BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Slocan Mining Review Sep 3, 1908

Item Metadata

Download

Media
smreview-1.0083539.pdf
Metadata
JSON: smreview-1.0083539.json
JSON-LD: smreview-1.0083539-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): smreview-1.0083539-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: smreview-1.0083539-rdf.json
Turtle: smreview-1.0083539-turtle.txt
N-Triples: smreview-1.0083539-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: smreview-1.0083539-source.json
Full Text
smreview-1.0083539-fulltext.txt
Citation
smreview-1.0083539.ris

Full Text

 ~&^d^
^tm,!,^
cas
Devoted   to   Advertising   the
Mineral Resources and Large
Fruit  growing  Area iu  the
fertile Slocan Valley.
Slocan Mining
ih^d-WNew Denver, the
Beauty Spot of the Continent
and the Hub of the richest
Silver-Lead District on Earth.
No. a   Vol, 3.
NEW DENVER, British Columbia, Thursday, September 3. 1908.
Single Copies 5c.
i\
t irst-class Rooms; Fint-class Meals; First-class Bar; Special
attention to Tourists; Luxury and comfort when visiting this
favorite summer resort absolutely guaranteed. Guides furnished for Hunting and Mountain Climbing Parties. Gasoline
launch in connection. Incomparable Scenery and Climate.
Facing lake and glacier this hotel offers all that is required
to make your visit a memorable one.    Write or wire to���
A. Jacobson. Prop., New Denver, B.C.
NEW DENVER  BAKERY
ICE-CREAM
ON
WEDNESDAY
HERBERT CUE
��7. \H%e&c4e*
8ILVERT0N, B.C.
HIGH-CLASS TAILOR
Mr. Gifford spent Monday and Tuesday ol this week at Nakusp, completing
arrangements for the erection oi a
Methodist church there. A good site
has heen secured and the work of erecting a church has already begun.
On Sunday, Sept. 13th, Mr. Gifford
ivill give the first ot a series of addresses
on public questions. On that day the
subject will bo "The Church and the
S icial Crisis." The Biibiects of succeeding addrsses will be"Christianity and
Socialism," "The Ethics of tlie Liquor
Traffic," 'The Sin of Gambling," "The
Proper Use ol the Lords Day." The
subjects will be announced definitely in
proper time.
Tie NWMARKUT ~\W%
Situate at New Denver, B.C., tba most beautiful place in
British Columbia, this modern and picturesque Hotel offers to
Tourists and the traveling public all the attractions and
creature comforts that heart of man desires.   Facing the
(rlorioufl .Slocan Lake, where
dulged in all the year rouno,.... ,���_ 	
famous Glacier and snow clad peaks may be witnessed at all
times from the veranda. Rooms, single or en suite, reserved
by wire.   Gasoline launch at disposal of Tourists.    Apply to
HENRY STEGE -      -       PROPRIETOR
��-***.  ML ���_������ __L .*.  .*. .*. .*. ������**������ A. .*. Ai.i,J. ������*������ .*. A L__LA___t___________________L
" f TTTTf TTTTTTTTTT * TTTTTTT*r
T
::   local ano General.   %
., *,
4_,_,iiX4,Aii*.4,'..*.4.4,'>4.A4Ml.4,4.4Mt.4i4
Rev. Fr, Jeannotte will hold services
hereon Sunday next. Morning, 10.30;
Evening, 7.30.
W. M. Chalmers left ou Monday for
Nelson lo attend the Presbyterian meeting. He returned on Thursday and report;; a most succi saful gathering.  Mat
ters oi great importance dealing with
moral and social reform were discussed.
J. E. Cornwall, who was formerly
Cashier at the Bank ol Montreal in this
town, paid a visit here this week. He
left on Wednesday for the Okanagan.
Pete Angrignon is making a fortune
these days. He haB now three four-
horse teams working at Silverton carrying the machinery and water pipes for
the new compressor at the Vancouver
mines.
Angus Mclnnes left on Wednesday
for a tiip to the coast. He will be
away about a mouth,
Nakusp, B. C,
Sept. 2, '08.
Mr. Wood,
New Denver, Ii. C.
Cornwall all in.   Got all his dough.
Post this up.
A. McINNES.
Arrowhead, B.C.,
Sept. 2, '08
A. Brindle,
New Denver, U. C.
Am Btonv broke, send relief or will
have to hoof it.   Bulletin this.
A. McINNES.
'TJeorge   Aylard  has  niw  completed
his stable and carriage shed.
Good progress is being made at tlie
Fisher Maiden. A car of ore is being
shipped weekly, with another 3 feet of
ore on sight.
Since the glorious first was ushered
in, a mania fur shooting at something
has seized hold of a good many would-
be sports; but the joker who aimed at
a steer ami thought it was a cariboo,
must have got it pretty bad. Keep
your eye on him, Hermann!
H. A. B.iird, ol Denver, Col., U.S.A.,
M. Zattoni, who haB now thirty men
working at the Reco mine has this week
refused au offer of .25,000 lo give up
his lease which expiies in April next.
Messrs. Fred McDonell and Charles
Isenor who leas*d and have been working the Gray Copper, Sandon, came to
New Denver on Tuesday. They intend
paying some attention to drilling, with
a view of taking part in some of the
coining contests.
Bob Crellin and W. Barrie, of Silveiton went to Sandon on Monday last.
They have secured a lease on the
Adams group and will start work at
once. We hope they will strike a Klondike.
Wm. R Chedsey, of Denver, Colorado. U.S.A., made a brief stay in town
this week on Ills way to Revelstoke.
R. T. Lowery is having the time ol
his life and says he has had his hair
parted in the middle ever since he sti nek
Petrol ia.
Mr. D. Grant, of Silverton, purchased
a nice saddle horse a few days ago, in
order to be in a position lo accomodate
his many customers.
Dan McKenzie, wife and family, who
have been spending the summer in
Prince Edward Island, are expected
home about the 14th.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. McDonald of Sandon are receiving congratulations on
the birth of a son born on the 1st.
Jerry Murphy, who has been working at the Standard mine, left there a
few days ago and is now at the Eureka
mine, Sandon.
James Tattrie of the Standard mine
expects Mrs. Tattrie to join him this
montli. Mrs. Tattrie has hem spending
the summer with her parents in the
east.
One of the Government organs
Montreal figures out that Canada in
twelve years has had .1,000,000,000
more trade than she would have had if
there hal been an exc-as ovir 1896,
Tbe organ givea the Premier credit of
all this growth. Then why is the Premier not keeping it up? Has he lost
his giip or decided that it is time for a
depression.
It lias also been the custom to praise
Mr. Fielding for the large revenues and
surpluses. What is the matter now
with the Finance minister that his revenues are all going to pieces, his expenditures are climbing up, and lhe country
ii rushing into debt about four times as
fast aa it ever did before?
On their own aiguementa, Sir Wilfrid
and Mr. Ffelding must, admit that it is
time for a change.
Now that thc back districts of Saskatchewan have been heard from, all the
constituencies at first reported "in
doubt" are claimed for the Scott Government, Homestead inspectors, land
agentB inteipreters, aced grain distributors, and the the general horde of Fed-
ral officials distributed in more remote
and scattered districts, where they
could not be watched,  have evidently
������ Hide   work.     It remains   tn   he
seen how many polls  were held after
ihe fashion of the "rabbit skin" poll
uf 1905, where the three officials sat
down on the prairie and sll by themselves recorded 160 votes unanimously
in favour of the Government candidate.
Doubtless there will be inquiries aud
lecounts. But in any case the opposition has carried some sixteen constituencies, and appears to have obtained
about half the vote of the electorate.
Unfortunately for the minis'ers, they
contested constituencies which were
comparitively well Bettled and independent. So three out of the four were
beaten, though one of these got returned
in a second and thinly settled constituency.
NOTES FROM NAKUSP.
From our Correspondent.
The popular first officer of the str.
"Kootenav" is away on hia holidays.
Mr. Fred. Atkinson is rejoicing over
the arrival of a bahy girl, which event
happened on Sunday, August 30th.
Messrs. Abriul and Hartling have a
gang of men clearing forty acres of land
for Messrs. Guyet and Hiss.
A large number of men have been
put to work at the shipyard and rapid
progress iB being made with the new
barge and a new tug will alio be built.
The Rev. Mr. Gifford, of New Denver, spent a few days in town this
week. We understand it is the intention of of the Methodist people to erect
a new church at once.
Mr. Neil Mclntyre has finished build
ing two fine new row boats, which he
intends to raffle (his month. Mr.' J. S.
Cro well has also finished a fine new
launch for C. B. McAllister of Fire
Valley.
Mr. and M**s. II. J. LaBrash spent a
day in Revelstoke.
For the Canadian National Exhibition
to be held at Toronto, August 29th to
September 14th, the Canadian Pacific
Railway will have in effect special round
trip rates. For full information as to
rates, dates of sale, limits, etc., apply
to the nearest C. P. R. ticket agent,
George Siillwell of the Hewitt mine
is now convalescent and was out this
week.
The New Denver f .otball team intend
winning those medals on Monday.
Stitb Hnnnal
��s��
i ���
FRUIT FAIR
a**��. <****.
"ilAvlvv ��� of
4 DAYS 4
Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday, Saturday,
Sept. 23, 24, 25, 26,  1908.
LARGER AND BETTER THAN EVER
Free Entertainments Dally
Three House Races Daily
Fouk-Day Relay Hobse Rage
Eagles Day,  Thursday,   September
24th.   Children's Dav, Friday,
September 25th.
Excursion Rates on all Transportation Lines.
For further information or Prize
List, write���
D. C. McMorris, Secv.,
Box 95, Nelson, B.C.
Spokane Interstate Fair.
HANDSOME  CUP FOR BEST GENERAL DISPLAY OF MINERALS
FROM   ANY ONE CAMP
OR DISTRICT.
The mineral department al the Spokane Fair this year promises to be
one of the beet in the history of the
fair. The department will be In charge
of George. P. Larson. Every effort is
being made to create a mineral display
that will bo a credit to the Inland Empire.
All exhibitors are being asked to
leave their samples at the fair for a
permanent display to bo added to each
year. This exhibit will at all times, be
open to inspection, irrespective of fair
week.
The liberal awards made in the
mineral department of 1007 brought
out a very creditable exhibition, and
the same awards will be made again
this year in hopes of bringing out an
even better display. Freight will be
paid on all ore samples sent in which
are billed to the Spokane Fair and which
are allowed to remain in a permanent
display. No express charges will be
paid.
The Spokane Fair Association will
give a handsome silver trophy cup
valued at a .100 for the best general
display of mineral from any one camp
or district. Variety, quality and ar*
rangemont will be considered in awarding the prize.
The Fai*1* Association will also give
a silver trophy cup, valued at $25,
to each separate camp or district represented, which trophy will be awarded
to the mine in each camp or district
making the best individual showing.
Diplomas will aio be awarded to any
meritorious exhibit not receiving any
of the above prises.
The mineral exhibit this year will be
located on the ground floor of the main
exhibition building and will be ranged
rrie quarters will be mncVi largeV'iiiali
ever before.
The lollowing are shipments from the
Slocan mines for the week, ending
August 291b, 1908:���
Whitewater    161
Whitewater (milled)    280
Richmond    251
Standard, Silverton     127
Rambler-Cariboo, Sandon      19
Idaho        89
Reco  ,      31
"What do you think of the two can"
didates?" asked one elector of another
during a recent contest.
"What do I think of them?" was the
reply. "Well, when I look at them, I
feel thankful there's only one of them
can get in."���Ex.
' *i
Slocan Fruit Lands
Beet
Eja-r-liest
Oti��eip>��*st
We have them in large and 'small
blocks,  in  every portion of the district,
at all prices.   Write me for particulars*
R. W. MOERAN, Manager.
Oh no, fellow pilgrim, we have not
deserted New Denver, the Lucerne of
North America. When we make our
first million here we shall sojourn at
New Denver for the residue of our lives
and enjoy li'e in all its most pleasing
moods.���Creston Review.
A parly, including Mr. and Mrs. T.
T. llankine and Herbert Cue will  start
&
LIMITED
is visiting fi iends in this district, and is ] for a trip lo the New Denver glacier on
the guest ef Mr, and Mre. Blumenauer.  Friday,
m DENVER, B.C.
Labor Day Celebration at Slocan.
A long and varied program of sports has beeu arranged to be
held at Slocan City on Monday next (Labor Day). A large sum
of money will be donated for prizes, and visitors are assured of
having a goodjtime.
A notable ieature will be the football match���New Denver vs.
Slocan. The Slocan football team succeeded in defeating the New
Denverites on Empire Day, and the lattei being anxious to turn
the tables on their rivab, a good game should be provided. Handsome silver medals will be presented to the members of the
winning team.
Another interesting event iu the day's program will be the rifle
match between New Denver and Slocan. As the latter team came
here only as recently as last week aud skinned our fellows, this also
should prove an exciting contest.
