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Slocan Mining Review Jan 9, 1908

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Array :*??*.
DeToted   to   Advertising   the
Mineral Resources and Large
Fruit   growing   Area  in   the
fertile Slocan Valley.
-.* .vi-.v-r-B*
IfC   JAN 13.9C8
V
^'CT
GR1A,  ��v>><
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Printed in New Denver, the
Beauty Spot of the Continent
and tlie Hub of the richest
Silver-Lead District on Earth.
o
No. 20     Vol.  2.
NEW DENVER, British Columbia, Thursday, Jan. 9, 1908.
Single Copies 5c.
"Dad"Allen, Ed.Nichol and
Leo Doiron Cross the
Great Divide.
EDITORIAL.
One by one the connecting links between tho " palmy days " and Ihe present time drop fiom this mundane
Sphere, and no more painful duty falls
to our lot than to chronicle a call to the
Great Unseen of one of those rugged
pioneers who bln/.ed the trails and made
it possible for a boasted civilization to
follow their tortuous paths later. It is
doubly poignant for us to record tbe
passing of one for whom bloean City
and the whole country side now mourns.
John Patrick Allen, whose demise we
first record, was orte of those hardy
types of frontiersmen whom novelists
would lain weave a plot aoound. He
Was beloved by every man. When he
had advanced bevon.l man's allotted
span bis wasa familiar figure in the district, actively taking interest In everything which came along whether of
local or national importance. "Dad,"
as he was affectionately called by young
nnd old, was a philosopher, and be was
ollen asked to pass judgment on some
subject agitating* the public mind, and
liis Bumming up was always forceful
and convincing, with an undercurrent
of humor ever bubbling up.
He was born at Cushin, Orange eo.,
New York state, on St. Patrick's Day,
1828, and coming of devout Catholic
stock, be was named after Ireland's
patron paint. When quite young his
parents moved to Montreal, and there
he remained until man's estate was
reached. He went to California in the
early days ot the gold excitement, and
from there went to Nevada, eventually
arriving with his family tn Spokane in
1882, after crossing the Blue Mountains
of Oregon with mule teams. From
there he went to Fruillands, Stevens
Co., Wash.1 where he took up a homestead aud lived there until 1884, where
he left his family, and he joined tbe
rush to the Coeur d'Alene country the
same year.
He came to the Slocan country in
1802, aud engaged in the packing business, and in this capacity parked tbe
first ore shipped from the Freddy I ce
mine above Cody (or Jim Wardner. He
has sojourned here ever since, though
he has been in the habit of spending
the summer months in the Similkameen
and Nicola countries, where be has a
lot of mining interests. Ho leaves
three sons and one daughter to mourn
bis loss: R. E. Allen, of Slocan City,
contractor; J. E. and Frank Allen,
miners, who are now in Nevada, and
Mies Maggie Allen, of Los Angeles, Cal,
The veteran answered the final summons at 12.15 on Saturday morning last,
there being present at the dying man's
bedside his son Robert and a few friends,
also Rev. Fr. Joannntte, who administered the last rites of the church and
gave great comfort to the sinking man
and his grief-stricken friends. He
entered the long; lone trail happy and
peacefully sleeping.
The interment took place on Sunday
afternoon, Rev. Fr. Jeannotte officiat-
iag. A large cortege of citizens were in
attendance to take their last sal adieus
of the estimable pioneer. The pallbearers were F. Benson, S. N. Long. D.
St. Denis, N. Morrison, A. McVlcarand
A. Madden, all of Slocan. Floral offerings were sent from Mrs. Ceding, a
cross; Mrs. McVicar, a cress; Mrs.
Hicks a wreath, and Mrs. McNeish a
bouquet of white cryHanthemunis
The sad news reached the Slocan on
Thursday of the death of Edwin Nichol,
a greatly respected and well known
mining man of Sandon, whicli occurred
at Vancouver the previous dny. The
deceased was 40 years of age and unmarried
Botli as a miner and prospector he
haB worked in the Slocan for mnny
years. His last venture was with
G. F. Ransom and C. Weinant on a
lease of tbo Slocan Sovereign, from
which Ed. retired last summer and left
for the coast. His death came as a
great shock to m all, as his hardiness
and robust appearance betokened a
long and useful life. He was a prominent member of the Saudon branch
of the W.P. of M., and took a great ip-
terest in the Socialist incvenient, but
he was popular with men of all shades
of polities. He was also a member of
the K. of P. who arranged tbe funeral.
He was ill but three days, pneumonia
being the cause of death. He hailed
from Ontario, and has relatives at
Maple Creek, Alta.
Another to lake bis departure into
the Great Unseen was a link with early
days. Leo Doiron ended bis life in tho
nertb by jumping from a steamer recently. Together with W. Milk and
W. Lawson ho left for the north last
summer, but prior to his leaving, whilst
working at the Ottawa mine he received
a heavy blow on h.s head from a fulling
rock, wlllbh affected him so much that
eventually he committed the rash act.
He was n brother of .loseph Doiron, who
perished in a snowslide in the Slo.an a
few years'Sgo.
tfB&��_2_
A Government Smelter Needed.
We nre of the ortinion tbat the British
Columbia Government should build,
own and operate a smelter. Some day
this will come to pass just as sure as
Cansda now owns and operates a mint.
A government which has enough
originality and backbone to accomplish
this will have the solid backing and
sympathy of the interior, and there are
no reasons other than ones of sentiment
why tbe remainder of the province
should not fall in line. The government would havo the solid support of
labor, for that would be the first step
towards a more ujinprehensivo public
ownership. Tliey would havo tho backing ol tbe mine owners and managers,
for it would eliminate tbe ever-existing
company-owned smelter problem, and
give a fillip to a permanent industry
which is ever CRTING FOR SUCCOR.
Why this is eo we are not prepared to
deul with in this article, but it is nevertheless a fact and n standing reproach
lo t hie glorious province and its much
flaunted mineral wealth. The present
system is rotten, for the smelter now
{.laying a lone hand can dictate its own
terms, and the minor owners are g>ad-
ually being frozen out; therefore the
government would have tbe undivided
sympathy and support of the Sloram
for these reasons and others which are
obvious.
With tbe opening of tbe Ottawa mint
there comes to ns all a longing
that Reciprocity between tbe broad
Dominion and Britisli Columbia, with
its known mineral wealth, will one day
be established, but this much to be desired state will never be if private
corporations continue to control and
regulate the output of metals from our
province.
With its many developed and partly
developed mines, the " Silvery Slocan "
offers to such a projoct a prolific yieid,
and by reason ot its central location in
this banner district, Slocan lake is th e
one spot for a government smelter. Tbe
many big producing mines of Silverton
ure now proving ft big factor in tbe
silver output of the province. With all
these mines, which include the Vancouver, Hewitt, Wakefield, Standard,
Emily Edith, Canadian and Buffalo all
Bteadily shipping, they alone warrant
the suggestion.
Then all tbe mines contiguous to the
Slocan City camp, including tho Arlington, Ottawa, Enterprise, Wostmont and
Hampton would send their quota, add
to whicli regular shipments from the
Molly Hughes, Neepewa and ether lakeside properties already opened up. It
would also mean the opening up and
exploiting on a large scale many mines
with known todies of ore of a grade
which by reason of a present existing
high freight and treatment rate cannot
ba touched with profit. We do not
anticipate the Bosun, Mountain Cliief
or tho Hnrtney to remain idle forever.
Those nnd many other mines in tbe
district, are not lying dormant for tbe
fun of the thing. Nor must it he sup-
poser! that they have petered out and
that the owners bave lost faith in them.
Far from it, as the prohibitive prices
put upon these dormant mines
imply otherwise. Then there is n
reason for thiB stagnation, ami it is up
to the government, to authorize a Royal
Commission or work out the salvation
nf a district which will play a prominent part in tlie future mineral supply'
of the world.
From Three Forks by wagon road
could be brought tbe ore from the Lone
Bachelor, McAllister, Cinderella, Idaho,
Alamo, (.ne. n liesa, Alps and Alturas,
and it would require no great feat to
ronnect wilh a good road Jackson
Basin and Whitewater. The trunk
road between New Denver nnd Snndon
could be fixed up at a nominal Cost and
ell thu latier's big mines would have an
economical and more satisfactory market for their ores. With tbe properties
we have mentioned supplemented by
such steady shippers as the Sunset, La��t
Chance, Rambler Cariboo, Ruth, Lucky
Jim, Eureka, Sovereign, Star, Mountain Con, Elkhorn and all tho big
producers at Whitewater and tlie mines
contiguous to the south fork of Kaslo
creek, we feel that the venture would
be a financial success. In fact, the
mine owners of the province would hail
the advent of a government run Binelter
with joy.
We commend the suggestion to tbe
serious consideration of the Legislature
now about to go into session.
. ��� ii      . ���*.
Operetta Was Repeated.
A large audience witnessed tbe second
performance of " The Four-Leaved
Clover " by the children of New Denver
at tho Bosun Hall, on Saturday evening
last, and it was generally voted '0 be
better all round than when presented
on Christmas Eve, which is saying a
great deal. The applause at times was
deafening, the audience demanding a
repetition of several features. Mi is
Marie Munay's sword dance fairly
brought down the house. At the conclusion tho audience called for Mr.
T. Rankine, and three cheers were
given for hlm and his wife, thuy lutving
borne the labor of this gorgeous production. A large crowd of Silverton
people were uresent.
None
So Fertile
For Full Information write
S. M. BRYDGES
Imperial Bank Block  ..   NELSON, B.C.
SSnfeoee, .Blafeemore & Cameron,
LTD.
Letters to The Editor.
[It must always be distinctly understood
that the Editor is not i ssponsible Eo
the opinions of correspondents, noi
does be always agree with them.]
THE DRINK QUESTION.
Our Fruit Growers' Column.
e^
It is worth recording that ploughing
was possible on the 17th of Dec. A
slight covering of snow had kept what
little frost there has been oat of the
ground; a few years ago it was possible to plough on the day after Xmas
and on that occasion there was no snow
to protect the ground.
To sum up the ndvice of the last
article, let us endeavor to tike better
care of the manure made by the animals in this neighborhood and this may
be most readily done by composting it
with earth; let us also endeavor to
save tbe liquid portion, for wc sha U
get more speedy results by the app'fl
cation of liquid manure than from the
solid portion.
If we are unable to take better care
of farmyard manure, the next best
thing possible is to hiul it out and apply it direct to the land. In this case
it had better be ploughed in us soon as
possible, especially in hot weather,
when the sun's heat would rapidly evaporate the ammonia. In winter, manure mny often lie spread with great
advantage on top of a clover sod.
i Little will then be lost by evaporation
land little by leiching, as the clover
' roots will be reidy to make use of it.
Careful experiments have been made
to test the results to be obtained by
the use of manure that had been properly composted as compared with
manure that has been treated in our
accustomed style; the Jesuits have
often shown ns much as three times
the increased yield of potatoes and
double the quantity of wheat.
Whilst writing these articles it has
been forcibly presented to myself that
I should have been much better off if
instead off working hard us in times
past to haul manure up to my farm I
had set to work to make some proper
arrangements to take care of the manure made by the animals on the place,
and especially if I had taken the
trouble to make n cistern to catch the
liquids. There is one point which
makes this saving of liquid manure
especially important to us in the
Slocnn, and that is the extreme scarcity of litter; in the average farming
district there is abundance of straw:
in the old country great quantities of
peat moss is nlso used, and is also a
most excellent absorbent. But here
where there is no hay to be got, and
no moss litter, we lose far more than
even the ordinary loss of the average
farm.
Composting manure has another good
effect besides saving a great part of
its valuable constituents, for by keeping the manure for a time a great
many of the weed seeds can be destroyed and thus one of the great objections to the use of fresh manure
can be done away with. Moreover,
fresh manure is injurious to certain
crops. It tends to produce scab
amongst potatoes by setting up fermentation iu the soil; it rends to
make carrots split open and parsnips
misshapen; it does not incorporate
readily with the soil and is a nuisance
in preparing n seed bed in a garden, so
that the extra labor of preparing compost will probably be amply compensated .
The full value of farmyard manure
cannot be estimated alone by its chemical composition, as besides its value
as a source of plant food it has a very
marked effect, in improving the mechanical nature of the soil: by the
addition of a few hundredweight of
chemicals a piece of stiff clay land
might be made as rich chemically as
by the addition of many ton. of barnyard manure, but preserve nie from
having to grow crops in such land so
manured. Wo know what a heavy indigestible mass we should have to deal
with in one case, and what a line tilth
can be got even in heavy clay land by
skilful work and the use of barnyard
manure. The fibre in the manure acts
like a sponge also and helps to retain
the moisture in the soil.
J. C. HARRIS.
Improvement Society Meets.
At a regular Meeting of tbo Town
Improvement Society held last evening
it was decided to hold a Binoking concert at ths end of January and to celebrate on May L'lth. On that dale also
will be presented a Comedy written by
local talent,
Reported Missing.
It is greatly feared that W, McDe-
vitt, a well known resident ef Burton
City, and Norman Cressfield, a young
Englishmen, have gone to their death
in a snowslide on Cariboo creek.
Both men had been working at the
Millie Mack mine, a property eaat of
Burton, and owned by Mr. Foster of
Three Fotke. They left the mine on
the 2-lth ult. to spend Christmas with
their fi-iends in town, and their non-
arrival caused Mr. Porter, of Burton,
to make the trip to the mine, to ascertain if they left.
No trace has been found of the men,
and the couclusion is they have gone
over a ravine in a snowslide. Search
parties are out.    ���
E
an*
lid. Angrignon's   new patterns have
ived irom the Crown Tailoring Co.
Watch for Delaney's slashed prices
next week. We do not import our tea.
in half-ton IntB, but could do it our trnde
demanded same. We buy tea in 500 lb.
lots, and we buy wherever we like.
Advt.
W.    R, Will   leaves_for   Vancouver
I tomorrow.
Xocal anb General.
A freight wreck occurred on tho N
& S. branch at Summit on Thnr.du
night, in which a freight car and a
caboose turned turtle. No one was injured, and the track was clear for the
passenger train the following morning.
The smash-up occurred during shunting operations.
Down in Montreal the other day a
p_or fellow* committed suicide because
he coul.l'nt get work. Heie you are
likely to get murdered il you mention
work to some men.
Yankee silver is not accepted at the
local bank. We still take chances.
