BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Slocan Mining Review Oct 11, 1906

Item Metadata

Download

Media
smreview-1.0083563.pdf
Metadata
JSON: smreview-1.0083563.json
JSON-LD: smreview-1.0083563-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): smreview-1.0083563-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: smreview-1.0083563-rdf.json
Turtle: smreview-1.0083563-turtle.txt
N-Triples: smreview-1.0083563-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: smreview-1.0083563-source.json
Full Text
smreview-1.0083563-fulltext.txt
Citation
smreview-1.0083563.ris

Full Text

Array Devoted to Advertising the resources
of the rich Slocan
Mining Division. . .
Slocff Mining Review.
.   /^4rz^K^
Sent to any address
for $2.00 per ann.
If you see it in the
" Review,"   it's  so.
n
No. 7.   Vol. I.
SANDON, British Columbia, Thursday, Oct. n, 1906.
Single Copies 10c.
KRAO M FOR
W. 11 Zwickcy Appointed
Consulting Engineer
liy New Owners.
Important Deal Which Will Be a Big-
Factor Towards Bringing In
Still Moro Capital.
The Kruo mine, practically tin first
uf the more prominent mines of Ains-
SWOl'tll to be located, bus been sold outright to Butte, Montana, parties, headed by Messrs. Lewis nnd Hand, extensive operators iu their section, says the
Nelson Daily News. The sale on a basis
of $100,000 was consummated on Monday, nnd the   property  thot  bus  lately
shown probably the most phenomenal
silver ore uncovered in British Columella, passes to a company of American
capitalists every way prepared to give
the mine all it is justified in receiving
in the way of development,
The. mini1 under the management of
the former owner, A. I>. Wheeler, with
a force of only live men, yielded a profit
of $8,1)00 during September, and sixty
tons of ore now oil route to lhe Hall
Mines  smelter    should   show   a   much
���higher profit for the few days of October
that work has been carried on.
Located by Mr, Wheeler in 1884, the
property was worked under tin* former
partnership of Wheeler, Glegorloh and
McClino for a period of several years, at
it time when transportation was the
burning question of the Kootenay.", and
the lirst silver-lead shipment ever made
from British Columbia to the United
Stales was made by the company from
(lie Kruo mine in ISStt, the ore being
packed ou the shoulders of moil three
miles 13 Kootenay Lake, and thence
taken to Bonner's Kerry by Dr. lien
dl'J'X's old Surp ise, the original tug or
launch of the lake. From there to
Helena was a difficult job, thirty-four
miles of a wagon road with a river to
cross which necessitated the building
o.r a Hat boot to ferry the ore across, and
an excessive freight rate to Montana,
made (although silver was $1.15 per oz.)
tlie result in dollars unsatisfactory; but
it was demonstrated that lot) ounce ore
could be obtained in the mine, anil this
shipment probably led to the investigation of Kootenay's resources.
Tho property was shortly afterwards
bonded to other parties and the shaft
in exploration was sunk to ils present
depth ot loll feet and 250 feet of drifts
opened, but the imposition of duty on
lead, entering lhe United States, and the
rapid fall in silver values during the
life of the bond, resulted in _the deal
falling through.
From 1891 up to the past year the
mine was uiiworked. About 1894 the
title became vested entirely in Mr,
Wheeler, who last year began quarrying
out the surface ore aud, aided by the
composition of the product being desirable for smelting, thus securing a low
treatment rate, he was able to operate
nl a profit. In August last he. installed
a boiler and pump and unwatered the
shaft and began underground mining.
Sixty tons were shipped from the. south
drift within twenty days, and then
while awsdting the return of sacks, prospecting was pushed off toward the foot-
wall from the north drift and a remarkable body of extremely high-grade ore
was entered at once. From this body a
splendid profit has been steadily main
tained, lhe last shot made in this body
prior to the transfer, produced the rich-1
est ore in appearance ever seen in the.
camp. !
This body has been drifted on about!
thirty feet, and not a day has passed
since work began therein that ruby
silver, argentite and massive native silver has not been in evidence. Mr. Wheeler having now, pr.ibubly, the. most'
varied Collection of excessively rich silver ores ever obtained from any mine.
The reputation of tho mine had been
generally known in Butte, and knowledge of the recent development having
reached there, Carl Hand, formerly
-manager of the Payne mine, at Sandon,
and who at present is operating mines
tear Butte, returned with associates,
mid for four days has been giving the
mine the benefit of as thorough an investigation as was possible, and tho result today appears in the purchase of
the claim at the highest price any
Kootenay Lake mine has as yet been
sold for."
The property was taken over on Saturday night, and W. E. Zwickey, of the
Kambler-Cariboo placed in charge as
consulting engineer.
The sale of this mine, means a rich
reward lo Mr. Wheeler for his " sticking lo the ship " through vicissitudes
and further means that American capital is again entering into this Held, and
also means that the development of this
mine is acting us an incentive to the
general advancement of Ainsworth.
A peculiar feature of this mine's his-
lory   is that,   under   the  old  option   of
1804, Scott McDonald, their first manager of the Payne mine, was iu charge.
This is followed by the financing of the
present deal through Carl Hand, a later
manager of the Payne, and the taking
over of the supervision of the mine now
by W. E. Zwicky, who succeeded Mr.
Hand as another manager of the Payne.
Notes from Whitewater.
(From Our Own I'orrcspoutlcnt.]
The Whitewater mine is showing up
better now than it has since Joe Katun
had the property. The mill cannot
keep up wilh the output of the mine at
the present time, and it looks as if they
will have to run twh shifts at the mill
to keep up with the miner. The mill is
turning out on the average 150 tons of
high-class lead concentrates and about
the same quantity of zinc concentrates
in a mouth.
Four men aro employed at the Deep
mine, and it is showing up remarkably
line. They are taking out on an average one car in ten days with values of
280 ozs. The last car shipped was very
high in silver and lead, about $5,000
being cleared on the car. Some very
rich specimens of wire silver are being
taken out.
Phil Corrigan has struck it good on
the Winona. The paystreak assayed
8,000 ozs. In silver. They have ore in
both tunnels and also on the surface
and have  10 tons sached.
Robert Williams was elected warden
at the election held on Saturday night
at the Minora' Union Hall at Sandon.
Messrs. Newcoine, Sweeney and associates are sacking some very good ore
now on their lease at Whitewater mine.
Our reporter thought ho was going
to be mobbed to death when he entered Mrs. Erickson's boarding-house last
Sunday. It turned out to be a warm
welcome, rather too warm, perhaps, but
appreciated, novorthless. There appears to be an unwritten be'ief that a
person associated with a newspaper, no
matter how distantly, is always in sore
need of a square meal Perhaps it ii so.
iOrder,     order.���Editor]. However,
your scribe was filled, jammed and
plugged with good things by Mrs.
Kricksoii, until he plaintively whined
quantum sufflclt. He reached the bottom of the hill a la barrel.
COMFORTABLE IT
Will BE.
Manager Rctallack Making
Everything Homelike at
The Whitewater.
A Policy Which Will Create An Excellent Feeling Between Miner
and nine Owner.
Around Three Forks.
From Our Own Correspondent.
Biily Moii has returned from a horse
buying trip with a fine hunch of heavy
pack liursis. Billy says they're a little
heavy (or packing, but will be all right
ioon for rawlnding. Archie McKorvie
it head packer on the new pack-train.
Acliie is all right and can pack almost
anything that is loose at bath ends, hut
when it. comes to twenty-four foot lumber and petticoats Archie says he is
"skiddooed."
Angus Cameron, one of our leading
mining mngnates, has returned from
Kaslo and Nelson, where he has been
putting the finishing touches on a deal
of some magnitude.
If Kaelo wants to get action on that
$1000 ehi! has and Nelson don't want,
let her issue a challenge for a lumber
packing contest, and Three Forks will
cover it quick.
Whiskers are all the go around lhe
Forks now.
W. S. Drewry, of New Denver is
muking a survey of the workings at the
Bachelor.
Paddy Barber has returned from Ihe
Old Country, and didn't bring any calico
with him either, bo we are throning
our duply oil can over the dump once
more.
R. A. Hilton is going to run a logging camp for J. W. Power this winter.
Bert should be all right in the tall
timber.
Dunk McOuaig is cooking at the
Great Western.
Charley Plant, the trail builder, says
he will have the new Bachelor trail finished in a few days.
Billy Moir has sold his big greys to
a rancher over Nakusp way.
There is a lumber famine on 111 town,
and some enterprising man with capital
would do well to start a lumber yard
here.
The Bachelor shipped a car of high
grade ore this week and has another
about ready.
Times are lively up the North Fork
these days what with a new trail being
built and James Ryan developing tbe
Evening Star. There is also talk of a
tram for the big antimony property.
Two-faced axes are kept under lock
and key, aB they are in big demand.
Tho Bachelor has a white kangaioo
cat for a mascot.
If you want to see Hughie Niven
smile, just ask him where his lumber
pile is.
Three Forks has had many enquiries
about fruit lands since Purly Ward delivered his speech on the fruit possibilities of the Slocan, and in a few years
more we expect to sell Nelson all the
fruit she will need for exhibition purposes. LUMBEI1 JACK,
Mr. J.L. Retallack is bent upon establishing a precedent, and one which will
j have the effect of making him the most
popular mine manager In the Province.
The average miner in a high altitude
mining camp dreads the approach of
March 1st, 1007, for on that date the
new "Lord's Day Act" conies into
force, and from that on all unnecessary
Sunday labor will be a thing of the past.
To thousands of artizans, etc., this will
prove an undisguised blessing, and to
lhe uninitiated it may appear passing
strange that to a body of men plugging
away in an isolated mining camp, the
enforced rest will bring no joy. This is
an indisputable fact, neverthless, and
for the primary reason that for thirty
to forty men to be penned up in a close
ill-Ventilated bunk-house for twenty-
four hours in the depth of winter it
will prejudice both body and mental
health. With no attractions, recreation
rooms, wash or bath houses, the existing conditions may lie imagined, and it
certain that mine managers must proceed to make arrangements to obviate
this evil before the season is too far in
advance. Miners are a scarce quantity
in the Slocan now, and we are afraid
for the future of the high altitude mines
unless the managers grapple with the
difficulty.
This action of Manager Rctallack
will, therefore, commend itself. The
bunkhouses are to be thoroughly renovated ; new floors are being put down ;
the dining room will be comfortably
furnished ; the old board and straw
bunks will give place to springs and
mattresses: eleclric lights will Illumine
the rooms ; new modern heaters will be
put in ; bath-rooms and drying rooms
are being installed, and ill fact no pains
will be spared to make the men's quar*
as homelike as possible.
We congratulate tho management
upon their judicious step, and we are
positive it will be appreciated accordingly by the men and that better results will accrue.
The following is snipped from the
Stayner Sun:
Rutherford���Richardson. The home
of Mr. and Mrs. James Richardson,
Kerwood, was the scene of a quiet but
very pretty wedding on Wednesday,
September 12th, when their daughter,
Dora May, was united iu marriage to
Rev. Forlies J. Rutherford, B.A., of
Sandon, B.C., in the presence of only
the immediate relatives of the bride
and groom. Rev. Win. Conway, B.A.,
B.D., pastor of Kerwood Methodist
Church, officiated. The bride, who was
given away by her father, looked charming in an exquisite gown of white
eolienno with lace and chiffon trimmings, and carried a shower bouquet of
white roses. She was assisted bv her
sister, Miss Annie, attired in a lovely
dress of nile green mousse-line de soie,
and carrying while carnations. The
groom was supported by Rev. Wm.
Walden, 11.A., of Toronto Uuivorsity.
Promptly at four o'clock, to the strains
of Mendelsohn's wedding march played
by Mr. Conway, the bride entered the
tastefully decorated drawing room leaning on her father's arm. The wedding
party took up their positions in front of
a bank of ferns and palms under an
arch composed of baby clematis and
white asters. The color scheme in the
dining room, where the guests partook
of a dainty dejeuner, was also white and
green, the canopy above the table being formed of clematis and asters, while
the table was decorated with sniilax and
myrtle with a centre of white asters.
Many costly presents were received by
the young couple, among them being a
beautiful piano, the gift of the bride's
father. The bride's going away gown
was navy blue chiffon broadcloth with
white felt hut trimmed lo match the
suit. Amid showers of rice and good
wishes Mr. and Mrs. Rutherford left
on the evening train for Toronto and
points east, before going to their future
home in Sandon, B.C.
LOCAL.
Percy Johnson   has   been   gazetted
rear-admiral of Power's flying squad.
Thirty tons of ore were shipped this
week from the Corinth.
Messrs. Power and Speirs have taken
u contract to get out four million feet
of logs from Makinsou's ranch near
Burton City. A large shipment of
hardware and Bupplies were sent to the
new camp from Sandon on Wednesday.
A banquet in honor of M. L. Grimmett, will be held to-night (Thursday)*
���Rotes ano Comment
By JAY-JAY.
*
If leader of the opposlton Macdonald
is appointed to succeed Mr. Justice
Duff ; who will lead the Liberals in the
next parliament ? There is some talk
of (old Man) Fred, E. Simpson being
out for gubernatorial honors, and if
such be the case and he is given undivided support, there might be some-
hing doing when the " Old Man "
belches forth at Victoria. At least he
can't be worse than Macdonald. We
have a photograph in our eye of the
corpulent Frederick E. castigating
across his knees out in the lobby the
lion, member for Delta, for being a
naughty, unruly, little wretch, and
daring to address the high and mighty
without permission.
A young mother chanced to occupy a
sent, on a train in front of us last week,
when an amusing incident occurred.
She was vainly endeavoring to pacify
her youngster, who was apparently
ubout two years old, The young cherub
had gormandized vast quantities of
fruit, nuts, etc., and seemed to be in
great misery and positively refused to
be comforted. Finally an old gentleman who was sitting beside the distressed mother, and whom wo took to
be the child's grandfather, remarked :
"Jenny; I'd larrup that kid."
" Oh, I hate to punish a child on a
full stomach," she said.
" Look's to me like it'ud be an easy
matter to turn it over," was the quaint
reply.
M
#    #
We received a most interesting epistle
from ail outfit in Victoria last week. It
was ill the n ture of a " Letter to the
Editor," and would have occupied
about three columns of this paper. It
was a long-winded glorification of the
Chinese, the object of which being apparently to excite sympathy in their
appeal for the abolition of the head-tax.
It was signed " A.B.C.'' and tho writer
asked us to help out hy inserting it.
We will, like . t
***
That advertising pays, friend Towgood
always believed, but he now has doubts
about it. For a long time ho has been
paying considerable attention to raising
fruit 111 the grounds surrounding his
residence on Siinnyside ; the operations
being of a purely experimental nature.
Considering tho high altitude (8,000
feet), our amateur nurseryman had
cause to feel proud of his first crop.