All the other events should provide good sport and the Slocan
Tug of War team are open to meet all comers.
In the evening a grand ball will be held in the I. O. O. F. hall.
The committee who have the arrangements in hand hope to
see a large number of visitors from New Denver and Silverton,
and have been successful in their efforts to obtain a reduced
rate for passengers from both those places, the C. P. R. agreeing
to convey passengers for fare-and-a-third the return trip from lake
points to Slocan on September 7th, good to return September 7th
or 8th.    Boat will call at lake points on up trip Tuesday morning.
The following is the program :
10.0 a.m.���RIFLE MATCH���New Denver vs. Slocan
12.0 p.m.���FOOTBALL MATCH���New Denver vs. Slocan
Prize Medals, value .25.
100 YARDS DASH���First Prize, $5.00   Second Prize, .3.00
220        ��� ��� ��� $7.00 ��� $4.00
PROSPECTORS' RACE (150 yards )-lst Prize, $5.     2nd Prize, $3.
MARRIED WOMEN'S RACE (50 yds. )-lst Prize, $8. 2nd Prize, $2.
RUNNING BROAD JUMP-lst Prize, $5.   2nd Prize, $3.
,, HIGH ,,   ���      ,,       $5. ,,       $3.
RUNNING HOP, STEP and JUMP-lst Prize, $5.    2nd Prize, $3.
YOUNG LADIES' RACE (50 yds.)���1st Prize, $3.   2nd Prize, $2.
LADIES' NAIL DRIVING CONTEST���1st Prize, $2.    2nd Prize, $1.
PONY RACE-lst Prize, $5.   2nd Prize, $3.
CHILDREN'S SPORTS
TUG OF WAR���Slocan vs. All Comers
Special Prize donated by Geo. Stoll.
PROTECT THE GROUSE.
There has been a certain amount of
sense displayed by the authorities in
ordering an extra month to be tagged
on to the cIobb season for willow grouse.
But why specialize willow grouse, aud
why not grouse of all kinds for at least
two years? We Kootenaians have been
patting ourselves on the back anent our
unlimited game resources, but the time
has arrived when we must realize tbat
grouse !b becoming a scarce quantity.
It is impossible in a month to obtain
for birds other than wilow grouse the
immunity that is necessary either for
breeding or maturing purposes, and all
true sportsmen agree that something
must be done to protect the grouse
family from indiscriminate death.
Unless a protracted close season tor the
birds is proclaimed in Kootenay, we
shall as surely lament their extinction
as we do the extermination of the buffalo. Not until too late was it realized
that the monarch of the prairie was
threatened with extinction, and it
should prove a ealutory lesson. No one
will kick if a close season is proclaimed
for all kinds of grouse for two years, but
until such a fiat goes forth, the straggling residue of these birds will be
hunted, and the danger of one of Koot-
enay'e principal assets being climated
will continue to be asserted tb all right
thinking people.���Creston Review.
Speaking of grouse reminds us that
this is a season for discussing light-
winged topics, and perhaps you might
devote a little attenton to a grouse
problem. Why should there be no plural for grouse? Instead of "mouses" we
say ''mice"; instead of "louses" we say
''lice," but no one ever thinks of talking of "grouses" or "grice." It is almost as difficult to get a sure aim on
the English' language as on the birds
themselves.
Meanwhile tbere are a lot of people
blazing away at everything on wings
for the purpose of filling their hungry
A REMINDER.
The law relating to advertising tbe
intention of prospective purchases of
land from the Provincial government is
now botli clear and unequivocal. All
parties who are required by statute to*
advertise botli in the B.C. Gazette and
a local newspaper must be guided by
this timely hint, as it is essential that
such applications must appear in a
newspaper printed and circulated in the
district. It has been established that
in the event of tbere being* more than
one newspaper published in the district
that the one nearest the vicinity of the
land applied for must be given precedence. It is therefore desirable that
prospective land purchasers or leasers
should take no chances in legalizing
tlieir applications as a little carelessness
in the placing of the advertising might
render tbe application invalid.
There is an individual in town \yho
evidently requires a lesson lo teach him
to leave things alone which don't belong to -him, and'the "light-fingered"
guy who swiped our hose pipe is looking
for trouble and stands a chance of get-
ing it in tht neck, unless he returns it.
Don't miss the ladies nail-driving
contest! It will be funny. Plaster and
bandages provided for the  competitors.
The following letter has been received
by Mr. J. B. Smith from the Fernie citizens' committee:���
Fernie, B. C.
Aug. 25th, 1803
J. B. Smith, Esq.,
New Denver, B. C,
Dear S!r,
We beg to acknowledge receipt of
your favor of the 8O1I1 inst, enclosing
express orders for amount of $120 towarda our relief fund.   We would thank
you to convey to the  citizens of New
Denver our very hearty appreciation of
the generous  manner in   which  they
have come to our assistance at this opportune time.   We can assure you that
their kindness is greatly   appreciated,
and that the monies will be used in a
most careful manner.
Again thanking you, we are
Yours respectfully,
Fernie District Fire Relief Committee.
PerH.G. LOCKHART,
Secretary.
The following are the assesments recorded during the last two weeks of
August :���
Eclipse, J. M. Cory; Mons, George
Smith; Alius, G. E. Taylor; Moonlight,
A. Nelson; Mackinnon, II. T. Twigg;
Rouse Fraction, to apply to Mammoth
and Eagle, W. G. Clark; Rouse Fraction, to apply to Silver King, Silver
Queen, and Ridgway, W. G. Clark;
Boxer No. 2, J. C. Ryan; L^a, J. Martin; Dixey, J. Mirtin; Ellis, J. Mai-
tin; Ferry, D. Graham; Flagstaff, D.
Graham; Golden Gate, D. Graham;
Eddison, Amos Thompson.
LocationB:���
Koran, situated about I]_ miles from
Three Forks, and a re-location of the
Heather Bell, by J. H. Cory; Lizzie C.
about ono mile south of Three Forks,
by J. II. Cory, flit   SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW,   NEW   DENVER,   B. C.
 i
S6e
REFUGEES
By A. CONAN DOYLE.
Author of   "The  Relurn  of   Sherlock
Holmes'*
Copyright, 1803, by Harper & Brothers
(Continued)
CHARTER XIV.
OFTEN bad De Montespan feigned a faint In tlio days when
she wished to disarm the auger of the king. But now
she know what it was to have the
���senses struck out of her liy a word.
.She could not doubt tlio truth of what
she heard. Thorp wus that In hor rival's
face, in her stonily eyo, in hor quiet
voice, which carried absolute conviction with it. She slooil stunned for an
instant, panting, her outstretched hands
fooling at the air, her defiant eyes dulling and glazing. Then with a short
sharp cry, tho wall of one who has
fought hard and yet knows that she
can light no more, her proud head
drooped and sho fell forward senseless.
Mine, do Mninttmon stooped nnd
raised her up In hor strong white
arms. There wero true grief und pity
In her eyes as she looked down nt the
snow-pale face which lay against her
bosom, all lhe bitterness and pride
gone out of it and nothing left save the
tear which sparkled under tbe dark
lashes and the petulant droop of the
lip, like thnt of a child whicli has wept
itself to sloop, Sho laid her on the
ottoman and placed a silken cushion
under ber bead. Then sho gathered
together nnd put back into the open
cupboard all the jewels which were
scattered about the carpet. Having
locked it and placed the key on a table
where its owner's eye would readily
fall upon it, she struck a gong which
summoned tlio page.
"Your mistress is indisposed," said
she. "Go and bring ber maids to her."
And so, having done all that lay with
ber to do, she turned away from the
great silent room where, amid tbe velvet and the gilding, ber beautiful rival
lay like a crushed flower, helpless and
hopeless.
Helpless enough, for wbat eould she
do? And hopeless, too, for how could
fortune aid her? The Instant that hor
tenses bad come back to ber she had
pent away ber waiting women and lay
with clasped hands aud a drawn face
planning out ber own weary future.
She must go, that was certain. Her
spirit was broken nt last. She must
accept defeat, and she must go.
She rose from tho couch feeling that
she had aged ten years in an hour.
There was much to be done nnd little
time lu which to do it. She bad cast
down her jewels when the king had
spoken ns though they would atone for
tlio loss of his love. But now that the
love was gone there was no reason
why the jewels should be lost too. If
she had ceased to be the most powerful, she might still be the richest woman in Franco. There was ber pension, of course. That would be a munificent  one,   for  Louis  wns  nlways
these long yenrs, the jewels, the pearls,
the gold, the vases, the pictures, the
crucifixes, tho watches, the trinkets-
together they represented many millions of livres. With her own hands
she packed away the most precious and
portuble of them, while she arranged
with her brother for the safe keeping
of the others. By evening all wns
ready, aud she had arranged that her
property should bo sent after her to
Petit Bourg, to whicli castle she intended to retire.
It wanted half nn hour of the time
fixed for hor departure when a young
cavalier whose face wus strunge to her
was ushered Into ber room.
lie came with a message from her
brother.
"M. de Vivonne regrets, madnme,
that the rumor of your departure has
got abroad among the court."
"What do I care for that, monsieur?"
alio retorted.
"He says, madame, that the courtiers
may assemble at the west gate to see
you go; thnt Muie. de Neullly will be
there, nnd the Duchesse de Chambord
and"���
The lndy shrunk with horror at the
thought of such an ordeal. To drive
nwny from the pnlace where she had
been more than queen uuder the scornful eyes and bitter gibes of personal
enemies!
"Tell my brother, monsieur, that I
should be obliged If he would make
fresh arrangements."
"He bade me say that he had done
so, madame."
"Ah!   At what hour, then?"
"Now.   As soon as possible."
"I  nm   ready.    At  the  west  gnte,
then?"
"No. At the east. The carriage
waits."
"And where is my brother?"
"We are to pick him up nt thc park
gate. lie is watched, and were he
scon beside the carriage all would be
known."
"Very good. Then, monsieur, If you
will take my cloak nnd this casket we
mny start at once."
They made tlieir way by a circuitous
route through the loss used corridors
she hurrying on like a guilty creature,
a hood drawn over hor face and hor
heart In a flutter at every stray footfall. But fortune stood her friend.
She met no one and soon found her-
solf nt the eastern postern gate. A
couple of phlegmatic Swiss guardsmen
loaned upon their inuslcols upon cither
sido, nnd tlio lump above shone upon
the carriage which nwnited bet'. The
door was open, and a tall cavalier
Bwathed in a black cl -ink handed her
into It. IIo then took the scat opposite
to hor, slammed the door, and the
calecbe rattled awny down the main
drive.
It had not surprised her that this man
should join her inside the coach, for It
was usual to have a guard there, and
ho was doubtless tnking tho place
Which her brother would afterward occupy. That was all natural enough.
But when ten miuutcs passpd by nnd
be hnd neltlipr moved nor spoken she
peered nt him through the gloom with
some curiosity. At last the silence Impressed hpr with a vague uneasiness.
It was time to bring it to an end.
A thrill ran through her nerves. Who
or what could he be, this silent man?
Then suddcnlv  it  struck bo��* that he
coign, oe-numo.
"Perhaps monsieur ls afflicted," she
said. "Ferbnps monsieur ennuot speak.
If that be the cause of your silence,
will you raise your baud, aud I shall
understand."   He sat rigid and silent.
Then a sudden mad fear came upon
her, shut up in the dark wilh this
dreadful, voiceless thing. She screamed
in her terror and strove to pull dowu
the window and open the door. But
a grip of steel closed suddenly round
her wrist nnd forced her back into her
Beat. They were already out on the
country roads far beyond Versailles.
It was darker than before, heavy clouds
had banked over the beavens, and the
rumbliug of thunder was heard low
down on the horizon.
The lady lay back panting upon the
leather cushions of tlie carriage. She
was a brave woman, and yet this sudden, strange horror coming upon her at
the moment when she was weakest had
shaken her to the soul. She crouched
in the corner, staring across with pyes
which were dilated with terror nt the
figure on the other side. If be would
but say something. Any revelation,
any menace, was better than this silence.
"Sir," said she, "there ls some mistake here. I do not know by what
right you prevent me from pulling down
tho window and giving my directions
to the coachman."
He said nothing.
"I repeat, sir, that there Is some mistake. This is the carriage of my brother, M. do Vivonne, and be Is not a maa
who will allow his sister to be treated
uucourteously."
A few heavy drops of rain splashed
ngainst one window. The clouds were
lower and denser. Sho had quite lost
sight of that motionless figure, but it
was all the more terrible to her now
that it was unseen. She screamed
wltb sheer terror.
"Sir," she cried, clutching forward
with her hands and grasping his sleeve,
"you frighten me. You terrify me. I
have never harmed you. Why should
you wish to hurt an unfortunate woman? Oh, speak to me, for God's sake,
speak!"
Still the patter of rain upon the window and no other sound save ber own
sharp breathing.
