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Slocan Mining Review 1908-10-08

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 v&3
Devoted   to   Advertising:   the
Mi��*eral Resources snd Lsrge
Pmit  powing  Area iu the]
fertile Slocan Valley.
Slocan Mining
Prinftd in New Denver, the
Beauty Spot of the Continent
snd the Hub of the richert
Silver-Lead District on Earth.
No. 7   Vol. 3.
NEW DENVER, British Columbia, Thursday, October 8, 1908.
Single Copies 5c.
St James' Hotels
Urst-elass Room**; Fii-st-class Meals; First-class Bar; Special
attention to Tourists; Luxury and comfort when visiting* this
favorite summer resort absolntely guaranteed. Guides furnished for Hunting: and Mountain Climbing Parties. Gasolme
launch in connection. Incomparable Scenery and Climate.
Facing lake and glacier thia hotel offers all that w required
to make your visit a memorable one.    Write or wire to���
A. Jacobson. Prop., New Denver, B.C.
BILVERTON,
HIGH-CLASS TAILOR
Tie Nt!!MitRTf HOW
Sitnate at New Denver, B.C., the moit beautifol placa tn
British Columbia, this modern and pictureaqne Hotel offers to
Tourists and the traveling publie all the attractions and
creature comforts  that heart of man desires.   Facing ths
Jlorious Slocan Lake, where boating and angling may be in-
iilged in all the year round, an uninterrupted view of the
famous Glacier and snow clad peaks may be witnessed at a 11
times from the veranda. Booms, single or en suite, reserv ed
by wire.   Gasoline launch at disposal of Tourists.    Apply to
HENRY STEGE
PROPRIETOR
j ���������������������������������������i********.'***********^*****
I:   xocal anb General,   f
! ts***********************
Mrs. Murray and family left on Saturday for Winnipeg and -vill there join
Mr. Murray, who went there recently to
take up a position ou tlie C. N. It. as
lies inspector.
Harry Woolley is amongst those who
are this week taking in the Spokane
Fair.
Kenneth McLean left on Tuesday for
Molson, Wash., to transact business.
Rev. W. M. Chalmers returned from
Rossland, Tuesday.
Mrs. Williams returned from Winnipeg, Tuesday, where ehe haa been
spending a holiday with ber relatives.
The Hotel Reco, Sandon, which has
been closed for some lime past, is again
open,
"Johnnie" Jost, who is well-known
in this district, writes us that Crescent,
Nevada, is not dead yet as he manages
to get three squares a day, and is able
to dig up a two-spot for the "Review."
It is understood that the Payne mine
at Sandon will make a shipment of zinc
verv shortly to the Canada Zinc Company.
A dance was held in the Bosun Hall
on Friday last to welcome the Misses
Vandeburgh, wbo have taken up their
residence In town, and to bid farewell to
Miss Marie Murray, on the eve of her
departure for Winnipeg.
Clarence Vallanoe left on Monday for
Spokane to resume bis studies in electrical engineering. Hie slater, Marguerite accompanied him to visit the Fair.
John McLean came down from Sandon on Thursday and reports great activ*,
ity in the camp and that all availalik-
men are being put to work on the Beet).
There was a large representative of
New Denverites left on Monday for Spokane to take iu ihe Fair, aud incidentally have a uood time.
Geo. II. liaise, of the 11. ('. Telephone
Company, Vancouver, was in town,
Monday.
,'r*?H. Thomas and T. J. MoCbhen, of
Mason and Risch's, Nelson, c.iuie t<
town, Wednesday, on business.
There will be a grand annual ball in
Sloran on the 30th inst. in the I. 0. 0.
V. hall, given by Slocan Lodge, No. 40,
I. O. 0, F. A Bwell banquet will also
be given, and everybody is assured of a
good time. Further particulars will be
given in a later issue.
Mr. and Mrs. Chalmers left to-day
(Friday) for Ked Deer, Alta., where
they will spend the next few weeks with
relatives, aud afterwards remove to
Rosalind.
Mrs. Williams has a choice stock of
New Goods nnd Fancy Millinery, Hats,
etc., for fall wear.
Present indications point to Sandon
becoming the prosperous mining camp
it was known as in early days. Several
of the mines are shipping steadily, and
reports from the Reco mine state that
the ore showing is immense. Close on
sixty men are now employed there, every one of whom is taking out ore, and
this force may have to bo reduced for
lack of spare to put the accumulation.
Every ore honse is tilled up to the roof,
while ore is being stored in chutes add
old tunnels and drifts. The new body
was found in No. 3 tunnel by a cross
cut driven from an old drift.
There are not enough pack horses
available at present to pack the ore
down, and E. Towgood, the Sandon
packer, has been hunting up the Lardo
district for another string of mules.
In a rifle match between Slocan City
and New Denver, which was brought off
on Friday last at Slocan, the visitors
were defeated bv 109 points. The highest individual scores were made by W.
Hicks, Slocan, 77; H. Woolley, New
Denver, 73.
As tbere was a strong wind blowing
across the range all the time, the result
may be taken as a demonstration of the
superiority of the Ross rifle, which was
used by the Slocan teaip, over the Lee
Enfield under such conditions, being as
they are fitted with a wind gauge.
The New Denver team, while giving
full credit to the winners for their performance, are disappointed with the result and would like to meet them again
under more equal conditions as they
consider those which prevailed on Saturday were totally unsuited to accurate
markmanship with rifles not equipped
with wind gauges. A match say with
each side to use the same class of rifle
would be very interesting.
A concert, in aid of the Church of
England, will be given in Slocan City,
on Wednesday the 21st. A splendid
programme is being arranged and a
pleasant evening is anticipated.
J. C. Bolander has this week picked
a fine bashet of raspberries out of his
garden.
There will be services in the Metho-
[lilt churches at Silverton and New Denver on Sunday at 11 a in. and 7.10 p.m.
The subject of the discourse at each
service will be "Christianity and Socialism." Mrs. Brindle will sing at the
evening service. Sabbath School at
New Denver at 3 p.m.
Mr. Gifford will conduct public worship in the Methodist church at Sandon,
on Tuesday evening, October 13th, at
7-30 p.m.
A strike of ore is reported lo have
been made this week at the Tiger, a
properly owned by Hermann Clever.
Negotiations are at present proceeding for the opening up of the Molly
Hughes mine, and a force of men will
be put to work by M. Zattoni as eoon as
the uecessary documents for the purchase have been completed.
A "Twenty-ounce Pippin" apple, of
sixteen ounces weight, is on show in
McVicar Arinchbeck's window, Bloean,
which is claimed to be the largest of its
species grown in the Slocan district.
The apple was grown by R, I. Kirkwood.   Competition is invited.
P. W. Ellis and family and Frank
Griffith ended their visit to the Wost-
mont mine and returned to Slocan on
Tuesday.
The new wagon road to the Westmont is now completed and two teams
were put to work on Wednesday to
haul tho ore down tho hill. Abouttluee
cars are said to be ready to come down.
H. R. Stevenson, who was formerly
the C. P. R. agent in this town, but resigned recently, has obtained a lucrative
position in Spokane. His friends here
will all wish him success.
FIRE AT SILVERTON.
The inhabitants of Silverton had an
exciting time on Sunday last. Abom
9 30 p.m. it was noticed that a shack,
belonging to II. Macdonald, was in
flames and that the fire had spread to
another one adjoining. The fire fighters
were quickly on the spot, but it was not
until both buildings were burnt to the
ground that the flames were subdued.
The one owned by Mrcdonald was fui-
nished, the whole of which was des-
totally destroyed, whilst the other was
unoccupied.
P. Angrignon's barn and stables whicli
are in close proximity bad a narrow escape, the outside being scorched with
the heat. All the contents along with
the horses were removed to a place of
safety.
Fortunately at the time of the outbreak there was'no wind, otherwise the
whole of the street would have been in
serious danger. The origin of the fire
is unknown.
Local Newspapers and Their Support.
As it cannot be too well understood
that tie success of a local newspaper is
dependent upon the support of the advertising and reading public of the district, and furthermore is justly entitled to receive that support, the following article by "Bruce" iu the Saturday
Sunset will not be amiss, and we commend it to our readers for their pernsal:
"One of the compensations in my
work is the weekly pleasure I derive in
reading tbe local papers published in
this province. The rural press of British Columbia will take rank with that
of any other province in Canada, though
I fear it is not always appreciated as it
should be in its own localirv. Almost
without exception, the weekly papers
of British Columbia are clean, bright,
and interesting. They boost their district, stand for what is good and wholesome in private life, and most of them
are ably edited.
"It is an axiom in the newspaper
business that a community generally
appreciates its newspaper only alter it
has ceased publication. Few tewns realize what a force for progress a newspaper is. This is aliundantly|evident in
the meagre support accorded many of
the. local papers in British Columbia.
A newspaper is a public institution, and
in modem life a necessity. Yet, many
of the supportees of a paper feel tbat
when they pay for an advertisement iu
its columns, or the yearly subscription,
ihat they are making a charity contribution to tbe editor. As a rule both
the advertiser and subscriber get a good
deal more than they pay for. The editor is constantly being called upon for
favors for which it never occurs to the
recipent he should pay. Few communities ever think they should contribute
as a whole, to the support of a local
paper, though it may week after week
devote columns to the spread of information about its distiict���information
that goes broadcast to the world, and
which is of inestimable valne to the
town. But if a grant of a few hundred
dollars were made to a paper for this
service there would likely be an immediate outcry against graft.
"People who complain about .the
smallness or inefiiiency of the local paper should ascertain to what extent it
is supported. Every editor worth his
suit wants to produce a big paper and a
good one, but no publisher can give
more thnn be gets. If his support is
weak, his paper cannot be a big one.
Oue can tell at a glance the sort of support a newspaper gets in its home town,
and the impression created is distinct,
and favorable or unfavorable according
to the apparent prosperity of the paper,
which, to most people, reflects that of
the town in which it is published. Not
a lew towns and districts in British Columbia are remiss in this retpect. Some
have papers and don't deserve one, and
most of them have better papers than
they have a right to expect. They starve
the paper and in so doing militate
against their own interests. This matter
is rarely discussed hy the papers themselves, and for that reason those who
should give it their attention seldom
think of it. The people of a rural community, can make no better investment
than their contributions to the support
of their local papers."
at
It's dollars to doughnuts on Goodeve
thiB trip. Smith-Curtis amongst the
also ran.        '
New Denver,
Soys Asiatic Immigration is
Most Important Question
Affecting B.C.
Conservative Party Pledged
To Total Exclusion.
It was a large and enthusiastic audience that assembled in thc Bosun Hall
on Thursday evening to listen to Mr.
A. S. Goodeve, the Conservative nominee expose the misdeeds of the Laurier
administration and show cause why the
electors of Kootenay should return a
member of the Conservative party
to the Federal House.
Mr. A. St. Clair Brindle occupied the
chair and Mr. W Hunter, M.P.P. was
also on the platform.
Mr. Goodeve on rising to address the
meeting was received with loud applause. He said that of all issues at
present before the Dominion, the Asiatic question was the most important.
There was a strict line of demarcation
between the parties on this point; and
to show the standpoint of each he
would confine in his authorities to official documents which could not be controverted. He showed that in 1894,
when Japan made application for treaty
with Great Britain and North America
the Conservative party decided that a
clause should be inserted retaining the
control of Japanese immigration in the
hands of Canada. Japan agreed to this
condition, but before ratification, the
Conservatives were defeated at the
polls and the Liberals returned to power. They did nothing in question for
some years, but the question becoming
a burning one they were forced to give
it attention; and in spite of an adverse
report regarding the immigration which
a Royal commission of three Liberals
brought in, the treaty with Japan was
finally ratified without the clause protecting us from an influx of Japanese.
He proved from speeches of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, Sydney Fisher, and Mr.
Lemeieux that they all had at various
times declared themselves opposed
to exclusion, and quoted Mr. Sydney
Fisher as saying "it would be to the
advantage of Canada to import hun
dreds of thousands of Japanese into this
country to teach our Western men how
to farm." As opposed to this attitude
he compared that of the Conservative
party, which he claimed had been con*
sistent for twelve years and lay in the
desire for total exclusion.
By instancing labor conditions Mr.
Goodeve went on to insist that it was
absolutely essential to adopt drastic
measures if British Columbia were to
remain under the- control of the An-
glo-SxaoK race.
The second plank on which he claimed
the support of the electors was that of
���'Better Terms," showing that the
treatment meted out to British Columbia by 6ir Wilfrid Laurier was unfair,
and how but for the appeal of Mr. MeBride to London, the British North
American Act would have been amended in such a way as to finally saddle injustice oh this province.
The third point he made against the
present administration was the fact
that they had broken every pledge on
which they attained power. He showed
how the Election Act had been abused
in the provinces of Manitoba, Alberta,
Ontario, Quebec, and in the territory
of Yukon. He referred to the service
Mr. Borden had done the country in
preventing the passage of the Ayles-
worth Bill which, if passed, would
have disfranchised practically every
Conservative in Ontario, Manitoba and
British Columbia. Another instance of
such tactics he brought forward in the
deferring of the election in the Kootenay, which he declared was not only
unjust but also unnecessary.
The Liberals had promised to reduce
expenditure and decrease taxes, but as
a matter of fact they had actually increased the per capita rate. While the
population had increased only 12 per
cent., the per capita rate has increased
163 per cent, and the expenditure 165
per cent. While this enormous increase
sn expenditure has occurred the Liberals had nothing to show for the money.
