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Slocan Mining Review Sep 6, 1906

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Array SLrl'l-ifo'
Devoted to  A<*��rj,,
tising theresourc3^
of the   rich   Slocan
Mining Division. . .
Sent to any kddreM
for $2.00 per ann.
If you See it in the
'��� Review."    it's  so.
No. 2.   Vol. I.
SANDON,   British Columbia, Thursday, Sept. 6. 1906.
Single Copies 10c.
200 Tons in SigM
At Colonial.
Capital Should Investigate,
They are sacking; ore at the Colonial
���wliii-li will return values of 175 ounces
silver. Here is a property with 200
tons of rich ore in sight which A.
Copeland is operating practically single
handed, The Colonial group, like many
another grass-root shipper, has been
tied ui) and scorched with litigation,
but the owner has survived the ordeal
and now hold.-, a clear title to what
musl raid; as a prospect bearing the
ear-marks of a big mine. The Colonial
is favored with position, for it is situated baraly two miles from the EC.&S,
railway at Cody: the owner, therefore,
will not have to face heavy transportation dues, neither is he butting up
against the water or limber problems,
for there is an abundance of both.
Mr. ,!. McKaskill, one of the oldest
and' must,'conservative miners in the
Slocan, was down from Cody on Monday. Questioned as to the properties
being worked in lis district, to the
" Review " he told the following;
" There is a property now being
worked at Cody by A. Copeland which,
if capitalists w ire aware of, would be
attracting considerable attention. That
property is tho Colonial, which, after
being in litigation for a number of
years, is now yielding ore to the sole
owner which carries values of 175 ozs.
of silver to the ton. There is 200 tons
of this ore right in sight, and the
ownef expects to extract and ship 500
tons this winter. You may take my
word for it th it it is one of the best
things in the Slocan, There are several good leads with this ore running
through. The Colonial adjoins the
Freddie Lee an I Chicago, and is one of
the oldest locations in the Slocan, being
staked in the very early days by Copeland ami Fry. It has without doubt a
fine showing of ore, and 1 want you to
feel confidence in publishing what 1
say. There is a good trail right to the
properly, all kinds of water.nnd plenty
of good mining limber."
Notice is hereby given that 80 days
after date I i itend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a sp. eial license to cut anil
carry away timber from the following
described lands : Commencing at a post
marked A.J.'s north-east corner post,
anted at at. nit '���'< miles north of
Cooper creel; aed about 10 miles from
its mouth in West Kootenay district,
thence south !��� I chains, thence west
80 chains, tin ice north SO chains,
thence east 80 chains to point of commencement. A. .IACOUSON,
Kept. (I, 1908. per I). McLachlan.
Nearly twice as much money will be
expended by the Spokane Interstate
Fair management this year as last.
Seven thousand dollars is the cost of
an addition to the grand stand, which
will nearly double its capacity. A
home industry exposition will also be
held in connection with the Fair, by
the 15,000 Club of Spokane, and for
this purpose the Fair management
is erecting a new exposition building
'a cost $4,000. This club will have en-
ire charge of the night show, and the
price of admission will be reduced to
10 cents for the evening entertainment.
All manufactured goods of Spokane
concerns will be exhibited in this
building, and machinery in motion will
be one of the chief attractions. There
will be music and vaudeville entertainment of the highest class. It is proposed to make this feature of the Fair
as popular as were the old night shows
held in tne big tents by the fruit fairs
years ago.
If you think the Review is filling the
bill it is up to you lo help out. Send
along your sub. and watch us dodge the
A Nelson school-teacher who bad
boxed a child's ears [or some derelict loll,
received the following note from lis indignant mother:
" Madame i Nature has provided a
place to punish children instead of ears,
and in inline 1 would thank you to use
the same, and oblige."
\V. (i. Brown, moderator of the Pres*
hvVrian Church <>( the Kootenay was
conducting induction services in Ross-
llllld this week.
PronnsingUcsiiUs At
Young Bear,
The local syndicate which bonded the
Young Hear group near Springer and
10-Mile creeks some three weeks ago
have soon struck a paystreak. The
ore, which is of dry quality and fairly
good shipping grade, was encountered
in the drift a week ago and is now
coming in stronger. It is on record
here that well-known experts have
asserted that this property will one
day rival the famous Ottawa.
The owners of the property are A
Jacobson, I). D. McPherson, .1. Black
D. U. McLennan, R, Rogers and E, A
Geo. Alexan. fcrand wife left Thursday morning i'.w Japan on a Holiday
trip. They exp eft to catch tlu; fast
express at Revels take which is. making
connection with me of the Empress
boats at Vancouv W. This trip i�� an
experimental one a "ranged to test the
shortest route to Hong Kong from
Liverpool. The mixlla are* being carried and they expect to reach Japan in
a total of 22 days and J long Kong in
Ernie Matheson, C��P.R. brakeman.
left Thursday for a month's holiday
at his home in Hamilton, Out:.
.las. Woods is likely to go into the
meat business at an early date.
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Law, of Slocan
City, are visiting T. L. McAllister at
Jack Cameron, Thos. Abriel and
.las. Morrison have made a nice clean
up by selling thiv limber on their
ranches. The purchasers are the
American capitalists-who recently absorbed the Bowman and Yale interests.
Pat Gallagher, the old time road
master of this branch of th<; C.P.R.,
has a large force of men ut work at
the summit getting out telegraph
poles, a big contract tor which be lias
with a Minnesota firm. The poles arc
said to be the best in the country. Pat
also owns some very valuable timber
in the district.
H. F. Pound hns got a contract to
erect two modern residences at Arittw-
head. for which town he leaves this
week. He has just completed constructing an ore chute at the Uosun
mine which will lw used for dumping
the ore from the mine direct to the
C.P.R. cars.
Smelting and Smeller
News Items.
���;..*,.j..k-*i-*!"K**;"I"M* ���:������!��� <���++���;������:������!��� .M-+++
I .local ano General. 1
The Trail lead plant is undergoing
alterations and repairs these days.
Most of the lead ore has been switched
over to the Hall plant at Nelson, which
was hardly in condition to handle the
load owing to minor delays through the
breakage of a furnace crucible. Customers had to be refused until the
accumulation was worked off, but it is
expected that both plants will be in
working order very soon. With the
zinc plant at Frank it is different. The
Mcl'tou   roasters    installed   are   giving
very poor satisfaction ��� not coming up
���xpectations.    As this typeof lurnaci
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
after date I intend to apply to tne
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from the following
described lands : Commencing at a post
marked A.W.V' south-west corner post,
planted at a po at about 10 chains north
of the bank of and about 5 miles up
stream from the mouth of Cooper
creek in West, Kootenay district, thence
north 80 chair , thence east 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains to point of commencement.
Sept. 8, 1006, A. WALLACE.
4��   pirkwii ni> by liiuip'if in Rvetywbors,   4
Mayor Grlmmett left on Monday for
his new location at Nicola. M.L. has
by no means become doubtful as to
the future of the Slocan, for he says
it will be humming by the time Incomes back.
Rev. Rutherford left for Rochester,
Out, on Monday, lie will return early
in October.
"Tho first, number of the Slocan
Mining Review," reached the Daily
News yesterday. The paper is bright,
newsy, and well got up, indicative of
the revival of mining and business
generally in the district it serves."
Nelson Daily News.
We regret to learn of the serious illness of Herbert Delaney, of New
Denver, but hope lo report of his convalescence in our next Issue.
local Mining
Activity Prevails in llic Hills
The new compressor plant at the
Ottawa is reported to be working satisfactorily. -
Atjthe Last Chance  good progress is
being made with the programme of de
velopment.    Manager Pratt has thirty
men employed.
At the Surprise six men are working.    Development is the order.
A small jigging plant will probably be
installed at the (' u'lllth mine. The
feed from the mine i* about the heaviest
in the district.
One car of Canadian group ore has
been shipped to Trail, and another cur
being packed down.
M. Shannon has a small crew of men
working on the Neepewa, near the
Enterprise. A shipment is being made
from which good values are expected.
R��bt. Sutherland has secured a lease
of another part of the mine from Mr.
of  the   Ruth mini',
*J* v41 '*< -J1 **��� ���' 'r'*!��� -J*���^���J'*i-*l**i,*,J.*2��**'*i--�������$��� *!**!��|$��*5��v
1 ���'}
* iRotcs ait& Comment. *
I.:iber Day in !���
like a Sunday n
celebrated to tli
the labor pres r
brute some other
pivst-llt sli
amino was
nly worse,
u  letter In
re. Sand'.
..Id l.iiif,
very  much
The mines
keeping up
m  can c.-lc-
liiit   just at
Kelson's !���
Ises to c
Hie " Qu
ju.-i been publisl
it  is a creditable
mil  Pull' prom-
mirlh  Am
e am I bine,  before held in
l til)."     The prize list has
I'd  and   w lllmul doubt i
production  both typo
The tit-bit of the week was the Gans-
Nplpon combat, and the general public
were thrilled in a way which made the
startling news of the 'Frisco 'quake
look like a white chip. It gave us great
pain to observe the eagerness with
which some of our most respected
citizens devoured from the newspapers
I he sickening details of the depraved
public exhibition of brutality put up by
a low caste nigger and a bull-necked
Dune.        * See footnote.
the city
be then
w ill gain (nun
on the upeniu
j dm
May we all
, September
ire men.
ilv aver-
Spenkint! ol Fairs, we would like lo
know it the people nl Hie Slocan realize
what   a grout  chance they are lotting
slip by to advertise the country. Will re advertising cranks, so must be pardoned lot' our enthusiasm, but a fair
always has the effeel of materially assisting commercially the country tributary to it, and while we have nnoxhlbil
then- to yet the tongues of the people
wagging, we cannot uxpeet to rcapany
benefit from it. An ore exhibit from
tho silvery Slocan should by all means
be sent to Spokane amj Nelson, and
although it might happen that the
specimens might never return, the good
mission il was sent on will be fruitful.
Last year at this time
centred on the Lurdoiitl
milled  on  securing
our energy was
and we deter-
iiui'1-al exhibit
Kootenaian says it has secured
ip) right to R, T. Lowery's bulldog, cow, oilier and tourist chestnuts.
We wonder if they have any strings on
the Colonel's hoodoo V
Here's a new trick. Try it I Take
two silver dollars, hold them about a
foot above a table, and let them fall
sharply. You will notice two rings.
You may keep the jewellery, but send
along the money to us.
The two Nelson dailies are just now
serving up editorial sermons day by
day. An editor can preach the finest
sermon going with the stub Olid of a
pipe in bis mouth and possibly a jolt of
inspiration tonic on the desk at his
elbow ; while to do that in church would
create a panic among the congregation.
Similarly a man can read the sermon
with his overalls on and minus a collar.
Our slogan ! " The silvery Slocan first,
lust, and all the time." We'll stay till
the cows come home.
Hew Denver's
Town Was lin Fete I(al)or Day
" Old Sol " was., in a very propitious
mood on Monday, Labor Day, (or lie
poured his iridescent rays upon the
purpling mountains and crystal waters
of the fair " Lucerne" in fulsome
ravishment. Hats off, everybody, to
the Nmw Denver Launch Club, for they,
put up and carried out in a businesslike manner a Regatta par excellence.
This was advertised to lie hut a local
effort in celebrating, but the result
afforded the spectators unbounded
pleasure and excitement, and one wonders what New Denver might achieve if
it tried particularly bard. Bunches of
visitors were there from all along the
line, the ladies were decked in summer
creations of frills and fancies which
added color to the scene, and the hotels
catered in a praiseworthy manner to
the needs of the holiday throng--in fact,
��� very nioul a banquet.    Appended are
Notice   is  b
after date  l
Chief     Cotiiin
I    Mrs.   Mcl'hee.   of  Whitewater,   was
I visiting friends in ^iwn Wednesday.
,-eby given that DO days
iitend to apply to the
���,������ sioner   of    Lands   and
.;;"T . I*..,-   'i   i oeciiil license to cut anu
W"    mw'.v timber from the following j   Gua Bruder has taken up the agency
ffibed lands! Commencing at a post fthKootangy Uu,���|,.y llt Nelson.
IS! ,U'.I^LXUrWLCS I and in future all orders may be left at
��� r r-nnnar croc ' und'about Kmiies from '��� the Eilbert Hotel.
thence cas   HO-Ji.il".r)   Ml'l.ACHLAN.
Sept G, 1900,
of Three Forks, has
been in the hospital here for several
days suffering with acute rheumatism.
He left for home in better shape last
Notice is h reby given that 80 days
��fu.r date 1 intend to apply to the
SS5 CommbBloner of Lands and
Wnrka for a spec al license to cut and
cl?ry away timber from the following
described land-.: Commencing at a post
larked D. McL'b north-east corner
m A nlanted at about 3 chains north
Sf Cooper creek, and about 7 miles
S. Sul mouth   in West Kootenay dis-
Sept. (>, 1906,
Mrs. .1. H. Macaulay, of New Denver, is visiting friends in town this
See McDonald's patterns for winter
J, 8, Lawrence, local superintendent of the C.P.R. was a visitor on
business one day this week.
Purly Ward is about the busiest"man
in town. He has been talking of pulling out, but he has made up his mind
to stay at " last,"
Roy McCandlish and Chester Clark
left for their homes this week. The
former  at   Spokane    and   the   latter
Mrs. McKinnon, wife of our popular
Notice is hereby given that 80 days
-4&V date  I   intend  to  apply to the
rWel   D    McL's    south-east  corner
^yi^^S^^1^���-" ��*���? if T lhe
ea1���bout one  mile   froni said creek in  cWldren shortly.     They have been on
We-t Kootenay  district   thence west a twelve m���ntl,'s visit to  relatives in
chains to poin. of co;nmenc*ement^N     1    ,-���,��,���-w ,lmki,,g big  preparations for
*'     L' ' it8 Fruit Fair ou the Hth.
