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Slocan Mining Review Aug 6, 1908

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 Devoted   to   Advertising   the
Mineral Resources aud Large
Fruit   growing   Area in   the
fertile Slocan Valley.
<^*~y
Printed in^rTev*. Denver^ the
Beauty Spot of the Continent
aud the Hub of the richest
Silver-Lead District ou Earth.
Ul
NEW DENVER, British Columbia, Thursday, August 6, 1908.
Single Copies 5c.
St James' Hotels
I*irst-clas3 Rooms; First-class Meals; First-class Bar; Special
attention to Tourists; Luxury and comfort when visiting this
favorite summer resort absolutely guaranteed. Guides furnished for Hunting and Mountain Climbing Parties. Gasoline
launch in connection. Incomparable Scenery and Climate.
Facing lake and glacier this hotel offers all that is required
to make your visit a memorable one.   # Write or wire to���
A. Jacobson. Prop., New Denver, B.C.
eaoeaeoeeetaoeaaeaaeoeaaaaaaaeeaaoaoaaaeoeeaaaaaaaaa
To Our Readers.
Owing to an unfortunate accident just as we were about to
go to press, a large portion of
the front page ialling out, this
issue has been unavoidably delayed, and we pave been compelled to make up part of this
page with stereo plate matter.
NEW DENVER  BAKERY
ICE-CREAM
. . ON .
WEDNESDAY
HERBERT CUE. Box 44. -
The Fernie Fire.
NOTES FROM NAKUSP.   | Spokane Interstate Fair.
SILVERTON, B. C.
HIGH-CLASS TAILOR
*^imb-**j*^*-***^^
Tiie NEWMARKET
Situate at New Denver, B.C., the moot 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
glorious Slocan Lake, where boating and angling may be indulged in all the year round, an uninterrupted view of the
famous Glacier and snow clad peaks may be witnessed at all
times from the veranda. Rooms, single or en suite, reserved
by wire.   Gasolino launch at disposal of Tourists.    Apply to
HENRY STEGE
PROPRIETOR
Xocal anb (Bcneral.
Ed. Angrignon lias ju.t received his
Fall-winter Samples. Tbey are beauties.
The Town Improvement Society forwarded an invitation to Earl Roberts
last week to visit New Denver while on
his present (our, ar.d received a reply
from him saying that lie would be unable to inelude New Denver in liis tour,
but thanked tbem for their kind in-
vilatim.
Tlio Ice Cream Social given by the
Ladies' Aid Society of tlie Presbyterian
Church, on Tuesday, was a grand financial and soc*al success. Ice cream and
home-made candy, with other toothsome ihlicaoies were eeived up from
early afternoon until a late hour in the
evening.
Our "devil" bus been on a fishing
trip to 13. ar lake this week and returned on Wednesday with about 30
trout, which, out ot respect for llieir
ego, wus Interred with due ceremony.
Whew !   Pass lhe smelling salts, pltnae!
Tlie town lire brigade were out to-day
practising and testing the hydrants.
George Greer went up to the Silver
Bell on Wednesday.  .
For the summer season Nelson's Drug
Store will close at 7 p.m.
There lias been a big run on souvenir
postage stumps, and only a few aro now
left.
Among tlie buildings destroyed in the
Fernie fire arc those of the Fernie Fiec
Press and the Dislrict Ledger, tbe two
plants representing a total loss of over
���115,000.
V. J. Hunter, bank inspector, Winnipeg, came into town on Wednesday, and
during his stay here will lie the guest of
Mr. II. G. Fisher.
Tlie Ottawa mine has been closed
down, but is lluugbt tbat it will only
be temporary.
Services will bo conducted in the
Presbyterian Church on Sunday at 11
a.m. ; Silverlon at 7.30. You are cordially invited to attend. W. M. Chalmers, pn*<lor.
More new sidewalks have been put
lowu thia wejk.
W. J. Macdona'il, of Sandon, spent a
day in town on Wednesday.
The whole of the civilized world will
sympathize with the people of Fernie
and other parts of Crows' Nest region
iu their recent appalling disaster. Incidents of a heartrending nature have
been numerous and the spectacle of
women and children .fleeing to escape
Ihe terrible conflagration, nnd in some
instances to find that escape was cut
off, will be long graven in the memories
oftlio��e who were, unfortunately, eyewitnesses of it all. As is usual in all
such disaslers, many deeds of heroism
iiave b* en recorded and every artificial
barrier of creed and country lias been
swept aside and all have united in rendering help to the unfortunate ones.
Happily the death roll is not as heavy
as was at first estimated.
Ab soon as tbe awful consequences of
the lire became evident, relief com-
inilUes were qnickly formed and food
and other supplies at once foi warded lo
the sufferers and everything possible
was done to alleviate their diatrees.
Subscription lis's weie also opened and
have been heartily respouded'to, donations iieins* Bent in from all parts of tlie
Dominion in d vaiinis points in the
S.iatos All lbe towns in tlio near vicinity iiave thrown open their doors and
extended their hospitality to the home-
lees ones Cranbrook affording shelter to
nearly two thousand.
The afflicted ones are bea'ing themselves wiih splendid fortitude, being
thankful to have escaped uiili their
lives; and a cheery spirit of optimism
is everywhere existent. The huge coke
industry is expected to resume in a few
lays, and building permits are being
issued by Mayor Tuttle.
May tbo dawn of a brighter and more
prosperous future await the new town
of Fernie, is a wish (list will be echoed
throughout the length and breadth of
the universe.
From our Correspondent.
On Saturday list a bush fire near tbe
town, which was started, it is supposed,
from a spark of a passing train, caused
considerable excitement. All tlie men
in the town turned out and confined
the fire within a small circle. Fortunately the wind, whicli was blowing a
gale, eventually died down, and although
the fire is still burning uo danger iB
f P.
Mr. Muiihead and Mrs. Mebina, who
bave 1 een visiting Mends in Burton,
Nelson and other points, have returned
home again.
Woik is starting up again in the ship
yard.
F. XV. Jordan has eold his gasolene
launch, the "'Mohawk," to Messrs.
Johnston A Broadbent of Arrowhead.
Mr. Jordan has arranged witli Mr. Kyfe
of Vancouver, to build another one lor
him, much larger, whicli he expects to
have ready within three months.
Capt. Donegal is off on hia holidays
and Capt. Graham is relieving him.
Boun���at the Home hospital, Nelson, to
the wile of Mr. J. French, of Nakusp,
a son.
Nakusp people are forwarding supplies to tlie Fernie fire suffereis.
A number of men under the direction
of Jas. Morrison are working on the
government road work.
Dr. Elliott, alsi Mrs. Elliott and
children, o! Arrowhead, spent Monday
last in town.
E. H. Hutchinson, of Spokane, returned last week fiom St. Paul, where
lie attended lhe annual session of the
Imperial Council Nobles of the Mystic
Shrine. He stopped at Fargo, where
tlie North Dakota State Fair was being
bell. He said that the airship which
is to be at the Interstate Fair in Spokane was one of tlie marvels of their
bIiow. The airship sailed all over the
fair grounds following the rare boitcs
around the track, and after being pro-
pu led around for an hour lighted in
front of the grand stand. Tlie balloon
then ascended and navigated further
around tlie grounds for 30 minutes. It
has a dynamo which operates a pro-
pellor in front ol tlie balloon which is
oval shaped and 05 feet long. It is
steeied by a large canvas rudder. There
were 15,000 people at tbe fair lo tee the
flight of tbe airship.
WESTWARD  HO!
The August number of WeBlwaril
Ho ! commences the third volume and
is replete witb many good Etor.es and
articles, wliich give it a standing equal
to many of tho older monthlies.
In   Ids   department "Men  I   Have
Met," the editor lias a capital pin sketch
of  Sir  Wilfrid  Laurier.      Bonnycastle
Dale, the well-known Canadian natural
history writer, contributed an  int 'resting   illnslrat'd    study   on   "Birds   in
Flight."   J. C. Harris, of New Denver,
tells of "Exploring a B.C. Glacier," and
Frank Burnett c intinucs bis  serica   ol
interesting   articles   on   the  "Ruined
Cities of Ceylon."   The regular departments aro well maintained, and not Hie , _______���
. ,    I fin Immense crop ot ripe fruit before
least interesting of tbe numerous articles ! fthe b,rds hnye tfme to gatuer ,t   u ,���
isth.it on "The Alaska-Yukon  Pacific ] thus   preserved   perfectly   fresh  nnd
Exposition,"  by   Frank   L.   Mcr Ic.-*.   Pure* on*- thc melting of tbe snow dis-
NATURE'S ICEHOUSE.
Pood For Birds That la Pr e��erv��n_ lat
th�� Arctic Regions.
The number of birds that go to the
arctic regions to breed is vast beyond
conception. Tbey go not bj thott
sands, but by tens and hundreds ot
thousands, and because nowhere else
ln the world docs nature provide at
the same time and in the same place
such a lavish prodigality of food.
The vegetation consists of cranberry,
cloudberry nud crowberry bushes, and
these,, forced by tho perpetual sun-
ehlne of the arctic summer, bear enormous crops of fruit. But the crop la
not ripo until the middle and end of
the arctic summer, and If the fruit eating birds bnd to wait until It wns rlpo
they would starve In tho meantime, so
they arrive on tbe very day of the
pielting of the snow.
But each yenr the snow descends on*
Slocan City Notes,
A dance will be held in the LO. O. F.
ball, on Friday, August 14th. The proceeds will be handed over to the Fernie
relief fund, and it is to hoped a large
number will attend and so contribute
their littlo mite towardB the comforting
of those whom misfortune haa placed
ao urgently in need of it. Ticket?, admitting lady and gentleman, Sf 1.50.
Government inspector Thompson inspected Ilie C. P. It. boats "Slocan"
and "Sandon" on Monday night, at
Slocan wharf; and also W. Hunter's
"Dreadnought."
