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Slocan Mining Review Oct 29, 1908

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Deroted   to   Advertisin*j   the
Mim-rral Resources and Large
Fruit   jjTowing   Area in   the
fertile Slocan Valley.
-      -��� -*--. *->...   -a. ���*--*���*:.������   _
view.
Printed in\
Beauty Spo'
and  tlie Hu
Silver-Lead
No. io   Vol. 3-
NEW DENVER, British Columbia, Thursday, October 39, 1908.
Single Copies 5c
St James' Hotels
l**irst-class Rooms; Pirrt-class Meals; FirFt-class Bar; Special
attention to Tourists; Luxury and comfort when visiting this
favorite summer resort absolutely guaranteed. Guides furnished for Hunting and Mounl u ;n Climbing Parties. Gasoline
launch in connection. Incon parable 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���
J A. Jacobson. Prop., New Denver, B.C.
' * ��� C I.1 r..f �� <
SILVERTON, ��.C.
HIQH-CLA83 TAILOR
ie IWMARKET M%
Situate at New Denver, B.C., the most beautiful place in
British\Columbia, this modern and picturesque Hotel ofTera to
Tourists and the traveling public all the attractions and
creature comforts that heart of man desires. Facing the
glorious Slocan Lake, where boating and angling may be indulged in all the year round, an uninterrupted view of the
famous Glacier and snow clad peaks may be witnessed at all
times from the veranda. RoomB, single or en suite, reserved
by wire.   Gasoline launch at disposal of Tourists.    Apply t0
HENRY STEGE
PROPRIETOR
,************f************ ************************ tQ
' J. B. SMITH
General Merchant   -   -      N&w Denver
t
*i
.I
<>
>>
Bread Always on Hand.
Our Bread puts a finish to the trials and troubles of "baking day"
Our Bread is Always Good.
We have a Complete Line of the Best and Freshest Groceries
and Candies that can be had.
��� Call and see them, it will be appreciated. ,
(fc A***********************************************
sea
LIQUOR LICENSE ACT, 1900.
APPLICATION FOR LIQUOR
LICENSE.
I, Harry ,Tnini*s LaBrash, of the town
of Nakusp, B.C., hereby apply to tlie
Superintendent ol Provincial l'olice for
Hotel License to sell intoxicating liquors
uuder the provisions of tho Statutes in
that behali, in tho premises known and
described as Grand Hotel, situated at
Nakusp, to commence on the 1st day of
January, 1909.
My poat office  address   ia���Nakusp,
B.C.   The name and   address   of   tlie
owner of the premises  proposed to be
licensed are:   Hurry James LaBrash.
N80 HARRY JAMES LaBRASH.
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that at the
expiration of 30 days I intend to apply
to the Huperintendent of Provincial Police, Victoiia, for a renewal of my licen*e
for the Sulk irk Hotel, Silverton, B.C.,
from January 1st to June 80tli, 1909.
DAN BRANDON.
Oct. 29th, 1908.
NOTICE,
NOTICE iri hereby given that at the
expiration ol 30 days I Intend to apply
to the Superintend' nt of Provincial Pol
ice, Victoria, for a renewal of my license
for tho Windsor Hotel, Silverton, B.C.,
f.oin January 1st to June 80th, 191)9.
I). GRANT.
Oct. 20th, 1903.
NOTIOE.
NOTICE is hereby given that at the
cxpiiatiun of 30 days i intend to apply
to the Superintendent of Provincial Police, Vict'iria, for a renewal of my license
for the Slocan Hotel, Three Forks, B.C.,
Irom January 1st to June 80th, 1909.
HUGH NIVEN.
Oct. 29th, 1903.
NOTICE.
NOTICE in hereby Riven that at the
epilation of 30il��ys I intend to npply
to? the Superintendent of Provincial Police, Victoria, for a renewnl of my license
for the Victoria Hotel, Silvert.n, B.C.,
from January 1st to June 30th, 1909.
Mas. A. CAREY.
Oct. 29th, 1908,
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that at the
expiration of 30 daj*B 1 intend to apply
to the Superintendent of Provincial Pol-
fee, Victoria, fur a renewal of my licenee
for the Newmarket Hotel, New Denver,
B��C, Irom January  1st  to   June 31st,
1901). ;*.*.
HENRY STEGE.
Oct. 29, h, 1908.
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that at the
expiration of 30 days I intend to apply
to the Superintendent of Provincial Police, Victoria, for a renewal of my license
for the St. James Hotel, New Denver,
B.C., from January 1st to June 30ih,
1909.
A. JACOBSON.
October 29th, 1808.
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that at the
expiration of 30 days I intend to apply
lo the Superintendent ol Provincial Police, Victoiia, for a renewal of my license
fer the Ba.-in Hotel, Arlington Benin,
B.C., from January 1st to June 30th,
1909.
J. T. BEAUCHESNE.
Oct. 28th, 1903.
5*************************
local an��> General,   j
*
*************************
AU Liberals and voters interested in
the candidature of Mr. Smith Curtis
are requested to attend a meeting in the
Bosun Hall ou Tuesday, November 3rd.
Martin Jacobson returned from Spokane on Monday, alter an enjoyable
trip, but he says there are none in Spokane Lke, the one in Winnipeg.
A meeting of the Liberal-Conservative Association was held on Saturday
liiBt when the fo lowing oflicers were
elected: President, D. McKinnon* Secretary, J. B. Smith; Executive Committee, W. Eccles, E. Shannon, T. Avison,
H. Clever, and G. Gordon.
The Rev. Robs, of Grand Forke, conducted service in the Presbyterian
Church on Sunday,
Rev. Fr. Jeannotte will hwld services
at New Denver on Sunday next. Morning, 10.30; Evening, 7.30.
A dance was held in tlie Bosun Hall
last Fii lay to celebrate the home coming of Charlie Nelson, who of course
waB the lion of the evening and was
kept busy doing the honors until the
"wte" hours of the morning.
Of course you are all going to the ball
at Slocin on Friday.
George Smith, who has been iu charge
ol the drug store during Mr. Nelson's
absence, returned to Vancouver on Monday. He wob accompanied by R. P.
Baker who will spend a three weekB
vacation at the coast.
An oyBter supper** was to have been
the piece do resistance iu celebration
ol a certain event which was to take
place on the 20th; but the intending
donor has been languishing in obscuiity
since Mm.day and a dumb silence on
matters politic has been existent in that
quarter. Cheer up, Hermnnn ! that oyster supper will be all right on the 12th.
Mr, and Mr. Jack Cavan, of Silverton
were among those who took in the dance
last Friday.
F. Swanson, from tho str. Revelstoke,
has taken tlie place of Mate J. Manns,
on the str. Slocan, the latter having
been transferred to Nelson.
A concert and dance will be held in
Bosun Hall on Friday, November 27th.
As the proceeds are to be devoted to
the widows' and orphans' fund of the
K. of P.'s it is hoped that a large number will attend. Look out for further
particulars in a later issue.
"Jay-Jay" sends us word that he has
joined the Creston gun club and incidentally, at the same time we receive
three ducke, leading us to to believe
that���Ah g'wan we're not going to be
fooled with that gag.
LAND ACT.
Revelstoke Land District���Distiict of
Weat Kootenay.
Take Notice that H. J. LaBrash, of
Nakusp, B.C., liott-1 keeper, intends lo
apply for peimission to purchase lollowing described lands: Commencing at a
post planted at the north-east comer of
Lot 7890 and maiked H. J. L.'s south-
cant comer, Ihence north GO chaina,
thenco west 30 chains, thence south GO
clmins, thence cai-it 30 cliains, to placo
of oomuieiicriuunt, containing 180 acres,
mure or less.
Dale 1 October 12th, 1908.
D30 H. J. LaBRASH.
MINERAL ACT
(Form F).
CERTIFICATES OF IMPROVEMET3
NOTICE.
Fiam and Nansen Mineral Claim,  situate in the S'ocnn Mining  Division of
AVeat Kootenay Dislrict.   Where   located : Near the head of Lemon Creek
Take notice that I,   Henri  Robert
Jorand,  Free  Miner's Certilicate,  No.
B85800, acting as agent for Edwaid F.
Gigot (as trustee for the Hudsons Bay
Company), Free Miner's Certilicate No.
B1B531, intend, sixty days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate ol Improvement?,  for
tho purpose of obtaining a Ciown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take noiice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th day of October, 1908
D30 II. R. JORAND.
Richard Bluemenauer returned fiom
Spokane on Saturday, after a three
week's absence. ���*
One of the most hopeful signs in tlie
Sandon camp is the continuous operation of the Whitewater mines. Not
only is the mill turning out regularly
some three hundred tons of concentrates weekly, but a large quantity ol
lead ore and concentrates, some 1500
tons, have been shipped during the
year to the Trail smelter and as much
zinc to tbo zinc refineries of the Unites
States.���Phoenix Pioneer.
McK'nuon and Northey, of Slocan,
are moving their logging outfit to Creston.
D. St. Denis has returned from Spokane, where he went to undergo an operation in having particles of steel
taken from his eyes, caused by tho explosion of a Rosb rifle.
The representative of the Patrick
Lumber annonnces that logging operations will be continued on a large scale
this season and the news hasgivcirgreat
satisfaction among the lumber jacks in
the Slocan. About fifty men are now
busy erecting new camps in on the limits and the company expects to have
some 150 men on the pay roll within a
couple of weeks.
There seems to be a lot of stray pork
roaming about at large these days.
The annual meeting of the New Denver Rifle Association will be held in
Bosun Hall on Friday at 8 p.m.
W. Davidson. Ihe socialist candidate
will address a meeting in New Denver on
Monday evening next.
Mrs. Williams has just received a
fresh consignment of Ladies' Millinery,
etc., for winter wear.
Service will be conducted in the Presbyterian Churches at Silverton and New I
JDenver on Sunday  next by the Rev.
Boss of Grand Forks, at 11 a.m. aud
7.30 p.m. respectively.
Smith Curtis will take his medicine
on the 12th and the electors of Kootenav will administer it.
Mrs. Williams spent a few days in
NelBon this week, where she has made
arrangements for the purchase of a fine
selection of goods for next spring.
Too bad, that oyster supper didn't
materialize. But we shall all bo there
when Goodeve is elected ou the 12th.
The  annual general  meeting ol the
Town Improvement Society will be held
in the Bosun Hall on Thursday  nextL
November 5th at 8 p.m.   Business: An
nnal Report and Election of Oflicers.
Asked on Tuesday if be knew anything, Jack Holdensaid: "No, except
that thiB is the first Tuesday we've had
this week."
Mr. A. S. Goodeve, Conservative candidate, will address meetings during
next week at the following places: Sandon, Monday; Silverton, Tuesday; Nakusp, Wednesday; Burton, Thursday.
Murdoch McLean returned from Kaslo on Thursday.
Herbert Cue Intends to reopen the
New Denver bakery as soon us he has
sufficiently iccovered from the effects of
his accident,
Charlie Nelson returned on Friday
and reports having had a most enjoyable tl Ip, being greatly impressed with
all thnt ho saw in the Old Country,
But, Gie! Charlie, 'don't them trains
whizz?
Martin Jacobson has quit the Silver
Bell and is looking out for a fresh location.
The Newmarket Hotel presented an
animated appearance on Monday evening when the bulletins announcing the
results of the elections were posted up.
While the Liberals were naturally jubilant over the success of their party, the
Conservatives weie greatly disappointed
but consoled themselves with the fact
that British Columbia had returned
three Conservatives out of the four constituencies polled, and that Kootenay
would return another, in A. S, Goodeve,
on tbe 12th.
The following are the assesmenti,
which bave been recorded during the
month of October:
Rio Fraction by Dnniol Cosgroff; King
Edwaid and John Eighteen, J. J. Fingland ; Eat'le Fraction, George F. Ransom ; Dclmar, N. Tucker; Low Dillion,
N. Tucker; Magnet, J, C. Ryan; Abey-
DaneB, J. C. Kyan ; Cash Box, T. Avison; Magnet, Daniel Cosgroff; Professional, J. C. Butler; Altus, G. C.
Taylor.
Locations:
Lola by Fred. Erickson; Aurangi
Fraction, William Thomlinson; White
Head, Mori is Davies; Gordon, S. Witt-
erhouse; Bun, Le Roi, No. 2; Sanderson, John McCat-kell; Leo Fraction, G.
T. Gormley j George Fraction, G. T.
Gormley.
Transfers:
Rio Fraction and Gladstone Fraction
from W. W. Fisher to Daniel P. Cosgroff; Young Rambler, from M. Warjo
lo Fred. Erickson; King Edward and
John Eighteen, Irom Ernest Towgood
to J. J. Fingland; King Edward and
John Eighteen, from Geo. E, McCready
to Harold Girdwood.