Sept. 6, IWj-
has been installed by the inventor at
Swansea, Wales, working very satisfactory there in the desulphori/.ation of
blende, this appears strange. The in
Veil tor drew plans for a" tbree-decl
furnace at Prank, and the then genera
manager, ('. Eernau, increaseii this to a
live-deck furnace, using the same sizi
Shafts, rabbles, etc., as given for tin
three decks.     The troub'e may lie here
Should a  new  ly| I roaster have to
Ik* installed it may take the Prank
plant till the end of the year to gel
ready, Meanwhile the company is not
purchasing ore, and the zinc question
has rather a blue outlook,
" The hearing IWoro the United Slates
Board of Appraisers takes place this
week in New York on the ,'il) )h-i' cent
duty case. The smelting companies are
utideiit of winning, and the opposition from .loplin Is lukewarm,
The .loplin producers ran up against
the hardest kind of luck for their ajtu-
lion of the question,   Before the duty
was imposed prices were high, and tin
excellence of their grade of ore would
have kept the price Up, Bel eg thrown
buck for supply On the .kipllll prodtlfit
the smelters combined on prices, lowering 11 it- in by a system of understood
bids, A half million dollars plus the
expense of fighting 11 a; ihihc is what the
.loplin   pimple  bail  to staipl  for  their
lol'y.   nonce the desire In spp the thing
settled pile way or ai|o||ier,
Prices are high for Isdh lead and
spelter in New York, Hi, Louis and
London. Zinc ore in in plentiful supply
on the Continent, while lead ore is abnormally scarce. Parcels of zinc con-
ceiltiates from the Broken Hill in Australia are on the market. The cause of
the high price of spelter in London is
laid to want of further capacity on the
part of the zinc smelters, That much-1
abused dinnping-ground, the pig lead
market of London, is having a period of
rest.. The Mexican lead production is
away . short for )!H)0, and the United
States consumption is absorbing every
pound that can be spared ovpr contracts.
The metal market situation isa bright
one, and would that the Slocan was on
its feet In development to lake advantage of the good things About the
time thai prices drop everything will
be humming,
Geo. Alexander
was in town Tuesday,
The Bachelor is putting mi in
The mine is keeping up its stei
age output.
Tin- Ruth is turning out -/iuc and lead
concentrates in abundance.    Tho feed
is rich in both.
No idle men in town, and places
could be found for many more miners,
The Bosun mine has started to ship
ore to the concentrator at Rosebery.
The lessees of the McAllister group
huve secured an extension of 80 days
on their bond. We learn that th property is looking line.
Reports from McGuigan state that
the Rambler is keeping in ore and
a better grade is expected with every
A. Copeland was down from the
Colonial this week looking for more
men to go to work.
Howard Thompson and G. M. Me I,end
are working a small force on the
Mountain Con, and things are looking
remarkably well, A couple of cars
of ore has been knocked down for shipment, which will net them the usual
big figure. The boys made in the
neighborhood of $10,000 each last
Frank Griffith has a fine showing on
the Westmount above Slocan City, it
being reported it will be one of the
coming winter's steady shippers.
W, ,1. Holmes, who purchased the
Ilx-x mine at the head of l.yle creek
north of Whitewater at the tax sale
last fall, bus got a small crew of ineii at
work, Power's pack-train with Rcottie
Tbornberg ill charge is packing Oro
down from the mine. This is the first,
pack train to go up since the llnrtlett
boys quit packing In 1899,
ti. 11. Murbai'd has three men at
work on his lcn i' at thu Montr Crlstn.
Two shifts are being worked, Work
now engaged on consists of driving a
crosscut to tap the vein    at   depth ami
mined on si-curing a   mineral exhibitI I ,,,��� ,'..;,.���:. ,, ,..,,.,.1.
, i               �� t\ 11..,��   I.ie principal events :
which   would    discount    everything   at    1 1T1 A|��   p O fl DnV 11.      ,     KuilIlrll ,,���.,..   .,���   ��,,*,.   tm>   ,(muit
Nelson and  Spokane.      Everybody at ft 111G1 11(111 ��UJ 11 111             ������.,.,.  ���.,���.��� ������. ,.���.������.���/������, ,
rrnut  Luke and  l'erg.tsnu pushed the I.lacobson  won  the  silver cm. with b,
Make Good.
good thing along, and the result was We
bad them all skinned. Yes, wo brought
bark the trophies. Itut thereby hangs
a story :
After lhe boys around  the camp had
brought along their specimens tliCy were!
carefully labelled and placed in a lutis-1
sive rosewood cabinet, and when set up
she certainly looked swell. The late
.1. W. Westf 11 was commissioned to
accompany the cabinet on its advertising voyage, and J,W., who knew every]
inch of the country,lectured the crowds j
Considerable   speculation    is  being
done in American   Boy stock in view of
the new developments in the company.
For the benefit of our outside readers
we w ill sum up a few of the chief points
of the property. We do not do this for
the benefit of StOCk-booinei'B.    We would
like to see the property on its feet, because we believe it has merit, and under
the stimulus of a small capital and
brainy iiiauiigeinent it should ��� ni-cced.
Experts aver that the American Boy
is the key to the Last Chance mountain.
It has large reserves of ore whien in the
: early days of milling would not pay, but
,,**,   in these days of better demand and im-
.        ! proved nulling processes  will  pav and
ol   the. ,
i pav good.
conditions lor taking   away the cup was       ^^   ^ ^^ ^ ^^
that the cabinot should be loft behind,   | ,mdly ^  m������ng fil(-litU.M,   rtia8mgu.
larly fortunate in lieing situated so that
it   can  secure this   from   an  adjoining
at Nelson on the resources of thcgnldeit
l.ardeau. Two premier prizes were secured, and from there Ha- cabinet was
shipped lo Spokano, and after poor.I. W.
bad been presented with u haildsoine
silver   cup   at   the  latter   place  In
. pre-
...1    to
pack   up and return   to th
But tin
have this.
management  wi
was   told  one
.lacobson  won  the  silver cup with but
four seconds to spare, from II. Fisher.
The Launch Race, Indies steering, was
won by II. Stege and Mrs. Cropp; Dr.
Broiise ami Mrs. Brllldlo were a good
Towing match, ��� II. Stege 1, Dr.
"���J.    Won easily.
I    Single Sculls, quarter mile.��� Lloyd 1
'Cornwall 8.    Won by half a length.
,    Girls' swimming    race. ���Ethel   Bur-
I gess I. Mary Gordon -.
Boys swimming race, scratch,���Willie
Clover I, Arlcy Williams 'l.
Boys handicap.���Russell Gordon 1,
Willie Clever ���>.
Walking greasy pole.���The smallest
Competitor, Burgess, was the winner.
Tub race.-Russell Gordon, 1, Ba-il
I'orrit ���_'.
Fancy diving.���-R. Gordon i, Bert
Williams si.
The day concluded with a dance in
('lever's hall, at which Hinipkln's orchestra supplied good music.
���' I'm! th
said .I.W.,
see, these ;
ore does not belong t
., itb a troubled look.
..tuples bel
. me,
" You
to prospectors j
aitd minim. ^^^
We have been til great trouble to collect
them ami   we   want  to send them to
other exhibitions."
to prospectors     .        ,        ,    . ��� ,.,     ���     ,,
'       '        ,     mine, whose plant is  now idle, viz., the
ii w ho expect tliein liack. . .,   ,,     ,,. ,���. . .
1 'Noble i-ive,    ibere is a good tram con
necting the   American   Boy   with  the
mill below,   oil   which,   with the neces-
tons of g
R. G. Mouat, of Nelson, is relieving
C.P.R. conductor Cameron, whose holidays are on. The latter contemplates
going into camp at Bear Lake as soon
as weather will permit. In the meantime he is holding receptions at his own
little Sing Sing.
hi  the surface.     About   ten
��l live ore is on the dump.
Hardrfftlk Harris is working on his
lease at the Evening S|ar.
If every station agent in the Kootenay
followed the example of the C.I'.R,
agent at Saudoii the towns would be
beautified considerably, The garden at
the depot which now abounds in bloom
of hydrangea, geranium ami gladiolus,
reflects great credit upon Mr, Molr,
The Canadian Consolidated Mining
and Smelting Company are evidently
bent on opening up the Eureka, James
Cronin was in a few days ago and now
following his visit of inspection several
tons of rails have arrived and also an
ore car. Supplies are being packed up
right along, apd |t is thought the present force will be considerably augmented.   Six men are 'low employed.
The opening up of this property will
mean much for this district, as the
company has both tlu) capital and right
men to push it to a successful issue.
The Montezuma people are also lay-
in a big quantity of supplies. They
will.inerease their working force us soap,
as everything at the camp is itxcd up
for the men. The boarding house lias
been refurnished throughout and a new
kitchen range set mi. South Fork is
said to be the busiest point on tins K.&
S. line, and there appears to be truth in
it. The Index, Providence and Cork
mines are all shipping ore.
"Ah, well," replied the chairman of
the committee, with a tired  look, " If
that's ai.i. the ore you people have in
��� country up there you bad better
fake il back."
The late Mr. West fall was a'man of
quick action, lie didn't say another
won . All he did was lo look the
chairman squarely in the lace while In-
called the bluff by inareliing out with
the silver enp under his arm.
When he got back to Trout Lake
without the cabinet   the   boys didn't do
a thing  to  iiim, but when the story
leaked   out   they   were   swill to endorse
his action. By the way. the Insli'lnslo
value of the cup was about IjBl), the ore
ami cilblnol 11,000.
Slocan Dividends.
The ping of the 22 and the sphu-/.-
BpllUt of the shot gun wore lo be heard
on all sides last  Saturday.      The sliool
ftig season opened with no accidents to
report not e\en to the birds, We
haven't heard of any of our local
ninirods securing big bags, ullhough the
game is reported lo be plentiful, but
wait, our namesake knocked down two
fool hens, also some children further
down the gulch secured quite a number,
but they were wise kids -they pelted
the birds with rucks.
! sury arrangements above, the American
Boy can transport all their material at
! low   cost.   The  mill at the foot of the
| tram is of the old  type and  not  fitted
! for  saving  zinc,     An   expenditure of
under ten thousand dollars would put it
in   a   position   second to   none   in   the
camp.    As for the American  Hoy old
winkings,   the   writer  had occasion  to
thoroughly sample the old  work to ascertain the value from a zinc standpoint
and   the  following  assays   representing
all the levels were fair,  ami  taken with
a  view  of determining as  near as possible what kind of a prodlltl in zinc the
properly  would turn out,   The assays
w.re made at  the  Pilot Bay plant and
closely cheek those made on the outside.
No attempt  will  be made to give the
levels, but a large  quantity  of material
was handled to get the samples, and the
sampling   was   done    from   a   buying
i standpoint rather than from u selling:
Sample    Silver Lead  Zinc Iron Silica
l.nckv -liin
Slocan Star	
Last ('bailee ,	
Noble l'ive 	
Queen Bess	
Lucky .Inn	
Mountain Con,...
Grand Total.
For 1005.
���f 1(1,000
No.  I
Pat I'.uriis is pretty foxy, nil right, foi
figured   the  thin
wheel  the   " barrow "
out  the   same day  as grouse shooting
began.    Hermann Clever, of New Den-
be   must   bavi
pretty closely I*
U:i 89,6 84,0 ti.o 18.0
���4 5,8 8,fi -to.o (t.o H.r>
:t S.O ��� 41.0 (1.5 8,0
4 8,6 ��� 63.0 (t.O 0.(1
"6 2.S      ���   47.0   H.H     9,0
II 4.4    Trs   55.0   4.0     9.0
7 JJ7.0   21.0   88.0   6j8   14.5
8 114.0   20.0   86.0   0-0   15.0
(Signed) .las. A. MeFiirlane,
This shows that the property has
merit. In fact there is more milling
and crude lire in sight in tne American
Buy than in any other proposition
nit I around the Saudoii camp. It is the
only one which has not already exploited its reserves in zinc of the old properties, and  Investors  need  have no fea
  1 50,000
dividends paid.
Amount Paid.
  $ 1,420,000
t :t,747,708
ver, is, however, tilling the bill in line
style, fur WO are now being regaled with
luscious juicy steaks and prime joints
from tho rump or the stump or the
north side of a sheep's jimmy,
Don't think because the town appears
quiet that there is nothing doing. Qur
merchants report that last month was
the best of the year and that things are
getting better right along. Remember,
our staple industry is liiining, and
that mining is done on the hills, not at
street cornels.
! but with safe practical management the
proposition will pay handsomely. In
lead the ore is rich and the mine was
worked principally for its lead and
silver, A large part of the vein is undeveloped.
We predict for this property that with
good practical management, in three
years time its stock will sell for away
above par. For a good safe investment
now that the manager has been determined upon, we know of mine better in
the Slocan, (i.H,
* Our money was on Nelson,
The Kaslo and Slocan Railway will
issue excursion tickets at one fare the
round trip ($8.80) on September 18, 111
and 20 for Nelson Fair, to return not
later than Sept. 24th. Children five
years of age and under 12 will be ticketed at half the adult rates.