The new wagon road to the Westmount
is expectod to be open very soon,
Mr. Poitier, formerly of Nortli Dakota, but lately a resident of Silverlon,
has purchased tbe gardens*, hoiiaa and
Iota belonging to Tony Long, here, and
a garden owned by Frank Rouinan'a.
The price paid for tlie Long property
was $1030. Mr. Long and family left
on Tuesday last for Revelstoke, where
they will make their home.
Tlie Arlington hotel has now changed
hands, Frank Griffith having retired
from tlie hotel business. He haa been
succeeded by George HeiuleiSun, who
will in future run the bar, while Mis.
Murray, of Winlaw, has taken over the
dining room.
His repotted that Joseph McNanght
lias soil bis interest in the Kilo. N. F.
McNaught, of Silverlon, and the purchasers were examining tlie Kilo last
week.
Mrs. Crow is now doing business in
tlie Wile in House dining room.
A showman named Wilson gave an
entertainment at the I. O. O. F. i.nll last
Week.
It. II. Tiucnian, photographer, has
been spending a fox*. (Java in town and
did good bii'in.ss,
Tlie following are shipinentB from the
Slocan mines for tlio week ending
August 1st, 1908:���
Whitewater (milled)     280
Richmond      23
Unth, Sandon      40
Sunset, Sandon      19
Reco, Sandon         21
SEASONABLE WORK IN ORCHARDS.
Prune the cherry tieo as soon as the
fruit is picked ns much aa necessary.
This applies especially in tlie cast sections. Let suni-hine end air into llie*
centre brandies to mature and create
plump fruit spina for tlie next 8eason.
There is nothing to be gained by growing useless wood from now on. A'so by
removing a certain per cent, of the foliage, to that extent the cambium making
force is reduced, and more thoroughly
ripened wood with leES chances of guni-
osia is the result.
Mow the strawberry bed, rake off the
foliage, ond burn if infested with any
kind of fungous or pes**. Otherwise
leave for mulch and add barnyard compost dressing wherever obtainable. In
places where crown boiers bave bicn at
work, spray tbe plants with lime and
8iilpliiir, or Bordeaux, and make the
beda unpalatable for the beetles whicli
deposit their eggs at this season, producing the larvae whicli does the injury
to plants next sprung.
Thin apples where too thickly set,
even at this late date, one fruit to a
fruit spur, and four to six inches apart,
. will produce the largo t and most Balo-
able specimens.���North-west Ilorticul*
' tuiist.
Tlie followini* is a copy of a letter
received liy Win. Hunter, M.P.P., from
tiie Hon. R. MeBride:���
Prime Minister's Office,
Victoiia, July 28, 1908.
Wm. Hunter, M.P.P.,
S Ive ton, B.C.
Dear M'. Hunter,
Now that I am nt homo ag*iin I
want to express my best thanks to
you and to all those who took part
in our magnificent welcome to Slocan
Riding, and for the most hospitable
treatment accorded my c dleauges and
self at Silverton and New Denver.
I can aaaure you I tha' 1 alwnj*8 look
back on my visit with the utmo8t
pleasure, and I would feel greatly
ob'iged if you would make known to
those who assisted yon how much I
appreciate the honor done me.
You is sincerely,
RICHARD MoBRIDE.
Agnes LockhartHu.hep, the well-know
poot of Siattl*,   bas  sune  very  pietty
verse.
Mr. Godenrath, the publisher, an
nounces that he baa interested Calgary
and Victoria capital in the magazine.
and a company is now being ii,c*rpor-
ated to take hold of tlie properly. Mr.
Godenrath will be tbe managing director, and Major Charles McMillan, cf
Victoria, will be Secretary*Treasurer.
The phenomenal growlI; of the publication hiis necessitated a gieatly ii-
creased staff, and plana nro under way
for putting iu a modern magazine publishing priiitery.
BEGINNING OF GAS.
Sir Walter Soou �� **��t'.er No-rel'ist   Thnt.
Kale* Hit,
Jan. ��8 marked an interesting anniversary in tho history ol sireet
lighting, for it was on that date   in
closes tlie bushes, with tbe unconsum-
ed Inst year's crop hanging on them
or lying, ready to be .eaten, on th*
ground.
The frozen meal stretches across th*
breadth of northern Asia. It never
decays and ls accessible tho moment
the snow melts. Tlie same heat which,
thaws the fruit brings Into being tha
most prolific Insect life in the world���
the mosquito swarms on the tundra.
No European can livo tbere without a
veil after the snow melts. The gun
barrels are black witb tbem, and
cloitdlsfoC them often obscure tho sight.
TBftr the Insect eating birds have,
only to open their mouths to fill them
with mosquitoes, and thus tho presence of swarms of cliff chaffs, plpls
nnd the wagtails ln this arctic regloQ
la accounted for.
A Drunken Man's Wit.
A drunken man wbo sought to buy n
ticket nt a theater i^ox otlice was denied the privilege    "Whftt'B matter?"
demanded tbe applicant   "Whafs miit-i
ter with me?"   "'Well, if you  really
���ignwug, .or it ��u�� u�� ���..."���* ���.--,   ... . want t0 know," responded the keeper
li.07  that    Pall Mall   was    lighted I *t tbe box 0lIlc��* "you're drunk."  Tbo
with gas-tho lirst street of any city ! frankness of this reply bad rather a,
We have this week received a book
entitled "B.itish Columbia, Canada's
Land ol Promise on the Pacific," issued
by direction of Hon. Frank Olliver,
Minister of tlie Interior, Ottawa. Th-*re
arc 32 pages, many of which are illustrated, and also cinlaining valuable
information on the cliief industries of
tbe province and various other subjects.
It is a publication which will do a great
deal tiwauls bringing the fruitgrowing
and other icsourcesof British Columbia
to the forefront, and should be in tbe
hands of all those who a**o interested
in the welfare of tho province as well as
those who contemplate making their
future home within ita boundary.
WANTED���to know tlie whereabouts ot
Frank Sutiliffe, who when hist heard
of was working aa a miner in this district. Please communicate with the
" Review" offlce.
1
ilocan Fruit Lands
M___|__________(_MBi
Oti��_=i.p)����t Best ____Q__ar-li��st
We have them in large and small
blocks,  in   every portion of the district,
at all prices*   Write me for particulars*
R. W. MOERAN, Manager.
I
LIMITED
NEW DENVER, B.C.
so illuminated. Thc idea of using
gas for purposes of illumination lirst
occurred to Mr. William Murdock, a
nativo of Ayrshire, who worked in
tho mines of ltedruth,  Cornwall.
He made his lirst experiments in
1702, at ltedruth. UonSoving in 1798
to the machine making works ot
Messrs. Watt and Uoulton at Birmingham, he there followed up his
experiments, and succeeded in lighting up tho building with gas for
the celebration of tho Pcaco of
Amiens.
The merit of bringing gas light into
use in London belongs to a German
named Winsor, wbo somewhat retarded the success of his schemes by
tho extravagance of liis pamphlets.
Sir Walter Scott wrote from London
that there was a madmon proposing
to light London with���what do you
think'?���why,   with  smoke.
Even the liberal mind of Sir
Humphrey Davy failed to tako in
the idea that gas was applicable to
purposes of street or house lighting.
Yet, Winsor having succeeded after
all in obtaining some supporters,
"the long line between St. James'
Palace and Cockspur street did blaze-
out in a burst of gas lamps on tho
night in question to tho no small
admiration of thc public."
In London, about 1810, before any
company had been established, Mr.
Ackcrmann's shop in the Strand was
regularly lighted with gas. It is
faid thnt a lady calling there one
evening was so delighted with the
beautiful white jets she saw on tho
counter that she offered any money
for permission to carry them homo
to light her drawing-room!
Gas lighting hnd a ridiculous objection to contend with, worthy to
be ranked with that wliich insisted
for years, without experiment, that
the wheels of steam locomotives
would go on whirling without creating any forward movement. It wns
���generally assumed that the pipes
conveying gas would be hot and apt
to produce conflagrations. IVoplo
used to touch them cautiously with
their hands, under tho belief that a
Careless touch would burn them.
Fane.Ions of Frnlt.
Tho Medicine Brief thus summarizes
the various uses of fruit In relieving
diseased conditions of the body. The
list is worth keeping: Under the category of laxatives, oranges, Ogs, tamarinds, prunes, mulberries, dates, nectarines and plums may be included.
Pomegranates, cranberries, blackberries, sumac berries, dewberries, raspberries, barberries, quinces, pears, wild
cherries and medlars are astringents.
Grapes, peaches, strawberries, whortleberries, prickly pears, black currants
and melon seeds nre diuretics. Goose,
berries, red and white currants, pumpkins and melons are refrigerants. Lemons, limes and apples are stomachic sedatives.
The licit Cnrc.
Quiet and warmth are the medicines
of tbe four footed philosopher. If a
dog ls ailing, he rolls himself Into a
ball ln a warm corner and eats littlo or
nothing till be is well. Many times rest
ts the only medicine needed by the sick,
but we seldom follow tbis example.
The biped loses tho Instinct of the nnl-
ninl. Ue fumes, frets, takes stimulants
and medicaments nnd gives uo chan<H>
to the recuperative forces of nature, .
'Vaet
sobering Influence upon the playgoer.
Ho gathered up his money with dignity. "Of course I'm drunk," he said
cheerfully ns be turned to go. "I
wouldn't come to see this play if I
Were sober, would I?" .
A JnpAnene Legend.
Japanese deities arc ns kindly and
gentle hearted as the people themselves. Their story of tho creation Is
quaint. Two gods (whose very lengthy
names may be shortened to Izanngl
and Iziiiianil), standing upon the bridge
of heaven, cast grains of rico abroad to
dispel the darkness. They then pushed
a spear down Into ths green pluln of
the sea and stirred it around. This
spear became tbe axis of the earth,
started It revolving and thus brought
about the dry land. n
  it,   '.j yi
Quieted   Them.