He instanced many cases in which it
had been frittered away and wasted,
e.g., the Quebec bridge, which though
$8,000,000 of public money had already
been spent and 80 men killed in connection with it, is still to build.
He quoted from government blue
books showing from the reports of Royal Commissions that much waste had
gone on in connection with lighthouses
and buoys, the fitting of ice-breakers
"Montcalm" and "Arctic." Finally,
referring to some of the land scandals
in the Nortwest, Mr. Goodeve claimed
that a Conservative government should
be elected to secure pure administration and appealed to them to vote for
him as a member of the Conservative
party who were pledged to the total
exclusion of Asiatics and opposed to ail
forms of graft.
A blue mark hero indicates
that your Subscription has become deceased, and Ihat the
editor would once moro like to
commune with your collateral.
Slocan Fruit Lands
*2*m*mmmmmmam************^^
Cjliee/peet Beet EQetrlieet
Wc have them in large and Ismail
blocks,  in  every portion of the district,
at all prices.   Write me for particulars.
R, W. MOERAN, Manager.
LIMITED
NEW DENVER, B.C.
B.C. SHOULD BE WHITE.
The following article from the pen of
Hon. Richard MeBride appeared in a
recent is-ue of the Standard of Empire,
London, England:
"Among the many problems affecting
the Empire and its future, one that of
recent years has loomed large in the
public view and has attracted increased
attention from the thoughtful minds, is
that of Oriental immigration, its possibilities and its dangers. I wish to touch
briefly on this problem as it affects Canada, and, more especially, as il affects
this Pacific province of Canada, which
I have the honor to serve. It will be
remembered by oversea renders tbat
British Columbia forms the Empire's
one Pacific frontier.
"More expeditious and frequent means
of communication across the Pacific, the
sudden rising of Japan to the status of
a world power, the indications of the
awakening of China, and the commercial growth of the western coast of the
continent of Nortli America, have
brought us face to face here with conditions very different from those existing even one decade ago. To this must
be added the migration from India, a
new and difficult phase of the situation
that until recently had not been anticipated. The obvious difficulty of tbis
aspect of the question is the fact of the
people of India being our fellow subjects of the Empire.
"Alive to the danger of having her
small population of whites swamped by
an Oriental flood, the province of British Columbia for a number of years past
has been persistent tn her efiorts to
secure from the Dominion government
adequate restrictive measures against
Asiatic immigration, not in the spirit of
hostility, but from the natural desire
for self protection, coupled with a patriot determination to people our soil wilh
a sturdy, progressive race, which riiould
be a source of strength to the Empire of
which we form a part.
"With her immense area of nearly
400,000 square miles, rich in natural resources of timber, fish and minerals,
with a delighful climate and lands admirably adapted to support a large and
prosperous white populace, this Pacific
province of Canada has provided a lode-
stone for the Oriental, against whose
intrusion the people of British Columbia, through their legislature, have
strenuously endeavoured to place barriers, believing that they were thereby
actiug in the best interests not ouly of
Canada, bat of the Empire at large.
"Whatever good there may be in the
Oriental, hi. idea, are not those of a
White civilization, nor ran East and
West ever truly assimilate. The result
of an unrestricted immigration of Asiatics could only be gradual extermination of the whites and the absorption of
this country by the yellow and brown
races, an end which no patriotic citizen
of the Empire can view with equanimity.
Britisli Columbians believe and feel
that their duty to the great nation of
which they form a part is to build up
and strength.n tlieir own portion ot
Greater Britain, and that the Empire as
a whole would be weakened were they
to fail in the task imposed upon them
of keeping this a white man's country,
where the nation may find a source of
strength, and where the genius and the
best traditions of the Empire may take
root and flourish.
"The former under-secretary for the
colonies, Mr. Winston Churchill, in his
recent admirable series of papers on "My
African Journey," lays down the axiom
that the colonies with a white population have the right to forbid the entry
of large numbers of Asiatics, and to preserve themselves Irom the racial chaos
and economic uisturkance inseperable
from such immigration. Such country
is the province ot British Columbia.
The only plea that can be advanced for
the entry of Orientals is that it affords
a cheaper class of labor.
"This plea is of conrse advanced by a
certain section nf the community. But
it is also true that no country can be
built well and strongly with cheap alien
labor as its basis. The native of India,
while net an alien, has proved unsuitable aa a laborer in British Columbia,
the cooler climate and robust conditions
here being altogether foreign to his nature, and while thrre may be portions
of the Empire where he could find a
scope for emigration, it would be no
more or less than a kindness to prevent
him coming to Canada.
"In touching thus briefly this particular Problem of the Empire, I am speaking only from the standpoint of British
Columbia. The question as it effects
the Empire as a whole is a most important one, and I notice that recently
it has been discussed in the British
press, among the writers being Lord
Ampthill, who, In a letter dated April
14th endorsed a proposal by Mr. R.
Munro Ferguson and others that a conference representing the various parts
of the Empire affected should meet to
consider the whole matter. In this view
I cordially concur, for undoubtedly the
interchange of views would do much to
remove misunderstanding and pave the
way to a solution in the best interests
of the Empire, whose progress and well
being we all have at heart."
Don't knock. Help yourself along by
by becoming popular, nnd push your
friends along with you. It's very easy.
Be a good fellow and soon you'll have a
procession of followers. No man ever
helped himself knocking other people
down in character and business.
Mr?. R. McPherson, of Rosebery, is
this week visiting friends at Revelstoke.
It may not he Curtisous to say so,
but sifter the election in Kootenay it will
be Cmodeve to the Liberal candidate.���
Ledge.
A enre winner, was the verdict after
Goodeve's meeting.
The lollowing are the shipments from,
the Slocnn mines for the week ending
Oct. 3rd, 1908 :���
Whitewater      68
Whitewater (milled)    280
Richmond      26
Rambler-Cariboo, Sandon      21
Reco        21
Sunset         21 THE   SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW,   NEW   DENVER,   B. C
Bhe
REFUGEES
By A. CONAN DOYLE,
Author  of   "Thc  Return  of   Sherlock
Holme.**
Copyright, 1893, by Harper & Brothers
(Continued)
CHAPTER XfX.
A SINGULAR colony It was of
whicli the shipwrecked party
found themselves now to he
' members. The St. Cbrlstophe
had left Hochelle three weeks before
with four small consorts conveying 500
soldiers to help the strangling colony
on the- St. Lawrence. The squadron
had become separated, however, nud
the governor was pursuing his way
nlone In the hope of picking up the
others In the river. Aboard he had a
company of the regiment of Qucrcy,
tlie staff of his own household, St. Valuer, the new bishop of Canada, wilh
several of his attendants; three Itecol-
let friars, five Jesuits bound for thc
fatal Iroquois mission, half a dozen
ladies on the w..y to join their husbands, two Ursullne nuns and ton or
twelve (.admits whom love of ndven
lure nnd the hope of bettering their
fortunes had drawn across the sens.
There was pence between England
and Franco nt present, though feeling
ran high between Canada nud New
York, Hie French believing, and wltb
some justice, that the English colonists wero whoo.hig on the demons
who attacked them. Ephralm and his
men were therefore received hospitably on hoard, though the ship was so
crowded that the} had to sleep wherever they could liud cover and space
for their bodies. The Catinats, too,
had been treated in an even more
kindly fashion, th weak old man and
the beauty of lib daughter arousing
the Interest of the governor himself.
Do Catlnat had during the voyage exchanged his uniform for a plain somber suit, so that, except for his military bearing, there was nothing to
show that'he was a fugitive from the.
army. Old Cntinnt was uow so weak
that be wns pnst the answering of
questions, bis daughter was forever nt
his side, and the soldier was diplomatist enough, after n training at Versailles, to say much without saying
anything, and so their secret was still
preserved.
On the day after the rescue they
sighted Cape Breton In the south, and
soon, running swiftly before an easterly wind, snw the loom of the east
end of Anticosli. Then they sailed
Up tlio mighty river, though from mid*
channel tho banks on either side were
haMly to be seen. As tbe shores narrowed In tbey saw the wild gorge of
tlio Saguenny river upon the right,
with tli^e smoke from the little fishing
aud trading station of Tadousac
streaming up above the pine trees.
Thence the ship tncked on up the river
past Mai Bale. Amos Green, leaning
ou the bulwarks, stared with longing
���eyes nt the vast expanses of virgin
woodland, hardly traversed save by an
occasional wandering savage or hardy
coureur de bols. Then the bold outline of Cape Tournioute loomed up In
front of them, they passed the rich,
placid meadows of Laval's slegneury
of Boaupre, nnd, skirting tho settlements of the island of Orleans, they
snw the broad pool stretched out ln
front of them���the falls of Montmo-
rencl, the high palisades of Point Levi,
the cluster of vessels, and upon the
right that wonderful rock, with its diadem of towers, nnd Its township huddled round its base, the center and
stronghold of French power ln America.
The old merchant had pined away
since be had left French soil, like a
plant whicli has been plucked from Its
roots. The shock of the shipwreck and
the uiffht spent in their bleak refuge
upon the Iceberg bad been too much for
his years and strength.
Since they had been picked up he had
lain amid the scurvy stricken soldiers,
with hardly a sign of life save for his
thin breathing and the twitching of
bis scraggy throat. Now, however, he
opened his eyes nnd raised himself
slowly nnd painfully upon his elbow.
"What ls it, father? What can we do
for you?" crleil Adele. "We are In
America, and here ls Amory and here
am I, your children."
But the old ruhn shook his head. "The
Lord has brought me to tlie promised
laud, but be fcas not willed that 1
should enter Into It," said he. "But at
least I should wish, like Moses, to gaze
upon it if I ean'iot set foot upon It."
A infinite later tlie old merchant was
on deck, and tbe two young men bnd
seated hiin upon it ooil of rope with his
back against the mast, where he should
be awny from the crush. Tlie soldiers
were already crowding down into the
boats, and nil were so busy over their
own affairs that they paid no heed to
the little group nf refugees who had
gathered round Hie stricken mnn. He
turned his bend painfully from side to
side, and Ills lids fell slowly over bit
eyes, whicli had been looking nwny out
past Folnt Levi nt tho roMing woods
and the faroff mountains. Adele gave
a quick cry of despair and threw her
arms round the old man's neck.
"He Is dying, Amory; he Is dying!"
she cried.
A stem Franciscan friar who had
been telling bis beads within a few
paces of them heard the cry.
"lie Is Indeed dying," he said ns he
gazed down nt the ashen face. "Has
tiie old mail had tho sacraments of the
church?"
But the old Huguenot hnd opened
his eyes, and witli a last flicker of
strength he pushed nwny the gray
hooded ligure which bent over him,
"I left ull that I love rather thau
yield to you," he cried, "and thiuk you
that you can overcome nie now?"
The Franciscan started back at the
words, aud bis bard, suspicious eyes
shot from De Catluat to tho weepiug
girl.
"So!" said he. "You ure Huguenots,
then!"
"Hush! Do not wrangle before a
man who la dying!" cried De Catinat
In a voice as fierce as bis own.
"Beforo a mnn who is dead," said
Amos Green solemnly.
As be spoke the old man's face had
relaxed, his thousand wrinkles had
been smoothed suddenly out ns though
on Invisible hnnd had pnssed over
tiiejji. and bis Jioud fell back aenjust
tne mast. Aaeie remnlnea motionless,
with her arms still clasped round his
neck and her cheek pressed against his
shoulder.   She had fainted.
De Catinat raised his wife and bore
her down to tbe cabin of oue of the ladies who had already shown them
some kindness. A brief order was given that tbe old merchant should be
burled in tbe river that night, nnd
then, save for a sailniaker who fastened tbe canvas round him, mankind
had done Its last for Theopbile Catinat.
With the survivors, however, it was
different, and when the troops were all
disembarked they were mustered ln n
little group upon the deck, nnd an officer of the governor's suit decided upon
what should be done with them. He
was a portly, good humored, ruddy
cheeked man, but De Catinat snw with
apprehension that the Franciscan friar
walked by his side as he advanced
along the deck and exchanged a few
whispered remarks with him.
"It shall be seen to, good father; It
Shall be seen to," said tbe ofllcer Impatiently. "I am a zealous servant of
the holy church."
"I trust that you are, M. de Bonneville. With so devout a governor as
M. de Deuouyille it might be an ill
"thing even In this world for the officers of his household to be lax."
The soldier glanced angrily at his
companion.
"I would have you remember, father," said he, "that if faith is a virtue
charity is no less so." Then, speaking
In English, "Which is Captain Savage?"
"Ephraim Savage of Boston."
"And Master Amos Green?"
"Amos Green of New York."
"And Master Tomlinson?"
"John Tomlinson of Salem."
"And Master Mariners Hiram Jefferson, Joseph Cooper, Seek-Grnce Spnuld-
Ing and Paul Cushlng, all of Massachusetts Bay?"
"We aro here."
"It is the governor's orders that all
whom I have named shall be conveyed
at once to the trading brig Hope, which
is yonder ship with the white paint
line. She sails within the hour for tho
English provinces."
A buzz of joy broke from the castaway mariners nt the prospect of being
so speedily restored to thoir homes,
and they hurried awny to gather together the few possessions wliich they
had saved from the wreck. The officer put his list in his pocket and
stepped across to where De Catinat
leaned moodily against the bulwarks.
"What Is to be done with us?" asked
De Catinat.
"You are to he confined to the ship
until she sails, which will be in a week
at the furthest."
"And then?"
"You are to be carried home in her
and hauded over to the governor of
Rochelle, to be sent back to Tarls.