The lollowing are the shipments from
the Slocan mines for the week ending
Oct. 24th, 1908:���
Whitewater      24
Whitewater (milled)    280
Richmond      58
Hewitt, Silvertou       88
Ruth       20
Last Chance      22
Rambler-Cariboo, Sandon       19
The following iB a copy of a resolution
passed by the Fernie Citizen's Committee and forwarded to New Denver:
The Executive Committee  of   tlie
Fernie District Fire Relief Fund wishes to record its heartfelt gratitude for
the generous  donation made  to  the
Relief Fund by the citizens of New
Denver.
We wiBh to assure our frienils that
their spon'aneoua benevolence has enabled us to relieve much existing
distress and suffering and in addition
to what has already been done iu thia
way, we can extend to them the
pleasing assurance that their generosity will to a Urge extent protect the
sufferers against the rigors of the
approaching winter.
A blue mark here indicates
that your Subscription has become deceased, and Ihat the
editor would once more like to
commune with your collateral.
NOTES FRON SILVERTON
(From our Correspondent).
P. S, Couldrey, manager of the Vancouver mine, was in this week inspecting the property and found things in
good working order. Development work
is going ahead rapidly.
The Fisher Maiden leasers are again
at work with their full force aud more
shipments are expected soon.
Pat Harding and Tom Barbour have
secured a lease and bond oh the Torpedo
mine and are now at work on the property, which has a good showing of ore
on eight.
Quite a crowd turned out Monday
night to watch lho election leturns,
wliich were bulletined in the Selkirk
Hotel, and nearly all seemed to be disappointed when it was seen that the
Laurier Government waB evidently to
be continued in power.
Charles Brand left for Ten Mile, Tuesday, to do aome development work on
his claims there,
Mr. John Kelly and family, formerly
of Three Forks, have taken up their
residence in Silverton.
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Wilson have returned from an extensive yiait lo the
various coast potnts in the North Pacific, both much pleased with their
outing,
A large shipment ol zinc concentrates
from the Hewitt are now being hauled
to the wharf by P. Angngnon's teams
and will be shipped the lirst of next
week.
Mrs. R. Malloy returned Tuesday
(rem a week's visit in Nelson.
Mrs. P. Houck and family aro visiting in Slocan City.
r ^
Slocan Fruit Lands
Oiiaee/peet Best _E3ar._i.iest
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.
LIMITED
NEW DENVER, B.C.
A well-known newspaper man tells of
the time when he conducted an "Answers to Correspondents" column tor a
newspaper. For the convenience of
sucli subscribers as wished personal replies to their queries, tbe editor would
send responses direct when stamped envelopes were enclosed for  the  purpose.
Oue morning the editor was in receipt of two communications requesting
personal replies, one from an anxious
mother who wrote touching the proper
rearing of twins, the other from a farmer who asked for a method of getting
i id of grasshoppers.
The editor out of the fulness of his
knowledge wrote the two replies, but in
the press oUbusiness got them in the
wrong envelopes. To tho mother of
twins went this interesting recommendation :
Cover them carefully with straw aud
then set Are to it. \fter jumping in
the flames for a few minutes the little
peBts will be speedily done for."
The man who was troubled with
grasshoppers waB bidden to:
"Give castor oil regularly in modorate
doses and rub their gums with a bone."
ist provided himself with books, periodicals and proper implements. He iB
willing to spend money mil time to attend fruit meetings. Because of the
large quantity of fruit he controls he
receives consideration from buyers and
transportation companies.
But thoie are some disadvantages.
The large grower timet hire large numbers oi men for short periods of time.
Thus ho pays high wages for indifferent
services. In mlqed farming tlie ordinary help on the farm is used. Tlie
specialist find*- ft rlilizeis a costly and
not altogether satisfactory article. On
a farm where stock is kept the fertilizer
question is a sininle one. The specialist
has to wait long years before his investment oams liiiii ii dividend, and every
operation mast be paid for at top prices,
because labor nnd mateiial are hired
and bought for a special occasion. The
mixed farmer can do moBt of the work
of developing an orchard with tho odds
and ends of time which cost him little.
It is almost certain therefore that the
specialist will be the better fruit grower
but quite probable that the general
farmer will grow a barrel of apples at a
lower cost per Jharrel. if the applu
specialist makes more mouey than the
general farmer iu the aggregate, it is
because apple growing is more profitable than the usual branches of mixed
farming.
There is another compensation when
apple gloving ia included in mixed
farming that is not the less real because
it is something tangible. This is the
mental and physical development that
comes from a varied occupation. The
man who grows any one product exclusively will not get so much for himself
out of life, nor give his children such
opportunities as the man who grows
several products. And so the position
appears to be that special apple growing
will give the country the best fruit,
mixed farming the best mm.
In the aize of orchards as in all other
things, there is a happy medium. Five
acres is the smallest that can be recommended for commercial purposes, but
ten acres on the average hundred acre
farm would not place the owuer in tlie
specialist class.���Semi-Weekly Okan-
ngon.
The result of the election throughout
Canada does not eflect the issue before
the people of. Kootenay. This great
province haa demands to be made and
insisted upon from the chosen representative of the people which can best
be obtained by electing Mr. A. S. Goodeve.
Compliance with this province's request for an impartial tribunal to investigate our claims for "better terms"
and a white British Columbia cannot be
obtained without a strong fight at Ottawa in which every part of the province ahoul do its part. The electors of
Kootenay should on Nov. 12 strengthen
the hands ol the three Conservative
members alieady elected, and also of
Mr. Burden who is pledged to see justice
done this province. They should also
record their disapproval of the unjust
delay that theie has beon in regard to
the dato of the election iu this constituency.���Nelson Daily News.
Large or Small Orchards,
The question of orcharding as a speciality, or as one branch of mixed farming, ia a subject of frequant discussion.
If ive consider merely the question of
production, the quoBtion must be decided in favor of the large orchard.
When tho investment becomes a matter
of really serious concern, tho grower is
more likely to interest himself in eyery
detail of orchard work. Cultivation,
spraying and pruning will be done on
time and properly.   They will  be con*
_k
sidered part of the regular work and
not something that can he done when
no other work is pressing.   The special-
NOTICE.
TO DEUNQUESX CO-OWNERS.
To Philip Moore,  W. G. Claik, George
Binder, S. J. Towgood, or to whomsoever tliey mny have transferred their
intoiest in tho Farnam group of Mineral  Cluima,  consisting of Farnam,
Erin,  Carrlok,  Eral,   and   Balmont
Mineral Claims, eilualed at  Bailey's
Siding in lhe Slocan Mining Division
of West Kootenay District.
You are hereby notified that I have
expended   the sum   of  Five  Hundred
and Twelve  Dollars and   Fifty  Cents
(1.512.50) in payment of work  and recording  feea  upon   the   above-named
group of mineral cluima in order to hold
the tame under  the provision  ot   tha
Mineral Act, Section 24, and if within
90 dnys from dato of  this  notice, you
fail or refuse lo contribute your proportion of   the   above mentioned sum, together with all costs of advertising, your
interest in the said  Farnam  Group of
Mineral Claims will become  the property of lhe undersigned, under  Section
4 of the Mineral Act Amendment Act,
1900.
Dated at Sandon, B.C., this 15th  day
of Odober, 1908.
1-80 ELWABD CUNNINGHAM. THfc  SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW,   NEW   DENVER,   B. C
REFUGEES
By A. CONAN DOYLE,
Author of  "Tha Retara el  Sherlock
Holme*"
Copyright, 1883, by Harper * Brothers
(Continued)
"From L,a Aoue to I'oltou was nut
twelve miles down the river, but by
the woodland route the distance was
more than doubled. The four men
walked In single file. Du Lhut leading.
De Catlnat walked behind, then Ephraim Savage, and then Amos, all with
their weapons ready and with every
souse upon the alert. By mlddny they
were more than halfwny and halted in
a (blcket for a scanty meal of bread
and cheese. For nn hour more they
picked their way through the woods,
following in the steps of the old French
pioneer.
Suddenly Du Lhut dropped upon his
knees nnd stooped bis ear to the
ground. He rose, shook his head aud
walked on with a grave face.
"Did you hear something?" whispered Amos.
Du Lhut put his finger to his lips nnd
then In an Instant was down upon his
face with his ear fixed to the ground.
He sprang up with the look of a man
who bas beard wbat he expected to
hear.
"Walk on," said he quietly, "and behave exactly as you have done all
day."
"What is It, then?"
"Indians."
"In front of us?"
"No; behind us. Thoy nre following
us���two, I think. Do not look round.
Walk on as before. They are Iroquois."
"And pursuing us?"
"No; we are pursuing them."
"How far off are they?"
"About 200 paces, I think."
"They cannot see us then?"
"I think not, but I cannot be sure.
They are following our trail, I think."
"What shall we do then?"
"Let us make a circle and get behind them."
Turning shnrp to the left, he led
them In a long curve through the
woods, hurrying swiftly and yet silently under the darkest shadow of the
trees. Then he turned again and presently halted.
"This Is our own track," said he.
"Aye, and two redskins have passed
over it!" cried Amos, bending down
nnd pointing to marks whicli wore entirely invisible to Ephralm Savage and
De Catinat.
"A full grown warrior and a lad on
his first warpath," said Du Lhut.
"They are moving fast, you see, for
you can hardly see the heel marks of
tbelr moccasins. Tbey walked one behind the other. Now let us follow
them as they followed us and see if
we have better luck."
He sped swiftly along tho trail, with
his musket cocked In his hand, the
others following hard upon his heels,
but there was no sound and no sign of
life from the shadowy woods In front
of them. Suddenly Du Lhut stepped
and grounded his weapon.
"They are still behind us," he said.
"This is the point where we branched
off. They have hesitated a moment, as
j*ou can see by their footmarks, and
then they have followed on."
"If we go round again and quicken
our pace we may overtake them."
"No; they are on their guard now.
Lie here behind the fallen log, and we
shall see if we can catch a glimpse of
tliem."
A great rotten trunk, all green with
mold and blotched with pink and purple fungi, lay to one side of where tbey
stood. Behind this the Frenchman
crouched, and his three companions
followed his example, peering through
the brushwood screen lu front of them.
Ten minutes passed, and there was
no sign of any living thing behind
them.
"They are over in yonder thicket,"
whispered Du Lhut.
"Have you seen them?"
"No."
"How do you know, then?"
"I saw a squirrel come from his
hole Iu the grent white birch tree yonder. He scuttled back again as If
something hnd scared him. From his
hole he can see down Into that brushwood."
"Do you think that they know that
we are here?"
"They cannot see us. But they are
suspicious."
"Shall we rush for the brushwood?"
"Tbey would pick two of us off and
be gone like shadows through the
woods. No; we had best go on our
way."
"But they will follow us."
"I hardiy think that they will. We
are four and they nre only two, and
they know now that we are on our
guard. We must push on fast now,
for where there are two Iroquois there
are likely to be 200 not very far off.
Ah, here Is the AJldaumo creek, where
lhe Indians set the sturgeon nets. It
ls still seven miles to Poitou."
"We shall be there before nightfall,
then?"
"I think that we had best wait for
nightfall before we make our way in.
Since the Iroquois scouts are out as
far as this it is likely that tliey lie
thick round Poitou, and we mny find
the last step the worst unless we bave
a care." He paused a moment with
slanting head and sidelong ear. "By
Sle. Anne!" he muttered, "we have not
shaken them off. They are still upon
our trail."
"You hear them?"
"Yes; tfiey nre no great way from
us. They will find that they have followed us ouce too often this time.
Slip off your moccasins, monsieur."
De Catlnat pulled off his shoes as
directed and Du Lhut did the same.
"Put them on as if tliey were
gloves," said the pioneer, and an in-
Rtnnt later Ephralm Savage and Amos
had their comrades' shoes upon their
liands.
"Yon ciin swing your muskets over
your back. So! Now down on all
fours, bending yourselves double, with
your hands pressing bard upon tho
earth. That is excellent. Two men
ran lenve the trail of four. Now conic
with me, monsieur."
He flitted from tree to tree on a line
which 3\*as/uarallel to but .a few* rards
distant from that of their comrades.
Then suddenly he crouched behind a
bush and pulled De Catlnat down beside him.
"Tbey must pass us In a few minutes," he whispered. "Do not fire If
you can help It." Something gleamed
In Du Lhut's hand, and his comrade,
glancing down, saw that he had drawn
a keen little tomahawk from his belt.
Suddenly he saw something move. It
flitted like a shadow from one trunk
to the other, so swiftly that De Catlnat
could not have told whether It were
beast or human. And then again lie
saw It, and yet again, sometimes one
shadow, sometimes two shadows. Then
for a few moments all was still once
more, and then in an Instant there
crept out from among the bushes the
most terrible looking creature that ever
walked the earth���an Iroquois qhief
upon the war trail. ���
He was a tall, powerful man, and
his bristle of scalp locks and eagle
feathers made him look like a giant ln
the dim light, for a good eight feet lay
between his beaded moccasin and the
topmost plume of his headgear. One
side of his face was painted ln soot,
ocher and vermilion to resemble a dog
and tbe other half as a fowl. His gun
was thrown forward, and he crept
along with bended knees, peering, listening, pausing, hurrying on, a breathing Image of caution. Two paces behind him walked a lad of fourteen,
clad and armed In the same fashion,
but without the painted face.