A bush tire near Sproules encroached
on the K. & S. line this week and damaged the telegraph line. About eight
or ten poles were binned down, but
communication with Kaslo has again
been resumed.
Tony Mayhaver, who has been painting the s.s. International at Kaslo, is
back again to town.
The platform of the C.P.R. depot
has been repaired at last. The traveling public are thankful for this small
Usual Presbyterian services in the
City Hall on Sunday next conducted by
the Rev. Brown.
WANTED.���We want a "good live
representative at each of the following
towns who will send along all the news
of their district to us every week:
Three Forks, New Denver, Rosebery.
Silveiton, Slocan City.and Whitewater.
Liberal commission to the right parties.   Write to the " Review," Sandon.
Her Sister's
Author of "A Woman's Vengeance," -'Which Ix>ved Him   |
Best," "Between Two Loves," "Fairy Gold," Etc
The train from Paris dashed Into
the station at Houfleur and two young
men jumped lightly to the platform;
but, as If by common accord, stood
near the door of the compartment they
had just left, A young girl, so bewitch-
ingly pretty that the hurrying passengers turned to look at her, was preparing to alight In her turn, when her
skirts caught in the door, and she
would have fallen had not the two
young men rushed to her assistance.
"Thank you, gentlemen!" she murmured, sweetly, bestowing a grateful
glance at both with touching impartiality.
"What. Is It, Edmee?" asked a dignified matron who accompanied the girl.
"I stumbled, Madame, and "
She did not finish the explanation,
but hurried away Impatiently toward
the gate.
"Who Is she? Where Is she going? I
know everybody in Houfleur and its
vicinity, but I'm sure I never saw this
little wonder," said one of the young
men, as he stood looking after her.
"Let us follow her," said his companion; "we shall find out something
about her. She is evidently an aristocrat, and yet���there Is something
about her different from our sisters."
The speaker was a handsome young
man, who, in spite of his civilian
clothes, betrayed the soldier. His cold
gray eyes, his pointed mustache and
abrupt manners seemed to Indicate
that this young officer was anything
but a kind superior. His companion
was a plainer man, with the dreamy
blue eyes of a student.
Edmee hastened on; her eyes strained, searching for some one among the
many persons that awaited the travelers; she knew that a great deal depended on the first meeting; and in
her anxiety she completely forgot the
two young men, whose evident admiration had amused her during the journey. And yet, admiration was as
necessary to her as the air she breathed.
The moment Marthe Levasseur,
caught a glimpse of this fresh young
face, expressive of so much emotion,
-she did not hesitate an Instant. She
turned slightly pale, but advanced
resolutely, and said:
"Your name is Edmee Levasseur, Is
It not?"
Edmee, much agitated and ready to
burst into tears, threw herself Into
her elder sister's arms impulsively.
"My sister," she murmured, softly.
Marthe kissed the young girl cordially, and this kiss sealed a resolution
to which she had come only after
many struggles with herself.
"Why, what a bewltchlngly pretty
sister I have found," she said, kindly,
"you are simply exquisite!"
"I am so glad to please you," replied Edmee, with an Imploring glance.
As 'Marthe looked up she saw the
two young men who had witnessed the
meeting, and her pale face flushed
"Robert!" she exclaimed, "your
mother did not expect you until next
"I wanted to give her a pleasant surprise," replied the young man, still
looking admiringly at the younger sister.
"Well, come with us, we shall leave
you at your door;" then, turning to
Edmee, she added, not without an
effort: "Mv stater. Mile. Edrnes Levasseur, AT. le Baron d'Ancel."   "
The young man bowed low.
A little confusion followed. The
teacher who had accompanied Edmee
wished to return to Paris by the first
train, anil Robert displayed much zeal
in making all necessary arrangements.
At last, he took his seat In the landau,
opposite the two young girls, and, for
the first time since his Introduction to
the radiant beauty, he remembered
his friend who was glaring at him enviously. As he was passing near the
carriage, Robert beckoned to him.
"Marthe," he said, "will you allow
me to present an old college friend,
who comes to ^pend his days of convalescence at Trouville? Captain Bert-
rand will be a precious addition to the
parties, which my mother informs me
you are preparing. Bertrand, M'lle Levasseur."
Then the landau moved away. The
Captain stood motionless for an instant, looking after the three young
people whose merry laughter came to
him. He felt slighted without knowing
why���for, after all, Robert had introduced him. But Edmee, as she had returned his bow, had given him a long
glance. Again It seemed to him that
this glance was different from other
young girls, that It had nothing In
common with a convent education.
But, after all, she might not have been
brought up in the convent! One thing
was sure, she was certainly the prettiest he had ever seen; with her large
dark eyes���her sister's eyes���pink
cheeks and golden hair. What an enchanting and piquant contrast the sisters formed! Marthe, on the contrary,
was a decided brunette, with olive
complexion and glossy black hair. This
tall serious girl was rather handsome,
but who would care to give her a
second glance when this bewitching
little creature was at her side!
Robert was soon deposited at his
own gate, and the two sisters were
left alone In the carriage once more.
"I am so happy, so happy," murmured Edmee, softly, as she clasped her
sister's hand and looked Imploringly
into her eyes.
Marthe smiled kindly, won by the
caresses of this child who seemed to
beg for affection; claiming protection
with a naivete that would have melted
a heart less tender than hers. She
vaguely realized that this sweet and
charming way of asking aid and protection must be absolutely irresistible
with men. Edmee's mother had perhaps looked at her father as Edmee
was looking at her now. But this
thought merely flashed through her
mind, as a sharp pain vibrates a
wounded nerve. She abandoned herself
to the joy of having found a being
weaker than herself, whom she could
love and pet to her heart's content.
Once Marthe gave her heart, she never
took it back. Her first instinct had
been to repulse the stranger's child;
but she had welcomed her, and now
she had adopted her loyally, absolutely.
"My dear Edmee," she replied, "I
did n?t tell sou a'J in nnv.i-*Jter. Mv
mothers sister, Mme. fJespOrs wno
brought me up and whom I love dearly, is living with me. You must try
and win her affection, for���it is better
you should know It at once���she opposed your coming very strongly."
"It is only natural," observed Edmee, humbly. "She only sees my poor
mamma's daughter in me. I shall do
all in my power to make her think of
me only as your sister."
"How wise and full of common sense
you are!" cried Marthe, admiringly.
"That is only an elementary principle," said Edmee, with a pretty ripple of laughter; "if you only win a
person's love you can obtain anything
you want."
This profession of faith made the
elder sister's eyes open wide. But it
had berji said so simply, as If the declaration admitted of no discussion, and
was followed by such pretty babbling
on the beauties of the country, on the
joys she would find In her existence
in the midst of these beautiful surroundings, that Marthe soon forgot
the impression the remark had pro
duced on her.
When the carriage turned into the
beautiful avenue that led to the chateau, which was still Invisible, Edmee
became almost thoughtful.
"And all this is yours, all this Immense forest?" she asked.
"Yes," replied marthe, Bmillng. "We
may wander for hours over the
grounds without leaving the domain."
"Then you must be rich, very rich."
"Not extravagantly rich. Proportlei
like this one cost a great deal to kee)
up, although, us you see, I do noi
spend much In cultivating it, prefer
ring a forest to a park���and It givei
very meager returns. It is a wild lux
ury which salts me. The wealth of my
���of our father was divided in two
This property comes from my mother;
from what 1 have learned, you must
be richer than I."
"Possibly, f-'apa speculated with
mamma's money and increased it tenfold, so my guardian told me. At all
events, there is no danger of elthei
of us dying of starvation. It must be
terrible to be poor."
"Who knows? I would not be afraid
to earn my living, at least I hope not,"
Edmee gave a little shudder of horror, Earn a living, work, like those
unfortunate under-toaehors at the
school she had just left! This little
animal of luxury would have been
quite Incapable of it.
The carriage turned into a wider
avenue, shaded by tall beech trees.
Suddenly the gray mass of the lawn,
flower bods and ancient oaks, came into view.
"Why���It Is very Imposing." observed Edmee; "quite like a castle In romance. Are there any ghosts In it?"
Marthe reflected rather sadly that
the ghost who would haunt the chateau would be the past in the person of
Eihnee, the daughter of the woman
who had cost her mother so many
tears. Again she asked herself If her
dead mother did not reproach her this
welcome, this triumphant entry. Her
aunt's warning words rang in her ears:
"You shall see; misfortune will enter
this house with the actress' daughter?"
But Marthe resolutely drove away
these thoughts, and, bending over, she
kissed her newly-found sister once
"No, my darling," she replied, "there
are no ghosts in my home. And if
there were, your gaiety would drive
them away. You are welcome. If I can
give you happiness, you shall be happy,
I promise It."
Much moved and a little frightened
by her big sister's serious words, Edmee looked at her with her childish
eyes full of tears; then, in an outburst
of sincere gratitude, she said:
"I judged you rightly, Alarthe, or I
uever would have dared write to you.
Papa often said to me: 'If ever you
are in need of aid or protection, my
little Edmee, call on your sister, it will
not be In vain, I assure you.' And how
many times I have thought of his
words! Only���how can I explain myself?���do not expect too much from
me. I am not wicked, but I am afraid
I am not very good. Yet, it seems to
me that with you I may learn to be
better. You must holp me. Until now,
I have thought of nothing but amusing
myself to the best of. my Ability. That
is not quite your iaeai, is !"������
She made this confession in a half-
serious, hulf-bantering tone, hoping to
make a good impression on her sister.
The latter smiled kindly, saying: "I
love you as you are. Be always frank
and loyal, it Is all 1 ask."
The servants, curious to see the new
"young lady," had assembled on the
steps to welcome her. Edmeo responded to their bows with a gracious smile,
and was at once voted "charming, very
pretty and not proud."
Mme. Despols was not there, however. They found her in the boudoir,
half concealed behind an enormous
frame, on which she was embroidering.
"Aunt Relie, here is my sister Edmee."
Marthe said these words with a particular Intonation. She was very fond
of her aunt; but, after all, she alone
was mistress at the chateau, and when
necessary, she did not hesitate to assert herself.
The aunt's hands, however, suddenly
became so entangled in silks and wool
that she could only offer one finger to
the newcomer; then she again vanished behind the enormous frame, without deigning to notice the discomfiture
depicted on the jv-etty face.
"Good-day, Mademoiselle. I hope you
had a pleasant journey. Very dusty, la
It not? I detest traveling by rail," was
her cold greeting.
"Thank you, Madame, the journey
wag pleasant enough. But, I beg of you,
my name is Edmee, and Marthe calls
me that."
"Humph! Marthe may do as she
pleases. It was she Invited you; she
pretends you art her sister. That may
be all very true. But If I am her aunt,
I am not yours. Her mother was my
Bister, a sister I adored."
"I know it, Madame. You do not
wish my presence here. It is only
natural. But li you would only look at
me once, in the eyes���like that���you
would see that I am not wicked; that
I would be grieved to be the cause of
any trouble between you and my sister, and���and that I will do all In my
power that you may one day forgive
me���for being my mother's daughter."
Then, overcome by th* emotions she
had already undergone during the day,
and Jlils. first resistance, although ex
pected, Kdmee burst into tears, strobing violently like a child who wants
to be soothed and consoled.
Annoyed by this scene, Mme. Despols suddenly emerged from behind
her screen, saying, coldly:
"There, Mademoiselle, there���Edmee!"
"Forgive me, Madame," sobbed Edmee, nestling closer to her sister; "I
am not doing it on purpose; I could
not help it. It is all over now."
"Then I suppose I must kiss you to
seal the peace."
"Ah! If you would only not hate
"But, It is not you, it is the paBt that
I hate. Come! we will say no more
about it. There, are you satisfied?"
And Aunt Relie imprinted a kiss on
the girl's forehead, unable to resist
Marthe's imploring glance.
The storm passed as quickly as It
had come. Edmee laughed through her
tears and thanked Mme. Despots in
little phrases intermingled with stifled
Marthe now hurried her off to her
room. As she looked after the two
girls, the elder one's arm clasped
around her sister's waist, Aunt Relie
muttered: "Well, if anybody had told
me that I would kiss her���but, with
those eyes, she can twist any one
around her finger. Marthe is fairly bewitched. Bah! we shall soon marry
her off and be left In peace. But there
Is no denying that she is exquisite���"
Marthe's apartments consisted of a
large room overlooking the garden,
and a boudoir in the large tower at the
right of the castle. This circular bou-
aolr was u delicious retreat. The wall
was so thick, that the sill of the narrow windows, which were provided
with cushions, made cozy seats from
which could be contemplated a beautiful view of the count! y. A narrow,
winding stairway, also cut into the
thick wall, led to the garden through
a small door which no one but Marthe
ever used. This same little stairway
also ascended to the floor above, but
the apartments there were seldom
used. Next to the bed-room, and opening into it, was another very large and
pleasant room.
"This will be your room, Edmee;
that is, if it pleases you," said Marthe,
as she opened the door. If you prefer
It, however, I shall have the apartments above mine prepared for you.
But I thought��� especially If you are
afraid of ghosts���that you would prefer to remain under my wing. You may
share my boudoir; as you see, there Is
a piano, books, a desk, and it Is quite
lange enough for both."
"I want to be near you, Marthe, always near you. I am so happy with
you. And what a pretty room you have
given me, what a delightful view! Ahl
how happy we shall be together!"
She flitted about, nervous and excited, anxious to visit the castle at
once, while the maid opened her
trunks and put the room in order.