Those are M. de Denonville's orders."
De Bonneville left De Catinat with
a few blunt words of sympathy, but
the friar still paced tho deck, with n
furtive glcuce nt him from time to
time, and two soldiers who were stationed upon tbe poop passed and repassed within a few yards of him.
They had orders evidently to wntch
his movements. As he stood gazing
his attention was drawn nway by the
swish of oars, aud a large boat full of
men passed immediately underneath
where he stood. .
It held the New Englanders, who
were being conveyed to the ship which
was to take tbem home. There were
the four seamen huddled together, and
there In the sheets were Captain
Ephraim Savage and Amos Green conversing together nnd pointing to the
shipping. The grizzled face of the old
Puritan and tbe bold features of the
woodsman were turned more than once
In his direction, but no word of farewell and no kindly wave of the hand
came back to the lonely exile. He
stooped bis face to his arms and burst
In au instant Into a passion of sobs.
Before be raised bis eyes again thc brig
had hoisted ber anchor and was tacking under full canvas out of the Quebec basin. De Catlnat's bunk was next
to a porthole, and it was his custom to
keep this open, as tbe caboose In which
the cooking was done for the crew was
close to him and the air was hot and
heavy. That night he found it Impossible to sleep, and he lay tossing under
his blanket, thinking over every possible means by whicli they might bo able
to get away from this cursed ship. But
even if they got away where could they
go to then? All Canada wus sealed to
thorn. The woods to tho south were
full of ferocious Indians. The English
settlements would, it was true, grant
m ,__^5^!T/;* fji^f
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There was standing tlie grim ligure of a
Frnncisciin iri.ar.
them freedom to use their own religion,
but what could his wife and he do
without a friend, strangers among folk
who spoke nnother tongue? Had Amos
Green remained true to them, then Indeed all would have been well. But he
had deserted them.
But what wns that? Above tho gentle lapping of the river ho hnd suddenly
heard a shnrp, clear "Hist!" Perhaps
It was some passing boatman'or Indian. Theu It came again���that eager,
urgent summons. He sat up and stared
about hiin. It certainly must have
como from the open porthole. Som<*-
thlng fell upon bis chest with a littlo
tap and, rolling off, rattled along tbe
boards. lie sprang up, caught a lantern from a hook and flashed |t upon
the Until*.   There wai die tolsslle whlcb
mid struck him���a Tittle golaeff tirSUch.
As he lifted It up and looked closer at
it a thrill passed through him. It bad
beeu his own, and he bad given it tc
Amos Green upon the second day that
helmd met him.
This wns a signal, then, and Amos
Green bad not deserted them, after all.
He dressed himself, all lu a tremble
with excitement, and went upon deck.
It was pitch dark, and he could see no
oue, but tbe sound of regular footfalls
somewhere lu the fore part of the ship
showed that the sentinels were still
there.
Thc guardsman walked over to the
side and peered down into the darkness, lie could see the loom of a boat.
"Who is there?" he whispered.
"Is that you, De Catiuat?"
"Yes."
"We have come for you."
"Cod bless you, Amos!"
"Is your wife there?"
"No, but I can rouse her."
"Good! But lirst catch this cord.
Now pull up the ladder."
De Catiuat gripped the line whlcb
was thrown to him nnd on drawing It
up found that it was attached to a rope
ladder furnished at the top with twr
steel books to cnteh ou to the bulwarks. He placed them In position and
then made bis way very softly to the
cabin amidships In the Indies' quarter,
wliich had been allotted to his wife. In
ten minutes Adele hnd dressed and,
with her valuables lu a little bundle,
bad slipped out from her cabin. Together they made their wny upon deck
once more and crept nft under tho
shadow of tbe bulwarks. They wero
almost there when De Catlnat stopped
suddenly and ground out nn oath
through his clinched teeth. Between
them and the rope ladder there wns
standing in a dim patch of murky light
tho grim figure of a Franciscan friar.
But De Cntinnt was not a man with
whom It wns safe to trifle. His life
had beeu one of quick resolve and
prompt nctlon. Wns this vindictive
frim* at the last moment to stand between him and freedom? It was a
dangerous position to take. The guardsman pulled Adele iuto the shadow of
the mast, and then, ns the monk advanced, he sprang out upon him and
seized him by the gown. As he did so
the other's cowl was pushed back, and
Instead of the harsh fea'tures of the
ecclesiastic De Catlnat saw with
amazement the shrewd gray eyes and
strong, stern face of Ephralm Savage.
At the same Instant another figure appeared over the side, nnd the warm
hearted Frenchman threw himself into
the arms of Amos Green.
"It's nil right," said the young hunter,-dlseugngiug Himself witb some embarrassment from tbe other's embrace.
"We've got him in the boat, with a
buckskin glove jammed Into his gullet."
"Who, then?"
"The man whose cloak Captain
Ephraim there has put round him.
He came on us when you were away
rousing your lady.   Is the lady there?
"Here she Is."
"As quick as you can, then, for some
one may como."
(To be Continued.)
SHOES MADE OF SEAWEED.
London   Chemist's   Clever   Invention
Used   For  Many   Purposes.
The soles of policemen's boots made
of goats' hair, seaweed, dust and
gum!
This is not a recipe from "Alice in
Wonderland," but the composition ol
a substitute for leather, invented by
John Campbell, a chemist, long employed in the rubber trade, who resides at Wood lane. Shepherd's Bush,
London, England.
Fourteen years ago Mr. Campbell
began experiments with old rubber,
but these he discardod some time ago,
and now he has perfected and patented a substance which, in a fluid, pliable or hard state can be used for a
very large variety of purposes.
From seaweed, carpet dust, goats'
hair, Irish moss, gums and a chemical
process which is his secret, Mr.
Campbell has already made the following astonishing list of commodities: Policemen's boots (outer soles
and heels), picture frames, ornamental
mouldings (for railway carriages), partitions (to resemble wood), belting (for
machinery), upholstery, bobbins (for
cotton spinning), electric switchboards, flooring, golf balls, fountain
pens, "marble," in all colors; chessboards, bookbindings and "ivory"
combs.
A reporter recently visited the laboratory, which will shortly give place
to a factory, and examined many of
the samples. Mr. Campbell makes no
startling claims for his invention, and
admits that his composite is not equal
to materials of the highest quality,
but ho says that in the ease of leather, for instance, it provides an excellent substitute in the manufacture of
goods which could not bear the price
of the best hides.
"The product has been tested by policemen and postmen, and the soles
and heels are in good condition alter
nine months' wear," he said.
"Two thousand feet of it are now in
use as belting in machine shops, and
the Bubstance has been proved to be
impervious to oils, acids ox atmospheric conditions.
"It is absolutely non-inflammable.
As it is made of waste products, the
price is low, and, being very light in
weight, it is specially suitable for railway purposes.
"I hope it will be adopted for electrical apparatus. In its hard state it is
a good substitute for vulcanite, and
is less than a quarter tho price.
"I obtain my seaweed from Devonshire, and the most expensive variety
for the manufacture of marbles from
Japan. Imitation marbles and woods
which can be turned out in any color
or design, are mnde of seaweed, moss;
carpet dust, gums and chemicals, hy-
draulically pressed.
"A beautiful marble floor can be obtained by _>ouring the composite in a
fluid state over a floor and allowing
it to set. The seaweed, which can be
colored or made to form any desijrn,
not only gives the effect of the veining
shown in real marble, but the color
and veins go right though the material.
"Any kind of wood can bo imitated,
and in its pliable state the substance
can be used in the same manner as
linoleum."
Cough Remedy.
This cough remedy has rarely been
known to fall lu glvlug relief: Roast a
lemon very carefully without burning
it. When It 1s thoroughly hot cut It
open at one end ond squeeze Into a
���.up containing three ounces of finely
powdered Bugar. Take a spoonful
whenever the cough troubles. It ls excellent and most agreeable to the taste
Eat Less And Live Long.
The Rev. R. Lee James, vicar of
Watford, England, who is over 80
years of age and has held the living
for more than half a century, seems
to have solved the problem of longevity. The less money you spend on
food the longer you .will live, he tells
us. The reverend gentleman never
sleeps more than six hours and strictly diets himsel', decreasing his quantity of food as he grows older. When
he was 60 he knocked off one-third of
what he ate and drank, and at 70 reduced this by another third. He seldom felt an ache or pain, and has only
been to tlie doctors twice in fifty
years.
The change of dietary that comes
with spring and summer has the effect in weak stomachs of setting up
inflammation, resulting in dysentery
and cholera morbus. The abnormal
condition will continue if not attended to and will cause an exhaustive
drain on the system. The best available medicine is Dr. J. D. Kellogg's
Dysentery Cordial. It clears the stomach and bowels of irritants, counteracts the inflammation nnd restores
the organs to healthy action.
At the height of tlieir nightly quarrel the other day Mrs. Blank choked
bnck a sob and said reproachfully:
"I was reading one of your old letters today, James, and you said in
it that you would rather live in endless torment with me tnan in bliss by
yourself."
"Well, T got my wish," Blank growled.��� Geneva Times.
All   Druggists,  Grocers  and  general
stores sell  Wilson's Fiy  Pads.
"Can you be trusted with a secret?"
he asked. The woman drew herself
up proudly. "You have known me for
ten years, haven't you?" she replied,
"Yes." "Do you know how old I am?'
���Philadelphia Ledger.
Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Distemper
The Academic Route.
A  mniden  at college named  Breeze,
Weighed down by B. A.'s nnd M.D.'s,
Collapsed from the  strain.
Said her doctor, " Tis plain
You are killing yourself by degrees!"
���Success  Magazine.
BABY'S GREAT DANGER
DURING HOT WEATHER
More little lives are lost during the
hot weather than at any other time
of the year, diarrhoea, dysentery,
cholera infantum and stomach troubles eome without warning, and
when a medicine is not at hand to
give promptly the short delay too
frequently means that the child has
passed beyond aid. During the hot
weather months Baby's Own Tablets
should be kept in every home where
there are small children. An occasional dose of the Tablets will prevent stomach and bowel troubles. Or
if the trouble comes unawares the
prompt use of this medicine will
bring the child through safely. Mrs.
J. Rennid, New Glasgow, Que., says:
���"One oi my children bad a severe
attack of diarrhoea wliich Baby's Own
Tablets promptly cured. I know of
no medicine so good for stomach and
bowel troubles." Sold by medicine
dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box
from Tlie Dr. Williams' Medicine Co..
Brockville   Ont.
UNCLAIMED MONEY.
Thousands of Dollars Awaiting Owners In Canadian Banks.
Hon. Mr. Fielding has just made ��
report of dividends, unclaimed balances and drafts or bills of exchange
remaining unpaid in the chartered
banks of Canada for five years and
upwards prior to December 31, last
year.
The Bank of Montreal heads the list
with $121,083 unclaimed balances, $1,-
124 unpaid dividends, and $3,988 unpaid drafts on bills of exchange.
Unclaimed balances of this bank
lor 1900 were $111,178.
The unclaimed balances of the
Montreal City and District Savings
Bank have grown from $90,060 in
1D06 to $103,175 in 1907.
Other banks with large balances lying unclaiemd are: Bank of British
North America, with $54,379, and
Canadian Bank of Commerce with
$53,266.
Those with the smallest amounts
unclaimed are: the Bank of St. John,
with $8.29; the Sovereign Bank, with
$91.79, and St. Stephens Bank, with
$306.78.
The total figures show an increase,
in unclaimed balances over 1906 (the
latter year being $554,574), and 1907.
of $586,246.
The Skeeters Return.
Nighttime, and the skeeters com*.
Hound und round they're winging.
Whew!   Where are they coming from.
Listen to their singing.
"B-z-z-z-z-z," the skeetera say,
Bite all night and sleep all day.
Never can keep them uway���
Nets, smoke or kerosene-
Even nip you through a screen.
���Chicago News.
Two Sides.
She���If a man loves his wife as
much as sbe loves bim he will stop
wasting his money on cigars If she
asks him.
He���Yes, hut If his wife loves liliu
us much ns she ought to love a mu a
who loves her enough lo stop It If sho
asks him she won't usk hlm.���Puck.
Love Is Blind, but Not Deaf.
Bhe smiles���my darling smiles and all
Tlie world ls filled with light.
She   laughs���'tis   like   the   bird's   sweet
cull
In meadows fair and bright.
She weeps���the world Is cold and gray;
Kaln clouds shut out the view.
She sings���1 softly steal away
And wait till Bhe gets through.
���Boston TranscrlDt.
DODDS%
KIDNEY^
th PILLS
W.   N.   U.   No.   701.
II VESSEL'S TONNAGE,
Tlie Method of Figuring by Which
It Is Am :ertained
STANDARD IS FIXED BY LAW.
A GREAT GAME.
Our Government Recognizes Twe
Kinds of Tonnuge, Gross and Net.
Displacement, the Scale by Which
Cur Ships of  War  Are  Described.
Tbe vocabulary of the sea, always
bewildering to landsmen. Is crowded
full of siranne, technical Jargon and
jf words of familiar meaning on shore
which a float contract a new* nnd arbitrary significance. Take, for example, this mutter nf tonnage of shipping. Ou shore everybody knows that
_ ton is 2.000 pounds if a short ton or
1.2hi if a long one. Therefore it seems
to the landlubber that a 1,000 ton ship
_m.lii to tie. If It ls not, a ship which
can carry a thousand tons weight of
cargo As a mutter of fact, a thou
sand ton ship can probably convey
about 1,300 or 1,400 tons of coal or
heavy merchandise.
