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The Slocan Record Nov 9, 1911

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 .
j^
Vol. II.
NEW DENVEE, B. C, THURSDAY
BBBBBBBiaBMiBMaBBBBHBMBBB»iBB
Somethin)
and 	
We do not go in for a large stock of
JEWELRY
but the few lines we carry are
and UP-TO-DATE. "
The fancy catalogue mail order
concerns in Toronto and Bruce
haven't anything more classy than
the new Sash Pins, Collar Pins
and Brooches we have on hand now
Do you want a cheap dinner set ?
LOCAL   ITEMS
'S
New Denver.
.Hi
'Phone 34
Bank of Montreal
Established 1817.J
Capital All Paid Up....$14,400,000   Ue3t $12,000,000
Head Office: Montreal.
IU. Hon. Lord Strathcona awl Mount Royal, G.C.M.G.., Hon, President.
R. It. Angus, President.
Sir Edward S. Clouston, Bart., Vice President and Gen. Manager.
Campbell Sweeney, Superintendent British Columbia Branches.
$1. opens an account in the Savings Hank Department.
Interest credited twice a year at current rates.
Banking bv mail receives special attention.
We can now issue money orders on any point   in   Canada
where thee is a Hank at the following rates:
$5 and under 03 cents
$ 5 to 110 06 cents
$10 toifHO 10 cents
$30 to $50 ISccnta
New Denver B. C. Branch
E. H. GRUBBE, Manages.
P. J. Gallagher of Nelson wa
in town yesterday.
The Molly Hughes mine will
ship a car of ore this week.
.1.11. Cory and W. E. Finch
were down from the Silverlte
Monday.
Work was started last Sunday on the new bridge across
the Slocan river near Slocan.
.1. A. McPhee returned Monday after a three months' visit
to his old home in Nova Scotia.
The government wagon road
to the Apex mine was completed last week by Foreman.
McKay.
Born--In New Denver on
Wednesday, 8th November.
1911, to Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Avi-
son, a son.
C. W. Brown ot San Francisco is spending a few days in
town the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Bqlander.
P. E. French of Salmon Arm
was here this week in connection with the provincial demonstration otchard work.
Last week we got the Bose-
bery and Three Forks Records
mixed and of course they arrived at the wrong destination.
Mrs. H. A. Bain and her sister, Miss Catharine Raper, leave
tomorrow for Van Anda, where
Mrs. Bain will remain until after the holidays.
L. L. Matthews of Greenwood
spent a few days in New Denver this week on the lookout
Cor a business location, and sidling Calgary real estate on the
side.
Wm. Thomlinson returned
Monday after a prospecting trip
mi Shuswap lake and the North
Thompson river. He made a
Couple of locations near Shuswap lake.
''re.sbyterian services will bo
'<-";.bi Naw J', *!.-< f*..\"» t Nuti-
day at 11 a. in.; Sunday sciiaoi
and Bible class at '~:'M) p. m.
In Silverton, service at 7:."10 p.
in. Bible class Thursday evening.
The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian church wish to thank all
who contribeted toward the
J programme and also those who,
by giving other assistance,
helped to make the Hallowe'en
social a success.
Huberl Mclnnes, who is attending University school in
Victoria, is keeping well up in
his class. Last month he had
a No, i mark in three subjects,
No. - in five subjects, and No. .'1
in IV,ur subjects.
Provincial Constable 1!. .1.
Sutherland was ordered to Pernio last Week. Constable Forrester, during his absence, is|
stationed at Zincton, Three
Forks, Alamo, Rosebory, New
Denver, Silverton, and the adjacent territory. The man who
tills a government job in the
Slocan has to he very plural.
Somewhat different in Kaslo.
No..
a two-
year-old cariboo on McKay
creek this week. There were
abcul a do/en cariboo in the
herd.
Captain Kilhy of the steamer
Slocan shot a couple of birds at
Rosebory which are believed to
be English sparrows. The birds
came to Rosebery in a boxcar,
which in itself is pretty conclusive evidence that-they were
sparrows, for the little English
birds have all the characteristics
of th(> hobo.
E. Jacobs, of Victoria, secretary nt the Western Branch of
the Canadian Mining Institute,
arrived in the district Tuesday.
Mr. Jacobs is in the district in
connection with his annual review of mining in British Columbia for the numerous mining and engineering journals
wnich he represents. ' Yesterday and today he is on Four-
mile, a nil tomorrow will go to
Saudon and spend a few days
in that camp, returning to New
Denver early next weak. The
Daily Province of Vancouver
will publish the review.
Slocan Hospital.
The semi-annual meeting of
the directors of the Slocan hos-
was held in New Denver Monday afternoon, there being
present Wm. Hunter, M. P. P.,
in •'the chair,; Chas. F. Nelson,
secretary, and E. 11. Grubhe, J.
T. Kelly. Hermann Clever and
Angu?i Mclnnes.
The minutes of the last semiannual meeting were read and
adopted.
The medical superintendent
presented a. report of the work
done in the, hospital for the past
six months, which was favorably accepted.
Th 1 visiting governors also
rvro^e;!^^l their rcporl as hnv
■!.■'• i^jfifftiu' bosvn'tel"      "
I Ta 1 PilW^t'll* l^«U~i.!™Ji
I thing iu   order   and    patien
i please/, with   the treatment received.
C. F. Nelson was appointed
auditor for the next term.
Messrs. Hunter. Grubbe and
Kelly were elected visiting governors for next six months.
The auditor reported the
hospital in a very satisfactory
financial condition.
The medical superintendent's
report from May 1st. to Nov.
1st, 1911, was as follows:
Number of patients remain
ing from April	
Number of patienes admitted	
eish, Slocan.
Second  Vice-President, J. B.
niitli, New Denver.
reasurer, Colin J. Campbell,
New Denver.
Secretary, J. W. M. Tiuling,
Silverton,
Executive—J. T. Tipping, Slocan ; T. 11. Wilson and J. C.
Harris. Silverton.
Farmers' Institute.
At the meeting of the Farmers'  Institute  last evening the
the following is the  address, in
part, of  President .1. 0. Harris:
Whilst  our season's  work is
still fresh  in  our  memories  it
has seemed to me that  we cannot do better  than  spend  part
of our time at the first meeting
of our institute   this  winter  in
reviewing    the    various    crops
that   we   have    attempted   to
raise in this neighborhood.    My
object is to open up a discussion
on each crop,and on the methods
we employ both in growing and
in marketing it; therefore, after
dealing with each separate crop,
we will stop and compare notes
and  results, so that we may be
prepared to do better in   the
future.    If the members of this
institute enter into the discussion, as I hope they will, it will
take several evenings to review
all the crops, and such a review
undertaken annually will greatly
improve our methods  and substantially  increase the returns
we receive from our labor.   I
propose to deal  with  the vegetables in the   order   in which
they are  ready for market and
with fruit and  other crops in
some later paper.
1. Rhubarb—This should be
one of our chief crops and also
one of our most profitable ones,
as a very considerable quantity
is shipped into the Slocan each
spring, and the few days it
spends on the railway certainly
leave! it less attractive in ap
pearance
healthful
than
Radishes are another crop
that there is money in and they
must be ready to go with the
first of the lettuce; to be really
good they should be grown
very quickly, which means
plenty of manure and a warm
soil. Nitrate would do harm
by sending them to top. 11'any
artificial manure is given it.
should be phosphate anda little
potash. By the 21th of May we
should have radishes, lettuce
and young onions in abundance
and there is an enormous demand for them at that time. If
the weather keeps cold early
radishes are apt to get checked,
This makes them tough and is
a danger that we cannot well
avoid in seasons like the one
just past, but there is another
danger, that of the ever ready
cut worm that we guard against
to a great extent. We must
use poisoned bran at the right
time, and the right time" I believe is just as the seeds ar
coming up.
Onions must also be ready
the early spring trade and a
easy enough to grow from si
but the high price of the
takes away most of the r
We should grow our owr
and  then   by  planting a
good-sized    patch,     sajj^
an acre pretty (dose to
and thinning out each
row for green onions*]
make them very pro£
catch the early mark/j
green and mature o,
tin? first time  last
transplanting  onio
plants were raised
and were very wea"
when I set them
they  did well an
died.    It is a slow,
job this transplant,
tiny   plants,  but 11
than    rescuing    on
weeds   when   they
from seeds and the
little start of the
is   an   ehormoy
onions  here  in  t
tiery.high ttvjjjes i>
(10
New   Denver   B
mnWuvt'-i'iT'r''-" "'"yr"'1'  'V '   -i1:'-
J. B. S
General Merchant, New Denver
Just Arrived
My fall and winter samples
fer Suits and Overcoats,
Now is I he I iuie to prepare
for 1 be winter. I guarantee
every garment.
J.   E.  ANGRIGNON
Agent for
Crown Tailoring Co., Lid.
Canada*
Total	
No. days' treatment. . .
Average days perpatient. . 13,75
Of these 48 were contract, 2
pay, and 10 free patients; 39
were surgical and 21 medical
cases, from:
Can. Pac. By. and steamers.    12
Anderson, ry. construction.      ">
Van-Hoi mine     12
Standard mine       7
Hewit mine       2
West-mount mine       2
Summit Lake Lumber Co
Silverton	
Nukusp 	
New Denver	
82
II
Jack Frost will soon be here and good, warm
clothing will be needed. We can supply your lj
every need in this line. Mackinaw Coats and I
Pants. Heavy Underwear for men and boys. |
Sweaters and Sweater Coats. Lined Gloves and |
Winter Caps. Blankets, Comforters, Pillows, |
and Flannelette Sheets, and Rubbers of all kinds 1
■    t P
Hair Cutting, Shaving
Razors    Honed,   Etc.
Tfaos. Burley
Silverton. B, C,
LIQUOR ACT, liilO.
Notice ii hereby given Hint., on tin-
first, ilfty ol December next, implication
will lie inmlc tn lite Supeiinli-mli'tit uj
Pruv'ni-iiil Police for renewal of the
hotel licence to sell liquor by r^Nil in
He- lintel knnwn ni) llie ->(, .lames Hotel,
^incite at. New Denver, in the Province
nf British Co'timl In,
Dated this lOtlt d-iv nf October, 11)11.
A. -I k'ommin, Applicant.
Total  (Ill
in   the   outdoor department
||,:l   contract    patients   received
treatment for various minor
ailments and injuries: liT of
these    were    surgical     and    0(1
medical cases. Number of patients remaining in  hospital. 2.
With a vote of thanks to the
secretary the meeting adjourned.
Slocan Board ol Trade.
At -Silverton yesterday afternoon a preliminary meeting
was held with the ohject of
forming a hoard of trade for
tho Slocan mining division.
| Delegates were present from
Slocan, Silverton and New Dearer. Sandon Three Forks and
Rosebery were not represented.
Wm. Hunter, M.P.P., occupied
the chair, ii was unanimously
decided to form u hoard of
trade representing the Slocan
mining division. Provisional
officers Were elected as follows,
who will call a general meeting
.0 complete the. organization
is soon as possible:
President. WlU. Hunter, M. P.
I'.. Silverton.
first   Vice-President,  T.  Mc-
aud    probably    less
as an artic.e of i lod
ily-pulled    rhubarb
an  sunoly. /^t j«,
to grow aiul*SV)iut <in the market. We make a tremendous
mistake in allowing any rhubarb to he sent inhere, as we
can grow it just as well and almost as early as elsewhere in B.
C, and by compelling our merchants to send outside for their
supplies of rhubarb we start
them on very bad habits and
destroy their confidence in the
home producer. I>y forcing
rhubarb we can even supply the
early market, and it is not diffi-
cult or expensive to erect a
building expressly for the purpose and I have been told that
it, is a very profitable venture,
the heat in some of the modern
rhubarb-forcing houses being
supplied by an oil lamp.
But apart from the question
of forcing rhubarb, ourattempts
to supply till! Slocan   with rhubarb last year were very feeble.
I had a lot of plants but these
were in a neglected  and  worn
out bed  and  so  old   that  they
failed to respond  to the work
and manure we gave them last
spring.    I had  also  dug up another bed  and   had   broken   up
some of the crowns and had replanted    them   but   these   were
too young, so that  my crop was
far smaller than it   has been for
years, and there was very little
grown elsewhere in the district.
Next year the lied I  set out last
fall should do well, lint I believe
I should   have  done   better   by
growing some  vigorous  young
plants to  set   out   rat her  than
breaking   up   old    crowns.    In
marketing rhubarb we should
do well to adopt some standard ,
sized rhubarb boxes and  stick
to the one sort so thai our customers may  know  what to expect.    I   believe thai   11   rather coming winter wi
broad   and    Hat    box,   costing
about 10 cents, is the best and
these boxes   Would also lie most
suitable for shipping lettuce.
time jus\ before1
of onions can be shij
outside  points, and'
do well to grow som
early sorts to catch
Spinach   is  but  lilt
here, as lambs quarter
early and almost as gooi
spinach is shipped in i'r
side points and no  doubt
is a limited market for  it
paragus also might he gro
and   would  meet  with  a  ver
ready sale at good prices.
Turnips are grown to some
extent, but we do not begin to
supply the possible market and
it is certainly one of the most
profitable of crops and an easy
one to grow. The white turnip
is the earliest bulky vegetable
we can raise and it comes in
just as the potatoes are beginning to get very poor and tremendously expensive. I believe
that two or three tons of (white
turnips, could be sold during
July and early in August ill the
Slocan. and they should be followed by a supply of early sown
swedes. All such bulky vegetables are very acceptable at
the mines, whilst early potatoes
are over three cents a pound.
The white turnips can he followed by a crop of swedes for
the winter nutrket, and wo
should make a point of selling
only the late sown turnips for
the winter market! a turnip
that has weathered the heat
and endured the drought of
summer is a tough and woody
customer and a few of them
will ruin our repnlal ion, so let
us feed any of our carl\ sown
turnips that chance to remain
over to the cattle rather than
try   to  sell   them.    During  the
^^^^^^^^^^ -ottld easily
sell many tons of well-grown
turnips in this camp if only we
had them.
The beet  is another  splendid
vegetable   for us  to grow: we
could sell a considerable amount
us. and here;"!'I he young plants   for  greens
tit most  im-iandso help to pay for the labor
'1. Lettuce -Another most im
important crop and also 1
profitable one tor
again   it   is  of  tin      „_. ...       .   .
portance that we get-our sup- of thinning them out and there
ply 011 the market early and Ds a great demand for them at
keep the market supplied. To all times: indeed, 1 found the
do this it is necessarv to force 1 demand so great that my
the young plants in a hotbed, humble little patch never got a
harden them off and transplant ''bailee to grow this year. Wo
them  to a   piece of warm rich  want tons of beets both for the
summer and winter.
The same may   be said of ear-
rot--.    We   have   come    rather
nearer to supplying t he market
(I loucluded on I 'agi   8.)
land where, besides a liberal
dressing of farmyard manure, a
litt le nitrate of soda will help
t Inin and probably well pav for
;•  elf.
■•■■■-, .
THE SLOCAN RECORD. NEW DENVER, B. C.
NMDRU-CO
H EADACH E   WAFERS
III *n tk.1 tiuitnmi htmdtihi qjioh *nd aura.   Will not lua h—H or I
35 omnio m box at mil drvggiaU'
NAIJOKAL  DRTJCS  A   CI1KMICAL  CO.   OF  CANADA, Ijuitid
H
WHEN WF THINK BEST.
At   What   Time   of   Day   Does   Your
Brain  Become  Brightest?
Lord   Alverstone,   the   Lord   Chief
Justice of England, in an address to
gathering of students some time ago
" "   [hat he had found from his own
•ienee that the early morn-
H.  H. NIGHTINGALE
STOCKBROKER
investment    and    Loans    Negotiate!
S3 MELINDA ST., TORONTO
In Every
Home
there is sum to como physical sufferlnf
at times- suffering hard to bear— suffer,
lng which will be followed by serious
sickness, If tho first symptoms are
neglected,
But this suffering will soon bo forgotten, and there will be no after consequences If relief is obtained from a safe,
reliable,   natural corrective medicine.
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
knight to be on hand In every home
^-ady for use at first sign of trouble.
iThis   famous   family   remedy   has
\jed in years and years of trial, its
[ to correct physical trouble and
d off disease.
Ifor yourself—or in your home,
\oscs and see how the   bodily
. strengthened and refreshed
\ surely and  effectively they
*ve
iring
La tupplr you: in box**   i
i directions.   25c v
Well!
HOME DYE
l.hot ANYONE
IfaaKBEsi
i dyed JBgjf he?
[DIFFERENT KINDS
of Goods
rifh the SAME Dye.
ised
*0jLA
EAN and SIMPLE *o Use.
of lining the WRONG Dye for Hie Goods
a lo coliT.   All colors from your DruKRlst or
.   FREE Color Curd and STORY Booklet 10,
f The Johnson-Rich urd^on Co., Limited, M>
GREENER'S *c-
EMPIRE GUN $63
A British Made—British proved Ham-
merless Gun possesses all the Greener
features—hard hitting, far shooting
lasting wear, simplicity, nnd strength,
will last a Generation.
Send a postal for descriptive'booklet
TJ. I.
W. W.  GREENER
63,  65  Beaver   Hall   Hill
MONTREAL,  P. Q.
A mini can't kick if hi
is a put up job.
The Duties of Best Man
"Does the best man have the wedding ring and when does he hand it
over." The best man has charge of
the ring and usually piaces it in a
pocket of his waistcoat. According to
the ritual of the Episcopal church, the
ceremony of placing it on the bride's
linger follows the plighting of the
troth. After the bride and groom
have both repeated this after the minister the book of common prayer prescribes that they shall again "loose
their hands, and the man shall give,
unto the woman a ring."
The best man Bhould therefore give
it tu the groom nt this juncture. In
churches which -1" not have a printed
ritual tho minister would indicate the
proper moment.
It is proper lo send a present to
the bride at any time after the day
of the wedding lias been set ami made
known to the friends.
Tho most, obstinate corns and warts
fail to resiHt  llnllowiiy's Corn Cure.    Try
Geometric Finance
"Do you call that merger you effected for those monopolists a square
deal?"
"Certainly," replied Mr. Dustin
Siax, with a chuckle. "It represented
a quartet of our greatest and most far-
reaching enterprises. Since the deal
has four corners in it it must be
square."—Washington Star.
Stops a Cough Quickly T
-Even Whooping-Gough
Sixteen Ounces of the Quickest, Surest
Cough Remedy for 60c.   Money
Refunded  if it Fails.
If you have an obstinate, deep-seated cough, which refuses to be cured,
get a 50-cent. bottle of Pinex, mix it
with home made sugar syrup and
start taking it. Inside of 24 hours
your cough will be gone, or very nearly so. Even whooping-cough is quickly conquered ill this way.
A 50-cent bottle of Pinex, when
mixed with home-made sugar syrup,
gives you 16 ounces—a family supply
—of the finest cough remedy that
money could buy, at a clear saving
of $2. Very easy to prepare—full directions in  package.
Pinex soothes and heals the inflamed membanes with remarkable rapidity. It stimulates the appetite, is
slightly laxative, and has a pleasant
taste—'children take it willingly.
Splendid for croup, asthma, bronchitis, throat tickle, cheat pait, etc., I
!   a {^liiiroiii'Jily   stuvcjyffflj| ,(,;;■.;■' \\
cup of tea; others think better in
the evening or last thing at night.
Our power to think appears to depend on the quantity of blood circulating in the brain, and any device that
will increase j,he flow of blood to
the head will usually enable us to
think better.
Everyone knows from experience
that the brain is not at its best after
a heavy meal. The explanation of
this is simply that all the available
blood in the body is drawn from the
brain and the extremities to help in
the work of digestion.
For the same reason we can usually
think best after a period of fasting,
and it is known that clerks do better
work before lunch  than afterwards.
The late Prof. Mayor, of Cambridge,
when engaged on liis latest book would
occasionally go without food for a
day or more at a time, and for several
years before his death his food cost
him no more than twopence a day.
Prolonged periods ol sleeplessness
produce a sensitiveness and irritation
of the nerves, or, as the doctors call
it, a state of hyperaesthesia; which is
frequently tavoraOic to mought. Some
people can think only when walking,
and others only in the noise of streets
and crowds, or with the buzz of conversation all around. But most people require silence and solitude.
Opium and morphia, in moderate
doses, cause mental excitement of a
peculiarly pleasurable character,
which is always followed by a period
of intense depression. The opium or
morphia habit, once acquired, is almost impossible to break.
Both tea and coffee stimulate the
nervous system and the circulation.
The heart beats more quickly, and
this causes the blood to circulate more
,rapidly through the brain. We drink
tea because we know from our own
experience that, whatever the doctors
may say, we do feel more lively and
energetic afterwards. But when tea-
drinking develops into a habit, as it
often does, it brings indigestion, loss
of appetite, and nervousness in its
train. ,
The use of strong coffee at night is
well known to students who are compelled to cram for examinations; for,
although the coffee does not increase
their intellectual capacity, it makes
their brain cells more sensitive for
the time being.
The  Great Swatter
The ahkoond of Swat had just swatted one of those big blue bottle flies
that everybody tries for.
"I'll show them what's swat," he
said, having thus re-established his
right, to the throne.—St. Louis Post-
Dispatch.
Minard's  Liniment  relieves  neuralgia
Occasionally a woman who    doesn't
J gossip furnishes a lot of material for
lit.
Early Venture With a Chum
Sir  H.  Edward Moss,  win
dttCfd jjignor Leoncavallo, t|
m li *£,;r   iwr^"
•  ,-m-^mmJi   CI HI I PPrnPflM B*Wa\ —
Pine extract, rich nwguniaeol and
other healing pine elements. It has
often been imitated, though never
successfully, for nothing else will produce the same results. Simply mix
with sugar syrup or strained honey,
in a 16-ounce bottle and it is ready
for use.
Anyone who tries Pinex will quickly
understand why it is used in more
homes in the II. S. and Canada than
any other cough remedy. The genuine
is guaranteed fo give absolute satisfaction or money refunded. Certificate of guarantee is wrapped in each
package. Your druggist bus Pinex or
will get it for you. If not, send to The
Pinex Co., Toronto, Out. ,
"I have been engaged to at least a
dozen girls," said a young man. "And
always been unlucky in love, ell?" inquired n lady. "Oh, no—rather
lucky," was the answer. "I've never
married any of them I"
Simple and Sore—Dr. Thomas' Eoleotrlo
Oil is so simple in application that a
rhilil can understand the Instructions.
Used as a liniment the only direotion is
to rub. and when used ns n drcssine: to
applv. The directions are so plflin nnd
unmistakable that thev are readily understood by young or old.
Perils of the  Mature
"A  safe  and   siine   Fourth   of  .luly
save   n   lot   of   children   from   getting
their fingers scorched."
"Yes," replied Miss Cayenne; "and
it also saves a lot. of fathers from getting their whiskers burned."—Washington Star.
J The Real Liver Pill.—A torpid liver
.means a disordered system.- mental de-
j pression, lassitude and in the end, if care
! lie  not  taken,  a  chronic state of debility.
The very best medicine to arouse the
I liver to healthy action is Pnrmelee's
, Vegetable Pills.   They are compounded of
purely VQgetable substances of careful
I selection   and   no   other   pills   have   their
tine qualities, They do not sripe or pain
land they are agreeable to the most sensi-
l tive  stomach.
**& %_ _
n. an*abriagec version of
opera, "Pagliaccn." began ui early
life to evince an interest in theatrical
enterprises. When only seventeen he
joined with a chum a small "show" on
tour, but the venture was not a
success.