"Perhaps you do not know who I
am?" she continued, endeavoring to assume ber usual tone of command, and
talking now to nn absolute nnd Impenetrable darkness. "You mny lenrn
when It is too lnte that you have
chosen the wrong person for this pleasantry. I am the Marquise de Montespan, nnd I am not one who forgets a
slight. If you know anything of the
court you must know that ray word
has some weight with the king. If you
would���   0 Jesus!   Have mercy!"
A livid flash of lightning had burst
from the heart of the cloud nnd for an
Instant the whole countryside aud the
interior of the calecbe were as light as
day. The man's face was within a
hand breadth of her own, his mouth
wide open, his eyes mere shining slits,
convulsed with silent merriment Every
detail flashed out clear in'that vivid
light���his red quivering tongue, tho
lighter pink beneath it, the broad white
teeth, the short brown beard cut into
a peak and bristling forward.
But it was not the sudden flash; It
was not the laughing, cruel face, which
"MauriceI" she screamed.    "MauriceI
It 1s you i "
shot an Ice cold shudder through Fran-
coise de Montespan. It was that, of all
men upon earth, this was he whom she
most dreaded and whom she had least
thought to see.
"Maurice!" she screamed. "Maurice!
It Is you?"
"Yes, little wifie, it ia I. We nre restored to each other's arms, yon see.
nfter this Interval."
"Oh, Maurice, how you have frightened me! How could you bo so cruel?
Why would you not speak to mc?"
"Because It was so swept to sit In silence nnd to think that I really bnd
you to myself nfter all these years,
with none to come between. Ah, littl*
v-ifip i ���"ii*-***'-'! 'onged for this hoar."
"I havo wronged you, Maurice; 1
have wronged you!   Forgive mc!"
"Wo do not forgive In our family, my
darling Francoiso."
"You may kill me If you will," she
moaned',
"I will," snid ho simply.
SUM the carriage flew along, jolting
and staggering in the deeply rutted
country roads. The stoifni had pnssed,
but the growl of the thunder nud the
faroff glint of a lightning flash were
to bo heard and soon on thc other side
tt the heavens.
"Whore are you taking me?" she asked at Inst.
"To I'ortlllac, thy little rwifie."
"Aud why there? What would yea
io to mo?"
"I would silence that little lying
tongue forever. It shnll deceive ne
moro men."
"You would murder me? You have
a stone for a heai �����"
"It Is true. My other was given to a
woman."
"Oh, my sins aro Indeed punished.
Cun I do nothing to atone?"
"I will see that you atone."
"You have n sword by your side,
Maurice. Why do you not kill me,
then, If you are so bitter against me?
Why do you not pass it through ray
heart?"
"Rest assured that I woulB have done*
io had I not an excellent ronson."
"wny, cnenr*
"I will toll you. At Portlllac I bave
Ihe right of the high justice, the mid
lie aud the low. I am seigneur there,
md can try, couceran and execute. II
Is ray lawful privilege. This pitiful
king will not eveu know how to avenge
rou, for the right is mine uud he can-
oot gainsay it without making au en-
smy of every seigneur in France."
He opened his mouth again aud
laughed at his own device, while she,
shivering in every limb, turned away
from his cruel face and glowing eyes
and buried her face ln her hands. Once
more sho prayed God to forgive her
for her poor sinful lire. So they whirled through the night behind the clattering horses, th.* husband and wife
saying nothing, but with hatred and
fear raging in their beans, until a
brazier Are shone down upon them
from the angle of a keep and the shadow of the huge p:ie loomed vaguely up
in front of tboin in thc durkness. It
was the castle of Portillac.
(To bo Continued.)
A  BURMESE RAT TRAP.
Vhe Rodents Will Eagerly 'Enter It and
Cannot Get Out.
Rats may readily be induced to jump
or drop Into nny receptacle, especially
if It affords them adequate concealment, and they do this without one lingering suspicion of tbelr Inability to
reach tlie only existing outlet when the
time for retreat approaches,
Thus traps on this principle may
readily be designed nnd lire obviously
preferable to our rut traps where the
nuimnls are numerous.
In Burma, where the rats arc a perfect pest, they use a jar trap, which is
thus described by n traveler:
"The common I'cgu jar I used was
nbout one nnd a hnlf or two foot deep
nnd fourteen or fifteen inches broad,
and a hole was punched In the shoulder
just large enough for a rat to enter.
"There was about six or seven iuches
of pnddy (rice In husk) In the jur,
which wns then buried to within about
eight Inches of the top. The mouth of
the jar wns then closed with a board
and a stone.
"A quantity of old timber joists nnd
straw were In the outhouse and no end
of rat holes everywhere nround."
With this contrivance he caught seventy-two nits in one night. The rats
can readily enter, but thpy cannot
climb the smooth sides of the jar to
escape.���London Family Herald.
IN THE HOMES
OF FAIR CANADA
A  FIREPriOOF TREE.
The Chaparro, One of South America's
Natural Curiosities.
On the vast plains of Colombia and
the north of Soutli America, called savannas, whicli nre parched with heat
except during the rainy season, there
Is ono of the greatest of natural curiosities, a tree palled the chaparro.
which is fireproof.
It is the custom of the Colombian
herdsmen to clear the ground by
means of fire for the new vegetation,
which springs up so luxuriantly In
these regions nfter the rulny season.
But not even the Intense heat of a
prairie lire affects the chaparro tree.
It survives the flumes to nfford u wel-
oom��...|.��*l-    '-     -"       -*������ '������-     ' ���*"IPS_"
It Is a smnll tree, seldom growing
to more than twenty feet Ih height,
with a girth of nbout throe feet It
owes Its curious immunity from lira
to the nature of its hard, thick bark.
The bark lies on the trunk In loose
layers, whicli do not rendily conduct
heat to the more delicute parts of the
structure.
The natives believe that this tree
grows only where gold Is abundant la
the soil below, and it certainly Is common In auriferous districts.
False Hair.
False hair was flrst regularly worn
In Bngliind by Quppn Elizabeth, wbo
hnd upward of fifty wigs of different
kinds for her private use. After her
death a few women adopted the
French fashion of wearing wigs, but It
was not until the ...restoration lhnt
wigs, or, more correctly speaking, perl-
wigs, came to be extensively worn by
the sterner sex. These were introduced In the court of Louis XIV,
where a natural head of hair wns not
considered sufficiently luxuriant for
the artificial tastes of the times. The
term "periwig" is a corruption of the
French perruquo. Wigs were originally adopted not ns n remedy for baldness, but ln the interest of personal
cleanliness. The laws of ancient Egypt
compelled nil males to shave the head
and beard. This explains why turbans
were not worn by the Egyptians, Hi*
bushy artificial hair Mug regarded ns
a sufficient protection against the heat
of the sun. The Romans, on the contrary, wore wigs because they were
naturally bald.
What Displeased Him.
Two hunters were, ranking their way
across a lush meadow nfler n ruin.
The ground was mulst and soggy, but
their fppl by quick stepping could be
prevented from sinking more thnn ankle deep.
Suddenly the one In advance disappeared up to his neck in a narrow
stream that, ovTing to Hie luxuriant
growth ou the bunk, he had observed
only as he stepped Into IL Wltb difficulty he pulled himself out and begun
wringing the water from his garments.
"Well, darn a country," he remarked,
with feeling, ������where they set their
creeks up edgewise and hide 'em In the
grass."
India.
You may wander for days through
India without seeing a European
There are white colonies in each of the
capitals, but outside of these only a
few planters, traders and missionaries
nre scattered over the land. In u city
like Benares, tlie Venice of India, a
man might live a year without seeing
a white fuce.
Butter And.
The French chef Insists that the very
foundation of all good cooking Is butter nnd onion married In the pot The
Italian cuclulere prefers butter and
garlic. The Spanish eoclnero seasons
bis dishes with butter nnd leeks.
Dr. Williams'Pink Pills Are Bringing Health to Weak, Despondent People.
There is not a nook or corner in
Canada, in the cities, towns, villages
and farms where Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills havp not been used, and from
one end of the country to the other
they have brought back to breadwinners, tlieir wives and families,
the .plendid treasure of new health
and new strength. You huve only to
ask your neighbors and they can tell
you of some nerve-sbatttored man,
suffering women, ailing youth, or unhappy a&aemic girl who owe present
health and strength to Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills. Their wonderful success
is duo to the fact that Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills go right to the root of the
disease in the blood, and by making
the vital fluid rich and red, strengthen every organ and every nerve,
thus driving out disease and pain.
Mr. Joseph Lacombe, Quebec City,
says:���"To-day I weigh about forty
pounds more than I u.J a year ago,
and am in every way in much Bounder
health. For upwards of two years 1
had boon studying hard to pass my
examinations nnd ray health had
completely given way under the
strain. 1 lost flesh rapidly, ray np-
petite was gone and ray nerves were
greatly weakened. I was obliged to
abandon ray studies nnd wns in a
stale of complete exhaustion. I consulted a physician, but us 1 was daily
glowing weaker 1 decided to try Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills, which 1 bad
often heard very highly spoken of.
The beneficial effects wero indeed remarkable for 1 bnd not used more
than a couple of boxes when I could
feel an improvement, and hope returned. 1 continued using the pills
for some weeks longer with the result that ray strength increased daily
and I Was soon able to take over my
studies and work with as much energy ns I hnd ever done. To-dny I
am in perfect health und I attribute
my recovery solely to Dr. Willinms'
Pink  Fills."
You can got these pills from any
medicine denier or by mail at 50c a
box or six boxes for $2.50 from The
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Ministerial Skill.
At n recent banquet given at the
house of the Prime Minister of one of
the Balkan States n distinguished diplomat complained to his host thnt the
Minister of Justice, next to whom he
was sitting, hnd taken his wntch.
The 'Prime Minister suid, "All, he
shouldn't hnve done thut. I will got.
it. back for you."
Sure enough, towards tho ond of the
evening the wntch was returned to its
owner; "And what did he say?" asked the guest.
"Sh-li!    He  dops not know  that 1
havo got it back," said the Prime Minister.
Pills for Nervous Troubles.��� The
Stomach is in tlie centre of the nervous system, a^d when the stoninch
suspends healthy action the result is
manifest in disturbances of the
nerves. If allowed to persist, nervous
"-wiity, n dangerous ailment, may
restore tViii stomach fo proper action,
���mil there is no readier remedy for
this thnn Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.
rhousands can attest the virtue of
these pills in curing nervous disorders.
"If yoh liusban' beats you, mebbe
you kin hub him sent to de wbippin'
pos'," snid Mrs. Potomac Jackson.
"If my liusbnn' ever beats mo,"
said Mrs. Oliver Grapevine, "dey kin
send him to do whippin' pos' if dey
want to. I_.it dey'll have to wait till
he gits out'n de hospital.''���-Washington Star.
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Diohtheria.
Mrs. Homely���My husband is extremely hard to please. ***.
Miss Cuustique���Indeed I You don't
look  it.���Uticu Observer.
While n small boy was fishing ono
Sunday morning he accidentally lost
his foothold and tumbled into tho
creek.
As nn old man on the bank wns
helping him out he snid:
"How did you come to fall into the
river, ray little man?"
"I didn't come to fall in the river.
I came to fish," replied the boy.
A Boston genius offers for $500 to
tench one how not to worry. Most
of ub possessing $500 would probably
be willing to do without instruction
so long ns the ensh held out���Tho
Scranton Tribune.
"So Rich married Miss Love? I
thought you figured on getting her?"
"I did. Hut I was always poor in
mathematics."��� Chicago Record-Herald.
The Zulu.
If he ls properly led tho Zulu does
not  understand   the   meaning  of  the
word "surrender;" .    -
Symptoms of
Nervous Exhaustion
Headache.
Sleeplessness.
Impairment of memory.
Despondency  and gloom.
Palpitation of the heart.
Inability  to  stand  exertion.
Tendency to four and  anxiety.
Vertigo,  faintness and dizziness.
Inability to concentrate the mind.
Muscular   weakness  and  trembling.
twitching of the muscles and nerves.
The iibuvo symptoms are infallible
signs of tile "nervous wreck," whoso
life bus been "all work, no play."
Tho development of nervous exhaustion is slow, ns is tlie treatment,
lileotrical, massage treatments, cold
plunge baths ure excellent to alleviate this disease, but n nerve restorer such ns Dr. Chase's Nerve Food
is absolutely neoossury,
Mrs. A. Ward, 219 'Dunilns street,
Woodstock. Out., stntes: "I could not
sleep ut all" wcli, and was very nervous nnd troubled with frequent
headache." I found Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food very helpful to me, ns
it seemed to steady ray nerves so that
I was able to sleep and rest well, and
the headaches hove entirely disappeared. 1 can strongly recommend
Dr. Chnse's Nerve Food ns a splendid system builder nnd nerve restorer." 50 cents, nt nil dealers, or Ed-
niaiisiin, Bates & Co., Toronto. Write
for Dr. Chase's 1908 Almanac.
SUGAR  BEETS.