Bring in your subs. We ship our first
carload of Yankee lucre across the
bolder next week.   Be iu timo.
Charlie Twigg's tedious studies at
the Uuelph Agr Iculturnl college will not
count for naught. The B.C, Government, recognizing his abilities, has
appointed him " Bug Blinder in Chief "
for the dislrict. One qualification in
Ihat to reach the star boarders in the
top attic he can dispense with a ladder.
Spray or bo sprayed are bis unsealed
orders.
At a dance nt Silverton tbe other
night, the orcbestia played as a two-
step a march from Wagner s Tann-
hausen, and everybody sat wundcringly
still and silent, but when a few minutes
later it was changed to " Turkey in the
Straw," everybody looked cherubic and
everybody got a wiggle on. Ah I They
knew good music when they heard it.
J. M. Hairis left on Monday for a
business trip to the coast.
Rev. W.A. Oifford has relumed from
Greenwood, where he preached a New
Year's Bermon.
For want of space in our last week's
issue, we were prevented mentioning
that Missionary Baynes was the recipient of- various useful gifts off the
Christmas tree, and also from many
friends of all denominations in the
town. Mr. Baynes has asked us to
acknowledge his warmest, thanks for
such' expression of kindly feeling towards him.
Mr. Sberraden, brother of Mrs. F. S.
Macdonald, Sandon, paid us a flying
visit Monday.
R. Turner, the Sandon hairdresser,
came down on Monday to exchange
fraternal courtesies with Eddie Angrignon, tho Lucerne artist. Did somebody remark : nbout time ?
W. Eccles has resigned his position
as churchwarden of St. Stephen's
Church New Denver.
A. XX. Davis, manager of the Eureka-
Richmond group, one of Sandon's
mines, Is leaving shortly for the east on
a six week's vacation.
C. A. Bigney, the Sandon soft drink
manufacturer, was touring tlie district
this week.
The Provincial Legislature will convene on the 10th inst.
It is rumored in Calgary tbat thc
Armour Packing Company is negotiating u purchase of the P. Burns Co.
A fact ! You know' those long, thin
boxes of macaroni wliich the grocers
sell? Well, the other day a certain local
sky-pilot of bachelor habits saw one of
them displayed in Smith's store, and
be forthwith purchased the box, remarking how very cheap they were.
When be got home he found the blamed
" tapers " would'nt light, try hard as
bu might. He took them back to ask
what kind of wax tbey were made of.
anil when everybody laughed he nearly
threw a lit.   Try 'em boiled, parson.
We understand that the Reco hotel
at Sandon will be closed down after the
10th inst. W. M. Bennett, who took a
twelve month's lease on the hotel after
the Filbert was burned down, lifts decided to retire from the entering business. Tbis famous well-appointed
bouse is tlie property of J, M . Harris,
and It was always run in a manner
tbat was gratifying to the citizens, of
Sandon and the travelling public in particular. A�� a hotel man Mr. Bennett
has made hosts of friends and ne'er nn
enemy. We understand be will devote
bis solo attention to developing some of
his highly-promising mineral chums, in
which we liupe he will be attended with
good luck,
' Tbe Snmlou school has been re-opened
after vacation, witb a Mr. McDonald, of
Manitoba, but formerly of Nova Scotia,
in charge'.
E. R. Atherton nas returned from a
trip to Nelson, lie is about to retire,
having made a fortune with slaughter
sales.
All eyes are turned upon the electrical
zinc plant rapidly nearing completion
at Nelson, as Its success will to a very
large extent ameliorate the vexed zinc
situation in the Slocan.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert McNaught and
son, who bave been absent from Silver-
ton about five years, bave returned
from Seattle.
A choral service, assisted by a prang
of young English workmen, was held
last Sunday evening at tbe church of
St. Stephen, and a large congregation attended, it being the first Sunday
in the New Year. The pastor preached
a pathetic and stirring sermon, taking
for his text, 12 ver. 90th psalm, "So
teach us to number our days that we
may apply our  hearts unto wisdom."
Learn  to  distinguish  between light
and darkness, substance and shadow-
It costs nothing to boost.     Take lots
of it.
It's a great strain upon some people
to live up to their clothes.
A  schoolboy  has  handed  to us tho
following good wishes for the year:
" Addition " to the township.
" Substraction " to her wants.
" Multiplication " of her lights.
" Division " amongst her foes.
" Reduction " of her rates and taxes.
The schools reopened after vacation
on Monday last witli a good attendance.
The Lucerne is now partly covered
with a mantlo ol snow, but eloigning is
nut ideal. Altogether the weather now*
prevailing must be pronounced beautiful. The skaters are yet pilling for ice
and overcoats are still in soak���printers
always excepted ; but to tell tbe truth
we have not seen a butterfly since New
Yrear���perhaps the change in the brand
is accountable.
Tho fust committee meeting of the,
Silverton Progressive Association was
held in the Wakefield block Monday.
We regret to record the sad death of
Mrs Mary May, Bister of Mrs. J. C.
Bolander, which occurred a few days
ngo whilst returning to Coldfield, Nev.,
nfter visiting New Denver. The deceased lady wns KO years of age and she
made the trip to New Denver unaccompanied. Starting on her return
journey she was apparently in her
usual health, and it is thought liy her
friends here that a railway accident
has caused a shock to tho nervous system.   They anxiously await details.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Tier, Three Forks,
were visitors to town Monday.
Thos. Trenery came in on Friday.
He is now located at Kaslo, and has
been appointed instructor to the town
band.
Cordwood is collateral at this office.
The " World " has not yet heard
the last of the Green libel suit. An
appeal has been entered.
Green Bros., surveyors, of Nelson
have a crew of men ot work on Goat
Mountain surveying the Sweet Grass
mineral claim.
We are now working on a special
edition of the Review, which will be
published about Easter. It is our
aim to produce the finest "special"
ever turned out in the Kootenays,
and we believe we wil! succeed. We
want photographs of mills, mines,
churches, residences, scenery, prominent personages of the district, views
of all the towns, ranches, etc. etc.
You can help us in this. Will you do
it? Bring in your photographs and
we will return them in sound condition. We intend to print 5,000 copies
of this special, which will consist of
24 pages, same size as this sheet, but
printed on superior glazed look paper,
The award of the abitration appointed to investigate the St. Eugene
dispute has been rejected by tho men.
Dut of ,'.o0 members, 24-1 voted. Nine
were in favor of accepting and 2S-I
wore against. One ballot paper was
spoiled.
Dear Sir,���Your outspoken , com
ments in the last issue of the iteview,
in reference to tbe recent angry controversy upon the much to be regretted
excessive drink question, cannot but be
appreciated by all reasonable minded
persons. Professing Christians should
take more care how they speak of
those who have fallen in life's field,
for instead of reforming men they are
only irritating them and driving them
to destruction, and causing them to
remark: "See bow these Christians
hate one an other." Let us help them
up, and go amongst them, not heap
scorn upon them, for from happy experience I know that kindness, sympathy and encouragement will, and
has done wonders, and reclaimed many
a weal; brother.
A poor woman once told me that she
successfully reclaimed her once drunken husband entirely by " kind persuasion," and always avoided rebuking
him when under the influence of drink,
and thus won him back to a happy
domestic life; nn exanfple worthy Qf
imitation, for arbitrary measures are
a failure.
" Let him that is without sin cast
the first stone, and he that thinketh he
standeth be careful lest he fall."
As to the actual cause of poor G's.
death  at   Silverton,   " We did not see
the   conflict;    we  do    not   know   the
scars."   May his soul rent in peace.
Yours truly,
PRO BONO PUBLICO.*
One who enjoys tho good  things sent
for our use, and not abuse.
WANTED���SOME LIGHT.
With profound apologies to Longfellow
The shades of night were falling fast,
As through our peaceful city passed������
A youth, who bore 'mid snow and ice,
An invoice with this strange device:
" Bei.tinii."
Ilin brow was sad, his eye was wet,
Plashed like a light, gone dead, you bet.
While fi.mi Inn lips one word was wrung,
A simple little word, viz. ;
" Stung! "
" Ah, stav,"  tbe   maiden  said,  " and
light
My little bug, tbis coal-black night."
A tear stood in his bright blue eye,
Ab savagely be made reply :
" Skiddoo ! "
" Try one more Sack! " the old  man
said.
"Dark lowers theclonds above my head ;
Fo bad the road, so deep tho snow,"
Hack came the answer, pat:
" Wow-Wow! "
And down towards the wharf he tore,
Whilst dogs   went blind   and   parsons
swore;
And there for him a bundle lay,
A coil of stuff, wliich spelt, this way:
" R-u-B-B-B-.it! "
Then back towards the town ho sprung,
And on a post a notice bung.
These wore the words, if we read right:
"The  glims    will      P'hai'm   come   ou
to-night! "
SHOW ME!!!
Hewitt Has Enough Milling
Ore Blacked Out For A
Two Years' Wm.
Last week 472 tons of ore was shipped
irom Silverton Minos.
Several hours were spent last Sunday
loading tbe steamer Slocan with Silver-
ton ore, and thu wharf is now crowded
with ore again.
As showing the growing importance
of the Silveiton camp, tbe following
figures tell their own story :
Ticket sales���
Dec. '07 increase over Dec. '06.. .$228.00
Freight forwarded���
Dec. '07 inerease over Dec. '00. .,*.-i"i20.00
Ai, Ihe Hewitt mine, tliey have just
got through a busy mouth, having
shipped in that timet, Ave cars of ore of
an average net value of 141.6 ozs. silver
ind 5 per cent lead. The tram is now
ready for conveying tho ore from the
mine to tbe Wakefield mill, on whicli
tho new company has a lease and a
two years option, but the mill iB now
being-Tented and operated by the Vancouver Co., who will shortly make
their final cleanup that the new company may take possession, This, we
understand is the reason for the laying
off of a large portion of the Vancouver
working force. The new tram was
given a trial spin a few days ago, and
everything worked boautifu'dy. We
are credibly informed tbat enough Hewitt ore is blocked out to keep tbo mill
running for two years. This mill has
been treating lately about 136 tons a
day, but the Hewitt people will not
crowd it, and it is thought that 110 or
112 tons a day will be the amount
treated. At tho mine there aro 23 men
working.
As the Vancouver mine is reported
to bo looking well and a tremendous
amountof ore has been stoped, Silverton
people realize that the lay-off ia but
temporary, and taking all things into
consideration fully expect tbo Vancouver people to constiuct a concentrator
for their own   use.
Olcott Payne, the business manager,
U*ft for New York ou Company business
this week.
Last week was a busy ono for the Silverton camp with ore shipments, eight
cars ol high grade ore beiug sent to tlie
Trail smciter.
B.C, Fruli the Best oi
All
INTERESTING   LETTER  FROM INSPECTOR  CUNNINGHAM.
Provincial Fruit Inspector's offle.
Vancouver, B.C., Dec. 30, '07.
J. C. Harris, Esq., New Denver, B.C.
My dear Mr. Harris : I have received your favor, and should have answered it sooner only that 1 have been
waiting for a meeting of the Committee of the Board of Horticulture,
which meets in Victoria one day this
week, to arrange for tho campaign of
orchard cleaning for the entire season.
I have not forgotten my promise to
New Denver, and shall make it a point
to have Mr. C. B. Twigg, if he is
available, take the field at an early
date, early in January, I would say.
Wo havo the whole province to
cover, and a limited amount of money
to spend; therefore, I am the more
anxious to distribute it fairly and carefully. There will be no nonsense about
thu enforcement of the regulations
from wow on, Parties who will not
cleanse tlieir orchards will lose tlfbir
trees. This is tho only possible solution oi the business.
You will have seen how we susceed-
in England, Scotland and Ireland. Wo
captured practically everything on sight
with Biitish Columbia fruit. Not only
that, but we have Compelled tho Hood
River people to lower their colors for
the first timo fn tbe histury of that very
important fruit district.
1 regard this latter success as far the
most significant, inasmuch as Hood
River and \Venatcheo are regarded as
the highest types ol American horticulture
As you are aware, \ye can only retain
this   proud   position   by   keeping   our
orchards Clean.   This must aud shall be
done.
Wishing  you and yours thc compliments of the season, I am,
Faithfully youiy,
THOMAS Cl NN1NGIIAM.
The Quadrille Club   will give   their
dance tomorrow (Friday).
NOTES FR��M NAKUSP.
From our Correspondent.
On' Now YearB' Eve the Nakusp
Dramatic Club went oyer to New Denver, and gave their show before a largo
and appreciative audience. The Nakusp
buys will long remember tlieir visit to
.Vow D.mver, and they cannot speak
too highly of tho royal treatment ac-
l*oi led them, .t was one round ot
pleasure, ��nd the people of Ihe pretty
little * .������-"ii on ii, * Slocan lake eertainly
did their best 'o mah ��� il pleasant ti r
the boys, and if at nny tin e New Denver should visit Nakusp, wo will return
tlie compliment.
A grand masquerade ball will be held
in the Leland Hotel on January 20th.
Mr. Chas. Little is wearing a broad
smile. He is now the father of a fine
baby boy.
An enjoyable dance was held in the
Leland on Now Years' night.
Tho thanks of the Nakusp Minstrels
arc duo Mr. Chas. Nelson for supplying
them with boms, whicli enabled them
to go on tbe l: tool."
Hockeyisfs Organize.
At a meeting of the New Denver
Hockey Club held recently, the following officers were elected for the year
1008:
President, C. F. Nelson.
Captain, J. E. Cornwall.
Sec.rTreas., R. Blumenaeur,
Managemena Committee: J. E. Angrignon, H. J. Byrnes, A. St. 0. Brindle.
Tbe committee is to arrange with the
Skating Rink trustees as lo practise
nights. Ttioro wns a substantial balance over from last season,
There is no ice yet, but tho boya aro
ready to get into harness at the first
opportunity,
Herb. Thomlinson has again leased
the rink.
Up to-day and down to-morrow-
First we lend and then we borrow���
Broke at mom and flush at night,
Thus we go ud infinit.
R. I.  Kirkwood came in from    Slocan la&t Saturday, to see the children
perforin.
Silver made a remarkable jump
yesterday, being quoted at 53g; London lead was ��1 1.103.
Anglican church services at Silver-
ton on Sunday evening-   next. fHK  SLOCAN MINING  REVIEW,  SANDON,  B.   C.