Later, the Franco-German war gave
him an idea which set him on the
high road to prosperity. People were
clamoring for news and pictures of
the campaign ,aud Mr. Moss, as he
was then, determined to give the public a diorama of the war. He asked
his father, who was a theatrical manager in Manchester, to lend him
some money, and the diorama was
put on  the  road.
Wherever the show went the verdict of the public was the same—"a
really good thing." In a month Sir
Edward was able to repay his father
every penny he had borrowed and had
a substantial balance in hand. Sir
Edward's country residence, Middle-
ton Hall. Midlothian, is a splendid
Elizabethan  dwelling.
The Hustler's  Epitaph
Wives of married men remind us      I
We ciiti l'miktJfour \vi\W, suVAimiv   1
And, departing, leave behind  us
Wealthy widows in their prime.
—New  York  Times.
The Man at the
Bat is a Man of Action — and Keen of
Judgment.
He knows a good
thing when he sees it
—that's why, like all
Sportsmen, he favors
MATCHES
Made of Wax, with specially treated heads.   You Can't
Blow 'em Out.   Sold everywhere in Canada.
B
EDDY'S
The love of money is also the root of      "Doctors should let the well enough
much matrimony. alone."—Judge. ,
Minard's   Liniment   cures  burns,   etc.
Mike in bed, to alarm dock ns it
goes offl—"I fooled ye7, that time. I
was not nslape at all."—Judge.
The trouble  with  "essential  mnnog-
MU'v" is that so few men appear to
liinl it essential any mure.
She   stooped   for   something    mi     the
Hour,
Forgetful of the garb she wore.
A rippng sound, n shriek from (lert —
Alas, she'd torn her hobble skirt!
—Detroit Free   Press
The Oyster Tree.
Though it may seem peculiar to
thousands who are unfamiliar witn
Southern Nigeria, it is a fact that
here oysters actually grow on trees 1
All through ihe I '^u. Z ' „, .,:.„• I
the creeks are tidal, there is a rise
and foil of from six to seven feet of
water. The suckers of the Mangrove
trees which line the banks are covered with oysters from the points between high and low water, and although they are partaken of sparingly by the Europeans dwelling in these
parts, they form one of the staple
articles of native diet.
There is little to distinguish them
from the ordinary bivalve known at
home. They, have not tho delicate
flavor of a V'Whitstable." however,
than which they are a good deal
coarser.
Black  and  White.
Housework Drudgery
Housework is drudgery for the weak woman. She brushes, dusts and scrubs, or is on her feet all day attending to
the many details of the household, her hack aching, her
temples throbbing, nerves quivering under the stress of
pain, possibly diz/.y feelings. Sometimes rest in bed is
not refreshing, because the poor tired nerves do not permit of refreshing sleep. The real need of weak, nervous
women is satisfied by Dr. Pierce's Favorite Inscription.
It Makes Weak Women Strong
and Sick Women Well.
This "Prescription" removes the cause
of women's weaknesses, heals Inflammation and ulceration, and cures those
weaknesses so peculiar to Knmen. It
tranuuillzes the nerves, encourages the
appetite and induces restful sleep.
Dr. Pierce is perfectly willing to let every one know what
his " Favorite Prescription" contains, a complete list of
ingredients on the bottle-wrapper. Do not let any unscrupulous druggist persuade you that his substitute of unknown
composition is "just as gnod" in order that he may make
a bigger profit.   Just smile and shake your head I
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cures liver ills.
The negroes of South Africa have
finer preserved teeth than any other
race in the world.
It is remarkable that they should
he ablo to hold their own, in thu
dental sense, with their more civil-
ized competitors, since they nre so
careless in regard to everything else..
But the manner in which they look
after their teeth is even more remarkable than the results they achieve.   ;
Twigs from trees, cut to a fine
pencil-point, are the only brushes
they know; ash from the fire the only
paste they use. Yet when a Kaffir
smiles one is afforded one of the best
stsjdies in black and white that human nature can provide,
The Tallest Trees,
fc the state of Victoria, commonwealth of Australia, specimens of Eucalyptus amygdnlliia 400 feet tall are
frequent, and a tree 471 feet tall hat
been measured.
Tho Grain We Grew.
It would require a bin a mile square
and 170 feet deep to hold the grain
produced In the United States in an
average year.
W. N. U., No. THE SLOCAN RECORD. NEW DENVER. R. C.
j-MiWIUddl ! 1 H-l-Hl 11 |..H.,|.
TWO
i FORTUNES
;!   Both Came Suddenly to tbe Same   ;j
;;       Person and One Was Many
Millions
|     By DAVID WALTER CHURCH     i
"I* Copyright by American Press Association. 1911.
Why should we read fairy stories
with marvelous happenings when there
are such occurring In real life? The
Imagination is not capable of creating
tbe possibilities that occasionally occur
among persons who are made of deal]
nnd blood and have souls. What Imagination a century ago in a long stripling llllnolslau could detect the leader of the greatest political crisis tbe
world bus ever known? And In the
acquisition of wealth, what more won
del-fill development In fancy than the
Btory of a real Mexican peon who came
into an Income of $10.0(10.000 a year"?
In a town of northern Mexico.
In au adobe house lived an old man.
Pedro Alvurado by name, u peon, who.
with his Indian wife, worked and
saved till be bud accumulated $100
Wltb the money the couple bought a
piece of land on the top of a rocky
bill near by the town In which tbej
lived.
Why they put their hard earned savings in this barren and not very accessible summit and continued to save
and to pay $40 a year taxes on It when
tbey needed the very necessaries of
life Is not known. It Is possible that
the wife, having been an Indian, bad
beard a tradition banded down from
her forefathers that there was a treasure buried there.
Be this as It may. there must have
been some reason for the old couple
putting all their money In a barren
rock, and this view Is borne out by the
fact that old Alvarado. having willed
his purchase to his son nnd three nephews, called upon the former to swear
that be would never part with his Interest In It. When we remember that
this legney bequeathed to young Pedro was supposed to be worth but
$25 we cannot but assume that his
father must have had an Inkling that
Its value was much greater.
After the old couple died the summit
of the barren rock was not divided
among the heirs, but l;ept as one property. Then came men who believed
that there might be silver under the
rock. They had plenty of money and
were ready to risk It In an Investigation. They offered the heirs a Inrge
•um for the property, and Pedro's cou»-
ins were willing nud anxious to sell.
But Pedro, true to his oath, refused to
part with his share. In vain the other* begged him not to stand In their
way of taking advantage of the offer.
Pedro stood firm. But after awhile a
friend loaned him the money to buy
out his cousins' Interest and make the
Investigation as to what tbe property
contained.
One day men began to work on the
top of the hill with pick nnd shovel.
A month passed and nothing but ordinary earth nnd rock was dlsplnced.
The cousins came to see nnd Jeered at
Pedro for a fool. But Pedro hud been
loaned sufficient money to pursue his
investigations to the end nnd worked
on. Another month passed and yet another with the same result Then one
day In a twinkling all was changed.
A vein was struck Indicating that the
Palmilla mine, us it was called, was
the richest silver mine that had ever
been opened.
And now this story takes on a wonderful change. Pedro Alvnrndo, son
of a Mexican peon father anil an Indian mother, belr to a beggarly estate
supposed to be worth but $23, suddenly Bprlngs Into an Income of $30,000 a
day. The fairy waves her wand and
tbe adobe hut In which Pedro was
born Is changed Into a sumptuous palace furnished from the manufactories
of tbe old world. Money without limit Is given away, thrown away. Whatever tbe sliver king fancies he buys.
Those In his employ are loaded with
luxuries.
It seems to be the desire of nil men
to live in a palace, for all men who acquire immense fortunes build such
structures to live In Nevertheless
their abodes are typical of their origin. Pedro built his palace, and when
he got It finished and furnished It was
wonderful to behold, especially In the
Intlcr respect The furniture all came
from abroad. The most costly bedsteads, chairs and cabinets were shipped from Paris: rugs cninc from the
orient, nnd Pedro, Instead of walking
on the wooden (lour-or, more likely,
the dirt floor—to which he had been
accustomed, sunk In the soft substances manufactured by Persian
workmen.
But the most curious freak of this
suddenly enriched man was n mnula
for pianos. His palace was filled with
them. They, too. came from those factories where the most skilled workmen were employed In their building.
nnd their mechanism was encased In
the most cosily woods, often beautifully Inlaid. They were In bis parlors. In his living rooms, bedrooms—
anywhere, everywhere where there
was room for them, and room In Pedro's palace was abundant
Singularly enough but one selfish
motive guides this suddenly enriched
man. The rest are all altruistic. He
is besieged by persons eager to buy
bis mine, or If they cannot do that at
least a part of It. By selling and
permitting educated business men to
work It the income cnuld be greatly
Increased,     But   no    argument   no
amount of cajoling, could move toe
man who bad sworn he would not
Bell.
Then It was represented to him that
by certain simple business reforms be
mlgbt himself make bis mine pay
more largely. All the ore taken from
It was carried down tbe hill on mules.
Wby not build a little railroad for the
purpose, which could be operated at
mucb less expense? "But w*hat would
those do who now make their living
by driving tbe mules?" asked Pedro.
Tbe simple business scheme Is refused. Wastefulness continues. The
owner's employees draw Immense salaries, and bow mucb tbey steal besides does not appear, except In the
opulent manner In which they live.
Will the mine always stand this
waste, this drain? Will there not
come a day when the vein will run
out? And then? Well, then the sliver king and those who are sucking
bis wealth will collapse
Among them all there Is one who
foresees such u result. Pedro's wife
bad drudged as a peon until tbe mine
was opened. She remembered that
part of her life and had no desire to
returu to It. Why not from this river
of wealth on which (hoy were floating
turn aside something to support them
In case tbe fountain should dry up?
And so she did. Instead of putting
away a few copper coins at a time as
her father-lu-law had done with which
to buy his rock, she took $1,000 bills
and hid them. For years she stored
away these bills. No ono knew that
they were being bidden, no one knew
their hiding place. Tbe waste, tbe extravagance, the money sueklug by employees, relations, dependents continued, but evejy now and again tbe former peon woman hid away a thousand
dollar bill
True enough, what Senora Alvarado
foresaw at last came about The
eartb taken out of the mine became
less rich. Instead of producing $30,000
a day It produced but a few hundred
dollars to the ton. All It was worth
must be paid lo those who carried It
from tUe mine Into the vulley and for
getting the sliver out of It Pedro bad
seen his fortune loom up almost in a
night; now he saw It sinking rapidly
away. Then to crown his loss water
appeared in his mine.
Water is tbe great danger, the great
trouble when it comes. In mining. Tunnels must be built, expensive pumps
must be put In. either one or both.
Pedro had but one business Idea In
his head. That was to bold on to his
property. But now even that idea had
ceased to be practicable. His mine
was no longer valuable unless worked
on business principles, and Pedro was
not a business mum
Since there bud been nothing put
away, bo there was nothing when the
end came. The man who bad given
away and wasted millions now found
himself -daalilw lo «iw- dV Waste a fly
longer. It wns tbe old story of the
fairy who had raised palaces and other luxuries for the pauper, by muttering another Incantation caused them
to vanish.
Then Senora Alvarado, who had
been tucking awny thousand dollar
bills very conveniently, died. In distributing her effects a maid who had
been a long while In her Bervlce was
asked If there was anything that had
belonged to her mistress she would
like to have. She said there was an
old quilt the senora had always used
which It would gratify her to possess.
The beloved woman had slept under
It for many years and would never let
it go out of her own keeping Surely
this would be a treasured souvenir.
But Pedro remonstrated against the
faithful servitor having nothing but
an old quilt mucb worn and not over
clean. He urged the maid to name
something of greater value. She, bow-
ever, clung to the quilt and would not
be comforted without this nrtlcle so
Intimately associated with her mistress.
Now, Pedro was aware that bis wife
bad not sympathized with him In tits
extravagance; Indeed, she bad repeatedly warned him that he would come
to grief by it. Knowing this he wondered If the good woman had not put
something away for a rainy day. The
eagerness of the mnId to possess the
quilt caused him to suspect that something might In' hidden in It Instead
of giving it he began to rip it Out
came n thousand dollar bill, flipping
on he found another, nnd so. ns Pedro
bad grown fabulously rich overnight In
finding sliver under n rock, he now
gained a fortune In nu old quilt He
took out 800 thousand dollnr blllB-
qulte enough to soothe him for the
running out of his mine nnd to enablo
him to live handsomely for the rest of
his days.
Pedro Alvarado yielding to the Inevitable turned over bis mine to others.
Some Americans are tbe new owners
and are working It on modern principles. Meanwhile the owner lives on
the Income of tbe 800 otie-tbousnnd-
dollar bills that were successively saved up by his more farseelng wife In
tbe old quilt through a long term of
yenrs.
There Is an unexplained feature In
this story that, appealing as It does to
tbe curiosity, Is the most important
part of It Why did the senior Alvarado put nil tbe little money he had
In the rock that covered tbe mine,
and why did he pledge his son under
onth not to Rell It? The only possible
solution seems to be that some Span-
lards yenrs ago prospected In the region and from the trend of veins of
silver found suspected that the top
of the bill In question contained the
same metal. This may hnve been
known to the Indians nnd been handed down from one generation to another That tbe hill contained the immense trensure that Pedro Junior discovered no one could have known. This
must nf necessity be one of the remarkable freaks of fate.
A  CHICK  FOUNTAIN.
Can Be Made by Anybody, and the Little Peepers Enjoy It Immensely.
Here's an Ingenious little fountain
for keeping a consta/it supply of water for youthful cblckens. It is simple
in tbe extreme to make, and any hoy
who can use a saw and drive a nail
can make one In art hour, .lust taks
two pieces of board, one six Inches
square and tbe other 6 by VI and nail
them so us to form a right angle, (let
an old milk bottle and nail two thin
A HERO OF THE WILOS
FOUNTAIN  lOIl CHICKENS.
strips of tin so that the bottle will slip
easily In and out and remain supported head down.
Then nail the lid of a tin can under
tbe mouth of the bottle, and enough
water will escape to keep tbe little receptacle always full and be bandy for
the chicks to get at whenever they
want to liquidate their little bills. It
goes without saying tbat tbe contraption should be kept in a cool, shady
spot
WANT REAL MRCELS POST.
Entirety Too Much Energy Watted en
Roads From Town to Country.
As to some products of tbe farm,
there is a dlffereuee of 40 to fiO per
cent between the price that tbe grower
receives and tbe price that the consumer pays. There are even cases in
which this price difference amounts to
800 per cent. Part of tbe loss is due
to n bnd system of retail distribution,
as when n dozen city milk wasons
travel over tbe same route, each tie-
llvering one bottle here and another
bottle there, when one wagon mlgbt as
well make all tbe deliveries along tbe
route. This same waste appears even
more markedly between tbe farm and
tbe town. How mnuy fully loaded
wagons do you pass In driving to
town? From a dozen farms a dozen
packages of butter, poultry or vegetables may go to town the same morning, each In a different vehicle. Every
day a dozen parcels of merchandise
are hauled out of town along the same
road in a dozen different conveyances,
and the time and labor of eleven men
and eleven horses go for midline. Tbe
rural free delivery mail wagon now
comes to your bouse with a loud thai
you could put hi one or two bushel
baskets, and It goes back to town with
an even smaller load. Under present
conditions It looks as If the pc-iotllce
department was not giving the farmer
bis money's worth.—Country lieutle-
man.
Live Stock Notes.
Do yon use the whip because you
have It bandy?
Are you humane In tbe treatment ot
the animals you drive?
A horse's pulse beats from tblrty-slr
to forty times a minute when lie is in
health.
A muie Is no more prone to kick tjnn
a horse unless he Is taught to do so by
bad treatment
Are yon one of the unthinking who
starts a horse with a blow Instead of
using your voice?
Do you want a balky bors'? You
can easily have one by giving him
too heavy loads to draw.
If the horse must be kept In 'tie barn
during bol weulher keep all I be doors
nud windows wide open.
(iiiis Is the most perfect nil round
feed for horses at any tine- of the
yeur.    Barley Is n close second.
It Is u good sign io see n pair of
scales In the stable, but you luive to
use them to get any good from idem.
Carrots must be fed sparingly to
working horses. Cut them In slices.
Tbey are a laxaiife, aud effect tbe
kidneys also.
Lop off the ration of all kinds when
the horses are doing little or nothing.
They are too much like n mail to stnud
heavy feed while lying still
Stuffing the colt with hay or straw
or any course feed will spoil lis looks.
K»ep this ration down by I lie use of
some grain and less coarse iced.
Watch the hired man with your
horses. Ir they cringe, dodp-- or show
►tens of fear while with bin, take my
advice and "Hre" him. A good horse
Is spoiled when he Is a vletiin of fear.
Don't make your horse wall till be la
cooled off before you give him a drink.
Take n couple of quarts In i pall and
give that Then wait a will> and give
ns much more By this you will save
a lot of suffering on the pint of your
horse and he will come out all right
to*
SIR  HARRY   JOHNSTON    IS   ONE
OF BRITAIN'S  VANGUARD.
Indefatigable African Explorer Obeyed His Restless Spirit and Went
Over Vast Stretches of Wild Territory—Did Much to Stamp Out
Cannibalism in Uganda and to
Place Settlers  In the Country.
The scene was a river bank in
wildest, woolliest West Africa. A
canoe was moored to the side, and
its owner, a square-shouldered little
Englishman, was being hauled by
savages to their villages. There was
a feast toward, and. suspecting hs
appetites of his captors, the little
man was thinking to himself. "Well,
whoever else may make the after-
dinner speeches it is certain that I
shan't." For he quite expected that
he himself would lie the dinner.
Hut now. the natives had captured
him to the intent that he night be a
guest and not one of the dishes, and
they set him down in a place of honor
and bade him cat.    He ate.    The titbit of the   feast  consisted  of   a    red
paste, of decidedly  agreeable flavor.
"What is it?" asked the prisoner.
"Man,"   he  was  answered.
And  it was.    They bad caught, one
of their failing kin, had smoked him
over a  hre  of  reeds,  and,  after cutting uj> his flesh and mixing it with
palm oil and pepper, bad served him
up in tb.' manner aforesaid.
i    Th.' guest was Sir Harry Johnston.
Twenty years afterwards he  attended
as  a  guest   of   honor   at  another   Af-
' rican feast; hut this, time the menu
was in French, and the feast cooked
after  French  methods,  by  sable gentlemen in  a   rafment of  fig-leaf.
i    With the former feast in mind, we
may   say   that   Sir   Harry   ha;   something of the African  in him, and he
j will not 'deny  the  soft impeachment.
But the  two  contrasts  afford  a  very
i good  epitome  of the   history  that  he
j has helped  to make  in  Africa.    The
■ progress  which  he  has  helped  to ef-
j feet is incredible.    Still, how he ever
I got to Africa at all must be as great
I a   mystery    to    most    people   as   tlie
presence of   the  fly    in    the   amber.
For no hum   seemed    by nature less
qualified   for   the    rough-and-tumble,
the  peril    and    privation   of  African
travel than this handsome little artist
and student.
His father was secretary to an insurance company in London, where
Sir Harry was born in 1856. Hie
grandrao.her was an artist; the facu1-
ly skipped a generation, then crop-
| ped our in him, so his fathery. after
i having put him to King's College.
I sent him on to the South Kensington
j School of Art, wltere he- won a gold
I medal, and then turned him loose as
i a regular student at the Royal Acad-
Jly, with supplementary studies in
l^dart schools of France. Every-,
ing was cut und dried for me career
as an artist, and there- seein?d every
probability of his painting his way
to glory. Suddenly his health failed.
He seemed to have a wretched constitution, and he had over-studied with
his painting, his gr.-edy reading, hi.-
frenzied devotion to the mastery of
languages.
He was sent for his health's sake
on a tour through Francs, Spain and
Portugal; and a latent, unsuspected
instinct for travel now asserted itself. Instead of returning to his
studies, he threw in his lot with a
French expedition to North Africa,
and when he did come back it was
to launch out with a notable series
of articles on Tunis. This was :n
1880, prior to which he had never
earned a p. nny. And then he was
anybody's man for a time; bis career
becum; a matter of great uncertainty.
With his health improved, bis soul
cried out for action; he could not
face tbe prospect of years of study
at Cambridge, so he threw himself
into natural history and biology, toiling away at the Zoological Gardens
under expert guidance until he became a first rate naturalist and anatomist. All unconsciously ha was
sowing seed of which tbe Empire was
alien,arus to reap tne uaivc.-t. Not
a particle of lis nrtii ic training has
been lost, nothing of bis tulent for
languages lias lic-n wasted, nothing
of his literary skill but has Been advantageously   utilized.
At about this time Lord Mayo was
planning a West African expedition,
and he needed a man who could
speak Portuguese. Johnston was the
man. He hud mastered Portuguese,
French, Spanish, Italian, and, if you
please, Arabic. He wus pining for a
chance such as this, for, though he
bad not yet absorbed black man, his
trip to the Dark Continent bad set
his blood dancing with the zest for
travel in that mysterious land. Once
you have been you always desire to
return, while youth keeps your muscles supple and your heart undHunt-
ed, So off he went with Lord Mayo's
expedition. The party compassed its
purpose and returned, but Johnston
stayed on. He determined to wrest
the secrets of the Congo from that
mighty river, iin-.l off be went alone,
a   breadless   boy   of   foiir-and-twcnty.
"Mr. Stanley, I believe," he one
day said, varying the historic formula,
when to his great joy he ran across
the camp of Livingstone's discoverer.
Stanley took to him at once. Two
wonderful little men they must have
seemed to their black cohorts, lor
Stanley, like Gordon and Johnston,
was a tiny man. Together they explored the untracked purlieus of tho
splendid river, and when Sir Harry
returned to England he wrote a book
which maiL- him famous at the age
of twenty-live. Hi work caught the
eye of the ftoyal Society, who placed
him in command of their scientific
expedition to Mount Kilamanjaro.
On his return Lord Salisbury sent
him off as Vice-Consui to the Cam-
eroons. Here he speedily succeeded
to the chief post, and was launched
at last on his great official career.
Lite In India
In India the mean duration of life
is only   twenty-three   years    In   Fug-
land its is forty-one years
PRECIOUS  DOCUMENTS.
Care of the Constitution and Declaration of Independence.
Open to tbe light ot day lor the first
ftme in nine years, the Declaration of
independence and the cnuKiitution of
the United Slates were recently inspected by Secretary of State Knox
and found to be in as good condition
as when they were put away in their
abiding place, a steel safe especially
designed for their custody.
The four pages of the constitution
and tbe pages containing  the  resolu
points
for
Mothers
Or. Wiley's Advice.
Children   under   ten   years   of   age
should not eat at the game time wltb
tion submitting the constitution to the j the adults.
states of the Union are In excellent
condition. The Ink Is ns black as
when fresh laid to tbe parchment wltb
a quill pen -nd Is of a quality that will
outlast any in I; of modern make
Tbe Declaration of Independence,
with hardly a signature legible of nil
those whleti are appended to It by the
| great men of the Infant republic, bow-
J ever. Is otherwise losing nothing of leg-
Iblllty.    Its condition Is due to tbe fact
! that nway back In IHfi'J, when there
were no other means known of getting
a facsimile, a press copy was taken
which absorbed the Ink from nearly
all tbe signatures and left the script
of tbe body of the document still readable, but more fulni by half tbnn it
had been before,
The declaration hud also been exposed to strong sunlight while ou exhibition at Philadelphia in IH7U nnd nt
the .Chicago exposition In IMIM.