Details of Necessary Work During
the Growing Period.
As soon as sugar beets are large
tnough to mark the rows cultivation
witb the borse or bund hoe may be
commenced. Cultivation must not be
postponed except for unfit condition of
the soil If the grass and weeds appear
above the ground at the same time
with tbe beets.
When large fields are cultivated the
horse hoe may be used. This plow
frees thp spaces betwpen the rows of
beets from Weeds, and the guard prevents the growing beets from being
covered by the loose soil.
The Process of Thinning.
When the bepts stiow four leaves tbe
process of thinning should take place.
If the rows be eightppn inches apart
a vigorous plnnt should be left every
eight or ten Indies. Careful selection
should be mnde nnd nil the puny
plunts destroypd. It Is better to snve
the vigorous plunts even If regular In
tenuis are not preserved, but no space
sbould be left greater than from twelve
to fifteen Inches in extent. Much of
the thinning work can be doue with n
nnrrow hoe, but when the plants are
very close together at the plnce where
tho preserved plnnt is to grow the work
must be done by hnnd. It Is well to
give a thorough bund hoeing at the
time of thinning, and the subsequent
cultivation iu most seasons may be
carried on with horsepower.
When More Advanced.
When thp beets are more advanced
a few deeper cultivation may be desirable, and for those any good narrow
cultivator may be used for single rows
or a wider one for double rows. The
cultivation In all cusps should be conducted for the double purpose of keeping the beets entirely free from weeds
and for preserving the proper tilth of
tbe surface of the soil.
It may lie snid that at lpnst once a
week during the period of growing,
lasting from six to eight weeks, the
beet field should bo cultivated. If the
season be very dry frequent cultivation
will be found useful. The final cultivation should leave the soil practically
level. During cultivation cure should
be taken not tp injure either the
leaves or the root of the beet, and
when the foliage of the growing crop
begins to cover well the surface of the
soil cultivation may be suspended.
C. S. Knight, Kansas Statp Agricultural college, In writing to Kansas
Farmer, gives the foregoing Information on the cultivation of the sugar
beet.
Plowing Old Orchards.
We practice plowing our old orchards,
being very careful to plow only three
or four Inches deep wben breaking the
turf for the first time, The roots frequently run very near thp surfare lu
an orchard that has never been plowed, and I have seen nn orchard nearly
rulnpd by deep plowing, says a writer
In New England Homestead. Where tbe
ground Is rough and rocky we use the
hogs to plow ond fertilize, with very
good results, being careful to protect
small treps If there are nny In the In-
closure. We have practiced this method for mnny yenrs.
Sandy's   Retort.
After the buttle of Prestonpans, a
witty Scottisli fanner amused himself
by writing a bullad upon it, which *o
stung one of the,English officers (who
had behaved very basely on the occasion) that he sent the poet a challenge for mortal combat. The second
found the farmer busy with his hay
fork, and at once delivered the challenge of the redoubtable hero. The
good-natured farmer, turning toward
him with the agricultural implement,
coolly said:���
"Gnng uwa' back to Mester Smith,
and tell hiin I hae nae time to come
to uny place to gie hiin satisfaction,
but that if he likes to come here I'll
tuk' ii look at him, and if I think I
_cun fecht (fight) him I'll feclit him,
nnd if 1 think I cunna fecht him I'll
just do as he did���I'll run awu'."
Representative Ciislinian of Washington cnme to Speaker Cannon with
a letter written by the Speaker himself.
'Mr. Speaker," he said, "I got this
letter from you yesterday nnd I could
not read it. After 1 studied it quite
a spell I showed it to twenty or thirty of the fellows in the House, nnd.
between  us,  we  hnve  spelleij____iit  all
ii* words except those last three
words?"
Uncle Jop took thc letter and studied it.
"Those last three words that stuck
you and everybody else," lie said,
'are 'Personal and Confidential'."���
OhlOagO  Evening  Post.
A Household Medicine.���They that
ire acquainted with the sterling properties of Dr. Thomas' Eolectrio oil
in the treatment of many ailments
would not be without it in tlio house.
It is truly a household medicine nud
as it is effective in dealing with many
ordinary complaints it is cheaper than
a doctor. So, keep it at hand, as the
call for it may conic most unexpectedly.
sowing gaiS8fi*'p*_affor" general crop
may begin In May, If not done before.
By the selection of suitable varieties
and frequent plantings a constant sup
ply of the right age may easily he secured. If a sowing of early, Interme
diate and late sorts be mnde at the
one time they will come In succession-
ally.
-*-?
ORCHARD PRACTICE.
W.   N.   U.   No.   696.
Tbe benefits of heading trees back
will be lost ln time unless the work
be followed up by annual discriminate
thinning of the new shoots and cutting
back of those selected for future fruit
bearlug.
Peaches Por New England.
The while fleshed pencil Is rotning to
be In great demand Wherever quality
Is sought, and as It is more hardy than
the yellow fleshed It is better for the
New England grower, says J. H. Hale.
Greensboro Is the earliest good peach;
Waddell requires rich feeding und severe thinning; Carman, a handsome
peach, of the finest quality, a great
money maker; fllley, high feeding and
thinning; Champion, the most delicious
flavored peach we have, requires severe thinning; Belle of Georgia, good
quality, handsome; Elborta, handsome,
of Inferior quality, but the best seller
and a sure money maker; Crosby, yel
low fleshed, but hardy, can get good
sized fruit by high feeding and excessive thinning, has extra small pit, fine
flavored llcsh; Hill's Chile, late, but n
tine keeper, needs excessive feeding
and thinning.
Tree Labels.
In ihe fruit plantations labeling is
��� pry necessary, but even here tbere
ire plenty of small labels thnt can be
iltached to the branches and do not
look unsightly. Those made of very
thin sheet copper on which the name
Is Indented with a hard pointed stick
or awl are excellent, as they nre practically everlasting. Indelible and not unsightly, while If loosely attached to the
tree, they do not Injure the bark by
"growing In."
Potash For Fruits.
"Potash for fruits" bus been the cry
for so long thnt many fruit growers
are misled as to its use. It is true tbat
the "out go" of potash from the soil ls
relatively great, as shown by analyses,
nnd If thn soil larks this ingredient the
trees are not fruitful. But It ls becoming more and more apparent that In
many orchard soils potash ls more
abundant or more available or ls less
needed by the trees than was formerly
thought.
Vou surely wouldn't buy an inferior cow,
when you could get a pedigreed Jersey
for the same money? Why should you
buy cheap, inferior, imported salt when
Windsor
Salt
costs no more.   It's best for butter���best
for cheese���best for the table.
Insist on having W'indsor Salt.
An old friend of the family had
dropped in to sec a young lawyer
whoso father was still paying liis office  rent.
"So you are practising law now,"
the old friend said, genially.
"No, sir," replied tiie candid youth.
"I appear to be, but 1 am really practising economy."���Youth's Companion
LEAVE   FOR   WINNIPEG.
Routlcdge, Man.���Mr. E. Williams
and others leave this week for Winnipeg to receive surgical attendance
from Dr. liurnhum.
A  POOR  GROCER.
Audubon's   Lame  Attempt  to  Succeed
as a Merchant.
It Is not generally remembered thai
the worldwide reputation of Audubon
ns n naturalist incidentally Is due to
his failure to establish himself pernia
nently as a Missouri grocery merchant
and dealer in the best brands of Ken
tucky whisky.
In 1810 he and Ferdinand Rozler ot
St  Genevieve  loaded  a  keel   bont at
Louisville.   Ky.,   with   310   barrels  of
whisky nnd groceries nnd started down
the Ohio nnd Mississippi to St. Gene
vleve to open a grocery store. The trip
wns made during lhe winter, nnd tb<
streams  were so  full of Ice that thi
boat wns drawn up against the bank
and  whiter quarters were established
lust below Cane Girardeau.  When SI
Genevieve was reached, niter tne open
Ing of navigation, thp linn of Audn
bon __ Rozler opened their store and
did n prosperous business. But the
business was done by Rozler, for Au
dubon preferred the woods to the conn
ter and devoted more of his time to
sketching and shilling tiirds than he
did to marketing the 310 barrels of
Kentucky bourbon or any other gro
cerlos. This led to a dissolution of the
partnership. On April 11, 1811. Andu
bon, convinced of his unfitness for
business, sold out to Itozler and took
up the work for which he was better
Itted than any one who had livpd before or who has lived since and from
n fourth rate grocer been me the great
ornithologist. The grocery business
which Audubon abandoned grew until
finally it "extended throughout all of
upper Louisiana "
A New Salad.
A new variation on the now familiar
Waldorf salad has been invented,
where the apple is peeled, cored and
cut In cross slicps. One slice Is laid
upon a few lettuce leaves on each plate,
and over It ls put a layer of barleduc
and cream ehe.se. which has been put
through a potato masher, while around
the whole Is arranged n circle of mayonnaise dressing. A prettier dish can
hardly be Imagined, and, by the way.
the cheese is never so good as tt ls
when used ln this way or beaten up
with a little whlnned cream.
FOR  CAMPERS.
  -v
Dont's That May Sive Many Thousand Dollars.
(1) Don't, when in the woods, throw
down u lighted match, cigar stub or
other flaming object; make sure Hint
tlie llaino bus been thoroughly extinguished before throwing it nwny.
(.2* Don't build youi* camp lire larger than is necessary.
(3) Don't, under any eircuiiislnncs,
leave your fire unguarded, even (or ii
comparatively short time; see that it
is dead out before you go nwny.
(41 Don't build your lire in leaves,
rotten wood or other inflammable material.
(5) Don't build your fire against a
large or hollow log, whore it is hard to
be sure when it is has been entirely
put out.
To these "don'ts" it may bo added
thnt in windy weather, or in a dangerous place, it is well to confine the
fire in a hole dug clean down to the
mineral soil, A lire may smoulder
in tlie humus, or "duff" for days, on-
iy waiting for a strong breeze to fan
it into a flume that may burn over
miles of timber.
Summer tourists, nud campers unfortunately hnve a bad reputation
among tlio owners of timber limits as
being a frequent cause of fires. Such
tires could bu prevented, ulniost without exception, by u little extra care oil
the part of tlie oampers. who hnve
been the unintentional cause of much
forest destruction, and who have just
as real an interest in the preservation
if the forests as the owners of tlio
timber themselves. The rules given
ibovo are the result of long experience and observation on the part of
many woodsmen und lumbermen as
to tlie origin of fires from this ciiirv.
and lire earnestly commended to Tnt*
attention of campers, sportsmen and
others;
The need for observing tliem is emphasized by tlio occurrence a few days
ago of serious fires in the Lake St..
lohn distriot in Quebec, one village
being wiped out; the fires ure thought
.o have originated from fires left by
Usher men.
A Medical Need Supplied.���When
i medicine is 'ound that not only
icts upon the stomach, but is so com-
losed that certain ingredients of it
uiss unaltered through the stomach
o find action in the bowels, then
here is available n purgative and a
'lennser of grpul pffpctiveness. I'nr-
nelee's Vegetable Pills are of this
���I �����������* ��"���!  nra lho hast of oil   pills.
During the years that they have been
.n use they have established themselves as no other pill has done;
"Kiss nie, my dear," said her husband in a thick tone of voice.
"It isn't necessary," replied the
wife. "I can tell you've boon drinking without that,."���Detroit Free Press
Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Colds,   etc.
"This man writes to ask a favor,"
declared Herlook Sholmes, without
opening the missive. "How can yo i
tell?" demanded Woctoc Dotson. "He
addresses me as 'Honorable'," answered the grent Herlock, tossing the
missive uside.��� Louisville Courier-
Journal.
"So you hnve decided to get another physician?"
"I have," answered Mrs. Oumrox,
"Thc idea of his prescribing flaxseed
tea and mustard plasters for people as
rich as we are!"���Herald and Presbyter.
The tailor's sign in a little inland
town was an apple���simply an apple.
The people were amazed nt it. They
came in crowds to the tailor asking
him what on earth the sign mennt.
The tailor, with a complacent smile,
replied: "If it hadn't been for an
apple whore would tlie clothing business he to-day?"���Philadelphia Ledger.
r
What Else Could B* Expected?
A well known American writer auto-
mobiled through Scotland and at a
hotel in the highlands was treated
with incivility by a waiter.
Accordingly he complained to the
manager. The manager sought out
the waiter, n raw boned, red haired
highlonder.
"Dugald," ho said, "the American
visitor accuses you of inattention und
insolence.   What have you to say?"
"It's no' to be expeckit that a self
respectin' Scot could wait on him wt
civcelity.    Wnsnn it lie that said we
took to the kilt because our feet wero j
too larje to eM through .trousers?"
ALWAYS,
EVERYWHERE    IN    CANADA,
ASK   FOR
EDDYS MATCHES
Eddy's Matches hnve hailed from Hull since 1861���and these 57
years of Constant Betterment have resulted in Eddy's Matches
reaching   a   Height   of   Perfection attained  by No Others.