Our little write-up a week ago, however,
set the small boys thinking, and the
luscious fruit proved too big a temptation to resist. On going to his orchard
one day this week he found nothing but
ruthless destruction. The young plum
and apple trees were stripped of their
fruit, boughs were broken off, and great
damage dune iu other ways. The parents of every boy in town should closely
cross-question them, unless certain suspicious symptoms have developed ere
this, and an application of the strap in
large doses might then prove salutary
and wholesome.
Now,     boys  ;      remember    George
Washington.    Speak up, and save the
wrong kid a licking.
#
�� *
Wc oflen read in an account of a
wedding Unit the groom was "supported"
by Mr. So-und-So. Is it booze or just
nervousness '.'
��*��
The Kootenaian was shooting off last
week just because its office windows
hail been washed. P'shaw 1 that's
nothing ! We hung up a clean towel
on Monday. Our previous one fell from
its nail and broke in two.
.**
Once again the freedom of the press
is vindicated. The Week Publishing
Company of Victoria which was sued
recently by a get-rich-quick cancer cure
outfit for libel, bus come out on top;
the judge holding that the plaintiffs had
not produced a tittle of evidence to
prove they bad ever cured a case of
cancer.
**.
The Methodists of Sandon have to pay
dear for the priviligc of owning a building next door to our printing emporium.
#*#
When a girl reaches her most beautiful age, even  her feet seem  to grow
smaller.
��*��
Sandon is like a good many more
towns in the Interior. It will bo a nice
place when they've finished it.
Nothing doing politically, no earthquakes, no bear, big gooseberry, or sea
serpent stories to report, tho Vancouver
World is hard pressed for a sensation.
It is now engaged in a circulation scrap
with its political colleague, the Vancouver Province. Leave 'em alone and
they'll come homo, dragging their tails
behind 'em.
��*��
If the shortage of ore sacks continues
it behoves the hotel men to keep their
weather eye skinned. Pillow slips are
mighty handy things.
Eastern Capital
for Silverton.
CARL HAND SAYS EASTERN COMPANY WILL BE FORMED THIS
FALL TO TAKE OVER THE
OLD GALENA FARM.
The tide has turned at Silverton. Six
months ago no one would have believed
that a revival in the mining industry
was taking place, but to-day that pretty
little lake side town is a hive of business.
Most of the mines are being worked,
and success has to be written in every
instance. Consequently there is a big
payroll behind the town, and the merchants aJe being rewarded for their
practical example of faith in the future
of the camp. But Silverton has resources other than mineral. For a
summer resort it would be hard to beat,
while there are thousands of acres of
valuable timber, principally .hemlock,
cedar, spruce, fir and white pine, along
the shores of picturesque Slocan lake.
The soil is most prolific for fruit culture
and those seeking land will be well rewarded by Htudying'the natural advantages in this district.
The good news comes that another of
our banner properties is to be. opened up,
which proves that the mines of the district are being keenly watched and that
capital is once more trending towards
the Silvery Slocan. A prominent citizen in conversation with Car! II. Hand,
of Bulb', the other day, learned Ihat a
company will be formed in the east this
fall to take over the old Galena Farm of
Silverton. There is a big body of concentrating ore, which will yield big
values in silver, lead and zinc. A concentrator would be erected the first
thing. Mr. Hand was at onetime manager for the Payne mine, and it was
through his favorable report that the
Krao mine was purchased this week by
Butte capitalists.
Advance, the Slocan !
Work on Sunshine.
A   CAR  OF   HIGH  GRADE  GOODS
SACKED  READY   FOR
SHIPMENT.
The scribe visited the Sunshine on
Saturday last in company with W.
Bonnett, of the Filbert Hotel. About a
car of very high grade ore is sacked,
ami they are still boring in where the
big showing was discovered. They
drifted about !10 feet and have ore all
the way. On the footwall there is an
excellent showing, and an old tunnel
100 feet below will be continued for
about 40 feet, at which distance they
should get under the ore body. Three
men are at work. The property is most
favorably situated. Pack-horses can be
taken to the mouth of both tunnels, and
there is an excellent trail right to the
property. Splendid mining timber is
also to be had in abundance.
The property is being worked under
lease by Al. Holmquist and Tom Carley,
who are to be congratulated upon their
reward obtained in so short a time.
They were also packing some fine,
looking ore from the Corinth, an adjoining property. On the dump there
was a large quantiy of very good concentrating ore. It is the intention of
the lessees to instal a portable concen-
t.ator to treat these ores.
30 Inches Of Im
STRIKE ON " GREY COPPER " OF
BODY OF ZINC WHICH GIVES
57 PER CENT.
J. A. Whittier has struck a nice body
of zinc ore on the Grey Copper. In the
old workings there is a foot of this ore,
and a tunnel was started a few weeks
ago to tap the ledge at a good depth.
This has been accomplished and the ore
ore shoot has widened out to two feet
and a half. Present indications point
to tbe vein being even wider below. The
ore assays as high as 57 per cent zinc.
Visit Christina Group
PHOENIX  PARTIES ARE LIKELY
TO TAKE BOND ON ABOVE
PROPERTY.
George Rumberger, mayor of Phoen ix
arrived in Sandon on Sunday accompanied by Archie McDonald, late of this
town:   Mr. Rumberger came in to in-
pect the Christina group, owned by A.
cDonald, and a day was spent look-
g over   the  claims.     Botli   left   for
hoonix on Monday.   Piior to leaving,
lr. McDonald  informed us that   the
isitor waB well pleased with everything
o euw.     Nothing had been inisrepre-
nted, and it was quite probable when
ley got back to Phoenix a deal in the
nature of a bond would be put through.
Everybody hopes Archie will make a
winning Ibis trip.
*$'*$h*h3*1*'**"l,*fr��fi^fr��tiil*ili��frifr*fr*$i*^.***'*?**l'-*H1*'��*'
.local ano General. |
Fluked up by Butiin^ iu Everywhere.   #
���t1 -t1 't- ���!' <<�� ��-t * �� �����!��� �������� 't- -t- * '!��� ��������*���� �������
There was a big demand for Reviews
last week, and many casual subscribers
had to be disappointed. Say, have you
got a 2-spot in your jeans ? We'll mail
you the paper 52 weeks for that.
Billy Parham denies the report that
he will be the next mayor Sandon.
Dr. Gomni received a call from Three
Forks on Wednesday to attend Joe
Martin, a logger, who had severely cut
his foot whilst working In the bush near
by. He had a narrow squeak of
severing four toes.
('has. Nelson, of New Denver, has
gone to New Orleans to attend the Con-
vention'of the K. of P.'s.
Snow is gradually creeping down the
mountain sides, and still gome of our
citizens stroll around in Bt"aw lids.
Timothy Eaton is pushing westward.
lie is opening a departmental store in
Edmonton. If Atherton turns the post
office over to him he'll come to Sandon.
If you know something which is
likely to prove of interest to anybody
else, come iu and unload to US.
(1. W. Rumberger was a visitor to
Sandon on Sunday. This genial fellow
is mayor of Phoenix, an office he (ills
to tho satisfaction of the inhabitants
of that flourishing city. Mr. Rum-
berger's name is frequently mentioned
as a possible candidate at the next election iu tho Conservative cause for Grand
Forks riding.
Fairly good bags are reported this
week by our sportsmen. Snow on the
hilltops should bo driving the birds
down, and good sport should bo had
from now on.
Mr. and Mrs. Jalland left for a holiday trip on Monday. After visiting
Okonagan they will migrate to sunny
Alberta, and return home before the
snow flies.
Alex McMillan came down from the
Queen Bess yesterday. He returns at
once.
A bunch of fight Russian-Poles arrived here last Friday night stone broke,
or perhaps they were playing'possum.
They come up there, were going nowhere, and didn't know nothing no
how. Out of pity for them, station
agent Moir made them as comfortable
as he could at the depot for the night.
Judge his surprise the next morning
when the wallopers all booked to Nelson, and each one tendered not lees
than a $10 bill. Thereby hangs a tale,
perhaps.  They went to Nelson, Good!!
Report of Council meeting unavoidably crowded out.
A Successful Concert
AT NEW DENVER GIVEN BY THE
SPLENDID CHOIR OF THE
PRESBYTERIANS.
The Copccrt given in New Denver on
Thursday1 evening last was in every
way a big success. There was a large
and appreciative audience who loudly
applauded the various numbers. To
Air. and Mrs. Rankine fell the lion's
share of the work in promoting and arranging the concert, and they are to be
congratulated upon the success achieved. Special mention must be made of
the renditions of the choir, also of the
display by the youngsters. Mrs.
Brockuian also made a big hit with her
Scotch solos. There is no need to
discriminate, enc.li and all of the performers were away above the mediocre.
We understand the treasury will be enriched to the tune of nearly $50.
The following was the program :
lsr. Paiit
Chorus   " Let the Hills Resound"
Choir.        B. Richards.
Piano Solo  " Deuxieme Mazurka"
Mrs. Brown Godard
Fan Drill A.W.Fletcher
Junior Choir
Recitation "Judge Pitmans Watch"
0. F. Nelson Adder
Song "Garden of Sleep"     DeLara
Mrs. Alexander
Plantation Song " De Ole Banjo"
Choir Scott Gatty
Duet       "Sleigh Bells"   Sydney Smith
Miss Mclnnes and Mr. Rankine
Quartette   " Sweet and Low "    Baniby
Mrs. Brown, Mrs, Rankine,
Thos. Rankine and C. F. Nelson
2nd. Part
Comedy       "The Lunatic"
Alice, Mrs. Skirkins
and Hurry Bumpus
Chorus     " Who is Sylvia "   McFarran
Choir
Piano solo "Morceaux Characteristique"
l'aderewski
Mrs. Rankine, L. R. A. M.
Solo       Airs. Brookraan
College Song..        .. "Tho Boots "
Male voices
Recitation    ..       " Pittlll in the Cries "
Miss Bawbie Cuthbort
Solo "The Bugler"
A. St.Claro Brindle
Chorus   "Sneezing Song "  P, Jackman
Junior Choir
Plantation Song   "Good Night"
Choir Scott Gatty
God Save the King.
flinc Tariff Case
.MUCH TESTIMONY   INTRODUCED
TO PROVE THAT CARBONATE
AND SILICATE OF ZINC
ARE CALAMINE.
The third hearing of the classification of various kinds of imported Zini
ore was called in New York last Saturday before General Appraisers Fischer
ami Howell of board No. 2, and adjourned until November 15. The cuse went
over in order to give both sides an
opportunity to hear tho testimony
of Dr. Davis T. Day, in charge of tl; >
United States geological survey, who la
now In the west on government business.
At the time lhe case was called for
the second hearing, which was abou*.
the 1st of September, it was announced
that the testimony was all in and tha';
a decision would he rendered abou'J
three weeks later. It now seems thai;
some testimony which will have an important bearing on the case has not
been received, therefore the case wau
postponed.
The chief witness Saturday was Prof'
II. II. Wheeler, a mining engineer c '
St. Louis, who was on the stand the
most of the morning. The board also
heard J. W. Mister, of Plymouth, Mas"..
All the testimony was entirely of a
technical character and turned principally on the point as to whether car
bonate and silicate of zinc can be con*
sidered calamine,
At the hearing the government introduced a large quantity of documentary
evidence and testimony as to commercial practices throughout the country,
as well us much technical testimony
from Prof. Wheeler.
The case in question is a sharp contest between the domestic miners oi
zinc, who secured -from the treasury
department a ruling requiring the pay-
muiit uf 20 per cent duty oil imported
ores from Mexico and arc now supporting the government in the ruling, and
the domestic smelters, who contend thi
duty should be assessed at the rate ol
1 !.j cents per pound only on the lead
contents, which would make the duty
between 20 and HO cents per ton of zinc
ore. The light originated with the zinc.
mine operators of the .Missouri-Kansas
district about a year ago, and is being
contested by the smelling interests,
headed by the New Jersey Zinc Co.
At the last hearing more attorneys
were employed in the case, the government and zinc mine operators of this
district being represented by John A.
Kemp, assisted by Evcritt Brown and
John Francis Strauss, all of New York.
The importers were represented by W.
Wickham Smith, also of New York.
���Joplin Globe.
LOCAL.
M. L. Grimmett, mayor of Sandon,
returned from Nicola on Saturday. We
are all pleased to learn that our worthy
mayor has secured a good location to
give vent to his great legal ability in.
What is our loss is Nicola's gain, and
our worst wish is that he will never regret leaving Sandon other than for the
kind remembrances he carries with
him. Air. Grimmett leaves with his
wife and family for Nicola on Saturday,
Mrs. O. N. White has returned from
Nelson.
Mems.from Slocan City
From our Own Uorreppontlent.
The Bondholder, which Messrs. McMillan, O'Neill and McFarland aro
working under lease and bond, is looking extremely well, a strike of six inches of ore having recently been made.
J. M. AI. Benedum and A. E. Teeter
have just completed a contract, for a
50 foot tunnel on the May claim on
Twelve-Mile. The tunnel was a crosscut intended to stiiko the famous
Kallspel ledge.
W. J. Kyle leaves this week for
Kiona, Washington, where he intends
to take up the Government irrigated
lands.
George Stoll, Phil Walters, and Billy
Pinchbeck are all hack in Slocan, after
taking in the Spokane Fair.
Slocan Socialists are discussing Ihe
matter of nominating a candidate for
(lie approaching election for M.P.P.
Wadds Bros., photographers, recently
spent three days in Slocan.
Alisa Pearl McKinnon, of Prince Edward Island, aud Mr. and Aire. A.
Webb and little daughter, of Silverton,
passed through Slocan on Friday, en
route for the hitter's home in Silverton.
Mrs. Webb and little girl spent the
summer In P.E.I,, and her sister, Miss
McKinnon, accompanied her home to
he her guest for some months.
F. F. Liehscher, Silvci ton's merchant
tailor, is employing a second assistant,
his business thriving even as in tbe
early and palmy days.
Father Jeannotte, of Sandon, was in
town a few days ago, looking after his
(lock.
Mrs. Madden and infant daughter
have returned hoire fixm Nelson. SLOCAN  MINING  REVIEW,  SANDON,  B. C.
u-iijijooonriniciHEioriiJ
Her Sister's
Betrothed
BY BERTHA M. CLAY
Author ��f "A Woman'- Ven-jeanco," "Which I*-?** Him
Best," "Batween Tw�� Loves," "Fairy Gbald." Btc.
litniMWIBIBI��lll��IIIWllllMIII��IIHWIIMWIMl��IMI��inMB
(Continued.)
CHAPTER VIII.
The rain poured without ceasing
all night, and the greater part of the
next day. The graveled paths were
turned into torrents, the roads submerged, nothing was heard hut the
howling wind, the heating rain
against the windows, and the rustling leaves on  the   brunches    howed
beneath the gale. The beautiful, bright
Bummer   had     suddenly    turned    to
gloom  and   sadness.
ICdniee paced up and down the
drawing-room, dimly lighted by lie
narrow windows, chafing at being
forcibly confined within and deprived
of all the pleasures that made the
country endurable. For a while she
helped Aunt Relie to assort the delicate shades of silk, while chattering,
without awaiting the answers; then
alio took up a book that immediately
bored her, and finally welcomed the
announcement of breakfast with delight.