There 13 an old story of Arthur Rob**
erts, an English nctor, which illustrate*
how a little presence of mind may savo
lives. There had been an alarm of
Are ln the theater, nud a panic seemed
Imminent. Tho actor walked to the
footlights and addressed the audience.
"Ladles and gentlemen," he said, "lf!
there was any danger do you think I*
should be here?"
  :'. *t
Ho Could  Hear.
Grandfather (to granddaughter)���I'
think, dear, my hearing is returning. I'
fnncy I can hear John snoring on the,
sofa over there. Granddaughter (shrieking through nn ear trumpet)���Thnt's
not John snoring, grandpa. That's a
German band playing In tbe street-
Grandfather (savagely) ��� Send 'em
away. I can't bear the noise.
MomniRen'N   Peculiarity. '
On his eightieth birthday Theodor
Mommsen, the historian, received a
visit from n great delegation of students, who marched out to his home,
but he could not be Induced to leave
bis work to greet tbem. "Tbey see me
every day nt the university," he saiu'.
"Why do they want to disturb mo
now V" .
Wanted thc Deat.
Mrs. Shoddy (to shopman)���Show me*
a thermometer, one of your best. Shop*
man���This, inii'itin, Is one of our finest.
Venetian glass and tbe best quicksilver. Mrs. Shoddy���Silver! That would
be nice for the stitching, but I want one
for my boodore. Haven't you one with
quick gold?
Too  Independent.
"What! Fell dowustniis? How did
It happen?" '
"Why, you bcc, I started to go down
nnd my wife said, 'Be careful, John,'
nnd I'm not the man to be dictated to
by any woman���and so down 1 went."
Hope, deceitful ns It ls, carries ut
agreeably through life.���La Kochefoi**
cnuld... . . -. ������ _'
*&?	
Happy Coincidence.
Mrs. Hlfly-Is Mrs. Swagger at
home?
Servant���No, ma'am. Bhe went out
to call on you.
Mrs. Hlfly���How very fortniunle for
���as both I��� Bostou Tost .-_���,._�����__ t -I
 ;  mv*-*0**
I'iousliifjc  the   nubile.
. "I don't understand this," said a trnv.
eler over a Michigan highway to a
farmer who was repairing the roadside
fence near a signpost. "1 thought thla
right hand road led to Saginaw, eight-
ten miles distant."    "
"So she does," was the reply.
"But the signboard snys 'To Flint,
seven miles.' "
"Well, that's nil right. So many people come along here and jaw about Saginaw being eighteen miles nwny that
yesterday 1 turned the old board nround
to give 'em Flint and cut off eleven
miles. You ain't goin' to kick nbout a
good thing, arc you?'' fHL   SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW,   NEW   DENVER,   B. C.
6Ae
REFUGEES
By A. CONAN DOYLE.
Author  of   "The  Return  of   Sherlock
Holmes"
Copyriuht, 1893, by Harper __ Brothers
(Continued)
to ne cannot uu aurtteuee witn the
monarch was a common incident of
his duties, but it was witli profound
astonishment that he learned* from
I.ontenu that bis friend and companion was included in the order.
It was witb a feeling of curiosity,
not unmixed witli awe, that Amos
..reen entered the private chamber of
the greatest monarch in Christendom.
.Ns bis eyes fell upon n quietly dressed,
bright eyed man, half a hend shorter
than himself, with a trim, dapper figure and an erect carriage, he could not
help glancing round tlie room to see if
this were indeed the monarch or If It
were some other of those endless officials who interposed themselves between him and the outer world. The
reverent salute of his companion, how-
over, showed him that this must indeed be the king, so he bowed, and
then drew himself erect With the simple dignity of a man who hnd been
trained in nature's school.
"Good evening, Captain de Catlnat,"
snld the king, witb a pleasant smile.
"I'ou must stay with me and be my
wife."
"Your friend, es I understand, ls a
stranger to this country. I trust, sir,
that you' have found something here
to Interest nnd to amuse you?"
, "Yes, your majesty. I have seen
your great city, and it is a wonderful
one. And my friend hns shown mo
this palace, with its woods and its
grounds. Wheu I go back to my own
country I will have much to say of
what I havo seen in your beautiful
land."
"You speak French, and yet you are
not a Canadian."
"No, sire; 1 am from the English
provinces."
The king looked with Interest at tho
powerful figure, the bold features and
the free bearing of the young foreigner, and his mind flashed back to
the dangers whicli the Comte de Frontenac had foretold from these same
colonies. His mind, however, ran at
present on other things than statecraft, and he hastened to give lie
���Catinat his orders for the night.
"You will ride into Paris on my ser.-
'lce. Your friend can go wltb you.
^Two nre infer than oue wben they
���bear a ine-ssa_*e of state. I wish you,
however, to wait until nightfall before
you start."
"Yes, sire."
"Let none know your errand and see
that none follow you. Go to'the house
of Archbishop Ilarlay, prelate of
Paris, and bid him drive out hither
and be at tbe northwest side postern
by midnight. Let nothing hold him
back. Storm or Hue, he must be here
tonight. It is of the lirst Importance.
Adieu, captain.    Adieu, monsieur."
CHAPTER X.
MME. DE MONTESPAt. still,
kept her rooms, uneasy in
mind at the king's disappearance, but unwilling to show
her anxiety to the court by appearing
among them or by making any Inquiry
as to what had occurred. While she
thus remained In ignorance of the sudden nnd complete collapse of her fortunes, she bad one active and energetic
agent wbo had lost no incident of what
hnd occurred and who watched her interests with as much zeal as if they
were his own. And Indeed they were
his own, for her brother, M. de Vivonne, bad gained everything for which
he yearned���money, lands nnd preferment��� through bis Bister's notoriety.
By nature bold, unscrupulous and resourceful, lie was not a man to lose the
game without playing it out to the very
end. Keenly alert to all that passed,
he had from the time that ho flrst
beard tbe rumor of the king's intention
haunted the antechamber and drawn
his own conclusions from what he had
seen. Nothing had escaped him���the
disconsolate faces of monsieur and of
the dauphin, the visit of Pere In Chaise
and Bossuet to the lady's room, her return, tbe triumph which shone In her
eyes as she came nway from the Interview. He had scon Bontems hurry off
and summon the guardsman nnd bis
friend. He had beard them order their
horses to be brought out in n .ouple of
hours' time, and finally from a spy
whom he employed among the servants
he learned that nn unwonted bustle
was going forward In Mine, de Main-
'tenou's room, that Mile. Nnnon was
half wild with excitement and that two
court milliners bad been hastily summoned to iniiiliinie's apartment. It
was only, however, when he heard
from the same servant that a chamber
was to be prepared for tbe reception
that night of the archbishop of Paris
that he understood how urgent was the
danger.
Mine, de Montespan had spent the
evening stretched upon a sofa lu the
wor.it possible, liumor with sye___. one
around* ner. '"'mere was tne sound'of
nn opening door and of a quick step
in her anteroom. Wns it the king, or
at least his messenger with a note
from him?
But, no; It was ber brother, with the
haggard eyes and drawn face of a man
who is weighed down with his own
evil tidings. He turned as be entered,
fastened the door nnd then, striding
across tlie room, locked tbe other one
which led to her boudoir.
"We are safe from interruption," he
panted. "I have hastened here, for
every second may bo Invaluable. Have
you beard anything from the king?"
"Nothing." Sbe had sprung to ber
feet.
"The hour has come for action, Franeolse."
"Wbat Is it?"
"The king Is nbout to marry Mme.
de Maintenon."
"The gouvemantel The widow Scarron!   It Is Impossible!"
"It is certain that be will marry her."
Tbe woman flung out ber hands in a'
gesture of contempt aud laughed loud
and bitterly.
"You nre easily frightened, brother,"
said she. "Ah. you do not know your
little sister. Perchance If you were
not my brother you might rate my
powers more highly. One day is all I
ask to bring hlm back."
"But you cannot have It. The marriage is tonight."
"You nre mad, Charles."
"I nm certain of It." Iu a few broken sentences be shot out all that he
bad seen nnd heard. She listened with
a grim face nnd hnnds which closed
ever tighter and tighter as he proceeded.
"I shall go and see him," she cried,
sweeping toward tbe door.
"No, no, Franeolse. Believe me, you
will ruin everything If you do. Strict
orders have been given to tbe guard
to admit no one to the king."
"Had I ouly n day, Charles, I am
sure that I could bring him back to
me. There has been some other Influence here���thnt meddlesome Jesuit
or the pompous Bossuet, perhaps. Only
one dny to counteract their wiles.
Charles, It must be stopped; I say it
must be stopped! I will give anything,
everything, to prevent it!"
"What will you give, my sister?"
She looked at hlm aghast. "What!
You do uot wish me to buy you?" she
said.
"No, but 1 wish to buy others."
"Ha!   You see a chance, then!"
"One,   nnd   one   only.     But
presses.   I want money."
"How much?"
"I  cannoi.  have too much���nil
you can spare."
With hnnds which trembled with eagerness she unlocked a secret cupboard In the wall in which she concealed her valuables. A blaze of jewelry met her brother's eyes as he
peered over her shoulder. At one side
were three drawers, the one over the
other. Sbe drew out the lowest one.
It was full to the brim with glittering
louls d'ors.
"Tako what you will!" sho said.
"And now your plan!   Quickl"
He stuffed the money in handfuls Into the side pockets of his coat. Coins
slipped between his Angers and tinkled mid wheeled over the floor, but
neither cast a glance at tliem.
"Your plan?" sbe repeated,
"We must prevent Uie archbishop
from arriving here. Then the marriage would be postponed until tomorrow night."