They were just abreast of the bush
when something caught the eye of the
younger warrior, some displaced twig
or fluttering leaf, and he paused, with
suspicion In every feature. Another
instant aud ho had warned his companion, but Du Lhut sprang out and
burled his hatchet In the skull of the
older warrior. De Catiuat heard a dull
crash, as when an ax splinters Its way
into a rotten tree, and the man fell
like a log, kicking and striking with
his powerful limbs. The younger warrior sprang like a deer over his fallen
comrade and dashed on Into tlie wood.
But an Instant Inter there was a gunshot among the trees In front, followed
hy a faint wailing cry.
"That Is his death whoop," said Du
Lhut composedly.
As he spoke the two others came
back, Ephraim ramming a fresh charge
into his musket.
"Ah, he's gone," said Du Lhut. As
he spoke the Indian gave a last spasm
with his hands and feet and lay rigid.
"He's a great chief," said Du Lhut.
"It Is Brown Moose of the Mohawks,
and the other ls his second son. We
have drawn first blood, but I do not
think that It will be tlie last, for the
Iroquois do not allow* their war chiefs
to die unavenged. He was a mighty
fighter."
They turned nway, leaving the red
figure stretched uuder the silent trees.
As they passed on they caught a
glimpse of the lad lying doubled up
among the bushes where he had fallen.
The pioneer walked very swiftly until
he came to a little stream which prattled down to the big river. Here ho
slipped off his shoes and leggings and
waded down It with his companions for
half a mile or so.
"They will follow our tracks when
they find him," said he, "but this will
throw them off, for it is only on run-
ulng water tbat an Iroquois can find
uo trace. And now we shall lie in this
clump until nightfall, for we are little
over a mile from Fort Poitou, nnd It is
dangerous to go forward, for the ground
becomes more open."
And so they remained concealed
among the alders while the shadows
turned from short to loug, aud the
white drifting clouds above them were
tinged with tbe pink of the setting sun.
Du Lhut colled himself into a ball, with
his pipe between his teeth, and dropped
into a light sleep, pricking up his ears
and starling nt the slightest sound.
The two Americans whispered together
'or a long time, but nt last tho soothing
'inn of a gentle breeze through the
..mr.-*-.*. l-ullpf* them off also, lie fit'
uat alone remained awake, hla nerves
ln a tingle from a strange, sudden
shadow which had fallen upon his soul.
So clear It was aud so vivid that It was
with a start that he came suddenly to
himself and found that the night was
creeping on in the forest and that Du
Lhut had roused himself and wns ready
for a start.
"Have you beeu awake?" asked the
pioneer.   Have you heard anything?"
"Nothing but the hooting of the owl."
"It seemed to me In my sleep that I
heard a gunshot in the distance."
"In your sleep?"
"Yes. I hear as well asleep as awake
and remember what I hear. But now
you must follow nie close, and we shall
be in the fort soon."
'Teste! You are a woodman Indeed!"
"I believe that these woods are
swarming with Iroquois, although we
have had the good fortune to miss
""���om. So great a chief as Brown Moose
would uot start on the path with a
small following or for n small object.
They   must   met***, mischief  upon   the
Bu Lhut   sprang out and burled his
hatchet in thc skull of Uie warrior.
Richelieu. The woods will not be safe,
I fear, until the partridge berries are
out once more. You must stay at Ste.
Marie until then.
"I had rather stay there forever than
expose my wife to such devils."
"Aye, devils they are If ever devils
walked iiniiii earth.   Aud uow w_u .are
on the Very borders or the ciefWlng,
and the blockhouse lies yonder among
the clump of maples. You did not
come as near to Ste. Marie unchallenged, aud yet De Lannes is as old a
soldier as De la Noue. We can scarce
see now, but yonder, near the river. Is
where he exercises bis men."
"He does so now," said Amos. "I
see a dozen of them drawn up in a line
at their drill."
"No sentinels, and all the men at
drill!" cried Du Lhut in contempt. "It
is as you say, however, for I can see
them myself, with tlieir ranks open
aud each as stiff and straight as a
pine stump. One would think, to see
them stand so still, that there was not
an Indian nearer than Orange."  '
Du Lhut advanced from the bushes
as he spoke, and the four men crossed
the open ground In the direction of the
lino of men who waited silently for
them in the dim twilight. They were
within fifty paces, and yet none of
them had raised hand or voice to challenge their approach. There was something uncanny In the silence, and a
change came over Du Lhut's face as
he peered In front of him.
"My God!" he screamed. "Look at
the fort!"
They had cleared the clump of trees,
and the outline of the blockhouse
should have shown up ln front of them.
There was no sign of It.   It was gone.
So unexpected wns the blow that
even Du Lhut, hnrdened from his
childhood to every shock and danger,
stood shaken and dismayed. Theu,
with an oath, in ran at the top of his
speed toward the line of figures.
As they drew nearer they could sec
through tbe dusk that It was not indeed a line. A silent and motionless
officer stood out some tweuty pnees ln
front of his silent nnd motionless men.
. They were lashed to low posts with
willow withes, some twenty of tbem,
naked all and twisted and screwed Into every strange shape which an agonized body could assume. For a moment the four comrades stared in silent horror at the dreadful group.
Then each acted as his nature bade
him. De Catiuat staggered up against
a tree trunk and leaned his head upon
his arm, deathly sick; Du Lhut fell
down upon his knees and said something to heaven, with his two clinched
hands shaking up at the darkening
sky; Ephraim Savage examined the
priming of his gun, with a tightened
lip and a gleaming eye, while Amos
Green, without a word, began to cast
round iu circles in search of a traik.
(To be Continued.)
F1SHER-BERESF01D ROW.
Juarrel  In High Circles May  Impair
Efficiency of  British  Navy.
The unpleasantness alleged between
Lord Charles Beresford as Commander-in-Chief of the Channel fleet, and
Sir John Fisher is attracting a great
deal of attention at the present time
in the Mother Country. It is felt that
some steps wiii shortly be taken to
relieve a situation which, if correctly stated, may threaten the discipline
and efficiency of the British navy. It
is stated that in November last Sir
Percy Scott, who commands the First
Cruiser Squadron, made a signal
which Lord Charles Beresford ��� not
without reason ��� described as "contemptuous in tone and insubordinate
in character." For this offence the
Commander-in-Chief reprimanded Sir
Percy Scott in the presence of a junior officer, and caused the signal to
be expunged from the log.
Since that time the personal relations between the two officers have
become notorious, and it is common
knowledge that Admiral Lord Charles
Beresford and Admiral Sir Percy Scott
have not been on speaking terms, notwithstanding that they hold important commands in the same fleet.
The second incident, which carries
the dispute into another and a higher
quarter, is based on the report of tbe
meeting between Sir John Fisher and
Lord Charles Beresford at a recent
levee ��� an incident which is said to
have been witnessed by several officers in His Majesty's service, who put
upon it the only construction possible
at the moment.
These incidents are but the visible
symptoms of differences that have
arisen between Lord Charles Beresford and some of his colleagues,. The
difficulty of dealing with them, is
manifest. It is not easy to* decide
where courtesy fails and deliberate offence begins. The Admiralty can
hardly be expected to take action in
defence of the usual courtesies of
life, but it is of paramount importance to the Empire that the discipline
Df the British navy should be maintained.
OLD PARIS STREETS.
WOODEN SPOONS PASSING.
This Year WIN See End of Cambridge
Wranglers and  Interesting Custom.
There will be no more Senior Wranglers at Cambridge University after
this term, nor, as a consequence, any
more wooden spoons, either.
As most people are aware, the
Wranglers are the best men of their
year at mathematics, their precise
position being regulated by a competitive examination extending over several days. The candidate who secures
the highest number of marks is dubbed Senior Wrangler, the others being
designated Second, Third, Fourth
Wrangler, and so on, in order of
merit. The last Wrangler on the list
of these "honor men," as they are
called, is the recipient of the far-
famed wooden spoon.
Formerly, this was a real spoon of
boxwood, prettily carved, mounted in
Bilver or gold, and emblazoned witli
the college arms. But for many years
past it has been getting bigger, until now it more nearly resembles a
navvy's shovel.
On degree day this curious emblem
is lowered from the gallery of the
Senate House, at the moment-, when
the victim goes forward to receive his
degree at the hands of the vice-chancellor. Attaohcd to the handle, and
dangling also at various points from
the cord that upholds it, are usually
to be seen a number of Dutch dolls,
polliwogs, nodding Chinese mandarins, and other similar toys.
The custom dates back to the time
before the institution of medals, when
gold and silver spoons were the usual
reward of superlative merit in scholastic attainments, just as to-day gold
and silver cups are presented for proficiency in athletics.
The wooden spoon of the mathematical tripos, it may be mentioned,
has its counterpart in the wooden
wedge of tiie classical tripos, the latter commemorating a certain Mr*
Wedgewood, who chanced to be at the
bottom of the honors list when the
examination in question was first instituted in 1S24.
Odors and Filth of the Thoroughfares
of Long Ago.
The automobile which glides noiselessly and smoothly along the well
paved streets of Paris would not have
had so easy a time some centuries
igo. Nowadays one of the flrst de-
nands civilization makes upon a
:ommunity is that the paving and
*Jie sewerage shall be good. It is
hardly possible for the twentieth century mind to conceive the conditions
of old time streets and of the inconveniences and dangers the public endured. Some idea of ancient Parisian
thoroughfares it given in Tighe Hopkins' "An Idler In Old France."
Lutetia, the name by which Paris
was first known, is said to have come
from a word meaning "mud." This
derivation is inexact, but its appropriateness was practically borne out
in the condition of the streets. Un-
paved, rough as woodland tracks,
flooded with wa-ote waters from the
houses, the roadways were populated
by pigs, dogs, geese, ducks and rabbits. In 1131 Philippe, son of Louis
le Groa and heir to the throne, was
killed while riding in the city streets
by being thrown from his horse by
an abbot's pig.
Snows and rains made the roadn
almost impassable, and the odor from
them rose far above the housetops.
It was said that on the darkest night
a traveler, out of his course, might
know by the stench how near he was
to Paris. The mud of the streets
gnined an early celebrity. "It sticks
like Paris mud" was a proverb ol
antiquity. If clothes were stained
with it one was advised to "cut ti��j
piece out, for it burns whatever it
touches."
In 1185 the king, standing by an
open window of the palace, viewing
a cart which had stuck in the mud,
was so sickened by the stench that
he gave orders to have the streets
paved. This movement inaugurated
the street department of Paris, but
the effort was a feeble one. The work,
was begun, but at the people's expense. The king offered only a slender contribution.* Taxes were levied
on duelists, on candles, boots, cake
and other things. But the enterprise
was soon abandoned.
It was not until 134�� Hint any systematic care was taken of the streets
and pigs denied the public ways.
Even then the cleaning was confined
to the highways. The smaller streets
were still filled with heaps and hillocks of rotting refuse.
The germ wise minis ot to-day m*,y
well wonder that any good or any
continuance of life came out of such
condition^	
A Case of Bad Eggs.
Sir Gilbert Parker, who has been
in Canada recently, has profite*!
thereby, and relates many good stories of his experiences. One he tells
with great relish about an English officer and himself. At a small post
in Egypt the only other food besides
eggs to be had was tinned meat, and
so the eggs were an important item
of the dietary. Day after day the
eggs were like the curate's, "very
good in parts," but one morning they
were frankly bad. The officer, who
had power of life and death in that
particular spot, was determined that
in future the eggs must be fresh,
and the egg merchant was summoned between two sentries. "Open your
mouth," ordered the officer. Trembling, the egg merchant obeyed. Slowly and solemnly a foul and evil
smelling egg was poured in. Once
more the command was given, and
another potential rooster was gulped
down. The third followed in the
same way. Whoever else may hav*>
had bad eggs for breakfast after thai
Sir Gilbert Parker and the officer
had fresh, or even new-laid ones.
It wns the first time he had sung
in an Episcopal choir, and he felt
strangely out of place in the vestments he wore. The other chorister
looked comfortnh'.o enough, but the
new one was sure he would trip on
tlie skirts of the cassock when he
went up the chnncel steps, and he
knew that if he did not stop perspiring his clean linen cotta would be
sadly mussed. Thc opening prayer
had been intoned by the rector and
the singers wore in line waiting for
the * introduction to the processional
to be played when one of the basses
whispered in the new man's ear:
"You're a tenor, aren't you?"
"I suppose so," he replied, "but I
feel like a two inot."
An Oil That is Prized Everywhere.
���Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil was put
upon the market without any flourish over thirty years ago. It was put
up to meet the wants of a small section, but as soon as its merits became
known it had a whole continent for
a field, and it is. now known and
prized throughout this hemisphere.
There  is  nothing equal  to  it.
The little child of the tenements wtl i
enjoying her first visit to the country
anil was enthusiastic in her admiration of the farmyard.
"Just look nt the chickens!",she
exclaimed in ecstney. "They're n'l
running around raw!"���The Circle.