Vet the tonnage of shipping is not so
arbitrary as it seems. It follows H
IIxi*tI standard, established by national
Inw. There are two kinds of ton
mine recognized by our government
authorities- gross tonnage and uet tonnage. Tbe gross tonnage of n vessel
Is Its entire Internal capacity measured
in tons of 100 cubic feet, and the unvl-
nntiiiii laws of the United States prescribe lu Careful detail bow this measurement for tonnage shall be uscei'-
talneil Npt tonnage Is measured by
subtracting from tbe gross tounage of
a vessel all space used for tbe accommodation of officers and crew, for certain gi* if for the working of tlie ship
and, If a steam vessel, for her pro*
pelllug power or machinery, Including
boilers ami engines.
In other words, tbe net tonnage of
a ship Is virtually the space, expressed
lu tons of 100 cubic feet, available for
the carrying of passengers or cargo
In the ease of sail vessels, from which
no machinery space has to be deducted, the gross tonnage and net tounage
of a vessel are very nearly the same.
Hut in steamers the two measurements
ar. widely different. Take, for exam-
pi.. oiip of the largest of American
merchant steamships, the American
liner St. Louis. Her gross tonnage.is
Il,tl20. her net tonnage 5,894. So with
the well known steamer Governor
Dingley of tlie line from Boston to
rortlaud Her gross tounage ls 3,820.
ber net S.Witi
In all or nearly all of the ports of
the world ship taxes or dues are based
upon tonnage, lu tbe United States
nptill net tonnage. This is also the
standard of tolls for tbe Suez canal
As a result the effort of naval architects and shipbuilders nud shipowners
generally is to keep the net tonnage of
n ship as small ns ponslble, nud many
Ingenious devices for "cheating measurement" have been adopted, designers of merchant vessels being ns adept
in this art its designers of racing
yachts. Hut the navigation laws of
the United States are exceedingly vigilant on this point and nro regarded as
fair and reasonable In their requirements, so thut this evil of fraudulent
tonnage Is believed to be less serious
under the flag of the United States
than in the merchant navies of some
other countries. ,
Landsmen may well be pardoned for
their perplexity tbat tonnage, ln tbe
vernacular of the sea, should mean
sometimes one thing and sometimes
another. The navy department adds
to the inevitable confusion by describing our ships of war ln terms not of
gross register or net rei*lster, but of
displacement. Thus the Massachusetts
Is spoken of officially as a battleship
of 10.300 tons nnd the Vermont as a
battleship of 10,000 tons. This menus
In each ease that the ship displaces so
many tons of water. But the Massachusetts If measured as merchant vessels are measured would have a net
tonnage of only 3.204 and would have
to pay dues on that only If passing
through the Suez canal. This practice
of the navy department of using displacement tonnage Instead of gross or
net tonnage gives the public an exng
geruled Idea of the actual size of our
ships of war. As a matter of fact, the
greatest battleships we have fall short
of tbe bulk of the mightiest of our
merchantmen.
Again, another complexity as to tonnage arises in the cargo capacity of a
merchant ship. Take, for example, a
typical Boston steam freighter, the
Lyra of the Boston Towboat company.
Her gross tonnage ts 4,417;.* ber net,
3,510 But the Lyra has a capacity of
upward of 5,000 tons dead weight of
cargo.
These national measurements of
shipping, though apparently arbitrary,
are Indispensable, for ships cannot be
classified with any exactness on the
basis of the tons of cargo they will
actually carry. A ship which could
receive nnd transport safely 5,000 tons
of weight of pig Irofi would not hold
5.000 tons of hny or cotton. Therefore the governments of the world
have hnd Jo prescribe measurement
standards of their own, in which the
great marine insurance companies
have had a powerful hand. And the
tendency ls to bring these standards
Into more uud more complete conformity.
Comforting to  Her.
"Oh. my beautiful vase!" exclaimed
Mi*s. Hauskeep. "Oh, Bridget, thnt's
the very worst thing you could have
broken!"
"Pulx, m.Vam," replied Bridget, "I'm
glad tt wasn't the best"���Minneapolis"
Journal.	
Her Husband's Grouch.
"A wife enn do much to mnke a horn*
Happy," said the visitor.
"Yes," answered Mrs. Torklns, "bu'
it is a pity sbe can't exert an influ
ence that will enable the home ball
club to win all the gnuies."���Washington Star.
Only Then.
"Little boy. do you ever swenr?"
"No, mn'ain. 'eeptln' when It's necessary and I gulti do It."
"When Is It necessary to swenr?"
"W'en de empire calls ye out on two |
Strikes un' n bull."*-Chicago Tribune.
Walking   Suits   Every   Mocd,   Softens
Troubla and Tempers Sorrow.
There is no substitute for the art ol
walking. It permits no proxies.
Books may be retold by the reader,
sermons repeated by the hearer, pi*"
turps may be described by the art
critics or the humbler visitor. No
one can portray the pleasures of walking, nor can its advantages be secured at second hand. It must be one's
awn individual employment. Walking is a game for any mood. The sad,
the downhearted, the exuliant, the
serenely content, all, and those in
any other mental condition, may find
satisfaction in wandering out upon
She earth. Walking softens sorrow,
tempers troubl. and adds a halo unto
happiness. It gives health and vigor
to the body and mind. Many a headache has been chased away by walk-
iritr and ninny a heartache lifted or
lightened. The best thing for the inside of a man is the outside of the
earth. Unlike other games, walking
may be played in company or alone.
It may be for one, two or more. It
is at its best, of course, when played
by two who are really one. Yet a
solitary journey is better far than a
continual stay in the house of toil or
in company gay. Better loaf and invite one's soul than work or play
overmuch and lenvo one's spirit atrophied. Sunshine nnd fresh air are twin
agents in the promotion of happiness
and health and peace.
Every man who walks should be a
lover. He should be not. merely a
lover of his companion, but of tbe
birds and tiu/./.ir.j; been, the bursting
leaves and the blue ceiling of the
iky beyond. One may walk in winter
days full of frost and in summer
when tho dnys are full of fire. 'Tis
in the year's rosy dawn, when nature
is robing in garments of green and
gold, that she gives most of her
beauty to hiin who loves ai.d worships
her. Tlie man who slowly walks
idown the street or through the country fields may then, if ever, look
through the nature up to the nature's
God.��� WaJt/ir Williams in Columbia
Herald.
As a Family
Medicine
For biliousness, constipation, and
Kidney derangements Dr. A. W.
Chase's Kidney and Liver Pills easily stand first.
Lots of suffering would lie avoided
and much serious disease prevented
if every family did' as the writer of
this  letter  suggests.
She has found out from experience
with many medicines that there is
nothing so good as Dr. A. W. Chase's
Kidiney and Liver Pills as a family
medicine for biliousness and constipation.
Such diseases r.i Bright's disease,
diabetes and appendicitis almost invariably arise from neglect to keep
the liver, kidneys and bowels regular.
This   emphasizes   the    wisdom    of
; keeping   Dr.   A.  W.   Chase's   Kidney
and  Liver Pills  constantly  on hand.
j     "For  a long time  I  suffered from
liver  complaint  and  biliousness  and
could find nothing to,, help  me until
I used Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills-
I have recommended these    Pills   to
, many  of  my  friends  and  they  have
all  been  well  satisfied  with   tbe   results.    You  can   use   this   letter   for
the benefit of women who are suffering as I did."���Miss Julie  Langlois,
Manor,  Sask.
i    One pill a dose, 25 cents a box. At
all   dealers   or   Edmanson,   Bates   &
Co , Toronto.
Dr. A. W.Chase's
Kidney and
Liver Pills
Corns are caused by the pressure
of tight boots, but no one need be
troubled with them long when so
simple n remedy as Holloway's Corn
Cure  is available.
Before   money   was   invented   some
people were happy.
The source of all intestinal troubles
is the common house tly; his buzz is
the lirst symptom of typhoid. Wilson's Fly Pad is the only thing that
kills   them  all.
One evening when Toddle was sitting up Inter than usual he yawned,
and his mamma said:
"Ah, Teddie, you are sleepy; you
had better go to bed now."
"Whv, I'm not a bit sleepy," replied Teddie. "I was only airing my
mouth, mamma."���The Circle.
Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Colds,  etc.
The Difference.
Tonng men are not as earnest and
studious as they were ln our day," said
the reminiscent citizen.
"No," answered Mr. Slrlus Barker.
"Instead of burning the midnight oil
they put in all their time exploding
gasoline."���Washington Star.
Lord Kitchener's Hobby.
In the brief leisure which his life
in India affords (arid lie has none,
while frontier troubles are on., Lord
Kitchener amuses himself by making a wonderful collection of old
china. This amiable weakness is becoming ii positive passion with the
commander-in-chief. Lord Kitchener
still holds his view that matrimony
means tlio end of a soldier's career.
One lady the wife of an officer, is
credited with having reduced Lord
Kitchener to silence on Huh point by
asking him, "If the officers of the
army of today are not to marry,
where will you look for the officers
of the  army  of  to-morrow?"
An Oil of Merit.���Dr. Thomas' F,c-
lectric Oil is not a jtiinblo of medicinal substances thrown together and
pushed by advertising, but tlie result
of the careful investigation of tha
curative qualities of certain .oils .ns
applied to the human body. t-V^SLr
a rare combination' and it won ���.'""a*!''
kept public favor from tlie first. A
trial of it will carry conviction to
any who doubt its power to repair
and heal.
Go  bury   your  sorrows;   the   world
has its own.    Smile.
SURGEONS'  CHARGES.     '
The Unprodigal Son.
The president of a club of New YorV
waiters said the other day of a parsimonious young man:
"He resembles a chap they tell about
ln Bucks county.
"Tbis chnp lived alone with his
father. On the old man's death he
would Inherit tbe farm.
"Well, finally the old man took sick.
His end drew near. The son sat up
with him a night or two, expecting
him to pnss away, but he lingered on.
"On the fifth or sixth night the son.
Instead of sitting up, put a lamp,
turned low, very, very low, on a table
oy tbe bed and went off to his own
room with tho caution:
" 'When you feel that It Is all over
with you, father, don't forget to blow
out tbe lamp.'"
A Rare Souvenir.
A curious souvenir Is preserved ln
the Bank of Kngland ln the shape of a
note for ��1,000 with which Admiral
Lord Cochrane paid his fine wben he
was falsely acctsed of spreading with
an Interested object a rumor that Bonaparte was dead in 1814 so as to
cause a rise In the price of stocks.
The sum mentioned was raised in subscriptions of a penny by his Westminster constituents. The note ls Indorsed
with the name of the Intrepid but Ul
used salt and has Inscribed on It a
sentence ln which he expresses tbe
hope that one day he will prove his
Innocence and triumph over his accusers. That consummation was not
effected until eighteen years later,
when he was reinstated by William IV.
���London Tek-imuib
Method by Which, It Is Said, the Fees
Are Regulated.
Frequently laymen who hnve had occasion to settle tlie hills of surgeons
upon whom they have called ln extremities to use the knife arc heart]
to complain against whnt they call
"the exorbitant charges of surgeons."
A skilled surgeon may charge $250
for a simple appendicitis operation.
The patient, who never thinks of complaining until lie is convalescent, objects oftentimes to paying the bill.
He says, "It Is outrageous for a surgeon to charge $250 for-half nu hour's
work."
The question of surgeons' fees oftcu
puzzles a patient. He knows of one
. man upon whom a surgeon of wide
reputation has operated and charged
only $75. Ho may know of nuothor
who has paid $1,000 for the Same operation.    He en n not flgiuw It out
Yet surgeons of known ability aud
national, perhaps International, fame
have a general plan ln charging for
operations. Their prices range from
nothing to $5,000. They will operate
without any question of willingness or
ability to pay lu auy ease where tho
situation Is Imperative. Afterward
they will present the bill. The general
public does not understand how a surgeon will charge one man $50, another
$250 and another $5,000.
Surgeons bnve a fixed price scheme.
They aim to charge the patient about
one month's Income. The* figure that
any person who ls In such bad condition as to be forced to submit to a
Burglcal operation surely can nfford to
give one month's Income. They ascertain roughly what a man makes per
month and send In a bill for that
amount The man whose Income ls
but $50 n month pays $50. The mau
who gets $5,000 Is asked to pay $5,000
���aud generally objects, eveu though
he should kuow that bis life ls worth
as much proportionately as that of hla
poorer fellow.
WEAR KING & ROAD
\0VERALLS and SHIRtS
They Wear
Longest
and Give
Most Satisfaction
POPULAR   PRICES   AT   ALL
Look For DEAI-ERS-
This   Label R    j    WH|TLA &  QQ     -jp
When Buying.
Winnipeg.
[Make Your Stomach Happy with
SHREDDED WHEAT
and fresh fruits.   An ideal summar food,
wholesome, nourishing and delicious.
CONTAINS MORE  REAL  NUTRIMENJJHAN   MEAT.OR
EQQ8.
1054
SOLD   BY  ALL  GROCERS.
\mmim fHt   SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW,   NEW   DENVER,   B. C.
16&
ALL  RUN   DOWN.
Miss  Delia  Slroebe,   who   had  Completely Lost Her Health, Found
Relief from Pe-ru-na at Once.
Read WTtat She Says:
MISS DELLA 8TROEBE, 710 Richmond St., Appleton, Wis., writes:
"For several years I was in a rundown condition, and T could find no relief from doctors and medicines. I
could not enjoy my meals, and could
not sleep at night. I had heavy, dark
circles about the eyes.