"But how prevent It?"
"There are a dozen good rapiers
about the court which are to be bought
for less than 1 carry in one picket. I
will gather tbem together and wait on
the road."
"And waylay the archbishop?"
"No; the messengers."
"Oh, excellent! You nre a prince of
brothers! If no message reach Paris
we are saved. Go; go; do not lose a
moment."
"It is very well, Franeolse, but what
nre we to do with tbem wben we get
tbem? We may lose our heads over
the matter, It seems to me. After all,
they are the king's messengers, and
we can scarce pass our swords through
them."
"No?"
"There would be no forgiveness for
thnt."
"But consider that before tbe matter
is looked into I shall have regained my
Influence with the king."
"All very line, my little sister, but
bow long Is your influence to Inst? A
pleasant life for us if at every change
of favor we have to fly the country!
No, no, Franeolse; the most thnt we
can do Is to detain the messengers."
"Where can you detain tliem?"
"I have thought of that. There Is
the castle of the Marquis de Montespan nt Portlllac."
"Of my husband���of my most bitter
enemy! Oh, Charles, you are not serious."
"On the contrary, I was never more
so.    The marquis was nwny In  Paris
time
that
dungeon in tne ensue mu ne ar-'our
disposal. It is that or nothing. There
is no other place where we can hold
them safe."
"But wben my husband returns ?"
"Ah, be may be a little puzzled as
to his captives. And the complaisant
Marceau may have an evil quarter of
nu hour. But that may uot be for a
week, and by that time, iny little sister, I have confidence enough in you
to think that you really may have finished the campaign." He took her
fondly In his arms, kissed her and then
hurried from the room.
For hours after bis departure sbe
paced up and down witb noiseless
steps upon the deep, soft carpet, her
bauds still clinched, her eyes flaming,
her whole soul wrapped and consumed
with jealousy and hatred of her rival.
Ten struck, and 11, and midnight, but
still she waited, tierce and eager, straining ber ears for every footfall whicli
might be the hernia of news. At lust it
cnme. She heard the quick stop In the
passage, the tap nt (lie anteroom door
and the whispering o" her page. Quivering with Impatience, she rushed in
and took tlie note herself from the
dusty cavalier wbo bad brought it. It
was but six words scrawled roughly
upon a wisp of dirty paper. It was ber
brother's writing, and il ran, "Tbe archbishop will not come tonight."
(To be Continued.)
DRIVEN   OUT   BY  A   GHOST.
French Diplomat Believes the "Red
Palace"   Is  Haunted.
M. Constnns, wbo has been for many
years tbe ambassador of France at
Constantinople, uns asked for bis re
call.
It ls no secret nt the foreign office
tbat 11. Constnns ls being driven out
of Turkey by a ghost. The Red palace, where he pusses the summer, Is
haunted. Some time ngo a certain
Prince Vpsolantl hanged himself there.
Since then tbe palace bus been iinln-
l-abltable. Tbe nights are tilled with
ttnistcr noises, with bowling and waling.
M. Constans, who Is n large, old man
if great weight, declares be has been
shaken out of his bed by unseen
liands. He adds that upon oue occasion the bed was tilted up almost to a
perpendicular. The ambassadress herself bus not escaped. Once, It Is asserted, she was thrown from the top
to the bottom of the staircase.
Another time she was attacked iu
the gardens of tbe palace by something dark and goatish It tnittid ber
over and caused serious Injury. There
was neither goat nor rani in the garden, and M. Constans considers the
attack Inexplicable.
At tbe embassy In Constantinople
things lire no better. Four of the at
teudnnts have died mysteriously, lu
the last montli or so- the dragoman,
the butler, n porter named Itigo and
nlso the man chosen to replace bim, a
(frenchman named Pierre.
Tbe ambassador declares that he Is
not siiperMiii-jus, but be has had
enough of Turkey and especially of
the kind of ghost tbey have lu that
pnrt of the world.���New York American.
AN   INDIAN   GREETING.
The  Salutation   a   Canadian   Heard  on
the Columbia  River.
Telling about the Indians of the Pacific const as be found them in 184G,
Puul Kane, the Canadian artist, tried
to give nu Idea of tbelr language as be
found it at that time. The example
wliich be quotes would bfive delighted
Max Muller, and it may interest some
readers ln tills country, lu bis "Wan*
derings of nn Artist" be seems not to
recall any particular individual of the
name of Clark who might have Impressed the Indians of thc Columbia
river, but American readers will at
once think of tbe comrade of* Major
Lewis in the fumous expedition of
1803.
1 would willingly give a specimen ol
tbe barbarous language of tbis people
were It possible to represent by any
combination of our alphabet tbe horrible, harsh, spluttering sounds wbicb
proceed from tbelr throats, apparently
unguided either by tbe tongue or lip
says Mr. Kane. Ii ls so difficult to acquire a mastery of tbelr language that
none have been able to attain it ex
cept those wbo buve been born among
tbem.
Tbey bnve, however, by tbelr intercourse with tbe English and French
traders succeeded iu amalgamating
after a fasbion some words of each ot
these tongues with their own and In
forming a sort of patois, barbarous
enough certainly, but still sufficient to
enable tbem to communicate wltb tbe
traders.
Tbis patois I wns enabled after some
short time to acquire uud could converse witb most of tbe chiefs with tolerable ease.
Their common salutation is "Clnk hob
ah-yab," originating, us 1 believe, ln
tbelr ancestors liming beard In tbe
enrly days of ihe fnr trade a gentleman named Clark frequently addressed
by bis friends, "Clark, bow nre you?"
This salutation Is now applied to every white man. for their own language
affords   no   appropriate   expression.
A Boy on Clergymen.
Bishop Potter at nn ecclesiastical
dinner ln New York one time rend a
Cooperstown schoolboy's essay on
"Clergymen." Tbe essay, which created much aihtlRPIIient, was as follows:
"There nre three kinds of clergymen
blsbups reefers und curate, the bishops
I tells the rectors to work and the curuts
have to do It. a curat Is a thin mar
rled man but when be Is a recter be
gets fuller and can preach longer sermons and becuius u good man."
"This will be our key."
yesterday and  has not yet returned.
Where Is tbe ring with his arms?"
She hunted among her jewels and
picked out a gold ring with a broad
engraved face.
"This will be our key. When good
Marceau   the steward, sees It  every
Women and  Betting.
"Why Is it Hint men bet and women
don't?"
"Men choose betting ns a means of
putting n stop to an argument."
"Well?"
"Well, women never want an argument stopped."
Free Sample
We are so sure of the merits
of Cel-
luloid
Starch
and so
c onfi-
d e n t
once
you
have
tried
it you will use no other kind, that we will
send you a large package free. Send
your name and address on a post card.
When you're in a hurry you can't starch
your linen with common starch���cooking
takes time ��� rubbing it in takes more
time���so does a sticky iron. 215
CeVWW.&StaccYv
Never Sticks.   Requires no Cooking
Tbo llnuitlurd Stur-jli Works, Limit-**!, Brant'ord, Can-id*!
A   Profit,  Anyhow.
Ho was lilling his first prescription,
and when he handed it to the lady
lie told her it was a dollar and ten
cents.
She paid the dollar and ten, and
after site had. gone lie informed tlie
proprietor that the dollar was coun-
feit. The proprietor looked over his
glasses at the young man and said:
"Well, how about tlie ten cents���
is that good money?"
The young man answered in tlio
affirmative.
"Oh, well," the proprietor replied,
"that's not so bnd���we still make a
nickel."���Success  Magazine.
It Will  Prevent Ulcerated Throat.���
At the first symptoms of sore throat,
which presages ulceration and in*
Humiliation, take a spoonful of Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Add n little
sugar to it to make it palatable. It
will allay tlie irritation and prevent
tlie ulceration and swelling that are
so painful. Those who were periodically subject to quinsy have thus
made  themselves  immune  to  attack.
"Professor," said Mrs. Gnswell to
the distinguished musician who had
been engaged at a high price to entertain her guests, "what was that
lovely selection you just played?"
"That, liiadum," he answered, glaring at her,  "was  an  improvisation."
"All, yes, I remember now. I knew
it was an old favorite, but I couldn't
think of the name of it to save me."
���Tit-Bits.
Surgeon   Returns.
Dr. Fred. E. Burnhaiii, the surgeon,
has returned to Winnipeg from a six
months' tour abroad.
"In fact the average man's idea of
reformed spelling is a good deal like
the two young ladies' idea of natural
history.
"What part of the animal does the
chop come from?" asked the first
.���tiling lady. "Is it tlie leg?"
��� "Oil, not at all," said the other,
laughing. "The leg ! How ridicu-
'ous! It is, of course, tlie jawbone.
Have you never hoard of animals
licking their chops?"
FOR
LITTLE BABIES
AND BIG CHILDREN
Baby's Own Tablets is good for all
ihildren, from tlie feeblest baby,
whose life seems to hang by a thread,
.0 tlie sturdy boy who occasionally
lets his digestive organs out of or-
ler. Baby's Own Tablets promptly
sure all stomach and bowel trouble
and make sickly or ailing children
well nnd strong. And this medicine
is absolutely safe���the mother has
'he guarantee of 11 government an-
ilyst that this is true. Mrs. Alfred
Siiddni'd. Hiildiiiiiind, Que., says:���
"I have used Baby's Own Tablets for
jonstijfation, stomach troubles and
������estlessness and find them a splendid
medicine. They have made my little
one a healthy, fut nnd rosy child. I
ilways keep 11 box of Tablets in my
'lome." Sold by medicine dealers cr
by mail at 25 cents n box from Tlio
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.
A True  Friend.
"I tell you Green Is a true friend.**
"Give me proof."
"He borrowed money  from me and
paid It back wben I nsked hlm for It |
without   Insulting   me."
"I sny. mamma," snid little Tom-
���ny, "do fairy tales always begin with
'Once  upon  a time' ?"