Marthe was still suffering, but had
made an effort to come down, and
allowed her sister to pet her and play
the nurse with as much earnestness
as she ever played at anything.
After breakfast, Aunt Relie Installed herself behind her frame at the
���window, as usual, while Marthe sank
Into a deep arm-chair, sad and silent.
The tranquility of her surroundings
became unendurable to Edmee. She
resumed her pacing up and down the
room, Impatiently watching the progress of the hours.
"I assure you this is nothing at all,
Edmee," observed Aunt Relie, teasing-
ly. "Wait till autumn and winter, when
you dare not. poke your nose out,
whei. the postman can scarcely reach
us, and provisions threaten to run
short; when we almost freeze to death
In this beautiful chateau "
"Don't calumniate our chateau,
Aunt," Interrupted Marthe, shaking
off the painful reverie into which Bhe
had fallen. "We can keep ourselves
very warm and comfortable, and we
have plenty of books, papers and
periodicals to amuse us during the
long evenings. Are you cold, Edmee?"
Edmee shivered under her pretty
white shawl and made an affirmative
sigh. Marthe Immediately touched the
bell, and soon a roaring fire blazed in
the enormous chimney, brightening
up the old room with its dancing
lights. Notwithstanding the hour, it
was quite dark, and Mme. Despois
abandoned her work to seat herself
near the fireplace, while Edmee, radiant and smiling once more, Installed
herself in a pile of cushions at her
sister's feet, and extended her hands
to the fire.
"This is comfortable, at least!" she
cried. "The cheerful fire inspires conversation. I love so to chatter and
you are both so silent and grave that
It gives me the blues!'
"Well, my little chatterbox," laughed Marthe, "we ask nothing better
than to listen to you; is it not so,
Aunt?"
"Yes, on condition that she talks
nonsense; there is nothing so amusing as nonsense in others," retorted
Aunt Relio.
"Then you shall be served to perfection," rejoined Edmee, gaily.
"I must do you the justice to say
you are good-natured, at least; Edmee."
"This cheerful blaze makes me
amiable. I was getting cross, watching
the dismal rain. A grate fire always
makes me think of my childhood.
Mamma always loved to see a blaze
in the chimney, even in summer time;
and I can still see myself crouching
In a corner while she dressed. I
thought her so pretty, so very pretty."
Edmee seldom made any allusion to
her past, and Marthe had often felt
curious to learn something of the
childhood of this sister whom she had
not known until she had found her
blossoming into womanhood. She did
not like to question her, and contented herself with the few words that escaped Edmee, and gave her a glimpse
of a somewhat strange existence for
a child. "I am sure she could not be
us pretty as you, my darling," said
Marthe, toying with a curl of her Bister's golden hair.
"Oh! much prettier, with large,
childish, blue eyes: at thirty-five she
sllll played the Ingenue, and could do
it better than anybody, too. She had a
way of saying a simple little word,
without perceptibly raising her voice,
that brought the tears to everybody's
eyes. I adored mamma and she was
very fond of me when she had time;
but she often forgot me entirely."
"What, forgot you!���what do you
mean?"
"Oh! she was not wicked, but she
had so many friends, and went out so
much, that she scarcely saw anything
of me, When she went out to dinner,
she often forgot to order dinner for
me; and as the servants were frequently changed, they cared little for
me. So I had to take care of myself,
and dined on crackers and preserves
when I could find (hem. One day papa
unexpectedly returned from a journey
and found me greedily devouring a
biscuit, perched on a cushion I had
placed on a chair. When I heard papa's
voice I was much frightened, and
would have tumbled to the floor if he
had not caught, me. I cried bitterly,
half from fright, half from hunger,
and it was only hy great effort that
he succeeded in soothing me. 'Run
for your hat, my little Edmee,' he
said consolingly, 'and we shall dine
together at the restaurant.' I was not
quite sure of what that, meant, hut I
did not hesitate. We had an excellent dinner and some wine that tickled my palate. I believe it was the
happiest evening of my life. Papa was
very amusing and affectionate, and
once I caught, him looking at me with
tears In his eyes. That, seemed strange
to me, and I said, reproachfully: 'Why,
papa, gentldmen never cry.' For the
firsi time he then spoke to me of my
sister, who would bo a mother to me
If ever I needed protection. After that
1 had a governess. ] did not like her
much, but she at least saw that I had
my dinner every day."
"All the same, It was a queer way
of bringing up a child," sniffled Aunt
Relie.
"I am afraid I am giving you a false
Impression of my existence in telling
th-"*0 things," she continued. "For I
was much loved and petted by everybody, especially as I grew older. When
I was fifteen, one of mamma's cous-
\ii   who  wuh  v-a'v  fond  of  me.  took
me to tne Hieatfe one aay wunout
telling anybody. She played the comic
parts and made everybody laugh by
her funny grimaces and gestures. It
was very funny, but always the same
thing. She took me to the green room,
where many gentlemen came, who
said many witty things and were the
first to laugh at their own sallies. I
laughed too, although I did not always
understand. Then, one old gentleman
told me that when I made my debut
I should create a sensation In Paris.
'Leave that child alone,' said my cousin; 'she Is Miss Levasseur and will
never be an actress, for she Is to be
a rich heiress some day.' 'Then why
do your bring her here?' retorted the
gentleman. They all laughed at this
and paid no more attention to me.
But one of the gentleman was a friend
of my guardian, and the story came
to mamma's ears, and I was sent away
to school. Vou see that I was spoilt
and neglected In turn; a queer way
to bring up a child, as Mme. Despois
says. But It Is only since I came here
that I have known constant affection,
kindness and devotion. You may judge
how grateful I am, and how your little sister adores you, Marthe!"
"My dear little Edmee, you will
make me weep again."
"Ah! indeed no. That would bring
back that wretched headache again.
And I want to see you strong, well
and brave."
"Brave for both?" muttered Mme.
Despois, a little sarcastically, although
thinking to herself that this child
knew how to win all hearts to herself.
At this moment a servant announced that Monsieur le Cure wished to
see "Mademoiselle" for a moment.
"Show him in here," replied Marthe.
"I scarcely dare come in, Marthe,"
said the visitor, as he appeared on
the threshold; "I am covered with
mud, and wet from head to foot���
what! a fire in July���what a good
Idea on such a day."
"Come In, we shall warm and comfort you, Monsieur," observed Marthe.
"But how come Francolse to allow
you to come out on such a day? She
is usually so prudent."
"I came out In spite of her and in
spite of myself, too; for I might as
well confess my little weaknesses.
Duval's wife Is very 111, and I have
just come from there; and I said to
myself: 'My little Marthe will send
her some broth and wine.' "
"Come, Monsieur," said Mme. Despois, with a toss of her head, "make a
clear breast of it all. The thought of
a good roast and some warm wine
had something to do with your deviation to reach the chateau."
"Another of my weaknesses," he
confessed, with a laugh; "I am quite
a gourmand and Marthe is so skillful
In preparing hot wine. To tell the
truth, I am soaked through by this
beating rain and I am ashamed to see
my soutane smoking near the fire."
"And your shoulders are wet, too,"
cried Edmee, throwing her white
shawl over his shoulders.
"Mademoiselle Edmoc, he protested,
"I beg of you���your pretty shawl ���
and besides, it is hardly a priestly garment���although I must admit it Is
comfortable."
"Keep It on," pleaded Aunt Relie;
"it becomes you very well, and It Is
as light as venial sin."
"Humph!" ejaculated the priest;
"he who fears not. venial sin shall
easily fall Into mortal sin."
"Since we are on such grave subjects," resumed Mme. Despois, gaily,
"I should like to be enlightened on
one point. You are good enough to admire my embroidery.
"Indeed, Madame, you are a fairy.
That cushion you sent me for my
prie-Dieu is a marvel; only It Is too
beautiful, I hardly dare kneel on It."
"Well, Monsieur le Cure, I have a
friend���who is not very pious, I am
afraid���who takes old church vestments and ornaments, cuts out the
superb flowers and arabesques to applique them on satin or plush, and
surround them with fantastic stitches
���somewhat, similiar to mine. Is that
what you call a venial sin?"
"Sacrilegious! Madame, sacrilegious! As to deciding whether a thing
is a venial or a mortal sin, one must
first reflect. But where do you find
these old things you introduce Into
your magnificent portieries and draperies?"
"Oh! I hunt up the bric-a-brac shops
in Paris. They have magnificent brocades and stilts our grandmothers
wore at court balls."
"What a place Paris is!" exclaimed
the simple country priest; "one can
find anything there."
Marthe interrupted the conversation, entering with the hot wine she
had prepared with her own hands,
and which  Bleamori u.nu��ii*im*lv.
"Let me send "word to FrancolSe
that you dine with us," she said. "The
rain Is over, but the roads are frightful."
"My dear child, she would scold
with a vengeance. Tears have no effect on the vivacity of that excellent
woman; on the contrary; she has a
flow of words that I often envy when
I am delivering my Sunday sermon.
Bhe would reproach me of preferring
the fare here to the cabbage soup and
pudding Bhe announced we should
have for dinner. Besides, she Is very
Inquisitive and I have promised to tell
her all I should hear concerning the
assassination of that unfortunate
young man."
"What assassination?" cried the
three women together.
"What! you have not heard of It?"
"No, we have not."
"There! there! Early this morning,
the body of a young officer was found
In the forest near the turn of the path
that leads to the 'Fontaine de Vlr-
ginle.' PIIs name was Berton, or Bertrand, and he was killed by a pistol
shot. The murder evidently took place
yesterday afternoon, for the young
man left Trouvllle at about two
o'clock, and his horse was found later
and brought back there. But did you
know him?" exclaimed the priest, suddenly noticing the consternation his
words had produced.
"Yes," replied Marthe, In tremulous
tones. "He was a frequent visitor here,
and w��.s introduced by Robert d'Ancel."
"Oh, yes, Robert knew him. As soon
as the body was found, the authorities
called on him as a friend of the victim. He was out, but came In before
they left. Ho seemed greatly shocked,
and I understand he had an engagement with his friend to meet him at
Trouvllle to-day or to-morrow, but on
account of the storm had decided to
postpone It. He gave them the address
of the captain's brother, the only relation he knew of, and with whom the
young officer quarreled many years
ago."
Edmee had sunk back in a chair,
white and trembling, murmuring:
"And I who expected him and was
angry because he failed to keep his
word."
"la anyone suspected?" asked Marthe.
"There are all sorts of rumors. The
inquest may throw some light on the
matter. The spot is a deserted one,
and the body remained where it had
fallen until this morning. The murderer had plenty of time to make his
escape, after rifling the victim's pockets of all his money; but he was
very careful to leave the watch and
,rlng, as they might compromise him.
He is far enough by this time, you
may be sure. To think such a thing
should happen iu our quiet neighborhood! It will give it a bad reputation,
and strangers will avoid it .But why
did he not take the main road? There,
at least, he would have run no danger
of being killed, and causing so much
uneasiness to peaceable people like
us!"
"The captain always professed the
greatest scorn for ordinary roads,"
said Marthe, "and always took the
shortest way. He was of a violent nature, and met u violent death. Poor
young fellow!"
"Alas!" sighed the good priest. "A
sudden death, without preparation, la
very sad. They say death must have
been Instantaneous. The wretch, whoever he was, aimed well."
(To be continued.)
for Family Colds
A reliable cough and cold cure should
be always in the house ready lor use Irfc
momcnl the first symptoms appear.
his always easier, cheaper and better
to check a cold in tha very beginning.
It is safer, too.
Shiloh's Consumption Cure, die Lung
Tonic, has been tested lot thirty-three
years, and tens ol thousands'of homes in
Canada and the United States to-day are
sever without it
A deti-r writes: " Sliilo!,'. GxiuuMion Cure
is without doubt the bwl remedy lot Cousin and
Colds on the market. Once used, my cuitomen
will buy no other.���L. EUley. Na*uujeweye,Ont."
If it were anything but the bast would
"?iu be so r Try it in your own family.
II it does not cure, you get back all it cost
you. We take all the chances. Neither
you nor your dealer can lose. Isn't dial
lair >   25c. is the price.    All dealers in
medicine sell
CAUSE OF SHORT SIGHT.
Effect of Writing  on  the   Eyesight  of
Youngsters.
Certain hyper-sensltlve parents have
uttered emphatic protests because the
education committee of the London
County Council has removed from Its
requisition list several series of upright writing copybooks.
They declare that this action will
endanger the eyesight of the children,
and they base the statement on a report that BO per cent, of the ailments
afflicting French children are caused
by the sloping system of writing.
But Prof. Malcolm McHardy, the
famous oculist, does not agree with this
opinion. The direction of Che writing la
of no Importance as long as there Is
plenty of contrast. The writing of a
slate pencil on a slate Is very dangerous. Black Ink on white paper ts good,
white Ink on black paper would be beat
of all.
"It must not be forgotten that the
chairman of the education committee
Is Sir William Collins, who Is an
oculist, and he would sanction nothing
which would In anyway be harmful to
the sight of the children.
"All teachers, should remember that
writing with fine pens Is a source of
danger. The thicker the stroke the
greater the contrast.
"Short sight Is not as harmless a
complaint as It Is popularly believed
to be. It is caused by the stretching
of the coats of young eyeballs so that
these tend to become more and more
lemon-shaped Instead of apple-shaped,
as In the normal eye, or orange-shaped,
as In the long-sighted eye Of tha earlier
man. Short sight is often the beginning of many of the most Irremediable
and blinding forms of eye degeneration.
"The cause of much of the short
sight of present-day children Is that
they are condemned to thread beads,
learn line stitching, fold paper, and
other kindergarten abominations.
"The unchanging range of vision and
want of contrast cause all the mischief."      	
Sir Wilfrid Lawson and Gladstone.
So far did Sir Wilfrid Lawson carry
his teetotal opinions that guests at his
table were not allowed wine. Mr. Gladstone, who was accustomed always to
have a glass of port at the end of his
dinner, once dined at Sir Wilfrid's
house, and the champion of temperance
did not relax his strict rule even for
the great statesman. When Mr. Gladstone returned home he was asked by
Herbert Gladstone (so the story goes)
what he had had for dinner. He replied, "Water, Herbert; and very little
of that tool"���St. James' Gazetia.
8EA CHEST OF CAPT. COOK.
Rare  Relio of the Old Sea Pathfinder
Treasured In United States.
Capt. Cook's chest, the one which
he carried with him on his voyage of
discovery over one hundred years ago,
occupies a conspicuous place In the
home of Rev. R. Crosby of this village, says a North Branch, Mich., despatch to The Detroit Free Press.
It Is presumed that this rare old
treasure Inclosed the chart of the St.
Lawrence River when, In 1759, Capt.
James Cook, with the ship Mercury,
commanded a squadron which perform -
ed the hazardous service of taking
soundings of that river under the guns
of the French forts.