"My friends we're much alarmed. I
was advised to give Peruna a trial, and
to my joy I began to Improve with tho
first bottle. After taking six bottles I
felt completely cured. I cannot say too
much for Peruna as a medicine for
women In a run-down condition."
Pe-ru-na Did Wonders.
Mrs. Judge J. P. Boyer, 1121 Sherman
Ave., Evanston, 111., says that she became run down, could neither eat nor
sleep well, and lost flesh and spirit. Pe-
runadid wonders for her, and she thanks
Peruna lor now life and strength.
A  Great  Smoker.
A Pittsburg millionaire snid at a
dinner:
"I lunched with Sir Thomas Lip-
ton nt the (iheziieli Palace, in Cairo,
just before lie set out for his ten plantation in Ceylon, where tlio ex-Empress  Eugenie was to visit him.
"When the coffee ami tnrriigone
came on I opened my gold case nntl
offered Sir Thomas a beautiful aromatic cigarette, fresh from the factory down the street.
" 'No, I thank you," said he. 'I
am, with one possible exception, the
greatest smoker in the world, but I
never smoke cigars or cigarettes.'
" 'What do you smoke?' said I.
" 'liacon,'   he   nnswered."
SHE WAS WINNING WADER.
Much Interest Evinced In Outcome
of the Contest.
At the recent annual outing of the
State Coal Dealers' Association at
Clear Lake, Des Moines, la., Miss
Olive Mott won the wading contest
in the presence of 600 admiring spectators. The conditions were that
barring shoes and stockings, each
competitor should wear her accustomed clothing; if tlie lake water
netted her lingerie she was disquali-
fed at once.
i Miss Mott's father is president of
the association, and, being very anxi-
1 ous she should win, said to her paternally: "Go as far as you like, Olive.'
I Miss Mott, who is a very tall girl,
went seventy-five feet into the lake,
five feet further than her nearest competitor, Mrs. G. L. Reeves. And the
winner was the only one of the eighteen waders whose clothes remained
as dry as if they bad just come from
lhe ironing board.
1 The eighteen took off their shoes
and stockings in a tent, and, ufter
other necessary preparations, walked
to the lake between two lines oi
women, each of whom had a parasol
over her shoulder, so all the men m
I Ihe outing rushed to the wnter s edge
and   got  their  feet  wet.    The   three
I men who judged the interesting con-
! test were in a small boat. There had
been much rivalry for the position of
I ludge   for the lake is well named.
The judges took the victorious out
blushing Miss Mott in their boat and
I Harried her, triumphant, to shore.
Besides    tlieir   shoes    and    stocking,
I most of the competitors put on   dry
! lingerie in the robing tent. Miss
Mott's prize wns three-fold���a box of
Bilk stockings, garters with gold buckles and silk parasol.
Knew the ^ol.i by Heart.
"Do you think you could learn to
love me?" the young man inquired.
"Learn to love you!" the rapturous
maid exclaimed. "Harold, 1 could
give you lessons at it."���Louisville
Courier-Journal.
Guaging   His  Speed.
"Of course your friend Graphter is
rather fast."
"Well, he isn't as slow as he looks.''
"No,  nor  us  slow  us  he  pays  his
debts.''���Philadelphia Press.
A Standard Medicine.��� Parmelee's
-Vegetable Pills, compounded of en-
>ftiti��'ly vegetable substances known
to have a revivifying and salutary
effect upon the digestive organs, have
through years of use attained so
eminent a position that they rank'as
a standard medicine. The ailing
should remember this. Simple in
their composition, tliey can be assimilated by the weakest stomach and
are certain to have a healthful and
agreeable effect on the sluggish digestive  organs.
Patience���Is the Russian alphabet
the same as ours?
Patrice���Practically; only there are
a great many more v's and x's, 1 believe.���Yonkers  Statesman.
Beware   of    Ointments    for    Catarrh
That Contain Mercury,
as mercury will surely destroy the
sense of smell and completely derange
the whole system when entering it
through the mucofis surfaces. Such
articles should never be used except
on prescriptions from reputable pby-
sieinns, ns the damage tbey will do
is tenfold to the good you can possibly derive from tliem. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains
no mercury, and is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. In
buying Hall's Oatarrh Cure be sure
you get the genuine. It is taken internally and made in Toledo, Ohio,
by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials
free.
Sold  by  Druggists.  Price, 75c.  per
bottle.
Take  Hall's Family Pills  for constipation.
It is a singular fact that the chap
who is all the time blowing his own
horn very seldom hears an echo
from it.
One   packet   of   Wilson's   Fly   Pads
bus actually killed a bushel of flies.
Teacher���You must be a good boy
nnd study hard, and maybe you'll
grow up to be a great man and have
your birthday celebrated, too.
Minard's   Liniment    Cures    Garget
in  Cows.
Burn  Waste as Fuel.
To burn aa fuel sewage, sludge, eorl
washings, shale, and other waste U
the latest fashion in London. Tar.
criiile naphtha, or other tarry substance is mixed wilh petroleum, shall!,
Texas oil, or other hydrocarbon o'l
in such a way us to produce a solid
precipitate which can bo separate-!
from the remaining thin liquor. Thf
thin fluid from which the precipitate
has been separated Is used to produce
a binding agent for the artificial fuei.
For this purpose resinous matter i.
dissolved in the liquor until thc whole
becomes a thick viscous mass to form
tin. binding agont, Thia mass ma*
be mixed with a tarry substance in
equal proportions and a little common salt added. The combustible rubbish is reduced to a dry powder anil
thoroughly mixed with a small proportion of the dritd precipitate produced as described, A little of the
binding agent is added and the whole
is mixed at a suitable temperature.
The result is pressed into blocks or
jfcriquottes or otherwise treated to
produce artificial fuel as desired.
With slight changes the same formula
Is used foi making artificial coke, an
Rchievement   hitherto   impossible.
��� __*___*
Get acquainted with
Black Watch
the big black plug
chewing tobacco. A
tremendous favorite
everywhere, because of
its richness and pleasing
flavor.
2286
WOULDN'T FISH SUNDAYS.
Lord Linlithgow   Der.linsd   Invitation
to Sunday Merry-Making.
Several stories are told about Lord
Linlithgow, the lirst Governor-General of the Australian Commonwealth.
In the colonies his lordship was a
great success, and it is related of the
earl that when paying his official
visit to Gippsland he rode through
the country attired in bush garb-
colored shirt, breeches, top boots and
Blouch hat. At Alberton he was received by the municipal fathers in
shirt sleeves, and they, thinking to
do him honor, invited him to a boating and fishing picnic on the following Sunday. Lord Hopetoun, as he
then was, replied that, as he never
went fishing on Sunday, he was unable to accept. Although a Scotsman,
Lord Linlithgow usually attended the
St. Patrick's Day demonstration in
Melbourne. At one of these gatherings he related bow, as a very young
man, he had bet out on tour of Ireland. A Dublin borsekeeper, who
fitted him out for the expedition,
slyly remarked that perhaps his eye
would linger on some pretty colleen
who would make him happy for life.
"It did," remarked his excellency,
amid general laughter, in which Lady
Linlithgow, wbo is the daughter of
an Irish peer, heartily joined.
Lady Balfour's Kindness.
Lady Blanche Balfour, the mother
of Mr. Balfour, was once hurrying to
catch an afternoon train for her
home, when she noticed a child weeping piteously in the street. Lady
Blanche at once stopped and inquired the reason of its distress and the
little one sobbed out that her mother
was dying and that they were all
starving at home. Lady Blanche, the
kindest-hearted of women, put all
thoughts aside of catching her train
and went instead with the child to
ascertain if the story was true. It
proved to be so, one of those terrible
tragedies of humble life where the
.dying widowed mother was troubled
In death over the future of her children. Her visitor, however, reassured her, and promised to care for
those helpless beings left behind to
face the battle of life. Lady Blanche
kept her promise, she took an active
interest in her proteges and finally
started them in various useful professions.
Ants Build Skyscrapers.
The white ants, or termites, nre
great builders. A naturalist exploring in Somaliland came across a cone
shaped mud and clay hill which they
had constructed which was eighteen
feet in height, while many others
were from ten to fifteen feet high.
When one compares the size of these
ants with that of men it becomes apparent that these hills are real skyscrapers from the termite viewpoint,
if there is any. While the average
man is five and one-half feet high,
the ants are only half an inch high.
Therefore a ten foot ant hill is 240
times the size of one of its builders,
while such a structure as the Eiffel
tower, though rising 984 feet, is only
about 179 times the height of the
average man.
Got What  He  Wanted.
"Good morning, uncle. How are
you to-day?"
"Ah, nephew, I am well. How are
you?"
"First rate. Guess what brought
me here."
"Oh, the old story, I suppose."
"I'll bet you 5 shillings you can't
guess."
"I'll take it! You came here te
borrow some money,"
"You've lost! Pay me the 5 shillings! I only wanted to inquire how
aunt is to-dan!"
Rome as a Seaport.
Rome a seaport! This Ideal which
bin been long under discussion, Is, nc-
cor-ling to a British consul's report,
nbout to be realized.. Several schemes
hnve been brought forward, including
one for a ship canal sometbiug ilk*?
thut whlcb has opened Manchester to
tho sea. The roynl commission appointed to study tbe question hns, however, adopted thr, project proposed by
tbe Italian board of works, which ls to
dredge the Tiber sufliclently to allow
ordinary steamers to approach Rome
from tho river's mouth nt Flumlelno.
where Important entrance works nre to
be undertaken. Thus the transfer of
cargoes from steamer to rail nt Clvlt��
Veeohla, fifty miles off, will be bo
longer necessary.
Cannel Coal.
Cannel coal was oiiee used as ft substitute for caudles because It can be
eut Into blocks or strips und burns
with a clear yellow flame. Its real
name ls candle coal.
Tht Violin.
The violin ls meutloned as early as
the beginning of the lhliteeir.li century.
A STOMROIl
Showing How Brave Men Can
Calmly Meet Death.
WRECK OF THE BIRKENHEAD.
The Way This British Vessel Went
Down Off the Cape of Good Hope.
Most of the Crew Were Lost and All
the Women and Children Saved.
Visitors to the hospital of the old
pensioners at Chelsea will perhaps have
noticed in the colonnade a simple memorial tablet, placed there by order of
tbe lute Queen Victoria to record the
heroic constancy and discipline of the
officers nnd soldiers wbo lost their
lives In the wreck of tbe transport Blr-
kenbend off the Cupe of Good Hope on
Feb. 20. 1852. Ou .Ian. 7 in that year, after embarking re-enforcements amounting to fifteen officers and 47G men for
tbe troops engaged In the Kaffir war,
tbe Birkenhead left Ireland for the
cape. Ou board were also 100 women
nud children, the wives and families
of soldiers. All went well till the
transport reached Simon's Town, where
ten oflicers and eighteen men were
lauded. The ship continued her course
on the evening of Feb. 25. But the
captain In his anxiety for n quick passage unfortunately kept so close to the
shore that during the night the ship
got among the rocks which Hue the
const About three miles off Danger
point nt 2 o'clock In the morning of the
20th, while nil except those ou wntch
were sleeping peacefully In their hammocks, the ship struck wltb a violent
shock. The bulk of the men on board
were young soldiers.
The rush of wnter on the Birkenhead
striking wns so great that most of the
soldiers on the lower troop deck were
drowned In their hammocks. The re-
mnlnder, wltb all the officers, appeared
on deck, many only partly dressed, and
fell In ns orderly and as quietly as on
the barrack square. Calling the officers
round him. Lieutenant Colonel. Seton
of the Seventy-fourth hlghlandern, the
senior officer on board, Impressed on
tbem the necessity for preserving order and silence among the men. The
services of the next senior, Captain
Wright, Ninety-first hlghlanders, were
placed at the disposal of the commander of the ship to carry out whatever
orders he might consider essential.
Sixty men were put on the chain
pumps on the lower after deck and
told off lu three reliefs. Sixty more
were put on to the tackles of the paddle box bouts, and the remainder were
brought on to the poop to ease thc
fore pnrt of the ship, ns she was rolling heavily. The commander next ordered the oflicers' chargers to be pitched out of tbe gangway. The plunging
and terrified horses were got up nnd
east over, five of them managing to
swim ashore. Thc cutter was then got
rendy for the women and children,
who had been collected under the poop
awning, and they were passed In one
by one. There being room In the boat
for one or two more, the order was
giveu for any trumpeter or bugler
boys to be taken. A young drummer
standing near was told by an officer
to get Into the bont, but, drawing himself up, exclaimed that he drew man's
pny and would stick by his comrades.
The cutter then shoved off ln charge
of ono of the ship's officers, nnd the
women nnd children were safe.
No sooner was sbe clear than the
entire bow of the vessel broke off at
the foremast, the bowsprit going up ln
the nir toward the foretopmast. The
funnel also went over tbe side, carrying away the starboard paddle box and
bont and crushing the men on the
tackles. The paddle box boat capsized
on being lowered, and the large bont
In the center of the ship could uot be
got up.
The men were then ordered on to
the poop, where tbey stood calmly
awaiting their fate. Within a few
minutes the vessel broke ln two, crosswise, just abuft the engine room, and
the stern began rapidly to fill. In this
extremity the commander called out,
"Those wbo can swim jump overboard
and make for the bouts!" but tbe officers begged the soldiers not to, as the
boat with the women and children
would be swamped. Tbey were young
men In the prime of life, with all before them, yet no one moved, nor did
nny sign of terror or fear escape them.
