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Slocan Mining Review Nov 1, 1906

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 :
Devoted to Advertising the resources
of the rich Slocan
Mining Division. . .
��
Slocan Mining
Sent to an�� address
for $2.00 per ann.
If you see it in the
" Review,"   it's . so.
Vfc-T^r.'^.'-^,
No. 10.   Vol, I,
SANDON, British Columbia, Thursday, Nov. i, 1906.
Single Copies 10c.
REPORT ON 1C
IS READY.
Commission Estimates There
Is 30,000 Tons Available injDlstrlct.
For a Long Time To Come Zinc Ore
Or spelter Will Have To
Eo Exported.
The report of the commission appointed by tlie Dominion to Investigate
the zinc resources of British Columbia
lAiidthe conditions' affecting her exploitation was issued on Tuesday the 23rd ult.
Mr. Walter Kenton Ingalls, editor of the
Engineering and Mining Journal, of
New York, was appointed chief of staff
with Philip Argftllj M.K,, of Denver
college, and A.G. Garde, of Nelson, B.C.,
are his assistants. Dr A. E. Barlow and
Mr. Joseph Keele, of the. geological
survey of Canada were associated with
them, and were detailed to investigate
the undeveloped zinc deposits. The investigation covered an examination of
tbe development of the mines, of the
methods of milling, of tlie adaptability
of tho ore to tlie new methods of contraction, marketing of the concentrate,
including the question of smelting in
the province nnd elsewhere, and the
possibility of special utilization of the
zinc ore of high silver content.
The commission ascertained that
zinc in large commercial quantities can
be produced in British Columbia. The
tonnage immediately available in tlie
AlnWoi'th and Slocan districts was estimated to be approximately 1)0,000 tons
of A-l zinc, corresponding to a production of upwards of 12,000 tons of spelter
or about four times the present consumption of the Dominion. For a long
time to come, Mr Ingalls says, a large
portion of zinc ore or spelter produced
in the Dominion will be exported. The
American tariff of l.S cents a pound prohibits export of spelter, and besides tlie
United States exports spelter. Tbe
greater part of the spelter produced in
Canada has been marketed in Europe.
The prospects arc, with tbe employment
of correct methods of milling, etc., that
establish the zinc industry capable of
the wants of a Dominion foi\ a long
time, will be established.
The cost of mining was placed at
$050 for every ton of material taken
from two of tbe largest mines. At the
present time an imperfect knowledge
. of the classes of ore dealt with was
tho cause of some of tlie mills which
were formerly operated in British Columbia, shutting down. If tbe details
pet forth in the report are followed,
these mills can .resume business at a
profit. Several business scbenies for
milling are set forth in the report.
The report also shows that the zinc ores
of British Columbia can be highly concentrated by magnetic treatment, a zinc
concentrated in niarty cases assaying
upwards of 40 per cent zinc, in many
cases concentrates assaying 50 per cent
zinc, and in a few cases as high as 57
percent zinc.
In regard to marketing, up-to 1905 the
producing of zinc ore in Britisli Columbia was about 11,000 tons, which was
chiefly exported to the United States,
a small quantity being sent to Europe.
Since the establisliinci.t of Canadian
smelting works at Frank, Alberta, Canada has entered the market for these
orders.
The most profitable market for these
ores is governed by the prevailing
price of spelter at London and New
York. Accordingly, the London and
New York prices, together with the
freight rates to tlie destlnated points,
must be considcrd in determining where
the ore bIuiII bo marketed to the best advantage. Another fact to be borne in
mind is Ihat Britisli Columbia ores going
to the United Stales are subject to a duty
of 80 per cent, whereas no duty is imposed on those ores imported into Europe. (
Tho question of smelting in British
Columbia or elsewhere in Canada is
minutely treated in tlie report. So far
as fuel is concerned, British Columbia
or Alberta is better situated for smelting
than are the zinc smelters of the United
Sitttes for the reason that coal can be
pi'ocured in either of the provinces named for between $1 and $2 a ton, a much
lower price than can be obtained in tlie
adjoining republic. And since- one Ion
of ore requires approximately two tons
of coal for smelting, it is no small item
to be considered.
On the other hand the cost of labor
in tlie United States is somewhat
cheaper than in Canada, and the former
country also enjoys the advantage of
already possessing skilled workers while
this country has yet to produce trained
men. The investigation of this phase
of the subject by the commission has
demonstrated that the selling of the
zinc is commercially feasible in Canada.
The high eilver zinc ore, the report
dcolareB, is commonly called not as
material for tho zinc smelters, but for
tlie silver lend smelters to whom they
are disposed of.
Development Plans.
The Monitor and Ajux Fraction, Ltd.,
an English company operating in the
Slocan district and owning the Monitor
mine near Three Forks, tbe Bosun mine
near New Denver, and a recently completed concentrating mill at Rosebery.
is planning to develop the mines named
on a systematic scale, says the B. C.
Record. Both contain large quantities
of zinc, which, under present conditions,
is not favorable to active operations, so
the company is not mining just now.
Certain improvements, found advisable,
have been made to the concentrating
plant, which is stated to bo now working
smoothly and making an average recovery of (15 per cent of the lead, 89 per
cent of the silver, and 81 per cent of the
zinc contont of the ore treated. During
the two months it had been running
when the distriot was visited lately,
about 1,900 tons of ore had been put
through the mill. Ore bins have been
built on lhe water front of the Bosun
property, Slocan Lake, and a gravity
tramway to the mine constructc I. This
provision lir shipping admits of the old
dumps of ore being sent to the mill at
Rosebery, for scows carrying four railway cars can be quickly loaded and the
ore h.e thus cheaply conveyed 10 the mill.
These shipping bins have a total capacity of about 400 tons and the cars can
be tilled from them in less than half an
hour. Sonae development work was
done last summer at the Bosun, this
consisting of tlie extension of three adit
tunnels, iu each of which ore was encountered, At the Monitor there is
plenty 0/ ore���when last at work in that
mine it was found that tlie.ie was from
<i to 4*2 in. of solid ore in tbe lowest level. It is stated to be only a question of
unfavoable marketing conditions, or
this mine would be steadily producing
to-day.
It is understood that the owners of the
Enterprise mine, .situated at the head
of Ten-Mile Creek, in the Slocan City
mining divl-ion, contemplate joining
for es with those of the-Iron Horse, an
adjoining property on tlie north, so that
the two maybe worked jointly. Some
of the direc ors of the Enterprise (B.C )
Mines, Ltd., arc ez-ected to arrive
shortly from England to look into the
situation.   	
Mems. from Slocan City
From our Own Correspondent.
Work was begun on lhe Silver Key,
bitmited ou 1 >ayIon Creek, Ibid week.
Messrs. Bene lum, Teeter, and Skinner
iiave leased and banded the properly.
From former wotking, ore had been
left banging along the wall of lhe Inn-
for about80 feet. This will be knocked
down ami shipped immediately. If returns are satisfactory, development
work will then proceed. The Silrer
Key is thought to be a continuation of
the will known Dayton ledge, and ia
only about three miles from Slocan
City.
Messrs. Tattcrsall and Waring have
four feet of good ore at the 'Myrtle.
The present method of work will be
continued until a larger quantity ol
ore is blocked out, when more men will
be put on and, a shipment taken out
at once.
Work at the Arlington is progressing
favorably, aud the lorce is to be iu-
crca-el as soon as notice is received
from tlie Smelter (upon the Bottling of
1 Ik: lfernie sliilic), that the ore cau be
bandied.
W. J. Kyte has returned from Washington where he had intended taking up
tiovernuie.ilt irrigated land. The conditions however, were dncoiiriiging,
high winds I low ing the nuiii into lhe
throat and nostrils, scarcity of drinking
water, etc. Mr. Kyte is convinced tha t
there's no place like tlie Silvery Slocan.
John Wafer, who has been working at
the Canadian group, for tlie past two
months, is back in Slocan.
D. St. Denis was in Nek.isp this week
engaged ona business deal.
J. II. Ilowarlh. jeweler and watchmaker, who has been in Slocan since
tlie carlv davj, has removed Jo Nelson.
Engineer Cutback, of Iho Sir. Slocan,
arrived in town this week,
Mrs. McAllister, en route from the
East, to her home in Cody, recently
visited Mrs. J. Law here.
The Slocan Rifle Association is holding its annual shoot, Tuesday and Wednesday. Substantial prizes are offered,
and all are invited to compete.
Send subscriptions to Review Oili :e,
Sandon, B.C.
Prosperous Times
For Silverton.
Four Large Producing Mines
And Other Shippers
Behind Town. .
Our Special  Correspondent Is Very
Sanguine and Writes in
Prophetic Mood.
Silverton, B.C., Oct. 80.���The Wakefield mill started work to-day on ore
from the Wakefield mine, under the
management of Q. A. Gordon, and as
extensive improvements have been
made, everything is expected to run
smooth a��d save the values of the ore.
The Vancouver tramway to the Wakefield mill is completed and in operation.
Tbe high-grade ore from tho Vancouver
will he shipped and the low-grade concentrated at the mill.
The Lorna Doone and Hewitt Mines
have put on huge forces of men. Both
mines will be steady shippers.
The Standard mine, under the management of George Aylard, is, making
extensive improvements for the winter's
work. New bunk-houses, ore sheds,
bins and offices, etc., are being built,
and when all the improvements now
under construction are completed, thcro
will be a little city at the Standard.
Silverton pan boast of four largejproduc-
ing mines : The.Vancouvcr, the Hewitt,
the Lorna Doone,, and the Standard, besides a number of other mines which
arc steady shippers. Who says Silver-
ton is not on the boom and' epming to
the front? What will come to pass
next year wjll be us follows :
The C.l'.R. will build their road from
Denver Canyon to Silverton;
Tlie Bank of Montreal will open a
branch here when the C.P.B. has completed its road to Silverton;
It will be the head of navigation on
Slocan Luke;
The Slocan Mining Review will move
from Sandon to Silverton, or some other
good newspaper will locate here 1
Every house in town will bo occupied;
We will have new clothing and
drug stores, and many other branches
of business will be started up to make
Silverton the King of Cities in the
Slocan district; and why ?
Because we have the producing mines!
Because silver and lead is steadily increasing in value; silver will reach 80
cents and stay close to that figure !
Because we have the best natural
location for a city there is in B. 0.1
Because men of means and push are
coming in!
Because the silver lining to the clouds
is casting a reflection on Silverton that
will be lasting forages to-come.
" Scotty " Webster, late of the Kootenaian, has evidently bid a long farewell to the newspaper business, for he
is embarking on a new venture in which
ho hopes to rako in a. carload of bawbe es
to return with to his native heather and
live luxuriously in his declining days on
haggis, mountain dew and pan-itch.
'Twas a brawly nicht the nicht the
bonnie laddie eel t oot tae th' Saandon
bairns, and as "Scotty" was always a
strong advocate for advertising, we look
for a half-page at least in the Kootenaian,
The now firm of general merchants will
operate at Kaslo under the style of E.L.
Smith & Co. E. L. is the one handed
pool champion of British Columbia. Wo
wish the new firm every success.
i.����4,<}..^y��i'��i;iili����>��<K"-;^o$"H">'t'f
motee ano Comment. I
Br JAY-JAY. I
*>H'*.*:>****>:<,*H'+*****,%h<��m**+*
Wheu the warm spring breezes of
1907 arrive, there will come thousands
of desirable settlers from afar to this
Land of Promise looking for fruit lands.
This is no pipe dream. In the English
press of late considerable space has been
devoted to praises for our'cliuiatc and
fertility of our soil. This spontaneous
advertising will have for British Columbia a wholesome effect, and wc arc
wondering whether New Denver, Silver-
toir, Slocan City and other points along
fair Slocan Lake are going to wake up to
the fact that there is turn in the tide
of prosperity, and thai they must go out
to meet it. These towns have, business
men who are usually wide-awake to any
project which will bring dollars and
dimes to their coffers. They have a
glorious Inheritance at their very floors,
and the opportune time has arrived
when that heritage can be turned to
good accbunt. They must not rest on
their oars. They niiiBt devise ways and
means to obtain a share of the prosperity which is coming this way. They
must let the world know what thev
have to offer. Wo have fruit lands ill
the Slocan which cannot bo surpassed
in tlie Dominion. Nelson is being extensively advertised in every city along
the trunk lines by real estate and land
agents, and Slocan will not envy Nelson
in tlie resulting prosperity. But Slocan
should be ready and watchful to see that
it got something more substantial than
the " tailings." We would like to see
the business men of the towns mentioned get together and formulate an
aggressive programme of advertising
which would redound to their credit
and to the lasting good of that section
of the division. Push and energy will
accomplish much. It will bo a long
wai\if you wait for Nelson people to run
prospective land buyers up this way to
buy. Nelson is but the threshold of a
largo lruft raising territory in the same
sense that Winnipeg is the gateway of a
vast wheat area. Nelson, however, will
not advertise the salubrious climate and
beautiful scenery of Slocan Lake,
neither tan il bo expectod of them to
sing the praises of our fertile soil to
every onquirer who comes along. They
have axes to grind first, likewise troubles
oftheirown. STRIKE OUT, SLOCAN!
A comprehensive scheme of advertising
will repay you a thousandfold.
.*��
With silver hovering around 71 cents
an ounce, with only a short visible
supply and a constantly increasing demand; with copper in the neighbor
hood of 22 cents a pound, the highest
point reached in 16 years; with lead
at a most favorable figure, the outlook
for the district is rosy indeed. Lot us
vote for further favors along the same
lines. Let us be thankful that the
treatment rate has been materially reduced. Let uf be on the qui vive for
Capital which is again knocking at the
door, and let every man who has an interest in the country act the Bame in
the mining business as he would in
anv other. Don't be disgruntled. Point
with pride to the fact that they are winning out at properties where deep mining prevails. Optimism iB infectious,
but it's healthy. In the face of such
good reports from the Slocan mines who
can be otherwise than confident for the
future. Ore worth millions will be extracted from our hills within the next
ten years. The lowering of transportation and treatment charges and the rise
in the price of metals raises the value
of every ton of ore mined. The zinc
difficulty is ulso straightening itself out.