The chest was probably with the famous navigator when he made his voyage of discovery In the Antarotlo regions. His observations, which were
published In London in 1777, were
doubtless preserved In this same old
box.
After Capt. Cook discovered the
Sandwich Islands and was killed there
by natives In 1779, the chest, with other
property, was returned to the family of
the great navigator. Some time previous to 1800 William Cheetam, a gentleman and connoisseur of Southwell,
England, received it from tho Cook
family. At the death of Mr. Cheetam
In 1880 his widow gave It to her sister,
Mr. Crosby's grandmother. She died
twenty-five years ago, aged 88, leaving
it to her grandson.
When Mr. Crosby came to America
the family was unwilling that ths
vilued keepsake should leave England,
so It was left In his mother's care. Her
death having since occurred, It has
lust been shipped to America by a
dialer of Rev. Mr. Crosby.
The chest Is made of Spanish mahogany, beautifully and copiously bound
In hammered brass, the work evidently
��� I an expert. The mahogany Is one and
i half Inches thick, each side being a
�����inirle pleoe. Its top Is 42x28 Inches,
tnd lhe depth 26 inches.
Ntw-vay.
Norway's population, In comparison
with her area, is I ho smallest In Ifluroue.
Arab Costumes.
There la no record of the costumes
of the Syrian Arabs having changed
during the period covered by human
history either ns regards male or female dress or adornment- Saving only
for his firearms there is no reason to
believe that the Bedouin of the desert
docs not clothe and adorn himself exactly as he did in the days of the
patriarchs.       . -
vSHILOH
FOR THE PLAIN  PEOPLE.
Sanitary   Milk  Tim I   liny   lie  Vended
at   MiMli-rnlt-   Coat.
What Is to he done for the great
mass of people who cannot afford to
buy ccrtiUed milk delivered In glass
jars at an advance price? The following scheme has been suggested to mill;
producers by the health authorities of
one city:
Make the milking pail, shipping can
and delivery cau one vessel, holding
about Iif teen quints, with a small 5'j
Inch opening and a tight cover. Milk
through a sterilized cheesecloth strainer
directly into this can until it is full;
throw the strainers into a pall; put
on the cover and sink the can in lee
water. This can is shipped by rail, or
carried ou the peddler's wagon, uud
used for u delivery can.
This milking pail and cheesecloth
strainer must be sterilized by steam
or simply hy putting the pail containing some water and strainers on the
stove to boil for five minutes. A cooling tank should lie made so that It
overflows at a level just below the cover of the can.    This scheme ought to
materially lower the cost of clean milk.
For the house peddling we offer one or
two suggestions: The usual method of
using a quart dipper or a tightly closed
pail with a spout that can he corked;
then the peddler turns the pall upside
down to mix the milk, removes the
cork and pours out the required amount
Into the customer's glass or tin quart
measure, the cleanliness of which the
customer is responsible for.
Gambosre,
The yellow sap of a tree of Slam
prothices gamboge. The natives catcu
tbe sup in cocoaniit shells.
BLOOD TROUBLES.
Cured    Through the    Itieh, Red   Blood
Dr. William's Pink Pills Actually
Make.
Thousands of women suffer from
headaches, dizziness, langour and
nervousness. Few realize that their
misery all conies from the had state of
their hliiud. They take one thing for
their head, and another for their stomach, a third for their nerves. And yet
all the while it is simply their blood
that in the cause of all their trouble.
Dr. William's Pink Pills cure all tlitse
and other blood troubles because they
actually make new, rich, red blood,
Mrs. J. H. McArthur, St. Thomas, Ont.,
says: "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have
done me a world of good. For about
eighteen months I was a constant sut-
fei'er. I was terribly run down and the
least exertion left me fagged out. I
slept badly at night, and this further
weakened me, and finally 1 had to give
un housekeeping and go boarding as I
was quite unable to do any housework.
I took dootor's medicine but it was of
little or ho benefit. One day a neighbor
told me how much benefit she had derived from Dr. Williams'Pink Pills and
advised nie to try them. 1 sent and got
three boxes, and hy the time 1 had
used them I could feel a change for
the better. Then 1 got four boxes more
and before they Were all gone my health
was fully restored. To see me now one
would not think H had ever been sick
for a day, and I can honestly say I
owe my renewed health to Dr. Williams
Pink  Pills."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are the
greatest cure there is for the weakness and backaches and sideaches of
anemia, all the distress of indigestion,
all the pains and aches of rheumatism,
sciatica and neuralgia, and the weak-
ness and ill health that follows any disturbance of regularity in the blood supply. Sold hy all medicine dealers or
by mail at 50c. a box or six boxes for
$2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co., Broekville, Ont.
The Month of August.
There is no morth In the whole year
In which nature wears a more beautiful appearance than In the month if
August. Spring has many beauties,
and May is a fresh and blooming
month, but the charms of this time of
year are enhanced by their contrast
with the winter season. August has no
such advantage. It comes when we remember nothing but clear skies, green
fields, and sweet-smelling flowers
when the recollection of snow and Ice
and bleak winds has faded from our
minds as completely as they have disappeared from the earth���and yet what
a pleasant time it Is! Orchards and
cornfields ring with the hum of labor;
t'-ees bend beneath the thick clusters
of rich fruit, which bow their branches
to the ground; and the corn, piled In
graceful sheaves or waving in every
light breath that sweeps about It, as If
It wooed the sickle, tinges the landscape with a golden hue. A m&.low
softne-s appears to hang over the
whole earth; the Influence of the season seems to extend Itself to 'the very
wagon, whose slow motion across the
well-reaped field is perceptible only lo
the eye, but strikes with no harsh
sound upon the ear.���From tha "Pickwick  PaJaarfl-"
Women In the Hayfields.
Owing to the scarcity of male labor,
women and boys are being employed iu
some parts of Norfolk in the work In
the* hay fields.
THE AVERAGE COW.
Sorplu- of Product* From Cows Ke*t
at the Owner'- Loss.
Dairy products are too abundant and
prices too low for the man with the
average cow. She is no longer an
economic factor. Everybody agreeR
that if a third or half of the cows could
be culled out there would be a good
profit with the remainder. Why? Because they produce enough to bring
down the cost of production to a profit
making limit. The great surplus of
cow products today comes from cows
that are kept at a loss owned by farmers who do not or will not exercise
their brains sufficiently to find out that
fact, atfirins Hoard's Dairyman.
The country needs, the farmers need,
a state of knowledge and affairs whereby we can produce just as much milk
products as we do today, for Instance,
with half the number of cows. The
true object of dairy breeding should
be to Induce the farmer to keep half
the number of cows and twice as good
ones. With such cows It would be difficult to carry the price of the product
so low that there would not be a good
profit in It. Right there lies the secret
of economic production and profit
For many years to come there will be
a wide open field right here for the
breeder of fine dairy cattle to supply
those farmers who want first class
cows, possibly to breed to a dual purpose sire to raise veals. Back of all
other considerations lies the necessity
to breed a kind of cow that can make
a profit for her owner even with low
prices for her products.
A Bad Practice.
A buttermaker from a neighboring
creamery was in the Dairyman office
the other day, and said to us: "I wish
you would say something that would
persuade my patrons from allowing
their night's milk to stand in a stable
all night." We expressed great surprise, and said it could not be that
there were many farmers In this enlightened day who would be guilty of
so dirty a practice as that. To our astonishment, he said that on Investigation he had found that more than half
of them were doing just that thing. We
inquired as to what kind of men his
patrons were. Did they read? Were
they intelligent men? We asked him
why they did It. His answer was, "Because they begrudged the labor of
taking It into the kitchen." It Is very
hard to get some patrons of a creamery
to see how responsible they are for
the good flavor and final price the butter Is to bring. If they could see it,
they would be different kind of men,
and handle their milk, cream and cowa
vastly different than they do.���Hoard's
Dairyman.
Quantity and Butter Fat.
With reference to quantity It would
be correct to say that among the strictly dairy breeds Holsteins rank first,
Ayrshires second, Guernseys third and
Jerseys fourth. If there Is a difference
In the quantity of the production from
Guernseys It U caused by the large
relative size of the Guernseys. With
reference to butter fat in the milk Jerseys stand first���that Is to say If there
Is any difference In the richness of Jersey and Guernsey milk���Ayrshires
come third and Holsteins fourth. The
same differences obtain between the
high grades of the breeds of all these,
but not quite to the same extent-
American Agriculturist
"Growing the full ration"���I used to
dream of that. Now I say frankly I
don't know. With good corn silage,
alfalfa, mixed timothy and red clover,
early cut; cowpeas and soy bean and
crimson clover hays and cured corn for
grinding If needed, It would seem that
one should build a ration to the taste
of the dairy queens, but when It cornea
to a continued manger test and the
yield at the pail net' results have appeared to always show that the cows
would pay for some of the best mill
byproducts.���W. F. McSparran In Ohio
Farmer.
The Ever Ready Food.
We value the silo as a sourse of an
abundant supply of cheap, succulent
food for tbe winter months or seasons
of drought. Silage, If properly put up,
will keep for an indefinite time. We
have fed It four years old as "good as
new," remarks a correspondent in an
exchange. It Is worth while to have
it on hand ready to supply the need
at any time.
A Good Ration.
A good ration for a dairy cow of 800
pounds should be found In forty pounds
of corn silage, ten pounds of mixed
hay, three pounds of wheat bran, two
pounds of cornmeal and two pounds of
linseed meal, according to McSparran.
When the Cow Loofca Over the Fence.
Nearly every dairyman has experienced the shrinkage that comes in midsummer when the pastures dry up and
grass is scarce. It Is at this time that
soiling will pay, and pay liberally. In
what better way can a person realize
from $23 to $25 per acre for his green
corn or green alfalfa? When the cows
look over the fence with longing eyes
at the corn the efforts usually spent
keeping the cows out of the corn had
better be spent In throwing the corn
over to the cows. The green corn, alfalfa or cane growing alongside the
pasture will pay greater profits If marketed to cows In need of extra feed
than If held and sold to the local grain
dealer, and not only that, but it will
keep up the flow of milk and will Increase the profits derived from dairying on dry feed next fall and winter.
Botltled to Liberality.
Cows giving forty pounds of 5 per
cent milk are entitled to very liberal
feeding and ought not to be expected
to eat much corn stover or to fill op
on silage, says a dairy expert.
WASTING   BRAIN
AND NERVE FORCE
And Undermining Health by Useless Worry-
New Vitality Obtained by Using
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
Brain and nerve force is squandered
in a way which would he utterly condemned in the use of money. And of
what value is money as compared wiln
health?
By useless fretting aud worry, by
overwork, and by neglecting to take
proper nourishment, rest and sleep,
strength and vitality are frittered away
and nn reserve force is left to withstand
the attack of disease.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food i9 valued lie-
cause it actually increases the amount
of nerve force in the body, overcomes
the symptoms arising from exhausted
nerves, and gives that strength and
confidence in mind and body which is
1 necessary  to success  In  life.
Nervous headache, brain fag, inability
Ito concentrate the mind, loss of sleep,
irritability, nervousness and despondency are among the Indications of exhausted nerve force. These arc the
warnings which suggest the necessity
for such help as Is best supplied hy Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food.
Mrs. J. B. Tardiff, Mariapolls, Man.,
writes.���"When I began the use of Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food my health was in
a terribly had condition. My doctor
told me that I was going into consumption and for nearly three years my
bo'wels were so loose and watery that i
was continually weak and run down.
In spite of the many remedies used 1
gradually grew worse and worse. I
could scarcely get around the house
and suffered a great deal from backache,  Btoinach and  kidney troubles.
Br. Chase's Nerve Food proved to be
exactly what I needed anil by keeping
strong and well that I did my own
housework and sometimes worked in
he fields without feeling any the
worse for It. It  is a pleasure as well as
a   duty   for   me   to   recommend   lu.
Chase's  Nerve   Food.
if you would he healthy, happy anil
successful, tt:st this grt'at food cure, f,u
cents a 1 iix at all dealers, or F.diiu.u
son, Bates & Co., Toronto.
HOW JAPAN  IS GOVERNED.
An   Imiire-alve  View   ot  Her  Qnlet,
Self Contained  State-men.
Sit in the gallery of the lower boose
of the Japanese national parliament
and observe thence tbe new force that
civilization and education have loosed
upon the rest of the world.
The chamber is about as large as the
house of representatives at Washington, comfortable, convenient and planned for business. The members sit at
desks facing the speaker's high dais
midway of the .'ong side of the room.
Ten or twelve members wear the almost obsolete native costume; the others are garbed like Europeans. You
iwill notice first of all that these men
do not sleep, like members of the British house, or read or write or transact at the desks their private business,
like the representatives at Washington. They listen to every word of every speech. They are liberal of applause and dissent. Everything that Is
said seems to mean something to them.
There are no long, dreary harangues
nnd no permission to print in the ltec-
ord. Members that address the house
mount a rostrum just below and in
front of the presiding officer. Their
speeches are short, sharp, direct and
full of point. Often they are witty /and
very often eloquent, but never are
they entered for endurance prize.
You observe the faces intent upon
the speakers, the lines of long, strong,
square jawed, brown faces, and it,
startles you to reflect that the powerful, Indomitable nation of which this
grave deliberative assembly Is the
symbol has been created In fifty years
from the least promising of materials;
that In fifteen years It has been lifted
to the front ranks among peoples; that
all the world has been amazed by Its
performances. And then you will suddenly perceive that in your eyes every
face beff-rc you is iiai impenetrable
mask. F��om each you receive a definite impression of power���quiet, selr
sufficing, con-clous' power���but beyond
this nothing. All you can see are eyes,
nose, mouth and the blank stone will
of an expression from which no o mot nt
of scrutiny will enable you to ("raw u
hint of the trouble within.���five-y-
body's M'tgaXIne.
Embarrassing;.
A certain doctor of divinity was accustomed to slip down a side aisle at
the conclusion of his service and be at
the door of exit to greet the people as
they passed out He was especially
cordial to strangers.
One Sunday he extended his hand to
a young German woman, who In answer to his inquiry said she lived In a
certain suburb. The minister then told
her he would like to call and see her
some time, whereupon the girl, with a
blush, stammered:
"Please, sir, I've got a young man!"
���Llppincott's Magazine.
Never Gels By.
"I always hate to pass an Ice cream
saloon when I'm walking with my
girl."
"When I'm out with my girl I've
never happened to pass one."
"That's strange. How do you manage It?"
"I don't manage It; she does. She always Insists upon going In."���Catholic
Standard and Times.
Dansreron*.
Mrs. Hornbeak (in the midst of her
reading)���Mercy Bakes alive! Here is
an Item about a surgeon over at Big-
gervllle removln' un epithelioma from
a man's Up.
Farmer Hornbeak ��� Well, I sh'u'd
judge It was about time for people to
quit using such long words when It re
quires a doctor to git 'em out.���Puck.
A Ten Mile For* Horn.