Sold   and   used   everywhere   in  Canada.
Children Like It.
Children Thrive On It.
Children Grow On It,
Shredded Whent regulates the system and keeps the
stomach sweet and  clean.
Try it.    Sold by all grocers. 854
rrrmi V36
Tilt   SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW,   NEW   DENVER,   B. C
��� __ c.-1���
_t_B_MB__*���^  ��������� I
Children! Do you want
a Painting Book?
It's Free.
Ask your mother to send us
her name and address and
we'll send you one of these
splendid Painting Books with
the .colors all ready to use.
We'll also send a quarter-
pound package of Celluloid
Starch for your mother to try
next ironing day. m
CelWWv& SWcta
Never Sticks.   Requires no Cooking
Tin* Brontfor* Stirrli Works. Limit***! Bruitfonl, Cat-Ada.
The Legal Graft in Fees.
The Chicago Bar Association has
declared war on the fee system of
paying clerks in the Supreme and
Appellate Courts. So large have the
emoluments of these offices become,
reports say, that it is not unusuul
for some of the clerks to receive in
n yenr from two to throe times ns
niiicli ns the salary of a judge, The
Record-Herald shows that the clerk
of the Supreme Court nets from
.���2.r>,l>(li) to $60,000 a your, while in the
Appellate Court the fees run up to
$30,000, The Bar Association demands
that tin* offices be placed on a salary
basis, und suggests that $8,000 u year
is quite enougli to tempt good men
to take the places.
HAUNTS OF THE EAGLE.
To  Temper  the   Wind.
A mot oi Dr. Weir Mitchell, the
famous poet and novelist, is going tlio
rounds of the Franklin Inn, a literary
club, of Philadelphia.
On a particularly blustery March
morning, the story goes, Dr. Mitchell
walked around City Hall square with
a young editor.
As tlie two men held on their lints
nnd lenned against the blast, Dr. Mitchell said ���.
"I think a shorn lamb should be
kept tethered hero, don't you? Providence, then, might be induced to
temper the wind."
Regarded as one of tho most potent
compounds ever introduced with
which tn combat all summer complaints and inflammation of the bowels. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery
Cordial has won for itself a reputation thnt no other cordial for the purpose can nspiro to. For young or old
suffering from those complaints it is
the best medicine that can bo procured.
A Philadelphia mnn took two girls
rowing and tjooked the boat, where-
upon ono of them biffed him with
an oar and knocked him into tlio water. The girls then rowed away and
left liim to swim to shore. If that
man has any spunk he will not take
them out again.
Tens come and go, but the tea that
always stays, always leads, always
absolutely pure, always the best in
quality,  is "Siilnda." So
Giles���Windig is certainly stuck
on his job.
Miles���What job?
Giles-He's a self-made man, you
know.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,    j-
Lucas County, '
Frank J. Cheney makes oath thai
he is senior partner of tlie firm of K.
J. Cheney & Co., doing business in
the City of Toledo, County and State
aforesaid, nnd thnt said firm will pay
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of cn-
t.-u ih that cannot, be cured by the use
of Hall's Catarrh  Cure.
FRANK J.  CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
in my presence this 6th day of December, A.D. 18.-0.    A. W. GLEASON.
(Seal.* Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts directly on the blond
and' raucous surfaces of tlie system.
Send for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by all druggists, 7!5c.
Tnke Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
"I liko people to say their mean
things to iiiy-fnce."
"1 don't. I'm always so flabbergasted that I can't think of a crushing reply."
Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Distemper.
Lazy Lewis���I wuz told dnt de farmer wot lives on dnt hill paid hi*
hands jist de same whedder dey worker or not, so 1 went an' hired to hiin.
Tired Thomas���Den youso played
off sick, 1 reckon^
Lazy Lewls-rYepi nn' nt de end ov
de montli I found 'at bo never paid
nobody nntliin' nohow. ��� Chicago
Daily News.
Night after night the exceedingly
quiet and bnckwnrd youth had called
on n neighboring farmer's daughter,
silling perfectly unite beside her while
slip did  nil  the entertaining.    Thia
night, however, the youth, wishing for
a. glass nf water, suddenly surprised
her by blurting out:    "Say, Sal, will
you ���"
"Don't exert yourself. Reuben, she
interrupted. I understand. Yes.
Have you brought the ring?"���Bohemian.
Cure Your
Dandruff
"v Why? Because it is annoying,
"untidy. And mostly, because
it almost invariably leads to
baldness. Cure it, and save
your hair. Get more, too, at
the same time. All easily done
with Ayer's Hair Vigor, new
improved formula. Stop this
formation of dandruff I
Does not change Ihe color of the ha'r.
A
yers
lorjuulf. with ���**,'** bottl*
���bow It to your
doeiof
A-k hlm ���bout It,
then oo m he ttjt
The new Ayer's Hair Vieor will certainly
do this work, because, first of all, it destroys the germs which are the original
cause of dandruff. Having given this aid
nature completes the cure. The scalp i
restored to a perfectly healthy condltior
.*���*uds of thet.O. Ajm0*., Lowell,Mm-
Breeding  In Wildest Regions of Scottish Highlands.
Although breeding in the wildest
and most exposed regions of the
Highlands, the golden eagle ia one of
our first birds to commence nesting
operations, and as early as the end of
January the birds are collecting mnt-
erial to repair the old eyrie, or else
are busily pngaged in constructing a
new one. This year, says a writer in
J he Scotsman, after a very frosty
New Year, the weather suddenly
changed for tl_e better on Jan. 8, and
on that day we noted a pair of eagles
soaring round their eyrfe. On revisiting the locality on April 17 the keeper
informed us that ho had seen the hen
bird sitting nearly three weeks nrev-
jously, and had also seen the 'cock
bird alight on the top of the rock on
which tho eyrie is situated. This particular eyrie is very cunningly placed
under the shelter o'f a projecting rock,
and cannot bo reached without the aid
of a rope���in fact, it is impossible
even to see the eggs from any point
of vantage, The morning on which we
visited the pagle at her home was exceptionally fine, with a cloudless sky
and very warm atmosphere, so we
had no fears ns to the results of the
eagle's absence from her eggs. We
had hoppd to obtain a snapshot of the
hen ns she rose from the nest, and
for that purpose crept up cautiously
until within a few yards of the oyrio,
and then shouted nnd whlntlod, thinking the bird would immediately take
flight. But there were no signs of life,
nnd as we could not actually see into
tho nest wo surmispd that the hpn
was off fpeding. Just as we were on
n dangerous part of the cliff, however, and in such a position that the
use of the camera wns an impossibility, the eagle sailed leisurely off the
nest, and so thp opportunity of a
photograph was lost for tho dav. She
appeared tn be an old bird, judging
from the lightness of her coloring, nnd
snared off till a mere speck in the sky.
After trying vninly to roach the npst
from two points, wo made our way to
a very old nest of the fork-tailed kite,
which has now become quite extinct,
as far as Scotland is concerned, ��nd
it was very interesting to soe than although thn nest had not heen tc, int-
ed for quite 30 yp.irs, yet it still Mm-
ed in perfect order, as though the
kite were using it every season.
The district we wore visiting boasts
of a good number of eagle's eyries, so
the following day we set out to try to
discover a nest which was situated
on the other side of the valley, in an
ancient fir tree. The weuther had
completely changed, and instead of
bright sun and warm breezes, wo had
to fight our way against n strong
northerly wind, with squalls of snow
and hail. We had doubts as to the
eyrie being occupied, as last season
tht* hen bird was found dead on the
nost, with pnrt of hor bill broken
nwav���although whether this was, nc-
tually the cause of death it would be
difficult tn sa>���nnd when the tree
was reached, the pyrin was found to
be quite deserted, with great numbers
of the unlucky bird's feathers still
clinging to the sticks of which the
nest was composed.
When npar the eyrie, thn cock bird
came sweeping over the brow of the
hill, nnd on catching sight of us im-
mediately began to rise against the
wind. Higher and higher he sailed,
and it was wonderful to spe how he
ascended with wings practically motionless, utilizing the wind in a marvellous way. Tn the space of five
minutes hn hnd risen to an extraordinary hiight, and when some passing
clouds cnme across, he appeared to
hn_ a good distance above them. By
this time he looked no bigger than a
lurk, nnd ultimately became quite
invisible, hnving renchod n height of
perhaps 3,000 feet. The eyrie was
biiilt on a tree with a very extensive
view, nnd ns n general rule it will
be found that the eagles use n tree
or rock with n wide outlook. Northward from tho nest, the hpather
gradually became obliterated by the
heavy covering of snow, and the hill
top some 4,000 fppt high appeared
dimly through the mist, with blinding clouds of "spin drift" being
swept across tlie plateau before the
gale.
CANADA'S FINEST AND
SAFEST PLAYHOUSE
THE   NEW   WALKER   THEATRE   A
DREAM  OF  ELEGANCE  AND
COMFORT.
Manager Walker Secures, a Sterling
Summer Attraction in the John C.
Fisher Opera Co.���A Repertoire of
Popular Musical Comedy Successes Including "Florodora," "The
Strollers," and "The Silver Slipper."
The  accompanying  views  of  Canada's finest and safest playhouse, tne
jnew Wnilter Theatre,  Winnipeg, wai
he of interest to our readers. Uround
1 was broHen for tins magnificent edi-
: nee  on  Marcil  IU,   _��._.,  and  it  was
' only u few weeks thereafter when the
nuge steel frame "wns in place, to tne
, amazement  of  ull   who  nud  watched
I ihe building operations, and the masonry wus begun.     Work wns carried
iuii so rapidly and well that the theatre   wus   tinown   open   informally   to
mo   public   on   December   17,    with
Pollard's   Australian   Lilliputian   Opera Company as the attraction, While
I tlie exterior was practically complete
i at that lime, there remained much lo
bo done in tho interior, and tho work
was curried on even though the theatre  was  open  for   business    all    the
lime, as attractions which bad been
booked   many   months    in    advance
nud to be played,
On February 18, 1906, the theatre bo-
[ ing complete in every detail, it wns
formally dedicated. The speakers for
the occasion were Sir Daniel McMillan
lieut.-governor of Manitoba; Premier
Koblin of Manitoba; and Mayor Ash-
down of Winnipeg. All three lauded
the enterprise and public spirit of
Manager Walker for erecting in Winnipeg tlie most palatial playhouse in
the Dominion���indeed, u theatre
which for beaiity, safety, equipment
botli before and behind the curtain,
and for the comfort of its patrons,
has but few equals and no superior
in  all  America.
The  Walker  Theatre    cost    nearly
! $350,000,  and is made wholly of fireproof materials, even the auditorium
floorings  and  other woodwork  being
the cut marked 'Lobby." This is all
marble-tiled and wainscotted, with
beautiful decorations in bronze on the
upper walls and ceiling, all accentuated by superb electriliers.
The main floor foyer is a dream of
elegance, with its warm yet refined
color scheme, and decorations. One
finds the big settees at either end
most inviting lounging places between tlie acts. The men who smoke
find comfortable quarters during the
entrp-acts in the spacious smoking
room in tlie basement, or in the com-
fortable room in the balcony. As for
the ladies, they have every convenience furnished them in the handsome retiring rooms on tlie first and
second Hoo.o, where maids are in attendance. The stairways are ull of
steel and brass and very wide.
Patrons of the theatre are protected from rain or sun while waiting for their carriages by the liana-
some marquis over the entrance. It
is shown  above.
The Walker Theatre was built with
a  view  to   b*ing  kept   open  all   the
year round, hence the perfect heutiug,
cooling  and  ventilating  plant  which
I was   installed   at   a   cost   of   $14,000.
I This  plan  brings fresh air from tlie
' top  oi   the   building  in   winter  and,
after    cleansing    it,  pusses  it    over
Steam   coils,   and  then   it   is   fanned
1 up into tho house by two immense
! fans   through   apertures   in   the   floor
. of the auditorium,
In the summer tlio fresh air is
taken in and cleansed in tlie same
manner, but it is passed over ice and
then fanned through tho house. How
successful this cooling and ventilating system is may be gathered from
the fact that the mercury never rose
abovo 70 degrees in tlie Walker Theatre on the wannest nights during the
various performances given there last
summer, Therefore it ia an ideal
plnce in wliich to while away the
warm summer afternoons or evenings.
Another feature that should be mentioned in speaking of tlio comfort lo
the patrons of the house is tlie width
of tlie seats und the fnct thut there
is no crowding between he rows. One
may sit in absolute ease and comfort.
Manager Walker has secured for
his big summer attraction this yenr
the John C. Fisher Company, of New
York, in a repertoire of popular musical comedy successes. The company
numbers sixty-five people and it required four of the largest baggage
cars to transport the scenery and
costumes from New York to Winnipeg.       The   Fisher Company opened
Operation
Avoided
When Doctors Had Given up and the
Surgeon's Knife Recommended���
A Cure is Made by Dr. Chase's
Kidney-Liver   Pills.