The documents are kept In n light
steel case that would offer only slight
resistance to heat nnd tire Kaoh page
Is hermetically am led between two
panes of glass, which are then hound
j In wooden frames of highly polished
i oak.
Secretary Knox directed that Chief
Clerk McNeil moke estimate for a safe
depository for the documents tbnt
should be fire proof, wnter proof, nlr
proof nnd light proof. The two valuable documents were then closed up
again In tbe safe and the seal affixed,
to be opened again only for transfer to
a stronger place of keeping.
The documents will not he open to
public inspection. The safe Is kept in
the library of tbe state department-
Wushlngton Star.
ENTOMBED IN  A  GLACIER.
A Reminder of the Fearful Alpine
Tragedy of 1S7u.
A broken alpenstock bearing tbe
carved nume "Dr. J. Bean. Baltimore,''
has. the Loudon Chronicle says, just
been found by a Cbamonix guide In
the ice of the Glacier des Bossous,
which "flows" down direct from tbe
summit of Mont Blanc to the valley
of Cbamonix. Tbe tind recalls tbe
most terrible nccideut In Alpine history, when eleven climbers perished
on toe summit; of rhe tireat White
mountain in violent snowstorms which
lasted u week. In September, 1870.
tbe Rev. G. McCorklndule of Glasgow
and two Americans. Dr. J. Bean of
Baltimore and Mr. Itandall. both elderly men wltb little experience of the
Alps, set out from Chamonix with
elgbt guides and safely reached tbe
summit in doubtful weather. Hardly
bad tbe descent commenced when tbe
snowstorm started, and not one of tbe
eleven climbers was seen ugaln alive.
A strong force of guides some days
later found the bodies of live victims,
Including the clergyman and Dr.
Bean, but tbe other six were never
found, having most probably fallen
into crevasses. It la now thought,
owing to the discovery of the broken
ulpenstock. that the bodies of the six
If mothers knew tbe enormous advantage to be derived from such ■
procedure they would welcome the '
idea. Children would tbeu eat food
especially suited to children. Things
would be cooked, und tbey would have
before them Just what tbey should eat.
As It is tbey see the food before)
them tbat Is eaten by tbe growuupa,
and tbey demuud ft, cry for It, coax
for it or cajole by any other method
tbnt tbe little one Is belr to. aud the
fond parent Is toe often prone to say,
"Ob, let him have It this once." And
there ymi are. You know tbe rest-—
tbe little fevered brow, tbe colic pains,
etc.
But If wltb a bit of extra work tbe
little ones were permitted to bave only
that which Is recognized as good for
tbem their eyes would not be bigger
tban tbelr stomnebs, to the resulting
good of all concerned.
Berries nre very plentiful and an
very good food, only tbey ought not to
be served to children unless the seeds
are extracted. That Is, they may be
cooked and the pulp and Juice only given lo tbe children. Seeds are indigestible, and there is a possibility that
tbey may lodge In tbe appendix.
Tbe truth of tbe matter Is tbat all
foods nt this time of the year are nourishing if prepared properly. Tbe great
mistake made Is that we do not take
time to prepare them. Especially Is
this bad for the child. Nine out of ten
children, perhaps, do not know bow to
chew their food properly. They swallow as soon as possible, and thus
chunks of fresh food are given to the
digestive organs, wbicb are unable to
cope wltb tbem. Especially is this tbe
case with uncooked fruits. ,
1 would put a bun ou nearly all uncooked fruits for children. They probably cause more trouble tban anything else, aud all on account of Improper mastication. Hut If fruits are
cooked It is another matter. It is.
too, an easy matter, for nature baa
intended tbe summer season to be one
of vegetal les and fruit* and It Bhould
be taken f {vantage of.
In   regard   to   lufauts   I   bave  one
thing to say  first,  last  and  always,
and tbat is a strict diet of pure milk.
preferably a/tber's; It not this, then
I some lies It l')| animals..
Milk for i*e babe Is the'one gTeut""
food principle Intended by nature,
and nothing cau take Us place. But
especially In tbe but weatDe- great
care must be taken to guard the cleanly condition under wblcb tbis milk la
finally made ready for consumption.
Very often there is a great mistake
in quitting the milk diet for children.
1 would suggest tbat under tbe age of
three years milk should be tbe child'*
cbief form of food.
Children's Dresses.
Every mother desires to see her little'girl dressed attractively. She can
accomplish this by making their frocks
herself or with the help of a seamstress. Materials can be bought tor
such small price now tbat every young
climbers,   who
have   been   buried   in I m'"s should be provided  wltb one or
J their tomb of lee for the last forty- |
i one years,   have reached  the end  of j
1 the glacier, which travels at tbe rate
of about BOO feet a year, and are not |
' far from the surface of the Ice at tbe i
| Up   of   tbe   Cbamonix    valley. — bit
| James' Gazette.
A Standard of Colors.
The call  for International standards
of  nil   kinds   Is   becoming   every   day
: more   Insistent   with   the   progressive
I unification  of  tbe  Industries of  the
j world.      The   latest   demand   of   this
kind  Ik for an  International  standard
of colors.   Chemists, manufacturers of
I dye   stuffs   and   pigments   und   many
j others would benefit by such a stand*
I ard.    It is suggested llinl  when unci
the desired color scheme has been de-
! elded   upon   the  best   method  of   per-
| petuatlng the standards and rendering
; tbem  available for comparison everywhere would he by means of colored
glasses with which a tintometer could
be   construcieil      A   tentative   Instru
ment of this kind, based on an nrbl- \ ted P*«tr» has a shaped bit
plain   blue,   which   extends   over   tbu
two new dresses to begin tbe school
year aud to curry her over to tbe winter season, when clotb frocks are needed.
One pretty little  model Is made of
pink dotted lawn trimmed with bands
of swlss eyelet lnsertlou.    It Is a one
; piece model,  closing at  tbe left side
and having n square neck.   Tbe neck
j Is Mulshed  wltb a   bund  of the Inser-
, tion,   which  continues down  the  side
j of tbe front,  where the dress opens,
und Is used for u belt and cuffs.
An   embroidered   gulmpe   wltb   long
sleeves Is woru with It If desired.  Another frock  of  blue  and  green  plaid
j lias   a   plain   blue   glngluitn   yoke  cut
square   and   trimmed   with   rows   ot
! white cotton soutache braid.   Cuffs and
i n belt are the same.     The material Is
| laid In three Imx  plaits lu  front and
| also In the back,   which   rail straight
to  tbe   hem.     The   sleeies   are   short
and slightly full, giving plenty of play
for the little anus
A frock of blue and white polka dot-
lea of
trury color scheme,  has been  made.
Warning About Wsshing Greens.
When preparing greens especial); of
| the  wild   variety,  nothing  should  be.
i taken for granted since Invisible worms
| are  very  difficult  to dislodge.    After
| washing tbem almost leaf by leaf and
j through several witters, If you will let
| them stand an hour or more In strong
I salt   water,  you   may  be surprised  to
: find that more worms, stupefied by the
| salt, bave dropped to the bottom of the
j pan.   when,   but   for   ilils   precaution,
their   presence   would   have   remained
undiscovered.   -   Good   Housekeeping
Magazine.
Japanese Census on  European  Lines.
The Japanese are going to take their
next   census  according  to   European
methods, a. Japanese professor from
the University of Tokyo Is now In
Home with q view to studying the taking of tbe Italian census. He knows
ItulUn ns perfectly as a native. He
has already been In liprlln and Vienna
wltb a similar object Tbe Japanese
census Is to be taken on more exact
lines than has ever been attempted on
previous occasions. - Hume, Cor. Pail
Mall Gazette.
shoulders and Is edged about wlih two
rows of white linen braid. Deep shaped enffs trim the mug full sleeves. The
hem of tho skirt Is formed with a five
Inch band of plain blue with the top
edged with braid The bodice is quite
plainly cut nnd Joins the bOS plaited
skirt with a narrow belt of braid trimmed blue. A shallow gulmpe having a
high collar Is worn wlih this dainty
and sensible frock.
From any one of these three models
choose a new dress for your little girl.
Amusing the Kiddies.
A mother who likes to see her lads
and lassies In the bouse Interested In
some occupation told them the other
day that she would give a quarter to
each child who discovered for him or
herself tbe psalm In which the following birds were mentioned: Tbe dove,
sparrow, swallow, stork, pelican, raven, hawk nnd angle. (If course It was
not nllowed to use the concordance.
After the birds were "discovered" the
mother told all tbe stories she knew
about them, and the children had stories to (ell also, nud the day, which
was a rainy one. was oue ot the hao-
iilesl of the vataUux
I T
^
THE SLOCAN RECORD, NEW DENVER. B. C.
f-M-l 1 1 ■!■■!-I-r-T'I-t-Hill H-l"M-l-r-r
|j "Yes^Yes!" j
'.'.    It Sounded Bettet Alter Nearly
Losing It
By CLARISSA MACKIE     "J:
..  Copyright by American Press Asso-   .
elation. 1911.
When Elizabeth Gray returned to
Elmwood after a year spent with an
uncle in a distant city, she found few
changes in tbe quiet village. Tbe morning after her arrival she lay contentedly In the slant roofed little room lliat
bad been bers since childhood and
listened to the familiar music of hnm-
mer and saw from tbe distant shipyards.
Just then wood smoke reminded her
jnat ber mother was getting breakfast In the klteben and wltb a pricking
of remorse at ber slothfulness, Elizabeth arose and dressed.
"I thougbt tbe waMles would arouse
you, Bess." smiled her mother, as tbe
girl entered the kitchen, flushed ani
aparkling. "Here is tbe flrst batch-
take tbem in and begin your breakfast.    I"-
"Mother mine!" scolded Elizabeth,
leading the rosy cheeked, plump little
woman Into tbe diuing room. "Sit
right down and eat breakfast wltb
dud. 1 shall cook waffles tor both ot
you.   Not a word!"
She smiled back nt tbe two loving
faces as abe passed to and fro from
kitchen to dining room ministering to
their wants.
"We can't expect to keep ber with
ns always." sighed her mother. 'This
last year without ber has shown me
bow dreary it will he for us when—
somebody takes her away."
"By 'somebody' 1 suppose you mean
Norman," boomed Mr. Gray's deep
voice. "I don't know as there's another man in Elmwuud. to say nothing
of tbe outside world, tbat I'd rather
give my little Bess to than Norman
Ryder. I'erbaps she has met somebody else in tbe city—you can't tell—
and Norman's only country bred. Bess
probably met some line dandified
cbaps in New York."
"I'd rather It would be Norman." Insisted Mrs. Gray, with a little frightened flutter in her voice tbat went
straight to Elizabeth's heart. "1
couldn't bear to have Bess marry anybody from the city. We might not see
her from one yerr's end to thej other."
Ellzalicth hastened into tint dining
room with a plate of waffles scorched
to a crisp and ber fair face flushed
and agitated.
"I've heard every word , yon said."
•hecoufessed between tea rs^jnd laugh-
'ietT'^-ueirts, I'm not golni^to marry
anybody. 1 haven't seen any one In
New York tbat could tempt me away
from you/'
Mr. (/ray squeezed tbe little band
she bad laid In his broad palm and
looked quizzically into her blue eyes.
"How about anybody lo Elmwood.
Bess?" he asked.
"I don't want to marry anybody!"
flashed Elizabeth tearfully, "i want
to stay right here all my life."
That evening Norman Ityder drove
over to see Elizabeth Gray, and such
la the contrariness of womankind,
tbat he who had always found favor in
her eyes, now appeared to be awkward
and provincial In manner and speech.
as compured to the showy youths she
bad met when visiting her uncle. Although he was bigger and broader
and handsomer than any of tbe city
bred youths, almost the first words be
ottered seemed to place him In a different class.
"8o you knew 1 hnd returned, Norman?" she asked, withdrawing her
bands from his close grasp.
"Yes. yes!" he had cried delightedly,
and it was that characteristic double
affirmative uttered wltb a slight twang
that drew a thin veil of discord between them. There was something
about the expression that smacked
strongly of the rustic; that, with the
twang and the equally favored double
negatlre. "No. no!" seemed to place
Norman Ryder nmonc the fanners nnd
dairymen who formed the community
about Elmwood.
Elizabeth hated herself for shuddering every time Norman spoke with a
twang, but she couldn't help It She
was angry with him ror speaking sober father did noi, nor did any of their
neighbors. It was carelessness on
Norman's part, und It grated on her
sensibilities
"I thought perhaps you'd answer
my letters." he said rntber ruefully,
ns he drew his chair near the glowing
stove, "but I expect you were pretty
busy studying your music. I'm going
to ssk you to play some nf your classical pieces for me by nnd by"
"Of course I will." snld Elizabeth. "I
didn't write to anybody here except
father and mother, nnd they said"—
she paused wltb sudden confusion.
"I guess they said I came over here
most every night while you were
gone!" he grinned happily. "They let
me read your letters—and that was
next best to getting 'em myself."
"I didn't promise you I'd write."
protested Elizabeth, rather stiffly.
"No. no!" he uttered quickly, exonerating her from blame. "But—but
—I kind of thought you mlgbt answer
one of 'em. nnd so I kept on writing."
"I was glad lo hear from you. and I
suppose It was menn of me never to
answer any of them, but dla mother j
give you the messages I sent?"
"Yes. yes!   And that was something!"  |
He looked so happy and so handsome j
that Elizabeth had to harden her heart i
against the magic of his dark eyes.
Kneel tlnw mat nasal twang smote o« '
ber ear she winced, nnd after awhile
she  grew  to  counting  the times  be
J said "Yes, yes!" and "No, no!"    It be
1 would   only   break   himself  of   using
j those expressions.    But of course  be
could   not   knuw   how   they   sounded.
I Everybody in Elmwuud used them ex-
I cept a few persoua like tbe minister
i and  tbe  doctor ami  lawyer  and   her
i owu   father.    (Jutsidei-s   laughed   and
culled It part ot tbe dialect ot Bufturu
l cuuuty.
When Elizabeth asked him if she
) should play for Inm Norman said
i "Yes, yes!" and when she asked tf
j be had bad enough music he cried
I hastily "No. no!" until ber nerves
I were all a-Jangle.
At last he arose to go. and there
was a very tender look In his dowu
bent eyes as be lingered bis bat.
"There was something I wanted to
say to you, Bess. I wonder if 1 better say It now? I guess you know
what It Is." He looked steadily at her.
Elizabeth did not hesitate. She was
angry wltb him for bis rustic ways
and provoked nt herself because she
was too narrow uuniled to overlook
them,
"1 don't believe you better sny it."
she said deliberately, her eyes on tbe
small shoe tbat tapped Hie carpet.
His face whitened underneath the
bronze, and there was n stricken look
in his eyes. "1 hardly dared to hope
much since I heard you were coming
borne, but before you went away"—
He choked a little and asked ber a
question, "Will you tell me why,
Bess?"
She looked tip at him with a strange
hardness in her heart. "Uo you really
want me to tell yon7" she asked.
"Yes, yes!" be sold eagerly.
"That's It, Norman Ityder!" she flashed. "It's your BulTiiin county twang
and your everlasting 'yes-yes' and 'no-
no,' and you know better too!"
He stared at her, bewildered for
a moment, and ns the Import of her
words struck home he reddened deeply
and all the tenderness Med from his
eyes. "So that's the reason?" he snld
gratingly. "Well. Bess, there's no
chance for me, then, because If yon
don't love me enough to overlook a
mere habit of speech you don't love
me as mucb as I want you to. 1 suppose I don't shine very brightly compared with the city fellows you've met,
but I've loved you better tban anybody
else In the world ever could." He
crammed on bis nat and wltbout another word left tbe bouse.
Elizabeth stood alone In tbe parlor,
her eyes fixed in a frightened stare on
the closed door, ber heart pounding in
unison wltb Norman s departing steps
on tbe crisp snow.
It was bright moonlight, and scores
of young people were coasting down
the steep bill tbat ran past the Grays'
home. Elizabeth heard their shouts of
laughter and the frequent warning cry
of "Koad!"
The gate crashed Into place behind
Norman's Impatient swing. There was
tbe roar of a coming bobsled, a muffled thud and then shouts of distress.
Elizabeth reached tbe front gate at
the same time ber father and motbei
hurried to tbe same place, drawn by
the sounds of an accident.
Somebody bad been run down by the
bobsled—somebody who lay, a dark
motionless figure against tbe whiteness
of the snow. Around bis head the
snow was stained a crimson tbat widened and widened horribly.
It wbb Norman Ityder, and when
Elizabeth reacbed bis side a little
group of men were lifting him from
the snow.
"Bring him Into my house." commanded Mr. Gray, leading tbe way,
and so tbey csrried blm across the
doorstep which he bad left In anger a
few moments before and bore him upstairs to the front chamber.
A doctor was summoned, nnd while
Mrs. Gray prepared bandages and other necessaries ber husband built a
roaring fire In the fireplace, and Elizabeth sat cold and numb beside that
still form on the bed. Her bands rig-
Idly beld In place the bag of Ice ber
mother laid on bis forehead above the
bandage that covered the deep cur.
Her eyes were fixed on tbe while set
features and closed lids und tbe finely
chiseled lips which mlgbt purt no
more to utter tbe homely dialect of
the country which she had despised
and ridiculed.
She could not weep. She could only
sit there, a miserable, heartbroken little figure, bating berself for her censorious words,
The doctor came nnd waved her
aside. Kor an hour be worked over
tbe young man, while Elizabeth sat In
her own room breathless nnd despairing. Then at last she heard him go.
Ing nwuy, and instantly she was at
the door of Norman's room Her
mother smilingly beckoned her within
and left tbem alone together.
Norman, looking very pale, his head
swathed In bandages, did not see her
come in. For a tnoiuent she stood
there looking down at him wltb her
heart In her eyes.
Suddenly he looked up at her. smiling whimsically In the old way, ns he
had been used to do before she told
him the unpleasant truths. He had
looked tbnt way when he was a boy
growing up and she was a little girl
trotting to school beside hltn.
"Doctor snys I'll be all right In a
day or so." he smiled. "But I'll have
to keep still. You don't mind my being here In your house, do yon, Bess?"
"No, no!" she cried, dropping unconsciously Into the vernncular of Biiffnm
county. Slit slipped to her knees beside the bed and leaned her sunny
hend against his shoulder.
Norman quivered and then laid one
hend on h»r head. "Oh, Bess! You
don't menu It! Do you love me'/" he
whispered.
"Yes. yes!" sobbed Elizabeth. And
to them both It was tbe sweetest word
*n tbe world.
SIRES   AND   SONS.
Sven Hedin, the Swedish explorer,
]ns been made a member of the
French Academy of Sciences.
Sir Edward Elgur, the famous composer. Is an ardent naturalist and at
5ue time made u hobby of making and
flying kites.
One of the oldest military officers In
:he world Is General Charles D'AguIlar
if tbe British army, who recently celebrated his ninetieth birthday aaniver-
AN AMAZING QUAKE
EARLY   CANADIANS   WERE   YELLOW   IN  THEIR JOURNALISM.
sary.
Maitre Labor!, who has Just been
•lected leader of the Paris bar, took
i commanding part in the second
Dreyfus trial at Itennes. ne is a pleader of great force and possesses a style
tbat Is dignified and irresistible.
Kev. Augustus Orlebar. M. A., vicar
jf Wellington, Bedfordshire. Englnud,
tbe orlginnl of Tom Brown in the
fight so graphically described In "Tom
Brown's School Days." recently ccle-
i brated his eighty-seventh birthday.
T. P. O'Connor snys that Lord Cur-
son always reminds him of Rostand's
Chantccler. Tbe old rhyme attests
thnt the present ex-proconsul impressed his school nnd university mates the
same way. "I am George Nathaniel
Curzon," It ran. "1 nm a very superior
person."
Dr. Abraham Jneobl of New York,
who recently celebrated his eighty-
first birthday, has been elected president of the American Medical assocla
tion. He was born In Westphalia. Germany. In 1830. nnd at the age of twenty-one received his degree as doctor of
medicine.
Town Topics.
TJncle Sam kindly picks up and replaces the "h" Pittsburgh dropped so
long ago.—Chicago Tribune.
They've started a new subway ovei
In Noo Yawk. with the taxpayers doing most of the uigging.—Washington
Post.
It Is up to Kansas City to explalr
why one out of every three marriages
In that town during the last year was
i failure.—Chicago Tribune.
A half spoonful of Boston Ice crena
has been found to couintn 55.00O.OOC
bacteria, which may account for some
of the peculiarities of Boston people.-
Dlevelaud Leader.
The Royal Box.
The queen of Spain Is conducting a
l campaign    agalust    tbe    promiscuous
kissing of children.
|    The king of Spain's full name Is Alfonso Leon Fernando Maria Santiago
Isadora Paschal Marclan.
George V. was crowned without the
assistance of tbe poet laureate, as uo
official coronation ode was written.
Tbe Duchess of Albany is said to be
the best whist player among the members of the English royal family. So
far as cards are concerned, whist Is
tbe favorite royal recreation.
Tales of Cities.
Boston eats more spaghetti than any
other American city.
After London. Glnsgow has the biggest population of any city in the
United Kingdom
Montreal Is to bnve n ten story hotel,
which will be the flrst building to be
erected in that city wholly of mnrble.
Atlantic City was Incorporated In
18,14. tbe year when the flrst passenger
trnln was run from the Delaware river to the Atlantic ocean. At tbat time
the village consisted of half a dozen
families.
Money Maxims.
Make all you can: save all you can;
give all you can.—Wesley.
A wise man should have money In
his head, not In his heart.—Swift.
Put not your trust in money, but
put your money In trust.—Holmes.
The use of money Is nil the advantage there is In having It.—Franklin.
Money is a handmaiden If you
know how to use It—n mistress if you
do not know how.—Horace.
State Lines.
Maryland Is a garden of paradise
surrounded by a liody of water and
Washington.-Baltimore American.
Ithode Island casts II smaller vote
proportionately to Its population than
Is polled In any Other northern statu.—
Providence Journal.
Connecticut has become an authority
upon such matters, so Its decision that
n balloon is not an airship Btands.—
Now Haven Journal-Courier.
Aviation.
The Connecticut legislature hns passed a law requiring aviators and airships to take out licenses.
A British automobile concern has
built n truck aud trailer especially for
the transportation of aeroplanes.
Plans for a new form of holiday-
touring by aeroplane—are being formed both In England and In France.
Sporting Notes.
Only two light harness horses, Jay-
Eye-See   and    Anncoudn.   have   both
j paced and trotted miles under 2:10.
Captain George Morlnrty of the De-
j trolt Tigers doesn't drink, smoke or
j swenr and Insists on his ball players
| going to church on Sunday,
i There will be two Heinle Zlmmer-
1 mans with the Chicago Nationals next
I season. The new Heinle halls from
| the Atlanta club of the Southern
I league and plays center Held. He stole
105 bases last season.
The Story of the Seismic Disturbance
of 1663 as Told by a Writer of That
Time Vie With the Modern Metropolitan Reporter's Work — Tremors
Lasted From February to August
—No  Lives  Were  Lost.
"he more or less severe but not destructive earthquakes that have visited Eastern Canada are all associated
more or less directly with the "Great
Champlain and St. Lawrence fault."
running from the gull up the river to
Quebec and then curving southwesterly to Lake Champlain, says Dr. Otto
ivlotz in a report to the Dominion
Government. Uf these tile quakes of
1663, U9l, Istil, and 1870 are the most
noted. The lirst one has gained a certain celebrity from its exaggerated description. This earthquake, winch
lasted about six months, occurred,
curing toe ri-encn occupation. \N t>
may regard the record ol this us the
beginning of our literature on seismo.
logy, anu hence give it a place bete,
although its sciei.:.uic value is rather
circumscribed.
