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Slocan Mining Review 1908-09-24

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 *^knr4*' ^Ci
Devoted   to  Advertising  the
Mineral Resources and Large
Fruit   growing   Area in  the
fertile Siocan Valley.
No. 5   Vol. 3.
Printed  in New Denver,  the
^-���Beauty Spot of the Continent
legislative *4Ajup***&e Hub of the richest
Silver-Lead District on Earth.
30 1908
NEW DENVER, British Columbia, Thursday, September 34, 1908.
Fit A,
Single Copies 5c.
St James' Hotels
_* ir3t-class Rooms; First-class Meals; First-class Bar; Special
attention to Tourists; Luxury and comfort when visiting this
favorite summer resort absolutely guaranteed. Guides furnished for Hunting and Mountain Climbing Parties. Gasolinte
launch in connection. Incomparable Scenery and Climate.
Facing lake and glacier this hotel offers all that is required
to make your visit a memorable one.    Write or wire to���
A. Jacobson. Prop., New Denver, B.C.
Owing to the Accident to Mr. Cue, the
Business of the above-named Bakery
will be Discontinued until further notice.
Situate at New Denver, B.C., tha moat beautiful place in
British Columbia, this modern and picturesque Hotel offers to
Tourists and the traveling public all the attractions and
creature comforts that heart of man desires.   Facing the
Slorious Slocan Lake, where boating and angling may be in-
ulged in all the year round, an uninterrupted view of the
famous Glacier and snow clad peaks may be witnessed at all
times from tbe veranda. Rooms, single or en suito, reserved
by wire.   Gasoline launch at disposal of Tourists.    Apply to
-      ~       PROPRIETOR
Mrs. Wm. Jenkin gave a birthday
party at her residence, Benedum Villa,
Silverton, on Monday last, the occasion
beii g the sixth birthday of her little
daughter, Miss Annie May Jenkin. Cordial invitations were sent to the school
children and liy three o'clock a troop of
neatly dressed and bright looking children sat down to a bountiful spread and
daintily served repast. Alter ample
justice had been done to the good things
provided by the kindly and genial hostess, the children betook themselves to
the lawn, where tliey were photographed
in a group and afterwards indulged in
swings and other games until the shades
of dewy eve began to fall, when all bent
tlieir steps homeward, well pleased with
tlie alternoon's outing. The writer
wishes "Many Happy Returns of lhe
We are all well acquainted with the
''hayseed" who beiore turning into bed,
blew out the gas; but what think ye of
one of our most prominent citizens trying to belittle such a performance?
Angus Mclnnes is away at Vancouver
spending a well earned vocation, and
the sights and modern Improvements
In locomotion are eo far advanced from
the tune he bit the "tall uncut" of this
paradise, thirteen yeaiB ago, that he
goes even so far as to write borne and
say that he feels a genuine "Rube."
Here is bis latest triumph: Anxious to
mail a letter, in the Btilly hours of
night, he was seen wrestling with a fire
alarm, and deponeth sayeth that the
language he used when he turned the
handle in an endeavour to find tbe slot,
is not fit for publication. Home to the
mountain?, Angus!
rope, treated as a negligible quantity by
the United States."
This is surely the extreme of ignorance and of impudence. What has Fir
Wilfrid Laurier done to Canada to justify him in so belittling the country as it
was thirty years after the Union?
What claim hns he to the ri_,ht to brush
out of history such leaders as Sir John
A. Macdonald, Sir George Cartier, and
the other statesmen of that day? Canada has followed a natural course of de-
velopmeut since 1896 as it did before.
Its trade has developed like the trade
nf ether countries. It is decreasing this
yenr n ore rapidly than it grew, and falling faster than the trade of the United
States or of Great Brilain. Between
1896 and 1906 Canadian trade increased
148 per cent. The exports of Mexico
and of the Argentine grew fur more rapidly in that decade than the exports of
Canada, and tbey are holding their own
better than tbat of Canada.
manufacturer, and it was necessary to
conciliate him. So the day after his
nomination, the Globe devoted a leading article to the woolen industry,
praising the Lanark condidate as a
mode! of noble unselfishness, and promising that since thc woolen industry
eqnired relief, tlie Liberal party would
give it.
The other case is that of a Government organ at Ottawa which attacked
Mr. Foster for speaking favorably of the
Frince Edward Island tunnel, declaring
that the work would cost $160,000,000
and was the worst kind of wild cal
scheme. This mado trouble in Prince
E J ward Island, and the Free Press was
seen, with the result that in less than a
week it published another article,
stating that the first one was not to be
taken seriously, and that the only hope
for the Prince Edward Island tunnel
was from the Liberal Government.
T l*4��**��.-*M**M^^
ii A
::   local anb General.   %
��� > *
************************* ���
The district fruit exhibit proved to be
a grand success and the numerous van-
ties which were on show bore striking
testimony to the adaptability of the
Slocan as a fruit growing district. In
addition to the display of fruit tbere
was also two fine pumpkins, grown by
Herb. Thomlinson and a giant squash
raised by T. Avison, which for size will
take some beating, being 165lbs. weight.
The appeal in the case of the Slocan
Star Mining Company vs. Byron While
will come up for bearing before the supreme court at Ottawa, on October (ith.
Bobn���On Friday, September _8th, at
New Denver, to the wife of T. Hilchey, a daughter.
Born���On Sunday, September 20th, at
New Denver, to the wife of George
Williamson, a daughter.
Public worship will be conducted on
Sunday in the Methodist Churches nt
Silverton and New Denver, at 11 a.m.
and 7.30 p.m. respectively. The subject ot discourse will be "Am I my
brother's keeper?" Tbe sacrament of
the Lord's Supper will be administered
at the closu of the evening service. Sabbath school at New Denver at 3 p.m.
Mr. Barton, hotel keeper, of Seattle,
spent a few days in town this week, visiting his sister, Mrs. Gillis.
H. B. Stevenson, tbe C. P. R. agent
here, has given np his job and gone to
tbe coast. Thus another promising ac-
qnisition to tbe town has been lost to
us, owing, we presume, to his finding
that the miserable stipend, paid by the
C. P. R. to their agent, is inadequate
to provide one with anything beyond a
mere existence.
Hermann Clever lett on Saturday tor
Spokane, in order to see his son "Billy"
installed in his new quarters at the military school there.
Miss Johnson has taken over Ihe pos-
Tho leaders ot the two parties have
opened their platform campaign. Mr.
Borden held his first meeting nt Bridge-
wattr, a liberal town in Nova Scotia.
Sir Wilir d Laurier held his at Sorel, a
stronghold of his own party, where
there are many hundred government
employees. Mr. Borden disenssed and
supported the Conservative platform,
and dealt forcibly witb the government
record. Sir Wilfuid Laurier talked
about himself, boasted that his government had done great things to make
Canada conspicuous, but kept clear ot
details. Tbe Premier has already persuaded himself that ho is not only the
greatest Canadian statesman, but the
first and only one. He represents him
self as the creator of Canada and only
asks One more term to finish the job.
To show how inflated the Premier has
become one has only to cite his statement at Sorel, that Canada is now the
third commercial country in the world,
and the ailiiiiiation of all nations,
whereas "in 1896 the position of Canada was that of an insignificant colony,
forgotten by France, tcarcely known by
England, completely unknown by Eu-
Sir Wilfrid's childish   vanity   works
two way_.   Out of power he could not
see that Canada was great-   Ho could
not appreciate the service of the Canadian statesmen  who   established  the
Union, who  acquired tbe Northwest,
who added British Columbia, Manitoba,
and Prince Edward Island to the nation
who opened up   the   western   country
with   railways,   established   steamship
lines on tbe Pacific, and founded a national industrial pystem which  Sir Wilfrid has not dared  to overthrow.   He
and his friends were  timid,  sceptical,
and unpatriotic, believing and declaring
it impossible to keep this country independent of the United States, jealous of
every suggestion ot closer union  with
the Empire,  ridiculing  the loyal and
hopeful   aspirations  of patriotic   Canadians, and doing all in their power to
make them despair of tlieir country.   It
is no wonder looking back at tbe Canada of his own former conceptions, Sir*
Wilfrid should now picture   it as  miserable,  pitiable,   contenip.ib.e  colony.
But the real Canada  twelve  years  ago
was very much what Canada is  to-day
in status and influence, and a vory much
better Canada, in the reputation of her
public men, and in tbe record of her
administration.   Her  public men had
cut a much better figure in diplomacy
than the present ministers.   Her financial credit was higher and financial obligations less.
Two amusing episodes bave occurred
in the party press. Just before the close
of Parliament the woolen manufacturers
whose industry is in a bad way, asked
for tariff relief. The Toronto Globe,
chief organ of the Government party,
attacked the manufacturers for their demands, and praised Laurier for rejecting them. But the Government candidate   in   North   Lanark  is  a   woolen
Guarding vs. Growing.
Leas Costly to Protect Forests Than
Grow New Ones.
"Prevention is better than cure." A
new application of the old saying may
be made in considering forestry policy
In this case the saying may be expanded into something like the following:
"It is better to prevent forest fires (anil
so save many thousand dollars' worth
of valuable timber) than to try to remedy the evil by planting tieee to fill tin
places of those destroyed."
Five dollars per acre is the minimum
price given by forestry experts for forest
tree planting; and the price raiij;e
from this up to $10 per acre and more.
When the lower figure is taken as tin
basis of calculation, the planting of one
square mile will cost .3,200; to plant
ten square miles will require $32,000,
and the planting up of a township six
miles square (area, thirty-six square
miles) will require the expenditure of
$115,200. Such figures are *ept to make
one stop and think before advocating
extensive planting.
The cost to tlie Dominion Government
of patrolling tne Railway Belt in British Columbia during the last fiscal year
(April 1st, 1907, to March 31st, 1008)
amounted to $14,111,64. The area of the
Railway Belt is a little over ten million
acres. The cost, then, of patrolling this
tract wns less tban 1 1-2 mills per acre,
or about 90 cents per square mile. No
fire of any magnitude was reported during the year. The railway belt is exceptionally well guarded, but even with
the cost several times what it is, the
expense is well worth while, considering the value ot the mature timber and
young growth thus saved.
A farewell social will be given in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Chalmers on Wednesday evening the 30th, in the Presbyterian Church, New Denver.
Born���On Tuesday. September 22nd, at I ���Hon recently occupied by H. R. Stevenson at the C. P. R. depot.
the Home Hospital, Nelson,  to  the
wife of J. 0. Covington, Slocan  City,
a eon.
Goey, the Chinese cook at the Bank
of Montreal, has made bis fortune and
quit, leaving on Wednesday for Hong
Kong.   Goey! Goey!! Gone HI
Widespread sympathy will be felt for
Herbert Cue in bis recent unfortunate
accident, and all will wish him a speedy
P.   Murray  left   on    Thursday   for
.Winnipeg, from which place he will take
a situation with the G. N. R. as ties in
spector.   His family will follow in a few
J. C. Harris, T. Avison and George
Williamson are among those who are
taking in tlie Nelson Fair, and incidentally, we eaw our J'. C. leave same time,
and will no doubt keep his peepers on
them and look after them while they
arc away. ,
Geo. Gordon was in town, Wednesday, and reports tbat work will start at
the Hewitt mill on Friday.
George Greer will commence work at
the Reco min? ucxt week,
The electric lights have flickered out,
nnd have not been seen since Monday ;
through what cause we know not, but
if tbe present demand for coal oil and
candles continues, those two very necessary commodities will be at a premium,
and we shall find ourselves in the same
position as Moses when the light went
out. From this affliction, O Campbell,
deliver us I
Why not an annual Fruit Fair for New
Denver? Monday's exhibit clearly proves
tbat an effort in tbat direction would be
a success, and would give our fruit growers a better opportunity ot displaying
their products, besi Ies advertising tbe
diatrict and encouraging tbe industry.
(By J. C. HARRIS).
For the benefit of those who take
down tbe District Exhibit from the S!o-
cau in tlie years to come, it will be as
well to give an account of our experience in getting the exhibit to tho Fair
ground and setting up our display.
The exhibit was shipped as freight, ns
it was felt that it would prove cheaper
and equally as sat:sfactory as to express
it and it turned out, owing to the kindness and consideration of the C. P. R.
officials, we were able to get it to the
fair ground in good time.