A new fog horn signal has been Installed In the lighthouse at the Needles, Isle of Wight. It consists of reed
trumpets blown by compressed air. It
cau be heard ten miles. This Is a
distinct advance on the existing fog
bell, the warning note from which does
not penetrate more than three miles.
When a fog descends the new apparatus can be started Instantaneously
from air vessels held In readiness and
charged at 100 pounds pressure. The
duration of the blast Is five seconds In
every fifteen.
"France* MeNab."
Miss Agnes Fraser (Frances McNab)
author, was born sit Halstead, Essen
England, Dec. 7, 18G9. She Is the
fourth daughter of Rev. Canon Fraser
M. A. Her educatlm was carefully attended to In the home of Jier parents
and later she studied art at Heatherley's
studio and at f-Tiada School, London. In
1889 she travelled to Algiers and In subsequent years to South Africa and Nor
way. Miss Fraser was commissioned tr
write a book on th* resources of British Columbia by the Government ot
that province. Sh* traveled through
that section of the Dominion In 1897
la connection with that work. Subsequently she visited Morocco and Asia
Minor. Her publications Include "No
Reply," "Fragment* ot Life," "Capo
Colony, the Transvaal and Natal,"
"British Columbia for Settlers" and
several others.
' A Centenarian Weaver.
Matthew Fowld.s of Farwlck, ne.ii
Kilmarnock, who celebrated his 1C0U
birthday the other day, still earns hli
livelihood as a hand-loom weaver, *mi
as he works very skilfully, he commands a ready sale for his wares
Fowlds was born it Farwlck, and has
never worked elsewhere. For practically ninety years he has piled the hand-
loom. His children, including one son
who Is a member of the House of Rep
resentatlves in New Zealand, gathered
at Farwlck to celebrate the birthday,
Nt) DIFFERENCE.
Sir Robert Bonier, who contemplates
retirement after many years on the British bench, is decisive in manner aud
parsimonious of words. On one occasion Mr. Justice Righy and he were silting in the court of Appeal. The former was delivering an elaborate decision, and, as was usual with bim,
paused to emphasize a point. "I
agree," said Kir Robert sonorously,
"But I have not finished my observation," said iMr. Justice Righy, and lie
proceeded more exhaustively. At
length he finished. Lord Justice Roni-
er waited some moments to be suie
that the end had really come and then
seriously responded. "I still agree,"
while the Appeal Court laughed long
and heartily.
CATARRH CANNOT BE CURED.
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as tliey
canot reach the seat of the disease.
Catarrh la a blood or constitutional disease, and In order to cure It you must
take Internal remedies. Hall'* Catarrh
Cure Is taken Internally, and act* directly on the blood and mucous surfaces.
Hair* Catarrh Cure Is not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of tbe
best physicians In the country for year*
and Is a regular prescription.   It I* com-
Eosed of the best tonics known, com-
Ined with the best blood purifiers, act-
Ins directly on the mucous surfaces.
The  perfect  combination of the  two In-
fredlents Is what produces such wonder-
ul results In curing Catarrh. Send for
testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.,   Props.,   Toledo,  O.
Sold by  Druggists,  price 76c.
Take Hall's Family Pill* for constipation
A KENTISH TRADITION.
At Lulliiigehone Castle, the Kentish
residence of Kir William and Lady Emily Dart-Dyke, is preserved a leather
bag of coins. The tradition is that
whenever the heir is married lie and
his bride anust place a coin in t lie hag.
The legend further enjoins that this
matrimonial offertory hag must, never
be counted or some dire misfortune
will  overtake the  newly-wed couple.
Cheapest of All Medicines.���Considering the curative qualities of Dr.
Thomas' Eoleotrio Oil it is the ehe.ip-
est medicine now offered to the public. The dose required in any ailment
is small and a bottle contains many
doses. If it were vulued at tl.e
benefit it confers it could not be purchased for many times the price asked
for it, but increased consumption has
simplified and cheapened its manufacture.
IN THE SWISH MOUNTAINS.
Ethel���That awfully handsome guide
kissed me a moment ago. Do you
think I ought to deduct something
from his pay, or add to iti���Translated
for Tales from the Fliegeude Blatter.
Cucumbers and melons are forbidden
fruit to many persons so constituted
that the least indulgence is followed
by attacks of cholera, dysentery, griping, etc. These persons are not awai a
that they can indulge to their heart's
content if they have on hand a bottle of
Dr., J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial,
a medicine that will give immediate relief, and is a sure cure for all summer
complaints.
Five steamboats are being built for
a Kiel shipping compauy which are
said to be wholly unshakable. A recent trial of one of the boats was carried out in the presence of representatives of the imperial navy and many
shipping firms. The vessel was fully
laden to represent 200 passengers and
It was assumed that iu consequence of
a leak caused by a collision the entire
engine room division in which water
was pumped had filled, while a hole
was made In the exterior to admit
water freely. The ship accordingly
sank, but when It was full of water It
had still about a foot of freeboard
above the surface, thus satisfying the
conditions imposed.
making
and mending at
Diamond Ball
Promptly and well���and at reasonable prices���we attend to the repairing of Watches and Jewelry of sill
kinds. A special mailing box in
which to forward your watch to us
will be sent you free on request.
We have unequal led facilities, too,
for the designing and manufacturing
of special articles in Jewelry, Silverware, Lodge Regalia, Insignia, Etc.
We buy old Gold Jewelry at highest prices.
IF* send upon request free of charge
our large illustrated catalogue.
W   N   U   No.   605 i��\
SLOCAN MINING REVIEW,   SANDON, B. C.
THE SNOB IN ENGLAND.
Plutocrat Master of England's High Social Circles and Begin* Now to
Dictate Terms Therein.
H. B. Marriott Watson, the English
author, writes: Plutocracy spells snobbery always. The class which has established itself on top always will receive deference from the class which
Is struggling up to gain admission to
those ranks. There Is no hope of admission to them without m >ney, and
hence plutocracy means snobbery. As
we are the most plutocratic nation 'n
Europe, we are also the most snobbish.
If one wished to be amiable one might
plead tha>t the snob Is by way of being
an Idealist. He reveres a social status
which he does not possess. In comparison with Otrtaln other fallings characteristic of other nations than ours
our national weakness may be considered venial.   Snobbishness Is not crime.
But, on the other hand, It Is one of
the most offensive properties to the
superficial eye of the observer of social life. "Tommy," said Byron of
Moore, "dearly loves a lord." Ypur sn'ib
denrly loves a lord. But that Is a detail In his character, for he has a perfect social code hy which he directs his
life.    Ho has been In existence so long
now that he has organised himself. He
has become almost respeotable by reason of his antiquity, And Ills opinions
and Ideals have obtained currency In
nil classes of the community, They
have tainted the once Independent anil
autocratic views otf the aristocracy.
However stupid the aristocracy might
be, It at least developed Its own Ideals
and hublts In former days. To-day It
lias accepted the traditions of lhe snub.
To the snob (und tin-nigh him to the
English social world generally) It Is essential to have gone to a public school.
One recalls Du MiiurlerS picture of Sir
Oorglus Midas regretting he hud not
had the advantages of Eton to the duke,
and his grace In turn regretting that
he had. The public school has been
taken over by the snob. In the famous
Victorian days there were pursuits definitely barred to "gentlemen," who
must either enter army or navy or become banister or pars in or doctor If In
want of a profession. But changing
times have changed all that, although
the snob sllll has his preferences. These
professions arc the "safest"; they convey respectability,
The snob remains with us with certain altered characteristics. Once he
aspired to reach an aristocracy which
was by no means founded on wealth,
and hLs aim was thus not wholly Ignoble. But the wealth of the middle
class has contaminated society, and the
old Ideals have been supplanted by the
now Ideal of money. Plutocracy reigns
.supreme and unashamed In London society, and the sn >b no longer merely
loves a lord; he loves a wealthy man.
If one Is to judge hy the papers, London society Is made up of Americans
and continentals. Occasionally English
names appear, but the cosmopolitan
element bulks largest In Importance.
The cosmopolitanism of society only
became possible by reason of the snob.
He pushes his way In, and the s iclal
circles which once would have been
shut against him open to receive him
warmly. The plutocrat is master of
the situation and is beginning to dictate terms.
It is he now (or she) who 'breeds Independent opinions and starts new fashions and generally Imposes his (or her)
will on society.
AMAZING WEDDING.
Couple Married  In  London  While  Living  on  Continent.
Inquiries by the Zurich police have
I brought io light an extraordinary slory
; of the alleged marriage in a London
I church of a couple who at the time
! were on  the Continent.
M. Blaiek and his wife, the latter of
| Austrian nationality, were recently arrested at Zurich as dangerous Anarchists. Investigations resulted In the
discovery that the couple had been
married by a remarkable method. They
sent papers relating to themselves to
a friend In London, who, It is stated,
took them to a clergyman, with the
result that the marriage ceremony was
celebrated, although the bride and
bridegroom were at Zurich. English
marriage laws have become notorious
In Switzerland, adds our correspondent,
and the term "married In England'' is
one of reproach.
It Is possible that an explanation of
our correspondent's message may be
found In the unscrupulous personation
by paid agents of the couple who desired a record of their English marriage. The marriage laws of many
Continental countries impose restrictions not known In Britain, such, fur
Instance, as considerable length of residence and the consent of parents.
Hero, with a residence of under a
month, It is quite possible to be married, and such marriage being confirmed by the foreign consul Is binding 'ii
the country from which tho visitors
come. Hundreds of couples visit England for the purpose of a speedy marriage.
It Is quite possible, therefore, that
an unscrupulous agent In London
might procure two persons representing themselves as the couple whose papers were in his possession to go
through the marriage ceremony. When
It was completed, the papers and evidence relating to the marriage might
bo forwarded to the real couple, who
have all the time been on the Continent.
BENEFICENT MICROBES.
1 Famous    British    Scientist    Eulogises
Their Virtue*.
A  discourse on  beneficent  microbes
was delivered by the famous scientist,
j Sir Michael  Foster, at  the opening of
the new bacteriological laboratory presented to tho Rothumstead experimental station by Mr. J. F. Mason, M. P.
Sir Michael thinks that bacterlologl-
' cat research may show that microbes,
| so far from being enemies of human-
'��� Ity, play an Important part In provld-
! Ing the nation's food.
t     He   declared   that   In   the   work   at
Rothamstcad   there  had   hitherto  been
a lack of any study of the part which
microbes play In the work of the soil
and tho plant.   We heard a good deal,
he said,  of  microbes  which  were  our
very good  friends,   and   some   of   the
best of them were those working silently and unseen In the soil.
The struggle for existence was
fundamentally a struggle for nitrogen,
and there were microbes in -the soli
which were making the nitrogen of
the  air eatable  by humanity.
"Thanks to Mr. Mason's gift," continued Sir Michael, "I hope that much
light will be thrown on the action of
microbes In producing our natural
food."
AMBULANCE  DOGS.
Four-Legged   Recruits   For   Red  Cross
Service In England.
The value of ambulance dogs in time
of war was demonstrated at the annual
inspection of the Royal Army Medical
Corps (volunteers), by Col. Sloggett, In
Hyde Park. Three dogs train for the
purpose by Major Richardson, of Forfarshire, were put through a variety
Of experimental work In finding
"wounded" soldiers, and the trials proved most effective.
The animals run about with loud
bells on their neck, and protected from
being fired on by wearing a saddle
with a large Geneva red cross. They
proceed in advance of the stretcher-
bearers, and on discovering a patient
sit down to "mark" or watch him till
the ambulance arrives. Dogs trained
by Major Richardson were extensively
used by the Russians In the war In
Manchuria, and they were pronounced
to be particulaily useful.
The excellent ambulance Instincts
of the degs was of great Interest to a
large crowd, who keenly regarded
every detail of their movements.
Major Richardson was warmly congratulated on the success of the exhibition.
Two of the men of the corps fainted
on arriving in the park after their
long march from headquarters In
Cray's Inn road, and had to be medically attended by their comrades.
Hot  Culemlnred  Paper.
"Hot calendared" paper is made by
passing the finished product between
hot rollers, which iron the paper and
give a finish and polish that can be
secured in no other way.
Sir David Wilkie.
In the June Issue of The Strand, says
a correspondent to T. P. Weekly, there
is an article on "Artists' Models," particularly In reference to cases wliere
men have sat for women and vice versa. One of the Illustrations given ts
"Wllkle's Fiddler," and In the legend
underneath the picture we are told that
the old woman In it (no doubt referring to the fiddler's wife) was taken
from the actor's own head by means of
a mirror. Now, the head that was Uius
got by Wllkle Is that of the servant
girl, who Is leaning on the back of her
mistress' chair and grinning at the antics of young hopeful with the bellows
and the poker, who Is imitating the fiddler. An excellent likeness of Wilkie
It Is, He was rot what might 'be called
a pretty man, his face being the typical Scotch one, and that, as James Bos-
well said when first Introduced to Dr.
Johnson, was a thing which he could
not help; but to suppose that the coarso,
almost brutal-looking face of the fiddler's wife was drawn from his own Is
nothing short of a libel on the artist.
It Is told with reference to this very
figure In the picture that a lady friend
of the artist, visiting his studio while
the picture was In progress, remarked,
'���'Man, you've made the fiddler's wife
very ugly." "Well, madam," was the
artist's reply, "fiddlers' wives are not,
as a rule, up to a very high standard
of beauty." I might Just add that the
figure of the man cracking his fingers
to amuse the child in the same picture
Is said to have been drawn from Mac-
ready."
There isl only one lunatic asylum in
thi' Cold Coast Colony, and there are
no poor houses or reformatories. The
colony's blue book, just issued, slatis
that poverty in the strict sense of the
term is hardly known.���London Express.
The sagacity of a dog has brought to
justice a man now awaiting execution
for murder in Valencia jail. The owner
of a dog was killed in a sudden quarrel
and his body was secretly buried hy
tin murderer and his confederates. The
dog witnessed the crime and the burial,
and succeeded in escaping from the
criminals.
Marking Farmers' Houses.
A correspondent of The Embro Courier Is out with a suggestion In regard
to placing the names of owners or occupants of farms where they may bo
seen by passers-by. He says; "Let
each municipal council empower tho
path master to reduce the number of
days by one day's work, to any who
put up their name In neat and plain
manner at the road, and It would soon
bo done. Anybody would sooner do
that than a day's work. Where they do
not have statute labor, each man might
be entitled to a rebate of, say, one dollar In taxes, after putting up his board,
the board In both cases to be maintained from year to year without any additional cost. What a lot of directing
and mistakes it would prevent, and
what Interest it would add to travel
to know where people lived."
Buy Hair
at Auction?
At any rate, you seem to be
getting rid of It on auction-sale
principles: "going, going,
g-o-n-el" Stop the auction
with Ayer's Hair Vigor. It
chccksfallinghair, and always
restores color to gray hair. A
splendid dressing also. Sold
for over sixty years.