W. O. Aikens of Zephyr, Ont. Co.,
writes that his \vife was rescued from
a medical operation for inflammation
of the bladder by ur. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills. She hnd taken doctors' medicine, but without avail, and
when almost resorting to the surgeon's knife this preparation was
given a trial, with the above result.
This terrible disease may be recognized by the frequent and imperative
desire to urinate every half hour,
night and day. Urination is accompanied with a heavy burning pain,
felt chiefly about the bladder. Sometimes at the end of each urination
blood is passed, while almost invariably the urine contains pus and
blood. The patient is also liable to
be chilly, followed by considerable
fever.
There aro thousands of persons who,
although tlipy have not a symptom of
nny kidney or liver disense, tnke occasionally a pill to regulate and assist these organs. This prevents disense.
Dr. Chnse's Kidney-Liver Pills will
prevent ns well ns cure. One pill a
dose, 25 cpnts a box, at all dealers,
or   Edmanson,   Hates  &  Co.,  Toronto.
Write for Dr. Chase's 1008 Calendar
Almanac
Minard's  Liniment Co.,  Limited.
Dear Sirs,���This fall I got thrown
on a fence and hurt my chest very
bnd, so 1 could not work nnd it hurt
me to breathe. I tried all kinds *.f
Liniments and they did me no good.
One bottle of MINARD'S LINIMENT, wanned on flannels and applied on my breast, cured me completely.
C.  H.  COSSABOOM.
Rossway, Digby Co., N. S.
SAILORS'   UNIFORMS,
Illustrated Advertising.
"You provide especial conveniences
for photographers, do you  not?"
"Yes," answered Farmer Corntos-
sel. "It's a good idea to encourage
summer boarders to get their photographs took. They're sort of in duty
bound to look pleasant, an' the mosquitoes never show in tlie pictures."
���Washington Star.
Under a "Gamp."
In a wood about 30 miles from London lives nn old man who for 20 years
bas known no othpr roof than an umbrella. A nnwspappr reporter found
him seated under a large carriage nm-
brplla amid the pine treps, making
rpady for his toa. Close by was a perambulator packed with miscellaneous
goods, including several umbrpllns,
clothing, etc. The old mnn, who is nn
ex-soldier, looked in excellent health.
"Twenty ypnrs ago I took to the
woods," he said. "During thn great
snowstorm a fow weeks ago I slppt
soundly, and when I wokn up in the
morning I was covered with snow
many inches deep. But I nm never
ill. I have not had a day's illness in
my life. I have lived a simple, single
life, nnd I have no more worry than
that troo has. I have no rates nnd
tnxps to pny, I have no wifp to bothpr
me. nnd I havo plenty of Montis. How
do I live Well, all the village people
know me, nnd thoy provide me with
tpn nnd bread. A man dops not want
much to live on, you know. I am
quite happy under ray old umbrella.
I nan snw as well as n tailor, nnd I
mend nil ray clothes. I hnvn snyeral
nhnngns of clothing in my 'motor' (referring to the perambulator), I hnve
clnnn shirts, socks, boots, nnd other
things there. I have my bath in the
woods and wiish my tliincs here. No
ono over interferes with inc. I never
light a firn, and I nnver nsk for
money. When the darkness comes on
1 put up my big umbrella, tnke my
boots off, put my legs into n snek and
cover myself up'with clothing, on top
of which I plnce this mnckintnsh. I
tin my perambulator to my legator
arm, and settle down for tho night."
Getting Nervous.
Mr. Stubb (reading)���Burglars entered tbe Van Swell mansion last
night and stole the plate.
Mrs. Stubb���Well, do be careful and
lock all the doors to-night, Henry.
Them is an old blue china plate in
the kitchen that I wouldn't have stolen
for  lho world.
Winnipeg,
W
ITT' I * r "i"""'"1'
Manitoba.
ll/
A Ralic of the  Penal Day*.
There are two places in Ireland
whore it hns been customary for many
centuries to ring the curfew���the village of Tynan" in County Armagh nnd
Dorry. Tbo Derry curfew is n relic
of the-days when no Roman Cntholio
wns allowed to live inside the walla
of Derry, although the citizonB wero
glud enough to have them in the
anytime ns laborers and customers,
At sundown, however, tlie curfew
boll was rung and every Roman
Catholic who was then (n town had to
leave with all hasle, even if it meant
sleeping in the open on tlie bleak hilis
which surround the city.
laid over solid cement. The
view showing tlio auditorium gives a
fairly- good idea of the senting capacity, which is 2030, nnd further reveals the fact that from every seat
there is a clear sight-line to the
stage. Tlie posts seen at the back of
tlie seats on tho lirst floor assist in
currying tlie bnlcony, and the gallery is trussed across nnd is supported by steel rods from the roof. One
thing the cut cannot show and that
is the beuuty of coloring of this interior. The scuts aro of red plush,
tlie carpets red velvet, and tho wnlls
covered with heavy figured satin In
a beautiful shade of green. The plaster work in front of the balcony and
gallery and tho boxes is finished in
soft, ivory and gold. The proscenium
aroll is decorated witli strands of inil-
ple leaves in green und autumnal
tints. The boxes are draped with
rich green velvet mid gold embroidered curtains, while the chairs arc upholstered to match. Two handsome
curtains close off the stage from the
auditorium, Tbo first curtain is of
heavy asbestos and it is so set and run
that nothing can prevent it from
working properly. It is strung on
thick wires nt the sides and tiiese
wires nro enclosed in n metal groove.
Heavy stone walls separate the auditorium from the stage, and more
heavy walls Separate the stage from
the dressing rooms.
The stnge bus the most modem
equipment nnd it is so large thnt tho
biggest and most elaborate metropolitan productions can easily be put on
exactly as originally done.
The very entrance to the Walker is
indicative of the beauty and safety
of the structure.    It will be seen in
Monday evening, June 22nd, in "Florodora," and will remain until the
end of July. The repertoire for Fair
week will include "Florodora," "The
Strollers," and "The Silver Slipper."
The press and public rave over the
ability of the principals and the beauty and grace of the choristers, also
the  productions.
Worms feed upon the vitality of
children and endanger their lives. A
simple and effective cure is Mother
Graves'  Worm  Exterminator.
Singleton���I nm feeling, miserable,
doctor. I can't got my mind on my
business ; my appetite is gonn, and 1
can't sleep. What would you advise
mo to do?
Dr. Wise- Marry tho girl. Two dollars, please.
Minard's   Liniment    Cures     Garget
in  Cows.
An African Proverb.
The savages of Africa seek wisdom
from their proverbs. Here Is one of
them: "One bend Impaled on tbe gatepost Is more vol uu ble tban six on the
shoulders of enemies."
Solomon's Temple.
Tbe original Jewish temple In Jerusalem, built by Solomon 1000 B. C,
was destroyed by Nebueundnezznr 080
B. C; built by Zerubbabi'l ">.*����� B. C;
partially destroyed by Pompey (ill B. C;
rebuilt by Herod 2\ II. C. und finally
destroyed by Titus 70 A. D.
an
A Big Jump.
Tbere Is one recorded performance In
anient fireoee which, If it Is to be
...    ,,.... ,...!.!<-        HA                It..I-.���       ~~..IA
Labor Saving Device.
"Yes, siree." snid the freckled lau
proudjy, "my dad's a genius, he Is."
"Tbat so?" responded the weary cof
fee mill agent.
"Waal, 1 should say so! Dad noticed
that every time tbe old bound' came
around Sunday mornings be begat*
wagging tils stumpy tall."
"Anything unusual In that, sonny?"
"No, not for tbe bound, mister, bui
dnd got up the idea of attaching a
shoe brush nnd a whisk broom to Bow
ser's bill. Now when dad Is rpndy to
go to meeting bis shoes are shlned and
the legs of his trousers are dusted
without his moving a finger. By gosh
dud's got as much brains as a furrlii
dlolomut!"-Di.-triiIt Tribune.
His Support,
A yoong colored man ln Washington
who passed wltb credit a civil service
examination was Immediately certified
for appointment to tbe treasury department Ills old mother, n darky of
the antebellum type, Insisted upon accompanying bim to witness his taking
of the oath of office. When the official
charged with the swearing In of the
new clerk put to him the usual formula
with reference to "supporting the. constitution of the United States" the old
lady's eyes were seen to bulge with astonishment But sbe snld nothing till
she nnd ber soo were ontsiiU. vhen,
turning to him, she solemnly observed:
"I didu't wnnter sny nothln' in tbere,
Joe, but 'deed, honey, I don't see how
youse goin' to suppote de United Stats*
wben you ain't been able till now to
suppote your folkses."
Copied From England and Not Representative of America.
���All are familiar with the American
man-of-war sailor's suit, but bus nny
ano ever stopped to consider how he
;omes by it nud what the origin of It
is? Wltb the exception of (he fit itself
jnd the stars In the corner of the collar
the whole suit is copied from the English. One would have thought tbat by
this time the American nation would
have fallen upon some ori.'innl costume for its navy iu some way more
representative of America.
In the early days of the British navy
it was still the custom to tie the balr
In a cue aft. ��� well greasing It, but
much annoyance was felt by the meu
In consequence of thp oil gotting on the
rough sergp of thpir Junipers or blouses.
This caused the blue collar of the
snme material as the jumper to be
added, but without ranch success, as
tlie collar looked quite ns untidy, so ut
length tbe iden of putting the blue
drill one over the serge was adopted,
the drill collar being a separate appendage and therefore easily washed
and kept clean. The lanyard wns
worn to represent tbe ropes nnd rigging of the ship, und the jnckknife indicated that (to lip paradoxlcall tlie
bluejacket's object In life wus death���
to his enemy.
In those days the neck wns exposed,
bul ns time went on nnd more thought
was given to tho welfare of tlie men
this wns found to tie Injurious to lbe
henltli; lipnie the substitute of the
white neck flannel, white being iisnil
to give the effect of the uncovered
n nek.
The two rows of white brnid nt the
top of the cuff represent England and
Ireland, thn one row nt the bottom
showing that Scotland had not become
annpxpil. The rows of braid on the
collar represent wholly and solely tbe
victories of Nelson.
At the opening of Lord Nelson's
grand enrepr nnd his first grent victory nt Aboukir the first row of brnid
wns put on the collar, and Jack was a
proud and happy man, and ho became
still prouder nnd happier when Ahonklr
was followed by Nelson's greater victory nt Coppiihngpn, and the second row
wns added. But he becnine the proudest nnd happiest mnn nnd, nlns, also
the most sorrowful and grief -stricken,
when Hint great hero and magnlficpiit
example of naval courage lost his life
In his Inst victory nt Trafalgar, nnd so
the third row of brnid went on. but
lbore was no more to come after It, for
'the last pipe" had sounded for the
gallant sailor, his last light fought, bis
Inst victory won. To f-Jgnlfy the
mourning which filled the hearts of all
English sailors the black scarf was
added. This was tbe origin of the
British tar's uniform, which Is both
historical nnd biographical nnd dear to
ttie heart of all English people.
WkWa
Mr. Alfred Brown, of Merriton,
Ont. ��ayi:���" For six years I have
not known what it was to be free
from pain. No one ever suffered
more from itching bleeding Piles
than I did and I tried everything
to get cured but failed. One day a
friend of mine -who had been cured witb
Zam-Huk gave me apart of a box to try,
and the relief I got was n.arvellous. I then
bought a supply and before I had used it all
was completely cured."
Of all druggist a and stores, 50c.
AM-BUK
RELIEVES & CURES
Still   Spry.
Upton (whose office is on the twenty-ninth floor)���Great Scott! Uncle,
you don't mean to say you walked
all the way up here and tho elevators
running.
Uncle Rube���Wa-al, thirty years ago
I could 'a' nm too, but I ain't a'racin'
with no elevators these days.���Puck.
There is no poisonous Ingredient In
llolloway's Corn Curo, anil it nan bo
used  without danger of injury.
Women  in Greece.
The Chamber of Deputies of Greeco
hns passed a. law by which, for the
first time in modern Greece, women
nre admitted in the public service.
In accordance with this law, the director of posts nnd telegraphs is authorized to employ fifty women, to be
used mainly in the telephone service.
Tliey are to bo between twenty-one
and thirty-five years of ngo nnd are
to receive 70 drachmas (ubout $13.50)
a month for six hours' work a day.
A Rather Novel Complaint.
An Knglish traveler once met a companion sitting In n state of the most
woeful despair and apparently near
the lust agonies by the side of ono of
Ihe mountain lakes of Switzerland. He
Inquired the cause of his sufferings.
"Oh." said tlie latter, "1 was very hot
and thirsty and look n large draft of
the clear water of the lake and then
sat down on this stone to consult my
guidebook. To ray astonishment, I
found that the water of this lake Is
very poisonous! Oh. I mn a gone man;
I feel it running all over me. I have
only a few minutes to live! Remember
me to"���
"Let me sep the guidebook." said tils
friend Tinning' to the passage, he
found, "L'piiii du lac est bien pois-
Bonense" (The water of this lake
abounds hi llsln.