At Slocan City we made sure tbere
was a way car going tbat day, also that
our exhibit was placed on board After
dinner Tom Avison nnd I set forth to
forage around for further specimens;
we made our way to Mr. Campbell's
gardens and met with great success,
getting real greengage plums (not Imperial gage), also Idaho pears, a round
winter variety, also two or three sorts of
apples that I hope to find out the names
uf and report next week. Mr. Campbell bas some capital fruit, his "Wealthy" apples were especially fine, and
there was lees scab than in any other
irchard I have seen. Mr. R. Kirk-
wood's garden contributed a further
variety (name unknown) and Mr. Rae
We arrived in Nelson ou time, but
late, for the Nelson people live one hour
ahead of ordinary mortals. Mr. J
Bradshaw came to our assistance and
introduced us in tlie right quarters and
ive found another very obliging C. P. R.
man who stretched a point and allowed
us to unload our exhibit ou tbe platform. Tom hailed an express and in
rive minutes we were sitting on top ot
our boxes, driving in triumph to the
We carried our exhibit to tbe stall
assigned to us and then returned to
carry in the squash. Imagine tbe sensation as we lifted it out of the crates
amidst the cheers of thc numerous small
boys and with Tom Avison blushing
like a bridegroom, we bore it to its
place. It bas no competitors; the
threatened competition had vanished,
Mr. Gould was wandering around
Nelson waiting for the boat to go back
to Fernie. We commandeered bis services and could not have found a belter
man. Tom Avison and myself and all
who take interest in our exhibit have
great reason to be tbanful to him.
After supper we three returned to the
Exhibition, where we found great bustle and a crowd of exhibitors setting
things to rights. Tbe management were
most courteous under very trying circumstances, with numbers of distracted
exhibitors applying for plates, tacks, information, etc. Mr. Starkey was very
helpful; they say it is possible to find
the wrong side of him, but there is bo
much of the right side that I personally,
have never discovered the wrong. There
are a few things which I would suggest
that our exhibitois lake in future, viz,:
a clew hammer, a tack hammer, string,
wire, scissors, and material to decorate
tne stall.   The  management provide a
ingubr Shooting
Prominent New Denver Citizen Seriously Wounded.
Herbert. Cue, secretary of the Town
Improvement Society, was on Sunday
last ihe victim of a most extraordinary
shooting mishap. Along with Richard
Blueir.enauer lie bad journeyed up Goat
mountain for thc purpose of bunting
goat. At about half-past three a grouse
was sighted at which Bluemenaner fired
from a distance of about fifteen feet, and
the bullet, which was a 803, after hitting
the bird, struck a rock and glancing off
at almost right angles, struck Cue iu the
left side, wounding him severely.
Bluemenaner, atter rendering all the
help he cou'd, hurried down the trail
for assistance, and arrived at Nelson's
ranch in an almost exhausted condition
and informed them of the unfortunate
occurrence. From thero word waa
brnrfght into town, and a party of men,
with stretcher and other appliancs,
quickly Bet out for ths scene ot the accident and to convey the wounded man
down to the hospital.
Owing ta darkness having set in and
the dangerous nature of the trailj this
proved a very difficult undertaking, mid
not until nearly 2 a.m. Monday morning was that institution reached.
On examination by Dr. Brouse it was
found that the bullet had penetrated
the left side and passed through the
kidneys, but it was impossible at that
time to locate where it had lodged.
An operation has been deemed inadvisable at the present as there appears
to be no danger of serious complications
arising, as the bullet is Baid to have
been a steel one and therefore not poisonous.
The latest reports are to the effect
ttat Cue ie progressing very favourably.
r **
Slocan Fruit Lands
We have them in large and small
blocks,  in  every portion of the district,
at all prices*   Write me for particulars*
Spokane Interstate Fair.
"The mineral department will be one
of the main features of the Spokane
Fair this year. Owing to the fact that
we have the entire south side of the
main exhibition building, 160 feet in
length, for that display," says Geo. P.
I.arten, superintendent of the mineral
display at the Fair.
"We have assurance from many sections of the country of the big exhibits
districts represented in the past year,
but from many districts that never
have had ore on exhibition during the
existence of the Fair. Some of these
districts have already sent in their ore
and more is coming and mining men in
general seem more enthusiastic than
for many years. All the districts in
British Columbia, many of wliich have
seemed to be dead for Ihe last few years,
are waking up to the situation and will
place ore exhibits, as well as districts
throughout Washington, Oregon, Idaho
and some parts of Montana.
"This ore display during the Fair this
year will be taken to the Chamber of
Commerce display room and placed on
exhibition there during the mining convention, which is to be held in Spokane
this winter, and will nlso be kept on
display during the period of the Alaska
Exposition, for the benefit of visitors
who stop off in this city on tlieir way to
the A. Y. P. at Seattle.
"Mnny special features will be shown
up tli is year which will make the  min-
New Denver, B.C.,
Sept. 23rd, 1908.
The Editor,
Slocan Mining Review.
Dear Sir,
Will you allow me through your col-
urnns to express the deep appreciation
of my sister and myself for the services
rendered by those who on Sunday ningt
went to my brother's assistance.
It has been imposeible to thank each
individually, and I trust   that ibis expression ol thanks will  be considered
personal as well ns general.
I am, elc,
R. W. MOERAN, Manager.
great deal of stuff���white cheese cloth,.
paper, etc.; but If we wish to give a dis-1eral department one of the most attract-
tinctive appearance  to our display we
should  prvoide   decorations.    I  think
such decorations can easily be overdone:
but a proper amount would help to set
off the fruit.
A familiar countenance loomed up in
the adjoining stall; our old friend, Tom
Power waB in charge of the Grank Forks
exhibit, and a friend in need he proved. ���
We explained our inexperience and be! ��onc^f _bafe'�� ^-- '"f.,^ iTjT*
kindly gave us advice and also a quantity of green colored cotton cloth to
cover our s'all mid set off the fruit to
greater advantage. It is no small job to
transform the bare rough stall into a
respectable and worthy stand to set forth
the fruit; but we finally succeeded and
then went to work to unpack.
We felt at first that our stall would
look mean and tho whole display too
small; but as box alter box was opened
up, our spirits rose, and when Ed.
Shannon's "Woolf River" apples shone
forth we felt that the Slocan was well
represented. Mr. Cockle, ot Kas'.o, admired our fruit and brought several
other to examine the big yellow egg
plums from Mr. Fisher's garden. The
other stalls were adorned with boughs
of crab apples, plums, sheaves of Timothy, wheat, oats, etc., and another
year wc would do well to provide such
things; but I did not see any card, announcing where an exhibit came from,
to equal the beautiful one that Miss
Ada McDougall designed for oui* stall.
(Next week I hope to criticize our
ive. Several fine cabinets of sample
specimens will be on display from different parts of the United States and
from Mexico and from other foreign
"A big miners' drilling contest will be *
put on again  in connection witb  tno
mineral department.   This contest will
be held in front of the grand stand.   A
square has been made on which to place
(he rock. The drilling will take place
in the afternoon between race beats, A
purse of $1250 is offered for this contest
and tbere will be special features connected with it wliich will prove yery
"Present indications point towards a
contest between boys' drilling teams
from Murray and Wallace, and probably from other places. Those who attended the Fair last year will remember
the interesting contest which was put
on by boy drillers."
The following unique claim notico iB
posted on a mine in tbe Grand Encampment, Wyoming, U.S-A.:���"We found
it and we claim it by the right ot founding it. It's our'n. It's 750 feet in every
direction except sonlhw-est and northeast, and there is 800 feet on each side
of tbis wriliu'. It's called "Bay Horse"
and we don't want nobody jumping on
this bay horse. That's what these trees
iB around here tor, and we've got the
same piece of rope that we had in old
Missouri.���Pinned ��� XHE   SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW,   NEW   DENVER,   B. C.
Author   of   "The   Return   of   Sherlock
Copyrlfdit, 1803, by Jlarpcr * Brothers
nounn the "corner of tne mole a great
dark boat dashed Into view ringed
round with foam from her flying prow
���aud from the ten pairs of oars whicli
swung from either side of her. . A
dainty white ensign drooped over heist ern, and in her bows the sun's light
was caught by a heavy brass carro-
nade. The captain brought his glass
to bear upon them aud whistled; then
lie glanced up at the clouds once more.
"Thirty men," said he, "and they go
three puces to our two. You, sir, take
your blue coat off this deck or you'll
bring trouble upou us. The Lord will
look after his own If they'll only keep
from foolishness. Get these hatches
olT, Tomlinson. So! Where's Jim Sturt
nnd Hiram Jefferson? Let them stand
by to clap tliem on again when I whistle. Starboard; starboard! Keep her
as full as she'll draw. Now, Amos,
and you, Tomlinson, come here until I
have a word with you."
The three stood in consultation upon
the poop, glancing back nt their pursuer. There could be no doubt that
the wind was freshening. It blew
briskly In their faces as they looked
back, but it was not steady yet, and
the boat was rapidly overhauling them.
Already tliey could see the faces of the
marines who sat In the stern and the
���gleam of the lighted linstock which
the gunner held In his hand.
"Hola!" cried an officer In excellent
English.   "Lay her to or we Are!"
"Who are you, and what do you
want?" shouted Ephrnlm Savage In a
voice that might have been heard from
the bank.
"We come In the king's name, and
wo want a party of Huguenots from
Paris who came on board of your vessel at Rouen."
"Brace bnck the foreyard and lay her
to!" shouted the captain. "Drop a ladder over the side there and look smart.
So!   Now we are ready for them."
Tlie yard was swung round, nnd the
vessel lay quietly rising nnd falling on
tlie wnves. The boat dashed alongside,
ber brass cannon trained upon the brlg-
iintine, and her squad of marines with
tlieir Angers upon their triggers ready
to open fire. Tliey grinned nud shrugged their shoulders when they saw that
tlieir solo opponents were three unarmed men upon the poop. The officer was
on deck In nn instant, with his drawn
sword In liis band.
"/ think that you are best down below."
-CtJme tip, two or you," he cried.
"You stand here at the head of the lad-
dor, sergeant. Throw up a rope, and
you can fix It to this stanchion. Keep
awake down there and be all ready to
lire. You come with me, Corporal Le-
nioine.   Who is captain of this ship?"
"I am, sir," said Ephralm Savage
"You have three Huguenots aboard."
"Tut, tut. Huguenots, nre they? I
thought they were very anxious to got
nway, but ns long as they paid tlieir
passage it was no business of mine.
An old man, his young daughter and a
young fellow about your age in some
sort of livery."
"In uniform, sir���the uniform of the
king's guard. Those are the folk I
have come for."
"And you wish to tako them back?"
"Most certainly."
"The old man Is tn his bunk asleep,
the maid is In a cabin below, and tht
other is sleeping down the hold."
"Sleeping, you say? We. had best
surprise him."
"But think you that you dare do It
alone? He has no nnns, It Is true, but
he is a well grown young fellow. Will
you not have twenty men up from the
i Some such thought hnd passed
through lhe officer's head, but tho captain's remark put him upon his mettle.
' "Come with me, corporal," said he.
"Down this ladder, you say?"
! "Yes, down the ladder and straight
on. He lies between those two cloth
biles." Ephrnlm Savage looked up
with a smile playing nbout the corners
of his grim mouth. The wind was
whistling uow in the rigging, and the
stays of the masts were humming like
two harp strings. Amos Green
lounged beside the French sergennt
who guarded the end of the rope ladder, while Tomlinson, the mate, stood
with a bucket of water In his hnnd
exchanging remarks in very bad
French with the crew of the boat beneath hlm.
The   officer   made   his   way   slowly
down the ladder wliich led into the
hold. The corporal followed him, nnd
had his chest level with the deck when
the other had reached the bottom. II
muy hnve been something lu Ephraiin
Savage's face or it may have been thc
gloom around him which startled the
young Frenchman,
"Up again, corporal!" he shouted. "1
think tbat you nre best at the top."
"And L thiuk that vou.nre best down
oelow, my friend," said tbe "Puritan,
who gathered the officer's meaning
from his gesture. Putting the sole of
his boot against the man's chest, he
gave a shove which sent both him and
the ladder crashing down on to the
officer beneath him. As he did so he
blew his whistle, and in a moment th.
hatch was back in its place and
clamped down on each side with iron
The sergeant had swung round at
the sound of the crash, but Amos
Green, who had waited for the movement, throw his arms round him and
hurled him overboard into the sea.
At the same instant the connecting
rope was severed, tlie foreyard creaked
back into position once more and
the bucketful of salt water soused
dowu over the gunner and his gun,
putting out his linstock and wetting
his priming. A shower of balls from
the marines piped through tho air or
rapped up against the planks, but the
boat was tossing and jerking ln thc
short, choppy waves, and to aim was
impossible. In vain the men tugged
and strained nt tlieir oars, while the
gunner worked like a maniac to relight bis linstock and to replace bis
priming. Tlio boat had lost Its weigh,
while the brigantine was flying along
now with every sail bulging and swelling to bursting point. Crack! went the
carronade at last, and five little slits
In the mainsail showed that her charge
of grape had flown high. Half an hour
afterward a littlo dark dot upon the
horizon with- a gulden speck at one
cud of it was all that could be seen
of tlie Hontleui* guard boat. The smoke
Of Havre lay like a little cloud upon
tho northern horizon, and Captain
Ephralm Savage paced his deck with
his face as grim as ever, but with a
dancing light in his gray eyes.