From a manuscript in the Jesuits'
College at Quebec the editor of
"Hocnelaga Deplcta" took the following account ot this quake:
"On the 5th of February, 1663. about
half-past live in the evening a great
rushing noise was heard throughout
the wnole extent of Canada. This
noise caused the people to run out
of their houses into toe streets, as if
their habitations had been on fire;
but instead of flames or smoke, they
were surprised to see the walls reeling backwards and forwards, and tiie
Stones moving, as if they were detached trom eacn other. The belis
sounded by the repeated shocks. The
roofs of the buildings bent down, first
on one side and tnen on the other.
The timbers, rafters and planks cracked. The earth trembled violently, and
caused the stakes of the palisades
and palings to dance in a manner
that would ha--e been incredible had
we not actually seen it in many
places. It was at this moment every
one run out of doors. There were tu
be seen animals flying in every direction, children crying and screaming
in t"ie streets; aim women seized witu
affright, stood Horror-struck with the
dreadful scene betore them, unable to
move, and ignorant where to fly for
retuge from the tottering walls and
trembling eartii, which threatened
every instant to crush them to death,
or to sink them into a profound and
unmeasurable abyss. Some threw
themselves on their knees in the snow,
crossing their breasts and calling on
their saints to relieve them from the
dangers with which they were surrounded. Others passed the rest uf
this dreadful night in prayer, for the
earthquake ceased not, but continued
at short intervals, with a certain un-
Mltiiing impulse, leseniDliug Ule
waves of tne ocean, and the some
qualmish sensations, or sickness of
the .-toiimcn, was felt during the
shocks as is experienced on a vessel
at sea. . . . The violence of the
earthquake was greatest in the forests, where it appeared as if there wus
a battle raging between the trees;
tor not only their branches were destroyed, but even their trunks are said
to nave been detacned from their
places and dashed against euch other
with inconceivable viuience and confusion, so much so mat the Indians
in their figurative manner uf speaking, declared that all the forests were
drunk. The war also seemed to be
carried on between the mountains,
some of which were torn from their
beds and thrown upon others, leaving
immense chasms in the places from
whence they had issued, and the very
trees with which they were covered
sunk down, leaving only their lops
above the surface ol the earth; others
were completely overturned, their
brunches buried in the earth and the
roots only remained above ground.-
During this general wreck of nature
the ice, upwards ul six feet thick, was
rent and thrown up in large pieces,
and from the openings in many parts,
there issued thick clouds of smoke, or
fountains of dirt and mud, which
spurted up to a very considerable
height. The springs were either choked up or impregnated with sulphur—
many rivers were totally lost, others
were diverted from their course and
their waiers were entirely corrupted.
Bome of them became yellow, uiners
red, and the great river of St. Lawrence appeared entirely white as iar
d .vii as Tadousac. This extraordinary phenomenon must astonish those
who know the size of the river, and
the immense bixly of water in various
I parti, which must have required such
I an abundance of matter to whiten it.
In several places, as towards the
i mountain behind Quebec, the thundering noise and trembling motion
continued successively for a considerable time. In others, as towards Tadousac, tlie shock continued generally
lor two or three days ut a time with
much violence. As tar as it has come
to our knowledge, this earthquake extended more Uian 6UU miles in length
und about 300 in breadth. Hence,
ldu.OOO square miles of land were convulsed in the same day at the same,
moment.
"The circumstance, which appears
the most remarkable of all, regards
the extraordinary protection of Divine
Providence which has been extended
to us and our habitations, for we
have seen near us tiie large openings
and chasms which the earthquakes
occasioned, and the prodigious extent
"I country which has either been
totally lost or hideously convulsed,
will,out our losing either man, woman
or child, or even having a hair of
their heads touched."
We might add another circumstance,
and that is, that the narrators of the
above anticipated the sensationalism
of our "yellow" journals by two and a
half centuries.
LL0YD-3E0RGE ON CANADA.
What the British Chancellor Saw Here
Ten   Years   Ago.
In view of the widespread attention
which Canada is now attracting among
all classes ill Great Britain, says The
Standard of Empire—the investor, the
prospective emigrant, the sportsman,
and the tourist—and also of the approaching Imperial Conference, a coo
respondent draws attention to an interesting fact. Among the public men
of Cabinet rank of this country whi
have visited Canada and have borne
witness to its suitability for the settlement of the British race is to bn
numbered the present Chancellor ol
the Exchequer. Ten years ago Mr.
Lloyd-George formed one of a party
of three delegates from Wales who
were invited by the Canadian Government to visit the Dominion, and
we take from a copy of a report subsequently published the following
opinions recorded by the right hull,
gentlemen   and   his   friends:
"The greater portion of our tima
was spent in Manitoba, the Northwest
Provinces, and British Columbia.
The agricultural districts visited were
Brandon and Rapid City, in Manitoba; and Whitewood, Cannington
Manor, the Moose Mountain, and the
unsettled portion north and west ol
it; and Kcgina, in Assiniboiu. The
samples we saw of the 'No. 1 Manitoba hard' wheat convinced us thai
there is no country better adapted
for grain growing. . . Of the country which we actually saw we cannot speak too highly. These district!
offer great and generous inducement!
to settlers. The land yields good
crops without the necessity of manuring. Taxes arc light, laws are equitable, administration is pure, institutions are free and liberal, educational
facilities are excellent (a school being provided by Government in every
settled district within three miles ol
furthest homestead), railways are enterprising (in fact, the energy and
public spirit of all the railway companies, trom the Canadian Pacific
Railway downwards struck us as being one of the most remarkable fea
tures in the development of Canada),
"We may add that we purposely
avoided the parts of the country which
are the best settled, e.g., Portage-la-
Prairie and Indian Head, and generally the oldest established districts it:
Manitoba. We found the settler:
everywhere pleased with their own
immediate district, which was almost
invariably described as the best in
Canada. We can only recall to mind
one settler who was dissutislied with
his bargain. Life in Canada, said
this gentleman, combined all in*
characteristics of penal servitude
viz.. transportation, solitary confine-
ment, and hard labor. We subse
quently discovered that, this gentle
man had recently been dismissed
lrom  his  post.   .   .   .
"During our visit to British Colum
bia we were greatly impressed with
the immense and seemingly inexhaustible mineral resources of the province. Coal and iron ore, gold and
copper, silver and lead, m.ca aud
marble—there seems to be no limit tc
the marvellous natural wealth oi the
couiurj.
"The Canadian farmers will, in the
near future, have, in addition to tiie
English market, which is free to all,
a local market, where they will have:
to ail intents and purposes, no com
petition.
"We left Canada with most pleasant
feelings towards lier people and Government, We liked tne land, the climate, the institutions, and the people,
and nothing was left undone- which
could have conduced to our eujoyuieni
or instruction."
SPYING OUT BRITAIN
STARTLING EPISODES FREQUENT-
LY OCCUR IN ENGLAND.
The   Chinook.
The Chinook wind, which derives its
odd nunie from the Indians, is pecul
iar to the eastern slope of the liockies.
It will change the climate of these
Southern Alberta plains from the
deptn of winter to a balmy spring.
likeness in fifteen or twenty minutes
and sometimes less—and, of course,
has the reverse effect when it cease*
blowing.
In the beginning of the year Alberta had some very severe weather,
the thermometer ranging from zero
to 35 degrees below for several weeks.
Suddenly the wind veered round to
the west, and the much desired "Chinook" blew over the plains, raising the
temperature over oO or 60 degrees.
The change wrought by a Chinook
is almo.-i as marked upon people as
upon the temperature, fur ioals and
cups are discarded, everybody wear!
a smile, and while the Chinook lasts
you seem to be transported to unuthei
clime. In a lew minutes a great bod>
of cold air, w.th a temperature of It
degrees below zero, meets the warm
clnnook that has stolen in overnight
The immediate effect is a dense icy
mist, wrapping everything us in a
frozen cloud. In live minutes the bat
tie of the elements is over, Jack Frosl
won, and the prairie winter was re
■timed.
Real   Sea   Serpents.
Great numbers of wholly aquatic
veritable sea serpents inhabit the Indian Ocean and the tropical waters o.
the Pacific They possess deudlv
fangs and sometimes swim iu schoofi
of thousands, When seen in greal
numbers knowledge oi their nature
gives the shipboard spectator a creepy
uncanny feeling. These snakes havi
a puddle-like tail to assist them in
swimming. They range in size from
a yard to eight feet in length, and
the greater number of them are vivid-
ly ringed By a queer touch of faf
they may be generally designated as h
specialized off-hoot of the great nou
venomous species.
Lake Huron.
Lake Huron holds a curious record
in having more islands than any other
lake.   It has at least 3,000.
Bad  Writing  Again.
When the printer and the proof
reader combine, some funny mistake!
get to the public. Such a mistaki
got into a Toronto evening paper i
few days ago. The city of London
Out., has, for quite a time, been try
ing to sell its City Hall. The mattei
come up as Osgoode Hall, nnd th<
newspaper started off the news iten
with a reference to "the application
of Mr. John Parsons, a ratepuyer o:
the city of London, for an injunction
restraining the City Council frort
selling the Soudan City Hall."—Cour
ier.
i Recent Case at Portsmouth, When Twe>
Men Landed and Were Scared
Away By the Sentry, Is Only One
of Many Incidents That Have Made
Britons Uneasy — German Officers
Surveying the  Roads.
;    A few days ago Portsmouth was dis-
I turbed   by   a  very   unusual   incident.
Two men landed at midnight from w
small   rowing-boat 'near   the   Tipnor,
' Powder   Magazine,   an   important depot used as a store for all the military
I explosives   at   Portsmouth,   which   is
j guarded night and day by armed sen-
! tries.    Tin-   sentry   challenged   them
twice, but as the men disregarded the
. challenge    he    fired.    The    intruders
thereupon rushed back to the boat aud
vanished into the darkness.
While in certain quarters it is alleg-
! ed that the  importance ol this incident has been exaggerated, and that-
it is probable thai the men acted in
ignornnce  rather than  with  any mischievous intentions, tne general opiu-
! ion seems to be tbat the incident pro-
i vides  another striking  illustration  ol
| the daring of foreign spies.
As a matter of fact, spying is great-
j ly on the increase, and Lord Haldane,
'realizing  this  fact,  has  introduced  a
j new bill, in  which it  is proposed to
'inflict   heavier  penalties   on   persons
j found in prohibited places, and those
i who make any sketch, note, model, or
[plan likely to be useful to an enemy.
j     In   the   existing   act   these   offence*'
I are classed as misdemeanors, the penalty being imprisonment for one year,
with or without hard labor, and a fine,
ot either.    In  the  new   bill   these  offences are classed  as felony, and th"
I penalty is not less than three years'
nor   more   than   seven   years'   penal
■ servitude—a very drastic change. Per-
[ sona attempting to commit an offence)
of  this  kind,  or  inciting  others,  are
liable to similar penalties.
Another new provision relates to
"harboring spies." This offence is
classed as a misdemeanor and the person is liable to imprisonment for
twelve months, with hard labor, and
a fine. Power is also given to justices to grant search-warrants, or in
cases ol urg-'iiev :> suocrintcndenl of
police may himself give written authority tor a search "in the interest ol
the  State."
It is not an easy matter, however,
to catch these spies. A few month*
ago a German officer w-as arrested for
I making sketches of the harbor de-
' fences of Portsmouth. But for every
1 spy caught there are hundreds who are
| never discovered, or who, if they are,
j are quietly despatched out of the coun-
' try to save international troubles
The greatest danger, however, lies in
British soldiers and sailors betraying
! their trust, and selling plans which
| it would be almost impossible for a
: foreigner to obtain. To tiie credit of
I both services, it should be said that
I such cases are very rare indeed. But
j it is nevertheless a iact that some
time ago a plan of the defences of.
Malta, the great Mediterranean fortress, second only in value to Gibraltar, was sold by a renegade who had
worn the uniform of the British army.
And there was an outcry against the
inadequacy of the sentence of twelve
months passed at Manchester on thi»
6py, who betrayed information which
would enable a possible enemy to prepare a scheme for the reducing of
Malta and the wresting of the island
from the British crown. It was not
the judge who was to blame, however,
but the defects in the law which enabled  a  spy  to  escape
What was more startling still was
the fact revealed by the military correspondent of The London Times, that-
this spy, when arrested, wns actually
bargaining lor plans for the selling of
Gibraltar itself to a foreign power.
About  the  same time  it was learnt
that a detailed description of our submarine defences had disappeared from
the   room   of   a   high   official,   which
I meant to say that  the whole scheme
I of   our   island's   submarine   defences
j was   reposing   in   the   archives   of   a
| foreign   power,   and   that   the   latter
knew the site of every mine at Ports-
| mouth and Plymouth, so that, at the
I call   to    battle,    its    warships   could
j thread   their  way   with  ease  through
' the   passage   left   for   the   passing   of
j British   squadrons.      Of  course,    the
I schemes of defence in such cases are
j being   continually   changed;   but  the-
j mere fact that such  plans could dis-
j appear provides a remarkable illuatra-
| tion of the success with which these
1 international spies meet.
It is  not  long  ugn since Ixird  Me-
; tliui-n and Col. Haldane met, in Berk-
| shire,  a  foreign  spy   who,   not  know-
; ing who they were, asked for detailed
j information   about   the   width  of   the
I roads.    Plans for the invasion of England   by   synchronous   raids   are   now
! in the possession ol the  War Office.
One of them  was tested a short time
I ago by a party of English officers, and
it was found  that tiie  main  feature*
of the spot chosen for the raid were
more  favorable  to  the   invader  than
the defender.   Then,  again,  no  little
uneasiness was caused  by the discovery that a party of foreign staff officers
in   mufti   made   an   extended   riding
tour on  the  east coast  in  1908.    Of
course,   it  is  easy  to  exaggerate the
importance   of   such   incidents;   but
there is no doubt that there are hundreds of   foreigners mixing among   ali
classes in this country in the pay of
foreign Governments, on the look-out
for securing valuable naval and military information.
Many of these spies mix in the besl
society, are accomplished linguists,
and reside here so long that they become in time naturalized British subjects. They pass as Englishmen, and
perhaps secure an appointment in an
academy for the training of young men
for the army and navy. Their credentials take them into the highest official circles, and by their agreeable
manners they become honored guest*
in society, matters being discussed In
their presence in a manner whic'a
would be carefully guarded against
did the fact become known that the/
were foreigners. •F-PT
T
THE SLOCAN RECORD. NEW DENVER, B. C.
-■. »...i..i.„i..f..t-'..|Ji^1—*—*—
•J™I"i  I i 1  •  •  i  J  •  •  ■
AN ARBITER
OF FATE
Gamaliel Swallows an Ancient
Superstition
By CLARISSA   MACKIE
Copyright by American Prdss Association. 1911.
"Here comes Aunt Alvuretta," snld
Elsie listlessly from her seat In the
bow window. "1 wotuler wbat has
happened. She's got her knit hood ou
over her sweeping cap, aud she Is run
ning across the orchard."
Mrs. Parsons leaned over her dnugh
ter's shoulder and peered at the tall
lingular figure hurrying through the
orchard dial divided tbe two houses
"Maybe Gamaliel bus had another lit.
That cut will be the deiilh of Alvuretta
with his Ills and finicky ways; she's
worried over him half the time. I'll
open the door for her" She went to
the side porch and awaited her sister's
coming.
Alvarelta came up (he narrow path
between the rows of chrysanthemums.
her prunella shod feet Hashing In aud
out of the dead leaves aud her faded
face quite pink with excitement.
"Is It Gamaliel?" called Mrs. Parsons
eagerly ns her sister drew near.
Miss Lee stopped short and stared.
"Is what Gamaliel?"
"I thought perhaps that cat had another fit," returned Mrs. Parsons sharply; "he's always cutting up some sort
of didoes!"
"Gamaliel's all right." assured Al-
varetta calmly as she followed her sister into the warm sitting room, "now
are you. Elsie? Haven't you finished
those pillowcases yet?"
"This Is the hist one." answered El-
ale, rising to otTer ber aunt a rocking
chair. "When we saw you running.
Aunt Alvarelta. we ihought something
had happened." She resumed ber own
sent and bent her fair head above the
muslin pillowcase.
"Something unusual did happen."
averred Miss Lee with mysterious
nods of her head. "I'll have to take
off my knit hood; It's horter'n nil
get out in this room, For tbe land—If
I haven't got on my sweeping cap'
Well. It's all in the story of what hap
pened when I wns cleaning the gnrret
this morning."
"Wbnt happened?" queried Mrs. Tar
sons Impntlently ns she picked up her
needles and knitted furiously nt some
white Ince she wns making for ber
daughter's trousseau.
Miss Lee removed her sweeping cap
nnd twirled It thoughtfully on one lone
finger, her keen, black eyes wafehlnc
Elsie's downcast face as she told ber
story.
"As I was saying. I cleaned (he garret this morning, or I wns Just beginning to when I deckled I'd clean out
that little closet under the rnfters
There wns n little hair trunk that be
longed to Grandmother Lee. nnd II
had nil sorts of truck In It. I won't
tell you nil the stuff there wns tucked
awny in that trunk. Some rainy day
you can come. Emellne. and we'll look
It over. But among other things there
was a little pnstebonrd box nnd Inside
of It was n little scrap of lace, marked
'Ann Lee's wedding veil.' That wns
your great-grandmother, Elsie! There
wss a scrap of the wedding gown and
then screwed up In a little piece of paper was this bit of grandmother's wed
ding cake!" Alvarelta triumphantly
held up n twist of yellowed paper,
which she carefully unfolded to discover a morsel of dark, fruity cake
wltb a few flecks of Icing clinging to
It
"I'm going to give It to Elsie tc
dream on," said Miss Lee slowly.
Elsie's pale face flushed hotly nnd
she shrank back In her cbnlr with a
protesting gesture of her hands. "You
needn't laugh at me. Aunt Alvuretta,'
she said tremulously. "You know I
don't have to dream on wedding enkt
—my fates been decided for me." She
shot a bitter glance lit her mother's
averted face.
Mrs. Parsons arose nnd went to the
plant stand In the window, where she
proceeded (o pick tbe dead leaves from
tbe geraniums With quick, nervous ges
Hires that betrayed her Inward perturbation.
"I didn't know Elsie had decided
she was going lo marry Jerome Barclay. I Ihought she was sort of teeler
Ing between him and Hob Harris,"
blurted Miss Alvarelta, getting upon
ber feet. "I've never taken much stock
in your notion of having Elsie get her
wedding dollies ready before she'd
made up ber mind."
"I never said 1 wanted to marry Jerome Barclay 1—I—can't bear him I"
(lashed Elsie, wlih unusual spirit.
Mrs. Parsons turned a cold face toward her daughter "I (bought It was
understood," she said severely, "that
you was to marry Jerome. He said
he wouldn't take 'no' for an answer.
and he says you can keep hired help
and you needn't do a stroke of work
If you don't want to He can afford
to have you live like a lady. He left
a dl'mond ring for you to wear, nnd
he told me to Are ahead and get the
clothes ready. He says he knows you
will be ready. 1 don't want to Influence you. Elsie, but I've had to work
so hard all my life It seems ns If I
couldn't have yon let such a good
chance go by." She looked appeallng-
ly nt the mutinous face of ber daughter.
"1 wouldn't mind working hard for
some folks." half sobbed the girl,
turning her eyes away
Mrs. Parsons sighed nnd resume!
ber picking of tbe dead leaves trot)
tne geraniums, "i didn't know tbat
Rob bad given you the chance to say
yes or no." she said bitterly.
"Fiddlesticks!" sniffed Miss Alvaret-
ta, with a toss of her head. "I guess
Rob and Elsie know whether they
want to marry each other without any
hlghfalutlng talk about It. Hob Harris is poor, but he's smart as n whip
nnd bound to make his mark in the
world. He's got more ginger In his
little finger thun .lerome Barclay has
In his whole lazy body. I don't believe in interfering wltb other folk's
business, nnd i shan't influence Elsie
either way. but 1 think it's only fair
Bhe should have a chance, and here
it Is."
Miss Alvarctta  held out the bit of
wedding cake in its twist of paper and
dropped It In her niece's outstretched
hand.    "Elsie Parsons, you take that
cake and put It under your pillow tonight.    If you dream about Hob Har-
! rls you can take It tbnt It's your fate
! to  marry   him  nnd  nobody  else.    If
you drenm of anybody else  I  reckon
- It's your duty to marry them whoever
j they are.    There!    I've got to be go-
! Ing.     Gnmullel   will   bo   wanting   his
: milk."
With n pressure of Elsie's bund and
a defiant glance at tbe thin disapproving back of her sister, Miss Alva-
retta marched out of the room.
When she had disappeared through
the aisles of leafless trees Mrs. Parsons turned around. "I hope you're
not going to take any stock in that
foolishness, Elsie."
"Mother, I'm going to have my
chnnce." she snld quietly. "I'll promise to nblde by whatever I dream
about tonight If I dream about Jerome Barclay I'll tell you the truth."
"I'll do the best I can by you, Elsie,
whichever way you happen to drenm,"
said Mrs. Parsons after a long pause.
"Thank   you,   mother,"   said   Elsie,
and then they talked of oiher matters
and Elsie's lovers were not mentioned
again that afternoon.
After supper there came n scratching
I and mewing nt the side door.    "It's
Gamaliel," said Elsie as she arose to
I admit Miss Alvaretta's big black cat
"I suppose he's come over to spend tbe
I night"
"The  most  ungrateful  critter  that
]  ever lived, remarked Mrs. Parsons as
I she placed a saucer of milk for the
1  unexpected   guest      "Alvnrettn   waits
on thnt cat band and foot nnd five
:  nights out of tbe week he runs over
| here to sleep.   I shouldn't think you'd
j want him sleeping in your room. Elsie."
WTille she undressed  Elsie thought
!  of tbe wedding cuke nnd of wbnt slit
might dream   while  its  magic  lay  sc
near her bead, but she forgot It uftei
i  all  uutll  she  was about  to step Into
i  bed.   Then she groped In the darkness
aud found tbe twisted bit of paper oc
i  tbe  bureau  aud  tucked  It  under  bel
i pillow.
She thought persistently of Jeronu
Barclay, while she tried to banish hlic
| from ber mind, nnd so she fell usleef
and    dreamed    of    him—clear,    vivid
dreams of automobile rides around i lit
surrounding country and Into tbe ad
I  jaeent cities as Jerome Barclay's wife'
i dreams that were so real tbat she re
i  membered   every   detail   of  each   one
I  when she awoke to n realization thai
j her test had failed to grant ber heart's
j  desire.   Not once had she even though!
of  Rob  Harris  in  the  misty  land ol
dreams.
Gamaliel   yawned   sleepily   on    his
cushion and  bounced off  Indignantlj
as   tbe   door   was   cautiously   pushed
open   nnd    Mrs.    Parsons'   face    waj
j thrust In.
"Well. Elsie, wbat did you dream?"
she asked, wltb assumed lightness.
Elsie sat up In bed and swept the
fair hair back from ber dejected face.
"I dreamed of Jerome Barclay, mother," she said heroically. "So I'll marry him Just as I said I would."
Mrs. Parsons advanced Into tbe room
and picked up a scrap of paper from
the floor. "What's this?" she nsked.
"What did you do with the cake, Elsie?"