"ls that the meaning of it?"
"Certainly "
The dying man looked up with a radiant i-oimtpiiiiiiee '���What would have
become of you," said Ills friend, "if I
lind not met yonv"
"1 should have died of Imperfect
knowledge of the I'rencb luiiguiige."
A Gi-eat Man's Simple Speech.
I wns lately told a delightful story
of n greut statesman slaying with u
humble and anxious host who had lu-
vlted ii party of simple mid unimportant people to meet the greut mnn.
The statesman panic.in Into for illu*
npr nnd was Introduced to the party.
He made a scries of old fashioned
hows in all direct ions, but no one felt
In n position to offer any observations.
The great man nt the conclusion of
tlio ceremony turned to his host and
said In tones that had often thrilled a
listening senate! "Whnt very convenient Jugs you havo In your bedrooms.
They pour well." Tin.* social trost
broke up, lbe company was delighted
to find that Hip grpat ninn wns inter-
ested lu mundane mutters of n kind on
which every ono might bo permitted tn
hnve nn opinion, nnd tbo conversation,
starting from the humblest convenience! of dally life, melted Insensibly
Into more liberal subjects.���Arthur O.
Henson lu l'utnnni's and the Header.
lilt lent    ,��i,-i.-i_     ��,i,i\u,    ii     ii    in    i.    wc
credited, probably no one living could
approach-tbut amazing jump of I'hayl-
lus, who, with the aid of weights aud
n springboard. Is snld to bave cleared
fifty (ive feet.
The Bengalese.
Tbe Bengalese, says a writer, are not j
n warlike people.   Tho climate, damp j
nnd wnrm, has produced n race of people who are uot muscular.   Thoy have
flesh, but ore small boned, and Invarla- '
bly   have   small   wrists   and   ankles.
These physical attributes bave tended
to make them other tban warlike ln na- I
ture. _. J
Black
Watch
Chewing Tobacco
The big black plug.
An American Admirer.
In n small wny nn American figures
In the journal kept by Kosallo fjiuior-
liere during tbe revolutionary days of
171)3 In France and published under
the title, "The Last Days of Marie
Antoinette."
Rosalie I.aiuorllpre, a girl of ricardy,
was servant lo tho queen In the con*
clcrgerle. "One day," Rosalie has recorded, "M. de Saint I.eger, the American, who was coming from tbe register's ofllco, noticed that I waa carrying
It glass half tilled with water.
" 'Did the queen drink (he water lhnt
has gone from the glass?' he asked.
"I nnswered that she did.
"With a quick gesture lie uncovered
liis bead nnd drank tbe water that remained with every Indication of re*
spent .and ptpi_��*��-*�� "
The La.s For Him.
A Scotchman, wishing to know his
fate at once, b'lnrrraphed a proposal
of marrisen to the lady nf his choice.
After spending the entire day at thn
telncrnnh office he wns finally rnwnrd-
nil Intn in thn evening by an affirmative answer,
"If T were you " sutreestnd thn op-
"-���ntor when he delivered the messngn,
"I'd think twice before T'd rmrry n
srirl thnt kent me Waiting all day for
mv nnswor."
"Na. na," retorted the Scot. "The
lnr,s who waits fnr the night rates is
the lass for me."
Woman's
Health
Every woman may be attractive. Bright eyes, pink cheeks
and red lips are her nature-
given right. A sallow skin, lack
of animation, low spirits and
weak nerves may be avoided by
the use of Beecham's Pills, a
remedy that well deserves the
confidence of every woman.
Again and again they have
proved to be invaluable at those
recurring times when so many
women feel debilitated and suffer from nervousness, headache
and depression. It is wonderful
the way these pills assist Nature
and relieve the suffering.
Every woman who values
health and good looks should
become a user of
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
Prepared only by Thomas Beecham,
St. Helens, Lancashire, England.
Sold Everywhere in Canada and U. S.
America.    In boxes 23 cents.
BINDE.R. TWINE,
tvery ball fully Quaruiit.--���!<.
and properly tn-fifed to cum
ply with Oanadjftn laws.
Free on
board mrs
(.algnry
$4.75
6.25
5.75
Free on
bon.nl mra
Winnipeg
STANDARO500{i.perbaU50lb..    $4.75       $4.38
MANILA 550 ft. pti ball 501b...       6.25 4.88
MANILA 600 ft. per Uc 5011*��. .       5.75 5.38
ftriWfl acccpttrd fur onn"i>nT�� or more. tyerma eSiH
with ordor or o. O. D.   Prompt shipment nnd mtU*
(notion enarnnteed.  Ask un tor nrloe on car loth.
COOPER CORDAGE CO., Minneapolis. Mint*-
7  SUTHERLAND   SISTERS'
Scalp    Cleaner
Is the only Dandruff Cure. For Shampooing it has no equal.
At all Druggists, 50c, or postpaid on
receipt of price from 7 Sutherland Sisters, 179 King St., Toronto. Sample
sent for lUc.
Queen's   University
and gollege
KINGSTON.
ONTARIO
ARTS
EDUCATION
THEOLOGY
MEDICINE
SCIENCE (Including Engineering)
The Arts Course may be taken witb
out attendance.
For Calendars, write the Registrar,
GEO. Y. CHlfvVN, B.A.,
> Kingston, Ontario.
WILSON'S
FLY
PADS
���very packet
will kill
more files than
300 sheets
ef stleky papsr
 SOLD BV	
DRUCCISTS, CR0CERS AND CENERAL STORES
10c per packet, or 3 packets for 25c.
will last a whole season.
ABS0*BINE
will reduce Inflamed, swollen Joints*
Bruises, Soft Bunehet, Curo Bolls,
Fistula, or any unhealthy sore quickly; plea-ant   to use: does not
blister under bandage or rcniovo
the hair, and you ran work tho
homo.   .2.00 per bottle, express
prepaid.   Hook 7-0 free.
ABSORBING, JR., formanklnd,
"/���WIM _____|1.00 per bottle.   Cures Varicose
__f__________JVeins,    Varicocele     Hydroei*lo_
Strains, Bruises, stops Tain and Inflammation.
% T. YOUNG, P.D F.,137 Monmoulh St., Springfielo, Mass.
LYMAN SONS * CO.. Montreal, Canadian Agenls.
'IIO Jtrnt.h.d by Martin �����>/��� * W,mt Co., tVlnnlp.o,
Tht Uatlonsl Dr-jg A Chemloal Co., Wlnnlp.g and Calatru
and H.nd.r*;n Bros. Co. Ltd.. 1/anaouu.r.
/
W.    N.    U.    No.   696. THE SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW.   NEW   DENVE-tt.   B. Q.
Bank of Montreal,
______**-
CAPITAL ALL PAID UP, $1 1,400,000.
BEST, J511,000,000
UND!VlUED.PRpFITS, ^903,530.20
President���Lobd Rtbatbcona and Mount Royal.
Vice-President���Hon. George A. Dihimmond.'
Wnorhl Matiage'r���E. S. Cloukton.
Branches In All The Principal Cities in Canada
LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK, CM1CAQO, SPOKANE.
��� A General Banking Business Transacted.
: NEW DENVEtt 8MNC11, - II. G. FISHER, Manager.
Slocan Land District���Dislrict of West
Kootenay.
Take notice Ihat John Thomas Black
of New Denver, B.C., provincial con-
s'able, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described land:
Commencing at a post planted on the
norlh boundary of Lot 485, tlience north
30 chains, thence west 80 chains more
or lees to the shore of Slocan Lake,
thence south along the said lake, 80
chains more or less, lo the north-west
corner of Lot 485, thenoe east 20 chaina
more or less to point ol commencement,
containing 50 acres more or less.
Dated the 14ih day of July, 1908.
S17 JOHN THOMAS BLACK.
Slocan fBMntna .Review,
,PUBLI?HED   EVERY   THURSDAY
1 AT NEW DENVEp,'B.C.
Subscription $2.00 per annum, strictly
*"      in advance.   .No pay, no -paper.
Advebtising Rates:
Notices to Delinquent Owners - .12.00
'    "     for Crown Grants    -   - ' 7.50
"      *' Purchase of Land   -    7.50
"      " License to Cut Timber 5.00
All locals will be charged for at the rate
* of 16c. per liheciicli issue."    '
, Transient rates made known on appli-
?       cation. ' No room for Quacks. *
Address all Communications aud make
* ' Cheques payable to
JNO.  J.   ATHERTON,
Editor and Publisher.
���Make yourself familiar with the
ibove rates and Save Trouble.
LAND ACT.
Kaslo Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take Notice that Lilian E. Gelhing,
of *"locari City, mairied woman, intends
to apply for permission lo puichase the
following described land: Commencing
at a post planted at the south-west corner ol lot 3810 about five miles from
Slocan City, thence touth 40 chains
thence west 20 chains, thence north 40
chains tbence east 20 chains to point
of commencement, containing 80 acres.
LILIAN K. GETHING.
George Henderson, Agent.
April 27th 1908 J)'30
Nelson Land District���District
of West Kootenay.
Take notico that A. E. Iluigh, of
Nakusp, loco fireman, intends to apply
for permission to purchase tho fallowing
described lands: Commencing at a post
planted on the west side ef Lot 8805,
about five chains from Box Lake, thenco
nortli 20 chains, thence west 20 chains,
thi nee south 20 chains, thence east 20
chains, to the point of commencement,
containing 40 acres more or less.
Dated June 17th, 1008.
Augl4 A. E. HAIGH.
Slocan Lnnd District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take notice that John D. Reid, of Slocan, B. C, prospector, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described land: Commencing nt a pos
plan'ed about 600 feet south of the
north-east post ol Lot 8428, Group 1.
West Kooteniy district, tbence south 20
chains, thence east 20 chains, thenco
north 20 chains, thence west 20 chains,
to ihe point of commencement and containing 40 ncres more or less.
Dated June 5th, 1908.
Aug20 JOHN P. REID.
Slocan Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
LAND ACT.
Slocan Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take Notice that I, Harvey Fife, of
Slocan, miner, intend sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to the; Chief
Commissioner of Lan-,_ and Works for
permi-sion to puichase the lollowing
described hinds: Starting at a post
planted on C.P.R. survey line, running
east to Lot 8701, tlience norlh to corner
of lot 7702, thence east 40 chains, thence
smith 20 chains, thonce west, to C. J\ R.
survey line, f illowlng said line to point
of com mencement, containing 120 acres,
more or less.
HARVEY FIFE, Locator.
John Ground, Agent.
May 2, 1908.
Slocan Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take notice that William John Corey, of New Denver, B.C., lumberman,
intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described land.
Commencing at a post planted on the
north boundary of lot 8432, and marked
W. J. C's S.E. corner post, thence wes1
10 chains, thence north 10 chains, tlience
west 10 chains, thenco north 30 cliains,
thence east 20 chains, tbence south 40
chains to the place of commencement,
containing 70 acres more or less.
July 88lh, 1908.
S24       WILLIAM JOHN COREY.
For Stylish
and Up-to-Date
PRINTIN
Bring Your Orders to
THE   REVIEW   OFFICE
fc^F      tear      (Sr^F
Estimates Given*        Prices Reasonable*
m
ttAAiiiiiiJiAAAAlA'AitiitiiiiitiA-fcAitiA *Aittt*AA*AlAllAinlA-*tJ**LAA**LAJ   ' *
TtTTtTttTTtTTTTTTTTttTT TTTtttTTTTtTTttTTTtTTtTT **->
Sff
J. B. SMITH
General Merchant   -   -      New Denver;:
JUST ARRIVED. A large shipment of Groceries , orange
emone, bananas, and candies of various and tasty kii.ilu
, EVERYTHING NICE AND FRESH.
Ring np onr store.   Telephone installed.     Can aleo give
immediate delivery.
Call and see onr Assortment of Men's Summer Undcrwe ar
Socks, Gloves, Overalls, Collars, Ties, Hals, etc.
********************************************** ���*-
OS
2 ************************* *************************
Hotel Grand, Nakusp
Proprietor: H. J. LaBRASH
White help employer} only.       A Home from Home.       Fully equipped
for High-Class Trade.       Excellent Accommodation and
Splendid Cuisino AlwnyB.
personal supervision given to the wants of Our Patrons.
Choicest Liquors, Wines,  and Cigars.
������������^���������������������������������������������^������^������^^���m��mMM������*i. *,
J. W. M. TINLING
Dealer in Mines, Mineral Prospects,
fruit llanos ano
General Veal Estate
Preliminary examinations of Property   for prospective  purchasers a
speciality.
12 years experience in the Slocan. All
business   promptly  attended to and
satisfaction guaranteed.
P.O. Box 112, Silverton, B.C.