FOR two days the Golden Rod lay
becalmed close to Cape la
Hague, with the Breton coast
extending along the whole of
the southern horizon. On the third
morning, however, came a sharp
breeze, nnd they drew rapidly away
from lnnd until It was but a vague,
dim line whicli blended wilh the cloud
"I am frightened about my father,
Amory," said Adele as thoy stood together by the shrouds and looked back
at the dim cloud upon tho horizon
which marked the position of that
France which they were never to see
"What do you mean, Adele? My
uncle is hale and hearty, and ho frill
accustom himself to this new life."
"If It only could bo so! But I fear, I
fear that he ls over old for such a
change. He snys not a word of complaint, but I read upon his face that
lie ls stricken to the heart."
De Catinat was about to suggest that
the voyage might restore the merchant's health, when Adele gnve a cry
of surprise and pointed out over the
port quarter.
"Look!" she cried. "There is something floating upon the sea. I saw It
upou the crest of a wave."
He looked in the direction In whicli
Ihe pointed, but It wus so far from
_im that he could make nothing of it,
hut sharper eyes than liis had caught a
glance of it. Amos Green had seen the
girl point.
"Captain Ephralm," said he, "there's
a boat on the starboard quarter."
The New England seaman whipped
up his glass.
"Aye, It's a boat," said he, "but nn
empty one. Maybe It's been washed
off from some ship or gone adrift from
shore. I'ut her hard down, Mr. Tomlinson, for it Jus. so happens that I
am in need of a boat at present."
Half a minute later tho Golden Rod
had swung round nnd was running
swiftly down toward the black spot
whicli still bobbed and danced upon
the waves. As they neared her they
could see that something was projecting over her side.
"It's a man's head!" cried- Amos
But Epliraim's grim face grew grim
mer. "It's n man's foot," said he. "I
mink that you had best take the gal
*ielow to the cabin."
Amid a solemn hush they ran alongside this lonely craft wliich hung out
so sinister a signal.
She was n little thirteen foot cockleshell, very broad for her length and
so flat in the bottom that she had been
meant evidently for river or lake work.
Huddled together beneath the seuts
were three folk, a nan in the dress of
i respectable artisan, a woman of the
same class and a little child about a
year old. The boat was half full of
water, and the woman and child were
���stretched with their faces dowuward,
the fair curls of the Infant and the
dark locks of the mother washing to
nnd fro like water weeds upon the
surface. The mnn lay with a slate
colored face, his chin cocking up toward the sky, his eyes turned upward
lo tlie whites and liis mouth wide open,
-bowing a leathern crinkled tongue
like a rotting leaf. In the bows, all
huddled In n heap and with a single
paddle still grasped in his baud, there
crouched a very small man clad lu
black, nn open book lying across his
face and one stiff leg jutting upward,
with the heel of the foot resting between the rowlocks.
A boat had been lowered by the Golden Roil, and the unfortunates wero
loon conveyed upon deck. No particle
iif either food or drink wns to be found
ir anything save the single paddle and
ho* open Bible, which lay acroos the
���anall man's face. Man, woman and
child had all been dead a dny at the
reast, and so, with the short prayers
iscd upon the seas, tliey were burled
rom tbe vessel's side. The small man
had at flrst seemed nlso to be lifeless,
_ut Amos had detected some slight
'hitter of his heart, and the faintest
haze was left upon the watch glnss
which was held beforo his mouth.
Wrapped In a dry blanket, he was laid
beside the mast, and the mate forced a
few drops of rum every few minutes
between his lips until the little speck
of life which still lingered ln hlm
might bo fanned to a flame. Meanwhile Ephralm Savage hnd ordered up
the two prisoners whom he had entrapped at Houfleur.
"Very sorry, captain," said the seaman, "but either you hnd to come
with us, d'ye see, or we had to stay
frith you. They're waiting for me over
at Boston, nud so lu truth I couldn't
tarry. Whicli would you prefer, to go
on jvjtl) us lo America or to go back
to France?**
"Back to France, if I can find my
way, if ouly to have a word with that
fool of a gunner."
"Well, we emptied a bucketful of
water over his linstock aud priming,
d'ye see, so maybe he did all he could.
But there's France, where that thickening is, over yonder."
"I see it; I see it! Ah, if my feet
were ouly upou it once more!"
"There is a boat beside us, and you
may take it."
"My God, what happiness! Corporal
Lemoine, the boat! Let us push off at
"But you need a few things first.
Good Lord, who ever heard of a man
pushin' off like that? Mr. Tomlinson,
just sling a keg of water and a barrel
of meat and of biscuit Into tills boat.
Hiram Jefferson, bring two oars aft.
It's a long pull witli the wind in your
teeth, but you'll be there by tomorrow
night, and the weather Is set fair."
The two Frenchmen were soon provided with all that they were likely to
require and pushed off with a waving
of hats and a shouting of "Bon voyage!" Tho yard was swung round
again, and the Golden Rod turned her
bowsprit for the west.
But while these things had been done
the senseless man beneath the mast
had twitched his eyelids, had drawn a
little gasping breath and then finally
had opened his eyes. Old Catinat had
come upon deck, and nt the sight of
the man and of his dross he had run
forward and had raised his head reverently.
"Ho Is ono of tlie faithful," ho cried.
"He is one of our pastors. Ah! Now
indeed n blessing will be upon our
But the man smiled gently nnd shook
his head.   "I fear that I may not come
Kneeling hand In hand before the dying
this journey with you," snid he, "for
tho Lord has called me upon a farther
journey of my own. I have had my
summons, nnd I am rendy. I am Indeed the pastor of the temple at Isigny.
and when we heard the orders of the
wicked king I and two of the faithful,
with their little one, put forth in the
hope thnt we might come to England.
But on the first day there came a wave
whicli swept away one of our oars and
all that wus In the bont���our bread,
our keg, and we were left with no
hope save iu him. And then he begin*
to call us to him, oue at a time, first
the child and then tlie woman aud
then the man, until I only am left.
though 1 feel that my own time Is not
long. But, since ye are also of the
I'aitliful, mny I not serve you in any
wny before I go?"
Tlie merchant shook his head, and
then suddenly a thought flashed upon
liim. and he ran, with joy upon bis face,
and whispered eagerly lo Amos Green.
Amos laughed and strode across to the
"It's time," said Ephrnlm Savage
Then the whisperers went to De Catinat. He Sprang in the air, and his
eyes shone with delight. And then they
went down to Adele ln her cabin, and
she started and blushed nnd turned her
sweet face away and patted her hair
with her hands as woman will when a
sudden call is made upon her. And
so, since haste was needful and since
even there upon the lonely sea there
was one coming who might at nny moment snap their purpose, they found
themselves In a few minutes���this gnl-
lant man and this pure woman���kneeling hand In hand before tho dying pastor, who raised his thin arm feebly in
benediction ns he muttered the words
which should make them forever one.
Ere the stars had waned ngnin one
_aore toller hnd found rest aboard of
the Golden Rod, and tbe scattered flock
from Isigny had found their pastor
once more.
(To Le Continued.)
Music and Chess.
As Is well known, sir waiter Par-
ratt, M. V. Q., the newly appointed
professor of music in Oxford unlversi'
ty. Is an enthusiastic chess player. On
one occasion nt St. Michael's college,
Tenbury, he undertook to play two
men lu consultation and at the snme
time piny on the plnnoforte from mem-
���ry pieces selected by those present
from any of the clnsslenl writers for
thnt Instrument. He not only plnyed
brilliantly during the games, never
once looking at tho board, but conversed animatedly with several persons, who did their best to distract,
hlm. The game lasted nn hour, nnd
Sir Walter was the victor. Ills pianoforte selections while the game was In
progress came from sueh glnnts as
Bach, Mozart, Beethoven, Mendelssohn
and Chopin, nnd he afterward explained that for tho greater part of the
hour he had been Intensely Interested
in the efforts of n fly to disentangle
Itself from a spider's web!���Westminster Gazette.
He  Knew.
It was afternoon, and thus spoke
the teacher of the village school:
"Now boys, the word 'stan' at the
end of a word means -place of.' Thus
we have Afghanistan, the place of
the Afghans; also Hindustan, the
place of the Hindoos. Now, can any
one give nie another instance "
"Yes, sir," said the smallest boy
proudly, "I can���umbrellastan, the
place  for umbrellas 1" '
Hours  of  Sleep.
Mr. Thomas Edison says that four
hours of sleep is enough for anyone
and that it is a waste of time to take
any  more.
��� So long, Thomas, talk about something you are better qualified to dis-:
cuss.    Is your own health so wonder-1
fully steady as to entitle your rules ���
for  living  to  be  generally  accepted?
Wasn't it you who had a mastoid abscess  the   other  day?    You   are   only
61  years old.���Life.
An Oil Without Alcohol.���Some oils
and many medicines have alcohol as (
a prominent ingredient. A judicious
mingling of six essential oils compose the famous Dr. Thomas' Kelec-1
trie Oil, and there is no alcohol in it,
si that its effects are lasting. There
is no medicinal oil compounded that
can equal this oil in its preventive
and healing power.
"Surely Doolittle doesn't need two
stenographers in his business. Why
does he have tbem?"
"His wife insists on it. I believe.
Just a little  precaution "���Puck.
Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Colds,   etc
"I takes notice," said Uncle Ebon,
"dat a large percentage of de hard
luck stories proceeds from de mnn
dnt lias been lookin' fob easy money."
���Washington Star.
A wise man never tries to please
himself and a woman at the same
Amateur Photographer���Look cheer-
(nl, old chup,
Subject���Can't; this is.for my wife!
who's out of town.    If 1 looked cheerful  she'd   be    back    to-morrow.���The*
Tatler. |
Every mother knows bow fatal the
summer months are to small chil-'
dren. Cholera infantum, diarrhoea, j
dysentery nnd stomach troubles are
alaiiningly frequent at this time and
too often a precious little life is lost
after a few hours' illness. The mother who keeps Baby's Own Tablets in
the house feels safe. The occasional
use of Baby's Own Tnblets prevent
stomach nnd bowel troubles, or if
the trouble comes suddenly���ns it
generally does���the Tablets will bring
the little one through safely. Mrs.
George Howell, Sandy Bench, Que.,
says:���"My bnby wns suffering with
colic, vomiting and diarrhoea, but
lifter giving bim Baby's Own Tablets
the trouble disappeared, I would advise nil mothers to keep a box of
Tablets always at. hand." Sold by
medicine dealers or ' y mail at 2.r>c
a box from The Di Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Out.
Just  Suppose  That  Johann   lioch  and
Mrs. Gunn.si  Had Met.
"If the paths of Johann Hoch and
Mrs. Belle Gunness had crossed nud
each had conspired to take the life and
worldly possessions of tbe other, each
Ignorant of the other's plot, tbe psychological developments ami result would
hnve interested criminologists."
The above statement is the substance
of a hypothetical proposition originated
by Chief Deputy Sheriff Charles refers, who finds what he considers striking parallelisms in the lives nnd records of these two persons.
"It would huve been interesting." he
said, "from a criminological viewpoint
to watch a contest between Mrs. Gunness and Hoch hnd they met as a result of a matrimonial advertisement of
the woman and their schemes had
crossed wires.
"She was a female noch, and he was
a male Gunness. ne watched til
death notices of men and found out
who of them were Insured and married
tho widows whenever he could, putting them out of the way to get the
insurance money.
"Mrs. Gunness, according to the reports, advertised for well to do husbands, stating that she was comely
and possessed of a fortune, and after
getting one would put him out of the
wny for his money.
"Suppose, now, that Hoch had seen
one of her advertisements, answered
it nud a meeting hnd been arranged.
Bhe would have had in her mind
Hoch's money, and Hoch would have
hnd ln his mind her money. Then
would hnve come the contest, .each
plotting, scheming with all of his or
her cleverness to get'the better of the
"It would have beaten, I believe, any
drama of villainy ever produced on the
stage. Who would have done the other? Which of them would now be under the ground, a victim of the other's
treachery, and which enjoying the money of the other?"���Chicago News.
It Wouldn't Go Down.
It is often claimed that artists and
scientists should not marry. A viife
and 'amily, the contention runs, divert a man's thought from pure art or
j science  to    money-making,'   and    in
other ways besides, they distract and
I constrain him.
,    Henry James,  who is  usually serious, defended the above claim rather
frivolously at  .. dinner in New  York
on his last visit.
"For example," be said, "a friend
I of  mine  declared  one  night  that  lie
believed  in  study.
"Nobody can learn in a lifetime all
that should be known," he said. "A
man ought never to assume that bis
education is complete. 1 must and
will keep abreast of the times, and 1
propose to begin the study of astro
noiuy at once."
"Jerome," said his wife calmly,
"you'll have to think of some bett.ei
excuse than that for staying out to
nil hours of the night."
The  Useful  Kind of Booming.