The report of the Zinc Commission,
which appears to be wholly satisfactory,
says:
"The tonnage immediately available
in the Ainsworth and Slocan districts is
estimated to bo approximately 80,000
tons of A-l zinc, corresponding to a
production of upwards of 12,000 tons of
spelter, or aboui four times the present
consumption of the Dominion."
It is highly probable, too, that the
present prohibitive States tariff will, if
not entirely eliminated, be'considerably
reduced ; and if the proposed bounty on
zinc materializes, there are prosperous
times ahead, and we shall feel the
change in the immediate future,
*#*
Our mission is to supply a newsy
local paper and to let the mining world
know that the bottom has not fallen
out of the Slocan. Several deals have
been made this fall, which goes to prove
Unit capital is again becoming interested. Your turn may come next, li you
receive a reasonable offer fer your property, let it go.
###
One of the surest signs of a revival in
Our staple industry is tlie number of
experts who have visited us lately examining properties. We have claims
second to none, and every inducement
should bo given to capital to develop
them. This is no wildcat country, so
large offers for partly developed prospects must not bo looked for. A pleas-
fng feature^ to note is that English
capifaHs again trending Slocanwards.
For several years in London financial
circles British Columbia IiaB been rigidly
excluded from their lists of fruitful
fields of mining investment, but poor
old B.C. has not been to blame. Rather
is it that the methods of their " mining
engineers " and fool experts have given
the country a black eye besides impoverishing the speculators, But the continued success following legitimate
mining has made them inquisitive, and
once again they will become involved in
mining in the district, They are wdse
ere this as to the causes of their failures
hitherto, and their operations in the
future will be tempered with discretion.
#
* ��
J. L. White, laundryman, was up
before the magistrates on Tuesday to
answer the charge of assaulting
Parkman Huston, a boy of 9. It appeared that defendant's son had complained of being continually " guyed "
by tbe Huston faction, am) defendant,
who is an old man, had remonstrated
with the hoys, who in return were
"sassy." The boys, he complained,
would come around his house and jeer
at him. He caught one of his tormentors on Monday and administered a
trouncing as a self-appointed proxy for
his father. On refusing to apologise for
his action, information was laid aguiiiBt
him by Tony Mayhavel*. The miigis-
trutes.fincd him $1 and costs.
*#*
George Binder is telling the following
story on hiniBelf, which occurred on a
recent visit to Spokane;
A very fat old lady was trying hard to
squeeze herself through the doorway of
a street car, but her perspiring efforts
were not successful. G. B., who was
sitting inside the car, ventured tlte remark :
"Try sideways, mother; try sideways."
" Whist; ye Dutchman,"  she replied,
" I ain't got no sideways."
#*#
A travelling man received the following telegram from his wife:���
" Twins arrived to-night. More by
mail."
He went at once to the nearest office,
and sent the following reply :���"1 leave
to-night for home.' If more come by
mail, send to Dead Letter Office."
* *
Hay 'has advanced a dollar a ton,
Which means some brands of cigars will
be shorter,
ENGLISH CAPITAL
FOR SLOCAN.
London Companies to Operate
Silver-lead Properties
On Slocan Lake.
Deal Has Great Importance Because
Recently-Formed Company is A
Group of London Financiers.
J. J. Campbell, of the Nelson smelter,'
acting also, it is understood, for P. S.
Couldrey. of Le Uoi No 2, Rossland, and
R. Eslinger, of Spokane, owning a controlling interest in the Hewitt, has
bought a half interest in tlie Lorna Doone
and three other properties on Slocan
Lake, adjoining the Hewitt and Vancouver group, lately acquired by Couldrey.
The deal has an importance because
it is said to be part of a recently-formed company in London, controlled by
the Whittaker Wright group of financiers, who already control Le Roi No. 2,
Gold-copper, and Kootenay mines, Rossland ; gold, copper, iron, and many big
Australian mines. Other Rossland prop
erties are said to be involved.
The new compuiy, which is yet unnamed, officially, is called tentatively
the Australian mining and Smelting
Company.
Tho Slocan Lake properties are silver
with a little lead, very valuable as fl ux
The probability seems that a deal will be
made with ��omo smelter for special
terms, and the likelihood is that the
Nelson smelter will be able to largely
increase its capacity, even if not
ultimately included in the giant scheme,
which involves capita izatiou of many
millions.
I .local ano General, f
* Picked up by Balling In livcrywa*-".
* �����
*-K**H**'***-*** ���*���**{'* ���*****������ **** *
Mayor Cory was up from Three Forks
on Saturday.
Mrs. J. Crawford of Fernie, is visiting
her mother in town, Mrs. C. E. Lyons,
F. R. Pites, of the Minnesota Silver
Co , left on Wednesday for Duluth,
Minn.
N. .1.  Cavanaugh returned from Nel
son 0.1 Tuesday.
Japk Machines, one of the lessees of
the Goodeiiough group, has been in the
hospital for the paBt week with lead
poisoning.
A construction gang .are at work on
the cribbing on the K. & S. railway
between McGuigan and tho Payne concentrator. Two train crews are neces-
Bary, and .passengers are transferred at
that point. Conductor Storm is working
this end. What with speeders, autouio-
pats, handcars, 4-spots and flying squirrels, the K. & S. metals are kept hot
these days. Supt. Walsh is making
Sandon his headquarters pro tem.
Mrs. Towgood and family arrived on
Wednesday from Cranbrpok, where
they have been visiting relations the
past month.
Halloween wbb celebrated on Wednesday night by a few of our mischievous jokers. We found our front door
blocked with an immense bairel and a
pilu of coal oil runs. Thanks, boys,
the barrel we wanted badly. A barber's
pole was also Bet up on the C.P.R. plat
firm, and many thought that agent
Moir was working a new graft in Ins
spare time. ,    , ���
Miss Best, who has been superintending the culinary department at the
hospital (or lhe paut vear, left yesterday for Vancouver. She was accompanied as far as Kaslo by a leading
citizen, On the train pulling out the
engine forgot itself and tootled long nnd
shrilly all tame wedding party, but the
citizen has returned with a twinkle in
Ids eye and a " did you ever get left "
expression.
On Saturday, November 10th, the
C.P.R. winter schedule comes into
operation. -.
Mr. and Mrs. McAllister returned
from Ottawa on Friday after u six
week's visit.
Two young men, relatives of Mrs.
McAllister, from Nottingham, Eng.,
arrived here on a visit on Monday last,
and spent two days in town.
Cupid lias been particularly busy of
late at the Filbert Hotel. Say, girls;
if you want to get oil', we know of no
surer way than joining the Filbert Staff.
Three weddings from there wfTllin six
weeks. Miss Grace Brooks, who has
been waittidss there for the past year,
left on Monday for Nelson, where she
will be united in marriage in a few days
to Mr. A. Innes, of Sandon,. The pros--
pfClive bridegroom is the popular
brukenian of tlie passenger train running between Sandon and Nakusp.
The Ledge recently referred to tlie
number .of properties in the Slocan
which awaited the advent of capital.
The Culonel pithily suggested that the
ore can't "walk," but he might have
added that ore from the Slocan " runs "
high.
Kaslo has sent five boxes of locally
grown apples and pears to the Colonial
Exhibition which will he held in London*
in-the-snioke in December.
A fire which originated in Paul Jen-
son's bake-house destroyed five buildings
at Morrissey on Wednesday of last week.
James W. Ellis, who has been identified with the Boundary Creek Times
for a number of years both as a printer
and compositor, is about to assume tlie
control of the business. Congratulations and good wishes!
Jim Scott, a well known miner in the
Lardoau and other Kootenay points,
had his left arm blown off In the Broadview mine near Ferguson on Wednesday of last week. A missed bole caused
the explosion. The unfortunate fellow-
is one of tlie best boys who ever pounded
rock, and his many friends will be
grieved to learn of his misfortune. He
was always a most careful man himself
in handling powder, and it is another
instance of the irony of fate which butts
into the workaday life of a miner delving in the bowels of the earth. The
accident will come especially hard on
the sufferer, as he was left handed to
the extreme.
Once again the freedom of the press
is challenged. The Winnepeg Free
Press Is being sued for if 10,000 for remarking that a ghost inhabited a vacant
house on St. John's Avenue. The
question to our mind is whether a
spook is a habitant or a myth. II reminds
us of a report of a costume ce.vnival we
read in lhe Free Press same time ago,
ill which one of the ladies participating
looked charming as the Queen of Hearts
with a spectre in her hand.
Mr. and Mrs. Jalland are,at present
in Calgary.
" Old Boreas" roared furiously on Saturday. Old-timers-say it was the worst
wind storm in tlie history of the camp.
The telegraph line along the K. & S.
was brought down in several places and
a great many trees fell across the
mountain trails.
Mrs J. J. Atherton and family arrived
from Trout Lake on Saturday last.
Mrs G. Gormloy and family have
arrived from Nelson. They will reside
here for tho winter.
E. R. Atherton left for Halcyon Hot
Springs on Saturday morning. He
is trying the curative powers of the
water for acute rheumatism.
H. T. Pound and family, formerly residing at Sandon, left town Wednesday
for Summerland, where Mr. Pound proposes going into tlie contracting and
building business.���The Okanagan.
Jas. Woods is conducting the meat
market to the satisfaction of all -his
clients. He receives fresh consignments
of the choicest cuts every day from
Herman Clever, the meat King of New
Denver.
A Toronto paper says that tbey are
shipping silver by the barrel from
Cobalt. Years- ago the same paper said
that the Ibex claim in the Slocan bud
two millions jf dollars worth of ore in
sight. Anything goes when the people
aro crazy for stock, nnd Cobalt is trying hard to satisfy the mania.���Ledge.
Around Three Forks.
From Our Own Correspondent.
Harry Lowe is back from the Coast.
New wood piles are springing up all
around the Forks.
Mayor Cory is back again af;er taking an outing on Slocan Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Niven are buck
from Nelson. Hiighio got rid of his
gout, and bought a n'-w range for tlie
kitchen and a fine team of horses for
tlie hotel  Slocan 'bus.
Mr. Hind and Mr. Ogilvlc went up
tlie Norlh Fork Saturday to the Alps and
Alturiis, where ihey stayed over Sunday
and came back Monday. Tliey saw lots
of antimony and 5 feet of snow,
The young people of the Fork-: gave
Miss Nettie lladcliff a farewell dance on
Monday night. Miss Radcliff is going
to join her mother in Greenwood.
It is-reported that J. T. Kelly has
bought the Hotel Brunswick prope ty
from Mr. Mullen. We didn't learn the
price paid, but it must 1)0 considerable
as the Brunswick property is situated in
the heart of the business district.
Paddy Barbour was down from the
Great 'Western on Monday, helping
Hugh,Xivon get his new team accustomed to the hotel 'bus.
The C. P. R. train fooled several citizens of Three Forks on Sunday, among
theft Charlie Plant. Cbirley had on
bis best clothes and a pleasant smile.
But when he saw that tiain lie asked no
questions, but changed bis clothes and
hiked for the wood pile.
James Ruin spent Sunday in the
Forks. Jiminie says tlie North Fori; is
going livmake Three Forks famous yet.
NO LIFTED ON
J
Syndicate of Local Men Make
First Payment on Rich
Group of Claims:
Demonstrate Faith In Camp In Practical Manner nnd Make A
Valuable Shipment.
A property which has all the earmarks of a big mine is tbe McAllister,
one of a group of claims on the norlh
fork of Carpenter creek, the others
being the N.Y.Z., Rouse Fraction,
S.M.R., and Ridgway. 'These properties were staked as far back as 18113, and
tbey paid right from tbe grrss-rootB.
The ontcroppings were ganged out by
the owners straight away and two ears
of ore were shipped to the smelter,
which yielded 200 ozs. of silver to the
ton. At this period in the history or
the Slocan, prospectors wero continually locating claims with big surface
showings and extracting and shipping
tlie ore, which required practically iittlo
or no mining, at a handsome profit. It
so happened thai the McAllister group
was left after the ore-on sight was extracted, although the legal assessment
work has been ..faithfully done and recorded every year.
The j>wners wero firmly convinced,
however, that the ore went down, but
not being men of money they could not,
proceed with a Scheme of underground
prospecting, neither did they put a
prohibitive purchase price upon their
property. They were prepared to give
capital almost any terms if liny would
come in and develop lhe property, but
in tills they were not successful. Tho
leasing system which has become very
popular of hue, is the method -by
which tlie property has again been
opened up.
Where capital lias lacked lhe necessary backbone to investigate, local enterprise has riskid the liHzaul and won
out. A syndicate of local men, with
unlimited confideilee in the camp, have
demonstrated to capital what can be
done wiih small funds anil practically
nothing lint brains, brawn and muscle.
A lease and bond wits Becured tin lhe
property this summer fiy Messrs. W.
Bennett, C. E. Lyons, 8. J. Towgood,
Geo. Binder, and G. Clarke. A small
crew of men were put to woik under
the supervision of the lust named, una
tho surface of the claims thoroughly
prospected, By a series of openculsit
waj found that the main ledge ran
clear across three claims, and a tunnel
was begun lo tap the lead at once.
After driving for about 40 feet tbey
caught the vein, which had a paystreak
12 inches wide, principally grey copper.
This ore body has been drifted oil for a
distance of 70 feel, aud thero is no
signs of it petering out.