The most cooling of hot. weather
beverages is iced "Salada" Tea. It
is most delllnus 54
"Your office boy looks snd."
"Yes, he's an orphan."
"Folks   die  recently?"
"Nope, been dead a number of
years."
"Then  wby the grief?"
"Baseball to-day and no one in his
family   to   die."���Houston   Post.
No dead fl'es lying about when Wilson's Fly   Pads are used as directed.
Tom���I'm going to ask your father
to-night for your hand.
Tess���But you don't seem to be a
bit nervous.
Tom���No; I've been both life insurance agent and a book canvaser.���
Pick-Me-Up.
Minard's   Liniment    Cures     Garget
In  Cows.
Ranter���I. thought this paper wa3
friendly to me?
Editor���So it is. What's the matter  now?
"I made a speech nt the banquet
last nicht.. and you didn't print a
line of itj."
"Well? What further proof to you
want o' our friendship."
One packet of Wilson Flv Pads has
actually killed a bushel of flies.
Mr. Stubbs��� Great guns. Lucy,
Mnry Ann tried to start the fire with
guncotton and now she has been blown
through the roof!
Mrs. Stubbs���Never mind; it's har
day out, cnyhow
We Send
T�� CANADA
:\
"T
yfiv-
EVERY WEEK
LONDON er NEW YORK
LATEST STYLES
We are Tailoring Specialists, and, apart from the question of
economising your tailoring bills by obtaining your clothing straight
from the World's Capital and the Home Country, it will pay you
to get in touch with us.    If you set any value upon efficiency of
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needs, then you would be wise in dropping a postcard to our
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a unique and wide selection of cloths representing the choicest     sii �������� ., _,___,
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will be found up-to-date Fashion-plates showing the latest styles,
both London and New York, so that you may dress either in
English taste or wear right up-to-date New York styles���
whichever you prefer.   Our business is a colossal one and
world-wide, for by our system of self-measurement we
are able to fit a customer living in the remotest part
of the earth.   This undertaking to fit you from your
own  measurement  is  backed  by our  unreserved
guarantee to refund money in full  where Mai)
Orders are not executed to your thorough and
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and Booklet describing in detail the character of
our business.     All orders  are  executed on  the
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50 cents in every dollar.
Suits to Measure
from $5.14 to $15.0
The Worlds'
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LONDON, ENGLAND.
Addi��� ._ for Pattern*��� Fop Toronto and East Canada:
CU.-tZON BROS., o/o Might Directories, Ltd. (Dept.   rut 74/7S Church St., TORONTO. Ont.
For Winnipeg At the We.t i-CURZON BROS., o/o Henderaon Bro*. (Dept c a   I, 278 Garry St., WINNIPEG.
Please Mention this Paper.
CANNIBALISM.
It Still  Flourishes  In  Many Remote
Corners of the Earth.
Thnt cannibalism still exists in certain remote corners of the earth may
surprise people who were under the
impression that in the twentieth
century the restraining influences of
civilization were at any rate powerful enougli and sufficiently widespread
to stamp out entirely any custom so
revoltingly barbarous.
Since the beginning of the twentieth
century white men have been slain
and eaten on the island of St. Matthias, in the south seas; in New
Guinea, the New Hebrides, in New
Britain, one oi the Solomon islands;
along the Congo, in Central Africa;
in the wilds of Haiti and in Nigeria.
They have human sacrifices in Dahomey, but no cannibalism. In the
Kameruns the Maka tribe eat only
their  criminals.
When a "tambu," or chief's house
is dedicated on the island of St. Chris-
taval, one of the Solomon group, there
is sure to be a cannibal feast. If
a victim cannot be secured by a raid
on some neighboring tribe, he is generally selected from among the men
originally purchased by the chief. It
is not etiquette to let the doomed
man know his fate. He may have assisted in the erection of the very
house for which his life is to be forfeited. One blow with a club on the
head, aimed from behind, is all.
Sometimes a human body ia necessary for the launching of a war canoe,
and one of the men who help launch
it may be the victim.
The islanders of Santa Anna abstain
from eating human flesh, but make
a handsome living by purveying it
to their neighbors on adjacent islands.
Sometimes there is even a gleam of
tender feeling when the man selected
as the victim has lived so long among
them as to become almost one ot
themselves.
With some cannibals the eating of
human flesh is part of their religion.
It must be practiced. With others it
means simply the addition of an extra dainty to an otherwise monotonous daily bill of fare.
Weird and wild are the rites in
those faraway spots where cannibalism is a religion. Strange music on
queer instruments, crooning songs,
unearthly yells and cries arc part of
the ceremonies. Men are eaten to
music.
The wives of the Solomon islanders
are thoir slaves, to fondle or kill as
they please. Should a wife displease
her' lord she is promptly killed, and
her husband and his remaining wivr-a
partake of the dainty.
Romance ot a Diamond King.
The well-known 8outh Africa,
mine-owner and millionaire, Mr. Joseph Benjamin Robinson, who is Ir:
eluded in the list of new baronets,
owes his wealth partly to chance and
partly to his capacity for seizing op
portiinitics. Forty years ago he was
a sharp youth of nineteen, engaged
in rearing horses, cattle, and sheep
Then came the discovery of diamond
diggings on the Vaal river, and he
was quick te try his 'prentice hand
in diamond dealing at the fields.
When the Kimberley mines were discovered three years later he was already looked upon as a capitalist.
Then Transvaal gold began to be talked about, the flrst ore being brought
down from Witwatersrand and panned at Kimberley in 1886. The next
day���a Sunday���Mr. Robinson was
off by coach. So, too, were others,
but they went on to Barberton���or
"De Kaap" ��� which was then booming. Fortune tempted Mr. Robinson
to alight at Potchefstroom, and proceed by cart to Witwatersrand, where
three days later he bought the Lang-
laagte estate, the mine which is now
the largest gold producer in the
world. For the last ten years Mr,
Robinson has resided mostly in England, his residence in Park Lane���
Dudley House���king one of the most
magnificent in London.
Important Detail.
Mr. Snowball���Is yo' all got enny
ob dem boullet, proof coats wot Ah
reads erbout in de pappahP
Clothier���Yes.    Do  you  want  one?
Mr. Snowball ��� Yessali���dat is ef
dey am razzer-proof, too.��� Chicago
News.
The cheapness of Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator p*its it within
reach of all, and it can \>2 got at any
druggists.
"You promised to be true forever
and a dny."
"And I was true a day," responded the coquette. "At least, give me
credit for living partially up to my
contract."���Detroit 'Free   Press   .
Easily Explained. "_���*
"Pa,  what is a dirigible balloon?"
"Jt is one which has ridges all down
its sides, my son.   YTou might tell that
from the word itself."��� Philadelphia
Times.
No man or woman shoul 1 hobble
painfully about because of corns
when so certain a relief is at hand
as Holloway's Corn Cure.
"I want a photograph representing
me just as I am. None of (his 'touching   up"   business,   understand."
"You are in the wrong shop," replied the artistic photographer. "Better
try the police station. It's a Bertll-
lion style of a picture you're after."
-Philadelphia Ledger.
Undigested Food
When any portion of food remains in the stomach and refuses to
digest, it causes the torments of indigestion. This undigested food
rapidly ferments, irritating the sensitive coating of the stomach,
while other parts of the body, particularly the head, suffer in
consequence.
So long as this undigested food remains in the stomach, the
discomfort continues.   A few doses of
BEECHAM'S PILLS
stop all fermentation, sweeten the contents of the stomach and give
natural assistance that relieves the stomach of its burden. The use
of Beecham's Pills gradually strengthens the stomach nerves and
soon restores them to a normal, healthy condition.
Beecham's Pills positively cure all stomach troubles, while their
beneficial effects on the liver and kidneys greatly improve the general health.
Beecham's Pills have been used and recommended by the general public for over fifty years.
Prepared only by the Proprietor, Thomas Beecham, St. Helens, Lancashire, Eng.
Sold everywhere In Canada and U. S. America.   In boxes 35 cents.
Brain Fag and Tired Nerves Yield to
SHREDDED  WHEAT
It is a natural food and with milk or cream and fresh fruits
is an ideal diet in warm weather.
BRINGS  THE   GLOW OF HEALTH TO WAN CHEEKS.
SOLD BY ALL GROCERS. 1057
JTinwji
W.    N.    U.    No.    704.
ALWAYS,
EVERYWHERE    IN    CANADA,'
ASK   FOR
EDDYS MATCHES
Eddy's Matches have hailed from Hull since 1851���and these 67
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. T
l>1
f HE   SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW,   NEW   DENVER,   B. C.
'"THE discomfort of
saw-edged linen
is almost equal to the
drudgery of the method that causes it.
Large
Sample
Mailed
FREE
Celluloid
Starcn does
not fray your
linen because
it thoroughly
penetrates the fa
brie and produces
sufficient   stiffness
without  the  wear ^^^^
of the rubbing required by common cooked
starch.
Your grocer has it���or can get it.
CeUuWv& Star cYv
Never Sticks.   Requires no CookintJ
Tho Brantford Starch Works, Limited, Brantford, Canada
It Sounds So.
"Do people have to sue to get into
society  in London?"
"For gracious sake, no! What put
that into your head?"
"I heard that .bete they have first
ti carry their case to court."
"I tried to compliment that opera
singer, but lie seems offended."
"What did you say?"
"I said I considered hiin tlie greatest  living tenor."
"You should have told him that he
is the greatest tenor who ever lived
and that after his death real music
can survive only by means of the
phonograph."-"-Washington Star.
Ho���I' we were not in a canoe I
would  kiss  you.
She���Take nie ashore instantly, sir.
���Comic Cuts.
Always Serviceable.��� Most pills
lose their properties with age. Not
so with Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.
The pill mass is so compounded that
their strength and effectiveness is
preserved and the pills can be carried
anywhere without fear of losing their
potency. This is a quality that few
pills possess. Some pills lose their
power, but not so with Parmelee's.
They will maintain their freshness
and potency for a long time.
Teacher���If you are kind and polite to your playmates what will lie
the result?
Scholar��� They'll think they can
lick  nie.  ���Philadelphia  Inquirer.
Beware   of    Ointments    for    Catarrh
That Contain Mercury,
as mercury will surely destroy thc
sense of smell and completely derange
the whole system when entering 'A
through the mucous surfaces. Such
_^|.rticles should never be used except
on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damaee tbey will do
is tenfold to the good you can possi
bly derive from them. Hall's Ca-
tnrrli Cure, manufactured by F. J
Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0., contain!-
no mercury, and is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Tn
buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure
you get the genuine. It is taken internally and made in Toledo, Ohio
by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials
free.
Sold by Druggists. Price, 75c per
bottle.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
stipation.
"Did your fnllier catcli you smoking  cigarettes?"  asked  the  bad  boy.
"Yes, he did." answered the youngster with  the injured  air.
"Wbat   did   he   do?"
"He took tbem away from me and
s'uokcd tliem himself."���Washington
Star.
The   N.w   York   American   of   Dec.
ISth, 1907, says the common house
fly is one of the greatest enemies of
n*an. ft is a solemn scientifically ascertained fact that be is one of the
worst disseminators of disease known
far surpassing tlie mosquito in this
ri spect. Wilson's Fly Pads will kill
mnnv times more flies than any other
article.
Lady��� You look robust. Are you
equal to the task of sawing wood?
Tramp -- Equal isn't the word,
mum. I'm superior to it. Good
niorinu '���Cl'Kago News.
All   Drueeists,   Grocers   and  general
stores sell Wilson's Fly Pads.
"So you once lived in Africa, Sam?"
"Yes sah."
"Ever do any missionary work out
there Sam?"
"Oh! yes. sah. I was conk for a
cannibal chief, sah I"���Pick Me Up.
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Diphtheria
"Po]i!"
"Yes, my son."
"When n person saws wood it means
lliev say nothing, don't it?"
"Yes. my buy."
"And  do  women  ever  saw wood?"
"No, women believe that onwin-a
wood is a man's work." ��� Yonkei'b
Statesman.
"Some men foolishly take their business to bed with them."
"I know a man who is worse than
that, He thinks of business even
when In* is at a ball game."���Chicago
Record-Herald.
Eye Strain
Headaches
Manitoba lady tells how headaches
disappeared with the use of Dr. A.
W.  Chase's   Nerve  Food.
Women who use their eyes much for
reading or fine needlework are sure
to find eye-strain and nervous, sick
headaches among the first symptoms
when tue nervous system gets run
down.
As a postive euro for headaches,
;,Tit mere relief but cure, Dr. A. W.
Chase's Nerve Food stands without a
rival because it gets at the cause ot
the trouble and builds up the nervous
system   to   health   and   strength.
Mrs. Geo. Fuller, Lakeland, Man.,
writes:���'Dr. Chases's Nerve Food cured me of nervous headache, from
which I was a great sufferer, and I
am no longer troubled with twitchings
of the nerves in the arms and legs."
The portrait and signature of A.W.