"Remember, a book play needs
"I'm getting some of the best citizens to sny a good word for our production."
"Bah! You'll never mnke a press
ngent. What you want to do is to
get 'cm to denounce it."���Louisville
Tbey met by chnnce,
They'd never met before;
They   met  but  once.
And  she wns smitten sore.
Tliey  never met ngain���
Don't enre to,  1 allow,
Tbey   met  but once.
The auto and  the cow.
-{Chicago News.
They Succeeded the System of Nomination by Caucus.
Conventions have not always noml
nnted our presidents nnd vice presidents. For more than thirty years
presidential candidates were nnmed by
n cniicus mnde tip of members of the
house and the senate. This system
died when In 1824 the caucus insisted
upon by Martin Van liurcii nnd otl.er
friends of \yillinm II. Crawford of
Georgia defeated Crawford, which
throw the election Into the house on
account of the scattering electoral vote
caused by the entrance of Clny, Calhoun, Jackson nnd John Qnlncy Adams
In the race.  This frnens elected Adnms.
The campaign of 1S28 rn consequence
wns somewhat demoralized, nnd In
1S31 the Republicans followed the example the anti-Masonic party had set
the yenr before nnd met In convention In Baltimore to nominate Henry
Clay. The Democrats held their first
nntlonal convention In the snme city
the following year, nominating Martin
Vnn Buren for vice president Tho
dominating figure of the pnrty, Andrew
Jackson, needed no Indorsement of his
candidacy for the presidency.
Tho Democrats in 1S35 nnd 1840
nominated Van Buren for the presidency In Baltimore, nnd the Whigs
nominated Clay In the same place In
1844, when the Democrats named Folk.
In 1835 Romulus M. Saunders Intro
duced the two-thirds rule to the Democratic convention, and It wns adopted.
The customs Installed nt these earlier
conventions which succeeded the tyranny of the caucus chamber have been
continued and added to from time to
time, and the conventions today nre
merely the descendants of those thnt
nominated Clay nnd Van Buren.���
Charles Wadsworth Camp in Metropolitan Magazine.
A man palls It the horizon where the
earth nnd the sky seem to meet, but a
woman's notion of the horizon ls the
families she can see moving In from
behind her front window curtains. If,
further, they hang out their washing
In a spirit of caador, they are, of
course, all the more so. The horizon
Is caused by a number of things, chief
among them the gregarious Instinct.
Only for this noxt door would mean as
little as tariff revision or pure food or
international arbitration, it takes n
stnr or something of that sort to rise
above the horizon, bqt n very ordinary
woman mny feel nbove it.���Life.
The Cult of the Hotel.
"Hotel" 13 n French word, but a
thoroughly British Institution. If Its
great hotels were suppressed London
would no longer be Loudon���that Is to
(say, the London of society, the theater,
literature, polities, art nnd fashion,
The hotel ls one of tlie essential factors
Of London life���Milan Corrlere Delia
A Grotesque Ruler.
Possibly somewhere ln the jungles
of Africa or perhaps ln the mystic east
or on the planet Mars there ls a president, potentate, shah, rajah, sultan or
some other sort of ruler \vho is as
strange and grotesquely Impossible as
President Nord Alexis of Haiti, but
certainly there Is none to compare witli
him in this hemisphere. Cnstro of
Venezuela conies close perhaps, but
Castro's style differs, and, while he defies the grent powers of the earth, he
docs not nppronch in pure picturesque
ness the venerable man who sits in
the presidential palace at Port nu
Prince nnd runs the little black republic to suit himself. Imagine a typical
Ethiopian between ninety and a hundred years of age,.bloodthirsty nnd ap-
pnrently only half civilized, a denier of
donth to political enemies, a believer ln
voodooism, and you have n faint Idea
of what ho is. For anything more one
must go to Haiti and see for himself.���
Frozen In For Half ��� Century.
The old wooden English warship Investigator, which lias been frozen In nt
Mercy bay, Bering islnnd, since Sept.
24, 185t, has nt last been freed from
the Ice. It seems almost Incredible
thnt the Ice In Mercy bny has never
melted before in the course of hnlf a
century, but nevertheless that Is the
truth. Last summer was, however, a
mild ono, and the ship was liberated,
while, the winter having been open,
the vessel still remains free. There will
be n general desire to have the ship
brought to England, nnd this will be
easy, for It appears she ls In sound
condition. Sir Robert McClure was commander of the Investigator during the
search for the Franklin expedition.
The vessel had to be abandoned, and
it has been frozen In ever since.���London Mall.
Automatic Coin Assorter.
A recent issue of an Austrian journal
gives an account of an automatic money assorter that will assort metal coins
which have been thrown together regardless of their denominations, placing ench denomination In a separate
basket. The various coins nre thrown
indiscriminately Into a funnel at the
top of the machine, nnd from the funnel they slide downward, alighting on
a spiral track. This track has a protecting edge or raised border containing silts corresponding to the various
sizes of the coins. As the coins of
various denominations glide downward
on to the track through some peculiar
mechanism of the machine they pass
through the slits corresponding to their
various sizes, entering their respective
baskets at the bottom of the machine.
Wise mothers who know the virtues
of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator always have it at band, because
it proves its value. /
The Circus.
"The circus used to be an American
institution," remarked an old time circus man the other dny. "But things
have changed. I went Into the dressing room of a big show recently, and
nearly all of the performers nre foreigners. There nro few good American
circus performers any more. Old Bob
Stlckney wns there. He does a 'manage net' with a team of horses, even
though he's sixty-two yenrs old now.
He used to be the best bareback rider
on the road outside of Jimmy Robinson. But there aro mighty few of the
old timers left, aud there never will be
any as good."
Three Strong Ones.
"With Mr. Onion running for congress ln Texas nnd Mr. Leake already
there, we only need Mr. Garlic to complete the trio," snys the Augusta Herald. All right; here he is. Mr. Garlick
Is a enndidnto in Louisiana.���Washington Hern Id.
They should come In biinelies���thret
,for a scent.-Cleveland Plain Denier,
Some election day they will all be la
the soup.--Judge.
W.   N.   U.   No.
Saw  Her Chance.
"No mnn shnll ever kiss mo eicep*;
my future husband," snld the girl aa
she was nbout to leave the gnte.
"Suppose I agree to be your future"-
"Why, then, I'll kiss you," sbe said
eagerly.    And she did.
Her mother was Informed that he
had proposed, and the old lady called
ou hlm the next dny to arrange matters, nnd before he knew It he was
eternally booked. It wns a very mean
ailvantuge, but n bird In tho hand is
worth two on the garden gate.
Reed   Effects  In   Burnt Orange  Colorings Very Smart.
There Is no limit now to the extent
that the color tnste may be Indulged In
beautifying the summer home. From
thc bit of ribbon on one's dressing
table to the chairs nnd tables In the
library everything muy be ln one's
favorite shade or one's astral color,
and If variety Is preferred fancy may
run riot in choice of agreeable hues.
Burnt orange Is the siuurt color of
the moment. New reed furniture for
summer bungnlows ls shown In this
rich burnt orange tone, and the strong
color blends with strikingly artistic effect with dark woodwork and with the
vivid yellows of the goldenrod, nastur
tlunis, ox eyed daisies aud other sum
mer flowers.
This reed furniture ls Ideal for summer home use. Substantial In effect
and in tbe big square shapes that suggest hours" of delicious summer idleness, the chairs nre really light and
easy to lift about from room to room
or when required from piazza to lawn.
Besides the low rockers aud deep heart
to heart talk settees, there are all mau-
ner of useful smaller pieces���mngnzine
stnnds, music racks, plant tuborets
nnd the like. In the reed furniture,
next to tbe fashionable burnt orange
color, the always popular forest green
and a soft seal brown are high in favor.
For the hostess who ls planning for
the delight of her guests a pink room
or green room or nny other charming
summery color scheme there ls wide
choice ln the new colored bedroom fur-
j nlture, and prices are well within the
i scope of even economical pocketbooks.
Daintiness and restfulness rather than
luxury are the desirable characteristics
of the, summer bedroom, and very
dainty indeed nre bedroom sets in delicate tints of rose color, apple green or
pale buff, each matched by an iron bedstead enameled In the same shade. A
pale pink dresser and chairs and near
by a pink tinted bedstead suggest instantly the nccompnnying daintiness of
rose printed chintz cushions and rosebud sprigged dimity hangings.
And every hostess knows that when
the dusty summer day journey is over
nnd you nnd your bag after the refreshing spin up from the station in
the country air are ushered Into the infinite restfulness of a "green room" or
the sunny cheerfulness of a "yellow
room" or the roseate prettlness of a
"pink room" every single Item of her
trouble about details of daintiness wi!'
be amply repaid ln the completeness of
your appreciation and delight
Cretonne on  Parasols.
Cretonne Is very popular this season
for evening coats aud vests as an ap
I'.lique, and now cretonne parasols nr��
iirescrlbed for morning wear. Tha
design must of course, be reasonably
small, nnd the only decoration Is the
heavy cotton fringe around the border.
Of course 'be bundles on such a very
'.erv'cenble sunshade would be of the
��� inlnest wood, leaving the more elab*
irnto rtlcks for more dressv parasol*.
To Digest
the Food
Bile in the intestines is as important
to disgestion as are the gastric juices
in the stomach and bile is only supplied when the liver is in active condition.
The serious and chronic forms of
indigestion are cured by Dr. A. W.
Chase's Kidney and Liver Pills because of their influence on the liver,
causing a good flow of bile to aid digestion and keep the bowels regular,
thereby preventing fermentation of
the food, the formation of gas and
all the disi _reeable symptoms of indigestion.
Long standing cases of chronic indigestion yield to Dr. A.W. Chase's
Kidney and Liver Pills after all else
has failed.
Here's the proof.
"I was for many years troubled
witb indigestion and headache and
derived no benefit from 1..9 many
remedies I used. A friend advised
the use ef Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills and after taking four boxes the
result is that I am once more in the
full enjovment of the blessings of
good health."���Mr. Duncan McPherson, Content, Alta.
One pill a dose, 25 cents a box. At
all dealers or Edmanson, Bates 4
Co., Toronto.
Dr. A. W.Chase's
Kidney and
Liver Pills
Old   Prison   Chums.
One of the two men standing at a
street corner was one of those smart
fellows who nre always aching to display  their smnrtness.
"Watch me tnke a rise out o' bim I"
lie muttered to bis companion, as a
ragged old tramp hove in sight, and
started to recite tlie usual tale of
"Why, that's not the same story
you told me last time you accosted
me," said tlie brainy one, when the
vagrant had run down.
The latter looked at him in sorrowful silence for a moment. Then he
"Mebbe not���mebbe not,. But I don't
remember speaking "to you. When
,vns  it?"
"l.nst week.'.'
"Thnt explains it. I'd forgotten
meeting you," was the tramp's quiet
retort, "i was in prison all last
When Hollowny's Corn Cure is np-
plied to a corn or wart it kills the
roots nnd the cnllosity comes out
without any injury to tlie tlt***h.       *"*���
"Frost went down  to  Maine for  a
change  of  air."
"He  got  it,  then,  didn't he?"
"Not  much.      The    first  thing  he
heard   when   he   struck   l'odunk   was
a pianola playing 'Tne Merry Widow
Waltz'."���New York Times.
A glnss of  iced  "Salada" Tea will
be" found most  refreshing this  warm
weather. As  cooling    as  a  summer
breeze. 56
Mrs. Kxe���Good-bye. I'm sorry my
husband isn't in. I wish I knew some
way of keeping him at home a little
Mrs. Wye���Let him buy a motor
Mrs.'Eke���Why; he'd be out more
.ban ever.
Mrs. Wye���"Oh, dear, no. Mrs.
Dasher tells me her husband bought
i motor a few days ago, and the doctor says be won't be out for six
weeks.���Illustrated  Bits.
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Diphtheria.
Animal Nature.
Why does a dog when in slight
alarm and listening lift up a fore
foot from the ground? Sometimes i*
is the left foot, sometimes the right.
The setter is usually depicted with
all his feet on the ground, the pointer with one foot raised. The cat has
the same habit of lifting up one fore
foot when in a state of uncertainty.
Is the hearing more acute with three
feet on terra firma than with four?
Interesting problems these for the
student of nature to study.
A Sarious Joke.
A noted joke immortalized in Lever's "Charles O'Mnlley" was ncttial-
ly perpentrated by Mr. Frederick Welcome, a student in Trinity College,
Dublin. Mr. Welcome pretended to
hear a voice in the sewer nnd per-
Buaded the mob that a prisoner had
escaped into the sewer from the jail
and that he wns perishing there.
Tbe mob excavated the street. The
troops were called out, and a riot
Eight Miles an Hour.
The rate at which Zulus can run
in an emergency is astonishing. Some
will cover as much as fifty miles in
fix hours. Eight miles an hour is an
'ordinary  feat.
l-ABEL Winnipeg.