"No, clear; not alwoys," replied his
mother. "They sometimes begin with
'My love, I iiave been detained at the
office again to-night.'"
Minard's Liniment, Lumberman's
Friend.
"What do you think of my voice?"
*,he asked, after trying a selection
'rom "II  Trovatore."
"It makes nie think of sailors," he
replied.
"Of sailors? Why should it do
that ? "
"It has a tendency to die at 0."���
Chicago Record-Herald.
PILES CURED  IN 6 TO  14 DAYS
PAZO  OINTMKNT  is  guaranteed  to
cure  any   case    of    Itching,     Blind,
Bleeding or Protruding Piles in 6 to*
14 days or money refunded.    50c.
Sammy, a little boy from the slums
of New York was invited with about
twenty others to a charity dinner
given at tho house of a lady in
fashionable society. When the dinner
was over the lady asked the little
ones to sing or recite in turn.
All went well until it came Som-
my's turn, when lie made no sign of
starting until the lady said, "Come,
Sammy,  let me hear you sing."
After a moment's pause the young
guest answered, "I can't sing, lady."
"What! said the lady. "You cannot sing?    Then whnt can you do?"
"Well," said Sammy, "I nin't used
ter singin', but I'll fight any of the
other kids in the room!"���Philadelphia Public Ledger.
W.    N.   U.    No
THE KIND WORD.
Let Us Be Among the Warm Hearted
Part of Humanity.
I Terchance thc people wbo never
! =peak the word of kindness sponta-
1 leously. but rather seem to refrain
jealously from usiug words of praise,
have such self sufficient or at least
self satisfied natures that tbey do not
realize to the full the great value of
friendly commendation to most people
In this world. What if the praise be
not wholly merited? How few of us
there are who are entirely deserving!
What If the kindly expressions be
somewhat exaggerated? How .small a
number of us there are who would get
nny praise at all were tbe wording of
it coldly fitted to our exact deserts:
Flattery, used and Intended as merely
flattery, Is seldom 'beneficial alike to
the spirits of those wbo receive and to
the consciences of those who give, but
generous praise���ab, that's quite 11 different matter, and none of us knows
just how much good Is sometimes done
liy a friendly word of approbation. Indeed, such words mny come at some
crucial moment and may. more often
tban the giver realizes, help to change
the current of the receiver's nature
from dark despair to buoyant hopefulness. When a person has even temporarily lost confidence In himself,
wben everything In his life seems going wrong, heaven send him the syin-
pabetlc comrade wbo knows when
encouragement Is needed and who by
his openly expressed belief in that person Is able to tide bim over tbe shoals
of desperation!
No Influence Is more helpful, more
Inspiring even, than that exorcised by
the friend who believes In us and Is
deterred neither by coldness nor by
calculation from frequently expressing
that faith. Most of us will make some
endeavor at least to live up to the estimates we know our friends formed of
us, and in our efforts to approximate
those Ideals we shall always find our
surest help In the approving commendation of Ihose comrades. It Is not
enough to feel kindly toward a person,
for, while that may be nil common
friendliness requires, tbe highest, truest comradeship gives more, much
more, nud proves Its depth and sincerity by Its words and notions, by the
outward expression of Its sympathetic,
comprehending feeling. Let us, then,
rather choose to be among the warm
hearted part of Immunity, which, while
it mny err lu too much kindliness in
word and deed, still never falls short
of the Ideal friendship by calculating
Its expressions by tbe rules of absolute
merit or weighing Its actions by the
measures of certain worth In the individual wbo Is to reap tbe harvest of
that friendship.
TO  GIVE A DINNER.
When Thoughtfully  Arranged Can   Be
Served  Without   Maid.
A young housekeeper who wants to
give a dinner and dreads to because
In ber simple home (here ls no servant
will find the solution quite easy If
thoughtful arrangements are previously mnde. I*'or Instance, by wearing
the prettiest of silk or cotton frocks
sbe may receive ber guests witb the
nssurance that all Is well and by excusing herself only a few minutes before tbe time appointed for diuner may
put on a well cooked and daintily served meal.
To do this successfully not more thnn
four guests should be present' "Sin
persons nt the table tire quite enougli
to manage. A few enjoy themselves
more nnd conversation Is general.
To select a menu which can be cooked and stand without detriment Is half
the battle. Everything should be of n
kind that can be prepai<i*d beforehand.
It Is also to be remembered that many
courses are not good form under such
conditions. Of course if the hostess
can get a mil id for the occasion and
It Is not necessary for the former to
leave ber place during the meal additions may be added lo the menu, but
when It is a matter of the woman who
Is doing the entertaining, changing the
plates, etc., sbe should keep the meal
a simple one.
Whatever the dishes selected, they
must be of a kind that can be prepared In the afternoon, and the young
bousekeeper must expect to spend the
greater part of tbat day in tbe kitchen,
no matter bow plain her dinner Is to
be. Vegetables sbould be peeled, mash
ed and ready to drop In the pot at a
moment's notice. If n womiin mnkes
a kind that can be cooked and heated
again, so much the better. Double
boilers are a boon wben tbere Is no
cook, for the things will cook slowly
In the bath, and by renewing the water
ns It bolls nway the vegetables or sauce
may stand Indefinitely without fear of
burning.
Salad leaves should be torn apart,
washed and arranged tn the bowl or
plates on which they nre served. Grope
fruit mokes a delicious course and one
quite simple to serve because It Is prepared nnd put In dishes hours, If need
be, before the meal.
Broiled or fried foods sbould never
be attempted by n hostess who Is her
own cook, for either necessitates standing over the stove until the last minute.
SOWING  FLAXSEED.
The proper Quantity of Flaxseed and
When    to    Sow���Prof.   Saunders'   Report.
In a bulletin on flaxseed issued in
April, 1903, by the Dominion Experimental  Farm,  Prof.   Saunders  snys:
"The production of flaxseed in Canada has not yet beeu sufficient t*
meet tlie demands of tlie oil mills.
Hence large quantities are imported
from the United States and from Argentina. Besides this 11 large quantity of linseed oil is imported which
could be profitably made here if tlie
crop of home grown seed were .sufficiently large. The Canadian government has, in tlie interests of agriculture, imposed a dut/ of ten cents per
bushel on flaxseed, and as long ns tlie
demand so largely exceeds the supply
there is a great inducement to farmers to take up tlie sowing of flax on
a large scale.
"Judging from 'h; crops produced and the quality of tiie seed grown
it is evident that tlie conditions of
tlie Nortli West provinces of Canada
aro favorable for tbe production of
flaxseed. ��� As in tlie United States,
the greatest development of this industry is in tlie Nortli West. In
that country, witli its annual product
varying from twenty-five to nearly
thirty million bushels, North Dakota
produces about one-half of the entire cro]), while if tfie product of
plinth Dakota and Minnesota be added these three states contribute more
than three-fourths of the total production."
Prof. Saunders says: "Experiments
made nt the experimental farms nt
Brandon and Indian Head, using 40
lbs and 80 lbs of seed per acre, seem
to indicate that when liax is sown for
seed only, the sowing of 40 lbs to the
acre does not always produce so
heavy a crop ns when 80 lbs. is sown
The yield of seed obtained from tlie
four year tests at Brandon show an
average difference of 23 lbs. per acre
in favor of tlie 80 lbs. of seed, while
nt Indian Head tlie heavier sowing
lias increased the crop to the extent
of 2% bushels per acre. These experiments, however, were conducted
on bind whicli hud been under crop
for several years, and this may hnve
made some difference in tlie results.
On new breaking the general opinion
drawn from experience is that 40 lbs.
of seed per acre is sufficient. With
regard to the best time for sowing
in tlie North West from the middle
to the end of May ts usually recommended. The seed selected for sowing should be plump, well developed,
of good color and free from seeds of
weeds. Where large fields are sown
the seeding is usunlly done with the*
drill." '
Seed sown at the Experimental
Farm, Indian Head, on June 9, 1890.
produced 21 bushels, 10 lbs. per acre,
the quantity of seed sown being 80
lbs. per acre.
Some experienced flax growers hold
that it is safe to grow flaxseed as
late ns June 15th, and that good results huve been obtained sowing even
later, but the general opinion seeing
to be that the best time for sowing if
tlie last two weeks of May and the
early days of June.
The   ease   with   whicli corns   and
warts can be removed by Holloway's
Corn Cure is its stronget recommendation. It seldom fails.
"Yes," said the steamship agent,
"that's our best rate for a second-
cabin passage to Liverpool."
"But," asked tlie prospective tourist, "don't you make any rebate?"
"For wnat?"
"Well, say for nine meals; I'm a!
was sick the first three days out."���
Philadelphia Press.
Publicity makes a product noted,
quality brings fame. "Salada" Tea
is botli noted and famous. ,    oi
Too Frank.
Thrre waa n yuunn itwly nnmed Kent
Who always anlfl jnsi  what alio meant
People aaid. "She's sincere;
She spoaka wtthoul fear"������
But they shunned her by common consent.
The Malice of Woman.
Harry���Are those curls Kate wears
natural?
Mame���Natural? I should say sol
I'd defy anybody to tell tlicro from her
own hair.
The Real Fiber.
Hero at home we have some papers
Cutting up quite stlfy capers.
Now   and   then   they   print   some   pretty
risky stuff.
But no doubt the most terriflo
Of our sheets are transpacific,
For Manila papers must be rather tough.
Two of a Kind.
."A  man,"  Bhe snid,  "never  knows
wben be Is well off."
"True," be replied, "and It's a mighty
fortunate thing for women who do not
care to be old maids that they don't".
MAN-A-LIN
Copyright 1906, K The Maiulln Co,
MAN-A-LIN   Is   An
Excellent   Remedy
for Constipation.