The girl stared nnd then slipped her
hand hastily under tbe pillow and
drew forth a screwed up piece of paper. "Here It Is—no—why. mother, I
made a mistake and put a curl paper
under tbe pillow Instead of the wedding enke!" The color oiimo Into her
cheeks nnd ber eyes danced as they
had not done In months, She was
gelling some of ber old time spirit
back, "There Isn't uny charm about
dreaming on n curl paper, 1h there,
mother!" she asked demurely.
"No, there Isn't." said Mrs. Parsons
Shortly. "Elsie, I believe that Gamaliel ate that cuke. See, Ibis Is (be paper Willi u few crumbs left In It. I
found It near bis cushion. Tberel
See hi at the rest of It!" She look-
oil rcseulfully lit Gamaliel ns be swallowed Hie remaining crumbs and licked his lips appreciatively,
"1 forgot to say. Elsie, thnt Hob
Harris Is downstairs waiting to seo
you. He says be can't go till he does.
1 expect your Aunt Alvarelta bad
something to do about getting him
over here. He looks powerfully worried. He's got a little automobile to
attend to his business with. I've asked Hob to stay lo breakfast You better hurry." She opened the door nnd
stumbled over the active Gnmallei.
"Drat that cat! Thieving old repro-
batel" she scolded, departing. "I'm
glad you dreamed what you did,
child," she enlled back.
Elsie snntched Gamaliel to her heart
and kissed hltu rapturously, "You're
the deurcst old thing, and yon shall
wenr a while ribbon." she whispered
in his perky enr. Then from lielow
there came n prolonged and fumiliar
whistle that was echoed In her heart.
She crept to the window and answered it happily, tremulously,
From across  the orchard  Annt  Alvaretta's voice sounded, cnlllng:
"GumnUell   Gumnliell" _
AFTER THE  PICNIC.
THE picnic Is over,
And homeward we start.
Dusty and weary.
With sunburns that smart;
Eyes that are tieavy
And feet that are sore.
Little ones peevish,
Their happiness o'er;
Crying and whining,
Worn out with tbelr play—
This Is the end of
The great picnic day.
What's In the basket
The weary man lugs?
Uneaten sandwiches.
Butter and bugs.
Knives and forks greasy,
A slab of plum pie ,
That back must be taken,
But no one knows why;
Jammed In with cookies.
Bananas and cake—
Oh. what a mixture
That homeward we take!
Jars that held salad
Now "oozing with goo;"
A hottle of pickles.
The lulce leaking through;
A tumbler ot Jelly
That fell In the sand;
A cupful of beana.
The variety—canned.
Where will you llnd
Such a mess, let me ask It
As this we brlna home
Late at night In tbe basket?
-Edgar A. Guest in Detroit Free Press.
The Unexpected.
In the flrst place, tbe mercury was
at 08.
In tbe second place, the mercury was
thin and seedy and the perspiring man
nt tbe desk viewed him wltb manifest
irritation.
"1 am Introducing," said tbe stranger, "an admirable safety device
known ns tbe nonfreezable water pipe.
Let me demonstrate it to you."
Wltb an uugry roar the man at the
desk reached for bis paperweight, but
tbe man wltb tbe admirable device at
once proceeded with the demonstration. Drawing the nonfreezable pipe
from his side pocket he bit tbe other
mnu over tbe head wltb It—and then
walked away wlih I1I3 wallet aud
watch.—Clevelaud Plain Dealer.
GELT GOVERNS MAORIS
JAMES   CARROLL   AN    INTERESTING FIGURE  IN  NEW ZEALAND.
Although Born of Irish Parents the
Minister of the Island Government
For Native Affairs Is a Maori at
Heart and Was Brought Up Among;
His People — Are a Remarkable,
Race, j
Tha man who is their most distinguished leader ol the New Zealand
Maoris to-day, though brought up
among them, and considering himself
true Maori in thought, is himself burn'
oi Irish parents. He is the Hon.
James Can-oil. Minister of His Ma-,
jesty's Government of New Zealand
for Native Affa.rs. Under his leadership, the Maoris have turned the tide
of their decreasing imputation and
bave evolved a modern race pride
that has set then- level for future
achievement high. With this Irishman at their head, and with the
proofs beiore then: of what grandsons
of cannibals can -icooniplisli in competition with the white man, there is
still a future for the Maoris among
Uie civilized  peoples of the world.
In build, the Maori is notable
among the sons of man. Erect and
proud, with the natural dignity oi an
The Rustic Parson's Break.
The young couple had been married
only a few weeks and bad moved out
in the country for tbe summer.    Due
night (hey invited the village minister
lo dinner.    When the finger bowl was
I placed in front of tbe rustic parson he
i looked Inquiringly at it then nt his
j host and hostess and stammered:
j    "A-ah. yes!   Is there—Is there a child
to   be  christened?" — Junkers   Slates-
I man.
I   REAL SECRET  OF  FLIGHT.
I Aeroplanes   May   Have   to   Be   Fitted
I With  Movable Wings.
I Two German physicists, doing Rome
experimenting for the Smithsonian Institution, tell us tbat we are as yet
off the line ot tbe real secret of flight,
says tbe Century Path.    Fixed  wings
i are a provisional makeshift and must,
one would say. Inevitably involve the
death of every aviator who trusts himself to them for a sufficient number of
flights. He must some time come to a
place In the air where an upward and
downward current are passing each
other. If. ns Is sometimes certain, be
has one wing in one of these nnd the
other in the other bis death Is assured.
There must be 11 positive lifting power In tbe wings If snfety Is to be secured In this kind of flight. Tbe wings
must beat like those of an Insect or n
bird—the former. His von l.endenfeld
and Hitter sny. And. we should say.
there must be nn automatically acting
arrangement by which either wing can
when necessary deliver a more powerful stroke or more rapid strokes than
the other.
They studied the blowfly In particular, finding Its wings to be n double
membrane between whose Inyers Is a
supporting system of hollow tubes radiating from tbe joint and connected
with cross pieces. The movement Is
directly downward and toward the
end of the stroke a little forward.
The upcome. which Is slower. Is a little backward, making the front hair
of the lower loop of n figure 8 and
then the hinder half of tbe upper loop.
In this the wing becomes a little vertical so as to oppose Its back to nu air
current on which the Insect Is flying.
JVMady's
JMirror
BROKEN  RAILS.
No Warning at All.
A reckless golf player bad just bit
one of the ladles.
"Why didn't you warn her you were
going to shoot?" somebody asked.
"I did." he protesied.    "I cried fore
two or three limes."
"Pore nolhlng!"  the other man'eit-
I clnimed.   "To altract a woman's atten-
j tion   you   should   have   yelled   three
; ninety-eight"—St Louis PoBt-Lispatcd.
His Failing.
Paradoxical as It may seem,
there Is one thing tbe man who
knows it all can't seem to learn.
and tbat Is when to stop talking.
—Philadelphia  Inquirer.
Legislatively Expressed.
"No one can go wrong If he follows
i the Ten Ciuuniundmeuts." said the sincere citizen
"Yes." replied Senntor Sorghum; "(he
j only trouble about the Ten Command*
j incuts   arises   from   tbe   amendments
people try to tack on to them.'—Washington Star.
HO*.  J. CARnOLL.  M.P.
athlete that, is more Celtic than Scan-
I dinavian, his temperament has more
I than one strain ir- it that allies him
I with the irresistible Celt. His history
I is full of myth and legend of rare poe-
I tic power. Everything in heaven and
1 on earth is woven for him with the
strands of fancy and romance.
Outside of the unpopularity of war
since peace settled down on the coun-
i try. the visible side of Maori life is
('.little changed. In the villages around
Rotorua the great. Arewa tribe carry
on the same native handicrafts as
they have for centuries, and practice
the same picturesque old rites they
brought over from mythical Hawaiiki
seven hundred years ago. No European
can afford to look down on their system of life which has lasted so long,
for in many ways, it was, and is today, tne perfect communal stale.
Land is owned in common, but each
man must be his own carpenter, shipbuilder, fisherman, farmer, flre-miik-
er, rigger, and sailinuKer. There is
no room for drones 111 the Maori village. Left naked and destitute on an
uninhabited island, his training would
make him king of men at home, and
comfortable where many a white Rob
ii»son Crusoe would perish.
Many Causes For These Promoters of
Railroad Wrecks.
Among all the causes of railroad accidents in the Dnited States none ii
mentioned with grcnter frequency tbnn
tbe broken rail.
Many causes are nsslgned. and,
doubtless, many are contributory. Ac
excess of phosphorus not easily eliminated by tbe Bessemer procesB by
which nearly all American rails are
made has been most commonly
blamed, but some of the best mechanical engineers uow regard this cause
as unimportant. Improper shape and
a lack of pressure In rolling modern
heavy rails proportionate to (hat which
was available for the lighter rails ol
the past are more important faults.
An excess of carbon Is another.
Faults of shape usually consist In
undue thinness of the web or shank ol
the rail and thinness of the bnse. The
disproportion between these parts nnd
the hend of the rnll tends to a lack ol
uniformity In texture after cooling.
Most Important of all causes ol
broken rails is the strain Imposed by
tbe great weight and high speed ol
modern trnlns. Mechanical engineers
believe tbat with tbe present style ol
rail the limit of safety is reached al
an axle load of 4u,000 pounds, yel
many trains considerably exceed that
figure.
Two or three years ago steps were
taken by various associations to have
adopted specifications for a stnndnrd
rail heavier in the web and the bast
than those In use: and these specifications were approved by leading engl
neers.—Harper's Weekly.
■ The Perfect Woman.
I     Not in character,  but  iu  physique,
j Here are her measurements:    Height
j five feet three Inches to live feet seven
Inches; weight. 125 to 140 pounds.
A plumb Hue dropped from tbe Up of
her nose fulls at a point oue inch In
front of her great toe. ner shoulders
and ber hips touch a straight vertical
line. Her waist tapers so as to touch
at each end a line drawn from tbe outer third of ber collar bone to ber blps;
bust, twenty-eight to thirty-six Inches;
hips, six to ten Inches more tban ber
bust; waist, twenty-two to twenty-
eight Inches.
Her upper arm ends at ber waist
line, so tbnt she can rest ber elbow
on a table while standing erect, and
her forearm extends bo as to permit
her fingers to touch a point just below
the middle of ber thigh. Her neck
and her thigh are of tbe same circumference, and so are the calf of ber leg
and ber upper arm.
Her legs are about one-half ber
height, or as long as a line drawn
from ber chin to ber finger tips. From
her waist to her feet she measures)
about a foot more than from her waist
to tbe crown of ber head.
Neck twelve to fourteen Inches;
head on a line wltb the central plane
of ber body. Tbe size of her glove la
just twice the size of ber shoe.
Those of us who do not measure up
to these requirements may console
ourselves by reflecting that perfect
beauty grows very monotonous.
A Young Hero.
In recognition of the splendid heroism of a young miner named Frank
Smith, a monument is to be set up
at Otaga, near Dunedin, New Zealand
Smith and a ieilow miner named
Dates were at work the other day
sinking a hole in a milting iju.cksand.
'ine hole had to be constantly pumped out us it quickly Idled with sludge.
Suddenly to tne men's horror bates
supped und fell al the niouth of the
suction pipe. His toe entered the
pipe, anil his foot was quickly sucked
in, and then his leg was broken. Smith
sprang to bis comrade's rescue, and
wrencued open the nioutii of the pipe
so us to relieve him. Hut the drainage water had been slowly rising
around, and before t*.e man ccuid
escape, oozing slime surrounded their
legs encasing them as in plaster of
Paris mould.-, it eventual,y buried
them. When tie- relieving shift discovered the Hooded hole and pumped
it dry, they found the young hero
standing elect quite dead, stiil holij.
lug   his   comrade s   hands.
English In Austria's Army.
1    A letter from Budapest In a Vienna
I paper Bays that "another language has
been added to the many already In use
In the Austrian army.   This oue. bow-
ever, is one which the man lu search
! of linguistic data would not look for—
I English."   lie writes further that the
I rank and file of the Sixty-sixth regiment  of  Infantry,  stationed  nt   Knr
schau. have voted In favor of Engllst
j us tho language to be employed in tb<
regimental   schools.    The   reason   foi
this is found in the fact Hint tbe regiment Is made up of recruits from Hip
Knrschau district.    From  there men
und women In great numbers went  tc
America.    Many  of  them  and   tbclt
descendants returned to the old home,
bringing   the   English   language   with
them.   Consequently the children employ English us much as they do iheit
native tongue.
For Dull Complexions.
Women who are dull In coloring
should never surround themselves with
brilliant shades. Tbey will only accentuate tbe point which they wish to
conceal. A dull Jewel is never combined with a beautiful brilliant The
contrast Is too great to show off either
to any ndvantuge. Women of this
type should learu a lesson from tbe
jewelers, surrounding themselves only
with such hues ns will harmonize with
their own Indifferent coloring.
It must not be supposed, however,
that the wardrobe will be unattractive
because it must be selected from the
somber shades. There are a great
many colors In the softer tones which
are very beautiful.
A soft gray can always be worn to
advantage b rdral nmmen. as It throws
whatever dolor Tjlnavej^ into
bigh relief/  '   '   .^f^f
The subdued plums and purples are
nlso attractive, as In thnt pinkish
brown shnde called ashes of roses.
Blue in almost any tone except the
most brilliant tints, such as electric.
Yale blue, etc., can be worn by women who beloug to this class.
For evening wear lavender, pink In
Its lighter tone, yellow combined with
some deeper tone such us gold or blue,
which will give It character; a baby
blue and a very soft shade of rose are
the colors which should be selected.
Those to be avoided are brown In almost any tint, green In all Its variations, red and black and white.
"Here's to the fragrant udseseed
bag. May its shadow never grow
less."
Seeking Honors.
Tbe trouble with most men
is that they want to be nt bat
all the time ami are never willing to do any fielding.—Chicago
Record-Herald.
Nearer the End.
"if I were youuger." said (he rich
old man. "I believe I might wlu you
for my wife "
"Yes." replied the cold beauty
dreamily, considering his sixty-live
years: "or. say. Hftfeti year; older."—
Catholic Standard und Times.
Defined.
Tommy-Top, what Is ennui?
Tommy's Pop—Ennui, my son. Is a
dlsense tbnt nttacks people who nre so
lnzy thnt they get tired of resting.-
J.'hlladclphln Record. »
Authoress' Pseudonyms.
The preferciu I many women writers for a male pseudonym is doubtless a survival ol the old superstition
that, to engage in the lask ol authorship was "unwomanly." The Bronte
sisters set the fashion In appearing
as Currer, Acton, and Ellis Bell respectively. Their example was. fob
lowed by George Eliot. Hut George is
a name to which the distressed lady
novelist Hies as to a city ol refuge,
V\e have George Egerton, George
Fleming, George PnMon, nnd a host
of other-. Then, t n, there nave been
John Oliver HobheB, Ralph Iron,
Frank Humel, Frank lhmby. On the
ot.n-r nanii, Air. U.iver Aiauux Hueffer
shirs with the lal ■ William Sharp
the distinction of a feminine disguise,
.or ie was ?nuv.n ,o 1 ic ii vel-read.ng
public until quite rec-ritly as Janu
\vuruie.
I 7.
A Savings Eanli Library.
The following scheme Is about to he
act on foot in Brussels for the diffusion of cnllghienlng literature,    A cen-
- trul library consisting at the outset of
1U.U00 choice volumes is to he created
there, and any Inhabitant of any part
of   Belgium   owning  a   savings   bank
' book win be entitled to borrow from
it and receive by post any book for n
period of u  fortnight  on checking a
I penny off bis savings bank book nt tbe
posiolllce. his money at the bank serv-
I lug us n  gun in nice  for  payment  for
1 books   not   retur I     As   there   nre
about 1.R00 postollices III Belgium, this
will amount to (he creation of n circulating library with 1,800 branches,
whose risks will be more than covered
j by the deposits In  ibe uavlugs banks.
1 —London Standard.
New Zealand's Pioneers.
An unusual sight was witnessed at
Moturoa, New Zealand, recently, at
tiie unveiling of the obe!i-k erected
to commemorate tbe "it., .iniversary
oi the William Brian, the first immigrant snip to arrive at New Plymouth. In a buggy near Ihe obelisk
were six ladies and near by another
lady, the combined ages of wl>offl
amounted to 4S1 years, giving an
average of 83 years to each. The oldest was 112 and the youngest 'I.
Noble German Actors.
Who shall say Hint the singe still
suffers under a social disadvantage
when we learn thnt llfty German noblemen nre now 11 open ling ns actors
and that six members of reigning families have taken their wives from behind tbe footlights? Among tbe aristocratic players are Baron Emll von
Kleydorff. Burou von Wugonhetm
Count von Lerehonthnl and a son ol
Prince Sayti-Wittgenstein It is nol
necessity but histrionic ambition thnt
governs these people. Presumably
they can net. nnd at least some of
tbem can act well aud arc popular favorites.-Argonaut
Powder Puffs.
If lip pencils are used It should be
with discretion, and tbe blending
should be perfect
Dae nu application of cold cream to
remove the dust and grime from a
dry skin and a soft cloth dipped in
alcohol to cleanse an oily skin.
Place sachet bags of 11 favorite scent
In bureau, dressing table, boxes, chest
and drawers. The perfume thus given will be subtle and delicate.
File the nails a trifle each morning
Ir keep tlieiu In shape, one or two
strokes being sufficient to keep them
In order If this plan is pursued.
An excellent heliotrope toilet water
is made of hnlf a pint of extract of
rose, three ounces of extract of ueroll,
a |ilnt of tincture of vanilla and seveu
drops of oil of bitter almonds.
A liny ling of tluted or Dolly Vnr-
den ribbon lined with chamois and
holding n small powder puif can be
tucked lino the waist. It proves very
bandy when shopping or on a pleasure
trip.
It Is no longer considered good form
to shape nails in accentuated point!
or otherwise render them conspicuous,
Bring 1 hem to 11 well rounded oval In
the center, nnd do not polish 11,cm too
highly. 	
Smile to Be Pretty.
')o you know Unit beauty's greatest
adjunct Is a smile? This outward expression of Inward pleasure Is tbe
cure for nil frown lines and shadows.
Like a mr.glc Iron It smooths away
the traceries of trouble and worry,
leaving a serene expression touched
with the high lights of happiness.
The persistent patron of the beauty
counters   need   not   thiol;   she can  attain   charm   by   exterior   applications
alone.    Without  'in- 11 Id of the smile
and Ihe kindly thought the "cures" so
ardently   recommended   by   (belr   exploiters   will   work   no   wonders.     Reliable remedies, aided and abetted by
a real smile, will keep the face youth-
j fill and charming always     Before Its
i refreshing Influence age flees as mist
I  before  Ihe  sun,   aud   youth   peers  out
I  from   between   the.   rosu   curtains   of
I (lushed cheeks.
j Do not be afraid to smile—nnd keep
I on smiling Beauty, like happiness, is
I n radiant power emanating from the
I heart, so tbnt the woman with the
' smile la always beautiful. THE   SLOCAN   RECORD.    NEW   DENVER.   B. C.
f'M"!"!' 1 I ■M-l-I-l-l-l-H-I-I-l-l-H-t-H-j
Their
Representative
JA Story for Labor Day Showing a
New Way of Ending a Strike
By F. A. MITCtinL
4-  Copyright by American Press Asso-
+ elation. 19U.
ill * i i » i * , .-» n i I" i I i i™i i"i i r
"I'm sorry, miss, to have to tell you
that I'm going lo leave you."
A  girl   of   twenty,   whose   red  and
white complexion bespoke Irish blood,
Stood before ber mistress. Angering ber
apron with evident embarrassment.
"Why, Maggie, what bave I done?"
"Nothing, miss."
"Then why are you going to leave
ine?"
"Well, miss—the truth Is—why, miss
»I'm going to be married."
"Oh, I see. Who are you going to
marry, Maggie?"
"Jim Doolan, that works In the Alns-
frorth factory."
"The Alnsworth factory?"
"Yes. miss."
Margaret Etherldge, the girl's mistress, was interested In the Alnsworth
Company as a stockholder and through
Its presideut and manager. Richard
Alnsworth.
"I'm sorry to lose you. Maggie," said
Miss Etherldge. "but If you are going
to be married, you cuo depend upon
me to give you whatever you will need
In the way of clothes, household linen
ind other things, to enable you to set
ap housekeeping."
"Thank you. miss."
Maggie was married and went to
live with her husband in a small suit
at rooms. Jim's wages were not very
large, but the couple made them dt>
rery well till the flrst child came,
when they were obliged to take a
backward step financially by incurring
a considerable bill for medical attend
ince. Then Jim was taken sick, and
that increased the indebtedness.
Meanwhile Rlcbard Alnsworth bad
been pressing an unsuccessful suit
with Miss Etherldge. He had greatly
Increased tbe output of the Alnsworth
company since he took the management, and to the book value of tbe
Stock 50 per cent had been added. Indeed, Richard Alnsworth had come to
be considered one of tbe smartest
fonng business men In tbe state. But
there were differences between him
and Margaret Etherldge that prevented her from accepting him. Those
business qualifications for which tbe
world applauded hli 'Id not appeal
to her...  She/ ■'erstwnd tbe
~~metnoui Dy \ ^vm ^ .. ,.ent partner,
capital, was Duuc iu absorb tit' lion's
share of tbe profits of a business. She
law tbe operatives—men, women and
children—going to the works early in
tbe morning and, havlug worked hard
til day, return In tbe evening to their
ihabby homes to repeat the process
Jay after day. Tbe were working to
pay dividends on her stock, while she,
who did nothing, lived in affluence. It
seemed to ber that there was something wrong. She appealed to Richard
Alnsworth for an explanation, but hie
explanations were not satisfactory.
His reasons convinced her, but ber
heart, ber sense of justice, were unmoved byi them.
"Why can't you pay your operatives
enough to enable tbem to live more
comfortably?" she asked Mr. Ains-
svorth.
"Because of competition."
j "Explain."
"Other concerns would be able to
undersell and we would be forced out
of business."
"Why not appropriate a portion of
tbe dividends, which are enormous, to
tbe operatives?"
"Because of several reasons, the
most pertinent of which is that the
stockholders would object."
"I am a stockholder. You may cut
my dividends In half, giving one half
to the operatives."
"You are one among hundreds; the
test. Instead of being willing to give
op their profits, are howling for more.
My dear Margaret, you don't understand such things."
"Does anybody understand them?"
"Yes, one—Providence."
1 One day Maggie Doolan sent a pitiful message to Margaret, scrawled In
pencil on a bit of paper, saying that
she wns HI, her husband was awny at
his work all day. the children had no
tine to Hike enre of them, and Jim's
wages were pledged for debts. Be-
aides this, there was nothing to eat in
the house Margaret Immediately sallied forth with a well filled purse and,
stopping at the provision shopB by the
way, carried comfort to the distressed.
As Bhe was coming away, Jim came In
with a rueful countenance and, throwing himself Into a cbnlr, dropped his
bead in his arms on a table.
"Wbat Is it. Jim?" asked his wife In
■ frightened tone.
"The strike is on." was the mournful
reply.
"Oh, heavens!" cried Maggie In dismay.
"What are the hands striking for?"
nsked Margaret Etherldge.
"Ten per cent ndvnnce all around."
"Aud  do  you   mean  that you  will
have no income whatever till the matter Is settled?"
"I do."
"now much do yon earn?"
"Twenty-one dollnrs a week."
"Very well.    Every weekly pay day
I   will   send   you   a   check   for  that
amount"
Margaret left, leaving a relieved and
thankful household behind her.