Thirty tons of this valuable ore was
shipped this week, which will return
tlie syndicate not less than $7,000.
Sloping ore lias censed for the present,
as another tunnel has been started
which will give them a vertical depth
of 100 feet. Work will bo continued
until the 1st of December, when by
reason of snowslides, it would not bo
safe to work longer. Next spring nn
early start will be made, ami arrangements-will be begun so that mining
enn continue tlie following winter.
The first payment on lhe bond fell
duo 011 Wednesday last, and tho boys
were Johnny-on-the-spot with the
dough. The locators and owners wore
Win. Hunter and Jas. Fairburn, both
of Silverton.
Notes from Whitewater.
[From Our Oivn CorresponlotitJ
The   Jackson  mine  is assuming activity.     Pucker Powers has his  teams
hauling up supplies.
Gus. Adams, of Kaslo, is now running Iho boarding house at Iho Whitewater mine. Much to the regret of the
boys Mrs. Eiickson came down tlie hill
this weok.
Win, Malheson has secured a lease on
the Sunset near the Wellington mine.
Power's teamsters are kept on the go
all the time these days hauling up supplies and bringing down ore.
Joe Pattinson and family left this
week for their home in Nelson.
They are still getting rich ore at the
Whitewater and Depp mines'. A big
Btreak of fine ore was encountered iu
No. 7 1 his week.
Two cars of ore were shipped from
Whitewater this week.
Do not get it into your head that you
are to slave out your lit 1 for the sole
purpose of accumulating all tho money
you can possibly lay your hands on. No,
mix it all up with work and rest, making and spending, In lp yourself and
help the other fellow. That is the well
rounded life, SLOCAN MINING REVIEW,   SANDON,*} B. C.
gfinsn^BTiigg-mTgE^^
Her Sister's
Betrothed
BY BERTHA Ai. CLAY
1
BmsV
��� Venfl-eanee,** ""Which Loved Hba.   g
���T-r�� ls��r��M," "Fairy G��1��V' Etc.
(Continued.)
CHAJPMX*! XI.
The chateau now became almost uninhabitable. Servants were kept running hither and thither, going to Hon-
fleiir evpry day and returning loaded
down with packages, which were
quickly opened by Parisian dressmakers, whose pretty works invaded
even the stately drawing-room, while
Robert cried In dismay: "Why so
much luxury, and what shall we do
with thirty-six trunks?"
"That Is my department," laughed
Edmee. "Men know nothing about
trousseaus. All they can do is to acknowledge their absolute Ignorance
mill moan In secret, if that is any relief."
"I do moan," sighed Robert
"I said 'In secret-'" retorted his
fiancee, severely.
There seemed lo he no room for the
mistress of the chateau. The lovers Invaded the whole houso and had no
need of Marthe's presence. Poor Marthe suffered In secret and none even
noticed her, excepting Aunt Relie,
who, from her corner, watched attentively, trying to guess tlie cause of
her dear child's sadness and silence
In the midst of this joy and bustle.
Edmee was satisfied with the smiles
of her sister without seeing that they
were forced. Often Marthe glided out
of the drawing-room unnoticed, and
withdrew to the solitude of her boudoir or wandered feverishly through
the avenues of the park.
Not daring to analyze the state of.
her poor suffering heart, she made a
few entries In her diary. One day,
however, she wrote the following:
"September 10.���In ten days they
shall be married. They will leave at
once, and then all will be over, I wish
It were to be to-morrow. Shall I have
the courage to go to the end without betraying myself, or will they read what
I suffer on my pale, worn face? I examined myself In the mirror, and alas!
how changed and old I have grown! I,
who always seemed younger than my
ace, now look more than thirty; anil
who cares or notices me. My good
mint alone is troubled. 'What Ir the
matter, my little Marthe?' she asks.
������Jothlne, dear Aunt,' I reply, 'a little
tired, that Is all. I am not used to
these perpetual visits and all this bustle. When we are alone once more, as
of old, I shall resume my old ways
and good looks.' 'The fact Is,' grumbles Aunt Relie, 'that delicious Edmee Invades the whole chateau. She
looks as if she were the mistress of
the house and kindly permitted us to
sit at her table. Are you still In love
with your sister?' 'I believe I love her
more than ever,' I assure her, 'and
want her to be happy, for her faults
are on the surface only. If you knew
how loving and caressing she Is when
we are alone in my boudoir.' 'Yes,
when she has nothing better to do,'
sniffles my aunt���but she was always
unjust to Edmee.
"I must admit, however, that she is
invading. When I proposed Inviting a
few friends for the summer, she said,
with a pout: 'Am I not enough?' I
laughed, and did not send my Invitations. In fact, she is quite enough to
fill the country with noise, gaiety and
nonsense.
"While I write, sadly, oh! so sadly,
the murmur of their voices comes to
me. They are happy, deliclously happy. Robert completely forgets his
work, his ambitions, his future! He
loves, and that love fills his life. And
he thought he loved me! I still trem-
blo to think that this other love, the
true love, might have come after our
marriage. Then, all seems for the better; I do not complain, and I face the
long, solitary, melancholy years to
come without terror. I never shall
many, for I could not love again since
I have loved, since alas!���I can say
It here where no eyes shall ever see
It���I still love! And more passionately than ever. All I ask Is that no one
shall ever suspect the truth!
"Outside of this mad love, there
exists a curious state of uneasiness in
Robert. He seems haunted by the fear
that his happiness will escape him;
and he wants to hurry preparations,
make the day nearer. There is something more than the natural Impatience of the lover. He has more
than once spoken of the malevolent
curiosity which seems attached to
him and which he can not understand.
It may be the jealousy of the peasants, aroused by the luxury of this
marriage, which is the event of the
season. The fact Is that, though much
loyed in the vicinity, I also feel something of that uneasiness of which Robert speaks. It Is something undelin-
able, but I feel it acutely.
"Robert has still another reason for
wishing a speedy departure, and for
his anxiety to take his wife far from
gossiping tongues. For many years, he
was considered as my f flture husband;
and he fears that an echo of the truth
may reach Edmee, though assured
that neither his mother nor myself
would reveal It. Yet he trembles lest
some word may escape us. This has
becomo a veritable maala with him,
and Is Increased by a curious sentiment; not shame, for he had always
acted loyally, but something near It.
What is most strange Is that this half-
shame does not came of having broken off with me, but rather that ho
should ever have thought of marrying
anyone but his bewitching Edmee.
"His fiancee affects a little jealousy
and it enraptures him. The other evening we were all gathered around the
fire-place when she said, abruptly:
" 'Marthe, you have known Robert
since his childhood; and you must tell
me the truth.'
" 'Does he not tell you the truth,' I
asked.
" 'A man thinks he has the right to
lie in certain circumstances. You un-
Dear Mother
Your little ones are a constant care ia
Foil and Winter weather. They will
catch cold. Do you know about Shiloh's
Consumption Cute, the Lung Tonic, and
what il Has done for so many r It il said
to be the only reliable remedy for all
diseases of the air passages in children.
It is absolutely harmless and pleasant to
tale. It is guaranteed to cure or your money
is relumed. The price is 25c. per bottle,
and all dealers in medicine sell 3,4
SHILOH
This remedy should be in every household.
..ci-caua, or course, that i nave never
loved anyone but him. I am not yet
nineteen and I have never met anyone else that I liked. But he Is thirty,
and saw many women before he met
me.'
" 'That Is very probable,' I said,
smiling; 'a man meets many women in
Paris. It is even possible that he may
have conversed with women, and even
young girls in drawing-rooms.'
"'You know very well that I don't
mean that. I don't mind a few flirtations since he swears he has never
truly loved but me. But I would be
very angry to think he ever dreamed
of marrying anyone else. Tell me;
was he ever engaged?'
"I felt that my face must betray my
agony in the fitful fire-light, and I
also felt that Robert's eyes were fixed
on me beseechingly. With an effort, I
brought a smile to my quivering lips,
and said:
" 'I doubt very much If Robert was
ever engaged. I know that, since his
majority, his mother has been dreaming of finding an ideal wife for him.
Had sho found her, It Is more than
probable that I should have been the
first informed of the fact, since we
are such old friends.'
" 'But she must surely have thought
of you?'
"Ah, the cruel child!���How aid I
ever summon courage to answer calmly? how Is it that I did not faint before their eyes? I seemed to hear the
echo of my voice, far, far away, as I
again forced a smile to my lips, mur-
muring:
" 'It Is very probable. But children
brought up as brother and sister rarely marry.'
"Evidently satisfied, Rdmee arose to
replace a log on the fire Robert followed to assist her and furtively pressed
my hand. I drew my chair back from
the bright firelight, just then tea was
brought in, and Robert abruptly
changed the conversation, saying: 'Do
you know that we are the subjects of
Interminable gossips In the neighborhood ?
" 'Wherever I go, people turn to
stare at me, women stand on the
threshold to follow me with their
eyes.'
" 'Just what they do with us!' cried
Edmee. 'I did not think the Normans
were so curious.'
" 'It annoys me so,' continued Robert, 'that the ol .er day, I turned and
asked a peasant why he gazed at me
so curiously. "On account of your
marriage, Monsieur," he replied;
"they say It makes you very gay���"
"Well, does it make you sad when
you marry?" I asked. "Oh! when we
take a wife, we don't make such a
fuss as the rich people. Besides, you
were mighty lucky that the captain
should be killed just in time to leave
you a free field'.' "His death grieved
me very much," I said. The man turned away with a mocking laugh. Upon
my word, for a moment I thought he
would accuse me of being the murderer.'
"Jean was just entering with the
tray, and, through awkwardness or
agitation, I know not which, the cups
rattled against each other and he
could scarcely lay them on the table.
When I asked him what was the matter, he replied, quickly: 'Nothing,
Mademoiselle, nothing���a little dizziness, that Is all, I am subject to it.'
He was very pale and clutched the
furniture for support; as he went out,
the others, who had remarked nothing, continued their conversation
around the fireplace. As Aunt Relie
placed her embroidery aside to take
up the cup of tea, I heard her ask,
abruptly:
" 'Robert, why did you not attend
Mrs. Robinson's reception on that
Thursday?'
"'Yes!' cried Edmee, 'why did you
not come?'
'"Because I felt 111, jealous and
cross,' he replied.
" 'Tell us how you spent your time?'
persisted Aunt Relie.
"Robert was visibly ill at ease and
looked Imploringly at me; but I could
do nothing to help him.
" 'It Is such a long time ago'���he
stammered; 'how can I remember?���I
believe I wandered aimlessly through
the forest, as I often do when 1b bad
humor.'
" 'And you jumped through the window,' laughed Edmee.
" 'Probably. I don't remember.'
"He arose and joined me at the
table. I saw that his hand ' trembled
and motioned him to sit down, while
I carried the tea to my aunt, who, it
seems to me, was looking at Robert
in a queer way.
" 'What Is It, Aunt?' I whispered.
"'Nothing, my dear,' she replied.
���Only I regret that Robert should have
so little memory. It must be Inconvenient in his work as a historian.'
"If among the peasantry, the curiosity excited by this approaching marriage is malevolent���God alone knows
why���our friends, on the contrary,
seem disposed to rejoice over It. It is
a new phase of the warfare between
the hut and the chateau. We ��ave accepted dinners and fetes of all kinds
for miles around. This has not been
the least of my trials. I have been
forced to look happy In the happiness
of Edmee; to endure from many a
sort of usexpressed pity which Is terribly painful to me. I am brave
enough, but If the effort were prolonged my courage would give way.
There Is a limit to human strength.
"As we have no near relative to
lead Edmee to the altar, I have asked
an old friend and neighbor, the Marquis de Saint Pierre, to assume the
role of father. Although old and retiring, he accepted Immediately; and
yesterday he gave a great dinner In
honor of the fiancee, to which he invited all the titled celebrities of the
neighborhood. Our name sounded
very plebeian In the midst of those
sonorous titles, but Edmee's beauty
threw all the other women In the
shade. She naturally took precedence;
not only In her quality of fiancee, but
by right of conquest, through her
grace and beauty. And how proud
Robert seemed of her!
"The Marquis has always been very
kind to me, treating me with a mixture of courtesy that savors of the
ancient regime and of paternal benevolence. He Btill remembers that he
was a witness to my mother's marriage, and takes a great Interest In
me.
" 'Do you know, ray dear Marthe,'
he said, as he took a seat beside me
after dinner, 'that I am particularly
pleased that yp.u should have address-
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This coupon is -good for one ten
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Dr. Leonhardt's Anti-Pill
a sure onre for Indigestion, Biliousness Dyspepsia, Constipation and
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Mulled free, In a plain package, on
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in y..ur name and post office address
on dotted line - and send to
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CHlA
ea yourseii'V"/ n.'e on tms occasionV.
" 'You have always been so kind to
me. Marquis, that I have never hesitated to ask you a service, even at the
rick of Imposing a task on you,' I replied.
" 'Offering your arm to a pretty
girl can not be called a task; I should
certainly have preferred to lead your
mother's daughter to the altar, Marthe, and it sometimes seems to me
that she reproaches ������> In spirit. But,
let us say 110 more .^f ut It. You have
adopted Edmee as your sister, and It
Is In that quality alone that she Is
here. But this Is not what I started
to say. My name Is old in this country and will Impose silence on ill-disposed persons���'
"'What ill-disposed persons?' I interrupted. 'What can anyone have
against us?'
"It seems to me that the Marquis
got a little muddled In speaking of
the gossip this marriage had occasioned, the criticism on the display of
luxury, etc.���As I looked at him in
perplexity, trying to discover the real
meaning of his confused words, he
took me affectionately by the hand
and abruptly changed the subject.
" 'And now, my dear child,' he resumed, 'let me speak to you as a
father; I will not conceal from you
that Mme. d'Ancel and myself often
spoke together of her long-cherished
dream of calling you her daughter.