" Mi hair cum,, ont so badly 1 nosrl* lost It
all. f hail lienril so much unotit Ayer's Hair
VlRor I thought I would five It a trial. I did
sn audit completely stopped the falling, and
made my halrscrow very rapidly."��� HART 11.
Field, Northfleld, Mass.
/it/
by J. 0. Ay or Oo , Lowell, Haas
Also manufacturers of
>_     SARSAPAWLU.
PILLS.
CHLRRY PECTORAL.
ifers
Jenny Lind's Son.
The fact that W. R. Goldschmldt has
Just been appointed chancery registrar
of the royal courts of justice oif England recalls an Interesting romance that
perhaps not many people know���that
he is a son of the famous songstress of
the last century, Jenny Llnd. Nor Is It
perhaps known outside of tho family
circle that his father, Otto Goldschmldt,
celebrated his seventy-eighth birthday
on Aug. 21. It Is just a little more than
half a century since the famous musical professor accompanied the Swedish
nightingale on her tour of the United States and fell In love with her
during her successful engagement.
r-, -^*m���x 1 : 1���t.
To Cure Scaly Leg.
Scaly leg Is a filth disease, If It can
be called a disease, It being caused by
a tiny mite which burrows under the
scales of the legs and toes. It lives
and breeds there. The remedy Is very
simple and easy. It Is only necessary
to grease the legs with any kind of
grease. An ointment of a third kerosene oil and two-thirds lard Is easily
applied, and If well rubbed on and In
half a dozen times a couple of days
apart should kill, the mites, and the
scales will come off. Don't pull off the
scales that have become large. Th��,.
will hurt the birds, something as pulling off your finger nails wo'Ud hurt
you.
Sunlight
Soap
is better than other Soaps
but is best when used in
the Sunlight way. Follow
directions.
SUNLIGHT
WAY OF WASHING
FIRST.���Dip the article
to he washed in a tub ot
lukewarm woter, draw it
out on a washboard andrub
the 5'iap lightly over it.
Be particular not to miss
soaping all o*er. THEN
roll it in a light roll, lay
in the tub under the water,
and go on the same way
until all the pieces have the
soap ruhheu on, and are
lolled up.
Then go away for
thirty minutes to one
hour and let (he " Sunlight** Soap do its work.
NKXT.���Alter soaking
the full time rub the clothes
lightly out on a wash board,
and the dirt will drop
out; turn the garment inside out to get at lhe seams.
but don't use any mare
soap; don't scald or boll a
s ngle piece, and don't
wash through two suds. If
the  water  gets too dirty,
flour a little out and add
resh. If a streak is hard
to wash, rub some more
soap on it, and throw
the piece back into the
suds for a lew minutes.
IASTIY COMES TMf;
RINSING, which is to be
done in lukewarm water,
taking special care lo get
all the ditty suds away,
then wring out and bang
up to dry.
Tot* Woolens and Tlan-
nels proceed us lollowsl ���
Shake the articles free from
dust. Cut a tablet of
SUNLIGHT SOAP into
shavings, pour into a gallon
of boiling water and whisk
into a lather. When just
lukewarm, work articles in
(he lather without rubbing. Squeene out dirty
water without twjstlnS
and rinse thoroughly in two
relays of lukewarm water.
Squeeze out water without
twisting and hang in the
open air.
BUT-The most delicate
colors may be safely
washed in the "Sunlight " way.
���I--. (\(\(\ REWARD will bo paid
���P-i"1���   to any person who
Eroves that Sunlight Soap con-
din any Injurious   chemicals
or any form of adulteration.
Your Money Refunded by ths
dealer   from   whom   you buy
Sunlight Soap if you find any
cause for complaint.
LEVER BROTHERS LIMITED, TORONTO
MI
AN  EXCITING TRIP.
Canada will have the longest bridge
span in the world  at Quebec.
Nothing looks more ugly than to see
a person whose hands are covered over
with warts. Why have these disfigurements on your person when a sure remover of all warts, corns, etc., can be
found in Holloway's Corn Cure.
Canada has the richest nickel, corundum, ashestcs and cobalt mines in
the world.
Misi Ethel Littlewood, a hospital
nurse at Kingston, has broken the record by swimming from Sunbury lock
to Kew gardens, a distance of about
sixteen  miles,  in  eleven hours.
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.
TOO STRENUOUS.
"The doctrine of 'Love thy neighbor
as thyself may be all right in theory,"
said the egotist, "but I don't think it
would work."
"No, it wouldn't do for you to go in
for it," replied the -nan who knew
him, "You'd have to be entirely too
demonstrative."���Philadelphia.
The Flagging Energie-* Revived.���
Constant application to business is a
tax upon the energies, und if there
he not relaxation, lassitude and depression are sure to intervene. These
come from ��� stomachic troubles. The
want of exercise brings on nervous irregularities, and the stomach ceases
to assimilate Hood properly. In this
condition l'urmelee's Vegetable Pills
will he found a recuperative of rare
power, restoring the organs to
healthful action, dispelling depression, and reviving the flagging ener-
ien.
Canada has one of the largest canal
losks in the world at the Sou.
Gallon.
Gallon  was  originally a pitcher or
Jar, no matter of what size.
Eat Pines  Like Bonbons.
Our North American Indians eat
the seeds of many plants, parching
"jem, then grinding them aud making them luto gruel. Their fondness
for the seeds of some pines Is well
known, these "pinions" being to them
what sugar plums are to us..
Too Much  For  Her.
Miss Gabble���Miss I'assay is getting
better, I'm told.
Miss Knox���Yes, I really believe she
was seared back to life. She probably
realized if she died her exact age
would be published In the papers.���
Philadelphia Ledger.
undvrww
f Keeps your body
,   warm,   yet   lets
your skin breathe
-knit, not
woven,���
_'���it fits,
"does PEN-
ANGLE
rUnderwear.j
I Guaranteed
.Against
.Shrinkage
aos
fTrade-markedin red. In a"
Variety of styles, fabrics and',
('prices,   for women, men and
/children       and      guaranteed.
The   Varied   Pertla  of Navlsjatlon.  an
the  Yukon River.
Getting on a sand liar is a part of the
Yukon programme, aud we reached
this act early In the afternoon of the
first day. The river is constantly
changing, and a new channel Is made
each year. All steamers carry huge
poles, known as shears, or sometimes
called "ships' legs." When a sand bar
is struck tbe pole is dropped off the
side and stands upright In the sand.
A pulley is attached at the top, the
engine is started and the boat lifted
and swung forward six or eight feet.
This process is repeated until the vessel is clear of the bar. During the
jumping off process the passengers are
sent aft in order to lift the bow. When
somebody stupidly asked the captain
how long we were going to stay at
this point he answered, "Anywhere
from an hour to a week." We were
lucky in being fast for only two hours.
The Selkirk, which followed a day
later, spent the entire night on the
same obstruction. Soundings were taken with a gaudily painted pole, which
suggested a Fourth of July pole vaulting
exhibition. The man who did the measuring had a singsong way of speaking,
and he constantly drawled, "Two feet
���two and a half���three feet���no bottom���four feet," until we were In deep
water.
Late In the afteruoou we teached
Lake La Barge. Here the Ice was from
ten to eighteen Inches thick and spread
from shore to shore like a great field
of snow. We pushed on, while the
sharp lee pounded savagely against the
hull, which was built of inch and a half
planks. It scraped uud cut the sides
of the boat and buckled and formed
little ice mountains over the lake. We
ran slower and slower until, after cutting through five miles, the captain decided that we could go no farther In
safety, so the Casca tied up at an uninhabited island to wait until the sun
and wind should cause the ice to break.
The mosquitoes welcomed us and came
aboard by the thousand. Some of the
passengers rushed ashore and built a
huge fire out of old logs in order to
protect themselves from the pests; others climbed to the top of a h"l and sat
In a row like so many owls. All day
Sunday we waited. The crew carried
logs aboard aud built an Ice plow for
the boat. After twenty-four hours' delay we cast off aud went luto the Ice.
The river Is tortuous and muddy, and
In many places the current runs nine
miles au hour. Narrow gorges are entered, and at Five Fiuger rapids we
were treated to the sensation of running the rapids between rocks scarcely
twice the width of our boat apart. This
place is considered extremely dangerous, and boats coming up the river, In
order to avoid being dashed against
the rocks, pick up a cable fastened on
shore for that purpose and by winding
It around the capstan pull themselves
up the rapids���Mrs. C. It. Miller In
Leslie's Weekly.
THE  HERITAGE.
We saw her soft body weighed down
|     With Its   splendor   of   raiment,   and
spake.
'These   tilings   shall   she   wear  as   ���>
I        crown,
These wear, for her purity's sake!"
In crimson we robed her and white*,
Fine linen we bought her and gold;
We sheltered her heart from tho night;
We muffled her breast from the cold.
I
For a .softness and beauty denied
The dust of our emptier days;
We crept to her then In our pride,
And a mockery met our gaze.
I
For with  all  the white raiment she
wore,
With all the soft life she might live,
She cried through her roses once more;
"Is this . . . this the most you can
give?
"Since   I wait,   being  a   woman  once
born,
For tho solace of anguish and fears;
Demanding my birthright, to mourn,
And   my gift, of great   sorrow,   and
tears 1"
���Arthur Stringer.
Crnahlns; a Clerk.
He was rather carelessly dressed, yet
any one who is at all an observer
could have seen at a glance that his
clothes were of excellent material and
had evidently been made by a good tailor. But the clerk in the hat shop was
youug, and he stood by watching the
customer pull over an assortment of
colored hatbands until he struck one
that caught his fancy. "I'll take this
one," he said, handing It to the clerk.
"That's the New York Yacht club colors," remarked the clerk, as If that
settled the question. The customer
looked at him sharply and repeated his
statement that he would take the blue
and red and white baud he held In his
hand.
"But you don't want that," protested
the clerk. "That's only worn by members of the New York Yacht club."
"I'm one. Just put it on my hat,
sonny," said the man dryly. The clerk
wilted at once.���New York Press.
The Power of Gasoline.
In the tests recently made over country roads between New York and New
Haven to determine how far two gallons of gasoline are capable of driving
an automobile sixty-five machines of
many sizes aud types were used. The
best performance was by a four cylinder machine of twelve horsepower,
which ran eighty-seven miles. Another machine of the same make and
same pattern ran only fifty-eight miles.
The Iron Age points out that a weight
of 1,500 pounds was moved eighty-
seven miles on two pounds of gasoline,
which means a ton mile for half a
cent.
The Eiffel Tower.
"An Immense nail disgracefully
transfixing the sky" is the effective
description of the Eiffel tower with
which a band of aesthetics have started a crusade against the offending
structure. They have consecrated
themselves to preserving and increasing the beauty of Paris and cry loudly
for the destruction of the ridiculous
eyesore as their first effort In that direction. The Eiffel tower was originally regarded as a great wonder.
Honks aa Antomoblllata.
The monks of St. Bernard, In the
Alps, are soon to appear as automobil-
Ists. They have received permission
to run automobiles between the hospices of Grand St. Bernhard and Sim-
plon and Dopio d'Ossola and Aosta.
The chauffeur*, will be chosen from the
monks themselves, who will wear
~>*vla.���London Mall.
Misinformed.
Kind Lady (visiting the jail)���I understand it was your love for liquor
that brought you here.
Jlmjam Jake���Don't youse believe It,
ma'am. Dis is de las' place on eart' I'd
come to ef I wuz looklu' fer a drink.���
Chicago News.
Versatile Yonth.
"That new clerk of yours Is rather
versutile, Isn't he?" said the drummer.
"That's what," replied the village
merchant. "He makes three or four
different kinds of a fool of himself
every day."���Detroit Tribune.
Not the Real ThlnK.
"Did you enjoy your last honeymoon?" asked the Inquisitive friend.
"Honeymoon, fiddlesticks!" rejoined
the ex-widow. "Why, It was a regular
glucose and wax affair"���Chicago
New**
Caesar's Calendar.
Caesar's reformation of the calendar
was really made by Sosigenes, B. Q. 40.
Sunlight Soap is better than other
soaps, but Is best when used In the
Sunlight way. Buy Sunlight Soap
and follow directions.
Not a Loafer.
"Mr. Schlrk," said his wife's mother sternly, "Mary tells me that you
won't help her at all; that you won't
even hold the baby."
"That ain't so," replied Schlrk.
"Why, I held it for her quite a long
while last evening."
"Indeed?   How long?"
"Why long enough for her to go
down cellar an' git a scuttle o' coal."���
Philadelphia Press.
Sleeplessness.���When the nerves are
unstrung and the whole body given
up to wretchedness, when the mind
ia filled with gloom and dismal forebodings, the result of derangement of
tho digestive organs, sleeplessness
comes to add to the distress. If only
the subject could sleep, there would
be oblivion for a while and temporary relief. Parmelee's Vegetable
Pills will not only induce sleep, but
will act so beneficially that the subject will awake refreshed and restored lo happiness.
Timothy Healy has praised President
Roosevelt for advocating simplified
spelling.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.
The whaling cutter Snowdrop of
jMontrose has been lost on the coast of
Greenland with a cargo on board, the
whalebone being valued at about JftlO,-
000.
If your children moan and are restless during sleep, coupled, when awake,
With a loss of appetite, pale countenance, picking of the nose, etc., you
may depend upon it that the primary
cause of the trouble is worms. Mother
Graves' Worm Exterminator effectually
removes these pests, at once relieving
the little sufferers.
ttedrouk   Price.
The proprietor of a Boston hotel says
that a week or two ago a dusty, tired
looking person from Nashua, N. H���
presented himself at the desk of the
hotel, stating that he desired a room.
"I've et my supper an' shall be off
before breakfast," said he gravely to
the clerk. "Now, what would be your
lowest price for a room to sleep In?"
"One dollarlf you leave at 6 o'clock
tomorrow morning," <vas the reply.
"Well���er���wouldn't half a dollar
make it jest about right?" demanded
the wayfarer, producing a battered
fifty cent piece. "You see, I'm all excited up travelin', an' I don't expect to
sleep more'n half the time I'm In
there."���Harper's Weekly.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gents,���A customer of our's cured a
very bad case of distemper in a valuable horse by the use of Al IN AIM'S
LINIMENT.
Yours truly
V1LANDIE FRERES.
Nothln' Do In". '
Jack���I proposed to Miss Stralght-
lace the other evening, and she Insisted on my giving up drinking, smoking
and automobiling ou Sundays.
Tom���Well?
Jack���So I gave up the idea of marrying her.���Chicago News.
The Ship's Concert.
The Captain (of the Hilaria)-This Is
my five hundredth trip across the Atlantic.
The Theatrical Manager (absently)���
Dot's a pretty fair run. Vot are you
going to glf away free for soufenlrs?���
Puck.
Bis Vacation.
Wiggles���When do you take your vacation this year?
Waggles���I don't know exactly. My
wife hasn't decided, yet just when she
will go away.���Somerville Journal.
A TORONTO MAN TRIES
Something    New   and    is    Delighted.
Feels Like a Boy.