AIKENSIDE
��� ��� ���
BY MARY J. HOLHES
Author of "Dora Deane," "The English Orphans/'
"Lena Rivers/' "The Rector of St. Mark's,"
"Tempest and Sunshine," Etc
(Continued)
The "doctSr knew that at least a
dozen individuals were waiting for
him that moment; but still he was
in no hurry, he said, and so for half
an hour longer he sat there talking
of Guy, and Jessie, and Aikenside,
and wondering be bad never before
observed how very becoming a white
wrapper was to sick girls like Maddy
Clyde. Had he been asked the question, he could not have told whether
his other patients were habited in
buff,.or brown, or tan color; but be
knew all about Maddy's garb, any!
thought the dainty frill around her
slender throat tbe prettiest "puckered
piece" that be had even seen. Now,
then, was Dr. Holbrook losing his
heart to thnt little girl of fourteen
and a half? He did not think so.
Indeed, he did not think anything
about his heart, though thoughts of
Maddy Clyde were pretty constantly
with him, as after leaving her he
paid his round of visits.
The Aikenside carriage was standing at Mrs. Conner's gate when he
returned, and Jessie came running out
to meet him, followed by Guy, while
Agnes, in the most becoming riding
habit, sat by the window, looking as
unconcerned at liis arrival as if it
were not the v.ery event for which
she had been impatiently waiting.
Jessie was a great pet with the doctor, and, lifting her lightly in his
arms, he kissed her forehead where
the golden curls were clustering and
said to  ber:
"I have seen Maddy Clyde. She
asked for you, and why you do not
come to see her, as you promised."
"Mother won't let me," Jessie t*,P-
swered. "Sbe says they are not fr**
associates for a Remington."
There was a sudden flash of con
tempt on. tbe doctor's face, and ���
gleam of wrath in Agnes' eyes as she
motioned Jessie to be.silent, and then
gracefully received the doctor,*.who
by this time was in the room. As
if determined to monopolize the co*i
verstttion. and keep it from turning
on the Markhams, Agnes rattle on
for nearly fifteen minutes, scared,*
allowing Guy a chance for uttering ���*���
word. But Guy bided his time, and
seized the tirrt favorable opportunitv
to  inquire  nfter  Mndeline.
She was improving rapidly, tbe doe-
tor said, adding: "You ought to havo
seen ber delight when I gave her you>*
bouquet."
"Indeed," ami Agnes bridled
haughtily, "I did not know that Guj
was in the habit of sending bouquets
to such as this Clyde girl. I really
must report him to Miss Atherstone,1'
Guy's seat was very near to Agnes
and while u cloud overspread his flni
features, be said to her In nn aside
"Please sny in your report that the
worst thing about this Clyde girl if>
that she aspires to be a teucher, and
possibly  a governess."
There wns nn emphasis on the lf.pt
word which silenced Agnes and set
her to beating her French gniter on
the carpet; while Guy, turning ba*?k
to the doctor,  replied to his remnrk:
"She wns pleased, then?"
"Yes; she must be vastly fond of
flowers, though I sometimes fancied
that the fact of being noticed by you
afforded almost as much satisfaction
as the bouquet itself. She evidently
regards you as n superior being, and
Aikenside as a second Paradise, nnd
asking innumerable questions about
you and Jessie too."
"Did sbe honor me with an inquiry?" Agnes \sked, sarcastically,
though she was greatly interested as
well ns relieved  by the reply.
"Yes; she sin ' she heard Jessie's
mother was a b'lutiful woman, and
asked if you were not bom in England."
"She's mixed me np with Luc;.
Guy. you must p down and enlighten her." *\.m*. aid Baughing merrily and appenri* ������ more at ease than
she had since !���' My Clvde had been
the  subject  of  conversation,
Guy did not _*< down to Honedale-
but fruit and fl *,* ,>rs, and once a bot
tie of rare old v *ne, found their way
to the old red cottage, always brought
by Guy's man Duncan, nnd always
accompanied with Mr. Remington's
compliments. Once, bidden among the
rosebuds, was n childish note from
Jessie, some of it printed nnd some
of it in tbe uneven bund of a child
just commencing to write.
It was as follows:
"Dear Maddy I think thnt jr such
a pretty name, and so does Guy, nnd
so does the doctor, too. I want to
come see-you but mamma won't let
me. I think of you ever so much.
and so docs Guy I guess, for he sends
you lots of things. Guy is a nice brother, and is most as old as mamma
Ain't thnt funny- You know my first
ma is dend The doctor tells us about
yon when he oomes to Aikennide. 1
wish he d come nftener, for I love him
o hushel don't vou? Yours respectfully,
"Jessie* -\gnes  Remington.
"I'S ��� I nm going to tuck this in
Just for fun right nninng the buds.
where   yon   n ��� *.("   look   for   It."
This note Mnddy read and reread
until she knew it by heart, partic*--
lnrly the part relating to Guy. Hitherto she had not particularly liked
ber name, greatly preferring that it
sbould bnve been Eliza Ann, or Sarah
Jane; but the knowing that Guy Remington fancied it made a vast difference and did much toward reconciling
ber. She did not even notice the
clause, "and the doctor, too." His
attentions nnd likings she took as a
matter of course, so quietly and so
constantly had they been given. The
day wns very long now which did
not bring him tn the cottage; but she
missed him much as she would bnve
missed her brother, if she had one,
though her pulso nlwnvR quickened
and ber cheeks glowed when sbe heard
him nt the gate. The motive power
did not lie deeper than a great
friendliness for one who had been
instrumental in saving her life. Tbey
had talked over the mutter of her
examination, the doctor blaming himself more than was necessary for his
ignornnee ns to what wns requited of
a tencher; but when she asked who
wns his proxy, he bad again answered, evasively*
"A  friend  from   Boston."
And this he did to shield Guy,
who he knew was enshrined in the little maiden's heart as a paragon of
gil  excellence.
CHAPTER VII.
Latterly the doctor had taken to
driving in his buggy, and when Maddy was strong enough he took her
with him one day, himself adjusting
the shawl which grandma wrapped
around her, and pulling a little farther on the white sunbonnet which
shaded the sweet, pale fnce. where
the roses were just beginning to
bloom again. The doctor was very
happy that morning, and so, too, wns
Maddy, talking to him upon the
theme of which Rbe never tired, Guy
Remington, Jessie, nnd Aikenside.
Was it as beautiful a place an she
had heard it was, and didn't he think
it would  bo delightful  to live there?
"I suppose Mr Guy will be bringing a wife tbere some day when he
finds one," and leaning back in the
buggy Maddy heaved n little sigh,
not at thoughts of Guy Remington's
wife, but because she began to feel
tired, and thus gnve vent to her weariness.
The doctor, however, did not so
construe it. He beard the sigh, and
for the first time when listening to
her as she talked of Guy, a keen throb
of pnin shot through his heart, a
something as near akin to jealousy
as it wns possible for him to feel.
But all unused as be was to the workings of love, he did not at that moment dream of such an emotion in
connection with Madeline Clyde. He
only knew that something affected
him unpleasantly, prompting him, for
some reason, to tell Maddy Clyde
about Lucy Atherstone. who, in all
probability, would one day come to
Aikenside as its mistress.
"Yes, Guy will undoubtedly marry," he began, just as over the top
of tbe easy hill tbey were ascending
horses' heads were visible, and the
Aikenside carriage appeared in view.
"There he is now," he exclaimed,
adding quickly. "No; there's.only a
lady inside.    It must be Agnes."
It was Agnes driving out alone,
for the sole purpose of passing a
place which bad a singular attraction
for her. the old red cottage in Honedale. She recognized the doctor, nnd
guessed whom he had with him. Putting up her glass, for which she had
no more need than Jessie, sho scrut-
inized tbe little figure bundled up
in shawls, while she smiled her sweetest smile upon the doctor, showing
to advantage her white teeth, and
shaking back her wealth of curls *with
the air and manner-of a young coquettish girl.
"Oh, what a handsome lady I Who
is she?" Maddy asked, turning to look
after the carriage now swiftly descending the hill.
"That was Jessie's mother, Mrs.
Agnes Remington," the doctor replied.
"She'll feel flattered with your compliment."
"I did not mean to flatter. I said
wbat I thought. She is handsome,
beautiful, and so young, too. Was
that a gold brucelet that flashed so
on her arm?"
The doctor presumed it was, though
be had not noticed. Gold bracelets
were not new to bim as they were to
Maddy. who continued:
"I wonder if I'll wear a bracelet
like   tbat?"
"Would you like to?" the doctor
asked, glancing nt tbe small white
wrist, around which the dark calico
sleeve wiih closely buttoned, and
thinking bow much prettier and modest-looking it was than Agnes' half-
bare arms, where tbe ornaments were
Hashing.
"Y-e-s," came hesitatingly from
Maddy, who had a strong passion for
jewelry. "I guess I would, though
grandpa classes all such things with
tbe pomps and vanities which I must
renounce when I  get to be good."
"And w.ben will that be?" the doctor asked.
Again Maddy sighed, as she replied:
"1 cannot tell I thought so much
about it while I was sick, that is,
when I conld think; but now I'm better, it goes from me some. I know
it is wrong, but I cannot help it.
I've seen only n bit of pomp and
vanity, but I must say that I like
what I bave seen, and wish to see
more. It's very wicked, I know,"
she kept on, as she met tbe gueer
expression of the doctor's face; "and
I know you think me so bad. You
are a Christian,  I suppose?"
Tbere was a strange light in tlie
doctor's eye as he answered, half
sadly: "No, Muddy, I am not what
you call a Christian. I have not renounced the pomps and vanities yet.''
"Oh, I'm so sorry," and Maddy's
eyes expressed all tbe sorrow she professed to feel. "YoU*, ought to be,
now you've got so old."
The doctor colored crimson, and
stopping hiB horse under the dim
shadow of a maple in a little hollow,
he said:
"I'm not so very old, Maddy; only
twenty-five ��� only ten years older
than yourself; and Ague's' Husband
was more than twenty years hei senior."
The doctor did not know why he
dragged that last in, when it had
ndlTitng whatever to do with their
conversation; but as the most trivial
thing often leads to great results, so
from the pang caused by Maddy s
thinking him so old. was born the
first real consciousness he had ever
had that the little girl beside him
was very dear, and that the ten years'
difference between them might prove
a most impassable gulf. With this
feeling, it was exceedingly painful for
him to hear Maddy's sudden exclamation:
"Oh, oh I over twenty yenrs���that's
dreadful. Sbe must be 'most glad
he's dead. I would not marry a man
more than five years older than I."
"NoJ if you loved him, and he loved
you very, very dearly?" tbe doctor
asked, his voice low and tender in
its tone.
Wholly unsuspicious of the wild
storm beating in his heart, Mnddy
untied ber white sunbonnet, and, taking it in her lap. smoothed back
her soft hnir saying, with a long
breath: "Oh. Cm so bot," and then,
as just thinking of his question, replied: "1 shouldn't love him���I couldn't. Grnndmn is five years younger
tban grandpa mother was five years
younger than fnther. Mrs. Green is
five years younger thnn Mr. Green
and, oh! ever so many. You are
warm, too; lin't vou?" and she turned her innrt.'ent eyes full upon the
doctor   yij was uiuir^ fcpm h__i lijs
trie* gYea?"drops'of "wate>. fntTfieerr n'"
so much bv the beat as by the 8"
parent hopelessness of the love h"
now knew was crowing in his hef>H
for Maddy Clvde. Rei-urrine Men*-*
to Agnes. Maddy snid* "T wonder wl1-
she marked that old man' It i��
worse than if you were to marry
Jessie."
"Money and nnsition wtp the ,""���
tractions, T imneine." tbe doctor snid
"Agnes was poor, and esteemed it n
erent honor to be made Mrs. Remington."
"Poor, was she*'" Maddv rejoined
"Then mnybe Mr Gov will some de"
marrv a poor girl. Do you think be
will?"
Agnin Luev At'-orstonn trembled o"
the doctor's liis. hut be did not snen1'
of her���it wns prpnosterons that Mnd
dy should bnvp any thoughts of Guv
Peminpton. who wns quite as old s��
himoplf. hesideo h.ing engaged, nrd
with this cmfortine assurance, tbe
doctor turned hi* horse in the direction of the cottiwe, for Mnddv wn =
"rowing tired and needed to be at
home.
"Perhaps vnu'll some time chanf
vour mind nhiut neople so much older, and if you do you'll remember
nur talk tbis morning.' he said, as he
drnvp nn at  Ins*  before the gate.
Oh, yes1 Mnddv would never forget
thnt mnrnine nr tbe nice ride they'd
hnd. She hnd enioyed it so much,
nnd she thanked him mnny times for
his kindness, ns she storid wniting for
him to drive nwnv. feeling no tremor
whatever when st nnrtine he took nnd
held ber linnd smoothing it gently,
nnd telling her it was growing fat and
nlump acnin. He wos a very nice
doctor, much better tban she had
Imagined, she thought, as she went
slowly tn the house and entered the
nent. kitchen, where her grandmother
snt shelling pens for dinner, and her
grandfather in his leathern chair was
whispering over bis weekly paper.
"Did you meet a grand lady in a
carriage?" grandma asked, as Maddy snt down  beside her.
"Yes; nnd Dr. Holbrook said it was
Mrs. Remington, from Aikenside, Mr.
Guy's stepmother, and that she was
more than twenty years younger than
her husband���isn't it dreadful? I
thought so; but tbe doctor didn't seem
to," and in a perfectly artless manner Maddy repeated much of the conversation which had passed between
the doctor snd herself, appealing to
her grandlna to know if she had not
taken the right side of the argument.
"Yes, child, you did," and grandma's hands lingered among the light,
green peas in her pan, as if she were
thinking of an entirely foreign subject. "I know nothing about this
Mrs. Remington, only that she stared
a good deal at the house as she went
by, even looking at us through a glass
and lifting her spotted veil after sbe
got by. She may have been as happy
as a queen with her man, but as a
general thing these unequal matches
don't work, and had better not be
thought on. S'posin' you sbould
think you was in love with somebody,
and in a few years, when you got older, be sick of him. It might do
him a sight of barm. That's what,
spoilt your poor grentuucle Joseph,
who's been in the hospital at Worcester nine years."
"It was1" And Maddy's face was
all aglow with the interest.she always
evinced whenever mention was made
of the one great living sorrow of
her grandmother's life���the shattered
intellect and isolation from the world
of her youngest brother, wbo, as she
said, had for nearly nine long years
been an inmate of a madhouse.