The strike proved to be a prolonged
'Sue.    One evening  while It  was  In
progress Rlcbard Alnsworth and Margaret   Etheridge  were sitting  in  ber
Home discussing tbe matter.
"Why do you not give the men w! at
j they demand?" she asked.
I    "tier a number of reasons—flrst. If 1
I do within six months they will make
another demand, aud so on  uu II  we
pay them bo much tliut we can't man-
| ufacture at a profit   This will drive
us out of  business a      tbem out of
employment."
"Why can't a compromise be effected?"
"The question Is a difficult one to
answer. If these men were represented by one of their own number a
compromise might be effected. But
they ure represented by one or more
persons whose Interest 1 don't consider
their interest. The questions between
the laborer und tbe capitalist are those
constantly arising between partners In
business. Whenever the Interests of
persons nnd peoples are Intertwined
there enn only be loss to both In a
want of harmony. When tbe capitalist Is unjust to the laborer he In the
long run Injures his business. When
the laborer is excessive In his demands
upon the capitalist ho Injures tbe business In which be Is a partner."
Alnsworth bud scarcely spoken tbe
last word when there was evidence of
a commotion without Some one cried:
"Hurrah for the strike sympathizer!"
Alnsworth nnd Margaret looked at
each other wouderlngly.
"Where's tbe leddy? Come out!"
There was a riug at the door bell.
Margaret chose to answer the summons herself. A workman stood at
the door, who, pulling respectfully the
rim of his tattered hat, said to her:
There's a lot of us here, miss, that
hearln' ye have contributed to the
strikers' fund by paying Jim Doolan's
family his weekly wages, have come
to thank ye. Would ye mind showln'
yourself on the porch?"
Margaret went out and saw a crowd
of upturned faces, lighted only by a
street lamp.
"Three cheers for the leddy strike
sympathizer!" cried the man who bad
brought her out
The cheers were given with a will,
and when quiet was restored Margaret said:
"I can't say exactly that 1 am a
strike sympathizer, but 1 can say that
I am a sympathizer with you and your
families. I am u stockholder in the
Alnsworth company, aud if by throw-
Ing off all my dividends except what
1 need to keep body and soul together
I could end this strike 1 would do bo."
"Good for you!" "Let tbe other
stockholders do the samel" "For
God's sake, end It!"
"How would you like to make me
your representative to confer in your
name with tbe management of the
Alnsworth company with a view to a
compromise?"
"Bullyl" "Go ahead!" "Do't!"
Margaret's Introducer held op his
hand for silence and said:
"All In favor of Miss Etheridge representing us say aye."
There was a wild shout of ayes. No
noes were called for or given.
"Very well," said Margaret. "Tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock I will be
ready to receive a committee of men
who are workers, meu wbo have been
supporting their families by their la-
FOUND HURON VILLAGES.
New Chapter of Canadian History In
Archives' Report.
A new chapter in Canadian history
has beeh given by the Ontario Government in the report of "the Bureau
of Archives, just issued by Alexander
Fraser, the Provincial Archivist. The
volume is the record of an enquiry
into the location and history of the
villages of the Huron Indians. These
were nearly all in what is now the
County of Simcoe. For the first time
their location, which has been, a subject of controversy, has been definitely given.
The province is indebted to Rev.
A. E. Jones, S.J., archivist of St.
Mary's College, Montreal, for the information given in the bulky volume.
The report is a veritable mine of
information and is the result of five
years 'work of Rev. Father Jones in
collaboration with Mr. Fraser. All
the works extant have been drawn
upon. Not only have the "Jesuit Relations" ,iat had been published
been quoted, but much of them is
given that has never been published
until now. Correspondence of the Jesuit nnd Recollct missionaries now in
the possession of their descendants
in France and Switzerland has also
been secured.
Father Jones is not only the archiv-.
ist of St. Mary's College, but has
charge of the Jesuit records of
both the North ami South American
continents. He has gone over the moil
of North Simcoe, aud by actual calculation, having reference to the records, has delinitely located the various villages. Hm maps are given
in the report, as well as nine of the
water color sketches of Father Martin,
made in 1855.
A chronological and biographical record of the missionaries and mission
centres year by year from 1615 to 1650
is given.
Letters and records of the period,
both in the possession of Father Jones
and Mr. Fraser, now see daylight for
the first time. For over forty years
Father Jones has been collecting and
studying these old records and is regarded as one of the leading aborigin-
alists on the continent. He has applied the term Huronia to this department of research, and it is now the
accepted term on the continent.
GRAVES IN THE WILDS
WHITE CROSSES TELL OF TRAGEDIES OF THE NORTH.
Sunken Lops.
On the shore of Lake Ontario;, in
the Bay of Quintc, the most peculiar
lumbering operations in the country
are  now in progress.
Hundreds of logs of oak and black
walnut, many of them 50 or more
feet long, arc being brought up from
the bottom of the bay with grappling
hooks operated by powerful engines
j and hoisting apparatus stationed on
barges.
Some of the logs have been submerged over twenty-live years, but
when brought to the furfaee are found
to be in as perfect a state of preservation as the day they went to the bottom.
Forty years ago the shores of the
Bay of Quinte were lined with great
primeval forests of pine, oak and
black walnut. The pine first attracted
the lumbermen and was the timber
really sought for, but every tree went
down before the woodman's axe during the winter months.
»n the ten or fifteen years required
to denude the country of its fore.-ts
the bottom of the bay a«:d tbe adjacent coves became carpeted with logs
that to-day are worth a high price.
It was not until this  summer that
plans,were   devised   for   raising   the
bor  In  the  works of  the Alnrworlh   i sunken logs.   Divers were sent down
company. Don't send any one else.
If you do I shall decline to act fur
you."
She withdrew, followed by wild
shouts from laborers delighted with
the novel plan of endeavoring to secure
their demands through a  stockholder
to see if there were a sufficient mini-
ber to make hoisting operations profitable. The reports brought up were
so favorable that scows were equipped
with the necessary machinery and the
hoisting work is now in full swing.
Some days a scow or barge and its
crew  will  bring up hundreds of dol-
«nd a woman.    In ten minutes more  | lars" worth of logs and on two differ-
the neighborhood was deserted.
The next morning Richard A ins-
wort Ii was nt Margaret's borne some
lime before the appearance of the committee and was shown Into a room by
himself, ready to decide upon any
proposition that might be made. When
the committee nrrlved they were placed In the drawing room. Margaret entered and said:
"Make your demand."
"Our only demand," replied th»
spokesman, "Is for 10 per cent ad
vance."
"If the raise Is granted, how long
before a demand will be made for another raise?"
The committee conferred and Anally
agreed to pledge themselves that no
new demand should be made within
two years.
"How is the rannngement of the company to be assured that you will keep
this pledge?"
After another consultation the spokesman said, "Every operative will sign
a written pledge to you. and you can
give your word to (he management."
"Very well.    Walt here."
Withdrawing. Margaret went Into
Ihe room occupied by Ihe manager and
made him tbe proposition.
Now Itlchnrd Alnsworth bad a
shrewd heud in more ways than one.
He could see nn opportunity when 11
presented Itself, nnd he snw one now.
"Margaret." he said, "the terms are
accepted on ono condition."
"What is It?"
"That you make an additional
pledge."
"What pledge?"
"To become my wife."
Mnrgaret was not rendy to give n
definite answer. She tried to satisfy
him with an evasion. All to no purpose, lie stood Arm ns n rock. Elthei
the stipulation must be Introduced
Into the agreement or the strike must
go on. Finally she put out her hnnd
and turned away her face. Alnsworth
took the hand and sealed the contract
with a kiss.
Thnt night there wns a demonstration about Margaret Etherldge's home, i
and limbing would satisfy the-demon-
Btratlon except carrying their repre- |
tentative* In a cSnlr on their shoul- |
ders nround the factory and home I
again. '
ent   days   the   returns   reached   thi
I $1,000 mark.
An investigation is now being made
I in several otner rivers along the banks
| of which lumbering operations were
j conducted on a large scale years ago.
Canada's Lumber Argot.
The Canadian lumber industry will
I furnish the dictionary maker with \
generous Share of his swelling word
totals, if it has not already done so,
says The New York Post. Timber
tracts across the border are divided
into "limits" or "berths." The grow-
I ing timber on a tract is a "stand,"
i and toe contents of a "stand' are
| measured in "feet," which means a
board one foot square and one inch
i thick, and not a cubic foot. To survey a stand of timber is to "cruise" it,
the man who does it is a "cruiser."
and his report is a "cruise." Trees
are "failed,1' and the man wbo has
"lalled" them is a "sawyer." For
transportation by water lugs are made
up into raits, but "rafting" means
hauling a raft by tugs. The cro»s
logs that bind the rult together are
"swilters," and the intervals between
the "swifters" are "sections." The
Canadian equivalent for lumbur-jacii
is "shanty-man." Going up to camp
is going "up to Die shanties." Land
that has been burned is "brooly."
that is to say, brule. Timber is frequently cut with four flat sides, but
with part of the original circumference
of the log left between the flat sides.
This curve is the "wane,1 'and the log
so cut is a "waney log."
An Official Mystery.
Years ago, when Lord Anglesey was
Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, he said
once of the Irish Secretary of that
day, "Mr. Stanley and 1 do very well
together as companions, but we differ
so totally about Ireland that I never
mention the subject to him." Just
how they transacted official business
remains  a mystery.
They   Might   Disappear.
"You want the pockets to run up
and down, I suppose?" said the tailor.
"No, sir," the irritable customer replied. "I prefer stationary pockets.
You may make the slits perpendicular, however."
An  Acre  Each.
If  the land in  England  and Wales
were equally divided there wo :ld only
be a little over one acre ior eich person.
Canada's "No-Man's-Land" Has Be-
side Its Trails Many a Story of
Suffering Told By the Rude Memorials to Loved Ones—Monuments
to a Mather and Child In Timber
River District Have Sad Story.
We were wayfarers on a lonely trail
I through No-Man's-Land—one of those
historic pathways which link the wilderness, with its romance and its tragedy, to the busy haunts of men. It
wa.- for beyond the pale of the frontlet, beyond tho Lust.ing strife of the
narked-place; m.-l beyond Ute sorrows
and joys, and suffering and gladness,
tne luxurious cumloris aud the distressing privations, ute hypocrisy and
the devotion, tne pride oi riches aud
the degradation ol poverty, and the
success and tne disappointments
winch so strangely commingle iu the
civilization of a cuinnicrc.al age. Only
the tinkle, tinkle oi the bells of the
pack train witn the.r silvery echoes
Uirougn the gorgeous though tattered
autumnal forest and the monotonous
crooning oi tne Inuiau guide disturbed
the sanctified stillness uf the wolder-
nesa. Far below us tny beautiful,
tempestuous Timber iuver, along
wnich we were skirting, foamed
through its tortuous channel amidst
its evergreen banks of stately pines.
There were "pines, pines and the shadows of pin. s as fur as tiie eye could
see, a steadfast legion of stalwart
knights in dominant empery," while
tne phantom form of Roche Myettu
and nis serried host haunted the liori-
ton through a filmy,  violet haze.
And in the most picturesque spot
of that beautiful landscape, where a
grassy glade overlooked the river,
wi.ii the sunbeams glinting through
the trees, was a rude, crumbling palisade betokening that there was 1ml-
lcwed ground—"a grave in the wilderness." It proved to be the last
resting-place of a mother and her
babe, who had traveled, probably together, the long, lone traii across the
Great Divide, the sands of which
show  no  returning  footsteps.
Close by were the ruins of a home,
the battleground whereon some brave,
rugged woodman and pioneer who
had flouted the wild and followed its
lure—one of those strange, courageous, adventurous spirits wno shun the
society of their fellows, and with their
even more brave and devoted wives
push out into the unknown to blaze
the pat lis of civilization—had gone
down in the battle as "the lean wolf-
dog goes dow*jj." Only a dismantled
log cabin in a little clearing where
nature was rapidly effacing the evidence of this resented intrusion, together with those lonely graves wherein his heart and his hopes lay buried,
r^n.iined to mark the struggle for a
home and existence.
A grave in the "Great Silence" be.
yond the fringe of a busy world always arouses a throb of sympathy and
a pang of sentiment as the traveler
passes by. but here involuntarily I
reined my horse to gaze on the scene
which, at a glance, revealed one of
ti.i tragedies of life—a sad, sad story
of the desolation of what must have
been a happy though humble home by
death; of the breaking of ties of affection under peculiarly distressing
conditions; of a true though rugged
heart left to sorrow alone when evidently all that it cherished was gone
forever; but a story of pure, undying
love which was manifested more beau-
tifuiiy, more eloquently than if it had
been blazoned on marble and bronze,
or if the mortal remaiiiB of the sleepers had reposed in a magnificent mausoleum decked with costly sculpture
instead of beneath those spreading
evergreens.
No plumed hearse or funeral ear had
borne them to that beautiful secluded
spot where the fawns would play in
the dancing sunbeams of the earliest
morning, where the weird shadows of
evening would linger longest and
where the silvery moonlight would fall
Bofuy as a benediction; ao clergyman
was there lo commit "dust to dust"
amidst the tears of assembled loved
ones and the wreaths of sympathy;
no surpliced choir had chanted a
dirge; no organ pealed; no cathedral
bell  had  tolled
Under the pickets now falling to
decay were two crosses, one large and
one small, which had respectively
marked the graves of the mother and
her child, but which had rotted from
their sockets. Around them the wild
peas and the roses twined and clung
as if In sympathy. On the larger
cross was cut in deep, irregular letters the simple, sacred word "Wife."
What a wealth of sentiment, of
endearment, of devotion, and of
pathetic grief was conveyed by the
brief inscription, carved no doubt
with a hunting knife I
The erection of the pnlisnde must
have been a labor of love, entailing
a protracted vigil beside the graves
which it was to protect from the desecration of the wild animals oi the
forest. Every picket had been carefully hewn from timber, while the
corner posts hud been shaped with
the skill of an expert axeman. A
little border of white stones gathered
from the bed of the river 200 feet below encircled each grave like many
seen in the cemeteries of civilization.
There was nn name or other clue
to the dead, nor yet any trace of the
survivor. He had taken their history
with him when he departed. The
ruthless hands of time were rapidly
disintegrating the touching memorial
he had etected; and the stranger
could only surmise what might have
been the late of one in whom lived
the sentiment and the spirit of the
wilderness.
Tenderly and reverently I replaced
the crosses from were they had fallen,
and then rode slowly away from that
scene of another man's grief, impressed with the fact that surely in these
days of social scandals and marital
faithlessness the life of that humble,
unknown frontiersman was a wholesome I. bject lesson.—0. ). Benham in
Tin' Saturday Globe.
MR. DENISON'S MUSKRAT.
He Evaded the Meal With Trus
Machiavellian Cunning.
Mr. A. R. Denieon, of Toronto,
can plan hunting trips and fishing
expeditions with the same facility
which he shows in planning buildings, says The Toronto Star Weekly
He is the architect of many a wild
thing's misfortune, and never sc
happy as when living next to nature.
Sometimes, however, it is unpleasant
to get too near to nature—even hu
man nature. Here's a story which
demonstrates  it.
The scene is laid in the northern
part of the province, and the beginning of things is the shooting ol a
muskrst. Mr. Denison left it lying
on a portage. An Indian found it.
The Indians esteem these creatures
I a great   delicacy,   and  the   brave in
iquest:on planned a feast.
It so happened that he had long
been anxious to do Mr. Denison a
good turn. With this in mind, be
I called upon thi architect, and :nvit-
ed hjm to be bis guest at the forthcoming banquet. The white man
was too good-natured to refuse, and
the delight which lie would experience in eating muskrnt became the
derisive talk of the camp. Mr. Denison. however, determined to take
precautions, and when he started
forth for the Indian's tent, he carried n generous basket of white man's
provisions.
Arriving nt his destination, ha
found the muskrat revolving on a
spit over a fire which had browned
it deliciously. H:s red host was
jubilant. Not so the guest, who had
secretly hoped that someone would
steal the animal before the hour appointed for its d:smemberment. The
conversation which ensued when
they finally sat down to dinner wus
something like  this:
Denison—"Well. John, you consider the muskrat a great delicacy,
don't you?''
John—"Yes."
Denton—"Have  it very often?"
John—"No, very scarce now."
Den:son (after an awkward pause)
—"John, I brought a lot of provision.'
in that basket."
John   (ratliT   dubiously)—"Yes."
Denison (sparring for time)—"You
say you don't get muskrat very
often?"
John—"Very scarce."
Denison (suddenly inspired)—"Well
look here. In Toronto we get musk
rat every day. I have him for break
fast, dinner, and supper; nothing wt
get so much  of ns muskrat."
John   (enviously)—"Heap   good."
Denison—"So j'ou see, John, It
would be a shame for me to eat pari
of this muskrat when I get then:
every day at home, and you hardl;
ever have them. I'll just eat somi
of these provisions I've brought, anr
you can have the muskrat all tc
yourself."
It is said that John never suspect
ed the real situation, and that hi
not only gobbled the whole muskrnt
without assistance, but managed t<
help empty the visitor's basket ai
well.
CARDS FOR CORONATION
INTERESTING  GIFT OF  ANCIENT
1 LONDON GUILD.
Two Decks of Playing Cards Were th»
Offering of the Noble Company of
Cardmakers—They Were Designed
by Seymour Lucas and Handsomely
Printed and Enclosed In a Stamped
Case.
King George V. and Queen Mary
were the recipients of a multitude of
"coronation" gifts. Among them wertf
two necks of playing cards from the
playing cardmakers' guild. The design is in fifteenth century style by
Seymour Lucas of the Royal Academy.
The design on the king's deck is on a
COROXATION CARDS.
red ground, while those given to the
queen are in royal blue. The three
galleons are symbolical of the king's
connection with the navy.
Eacb pack was in a case of rich-
morocco, corresponding in color to-
the cards and stamped with the royal
ciphers, the arms of the company,
with its motto, "Corde Recto Klati
Omnes," and a border of rose, shamrock  and thistle.
Honored AbrorJ.
Dr. Richard Andrew Reeve, of To-
rontof upon whom the University ol
Birmingham, England, has conferred
the honorary degree of LL.D., is pro
fessor of ophthalmology in the University of Toronto, and has been foi
years one of the leading specialists ir.
Ontario in diseases of the eye and
ear. While still a student. Dr. Reeve
had chosen Ophthalmology as a spe
ciality, and the year after being ad
mitted to the College of Physicians
and Surgeons was appointed assistanl
surgeon of the Toronto Eye and Eat
Infirmary, a position he held unti'
he resigned to devote his attention u
his rapidly extending private practice
He received the degree of M.D. froir
Toronto University, and, after holding
a lectureship, was appointed profes
sor and dean of the faculty in 1806
He is also a member of the University
Council and has been president of the
Ontario Medical Asociation. Although
so intimately associated for so many
years with the medical faculty of Toronto University he obtained his medical education at Queen's University,
Kingston.
Dr. Reeve will be seventy years ol
age next year, but he does not look it,
and he has as steady a hand and a«
good an eye in the operating room as
he had when he began practice the
year the first Dominion Day waB celebrated. Dr. Reeve is a prominent
member of the Ophthalmological Society of the United Kingdom, and
flume of his notes on the treatment
of diseases of the eyes contributed to
that learned body have attracted attention throughout the world.—Family
Herald.
Lumberman's Slang.
No other industry, perhaps, furnishes so many original, peculiar, and
interesting words and phrases ol a
technlcal-cum-slangy nature as the
lumber industry of Canada. Timber
tracts, says Canada, are divided Int.,
"limits" or "berths." The growing
timber on a tract is a "stand," and
the contents of a "stand" are measured in "feet"—a "foot" being a board
one loot square by one inch thick,
and not a cubic foot. To make a
survey of a stand of timber is to
"cruise" it, the man who does the
work is a "cruiser," and his report
thereon is a "cruise." Trees are "failed," and the man who "falls" them
is a "sawyer." A man who works in
a lumber-camp is known as a "lumberjack" or "shanty man." When going
up to camp he speaks of going "up to
the shanties." Timber tracts that have
suffered the ill-effects of forest fires
e-,' said to be "brooly," which is, of
course, a corruption oi "brule"
(burnt).
Fell Over a Precipics.
Field Marshal I,ord Methuen met
with his most thrilling adventure, not
on the battlefield, but on the Alps,
when he and a friend were mountaineering. A storm burst on them just
as they had reached the summit ol
Dome des Mischabcl.
For seventeen hours they fought it,
and, though starving and stiff witb
cold and fatigue, held their ground.
Then a flash of lightning caused Lord
Methuen to make a fulsc step, and
fall over the precipice, but the guide
to whom he and his friend were fastened was quick enough to plant hi?
staff in the snow and enable himsell
to resist the shock of the fall. For a
time Lord Methuen remained suspended in mid-air, when any moment
might have been his last. He shouted
to his comrades to cut tjie rope and
save themselves. But friend and'
guide, by a superhuman effort, dragged him 'back to safety. That' was
Lord Methuen's last experience in-
mountaineering.
He has the reputation of getting
more work out of Tommy than any
other general; but they say them-
Belves he feeds them "like fighting
cocks." They refer to him affectionately as Paul "because he persecuted-
them."
Worked Far Five Shillings Weekly.
Sir John Barker has come for a-
tour through Canada to Vancouver,
and thence to Japan, Cnina, and India.
Sir John's career is in itself one ol
the modern romances of business. He
began life with Very little money, and
it is believed that his first job brought
him in five shillings a week. For a
long time he was one of Whiteley'a
young men, and then, with his natural shrewdness, his resolution, his
ambition, and his down-right aptitude
for business, he set up for himself in
the now famous shop in High street,
Kensington, London.
He had little money of his own at
the time, and had to borrow capital,
but in a few years he was able to pay
everybody out, though it took a good
deal more than $500,000 to do it.
Sir John was appointed an alderman
of the first London County Council,
and in lUOli was sent to Parliament as
Liberal representative for Peurhyu
and Falmouth.
Bill and Dan.
The first meeting and partnership
between Mackenzie and Mann in the
early days of railway construction in
British Columbia is thus reported in
Munsey's  Magazine for September:
Where's the Bank of Commerce
pard?
I'm looking for it myself, pard.
Let's look together, pard.
Sure, Mike.
The Sacred Ganges.
The River Ganges, in India, is famous for two things-its alleged purifying influence on all who bathe in
it, and its nuiddiness. For ages there
has been a belief among the Hindus
that a dip in the Ganges, particularly
at Benares, is a safeguard against the
cholera, typhoid fever, and other infectious disease. A recent analytical
examination of the river water at
Benares has revealed the interesting
fact that the Gauges is fairly alive
with bacteria antagonistic to the bacilli of cholera and typhoid. The
plague-ridden Hindoo who plunges into the river to bathe in it, provides
himself with a vast army of useful microbes, which will quickly sweep out
of his system, the deadly microbes of
disease.
Rice   For Australia.
"Imagine thousands, nay, millions
of acres south of the Daly River covered with rice," wrote the Acting
Administrator of the Northern Territory, Australia, recently to the Acting
Minister of External Affairs. "I have
gone through miies and miles of such,
wild rice in a canoe at the close ot
the wet season." Senator Findley imagined something morn. He saw the
territory placed beyond need of financial assistance by the treatment and
sale of this rice. He immediately sent
to the Territory for several tons for
experiments. Great hopes are entertained that the Northern Territory
will prove one ol Australia's most fee
tile areas. NEW   DENVER,   B. C.
HUTT
Company
LIMITED
FOUR POPl
JEWEL HIGH-Lll
JEWEL  HIGH-LIFT SULKEY GANG.