Naw for Strawberries and
Shredded Wheat.
Nature's purest and best food, insuring a clear head and
healthy body.
Is  Invigorating Without  Being Heating.
Try it.    Sold by all grocers. 951 Ml
218, Granite Block, St. Louis, Mo.,
writes: "Peruna It! the best friend a
sick man can haye.
"A few months ago I camo here in a
wretched condition. Exposure and
dampness had ruined my once robust
health. I had catarrhal affections of
the bronchial tubes, and for a time there
was a doubt as to my recovery.
"My good honest old doctor advised
mo to take Peruna, which I did and in
a short time my health began to improve very rapidly, the bronchial
trouble gradually-disappeared, and iu
three months my health was fully restored.
"Accept a grateful man's thanks for
his restoration to perfect health."
Pe-ru-na for His Patients.
A. W. Perrin, M. D. S., 930 Halsoy
St., Brooklyn, _*J. Y., says:
"I am using your Peruna myself, and
am recommending it to iny patients in
all cases of catarrh, and find It to be
more than you represent. Peruna can
bo had now of all druggists in this section. At the timo I began using it, It
was unknown."
Manufactured by The
Peruna Drug Manufacturing Company
Columbus, Ohio, U. b. A.
Unsettled   Stairway.
In n recent suit in a Cincinnati
court a lawyer iCois cross-examining
a German, the point under inquiry
being tlie relative position of the
doors, windows,* nnd so 'ortli in a
house in whicli a certain transaction
was alleged lo bave occurred.
"And now, my good man," the lawyer said, "will you be good enough to
tell the. court lion the stairs run in
your house?"
The German looked dazed for a moment! "How do tliey run?" he repeated*.
"Yes, how do the stairs run?"
"Veil," continued the witness, "ven
I am oopstnirs dey run down, and
Ven 1 am downstairs dey run oop."���
Harper's Weekly.
Get His Revenge.
Shirley BrookB, one ���hue editor if
Punch, wns noted for his whimsical
humor. "It annoys me," he said one
day. "If f am discourteously treated at the threshold of a friend's door.
1 remember once calling on someone,
and the maid, in ber rudest manner,
said be was not in and shut the door
in my face. 1 felt I must be revenged
upon her somehow, so I returned after nn interval of five minutes, rang
tiie bell, and in my meekest manner
mildly said:   "Did I say be was?"
The transition from winter's cold
to summer's heat 'requently puts a
strain upon the system that produces
internal complications, always painful nnd often serious. A common form
of disorder is dysentery, to which
many are prone in tlie spring and
summer, The very best medicine to
use in subduing this painful ailment
is Dr. J. 11. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial. It is a standard remedy, sold
She���I hear that Mr. and Mrs.
Newly-wed have just joined the
He���Well, turn about is fair play.
Didn't the church join them?���Illustrated  Hits.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,    >
Lucas County, )    '
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
be is senior partner of the firm of F.
J. Cheney & Co., doing business in
the City of Toledo, County and State
aforesaid, and that said firm will pny
tlie sum of ONE HUNDKl'.D DOLLARS for each and every case of catarrh that cannot bo cured by tbe use
of Hall's Oatarrh Cure.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
in my presence this Ctli day of December, A.D. 1886.     A. W. GLFASON.
(Seal.) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, nnd nets directly on the blood
nnd mucous surfnees of the system.
Send for testimoninls free.
F. J, CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
Sold by all druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family %Pills for constipation.
Aunty���Tommy, I put three pies in
here yesterday, and now there is only
one. How is that?
Tommy���Please, it was so dark,
Aunty, I didn't see that one.���Punch.
Minard's   Liniment    Cures    Garget
in  Cows.
The Poet���Look here, I understand
thnt you said that the poem I had in
Punksey's this month was the worst
thing  I  ever wrote.
The Critic��� I said nothing of the
The Poet���Ah, I am glad of that.
What did you say about it?
The Critic���I said it was the worst
poem anybody ever wrote.���Cleve-
1 ii iid  Lender.
Wire Wounds.
My mnre, n very valuable one, was
badly bruised nnd cut by being caught
in n wire fence. Some of the wounds
would not heal, although I tried mnny
different medicines. Dr. Bell advised
diluted at first, then stronger as the
sores began to look better, until nfter
three weeks, the sores have healed
nnd best ol all the hnir is growing
.Well, and is NOT WHITE ns is most
always the case in horse wounds.
Mrs.' Suburbanite-John, that Is
twice you have come home and forgotten to bring the lard.
.^Mr. Suburbanite���It's so greasy it
.Hipped my mind.���Judge.
A Sure Corrective of Flatulency.���
When the undigested food lies in the
Btomach it, throws off gases causing
pains and oppression in the stomachic
legion. The belching or eructation of
tiiese gnses ig offensive and the only
lvnj to prevent them is to restore the
stomach to proper netion. Parmelee's Vegetable Tills will do tbis.
Simple directions go with each pne-
ket nnd a course of tbem taken systematically is certain to effect a cure.
At   nn   election   meeting     Dr.   Mnc-
Naninra of tlie British Parliament,
was tackled by a woman, wbo Inquired; "Are you in fnver of tlie repeal
of the blasphemy laws?"
"Madam, replied the doctor, "I'm
n  golfer!"
Would  you  give  every   woman  a
vote?" nsked  another.
"Every woman should bnve either
a vote or a voter," said Dr. MacNa-
mara.    "Which do you prefer?"
Annual March of Mohan** nedans to tha
Tomb of Moses.
One of the strangest of nil the png-
eants which are to be seen In Jerusalem Is tbe aniiiin! march of tbe Mo-
hamiiieilans to the tomb of Moses. To
iheui, as well as to Christians aud
Jews. Moses Is a prophet of the highest honor. Hut. rejecting the traditions
of the Hebrews, they refuse to believe
thnt he wns buried lu n valley In the
land of Moab, as Is described in the
lust chapter of Deuteronomy, lustead
they assert Hint he wus buried where
he breathed his last, upon the summit
of Mount Nebo.
Therefore ench year nt the time of
the Greek Easter the faithful gather
liy thousands In the early morning before the site of lhe temple of Solomou
lu perfect silence waiting fc. daybreak. Later the strange scene of quiet
is entirely transformed, fanatics dancing and prencliing, hordes of dervishes
whirling about In mysterious "sacred"
'lances and hundreds of exhorters rousing the enthusiasm of their fellows.
The scene Is gaudy with hundreds of
red and green banners, nnd the only
semblance of order Is In the semiregu-
lar' organizations of marchers.
At last the procession forms, with
the bnuners borne ahead, au Inian
hearing the yntnghan of the prophet���
a short, straight edged sword used by
the armies of Mohammed���and nfter
them more dancers nud marchers.
A large part of the population of Jerusalem gathers about lhe gate, out of
which the procession moves townrd
the Mount of Olives, but few besides
the faithful endeavor to obtain a place
in the ranks of marchers, since death
has often been the penalty of nn at*
tempt by n non-Mohnnimedan to make
this march to "Nebl-Mouca," the "tomb
of Moses."
Traders of many kinds Invade the
camp, for the marchers remain at the
mosque five dnys, nnd nil their supplies must be bought from the wandering merchants, who mnke n business of looking after their needs. After the first excitement fanaticism
yields to good humor, and games and
banter fill the time for those who
have paid their duties at the tomb.
The mosque on Nebo Is one of the
most sacred of Mohammedan shrines
and one of the most difficult for a
Christian to approach.
An English traveler who brought an
order from the porte wns denied admittance, und, although In recent yenrs
It bus become possible to enter, It Is
too enrly yet to forget the experience
of one traveler who cnme bearing in*
order of ndiulttnnce from the sultan
"This firman." the guardian priest
said, "commands me to let you enter the
mosque. "Very well; j*ou can enter.
But think well before you do so, for
I find nothing written here about letting you out again!"
Measuring a Spirit.
A man of St. Joseph, Mo., relates n
itorjvln connection with a spiritualistic
meeting once held in that town. A
man named Daniel Miller, who was
some six feet seven Inches in height,
had died recently.
The spirit of Dnnlel wns called for
by some one nt the seance mentioned.
When It hnd appeared nnd announced
Its readiness to reply to nny question,
some one nsked:
"Are you in heaven?"
"Yes." cnme from the shade of Daniel.
"Aro you an angel, Dan?"
At this juncture the questioner
paused, having apparently exhausted
his fund of questions. But, to the
amusement of nil, he suddenly ndded,
"And what do you measure'from tip to
tip, Dan?"
Took Kindly to the Water.
They tell this story of the experience
of two Maine boys In trying to catch
a woodchuck:
They hnd tried quite a number of
times to capture the animal, but unsuccessfully. At last they decided to
drown hlm out; so, procuring four
palls, each took two, and they carried
water for two solid hours and poured
It into the hole In tho ground ln which
the said chuck had taken up his abode.
Getting tired, they sat down. After
nbout half nn hour the woodchuck
cautiously left the hole nnd deliberately walked dowu lo the brook and took
u loug drink of water and then scooted,
much to the disgust of the two boys.
Mexican Rapid Transit.
Thc queerest mode of travel I saw
In nil Mexico wns that ndopted by n
wouiun who wns on her wny to the
doctor, sented complncently in n cknir
borne on the bnck of n man. Some
Mexican woineu nre nfrnid even of the
mule enrs, while they look upon the
rapidly spinning trolley wilh such
trembling of knees they cannot be per-
sunded to put foot upon It. Unnble to
pny conch hire, they employ the human
enrrier nt n few cents for ench trip.���
Travel Magazine.
"I met Dunkey today for the first
time In yenrs. He hiisu't changed
"Oh, he hasn't changed at all, but he
doesn't seem to realize it."
"How do you mean?"
"Oh. he's forever talking about 'what
���  fool  he used to be.'"
At the Play.
"Tnlk nbout realism!" exclaimed Mill ousekeep.
"Tiint housemaid making dabs nt the
furniture and never hitting- It looks
���iwful natural to me."
Never suffer the prejudice of the eye
�� determine the heart* Zimmerman.
Experience Contribution.
Poetic Friend Some one says n baby
In the house ls n wellspring of je*:.
Exasperated Young Parent-Well, don't
you believe It. As nn element of enjoyment a bnby lu the house ls a
���creaming farce.
Dear, Innocent Thing!
nubby   (while  dressing)���That  confounded trial balance was running ln
my head ull ulghL   Wifey���John, you
enust tell the mil linger, nnd maybe be I
will give you extra  pay  for working j
overtime. I
An   Interrsting   Man   Almost  as   Versatile   ti  the   Kaiser.
A short, stout man, who wears a
gray frock co*_.t when visiting, likes
afternoon lea, plays a remarkabiy
good game of bridge, does not hesitate
to sit down at the piano and sing a
song tor the entertainment of a party,
and after dinner has been known to
speed tbe parting friend with a long
and animated conversation on the
doorstep- -this is one side of the character of Habib���Ullah Khan, ruler of
tlie Afghans, Amir of Kabul, seeker
after God's health and lamp of the
congregation ami the faith. He did
all these things when visiting India-in
the early part of last year, says n
writer in The London Daily Mail. In
some minds he created the impression
thnt he was the Asiatic counterpart of
tin* German Emperor.
lie told various people whom he
met thut. he was tlie best smith in Afghanistan, the best carpenter, the best
drill sergeant. Then be claimed to be
able to preneh a better sermon than
any mullah, and as a matter of fact
led 70fUl0fl people in prayer at Delhi���
surely the Jargost prayer meeting on
record. He speaks seven or ei_f.it languages; he plays cricket; he has acquired a liking for the motor car and
he sec ins to think very highly of his
own powers as a doctor.
Then, too, he apparently knows how
to enjoy himself at a race meeting,
and when ho makes a bet, he pays on
the spot if lie loses, When he was in
India an attendant stalked solemnly
behind him, carrying a vast enshbox
full of money, from which disbursements were made, when necessary. He
is said to be a pood sportsman, but
when he plays cricket with his attendants the Amir apparently nlways
wins. It might perhaps bo risky for
opponents to make n better showing.
The Amir is the son of one who was
a slave girl before she became one of
the Queens of Afghanistan.
His harem In Kabul is not so large
as tbat maintained by his father. Angus Hamilton snys that when the
Amir cams to the throne three wives
were divorced in order to keep the
spirit of the Koran law, which forbids
the maintenance of more than four
Many slaves of prepossessing charms,
we are told, are taken into the harem
from time to time and added to the
number of his concubines. But the
queens appear to exercise a strict censorship in regard lt> the type of slave.
The hapless woman who becomes a
favorite nml excites the admiration of
the Amir "is generally removed,"
One queen, it is recorded, "has killed witli her own hands three of her
slaves and personally chastises her
erring handmaidens, purposely di.i'ig-
uring any whoso physical attractiveness might charm the Amir."