Lower nnd lower sunk the vessel Into
the deadly sea. The old transport
shivered, gave a final plunge and disappeared, carrying wltn her the band
of heroes on deck and those working
below at the pumps.
Men of all nges nnd ranks they were
���the colonel nnd the drummer boy, officers of gentle birth and men from the
workshop, the plow and the mine, but
���11 animated with the same heroic
resolution, fortitude and chivalry���as
cool us though lhoy had been on their
parade ground, with as much courage
ns In actlou In the field. A few managed lo cling to the rigging of the
���mainmast, part of which remained out
of wnter, while others got hold of floating pieces of wood nnd were eventually
rescued, but of fourteen oflicers and
458 men no fewer than nine officers
and 319 men perished, many falling
prey to the nttneks of the sharks,
which surrounded the ship in shoals,
waiting for their victims. Every wo-
���nun and child was saved.
Perhaps the greatest compliment over
paid to the memory of tbo brave was
\he order of the king of Prussln for
thr account of the wreck of the Birkenhead to be rend on three successive
parades nt the head of every regiment
In his army, and It was spoken of In
jevery school In Prussia and Germany
���Loudon Globe	
A Czar's Novel Visiting Card.
The Russians tell a story of thc late
Czar Alexander III. that upon the rare
occasions when It was Incumbent upon
hiin to |iny n call he would take a gold
coin bearing his "linage and superscription" and, twisting It between thumb
and linger, leave it In lieu of a caul,
the only man In Russia wbo bad
strength fn1- t-Jte feat.
W*iy"Nol7	
Settlement Worker���And they takea
tenth of your earnings?
Fnctory  Girl  (aged  twelve)-Yes'm,
and they'd take a  twentieth  If they '
dared.���I.lnnlnrntt'ii Ma�������	
TIMBER   FAMINE
Has  Been   Here  for  Some   Years,   Is
the Opinion of Dr. Fernow.
"We have been talking for twenty-
six years on the subject of a probable
timber famine, and some time ago
I was asked where was that predicted
timber famine. I said, 'You have
been asleep; it is on us already, for
when prices rise continuously at a
rapid rate there must be a famine.'
and the prices have risen very steadily, as you see.
' "This more or less horizontal line,"
referring to a diagram exhibited at
the meeting, "indicates the prices before 1899, while this rapidly ascending curve represents the prices since
that year, and from the character of
the curve you can see that this rise
in prices will go on, as may also be
predicted from other data, I assure
you. Every year you pay just eight
per cent, more for your wood than you
did the year before. Have you no
interest in that? I mean has the public in general no interest in the forestry question? It seems to me they
have. Everybody must have an interest in it, because it touches his
pocket.
"There is another point I wish to
make, namely, that, while before 1899
prices went up and down from year
to year, but on the whole remained
level, from the year 1899 prices of all
grades of wood began an upward
course. What is the reason? . The
explanation is simple. In 1899 tlie
data collected by the United States
Census regarding supply and demand
of forest products became known,
which showed that in predicting this
timber famine we were not so very
[ai* out of the way.
"Not supply and demand, but knowledge of supply and demand makes
prices, and the trouble has been in
the past the absence of knowledge ns
to our timber resources, nnd this lack
of knowledee still works against our
work of reform. During the last few
years the knowledge has increased
and the result has been that prices
Iiave risen as it became known that
the supply was less than had been
supposed."���Dr. B. E. Fernow, Dean
of the Faculty of Forestry, University of Toronto, at annual meeting of
Canadian  Forestry  Association.  1908.
One of the commonest complaints
of infants is worms, and the most
effective application for them is Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.
Sunday School Teacher���What lesson do we learn from the busy bee?'
Tommv Tuffnut���Not to get stung.
���Philadelphia Record.
When overheated take a glass of
iced "Salada"' Tea. It will prove
most refreshing. As delightful as a
dip in the sen. 58
Mandy was a young colored girl
fre��h from the cotton fields of the
south. One afternoon she came to
her northern mistress and handed her
a visiting card. "De lady wha' gib
me dis is in de pa'lor," she exclaimed. "Dey's anodder lady on de do'-
step." "Gracious. Mandy!" exclaimed
the mistress. "Why didn't you ask
both of-them to come in?" "Kase,
ma'am," grinned the girl, "de one
on do do'step done forgit her ticket."
���Cleveland  Leader.
Minard's   Liniment  Co.,   Limited.
Gentlemen,���In June, '98, I had iny
hand nnd wrist bitten and badly
mangled by a vicious horse. I suffered greatly for several days and the
tooth cuts refused to heal until your
agent gave me n bottle of MINARD'S
LINIMENT, which I began using.
The effect was magical; in five hours
the pain had ceased and in two weeks
the wounds hnd completely healed
and my hand and arm were as well
as ever. Yours truly,
A. E. ROY,
Carriage Maker.
St. Antoine, P. Q.
Hogan���Phwat became av Pat?
Grogan���The poor felly in ishtook an
auto horn fer a whistle and shtopped
wurrk  crossing  the strata.���Puck.
The New York American of Dec.
18th, 1907, says the common house
fiy is one of the greatest enemies of
man. It is a solemn scientifically ascertained fact that he is one of the
worst disseminators of disease known,
far surpassing the mosquito in this
respect. Wilson's Fly Pads will kill
many times more flies than any other
article.
"Your wife's twin sister is so like
her that I wonder you can tell them
apart."
"Well, when I meet either of them,
I kiss her. When she slaps my face
I know it isn't Bertha."��� Meggendorfer Blaetter.
RETURNS   HOME   AGAIN.
Oak Lake, Man.���Mr. Jas. Milne
has returned from Winnipeg, after
receiving surgical treatment from
Dr. F.W.E. Burnham, the Broadway
surgeon. He is feeling well once
more.
rrie wronj mra.
One of the well known magicians
uot along ago bad u queer experience,
but the people ln tbe theater had more
fun out of It than be did. One of his
tricks wns to shake a sack to show
that It was empty and then to draw
out of it an egg, ufter which he would
always reach In again and bring out
the ben tbat lultl the egg. Of course
he had to have help Iu this, and one
night he hnd a new man who did
everything just as be had been told
until It came to this act Reaching
Into the bag, he drew forth the fowl
at the usual time, but Instead of the
hen mi old rooster hopped down on to
the Siuge, ruffled Its feathers and
strutted around, crowing with nil Its
might, while the audience laughed
and the ninglclun Went out to hunt bis
new helper,.���London Opinion.. -   -
Satin Ashes.
Smnll Nellie read aloud from her
Sunday school lesson ns follows: "And
the king of Nineveh covered himself
with sackcloth and sat In ashes."
This was a puzzler, and finally she
said, "Mamma, what kind of ashes k
eatln ashes?"���Chicago News.
Fault Finding.
Nothing Is easier than fault finding
No talent, no self denial, no brains, no
character Is required to set up In the
grumbling business, but those wbo lire
moved by a genuine desire to do goot*
have little time for murmuring or com
plaint
Most people who rob Peter to pay
Paul forget tbe last part of the con
tract
HIT THE WRONG BANK
Story of the Man Who Wanted to
Open a Small Account.
A WALL STREET EXPERIENCE.
The Would Be Depositor of Modest
Means Found Himself In a Place For
Millionaires���An Official's Courteous
Explanation and Advice.
"When," said tbe man whir writes
pieces for magazines aud things, "by
some strange and unprecedented cbancc,
I hnd got hold of a matter of .350 all
at one and the same time It looked big
to me. By an even more curious
chance'there wasn't anything that I
really needed to do with the money, so
I decided that I'd bank It
"Now, I knew In a general way that
In order to put money In a bank you've
got to be known and give your pedigree aud look respectable, and all that,
and I hated to approach a bank without nny sort of credentials. Therefore
1 went to the business manager of a
certain magazine which occasionally
prints pieces that I write nnd asked
hiin whnt I'd better do.
" 'Simplest thing In the world,' said
be.   'I'll give you n note to our bank.'
"That sounded fine to me. He wrote
me the note, and I started for tbe bank;
a good deal tickled over how easy tho
little depositing proceeding bad been
made.
"The bank to which I had tho note ls
In Wall street I asked the uniformed
mnn who was standing around where
I'd find the receiving teller's window,
and he pointed that window out to me,
1 got Into line and watched the telle*
take ln money.
"I must own thnt I was a bit stalled
to note the great size of some of tin
deposits be was receiving. Why, fellows were giving the money to bim bj
the satchelful. But I bad my note la
my pocket and I remained complacent
enough with tbat consciousness.
"When I reached the receiving tellei
I passed in my note, and tbe receiving
teller, a decidedly civil young man,
opened it and rend It Then be looked
at me, after which be read the note,
again, this time with a sort of puzzled
expression on bis countenance. 1 didn't
see why the receiving teller sbould be
puzzled over sucb a simple matter, but
puzzled he seemed. He rang n bell,
and tbe uniformed man who'd directed
me to that window appeared.
" 'Show tbis gentlemun to tbe office
of tbe cashier,' said the receiving teller
to the uniformed man, at the same
time regarding me with n pleusunt
smile, and the uniformed mnn led me
down the pnssngewny and took me
behind a railing where tbere was a
handsome gray haired gentleman sitting at a desk.
"The handsome gray haired gentleman received me cordially and Invited
me to be seated. I banded him my
note, which the receiving teller had
returned to me, nnd he leaned bnck In
his chair and read It carefully. Then
he, too, looked puzzled nfter he'd read
the note a second time. Then be looked at me pleasantly over the tops of
bis spectacles.
" 'Ahem!' said the handsome gray
haired gentleman, not disagreeably, but
tn a nice, banker-like wny. 'Might I���
er���Inquire, Mr. Penphist, without
seeming to be unduly Inquisitive, as
to how���er���large a���er���balance you
would usually be carrying?'
"Well, that was a civil enough question, nothing Inquisitive about it
" 'Why, sir,' I said to the handsome
gray haired gentleman, '1 am opening
au account with n matter of some $350,
but I shall no doubt make son?*" additions to tbat within the next two
months, and probably I shall carry a
balance of���well, say, $500 or $G00 right
along.'
"The kindly cashier with tbe gray
hair fairly beamed upon me.
" 'Er���just so, just so,' said he, twiddling his thumbs. 'We feel complimented, Mr. Penphist, we really do,
that you should have come to lis. And
It Is unfortunate���er���really unfortunate, that we nre so utterly lacking In
facilities for taking care of accounts
of sucb a character.'
"'You see, Mr. Penphist oui Institution Is of���er���a sort of special character. It Is used ns a depository by-
well, perhnps 1 should put It In a
clearer mnnncr. I say It to you quite In
confidence, you understand, Mr. Penphist but we have only 1.000 depositors on our books, and these 1,000 de
posltors' aggregate balances amount all
the time to n matter of .110,000.000.'
"Well, that wus about enongh. I
saw the light than. I'd drifted Into
a millionaires' bank on the careless credentials of a business manager who'd
written me that note no doubt in a
thoughtless mood.
"The gray haired cashier act,*d bully
about it. He recommended a line bank
to me���'one that combines pei feet responsibility with the necessaiy facilities for bundling accounts like���er-
yours, Mr. Penphist,' he added.
"For all of the cashier's nceness I
walked out of there iuto tbe *;okl gray
light of Wall street feeling like a good
deal of a human caterpillar
"I didn't go to the bunk recommended
to ine by the cnshler; didn't have the
nerve to visit any more hunks. I've
got $02 left now of the $350, but I'm
going to use that as n nest eurg. nnd
maybe some day even yet I'll have a
bank account."
The universe Is not rt-.li enough to
buy the vote of nn honest man.���Gregory.
An Innocent heart suspects no guile.
"-Portuguese Proverb.
Nautical  Information.
"Py the wny, captain," said tb#
sweet young thing ou the second day
out with n smiling attempt to be
thummy, "where does Mother Carey
feel her chickens?"
"ln the trough of the sea, young woman," replied the captain of the ocean
liner,   with   solemn   dignity.
DEFIES ATTACK.
The  Wonderful  Strong   Room   Under
the Bank of England.
There iS a close analogy between
the struggle of the locksmith against
the burglar and the contest between
armor plate and big guns. Time after time has the locksmith exhausted
hia ingenuity in devising apparently
impenetrable chambers, and again
and again have the marvelous skill
and patience of the burglar foiled
his efforts.
A hundred years ago the Bank rl
England kept its cash and securities
in a great oak box clamped with
iron. From this the strong room of
to-day, constructed of armor plate,
has been gradually evolved.
If a mob overcame the guards and
"watch clerks" at the Bank of England, they could not possibly penetrate into the vaults, for their passage
would be blocked by large reservoirs
of water. The strong room here is one
of the largest in the world. The
foundation, sixty-six feet below street
level, is a bed of concrete twenty
feet thick.
Above this eoncrete is a lake seven
feet deep, and above that thick plates
of iron specially manufactured to -resist both force and skill. Any one
attempting an entrance from above
would find a similar bed of concrete,
a similar lake and similar plates of
iron. The walls are impenetrable,
while the doors are one foot thick,
weigh four tons each and are made
absolutely undrillable.
Many years ago, when the strong
room was less rigorously protected,
the directors were startled one morning by a letter from a man who said
he had been in the vault.
Some days later a heavy chest,
Which had been abstracted from the
"treasury," was returned to the bank
by the writer of the letter, who hnd
gained entrance from the sewers. He\|
was rewarded and given a pension
for life.