BEAVER  HIGH-L/FT GANG.
EMPIRE  CHIEF   WALKING   GANG.
„ RICULTURAL
A IMPLEMENTS
CLERICAL WIT.
Royal Crown Soap is the Highest Development
IN THE ART OF SOAP MAKING-USE IT FOR ALL
CLEANSING PURPOSES-SAVE THE COUPONS.   :
The  Free   Premiums   Are Both   Useful and   Beautiful
Here Is a new article that is proving an excellent premium—A—SPATULA   for  pastry
Tho picture above is a good Illustration of the Spatula, In other words, a new kind
of a pastry knife. This knife has a very thin blade of best steel, and Is unexcelled for
spreading frosting on cakes, removing same from tins, or for turning griddle cakes, fish
eggs,, scraping kettles,, skillets or pans. This new premium has a dozen or more
household uses, and Is Free for 150 Royal  fcrown Soap  Wrappers.
HERE IS ANOTHER VERY GOOD PREMIUM
Christy Centre Cut BTead Knives are made of finest steel, handsomely fin lshed   handles, choloe of pointed or round end. Free for 126 Royal Crown Soap Wrap pers.
HERE   IS A PREMIUM   BARGAIN
THE    BUCKEYE  SET—3  KNIVES
Paring Knife, Craving Knike, Bread Knife, all as per Illustration, and made from the
best steel obtainable. These 3 knives complete are Free to you In exchange for 100
Royal Crown Soap Wrappers.    Send now—Don't Delay.
TECUMSEH SMYRNA
RUGS
Reversible, size 18
In. x 36 In., In a choice
number of designs, including floral, conventional, oriental, etc.
T n si door mats are
free for 350 Royal
Crown  Soap  Wrappers.
Other Premiums In
Large Variety — Too
Many Even to Mention
Here are a Few: —
Silver Cake Dishes,
Silver Butter Dishes,
Silver Knives & Forks
Silver Spoons. Pocket
Cutlery, Household Cut
lery, Purses and Hand
Bags, Books and Pictures. Toys nad Games.
Etc,  Etc.
Send For Free  List of  Premiums  Containing Full  Assortment
THE ROYAL CROWN SOAPS LIMITED.
PREMIUM DEPARTMENT
WINNIPEG, MAN.
"CHALLENGE-
WATERPROOF COLLARS
The   Best   Ever   Made.    Guaran-
>to   RQve     you   ' i.*,''.t,:..,.\uvi,o*
Bend us 25c.   State Style and Size
required.
The ArllP"'-- fn,  r' Canada, Ltd.
58 Frazer Ave.,
Toronto, :       Ontario
No Sale
"I see you arc smiling nt my jokes,"
said the waiting contributor hopefully,
"Yes," replied the editor; "that
courtesy is due when one meets old
friends."—Philadelphia Ledger.
All mothers can put away anxiety regarding their Buffering children when
they have Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator to flive relief. ItH effuctH are sure
and  lasting.
Nellie—Is that fellow of yours ever
going to get up the courage to propose ?
Belle—I guess not. He's like an
hour glass.
Nellie—An hourglass?
Belle—Yes; the more time ho gets
the less sand he has.—Philadelphia
Times.
A Modest Official.
Astonishing as it may seem, there
is one man in Toronto so modest that
even when he' was invited to lunch
with the King he refused to let a
newspaper reporter puulish that fact.
Probably, almost certainly, lie was
the only man uu the city to be so
honored. He is related to the Lord
Mayor of London, ami the latter sent
him an invitation to the Lord Mayor's
dinner to the King, which was part of
the coronation program.
Quite by accident, a reporter on a
Toronto daily learned of the invitation. He sought out the invited man.
who happens to be in a rather prominent civic position, and asked lor further information. To his amazement
the modest one refused to even let
him publish the bald fact.
"Well, all I have to say is, that If
it had been some other officials who
had received such an invitation, no
time would have been lost in sending
typewritten notices, with full particulars and photographs, to all the papers
in town, said the scribe as he walked away.
(But the very modest man merely
smiled. And because he is really and
truly modest, his name is withheld in
this little tale.—Canadian Courier.
Frightful Mistake
"I never saw a bride looking so
sour.   What was the mattery"
"She found out when* it was too Into
that she was wearing lemon blossoms
instead of orange."—Chicago Tribune.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Dandruff
Regular customer (who has just entered restaurant)—"Strong smell of
paint  here,  William!"
Waiter (coughing apologetically and
indicating young women about lo
leave table)—"Yessir—soon pass off,
sir—they're just going."—Punch.
Used  aecordinK to  directions,  Dr.  .T.  11.
Kellogg's   Dysentery    Cordial    will  afford
I relief in the most acute form of summer
| complaint.    Whenever    the    attack  mani-
I fcfits    itself   no   time   should    be   lost    in
I seeking   the  aid  of  the   Cordial.    It  will
I act  Immediately on the stomach  nnd  in-
I tontines    and    allay    the    irritittion    and
poin.    A  trial of it will convince anyone
of the truth of these assertions.
Marrying a man to reform him is
like trying to make a satisfactory omelette out of a bad egg.
C. P. R. Rushing Lines to Completion
While   several   lines   have    already
been  opened    for    transportation    in
; Western  Canada   by    the    Canadian
I Pacific  Railway  this  year,  it is ex-
! pected that by the end of December
track   laying  on   several   other   lines
i will  have been, finished  and services
' inaugurated.   At present the C. P. R.
I has  hundreds  of  gangs  of  surveyors
. and   tracklayers   at  work   in   various
; parts of the west and the company is
leaving no stone unturned to give the
farmers and ranchers the best possible
transportation facilities.    Work is being  pushed  on  practically  all of  the
| new  routes   under   construction    and
! the building of these new branch lines
| is having a great deal to do with the
i peopling of the west.
One of the longest branch lines of
the  west  which   is  at   present  being
j built  is  that  running  between    Wey-
j bum, Snsk.,    and    Lethbridge,    Alta.
I Construction  work  on  this line    was
i begun in April, 1910, and in March of
this yeur track had been laid as far
I as Omega,  fifty-two miles from  Wey-
burn.   There is now a through service
between Weyburn nnd  Omega.      The
stations on the line being,  Weyburn,
Taliigawa,   Yeoman,  Trossachs.    Forward, Khedive, Pangman, Amulet and
Ogema.   On the rest of the line from
Ogema,   westward,   grading  has   commenced and up till last month fifty
per cent, of it had been completed to
mileage seventy-two.
Baltimore, Md., Nov,. 11, 1903.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Sirs,—I came across a bottle of your
MINARD'S LINIMENT in the hands
of one of the students at the University of Maryland, and he being so
kind as to let me use it for a very bad
sprain, which I obtained in training
for foot races, and to say that it helped me would be putting it very mildly, and I therefore ask if you would
let me know of one of your agents
that is closest to Baltimore so that I
may obtain some of it. Thanking you
in advance, I remain,
Yours truly,
W. C. McCUEAN.
14 St, Paul Street,
Care Oliver Typewriter Co.
P.S.—Kindlv answer at once.
Men of the Cloth Not Without a Sense
ef Humor.
Most clergymen are not at all lacking in a sense of humor. There was,
for instance, Nicholas Burke, better
known as Father Thomas Burke, the
J great Irish patriot and preache*.
I Father Tom had a great fondness for
riding on the top oi an omnibus. Once
when doing so after a long church
service in Dublin he produced his
breviary and was soon deep in its
contents. A well-known evangelical
sitting near by took upon himself to
comment upon the act.
"The Lord tells us." he said, "tbat
when we pray we should not be as
the hypocrites, who love to pray in
public and at the corners of streets,
that they may be seen by men."
"Now," lie added, "when 1 pray I
enter into my closet and when I have
shut the door i pray in secret."
Without looking up. Father Burke
replied aloud, "Yes, and then you get
on the top of an omnibus and tell
everyone all about it."
A convert lady who hoped that he
would write her in the style and
length of his sermons, inquired of
Father Burke what she should do to
become truly religious. The reply
short and good, was: "Be as humble
as a door mat and as pliable as a
plate of porridge."
Another famous clerical humorist
was Father James Healy, of Ireland.
Once, when he was asked how he
would describe a Scotchman, he answered, assuming as he spoke the
Scots' accent: "A Scot is a mort
who l(eeps the Sawbath and ivery-
thing  else  that he  can git."
A barber once in shaving the father
had a very trembling hand. "There
now," exclaimed Father Healy, "you
have cut me! Oh, whisky, whisky!"
he wound up by way of lamenting the
source of the barber's unsteadiness.
"Yes, yer reverence," replied the
barber promptly, "it do make the skin
tender, don't it?"
A workingman once asked Bishop
Wilberforce, an Anglican clergyman,
to tell him the road to heaven.
"Take the first turn to the right and
keep straight on," was the ready and
apt reply.
A Lutheran refrain. "The devil is
dead," was once being chanted by
two Oxford undergraduates as they
lounged about the hall of Cuddeadon
Palace. Gently walking up to them
the bishop placed one hand on each
head,  saying:  "Alas!  poor orphans."
"A
Eben
choir
noise
most
Uncle
chu'eh
political    party "    said
"is   sumpin'    like    de
De   man   dnt  make   de   mos'
in it ain't alius  de  one dat is
promotious      of harmony."—
Washington Star.
Terrible Itching
Got Little Sleep
Victoria nd Her Tourists.
The Victoria Daily Colonist had an
optimistic editorial not long ago. The
editor remarked that in the near future tourists would spend $20,000,000
in Vanoouver Island. Eighty thousand visited  Victoria  last season.
The railways seem to be paying particular attention to the Coast. The
C.P.R. has a Chalet hotel in mind for
Cameron Lake. That company will
construct a trail up Mount Arrow-
smith, and in the picturesque hilly
district about this mountain a cabin
or two. The Canadian Northern is
steering past Cowichan Lake, where
thefe is some magnificent scenery, including  a  cataract. 1,500  feet  high.
All this activity is in the neighborhood ol Victoria, and the city expects
to benefit iroin it.
For over   fifty   years   Rheumatism
and Neuralgia sufferers    bave    found
great  relief  in  Hamlins  Wizard  Oil.
I Don't  wait  for  Inflammation to    set
in.   Get a bottle to-day.
Do It Now.—Disorders of the digestive
apparatus should be dealt with at once
before complications arise that may be
difficult to cope with. The sureBt remedy
to this end, and one that is within the
reach of nil. is Parmelee's Vegetable Pills,
tho best laxative and sedative on the
market. Do not delay, but try them now.
One trial will convince anyone tbat they
are the best stomach regulator that can
be got.
Ginger bonbons are readily made by
taking oblong pieces of peserved ginger and inserting these in the hollows
of fine large dates which have been
stoned. Draw the date together and
roll in powdered sugar.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
u mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell
too completely derange the whole su-stem when
entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such
sruc:* should never be used except on prescriptions Tom reputable physicians, as the damage they
will do If un fold to the good you can poesloly derive from tbem. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured
by F. J. Cheney A Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and la taken Internally, acting -lln-cuy upon
the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Ir
buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get ttk
genuine. It Is taken Internally and anade In Toledo
Ohio, by P. J. Cheney <fc Co.  Testimonials free.
Sid by Orugglsta.   Price, 75c. per bottle,
ke Hall's Family puis for ooustipatloD.
A Tiger Marriage.
When a Coorg shoots a tiger, it is
believed that he will not dare to
touch the dead animal, lest it should
again come to life and spring upon
him. The person who touches the
tiger, therefore gets credit for his
bravery, the toucher being regarded
as the bridegroom and the shooter as
the bride.
The tiger is brought from the place
where it' was shot, amidst loud shouts
and the firing of guns, to the village
plain. There it is made to stand,
with the help of poles, and is skinned.
By tills lime the rumor has spread
like wildfire, and invitations for the
"wedding" are sent out.
The skin is then brought home, and
the hero and his co-hero are bathed
and dressed according to the fashion
for a wedding, and are seated on the
three-legged stool for the "Muhur-
tam." Their relatives give milk to
and put rice on them, the signs of
prosperity and wealth, and give
presents of money.
During the time of the Coorg rajahs,
a tiger shooter was regarded with
respect and honor, and he alone was
eligible to grow whiskers.—Madras
Christian Patriot.
MOTHERS!
DD YOU KNOW -
That when you pot *
salve onto your child's skin,
it passes through the pores
and enters the blood, just
as surely as if you put it
into the child's stomach?
You would not put a
coarse mass of animal fat,
colored by various mineral
poisons (such as many
crude salves are) into your
child's blood by way of the
stomach? Then why do
so by way of the pores ?
Take no risk. Us* a'wayi lbs
sure herbal essences provided in
Zam-buk. Z.m-Buk contains
bo trace ol say animal oil of fat,
and no poisonous mineral col r-
luf natter. From start to finish
It la purely herbal.
It wlU heal sores, ulcers, abscesses, ertiptieaa, varicose ulcers,
cuts, bams anal bruises m-re
quickly than say otoer ktown
preparation. It Is a tl eptlc,
quickly stops fire ■martlng oi a
sues or out, cures piLs, tol.amed
loni and blood-poUoaia-. Il is a
coanMsuJon ol healing power and
•cif.nti.ts purity. Atk those who
have prov.d h.
All druoyt'tfs end sterw tOtoomor
Smm-Buk Co., Tonmo,Jor prita.
I
JflMBUft,
smoUID BE IN YOUR HOME
No Idle Boast
The Famous Painter (angrily)—I
bear, sir, that you're boasting that
you studied under me?
The Near Painter (calmly)—And so
1 did, sir, so I did. Why, I occupied
a room under your studio for nearly
a month!
Devil   Bird  of Ceylon.
Ol    all   the   awe-inspiring    sounds
emitted by wild creatures, none, it is
I said, is to be compared to that of the
"devil-bird" of Ceylon, whose cry has
  been likened to tn» scream of a hu-
Every time a new barber comes to , man being undergoing the most fright-
town all the bald men drop in to see i ful  torture.    Naturalists  have  identi-
if he can't suggest something that will
make hair grow
(Until Cuticura Remedies Cured I lira
Those who have suffered long and hope-
.'lessly from torturing skin eruptions will read
■with Interest this letter from Mr. T. Williams,
llfi Pacific Are., Winnipeg (dated Jan. 14,
1911): "The Cuticura Kemcdles certainly
did work finely .id I am thankful that there
is such a remeuy, and that 1 tried it. About
three months ago a terrible Itching com-
-menced on my body. I could not understand
:lt. It gradually grew worse and covered a
large portion ol my body. There was also
a slight eruption of the skin, sort of a rash,
J suffered greatly with the Itching ond at
night time I hud little sleep. 1 tried one or
two remedies which did no good, and then
I tried Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Resolvent. In about tea days I tvsh completely
cured."
For more than a generation the Cuticura
(Remedies have afforded the speediest and
:most economical treatment for Itching, burn-
Irur, scaly and bleeding skin and scalp hu-
-mors. of young and old. Sold by druggists
and dealers everywhere. For a liberal sample
of Cuticura 8oi,p and Ointment, with 32-p.
book on the care of the skin and treatment of
Its affections, send a postal to the Potter
Drug &. Clii-in. Corp., sole props., SI Columbus Ave., Boston, U. S. A.
Dukes  Now?
As the Cnnadian Pacilic's fleet are
all "Princesses," the Grand Trunk
vessels are all "Princes,' 'and it is
said that the coastal service to be
formed by the Canadian Northern out
of Port Mann, B.C., will be named after "Dukes." Royalty and nobility
■will surely be well represented by the
llyers of the Pacilic Coast.—Canadian
Century.
His Sentiment.
Mrs. Jawback—John. I do believe
you are jealous of my first husband.
Mr. Jawback—Well, no, I don't believe I'd call it jealousy. Envy is thai
word—Cleveland Leader.
W. N. U., No.
Eh, Ladies? „; ■ '
To tho ladies who dress a la hobble:      , j
Really, now, Is it pleasant to wabble
Around on your pins i
Like a duck with barked shins?
Next you'll strut like a turkey and gobble).
—Los Angeles Times.
Sunday in Vermont
Police Commissioner Waldo, of New
York   was  talking  about  the  proper
observance of the Sabbath.
"I believe In n primer observance nf
the Sabbath," he said, "but I should
hate to see us go to such lengths as
prevail in certain sections of Vermont.
"A friend of mine is passing his
vacation in Vermont. He is staying
with a rich farmer, one of his boyhood   males.
"Mj freind the other Sunday said
after lunch that be thought he'd take
a stroll, and, swinging his stick, he
stinted off. Hut he hardly got half
wnv down the old-fashioned garden
when his fanner bust eiuue running
after him with nn umbrella.
" 'William." he said, 'would you
mind carrying this umbrella instead
of that cane on your walk? It would
look less frivolous and worldly.' "—
Philadelphia Record.
Gherkins
Wipe four quarts small unripe cucumbers. Put in a jar and mid one
cup salt dissolved in two quarts boiling water and let stand three days.
Drain cucumbers from brine, bring
brine to the boiling point, pour over
cucumbers, cover and again let stand
three days; repeat. Drain, wipe cucumbers, and pour over one gallon |
boiling water in which one tablespoon
alum has been dissolved. Let stand
six hours, then drain from alum
water. Cook cucumbers ten minutes, I
ir few at a time. In one-fourth the
following mixtun—strain the remaining three-fourths over the cucumbers,
which have been put in a stone jar..
For tiie mixture mix one gallon vinegar, four red peppers, two sticks cin-j
jiiiiiiHin, two tablespoons cloves, bring
to the boiling point anil let simmer
ten minutes.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere
Theorists
Tommy—Pop, what is a theorist?
Tommy's Pop—A   theorist, my son,
is a man who thinks he is learning to
swim   by   sitting   on   the   bank   and I curious
watching,   a   .frog.—San   .   Francisco
Chronicle.
INFANTILE
PARALYSIS
Always.
Agent—This speedometer will enable
you to know bow fast you are going.
Otto I-'eend-I don't need one. My
bank balance tells me that just as well
-Fuck.
The Common Experience
However toilsome be your lot
And irksome to endure.
Some one will hint that you havi
A regular sinecure.
—Washington Star.
got
A   Germ     Disease    Which   Is   Baffling
The Doctors and Alarming The
People Generally
It may he said that doctors are
only agreed mi two points regarding
this much dreaded disease.
First, that it is a germ disease, and,
second, that like all genu diseases
can only be fought with pure, rich
blood.
Prevention is always the better way
and that is why we are always talking about the wisdom of keeping the
blood pure and rich and the nerves
healthy and strong by using Dr.
Chases Nerve Food.
Rich, red blood is a deadly foe to
disease germs whether they are
germs of infantile paralysis, of colds,
of consumption or any other disease.
Don't let the blood get thin and
watery. Don't let the nerves get exhausted. The risk is too great. Every
dose of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food goes
to the formation of a certain amount I
of pure, rich blood. For this reason
you nre certain to benefit by this
treatment. ,
You need not wait until you have]
some form of paralysis before testing]
this great medicine, Be warned by
headaches, sleeplessness, irritability,
failing memory and power of concentrating the mind. Restore the system j
while still you have something to
build on.
Get new energy  and vigor into the
system   by   using   Dr.   Chase's   Nerve |
Food.    50   cents  a   box,  6  boxes  for
$2.50;   at   all   dealers,   or   Kdmanson,
Botes & Co., Limited, Toronto.
fied this bird with the bfown wood-owl
found  in  Hindustan.
The natives of Ceylon regard the cry
of this bird with superstitious horror.
for, it is claimed, its scream heard
at night presages the most dire mis-
fortuitSsT" '■"
"J British official of the Ceylon civil
service has given  some study to this
bird.    Its  ordinary  note,  he
| states,  is  a magnificent clear  shout
like that of a human being heard at
I a great distance, and producing a fine
effect in the  silence oi the night.
I     But   the  sounds  that  have  earned
for the bird its bad name, and which
| this officer  reports  In'  heard  to  perfection but once, are said to be well-
' nigh  indescribable,   the  most  appalling that can bo imagined, und scarce-
' ly to be heard without a shudder.   It
| has been compared t-i the cries of a
boy in torture, who--' screams ure be-
I ing stopped by strangulation.
Nicknames For London  Papers.
Nicknames    for    n   '-papers    have
gone out of favor.    While The Times
was   formerly   Graiin;,   and   afterward
tbe Thunderer, the Morning Post used
' to be known ns Jeamel, that generic
( names for flunkies being attached to it
I in alluiion to specialization tin society
: news.   When the Morning flerald and
Standard had the sail,,   proprietor and
, to a large extent tin-  same .-.tuff and
i used to appeal to each other as inde-
| pendent authorities, they were familiarly known as Mrs. Harris nnd Mrs.
, Gamp.    The   Morning   Advertiser,   m
I the   organ   ol   trade,   ha-   at   various
times been dubbed tin-  Burrel Organ,
the Tap Tub and the Cm and Gospel
Gazette.—London Chronicle,
Jilume
r        .                             M lust the
klad for which you woold bare
to Mr's.lOitany retail store.
It fseitrewlde.ftillr ISInrhea
long, Id -II colors, with wlllowr
fluos,of iirest leerlh that do not
loMtnsfr curl ess) ly.    Bend us
11 00 to d*r, for this It».- opportunity not to be mlserd.  We offer
also sn eitrs lane and J>*>ndsom«.
r SO plume at 12 W.
Send miiue, l,y mail, oznress or money
order.   Remember thst your money will I - refunded If 'hs el-.it.- ' -'-.'---il«-      	
New York Ostrich  Feather Co., Dept.
W. N., 513-515 B'way, N. Y.
REST AND HIALTH TO MOTHER AND CHILD.
MSa. Wl.NSLOW'B   SOUTIUNO   SVRIT  llOS   beCO
jsed for over SIXTY YEARS bv MILLIONS of
MOTHERS tor their CHILDREN WHILE
I'KKTJiiNQ, with PHKEKCT SUCCESS. It
SOoTlfES ill- ClilM). SOI'TENS the GL'MS
ALLAYS all FAIN ; CURES WIND COLIC, and
Is the best remedy fur D1ARRHCEA, It Is absolutely harmless. Be sure aed ask for "Mrs.
yVTnslow's Soothing; Syrup," ond take do other
kind.   Twenty-five cents a bottle.
CANADA'S     GREATEST      §CHQOL
Awarded first prlne at World's 13*
position on its work and method*.
Write for a free catalogue. We aJee
five liUHtrucUom   by   malL
The "Wellington" Hat
for men. Canadian-made. Guaranteed best hat value in Canada.
All sizes and shapes in soft and
stiff felts. Ask your Dealer, or
write at once to
CHAS.   C.   PUNCHARD   &   CO.,
Toronto,  Ont.
A woman in Paris edits a newspaper, and nil Ihe work done ,,n the
paper is performed by women. 1!---
cently ihe editor's mother died, and
.-in   herself pronounced    the   funeral
oration  over  the  grave.
Card-Playing Queens.
Queen Elizabeth was ion.I of cards,
but inclined to be peevish and lose
her temper in the game. Mary, Queen
of Scots, carried her infatuation to
the extent ot wagering her personal
attire on the game. She would play
continuously from Sa'turdaj to Monday   and   sacrifice   her   wardrobe   if
n Lsary  to  do so.    Queen  Anne  of
Austria had persistent ill luck, we
are told, but "she played like a queen,
without passion or greed." Anne
Boleyn was an inveterate gambler, v>
were all the wives of Henry VII.,
with one exception. Catherine ol Ara-
gon did not gamble. She had no lovo
for the card table.—London TelegraDh.