Take notice that J. B. Smith of New
Denver, B.C., iiieichiint, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described land: Commencing
at a post planted on tlie cast side of
Slucan Luke ahout 1% miles distant and
in a northerly direction from Roseberv,
and ahout 200 fett liom the Nakusp and
Slocan railroad, J. B. S.'s south-west
coiner, thence enst 20 chains, Ihence
noi tli 20 clmins, thence west 20 chains,
thence south 20 chains to the point of
Commencement, containing 40 acres
mme or le-s.
Daled June 19th, 1008.
AugSO J. B. SMITH.
Slucan Land District���District of
West Koutenay.
Take notice that Adolph Mero, olNew
Denver, B.C., shoemaker, Intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
followingdcscribed lands: Commencing
at a post planted at the north-west corner ol Peter Murray's pre-emption,
tbence west 20 chains, 1 hei.ee south 20
chains, tlience east 20 chains, thence
north 20 cliains, to point of commencement, containing 40 acres more or less.
Dated 16th June, 1908.
Aug20 ADOLPH MERO.
Slocan Land District���District of West
Kooteaay.
Take notice that Olo. f-lnattebrek, of
New Denver, Miner, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described land: Commencing at a post
planted about 4 mileB from Fnterpriee
landing on Ten mile creek, near W. E.
Koch's old saw-mill. O. S.'s 8. E.
corner p;*st, thence uorlh 10 chains,
thence west 10 chains, tlience north 10
chains, thence west 10 chains, thence
north 20 eiiiiins, tbence weet 20 chains,
thence south 40 chains, thence eaBt 40
chains to the point of commencement,
and containing 110 acres more or less.
OLE. SLAATTEBREK.
EArpil 20th, 1908.
ART MUSLINS
��CRETONNES
AND A NEW RANGE OF
CRUMB'S
PRINTS.
MRS. WILLIAMS
NEW DENVER, B.C.
*******************':**************'**********iwt**a,*l
*&**^***************~:*******************am,a t***i* j
Hair Brashes, Combs, Tootb Brashes' I i
Everything for the Up-to-Date Toilet Table.
Always a good supply of
horne-fed Beef, Mutton
and  Pork on hand.
Poultry, Game and
Fish in season,
COLD   STORAGE
Hermann Clever
Proprietor.
Kootenay Hotel
Sandon, B.C.
. McLEOD & WALMSLEY, Props.
Should your business or pleasure take
you to Sandon at any time, call at
the  Kootenay  and let Ed. or
George mix you the famous
Sandon Cocktail or your
own favorite lotion.
No frost here. Two shifts always.
LAND ACT.
Slotan   Land  District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take notice that II. A. Cousins,
of Silverton, B.C.; millinon, intends to
apply for pei mission to purchase the
following described lands;
Commencing at a post planted at the
No. 1 poit of Lot 2017 thence west
about 10 chains to a line running north
and south, thence along the said line
20 chains north to lot 1807, thence 20
chains east, thence about 8 chains
south to the north boundary ol lot 2617
thence west and soutli along the boundaries of lot 2617 to point of commencement, containing 80 acres more or less.
HERBERT ARCHER COUSINS
uly 7tb, 1908. SS
NOTICE.
Number Four Mineral Claim, situate in
the Slocan Mil.ing Division of West
Roitenay Distiict. Where located:
N ar the town of Codv.
Take notice that T, A. S. Farwell, of
Nelson, acting as agent for Fred. T.
Kelly, Free Miner's Certificate No.
B95.698, intend, 60 days from the date
hereof, to apply to tbe Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
ol the above claim.
And further take notico tbat action,
under Ecction 37, must be commenced
before tbe issuance vf such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 13th dav of June, 1908.
Aug.31 A. S. FARWELL.
-NOTICE.
Number Five Mineral Claim, situate in
lhe Slocan Mining Division of West
Kootenay Diatrict. Where located:
Close to the town of Cody.
Take notice that I, A. S. Farwell, of
Nel-on, acting as agent lor John A.
Whittier, Free Miner's Certificate No.
B16877, iutend 60 days from tho date
heieof, to apply to tbe Mining Recorder
lor a Certificate ot Improvements for
tlie purpose ol obtaining a Crown Grant
of lbe above claim.
And further take notice that actio*.,
under section 87, mtiBt be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
ot Improvements.
Dated this 18th day of June. 1901.
Au_rl3 A. S. FARWELL.
Porvt pail To See
<He REAL AIRSHIP ;��
P(f5_^Spm      __
mm im sToa_csffowjTai
-     aENSAT,0T^^^>oo
OCT
5 6-7
8-910
1908.
Ior ccMra,m3**pinrj_____s,o
liniltiT -awl DooSluws.
���:' FAMOUS SPECTAGt'E fO. -
ERUPTION AMOUNT VESUVIUS,.,;
COhCLUblMG WITH $1500 HRLWORKS display
EVtRY r_.IGHT-3.00 PEOPLE-^OO FT SCENERY
WRITE TO RObT.:H:C05GROVE.S'_:CY--*t*'2'IO MUTTON BLOCK.5P0KANt_.
'.  fORPRIZG   Ul3TS...;(K  OfFICIAL     MlnCRAIil,   ',     ���-
RfLDUCtD   RAILROAD   RATES
A  Fellow  Fecll*-*..
Actor (at the door)���On wbat ground
aro you asking free admission? Have
you a billboard?
Applicant���No, but I bave a board
bill.
Actor (much affected)���Pass In, brother!���New Orleans Times-Democrat.
NOTICE.
Number Three Mineral Claim,   situate
in the Slocan Mining Division of Wist
Kootenav  District.    Where located:
Near the town of Cody.
Tako notice that I.A. S. Farwell, of
Nelson, acting as agent for John M.
Harris, Free Miner's Certificate No.
Bt)5,69_, intend, 60 days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvement!', for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further'take notice that action
under section 87, must be commenced
before the' issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 13th dny of June, 1908.
ug81 A. S. FARWELL.
So VnMCutlniental,
May���June behaves like au eld married woman already.
Maud���Wby, you can't get her to go
nuywliero without bim.
May���No. But sbe can call hiin up
without kissing thc phone.���New York
Times.
PUn ppolnt ment.
"I hope," said the ducul bridegroom
anxiously, as be boarded the Cunarder
witb bis American bride, "that your
diamonds are safe In your bag."
"My dear," replied Bhe, "I am not the
first of our family to marry into lbe
British nobility. My aunt married a
duke. My dliimonc** are safe nt home
In papa's vault."    ...       - '     -"- ---"
BENZOIN CREAM FOR SUNBURN
Our Speciality
) :.
Come and Look Round
NEW^DENVER. B.C.
r**l,��llt,*��,,1,ltlltl��H  t   \   t > 1*AA,A^.AAAA**A*A*AAAAA*A. __,
Vt\******************i *****************************
WOOD. VALLANCE
HARDWARE Co.,
Ltd.
Shelf   and  Heavy   Hardware,   Min-
CANADIANS
FR.eiil^vv-__ay*
Summer Excursion Rates
EAST
$60 from New Denver to
WINNIPEG DULUTH
FORT WILLIAM   ST. PAUL
CHICAGO  $72.50
NEW YORK   $108.60
MONTREAL $105.00
ST. LOUIS $67.50
TORONTO $94.40
OTTAWA $10r>.00
ST. JOHN,  N.B $120.00
HALIFAX $131.20
SYDNEY, C.B $188 90
Tickets on sale May 4 and 18,
June 6, 6, 19. and 20, July 6, 7,
22, and 23, and August 6, 7, 21,
and 22. 1008.
First class���Round trip, Ninety
Days Limit.
Booths���Tickets are good via any
recognized routes in one or both
directions. To destinations east
of Chicago are good via Great
Lakes.
For further information, rates,
and sleeping car reservation apply
to���
Jons Moe, D,P A, Nelson, B.C.
C. E. McPhkbson, G.P.A.,
Wiunipeg, Man.
Smelter and Mill Supplies.
NELSON.   B.C.
New Denver Lodge No. 2?
Ki. of F3.
Meets in Pythian Castle
Hall, Clever Block, every
MONDAY evening at
8 o'clock.
__ VISITORS WELCOME.
New Denver
Fresh Milk delivered to anjr
part of the town.
Outside points supplied regularly.
H. S. NELSON   -   -  Proprietor*
START FACTORY R��E
bet-UK MP**. polUh-i, n*vonn_ emracta, p-f-
bitoes. wild article*, mediciaa. b.lc,o_ po**.
_et. ***d��*. liniment*.nock and poultty rem-
tdka, henuehotd (pe.-ialtici and novel!**, in
tow own home (limall coat Mlieti Guide la
> paper devoted to the busineaa. tint montli.
MU iuhacriptioa lor lOc eample free
"      M_____I_5 GUIDE. Peat Madiaoo. low.
fclocau Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Hotel Rosebery
Well furnished rooms.
Firet-class   Cuisine.
JOSEPH PARENT
PROPRIETOR.
Take notice that John.Wafer of Slocan, B.C., minor, in'.er.ila to apply for
permission to purchase tbo following
described land: Commencing at a post
planted at the nonh-west corner ol Lot
8225, tlroup 1, Went Kootenay distric ,
tbence nortb 20 chains, thence cast 20
chains, ihence south 20 chains, then o
weet 20 chains to the point of commencement, and containing 40 acres more or
JOHN WAFER.
Dated May 21st, 1908. Au*;l3
TnnbertaMno
parlor,
Fun .rala conducted on Short
notice at any point in th* dl_.
trlct.   Sheila alwaya In itock.
to flbcleatt UInvkb
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
The Sew Denier lumber Co.
Manufacturers of Pine Lumber, Shiplap, and
Finishing Fir and Tamarac, Dimension, Etc.
Mill on Slocan Lake L. SCAIA, Proprletor      P.O. Box 20.
L. SCAIA, Proprietor
Agent at New Denver, J. B. SMITH.
Wind
Is the Home for all Mining Men when at the famous Silver-Lead Camp.
Cosy Rooms and lirst-cluss tabic   Sample Rooms.
I will make your etny with ine a pleasant one.
\.c.
TRY THE
Kootenay
Steam Laundry
OF NELSON, B.C.
For First-Class Work.
*************************,
Get price  liat from J. E.  Angrignon
Local Agent.
LAND ACr.
Slocan Land District���District of Went
Koo'enav.
Take notice that Christiana C. Bruise
of New Denver, man led won,an, intends
to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lauds: Commencing
at a poet planted on ihe south iast corner oi lot 8262, tbence west 80 chains
along the weBi linuoflot 82G2, tbence
20 cliains POUth, tlience 80 chains cast,
Ihence 20 chains north to the place of
com mencement.
CHMSrlANA C. HROUSE,
A. L. McCulloch, Agent
August llth, 1908. *      015
Slocan Land District--Distiict of Wist
Kootenay.
Take notice ihat Joseph Scaia, of
New Denver, lumberman, intends to
apply for lieimlfslon io purchase the
following described land.i: Comminc-
ing at a post plant* d at the south east
corner of dough's pre-emption 'on the
west eide of Sloaan Lake, llience west
40 chains, tlience south 40 cbainn,
tlience east 40 chains, thence north 40
chains to point ol commencement,'con -
tabling KIO acres more or less.
JOSEPH SCAIA
August 18th. 1908. Q*.
Palma Angrignon I
s
General Freighting
and Transfer.
Have you thought of your
Fall and Winter Suit yet
?
If not, Come and See my New
Samples.   Just Arrived,
N?TFit, No Pay.
The Crown Tailoring 1
Co., Toronto, Ont.  f
J. E..ANGRIGNON,
Agent
*************************
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS
S
New Denver, B.C.
Slocan Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take Notice that John Thomas Chapman, of Lemon Creek, rancher, Intends
to apply for permission to purchase the
following described land: Commencing
at a post planted on tbe we*��t boundary
of Lot 382, Group 1, immediately north
of Sltcan river and marked "J, T. C.
south-east corner," thence north 40
chainB, thence west 20 chains, thence
south 40 chains, thence east 20 chains,
to the point of commencement, cou
tabling 80 acres more or less.
JOHN THOMAS CHAPMAN
ay 15th, 1008. Jy30   '
NOTICE.
Marmlon and Maryland Mineral Claims,
situate in the Siocan City Mining Di-
vlsion   of  West  Koutenay   District.
Where   located: On  Tiger  Creek, ���
branch of the second norlh fork of
Lemon Creek.
Take notice that I, Henri Robert
Jorand, F. M. C. No. ��4800, acting as
agent for R. Randolph Bruce, F. M. C.
No. 1185053, intend, sixty dtys from the
date hereof, to apply to the Miuing Recorder for a Certitlcateof Improvements
for the purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grant to an   undivided   foiu-llfthi in
each of the above claims.
And further take notice Ihat action
under section 87, inusl be commenced
before the issuance of such t>rti*ao��W
of improvements.
Dated this -28th day of May, loos.
Jy SO. ��. E. JORAN*.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.smreview.1-0083539/manifest

Comment

Related Items