"Tell me about it," Maddy continued, bringing a pillow, and lying
down upon tbe faded lounge beneath
the  window.
"There is no great to tell, only he
was many years younger than I. He's
only forty-one now, and was thirteen
years older than the girl he wanted.
Joseph was smart and handsome, and
a lawyer, and folks said a sight too
good for the girl, whose folk were
just nothing, but she had a pretty
face, and ber long curls bewitched
him. She couldn't have been older
than you when he first saw her, and
she was only sixteen when they got
engaged. Joseph's life was bound up
in her; he worshiped the very air
she breathed, and whfJn she mittened
him, it almost took his life. He was
too old for her, and then right on
top of that we heard after a little that
she had married some big bug, I
never knew who. plenty old enough
to be ber father. That settled it with
Joseph; he went into a kind of melancholy, grew worse aud worse, till we
put bun in the hospital, usin' his
little property to pay tbe bill until
it was all gone and now he's ou charity, you know, exceptin' what we
do. That's what 'tis about your Uncle Joseph, and 1 warn all young girls
ot thirteen or fourteen not to think
too much of nobody. Tbey are bound
to get sick of 'em, and it makes dreadful  work." ���
Grandma hnd nn object in telling
this to Mnddy for she was not blind
to tbe nature ol the doctor's interest
in ht-r child, nnd though ft gratified
her pride, she felt that it must not
be, both for bis sake and Maddy's,
so Rhe told tbe sad story of Uncle
Joseph as n warning to Maddy, who
conld scarcely bo said to need it.
Still it made an impreRsion on her.
nnd all that afternoon she waB thinking of the unfortunate man, whom she
had seen but once, nnd that in his
prison home, where she had been
with her grandfather the only time
she had ever ridden in the cars. He
had taken her in his arms then, sbe
remembered, and cnlled her hia little
Sarah. That must have been the
nnme of his treacherous betrothed
She would ask if it was not so, and
she did.
"Yes. Sarah Morris, that was her
name, and her fnce was handsome as
a doll," grandma #eplied, and wondering if she was as beautiful as Jessie, or Jessie's mother. Maddy went
back to her **everipR of the poor maniac, whom Sarah Morris had wronged so oruplly
(To Be Continued)
No matter
what you may
pay for a collar,
you can't   buy
anything better
than   our   aoc
collar.
The linen in tuis
collar is made specially for ns
and no better linen bos ever
been used in any collar.
These collars have an indestructible buttonhole, with a
reinforced eyelet at the point
where the greatest strain cornea
on the collar.
These buttonaoles will outlast
the collar and are an exclusive
feature of
PAINS AND ACHES
COLLARS
The -"Achilles," which is
illustrated here, is an Iron Frame
Brand wing collar���a stylish
collar for business or semi-dress
wear. There's no better collar
made. Sizes 14 to 18, heights
a, ijf and 2J_.
Price aoc. each-*3 for 50c
TOOKE BROTHERS, UNITED
MONTREAL. 8
it   Was   Lost  Anyway.
Hubby (fumbling ln his pockets)���Iah
funny���ble���but   1   can't���ble���remember In Just what pocket���ble���I put zat
keyhole- Bohemian.
The Alternative.
At a fancy dress ball fdr children a
policeman was stationed at the door
nnd was Instructed by the committee
not to admit any adults. Shortly after the beginning of the ball a woman
came running up to the door and demanded admission.
"I'm sorry, mum," replied the policeman, "but 1 can't let any one In
hut children."
"But my child Is dressed as a butterfly," exclaimed tbe woman, "and
she has forgotten her wings."
"No matter," replied tbe policeman;
"orders Is orders, so you'll have to let)
her go as a caterpillar."���London Answers.
Going to Be Fined
When George Ade was a newspaper
reporter he was sent to "write up" nn
Irish laborer who bad fallen from a
building. When Mr. Ade arrived on
the scene, several officers and others
were helping tlie injured man into tlie
ambulance. Mr. Ade pulled out his
pad and pencil. "What's his name?"
lie asked one o�� tbe policemen.
The injured man, who had beard
Ade and wbo mistook him for the
timekeeper employed by the contractor, rolled bis eyes in a disgusted
way.
"What d'ye think o' that?" be
muttered. "I'm goin' to be docked
for the few minutes I lose goin' to the
hospital."���Success  Magazine.
Tbe healthy glow disappearing from
the cheek, and moaning nnd restlessness at night are sure symptoms of
worms in children. Do not fail to
get a bottle of Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator; it is an effectual medicine.
"Say, mom, wby do people laugh
in  their sleeves?"
"Because the funny bone is there."
-Pittsburg header.
Tbe First Lord of tlie Britisli Admiralty gets ,��4,r>00 a year, with a free
house, and the Secretary ol War gets
��5,000 a year.
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I was discouraged, but finally decided
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your neighbor we ask you to try this
medicine if you are weak, ailing or
run down. The pills nre sold nt SO
cents n. box or six boxes for $2.50 at
nil medicine dealers or from The Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,
Ont.
"Some men," said Uncle Eben.
seems to git enjoyment out o' hard
work, an' some other men seems to
make hard work out o' deir enjoy-,
ment."
Austere Person���I can't tip you.
young man, unless you have change
for a tenner.
Waiter (sizing bim up)���Keep
dime,  sir;  T haven't a nickel
me.���Chicago Tribune.
,    ........ your
nickel  about
DODD'S
KIDNEY
., PILLS --
U11 - ���c
���\i  -VNWSSfe,:
DON  MIGUEL   HIDALGO.
Tragic Fato of the Hero of mm War of
Independence.
One of ihe dates which Mexicans
celebrate In the most solemn manner
IS thut of Hie death of Hidulgo. the old
priest wiio. being in his eighties, dared
to face the colonial ���government and
started tbe revolution which ended in
the independence of Mexico.
Hidnlf-n was shot In the early days
of the war of Independence. It is well
known that he asserted on different
occasions with the strong lirmness of a
prophet that he was too old to see the
end of the fight and that he would be
sacrificed before the end. He started
the rebellion at dawn on the 10th of
Septetnlio., and for the first days he
round no serious opposition on the
part of the Spanish troops. His lirst
journeys met with great success, aud
In n very few days he was at the head
of a large army, and it seemed as if
nothing could resist hlm.
He attacked Guanajuato and Ih a
few hours took the city. He then
marched In the direction of the capital,
and when he arrived at Las Cruecs, in
the mountains which bound the valley
of Mexico on the southwest, his army
numbered more than 100,000 men. The
Spanish troops faced him at Las
Cruces, but were defeated.
Hldnlgn could then have attacked the
city and taken It without great effort,
but he turned back, however. Historians have discussed this action, aud
almost all of tliem admit that his hesitation nud bis final retirement after
dctnry was a great mistake and resulted in the continuation of the war
ior ten years longer.
St'll it Is said that Hidalgo was moved by a humanitarian idea. Ills army
had no discipline. It was merely a
mob that In Guanajuato after tbe triumph had stained Its banner with robbery and disorder. He feared that this
mob. Intoxicated by triumph, would
fnll on the City of Mexico and repent
the scenes of Guanajuato.
. He retired, and then defent began,
'���he Spanish forces were organized
mid re-enforced, and at tbe same time
dissension started In tlie insurgent army. Hidalgo was defeated ut Colder
on and marched north, pursued by tbe
Spanish troops. At a place known as
Norlas de Bajan he fell Into an ambuscade and tt*ns captured with many
of his companions, lie was taken""to
Chihuahua, where bo was shot on the
30th of .Inly. 1811.
The head of Hidalgo was cut off and
placed in an iron case at one of the
corners of the Granadltas fortress,
where he had obtained bis first great
victory From there it was taken
twelve years later, when the war was
euded, in 1S23, and brought to Mexico, being placed in ono of the altars
of the grand cathedral.
OF THE AGED
Largely Due to Darangi m 3nts of the Liver*, Kidneys
and Bowels, Whit h Are Overcome By
DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS
You do not feel so young as you
used to. Tbe joints are a bit stiff.
And you have dull heavy pains in the
back and limbs, witb attacks of rheumatism, it may be.
It is possible you have found out
that the cause of trouble rests with
the sluggish action of tlie kidneys,
liver and bowels, but if you have not
used Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills
you have not tested tbe most effective
treatment for these conditions.
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver. Pills are
a comfort to the aged largely because
of their unique combined action on
the whole excretory system.
Constipation and biliousness can no
longer exist when the liver is enlivened to action by the use of tbis
great medicine.
Kidney derangements and backache
likewise disappear when the kidneys
are Invigorated and an occasional
dose of these pills ensures the elimination of uric''acid from the system.
Almost daily we hear of aged people whose pains and aches huve boon
overcome    and    whose life  bus  been
made more comfortable and more
happy by the use of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.
Mr. James J. Jenaon, Olds, Alta..
writes: "I have been troubled considerably with lame back, which I
suppose came from dej-angements of
tbe kidneys, and I bnve never baen
able to find a treatment that was so
prompt and effective in curing this
aibnent as Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills. At two different times in my
life this preparation has entirely
cured me of this trouble, and of late
years 1 bnve found it unnecessary to
use any medicine whatever. I feel
it my duty to add this statement to
the manv others whicli I see in recommendation of this excellent medicine."
In every family there is need of
just such a medicine as Dr. Chase's
Kidney-Liver Pills to cure constipation, backache, biliousness, indig a-
tion and prevent dangerous and fatal
diseases of tbe kidneys nnd bowels
One pill a dose. 2fi cents a box, nt nil
dealers, or Edinauson, Bates & Co.,
Toronto.
Do Animals Reason?
Do animals reason? The Interroga
tory seems to be a fruitful source
discussion. During my boyhood days
on the plantation in the good state of
Alabama I remember that the family
horse. Old Cream, exhibited an instinct of u hlj.li order If not establish
in** a substantial claim to being able
to reason.
Old Cream's dally routine, being tbe
saddle horse, was to carry. my father throughout the plantation. The
service usually began ln March and
continued until the cotton picking
season ended during November. Leaving the "white house," our residence,
nbont 8 a. ra��� father would not return
for dinner before noon. Thereupon he
would dismount and command tbe animal to "go to the barn." Forthwith he
proceeded to tlie gate through which
entry was made to his stall. When
closed the gate was held In that position by a peg possibly six Inches
long that rested In a hole bored ln a
post that abutted the face of the gate.
Old Cream, wltb much skill, pulled
the peg from the hole, nosed the
gate open and proceeded to hla stall
with the dignity of the lord of the
manor. Instinct, did you say?���Alexander J. Mitchell In Harper's Weekly.
Stealing Elephants in Siam j Divorce  News
The stealing of elephants seems to i While the dispatches are silent on
be proceeding iu Siam on a scale that point, tbe New York woman who
whicli the owners of elephants do not is suing for divorce ob tbe ground of
appear to find at all humorous, The "mental infidelity." is probably de-
industry in which the elephants that mantling something more substantial
are stolen are so largely used is the*than "telepathic alimony."
teak  timber  trade,  and  it  lias  been '    There   must   be   an   affinity   mixed
reported by tlie British consul that
the thefts are interfering with the
profits of the work. The extent of
the trouble may be gauged by the
simple figures that in the space of a
little mere tban a year one firm lind
twenty-six elephants stolen, of which
fourteen were recovered, and another
twenty-two stolen and. thirteen recovered. The crowning insult seems
t*j have been the stealing of one of
tlie consul's own transport elephants
belonging to the British government,
whicli has now been missing for
nearly a year.���Country Life.
A General Favorite���In every place
who**e introduced Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil bas not failed to establish a
reputation, allowing that the sterling
qualities whi**h it possesses are valued
2verywhere when they become known.
It is in general use in Canada and
other countries as a household medicine and the demand for it each year
shows that it is a favorite wherever
used.
up in this somewhere.
Bickle's Anti-Consumption Syrup is
ifereenb'e to tiie taste, and is a certain relief for irritation of tlie throat
that causes hacking coughs. Il used
���recording to directions it will break
���;be most persistent cold, and restore
the air passages to tlieir normal
healthy condition. Tbere is no need
to recommend it to those familiar
with t, but to those wbo seek a suro
remedy and are in doubt wbat to use,
the  advi*-*e   is���try   Bickle's  Syrup.
There was truth in tlie advertisement that a young man answered one
day. Tbe advertisement said: "How-
to win the girl you  love.    Full  and
��� explicit   directions   sent    in    sealed.
' "iplain  envelope    d*n * receipt  of  $1."
��� This young man, who loved a girl
madly and hopelessly, sent a dollar,
and tbe answer came to him by return mail.    It read:
"How to win the girl you love:
Get $1,000,000 and let her look at it."
���Argonaut.
The Glastonbury Thorn.
Not least of Glastonbury's curiosities ls Its famous whitethorn, whicli
blossoms twice a year, tn the spring
and again at Christmas. Tradition declares that the tree, which stands ln
tlie abbey grounds, Is descended from
Joseph of Arbnathea's staff, which
burst Into loaf and flower when planted in the earth by tbe saint on his arrival at Glastonbury on a Christmas
day. That original tree was cut down
by fanatic reformers in the time of
Elizabeth, but its descendants still
flourish nbout Glastonbury, and at
Christmas still burst into the same
blossoms with which tbey are uow
white. In his possession this writer
has sprtgs of many which he gathered
from tbe Glastonbury thorn In Christmas week a year or two ago. A considerable trade Is done by Glastonbury
In thc sale nnd export of cuttings of
Its famous whitethorn to all parts of
(die world.���London Chronicle.
-Black and White Pepper.
"It bas always amused me." remarked a botanical expert, "to hear
people talking of their preference for
black pepper over white and the various explanations tbey give for tbe
same. Little do they know that both
black nnd white pepper grows upon
the same shrub. Over the pepper seed
grows a black covering. The seed
Itself Is white, or nearly so. To make
Mark pettier the seed and Its external
covering are ground up, while the
wh51*r* pepper Is tbe seed alone ground
up. AVblte pepper Is milder than black,
the -greater part of the pungency being
In tlie covering. A pepper made of the
covering alone would be such, to use u
slang lterm, hot stuff that It would
burn ftie month. Tlie black covering
of the pepper seed contains the oil."
Besides its use in barometers, mercury is invaluable in the extraction
of gold from quartz.
Lip salve and court plaster ought
to be good to patch up a lovers''quarrel.
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and
every form oi contagious Itch on human or animals cured' in 30 minutes
by Wolford's  Sanitary  Lotion.