There are many ailments
directly dependent upon constipation, such as biliousness,
discolored and pimpled skin,
inactive liver, dyspepsia, overworked kidneys and headache.
Remove constipation and
all of tiiese ailments disappear-
MAN-A-LIN can be relied upon
to produce a gentle action of
the bowels, making pills and
drastic cathartics entirely unnecessary,
A dose or two of Manalin
Is advisable in slight febrile
attacks, la grippe, colds and
influenza.
THE   MAN-A-LIN   CO.
COLUMBUS. OHIO, U. S. A.
Manufactured  by
Peruna Drug Manufacturing Company,
Columbus, Ohio, U. S. A.
Nae  Fear 0'  That. '
In a Scottish village a farm laborer named Hill Brown lost liis wife.
Whilst on her deathbed she implored
him to never marry ngnin nfter she
wns gone; furthermore, should lie do
SO she would scratch through the
ground and come back to punish him.
Tlie threat apparently had due effects for some months, the widower
rejecting ninny tempting offers. After
1 time, however, the villagers got to
whispering ubout Hill being seen
walking with a certain lass. Met one
day by a relative of the wife, be ask-
ld if there wns any truth in the rtim-
ir that was nbout tlio village, to
which In* replied in (ho affirmative.
'Are ye no afraid 0' poor Mary's
ihreat?" queried the relative. "Nae
tear 0' that, my lad, nae fear 0' that.
I took guid cure to line her berrit
!ace dooiiwnrds, so the ninir she
.crutches the farther she'll gang
loon."
Through indiscretion in eating
green fruit in summer many children
become subject to cholera morbus
Housed by irritating acids that act
violently on the lining of the intestines. Pains and dangerous "purging* ensue and tlie delicate system of
the child suffers under the drain.
In sueli cases tlie safest and surest
medicine is Dr. J. D, Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial. It will check tlio
inrliimiiintioii and save tlie child's
life.
Little Willie���Say, pa, is fighting
prohibited by law in all tlie states?
Pa���I believe so, my son���except
in tlie matrimonial state.��� Chicago
News.
Minard's   Liniment,   used   by   Physicians.
That Woman's  Fault.
"That woman next door is really
dreadful, John," said a young married woman to her husband. "She
does nothing but talk the whole day
long. She cannot get any work done,
I'm sure."
"Oh," remarked the husband. "I
thought she was a chatterbox. And to
whom does she talk?"
"Why, mv clear, to me, of course,"
was tlie reply. "She talks to me over
the fence."
Mattress  Wisdom.
Take your mattress into an empty
room and remove tbe hair from It
slowly, so that you will not be choked
with the dust. Pick the hair over thoroughly and wash 11 little of It nt a
time through several pails of strong
soapsuds. When It ls well rinsed and
rung out ns dry as possible lay It lu
two thin sheets of muslin, basting
them together at the ends, tacking
them here and there, and hung up to
dry.
Work of this sort sbould not be nt-
lempted unless tbe day Is clear and
warm.
[
Make the Farm Pay
A Fairbanks-Morse  Jack-of-AII-Ti adoe
GASOLINE BNOINE
will pump water, saw wood, shell corn,
run cream separator, In fact furnish
power for any purpose.
Every Farmer Should Have One.
Cut out this advertisement and send
it to
TNE CANADIAN FAIRBANKS CO., LIMITED.
92 & 94 Arthur St.,  WINNIPEG.
Please send me  (without cost to me) your catalogue  with
Full  Information regarding your Gasoline Engine for farm use.
NAME
TOWN
PROVINCE
Didn't Make a Business-of It.
Oftentimes teachers have occasion to
feel thut the bread which they have
east upon tbe waters comes back lu
new and unexpected forms. It wns ln
11 history class tbat the followiug extraordinary bit of reasoning was developed:
Toucher*-Wbat can you tell nbout
the religion of the colonists who settled in Virginia?
Boy���They didn't pny much attention
to religion. They had slaves to do
their hard work.���Woman's Home
Comi*"*nlnu.
TO  DRIVE AWAY THAT
TIRED  FEELING,  TRY
SHREDDED
WHEAT
It is a muscle-building, nerve nourishing,
brain-making food, conducive to health and
to clear thinking, supplying all the energy
needed  for work or play
Biscuit  for  Breakfast.      Triscuit for Lunch.
Sold  by All  Grocers. \.\P\
THL   SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW,   NEW   DENVER,   B. C
SKYSCRAPERS  OF  ROME.
PRAIRIE BARONET.
See that jack
It la the
perfect fitting;,
patented side lock on
EASTLAKE
METALLIC SHINGLES
no other nhinglea have it
Thi* famouB device makca Eastlake
Shiugles tbe ca-ieat and quickest h\ld
���and aleo inuures the mof being absolutely leak proof.    Eastlake Shingles
arc Ore, lightning and rufll proof.
OtTR ��.l Alt/.VIKi: -We   irmrai.u*,.  Eajt-
_��kr Met-iUii* Shin. lo�� to be muile ol belter mate, Ul,
more scleulitiui'lv and nc.uni'el. LOn*<trUL-te��l.
DIOIO easily 0 [.ill ii  ami   will  ln-l  1:.|,��,.|   than  ail)*
��,.Ii. r.   ��_stlnko Shingles have !,vn nis_t* eitiae 18__.
Our cheapest grade will laat
longer and co t less than Iho bent
wooden shingles. Our bent Metallic
Sh.nglea homd not bs mentioned in tbe
i-amo brent b with any other i oof covering, Rhinglca, slate or tin. Writo ua for
reasons.
The Metallic Roofing Co., Limited,
ManQfauuiers, Toronto and W umip.g
  - .    41
yvooo   3rf��Cr//vo	
WESTERN   CANADA   FACTORY
797    Notre    Dame    Ave.,    Winnipeg.
Too   Personal.
A trolley car lind collided with a
heavily laden milk cart and sent can
after can of milk splashing into tin
street. Soon a crowd gathered. A
man, coining up, hnd to stand on
tiptoe and keep dodging his head
about to see past a stout lndy ii
front of him. "Goodness!" lie ex
claimed   Anally,    "what   an    awful
waste!"
Tlie stout lady turned and glared
nt him; Mind your own business,'
she snapped.���Everybody's Magazine
!  Ancient     Regulations    Regarding    the
Height  of  Buildings.
"Tbe skyscraper Is no modern lnven
, tion." says h  st   bonis architect Well
j read in  the history of bis  profession
j "lu nil the nuiieut cities where brick
or  stone   was  available   high   houses
within tbe walls of the city were very
numerous because of the lack of ground
space for building.
"Iu tbe days of Augustus tbe tenement bouses of Itoine became so high
ns to be dangerous, nnd laws were
passed condemning a number of tenement rows and ordering them to be
taken dowu, while at the same time a
law was enacted limiting the height of
all future tenements to a hundred feet
Por palaces mid public buildings tbere
was no limit
"After the burning of the city In
Nero's time the streets, which before
were no wider than our alleys, were
made broader. Some of them through
the business part of tbe city were forty feet wide, and Rome of the great
thoroughfares were sixty.
"The tenement height was lowered to
eighty feet, and as a consequence tbe
city spread far beyond Its walls. Tbe
average height of n ceiling In a Roman
tenement was a little over five feet.
The windows were open boles In the
wall, stopped In cold weather with
board shutters. So the worst modem
tenement is a palace compared with
the skyscraper home of the poor when
the empire wns at its best'
To tlie reptile house have come liali
a dozen English slowworms. This- is
tile snake whicli country people tel!
you has the peculiar property oi
breaking itself into bits, each piect
lift or ward surviving.
Tlie truth differs slightly from tli,
legend. The slowworm is u timid
cienture, and when first captured,
tightens all its muscles, thus reducing itself to a remarkably rigid state,
in which condition it will, no doubt
snap like a dry twig, but needless tt,
say, only tlie upper and vital por
tions survive tlie ordeal.��� London
Globe.
THE  KOOKABURRA.
A Pill for Brain Workers.���Tlie man
who works with .iis brains is mon
liable to derangement of the digestive*
system tliiin the mini who works with .
his hands, because too one calls upon,
his nervous energy while the other
applies only his muscular strength
Brain fag begets irregularities of the
stomach, nnd liver, unci the best remedy that can bo used is Parmelee's
Vegetable* Pills. Tliey are specially
compounded for sucli cases and all
those who use tliem can certify ti.
tlieir superior power.
"I am older than 1 look, ' said the
matron nt whose house the sewini
circle had met. "More than fort;
winters have passed over my head. '
"Then you haven't lived long in
this climate, if that's all." observed
the elderly spinster. "I've sometime;
seen ns many as forty winters here
in one spring."���Chicago Tribune.
Australia's Laughing Bird and Its
Startling Cry.
To the outside world the greatest ornithological oddity In Australia is the
kookaburra. Though Australians take
little notice of it except occasionally in
a hostile way, its cnehiuiiiition appeals
Irresistibly to tbe newcomer. Like the
shrikes and parrots, the curlew and
the mopoke. it is a conspicuous figure
in the scenery of a typical btisb borne
and therefore too common to be worthy
of notice, lu earlier times it was
known us the "settler's clock" from a
belief that its Joyful paeans were vented regularly at morn, noon and dusk,
being quiescent through the heat of the
forenoon and the wane of the afternoon. That belief bas long been shattered. The kookaburra laughs just
when tlie Ut takes It. particularly wben
excited, and It laughs us readily at the
violent death of Its inotber-ln-lnw as It
does at the enraged settler when he
falls off bis haystack. A wounded bird
makes a demoniacal row, which will
bring all others within hearing Into
tbe neighboring trees, aud these at
once set up an echoing cackle that Is
repeated ngain and again.
The kookaburra Is also known as the
laughing goburra and the laughing
Jackass.���Sydney (Australia) Times.