But you would not have It so and for
the moment she seems resigned���'
"'More than resigned, Marquis ���
she gives Edmee to her son and
keeps me for herself. You see, I am
1 very agreeable country neighbor���
tor rainy weather.'
"In spite of myself, I am afraid there
was a tinge of bitterness in what I
had tried to say in a bantering tone.
It was with an effort that I stifled a
sob, and my old friend shook his head
jadly and a little perplexed:
" 'There Is a false ring to those
words, Marthe,' he said, gravely. 'Ah!
I wish you would be frank and open-
hearted as In the past! Listen to me,
shild. You must marry.'
" 'Never!���'
" 'Yet, a woman should marry���!'
"'That Is what my aunt says; It Is
a social and patriotic duty. But I don't
see the necessity; there are always
enough who will make the sacrifice.'
" T have an excellent match to propose.'
" 'My dear Marquis, you must understand that If I will not have a husband I will still less accent a "match."
If you knew how much I detest that
word! You muBt resign yourself; I
shall never marry. Call it want of
courage, pessimism, anything you
please���but it is Insurmountable.'
" 'Can It be���can it be���that, you
have already loved and suffered!'
"'Ah! I imnlore you. do not start
that lesend; there is already enough
comment! If I want to be an old-maid
It Is my own business.'
" 'In my days, when a young girl
would not marry, it was because she
desired to enter a convent.'
" 'I assure you.' I cried, earnestlr.
that if I felt called to enter a religious
lfe, I would not hesitatn a moment.
Unfortunately, I have no such inclinations.'
"Ah! what an indescribable torture
are all these conversations, the pitying glances of people who half guess
the truth!���
"How I wish the sacrifice were already consummated! Once Robert is
my sister's husband���my real brother
���all this storm will surely abate. 1
know myself. Until then, each beating
of my poor, tortured heart is a pas
sionate outburst. If he could guess
that he Is loved by two women���if he
could guess that the one who loves
him deeply, tenderly, wildly, Is not
the one who, in ten days, shall be his
*vl.e!"
(To be Continued.)
Where Montgomery Pell.
Canadians will recall the row made
about the taking down for repairs of
a sign board on the cliff at Quebec,
which board tells that Gen. Montgomery fell there. What particular glory
there was In the feat of Gen. Montgomery I have never been able to see.
Inasmuch as he was Invading a country tihat simply wanted to mind Its own
business. However, the signboard is
there, and United States visitors, who
never heard of Montgomery before, go
out and look wise when shown the spot.
"Spectator" of Outlook has been visiting the scene, and he thus writes of It:
As the "Spectator" stood there musing
on the things that might have been, a
carriage drove up, containing three ladles. The driver announced, "Here waa
where Montgomery fell." The ladles
craned their necks. "Where did he fall
from?" "From up there, madam I He
fell from the place where you see the
sign, down to the rood here, and the
fall ended his life." The "Spectator"
was highly amused at this Interpretation of the word "fall." Following old
Chaimiplaln street, he ca-ne to the shore
of the St Lawrence, and entered Into
conversation with on old Irish woman.
He related to her what he had Just
heard; but. Instead of -sharing his
amusement, she said, seriously, "Tie,
I've heard my old father tell about It;
he said Gen. Montgomery was on horseback when he fell, and the fall killed
both horse and rider!"
World's Laziest Man.
Daniel Ship, a "laborer," who was
charged at the West Ham Police Court
with begging, was described by a policeman as "the laziest man on earth."
The Magistrates sentenced him to compulsory labor for a month.
Orchard Culture.
The fruit experiment station at
Mountain Grove, Mo., has long tested
the advantages of orchard culture anil
the condition of crops In recent years
and will continue this work. It has
heen found that a crop which will cover
the soli during August and September
will be a great advantage. It Is not advisable to plow this crop under until
spring, for If allowed to remain on the
ground during the winter It will servo
is a jrotectiou.
The English on Poker.
The American game will not bear
transplanting. It is exotic in England.
Mr. Wells speaks of it as the "dreary
game of poker," and Chester Field,
jr., in his "Cynic's Rules of Conduct," says: ��� "When organizing a
friendly poker party, don't invite
friends." -   '
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere
Keep the Boy on the Farm.
Chicago���J. J. Hill's address at a
recent banquet of the Chicago Commercial association impressing the
necessity of keeping the boy on the
farm has been responsible for an annual donation of $5,000 by J. Ogden
Armour through the international
live stock exposition for scholarships to be competed for by the state
agricultural    colleges    at   'live    stock
.-illOWS.
Holloway's Corn Cure is the medicine to remove all kinds of corns and
warts, and only costs the small sum
of 25 cents.
To Pacify Ireland.
Liverpool.���In an address delivered
here, Richard Robert Cherry, attorney-general for Ireland, announced
that the government would introduce
a measure for the establishment of an
even more extended system of constitutional government for Ireland,
thus giving tlie Irishmen a great degree of management of their own affairs. This could be done, the speaker said, without tending toward separation, which would be more injurious to Ireland than to Kngliind.
As the Oil Rubs in, the Pain Rubs
Out.���Applied to tlie seat of a pain
in any part of the body the skin absorbs tlie soothing liniment under
brisk friction and the patient obtains
instant relief. The results of the use
of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil have
surprised many who are unacquainted
with ita qualities, and once known it
will not be rejected.   Try it.
The complex nature of the governorship in New York is baffling political
experts.
Sunlight Soap is better than other
soaps, but is best when used in the
Sunlight way. Buy Sunlight Soap
and follow directions.
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
Wheat Growing in Russia.
Washington.���Russia is the chief
competitor of the United States and
Canada in the wheat markets of Europe and the conditions under which
wheat is grown in that country, as
indicating cost of production and
prospective export supply, are the
subject of a brochure soon to be issued from the division of foreign markets of the departmuii of agriculture.
Bread cereals have always been the
mainstay of Russian agriculture. They
claim over 75 per cent of all cultivated land there, as against 20 per cent,
in the United States. But forty years
ago the share of wheat in Russia was
small in comparison with that of rye,
the Russian staple. Since the Russian land tiller began to produce for
tlie foreign market, the strong demand for wheat has had its effect.
HOWS  THIS T
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case  of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by  Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him   perfectly   honorable  In   all   business
transactions, and financially able to carry
out any obligations made by his firm
Waldlng, Klnnan & Marvin,
\��*holesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price, 76c. per bottle.
Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for Constipation
Knew   From   10xiierlen.ee.
"I say," said a friend the other day,
'you are an old baud at It. I bu\e
only just got married, and don't under
stand much tvfcout the business, but has
a married man any rights left when
be once assumes the hymeneal responsibilities?"
"Rights: Yes, lots! He's a right
lo pay all the bi'.ls, to"���
"Stop. I mean this. Let me give
you an Instance. Every box and
drawer and portmanteau and, In fact
every available receptacle of every
description Is stuffed full of my wife's
property and wheu I wan*, to put away
a few cuffs anil collars"���
"Hild hard! I know what you mean.
Listen, young man. If your bedroom
were 200 yards long and lined
from the floor to the celling with
drawers nnd you wanted a place to
stow away a couple of collars, you
couldn't find n nook that wasn't full of
hairpins, tnfts of frizzes, puus, scent
boxes, old gloves, powder puffs, rings
and things. So Just accept the inevitable. Wrap your personal property In
an old newspaper or some brown paper
anil hide the parcel under the bed."
The inquirer smiled loudly and ironically and passed on a wiser if not a
���wttnr man.
The Mark
That Tells
A HILLTOP BAPTI8M.
Trode /forg
Trade m-rked thus in a
Tandy ol styles, fabric, and
pricesforwomen, men and
children. Form Filled.
Dealer) are authorized to
replace instantly and al our
cost, any Pen-Angle garment   faulty   in    material
ski
'.���08
Pen-Angle trademark (in red) on
every Pen-Angle
garment, tells you
it will fitend won't
shrink, ��� your
own dealer so
guarantees it.
Underwear thus
trademarked is
softer, warmer,
more flexible, j
better  wearing, j
Making Marriage a Success.
In business, if problems arise, a
man seeks to master them; if in-
harmonies threaten to eclipse his suc-
ces, he seeks to remove them; he
does not let things drift or work
themselves out in -some .way; lie
knows it is his business to find out
where things arc wrong and how he
can set them right; ne does not shut
his eyes to troubles, and think he is
curing them by obscuring them. Men
are often resigned to conditions in
their home that they would never
surrender to in their business; they
often accept as inevitable in their
home life what they could change if
they only would. It is cowardly to
accept any wrong condition if uny
amount of effort will right it.
People often fan meniselves into
the serene self-satisfaction that they
are bravely accepting fate when they
are really only too mentally lazy or
morally inert to take a bold, firm
stand to win the Iieedom of thought
and action they desire. There are
litle rifts in the lute of marriage
happiness that, unnoted nnd uncorrected, widen until the music of sweetness is lost. There are little differences that a few moments of listening, a few moments of kindly wisdom
and explanation will, set right, but
foolish pride may deter, and a heart
is wounded; unrest, vague misunderstanding and suspicion dethrone confidence and a sad growing-apart may
darken-the years.
Sometimes the lack of proper understanding comes from that moral cowardice that seeks only to preserve
'peace in the family.' This is a false
peace. It is treason thus meekly to
surrender, shutting out the true white
light of real peace for a silent suffering protest which eats into the heart.
���From the November Delineator.
A THANKFUL  MOTHER.
"T L.iank you with all my heart for
what Baby's Own Tablets have done
for my little girl," says Mrs. Antoine
Charette, Jr., of St. Boniface, Que.
"When I began giving her the tablets she seemed to be pining away,
but after using less than a box she
was rapidly gaining and she is now a
fine, fat, healthy little one, and I
write you this as the acknowledgement of a mother who will never forget what Baby's Own Tablets have
done for her child." Letters like
this must bring hope and comfort to
all mothers who have feeble or sickly
children. Baby's Own Tablets will
cure all the minor ailments and car)
be given just as sately to a new born
baby as to a well grown child. Jf
you cannot get these Tablets from
your dealer write the Dr. Williams
(Medicine Co., Brockvile, Ont., and
get them at 25c a box.
Talked Shop.
An anecdote of Professor Moore,
chief of the weather bureau in Washington, is told in Harper's Weekly.
A certain Washington club of which
the professor is a member has a rule
requiring "that an> member of the
club who is overheard 'talking shop'
will be fined. The other night it
looked as if the treasury- would not
be enriched from tms source, but
Profesor Willis Moore, chief of the
weather bureau, came to the rescue.
Just as he was leaving the club, he
turned to a group of friends, and
courteously bade them 'Good Evening.'   He was recalled and fined."
To sweeten rancm butter melt the
butter and skim It, then put into It a
piece of toast (be careful It Is not
burned). In a few minutes the butter
will lose Its raneld taste and smell,
which the toast has absorbed.
The home of the Woman's club of
Denver has been exempted from any
taxation on the ground that the club
Is a charitable organization and engaged in humanitarian wnrtr
Welshlni* Live  Fish.
A visitor nt an aquarium who had
wondered how tbey managed to get
the weight of a live fish learned that
that was really a very simple thing to
do. The fish is put into a pail of water, which Is weighed with the fish
In It. Then the fish is taken out, and
pull and water are weighed without It.
NERVOUS SYSTEM BROKE DOWN
SHE WAS WEAK AND DISCOURAGED
NOW LOOKS AND FEELS WELL AND WOULD HARD
LY BE TAKEN FOR THE SAME PERSON
-THANKS TO
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
Mrs. John Armstrong, Heather Brae,
Alta., was in very poor health for
over four years after the birth of her
first child. She wad what might be
caled a nervous wuck, weak, downhearted and discouraged. Writing for
her, Mrs. D. D. Burger, her aunt, of
the same place, states:���
"Mrs. Armstrong nad great weakness, heart trouble and indigestion.
In fact she was run down in every
way and seemed to lose hope of ever
getting well again. She was scarcely
able to drag herself about.
"The persistent uej of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food has proven of marvellous
benefit to her. She feels real well
now, is looking fine and fleshing up.
so that one would nardly know her
for the same person. You may ii"e
her name in recommendation of Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food for we are all
very grateful for what it has done for
her, and never lose an opoprtunity of
saying a good word for it."
Professional men, as well as laymen, have been puzzled over the mysteries of the nervous system, but this
much is certain: that nerve force is
created from pure, ��ich blood, and,
with the exception of accidental injuries, diseases of the nerves arise
from a thin, watery condition of the
blood.
On this principle. Dr. Chase's Nerve
Food was prepared, for this great food
cure actually forms a certain amount
of pure, rich blood every day. Not
only is this treatment scientifically
correct, but the enormous success
which it has attained has proven it
to be unequalled ns a cure for all
diseases resulting from thin, watery
blood.
When you cannot sleep well, suffer
from nervous headaches and indigestion, brain fag, irritability, trembling
or twitching of the nerves, and feel
downhearted or discouraged, turn to
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food as the most
certain means of restoring vitality to
the nervous system, and of avoiding
nervous prostration, paralysis or
some dreadful form of helplessness.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents a
box, 6 boxes for $2.60, at all dealers,
or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Toronto.
Str-nfle Religious Ceremony In An Old
Druid Haunt.
A remarkable christening has recently taken place In a remote part of
Derbyshire, Harborougrh Hill, In the
western portion of the county, said to
have "been a haunt of the Druids, and
apparently used both for worship and
as a place of burial.
���Some years ago a number of human
skulls, which had been compactly
burled there In some distant century,
were unearthed at the summit of this
lofty ridge, which commands a view
over six counties, terminating In the
peak of Snowden, the latter being easily visible on a clear day. The hill
���bristles with fantastic dolomite crags,
some of which were, it is supposed,
shaped by the Druids for ceremonial
purposes.