Mrs. Henpeck���Those who are unlucky in love are said to be lucky at
cards.
Henpeck���If you'd let me out at
night, dear, I think it would be a
good thing for me to play poker.���
Puck.
Minard's
theria.
Liniment    Cures     Diph*
Father Grouch
Father's got an  awful grouch,
And answers things in grunts;
He mopes  when he comes home
night.
And does some funny stunts.
He wears a frown upon his free,
He's chilly as the pole,
Since mother told him it was time
To buy the winter's coal.
nt
Parental
There is nothing that will make a
parent wonder where on earth the
child got it, like seeing him imitate
that parent's irritability.
There ure thirty tunnels on English
railways of n mile or more in length,
Tlie Severn tunnel, 4% miles long,
is much the longest.
'You ore accused," said the court
severely to the automobilist, "of having run this man down."
"Sure, I did, your Honor," responded the prisoner, "but I'd bea.d
bim run down my make of machine."
Naturally this circumstance was
taken into consideration.���Philadelphia Ledger.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, &x.
About 30,000 private motor cars are
registered in London. There are 900
motor busses and inuny  motor cabs.
"You quit smoking because she
asked you to?"
"Yep."
"And you nnit drinking because she
asked you to?"
" Vep."
"And you quit swearing because she
asked vou to?"
"Yep."
"And you began going into better
society  because  she  asked  you  to?"
"Yep."
"It's a wonder tc_ me you didn't
marry her."
"I had intended to, but when I
had got rid of all my bad habits I
found T could do bettei."���Houston*
Duily Post.
Couldn't Take the Job
A middle-west graduate came to
New York to seek employment, nnd
through a friend lie received the offer
of a place as shipping clerk to a certain firm. In reply he wrote ns follows: "I regret that I cannot accept
your kind offer of the position of shipping clerk, but the fact is that I am
always sick when on the water."���
Success Magazine.
Swede (to Englishman at Colorado
Springs, noting that the Englishman's
accent wns unlike that of the other
inhabitants)���How long you bane in
dese country?
Englishman���Nine months.
Swede���You bane spake de language
putty goot alretty. Ven you bone in
dese country two years you vill spake
as veil as de people here.
Englishman (nnnihilatingly)���Man
alive! I am from the country where
tbis language is manufactured. What
you are learning to speak is secondhand English.���Judge.
Basy and Warm
You don't have
to wear arctics,
rubbers or overstockings with
Elmira Felt Shoes.
The felt itself is lighter than
leather. Your feet can't get cold
in Elinira Felts, no matter how
low the temperature falls.
Look for the trademark���shown above
���on the sole, .nsist on having the
���genuine Elinira Pelts.
Said  by Leading   Dealers 36
Cotton In Mexico.
W.    N.    U.    No,    662
Mexico .has been manufacturing cotton goods for centuries, the first cotton
mill on a considerable scale having
heen established in Pueblo by an enterprising Spaniard In the sixteenth century not Jong after the founding ot
thut city.
Mary Stuart.
Mary Stttart was not cross eyed, but
��� one eye bad a peculiar movement, mov-
I log' farther in one direction than tbe
\ other, giving her the appearance st A
' .usual glance of beios cross eyed.
KEEPS OUT COLD
KEEPS IN HEAT
EDDY'S
IMPERVIOUS SHEATHING
IS ONCE -MORE ON THE MARKET AFTER A LAPSE OF A FEW-
MONTHS, and your wholesaler is in a position to supply your requirements in what is acknowledged to be
THE   BEST   BUILDING   PAPER
TEES & PERS3E LIMITED, Agents,
CALGARY WINNIPEG EDMONTON
"Always���Everywhere in Canada���Use   Eddy'o   Matches."
CARRIES NO ODOR     j
| ABSORBS  MOISTURE
j 7
THE  ST-OCAN  MINING  REVIEW,  SANDON,  B.  C.
M
II OF STOMACH
A  FLOATING  SNAIL
MDE. JOSEPH BEAUOOIN.
Mde. Joseph Beaudobl, .r��!) Rue St.
Olivier,   Quebec.   P.Q.,   Can.,   writes:
"Peruna is wonderful for indigestion. 1 eat whatever I want and no
longer feel any oppression.
"Having had dyspepsia for a long
time and having tried various other
remedies, I decided to try Peruna and
with the fourth bottle of it I was
perfectly cured.
"For this reason I recommend it
to all th_.se wbo are suffering with
that terrible malady, dyspepsia.
"I** hope that all who are afflicted
in this way will take Peruna as 1
did."
Tbe experience of Mde. Beauduin
ought to be sufficient proof to any
one of the value of Peruna in cases of
catarrhal dyspepsia. If you suffer
from stomach catarrh in any of its
various forms, give Peruna a fair
trial, avoiding in the meantime all
such indiscretions in diet as would
tend to retard a cure, and you will
soon be rewarded by a normal appetite and healthy digestion.
"I  Told You So."
Aunt Dinah was laboring over the
washtub In the sido yard near hel
cabin wheu suddenly and mysteriously
a little negro, as If fallen from the
ekles, sprawled upon the grass near
by, picked himself up slowly and began to whimper.
"Hey, yo', Saml" cried Aunt Dinah.
"Didn't 1 doue severely warn yo' 'bout
dat? Didn't 1 caution yo' elaborately?
Ain't 1 done tole yo' ter quit fooliu'
eroun' dat mule?"���Judge.
Varied   Experiences
Tbe Lndy���Yes,  I advertised for a
cook.    You  bave  had  experience,   I
suppose?
The  Applicant���Sure,   an'   Oi  hev,
mum.    It's mesilf  as  wor-rk'd fer a
dozen f am bites in th' last six months,
Uium.���Chicago News.   ���
Are your corns harder to remove
than those that others have had.
Have they not had the snme kind?
Have they not been cured by using
Holloway's Corn Cure?   Try a bottle.
"I nm thinking of becoming a vegetarian."
"Which kind?" asked Mis3 Cayenne.
"Are there two kinds?"
"Yes; those who don't like meat
and those who can't afford it."
Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.
"I suppose," said the tenderfoot,
preparing to mount tlie bucking
broncho, "this horse may behave all
right, and then again he might not."
"Well, yes," replied the wise cowboy, "it's a toss-up."
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
by local applications, as they on��"">t
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is onlv one way to cure deafness,
and that is by constitutional rrmedl-s.
Deafness iB caused by an inflamed condition nf the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed; you
have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when It ls entirely closed, nearness is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and this tuoe
restored to its normal condition, hearing
will be destroyed forever *, nine cafes out
of ten are caused by Oatarrh, which is
nothing but an inflamed condition of tho
mucous surfaces. .'_,___���       ���
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused hy Oatarrh/
that cannot be cured by Hall's Oatarrh
Cure.   Send for circulars, free
T. J. OHENEY A CO., Toledo. O.
Sold  by  Druggists. 75e.
Take Hall's Family Pills for eonstlpa-
tion.
A Pushing Line
A party of traveling men in a Chicago hotel were one day boasting of
the business done by their respective
firms, when one of the drummers
suid:
"No house in tbe country, I am
proud to say, has more men and women pushing its line of goods than
mine."
"What do you sell?" he was asked.
"Baby carriages'" shouted the
drummer, as he fled from the room.
���Success Magazine.
Cure Your
Dandruff
Why? Because it is annoying,
untidy. And mostly, because
it almost invariably leads to
baldness. Cure it, and save
your hair. Get more, too, at
the same time. All easily done
with Ayer's Hair Vigor, new-
improved formula. Stop this
formation of dandruff!
Does not change Ihe color of Ihe hair.
A
iters
J*or__u*a with .tea bottlrs
���       Show It to your
~- doctor
Ask hlm -stout It,
th�� do m ho says
The new Ayer's Hair Vigor will certainly
do tbis work, because, first of all, it destroys the germs which are the original
cause of dandruff. Having given this aid,
nature completes the cure. The scalp is
restored to a perfectly healthy condition.
���H��*U hy the J*. 0. Aysr 0*��� UratelX. Most.	
Peculiar Ways of This Wonderful Little Creature.
There Is a small snail which Is so
fond of tbe sea that it never comes to
lam*, and It builds such u capital boat
.for Itself and Its e-r'js that while large
*hips are sinking and steamers are unable to face the storm It tosses about
in perfect safety.
The little snail ls of a violet color
aud Is therefore called ianthina. It
bas a small shell, und there projects
from the upper part of the body a long,
tonguelike piece of tlesh' This Is the
raft, and it is built upon most scientific principles, for It has compartments in it for ulr It is broad aud
the air compartments are uuderneath,
so tbat It cannot capsize.
Moreover, the snail knows bow to
stow away Its cargo, tor the oldest
eggs and those wliich hutch the soonest are placed In tlie center and the
lightest aud newest on tlie sides of the
ruft. The Ianthina litis its owu air
compartments liy getting u globule of
air underneath its head The body Is
then curved downward beneath the
raft, aud. the head being tilted on oue
side, the uir rushes up and tills the
spaces. It feeds on a beautiful little
Jellyfish, which has a fiat, ruftllke
form wilh a pretty dttle sail upou It,
and they congregate In multitudes
when lhe sea Is culm
Sometimes specimens are washed
upon the northwestern coast of France,
and when they are handled ttfey give
out a violet dye.
Shiloh's
Cure
Cures
Coughs
and Colds
QUICKLY
Use Shiloh's Cure
for the worst cold,
thesharpest cough
-*-try it on a guar-
a n t e e of your
money back if it
doesn't actually
CURE quicker
than anything you
ever tried. Safe to
take,���nothing in
it to hurt even a
baby. 34 years of
success commend
Shiloh's Cure���
25c., 60c, SI.    316
LIQUOR   IN   NORWAY.
Laws by Which the Sale of Intoxicants
I* Controlled.
Tbe Samlag system lu Norway gives
power to municipalities to grant all
tbe retail spirit licenses which It deems
necessary to a company which would
bind Itself to curry on the traffic In the
interests of the community, With a
fixed annual return of not more tban
5 per ceut ou Its paid up capital, lu
establishing the systdn the question
of compensation does not appear to
have presented much difficulty. When
the Samlag was Introduced two kinds
of licenses ��� were In existence���first,
those grunted annually or for a term
not exceeding five years, aud, second,
privileged licenses, grouted for the life
of the licensee. In the case of the first
no compensation whatever was paid to
those dispossessed of their licenses.
In regard to the latter compensation
was granted ln the form of an annuity,
equal to the average yearly profits for
the three years preceding the suppression of tbe license.
With these provisions the alms and
principles of the Samlag are summarized as follows: The elimination of
private profit and securing the monopoly value for tbe public, Insuring highest quality of liquors sold, the reduction of the number of licenses, the
easy enforcement of the law, the destruction of the power of the spirit
trade aud tbe furtherance of all progressive measures of reform. ��� New
York Herald.
Not Man's Work.
Moonlight and springtime moods all
to the contrary, the fact remains thnt
marriage Is not a man's work, but one
of bis dearest delusions, from which
he parts begrudgingly. Moreover, it
is not even necessary to bim ln tbe
accomplishment of those things which
are bis work. It is generally no more
than bis dream of prolonging through
years a humanly Improbable condition.
Happiness as a husband and father
has always* been bis scarcely whispered prayer, bis dearest secret hope,
toward which all his idealism yearns.
That numerous other and very p*otent|
motives enter Into men's hearts is not:
In tlie least overlooked. It Is only
claimed that to the average man his
future marriage Is little more than a
very beautiful dream.���Anna A. Rogers ln Atlantic.
A Strenuous Hint.
It was growing very late, but the
young man in the parlor scene showed no signs of making a borne run.
"You evidently bave a very vivid
imagination, Mr. Borem," said tbe dear
girl as she made an unsuccessful attempt to strangle a yawn.
"Why do yon think so?" queried tho
unsuspecting Borem.
"I thought perhaps you Imagined
yourself ln the arctic regions, where
the nights are six months long," sbe
explained.
And thirty seconds later he had faded Into the glumpsome gloom.
Not Run by en Irishman.
When a French chauffeur brought
an Imported machine to the repair
shop one of the mechanics became Interested in the Ingenious speed Indicator which records the distance covered In thc metric system.
"It's surely flne," remarked the man,
"but It would take a Frenchman to
read It."
"Do you zlnk," exclaimed the chauffeur, "zat zeez masheen eez run by an
Irishman?"
A Criticism.
"Mrs. Chattertou Is a perfect talking
machine."
"As a piece of machinery, though,
she lacks one detail."
"What Is that?"
"The exhaust" *_   '*; *
Big Difference.
'Taw, what Is the difference between
a chef and a cook?"
"A chef. Tommy, superintends the
cuisine, and a cook bosses tbe kitchen."
Religion should be tbe rule of life,
not a casual Incident to it���Beacons-
field.
Herring.
If a pair of herrings could be left te
breed and multiply undisturbed * for a
period of twenty years, they would
yield uu amount of fish equal In bulk
to tbe globe on which we live.
Odd but Legal Will.
The following wi|l successfully stood
tbe test In tho- supreme court of California: "Crolldeped.ro Jebruary 3 1892.
This ls to serlfey that le levet mey
wife real and personal and Bhe to dispose *r them as she wis Patrick Donahue."
Timber Lands of British Columbia
As showing purchases of British
Columbia timber lands made by.
American investors, it may be stated
that during the present year a Michigan syndicate purchased 50,000 acres
ol timber lands in the Kiaanch River
country, in the northern part of Vancouver Island, which land is estimated to hold 3,000,000,000 feet ot fir,
yel'ow and red cedar and white piny
lumber. The company is building
mills, utfto a railroad 22 miles long,
to enable it to ship its lumber, making a total investment of nearly $2,-
000,000. The Standard Oil company
has purchased 50,000 acres of timber
lands nt Ash and Dixon lakes, near
Alberni. on the island, on which are
fir and cedar trees in large quantities,
the investment amounting to millions.
So far, nothing has been made public ns to whether the Company proposes to cut and sell the timber >i*
t;> hold the property for an advance.
Too  Mild
There are distinctions without differences, also differences without distinctions. A small man, noted for
his economy in speaking truth, demonstrated the fact. After a long
career of prevarication, chance
brought him up standing against' a
bigger individual, who has the courage of his convictions, also a nice
sense of discrimination in the use of
language. He said things to the
little man���things that made him
writhe and turn purple in the face.
"But the worst of it all was," whined
thc little man to his confidant later,
he never once called me a liar���said
I was nothing but a miserable little
story  teller."���Success  Magazine.