WHAT   CAUSES   HEADACHE
From October to May Colds nre tin
most frequent causes of Headache
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE removes cause. E. W. Grove on box 25c.
Tlie statement in tlie Atlanta Geor
gian that "housework gives a woman
n beautiful figure," may be meant ti
���convey the impression that the Venus
of Milo worked her arms off washing
���dishes.
HOW'S THIS?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured bv Hall's Catarrh Cure
F.J. OHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0
We, the undersigned, have knowi*
F.J. Cheney for tiie last 15 years, and
believe nim perfectly honorable ii
all business transactions and finnn
cially able to carry out any obliga
tions. made by his firm.
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in
ternally, acting directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the sys
tern. Testimonials sent free. Price*
75 cents per bottle. Sold by all drug
gists.
Take IlalJ'a Family Pills for Consti
pation.
The Stage Manager���He can play
"drunken parts" better than any man
on the stage.
Tlie  Business   Manager���Yes;
he's too fond o' rehearsing.
Why Negroes Like Watermelons.
The humorists always associate the
African with tbe watermelon, assuming that the taste of the colored man
for his favorite dainty arises from his
life In the southern states, where the
melon vine grows like u weed. As a
fact, however, tbe African tnste for
the watermelon Is hereditary. Tbe
vine Is n native of Africa, where It is
found wild In the great central plains
of thc continent, and has also been cultivated for many ages. In Egypt the
melons grown along the Nile rival
those of southeastern Missouri. Thc
melons mentioned by the Israelites ns
being among the good things they had
lu Egypt were undoubtedly watermelons, for In tbe wall paintings about
the time of the exodus the melon vine
Is represented, and in one case a long
procession of slaves Is depicted, each
bearing on bis shoulder a huge, dark
green  watermelon.
Heir to Old English Title Sought
Among Cowboys.
Where is Sir Genille Cave-Browne
Cave, heir to on. ol the oldest bar
outeies in England? That is what
the American authorities, at the request of the British Ambassador, are
endeavoring  to   hud  out.
'1 he missing baronet comes of a
lamily whicli in the past has contributed representatives to army, navy,
md church. Right back to tlie con-
juest do the Caves trace their lin-
jnge, YVyaiiiurus de Cuve having come
aver in tlie train of Norman William.
It was, however, an alliance with
trade that brought the family most
j! its wealth, one of the younger sons
marrying tlie heiress of Sir John
Browne, om of London's lord mayors.
This branch of the family adopted tbe
English name, and became Cave-
Brownes, while when the elder line
died out 'and the baronetcy passed
to tlie younger branch another Cave
nnd another hyphen were added, and
tlie family became the Cave-Browne-
Caves.
Sir Genille was only the second
son, but his elder brother, who was
12 years liis senior, died in 18H),
when tlie missing heir was quite a
boy. Tlie latter was packed off in
tho navy at tlie age of 12, and was
serving in a gunboat on the Australian coast when the whole crew dp
sorted ill a gold rush. Young Genille nnd tlie other officers were practically alone on board for several
weeks.
He left tlie navy, and enlisted in a
Highland regiment, afterwards exchanging into a cavalry regiment. He
took part in tlie second Nile expedition under Lord Wolseley, and subsequently served in India.
He used to tell of a desperate scrimmage with some Pathans in a night
attack when lie saved the life .of an
old fnkir. He got a slash from a
tulwar, which gashed his arm from
the wrist to the elbow, and he bears
the soar yet The fakir, grateful foi
liis help, got him out of tlie danger
zone by byways, practically subterranean, Which ha knew well.
When next Genille Cave-Browne-
Cave appeared in England he was a
tall, broad-shouldered, blue-eyed man,
with a manner that attracted everybody who met hiin. He had a moderate allowance from his father at
this period, but got into debt, went
to Ihe money-lenders, who informed
his father.
Genille, angry at his fate, waited
for Sir Mylles at Ashby de la Zouch
railway station, and there was a violent scene between father and son.
In 1800 lie shipped as a senmnn on
a P. et 0. liner, which he left at
Hong Kong. He spent some time in
Burma), and the Far East, hunting
big game for a New York firm of
naturalists.
When the Poxer rebellion broke
out lie made liis way to China and
won the D. S. 0., and then made his
way to America, and the next that
was heard of him he was a cowboy in
Arizona. Later lie was discovered
workina on the pavements in Kansas
City. Then he inherited $100 000, and
was reported to have settled on a
ranch with the idea of one day restoring tlie shattered fortunes of his
house.
But when his father, Sir Mylles,
died in January. 1907, the wanderer
could not b:** found, and though ef-
Eorts were made in all directions no
trace of him was discovered by the
searching parties.
Tlie search for Sir Genille arouses
the greatest interest in the districts
between I'nrton-on-Tront and Ashby
dp la Zonch. Sir Mylles resided nt
Stretton Hall until financial trouble
arose. He snt on the Ashby bench,
Tt is stated thnt a London friend
is now in correspondence with the
missing baronet, who hns given instructions for the control of liis English estate. He prefers to keep his
present address a secret, as life in tlie
old country has no charms for him.
Year's  Lifeboat Work.
weather  throughout  the   year
A TONIC FOR
, THEJTOMACH
Wonderful Success of the Modern
Method of Treating Even Obstinate Cases of Indigestion.
The old fashioned methods of treating stomach diseases are being discarded. Tlie trouble with the old
fashioned methods was that when
tlie treatment was stopped the trouble returned in an aggravated form.
Tlie modern method of treating
indigestion, catarrh of the stomach,
or chronic gastritis, is to tone up
tlie stomach and glands to do
their normal work. Every step toward recovery is a step gained, not
to be lost again. Tlie recovery of
the appetite, tlie disappearance of
pain, tlie absence of gns���till are
steps on tlie rond to lienltli that those
who huve tried tlie Ionic treatment
remember distinctly.
Dr. Willinms' Pink Pills are a tonic every constituent of which is helpful in building up the digestive organs anel therefore are the very best
remedy for chronic cases of stomach
trouble. The success of tlie treatment
is shown by hundreds of cures lik_
tlie following:
Mrs. Wm. E. Dunn, Prince Dnle,
N. S., says:���"For upwards of seven
years I was an almost continuous sufferer from stomach trouble, which
was aggravated by obstinate consti-
pation. Food was not only distasteful.
but every mouthful I ate was painful. The trouble so effected my heart
that at times T thought 1 could not
live. I was constantly doctoring, but
did not get the least relief. Indeed
I wps growing worse, and in tlie summer of 1907 had got so bad that 1
went to the City of Boston, where 1
spent some time under tlie care of n
specialist. I returned home, however, no better than when I went
away. Tlie pains I endured were almost intolerable, and would sometimes cause me to drop. I kept getting weaker and weaker and had
practically given up hope of ever
being well again when my mother
urged me to try Dr. Williams' Pjnk
Pills. How thankful I am now that
I took her advice. My case was a
severe one and did not yield readily,
but once nn improvement wns noticed the cure progressed steadily and
satisfactorily, nnd nfter the use of
ton boxes of the Pills I was again n
well woman. Every symptom of the
trouble disappeared, nnd it is years
since 1 enjoyed ns good health ns I
nm doing now. All who knew me
look upon my cure as almost a miracle, and I strongly urge all suffering from Btomach trouble to give
this medicine  a fair trial."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills nre sold
by all medicine dealers or you can
get them by mail at 50 cents n box
or six boxes for $2.50 from The Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville.
Ont.
bROUGHT UP AS A GIRL
but
Woman���Now that t have fed you,
are you going without doing your
work ?
Tramp -Oi couldn't wurruk on nn
impty stiiniacn, mum; an' Oi nivver
ivorruk on n full wan. So there yez
be!���Sinnrt Set.
A. Cough
Medicine
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral is i
regular cough medicine, a
strong medicine, a doctor's
medicine. Good for easy
coughs, hard coughs, desperate coughs. If your doctor
endorses it for your case, take
it. If not, don't take it. Never
go contrary to his advice.
A
tiers
Pulling the Eagle's Tail.
I knew an Indian, Yellow Eagle,
who in order to get bis coup feather
ting a bole In tbe ground on tbe open
prairie far from camp or habitation.
Over it be flxed a covering of brush,
upon which was laid tbe carcass of a
freshly slain antelope. In this trap be
lay for three days awaiting the eagle's
coming. When at last lured by tbe
bait, one did alight he seized it from
below, and despite Its flapping and
clawing nud pecking he plucked the
precious feathers before freeing the astonished aud terrified bird. I recall
none but the American aboriginal wbo
bus been able successfully to pull the
American eagle's tail.���Army and Navy
Life,
Amazing Story���Man Thought He Was
a   Woman.
An  amazing  case of  a young man
who has lived twenty-four years as a
girl has just come to light in Essex.
The* case is not one of a masquerade.
It is a most extraordinary one of a
man who all his life has, under peculiar    circumstances,   honestly   and
perfectly   believed   himself   to   be   a
girl, and has acted in every way as
such.   He was registered at birth as a
girl; dressed as a girl; allowed to wear
liis hair as a girl; and in every other
respect treated as a girl.   His name is
Beatrice Alger.   He was born 24 years
ago of poor parents at Walthamstow,
and attended the girl's department of
the   local   board  school.    After leaving school he assisted his parents by
earning money as a female coster, and
with liis long hair, feminine features,
and dress, was a familiar figure.    No
one,   least   of   all   himself,   suspected
his real sex.    The discovery that he
was not a girl came about in an extraordinary manner.    Whilst working
as a flower-girl  in  Chingford  he got
to  know  a  laboring  man.    Early  in
March they were pushing a bassinette
together   along   the  main   street    of
Chingford.   when    a    police-constable
named   Illmnn,  who  knew  the  man,
stopped botli and began to make inquiries    concerning    the    bassinette.