In the safe deposit, which has become a necessary adjunct of modern
life, are to bo found the most modern
developments in strong room construction. Ono of the largest in London, which cost $1,000,000, consists
of thirty-two great vaults, whose doors
have no locks mid are worked by
hydraulic power.     '
When the doors are closed the
mechanism is disconnected, and any
one attempting to connect it would
release 50,000 gallons of water and
flood the place from floor to ceiling,
although the strong rooms would remain absolutely dry. Many and
varied are the valuables stored in
these treasure houses.
At another London depository the
writer was shown a room which contained $150,000,000 worth of securities. (
The next contained a collection of
rare books worth $10,000 each, and
another held a collection of old china.
In a fourth were , paintings worth
$500,000, and a fifth contained tapestries which could not be duplicated
for  $250,000.
Celluloi
REE
Starch
Just send us
your name
and address on
a post-card and we'll mail you
a Painting Book for the little
folks and a quarter-pound package of Celluloid Starch. That
means fun for the children and
satisfactory starching for you.
Celluloid Starch requires no
boiling, gives a perfect finish to
the clothes and never makes the
irons stick.
Write to-day for thi3 free
book and sample.
Tbe Brantlnrd Starch Works, Limited
Brandon],   Ontario _16
Chilly   Location.
"Is. this the only seat for the concert you have left?"
"Yes; but its an exceptionally
good one for so hot a night."
"How noi*"
"Well, Mrs. A. occupies the seat on
the right and Miss 15. on the left,
anil you know there is a very decided
coolness between tliem." ��� Boston
Transcript.
Small but Potent.���Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are _mi.ll,, but they aro
effective in action. Tlieir fine qualities as a corrector of Btomach troubles are known to thousands and
they are. in constant demand everywhere by those who know what a
Biife and simple remedy they are.
They need no introduction to tlioso
acquainted with them, but to those
who do not know tliem tliey are presented as tlie best preparation on tho
market for disorders of tlie stomach.
Hubby (while dressing)���That confounded trial balance was running in
my head all night.
Wifey���John, you must tell the
manager and maybe he will give you
extra pay for working overtime.���
Boston Transcript.
No dead flies lying about when Wilson's Fly 1'iu.ls are used as directed.
Thc man who meets trouble half
way has a pretty poor companion
for the rest of the journey.
Minard's  Linim.nt Cures  Diphtheria.
Gave Him Piece of Shroud.
Some time ago the New Kilpntrick
parish church minister, Rev. J. H.
Dickie, attended, in ministerial capacity, a funeral in Glasgow, and he
was somewhat surprised when the
chief mourner handed him a small
���utting of the shroud. Naturally he
asked the reason of the gift, but the
mourner could not tell him, merely
remarking that it had been an old
custom of her family to present the
minister with a bit of the shroud on
similar occasions. An antiquarian
friend has been looking into the matter, and finds that away back in thi\
thirteenth or fourteenth century an
act was passed for the purpose of
encouraging the wool trade in Scot
land, which ordained that every
corpse be shrouded in a woollen garment, and to make certain that tlie
order was attended to, it was mado
the duty of the parish minister to
examine the shroud before the
coffin lid was "screwed down." In
tho event of the minister not being
able to be present, a "swatch" of tbe
dead person's garment had to be cut
off. and handed to the clergyman who
officiated at the "liftin,." The fact
that the old custom has been preserved in the mourner's family showed that their genealogical tree had a
fairly respectable antiquity.
Queerest of Creatures.
The duckbill, or mulligong, of Australia is one of earth's queerest creatures. It is essentially an aquatic
and burrowing animal. The beak is
well supplied with nerves and appears to be a sensitive organ of touch
by which the animal is enabled to
feel as well as smell the insects and
other creatures on which it feeds.
The duckbill can run on land and
swim in water with equal ease. It is
oovered with fur, which is thick, soft
and readily dried while the animal
enjoys good health.
The food of the duckbill consists
of worms, water insects and little
mollusks, which it gathers in its
cheek pouches as long as it is engaged in search for food and then
quietly eats them when it rests from
its labors.
The Long Lived Parr9.
Thomas Parr, who died in London
in 1635 at the age of 152 is notable
not only for his longevity, but also
for that of his descendants. Parr lies
buried in Westminster Abbey. He
worked his farm at the age of 130 and
married for the second timo at the
age of 122. Robert Parr, a great-
grandson, died in Shropshire in 1757
at the age of 124. His father lived to
be 109 and his grandfather 113. John
Newell died in 1701, aged 127, and
John Michaelson, aged 127 also, died
in 1763. Both were grandsons of
Thomas Parr.
Cause For Resentment.
"Yes," said Mrs. Nowrich, "I treat
my domestics as equals."
"And don't they resent it?" queried
Mrs. Oldgold.
The Mysterious Time.
Boots (who has overslept)���Will ye
plaze to get up, sorr? It's an hour
later than it was this toime yesterday
tnnrnin', sorr./
A good hend and Industrious hand
aro worth goM l�� ^n.v land.-Dutch
Proverb.
New Cure  For  Diphtheria.
Dr. Ernest Jentsch nf Chicago declares he has found a new and efficient core for diphtheria in lobelia injected hypodormically. He proved
nis faith in the new treatment by
treating his son when he. wns sick
with diphtheria n year ngo. The son
recovered, and since then, he snys,
he has cured 150 eases of the disease
with the remedy.
African Beauty.
An African woman, to be considered beautiful,  must bave small eyes,
thick lips, a large flat nose and an
Intensely black skin.
Jeweler���You suy the inscription
you wish engraved on tlie inside if
this  ring is  "Mareollus to Irene?"
Young Man (somewhat embarrassed)���Yes, that's right. But���er���don't
cut the ' -rene" very deep.���Harper's Weekly.
"How spirituelle she seems."
"No  wonder.    Her  mother  was   n
medium and her father was a chronic
tippler."- Chicago  Record-Herald.
A Crowded Universe.
In New Haven the committee of a
graduating class once went to a local
jeweler with a commission for a class
badge. They hnd in view a design
representing a youthful graduate surveying  the  universe.
"About how large would you like the
figure?"   the   jeweler   asked.
"Well," said the spokesman, "we
thought the graduate ought to cover
about three-quarters of the badge,
and the universe the rest."���Success
Magazine.
Ib a leather food as welT
as the blackest and quickest polish made.   Honest
dealers give it
when asked for.
BINDE.R TWINE,
Brerf* ball fully (luavunteetl
and prnporly *a__ed to coin
ply with Canadian law.
STANDARDSOOIi. p.,I,.1,501b..
M��NllA550li.p*rk.l.50lb...
MANILA 600 ft. p., h.U 501b..
Free on
board cara
Calgary
$4.76
6.25
5.75
Free on
lioanlpara
Wlnnlpog
$4.38
4.88
5.38
Ortlem iicceptetl for oim hale or moro. Terms uasth
with order or C. O.D.   Prompt Blilomttnt and *utin-
factloneuaranteod.   Ask ua for price on car lots.
COOPER CORDAGE CO.. Minneapolis, Minn.
J . .    - . |
Sufforora from Fits, Epilepsy,
Vitus' Dance,  Noryou__Troubles
. St*
.ii,'],, ..nm���, i.u..-.I. *.�����itw or
railing 8loltn-ss should write the
LIEBM. CO., 178 KhlK Btreet.Toronto,
for a trial bottlo of their Fit Cure and
Treatise. Knoloao lOo for posta_;o aod
packing,
jPSORBINE
RemoviB Bursal "Enlargement***.,
Th tokened TtsRueg, Infiltrated
I'firt h, and any Puff or Swelling1,
C urea   K-ameneBB,   Allaya   Pain
���witlimit laying tho hone tip. Does not
blister, stain or remove the hair. 82.00 a
bottle, delivered.   Pamphlet 1-0 free.
A1JSORBINE, .TR., for mankind, J 1.00
bottls. *Jures Synovitis, Weeping Sinew,
Strains,  Gouty  or Rheumatic   Deposits,
reduces Varicose   Venn,   Varicocele,   Hydrocele.
Allays pain. Book free Genuine nifd. only by
V. F. YOUNG, P.D F., 137 Monmouth St., Springfield, Mitt.
IVMAN SONS ft CO., Montreal. Canadian Agents.
44/so furnished by Martin Bole A Wf/nne Co., Winnipeg,
The National Drug A Chemical Co., Winnipeg and Calgarg,
and Henderson Bros, Co. Ltd.. Vanoauoafa
F
ITS
Permanently Cured by
DR.    KLINE'S   GREAT
NERVE   RESTORER
$2  TRIAL BOTTLE   FREE
Sent through Canadian ARoncy.
IVrtiimii-Ht Cure, not only tem-iurnry rollef, for
Nkhvous PISOBpSBB. Mi-npi*.*, Bawnu, Si. tIIiw1
Dance, Dentlll**-, Kxh*ni.llun. Foundo.i 1 "-TI.
Dr.R.H.Kline,Ld.lm """sl* *���������"���������'���-���'���'"���'
W.   N.   U.   No.   701. THE   SLOCAN   MINING  REVIEW.  tfEW   DENVER.   B. C.
~*_Ji.'jg;'****_3______E
Slocan flplnlna. Review.
PUBLISHED   EVERY   THURSDAY
At NEW .DENVER, B.C.
Bubfcriptiopi |3.pp por annpm, strictly
in advance.   No pay, 110 paper.
AjDVEBTIrJISG  RATES :
Notices to Delinquent Owners - (12.00
'   ."     for Crown Grants    -   -    7.60
��������      " Purchase of Land   -    7.50
."    .*������ License to Cut Tiu*ber_5.00
.All Io.cali will be charged for at the rate
of loc. pei*. line each issue.
^Transient rates made known on application.'' No*r66m for Quacks.
Address all Communications and make
Cheques payable to'
JNO.  J.   AT^EiRTON,
, Editor and publishe(.
Make yourself familiar with the
ibove rates and Save Trouble.
 .FAMOUS FOR FAfT.
Oaalel Lambert, Who Die* la 1MB.
Got Too Obe'ae to WakMe.
The fame of Daniel Lamt-ert as a
...lampion 'among fat men ln England,
V< noi In tlie -vyorld, 'still remains iip-
l.valed. Daniel wast born at Leicester
In 1770 and died in 180J) at sUmfprfl.
The grandson of a celebrated cock-
fightet and .vMlcted to sport througn-
out his life, his dimensions were pot
���extraordinary, and his habits were not
different fioin those of other'la'ds until hi was fourteen years old. Wlirfl
twenty-three years of a;;e, however, he
turned the scale at thirty-two stone,
and, n' though he is recorded to have
been then able to .walk from Woolwich
to London, at the tlmetof his death, ln
hi*" fortieth year, be had attained the
prodigious weight of fifty-two stone, or
7Z8 pounds, and was more or less helpless. He was a modest man, and when
be bad achieved physical greatness
fame was thrust upon him. He was
for a long time unwilling to be mado
a snow of, but be gained a more tban
'local reputation, and people traveled
from far to see him, resorting to various devices ln order to be allowed to
'do so. At length the prospect of profit
'overcame his resolution, and for four
-years before his death he exhibited
himself ln London and ln the provinces.
He was apparently a man of some
PWlt, for once, before he permitted the
public to gaze upon him, an Inquisitive
person had gained access to his presence by pretending to be a fellow
sportsman Interested ln the pedigree of
a mare, whereupon Lambert promptly
replied, "She was bred by Impertinence
out of Curiosity." Before the days of
Daniel Lambert, Edward Bright of
Maiden waB a well known fat man, although his name no longer lingers as
a household word. He died ln 1750 at
the age of thirty years, weighing forty-
two stone snd seven pounds, and Is
stated to have been an active man till
��� year or two before bis death, when
his corpulency so overpowered bis
strength that his life was a burden and
his death a deliverance. Both Bright
end Lambert seem to have been genial
good humored fellows and very popular
among those who visited them. Indeed popularity seems to be the lot of
the corpulent in fact as well as ln fiction. The heroes of fiction, however,
Iiave the advantage ln the matter of
lasting glory, and the names of Daniel
Lasteert and the fat boy of Peckham
.���ilk lnte insignificance beside those of
jFalstsff and the fat boy in "Mckwlck."
" ���**en Standard.
A SONG OF THE SETTLEMENT.
"I slug a song of tbe west land,
Though how shall a uong but fall
T.o capture the blue horizons
That swallow the prairie trail!
"And-how shall letters and paper
Imprison th_ breadth.of .life!
They know, who trav.el the prairie,
Who know the song: of its strife���"
"The shoutjng* nights, when tha Mil
Is reeling across the plain,
.Th? lazy* hum of the we_t wind _*.
At piny with the gleaming grain.
.'"Tlie sigh of *he sleeping grasslard     '
To th* low-bung gulden moon,
��� The song of the waving wheat tops
Abla_;_  with t,h,e, Cfpwn of moon.
.'"ilie low, bonne, voice of the hunt**,
HJs eyes and their warning gleam.
The creep lu mOccaslned silence, !_*'
The old log-trill! to the stream.      *
'���'The sudden rap of a rifle, ' ***
The fall of a  start led  moose, i.
The day-long wait���and at evening
The song* in the old caboose. "
"The glint of snow through the shadows,
The echo of sharpened  steel,
The crack of the fulling timbers.
The poplar's earthward reel.
."The ring of sleighs on  the home-tra**,
Tbe glimmer of lights afar,
..The gl��>�� of the shnnty firelight, ii
Tlie gleam of Ihe evening star.