The four wives of the Amir "occupy
positions wliich nre graduated to n
recognized senle. The first wife draws
an allowance of one lakh of rupees an-
nii.'ill.v* the second wife receives 80,-
Ono rupees, the third wife .0,0(10 rupees, the fourth wife 20,000 rupees a
One rather gnthers that the domestic life of ihe A'nir is not untroubled
and that the influence of his wives is
not east, on the side of peace and
An   Is'and  of   Massacres.
Hayti, the West Indian island, to
whicli public attention has just recently been directed, has been the
scene of more massacres than any other  plnce on  earth.
They began with the coming of Columbus and the rabble rout that followed him. In a few years its 3 000,000
of gentle, brown-skinned inhabitants
had perished utterly, exterminated by
fire and sword and by forced labor in
tlie mines.
Next the buccaneers seized the unhappy Island and wreaked vengeance
or. the Spaniards. Presently cnme the
French, and ior a brief space then;
was some semblance of peace. But
in 171)3 the negroes revolted and murdered practically all the whites.
On account of tiiese atrocities,
frightful reprisals took place when
Pinnoe, in due course, reconquered
the island. But the negroes bided
their time and presently rose again
under a ruffian named Dossaiimes.
Tbis time they did the thing thoroughly, Not only were all the Europeans put to death, but all having
any admixture of white blood in their
veins suffered a like fate. In all it
is computed that 5,000,000 men, women nnd children have met with violent deaths on this island of massacres
since the intruding white man first
set foot on its palm-fringed strand.
Against the King.
Many people blissfully imagine that
lese majesty���that is, insulting royalty���is a crime peculiar to foreign
countries and unknown in free and
happy Britain Thnt, however, is
where  they  make a mistake.       j��
It is, for instance, technically a
punishable offence to stick a penny
stamp on a letter upside down. Doing so is to insult the King through
his effigy, nnd n few centuries ngo���
supposing penny stamps to have been
then invented*���might easily have
landed the offender in prison on n
charge nf seeking to bring ridiculi
on the sovereign or to express c****
tempt fnr his authority by causing im
picture to stand on its head. Also,
it is a punishable offence to deface a
coin of the realm bearing tlie royal
image nnd then deliberately put it
into  circulation  again.
To strike the King would, according
to the strict letter of thc law, render
the assailant liable to tbe death penalty, no matter how trifling thc blow
was  in   reality.���Pearson's  Weekly.
The  Age  of the  Human   Race.
The   highest   authorities    place   the
total  number of years elapsed since,
in   the   light   of   the   best  geological
evidences,   men   first   appeared   upon
tbe  earth  nt 2*18,000.   Of this,  78,000
belongs tc the preglacial epoch, 100,-
000 years  to  tlie glacial, 44,000  years
to   the   interval   between   the   glacial
���poch  and the ptolohistoric and  neo-
ithie.  10,000 years to the last named
poehs,  nnd  G.000  years to  the  time
lapsed   since   the   beginning   oi   the
istoric peiiod in Egypt.
"Jeannie! Jeannie! Come and see
the new curate. I am sure he is coming in here."
Jean McLeod, a tall, fair girl of
twenty-two summers, hastened to her
mother's side.
They lived on the outskirts of the
lonely village of Bothmore and any
stranger who entered the village
streets was sure to receive marked
attention from all.
Health bnd fniled tfie old clergyman
who bad for the last eighteen years
been in charge of the one little wooden church and ns his doctors bad insisted upon a change of air it was
rumored that a young and handsome
Oxford mnn was to fill the vacant
No wonder then that Jenn came
quickly  nt her mother's  call.
How glad she wfts to feel that hero
was one who would appreciate her
talents und understand her moods.
Jean McLeod, an only daughter and
her father's pet hnd indeed been
spoilt in childhood nnd as she grew
older bad been sent to a city college
that she might hnve every advantage
nnd accomplishment wnich tend to
make  the  so-enlled   finished  lndy.
Thus she had gradually grown into the fixed idea, tbut the ignorant
youth of Bothmore were just a little
below her level and that, well, they
were not learned enough to be uble to
understand nnd appreciate or sympathize with her talents, her advantages and  her ideas.
"Why, yes, mother; he bus turned
into the Inne nlready nnd you hnve
your old apron on. Why don't you go
and tnko it off and make yourself
look a bit tidy; remember be will not
be like Mr. I)e**i���he hns been reared in the city _.,ld from Oxford too!
What a bore he will find the people
here. We must mnke it as pleasant
for him ns we can."
"Well I nlways ninde old Mr. Dean
nt home whether I hnd a clean apron
or not. But I suppose you know best.
It seems to me if we folk have to go
and dress every time we see the
clergyman coming, whether we bo n
cooking or n washing or a churning.
that it is the curate himself who will
soon be a bore." So saying Mrs. McLeod went slowly up the stairs to give
the  required touches to her dress.
Meanwhile tlie curate had reached
the doof, which in answer to his
light rnp,  wns  opened   by  Jean.
"Pardon nie, madam, but is Mrs.
McLeod at home?"
This wns hardly the greeting Jenn
expected, but she liked the voice, and
she would make him her friend nt nil
costs. So smiling sweetly she said
"Yes, sir; my mother, Mrs. McLeod,
is nt home nnd. will bo down in a
minute. But will you please step into the parlor and wait; you are our
new curate are you not? We recognized you as you cnme up the lane,���"
"Yes, madam, I have that honor
and am indeed pleased that my parishioners recognize mo so readily."
"When you have been here as long
as I have you will be glad to have
an opportunity of recognizing some
stranger from the outer world. You
will find it very dull bore, and the
people are such a bore you cannot
help but feel it."
"I hope not, madam, My duty
[���here is not to recognize the outer
world, but tlie people of this dear
little parish, nnd I shnll do my utmost to fulfill that duty; as fon my
[celing the people a bore, I hope not,
for to my mind one has to be a bore
one's self before one can feel bored
by  others."
This wns rather more than Jean expected, and from a city-bred gentle-
ninn loo; really il wns too terrible to
be true. Why, he had as much as
told her that she was a bore. She felt
like leaving him alone and going to
tell her motlier how horrid he wns;
but no, she would stay but would
not answer his rude remark.
Although her silence wns meant to
be stinging, it seemed to her he
thought it golden, for he did not attempt to continue tlio conversation,
but sat looking out on the lawn ns if
solitude wero indeed tlie sweetest
thing  in'God's  good  earth.
Mrs. McLeod was now coming down
tbe stairs. She would bring him to
his place before her mother entered.
"Pardon, sir; my mother"���the words
were hard and cold, but the curate
seemed not to even hear her as he
rose quickly and crossed the room to
the doqr just, as ber mot her was about
to enter.
"Mrs. McLeod, I presume. I nm Mr.
Wnltham, your new curate, and it is
indeed a pleasure for me to make
vour acquaintance. I trust we may
become firm friends in the near future. I have made tlie acquaintance
of your daughter, but I believe I
have already bored her with my
views." So saying, he led Mrs. McLeod to a large ensy chair, Hie very')
one Jenn hnd chosen for him.
"Now, Mrs. McLeod, I want your
ndvice, counsel and help. I am a
stranger here at present, and from
you I wnnt some advice ns to the
quickest way to will tho hearts nnd
minds of my people, and nlso to know
who needs most the stuff fo guide
tliem to the light. All cannot receive
care nt one and the same time, nnd,
moreover, some do not need it; but
I am so afraid lest through laek of
knowledge I may neglect those who
are so much in need of help that they
cannot walk to the light alone. You
can always lead the bulk of your
flock, but there are some wbo nro
trying so hard to follow, and yet need
help in places, or tliey will at once
fair back and lose their way. It is
for those my heart bleeds and for
those I want your aid and sympathy."
"It is indeed very good of you to
come to me, -Mr. Walllinin, nnd I nm
sure I will help you all I can. But
why hnve you not Bought this advice
from Jeannie? She knows tbem one
and all as well ns I, and bus been
counting on being an nid to you in
The Infallible Man.
The most dull nnd wlsuy washy man
In all the world must be he wbo never
mnde a mistake. But be is double
dyed when lie will make no mistake
himself nnd lose sleep over the mistakes of his neighbor.��� Manchester
Men's Ways.
We often hear women criticised for
their queer ways of doing things, but
we rise to call attention to the queer
ways many good men have of not do-
Jjig thiiuzs.���Hallock EntcnirlHft
"Biggestand Best"
Chewing Tobacco
inn M
your work. I assure you, Mr. Waltham
no one has. been more overjoyed at
your coming than she. Her college
days were spent abroad, and it is
such a tie to her now to have to live
in this dull place, as she calls it. For
myself, I find it a very interesting
little  place  indeed."
"I agree with you, Mrs. McLeod,
and now I want you to help make it
interesting for me, too. Jean may
know all the people as well as you,
but since sho finds it so very dull I
am sure she does not feel for them
as you do. If it be her desire to aid
me in my work here, we will endeavor to find a way for her to do so;
but now it is your help I want."
Tlie very idea! A mnn she hnd
only met ten minutes before, culling
her Jean. And how rude he was to
speak of her in such tones. Why,
he had not even told her his name,
or that he was pleased to meet her,
or anything; and had refused her
advice witli regard to the people,
even  before  it wns  proffered.
And this wns the man she had
planned and dreamt about���the man
whom she hnd looked to, to brighten
life at Bothmore. Truly life is false,
indeed. She had been bitterly deceived.
Sitting like one in a dream, she
heard all he said to her mother, and
��� yet she did not, but when ho rose
to go she knew she wns not sorry.
He was at least more courteous now
than on his arrival. Crossing the
room, he held out his hnnd. "Miss
McLeod, your mother and I have become such staunch friends. Will
you not congratulate me? And, by
tlie wny, 1 understand thnt you nre
desirous of aiding nie also. 1 shall
count on yon, and nm sure will find
plenty of little errands of-mercy for
willing bauds to do."
"Thank you, sir. I will try to be
of service to you if you so desire."
"Desire! Why, my dear Miss McLeod, I insist. You see, I have that
right, now. I am not only your rector, but also your mother's friend.
But now I must bid you farewell.
Where duty calls, one must always
Jean watched him go quickly down
Uie lane; she was so angry with him
and yet could not help admiring hiin
as  he  swung  briskly  along.
"Well, mother, what clo you think
now of your city curate?"
"Think? Why, Jean, he is just the
mnn for the plnce. So brave and yet
so kind and thoughtful. Why, I am
sure he will aid my poor people even
more than dear old Mr. Dean; and
it will be so pleasant for you, too.
Ho snys he intends interesting you
in some enses where he is sure you
will be useful, nnd where you will
soon lose your present opinion of
your neighbors."
"Oh, indeed! He seems very confident of my services. I suppose just
becnuse he conies from Oxford, he
thinks wo will nil wait on our knees
to do his bidding. I never had to
stoop to such deeds of humility when
Mr. Dean was here, nnd I do not see
why he should need such a lot of nid.
As for being kind nnd thoughtful, I
failed to see it, if he wns. Why, be
was positively rude to ine. But I do
not intend to worry over it. I nm
going out for a walk now, but will be
buck in time to get ten, so you
need not bother about that."
Mrs. McLeod sighed deeply ns her
daughter left the room. She loved
Jean very much, but she could see
she wns fast becoming so restless and
discontented that the true sunny nature seldom hnd a chance of showing
A week later, as Jean was gathering some beautiful lilacs for her Japanese table bowls, she was surprised
to hear a voice close by: "Good-.,
morning, Miss McLeod, will you do
me a favor? Miss Lenard, the seamstress, is very ill, and I nm sure
would be very gratified for a glimpse
of youi- lovely flowers. No, I will not
stop to be thanked for the suggestion.
I nm sure she would hnve had tbem
long ngo, bud you known."
Without another word the curate
moved quickly on, leaving Jean
standing  like  one  struck   dumb.
"Well, of all things! You would
really think I was a child. Still I
like his nerve, and I suppose I will
go. I will let him see that he is not
tlie only one who can care for the
In little less than an hour Jenn
had kept her word, and with a beautiful bouquet of dowers in one band,
and such a big basket of good things
in the other, she, went laughingly
down the street. It seemed funny to
her to be doing anything useful beyond tlie home garden wall.
Nevertheless she enjoyed hor errand, and as she returned home after
reading most of the afternoon to the
poor, sick giTl, she felt very glad indeed that she had not followed ber
first impulse nnd ignored the request.
As the days and weeks went quickly on, the curate seemed always to
find fresh work for Jean, nnd ench
request came in that peculiar half
pleading nnd hnlf commanding tone.
Ench request wns also always met,
but in the snme haughty, condescending manner, nnd, pleasing to
say, always carried out in Jean's
own  sunny way.
Tims the dnys nnd the summer sped
quickly nway. It wns the last garden party of the yenr. Rich and
poor from nil over tlie villnge seemed
to enjoy the simple program provided for them by the curate who had so
silently won his way into the hearts
of all.