The back of the chateau was very
Irregular, with its funnelKiaped turrets, oddly fashioned wings and a
number of small Interior court-yards,
paved with enormous stone flags; all
built at divers times, according to the
needs of the hour. It presented a vivid
contrast with the plain, almost severe,
facade. Further on, were the barns
and stables', then the kitchen garden
and the vast orchard, and beyond that,
the silent forest spreading on all sides.
Edmee was In ecstasy and clapped
her hands In delight at the thought of
llviii'; in the midst of these charming
surroundings. How she would amuse
herself In playing the farm maid. But
Ideas of country life were somewhat
confused In this giddy little brain.
"And you will give great fetes?" she
cried, delightedly, "and have lots of
vlsilorR. How delightful? That gentleman���what do yon call him?���said so.
So you have known him a long time,
eh? How queer he never thought of
marrying you, since you are neighbors.
The country makes one feel like marrying���"
"As you see, you are mistaken, since
I am still single."
"Your turn will come. That gentleman pleases me very much, although
he Is somewhat round-shouldered; he
must write a great deal. His friend,
the military man, is also charming. We
traveled in the same compartment all
the way. And what fun I had! They
both looked at me almost continually,
and I dropped my book and handkerchief several times, just to see them
scramble for it. Once they knocked
their heads together and I almost
laughed aloud. Then, as I was getting
off, I nearly fell, and both rushed to
my assistance. Each received one of
my best emiles In return, so that
neither is jealous of the other."
"1 hope you are not a coquette, my
dear Fitmee," said Marthe, gravely,
only half pleased by this childish prattle.
"I don't know, but I am afraid I
must be���but then I told you I was
not eonil "
(To  bo Continued.)
Experience of a Man In Search of a
Present For HI* Girl.
"A fellow never realizes what a woman's articles of wear cost until he is
engaged to be married," observed a
young business man. "This fact was
Impressed on me with particular emphasis. I happened to meet on lower
Broadway a college chum, now In business and in moderate circumstances,
who has just become engaged to a nice
girl, also without an independent fortune.
"'Come in here with me, Jack,' he
said, stopping in front of a well known
ehop. 'Tomorrow is Minnie's birthday,
and I want to get her a remembrance.'
" 'What Is It golug to be?" I asked as
we made our way In.
*' 'Well,' he replied, 'I've sent her so
much candy and flowers and stuff of
that sort that I think I'll vary It with
something useful this time. I've been
thinking of some nice handkerchiefs.'
"I agreed that handkerchiefs were
always a satisfactory possession, and
wo wended our way to the proper
" 'I want to look at women's handkerchiefs���something rather nice, suitable for a gift,' said Jim, my companion.
"The saleswoman produced a box of
filmy affairs about the size of the palm
of your hand, with a narrow border of
lace and some kind of fancy business
in each corner.
" 'Those are nent and simple looking,'
said Jim approvingly. 'How much are
"When the answer came, 'Twelve
dollars,' Jim thought, and so did I,
that the price named was for the entire
" 'Very well, i'll take a dozen,' he
answered, with a care free tote which
made the saleswoman look at us a little curiously.
" 'Excuse me, but how many did you
say?' she asked.
" 'One dozen. There are a dozen in
the box, are there not?'
" 'Yes, sir,' returned the young woman, with an impressed air. 'One hundred aud forty-four dollars, please,' she
said, making out the slip.
"It was our turn to stare.
"'I���I don't understand you,* said
Jim, gasping. 'I thought you were
quoting the price by the dozen.'
" 'You'll hardly get linen and real
Valenciennes with those hand worked
corners for a dollar apiece,' sniffed the
saleswoman superciliously.
" 'I don't know hand work from fish
net myself,' retorted Jim crossly. 'But
I do know I'm not going to pay $12 for
a lot of rag three Inches square. Come
away, Jack; I'll get some kind of a
bangle at the jeweler's.'
"When we had escaped from the
withering glance of the damsel behind
the counter Jim mopped the perspiration from bis brow.
" 'And then they say modern young
men are too selfish to marry,' he
groaned."���New York Press.
How Emery Is Quarried.
Emery comes from the island of
Naxos, in the eastern Mediterranean,
whence it has beeu exported for the
last two centuries or more. The beds
are in the northeast of the island, the
deposit descending into some of the
neighboring ishtnds, the emery being
found in lenticular masses, resting on
layers of schist in limestone, almost
identical with Parian marble, the finest marble known, which comes from
the Island of Pares, close by. There
are about 300 men engaged in the
trade, all of whom have to be married
before they are admitted to the fraternity. The material is mucb too hard
to be dug out or even blasted. Great
fires are lighted round the blocks till
the natural cracks expand with the
heat, and levers are then Inserted to
pry them apart.
This system is continued until the
blocks are reduced lu size to masses of
a cubic foot or less, aud they are then
shipped as if they were coals. There
are said to be 20,000,000 tons yet available at Naxos. It Is one of the hardest substances yet known, coming next
to the diamond, nnd among Its crystalline forms known to the Jewelers are
the ruby and tho sapphire.
Kidney Dii
on -the I
But  Prevention and Cure are Readily Obtained by the Use of
Let others BO
For pomp ami show
Where ocean beats or mountain towers.
I'm e'ml I've sot
A homelike spot
To rest in after working hours.
My wife nnd I,
Contented, sigh
For-nothing that the haunts of pleasure
13y sua or lake
Could add to make
Our Joy In life of greater measure.
Good food to rat
(Despite the heat,
I love my meals, and so does Kitty)
And not a cure
What clothes to wear!
We're quite contented In the city.
Althoiiuh to stick
Whore walls of brick
Encompass one In all directions
Is hard, we've got
A cinch.   That's what!,
We're  sponging on  my wife's connections'.
-T.   A.   Daly   In Catholic  Standard  and
*Wllllarautown  Observatory.
The first observatory was located at
Wllliainstowii, Mass., In 1830.
Element- of Wheat.
Wheat in 100 parts contains 14.4 of
water; mineral elements, 2; albuminoids, 13; carbohydrates, 67.0; crude
fiber, 3; fats, 1.5.
Peculiar St. I.oata.
The city of St. Louis is not In any
county. Under the Missouri constitution of 1875 the city was separated
from the county. In 1876 it was created a separate municipality. It
seems to be the only city In the country that is not within the limits of a
Oar Flrat Chemical Factory.
The first chemical factory opened in
this country was In Salem, Mass., in
1811, At Ilrst great objection was mads
to the establishment of the factory, the
persons living near claiming that the
fumes of the chemicals poisoned the
air_and made life Intolerable.
I,laii(li��K  a   Pipe.
A smoker who started to light his
pipe on tho street turned to his com-
panlou and said: "A man told me the
other day how to light nu ordinary
match In a high wind. Let me show
There was a stiff breeze blowing.
Tho demonstrator took from his pocket
an envelope, struck a parlor match on
a rail and shielded It Inside of the envelope, facing the wind as he did so.
The match burned with hardly a flicker, and the man who held it puffed on
his pipe with great satisfaction.
"That's a trick worth knowing," he
remarked. "Here's another. Sometimes you get a spark on top of your
pipe which the most vigorous puffing
fails to spread over the surface of the
tobacco. In that case take a piece of
paper of almost any kind and bold It
down In the spark. This will spread
the fire and give you the sort of light
a pipe  smoker  wants."
Tess���I've a perfect right to flirt If I
want to.
Jess���I know, but there are some
people who don't approve of that sort
of thing.
Tess���Yes, and there are some other
people who don't approve of the people
who don't approve of that sort Of
thing.���Philadelphia Press.
Raking Graa* After Monlm.
Some persons advise raking after
each mowing. I do not, because the
clippings drop down into the grass and
form a mulch, which I consider of
great benefit. They also help to fertilize the soil. The lawn that Is not
mowed often enough will not look well
after you have beeu over it with the
mower, because there was growth
enough to partially bide the sward upon which it fulls. This will wither and
turn brown In a day or two and greatly detract from the beuuty of the lawn.
But if you keep your lawn well mowed
���and that means going over it at least
three times a week in ordinary seasons���the amount clipped off at each
mowing will be so slight that there
will not be enough of it to show. Let
the knife blades be Bet high enough to
leave at least two inches of the foliage.
The Silent Meaaaae.
"What kind of a time Is Jack having
on bis trip across the Atlantic?"
"How do you know?"
"He promised to send me a wireless
every six hours unless be was too sick
to hold his head up, and I haven't heard
from him since he left New York harbor."���Detroit Free Press.
Beat He Conld Do.
Eva���I saw Charlie Cogger yesterday.
Edna���You don't say. And did he tip
his bat?
Eva���No, be wagged his foot
Edna���Wagged his foot? Why, that
Is a strange way to greet a lady.
Eva���Well, you see the poor fellow
was under his automobile mending a
break.���Chicago News.
Evading the Queatlon.
"Have you ever put aside anything
for a rainy day?"
"Mister," answered the native, "we
don't have to worry about rain In this
part of the country. What we're afraid
of Is droughts."���Washington Star.
Conld Hardly Believe It.
"Did you know," asked Mrs. Old-
tastle, "that Mr. Milligan was ambl-
"No," replied her hostess as she flung
her pearl studded dog collar on the center table. "Are you sure about It? I'm
almost sure I've seen blm drlnkln'
punch at the Rocktnghams' reception."
���Chicago Record-Herald.
To Clean Marble.
To clean marble take two parts of
common soda, one part of pumice stone
and one part of finely powdered salt
Sift the mixture through a fine sieve
and mix It with water, then rub It
well all over the marble, and the stains
will be removed.  Rub the marble over
with salt and water.   Wash off and
wine drw. _^_________
Breemy  About It.
Housekeeper���Why don't you go to
Tramp���I do, mum, when I can get n
chanst at me specialty.
Housekeeper���Whet is your specialty?
Tramp���Holding down plazzy chairs
on windy afternoons.���Boston Transcript.
As It Should Be.
"The trusts In this country have
been pretty well aired, I understand,"
said the English tourist.
"Yes, fairly well," replied the American, "but tbey ought to be fumigated
also."���Chicago News.
The Coyote.
One of the most interesting wild animals Is the prairie wolf, known in
Mexico as the coyote and lu the old
world as the jackal. It Is thirty-six to
forty Inches long, with a tail measuring sixteen to eighteen inches in length.
The color is usually a dull, yellowish
gray on the back and sides, with black
cloudings. The underpart and inside
of the limbs are of a dirty white tiut
The voice is a sort of snapping bark,
and for this reason the animal is
known as the "barking wolf." It is
found on the western pluins, extending from Mexico to latitude 55 degrees
north. It hunts In packs and Is very
A Good Color.
Negroes use the same phrases tbey
hear whites use, often with amusing
application. This conversation, overheard in the streets of a southern city,
is related In Lipplncott's Magazine:
"Howdy, Mis' Mandy? How is you 7"
called one dusky aunty to unother.
"Oh, I Jes' tollable, Mis' Johnson. How
you feelln' ?" was the response. "Why,
I'd n-feelln' mighty peart, I Is," confided Mrs. Johnson. "I suttenly does
feel fine." "Welluni, yo' sbo' is look-
In' well," agreed her friend. "Yo' color's so good."
Proxy  Huabande   In   Turkey.
Divorces are eusy to obtain In Turkey, and a husband and wife may remarry three times. If they wish to
marry a fourth time, the woman must
go through the formality of marrying
another man and then of being divorced. This custom bus given rise to
a curious profession���that of proxy
husbands. Such men are generally
blind and have no hesitancy in relinquishing their brides for a mouey consideration.
He Haa.
"Pa, what does savoir falre mean?"
"Well, I don't know that I can explain It exactly, but the man who can
look tickled and Interested when somebody starts to tell a story that be has
heard about tweuty times before has
It all right."
Recent reports of the New York
Board of Health prove that mortality
from kidney disease is greatly on the
Blight's disease as well as the other
dreadfully painful forms of kidney
disease can usually be prevented and
cured by giving some attention to the
diet and to the activity of the liver
and kidneys.
Excesses in eating and the use of
alcoholic drinks must be avoided, and
the filtering; organs can best be kept
in good working order by the use of
Dr.   Chase's   Kidney-Liver   Pills.
The derangements which lead to
Blight's disease usually have their
beginning in a torpid liver and there
is suffering from headaches, biliousness and indigestion before the kidneys fail and such symptoms appear
as backache, scanty, highly colored
urine, painful, scalding urination, deposits in uline, etc.
Mr. James J. Jenson, Olds, Alta.,
writes:���"I have been troubled considerably     with    lame    back,   which  I
suppose came   from   derangements of
the  kidneys,   and  I  have   never  been
able to find a treatment that was so
prompt and effective in curing this
ailment as Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills. At two different times in my
life this preparation has entirely
cured mo of this trouble, and of late
years I have found it unnecessary to
use any medicine whatever. I
feel it my duty to add this statement
to the many others which I see in recommendation of this excellent medicine.'*
Mrs. J. ('. Johnston, Carman, Man.,
writes:���"1 have been a great Buffer-
er from kidney trouble ..nil have used
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills with
very marked benefit. 1 cannot say
too much for this medicine as it
seemed to be the only treatment that
suited my case."
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills succeed where ordinary kidney inediciius
fail, because of their direct and combined action on the liver and kidneys.
This has been proven in tliousaiuls of
cases of serious and complicated diseases of the kidneys. One pill a dose,
'2.ri cents a box, at all dealers, or Eil-
nianson,  Bates & Company, Toronto.
"What benefit did Bllgglns obtain
from bis journey abroad?"
"He managed to verify most of the
facts that are contained In the guidebooks."��� Wosblngton Star-
Short Meaaare.