���.'.The wall of wolves In the darkness,
.The children's sung In the light,
JThe large, sweet grip of the daytime,
' ,The awe of the great deep night.
"But how shall letters and paper      *S
Bring aught of life to you, 31' i
The fruitless toll of .the many, II ���'
���   The scant success of the few; I'*."
I
"The hopes and fears of the prairie.
Its word to the sons of men;
Kay, how should n  .oliime hold It,
Inscribed with a bjman pen?"
-H.  H.  Bashford.
How the Family Skeleton
W&i   Brought   Out
MftrES," said the pink cheeked school*
JT    ma'am, "you'd be surprised at
the array of family skeletons
trotted out for the teacher's Inspection
by the pupils of every primary school.
All the trials and tribulations of a family are retailed to the teacher, some-
, (lines in u most embarrassing fashion.
For instance,  the reading lesson the
1 other day was about somebody's pet
I dog and how much its master loved it
, Little Willie Smith was moved to say:
" 'Wc got a dog to our; house. It's got
i mange awful.   Papa wanted to kill it,
but mamma said she'd get a divorce if
he'd b�� such a cruel brute.   Then papa,
he kicked the dog, and mamma, she
throwed tbe sugar bowl and went and
bad 'isterlcs, and the doctor came /nd'���
"I shut him off at that point, but
Willie routed me a moment afterward
by saying:
" 'Oh, teacher, your cheeks ls Just
like my mamma's! D'you rub red stuff
on every day too?' "���Portland Orego-
nlan.
Forewarned.
He���What did you soy when that id-
lot Lambton proposed to you?
Sbe���You'd better propose and see.
Pleasant While It Lasted.
"Whnt would you do if you woke np
some morning to find that you had Inherited a million doliaizV"
"I'd turn over on the other side and
try to dream It again."
France produces $15,000,000 worth of
chestnuts a year and Italy $20,000,000
worth. ._	
MMaachnaetta Fence*.
In the state of Massachusetts it is
mad*.' Illegal by statute to erect A fence
exceeding six feet In height.
The Oar.
In all chronology the day Is recognized as the most obvious division of
time, next to it being the Interval between one new moon and Its successor.
Dandelions.
Dandelions, so It ls snld, purify tbe
blood and generally tone up tbe system.
*-   *.4_L_'
_ _..- te*-
-Harvard Lampo****.
A B C of Diplomacy.
'Andrassy, Bismarck and Crisp!, the
three statesmen-founders of the triple
alliance, were called tbe A B C of the
diplomatic art. It is noteworthy that
they also vanished from tbelr terrestrial Sphere of activity in alphabetical
order.  	
_REMSAT*iONA]
tan.
���_^_?__&o      .
"FOR COMWit.Uiy_l F_*T_____S,OE__t. TO _*_ffiWOI-*a>.
���Sluws.
SOMm
iffi-flfoapfl-D*.
13
M^ipiri^ISHO^IREIWQRKS DISPLAY
, EVE.^y-yNIGt^r^OO PEOPLlrsStD-Qf^SCE'N ERY
tontth TG_R6l.tWC05GR0VE.5CcV-.~ 2IO''nUTTON'BLOGk SPOKANE
.- ���'.-��������� .   - ���**-!����� f->5-|Z*H ...Lf 3TS." h /O F Fl C ! A L; >ROGR'A*M,   '
��� ���> X,*:fr Rt[��UeCD   RAILROAD   RATES:
Nelson Laud District���District
of West Kootenay.
Take notice that A. E. Haigh, o(
Nakusp. loco fireman, intends to apply
(or permission to purchase the fallowing
described lauds: Commencing et a post
planted on the west side of Lot 8805,
about five chaina from Box Lake, tlience
north 20 chains, thence west 20 chains,
tb**nce south 20 chains, thence east 20
chains, to tbe point of commencement,
containing 40 acres more or less.
Dated June 17th, 1008.
Augl4 A. E. HAIGH.
LAND ACJT.
Slocan Land District���Distriot of West
Kootenay.
Take notice that Christiana C. Brouee
of New Denvir, married woman, intends
to appiy for permission to purchase the
following described lands: Commencing
at a post planted on tho south eaBt corner of lot 8262, tlience west 80 chains
along the weet line of lot 8262, thence
20 chains eouth, tlience 80 chains east,
dunce 20 chains north to tbe place of
commencement.
CHRISTIANA C. BROUSE,
A. L. McCulloch, Agent
August 11 tli, 1908. 015
Slocan Land District���District of West
Kootenay.
Take notice that Joseph Scaia, of
New Denver, lumberman, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands: Commencing at a post planted at the eouth east
corner of Clough's pre-emption on the
west side of Sloaan Lake, thence west
40 chains, theuce south 40 chains,
tlience eaat 40 chains, thence north 40
chains lo point of commencement, con -
taining 160 acres more or less.
JOSEPH SCAIA
August 18th. 1808. 02
Kootenay Hotel
Sandon, 6.C.
McLEOD & WALMSLEY. Props.
Palma Angrignon
General Freighting
and Transfer.
New Denver, B.C.
Should your business or pleasure take
you to Sandon at any time, call at
the  Kootenay  and let Ed. or
George mix you the famous
Sandon Cocktail or your
own favorite lotion.
No frost here.        Two shifts always.
MINERAL ACT.
(Form Fj
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS
NOTICE.
Enstmont Fractional, Clipper, Lily G.,
Eastmont, While Cloud, Odd Fellow,
White Cloud Fractionol, and Westmont Mineral Claims, situated in the
Slocan Mining Division of West Kootenay district.   Where located: On the
north side of Ten Mile Creek, about
eight miles up.
Take notice that I, H.   R. Jorand,
Free Miners's Certificate No.   B.5800,
acting as agent for the Westmont Silver
Mining Company Limited (non-personal
liability)    Free    Miner's     Certificate
B95784,   intend,   sixty days from   the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a certificate of Improvements
for tlie purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grant of the above Claims.
And further take notice, that action
under Section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated thia 8th day of October, 1908.
D3 H. R. JORAND
Always a good supply of
home-fed Beef, Mutton
and Pork on hand.
Poultry, Game and
Fish in season.
COLD   STORAGE
Hermann Clever
Proprietor.
Slocan Land District���District ot West
Kootenay.
Take notice that John Thomas Black
of New Denver, B.C., provincial con-
s'able, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described land:
Commencing at a poet planted on the
north boundary of Lot 486, thence north
80 chains, thence west 80 chains more
or less to the shore ol Slocan Lake,
thence south along the said lake, 80
chaina more or less, to the north-west
corner of Lot 485, thence east 20 chaina
more or less to point of commencement,
containing 60 acres more or lees.
Dated the 14th day of July, 1908.
817 JOHN THOMAS BLACK.
For Stylish
and Up-to-Date
JOB
INTING
Bring Your Orders to
THE   REVIEW   OFFICE
*��frf   *\��&t   �������*
Estimates Given.       Prices Reasonable*
j. w. m. tinling
Dealer in Mines, Min eral Piosptcts
fruit Xwxtos ano
General "Real Estate
Pre.imiuary examinations of Prop-
ertv    for prospective purchasers a
speciality.
12 years experience in the Slocan. All
business  promptly  attended to and
satisfaction guaranteed.
P.O. Box 112, Silverton, B.G.
Slocan Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take notice that William John Cor-
ey, of New Denver, B.C., lumberman,
intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described land.
Commencing at a post planted on the
north boundary of lot 8433, and marked
W. J. C's S.E. corner pout, thence wes
10 chains, thence north 10 chains, tbence
west 10 chains, thence north 30 chains,
thence east 20 chains, thence south 40
chains to the plnce of commencement,
containing 70 acres more or less.
July 88th, 1008.
S24        WILLIAM JOHN COREY.
j************************************************'
\ J. B. SMITH '
General Merchant   -  -      New Denver :'
The Time for Preserving
Peaches is Here.
WE ARE OFFERING
Finest Okanagan Peaches at$1.50 box  \\
DON'T MISS THE CHANCE. J j
Come and see our Extra Fine Display of Sweets and Candies      '
g^*H*ffi^
NOTICE.
Number Four Mineral Claim, sitnate in
the Slocan Mining Division of West
Kootenay Diatrict. Whore located:
Near tbe town of Cody.
Take notice that I. A. S. Farwell, of
��e���ni  acting as agent for Fred. T.
p-M-ke^? Mi.S,Pr.'B Cert��fi����te No.
B95.698, intend. 60 days from the dato
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 18th dav of June, 1908.
���*.",*�����?���} A- S- FARWELL.
NOTICE.
Number Five Mineral Claim, situate in
the Slocan Mining Division of West
Kootenay District. WinJro located:
Close to the town of Cody.
Tako notice that I, A. S. Farwell, of
rselion, acting as agent for John A.
Whittier, Free Miner's Certificate No.
B18877, intend 60 days from the date
hereof, to apply to tho Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take notice that action,
under section 87, muBt he commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated Ibis 18th day or June, 1998.
���.ofl? A. S. FARWELL.
! CHINA, s* CHINA
,., ���
i,..
i.. i
i,u
. ���.
iri
I XI
��� ���<
oi)
i,. ���
I Ml
I   ,.  I
��� ���  ���
��� >. .
II,  ��
We are Selling Off our Stock of China
to make room for New Fall Stock. . .
Gome Early and avoid the Rush.   ,  ?
\
Come and Look Round
IilWH'S MR. STORH
NEW DENVER, B.C.
, ��� .#*s*4***fc**��Mi"^^
!.!
���:::
ii< i
II
CANADIAN im
L^-lP^-iK in? re-
excursIoTrates
FROM
SLOCAN CITY
TO
Victoria, B,G
$19.05
Selling dates, Sept. 19th to 24th.
Final Return Limit, Sept. 30th.
Nelson, B*G
$1.75
Selling dates, Sept. 21st to 25th.
Final Return Limit, Sept. 26.11.^
NEW WESTMINSTER
er VANCOUVER
$16.55
Selling dates, Sept. 26 to Oct. 2.
Final Return Limit, Oct. 7.
WOOD. VALLANCE
HARDWARE Co.]
Ltd.
Shelf   nnd Heavy  Hardware,  Min-
Smoltor and Mill Supplies.
NELSON,   B.C.
Beaver Lodge No. 22
kz. of :_=>.
Meets fn Pythian Cattle
Hall, Clever Bio k, everj*
MONDA.Y evening at
8 o'clock.
VISITORS WELCOMS.
Corresponding Rates from other
points.   Apply to local ticket
agent for berth, reservation, etc.
J. E. Pboctor,
D. P. A., Calgary, Alta.
New Denver
Fresh Milk delivered to wa
part of the town.
Outside points supplied regularly.
H. S. NELSON  -   -  Proprietof.
NOTICE.
Nutriber Three Mineral Claim, sitnate
in the Slocan Mining Division of West
Kootenay District.    Where located:
Near tho town of Cody.
Take notice that I. A. S. Farwell, of
Nelson, acting as agent for John M.
Harris, Free Miner's Certificate No.
B95.699, intend, 60 days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
fora Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take notice that action
under section 87, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
Of Improvements. ,'
Dated this 13th day of Jane, 1008.
U([81 A. S. FARWELL.
' K3*
Hotel Rosebery
Well furnished rooms.
First-class  Cuisine.
JOSEPH PARENT
PBOPBDCTOB.
TOnbertaftfoa
parlor,
Funerals eondnetei] en Short
notice tt any point ln the dis.
trlot.   Bbclla Always ln stock.
flD nDcXean Snm
CONTRACTOR AND BDILDKB.
The lew Denver into Co.
Manufacturers of Pine L,umber, SWplap, and
Finishing Fir andTamarac, Dimension, Etc.
Mill on Slocan lake uk4*^     W
Agent at New Denver, J. B. SMITH.
Box 20.
Tn Windsor
Is the Home for all Mining Men when at the famous Silver-Load Camp,
Cony Rooms and flrst-claes table.   Sample Rooms.
I will make your stay with me a pleasant one.
B.C.
TRY THE
Kootenay
Steam Laundry
OF NELSON, B.C.
For First-Class Work.
Get price list from J. E. Angrignon
Loeal Agent.
Bloean Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take notice that Adolph Mero, of New
Denver, B.C., shoemaker, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands: Commencing
at a poat planted at the north-west corner of Peter Murray's pre-emption,
thence west 20 chains, tbence eouth 20
chains, tlience east 20 chains, thence
north 20 chains, to point of commencement, containing 40 acres more or lees.
Dated 16th June, 1908..
AnggO ADOLPH MERO.
..Bloean Land District���District of
We_t Kootenay.
Take notice that John_Wafer of Slocan, B.C., miner, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described land: Commencing at a post
planted at tlio north-west corner of Lot
8225, Group 1, West Kootenay district,
thence north 20 chains, thence cast 20
chains, thence south 20 chains, thence
west 20 chains to the point of commencement, and containing 40 acres mor. or
less.
JOHN WAFER.
paled May 21st, 1908. Au**13
��T.HH...H...m.H_.rn
��� *    Have you thought of yonr
j-.      Fall and Winter Suit yet
ll ?
I'. If not, Come and See my New
r;       Samples.   Just Arrived.
j:    No Fit, No Pay.
I i The Crown Tailoring
U  Co., Toronto, Ont.
I        ���
I; J. E. ANGRIGNON,
J Agent
tH'm,...)'���������). Mmrfiii
ARTMUSLINS
CRETONNES
AND A NEW RANGE OF
CRUMB'S
PRINTS .
MBS. WfW,
NEW DENVER, 13.C.

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