Mr. M. N.Dafoe,
29 Colborne St.,
Toronto,  says:
"I have been a
sufferer from dyspepsia for years. I
have been treated
by doctors and have
taken many medicines with only
temporary relief.
Since using Dr.
Leonhardt's Aatl-
Plll I can eat anything the same as
when a boy. I find
they regulate both
stomach and bowels. My old time
vigor has returned, so that my spirits
are buoyant and temper normal. I give
all credit to this wonderful remedy���
Dr. Leonhardt's Antl-Plll."
All dealers or The Wllson-Fyle Co.,
Limited, Niagara Falls, Ont. 601
Mr. M. N. Dafoe
NO ADULTERATION
Is used in the preparation of
"S1LMA"
CEYLON GREEN   TEA
The tea that outolasses all Japans.
REFUSE SUBSTITUTES.
Lead     Packets    Only.    40c.    50c.   and    60c.    per    lb.   At   all   Qrocers.
Look for this tag
on the cloth of every
Suit and Overcoat
you buy. 75
It guarantees wear
and service because
it goes only on cloth
that is pure wool.
The Doctor
"Are your bowels regular?" He
knows that daily action of tbe
bowels is absolutely essential to
health. Then keep your liver active
A it. v*t ��o   A f he*nd your bowel*regul,r by takln*
^ijLiLUillio o/XonO "nail laxative doses ofAyer's Pills.
WtkiTsusurelsl   Ws-sMlis J.o. AjtrOo
Iss Israslss ol sll osr aealclsti. LssyjU. Mass!
DEAUTY AND STRENGTH.
Illuminating  Discourse on tha Proportions of Trus Character.
The necessity of both beauty and
strength In life, and the Imperfection ot
life when either of those qualities is
lacking, worn the Central thoughts of an
Interesting and Impressive sermon by
Itev. Prof, wilier, nf S:m Francisco, at
St. Andrew's Church, Toronto, on a recent Sunday. Thp thoughts of tho sermon were suggested by the building "f
tho pillars In Ihe porch of Solomon's
temple, as described In the seventh
chapter of first Kings, part of the
twenty-second verse, reading, "And upon the top of the pillars was lily work."
"In those pillars strength was topped
by beauty, and the useful ended In the
graceful,'1 said the speaker, "Those were
tho heroic days of labor; the course of
all our work to-day Is that we have
lost the Idea of Hod In It. The highest
conception of religion Is the getting of
It Into lowly things, and woik faithfully
done Is worship. In our day there Is
great desire for the Illy work without
the pillars; thousands of men would
like to have the virtues of their fathers,
but I hey have not their fathers' faith.
These are the days in which many
want tho beauty without the work of
putting In the solid foundation."
"The decay of principles to-day," continued Mr. Wilier, "is alarming to all
but the flippant. I wonder what wo
would do if we had lhe slave question
to settle to-day We sing, 'Onward,
Christian Soldiers,' but much of our
singing of that hymn Is a mockery.
This Is a generation which yields Itself
to trifles light as air. This age tolerates
religious life, but the religious man li
not supposed to give expression to his
convictions."
Dealing with the other side of th*
subieof, that Is, that strength alone Is
not sufficient, the preacher pointed out
that nature shaped Itself to loveliness,
and that beauty was Inwrought In all
Us patterns. The world owed much to
the Purltars, but a higher type of man
was he who put his zeal Into force with
tenderness, gentleness and refinement.
S >me men were so conscientious that
they exhibited diabolical qualities, and
some business men conducted their
business so punctiliously that, In spite
of their honesty, nobody like them.
There were some such people whom we
wanted to "meet In heaven," but did
not want to meet very often on earth.
Lack of beauty In life was as much
a sin against Christ as was lack of
strength, said the preacher. Christ
combined strength and beauty, and It
was for the people dt to-day to follow
His example. History gave examples of
great men of the same age, some of
whom had showed great strength, and
the others strength combined with
beauty. Napoleon had been mighty with
his sword, and had convulsed a continent, but Scott had been mighty with
his pen and had found "sermons In
stones, books in thp running brooks, and
good in everything." In 1871 Napoleon's
monument had been hurled down, but In
the same year Scott's had been wreathed in flowers. Carlyle had had a powerful and profound Intellect, and had
been a good hater, but Ruskln had In-
zarnated in his life tho beauty of whloh
he wrote.
rutchener's Sarcasm.
During Lord Kitchener's recent Visit
to the Indian frontier defences he inspected a new fort. He was astonished
to find that It had been so placed as
to be commanded by a nearby hi", The
officer who had chosen the site was
present with the party, and Kitchener
called him forward. Instead of the outburst that the staff expected Kitchener
merely held out his hand and sail*: "1
eongialulate   you,   Col.   .   What  a
capital place for a fort!   When do you
beEln to remove the hi\lV
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Give Cs Wcnlth In Cows.
This Is one of the sayings of Buddha,
the Hindoo god: **I charge you, O my
sons, to follow a herd of cows, quaffing
the dust raised by their feet by day,
and at ulght He down and guard them.
O thou mighty Indrii, make our pastures wide; give us wealth in cows."
The  Crentlon.
The orthodox Hebrews date from
the creation, which event they place
in the year B. O. 37C0.
The rtose of Jericho.
The rose of Jericho is also called
tho resurrection plant from the fact
that, after being apparently dead and
dried, it may he revived and made
to bloom by placing it In a bowl of
water.
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
Madder.
The coloring principle of the madder affects even the houes of animals
that devour tho plant.
The Tailor Wasp.
The tailor wasp, when needing a
piece of leaf to line its nest, always
cuts Its pattern iu an exact circle.
These wasps have often been watched, but have never been known to
mistake the size, to cut the pattern
over again or to spoil a leaf.
Old  Mexican Swords.
The Mexican sword, in use among
the aborigines at the coming of the
Spaniards, was modeled after the nose
of. the sawfish.
METALLIC ROOFING [V
mIM���.
Boy's Daring Feat.
One of the boys of Oundle School
accomplished a during feat recently.
Without the aid of mechanical appliances of any kind he climbed to the
top of the spire of Oundle Church, 250
feet high.
The boy climbed by ths aid of the
stone crochets, or projections, on the
steeple, and to piove he had accomplished the feat he tied his handkerchief
to the weather vane.
Twenty years ago another pupil of
the school named Bailey���now a well-
known doctor���climbed the steeple and
Med his bootlace to the vane.
When he came down he received a
sound thrashing and a sovereign from
Mr. Reade, the headmaster.
Hla  Sharp Retort.
One day as Pat halted at the top of
the river bank a man famous for bis
Inqulsitlveness stopped and asked,
"How long have you hauled water for
the village, my good man?" "Tin
years, sor." "Ah, how many loads do
you take In a day?" "From tin to fifteen, sor." "Ah, yes; now I have the
problem for you. How much water at
this rate have you h'uled In all, sir?"
The driver of tho watering cart jerked
his thumb backward toward the river
and replied, "All the water you don't
see there now, sor."���Philadelphia
Lodger.
HOLDUP!
and consider
figL POMMEL
r ���SLICKER,
UKI ALL
fa***
wdmm
.CLOTHING.
liitwulf ofthfbfil
Nlnla^inMirkirMllow
Mty o^umnttsid-d mM (s'
rdUflf d:aJm (wr/vaVrt
����� "TUKTOTHt
,J^-, V ^ SICNOrTHEriJH
'���� Hla* TffWtB CANAWAN Mu^ntTWONlCMt g
A Financial Answer.
"Where's a good place to go for a
summer outing?"
"Oh, I guess you'll be out about tne
game ' wherever   you   gol"-Clevel8ud
Plain Dealer.
-1'fte Ant Lion.
The  pitfall,   much  used  In   Africa
and   South  America  as  a  means  of
catching large game, Is an Imitation |
of  the  device  employed   by   the   ant
lion to entrap his prey.   This curious
insect digs a comical hole in the sand .
and lies In wait at the bottom.   When '
an incautious ant approaches too near '
the top the sand gives way  and he '
slides   down   Into   the   jaws   uf   bis
enemy.
FEELS GOOD
to feet and fingers.   There's
a silky softness to
"Dominion Brand"Hose
that means foot  comfort���as
well as wear and warmth.
Insist on seeing
"Dominion Brand"
HOSC���and look fot
"The Tag That
Tells" ou every
pair.
Ths
"T��| Ibsl Tstls1
DOMINION
HOST M1U*
ABurritt 8, Ci
MM.I-M   O.I
W   N   U   No.   60S 8
���
a
a
a
a
a
Bank of (Montreal,
CAPITAL ALL PAID UP, $14,000,000.
REST, $10,000,000
UNDIVIDED PROFITS, $665,156.41.
President���Lord Sthathcona and Mount Royal.
Vice-President���Hon. Gkohge A. DauMMOND.
General Manager���E. S. Clouston.
Branches in All The Principal Cities in Canada
LONDON, ENQ., NEW YORK, CHICAGO, SPOKANE.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
NEW DENVER BRANCH, - 11. I}. FISHER, Manager.
Slocan fllMnin-3 IReview.
PUBLISHED    EVEEY    THURSDAY
AT   SANDON,  13.0.
Subscription $2.00 per annum, strictly
in advance.    No pay, no paper.
AnvKiiTisixn Rates :
Notices to Delinquent Owners - $12.00
*'     for Crown Granta    -   -    7.50
"      " Purchase of Land   -     7,'iU
"       " License to Cut Timber 5.00
All locals will he charged for at the rate
of 15c. per line each issue.
Transient rates made known on application.   No room for Quacks.
Address nil Communications and make
Cheques payable to
JNO.   J.   ATHERTON,
Editor and Publisher.
One of the most pleasing as well as
most touching evidences of the existence of the Christian spirit between
churches, and coming from a quarter
where, according to theological traditions, such things should be last looked
for, is reported from Sandon1,
The Methodist minister at Sandon
recently returned to his appointment
plus a bride, nnd a most enthusiastic
welcome was prepared by the people of
Snndon for the event. Among those
who took part in the welcome exercises
was a newspaper man, the enterprising
editor of the Slocan Mining Review.
The striking feature of the performance
is reported in the Review us follows:
"Rev. Father I). Jeaimotte then said
he was called upon to fulfil a most
pleasing duly, which consisted of presenting to (he bride and bridegroom a
small token of great regard from the
Catholics of Snndon. He trusted God
���would bless their union, and they would
enjov a long and prosperous life."
The only comment that appears necessary on such an occasion is that made
once before���some thousands of years
ago, we believe���when a man who must
have seen something like it said
" Behold how good and pleasant a thing
it is to see brethren dwelling together in
unity."���-Canadian.
[Ed.���Yes, 'Brer Baor. It is these little
breaths of human kindness which
make the whole Christian church
akin. When propounded of tho
Scriptures forget minute controversial
points and follow the crumple of
Sandon's veritable Father O'l'lynu
and other ministers here, then will
the " Reunion of Christendom " be
one step nearer consummation.
TIMBER NOTICES.
Notice Is hereby given that 30 days after date
I intentl to apply to the rhief Commissioner of
Land and Works at Victoria, for a special licence to cut and carry away timber from the
following'deseribed lauds situtitcd on Wilson
ereck, about eight miles from Rosebery, com
menolns at a post planted on the ensi side
Hue of License No. 5497, marked W. H, Brandon's S.W, eorner post, thence north 40 chains,
thence e.isl 160 chains, thence south 40 chains,
thence west 100 chains lo point of commencement.
Located this 8th day of September. 1000.
Sep 20 '00 IV. II. IIKANDON, Locator.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
date I intend lo apply to the Chief Coir mis-
sioner of Lands and Works for a special
license lo cut and ca'ry away tiliiber from the
following described lam's: Commencing at a
post on the norlh .side of lhe ivest fork of Wilson creek, about 2% miles from the fork, and
rear the first falls, marked W. If. II.'s N.W,
corner prst, thence easi 40 chains, thence south
100 chains, thence west 40 chains, thence
north 100 chains, to point of commencement.
Located this luthd ;y ol September, 1000.
fe'oii -0 '00 W, II. BRANDON, Locator.
Notice is hereby given Ihat thirty days after
date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special license
to cut and carry away timber from the following described lands : Commencing at a post
ou tr.e N.W. corner of License 5498, on lhe
north si le of lhe creek, marked W.II.ll.'s S.E.
corner, thenco 100 chains west, theuce north 41)
chains, ihoneo 100 chains east, tlieivo 10 chains
south to pointof commencement. Lands lies
on lhe norlh of License No. 6495,
Located this loth day of September,   19 r C,
SepM'OD W.II. BRANDON, Lo ator.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
date I intend to apply to the Chiof Commissioner *4" Lands and Works al Victoria for a
special licence to cut aud carry away timber
from the following described lands: Coalmen.
cing at a post on the north side of the west fork
of Wilson creek, and marked W.II.ll.'s N.K.
corner post, thence south 80 chains, thence west
0 chains, thence north ISO chains, thenco cnsl
80 chainstopoinlofcoinineneemc.it, and adjoining ou the west License No. 5405.
Located ihls 11th day of Sept., 1900.
Sep 20 '00. W. II. BRANDON, LOOOtOr.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
date 1 Intend to apply to tho chief Commissioner ol Lands and Works for a special license
to cut and carry away limber from the following described lands: Commencing at a post
at the N.W. corner, Ihence bO chains cast,
thence 80 chains south, thence 80 chains west,
thence 80 chains north to point of commencement, and on the east sldo of .-mall Lake, and
on lhe e st. side of License No 0007.
Located this 11th day of Sept., 1908,
Pop 20'CO W. 11. IIKANDON, Locator.
moticc.
TRANSFER OF RETAIL LIQUOR
LICENSE.
In the matter of the Municipal Clauses
Act; and
In the matter of an Application lor the
Transfer    of    the    Retail   Liquor
License for the Winsor House, situate in Slocan, B.C.,fromM.Lovell
to J.H. Pinchbeck.
Notice is hereby given  that the undersigned will mako  application to the
Hoard of License Commissioners for the
City of Slocan,  at the next sitting of
such   Board,   for   the   transfer of  the
retail liquor license to sell liquors on premises   known   as  the  Winsor   House,
situate in Lot 5, Block A., in the said
City  of   Slocan,   B.C., from  the said
undersigned to J. H. Pinchbeck.
Dated  at  Slocan,   B.C., this 3rd day
September, A.D., 1000.
MARTIN LOVELL.
WANTED.���We want a good live
representative at each of the following
towns who will send along all the news
of their district to us every week:
Silverton, Rosebery and Three Forks.
Liberal commission to the right parties.   Write to the " Review," Sandon.
Notice is hereby given Ihat thirty days after
date I intend to apply to the chief Commissioner of Lands aud Works for a special
license to cut and carry away timber from the
following described lan.l'd : Commencing at a
post about th;ee mi'eiup ihe north fork of the
west fork of Wilson creek, and on lhe west side
of lhe erect: and marked W. If. B.'a S.W.corner
post, ihence north 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence south 110 chains, thei,cc wcl
80 chains to point of commencement.