Dlggs���It never occurred to me that
Muggins waB a midget until last night.
Biggs���And how did It happen to occur to you then?
Dlggs���I overheard a woman say
that he was every Inch a gentleman,���
Chicago News. .   .
A  Poaer.
"Please, pa," pleaded Bobby, "just
one more."
"All right," said pa, closing his book.
"Well, say, pa," began Bobby, "who
Is going to bury the last man that
Not One of Them.
Bones���The great men are all dying
Jones���That doesn't make It necessary for you to see a doctor.
The olympiads consisted alternately
of forty-nine and flf(�� ���>"-"*'���
Fire Brick-.
The first fire bricks made In this
country were manufactured In Baltimore in 1827. They were manufactured for the backs of the old fashioned fireplaces, the limestone proving
too friable.
Devr In the British  I-lea.
It Is estimated that the total annual
di posit of dew on the British isles
amounts to something like five Inches,
or about one-seventh of the total
amount received from the atmosphere.
This means 22,101,337,355 tons of dew
d vear
A snattered Romance.
"Yes, we were at the piny this afternoon. All the girls think Lester
Scraggs is just too lovely for anything. What was the plrd/ about? I
don't know. We were too much absorbed In watching Lester to pay any
attention to the play. He looked just
too killing in a yellow wig, with a blue
plush cloak banging over his arm. And
he had the sweetest Jeweled swordl
"After the play we all went around
to the stage door aud waited for him
to come out. And, say, he Isn't the
least bit handsome when you see him
close. His face Is awfully flabby, and
his hair la short and thin and kind of
sandy. There was a fat woman in a
freak hat came up just as he started
away and took hold of his arm, and
they walked along together. 'I wonder who that woman Is?' I said to Jane
Snooply. A coarse looking man near
the door heard me. 'That's his wife,'
he said.
"Then we all went home."���Cleveland
Plain Dealer.
Bound to Be Comfortable.
A Philadelphia man went to Maine
on his vacation, and be found tho nlgbta
very cold and bedclothes scarce.
"Are these all the bedclothes you
give?" he Inquired of the chambermaid.
"This la all that goes with one room,"
she replied.
"Then give me a couple of rooms,"
said he.���Philadelphia Press.
Pounds and Quires.
"Judging from Miss Tbumperton's
treatment of the organ," sarcastically
remarked the choir master, who objected to the new organist engaged by the
rector, "you prefer to buy your music
by the pound."
"Well," replied the rector quietly, "It
Isn't always supplied by the choir."���
Catholic Standard and Times.
Girl Courts Funeral Pyra.
An extraordinary story of suicide by
fire comes from Codsall, a pretty rural
village near Wolverhampton.
Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Walker, of
Woodfleld Oaken, in Codsall, were
awakened at an early hour one morn
ing recently by a smell of smoke. They
saw fierce flames In the yard, which
Mr. Walker extinguished with a garden hose. The fire appeared to be In a
heap of wood and shavings that had
been saturated with paraffin.
The village policeman was called, and
Mr. Walker's household mustered, when
It was discovered that the cook, Eliza
Davles, was missing. An examination
of the remnants of the Are disclosed
charred human remains, which were
identified as those of the missing cook.
It appeared that the young woman
found paraffin in the kitchen, and made
her exit by a window to the yard
where she built and ignited her funeral
pyre. The reason for her act Is a mys
tery. She had been in Mrs. Walker's
service two years, and was well con
Great Irrigation Scheme.
The New South Wales Government
has entered upon a spirited policy of
water conservation and Irrigation. It
has been decided to construct a large
dam on the Murrumbldgee river at a
place called Barren Jack, and from
here water will be carried in Irrigation
canals over an area of 358,000 acres
The work will Involve the expendltic
of about $7,500,000, and will represent
the first part of a great national
The dam Is to be built three mile*
below the confluence of the Murrumbldgee and Goodradlgbee rivers, and
when completed will be 200 feet in
height and 900 feet In length.
Stone Blottara.
Austrlans use a stone blotting pad
that practically never wears out A
little scraping with a knife cleans It
"Hah Candlea.
In Alaska Is found a bind of flab that
makes a capital candle when It la dried.
The tail of the fish Is stuck Into a crack
of a wooden table to hold it upright
and Its nose Is lighted. It gives a good,
steady light of three candlepower and
considerable beat and will bum for
about three hours.
���tin hoih.
This formnla for red nose has been
rery successful. Mix the Ingredients
thoroughly and apply to the face with
a soft linen: One ounce of glycerin,
one-half ounce of rosemary water,
twenty drops of carbolic acid.
Piano Keya,
Alcohol Is excellent to clean the piano
keys, but care must be taken that no
drop of It touches the woodwork. If
the alcohol should spill on the wood
wipe oft Immediately with a dry cloth
Ud rub with a bit of clean chamois.
Enonch For Life.
"So you think It would be Impossible
for you ever to get the big head? What
makes you so sure of It?"
"I once learned to play the cornet
while living In a crowded apartment
house, and I overheard all the remarks
the neighbors made about me."���Detroit Free Press. .    .
Dip half a lemon in salt and rub
on knife handles; then wash immediately in warm water and the handles
will be us white as when they were
To remove coffee stuins, rub the
spot with glycerine and water and
they will disappear as  if by magic.
Heat a lemon thoroughly before
squeezing, and you will obtain nearly
double tlio quantity of juice that you
would if it had  not been  heated.
If housewives who dislike to find
worms when cutting apples would
first put the fruit in cold water, they
would find that the worms would
leave the apples and come to the surface, of the water.
After washing lace curtains lay a
blanket on a floor in some empty
room ; spread the curtains on the
blanket, stretching them carefully,
and they will ltdep their place without any fastening until dried.
Graniteware, can lie soldered as
easily as tinware by adopting the
following method: Brush over the
edges of the holes to e mended with
shellac���both inside and outside���and
immediately apply the melted solder,
which will adhere firmly.
To keep the neighbors' hens from
scratching up your flowers, spread on
the ground, close to the rows or
clumps of plants, strips of heavy
paper, through which, at close intervals, carpet tacks have been pushed
Up to the head. Lay the paper,
point side up, and place flat stones or
its edgon to keep it from blowing
The very best way to keep violets
fresh is not to put them in water,
but to throw over them a handkerchief tlieorouglily wet, and set them
in u drakight.
Mlnard's  Liniment Cures   Garget   In
Whyte���That concern was pretty
well smashed  up,  wasn't  itP
Brownie���I should siiy it was I
Bjones was appointed receiver last
mouth, and he itold me yesterday
that as yet ho hadn't found anything
to   receive.���Somorvillo   Journal.
They Wake the Torpid Energies.���
Machinery not properly supervised
and left to run itself, very soon shows
fault in its working. It is the same
with the digestive organs. Unregulated from time to time they are likely to become torpid and throw tho
whole system out of gear. Parnicleu's
Vegetable Pills are, made to meet
such cases. They restore to the full
the flagging faculties, and bring into
order all  parts of the   mechanism.
When sinking artesian wells in different parts of British Guiana, men
came across natural gas at a depth of
slightly  over  eighty   feet.
"I want to get a suit of working
clothes" said a man in a clothing
store to the salesman who came forward.
"Step this way, sir," politely responded the salesman, and the prospective customer went to the rear of
the store, where there were huge piles
of jeans and blouses and suits varying In price from three to ten dollars.
"These won't do," the customer
declared.   "I  want a dress suit."
"I thought you 'said you wanted
working clotheB," ventured the salesman.
"So I did," the customer calmly responded. "That's the kind of clothes
I work In. I'm a musician at th.i
A Boon
to the Bilious
Are you compelled to djny yourself many wholesome foods because
you think they make you bilious?
Do you know that your condition
is more to blame than the foods?
Your liver and stomach need attention more than the diet. When
you find yourself suffering with a
bilious attack, take
and all annoying symptoms will
soon disappear. They settle the
stomach, regulate the liver and exercise the bowels. Their good effects are felt immediately.
Beecham's Pills mingle with the
contents of the stomach and make
easy work of digestion. The nourishing properties of the food are
then readily assimilated and the
residue carried off without irritating the intestines or clogging the
Beecham's Pills should be taken
whenever there is sick headache,
furred tongue, constipation, sallow
skin or any symptoms that indicate an inactive liver.
Sold Everywhere.     In boxes 25 cents.
W   N   U   No.   600 3
When trouble after you doth chase,
Why, turn and stare her In the face
And smile.
t    And she will hurry fnjm your sight;
A smile will fill her full of fright.
So smile.
When worry hustles after you
And dyes the world a sombre hue,
Just smile;
A grin will drive  her far away.
So let your laughter muscles play
And smile.
Curious Patrons of Theatres In "Dear
Old   London."
The managers and box-office keepers of London theatres tell strange
stories of the eccentricities of their
A certain gentleman, for Instance,
has never missed a single performance
at the Vaudeville theatre since the first
day of "The Belle of May fair." The
curious point about him is that he always takes two slabs, reserving one
of them for his hat ami coat. At Daly's
theatre there Is also a patron who for
many weeks has never missed a performance, and has Intimated that he
wants the seat���In the dress circle-
reserved until his leave of absence from
his regiment  In India expires.
At the Gaiety theatre there Is a pit
customer who, ever since the theatre
was built, occupies the same corner
each Friday night, and for some years
before did the same thing at the old
Gaiety. When the old Gaiety was In
existence a man used to sit in the gallery every night until a certain lady
In the company left to go on tour, when
he, too, left to follow her silently round
the country. Recently when she appeared at another London theatre for a
short engagement this distant and devoted admirer appeared in the gallery.
Another well-known patron of the
play-houses is a middle-aged man who
goes to every matinee of the newest
musical comedy. He arrives without
fall, and punctually at half-past four
leaves the theatre and drives away In
his carriage. This continues every week
until another musical piece is produced, when at once he transfers his custom.
Last year during the Covent Garden
opera season a colonial ex-Premier
arrived one evening, in ordinary
walking costume, and when he found
that evening dress was lndlspensible
he borrowed a white tie from the management, and keeping on his overcoat
took his seat. He went to the opera
many times afterwards, and always insisted on borrowing the white tie.
Mr. Lewis Waller at the Imperial
theatre had a misadventure that left
his theatre half empty one Saturday
night. Through carelessness the
"House Full" boards were not taken
away after the matinee, with the result that people arriving in the evening turned away and went elsewhere
In search of amusement.
getting' Mother I(t��-ht.
"I'm sure, Ethel," said the girl's
mother sternly, "that I saw him kissing you last evening."
"Nonsense, mother! He's entirely too
"Don't contradict me, child! I saw
the performance with my own"���
"Pardon me, mother. You merely
saw me kissing hhn."-Detrolt Free
An English barrister named llncl-
dleston, a general favorite at the
bar, was the butt of many jokes. A
great dandy, he always wore a powdered wig and white kid gloves in
court. He was somewhat egotistical,
and (hiring a general criticism of him,
some one saiit in his defence:��� "-At
all events, you never heard him speak
11 of anybody." "No," rejoined ual-
lantyne, a brother barrister, but the
reason is that he never speaks of an
body but himself."���New York Tribune.
The San Francisco disaster is said
to be responsible for Commander Lva
Booth's collapse  ill New  York.
Cholera and all summer complaints
are so quick in their action that the
cold hand of death is upon the vie
tinis before they are aware that danger is near. If attacked do not delay
in getting the proper medicine. Try
a dose of Di J. D. Kollogg's Dysentery (ordial, and you will get immediate lclief. It acts with wonder-
���ul .'apidity and never fails to enTct
a euro
James Hose-Innes, C. M. G., for
many years permanent undei-secre-
tary for native affairs of Capo Colony
died at Capo Town.
Minard's  Liniment  Cures Colds, etc.
A lady carrying a little dog in a
London omnibus wanted to know at
every turning whether this was Park
She began asking the question soon
after the bus started and repeated it
at intervals all along the route until
at last she was told, to the immense
relief of everyone in the omnibus,
that Park Lane was really before, her
But they were not to see the last
of her even then. "LookI" she said
in ecstatic tones, holding the dog up
to the window, "that's where your
mother was born!"���Ladies' Home
To succeed these days you
must have plenty of grit, courage, strength. How is it with
the children P Are they thin,
pale, delicate ? Do not forget
Ayer's Sarsaparilla. You
know it makes the blood pure
and rich, and builds up the
general health in every way.
The children cannot poulbl- bay* Rood
health unlaw the bowel* are In proper condition. A sluggish liver (Wee a coated tongue,
bed bre-tli, conitlpatea bowels. Comer elf
tbeee b* ��l*ln* .mail laxative dotes of JL-cr'e
Fills.   All  vegetable, sugar coated.
Med. bl ���>. O.lT-rOo., Lowell.
Also auaafaotuten af
��� a -* ��*��-.   BAI1 VWM-
9#a9f*Q   AOUECURE.
Warspita   Boys,   In   Face   of   Danger,
Manifest Courage Like the Men
of the Birkenhead.
The stirring incidents which attended the loss of the Birkenhead many
years ago are recalled in a striking
manner by the splendid discipline
recently shown by a hundred Warspita
boys In the face of danger of the gravest character.
The training-ship lads were on the
four-masted vessel Port Jackson, anil
were being taken on a cruise to Australia, with a view to giving them a
practical training for the mercantile
marine. The Port Jackson had been
towed round from London to the Channel, and cast off the tug after passing
through the Straits of Dover. When
near Beachy Head, a sudden fog developed, and the sailing ship proceeded
with great caution down channel.