Jenn hnd been the busiest of nil
that day. She slipped in nnd out
among young nnd old nlike; a word
of comfort here, a laugh and a smile
there, or perhaps just a handshake:
but always managing to avoid the
Sitting down on a low garden bench
she watched the tired but happy people as they seemed to linger nround
the glories of the day, dreading as it
were to bid farewell to the dear old
garden with its sunny nooks.
So intent wns Jean upon the scene
that she did not notice the approach
of tlio curnte till lie laid bis hands
upon her shoulder. Then.she started up, only to find herself gently but
firmly held down.
"Jenn, why have you avoided me
nil day? I wanted you to nid mc
nnd instead yon insist upon neglecting me and aiding my people. Will
vou not redeem your pledge now ?
I need you, Jean. Tbey nil love you,
but I even more than they. Surely
vou will not refuse me now?"
As Jenn lay down to rest that night
she could not remember whnt ber
answer bad been, but she knew that
she was vory, very happy, and that
Mr. Walthnm wns the best curate sbe
hnd ever known or, for that matter,
ever wished  to know.
Shot His Man and Then Leisurely
Proceeded to Sip a Cocktail.
"When I went to Tombstone, Ariz.,
in 1880 to practice Inw, there were
mnny desperate characters In that
community," said Hon. Marcus A.
Smith, who bus been delegate In congress from tbat territory for the biggest pnrt of the pust twenty-two years.
"At one time 1 could hnve mentioned by name no fewer than thirty-
five men who stood in the front rank
of 'killers.' Willi one exception. I believe there was not one of the entire
crowd who did not die with his boots
on, slain by a bullet from a Colt uavy
six or a Winchester, In the same fashion he had himself meted out death
to mnny of his fellows.
"It was tbe inexorable bund of fate
that these somieivilized beings should
get their quietus by violence. Yet
some of them were as gentle in their
ways as the veriest dude who strolls
minclngly nlong Pennsylvania avenue
and apparently ns harmless. I recall a
fair skinned, blue eyed young fellow-
all your killers have blue eyes���nniued
Harry Leslie. lie was a Georgia boy
and evidently the child of decent, well
bred people.
"One day while In the net of taking
a drink In n saloon In Tombstone some
one whispered In his ear that nn enemy wns wailing Just outside with a
Winchester nud swearing to kill hlm
the moment he emerged from Hie bur-
room. Pulling down his untouched
liquor, Leslie walked to Hie door,
whipped out his revolver and sent n
bullet crashing Into the bruin of the
Intending murderer, who never even
got his rifle presented. " was tbe
most quickly noted drama I ever saw.
As soon ns be watched his man fall
prone to the earth Leslie walked bnck
as cool as If It were the most trifling
detail of life nnd leisurely sipped his
"I was h's lawyer when he wns put
to trial for his life, and the jury acquitted him nfter being out only a few
minutes."���Bnltlinore American.
A Senside Engagement.��� "Before
','iving you my reply," she said, "let
me have a distinct understanding. If
T nm to consider this seriously I will
have to say 'No,' but if it is only a
���".miner resort engagement I shall bo1
plensed to accept you for the timo be-!
ing." j
Too Big For the Booth.
Diners in a Broadway restaurant the
other night were amused when a
young lndy weiirlng an enormous white
straw lint trimmed with flaring red
wings walked up to the telephone
booth InNhe corner and started to enter. She evidently had forgotten she
wns wearing her "Merry Widow," for
she fetched up against the sides of the
door with n bang, her hat falling to
clear tbe opening by a good three
Inches on either side. However, the
young lady was equal to the emergency. She calmly grasped Hie brim of
her hat with both hands, tilted It to
Oue side nnd glided through the door
like n snilboat going through n drawbridge. Up to this time there hnd
been smiles and grins, but when (he
young lndy tried to draw the door to
and found Hint it would not shut nt
nil with her lint Inside the room broke
Into n roar of laughter thnt shook up
even the most Imperturbable waiter.���
New York Press.
Fought Under Six Flags.
A remarkable soldier bus just died
nt Budapest in the person of General
Stephen Turr, one of the bravest revolutionary generals that ever lived. He
commenced his military career ns a
lieutenant In the Austrian nrmy. Then
he fought for the Hungarian 'revolutionary government, helped to quell a
German revolution and joined Garibaldi In his groat struggle. On the
outbreak of the Crimean war he served
ns a volunteer In Omnr Pasha's army
against Russia and finally received a
commission In the British transport
service. It wns while buying horses
for the Britisli nrmy at Budapest In
1S55 Hint the general was seized by
the Austrinus us u deserter und sentenced to death. But both the Britisli
nnd French governments made such
emphatic protests against this sentence
that It was commuted to banishment
Finally the old soldier settled down In
Paris.     -
Memphis on the Nile.
Memphis on the Nile, oue of the
greatest capitals of the ancient world,
Is burled bene'utti the ground whlcb Is
now under cultivation by the villagers
of Mitrnhliieh, who will have to be
transferred to other plots and compensated before the contemplated work of
excavaUon can proceed very far. It Is
.estimated that an expenditure of about
$15,000 annually for fifteen years will
be required to excavate the temple
sites, apart from the city. Tin? un*
earthln of Memphis, which contained
the finest school of Egyptian art. will
be by fnr the grentest nrehuelogienl
work of recent times nud must result
lu n vast addition to the world's knowledge of ancient Egyptian history and
civilization. The work will soon lie
begun by Professor Petrle, head of the
British School of Archaeology In
A Lazy Boy's Invention.
The long handled shovel bus mnde
over $300,000 for Its Inventor, nnd the
Inventor was a lazy, shiftless boy of
seventeen named Reuben On vis, whose
father lived In Vermont at the time
He set llou lieu lo digging dirt and
loading It ou a wagon, nud the short
handled shovel made the boy's back
uche. One afternoon when his fnther
wns nwny be look out the short handle
and substituted a long one and found
the work much easier.
When the father returned home Iteu-
hen got n thrashing, but nfter the old
mnn hnd used the shovel himself he
said that it wns n good llilng nnd got
ll pn tented. They nre ijim manufactured nlmost by the million. That
'my's bnckili'he turned out to be a good
tiling for Hi** Duets family.
"yHE Celluloid Starch package is large,
but thc amount of work it will do
makes it seem enormous. That's one of
the advantages this starch lias over all
others, it requires a smaller quantity to do
more and  better work.
Starch gives
a limber, lasting stiffness
that will not
crack. Ask
your grocer
for it���if he
hasn't got it
he can get it.
CelWWvA Staff c\t
Never Sticks.   Requires no Cooking
The llnuitfonl Starch Works, Limited, Brantford, Canada.
Parable for the  Suffragettes.
Mrs. Humphrey Ward is against
votes for women. She lias joined in
London   an   anti-suffrage   league.
At a luncheon of Buffragettes, by
means of a parable she pointed out
her belief that the immediate homo
circle, not the voting booth or Senate Chamber, wna tbe true feminine
sphere  of  usefulness.
Sin* snid nn aged Scot told liis minister that he wns going to make a
pilgrimage to the Holy Lnnd.
"And Mules I'm tbeer," said tho
pilgrim complacently, "I'll rend tlie
Ten Commandments aloud frae tho
top o' Mount Sinai."
"Saunders," said the minister, "tak'
my advice. Bide at banie and keep
The   Foe   of   Indigestion.��� Indigestion is a common ailment nnd few
aro free from it. It is a most distressing complaint and often the suffering attending it is most severe. Tho
very best remedy is Parmelee's Vegetable Pills taken according to directions. They rectify the irregular action of the stomach and restore healthy action. For many years they
hnve been a standard remedy for dyspepsia and indigestion and are highly  esteemed  for  tlieir  qualities.
Briggs���I have mnde a will lenving
my brain to the hospital, and just
got an acknowledgment from the authorities.
Griggs���Were  they  pleased?
Briggs���Tliey wrote that every little
helps.���Illustrated  Bits.
Oak Lnke, Man.���Mr. Jas. Milne,
of Oak Luke, wns in Winnipeg on
Wednesday of last week and received
successful surgical treatment from
Dr. F. W.  E.  Burnhnm.
"These electric light bills are driving me positively crazy," said the
man  who worries.
"It's not so bad as that" answered
the merry wng. "It's probably a
mere case of cliandelierisin."���Washington Star.
Minard's  Liniment  Cures   Distemper.
A good number of years ngo a halfwitted character, named Jock Scott,
slowly traversed the road between
Kelso and Coldstream on mnrket days
for the purpose of receiving alms from
the farmers ns tliey passed by. A
farmer, who had been in the hnbit <f
throwing him a shilling every time he
passed, one day put his hand into bis
pocket and threw him a sovereign in
mistake. He bad not proceeded half
a mile, however, cro lie discovered his
error and galloped back. Addressing
Jock, who was still standing at the
same place, he said:���
"Eli, John, my man, I doot I've
gi'en ye a bad yin the day."
"Weel, weel, sir," replied the hnll-
witted Jock, "it jist suits me to hae
a bud yin in ma pouch ns weel as yer-
"Is it hard to propose to a girl?"
"Depends on th-8 girl,"
"How  so?"
"If she has been out several seasons it is not hard to."���Philadelphia Inquirer.
"I tell yon, Ro<-e, neople are so par*.
tleuUr about, the Shoe Polish they
use that they auk me each night to be
���ure and use "2 in 1."
It', eaaier for me, too, and you
should  see the smile I get iu the
At .11
lOc. and
25c. tina
A Comparison.
Mrs. Giles (anxiously asking after
rector's health)���Well, sir, I be gla<!
yo.u says you bo well, but there���you
lie one of these "bad doers," as I calls
'em (gie 'em the best o' vlttels, and ll
don't do 'em no good)���there be pigs
like that!���Loudon I'uuch.
���very packet
will kill
mere fllaa than
300 sheets
ef etloky paper
10c. per packet, or S packet* fer 25c.
will laat a whole aoaun.
First  Necessity.
"How would you define a 'crying
ueed?'" asked the teacher of the
rhetoric class.
"A hnndkerchlef," replied the solemn
young man with the wicked eye.
t-Tvory bull fully <_.u a runt ceil
.ind properly taKged to coin
lily with (-miadlan l*awt.
. STAfWARD 600 d. tor biWJKMbi
| MANILA 550 It. per bill 501b..
Free on
boird curs
_'ree on
board cars
MANILA gflfl ft per b.l. 501 bi...,       .	
OrdrrB ���Aoceptn'tTFiiroiioBhlo or morn, ferina oath
with order or O. <>. l>.   Prompt ihlpment and ��� atli-
��� faction guaranteed.   Ailc ui lorprfoo on carlots.
j COOPER CORDAGE CO., Minneapoli*. Minn.
W.    N.    U.    No.   699. THE   SLOCAN   MINING  REVIEW.   NEW   DENVER.   B. C.
Bank of SMontreal,
���*��   CAPITAL ALL PAID UP, $14,400,000.
REST. $11,000,000
President���Loed STavrncoNA and Moont Royal.
Vice-President���Hon. Geobgb A. DauiiaoNO.
General Manager���E. S. Cloukton.
Branches In All The Principal Cities In Canada
A General Banking Business Transacted.
NEW DENVER BRANCH, ��� 11. G. FISHER, Manager.
Slocan fiMntna tteview.
Subscription $2.00 per annum, strictly
in advance.   No pay, no paper.
Advertising Ratbs:
Notices to Delinquent Owners - $12.00
"     for Crown Grants    -   -    7.50
"      " Purchase of Laud   -     7.50
"      " License to Cat Timber 5.00
_AU lcea'8 will be charged for at the rate
of 15c. per line each issue.
Transient rates made known on application.   No.room for.Quacks.
Address all Communications and make
Cheques payable to
Editor and Publisher.
Make yourself familiar with the
���-.bove rates and Save Trouble.
���The    Eeconil    Vornpre    of   ColnjcaliM
Gnve It Publicity.
The first notice of India rubber dates
back 500 yearn, when Herrera, a Span-
Jnb historian, during .the eecond voyage
of Columbus, saw that "the natives of
Haiti playv-d with balls made of tho
gum of a tree, which were lighter and
bounced better tban the wind balls of
In a record published ln Madrid, 1015,
��z are told: "There ls a treo which the
���Indians call ulequahul.tl, very high,
With round, astiy gray leaves. It yields
a milky substance, thick aud gummy,
in great abundance, which ls collected
and allowed to settle In calabashes aud
afterward softened ln hot water or
smeared over the body and rubaed aft
When sufficiently dry."
Even at tbat early date Spaniards
used the Juice of the uie tree to waterproof their clonks.