All great men are  in some  degree
inspired.���Ciceio.
It was at a reunion of a gallant
Irish regiment, and in due course a
member rose to express his carefully-
rehearsed  sentiment.
"Here's to th' ould 59th," he began,
hotly; "th' last in th' field an' th'
first to lave ut!"
"Ye muddler!" shouted a compatriot, springing to his feet. "Here's
to th' ould 59th, equil to none!"���
Youth's Companion.
"It's aimply astonishing the way
St. George's
Baking Powder
has taken hold of my customers."
"They say it makes lighter,
tastier, finer-grained Biscuits and
Cakes than any other they ever
used!"
Send for our new
Cook-Book��� free.
National Drup; St Chemical Co.
, aa    of Canada, I.imitrtt,   Montreal.
GUT OUT AND SAVE IT
SAYS MANY  PERSONS HERE CAN
BE  MADE  HAPPY AGAIN "
MEDICAL AUTHORITIES
Bay that eight persons out of ten suffer
at some time or other from piles. Whether
the piles are bleeding and protruding*, or
itching, or "blind," Zam-Buk gives immediate ease.
Mr. Neil Devon, Webbwood, Ont., suffered with pileB eight years. A few boxes
of Zam-Buk cured him. He sinec Rays i
"1 have had no return of the trouble, so
that I know I am permanently cured."
Zam-Buk cures Guts, Chapped Hands,
Ulcers, Burns, Bore Legs, Abscesses, Poisoned Wounds, Boils. Eczema, and ail skin
troubles. Rubbed well in it is a splendid
embrocation for Rheumatism, Neuralgia
and Sciatica, etc. 50 cents a'box of all
druggists and storeR or post paid on receipt of price from the Zam-Buk Co., Toronto.    3  boxes for $1.25.
Tells How Any One Can Prepare Simple Home-Made Mixture, Said To
Overcome Rheumatism
There is so much rheumatism here
now that the following advice by an
eminent authority, who writes for
readers of a large Montreal daily paper, will be highly appreciated by
those  who  suffer:
Get from any good pharmacy one-
half ounce Fluid Extract Dandelion,
one ounce Compound Kargon, three
ounces of Compound Syrup Sursapu-
rilla. Shake these well in a bottle
and take in teaspoonful doses after
each meal and at bedtime; also drink
plenty of good water.
It is claimed that there are few victims of this dread and tortuous disease who will fail to find ready relief
in this simple home-made mixture,
and in most cases a permanent cure
is the result.
This simple recipe is said to
strengthen and cleanse the elimina-
tive tissues of tbe Kidneys so that
tbey can filter and strain from tlie
blood and system tbe poisons, acids
and waste matter, wliich cause not
only Rheumatism, but numerous other
diseases. Every man or woman here
who fools that their kidneys are not
healthy and active, and who suffer
from any urinary trouble whatever,
should not hesitate to make up this
mixture, as it is certain to do much
good, and may save you firm much
misery   and  suffering  after  awhile.
She   Was   Wise
"And you say this wuis the first
time vou have ever loved?"
"Yes."
"Do you know what I think you
are?"
"Well,  what?"
"I think you are a matrimonial
faker."���Cleveland Plain Dealer.
AMERICA'S  NEW  WOMAN.
The  Type   as  She   Is   Seen   by  James
Huneker.
Whether it Is the climnte or the tra
ditlon of Independence, which ruins in
forty-eight hours after lauding the
best servants iu the world, or the
mental training In our schools, cer-
taiuly the American woman does not
think In the same way as the women
of other races. She reads the new-spa
pers more frequently. Mr. James _ues-
tions ber pronunciation, but she continues to discuss every problem of creation witb unfailing volubility.
As to- her outwurd appearance,
writes James Huneker In Everybody's
Magazine, we believe that sbe will
approximate more to the Slavic ami
the Itiillun In fifty years thau to Au
glo-Suxon or Celt. But there is the
solid foundational support of Teutonic
and Dutch���health, sanity, common
Bense. thrift. More marvelous still is
the racial compiest of the Semitic. Iu
uo country have Hebrew physical pe
cullarltles beeu so profoundly modi
fled as lu America. A quarter of a
century ago or a half century tbe Ger
man Hebrews were In tbe majority of
emigrants. Today It ls the Russian-
Polish. Haggard, persecuted, of mis
era ble physique, exploited even now
on the east side, nevertheless they
struggle toward thc light They cdu
cnte their children. They develop their
artistic gifts. Who knows? They may
be the artistic leaven In the huge loaf
of prosperous American phlllstlanlsm.
The children of the men wbo reached
our shores poor and ambitious a few-
decades ago may be seen at the Snt
unlay theater matinees, at piano recitals, Wagner operas and picture galleries. They are dressed like Parl-
slennes, but tbelr eyes and coloring
are of the cast. Their children will
not be puritanic. America will profit,
has profited by this exotic strain; art
lias been benefited. In this conglomerate we recognize Italian. Semitic, Celt.
Slavic, little English or French, much
Scandinavian. Where Is the American
type? Ask a century hence. The original Yankee man and woman, the do
scendants of those who fought In the
Revolution, will soon be as extinct as
the dodo. Even the directory is losing
Its familiar American names.
"Strange, but since we have had an
automobile it is our most distant relatives and friends whom we visit
most frequently."���Translated for
Transatlantic Tales from Fliegende
Blaetter.
SURE AND SAFE
Baby's Own Tablets is the best
medicine in the world for the minor
ailments of the little ones, and the
safest. We do not ask you to take
our word for this���we give you the
guarantee of a Gi vernment analyst
that this medicine contains no opiate
or harmful drug. It is equally good
for the new born babe or the well
grown child. It is a certain cure for
nil the minor ailments of childhood.
Mrs. Andre Tremblny, Sayabec, Que.,
says: "I have proved the value of
Baby's Own Tablets as a cure for several of the troubles tbat afflict young
children, including skin disease, indigestion and teething troubles." Sold
by medicine dealers or by mail at 25
cents a box from the Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.
"If I were you I'd throw dishes at
thnt husband of yours I"
"I've tried it, but it's useless. He
used to be a. juggler ^'���Translated
for Transatlantic Tales from Fliegende Blaetter.
Uncle (to little Otto)���Is your mamma going to bring you something nice
from her trip?
"Yes, another new papa, probably!"
���Translated for Transatlantic Tales
from Meggendorfer Blaetter.
A druggist can obtain ah imitation
of MINARD'S LINIMENT from a
Toronto house at a very low price,
and have it labeled his own product.
This greasy imitation is the poorest
one we have yet seen of the many
that every Tom, Dick and Harry
has tried to introduce.
Ask for MINARD'S and you wijl
get it.
ImporTfd From  Paris.
The woman was calling on her friend,
who lives ln East Thirty-fourth street
It was a ground floor flat Every little while she would raise her right
band nnd cross herself. It was on
Sunday afternoon.
"What in the world are you doing
that for?" asked her friend nfter she
bad done It about seven times.
"Funeral processions," explained her
friend, "going down the street."
"Are you u Catholic?" asked her
friend.   "I never knew that"
"No," explained the woman further;
"I learned In Purls to cross myself
when a funeral procession passed. Everybody does It there. I don't know
why unless It is because they haven't
any reU*rio__,"���New York Prew*
Puntolini���My great-uncie has just
died at the age of 106.
Somarelli���That's nothing. Mine
died ot 125.
Trovatelli���Ah, gentlemen, none of
my ancestors hnve ever died!���Translated for Transatlantic Tales from 11
Motto per Ridere.
:���pure���:
savoured.
172
PRISONER HIS  OWN  JAILER.
Amusing   Story   of   a   Murderer   Who
Refuted to   Be   Released.
Monaco bas no guillotine and no
executioner and, indeed, no arrangements for dealing with criminals.     ���
It is the place" to recall the amusing
story told by Maupassant about a murderer who was tried, convicted and
sentenced to death. In Monte Carlo.
The authorities asked France to loan,
them M. Deihler and his little instru-J
ment, th�� -red widow." The French
government consented to oblige for tbd
consideration of. ��1,000. Tbe prince
thought this too dear and so applied
to bis brother of Italy. Italy offered,
to -So the thing, all Included, for ��680.
This again was found too dear. "The
man is not worth it" said the Mone-,
gasque authorities.
So the senteiee of death was commuted to one of life imprisonment.;
But tbere was no prison in Monaco,;
and a gaol had to be erected for thej
express purpose of confining this murderer, and a jailer had to be appointed.,
Tbis state of Pvings lasted for some(
mouths, and tben the jailer died.
Tbe authorities at Monte Carlo, when
considering the appointment of hls|
successor, came to tbe conclusion thati
the man, tbe one prisoner, was costing
the state a great deal of money. So a'
commission visited him and told hlml
that In future he would be required to*
act as bis own jailer. He grumbled a.
bit at this Increase of sentence, butj
complied. His meals used to* be sent
down to him from one of the hotels ln
the town, but one duy tlie scullion pho,
brought him his dinner did not turn up
to time, and so the prisoner walked up1
to the hotel and took his meal there.
After that be got into tbe habit of going up to the hotel for his meals. Then,
after a stroll on the front, he used to;
return to his prison and shut himself
In, carefully bolting tbe door inside.
But again the authorities found tbat
he was costing them too much, and so,
one day they called him up and told
him thnt they were sick of seeing him
���about the place and that he mnst clear,
out. He emphatically refused to do
anything of the kind. "You sentenced
me to penal servitude for life," be ar
gued, "and I expect to work out my
sentence. I have no moans of earning
a livelihood since you created all the'
bother, and It Is to you that I look for
my sustenance." *
To cut a long story short, the principality of Monaco was obliged to
settle an annuity of ��24 a year upon
the convict before he would consent
to accept bis freedom and leave the
country. As soon as this was arranged he took up his abode In n little
cottage just over the Monaco border.
This la a true story, and the document fixing the man's pension, together with details about the payments, may be seen In the Monaco archives.
The late Prince de Monaco was fond
of telling this story In Parisian drawing rooms, and, If I remember aright,
I heard it on the same occasion as did
the late Guy de Maupassant���London
Mall.  '
Sydney Smith's Joke.
Sydney Smith was very happy In his
country life, and bis children caught
his spirit of delight over common
things. They loved animals and spent
long hours In training, them. One little beast, a baby donkey, became under
their tuition perhaps the most accomplished of bis species and unconsciously gave rise to a quatrain which now
belongs to the fame of Sydney Smith.
The donkey was a well educated chap.
He would walk upstairs, follow thej
family in their rambles like a dog and
when they entered his meadow run to]
meet them with ears down and tail
erect, braying Joyously,
One day, when Billy's bead was.
crowned with flowers and he was being trained with a handherchief for a
bridle, Mr. Jeffrey unexpectedly arrived. He Joined In the sport nnd, to,
the children's delight mounted Billy.
Thus he was proceeding in triumph,
when Sydney Smith and bis wife, with
three friends, returned from a walk'
and took In the festal scene. The great;
man advanced, with extended bands,
and greeted bis old friend ln an impromptu which has become familiar
to the reading world:
Witty as Horatlus Placcus,
As great a Jacobin as Gracchus,
Short, though not as fat as Bacchus,
Seated on a little Jackass!
HEALTHFUL, DELICIOUS
k^femm'UtiBiMpmm _____m_____________________*mm___b__i
and Cleanly Prepared
A1ADA
UrtfcE.**. TEA
Is all PURE Tea, and is rapidly taking
the place of Japan teas.
LEAD  PACKETS ONLY.    40c,  50c  and 60c Per Lb.    AT ALL GROCERS.
H
EARLY    MARKETING    OF    GRAIN
Railway Companies at Solicitation of
Board of Tr?.de Offer Inducements
to   Farmers to Ship  Grain   at  Once
At a recent meeting of the Winnipeg Board of Trade a question that
was discussed at some leirgth was
that of urging upon the farmers of
I the west the advisability of marketing their grain as early as possible
tbis fall. The view held is that the
present good prices prevailing for
grain, together with tlie stringency of
the money market, makes it desirable
in tlie interests of the farmers and the
country generally that the crop should
be marketed without unnecessary delay. The following resolution was
passed  by tlie Board:
1. "Wliile it is contrary to the usage of the Winnipeg Board of Trade
to offer advice as to the disposition
of the crop, yet in view of tlie fact,
now evident, that a large quantity
of this year's grain crop is of low
grade, for which ut the present time
good prices can be obtained, this
Board considers it in the interests
of the farmers and therefore of the
country generally, that these facts be
given all possible publicity, and
farmers urged to market early, especially their grains of low grade, thus
taking advantage of tlie good prices
now prevailing.
2. "This Board also points out as
an additional reason for early marketing, the present extreme stringency
in the money market, which makes
it highly necessary that nil liabilities
should be liquidated as speedily as
possible, and such speedy liquidation
can only be accomplished by the
prompt disposal of the grain crop.
3. "It is also desirable in view of
the above conditions that farmers
and tbe railway companies combine
to move, if possible, the whole of the
low grade grain before the close of
navigation, and this Board will gladly assist in every possible way to
bring about so desirable a result.
4. "As a means of accomplishing
this, the railway companies, at the
solicitation of this Board, have issued
the following order regarding minimum  weights:
" 'In order to encourage the early
movement of low grade and light
weight grains, the following regulation will apply until December 1st,
11107: When cars loaded with grain
tc their full visible capacity show an
out-turn less than tariff minimums.
actual weight only will be charged
for,, subject to a minimum of 40,000
lbs. for oats, and 50,000 lbs. for wheat,
barley,  flaxseed,  rye  and  speltz.'
5. "This resolution to be communicated to all Western Boards of Trade,
nnd their co-operation requested in
making these facts and recommendations widely known."
A Famous Retreat
The late Gen. Schoneld was once
describing in Washington a certain
retreat of,cavalry.
"I call it a retreat," he said, "but
j should really call it a rout."
He smiled.
"In this great retreat," he went on,
"the commanding general, as his
charger tore along like the wind,
turned to an aide who galloped beside him, and said:
" 'Who  are  our  rear guard?'
"The aide, without ceasing for an
instant to belabor his panting steed,
replied:
" 'Those who have the poorest
horses, sir.'"
A Corporal's Lesson.