Chase, M.D., the famous Receipt,
Book author, are on every box. 50
cents at all dealers or Edmanson.
Bates & Co., Toronto.
Dr. A.W. Chase's
Nerve Food
SPIES IN ENGLAND.
THE   HOUSE  OF  CURZON.
Foreign  Military Officers Bald to  Bt
Hard at Work,
Col. Lockwood has directed the attention of the British Government to
the presence of foreign military offl-
oers in this country who industiious-
ly supply their own Governments
with maps and photographs of certain
firominent territories in Great Bri-
ain. The ordinary English citizen
has very little idea of tho magnitude
or activity of tho foreign spies' operations. He appears ln numberless disguises���from the man and woman
whom our immigration authorities
might be Inclined to describe, judging by their sartorial appearances, as
"undesirables," to the highly polished, prosperous-looking person who is
cligikle to share the luxury and ex-
clusivenesB of tho best-appointed ballrooms in the West End of London.
Whatever may be their outward appearance, all are accomplished linguists, and while the majority speak
with a pronounced foreign accent,
many of them have, by long residence
in England and constant contact with
English-speaking people, managed to
shake off every Lace of thoir foreign
ancestry. Needless to say they are
all well provided with money, which
they are not above spending lavishly
as occasion demands. It may come
as more than a mere surprise to many
to know that some of those spiea who
reach these shores with names that
outrage British euphony, become in
time naturalized British subjects, with
names that a British baby can easily
enunciate. Perhaps if the authorities at our Home Office knew how
many of those "naturalizations"
have been brought about there would
be less spies in England and less
British subjects outside the walls of
our prisons. There is a huge traffic
in this naturalization business witb
which the authorities seem unable to
cope.
A few years ngo, it will be remembered, a well-known London solicitor
was found trafficking in this way with
disastrous results to himself. But the
traffic still goes on, so that a considerable number of persons of foreign origin and with mercenary motives become enrolled as British subjects, so as to allay suspicion. One
section of these spies operate among
working men, ingratiating themselves
particularly with those who know
something of military training, discipline and methods. In the workshops
they endeavor to start a discussion
on barrack-room life, the value of airships in war, the latest development
of the military rifle, signalling, life
aboard a man-of-war, and other such
topics. The man who appears to show
the widest and the most intricate
knowledge is singled out, and he and
the spy will possibly become fast
friends. At any rate, it will not be
the fault of the spy if such a consummation  is not effected.
Ferhaps the most dangerous spy of
all is the polished foreigner with a
university training and an encyclopaedic knowledge of men and things
He pursues his operations in a variety of ways. One favorite way is to
secure an appointment in an academy
devoted tn the training of younc
men for the nrmy and navy. He
comes with excellent credentials from
the professors of his university, and
being in every case a gentleman by
birth as well ns by education, he has
very littlo difPcnlty in obtaining a
"situation." Whilst he is skilful In
imparting knowledge in continental
and oriental lan_*ii*>ge.., he is also resourceful in discussing military topics, although he carefully hides thp
fact that he has nn intimate acquaintance with most of the military methods of Europe. His official and social position secures him an entree
to the home of military officers where,
by his agreeable manners, he in time
becomes an honored guest, enioying
the respect and confidence of all who
meet him. He receives invitations
to balls, garden parties, and social
receptions, gathering information as
he goes along which he carefully records and passes on to his own Government.
Why the Yankee Flag Is Flown.
Considerable comment has been
aroused by the action of tbe Niagara
Navigation Co. in raising a largf
U. S flag at the bow of the Cayuga
when she enters Lewiston haibor
She flys a Canadian flag at her stern,
but the flag hoifted at the bow is
larger in size, and many loyal Cana
dians think that the company's desire to please our American visitors
carries them  too far.
The agent in charge of the company's office at the wharf laughs at
the suggestion  of disloyalty.
"Very few peop'e know." said he,
"that it is an international law thai
vessels entering ary foreign port shall
fly the ensign of thnt country at the
bow. As we ply between Toronto and
I.ewiston, we fly the Canadian flap
at the stern, which is tbe place oi
honor, nnd the American flag at thf
bow. II is a mottcr of international
courtesy, so to speak."
"Yon must not forget that we dra��
a very groat pnrt nf onr patronage
from the Americans," he replied. "We
carry moro excursions from this sido
b*it some of nur b*,*st passengers comi
from  across  tho  line."
Iho clinrgp that the American flai
is hoii* ed when the vessel enters To
ronto harbor was denied, and thi
statement mnde that the fUgB an
carried al!  the time.
JA   Firm    Whose    Business     Methods
Have  Brought Them Success and
Great    Popularity.
A neatly printed little booklet has
reached this office, and as the title
page suggests, it is "A Little Book
Well Worth Reading." Ostensibly
issued for circulation at the Franco-
British Exhibition, it 's a handsome
souvenir, and a credit to Messrs. Cnr-
zon Bros., the World's Measure Tailors, of 60 and 62 City Poad, London,
E. C.
A number of extracts taken from
articles appearing in some of the leading British newspapers tell of the
wonderful growth and development of
this firm's mail-order business.
Messrs. Curzon Bros, have, bydint
of enterprising initiative, brought
their mail-order system of tailoring
to such a degree of excellence and
accuracy that the customer residing
in tha remotest part of the country
may ensure having as pertoct fitting
an outfit as the client calling at their
show-rooms and being measured by
one of their assistants. The firm are
prepared to send patterns to any applicant, so that intending customers
can readily satisfy themselves as to
the value offered before opening up
business with them. Undoubtedly
shopping by post is the thing of the
future. Men detest shopping. They
hnve not the feminine faculty of enjoying the tedious trying-on process,
and Messrs. Curzon Bros, have perfected a system to reaoH, the man who
cannot  reach  his  tailor.
As proof of the satisfaction given
to customers by this firm, they nre
constantly in receipt of testimonials
from clients residing in nil parts of
the Empire. All trades and professions are represented���the Church.
Stage, Bar, Navy and Army, the
Clerk, Engineer and Mechanic have
only to apply to receive a copy of a
testimonial from a member of tlieir
own profession or trade.
Any of our readers desirous of
economising in their tailoring expenses would (*.o well to drop a postcard to Messrs. Curzon Bros, for free
patterns.
BRITISH   MARSELLAIbE,
Preachers Who Motor.
A striking sign of tho time. Is re
fleeted in the fuel that tho clergy of
all denominations are utilizing thi
motor-car to aid them in reaching all
the members of their scattered flocks
The fashion of motoring ministers in
Great Britain, if it may bo described
as such, was first introduced by Gen
Booth a year or two ajo. Since then
he has found many imitators, among
Ihe most important being the Bishop
of Worcester, who has just organized
a fine fleet of motor-cars, each car being "manned" by an enthusiastic
clergyman.
An Apple Souffle.
Baked puddings' are necessary to the
happiness of mnny men. To make au
apple snuffle pare, core and stew four
tart apples ln just enough water to
prevent burning. Pass through a sieve.
Put one tablespoonful of butter into t
saucepan, add four tablespoonfuls of
cornstarch and one tablespoonful of
flour, one-fourth of a teaspoonful of
salt, four tablespoonfuls of cold water.
Stir and cook until clear. Add one
cupful of bot apple pulp sweetened, tc
taste and one teaspoonful of lemon
Juice. Remove from the fire and add
three well beaten yolks of eggs, theD
rut and fold ln the well beaten whites.
Pour Into a buttered baking dish and
bake until puffed aud delicatel? brown
Eerve at once,
"Trelawny"   Is   Battle   Song   of   All
English  Revolutionaries.
The "Song of the Western Men,"
a variation upon which was rendered
with so much gusto by the 10,000
suffragettes assembled in the Albert
Hall, London, the other day, might
well be called Britain's Marseillaise,
in that it has constantly been used
by revolutionists and others whose
policy it has been to "go agin' the
Government."
It was first hoard, of course, in the
reign of James II., when Cornwall
threatened to rifle in rebellion on behalf of stout Sir Jonathan Trelawny,
one of the seven bishops committed
to the Tower.
And shall Trelawny die?
And shall Trelawny dio?
Here's twenty thousand Cornish men
Will know the reason why.
The spirited refrain took hold upon
the popular taste, and it quickly
spread over Fncland. with variations
in the wording suitable to the localities it was used in, and the cause
which the demonstrators who sang it
were contending for.
With tho birth and rise of the Chartist movement, it received a new lease
of life, boine sung by scores of thousands of excited men, who assembled
in various parts of the country, armed with _nins or.d pikes, and carrying
torches and  fines.
More osp-cially was this the case at
Newport, on Nov. 4, IS,*.!), when the
miners marched upon the town from
the surrounding hills in strict military formation, keeping step to the
air sung to words of their own.
To its strains, too, the reformers
tore down the .railings round Hyde
Park, Ixmdon, thereby vindicating
the right of public mooting tbere, in
July, 1866. And it was heard again
on "Bloody Sunday," in Trafalgar
Square, London, when 10,000 demonstrators, led by John Burns and Oun-
ninghame Graham, tried conclusions
with tho authorities, with results
mostly disastrous to themselves.
Latest Society Fad.
Live "Teddy boars" have usurped
the monkey, tho Pekingese pug, the
"Pom," and poodles in the boudoirs
of tho "smart" women of the West
End of London. My lady of the Metropolis has not been content with the
imitation kind so beloved of the fair
sex in the United States, but insists
upon the real thing or nothing. Just
at present the proud owners of these
pets are busy arranging Teddy Bear
"at homes." How long the craze will
last it is impossible to say, but Ihe
little brown woolly animals will probably hold sway in fashionable English
drawing-rooms for a year or so, and
then go the way of the countless fads
which preceded it.
The baby bears which are sold in
the London market come from Borneo. The fad is an expensive one,
for not much in the boar line can bo
obtained under ��30. The animals are
most popular at about nine months of
ago, when they nre as big as a mo-
! dmm-sizod   dog.    They   take   to   the
nursing bottle   like   ducks   to   water,
;  and are very fond of being petted.
BUSINESS GIRLS
LOSEJiTRENGTII
JThey Risk  Health  Rather Than
Lose Employment and Eventually Break Down.
Thousands of earnest intelligent
young women who earn their livelihood away from home in public offices, and large business establishments are silent suffering victims oi
overtaxed nerves and deficiency of
strength. Weak, breathless and nervous they work against time, with
never a rest when headaches and
backaches make every hour like a
day. Little wonder tlieir cheeks lo..
ihe tint of health and grow pale and
thin; their eyes are duil and shrunken and beauty slowly but surely fades.
Business girls and women, because < f
their work and worry, look older
than their years. What they seriously need is tlie frequent help of a true
strengthening remedy to carry them
through the day. Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills are like actual food to the starved nerves and tired brain of the business girl. Bv making rich, red blood
thev supplv just the kind of heln thai
girls need to preserve tlieir health and
tlieir good looks. They bring brieht.
eyes, hiizh spirits and thus make the
davs duties lighter.
Miss Alexandrine Bedard, a steno-
crapher residing at 36 Richelieu St.,
Quebec, says:���"For the past couple
of years I felt my constitution being
gradually undermined through constant indoor work, and the great, tax
oil my nerves through the long tedious hours over a typewriter. But it
was only seme six months neo that
the climax came when one afternoon
T lost consciousness through extreme
wenkness. The leal seriousness of
my condition was then pathetically
apparent, as I was confined to my
room, lacking even tbe strength to
walk about. I was attended bv a doctor, but after being a month under
his cave showed no signs of improvement. It wns at this stage that one
of my relatives read of the cure of a
voung girl whose case bore a resemblance to tiv own. bv the use of Dr.
Williams' Fink Pills. I began the
use of these pills the next day, and 1
attribute my complete recovery entirely to them. I hnd not taken mor.?
than three boxes when I begnn to get
better, nnd nfter taking the pills for
nbout a inonth I felt, as strong and
wns enioving as good health as ever
in my life."
You can get Dr. Williams' PinV
Pills from any medicine denier or by
mail nt 50 cents a box or six boxes
for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.
Captious Customer���1 want a piece
of ment without any bone, fat or
gristle.
Bewilder;*.! Butcher ��� Madam, T
think you'd better have an egg.���
The   Sketch.
When going awav from home, or
at any change of habitat, he is a wise
man who numbers among his belongings a bottle of Dr. J.D. Kellogg's
Dysentery Cordial. Change of food
nnd wnter in some strange place
where there are no doctors mav bring
on an attack of dysentery. He then
has a standard remedy nt hand with
which to cope with the disorder, and
forearmed he can successfully fight
the  ailment and subdue it.
A new consignment of punsters and
professional jokers had just been
brought before his saianic majesty to
receive sentence.
"And what shall their punishment
be, Bir?" atked the hades executioner.
"To the caldron with tbem," laughed sntan. Thus may be put on record that to the very last they bubbled over with humor."���Lippincott's.
I bought a horse with a supposedly
incurable ringbone for $30. Cured
him with $1.00 worth of MINARD'S
LINIMENT and soM bin', for $85.00.
Profit on  Liniment,  $54.00.