The first accurate account of these
gum elastic or caoutchouc trees wai
furnished by La Coudaniiue, who was
Bent ln 1735 by the French government
io measure an arc of tbe meridian near
It was Introduced into Europe as a
drug about 1730, and some fifty yean
later was used commercially as rubber
for pencil marks and to waterproof
A riant That Una the Fairer oi P��-
rlfyinic Standlna Water.
There ls a plant growing ln the
southern waters of the United States
which possesses the singular property of being able to render the most impure stnudlng water perfectly healthy.
The people of Louisiana and Mississippi call It the water lotus.
It consists of leaves about the size of
.the head of a pin and roots eo fine ns
to escape notice save under a microscopic inspection. Where it growg_ at
All, It covers tbe water and to the casual observer looks like a coating of
green scum. Tbe flowers and seeds
f,re microscopic, so that its appearance
ln any given locality is not readily bc-
tounted for, but wherever It does appear the water beneath ls always fit
to drink.
So marked is this property thut families using tho water from bayous
where the lotus ls abundant are known
to have better general health than
<hose taking their drinking water from
places where the lotus ls not found. It
Is often transplanted Into ponds, bayous and lnkes, sprends with wonderful rapidity and never falls to do Its
work well.
Bach of the Generals Thona-ht That
the Other Wai Dead.
General Barlow of the Union army
fell wounded and, It was thought, dying during tbe flrst day of the battle of
Gettysburg and within the Confederate
lines. General Gordon, cantering by,
saw bim and recognized him. Dismounting, he approached the prostrate
man and inquired what be could do for
"I am dying," said Barlow.   "Just
reach luto my coat pocket, draw out
thc letter you find there and read it te
me. It ls from my wife."
' Gordon read thc letter.
"Now, general," said Barlow, "please
destroy that letter. I want you to notify her���she is in the town over yonder
���what has happened to me."
"I will," replied Gordon.
He Bent for Mrs. Barlow, giving her
safe conduct through the southern
lines, and then rode away, certain that
Barlow's death was a question of only
a few hours at most.
But Barlow did not die. His wife
came promptly and had him removed
to tho town of Gettysburg, where sbe
nursed him so faithfully that he recovered.
Many years passed until one night
both generalB were guests at a dinner
ln Washington. Some one brought
them together and formally Introduced
them. Time had altered the personal
appearance of both.
"Are you any relation to the General
Barlow who was killed at Gettysburg?" asked Gordon.
"Yes; a very near relation," answered Barlow, with a laugh. "I am
the very man who was killed. But I
have been informed tbat a nvm named
Gordon lost his life ln battle later ou.
He saved my life at Gettysburg. Are
you any kin to that man?"
"I am he," was the reply.
Both heroes laughed ns they gave
each   other   a   heartier   handshake.
Yon will try to make others happy.
Yon will not be shy or self conscious.
You will never Indulge ln ill natured
You will never forget the respect duo
���o age.
You will think of others before you
think of yourself.
You will not swagger or boast of
your achievements.
Yoa will not measure your civility
by people's bank accounts.
You will be scrupulous In your regard for the rights of others.
In conversation you will not be argumentative or contradictory.
You will not forget engagements,
promises or obligations of any kind.
You will never make fun of the peculiarities or idiosyncrasies of others.
You will not bore people by constantly talking of yourself and your affairs.
Yon will never under any circumstances cause another pain if you can
help It
You will not think that "good Intentions" compensate for rude or gruff
Meaaafcca of War.
Among thc natives of Australia
notched nnd carved sticks are used for
messages. For lnstnnce, a piece of
wood carried from one village to another with straight nnd curved lines
cut upoii it is a message of war and
means: "There ls a fight on hand.
Fetch your spears nnd boomerangs."
The Nortb Ainericnn Indians utilized
wnuipuui belts from time immemorial
for like purposes. The arrangement of
tbo different colored beads conveyed
the signification desired.
l'lnylnix Sufe.
"Look here, slrl You have been cnll-
ing on my dnughtor -every night for tbe
past six months!"
"But I can't afford to get married,
sir, and if I call on nny other girl I'm
afraid ' might fall ln love witb ber." -
Nelson Land District���District
of West Kootenay,
Take notice that A. E. Haigh, of
Nakusp, loco fireman, intends to apply
for permission to purcliase the following
described lands: Commeuring at a post
planted on the west side of Lot S805,
about five cliains from BmLake, thenco
north 20 chains, tlience west 20 chains,
thence south 20 chains, thence east 20
chains, to the point of commencement,
containing 40 acres more or less.
Dated J une 17th, 1908.
Augl4 A. E. HAIGH.
Slocan Land District���District of Wett
Take notice that Christiana C. Brou=e
of New Denver, manied woman, intends
lo apply for permission to purchase tlie
following described lands: Commencing
at a poet planted on the south east corner of lot 8262. thence west 80 chains
along the west line of lot 82G2, tlience
20 chains t-outh, tlience 80 chains east,
tlunce 20 chains north to the place of
A. L. McCulloch, Agent
AugUBt llth, 1903. 015
Slocan Land District���District of West
Take notice tint Joseph Fcaia, of
New Denver, lumberman, intends to
apply for permi-sion lo purchase the
following described lauds: Commencing at a post planted at the south east
corner of Clongh's pre-emption on the
west side of Slo.mn Lake, tbence west
40 chains, thence south 40 chains,
tlience east 40 chains, thence north 40
chains to point of commencement, con -
tainiug 160 acred rao*-e or less.
August 18th. 1908. 02
Kootenay Hotel
Sandon, B.C. ���
Should your business or pleasure take
you to Sandon at any time, call at
tbe  Kootenay  and let Ed. or
George mix you the famous
Sandon Cocktail or your
own favorite lotion.
No frost here. Two shifts always.
Palma Angrignon
General Freighting
and Transfer.
New Denver, B.C.
Siitb Hnnual . ;
flelson, B.C.
4 DAYS 4
Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday, Saturday,
Sept. 23, 24, 25,  26,  1908.
Free Entertainments Daily
Three Hoass Racks Daily
Focb-Dat Belay Hobsb Race
Eagles Day,  Thursday,  September
24th.   Children's Dav, Friday,
September 25lh.
Excursion Rates  on all Transportation Lines.
For further information or Prize
List, write���
D. C. McMoBBifl, Secy.,
Box 95, Nelson, B.C.
Always a good supply of
liome-fed Beef, Mutton
and  Pork on hand.
Poultry, Game and
Fish in season.
Hermann Clever
Slocan Land District���District of West
Take notice that John Thomas Black
of New Denver, B.C., provincial constable, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described land:
Commencing nt a post planted on the
norlh boundary of Lot 485, thence north
30 chains, thence west SO chains more
or lees to the shore of Slocan Lake,
Ihence south along the said lake, 80
chaine more or lees, io the north-west
corner of Lot 485, thence enst 20 chains
moro or less to point of commencement,
containing 60 acres more or Icbb.
Dated the 14th day of July, 1908.
For Stylish
and Up=to*=Date
Bring Your Orders to
*��&   *S&   *&
Estimates Given,       Prices Reasonable,
Dealer in Mines, Min eial Picepccts
fruit tJlan&s atrt>
General TReal ��0tate
t i "Aimlnary examinations of Property    for prospective  purchasers a
12 years experience iu the Slocan. All
business   promptly  attended to aud
P.O. Box 112, Silverton, B.C.
te************** ********* *************it,****<lA4tX*'
Siocan Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take no'tice that Willinm John Corey, of New Denver, B.C., lumberman,
intonds to apply f.r permission
to purchase He following described land.
Commencing at a poBt planted on tho
nortb boundary of lot 8432, and marked
W. J. C's S.E. corner po't, thenco wes
10 chain*-*, thence north 10 chaina, thence
������.est 10 clmins, thenco north 30 chains,
llience enat 20 chains, tlience south 40
chaina to the plate of commencement,
containing 70 acrea more or less.
July 98th, 11)08.
���324       WILLIAM JOHN gOREY,
��� i
^v *
��� ���
��� ���
i >
��� >
General Merchant   -  -      New Denver
The Time for Preserving
Peaches is Here.
Finest Okanagan Peaches at $1.50 box
Come and see our Extra Fine Display of Sweets and Candies
Number Five Mineral Claim, sitnate in
the Slocnn Mining Division of West
Kootenay District. Where located:
Close to the town of Cody.
Take noiice that I, A. S. Farwell, of
Nelson, acting aa agent for John A.
Whittier, Free Miner*. Certificate No.
1316877, intend 60 days from the dato
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purposo of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take.nolico that Action,
tinder section 87, must ho commenced
before tho issuance of such Certificate
ol Iuipiovenionte.
Dated this 18th day of June, 1908.
Auj-13 s\ S. FARWELL.
Number Four Mineral Claim, situate in
tho Slocan Mining Division of Weet
Kootenay District. Where located:
Near the town of Cody.
Take noiico that I, A. S. Farwell, of
Nelson,  acting aa agent for Fred   T.
ffli-iV-*6 f'r?r?r'B Ce^ilicate No.
B9o,t>98 intend, 60 days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Miuing Recorder
for a Certilicate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim,
And further lake notice that action,
under section 37, must bo commenced
before the issuance ol such Certificate
of Improvements,
Dated this 13th day of Juno, 1908.
&H-91 A. S. FARWELL.
*******<}***** '*-**���*���������,.,**!���*���,*��� ��M
i .i, * *.,
���*.! ��
... .
I ,,,
We are Selling Off our Stock of China
to make room for New Fall Stock. . _
Gome Early and avoid the Rush.   ,  2
Come and Look Round
** ******
������***t'******H***t**M* >****��*. �����������������������'
Victoria, B.C
Selling dates, Sept. 19th to 24th.
Final Return Limit, Sept. 30th.
Nelson, B*G
Selling dates, Sept. 21st to 25th.
Final Return Limit, Sept. 28th.
Selling dates, Sept. 26 to Oct. 2.
Final Return Limit, Oct. 7.
Corresponding Rates from other
points.   Apply to local ticket
agent for berth, reservation, etc.
J. E. PnocTOR,
D. P. A., Calgary, Alta.
Shelf   and   Heavy   Hardware,   Mln-
Smelter and Mill Suppliei.
Denver Lodge No. $
K.. of F3.
Meets in Pythian Caitl*
Hall, Clever Block, every
MONDAY evening at
8 o'clock.
New Denver
Fresh Milk delivered to anj*
part of the town.
Outside points supplied regular]/,
H. S. NELSON  -   -  Propiieto-*.   N- <
Number Three Mineral Claim,  sitnate
in tbe Slocan Mining Division of West
Kootenay  District.    Where located:
Near tho town of Cody.
Tuke notice that I, A. S. Farwell, of
Nelson, acting as agent for John M.
Harris, Free Minor's Certilicate No.
BOB,01)9, intend, 60 days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
tho purposo of obtaining n Ciown Grant
of tho above claim.
Anil further take notice that action
under section 87, must be commenced
before tlie issuance of such Certificate
Of Improvements.
Dated this 13th day of June, 1008.
Hotel Rosebery
Well furnished rooms.
First-class  Colsine.
Funeral, conducted OB Short
notice at any point ln the dl*.
ttlot.   Shells altraya in .took.
flD flDcXean bIkv*-**
Kew Denver dumber Co.
Manufacturers of Pine Lumber, Shiplap*. and
Finishing Fir and Tamarac, Dimension, Etc.
Mill on Slocan lake L. S0AUi Proprletor     p.o, Box 20.
Agent at New Denver, J. B. SMITH.
Is the Home for ail Mining Men when at the famous Silver-Lead Camp.
Cony Rooms aud first-claes tnble.   Sample Rooms.
I will make your stay with me a pleasant one.
, B.C*
Steam Laundry
For First-CIass Work.
Get price  list from J. E.  Angrignon
Local Agent.
Slocan Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take notice that Adolnh Mero, ofNew
Denver, B.C., shoemaker, intends to
apply for permission to purchase tho
following described lands: Commencing
at a post planted at the north-west corner of Peter Murray's pre-emption,
thence west 20 chains, tlience . on th 20
chains, thonce east 20 chains, thence
nortli 20 chains, to point of commencement, containing 40 acres more or less.
Dated 16ih June, 1908.
_f*locau Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take notice that John.Wafer of Slocan, B.C., miner, intende to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described land: Commencing at a post
planted at tlie north-west corner of Lot
8225, Group 1, West Kootenay <li_ttic'*,
thenco north 30 chains, thenoe ent-t 20
chains, tlmnco south 20 chains*, tbence
west 20 chain*.* tt, tin* point of commeno
iiie-tit, and containing 40 acres mora or
Paled May 21st, 1908. Augl*3
��������.,..,.. ,HH....,.,..l
'.:    Have you thought of yonr
jj      Fall and Winter Suit yet
1 ?
I'. If not, Come and See my New %\
r *      Samples.   Just Arrived.
::    No Fit, No Pay.
I The Crown Tailoring |
_:   Co., Toronto,Ont.  ii
h Agent
Ml iW!


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