During the Revolutionary war the
captain of a little band of soldiers wns
giving orders about a heavy beam that
tbey we're endeavoring to raise to the
top of some military works which they
were repairing. The weight was almost beyond their power, and the
voice of the superintendent was often
heard shouting at tbem. An officer
not la military costume was passing
and asked the superintendent why he
did not render a little aid. The latter,
astonished, turned around, with the
pomp of an emperor, and said, "Sir, I
am a corporal!"
"You are, are you? I ask your pardon, Mr. Corporal," and, taking off his
bat be bowed, saying, "I was not
aware of tbat." v
Upon tbis he dismounted and pulled
until great drops of perspiration stood
on his forehead. When tbe beam waa
raised, turning to tbe little great man,
he snld, "Mr. Corporal, when you have
another such job and not enough men
send for your commander ln chief and
I will gladly come and help you a second time."
The little corporal was thunderstruck. It was Washington wbo thus
addressed him.
Not His Class-
"In what walk of life ls your
friend?"
"I shouldn't say be was In any. He
ls a chauffeur."���Baltimore American.
A Russian School Prize.
In a certain class of Russian schools
the highest reward given ls the Initial letter of the empress' name. It
consists of tbe initial in solid gold an
Inch and a quarter in height on a blue
bow. Should its possessor ever become a governess It will entitle her to
a higher salary than she could otherwise obtain.
Dear Coffee.
Louis XIV. of France drank the first
cup of coffee made ln western Europe.
Coffee was then worth ��5 10a. a pound.
"My bride wanted to go on a
week's wedding tour, and I wanted
to stay at home. Well, we compromised by going on a tour around tile
world."���Translated for Transatlantic
Tales   from  Meggendorfer  Blaetter.
The loftiest city in the world is
said to be Parco, in Peru. It is 14,-
275 feet above sea level.
Not a Nauseating Pill���The excipi-
ent of a pill is the substance which
enfolds the ingredients and makes up
the pill mass. That of Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills is so compounded as
to preserve their moisture, and they
can be carried into any latitude
without impairing their strength.
Many pills, in order to keep them
from' adhering, are rolled in powders, which prove nauseating to the
taste. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are
so prepared that they are, agreeable
to the most delicate.
Many Color  Lines  in  Cuba
There are social distinctions in
Cuba based on color; there are not
one, but several color lines, though
these are not eternal, hard, fast and
unchangeable as in the United States.
Social life in Cuba is run largely by-
social clubs. There are in almost
every town and village negro clubs,
two or three grades of mulatto clubs,
and white clubs. In one and at its
functions may appear the husband,
excluding the wife; in another the
wife, but not the husband; in a third
the children, but neither the father
nor mother. To the world this will
appear incredible, almost incomprehensible; here it is "convention, fixed,
settled, accepted and operative.���
Army and Navy Life.
In Austria field labor is still largely-
done by the women, who also thresh
the grain with flails.
Christening  in  Sight
A Mobile 'lawyer was surprised
when his negro gardener called at
the office accompanied by a large
wheelbarrow.
"Marse Rob'nson," he said, "I
wants ter know ef.you'd mind lendin'
me some of yo' 'cyclopediars an' dictionaries an' any other big books,
sah."
"Upon my soul!" exclaimed the astonished lawyer. "What on earth are
you up to?"
"Very ^mpo'tant 'ension, Marse
Rob'nson. Very impo'tant 'ension.
'deed. Sheba an' me wants to hunt
up a name fob. de Baby."���Success
Maghrib.
Get Off the E-irth
Nine Massachusetts people have
been killed by automobiles in a period
of twenty-six days, and tlie survivors
made much ado over the matter.
"Haven't we a right to live?" they
asked the chauffeurs.
"If you think you have," responded
tlie chauffeurs, haughtily, "there are
airships available." ��� Philadelphia
Ledger.
A Small Pill, But Powerful���They
that judge of the powers of a pill by
its size, would consider Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills to be lacking. It is
a little wonder among pills. What it
l.cks in size it mukes up In potency.
The remedies whicli *t carries are put
up in these small doses, because they
ure so powerful tbat only small doses
are required. The full strength of
the extracts is secured in this form
uud do tlieir work thoroughly.
Tbere is in Burmah a shrine built
by a rich man as an offering to liis
favorite god. It is on the apex of
a balancing rock^
Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in
Cows.
Coffee is a bud thing for a man 3
temper���especially if his wife doesn't
know liow to make it.
ENGLISH 8PAVIN LINIMENT remove!
all hard, suit or calloused lumps and
blemishes from horses, blood spavin,
curbs, splints, ringbone, swGeney, stlUes,
sprains, sore and swollen throat, coughs,
etc. Save .50 by use of one bottle. War-
runted the most' wonderful Blemish Oure
ever known.
To   Build  Artificial   Island
The war department hi *���*. determined upon plans for tlie buiiding of
an artificial island at the entrnnce to
Chesapeake Buy. This island will Do
built up from a submeigtd ledge, and
will be made sufficiently large to contain besides a buttery to command
the approach -to the bay's entrance,
quarters and barracks for men and a
parade ground for drill, together with
suituble storehouses for pi*6visions
and ammunition, which would be required for a protracted period. A
part of the programme is the construction of an artificial harbor to accommodate the supply of boats and submarines, tlie latter to form nn adjunct of the coast defence system.���
Harper's Weekly.
Grateful Patient���Doctor, how can
I ever repay you for your kindness
to me?
Doctor���Doesn't matter, old man.
Cheque, money order or cash.���British Medical Journal.
There is one roof that saves money
* Invause it will last 100 yearn.
Guaranteed in writin*. for 25 years.
"OSHAWA"
GALVANIZED
STEEL SHINGLES
This roof naves you work because its
so easy to put on (do it yourself with a
hammer and snips), and save you worry
be.:., use they fireproof windproof and
weather-proof   the   building   tbey   cover*
Write us about it and hear all about
307     KOOFTNO RIGHT.     Address
The PEDLAR People SS
Oshawu Muutrisal Ottawa Toronto londou Winnipeg
aeaaaaaaaaaamatactmnaaamr- fa
���8.00
THE above illustration fails
to show thc beauty of
this Sugar Bowl and Cream
Jug, which we sell at $5.00.
THEY are of ordinary size,
and the plating is very
durable���the finest that can be
manufactured.
A SPECIAL FINISH which
will not tarnish,  is a
special feature of this set
Our Catalogue will ba aant upon.
raoalpt of your namo and
address.
Ryrie Bros.,
Limited
134-138 Yonjie St.
TORONTO
Teething Babies**,
tte saved suffering���and mother*
gives rest���when one uses
Norses'and Mothers' Treasure
Quickly  relieves���regulate*  the
bowels ��� prevents    convulsions.
Used 50 years.   Absolutely safe.
At drug-stores, 26c.   6 battles, I ..is.
Nations! Drug & Chemical Co., limited,
Sole Proprietors, Montreal.        41
W.    N.    U.    No.   tfH Bank of cMontreat,
.CAPITAL ALL PAID UP. $14,400,000.
UNDIVIDED PROFITS, $4*)2,C8��.
REST, $11,000,000
President���Lo*o 8t*athcoiia amd Modmt Roial.
Vice-President���Hon. Giokoi A. Dbijmmokd.
General Manager���E. 6. Clodkom.
Branches In All The Principal Cltie* In Canada
LONDON, ENQ., NEW YORK, CM1CAQO, SPOKANE.
��� A General Banking Bueiness Transacted.
Winter Wear For
The Children*
No   neerl  Ior parents  in  any   part of
lho Slocan lo send cast (or their
Children's wear.
\ NEW DENVER BRANCH, - H. G. FISHER, Manager.
Slocan flMntng ���Review..
Paliiia Angrignon
General Freighting
HE -30*3 DS ARE HERE
And at prices that will suit you.
If yon live in New Denver, call and
inspect my stock. If yon live ��t Slocan,
Silverton, Rosebery, Nakusp, Throe
Forks ox Sandon, drop me a line, we
can certainly do business together.
LADIES' and CHILDREN'S WEAR.
MRS. WILLIAMS,
NEW DENVER, B.C.
���PUBLISHED   EVERY   THURSDAY
AT  NEW DENVER, B.C.
and Transfer.
Advertising Rathi:
Notices to Delinquent Owners - .13.00
"     lor Crown Grants    -   -    7.50
"      " Purchase of Land   -     7.60
������      " License to Cut Timber 5.00
���Subscription .8.00 .per annum, strictly   NCW   DCIlVer,   tj.O.
in advance.   No pay, no paper. ________________________________________________
Attention To Miners and
Loggers.
We have bought for spot cash sixty
pairs of hijrh cut Bluclier black kip
���hoes, hand made, extension soles and
heels, which we are _oing to sell at $(1.1)0
a pair; regular shoemakers pi ire JO. 00.
Will ship to any addross ou receipt of
price.
For this week will sell 2 big packages
Pesrlinc for Hurts.
Watch out for our big cut ill prices
next issue. 25 per cent less than you
ure paying.
AH locals will be charged for at ths rate
ol 15c. per line each issue.
Transient rates made known on application.   No room for Quacks.
Address all Communications and make
Cheques payable to
JNO.   J.   ATHERTON,
Editor and Publisher.
Make yourself familiar with the
.above rates and Save Trouble.
���CERTIFICATE.OF IMPROVEMENTS.
Vlrginea mineral claim, situate in the
Arrow Lakes Mining Division of West
Kootenay District. Where located:
On KooBkauox creek about 8 miles
Irom Its mouth.
Take notice that I, Samnol Walker,
ol Burton City, Free Miner's Certificate
No. B.95285, intend sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to the Mining
���Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a
.Crown Gant of the above claim.
And further take notloe that action
under section 87, must be commenced
before the Issuance of such Certificate
.of Improvements.
Dated this 25th day of Nov. A.D. 1907
Slocan Land Districtr-District of
Bloean.
Take notice that Sidney Yates Brock-
wan, of New  Denver,  accountant,  intends to apply for  permission  to purchase tbe   following    described   land.
Commencing at a post planted at the
N.E. corner of lot 8101,   thence east 80
chains; ihence south 40 chains;  thenc
���west 80 cliains; thence north 40 chains
.to point of commencement aud contain-
���ng 320 acces, more or less.
Sept. 94th 1*307
SIDNEY YATES BROCKMAN.
LAND ACT.
Slocan Land District���District of
West  Koonenay.
Take notice that A. Owens, of New
Denver,  mill operator,   intends to apply for permission to purchase the following: described land:���   Commencing
at a post planted on tha west shore of
Bloean Lake about one half mile in  a
���southerly direction from Mill creek;
.commencing at a post marked A. O. 'a
S.E. corner post, thence 20 chains west
thence 40 chaina north, thence 20 chains
east,   thence 40 chains south  to place
,of commencement, containing 80 acres
.more or leas.
Dated at New Denver, Oct. 31atl 907.
ALBERT OWENS.
Slocan Land   District���District of
'West  Kootenay.
Take notice that Honri Robt. Jorand.
of Slocan, barrister, intends to apply
(for permission to purchase the following
described land. Commencing at a post
planted at the north-east corner of Lot
882, thence south 40 chains; thence
east 20 chains; thence north 40 chains;
tlience west 20 chains to point of Oom-
���mencement and containing 80 .acres
.more or let's.
HENRI ROBERT JORAND
November 10, 1907.
Slocan Land Distiict���District of
West  Kootenay.
Take noiico that Charles Clgrkson
Rhodes, of Nelson, B.C.Vook keeper,
intends lo apply for permission to pur-
.chase tho following described land:
Commencing at a post, planted on the
east boundary of lot 882, nt a point 40
.chains smith of tbe north-east corner
of snid lot, tlience south 80 chains;
thence east 20 chains; Ihence north 80
chains, thence west 20 chains to point
of commencement, and containing 160
acres, more or less.
CHARLES CLUtKSON RHODES
November 18, 1,907. 10-25
Slocan Land District���District of
West Koot.'iiay.
Take notice thnt the Ontario-Slncan
Lumber Co., Ltd., of Slocin, B.C.,
Lumbermen, intend to apply f *r a special timber licenso over the following
described lands: Commencing at a
���p ist planted directly onposite the 17
mile board of the N. ri S, Railway and
.on the south side of Bonanza creek and
marked "Ontario-Slocan Lumber Co.,
Ltd., N.E. corner," thenc** south 40
-chains, thence west 100 chains, tlience
���north 40 chains, thence enst 160 chains,
to point of cominiaceinent an I containing 640 acrss moro or less aud covering
���the same ground  formerly   covered  hy
Timber license No. 10218.
December 4th, 1907.
-ONTARIO-SLOGAN* LUMBER Co. Ltd.
Per D. St. Doiih, Agenl
J. F. DELANEY
SLOCAN LAND DISTRICT.
District of  W.st Kootenay.
Take notice that Andrew Wallace,
acting as agent for the Silverton Lumber nnd Power Company, of Silverton
B.C., Contractor, intends'.to apply for
permission to purchase the fullowing
described land: Commencing at a post
planted on the east shoro ol Slocan lake
about one mile south of Rosebery, and
marked A. W.'s south-west corner,
thenceeast [about one chain to the right
ofwny of the Nakusp and Slocan railway
thence nortli 80 chains, along the railway to the shore of the lake, tbence
southerly along the lake shore to point
ol commencement, Coutaining five acreB
mora or less,
November 18th, 1907.
12*19 ANDREW WALLACE.
Groceries S
My stock of CANNED GOODS
is always Fresh, and every customer receives  honest value for
money spent.
Have you seen mv line of Ladies Blouses
and tbe assortment of fancy goods
I am now displaying 7
Pay me a visit.
Mrs*   Matheson7
NEW  DENVER.
Zhc Slocan f)otel
Gbree _forhs,
��.<L.
Headquarters for Mining Men
when visiting this famous Silver-
Lead Mining Camp. Every
comfort foi the Traveling Public.
A Well-Stocked Bar and Excellent Pool Table.
Hugh Niven, Proprietor
local Salesman Wanted Tor
New Denver
Aad Adjoining District to represent
Canada's Greatest Nurseries
Trees of right size and age for British
Columbia planting. OroVin on limestone soil; hardier and longer lived than
coast tress.
New Denver
Meat Market
Always a good supply of
home-fed Beef, Mutton
and  Pork on hand.
Poultry, Game and
Fish iu season.
COLD   STORAGE
HermannClever
Proprietor.
% WliHG
J weller and
Watchmaker
Late with J. O. Patenaude, Nelson.
A permanent situation, Territory reserved ; Pay   weekly ; Free outfit.