A We block of limestone has been
carved Into a capacious chair; another
rock, with a flat top, appears to have
been used as an altar, and an adjacent
monolith, In which a Semicircular bowl
has been scooped out, looks like a rude
font. It was with water from this ancient rock bowl that the ���shild ��� the
daughter of a farmer In the district���
���was lately christened. The little girl,
three months old, was carried up to this
wild, bleak spot, accompanied by numerous relatives, Including, of course,
the necessary godfather and godmother, and there, with the wind howling
among the crags, baptism was administered by a lay reader.
There Is no record of any similar rite
having been celebrated on Hai'borough
Hill; and the conditions of this picturesque baptism appear to be quite unique.
At School 107 Years Ago.
The vicar and the schoolmaster at
Church Mlnshull, England, have been
examining the papers relating to the
day school, and the * have discovered
the following document:
Rules to be observed by the scholars
of the Free School of Church Mlnshull.
Rule the First���Every boy and girl
shall appear at school precisely at seven
In summer and at eight In winter; and
for every morning In the week that he
Is absent from school at prayers he
shall have a. task of ten lines, to be got
the succeeding night; and If absent
more than once in one week an addition ot Ave lines to be made to his former task for not getting of which he
shall be punished.
2. For the support of neatness and
decency every boy shall come clean
washed and combed.
3. Every one shall be provided with
pens, lnlk, and a book for reading, or
be sent home till they be provided.
4. If anyone absents himself from
school without leave from his master
or a note from his friends, for the first
offence he shall have a task, for the
second h. shall be severely punished.
6. He that tells a He, swears, steals,
or la guilty of profane or debauched
language, shall for the first offence be
admonished, and for the second be severely punished.
6. If anyone breaks a window he
shall pay for It; If it be not done he
shall be excluded  the school.
7. Every boy that Is Idle and talkative In school hours shall be spoke to
once or twice, and If persisting be
corrected accordingly.
8. Two Imposltors shall be chosen by
weekly rotation, whose office shall be
���to keep the keys, acquaint the master
when coals are wanting, and see that
the school be kept clean. For every
omission of his duty he shall be punished.
9. That Justice may be Impartially
distributed, and to prevent complaints
of severity, If any boy pleads not guilty
to any rales, he shall be tried by five
of his schoolfellows and condemned or
acquitted.
10. And to encourage diligence two
books will be given every Christmas
by the master to the two boys who In
their several classes have behaved
best, and made the greatest Improvement in learning.
Lastly. That as one may plead Ignorance, or expect Indulgences allowed, these rules shall be read over by
the master four times In the year, at
the commencement of every quarter,
and a copy of them also shall be placed on the wall In the most conspicuous
part of the school, and no one shall be
admitted Into this school who will not
submit to be govern 1 by them.
Terms: Reading free, after children
have learned words of three letters;
writing, per quarter, Ss.; writing and
arithmetic, 7.3 6d.; entrance, 1-s 6.;
cock-pence, 6d.
18 day of Sep., 1799.
We ajsprove of the above rules,
Thomas Brooke, Esq.
Samuel Jackson.
Waated' to" K**Or/ Tit* J-urn.
There was a series of burglaries committed In the fashionable section of
Baltimore. 80 anxious were the police
authorities to apprehend the culprits
that Instructions were issued to the
roundsmen to exercise extraordinary
vigilance during their tours of inspection.
On one occasion just after midnight
an officer saw emerging noiselessly
from a house In Hutaw place a young
man, who hastily darted down the
street. The officer made after him as
rapidly as possible. When he had
stopped the young man he said:
"Didn't yon come out of the corner
house just now?"
The young fellow, though of quite a
respectable air, seemed 111 at ease. "I
did," he answered, with some confusion.
"Do yon live In that house?" sternly
demanded tbe officer.
"That's an impertinent question," replied the young man In a tone of great
Indignation. "I don't see what business of yours It Is so long as her father
doesn't objeet,"���Success Moeazln*.
Living on Love and Kisses.
She���That's all very pretty, Jack, but
do you think we can live on love and
kisses? He���It's much the safest.
Everything else Is either adulterated
or poisoned or tainted.���Exchange.
How the World Fays.
Knlcker���I think the world owes
every man a living. Bocker���Perhaps,
but he has to take it out in trade.
Russian  Army  Food.
In the Russian army two days a
week aro observed as fasts, Wednesdays nnd Fridays, on which days all
the soldier gets In the way of food Is
lentil soup and black bread and a
drink consisting of water in which rye
bread has been soaked.
Old Roman Titles.
From the time of Julius Caesar to
that of 0'ouslauiine the Great the popular name for a Roman emperor was
Caesar. After the reign of Constantino the sobriquet In the eastern empire was Constantlne.
is better than other soaps,
but is best when used in
the Sunlight way.
Sunlight Soap contains
no injurious chemicals.
Sunlight Soap is pure
soap, scientifically made.
Every step in its manufacture is watched by an
expert chemist.
Sunlight Soap saves
labor, and the wear of
rubbing which common
soaps require in washing
fabrics.
Your money refunded by
lhe dealer from whom you buy
Sunlight Soap if you find any cause
for complaint.
Lever Brother] Limited, Toronto
Disaster Breeds  tndurance.
That disaster breeds, endurance no
one doubts. An easterner who wns
visiting in California ut the time of
the recent calamity lully recognized
this fact, and gave the Californiums
full credit for it.
A building had collapsed as the result of the earthquake. Besides several Californium-) confined beneath the
debris was a New Yorker. As the rescuers began removing tlie brick and
umbers a feeble voice called from u
corner-of the building far below:
"Help here! I am from the East,
and am unused to earthquakes. Take
rne out, first."���Cleveland Plain-Dealer.
Do Not Delay.���When, through debilitated digestive oigans, poison finds
its way into the blood, the prime consideration is to get ine poison out as
rapidly and as thoroughly as possible.
Delay may mean uisaster. Parme-
lee's Vegetable Pills will be found a
most valuable and enective medicine
to assail the intruder with. They
never fail. They go at once to the
seat of the trouble and work a permanent cure.
Silveira; the fugitive Cuban absconder, is believed to have landed
at a Venezuelan port; he is a friend
of president Castro and partner of
Castro's brother.
A WELL-KNOWN  MAN.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Dear Sirs���I  can  recommend  your
MINARD'S  LINIMENT  for  Rheumatism and Sprains, .is I have used it
for both with excellent results.
Yours truly,
T. B. LAVKRS,
St. John.
Let'Sheep Eat Plenty.
A sheep will consume more for Its
weight than a cow, and It should. It
has to raise a crop of wool, a crop of
lambs and provlue for Itself at the
same time. Don't compel It to feed
a lot of ticks also. If you raise enough
of fodder corn this year, It will be better for your sheep than grain and cost
much less.
Water the Fowls.
Always have plenty of good water.
for the poultry. Fowls suffer more tdr
���he want of water than feed, but can
eo a long time without either and livo.
DODtfS\
|kidneyI
&, PILLS 'M
\\\\s?
;HT*S  DI
W   N    U    No.   608 3
SLOCAN MINING REVIEW, SANDON,   B. C.
BLINDED   BATS.
MR. OZIAL ROUNDS.
A Resident of Welland
Finds Relief in Pe-ru-na.
SUFFERED 15 YEARS.
Mr. Olio! Sounds, Welland. Ont., a re
tired lumberman and a resident of Welland   for  half   a   century,   writes:
"For fifteen years prior to 1900 I
was a sufferer from hay asthma and
chronic diarrhea. I grew weak and
emaciated and was tortured with insomnia.
"I was treated by eminent physicians
but, if anything, was worse than ever.
In fact, I was in as miserable a condition  as  man could be.
"However, I chanced to try Peruna
and noticed an improvement. Thus
encouraged, I continued, and after
taking several bottles of your precious
Peruna, I was entirely well and a
wonder to myself and friends.
"Tf, at my advanced age, 83 years, I
have obtained such good results from Peruna. after so many years of needless
Buffering, Ihere can be no doubt of its
emency in the treatment of younger per
���arms."
The  First Astronomy.
The beginnings of astronomy wen
on the tops of towers of Babylon ant
the pyramids of Egypt. It is believe*
by many writers that both classes ol
structure were erected for astronomlca
purposes. As early as the time of Job.
nearly 2,000 years before Christ, mo*
of the stars had been divided Into con
stellations. The writer of Job men
tlons Arcturus, Orion and Pleiades ai
being familiar. The modern sclenci
dates from the labors of Copernicus
Tycho Brahe nnd Newton.
Brains in Demand.
All over the civilized world there is
a strong demand for brains that are
a little above the average in quantity
for purposes of dissection. Scientists
have, for tho most pint, nothing better to dissect than tlie brains of paupers and lunatics. These, however,
leave much to be desired, and it is
to the interest of the human family
that the brains of cultured and
learned people be placed at their disposal. A certain number of such
brains are forthcoming. In the great
majority of eases they are bequeathed
by their respective owners.���New York
Tribune.
No person should go from home
without u bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's
Dysentery Cordial In their possession,
as cnaiige of water, cooking, climate,
etc., frequently brings on summer
complaint, and there is nothing like
being ready with a sure remedy at
hand, which oftentimes saves great
suffering and frequently valuable
lives. This Cordial has gained for itself a widespread reputation for affording prompt relief from all summer complaints.
Secretary Taft waa given a farewell
reception by the Cubans and told the
liberal committee the United States
would get out of Cuba as soon as a
fair election could be held.
There is nothing equal to Mother
Graves' Worm Exterminator for destroying worms. No article of its kind
has given such satisfaction.
A telephone cable is being laid from
Kingston to Wolfe Island.
Signuls of Danger.���Have you lost
your appetite? Have you a coated
tongue? Huve you an unpleasant
taste in tlie mouth? Does your head
ache and have you dizziness? If so,
your stomach is out of order and you
need medicine. Bu)/ you do not like
medicine. He that prefers sickness
to medicine must suffer, but under
the circumstances a wise man would
procure a box of Purmelee's Vegetable
Pills and speedily get himself in
health,  and  strive to  keep  so.
(iuelph's building operations thit-
year wlil total over half a million dollars.
Sir Thomas Lipton, after witnessinf
his first game of American football
nt Ripon, Wis., declared it too brutal.
The Jar of
Coughing
Hammer blows, steadily applied, break the hardest rock.
Coughing, day after day, jars
and tears the throat and lungs
until the healthy tissues give
way. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
stops the coughing, and heals
the torn membranes.
"1 always keep A-*r's Ohsrrv Peotoral In
the lious*. It J��lv��s perfect rellsf wh*n*T*r
an* of us littv* roughc or nurd colds. I hare
used it for a trreat many yours and so know
all about li." Mil*. MART (inm-rutl, Varys-
Imrt, N. T.
Midi ky J. 0 Astr Co.. TjowiII. Ka
Also maaumoturara of
>_   SARSAMJLU.
PILLS.
HAIR VI0CK,
Tsiey Proved TheuiHelves Independent or the Sense of Sight.
Bats are remarkably independent of
the sense of sight. A naturalist describes some experiments demonstrating this fact. Covering the eyes of a
bat with wax, he released the creature
in a room. It first of nil made its way
to the door, but instead of striking
this hovered a few inches off, slowly
making its way along the top edge ami
down the side, apparently guided by
the incomiug draft of air. Next a
thorough exploration of the room was
made, and throughout the examination
It never once struck either chairs or
table and swerved aside when a stick
was placed in Its path. As a result
of this experiment naturalists believe
that bats have an acute perception of
atmospheric currents nnd vibrations
resident iu the nerves of the wing
membranes.
This matter was thoroughly investigated so long ago as 171)3, when, by the
cruel experiment of blindiug the animals, It was shown that they could
cross a room across which silken
threads were stretched In such n way
as to leave Just sufficient space lor
them to pass between with outstretched wings. They not only succeeded In
passing tlie threads without touching
them, but they avoided with equal ease
the walls aud celling. Even when Unthreads were placet) still nearer together they managed, by contracting the
wings, to puss without contact. Branches of trees were similarly avoided, and
when tired they suspended themselves
on the walls of the room as easily as If
tbey enjoyed the use of sight.
From this it was inferred that these
creatures possess a murvelously delicate sense of touch in the wing membranes. . But It is also regarded as
probable that this is increased by the
expansion of lhe skin of the external
ear and by the development of folds
of skin on the nose und muzzle. In
some bats, Indeed, n perfect rosetto
of such skin is developed in the latter
region, as In the "leaf nosed" hats,
and it is supposed that the additional
lobe of the ear, known as the "tragus,"
performs a similar function.
VITALITY THE  MAIN   THING.
He Who Has It  I'nlla Thronsh, bat
the   Other   Fellow   Dlea.
Two men undergo operations of the
same character in n hospital. The same
surgeon does the work. The conditions
are identical. Equal care is exercised
In each operation, aud each Is successfully performed Yet one man recovers; the other dies. Or there Is a tremendous business pressure which does
not let up for months. It puts the meu
under a terrible strain. One inau goes
to pieces, and his business is wrecked.
He cannot keep the pace; he loses control of himself. Ills rival has no better brains than he. perhaps not so
good, yet he pulls through successfully.
We say that there Is a difference in
vitality; that one man has more of It
than the other.
I ouce saw a man in a hospital who
was suffering from five fatal diseases,
and yet he would not die. lie had
kept ou living year after year in spite
of everything. lie refused to succumb.
We find the same thing illustrated every day. In a shipwreck there are men
who seem to give up their lives without a struggle, without any power to resist; others cling to an open raft for
days without food, almost frozen, constantly whipped by the waves, but for
some reason or other they survive. The
vitality in them is strong.