Presently a big steamer, which afterwards proved to be the Hamburg steamer Pyrgos, of the German Levant Line,
loomed up right in front of the Por'
Jackson. The fog had prevented the
steamer being seen until she was prac
tically in touch with the training slili
Every effort was made to avoid a collision, but the steamer crashed into tin
Port Jackson's starboard bow. The impact was terrific, shaking tho ship from
end to end, while the iron plates wen
ripped through as though they wen-
The captain, with great coolness, gave
orders for the Warspite boys to be mustered on deck in case of disaster, whlls!
the crew were told off to make arrange
ments for lowering the boats and getting out life-saving appliances, etc. Th
hundred young lads were very promptly mustered, and were formed up on tin
officers' instructions, and stood to attention awaiting the next orders of tin
captain. Happily, disaster was averted
and the sailing vessel was towed round
to Dover in safety.
The chaplain and doctor of the Port
Jackson said it was a wonderful sight
to see the lads coolly parading in tlu
face of possible disaster, as no one knew
until an examination had been made
what was the extent of the damagi
that had been sustained in the collision
Mr. West, of Our Navy, who was on
board, remarked that it vividly recalled
to his mind the famous story of the
sinking of the Birkenhead.
Folk Lone Told In Tableaux.
All the residents of the little vlllag*
of Brltlelgh, in Somerset, and hundred?
of visitors from Glastonbury and the
surrounding towns and villages trooped
into the grounds of Butlelgh Court, tin
home of Robert Henry Greville, recently to witness the first performance ol
the Folk play, "The Revel," In which
the romantic and fascinating history
of the "peaceful vale of Avalon" war-
Illustrated in a series of scenes and
First there was the prologue, spoken
by Avalon (Miss Somerville), who, like
the chorus in Shakespeare's "King
Henry V." introduced each scene in It**
The first scene was a group of Phoenician traders, who, in very early days,
landed in the West with merchandise
This was followed by "The coming oi
St. Joseph of Arlmathea" and his
twelve brethren.
The other scenes Included the "Passing of Arthur' to his grave at Glaston;
"King Alfred in Hiding," "The Peace ol
Wedmore," "St. Dunstan and King Edmund Ironsides," 'The Tributes ol
Wolves to King Edgar" and "King
Henry I. Granting the Charter for Toi
Next the episode of the dissolution of
Glastonbury Abbey was portrayed, followed t>y a scene from the short reign
of the so-called King Monmouth and
the "Change of Style," the whole concluding with a grand procession.
$50,000 For Pearl Necklace.
The exceptionally large sum of $50,000
was realized at Christie's (London) recently for one pearl necklace.
It is very rare indeed that so costly
a Jewel is put up at auction, and the
price paid then has been surpassed only
four or five times during the last ten
Mme. Humbert's pearl necklace fetched JllO.OOO, the Dudley necklace brought
in a similar amount, and the Gordon-
Lennox was knocked down for $100,000.
The bidding was in the nature of a
Homeric contest. Pearls of great beauty, superb brilliants, sapphires, emeralds and other Jewels belonging to various ladles of title were offered for sale
and dazzled the eyes of beholders.
These, however, all paled before the
magnificent necklace, which was composed of five rows of 285 fine Orient
pearls, having a sapphire and brilliant
The lowest ojter was $25,000, and
when the necklace was finally disposed
of to Mr. Huntley this enormous sum
had been doubled. The unsuccessful
bidder was Mr. Linderbaum, who stopped short at $49,500.
For a sapphire and brilliant necklace
set with ninety-five sapphires and with
brilliant festoon borders, $16,750 was
given, while a brilliant cluster necklace
realized $14,000.
Sea Serpent Seen.
An Interesting tale of a sea serpent
was told to a crowded meeting of the
London Zoological Society recently by
Mr. Meade-Waldo and M. Nlcol.
While in a yacht off the Brazilian
coast to the north of Para they saw
what appeared to be the fin of a great
fish above the water. A large head and
about seven feet of a neck of the thickness of a man's then rose above the
surface. The head resembled that of a
turtle, and the curious creature wriggled in a strange manner. Its fin resembled seaweed.
Mr. Waldo remarked that It looked
like a submarine below the surface.
Want to Tax Churches.
Exeter has more churches to the population than any place in England, and
is often called the "City of Churches."
The local authorities have been considering the desirability of assessing these
numerous buildings, and so adding enormously to the rateable value of the
city. They attempted to rate a church
used by the Spiritualists, but a protest
was lodged against it by the stewards,
who contend that if one sect is rated, all
must be rated, Including the cathedral.
The matter stands adjourned to ascertain the practice In other parts of Uie
John Obeyed.
Mrs. F. was a very stern Woman,
who demanded Instant and unquestioning obedience from her children,
says Chums. One afteruoon as she
was working In her sewing room a
storm came up, aud sbe seat her son
John to close the trap leading to the
flat root of the bouse.
"But, mother"��� said John.
"John, I told you to shut the trap."
"Yes, but. mother"���
"John, shut that trap!"
"All right, mother, If you say so,
" John I"
John slowly climbed the stairs and
shut the trap. The afternoon went by,
and the storm howled and raged. Two
hours later the family gathered for
tea, and when the meal was half over
Aunt Mary, who was staying with
Mrs. p., had not appeared. Mrs. F.
started an Investigation. She did not
have to ask many questions. John answered the first one.
"Please, mother, she Is up on the
English "Aa She la Wrote."
Some ludicrous mistakes are made
by some of the French-Canadian people
In our New England cotton mill towns
in their attempt to master English.
One summer u grain dealer lu Sara-
erswortb, N. II., received a written
order from one of his French customers, which read as follows.
"Please send
"I bag hole corn. ,
"I mi field.
"5 pounds acid."
The clerk, who bas had many years'
experience with these p��ople, said at
once, "Send him n bag of whole corn,
a bag of mixed feed and five pounds of
grass seed, or, as the French people put
it, 'hayseed.''"
And he was right.
At another time an order was received for a bag of "corn broke," and
at still another an order for a bag of
"corn not broke."
I heard the piper playing, I
Tho. piper old and blind,
A -w-   Its  secret  saying���
ice of the summer wind,
1   heard   clear  waters  falling.
Lapping from stone to stone.
The   wood-dove   crying   and   calling.
Ever alone, alone.
I heard  the bells of the heather
Ring   in   the  summer  breeze,
Soft stir of fur and feather
And quiet hum uf bees.
The piper drew me yearning >
Into the dim grey lands,
Where   there  is  no   returning,
Although I wring my hands.
There to  the piper's crooning;
I saw  my dead  again, t   >.'
All  In  a happy nooning
Of golden sun and rain. ' -
You piper, kind and hoary,
Your pipes upon  your knee,
If I should tell  my story,
The things you piped for me.
The folk would leave their soiling;
And bid their buying go,
If I could but be telling
The  things you  let me know.
���Katharine Tynan, In The Spectator.
Chimncva Are Fickle.
"The hardest problem the builder has
to wrestle with," said a well known
member of the profession, "is the chimney. What the heathen Chinee Is to
the human race and the left handed
mule to the animal kingdom the chimney is to the various appurtenances
that go to make up a human habitation. There is no safe rule for the construction of chimneys. You can build
a chimney all right in theory, but when
it comes down to practice that is another matter. Build two chimneys side
by side in precisely tbe same manner.
Employ the best skilled labor and construct them exactly ou tbe same principles. One may draw all right and tbe
other one smoke like a Choctaw. Yes,
sir, tbe chimney is beyond all understanding, and any builder will tell you
Webster's Retainer.
One day a man entered Daniel Webster's office and consulted him In regard to a prospective lawsuit. At tbe
close of tbe conference be paid the attorney a retainer of $100 to look after
the matter. Upon returning to hla
place of business be found that bis
partner bad already settled the suit,
obtaining tbe sum demanded witbout
an attorney. He thought $100 was altogether too much for an office fee, so
be dispatched bis clerk to look after
the subject.
"Mr. Webster," said the young man,
"my employer thinks you should return a part of your retainer. That
case has been settled."
"Young man," said the lawyer, "you
go back and tell your employer that a
retainer Is something to be retained."
Carina; a Pampered Pet.
A very clever veterinary had a system all bis own. When he received an
overfed toy dog be would consign him
to a disused brick oven with a crust of
bread, an onion and an old boot. When
the dog began to guaw the bread tbe
anxious mistress was informed that
her darling was "doing nicely." When
it commenced operations on the onion
word was sent that the pet was "decidedly better," but when tbe animal
tackled tbe boot my lady was gratified
to bear that her precious pet was
"ready   to   be   removed."
now It Started.
"Talk about human beings having
descended from such as you!" exclaimed Poll. "They're much more likely to
have evolved from birds. You can't
speak their language, and I can."
"I don't deny," responded Jocko,
"that tbey got their long tongues from
your family."
It was then that tbe two bad their
celebrated monkey and parrot time.
A French View of Englishmen.
To an American a Frenchman Is a
waxed rnustachio and extraordinary-
stovepipe bat. In "Chalne Anglaise"
tbe French idea of an Englishman is
given. He speaks French with n shocking accent, ends every sentence with
"all right" and when be Is introduced
to a woman does not remove bis cap
from bis head or bis pipe from his
Graft en a Family Tree.
Guest (at anniversary dinner)���You
belong to one branch of tbe host's family, I believe. Poor Relation���Yes; I
belong to the branch that never bad
any plums on it
Edward I. of England was Long-
shanks on account of bis extraordinary
height. He is said to have been nearly
seven feet in stature. Philippe V. of
France bore tbe same title.
Gives Advice to the Bank of England���
"Rainbow" Cheques.
In his home in a quiet North London
suburb a clean-shaven, resolute young
man, with a clear-cut business head
and a precise and careful manner, sat
and discussed with a Dally Ma.il representative the past���and the future.
It was William Bat-mash, the man
1 who was concerned in the most sensational forgery of Bank of England
notes of recent times. He has Just
been released, after having served only
a third of the sentence of ten years'
penal servitude passed upon him In
December, 1902. He was the youngest,
and certainly not the most blameworthy, of the forgers; and his liberty
has been given him, to use his own
words, "So that I may make a fresh
start in life, and devote my energies
to a more honest and less hazardous
Barmash was transferred from Park-
hurst to Pentonville prison after serving three years and three months, and
then released to rejoin his wtfe and
children. For "general good conduct
aKd services rendered" Barmash's original sentence of ten years was reduced
to five, with a further reduction oi
three months a year for excellent behavior.
To his credit It must be said, he has
done all In his power to make atonement, and his attempt to readjust the
balance of Justice, although It has not
altogether commended Itself to former
associates, lias won him the highest
opinions of the police and prison authorities. This he firmly Intends to follow up by severing all the old criminal
Under a new name Barmash baa
made a fresh start, and none of his
neighbors who see a well-groomed,
kindly-mannered man with his little
ones making much of him after hla
long absence connect him with the notorious bank forger.
It will be remembered that after the
trial his father, Solmon Barmash, paralyzed and a cripple, who had been
sentenced to fifteen years' lmprison-
men, shot himself in a jcell In Newgate. How he procured the revolver
after the careful search, and despite
the prison precautions, has remained
a mystery.
"In the library at Parkhurst prison,"
said the younger Barmash, "I have
read alt kinds of fanciful theories that
have from time to time appeared In
the newspapers as to how he secured
the means of death, but only two or
three living people know the real truth
at present.
"After the dreadful past," young
Barmash went on, "I Intend to commence a new life. I am eager for any
opportunity. In Parkhurst, where are
most of the prisoners who for fnelf
misdeeds are best known to the public,
my fellow-prisoners placed me in the
front ranks of crime ��� an undeaired
honor, and one w.hlch I mean to live
down if possible. They would Insist
on placing me on the list of notorieties*,
second only to the brothers Bid well
whose forgeries were executed to rob
the Bank of England of a million of
money. Our scheme was on a much
humbler scale, and whereas the Bid-
wells had ��5,000 capital our resources
were limited. That makes a great difference."
Out of the wealth of his experience
Barmash gives a hint to the "Old Lad*
of Threadneedle Street," which coming
from an undoubtedly well-informed
source and being offered In retribution,
is worthy of every consideration.
"The old-fashioned way of printing
bank notes In a dull, single ooiea
should," he said, "be changed, and each
note printed in many different celom.
This would prove too difficult to Imitate, and forgery would cease to pay
and thus stop.
"Even the much-vaunted, secretly
prepared water-mark paper on whlosj
bank notes are printed can be copied
to deceive an expert, and secret marks,
of which we hear so much, are nam
known to the public and the majority
of bank cashiers. Rainbow color printing is the only real remedy."
There la quite a tragedy ��� a grin*
tragedy ��� In Barmash trying to cash
a genuine Bank of England note.
"Memories of the forgeries still llnget
In the public mind, apparently, and
make them cautious," he said, and related how, after reporting himself at
Scotland Yard Immediately after his
release, he and his wife were unablt
to change the only money Uiey bad with
them���a five-pound note���a note above
all possible suspicion.
After trying in vain In several place*
they gave It up as hopeless and walked
home, lacking smaller change to pay
the omnibus fares.
After aP, Barmash thought, the punishment fitted the crime.
Fortune For Laborer's Wife.
Mrs. Macllne, of Harrington, near
Workington, Cumberland, whose husband earns $5.75 a week as a laborer,
has come Into a fortune of $85,000. It
Is her share of (500,000 left by a bachelor uncle In Australia.