, Located this 13ib day of Fept.., 1906.
^:ep 20, 'no W. II. lilt l.Vlio.N, Locator.
We learn on good authority that the
C.P.R. will shortly change their
schedule. A daily service will be run
to Nakusp, with throlgh connictlon to
Nelson and lhe coast via Slocan Lake.
Ches. Clark is Iiolding Ihe throttle on
engine 402 while engineer Cflddcn is
holidaying on his ranch near Burton city.
Wm. Dividaon, M.L.A., has returned
from   bhe   socialistic   convention    at
Nelson.
Judge G.M. Sproat is expected in
town on business every day.
The Nelson  News of today'-S date   has
the following curious headlines :
VERY   MUCH   MARRIED,
Cld  Lady Had  Six  Husbands, Four
Living and Four Canadians.
Dors lhe Nelson News mean that lhe
four Canadians equal two dead men ?
Scolty Thornberg, Admiral oi Powers
flying squadron, Balled fur Kaslo this
week lor oideis.
P. H. Walsh, district manager of the
tj.N.R., ami one of the best railroad
men in the west, was in on business
yesterday.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
date 1 it-tend to apply totheC'iicf Commissioner oi Lands and Works for a special license
to eutandcarry away timber from the follow
ing lands : Commencing at a post about two
miles iqi the north fork of ihe wect fork and
on the west si'e of the c eck marked W. II.II.'s
S.W. corner, Ihence north 80 chains, thence 80
chains ersl, ihence HO chains south, thence 80
chains west to point ol commencement,
Located Cits 10th day ol September, J000.
Sep 20, 00 W. II. BRANDON, Locator.
Notice is hereby given that, thirty days after
date I intend to apply to ihe chief Commissioner of Lands and Woi as for a special license
to cut and carry away tin ber from the following described iands :  Commencing at a post
planted nl,out Lj mile from the east end of the
Big Lake on the south side ot lhe Luke on the
west fork of Wilson crock, and marked   W.II.
. B,*8 N.Kcorner post, thence sonih lOOcbalns,
; incuse west, to chains,thenco n ��rlh loo eh .ins,
ihence cast -10 cbivus to point of commence-
j mcnl.
Dated this 14th dav of Sept., 1908,
Sep 211,'08 W. II. BRANDON, Locator.
LAND NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that sixty
days after date 1 intond to apply to
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works at Victoria, B. ('., fur permission to purchase the following des
cribed lands stalling ut a post north
of the north-east corner of Lot 897,
West Kootenay district, thence south
75 chains to A. T. Walley's north-west-
corner, thence east fill chains, thence
north 811 chains, thence west 80 chains
more or less to Kuskanax crock, and
to follow south hank of above creek lo
point  of  commencement,   containing
G40 acres more or lees.
LEMUEL ABRIEL,
ThOB. Ahi'iel, Agent.
Nakusp, B.C., Sept. 10, 1906.
.Sept 27, '0U
TIMBER NOTICES.
Notice  is  hereby given   that   within
60 days after  date   1   intend to apply
to the  Chief Commissioner  oi Lands
and  Works  at  Victoria  for a  special
: license to  cut and carry away timber
1 from  the  following  described   lands,
\ sitnated on east side of  Upper Arrow
Lake, West Kootenay : Commencing at
: a post planted at the north end of Thos.
Anthony's pre-emption, marked R.N.'s
! S.W.   corner,  thence  east  100 chains,
! thenco north 80 chains, thence west (iO
chains,   thence south 40 chains, thence
; west to lake shore 40 chains, thence 40
chains southerly, following line of lake
shore to point of commencement.
Located Sept. 17, 1300.
j Sep Z0' 06 RUSSELL NICHOL,
Nakusp, B.C.
Notice is hereby given that GO days
after date I intend to apply to the Hon
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works at Victoria for a special license
to cut and carry away limber from the
following described lands situated on
the west side of Columbia river in the
West Kootenay district, about 140
chains from bank : Commencing at a
post marked W. Smith's S.W. Corner
and R. Glendenning's N.W. Corner,
running east 160 chains, thence north
40 chains, thence west 160 chains,
thence south 40 chains to point of
commencement, containing 640 ares
more or less.
Located this 25lh day of Sept., 1U06.
W. SMITH.
Sep 27 '06 R. NICHOL, Locator.
Notice is hereby given that thirty
days after dale 1 intend to apply lo the
Chief Commissioner of Lands & Works
at Victoria, for a special license to cut
and carry away limber from the following lands: Commencing at a post
planted at the east side of Upper Arrow
Lake, thence east 40 chains more or
less to land covered by license No.6615,
thence north 100 chains, thence west 40
ehni ns, ihence south 100 c! mi us, to point
of commencement.
Located Sept. 171b, L906.
RUSSKL NICHOL
Oct i 00        Nakusp, B.C., Sept, 28, '00
Kixly days after dale I intend making
application to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and  Works at Victoria, lorn
special  license to cut anil carry away
' Umber (rom lhe following hinds: Commencing at a post planted on ensl shore
of Upper Arrow Lake, running thonce
east 80 chains, thenco south so chains,
i thence west 80 chains  more  or  lessjto
lake shore, thence north HO chains, fol-
; lowing lake shore to post of commence-
: ment,containing 040 acres more or less.
Located Oct. 3rd, 1110(1.
i R. NICHOL,
'Oct. 4 06 Nakusp, II.C
'job printing.
Necessities
Alike on the farm and in the
town these four Ryrie articles come
nearer to being necessities than
luxuries :
THERMOMETERS-Our full and
reliable line ranges in price from
50c. to 12.50.
FIELD CLASSES���Our high-power
" Ryrie Special," with 12 Lenses
in Aluminum Mountings will be
delivered to you for $12.50,
charges prepaid.
BAROMETERS���These may be had
at from $5.00 to $50.00. Our
Barometer Book is yours for the
asking.
POCKET COMPASSES ��� Tested
ones���$1.00 to $3.50.
Drop us a postal card and we will
send you free of charge our large illustrated catalogue.
TIMBER NOTICE.
Notiee is hereby given that 30 days
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from the following
described lands : Commencing at a post
marked A. Jacobson's north-east corner
post, planted about four chains south
of Saw Mill CreeK, and about one
mile from its mouth on Slocan Lake
in 5, West Kootenay District. Thence
160 chains west, thence 40 chains
south, thence 160 chains east, thence 40
chains north to point of commencement. T. J. LLOYD, Locator,
Acting as agent to A. Jacobson.
Oct 11 06       Located Oct. 4, 1906.
Read tie
RW*
Then Show it to a
Friend
{Round Trip Tickets
TO
in effect Oct. 25, 1906, on sale
daily, limited to three months
from date of sale.
Lis Angeles and Santa Barbara
$00 7
Pasadena $01.26
Santa Monica  02.40
Riverside  and  San Bar-
nardino    94.20
Rcdlanda  04 80
'     For   time    tables,   tickets   and J
. information, call on *
't           (i. K. McCREADY *
��� *
;     Agent   -   -   -   Snndon, B. C. %
'. , T
. tj. ��**���*. .J. .j* ��������� 4i igi *j* ��j�� >JhJ�� ��J4 *$�� *J* ij. ��J< *J�� *J�� *** ��*t A r*4 ��j�� *j��
���*>*������ ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� 4 ��� f ���*}���>��������� ��� ��++���++ ��� ��� f ������������������ r�� ���������}������������������*)*)��� f-f-M"**
tTbe Sanfcon
IRobt. Gunning proprietor. :
���
A Home from Home.       Fully equipped for- High-Class     J
Trade.    Excellent Accommodation and ���
Splendid Cuisine Always. ���
Personal supervision given to the wants of Our Patrons.       ���
Choicest Xiquors, Mines ano Cigars.        :
���f-f-f-H-H-4--f-f-H--H--f4-f-H--r* ���s-'-H ��� ��� ��� ��� *> ��� ��� ��� H ��� ��� ��� t���,������������ �����*��'*>������*���
TO WORKING MEN.
NOTICE.
Whereas at the Last Chance and Surprise mines, Chinese kitchen help is
at present employed, to the exclusion
of White labor.
Therefore, be it resolved that this
organization, Sandon Miners' union No.
81 of the W.F. of M. reaffirming  its opposition to the employment of Orientals
within  its   jurisdiction,   strongly   condemns tho position  taken by the management of the properties in question,
and counsels working  men everywhere
and those  favorably  disposed towards
organized labor to be governed hy this
action.
SANDON   MINERS'   UNION
A. SIIILLAND, Secretary.
Kootenay
NELSON, B. C.
A. BRUDER Local Ag nt.    Parcels left
Filbert Hotel receive prompt attention.
IMHIIMIIgilltOOIiMJIIOI
Hurry up
and Purchase
Your
Winter
Clothin
Before
You
Get
Left.
As we have decided to keep
on Selling our entire stock
at Slaughter Prices until all
is sold..
Save Money
and
Get in on the
ground floor.
1li. Atherton
& CO.
���-������������������������*we*(**e--c~~**t
The
Exchang
THOMPSON BROS.
Proprietors.
Exc:!lent
Rooms.
Visitors to Saudoii should not fail to test the
quality of the "shots" at this famous saloon.
The very choicest Liquors, Wines and 'Jigars
always on hand.     ::    An excellent Pool Table.
vvvvvvv^v'.'  tri^ 'f,I'*,'*i''l*'i'iH,i.**i',H**I'vv^vv''*v*i*vvv.;
V
Vox the Best, Cheapest and Freshest
��������������������������������������� 4
<*
For the Celebrated |
Royal Household Flour J
The best iu the'market )
For the Celebrated j
Quaker Gammied Goods    {
For a full line of <>
Gent's FMrmSslhlog's        f
and Miner's Supplies, including
LeckSe's MI flier's Boots
1
H' vnii  ttT>int n  6it1t      ' carry the most complete range of sam- *
JUll   \Vdi!L ll pUll,     pies to be seen in the Slocan.   .Made to ���
vour order in   ltf days by the CROWN T
AVPFPfla.   OF RalnCnat   TAILORING CO., Toronto.   Prices right. X
UVWiWVai Ul  lull 1110(11   Satisfaction and perfect fit guaranteed. |
Sanson * ��
��� ���������M'-K****1!'1
i'1'ifrfr<��� >}��� ��H��*Hfr���*! f a ���*>���*������!-<���
cTKe   T
Kooteivay /
Hotel*
SANDON'S FAMOUS HOUSE OF CALL
There Is no belter house in the Kooteuays for
the Miiiin<r Man to make bin Headquarters.
Visitors will find an up-to-date style of doing
business, and the Barkeeps are arista In their
line. 	
The Finest Wiues and Liquors aud Choicest Brands of Cigars
McLeod  & Walmsley   -    Props.
For.
A GOOD CLEAN SHAVE
��� on-
a First Class Hair Cut
-THY���
���'Jimmy the Barber,"
In  Tiiic Exciianue Shaving   Parlob.
San&on Xo&fle,
No. 24.    ;
K. of P.
Meets every Wednesday
evening at 7.1X) In Fraternity Hall. Visiting Brethren cordially
invited, GEO. HUSTON, C. C.
A. Si!ill.v:;i>, K, of R, & S
No. 8i,       W, F. M.
Meets every Saturday evening at 7:30
p. in. Visiting. Brothers are cordially
invited to attend.
10-lv A, Shilland, Secretary.
Fraternal Order of Eagles
Sandon Aerie
No 853-
Meets in Fratenity Hall the last Monday evening of every month.
,T. R. CameboNj W. President,
.1. (i. Power, W. Secretary.
Send in your sub*
The Leading Hotel of the Silvery Slocan
The Filbert
Sandon, B. C.
Headquarters for fflMnino ano travelling flften
Meals First Class. Bar, The Best
IRooms Xaroe, Clean ano Coe\>.
Bennett & Cruder.
. Cameron !
KIT AND STYLE
GUARANTEED.
SANDON, B.C. !
% +f+m***+*****+'rm**i>'>***+*+**>*++*$*o*>**++m* ��
Put up ill Pint Pottles for Family aud Hotel Trade.
We guarantee its Strength aud  Purity.
M\DE   ISY   THE
New York Brewery
Sanfcon Miners' Iftmcm Hospital.
Open to the Public.
Rales by Subscription $1.00 per montli. Non-subscribers sfL'.OO per diem,
 Hospital Staff	
"V. E. WARNCW. - -     WM. E. GOJ1M, M. D.
Address Communications To The Secretary.
<���>
<*?
Up-to-date In Every Respect.
Cuisine First class. TQcals tke fjest.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
G. H. MURHARD, Prop. |
Agent for the Inland Cigar Company of Kamloops, B.C. f
$ Union Made���Brands'���Lalla Rookh, Pa Mordena, Interior, $
f   Favorite aud other High Grade Cigars. f
��� Campbe*
Provincial Assayer
Wiber,
St. James' Hotel
New Denver, B.C.
ATLANTIC
Visitors t<> New Denver, the beattly spot
of the Continent, will find thin hotel
to be thoroughly equipped for       .t
for the comfort of Tourists. ���
Well stocked Bar.
Excullont boatinf".        Grand scenery
'STEAMSHIPS
A. JACOBSON Proprietor.
New Denver.
RATES $2 to 2.50 A DAY.
FIXE SAMPLE ROOMS.
Special altontion given to Mining Trade,
Splendid Scenery, Pishing, Boating, etc.
H. STEGE.
Out
I have a few pairs of
Factory Boots which I
will sell at
Absolutely   Cost Price.
Custom Work and Repairing
Department in up to dale, and
all orders', by mail or otherwise,
receive prompt attention.
P* Ward, Shoeist-
" EMPRESSES."
From Montreal loQnebeo and Liverpool
KMI'RK.-'S CK BRITAIN, Out 10
Lake Cliamplaiii      -      - Oct "7
EMPRESS OK IRELAND, Nov 2
Luke Krli Nov 10
First cabin J05 and upwards, Recording
to steamer ; One Class Steamers
(Intermediate) H2 50j second cabin
{������IBa"il nnwa,rds; third class 1(20.50
and $28.75.
Apply at once for our illustrated booklet descriptive of our superior Third
Class  iVceoiiiinod lllon,
FROM LONDON to MONTREAL
DIRECT.
Lake Michigan, Oct. I7ih
Third class only i^X.oO
Montrose, Oct.. 24th,
Carrying second class only, (40.
Special 3Linuteo {tram.
��� *
"OVERSEAS MAIL," 96 Hours
VANCOUVER TO QUEBEC  Oct.  li.
and Nov. 12.
For full particulars and berth reserve
tiona, apply local agents or write
8, CuiTBit, E.J. Cn-1,1!,
D.I'.A. Nelson,    A.O.P.A. Vancouver
Dr. Ao Mo Lowe <
Demtist
Visits Sandon, Trout Luke
Ferguson and Gerrard regularly,   /
Head Office: KASLO, B.C.  j

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.smreview.1-0083563/manifest

Comment

Related Items