Notice how rapidly and surely one
man it"*overs himself after a nervous
breakdown while another drags along
through years of semi-invalidism. Notice the results upon two men of a long
cold drench of rain. One of them
comes down with pneumonia; the other
suffers no 111 effects. How Is It to be
explained?
He has a reserve somewhere���an Inner power of resistance, an aggressive
something that will not be downed.
We call It vitality. A man can't have a
more valuable asset than that. It
means joy instead of dumps, success
Instead of failure, life perhaps Instead
of death.-Luther H. Guliek, M. D., Id
World's Work.
Naming His Quiverful.
A farmer in an English town has
eight daughters, who are named to represent his feelings at the time of their
birth. The eldest Is called "Joy," and
the second bears the name of "Summer," as she was born in July. The
third arrived at a time of financial difficulties and would have been called
"Sorrow," but her mother refused to
have the name. Si Sarah was substituted. Things were brighter when
number four came, and "Hope" was her
portion, while Ave and -six���twins���were
respectively "Spring'' and "April," this
last being their birth month. The seventh wai styled "Harvest" and the
youngest "Comfort."
The Modern Dinner.
A medical journal complains that the
modern dinner bus become an extremely depressing affair and that, so
far from being a feast of reason and a
flow of soul, tbe couversutlou Is a mere
Interchange of symptoms, details of
operations or the advautnges of this or
that cure. Such topics evidently are
not provocative of remarks that set
the table In a roar, nor do they tend
to promote the good digestion which
should wait on appetite. Indeed, there
is little appetite for digestion to wait
upon. The daintiest of menus is disregarded when the diners are under a
regime, and courses pass untouched,
while powders are openly stirred Into
wineglasses.
Biliousness, constipation retard recovery. Cure these with Ayer's Pills.
Followlnt- Direction*.
Jones bad been quite ill. One day
the doctor called and found him In
a bathtub.
"Why, man, are you crazy? You
must be anxious to die."
"No, I ain't," protested poor Jonos,
"but didn't you say that your last
medicine was to be taken in water?"���
London Answers.
By  Special Permit.
"HereI What does this mean?"
shouted Whooply as he found his
youngest riding a broomstick over tbe
top of the piano.
"This is all right Mamma said if
I'd stay In I could play on the piano."
The old Roman charioteers, "and heroes wounded by wild beasts In
the now ruined Colosseum at Rome, anointed their wounds with secret balms, made from roots and herbs. Instinct tells us to rub a
place that hurts and in Zam-Buk the great herbal balm, is found the
icteal substance to rub with. Zam-Buk differs from ordinary salves,
ointment, etc, in the important fact that it contains no trace of
anv mineral substance and is also free from any animal oil or fat.
It is composed of the finest herbal essences and juices and so refined
that the most delicate skin can absorb it with beneficial effect. It is
at one and the same time healing, soothing and antiseptic. It does
more, does it better and in less time than any other known balm. Use
it for all skin injuries and diseases.
WHAT ZAM-BUK DID FOR A MEDICINE HAT FARMER
Mr. A. White of the Assiniboia Hotel, Medicine Hat, says:��� "Some
time ago I rtteived a severe abrasion on the leg and a fraotured shin
bone. I did not treat the injury very seriously for about two weeks,
when it got very bad, and I went into a hospital. An operation was
performed, and after two weeks' treatment I came out. At that time
the wound was not healed up, so I decided to try Zam-Buk.. It was bo
satisfactory that I continued with Its use, and the wound is now entirely healed. I only wiih I had known about Zam-Buk when the accident
happened, as it would have saved me many dollars and a great deal of
Mil,*'
pain.
A Certain Cure for���1-
akin    diseases    and    erup^
lions,   ulcers,    abscesses,    boils,
bad leg, ohronic or poisoned sores, outs,    burns,   scalds,    scalp^
sores,,   ringworms,   babies'   heat  or ohafing    sores,     uhapped
hands, chilblains, sore nipples, and all   skin   diseases   or    S    FRETF
injuries.   All  druggists at 60c  a  box,  or   post    free       ^r        toiai
from the  Zam-Buk  Co., Toronto. (6 boxes for $2.50).   v^ Inv
Send attached coupon and le stamp (ti ��ay return ^r BOX
post) to Zam-Buk Co., and free trial^/^     W. N.U. No. (JOS.
box will be mailed you.
Aii Experiment.
"Where are you going, Michael, so
early"
"Apothecary's; wife got sick last
alght."
"Doctor been there yet?"
"No. I found a prescription In the
street when I was In town, and I'm
going to have that made up and try It"
-Fllegende Blatter.
COULD SO*RC��LY WALK.
A Rheumatic Sufferer Cured by Dr.
Williams'  Pink Pills.
Rheumatism is rooted in the blood
���that is a medical fact every poor
rheumatic sufferer should know.
Liniments and outward applications
cannot possibly cure rheumatism.
They are a waste of money, and while
the sufferer is using them the disease
is steadily growing worse���is slowly
but surely taking a firmer grasp upon
the entire system. Rheumatism must
be treated through the blood. That
is the only way in which the poisonous acid can be driven out. Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills actually make
new blood and thus cure rheumatism.
Every dose of these pills helps to
make new rich red blood which
sweeps the poisonous acid from the
system, loosens the aching joints and
muscles and gives the rheumatic new
health free from pain. Among those
who can bear witness to the truth of
these statements is Miss Dorsina
Langlois, of St. Jerome, Que., for
weary months she suffered from
rheumatism and had begun to think
she was incurable. "I could not
straighten up" says Miss Langlois,
"My limbs were almost useless, so
stiff were they. For many months I
endured such pains as only rheumatic sufferers can understand. Although only thirty years of age the
suffering I endured actually made
me look like an old woman. I used
liniments and tried several medicines
but got not the slightest help until
almost by chance my attention was
directed to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
I began taking them and in the
course of a few weeks I could see
they were helping me. Little by
little the pain began to go, and the
stiffness to leave my joints. I continued taking the pills for several
months when every symptom of the
trouble had disappeared. I have not
felt a twinge of rheumatism since,
and I bless the day Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills came to my notice."
Dr. Williams Pink Pills never fail
to cure rheumatism because they go
right to the root of the trouble in the
blood. That is why these pills cure
all the common ailments due to poor
and watery blood, such as anaemia,
headaches and backaches, indigestion,
neuralgia, St. Vitus dance, generai
weakness, and the distressing irregularities that afflict women and grow-
jing girls. If you need a medicine
you will save money by taking Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills at once. See
that the full name Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People is printed
on the wrapper around every box.
Sold by all medicine dealers or by
mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes
for $2.50 from the Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co.,  Hrockville, Ont.
antler Wanted the Brief.
While E. C. (Jiirrigun was in General
B. 1<\ Butler's law office a lady came
in lo ask some advice. As the general
was not in, Mr. Carrigan questioned
her and told her he would submit her
case to the general, which he did.
The general was to leave the next
day for Washington and told Mr. Carrigan to prepare a brief of the lady's
case and show It to him the next day.
Mr. Carrigan sat up half of the nlgbt
writing his brief. The next morning,
about fifteen minutes before Butler
wus to take his carriage for the train,
he told Mr. Carrigan he would look at
his brief and give his opinion.
Mr. Carrigan began by saying: "General, I have made a most careful study
of this ease. I have the points all lu
my head and can state them to you In
three minutes."
"Let me have the brief," again said
the general, somewhat sharply.
"But, General Butler," said Mr. Carrigan, "I bad a brief prepared and Intended to show It to you, but I have
left It at home on my table. However,
as I said, I have all the points of the
case In my bead."
"Young man," said the general, "the
next time you have a brief to prepare
for me bring me the brief and leave
your bead at home on the table."���
Boston Herald.
'  ' That "Wti- liinerent.
Landlady���I will let this excellent
room at reduced rales because there
is a woman next door who plays the
piano continually. Appllcant-Ob, that
won't make any difference! The room
Is for my nephew here, anri ho Is deaf.
Landlady���Ah, In that case I must
charge the full price!
Dangerous*..
"Would you like to see my aquaria?"
asked the naturalist.
"Well, If he's securely chained I
might, "but I'm so afraid of wild
beasts,""replled tbe visitor.
Heliotrope.
The name of the heliotrope comes
from two Greek words signifying
"twining toward the sun." It has
long been a belief that the flower of
the heliotrope turns, with the advancing day, so as to face the sun. In
some species of this plant this curious
practice Is noticed.
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc
The Flr-t  Unfiling Machine.
There does not seem to be much
doubt that the first bathing machine
was seen ut Margate and that It was
the Invention of a worlhy Quaker
named Beale, who placed his hopeful
invention on the Margate beach in
1750. "The public are obliged to Benjamin Beale, one of the people called
Quakers, for the Invention," writes the
author of "A Short Description of the
Isle of Thanet," published In 1790.
But It was the old story, the public became grateful after the inventor had
been ruined by his enterprise. His
successors had reaped the harvest
Old Benjamin Beale's widow could remember In her last days the first family that ever resorted to Margate for
the purpose of bathing being carried
luto the sea In a covered cart In 1803
[Scale's machines were one of the institutions of Margate. It was alarmingly claimed for tbein that "they may
be driven to any depth Into the sea by
careful guides."���T. P.'s London Weekly.
Neutrals are soused from above and
���>n<--i from ho'nw.���G~-m"n Proverb,   I
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Thi* Waa In 1824.
English opinion of the United States
In 1824, from the standpoint of the
fashionable London set, Is shown In
the extract from the correspondent of
John Whlsbaw:
"You must have read some time
since In the papers of a few young
'fashionables,' Mr. Stanley (Lord Derby's grandson), Messrs. Wortley and
Denlson, ministerial members, and La-
boucbere, a nephew of Mr. Baring,
having sailed for New York with the
intention of making a tour of the
United States. The scheme was
(hough t very wild and much disapproved of by the west end of the
town, and disappointment and disgust
were universally predicted."
26 f
One lie reaches Its hand to another.
-From the German.
m   which ordinary remedies have not reached, m
m  will quickly yield to M
Gray's Syrup of Red Spruce Gum
m of i
It cures those heary, detp--Mt��4 cousjlia���takes away
the soreness��� hull tha throal���strengthens the lungs.
None the lesa ���fftctl-* because It is pleasant to take.
Juat try on* bottle and see how quickly you get rid
that cough.   At your druggists.   15c. bottle.
way   Jt
7
%6$
KISSING IN PUBLIC.
So   Long  as the   Lady   Is  Willing  the
Policeman Will Make No Objection.
If you are on Yonge street or Queen
street or any other thickly occupied
street and feel like kissing your best
girl���or anyone else's for that matter,
providing she dies not object���don't
hesitate, says The Toronto Star. Just
kiss her, and give her a little squeeze,
too, If your Inclination is that way.
The police will not oibject unless you
get unreasonable and block up the
street during the osculation and subsequent embracing. Do It quickly and
not too often, and the chaps In the
city's blue will not Interfere.
I have Deputy Chief Stark's word
for it
"Spooning on the streets and In the
parks!" he exclaimed. "Why, there
Isn't any law against It that I ever
discovered, and the policemen have
not been given any special orders to
stop it. If young people feel like kissing and hugging on the street I guese
It Is their own business, not ours. We
do not come into the proposition at all
unless the young woman makes objection to the operation, or they get so
loving that they attract a crowd, or
obstruct the street by'halting In the
middle of the pavement while they do
a little billing and cooing."
"Suppose they did attract a crowd
or cause a stoppage In traffic by stopping In the street to kiss and hug, what
would you charge them with?"
"Disorderly conduct," was the reply.
"It would come under that head. All
matters which cause street obstruction
come under that title."
"But who would you arrest? If a
crowd chooses to gather 'because a
man Is doing something that he has a
right to do, why should he be made to
suffer?"
"Oh, well, the law is quite clear on
that point," was the answer. "That
which causes the obstruction must
stand the responsibility. In Montreal
a year ago a shopkeeper was fined because the marriage of a couple in his
store window attracted a crowd which
interfered with street traffic."
"Then a newspaper which bulletins
election returns Is liable to prosecution?"
'Tea," said the deputy, "but we never prosecute. Everybody Is Interested
In election results, and no one raises
a protest at the obstruction; therefore
wo do not bother."
Deputy Chief Stark said that In the
parks of the city no one bothered with
the billing and cooing as long as propriety was not violated. He sold that
the Allan Gardens were the recognized
refuge of the .love-stck In Toronto,
though all the parks got their share.
"It Is amusing over In the Gardens
to watch the lads and lassies toting
the benches over Into the shade," he
remarked.
"What would you do if a young man
and a girl walked down Yonge street
hugging and kissing each other?" I
asked Policeman Brown, who was on
duty at King and Yonge streets. Now
Brown Is a good-looking young fellow.
He smiled retrospectively before replying.
"I wouldn't do anything," he replied. "Why should I? It's their own
business. I'd let them hug all they
wanted to unless they 'attracted a
crowd, when I would probably tell
them to quit making a public exhibition of themselves."
"Have you any Instructions on the
matter?"
"None. I guess that Is a matter left
to a man's discretion," was the answer. "If they got too broad I suppose
I would have to break up this love
lunoh."
Just then PoHceman Roberts came
up to relieve Brown, and the question
was put to him.
"They could do It to their hearts'
content for all of me," was his answer.
"Unless they were drunk and became
noisy over It and attracted a Jeering
crowd I would not worry. I have seen
a f��w couples go down the street hugging each other. I often see newly-
married couples wandering around
hand-in-hand, he looking Into her eyes
and she Into hls'n."