MOSE  DEROSCE.
Hotel Keeper,  St. Phillippe, Que.
"But you must concede that vo
men are the intellectual equals C'
nen," said the suffragette.
"Never," replied the mnn, firmly;
'never, until they have learned riot
lo get off of a etreet car backwards "
���Philadelphia   Ledger.
The source of all intestinal troubles
8 the common house Hy; his buzz is
lie first symptom of typhoid. Wil-
on's Fly Pad is the only thing that
:ills them all.
Mrs. Homely���My husband is nx-
lemely hard to please.
Miss Qaustique���Indeed; you don't
!ook it.���Illustrated Bits.
English  Constables.
Of  the   forty-four   English   county
chief constables only three have risen
from the ranks, thirty-three being ex-
army officers and one nn ex-navy offl-
cor.   Of the remaining seven, two aro
moinbors   of   county    families.      In
I Wales two out of cloven county chief
i constables have risen from thc ranks,
nnd in Scotland  nine out of twenty-
| four.    Amongst tho 123 city and borough chief constables in England, all
have risen from the ranks except fifteen ; in Wales all save ono, and in
Scotland all but throe.
Ethics For Undertakers.
A code of ethics dpsigned to raise
the status of the undertaker has been
adopted at the annual convention of
the British Undertakers' Association
in Newcastle. It is agreed that "advertisements tending to loudness"
should he discouraged, as well ss
touting for funerals.
i a
Black
Watch
Chewing1 Tobacco
Rich and satisfying.
The big black plug.
Minard's  Liniment  Cures   Distemper.
Wife as a Friend.
Tho wife who iB her husband's
comrade has little to fear. It is oni
nf the greatest factors in keeping him
always hers that of being "friends"
with him, in being truly interested in
all he does nnd plans and wishes for,
and having the comrade sense of
humor that can always laugh at "his"
jokes and make merry by the way,
instead nf taking account of everything  with  terrible  seriousness.
If you can smile openly with him
at his fancy for another, and even
tease him a little about it, the
fancy isn't likely to ever amount to
very much. What is forbidden is,
we know, always more tempting.
Many and many a situation has been
saved because a wife was so true a
friend to liar husband that she per-
iistentlv refused to regard it seriouslv
African  Natives'  Drum  Signal*.
All through the continent of Africa
the natives bave a very perfect system
of signaling with drums, by which
means tbey rap out messages from village to village, and It ls quite wonder
tul how swiftly and how far they are
able to spread news.
The drumming is always done at
night, wben sound travels farther, and
tt one lies awake on a still, clear
night tbe ear ls often gently assailed
by the low, musical roll from a drum
In tho village near, and one waits with
pleasant expectancy till the answering
echo comes, niullled by distance, from
a village sometimes two miles away.���
W.'*** War'** ll-nrnztruj.
TWO VERSIONS.
Story of the Climb as Told by th*
Tourist and the Guide.
"ne was touring the Bernese Ober-
land. At the Bear hotel in Grindewald
a mountaineer sat In lbe hall, a glass of
beer before him and bis feet, in tbelr
hobnailed mountain boots, extended toward the fire. The mountaineer bad
just made an ascent of the Tiger, and
be talked like this nbout it:
" 'Well, well, well, a climb Indeed���
four hours of Incessant step cutting
with au ax on an Ice siope as smooth
as glass and as sleep as a wall. Look
at tbis hunch of edelweiss. 1 spied it
on the edge of a dreadful precipice.
My guide refused to let me pluck It;
said it was madness. For bis part, he
would not risk his life so foolishly.
But at last, what with eloquence and
an offer of 200 francs, 1 persuaded him
to come along. The advance was awful.
One misstep meant death. But 1 secured the flower, when suddenly tbe
guide's foot slipped, ie feK and began
to roll townrd the edge. But I thrust
my ax firmly Into the ice and, bracing
myself, seized the rope tbat bound us
together, and���the man was saved.'
"And at the same time in the hotel
kitchen the guide was' giving another
version of the ascent in words like
these:
" 'Well, well, what a customer! Another like that chap and I give up the
business. From the start ho was faint
and dizzy. In fact, wherever any real
climbing began we had to carry bim
like a sack of meal. And mean! Refused us a single penny extra for all
our extra trouble. Last of all, he begged for the sprig of eldelwelss I wore
ln my hat, and I wns fool enough to let
him have If "
REMARKABLE  COMBAT.
FISHES' FACES.
The Fascination They Have Fer On*
Lover of Nature.
Did you ever stop to examine the
expression on the face of a fish? 1
do not mean of some notoriously grotesque fish, but of just any plain seafaring fish. I confess tbat tbe fascination for me is the same whether I
stand in front of some great collection
of little monstrosities like that In tbe
Naples aquarium or whether I sit by
my dining room window and contemplate the goldfish in my little boy's
glass bowl. People watch tbe mon-
ke.-s at the zoo and remark how human they are, how sly and crafty the
old ones, how cute nnd playful tbe
young ones. But for steady company
give me the fish. How restful they
are with their mouthing., as regular
as If they were governed by a balance
wheel. Uow quiet, too. for not one
word of murmured protest or of chattering fault finding do they inflict upon
us! How philosophical as they bask
In the sun the livelong day or seek
the occasional shade of the modest
sprig of greens which forms the
conventional garnishing of their watery abode! How easily gratified are
their simple tastes! Surely with thelf
good manners, their quiet deportment
nnd their stoical bearing goldfish nre
the Meal companions of the mature
man. Monkeys nnd dogs and kittens
may arnuse the children by their tricks
and anllcs, but only the grown man
can appreciate the solid qualities of
the fish's character as written upe*.
his features.
HALLEY'S  COMET.
doming to Revisit Us After a Seventy-
five Year Trip.
After an ' absence of seventy-five
years nnd after visiting a region that
is perhaps 50,000,000 miles more distant than the outermost planet of the
solar system, Ilalley's comet ls again
approaching us, and even now le
nearer to us than the planet Saturn.
After Oct 1, 1009, It will probably be
Visible to tbe naked eye.
The return of this clebrated comet���
the flrst known to move in a closed
orbit���causes it to be an object of extraordinary attention. Its brilliancy,
its sensational size, the records of its
returns extending back nearly 2,000
years, tbe consternation ouce spread
throughout the world by the belief
that it would destroy the earth, make
it the most famous comet ln history.
In 1C82, during the reign of Charles
IL, a comet appeared of extraordinary
Bize, which was observed by Newton,
Halley and other astronomers of the
' time. Halley followed its course
among the stars and, comparing bis
observations with the records of previous comets, came to tbe conclusion
that the comets of 145G, 1531 and 1601
were but different appearances of the
same object. He staked his reputation on a prediction Ihat the comet
would return In nbout seventy-flve
years. True to this prediction, It did
appear In 1758, when Ilnlloy had been
sleeping In his grave for sixteen years.
The reason that the mime of Palltsch,
a Snxon peasant, has been preserved
to posterity is that his eye waB the
first to catch sight of the returning
jomet���Popular Astronomy.
A New Definition.
The class was studying grammar
"Now," said the teacher, "can any
one give me a word ending with 'ous,'
meaning full of, as tn 'dangerous,' full
of danger, and 'hazardous,' full of
hazard?"
There was silence in the class for a
moment. Then a boy sitting in the
front row put out his hand.
"Well, John," said the teacher, "what
Is your word?"
"Please, sir," came the reply,
" 'pious,' full of pie."
DODDS V
KIDNEY;
V   PILLS   ^
K   Battle   to   the   Death   Between    a
Donkey and s  Wolf.
A combat of most unusual character occurred near Paso del Norte,
Mexico. The participants were a
burro, or little Mexico donkey, and a
wolf of a very large species, known as
the Iobo. During the night his burro-
ship had broken out of the stable
and wandered several miles out into
the country. His owner, going to
seek him, was an eyewitness to his
fight with the wolf and thus describ-
2d it:
"My burro was quietly grazing in
a littlo grassy dell lying between
two walls of jutting, ragged rock
when the wolf came trotting along
with his head close to the ground,
ns if trying to trail something���tins
being characteristic of that species.
He did not see Dandy���as I call my
burro���until ho was nearly on him,
and it was not till then that, raising
his head, the latter saw the wolf.
The moment they set eyes on each
other I could see that a fight would
Buroly follow. The wolf, with his
jaws snapping and growling ferociously, made at Dandy, who wheeled shnrnly around and- let fly with
his heels, tumbling his enemy over
and over and nearly pounding the
life from him. This performance waa
rep��atod again and again until the
wolf seemed to realize that, the job
on band wns dccidedlv more than he
had bargained for. The last contact
of Dnndy's heols had sent him with
a crash against the hard rocks that
walled in the doll and stunned him
for n minute or two. So, on recovering, he changed hia tactics. Running
up to Dandv, he waited until those
terrible heols wore elevated in the
air. when, iumping around with surprising agility, he dodged tlie kick
"id made for his antagonist's throat.
The latter, however, was on the lookout, and the lobo found that the
burro's other end was also armed for
battle. Before ho could fasten on
any part of tbo livelv animal be was
caught, at th" bno',- of bis ears bv n
set of nowerful fpflth, and in a second
his nock was broken. No'withstnnd-
ing tbe fact, that tho wolf wns killed
instantlv, Dandv held on to him and
occupied himself for several minutes
with beating his vanquished foe's
bo.iy un nnd down on the gTOund.
Then, feolinf snt'sfiod that life was
extinct, he dronnod the carcass, and
upon calling him he followed me
home as though nothing had happened to disturb bis equanimity. Alter
the boys henrd the story they unanimously agreed that he was indeed a
'dandy.'"
Fat  Babies Out  of  Fashion.
The fat baby is at a discount. He
is no longer the admiration of his
fond mother and the envy of other
babies' mothers.
At tho Edmonton Babv Show the
medical officer of health, Dr. I aw-
rence, refused to hnve the babies
weighed. The fat, pasty baby bad not
a chance.
The Edmonton church schools wore
the scene of the conflict. A row of
carriages was drawn up outside the
door, but tliey wore bnby carriages���
perambulators, mailcarts and oven a
small wheelbarrow. Inside the ball
a mighty roar greeted the casual
visitor. It was not the babies cry*'
ing���they were in tho best of spirits���
but the mothers genially discussing
the merits of their respective treasures.
One mother, the proudest woman
in the room, sat in state on a large
ihair, with beautiful triplet girls on
her knee.
Several lots of twins were to be
seen, and a pretty little couple dress-
3d in pink would certainly have won
the prize for the bost complexions if
one had been offered.
Each baby wns labeled with its
mother's name and address, the date
of its birth, and the food it had been
brought up on.
Dr. Lawrence, who organized the
show, considers those exhibitions to
be one of the most radical remedies
for high infantile mortality.
The babies to be prize-winners
must have "well-developed and
straight bones, a bright color and a
general appearance of health." Excessively fat and flabby babies have
not a  chance  in  competing.
A Question of Sharpness.
"Best value in the world���2s. 6d.
post free from Scrapem, Steele &
Co."���thus ran the advertisement.
"Gentlemen," wrote Mr. S. Ponger,
"I have pleasure in inclosing postal
order for 2s. 6d. Please send me one
of your razors by return. P.S.���As I
don't possess 2s. 6d. at the present
moment, I cannot send it. However,
I have no doubt you will send the
razor. In a large concern like yours
one postal order more or leas will not
count." "Dear sir," replied Messrs.
S., S. & Co., "we beg to forward you
the razor and thank you for your
esteemed patronage. P.S.���Our packer lias carelessly forgotten to inclose
the razor. To one with such a cheek
as yours, however, one razor more or
less will not count."
Measuring the Complexion.
The color of tho hair, eyes and
skin is measured by a now instrument���a simplified Lovibond tintometer���devised by J. Gray. The observer looks at the object under test
through a tube and interposes Lovi-
bond's standard color glasses in front
of a white surface at one side of the
aperture until the glasses transmit a
color exactly corresponding to that
of the hair, eyes or skin. The exact
composition of the color is then obtained from the readings on the standard glasses.
An All Around Calamity.
A gentleman invited some friends
to dinner, and as the colored servant
entered the room he accidentally
dropped a platter which held a turkey.
"My friends," said the gentleman
in a most impressive tone, "never in
my life have I witnessed an event so
fraught with d.saster to the various
nations of the globe. In this calamity we see the downfall of Turkey,
the upse'ting of Greece, the destruction of China and the humiliation of
Africa."
Protection of Steel.
A process for protecting iron and
steel from rust has been invented and
patented by T. W. Coslett of Temple
Row, Birmingham, England. This
eonsists in immersing the article in
a bot phosphorized solution containing an iron compound. The surface
of the iron is converted into a mixture of ferrous and ferric phospha'.es
and presents a pleasing dull black
appearance. This process makes the
iron highly resis'.cnt to corrosion and
is brung applied to all kinds of light
engineering work, such as cycle
frames, gun barrets, _t**mpm_ts and
jreHH work.
THE GREY NUNS & ZAM-BUK
Leading Institutions use this
Balm.