Macllne   was   earning   only   $4.75   a
week a few months ago, when he ob-1
talned  his present employment at tha
Moss Bay Steel Works. I
The  couple have had nineteen chit. ]
dren, most of whom are now grown up.
Some of the daughters are in domestls
service. I
The members of the family talcs their
good fortune very calmly. '
Water Mllla.
Water mills were used In the time of
Julius Caesar. In Roman times slaves
were condemned to tbe corn mills,
wbicb were propelled by treads. Afterward cattle were used. In the third
and fourth centuries tbere were as
many as 300 cattle mills in Rome.
Early Women Poatmaatera,
The earliest postmasters of Salem,
Mass., and Portsmouth, N. II., ware
women. In 1700 Portsmouth was the
end of the great mall route and Important also as handling a large portion of
tbe English mall coming nnd going.
In those days postmasters were required to write official news letters, to
accommodate travelers and to render
other service*.    .
Niagara Cataract.
When strong westerly winds pile up
tbe water of Lake Erie at Its eastern
end, where the outlet Is, the flow over
the Niagara cataract is sometimes Increased 40 per cent, above tbe normal
Death of j Noted Divine.
Prof. Thomas Smith, an eminent Indian missionary, and the father of the
United Free Church of Scotland, died
In Edinburgh the other day at the age
of eighty-nine. Dr. Smith was for a
short time chaplain to the Black Watch
during the Indian Mutiny, and was Invalided home in consequence of an attack of cholera. For some years ha
edited religious papers In Calcutta,
and he originated the scheme of Zenana missions. From 1890 to 1893 ha
was professor of Evangelistic Theology
In New College, Edinburgh, and he was
moderator of the General Assembly In
He Knew the Game.
A Kenwood man consented the other
day to go to the millinery department
for the purpose of helping bis wife decide on a bat. After much trying on
the lady decided on two hats from
which to make her selection. One of
them was $24, tbe other $16.
"Now, I want you to tell me honestly, George," sbe said, "which of these
two you would advise me to get."
Then she put one on after tbe other
and permitted biro to view her from
In front, each side and from behind.
"Well, I'll tell you," he said at last.
"The one you had on first looks to me
as If It might be more stylish and ab
that, but the second one makes you
look much younger than you do In tbe
He had wasted an hour, but he
saved $8.���Chicago Record-Herald.
Short I.lv*d Insects.
The wonderful bvevlty of insect life
Is curiously Illustrated In tbe case of
those that prey upon different species
of mushroom? The life of the mushroom itself is measured by hours, yet
It Is often entirely ruined by an insect
which deposits its eggs upon tho fungi
while It Is In the vigor of youth. The
entire span of life of this mushroom insect is bo brief that the grubs batch
from the eggs and the creature becomes fully developed and capable of
laying eggs Itself before the mush.
room dies, even though the latter's life
may not extend over a period of forty-eight hours from the moment It first
pushes through the soil.
Tho summer months are an anxious
time for mothers beca'lse they are the
most dangerous months of the year |
for yoking children. Stomach and ,
bowel troubles come\ quickly during i
the hot weather and almost before
the mother realizes that there is danger the littfe one may be beyond aid.
Baby's Own Tablets will prevent summer complaints if given occasionally,
because they keep the stomach and
bowels free from offending matter.
And the Tablets will cure those
troubles if they come suddenly. Yon
may save your child's life by keeping
a box of Baby's Own Tablets on baud
to give promptly. Mrs. Frank Moore,
Northfield, N. S., says;���"I do not
know any medicine that can equal
Baby's Own Tablets for curing stomach and bowel troubles. 1 always keep
them on hand in case of emergency."
Sold by all medicine dealets or by
mail at 25 cents a box from the Dr.
Williams Medicine Co., Br'ookville,
Lady���Can't work on account oi
paralysis, eh f Nonsenue I A great
big man like you I Where are you
paralyzed   P
Battered Butters���Yer see, mum,
it's me will power dat's paralyzed.-
Chicago News.
Sure Regulators.��� Mandrake and
Dandelion are known to exort a powerful influence on the liver and kid
neys, restomg them to healthful action, inducing a regular flow of the
secretions and imparting to the org.-,
ans complete power to perforin then
functions. These valuable ingredients
enter into the composition of Parma-
lee's Vegetable Pills, and 'serve to
render them the agreeable and salutary medicine they are. There are
few pills so effective as they in then
Mamma���I liope you behaved like u
little lady when Mrs. Borein was trying to entertain youp
Little Daughter���Yes, nianuna, I
p*it my hand over my mouth every
time I yawned.���l'ick-Me-Up.
Henry Elliott, Esq., of Sherbrooke,
N.8., Inspector and Supt. of Bridge
Construction for Nova Scotia, says:
"A bottle of MINARD'S L1NI
MENT cured me of a very seven
sprain of my leg, caused by a fall
while building a bridge at Dohertj
Creek,  Cumberland  Co."
Two thousand Sikh laborers are to
be brought into British Col'/umhia Ow-
ng to the success which has attended
the employment of 300 Sikhs in that
One trial of Mother Graves Worm
Exterminator will convince you that
it has no equal as a worm medicine.
Buy a bottle and see if it does not
please you.
General Uku has been appointed to
succeed the late General Viscount
Kodama as chief of the general
staff of the Japanese army.
Minard's Liniment  Cures  Distemper.
Hot Hla.
"Tommy," said the teacher reproachfully, "why didn't you take your hat
off to me wben you passed me yesterday?"
"I didn't have me hat on, ma'am,
replied the boy.
"Don't tell me that.  I saw you."
"I know you Been me, but you didn't
see me hat Dat wui me brudder'a
hat I had on."-CatholIc Standard and
���a Ha* Tried to Please.
She���Here we've been married Just
one month, and now you no longer love
He���But, my dear-
She���Don't try to explain. I'm not
blind. You made a mistake���you ought
to have married soma silly, stupid
He���But, dearest, I've done my best
���Lo Hire.
Will Prove Most Refreshing
Lead     Packets    Only,    40c,    50c,   and    60c.    per    th.   At   all   Grocers.
Highest Award at St. Louis 1904.
Wlfle'a Scheme to Cure Her Hnaband
of Exeeaalve Smoking-.
She read about it lu the buck of a
magazine. The advertisement said that
It was tasteless, that It could be administered in the breakfast coffee aud
that It would cure the most confirmed
smoker of the tobacco habit without
his knowledge.
To bo sure Elmer smoked only three
or four cigars a day. Still, why should
he smoke at all? Sbe didn't.
So she wrote for the cure, and In due
time It arrived in a plain sealed package with full Instructions Inside.
Unfortunately it arrived before she
was up. Elmer opened It, smiled to
himself, sealed it up again and said
The next morning sbe gave blm his
first dose.
"This coffee has a bitter taste, hasn't
It?" he asked.
"Your stomach must be out of order," she answered. "It tastes all right
to me."
That night be brought home a large
new box of cigars. Usually after dinner be smoked once, but that night he
smoked all the cvculng. Tbe atmosphere was ih'ck.
The second morning he complained
again about the coffee's bitterness.
"Well, no wonder your taste is out of
order," she said reproachfully, "considering how you smoked last night."
"I've bad the most remarkable craving for tobacco lately," he muttered.
And at dusk bo brought home a costly meerschaum pipe and a pound of
Cavendish aud, shutting himself up in
the library, smoked like a forest fire
until bedtime.
"Hadn't we better change the coffee?
Surely you must have noticed its odd
taste," he said on the third morning.
"No, I haven't noticed it," she answered faintly.
He brought home from tbe city In the
evening a huge tin box of Egyptian
cigarettes, a hookah and a Jar of Turkish tobacco.
"I never enjoyed smoking as I've
done lately," be explained. "I can't
keep a cigar out of my mouth."
And that night be smoked cigars and
cigarettes, meerschaum and hookah till
be eaw her rise aud hurry, with a vindictive look, to tbe kitchen.
Following on tiptoe, he saw her unlock a drawer, take out a bottle that he
knew and pour its contents Into the
sink.  He chuckled.
And thereafter be complained no
more about tbe coffee and his tobacco
appetite shrunk back to its normal
proportions.���Chicago Kecord-Herald.
The   Nutmeg.
The nutmeg is the kernel of the fruit
of several species of trees growing wild
In Asia, Africa and America. The cultivated nutmeg tree is from fifty to
seventy feet high and produces fruit
for sixty years. The fruit Is of the
size and appearance of a roundish pear,
yellow In color. The fleshy part of the
fruit Is rather bard and resembles
candled citron. Within is the nut, enveloped In a curious yellowish red aril
known to us as mace. To prepare tbe
seeds for use they are dried in a moderate beat for about two months. Then
the shells are broken and the nutmegs
picked out and assorted, the Inferior
ones being reserved for the oil press.
As tbe essential oil of nutmeg brings
a high price, dishonest growers often
steep tbe nutmegs in hot water to extract the oil from them. They are
then coated with lime and sent Into
the channels of commerce. Such nutmegs are worthless, their aroma and
pungency having disappeared, these
qualities being due exclusively to the
oil. If on Inserting a pin no oil rushes
out to tbe surface, the nutmeg Is, to
all Intents and purposes, a wooden nutmeg. 	
Australia Has Deepest Gold Mine.
Australia now possesses the deepest
gold mine In the world. Within the last
few weeks the shafts at the New Chum
Railway at Bendigo, Victoria, have
been sunk to a depth of over 4,300 feet,
and the quartz there topped has been
sampled and crushed, with the result
that a yield of gold equal to an ounce
per ton has been obtained.
The operatflons in the mine have been
tested by Government officials, In view
of the fact that never before In the
world's history has gold been obtained
from so low a depth as three-quarters
of a mile.
The Victorian Director of Geology, EL
J. Dunn, In the course of an official report upon a sample from the 4,300-foot
shaft of the New Chum, writes:
"This remarkable specimen of auriferous quartz Is evidence of the vast
stores of wealth In gold possessed by
the State. It Is a guarantee of the
stability and progressive prosperity of
Bendigo that such rich ore exists at
such great depths. The winning of such
ore from a vertical depth of over three-
quarters of a mile from the surface Is
an achievement of which Bendigo miners may justly feel proud."
A Pulpit on Rails.
There has been completed recently a
very handsome pulpit for use In St.
Cuthbert's Church, Carlisle, and the
peculiarity about It is that It runs on
wheels. The structure Is made entirely
of mahogany, and measures 9 feet over
all In height, nearly 9 feet In width,
with a depth of 5 feet There are seven
steps up each side at the back. It Is
worked on a trolley and endless rope,
the wheels, which are covered with rubber, running In iron grooves let in the
stone floor. The system works very
smoothly, and the pulpit is wound in
and out before and after the sermon by
turning a whesel about twenty times.
The total cost was ��200. The pulpit
was consecrated by the Bishop of Carlisle. It is to be in perfect working order for Sunday next, and was used for
the first time yesterday. It Is the only
pulpit on rails consecrated bv a.
Jiggs���Why did Jelkinson give up
his club  when  ho  got  married.
Biggs���Well, he said his wife could
always find him there when bo went
out  nights.���Tho  Uihumian.
A Merry Heart Goes all the Day.���
But one cannot have a merry heart
if he lias a. pain in the back or a cold
with a racking cough. To be merry
one must be well and free from aches
and pains. Dr. Thomas Eclectric Oil
will relieve all pains, muscular or
otherwise, and for the speedy treatments of colds and coughs it is a
splendid   medicine.
A group of Berlin's richeet and
greatest industrial loaders will invest-
gato motor-airship science.
Minard's  Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
President Palma of Cuba lias increased the rurales and more suspects  have  boon   arrested.
Hard and soft corns cannot withstand Holloway's Corn Cure; it is effectual every time. Get a bottle at
once and bo happy.
It is estimated that there are fully
21,000 Europeans at present out of
employment in South Africa.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas County,
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he
Is senior partner of the firm of F. 1.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the city
of Toledo, County and State aforesaid,
and that said firm will pay the sum of
every case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Sworn to before me and subscribed In
my presence this 6th day of December,
A. D.  18S6. A.  W. GLEASON,
(Seal.) Notary  Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally
and acts directly on the blood and moc-
ous surfaces of the system. Send for
testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY   & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by all  Druggists, "".o
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation
An English barrister named Hud-
dleston, a general favorite at the
bar, was the butt of many jokes. A
great dandy, he always wore a powdered wig and white kid gloves in
court. He was somewhat egotistical,
and (hiring a general criticism of I iiu,
some one said in his defence:��� "At
all events, you never heard him speak
ill of anybody." "No," rejoined lial-
lantyne, a brother barrister, but the
Toasim is th it hu never speaks of an
body but himself."���New York Tribune.
M ��Xft��T*!?sl C
Wnen Remitting by Post, use
Dominion Express Money Orders
and Foreign Cheques
The Best and Cheapest
System   of   Sending   Money   to   any.
Place in the World.
Absolutely Safe
Purchaser is given a receipt, and II
order or cheque Is LOST or DK3
TKOVifiD, the amount will be prompt
ly REFUNDED. No red tape. Por
full Information and rates call on
Local agents.
Improved and unimproved. Partlea
having farms for sale can find ready
purchasers by writing immediately,
stating full particulars, etc.
58 Tribune Bldg.        Winnipeg, Man.
Nova Scotia Wool
Is famous for its softness and strength.
The ocean air���the climate���the rich
grating land���gives an elasticity and
eilkiness and strength to the wool,
that is missing in wool from other
The only Underwear In the world,
made of Nova Scotia Wool, ia
That is one reason why ''Stanfield's
Unshrinkable" Is ^ft and comfortable���wears so well���holds Its shapeliness���and is absolutely unshrinkable.