Over In Buffalo It Is a common thing
to see young people hugging and kissing In tho street squares near the
heart of the city. No one pays any
attention there. In Toronto such demonstrations of affection In public are
comparatively rare. One night I saw
a young woman pucker up her mouth
In tantalizing fashion at her escort,
who. swung on a strap above her. He
took the plunge without hesitation, and
the smack woke the passengers up.
But for the young woman's furious
blushing the passengers would not
have known who was the recipient of
suoh a vigorous buss.
Healthfuliie*��  of 11 one*.
"Honey, one of the most nutritious
and delicate of foods, should be eaten
more than it Is," said a cooking expert.
"Bought in the comb, it is bound to be
unadulterated, and this pure honey
will keep Its friends free from sore
throat and bronchial troubles. I have
not had a sore throat since six years
ago I took to eating honey. My doctor tells me he often recommends honey, with excellent results, for diseases
of the throat. Honey Is excellent to
use Instead of sugar for sweetening
cakes. It gives the cakes a most delightful flavor. It Is also excellent In
place of butter on hot biscuit, ou toast
and on buckwheat cakes. I know a
number of women who use honey as a
cosmetic. They apply It to the skin,
rub it In well, then wash It off with
hot water. The result is a finer textured complexion, a glowing color, a
young, fresb look."
Flnsrer Lana-naffe.
A deaf and dumb person who Is fairly expert at finger language can speak
about forty-three words a minute. In
the same space of time a person In
possession of bis speech will probably
speak one hundred and fifty words.
Loretto  Minnie*.
Loretto litanies cannot be traced bo-
yond tho fifteenth century and did not
originate at the shrine, but were cur-
���led there by pilgrims.
Inna In llungrary.
Wayside Inns In Hungary generally
rejoice In very quaint titles. This one
was called the Dropperin and had tbe
usual sign outside���viz, a long pole
with a wooden ring and a gigantic
wine bottle suspended from it. The
system of keeping the scores is primitive, but practical. The regular customers and the Innkeeper each have a
bit of wood called rovas, with the
name of the person written on it, and
every liter of wine consumed is marked
by each making a notch on his respective bit of wood. When the score
Is paid off, both the rovas are burned.
Consequently you hear the peasants Inviting each other to lngyonrovtusmo-
ru, literally drink on my "knotch
stick,", which sounds most PomicaL���
A REFRESHING STIMULANT
II
That is perfectly harmless,
because It is absolutely pure.
SAUDA
OEYI-ON  OREEIM  TEA
!!
A Perfect Luxury to Japan Tea Drinkers
Lead     Packets    Only,    40c,    60c,    and    60c    per    lb.      At   all    grocers.
Practically  all  makers  of  good
clothes in Canada use HeWSOn Tweeds.
Look for the tag that guarantees
pure WOOL. ts
The  WorlA'n  Fninre  Popnlatton.
It Is now claimed by some statisticians that the world will bo overpeopled at the end of the year 2072, when
the population at tlie present rate of
Increase will be 0,904,000,000 people.
Beards,
The plays, poems and treatises of the
reigns of Ellzaboth, James I. and
Charles I. are full of amusing allusions to the variety of fashions In
beards. We learn from them the various styles that were adopted by different wearers, su��h as the French, Spanish, Dutch and Italian cuts, lhe new,
old, gentlemen's, common, court ano
country cuts.
mitm
���WETALLICJROOFINC C
TORONTO &WINNI PE.Q
When you buy
WET
WEATHER
CLOTHING
you wan*
complete
protection
and long
service.
These and many
other good points
aro combined In
TOWER'S
FISH   BRAND
OILED CLOTHING
You csjrt afford      ���*.
to buy any other      /,
ha
"How's
Your Stomach"
is the way people in China say
"Good Morning." The greeting of
almost every nation is an inquiry
after health. The Chinese have the
root of the matter. A strong stomach is the foundation. Look after
this organ and the general health
cares for itself. Man is so constituted it cannot be otherwise. It is
the mission of
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
to keep the stomach well, the liver
active and the bowels regular. They,
dispel sickness and create health.
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Biliousness or Constipation cannot exist
when Beecham's Pills are used according to directions. For over 50
years they have cured disordered
stomachs, and are now a world-famous remedy. They merit your
confidence.
���Sold Everywhere in Canada and U. S.
America.    In boxes 25 cents.
SCOTCH EXPERIENCED CURLS (city or
farm) and FARM HELP (married or
jingle)���Prom best Scotch Agricultural
Districts. None supplied without satisfactory references. Sail now, November
Term, or Spring. Standard wages expect-
Term, or Spring. Standard wages expect-
id. Mail wantB and wages offered direct
Cumnock, Ayrshire, Scotland. Note address for future use, as many satisfied
farmers now enquiring for additional help.
Supplied Already.
Waiter���Will you have some of
these post card-! as a remembrance of
the hotel?
Guest (who bus been pretty wull
fleeced)���Thunk you; but I have some
powerful remembrances, I assure you
���Lustige Blatter,
#���
Lady's
$25.^Watch
SOLID GOLD
T'HE 15-Jewelled Ryrie
Bros. Movement of this
$25 watch may be had in
either closed or op-n face 141c.
gold case.
It carries a full guarantee as
to its accuracy in time-keeping.
Precisely the same excellent
movement in 25-year gold filled
case will be sent postpaid for
$15.
Drop us a postal card and we will
send you free of charge our large illustrated catalogue.
lawntto.Ont.
Ideal
Underwear
for Women
Aside from the fact that you can
get any weight���and just the right
size to fit your figure���there is
another point to be considered
about
Stanfield's
���"Truro Knit"
Underwear
It holds its shape. It is
unshrinkable. The usual trouble
of Underwear stretching out of
shape or shrinking, never happens
to these faultless garments.
Gowns fit their best when
worn over "Truro Knit."
At least, SEE ''TftURO
KNIT." Vour dealer has it oi
will get it for you.
After Labor, Recreation
Travel  Is the Acm- of
Rscrsatlon.
When you travel secure the
best in equipment, comfort,
and safety, and use the
Canadian
Northern
Railway
Exoursion rates this winter
in every direction. East,
South and West. Make your
wants known to any Canadian Northern agent, who will
be glad to furnish the fullest
information, or write
GEO. H. 8HAW,
Traflle  Manager,      Winnipeg.
W   N    U    No.   60S ��
�����
e
Bank of ^Montreal,
CAPITAL ALL PAID UP, $14,000,000.
REST, $10,000,000
UNDIVIDED PROFITS, $665,150.41.
President���Loan Stkatiicona and Mount Royal.
Vice-President���Hon. George A. Drummon!).
General Manager���E. S. CloustOn.
Branches in All The Principal Cities in Canada
LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK, CHICAGO, SPOKANE.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
NEW DENVER BRANCH, - H. G. FISHER, Manager.
Slocan flDinina IReview,
PUBLISHED    EVERY   THURSDAY
AT  SANDON,  B.C.
Subscription $2.00 per annum, strictly
in advance.    No pay, no paper.
Advisktibixii Rates :
Notices to Delinquent Owners - $12.00
"    for.Crown Grants   -   -    7.50
"     " Purchase of Land   -    7.50
"     " License to Cut Timber 5.00
All locals will be charged for at tlie rate
uf 15c per line each issue.
Transient rates made known on application.   No room for Quacks.
Address all Communication's and make
Cheques payable to
J NO.   J.   ATHERTON,
Editor and Publisher. ,
New Denver.
TIMBER NOTICES.
Notice is hereby given (hat thirty days nfte
date 1 intend to apply to the \ blefCommls7
sinner of Lands and woiks for a special lioeilse
to cut. and carry away timber from lhe follow
ing described lands : Commencing St "��� post
planted aboctt ?j mile from the east end ol ihe
Big Cake on the south Side ol the l.ulce on the
west fork of Wilson areek, ami marked W.II.
H.'h N.K. corner post, thence south lOOobaln*.
Ihence west 10 chains, ilience n rlh l(ii) eh,Jus,
thence east 40 chains to point of commencement.
baled this Mlh day of Sept., 1900.
sop 20, 'Oil W, II. liliAKDON, Locator.
Notice is hereby given thai thirty days after
dale 1 intend 10 apply io tho * hief Commissioner of Lauds aud Works al Victoria ft r a
special liceose to out and carry away timber
from ihe following described lauds: common
olio; aia post on the norlh sldu of the .vest fork
of Wilson creek, and marked W.II.ll.'s N.K
corueruost. thence nouth BU chains, lUonoe west
*Q chains, thenco north 80 chains, ihence ci:sl
bit chain, |o point of commencement, und ad-
loilllllg on tlie west UoeDSeNo.MBO,
Located this nth day of Sept, won.
Sep 20 'to. w. ii. BkANUON. Locator.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days nfier
date I intend 10 apply to the chief Commissioner oi Lands and Works for a special license
lo cut and carry away timber from lhe following described lands: Commencing at imosl
at tlie N.*��\. corner, Ihence SU eh'iins east,
thence so eh.:iii8 souih, thence so chains west,
ihence 80 chains norlh to point of commence-
inent, and on the east side of small halve, and
on ihe cast side of License No. 00117.
Located this llth day of Sept. 1*308.
Sep 20'06 w. Ii, branUun, Locator.
The New Denver " Debating and
Literary Society "liasbeen reorganized,
and a strong committee appointed to
manage it. Tlie season will open witli
n debate on "Women's Rights," in the
Bosun Hull, Nov. 8th. Mrs. Rankine
���will speak on behalf of her down-trodden Bisters, and numerous orators are
ready lor the fray. All who wish a
good lively evening and lols of fun and
instruction, Bhould attend. Admission
free.
New Denver Lodge, Iv. of P.'e intend
to hold their grand annual Ball on 22nd.
Nov. They are making arrangements
for this affair lo be. tlie event of the
season. Music will be supplied by
Simpkin's orchestra (harp, violin and
flute). Tlie ball will be held in the K.
of T.'s hall, Clever Block. The Tickets
lor boll and Bupper are $2.00.
Rev. Bain, of the English Church,
who has been appointcl to the Slocan
diocese, will reside for the winter.in
New Denver.
Mrs. Gintzherger is leaving shortly
for a visil to friends' at tlie coast.
Hunter Radlcy is down from the hills.
Your correspondent is si i II alive.
The wind storm of Saturday last
created great havoc with the Telephone
company's wires,
Distrust of politicians and political
lenders is an inevitable result of the
revelations as to corruption at elections,
and grabbing, etc., liut.it should not end
there. The people have the remedy in
their own hands, and should make the
politicians understand they are
servants, not masters Just as soon as
the decent element ul Canadian citizenship makes up itB mind that polities
must be conducted decently, there will
be no more buying of votes or plugging of ballot boxes.
NaVAIiNotk.���At an rurly hourTliurs-
dav morning a small division of Power's
flying sqtladron in comnJsnd of rear
Admiral Jolinson^was seen moving off
in a north westerly direction. Advices
from Three Forks stale thai after a
brief delay at Cape Nevin the division
swung norlh. II. ia rumored in diplomatic eirclts that Ihev aie fcoing lo
South Foil; ol Kaslo to transport rails
to lhe Flint.
Notice is hereby givon that thirty days after
dale 1 intend to apply lo tho Chief Commls
sionur of Lands and Works for a special license
to cut and curya.vay limber from the following desciibed lands : Commencing al a post
on the N.W. corner of License 5-U'H, on ihe
north si le of 'he creo*k, marked W.II.ll.'s H.L.
corner, thence 100 chains west, Ihence north In
chains. Ihence Hill chains east, then/'c 10 chains
south to politof commencement. Lands lie..
on the norlh of License No W96.
Located this iOlh day of September, 1900.
Bep2U'06 W.ll. lIK.iMi'j.N, Lo ulor.
TIMBER NOTICE?.
Notice is hereby rriven that 30 days
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works at Victoria, for a special license
to cut and carry away timber from the
following described lands situate on
Hume creek, about three miles from
Silverton, commencing at a post planted on the west side of the creek marked W. Hunter's south-west corner post,
thence cast 80 chains, thence north SO
chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains to the point of com-
mencemerft.
Located the 20th day of October, 1906
Oct. 25 '03   WM. HUNTER, Locator.
Notice is hereby rjiven that 30 days
after date I intend to .apply, to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works at Victoria for a special- license
to cut and carry away timber from the
following described lands situate on
Hume creek, about three miles from
Silverton, commencing at a post planted on the west side of the creek, marked W. Hunter's north-west corner
post, thence south 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, to point of commencement.
Located this 20th day October, 1906.
Oct 25 06        WM. HUNTER, Locator.
Notice is hereby given that80days afterdate
I intend to apply to iho < hief Commissioner o
Land and Works at Victoria, (or a special li
(fence to out and carry away timber from the
foilowing'/lesciibed lands sitio.led on Wilson
creek, about eight miles from liusebery, com
menotng at a post planted ou iho ess: side
lineol l.icenso No. 6497, marked W. 11. Bran-
don'sS.W. corner post, thence north 40Chains,
theuce east Hill chains, thence south 111 chains,
thence wesMOO chains to point of commencement.
1 Coaled this 8th day of September. 1006.
Sep 20 '00 IV. 11. liiiANIiON, Locator.
Notice is hcrobv given that thirty days afic-r
date 1 intend lo apply to the Chief Commls-
sinner uf Lands and Works for a special
license to cul and cairy away timber from the
following described lands :, Commencing at a
post on the uorihsldc of the west fork of Wilson creek, about t% miles from the fork, and
near the first falls, marked w. H. H.'s N.W
corner p si, thence easi 10 chains, Ihence south
100 chains, Ihence west .10 chains, thence
norlh 100Chains, to point of commencement.
Located this luthdsv of September, 1906.
Sep 20 'Oil W. II. IIKANDON, Locator.