THE    GREY    NUNS   &   ZAM-BUK
Most of the leading institution*
throughout Canada have adopted
Zam-Buk as a standard preparatio l
without equal for skin dise.ies anrt
injuries,  burns,   blood  poison,  etc.
From the St. Patrick's Asylum, Ot
tawa, comes the following appreciation of its merits:
"Gentlemen,���In the orphange doi
partment of the Asylum, ve havo
found Zam-Buk very good for healing cuts, s.ires, and skin injurie-i
generally, and shall continue to use
if for such.       Yours sincerely,
(Signed) GREY NUNS."
When a mother rubs on to the delicate skin of children a salve to heal
some cut, bruise, burn, eruption or
kin disease, she needs to be as careful as if she were giving the child ao
internal remedy. Zam-Buk balm is
safe. Zam-Buk is pure���free from all
animal fat and all mineral matter,
and may be applied even to the skin '
of young babies.
Zam-Buk heals sores, cures eczema,
skin eruptions, ulcers, ringworm, itch,
barber's rash, blood poisoning, bad
leg, salt rheum, abrasions, abscesses,
cuts, burns, scalds, and all skin injuries and diseases. Of all stores
���ind druggists at 50 cents, or from
Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, for price. 3
boxes  for  $1.25.
Supplied.
Old Customer���1 want a nice lioino-
growing vine.
Florist���Here's a wallflower.
Old Customer���Don't need it. Have
two plain, middle-aged daughters. --
Philadelphia Times.
It is Wise to Prevent Disorder.���
Many causes lead to disorders of the
stomach nnd few are free from them.
At the first manifestation that the
stomach and liver are not performing
their functions, a course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills should be tried,
and it will be found that the digestive organs will speedily resume
healthy action. Laxatives and sedatives are so blended in these pills
that no other preparation could bo
so effective as they.
Church���I see a Jersey womnn has
been brought into notice by the way
she used a club on a midnight burglar.
Gothnm���When the fellow broke in
she probably thought it wns her husband just getting home.��� Yonkers
Statesman.
Prov. Survey Man Operated Upon.
F. Humphrey of the Prov. Survey,
residing at Laurier, Man., was successfully operated on for appendicitis
by Dr. F. W. E. Burnham, of Winnipeg-
He���Do you think a young man has
as good a chance now as he had
twenty or thirty years ago?
She���Better; this is so sudden, but
I know papa will be delighted.���
Philadelphia Ledger.
Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Colds,  etc-
Nell���She married a very old man,
didn't she? I understand he had one
foot in the grave.
Boll���That's what she thought, too,
but he still continues to buy his
shoes by thu pair.
S .Wields
U���d<P
* For
Women
fits
perfectly
because
each garment
is made to fit an
individual type of
figure.
After it is finished and
goes to the laundry for
its final washing, each
garment is tested on
models ranging from 22
to 50 inch bust measurement. . Thus the size is
determined accurately.
And the size as marked
is exact, and stays so,
because Stanfield's Underwear can't shrink nor
stretch.
Your dealer will likely have all
lizes and weights. If not, he can
get them for you. 139
STANRELDS LIMITED
TRURO, N.S.
I 1 niPA   Send your name and ad-
LAUItaS dress and y��u W'U re*
knilllaV oeive a free sample of
SLOCUM'S COMPOUND PENNYROYAL TEA. Every mother and
lady should use it. Used successfully
by thousands of ladies. A powerful
but harmless vegetable medicine for
sickness peculiar to women and all
diseases arising therefrom. 25c size
for sale by all druggists. Dr. T. A.
Slocum Limited, 179 King St. W.,
Toronto.
PECIAL   TO   GRAIN    SHIPPERS
It takes years to learn the best met-
ods of handling grain. We have bad
thirty years' experience handling
grain in this country, have a branch
office at Fort William nnd close business connection at all grain centres.
Ship your grain through us for prompt
returns and good services. References,
Union  Bank of  Canada.
Manitoba Commission Co.,
Grain   Exchange,   Winnipeg,   Man.
Permanently Cured by
OR. KLINE'S GREAT
NERVE   RESTORER
$2  TRIAL  BOTTLE   FREE
Sent throtij-h .'min-lia.i A..en<*y.
P<* cm-in ent Cart*, not only tcmiporftry ri.I.of, far
Nervous DlflOBPKBBi Bplupa-jri s.1*--*���*.*���. St. VUn-i-
lUlur, llr-liiiil*..  atzJuUlllaDi Fouii-lci  1 71.
Dr.R.H.KIine.Ld.1'" '"""'��� ""'"'"--'
W.    N.    U.    No.    704. THE   SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW.   NEW   DENVER,   B. C.
zBaa&Es&eteiSEm
XatOZ
Slocan flMntafl Review.
PUBLISHED   EVERY   THURSDAY
AT NEW DENVER, B.O.
Subscription ?3.00 per anuum, Btriotly
li* advance.   No pay, no paper.
Advbi'.tibinq Rateb:
Notices to Delinquent Owners - $12.00
" for Crown Grants - - 7.50
'��� " Purcliase of Land - 7.50
"     ������ License to Cut Timber._5.Q0
Ail locals will bo charged for at the rate
of 15c, per line each iasuc.
Iramiient rates made known on application.   No room for.Quncks.
Address all Communications and make
Cheques payable to
JNO.  J.   ATHERTON,
Editor and Publisher.
Make yourself familiar with the
**tbove rates and Save Trouble.
STAGE LTSHY'S;
A Bidden Wf-.ru Int..
It Ib recorded In history that when
Darius, king of Persia, lnvaiieii Scytllla
the ruler of the latter country, Idan-
(liurns, sent hiin a message consisting
of n mouse, a frog, a bird, an arrow
ond a plow. The wisest men in tbe
army puzzled over the meaning of it,
which was conjectured to be that tbo
empire was surrendered. It was supposed that tbe mouse signified the
dwellings, the frog the waters, the
bird the air, the arrow the arms aud
���fho plow tho land.
But it turned out eventually that
tbe interpretation intended was that
unless Darius and his soldiers could liy
like birds, burrow like mice or betake
themselves like frogs to the wnter tbey
would never escape the weapons of the
Scythians and make their way out of
tlie country.
Why They Waited.
A story is told whicli couples tho
names of Princess Mathllde uud the
great painter Gerome. The princess
aud the painter bad both been Invited
to a dinner party. The princess arrived
punctually; tho painter tarried until
long after tho dinner hour was past.
The guests concealed their impatience
as best tliey could, until at last the
princesu suddenly said: "Why, I nearly
forgot Ouly thia morning I received
a telegram from Gerome, who ls in
Spain. He Is unable to come tonight."
"But why did you not tell us before,
princess?" cried all the guests together,
"Because I was not yet hungry."
j       COLD STORAGE RATS.  "
1 Perfectly at Rome. In a Temperature
Below the Zero Mark.
When cold storage was flrst Introduced iuto this country the chilly storage rooms were absolutely free from
rats .aid mice. The temperature was
kept considerably below the freezing
point, anil in the cold surroundings rats
end mice were unable to live.
In time, however, the rich stores
packed a,ray there proved too tempting for thieving rodents, mid tliey began to maku inroads into the cold storage rooms, at flrst paying a hurried
call and ua soon aa they had taken u
few uibbies rushing with a shiver out
inlo warmer places.
Gradually, however, these visits were
lengthened and became more frequent,
not without considerable mortality
nmong the rets, but In the ond there
grew into being wbat is known as the
"cold storage rat." This animal has
neither tall nor ears, both having been
frozen for his ancestors, resulting in
their total loss to the families of the
first Intrepid pire.tcs of cold storage.
These earless and tailless cold storago
rats are perfectly nt home lu a teniper-
nture below the zero mark. This, I
think, Is one of the most striking examples of how the animal kingdom In
the wise economy of nature can adapt
ftsclf to the most severe surroundings,
tier Face and Her Fortune,
"Why do you treat mo with such
coldness?" he pleaded. "What have I
done to merit your displeasure? I refuse to release you without an anawer."
"Remove your nrms from around my
waist!" she commanded.   "I bate you!"
"But, surely, you have some reason
for this sudden change lu your attitude toward me. Give me a chance.
Lot me know bow 1 have offended you.
I must havo an answer."
"I* heard you telling that Ka Ellppe
���Woman that my face Would make a
clock stop," ahe angrily replied.
"Did you? Wby didn't you listen'to
the rest that I snld? I told her that
your face would make a clock stop to
admire your beauty. I said that even
the horses ln the streets stopped and
turned thoir bonds to feast their eyea
when you pussed along.   I said"���        ,
But it was needless for hlm to continue. And the next day it was announced that her father bad been
caught In a wheat corner and ruined.
With a wall of despair tbe unhappy
young man tore ber picture out of bin
Watch case and yelled:
"Why couldn't it have happened be.
(ore I sullied my white, pure soul with
thnj a_wf__l He!" _,   	
TJ'dr   VnrioiiM   llaea*   and   tlie  Kamcl
hy Which Tiiey Arc Knoira,
Lights play an Important part on
the stage of the modern theater, and
they have many uses. The spot light,
for instance, is employed to cast a circle of light upon the stage where a single person Is to be brought into especial prominence. It consists of an arc
electric light Inclosed in a cylindrical
hood about tlie diameter of a stovepipe and provided at the open end
with a condenser lens for the purpose
of concentrating tbe rays upon a small
area.
A flood light Is an arc in a,rectangu-
lar box painted white upon the inside
to serve as a reflector. It is supposed
to flood the stage with light; hence Ita
nnme.
Hunch lights nre clusters of gas or
Incandescent lights either arranged
within a reflector or exposed naked.
They ure used back of a sceno behind
doorways, where light is needed oil
tho stage to represent the illumination of that part of a dwelling not
shown. For the same purpose "strip"
lights are used���rows of Incandescent
lights fastened to a strip of wood provided with a hook, by which It may
be hung to tbe back of a scene when
required.
".Side" lights are Incandescent lights
arranged ou cither side of the proscenium arch. Sometimes tbey nre built
within the arch or they are arranged
to bo swung outward wben the curtain ls raised.
! The footlights are familiar to nil,
and the "border" lights are those hung
over the stage directly above tbe scenery, shutting off the top of the stage.
'These are arranged in a trough like an
inverted "U" to cast their light down
upon tbe stage. These are practically
all of the lights used upon the stage of
a house, though magic lanterns nre
employed at times for the simulation
of water effects, moonlight ripples and
lightning. The old fashioned calcium,
using tho oxyhydrogen gas, is so seldom employed in the modern theater
aa to call for no comment.
Dirarf Tre_�� far  .mull Oardana.
The modifications that plants undergo are sufficient to convince ono
of the great possibilities which await
those who choose to make use of
them t0 secure a large return from a
limited area. It is well known tbat
in proportion to size dwarf trees are
moro fruitful than standards, that
they como into bearing sooner and
are therefore of special value for use
in limited Inclosures or fruit gorcl-
���na, 	
Pep-fifa, Peep's* or Want.
A. correspondent (an American, we
presume) writes to ask how he shall
pronounce the name of the excellent
diarist we occasionally quote. "Do
you," he asks, "call Pepys 'Peppls' or
'Peepies' or 'Chumley' or what?" Even
among contemporary London talkers
there ls disagreement, but the question
i should be settled by one Mr. James
I Carcasse, whom Pepys kindly took in
his boat to view the great fire and who
��� returned the compliment by a somewhat virulent set of verses iu his vol-
I ume "Luclda Intervalla."
; Get thee behind me, then, dumb devil, be*
i fsone,
The   Lord   hath   Ephthatha   said   to   my
ton/sue.
: Him  I must praise who open'd hath my
I llrs,
. Bent ma from navy to the ark by Pepys.
The rhythm Is dreadful, but tho
rhyme ls conclusive, and the man who
rowed ln the same boat with the diarist called him "I'iyps." ��� London
Chronicle.
[An accepted American dictionary
authority also gives Peps as the correct pronunciation of his name���Ed.]
For Tender Feet.
After dancing for a little while many
people's feet get very tender and uncomfortable. If you are troubled lu
this way, try this plan: Put Ivy leaves
next the soles of your feet, Inside the
stockings. Cut out the hard center rib,
lay the leaves as smoothly as possible,
I draw your stockings carefully over so
as not to disarrange them, and see that
your shoes fit just comfortably. For
walking lu warm weather this ls an ex-
| ccllent plan and prevents the feet from
getting tender.
���E
Coasting. | I ]
Pile on!  Pile on! '
Oh, th��*e'B lots of room,
And we'll fro so much the faster!
Pile on!   Pile on I
And away we'll go.
For of hill and dale we're masterl *
Away!   "We're off!
Oh, the Ice IS smooth!
Oh. the snow Is hard and ley!
The road la clear,
And the moon Is bright.
And the brfeezc Is fresh and splcyl
Weglldp!   Welly!
How tho fences spin I
Oh. tho moon seema slow behind ua.
Then sing, then shout,
For a moment more
At the foot will surely find us!