Wear "Stanfield's" this winter���
If you want health, and
comfort, and durability.
W    N    U    No.    GOO
T Bank of o��(
of cJYion
CAPITAL ALL PAID UP, $14,000,000.      -      -      REST, $10,000,000   .
'      UNDIVIDED PROFITS', $005,156.41. \
PrBFJdl '.I ��� I.Olill RtBATHCONA AM) Mot'XT Hoval.
Viee-Prcsident-r- llos   C-illOliGB A. Dlli;.MMOM>.
General Manager���K. 8. Gtousiox.
Branches In All The Principal Cities in Canada ���
A General Banking Business Transacted.
NEW DENVER BRANCH, - 11. G. FISHER, Manager, ;
Slocan (bitting "Review,
Subscription $2.00 per annum, Btriolly
in advance,   No pay, nu paper,
Aiivebtising Rates
Notices to Delinqueul Owners - $12.00
"     for i Irow ii ' irnuts    -   -     1.50
"      " Purchase ol Land   -     ^.."i0
"      "  Licensu to Cut rinilii'i- 5.00
All locals will be charged for at. the rate
of 15c. pei' line each issue,
Transient rates made known "ii application.    No roam for Quacks.
Address all Communications and make
Cliequi s payable to
Editor and Publisher.
Tho case ol Constant l-'i rnnn vs. the
Monitor & Ajax Mining company .'a mitt
involving a hup.' amount, was taken
under consideration by Judge Fori il on
Friday. It was an application on the
part nf tbe defendiinl corporn ion for llio
issuance oi a coiiiinixsioii to linveci'-
tain Important evidence taken inio
Dr. A. Mo Lowe
Dent list
Visits Sandon, Tronl Lake
Ferguson and Gerrard regularly.
Head Offices KASLO, B.C.
F. & Morrison. DJ.S
*>���*������������������������*���>< ���������������*,*������������������������������������*>������
K. W��� C�� Block,
Whereas at tin' Last Cbnnco aud Rur-
prise mines, Chinese  kitchen help is
at presenl employed, to tin- exclusion
of White labor.
Therefore, be il   n s lveil  lbr.1 Ibis
am important  i'viiiciici* him-ii  hi i u - .   ,.      ���     ,     ,,.       ,     .-������ ���
,,' ,   , orgonwiition, Sandon Miners  union .so.
Ion,  Eng.     Ilia- l'-n""l   uidjro gave a 8r,,[i|1P ,y .F, of M. reaffirming Its op-
written  opinion  in  the ease, gfstntiig pnsi'ion to the employment of Orlcntalr:
the defendant corporation the right lu
a commission to examine all ol thuir
witnesses in London, except P, F. Duke-
Brockman, the   managing  director of
the  def< ndaut    company,   wh    the
judge regarded as an intermediary, and
who, tin' judgo thought, ought lo attend
personally at the trial.
within its jurisdiction, strongly condemns the position taken by the management of the properties in question,
and counsels working men everywhere
and those favorably disposed towards
organized labor to bo governed by ibis
A. silIU.ANIi, Secretary.
Our office has  telephone connection
once   more.     Now   then,   let her  j;o,
Gallagher!     Ring us   up  (or any old \.f\ T  \\
tiling.   Abuse ! eulogy ! goSBip! everything fioi's.
A very enjoyable social dance was
held in tbe Arlington hall, Slocan City,
last Thursday night.
I ftbe Sanson Ibotel.
IRobt. Cunnino proprietor.-
A Home from Home.       Fully equipped for High-Class
Trade.    Excellent Accommodation and
Splendid Cuisine Always.
Personal supervision given to the wants of Our Patrons.
Cboiceet liquors. Mince ano Cigars.
iM* -f ���������>-��� *���-���"������ -t-f4-f-f+-H-H-f-f>->>-�� *-������*�� *��Tft**>-tT*��T*>TT*T   -f-t-f-r-f-f-f-f-f ��� '
There is
Job Primtiini
Job Prtalle
The Leading Hotel of the Silvery Slocan
The Filbert
Sandon, B. C.
Sanson loose,
No. 24.
K. of P.
Heaonttartere for (Dining ano {Travelling (Pen
Meals First Class. Bar. The Best invited
IRoonte ilaroe, Clean ano Cow*
Moots every Wednesday
evoning at 7 no in Frater-
I nity Hall.    Visiting Brethren  cordially
A. SllILLANO, K. of B, it S.
Bennett & 'Bruder.
No. Si,      W. F, (VT,
Meets every Pntuiilny evening at 7 :"0
]i. in. Visiting Brut burs are cordially
Invited to attend.
10-ly A, Slillland, Secretary.
bet we wanut
to say right here
that out style of
Job Prtatlmi
Let's be chym
which will gain
us a good namnie.
I   Don't send your
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ac.
AttT'.'lG BOtldlng n Bkotch nurt descrinMnn ma)
quickir uf-'prtntn our opinion freo whether mi
Invention i�� i robably nntentabiQ. oiiinninira-
tlonsBtrlotlr confidential. (Ttwdboofcon Pateuta
���Hi'tit fn;e. Oldest agency for Beaming put en in.
Patents taken through Muuq ,** Go, reeetra
tprcinl notice* without etmrge, in Urn
'���     Ific 7    '
A handsomely ninetratod wcr-kijr. Largest etr-
dilution of uny scientific Journal. Tortni, 18 ��
year; four months, IL Bold brail newBdealera.
Largest olr
.   Terms, $:�� i
1 Tirw.itlPitlori
MUNN&Co.3613"^' New York
liTunoh office, <&> V 8-U Washington, I). C
ilJ I ilij Jill
Then Show it to a
te Cut
NELS.'Ni B. C.
A. lUU'Dr.I! Iji'i-al Ag lit.    Parcels left
Filbert Holel receive prum'it alte'ntiftm
Remember the
INelson Fall!
I September 19,20,21, Ii)061
%    Ebrse Races, Lacrosse Tourha-    x
9      incut ami other attractions.       <|
x 4
x The U.Tgt*st Fruit. Vegetable ami �����
�� Mining'KxhiliitM in the Province, J>
Z l#c MeMorris,    J.J. Malone,    |
���jvjf Secretary. PreBldejit. ,i>
vt 4
No Figure.
For One Montli cominencing
SEPTEMBUR i.-t we will
sell our entire stock at
'Prices thai never
were heard of
in Sandon
Visitors to Sandon should not fail to test the
quality of the "shots" at this famous saloon.
The very choicest Liquors, Wines and Cigars
always on hand.     ::    An excellent Pool Table.
:��� ****"f***>*****+*+**^+*+-**  Wi ***.H��M.****+****H"M-*****
ma. 3-. /I&acfconalb
. Cameron
The Kootenay Tailor
t +���������������4������������������������+������*������������H����������������������������������������������������������������������I
Fraternal Order of i-agles
Sandon Aerie
No ��-,?.
Meets in l-'mii'iiiiy Hull tin- last Mon-
| day evening ol every month.
.1. II. Oa.mhhun, VV, President.
,1. ii. !'<��� i-ii-.H. \V. s,crelary,
tii'Aif.w ri:i..ii.
Fresh Meats.
Conn-d Beef, Pickled Ox Tougue -i Si'.t Pir'c a s,i
Always a choice supply on hand of all kinds of
Fresh and Smoked Meats,
Fresh and Salt Fish,
Hams, Bacon and L,ard,
Fresh Sans.: ge of all kinds daily,
Oysters and Game in season.
-mi -
/I First Class Hair Cat
"Jimmy the Barber,'?
In Thij  KxoiUNaK BiiAVLSa   Poti.ort,
I have ct few pairs of
Factory Hoots svlii-h I
will sell at
P. Burns & Co.
id Repairing
i j. i. ..i
Oe|ni'tn -m is rip to iluti*. uml
:,ll omIhi , liy nuiil nr othenvliie,
!��� i'pIv   prompt uttontion.
Sandon Beer���sjp. Ward, shoeist.
Ask for it
.:. NOW .:.
M*I)K   HV   THE
New York Breweiy^
Sanfcon flbincw' Xflnion Hospital
Open to the Public.
Rnlea liy SiibsRi-iplioii %\ .00 [ier montli. Nnn-suliserilx'i'H $2.00 per iliein.
 Hospital stuff	
MISS S. -WOKEN. - W. K. WAUNdW.     -     \VM. E. OOMM, M. D.
Address Comnunications To The Secretary.
��� ��-jxS^,i-(f SK.'-<^-s><g>��^Kj^J.<J^yt -syj>iix����4��$>^>^5> |
- t
For the Best, Cheapest and Freshest
F"or the Celebrated
i! H
The best in the market
For the Celebrated
For a full line of
Catcli on to a few of our Prices :
Mi-Wool Pauls   1.50 pair
"   " OvcrsMrts 1.00 each
5 pair Wool Sox, from 1.00
Suspenders - - 25c. pair
Fall and Winter Overcoats
5.00 up.
First-Class Suit of ClotMng
For 5.00
Working Shoes from 1.00 up.
& CO,
Oent's Purnlshings
and Miner's Supplies, iuchiding
Leckne's Mnoner's Boots.
Wtcwatcr Hotel.
Whitewater, B.C.    v
Up-to-date in Every Respect.
Cuisine First class. TCeals the TJest.
G. H. MURHARD, Prop.
I Agent for the Inland Cigar Company of Kamloops; B.C.
I   "Union Made.���Brands:���Lalla Rookh, L,a Mordena, Interior,
I   Favorite and other High Grade Cigars.
(^H-^M^rW^W^W "30CA ���";����������-? ���.'���<?^-?<5><?>��<S-S>4>-tK}>��^>��>*^t'
H' t'Aii   ii'tifi.   <i  Ciiit      Icarry theitioHt complete range of boui-
.   J (III   Wdlll   d (Mill,     plea to lie seen in tlnrSlnciin.   Made to
your unli'r in   \X .lavs liy  the CliUW'X
ftVrWhat  fir UillnCflilt   TAILdmNGOO���Toronlo.   Pi'iei'Hriu
VV-vl-vUm. Ul   naillUml   Satisfaction -nil perfect IH'Kiuirnnteell
$ to i
*>***+*+**+**+*M'+*l',M'+'M,,M'+ m +++4**'>***��'l"r****!-*>5*******'*
Kooteivay / .>
There is no lietter bouse in the Kootennys for
the Mining Man to make hie Headquarters.
Visitors will find an up-to-date style of doing
business, and the Barkeeps are artists in their
The FinestWines and Uquors and Choicest Brands of Cigars
McLebd & Walmsley   -    Props.
Colin J. Campbell
Provincial Assayer
'New Deriher, *��, C.
H2f Miners' Hotel.
Fred Hulten, Proprietor.
*> 4.
I Kaslo & Slocan 1
t      Railway.      1
J. Diui'.rr link X
* Nelson,     Rosslautl,     Spoljune,
t St. Paul,  Chicago,
Toronto and all  points
East and West.
Close connection at Spokane with J
with Great N'orlhern liailway's   ?
Superb   New   Train |
"��denial Xlmlteb." f
Trains   Leave  Sandon  Daily     'j*
ut  I :;ti p.m. Arrive at ���;.
lOi.'.iil.lll. i
For  time   tahlos,   tickets and ���!���
information, will "ii X
(i.  E; Mcl'UK U'V I
tiiulon, B. ('. J
I     Agent
Headquarters for Mining Men.
The Bar is well stocked with
Accommodation is First Class.
1 Invigorators" ol    superb quality.
st. James' Hotel 5, Newmarket
New Denver, B.C.
Visitors to New Denver, the beauty BPOt
of the Continent, will Mud this hotel
fo be thoroughly ecmipped for
for the comfort of Tourists.
Well Btoeked Bar.
Excellent boating. Grand seencry.
A. JACOBSON - - - Proprietor.
DBLIC N'nl'll'i: U Herebv (liven
to tlie Kf.KCTOHS Ol.' TIIK
til'' SANDON, thai I require the
presence of the sakl Blectors at tin*
Council Chamber of the City Mall on
DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1906, at 12
o'clock noon, for the purpose of electing
one Alderman lorupresont I hem in the
Municipal Council, vice Alfred Osborne,
The mode of nomination of candidates
shall l��' as follows:
The candidates shall lie nominated In
vu'iting ; the writing shall be subscribed
by two voters of Hie municipality as
proposer and seconder | and nil shall l>r
delivered to the Itelurnlng Ofllcev ill
any time between the dtite of notice and
3 p.in. of the day of nominal ion, ami in
the event ofn poll being necessary, such
poll will he opened on Thursday, lhe
twenty-seventh day of September, IHOU,
friTin ti o'clock a in., till 7 o'clock p.m.,
in the Council Chaiubei in the City
Hall, of which every person is Hereby,
required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.
The persons qualified to be nominated
for anil elected Alderman for the said
city shall he such persons as are mule
British subjects of the full ago of twenty
one years, and are not disqualified
under any law and appear on the hist
' revised municipal assessment roll of the
said city as owner of laud or real property OI the asse-sed value of live hundred' d'rOl)) dollars.
(liven under my hand at the City of
Sandon, the 27th day of August, 1900.
('. E.   LYONS,
Returning Officer.
New Denver.
RATES $2 to 2.50 A DAY.
Speeial attention given to Mining Trade.
If you receive
this paper it is an
invitation to you to
H. STEGE.     |Send in your sub-
Splendid Scenery, Fishing, Boating, etc.


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