Notice is hercnv given that thirty days after
dale 1 intend to apply to Iho' hief Commissioner of Lands and Works for n Special
license lo cut and carry away limber from the
following described lands : Commencing at a
post'about three mi c:i Up tlie north fork "f ihe
west folk of Wilson crok, and on Iho west side
of the creek and marked W. II. It.IfcB.W. comer
post, thence north So chains, Ihence e ift SO
chains, thpneo south :io chains, ihe;.ce west
so chains to point of commencement.
Located Ibis 13.h dav of Sept., loco.
Sep 20, '00 W. 11. BRANDON, Locator.
Gold Cut?
Links, $5.a
Beginning at $4 Diamond
Hall has a vast array of solid
gold Cuff Links���made by
the store's own skilled goldsmiths.
Notable value is found in
our $5.50 pair of Hk. Gold,
dumb - bell shape, suitable
for monogram; and our Catalogue pages show many
others.
Articles are sent post free,
of course.
Drop us es postal card and we will
send you free of charge our large illustrated catalogue.
TIMBER NOTICE,     -
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from the following
described lands: Commencing at a post
marked A. Jacobson's north-east corner
post, planted about four chains south
of Saw Mill CreeK, and about one
mile from its mouth on Slocan Lake
in West Kootenay District. Thence
160 chains west, thence 40 chains
south, thence 160 chains east, thence 40
chains north to point of commencement. T. J. LLOYD, Locator,
Acting as agent to A. Jacobson.
Oct 11 06       Located Oct. 4, 1906.
Notice is hereby.given Hint 30 days
from date, I intend lo apply to the Hon.
lhe Chief Commissioner oi Lands
and Works, ut Victoria, B. C, for a
special licence to cut and cany away
limber from the following discribi-d
lands'.���Commencing tit a poet marked
"A. Jacobson's North-east comer,"
said post is planted on the west
side of Slocan Luke about 3 utiles from
the lake, and about 12 chains North
west or McKay cieel;, thence south 80
chains, thence west SO chains, Ihence
north SO chains,  thence east 80 chains,
to pjaeeof commencement.
Located Oct. 22nd lilOfi.
,        ByT. J. LLOYD.
Acting as agent to A. Jacobson.
Nov 1 00
Notice is hereby given th it thirty days after
date 1 iileud to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands aud Works for a spci'iallicense
to cut end carry away timber from the following lauds : Commencing at. a post about two
miles up tho north fork of tho WO"l fork and
on the west si-'e of the c eek marked W. II. H.'s
S.W. corner, thence north 80 ch'iins, theneo 80
chains e st, the ice so chains south, thence 80
chains west io point of commencement.
Located this llltli day o September, 1906,
Sep 20, 0C W. II. HllANliON, Locator.
TIMBER NOTICES.
Notice is hereby given Hint thirty
days nftei dale I Intend'to apply lo the
Chief Commissioner ol Lands & Works
at Victoria, for a special license to cut
and carry away limber from the following lands: Commencing at a post
planted at the tins, side of Upper Arrow
Lake, thence east -10 chains morn or
less to land covered by license No. ('.'.tin,
thence north 100 1'hainfl, Ihence west 40
chains, Ihence south 100 chains, lo point
of commencement,
Located .Sept. 17ih, 1006,
P.U8SEL NIO.IOL
Oct -I 0(1 Nakusp, B 0., Sept., 28, '(Hi
vOoO-
Th
e
DAN BRANDON
PhOP
iJS the Headquarters lor All
Milling Men in Silverton!
Furnished throughout in a
superb manlier, it offers the
comforts of a home to tourists
visiting this charming summer
Resort	
Notice is hereby given that 60 days
after date I intend to apply to the Hon
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works at Victoria for a special license
to cut and carry away timber from the
following described lands situated on
the west side of Columbia river in the
West Kootenay district, about 40
chains from bank : Commencing at a
post marked W. Smith's S.W. Corner
and K. Glendenning's N.W. Corner,
running east 100 chains, thence north
40 chains, thence west 160 chains,
thence south 40 chains to point of
commencement, containing 640 ares
more or less.
Located this 25th day of Sept., 1906.
W. SMITH.
Sep 27 '00 It. NiCHOL, Locator.
Sixty days after date I Intend making
application to the ('hief Commissioner
oi Lands and Works at Victoria-, for a
special license lo cut and carry away
limber from the following lands: Com-
uiencing ut a post planted on east shore
of Upper Arrow Lake, running thence
east 80 chains,  thence south  80 chains,
thenco west 80 chains- more or less to
hike shore, thence north   80 chains, following lake shore to post of commencement, containing 610 acres more or less.
Located Oct. 3rd, 11)00.
R. NICHOL,
Oct. 4 00 Nakusp, B.C
LAND NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that sixty
days after date I intend to apply to
tho Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works at Victoria, B. C, for permission to purchase the following des>
crihed lands starting at a post north
of the north-east corner of Lot 397,
West Kootenay district, thence south
75 chains to A. T. Wulley's north-west-
corrier, thence east 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains
more or less to Kuakanax creek, and
to follow south bank of above creek to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres more or less.
LEMUEL ABRIEL,
Thos. Abriel, Agent.
Naku3p, B.C., Sept. 10, 1906.
Sept 27, '06
Excellent  Boating, Fishing-
and Hunting.
Good Sample Rooms.
Silverton.
Notice is hereby given that within
60 days after date I intend to apply
to the Chief Commissioner of Lands
and Works at Victoria for a special
license to cut and carry away timber
from the following described lands,
sitnated on east side of Upper Arrow
Lake, West Kootenay: Commencing at
a post planted at the north end of Thos.
Anthony's pre-emption, marked R.N.'s
S.W. corner, thence east 100 chains,
thence north 80 chains, thence west GO
chains, thence south 40 chains, thence
west to lake shore 40 chains, thence 40
chains southerly, following line of lake
shore to point of commencement.
Located Sept. 17, 1906.
Sep 20' 06 RUSSELL NICHOL,
Nakusp, B.C.
TO WORKING MEN.
NOTICE.
Whereas at  the  Last Chance anil Surprise mines, Chinese kitchen help is
at present employed, to tbe exclusion
of White labor.
Therefore, be it res lvetl that this
organization, Snndon Miners' union No.
si "of tlie W.K. of M. reaffirming its opposition to the employment of Orientals
within its  jurisdiction,  strongly  condemns the position taken by the management of the  properties in question,
and counsels working men everywhere
and those  favorably  disposed towards
organized labor to'bo governed by this
action.
SANDON   MINERS'   UNION
A. SIIILLAND, Secretary.
Kootenay
Laundry
NELS0N~ B. C.
A. BRTJDER Local A;; nt.   Parcels left
Filbert Hotel receive prompt attention
Hurry up
and Purchase
Your
Winter
%
Before
You
Get
Left.
As we have decided to keep
on .Selling our entire stock
at Slaughter Prices until.all
is sold.
Save Money
and
Get in on the
ground floor.
|. Rlttotoii
& CO,
|tlMOnM.��(MIM��*(ltl����
Review Job PriiilM
Round Trip Tickets;
TO
somtherini
na
The Leading Hotel of the Silvery Slocan
The Filbert
Sandon, B. C.
Headquarters for flMning ant> travelling fiDen
Meals First Class. Bar, The Best
"(Rooms Xaroe, Clean ano Coe\\
in effect Oct. 25, 1900, on sale
daily, limited to three months
from date of sale.
Los Angeles nnd S.mta B.trbara
!ff>0 70
Pa-adbna $91.20
Santa Monica  92.40
Riverside  and  San Bar-
nardino   94.20
Eedlanda  94 80
}   ' For  time    tables,   tickets   and
i information, cull on
��� O. E. McOUEADY
)     Agent   -   -   -   Sandon, B. C.      %
, it.t*i �������� ,*.�����.��*����*i.*..'..'.AAAAAAAA.*,.*..*,,*,.*,.1. ��*
���
��� ���
1Rot)t. Cunning proprietor.
���
0     A Home from Home.       Bully equipped for High-Class     ���
....        ...... ,    . , o
��� "    	
Trade.    Excellent Accommodation and
Splendid Cuisine Always.
Personal supervision given to the wants of Our Patrons.
Choicest liquors, Mines ano Cigars.
I+ + + HH IHMMH*)HH*l*H*t --v-r-H-H-�������������������������������������� ���f-f+-*-M*+*f-ft+-
IIIH'IIIIHl'fff*
Excellent
Rooms.
THOMPSON BROS.
Proprietors.
Visitors to Sandon should uot fail to test the
quality of the "shots" at this famous saloon.
The very choicest Liquors, Wines and ligars
always on hand.    ::    An excellent Pool Table.
��� ����������������������������������������������������������������������*����������������������������������������������������������������������������������� |
s
���
i
. The Kootenay Tailor  -
UL. ���*. IIDUC
\J
i,
For the Pest, Cheapest and Freshest
�������������������������������������������
For the Celebrated
Royafl lioMsefiioIdl Flour
The best in the market
For the Celebrated    .-
���  Quaker Gammed Goods
Leckie's Maimer's Boots.
Have you ordered your
Winter Suit or Overcoat yet?
Orders are coming in daily.        Come Early with yours while
Samples are still complete.
I ' fv5
������*-*>>'M>��:>*>:��Si't>**>*��^>{'��K'*,!'*>*<'H'* lira ���>��:��>K*'J'>t,,l'',t*'S,,J,,{,*l,**��,*****+*'H4*'*
SANDON'S FAMOUS HOUSE OF CALL.
The
Koofeiva/
WflrP I There in no better limine in the iCootena.VH for
i ^Ul wl�� the Mining Man to make his Headquarters.
Visitors will find an up-to-date stylo of doing
business, and the Barkeeps are artists in their
line. __________���
The Finest Wines aud Liquors and Choicest Brauds of Cigars
McLeod & Walmsley   -   Props.
ss=o
The
Sandon Bakery*
JAS. WOODS
aes s
DAILY
Fresh .Groceries
AND CANNED GOODS.
MEAT   MARKET
In Adjoining Vi-erniees.
SANDON  MINERS' UNION.
No. 8i.      W. F. M.
Meets every Saturday evening at 7:30
p. in. Visiting Brothers aro cordially
invited to attend.
10-lv A. Shllland, Secretary.
Fraternal Order of Eagles
Sandon Aerie
No 853.
Meets in Fratenity Hall the last Monday evening of every month.
J. R. Cameron, W. President.
J. G. PoTTKn, W. Secretary.
Send in your sub*
���"���^sMstMmutMMB-^!SES7
FIT AND STYLE
GUARANTEED.
SANDON, B.C. !
; ******+***+******+V<e**+*1>*+<>+^++++<,+*<>*<>$<>'>*+<>,<>,+et I
Put up iu Pint Bottles for Family and Hotel Trade
We guarantee its Strength and Purity.
MADE   BY   THE
ew
Sanbon flSMners' Tttn.cm Hospital
Open to the Public.
Rates by Subscription $1.00 per month. Non-subscribers $-'.00 per diem,
 Hospital Staff	
Wi"E. WABNQW. - -    WM. E. COM?,;, M. D.
Address Communications To The Secretary.
f$<$M>&$>��^^^&i-/&^$ZV$4>&��>Z <&-PV'S^$$<$^$S-<!:--$$>3>i&t-;.&!'><i'>V
Wnl
B   f
Whitewater, B.C.
Up-to-date in Every Respect,
i  Cuisine First class.
FJeals the .Jest, f
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT S
Q. H. MURHARD, Prop. I
Agent for the Inland Cigar Company of Kamloops, R.C.  ��
I -Union Made���Brands:���Lalla Rookh, La Mordeua, Interior,  9
t   Favorite and other High Grade Cigars. *
<���/ f.
Provincial Assayed
?
St. James' Hotel
���IV  lift
fer; B.C.
Visitors to New Denver, the beauty spot
of tbe Continent, will tinrt this hotel
to be thoroughly equipped for
for the comfort of Tourists.
Well stocked liar.
Excellent boatinu. Grand scenery
Sl'LENDID SAMPLE KOOMS
A. JACOBSON - - - Proprietor.
. New Denver.
RATES $2 to 2.50 A DAY.
FINE SAMPLE KOOMS.
Special attention given to Mining Trade,
.Splendid Scenery, Fishing, IJoating, etc.
H. STEQE.
Gearing 0ut
I have a few pairs of
Factory Boots which I
will sell at
Absolutely   Cost Price.
ATLANTIC
STEAMSHIPS
" EMPRESSES."
From Montreal to Quebec und Liverpool
EMPRESS CF I1HITAIN, Out 11)
l.uke CliaAiplain      -      - Oct 27
EMPRESS OF IRELAND, Nov 2
Luke Erie - Nov 10
First cabin *}(il) and upward-', according
to steamer ; One Class Steamers
(intermediate) (42 50; Peeolid euliin
$46 arid np-.vards; third elius 1(20.50
ami if28 75.
Apply ut once forour illustrated booklet descriptive of our superior Third
Class Accommodation,
FROM  LONDON TO  MONTREAL
DIREOT,
Lake Michigan, Oct. 17ib
Third class only 5-20.50
Montro'e.'Oot. 24tli,
Carrying second class only, $40.
Special Ximitefr ftrafn,
1' OVERSEAS MAIL," c;6 Hours
VANCOUVER  TO  QUEBEC   Oct.  15
and Nov. VI.
For full particulars and berth reserva
tions, apply local agents or write
8. O.vilCKE, E. .1. Cjvi.i:,
D.P.A. Nelson,   A.G.I'.A. Vancouver
Custom Woik and Repairing
Department is np to date, and
all orders, by mail or otherwise,
receive prompt attention.
P. Ward* Shoeist
Ao Mo Lowe'
DeotSsl
Visits Sandon, Trout Luke
Ferguson nnd Gerrard regularly.
Head Office: KASLO, B.C.

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