Some  women  marry lor  love,  some
for   u   home   and   u   few   lo   spile   the
other woman,
DODDS '.,
^KIDNEY;
\\ PILLS/' THE   SLOGAN    RECORD
Ne1z> Defiber<S> I
rMeat Market \
Always a good supply of home-fed Heef, Mutton
and Pork on hand.    Poultry, Game
and Fish iu Season,
*
*
Cold Storasre.
'!XS^«»SX$x»N>XSS)Xi>«^ -s> j^j^' < - • <s<j>
PUBLISHED    EVERY    THURSDAY
AT   NEW   DENVER, B.C.
Subscription $'2.00 per annum
l$1.00 six months
$0.50 three    "
IStrictlv in advance.
Hermann Clever ■ ■ Proprietor
»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»«>»♦>♦♦ ♦♦^♦♦♦♦•^■'^•.■•♦♦♦♦♦♦o*'*****
The St James Hotels
Anvi'irrisiM! Ratbs:
Notices to Delinquent Owners - $13.no
"     for Crown Grants    -   -    7.50
"      " Purchase of Land   -    7.80
"      " License to Cut Timber 5.00
" Liquor Licenses 5.00
Lepal  advertising 12 cents a line 1st
insertion, 8 cents per line for each sub
sequent insertion—12 line.", to the inch.
Display   ;els   lfl.00   per  inch, single
column, per month.
iddress all Communications and make
* Iheqties payable to
Jas, W. (!'!ii:n, Publisher.
M
SALE OF GOVERNMENT LANDS,
Nmv Denvbk, H. C, Nov. 9, Hill.
tWi
First-class Rooms, first-clasS meals, first-class bar;
special attention to tourists. Luxury and comfort
when visiting this favorite tourist resort absolutely
guaranteed. Guide- furnished for hunting aud
mountain climbing parties. Gasoline launch in connection. Incomparable scenery and climate. Facing
lake and glacier, this hotel offers all that is required to
make your visit a memorable one.    Write or wire to
Notice is hereby given that an auction
sale of Lots, as follows, in the town of
New Denver will beheld at New Denver on Wednesday, the 22nd of November, 1911, at ten o'clock in the forenoon.
Some of these lots have been forfeited lo ihe Crown for unpaid taxes
and purchasers of the same are hereby
notified that the title given in respect
thereto will be in the form of a ljuit
Claim, and not Crown Grant. The
terms of payment for the sad reverted
lots will be cash at the date of s.ile.
The remainder of  the   lots in the old
iTownsite have never  been   granted by
j the  Crown, anil  purchasers  of these
^vill  receive   Crown Grant upon com-
! pletion of the sales.   Payment of these
lots will he at ths rate of one-quart <r
rash at the date of  sale, and the  balance in three   equal annual payments
«ith interest at (i per cent, per annum.
A fee of ten  dollars will be charged
fur each Crown Grant or tjuit Claim.
FARMERS   INSTITUTE.
i carrots, hut within a week
local grown
LIST ABOVE MENTIONED.
Wl
or two newly
carrots will
for the in's.1
11 tbe
b exhausted and
even  months the
Lot.
l-i
16
ti
9
A. JACOBSON, PROPRIETOR, NEW DENVER, 8. G.
♦♦♦•»"..«>«>♦•♦♦♦'»♦<>*♦♦*♦♦♦♦•♦ ♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»♦
Tk ffiWMARKET
Situate at New Denver, B.C., the most beautiful place in
British Columbia, this modern and picturesque Hotel offers to
Tourists and the traveling public all the attractions and
creature '.omforts that heart of man desires. Facing the
gloriou Slocan Luke, where 1 outing and angling may be indulged in all the year round, an uninterrupted view of the
famous Glacier and snow clad peaks may be witnessed at all
limes from the veranda. Rooms, single or en suite, reserved
by wire.    Gasoline launch at disposal of Tourists.     Apply lo
STEGE
PROPRIETOR
it Lodge No. 22
K.. of FD
Meeti in Pythian Castle
Hall, Clever Block, every
MONDAY evening al
8 o'clock.
VISITORS  WELCOJlJS. |
V.'. A.  CtJR, C. C.
F. D. Keu.Y,        Cuas F. Nelson,
M. of F. K. K. and S.
LIQUOR ACT, 1910.
Notice is hereby given that, on the
first day of December next application
will he made to the Superintendent of
Provincial Police for renewal of the
hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in
the hole.' known as the Koolenny Motel,
situate ut Burton, in the Province of
British C.i lumbia.
Dated this 19th day of October, 1911,
S. Podiiiblancik, Applicant.
LIQUOR ACT, 1810.
Notice in lierebv given that, on Hie
Tirstda. o.' December next, application
will be made to the Superintendent Oi
Provincial 1 ollc for renewal of the
hotel linen, t Be lirjnor by retail in
,tbe hotel known as ihe Slocan Hotel,
situate atThree Forks, in thePidvinee
ol British Columbia.
Dated this 10th dav of Octolier. 1(111.
G. H. Meiiiiuui), Applicant.
LIQUOR ACT, 1010.
Notice is hereby given-that, on Ihe
first da) of December next, application
will he mnrin In the Superintendent of
Provincial Police lor icnewal of the
bnli'l licenci to cell liqm r by retail in
the hoiel known as the Victoria Hon!,
situate at Silverton, in the Province of
BritiHh Columbia.
Dated this 10 Ii   day of October. 1911.
A. S. MacAci.ay, Applicant.
NOTICE.
Notii"! I.-, lierebv given lluit the pail-
nerH'iip heretofore subsisting between
US tbe undersiwnod. as Murliard it Hih-
lev Co., 'n iI"' Town n( Three Forks,
Province nf British Colnmbln, bap been
Ibis day dissolved by mutual consent
All ib-llii- owim: to tbe iai I pai im ish p
are io 1"  paid  I" Heonie H. Murliard,
at   Tine,     Forks,   uf aid,      1    all
cliiir •■' .i„uiiibi ihe raid part nliipaie
lo be | resented In   lie   Paid   Oeurg"   II.
Mlirllttl I    ' .0   HI   lb"    l-rtllie    H il     bo
settled.
Iiatii ..   Three Forks,  thin 10th day
of Onto .r, A. D. lllll,
Signed! Gkorob 11. MuRttARn,
" Al IIK1IT   V. II. blllLKV.
Witness: Julius Wolff.
LIQUOR ACi', inn.
Notice Is hereby given that, nn the
first day of December next, application
will be made lo the Supeihitenilent of
Provineial Police for renewal oi the
hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in
tbe hotel known as Ihe linilid Hotel,
.-iiuiite at Niikiisp, iu the Province of
Btitisli Co'uiiih'a.
Dated this HHh dav ol October, 1911.
.1. A Tiii.w, Applicant.
LAND ACT.
Slocan Land District.    District of Wept
K out en ay.
Take Notic ihat I. Frank Kennedy,
of Silverton, li. C, occupation rancher,
intend to apply for permission to pur-
chasethe following described lands:
Commencing at a posl planted about
two chains west of ill" S K corner of
Lot 10597, ami markeil "F EC's N. E.
corner post,''thence ith 20 chains,
thence west W chain , thence north
:."! chains, thence east .0 chains to the
point ol 1 oniinurii-ciiu-iit, containing II)
1 ■-■- mora or less.
'luted September    ih, 1911.
PRANK KENNEDY.
LAND ACT,
Form of Notice.
Slocan Land Distri- t.  District of West
Kontena./.
Take Notice.that I. P. .1. Gallagher,
of Nelson, occupation Lumberman, intend to ap ' • for permission to pur-
1 base tbe tol  wing described hinds 1
Common- i' ; at s posl planted on the
north bank of the Nukusp and Slocan
Railway at Summit Lake, thence north
12chains to Lot 80887, thence east 11
chains, thence south 'M chains to the Ii
R. line, thence west along the railway
to point of commencement, containing
1)0 acres rr ore or leas.
New Denver, July IPth, 1011
PATRiCly JOHN CALLA<.I|E.R.
WATER
I ICI
1 11 thai   upp'lca-
■   P-irt V1   tho
Main .1  license
iV'i il Koote-
 1 occupation
Kdward    Holland,
11 r
■ lake,   itroatn or
* ountnin  stream
ni"
diversion   On
■ "it applied for
tiie    proposed
Notice is Ii i."
tion will lie  in   Ii
"Water Act  I'TO,
in the Slocan   L)l. i
nay district,
a. The name, B'lih
of    the    appliciiii
Winlaw, It. C. R
Ii, The nami ol
B'-urce   U'nnai
1 tuning on Lot V1
c  The   poin    0
I -ni, Lot 8861.
il  The quai I I
—One cubic foo!
e, The  chartv ,     of
Works—Pipe ami v,mp.
f. The premisi on which water is to
housed Crown Grant No. 697-268, Lot
8861, G I, Slocan .'alley.
g The I . r:' ... for which water is
to be usei     Affn ultural and domestic.
b. If for irrii iti m describe the land
Intended to he irrigated, giving acre-]
atre—160 acres, ranch, sandy loam.
k. This not,' as pi tod on the Bith
dav of Augrusi urn, and application
will be made n the Commissioner on
the 9th day ol September, 1911,
Give name ami address of any ilpo-
riiin proprieUi or licensois who or:
whose laiui" are likelj lo be affected by :
the proposed ■. irks, either aboveor below the outlet w. ii. Courtney and
Arthur Watsm   Winlaw, II. ('.
(Signal'iie  KDWAKU HOLLAND.
(p. U Addres«) Winlaw, B. C
supply (if this country must
come from the outside. Weac-
tually grew no parsnips fur the
market ut all in these parts this
year aud there is a market lor
several tons. Il is no wonder
that our customers often send
mil for their supplies when we
are so often unable to fill their
orders for the most staple vegetables. Indeed, I can only express my astonishment and
gratitude to the mine managers,
merchants and others who have
stuck to the local producers so
steadily in the face of such repeated disappointments. We
must remember that when we
run short of any line of vegetables that are in season, it
makes it harder to sell all the
rest that we may have.
We made a better showing
with cabbage than with most
of the other vegetables, and for
a time we supplied a large part
of the Slocan market. We were
rather late in getting our early
cabbage on the market in .my
quantity, as there were some
failures amongst our hot beds
:ind we should probably have
done better to have entrusted
tho growing of our young plants
tn ene experienced man who
would devote sufficient lime to
them to make them a thorough
success, grow them quickly and
harden them oil' properly so
that (hey would go right nliead
when once set out, an.I wo must
use more poisoned bran nnd
lose very   lew from cutworms.
Plentyof our neighbors would
like u good dish oi' cauliflower
but we did very little to give
them the opportunity of pitying
us for the privilege.
There is another pest besides
the cutworm which is liable to
attack cabbage, cauliflower and
turnips, and often does very
serious damage though ii ran
be checked fairly easily. I refer to the aphis.
Our customers showed their
appreciation of our local grown
potatoes by quickly consuming
all the crop we bail to nffer
them. Mr. Worley had (rood
success with some Early Hose,
bill on the whole our crops in
the Slocan were rather light. I
carefully soaked all my seed
potatoes in a solution of ft ni;i-
lin. hut in spite of this ihere
were one or two places where
scab was bad: no doubt Hie infection was iu Ihe ground already, for this was in a piece of
my orchard where potatoi
beentrrown before so\ era]
'.5
;;i)
16
IU
17
25
211
2T
~2
3
2
13
14
15
1«
17
3
4
5
Ii
7
8
5
Block.
IS
18
>}•>
88
39
Jill
■13
43
44
44
44
4(1
4S
50
51
61
51
53
CO
00
(il
(il
01
(il
62
82
63
63
63
80
19
1!)
'-'1
35
33
86
53
51
51
54
(in new land t he potatoc
beautifully   clean,  and  11
seed was mil  I'i   from
is evident t llllt i he formal
disinfected   it.     We   hoc
have more difficulty  wil I
in   this neighborhood   tli
any otln r i  have ever he
nnd we cortainly ought t
greal care to keep I In
out of any piece of lam
al present free from it.
part I sei m to gel   the
isfaction  from  the En
I Mil,'ill I.
now   brieflj   sur-
principal   crops   of
It   cumuli   lie  de-
we   have   n   ready
' et to supply and
room  for iimny
fruit oi'ow-
lelps  io re-
mid to
I'.'Kl
11108.
were
the
< all it
iu had
II     to
; scab
11   in
1 rd of
n take
hd'i etion
I thai is
For my
best Bat-
Rose
Upset Price.
$10.60
Ki.no
10.110
10 00
10 00
1000
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.no
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
20.00
15.00
20.00
10.00
15.00
15.00
15.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
lo.OO
10 00
10,00
10 00
10.00
10.00
1.0.00
10.00
10 00
10.00
10.00
10 00
l'l. Ill
10 00
10.00
1000
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
20.00
TOWN8ITE.
 * 75(10
  50 till
  40 110
  40 00
  25 00
  20 CO
  10 00
  30 00
  75 00
  75 00
  50 00
  50 00
  10 00
  10 00
  3(1 00
  25 00
  10 00
  75 00
  75 00
  75 00
  50 00
  10 (10
  10 00
  10 00
  10 00
  10 00
  10 00
It X  10 00
10 oO
The Rosebery Hotel I
eJV
Rosebery, B* C.    &
The best trout-fishing point on Slocan Lake.
Boats and fishing tackle furnished for use of
guests. The nearest railway station to the
great hunting territory on Wilson creek. Silver-
tip and black bear, Cariboo, deer and goat in
abundance. The northern terminus of the C.
P. R. on Slocan Lake. Best of accommodation for tourists, hunting and fishing parties.
Rates Reasonable. We are here to cater to
the pleasure and comfort of guests.
John
Teir
Proprietor f
« $$$$®$$«$$<K»$$$®<$$<3»$<&®®'M) w>mtirt®fr&$&S&®&i>Q.t <&&&&&*
Colin J. Campbell
Assayer, Ncw^Denver, B. C.
Electrical Supplies.
The Denver Waterworks Co.
(i.IMITKl) )
When   ill   need   of   Pipe   and
Fittings or any Plumbing work
ring u)) No. 16.   We  have also
in  stock Globe 2-Gato Valves,
Felt   Roofing,   Machine   Holts,
Klingerite and Rubber Packing,
Bath Tubs. Sinks, etc.
Phone 10.    P. O. Box 35.
II..). (i. Am.i-,1.1..
Manager.
56
5U
56
5!)
50
G 1
53
53
5(>
6li
51;
56
56
56
15
We   have
veyeel   our
vegetables,
nied   that
splendid  mark
thai   there  is
more gardoners am
ei's.   [f 1 his paper
veal  our opportunities
LOTS IN GOVERNMENT
Lot 1, Block R	
Lot 2, Block B	
Lot 1, block 0	
Lot 2, Block C	
Rlock D	
Block E	
Block V	
Lotll, Block G	
but 1, Block I	
Lot 2, Block I	
Lot 1, Block 2....  ""....
Lot 2, Block 2	
Lot 1, BlockS	
Lot 2, Block ,'l    	
Loll, Book IV	
Lot 2, Blink IV	
Lot 3, Block IV	
Lotl, Block   VIII	
Lot 2, Block VIII	
Lot 1, Klock IX	
Lot 2, Block  IX	
Lot 1. Block X	
Lot 2, Bio k X	
Lot3, Block X	
Lot 4. Block   X	
Lot5, Block X	
Lot 6, Block X	
Lot 7, Bl
Lot 0, Block X ..
Lot 10, Block X .
Lot, 11, Illo.-k X..
Lot 12, Block X..
Lot -I, Block XI ■
Lot 5 Block XI...
Lot. (I, Block XI .
Lot II. Block XI..
Lot 10, Block XI.
Lot 11. Block XI.
Lot8, Block XII .
Lotl, Block XII.
Lot 1, Block XIV
Lot 5, Block XIV.
Lotl, Block XV..
Lot 2, Block XV..
Lot 3, Block XV.
Lot 7a, Block XV
Lot8, Block XV .
Lot I, Block IV..
Lot (i, Block IV..
Lots, Block 'IV..
Lot8. Block IV
B 4 Handed.
And secure your winter's supply of wood
early. We can fill your
order for wood now or j
reserve it for delivery
as you require it.
H. S. Nelson.
LIQUOR ACT, 1010.
Section 42.
Notice ia licrcLv ^ivt-n   that,  on  tho
first, ilny of id mlwr next, application
will 1ih maile 10 the SiipiTinicniloiit of
Provincial Police for tuiipwal ol the
bo-el I ci-ncc to sell liquor by retail In
the hotel [mown iih tin- Bo-ehcry Hotel.
Minnie at BoHeherv, Ii) tl.e Province of
Brni h Columbia,
Dated tins 10th ilnv nf October, 11)11.
John Tikii, Applicant,
LIQUOR ACT, 1010.
Section 42.
Notice is hereby Riven  Hint, on tho
firni thiv of December next,  application
will he made   In  the Superintendent of
Provincial   Police  for   renewal   of   Ihe
hotel licence to sell llqtinr by   retail in
the   ptcniiHcH   known    as   the   Leland
Hotel,   Hiiuale  at  Nukn.-p,   in the Province ol British Columbia,
Dated this 14ih  day of October, 1911.
.l.iMijs Snkdddn, Applicant.
W ATI-IB
I .Limes   M.   B-ie,
man  ifive nolle
X
II
•*^V    *?..
SALE OF GOVERNMENT LANDS.
Notice is hereby given that an auction sale of I ots ill the town of Silver-
ton, as follows, will be hold at New
Denver on Wednesday, the 22nd ay of
November, 1911, at ten o'clock in the
forenoon.
The-'e lots hive been forfeited to the
Crown for unpaid taxes and purchasers
of tbe same are hereby notified that
the title (riven in respect thereto will
be in the form of a Quit Claim and not
Crown Grant. Ihe terms of payment
of the said reverted lots wi 1 be cash al
the date of ihe sale.
A fee of ten dollars will be ohnrpred
for each Caown lirant or Quit Glaim,
Lot
',)
II
12
4
0
I
LIST AI!()\ E
Bloc
2
BS
REFERRED TO.
k. Upset l'ric
Jlo.oo
looil
lo.OO
11
15
10 op
10 00
10 00
80 001 «
no 00 , ''
115 00 I ';
30 00 I'
suo'\'esi three
might bettor
shall have t
overling unci
our review _a
ions in   winch we
our methods we
pen!  n  profitable
we c.'i']  eontinuo
u.uother uiri'lino-
  :io nn j
  30 00|
  30 001
  30 00,
  30 0,|'
    30 00!
  30 00!
  80 00 1
  30 00 j
■  30 00
  25 00
    10 00
    lo 00
     10 00
     1(1 00
Lot 10, Block IV     10 00
Lot 11, Block IV     10 00
Lot 2, Block  V     25 00
Lot 3. Blook V    25 CO
Lot 4, Block V    25 00
Lot 6. Block V     30 (10
Lot 10' Block V  100 00
Lot 11, Block V  100 00
Lotl, Blink VII     In 00
Lot 2, BlovVlI     75 00
Dated at Knslo, this 27th cay of October, lllll. E. K. CHIPMAN,
Government Acent.
81
2 1)4
I l>
i> B8
H II
21 7
10
II
(I
7
7
7
7
7
10
1 1:1
18 82
it 82
Deled a( Kaslo, this 21
tuber, Lill, R. |.;. (
(ioveri
15.01
2ll IK
lo.oi
15 01
15.01
I .01
15.01
3,1.01
15.oi
15 <n
1.00
Hi   -lav   o|  Oc-
I1IIM1AN,
mi'tii. Agent,
EO   YEARS'
* EXPERIENCE
S!ocan Record $2 a year.
Trade Marks
£>£sign:>
Copyrights <!c.
A.'ynni! ionium; .1 piuifh nuti description niHJ
rjiiicieiy itucortnln oar oi.inniu free whether mi
liivdiilinii ih probnuly natpntalae. f -rnriiiintnn-
ttonsstrictlyooiiiiiioitiiil. Umuiiicokoul't.imiU)
■ontfroe. Oldest naenoy for nenurlnttjieteuui.
Pntents taken iiir.ainii Muna A Co. receive
6p<di! notice, without obnree, Iu tlm
Scientific American.
A Ti.'iManrmily llhislr-il M wpckly.    T-nivoTit, nlr-
culaiiiiii nf any BCientUlq tniirnal.   Terms. *:- a
l lour months, $L SuMbyull nowm-innler.*.
& Cc38,Broad-av. Kevi/ York
Brauch Oitloe. MP i'' Si.. WoBbtnuton D. 0.
NOTICE.        __
ol rilin-iii). Livery-''
ihat, on the IIIb day of
I'looer, Bill, I intend to apply in
Water Coiumi-'Hiom'r, at. Iiib olli u
in Ka-lo, B. t! , lor a Ii ease to take and
line l-li) en bin fool- ol water net i*econil
from Vincent (Jrei k, in the Slni'iin
Water I Ma1 rid,. The water in In be
taken from the N. K. corner of sub Lot.
ii. Lot 301. and i-   to  Iai   u»rd   on   said
-nil Lot ii, Lot 304, for agricultural and
d cm: h purpnPHS,
Slocan, October llth, lull.
Janiks M. Rae,
LIQUOIt ACT, 1010.
Section 42.
Notice is hereby given  that, nn lho
lit'Mt d ty of  December next, application
will be made In the  Snpei inieiiilent  ot
l'lovint-ial   P ilice   for   reneivai   ot   tho
bo'cl bc"iice lo H'dl   liquor   by retail in
ihe hoiel known an ihe Selkirk Hotel,
Bituiie at Sdvei ton, in the Province, of
British Columbia.
Dated thiii 10th day nl  October, Bill.
Dan Buvndon, Appllcolil.
LAND ACT.
Form No. 9.i
Form of Notice.
Slocan   Land   District.     District   of
Kootenay.
Take Notice tbat I'hiliiis IBancbelte,
of Kvans Creek, B. ('., . ccnpaiinu
Laborer, intends to apply for peruiU-.
sion lo purchase tbe following described
Ian.la:—
roniinencing al, a post planted about
20 chains FOIllb from tbe hoiiiIi line of
Lot 7057, and 30 chains west from tho
West nhore of Slocan lake; thence west
K0 chains; thence couth 40 chains;
thence east 80 chains; thence, north 40
chains, containing 820 acres more or
less
Dale, October 1S1.Ii, lllll,
Pllll.IAS  Bl.ANCHBTTK,
Oct-20 Name of Applicant.
LAND ACT.
slocan Land District.   District of Woet
Kootenay,
Take X li'-e that I, Frederick D.
Cowie, ol Koch's Siding, occupation
harm LaIioic, intend lo apply for permission |lu puii'liase tbe following described lands, Forly (40; Acres, as follows ;
Commencing at n post planted at the
N. K. corner, thence 20 ohliluD Wcsl,
Iliencc20 chains south, thence 20 chains
east, I hence 20 chains north to the point
ol commencement.
Octobers), Bill.
KlIKDKBIOK   D. CowlK.
LIQUOR ACT, HIIO.
Section 42.
Notice is  lierebv given  that,  on  the
firs' day of December next,  application
« ill be made to the Superintendent ot
Provincial    Police   for   renewal   of  the
hotel Ih slice to sell  liquor Itv  retail iu
the   hotel   known  as  the    Newiuaiki-t
Hotel, situate  at, New  Denver in the
Province of British Columbia,
Dated this 10th dav ol October, lllll,
Hanky, Sthgb, Applicant.
Subscribe for The Record.
\t
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