Write for partlc-jUre.
Stone & Wellington
FONTHILL NURSERIES
(Liconsiid by B.C. Government.)
TORONTO       -      - ���      ONT.
���*> *********** ********** f
\ Lucerne  *&
Shaving Parlor.
^a^qp^^^
The only Public Baths
In tbe Slocan.
Agent for tbe Kootenay Steam
Lanndry.
U .1. E. ANGRIGNON  - PROP.  "
A******************t****k\
VICTORIA
HOTEL *_#
'SHverton. 35.(5.
S
Recognised by the Travelling
Public, Miners and Mining
Men to be the Best Hotel iu
the Slocan. The bar is stocked with the choicest quenchers.
flD Spencer *. prop
TUnbertaktno
lpatlor.
f ntmrali eon due tod on ftlwrt
iiot.cn nt any point ln the dii-
Iriet.    BhcllB ftlft-iiyi ln mock.
fl> ffccTLean, _._&���*������*
CONTKACTOR JkNI) DUII.DBK.
LAND ACT-KOOTENAY LAND
DISTRICT.
District of West Kootenajr.
Take notice that I, John D. Reid, of
Slocan City, B.C., prospector, intends
to ayplv for permission to purchase the
fol'nwing described land:
Commencing at a post near Ten Mile
Creek, Lot R428, about 400 feet south
of post marked "J.D.R." running south
20 chains, oust 20 chains, north 20
chains, west 20 chains to point of commencement.
Dated Sept. 30th, 1007.
;. D. REID.
OHO 7
ASSAYING,
Colin J* Campbell
Assayer
Notary Public
Conveyancing
"  i        i      .     .
t*****************^*************************l*ey*9..
*"*'-**'t*******************ar********r***1r***********i%    I
||
Please accept our thanks for your generous J*
patronage this Xmas season. ���$*
We wish you all a
A Happy and
Prosperous
Situate at New Denver, B.C., the most beautiful place in
British Columbia, thia modern and picturesque Hotel of'ers to
Tourists and the traveling public all the attractions and
creature comforts that heart of man rierirea. Facing: the
glorious Slocan Lake, where boatinj: und angling* may be indulged in all the year round, an uninterrupted view of the
famous Glacier and enow clad peak3 may he witnessed at all
times from the veranda. Rooms, sin-jle or en suite, reserved
by wire.    Gasoline launch at disposal of Tourists.    Apply to
PROPRIETOR
HENRY STEGE
1908 Diaries in Stock now
ft,***************** i��i*****************t***********��
* ��� tffnt
NEW DENVER, B.C.
���**���****** *** ���*������**���*���*��� *AAf^^A***>f***4,a^e^e,AA*a'i
���-���"���������**���*- *���*>*** *****m****'****i*************4,t
General Merchant   ���   New Denver   ;;
Extends tbo...
Slocan Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take noti.'e Unit Clare Lilian Drewry,
of Nelson, B.C. intends lo apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at a
pout planted at the S.W. cornerof lot
8352, Ihence south 20 chains, thence
e;isi 40 chains, tlience north 20 chains
thepoe  west 20   cha:lis, containing   80
UC'i'S.
Nov. 28th, 1907.
18-18       CLARE LILIAN DREWRY
Slocan Lnnd Distiict���District of
West IS oleimy
Take notice that Henry Allen McMillan, of Nelson B.C, occupation rancher,
intends lo up* ly for permission to purchase the following described lands.
Commencing at a post on the S.W.
corner of lot lot 7308, ihence north 40
chains, tbence weHt 20 clmins, ihence
south all cliiiina, theme enst 20 chains,
to point of commencement, containing
80 acres.
N..V. 28th, 1907,
18-12   HENKY ALLEN McMILLAN
professional Cares.
WOOD, VALLANCE
HARDWARE Co.,
Ltd.
Shelf   and   Heavy   Hardware.   Mine
Smelter and Mill Supplies.
NELSON,   B.C.
To his Customorp nnd Friends, and  hopes the   year 1908 will
be a Happy und Prosperous One to All.
VT **.*****_*-*-WmW��*K-v^
6$
&
-A--   O.  OstToy
MINES and MINING
REAL ESTATE
Correspondence Invited
Madonna Block   :    New Denver, B.C.
P. O. Box 87.
Repairs to Brooches, Pins, etc. in Gold
or Lead Solder.
All work jruaranteed.     Special  attention to mail orders.
REVIEW BLOCK   -   NEW DENVER.
Kootenay Hotel
Sandon, B.C.
McLEOD & WALMSLEY, Props.
Should your business or pleasure take
you to Sandon at any time, call at
the   Kootenay   and let Ed. or
George mix you the famous
Sandon Cocktail er your
own favorite lotion.
No frost here. Two shifts always.
i^e-il-vv' -sty
For those  who  could    not  get
away during the busy holiday
season,  wo  reccomend
Banff
ALTA.
This far-famed sanitarium with
its sulphur springs and accomodation is JUST THE PLACE to
. build up and get a fresh start.
RATES $2.60 PER DAY AND
UP.
This company operates  through
standard sleeping cars, dining
cars, and First Class Tourist
Sleepers.
For rates, Reservations or any
information desired, call on, or
write
E. J. Covli, A.G.P.A.
Vancouver,
John Moi, D.P.A., Nelson.
���***-*****a-*******-*^^
NEW OFFICE
T_iO-*^v-3 c3c I-ie.ll
MINING PROMOTERS
Capitalization {20,000
FRUIT LANDS AND REAL ESTATE
St lames' Hotels
First-class Rooms ; First-class Meals; First-class Bar *, Special
attention to Tourists; Luxury and comfort when visiting this
favorite summer resort absolutely guaranteed. Guides furnished for Hunting and Mountain Climbing Parties. Gasoline
launch in connection. Incomparable Scenery and Climate.
Facing lake and glacier this hotel offers all that is required
to mako your visit a memorable one.     Write or wire to���
A. Jacobson. Prop., New Denver, B.C.
��OSS6OSOaOOOS'.fl**0eoOOSSC)RSD.O9SO---SOI
Fresh Milk delivered  to any
part of the town.
Outside points supplied regularly.
H. S. NELSON
Proprietor.
FUNCKEE Prop.       MEW DENVER
Ladies' Dress 10c
.    "       Silk Blouse or Ball
Gown 50c
Towels, handercbiefs, petticoats, socks, etc 50c doz.
Working men washing 10c pee.
Collars 3c. Shirts 15c.
Special attention to shipping orders.
ourishin
���tout
Put up in Pint Bottle.*-, for Family and Hotel Trade,
We guarantee its Strength and Purity.
MADB   HY   TUB
laundry     N���W York Brewery
���JCKEE Prop.       MEW DENVER   \l /
HERBERT CUE
z%
IW
SANDON.
THOMPSON BROS. Props.
Warm Cosy Rooms.       Restaurant   ia
connection.   Excellent Pool Table.
Bar well Stocked.
The lei Mm filler Co.
C'n supply you with all kinds ol UAKE8, COOKIES an,I small Ktntl's for Parties or At Homes at
short in.tice, When you order your BIRTHDAY
C.\KI_ ban* ii made to contain n sterling -ilvei* cake
set. This affords enjoyment for the young folks as
well as for adults.
NEW DENVER  BAKERY
I ;ox 44
-K
Manufacturers of Pine Lumber, Shiplap, and
Finishing Fir and Tamarac, Dimension, Etc.
Mill on SlocaD Lake
A. OWENS, Manager
PI. Box 20.
PHONE 2.
P.O. BOX 10
NEW DENVER
Slocan Land District���District ol
West Kootenay.
Take notice that I, Marion   Mclnnes,
Angus Mclnnes, auent. of New Denver,
spinster, iutond to apply lor  permit-Ion
to  purchase   tha  following    described
land:     Commencing at * post  planted
at the north-welt corner  of  lot 3,500
Gr.l., Kootenay district, thence west DO
chains, thence south  SO chaim,  thence
eaat 20 chains,  thonce nortli 20  chains
to 1... lilacs of coinmeiiccruint containing 40 i��  'e_ more or less.
Dated November B8nl, 1007.
MA WON McINNES,
A. Mclnnes, As-cut.
Slocan Land District���District of
Weat Kootenay.
Take notice that Hoy Black, of New
Denver, miner, intend- to apply for permission to pnrcha.ee the following described land. Commencing at a post
planted on the sllo.6 of Slocan hike one
mile north oi K.*w Deliver at ihe west.
boundary ol the .Molly Hughe* group of
mineral claims; thenee northerly 20
chains, thence went 40 chains, tlience
south 20 chains, thence ea��_t along the
shore of Slocan lake to point of commencement and containing40 acres more
or less.
December IG, 1907
2 1 ROY BLACK,
Slocan Land District���DiBtrict of
West Kootenay,
Take notice that Martha Ann Smith
of New Denver, B.C., married woman,
intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described land:
Commencing at a pout planted on the
lio-th boundary of timber leasu 435,
near the Nakusp and Hlncan Rv., Martha Ann Smith S.E. comer planted on
the north boundory nf timber lease 435
and at. ihe south west, corner nf limber
limit which was numbered S67H, thence
north GO chain*", tlience, went.10 Chaina
more or less to th" enst boundary ol
Bertha Wiaggp apulloatfon to purchase
thenco south 60 chains to thu north
boundary of timber le.iBe 435, tli��nce
Kiiat 10 chaim more or less to thi plnce
of .commencement and containing GO
ueres mo., or lees.
Decern ber 6th, 1907,
MARTHA ANN SMITH.
J. 13. Hroiith, agent,
PIPE and FITTINGS
j
fr
oGjf?. ^��t'e/^cAe��t               \
8ILVERTON,  B.C.       I
HIGH-CLASS TAILOR                                1
������i;**:*r,-?;*u^^
LICENSE TO   AN   EXTRA-PROVINCIAL COMPANY.
��� ALWAYS KEPT IN STOCK ���
^-inch to v/i inch, also J<_-iuch
Galvanized Pipe.
yi,  %,   aud    $ Brass  Pipe and
Fittings for Launches.
Rubber Packing Always Kept.
Pipe cut to any length.
Sinks,  L,ead traps, etc., etc.
Denver Waterworks
Company, Ltd.
H. J. G. ANGKLL
Manager.
Slocan Land District���Diatrict of
West   Koutenay.
Take notice that I, Andrew Jacobson,
agent for J. E. Brouse, of Now Denver,
physician, intends to apply for pcrniis-
Kion to purchase tho following deecribed
lami: Commencing at �� post where
lot 8090 int.raacta with lot 485 and
marked J.K.II.'s N.K. corner post
thenca pouth IB chains, thenco eaat 40
chains, thence smith 20 chains, thence
weal 80 chains thonce north 25 chains
rnoro or loss to the boundary of lot 83UG
G.I., thence oait !I0 chains more or less
to the cornerof lot 801.0, thence north
10 chaine, thence east 10 chains to the
pointof commencement, containing 200
acres more or less. The land is pjluata
about % of a mile from the head of Slocan hike.
Dated November 22nd, 1007,
JACOB EDWIN BROUSE,
J, SO. Andrew JacobB��n, Agent.
"Companies Act, 1897."
Canada, )
Province ol British Columbia, j
No 420.
This is to certify that "The Westmont
Silver Miiiin;* Company Limited" is
authorised and licensed to cany on
business within the province of ItritiHh
Columbia, and to uarry out or effect
all or any of the objects of the Company
to wliich tho legislative authorltyof the
l.owisliit urn of British Columbia extendi.
The head office of the Company is
situate at the City of Toronto, Province
ol Ontario.
The amount of the cnpital of tho company i- sixty thousand dollars, divided
into sixty thousand shares of one dollar
each.
The head office of the campany in
tbis province is situate at Slocan City,
and 11,R. Jorand, Barrister at. law,
whoce address is Slocan Olty aforesaid,
is the attorney for the Company.     J_JJ*
Given under my hand and seal of office at Victoria, province or British
Columbia, th s 1 ..entry-third day of December, oue thousand nine hundred and
seven.
B, Y. WOOTTON
Registrar of Joint Stock Companies'
The objects f.r which this company
has been established and licensed are :���
(a.) To acquire, own, lease, prospector, open, explore, develop, work,
improve, maintain, and .manage
mines, and mineral land, ami deposits, and to din for, raise, crush, wash,
smell, as-ray, analyse, reduce, amalgamate, pipe, convey, and otherwise treat
ores, meials or minerals whether bo-
longlng I" the company or not, and to
render the same merchantable, and to
sell or otherwise dispose of thu same or
any part thereof or interest therein, and
th.) 'lo tako, acquire and bold as
consideration for ores, metals or minerals sold rir otherwise disposed of, or
for Roods supplied or for work done hy
contract or otherwise, shares, debentures or other securities of or in any
other!company having objects similar
in whole or in part to those of the company hereby incorporated and to sell
and otherwise dispose of *.ie eauie.
Slocan Land DiBt'iot���District of
West   Kootenay.
Take notice that James McVicar, o
Slocan Cily, minor, intends to apply
Ior permission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at a
post planted 400 feet from N.E, corner
of lot 860, II. I>. Curtis owner, claiming
0 chains oast, thenco '10 cluing south
thence 4 clmins west, thence 8(1 chains
nortli to point of coniniencmeut.        ~~
James McVicar, a^ent,
John Wafer, locator.
Decern iier 7, 1(107,
Kaslo Land District���District of
West, Kootenay.
Take notice  that George Henderson,
01 Slocan, B.C., rancher, intends to apply for a special timber license over
the following described lands: Com-
menciiif. at a post planted on Goat
crook about 2 miles easterly from the
N.E. curner of Lot 71(11, thence east 120
chains, thence Bouth 80 chains, thence
west-10 chains thenco nortli 40 chains,
thonce west 80 chains, thence north 40
chains to ihe point ef commencement,
and containing G40   acres more or   less
GEORGE HENDERSON,
November 19, 1907.
THE STAR  MIXINi*} AMD MILLING
COMPANY,  LTD., LTY.,
SANDON B.C.
A meetinc of the Stockholders o{ the
Star Mining and Milling Co., Ltd., Lty.,
will he held at the ollice of the Company
at Sandon, B.C.,  on  the third day of
February,  1008, at 10 o'clock, a.m. fertile purpose of electing a board of Directors for the ensuing year and transact-*
ing other business,
J. M. HARRIS,
President,
Sandon. B.C.,
Decoi.11 her 30, 1007.

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