Hang on!   Hang on!
Oh, Ihe llocid of plnlt
In tho cheeks, like blooms of clover!
But. ho!   Look out!
There's a turn, a stop.
And the bliss once mors Is over!
���-Boston Ideaa,
Influencing a Beeiainn. ~
An old treasury department official
tells how the late Judge Gray decide;!
one of the earliest customs classification cases to come before the supreme
court of tho United States. Tbe article
under consideration was a preparation
of fish which had been assessed for
duty as a sauce. The Inferior courts
had given conflicting opinions as to
whether It really was a sauce, aud by
the time the Issue reached the dignified
supreme ceurt tho decisions either way
were voluminous enough to confuse the
most clear headed Jurist.
Judge Gray examined the article, according to the Philadelphia Ledger, but
couid not make up his mind. Ills colleagues were equally undecided. When
things came to a standstill It occurred
to Judge Gray that a housewife would
probably be better qualified to decide a
matter of this kind. He took a sample
of the article home to Mrs. Orny.
"Nonsense; that's no sauce: It's flan!"
she said, and tbe next day the supreme
court of tbe United States solemnly decided the article was not a sauce.
What 'Would Yon Dot
What would you do If a girl you knew
should look ln your eyes and say,
"It  must be awfully   hard  to propose?"
Do you think you would turn away
And make some remark about the rain,
the snow or the price of tea7
Perhaps y��u would.
And perhaps you should;
But, my, what a chump you'd bel
What would you do if a man you knew
should say, "Here's a million cash
To spend as you lilia?"   Would you shake
your head or answer: "Now, don't be
rash.
Tou'll need It yourself some day, perhaps.
Pray, don't give It all to me."
Perhaps you would.
And perhaps you should;
But, my, what a chump you'd be!
What would you do If tho world you knew
���hould say to you: "Now, my boy,
Tou weren't put here to growl und com*
plMn.   This life waa mado to enjoy.
fle sn.ii*! when you can and hum a tune!
Then you'll be happy with me."
Would y"ii scowl In rej'ty?
Perbnrs you would;
But, my, what a chump you'd be!
���Cincinnati Tlin.s-Star.
Nelson Land District���District
of Weat Kootenay.
Tako notice that A. E. Hnigh, of
Nakuap, loco fireman, intcndB to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at a post
planted on the weet side o; Lot 8805,
about five chains from BoxLako, thence
norlh 20 chains, thence west 20 chains,
thence south 20 chnius, tiier.eu eaat 20
chains, lo the point of commencement,
containing 40 aires more or less.
Dated June 17th, 1908.
AugH A. E. HAIGH.
LAND ACI\
Slocan Land District���District of West
Kootenay.
Take notice that Christiana C. Brouse
of New Denver, uianied woman, intenaje
lo apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands: Commencing
ut n pout planted on lhe south cast corner of lot 8262, tlience vest 80 chains
along the wist line of lot 8262, thence
20 chains i-outb, thence 80 chains cast,
ih'iici'20 chains north to tbe place of
commencement.
CU1.ISTIANA C. BROUSE,
A. L. McCulloch, Agent
August llth, 1903. 015
Slocan Land  District-���D'strict of West
Koolenay.
Take notice that Joseph Scaia, of
New Denver, lumberman, intends to
apply for iieimi*eion io purchase the
following described lands: Commencing at a post planted at the south i-ust
coi ner of dough's pre-emption on the
wet-t, side of Slomn Lake, iheuco west
40 chains, thence souih 40 chains,
thence easi 40 cliains, thenco nonh 40
chains to point of commencement, coo -
taining 160 acres nioie or less.
JOaEPH SCAIA
August 18th. 1908. 02
ootenay Hotel
Sandon, B.C.
McLEOD & WALMSLEY, Props.
** *****?*<���**.******* *ii**Q*****'l
t**v**************y***<>******iri&
g^ts-sssai
Palma Angrignon
General Freighting
and Transfer.
New Denver, B.C.
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 eliifts alwaya.
MINERAL ACT.
(Form F)
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS
NOTICE.
Eastmont Fractional, Clipper,  Lily G.,
Eastmont, While Cloud, Odd  Fellow,
White Cloud  Fractionol, and  Westmont Mineral Claims, situated in the
Slocan Mining Division of West Kootonay ilistrict.   Where located : On tho
north side of Ten Mile Oreek, abont
eight mill s up.
Tnke notice that I,  II.   R. Jorand,
Frco Miners's Certilicate No.   B95800,
acting as agent for the Wcstmont Silver
Mining Company Limited (non-peisonal
liability)     Free    Miner's     Certificate
1595781,   intend,   pixty days  from   the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a certificate of Improvements
fir the purposo of obtaining a Crown
Grant of the above Claims.
And further lake notice, that action
under Scciion 37, must he commenced
bef ire the is&uance of sucli Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 8th day of October, 1008.
D3 H.R.JORAND
New Denver
Meat Market
Always a good supply of
home-fed Beef, Mutton
and Pork on hand.
Poultry, Game and
Fish in season,
COLD   STORAGE
Hermann Clever
Proprietor.
*��*.
STATIONERY
NOTEPAPER
ENVELOPES, PADS,
- Etc, =
Come and Look Round
NEW DENVER, B.C.
! >f ������*�������j****-*********^ ..,.
"^irti*********************^
Bloean Land District���District of Weat
Kootenay. ���
Tako notice that John Thomas Black
of few Denver, B.C., provincial constable, intends to'applv for permission
to purchase the following described land:
Commencing at n post planted on tlie
north boundary of lot 485, thence north
30 chains, thence wist 30 chains more
or lesB to the shore of Slocan Lake,
thence Booth -along* the said lake, 80
chains more or less, to the north-west
corner of Lot 485, thence east 20 chains
more or leBs to point of commencement,
containing 50 acrea more or lcse.
Dated the 14Hi day of Julv, 1003.
817 JOHN THOMAS BLACK.
TR&iil-w&oy
EXCURSION RATES
FROM
SLOCAN CITY
TO
Victoria, B*G
$19.05
Selling dates, Sept. lf>th to 24th.
Final Return Limit, Sept. 30th.
son, B*C
$1.75
Selling dates, Sept. 21st to 25th.
Final Return Limit, Sept. 28th.
NEW WOT1TER
or VANCOUVER
$16.55..
Selling dates, Sept. 26 to Oct. 2.
Final Return Limit, Oct. 7.
WOOD. VALLANCE
HARDWARE Co.,
Ltd.
Shelf   and   Heavy   Hardware,   Mis-
Smelter and Mill Suppliet.
NELSON,  B.C.
Denver Lodge No. 8
Kl. of TR.
Meets in Pythian Caitla
Hall, Clever Block, avcry
MONDAY availing at
8 o'clock.
visitors welcomk.
New Denver
Dairy^^Sej&����
Fresh Milk delivered to a***.
part of the town.
Outside points supplied regular!***.
H. S. NELSON
Fropriator,
Corresponding Rates from other
points.   Apply to local ticket
agent for berth, reservation, etc.
J. E. Pkoctou,
D. P. A., Calgary, Alta.
ms��w&2gf^a&mka��W��$
Hotel Rosebery,
Bring Your Orders
NOTICE.
Number Threo Mineral Claim,  ��lt*8ate
Jn the Slocan Mining Division oi W*-at
Kootenay District.    Where located;
Near the tswn of Cody.
Tako notice that I. A. S. Farwell, of
Nelson, acting as agent for John M.
Harris, Free Miner's Certificate No.
B95,09f>, Intend, 60 days from tho date
hereof, to apply to the Mining; Bocorder
for a Coi tificate of Improvement*, Ior
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Qrant
oi the above claim.
And further take notice that action
under section 87, must be commenced
before the issuauce of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 13th day ol Juno, 1908.
ngBl A. S. FARWELL.
*l
Well furnished room*
Flret-clssi Cuialna,
JOSEPH PARENT
JPKOPBIETOB.
funerals oop*5nctoiJ tin Short
sotleo st sny point In tba di-.
*tt'i*t.   She!** slir nys ln stock.
CONTBACTOR AUD BUILDS**.
THE
nver tiiik Co.
<J<w   ���**&   e��F
Manufacturers of Pine Lumber, Shiplap, and
Finishing Fir aud Tamarac, Dimension. Etc.
Mill on Sloean lake L. BCiIil Proper     PA to 29.
Agent at New Douvor, J. B. SMITH.
Estimates Given*       Prices Reasonable*
Ti Windsor
la tha Homo fur all Mining Men -when at the famons Sllver-Lemd Camp.
Cosy Rooms and first-class table.   Sample Rooms.
I will make your stay with me a pleasant one.
.-s
*����������_/��
J. ff. M. TINLING
Dealer in Minos, Min eral Pre.*i_cts
yruit lan&e anb
General IReal Estate
Preliminary  cxnmiiiutions of  Prop-
ert-j    ior prospective purclm-era B
Speciality.
12 yenrs experience in the Slocan. All
business   promptly  altenled to and
satisfaction gunrunteid.
P1M��
Slocan Land District���District of
Weat Kootenay.
Take notice that Williom John Corey, of New Denver, B.O., lumberman,
intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described land.
Gommencing at a po3t planted on the
norlh boundary of lot 8433, and marked
W. J. C's S. E. cornor post, thenco wes
10 chains, thence north 10 chains, thenco
west 10 chuins, th-onco north 30 chains,
thonce eaat 20 chains, Ihence south 40
chains to the place of commencement,
containing 70 acres more or less.        *
July 2!Slh, 1008.
S2.       WILLIAM JOHN COREY.
SALES AGENTS WANTED
.3d per Week or 460 per Cent Mil.
All samples, stationery and art catalogue free. We
want one Permanent Agent in this locality for the
largest picture and frame house in America. Experience' unnecessary. We instruct you how to sell our
goods and furnish the capital.* If you want a permanent, honorable aud profitable position, write us to-day
for particulars, catalogue aud samples.
Frank % Williams Co., 1214 W. Taylor St. Chicago, 111
TRY THE
Kootenay
Steam Laundry
OF NELSON, B.C.
For First-Class Work.
Get price   list from J. E. Angrignon
Local Agfnt.
NOTICE.
Number Five Mineral Claim, situate In
the Siocan Mining Division of West
Kootonay Diatrict. Where located:
Closo to tbe town of Cody,
Take notice tbat I, A. 8. Farwell, of
Nelson, noting r.a aj-ont for John A.
Wluttier, Free Miner's Certificate No.
B1GS77, intend 00 days from the date
hereof, to apply to tho Mining Recorder
for a Certilicate of Improvement**, for
thn purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
Atd further take notico that action,
under section _", must be commenced
before tho immanco of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 13th day of .Tune, 1903.
Ai*|13 A. S. FARWELL.
NOTICE.
Nnmber Four Mineral Claim, situate in
tbe Sloean Miuing Division of West
Koitonay Distiict. Where located:
Near tho town of Codv.
Take noiico that I, A. S. Farwell, of
Nelson, acting as agent for Fred. T.
Kelly, Free Miner's Certificate No.
1105,698, intend, 60 days from the dute
hi roof, to apply to the Miuing Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
tho purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of th'j above claim.
And further take notico that action,
under section 87, must bo commenced,
beforo the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Daled this 18th dav of June, 1909.
Aog.31 A. S. FARWELL.
Slocan Land District���Dislrict of
West Kootenay.
Take notice that Adoluh Mero, ofNew
Denver, B.C., shoemaker, intends to
npply for permission to purchase tbe
followingduocribed lands: Commencing
at a post planted at the north-west corner of Peter Murray's pre-emption,
thenco went ifO chains, tlience eouth 20
chains, tbence eaat 20 chains, thence
north 20 chains, to point of commencement, containing 40 acres more or loss.
Dated 16th June, 1908.
Aug20 ADOLPH MERO,
y-ilocan Laud District*���District of
VVoct Kootenay.
TaVo notico that Jolm^Wafer oi Bloean, B.C., miuer, intends to apply for
permission to purchase Ihe following
described laud: Commencing at a post
planted at the norlli-wfst cornor of Lot
8226, Group 1. Woat Kootenay district,
tluiiico i]'*rlli 20 chains, thenco eabt 20
chains, llmnce south 20 chaiuir, thenco
went 20 chaina to the pointof commencement, and containing 40 acre3 more or
less. _A , _,__^.
JOHN WAFER).'
Daled May Slst, 1908. AttglS
4MHHUHIHI Mil
���A
��� >    Hnve yon thought of your
tl      Fall and Winter Suit yet
ll ?
[. If not, Come and Bee my New
r *      Samples.   Just Arrived.
||    No Fit. No Pay.
[[.Ik Crown Tailoring
ll  Co,, Toronto, Out.
*.        ________
[ J. B. ANGRIGNON,
I Aganl
M +.f 4** f**���-> ��� *&**��***mWia\4
nd SHOES
. Fine Selection of .'
Ladles9 and Cents' Cellars
AND
CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR..
.    iiiMU-uimu*
NEW DENVER, B.C.

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