There were pieces of lead in the vehicle, and as a result botli were taken
to tlio Chingford  police station.     To
the  officers  at  Chingford   police  station Alger had been known as n flower
girl  for  years.    The   police  had   not
tlie slightest suspicion.    Tliey had no
cause for it.    Accordingly he wns entered  in the charge-book in  his  real
name of Beatrice Alger, and after the
police  court  hearing  was  committed
for trial at tlie Essex Quarter Sessions
at Chelmsford.   That was the fact that
led to tlie discovery of the real sex of
the   girl-man.       Tlie   prison   doctors
found it out.   Tbey found that whilst
for some years nfter birth Alger might
well be considered to be a girl, there
were   now   certain   reasons   why   he
should be considered a man.    Under
these circumstances all his long hair
was  cut off  before  the  Quarter  Sessions opened, and before lie was placed in tiie dock lie was dressed in full
masculine  garb.    The  plain,  but extraordinary facts that be had actually and always regarded himself as a
girl  and   acted   as   such   were   made
clear.    Details of tlie case were laid
before the justices together with the
pronounced physical change that was
always likely,  and  had  in this  case
taken  place,   and    the   extraordinary
man-woman was liberated at the rising  of  the  court  on   the  offer  of  a
relative by marriage to take him under   control   and   obtain   for   him   a
suitable situation away from possible
evil influences.
A  VINDICTIVE  REPTILE.
Ways of the Venomous Fer de lance
of Martinique.
Tbe fer-de-lunce Is found on tbe Islands of Martinique and Santa Lucia,
where the natives counteract its virus
with a decoction ol jungle hemlock,
and lhe basis of its grewsoine reputation seems to be I he fact Ihat it does
not warn lbe Intruders ot Its haunts
after the manner of ilie cobra or ilie
rattlesnake, but flattens its coils nud,
witb slightly vibrating tail, awaits
.vents.
if tbe,unsuspecting traveler should
show no sign of hostile intent he may
be allowed to pnss unharmed within
two yards ol the colled mat adore, tint
a closer approach Is apt to be construed
as a challenge, and the vivoron, snd
denly rearing its ugly bead, may scare
tbe trespasser into some motion of self
defense. lie may lift his foot or brandish his stick in a menacing manner. If
be does, he ls lost. The lower coils
will expand, bringing the business end,
neck and all a few feet nearer; the
head points like a leveled rifle, then
darts forward with electric swiftness,
guided by an unerring Instinct for tbe
selection of tbe least protected parts ol
the body.
And the vindictive brute Is ready to
repent Its bite. For a moment It rears
back, trembling with excitement, aud
If felled by a blow of Its victim's slick
will snap away savagely ut stumps
and stones or even, like a wounded
panther, at Its own body.
A  HAPPY  SOLUTION.
with
with
"I would like to dispose of a little
stock   in   my   airship,'    snid   the   inventor,   "but   I   will   be   frank
vou.  I  nm having some trouble
the machine."
"Won't it fly ? "
"Now you touch upon the trouble
I mentioned," replied tlie inventor,
smiling almost pityingly. "I can't
keep tlie machine from Hying. Why,
last night I left it chained to a post
but it pulled the post up, carried
tlie roof away and I can't lind a trace
of it. But I can build nnother machine."���Philadelphia  Ledger.
Landseer and the Dog Tax.
On one of I.nudscer's early visits to
Scotland the great painter stopped ut
a village and took a great deal of notice of the dogs, jotting down rapidly
sketches of them on a ni_t*e of paper.
Next day on resuming his journey he
wns horrified to lind dogs suspended
from trees ln nil directions or drowning in the rivers, with stones around
their necks. Ho stopped a weeping
urchin, who was hurrying off with a
pet pup in his arms, nnd learned to
his dismay that be was supposed to be
an excise officer who was taking notes
of all the dogs be saw In order to prosecute the owners for unpaid taxes.
His Inference.
Crags���Did you tell Simpers you
thought I was n mnn without any balance? Butts-Well, I naturally Inferred
that If you had a balance you would
draw ou it for tbe amount you owe me.
We, publish our formulas
Wt* banish alcohol
Jr     from our ni��diolne. -
W* ur|**_ you to I
consult your     I
doctor I
His Preference.
Nurse���Come Indoors nt once, Master
.(.'chard, and lie a good boy. You won't
go to heaven If you're so naughty.
Master Richard���I don't want to go to
lienven I want to po with father'���
London r*i����'"h
The dose of Ayer's Pills is small, only
one it bedtime. As a rule, laxative doses
���re better than cathartic doses. For constipation, biliousness, dyspepsia, sick-
beadaches, they cannot be excelled.
Ask your doctor about this.
*���Made bj* tut 1. 0. A*rtr Oo.. LewsU. Uu*.������
The Worm Turns.
Bhe buys a gown,
Tlie bflst In lown.
Expends three hundred dollars,
While hub. Ihe worm.
Can only squirm
And turn his cuffs and collars.
The    _.
1307 vas thoroughly unsettled. Strong
winds, storms, nnd gales, accompanied frequently by very heavy rains,
constantly occurred tlie yenr in nnd
the year out. As a result, the lifeboats of the Royal National Lifeboat
Institution were called out for service unusually often, and were fortunately tlie happy means of rescuing hundreds of men, women, and
children from a watery grave on the
consts of tlie United Kingdom. The
heaviest gales of the year 1907 occurred on the l!itb-2lst February and
the 13th-_4tli December. On the first
occasion 18 iiv?s were snvetl, 18 lifeboats being launched; whilst during
the December gale 23 lifeboats were
launched, resulting in 13 lives and
three vessels being saved. Between
the 1st January nnd tlie 31st December, inclusive, tlie institution's lifeboats were launched on service 369
times, in addition to which crews
were assembled in readiness for service on 38 .occasions when their help
was not  ultimately  required.
The nunibir of lives saved in 1907
by the lifeboats was 932. and by the
shore-bunts anel other means, foi
which the institution granted rewards, 224, making n grand total foi
the year oi 1,156 lives saved. At-
mnny ns 43 ��� vessels and boats wen*
nlso saved from total or partial loss
Tbe number of lives for the saving
ol whicli the I.ifeuont Institution hns
nted  rewards since it  was estab
bed on the 4th of March, 1824���8;
ngo���bus now reached 47,346
The cost ol maintaining tlio institu
tion'��� lnrge fleet of 2S0 lib-boats ii
thorough efficiency is very great ntu'
increases; but tlie linnlicial support
re*c3ived from the public in annua'
subscriptions nml donations is uot
uourly sufficient for the purpose.
Acquitted.
Magistrate���You will admit thn
yoi entered the house of Die pros,
cuting witness bj the door at 2 o'clocl
in tlie morning?
Prisoner���Yes, your honor.
"What  business  had  you  there a*
that time of night?"
"I thought it was my own bouse."
"Then why did you, when tbis Ind*
approached, leap through the window'
"Your honor, J tho"ght it was m*
wife."
For years Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator has ranked ns tlie mosl
effective preparation manufactured,
nnd it always maintains its reputation.
A lnrge cheese was sent from a
London firm to a railway station nenr
Birmingham marked "John Smith,
to be called for."
Two weeks elapsed without anyone
culling for the cheese, when the following letter wns written to the senders: "Dear Sir,���If tlie cheese sent
here for John Smith is not called for
in two dnys it will be killed."
CHIMINAL APPEAL CASE.
grai
lishc
yenrs
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
I was  very  sick  with  Quinsy  and
thought   I   would   strangle.     I   used
MINARD'S LINIMENT and it cured
me at once.
I am never without it now.
Yours gratefully,
MRS. C. D.  PRINCE.
Nauwigewauk, Oct. 21st.
New Act  of  Parliament   In  Force   In
England.
Tlie new Criminal Appeal Act has
just come into force, und witli it a
greut deal of complicated legal machinery; Tlie court will consist of the
Lord Cliief Justice and eight judges
of the King's Bench Division. Not
less than three judges mny form a
quorum, and the net ordains that the
court shall sit in London, "except in
cases where the Lord Chief Justice
gives special directions thut it shnll
sit nt some other pluce." Into this
net will be merged tlie old Court of
Crown Cuses Reserved. There is no
doubt that the new act will add tremendously to our legal business, for
a person convicted on indictment may
appeal
(a) Against his conviction on any
ground of appeal wliich involves a
question of law nlone;
(b) On any ground wliich involves a
question of fact nlone, or a question
of mixed law and fact, or any other
ground wliich appeurs to the court
to be a sufficient ground of appeal;
and
(c) On the lenve of the Court of
Criminul Appeul nguinst the sentence
passed on his conviction, unless the
sentence is one fixed by law.
In furtherance of the sections of the
act it will be necessary for the attendance of an expert shorthand writer in every court in London and tho
country before which indictments are
tried, to take down the evidence at
length.
The Way the Family Compromised on
a Vexed Problem.
There had been a long standing difference of opinion-In the I'lunkett family concerning the dining table. Mrs.
Plunkett maintained (hat Its legs were
too short and ought to be lengthened
at least half an Inch.
"It doesn't Ot our chairs, Jared, and
you know It," sbe contended. "When
we sit down to this table we're too
high above It. You could have pieces
of wood glued on tbe ends of the legs.
That would be easier tban to saw off
the ends of nil the chair legs."
"I don't agree to your proposition at
all, Cordelia," said Mr. Plunkett. "1
think the table Is just right. But I'm
willing to compromise the matter You
bave been wanting a hardwood Boor
In this dining room for a long time,
haven't you?"
"Yes."
"Well, we can have that new kind of
hardwood flooring that is laid on top
of tbe old floor. Thnt will raise tbe en*
tire surface three-eighths of an Inch or
more, uud tbat will raise the table, of
course, just so much. How will tbut
do?"
This seemed to be a fair proposition,
and without a moment's hesitation
Mrs. Plunkett accepted It as a satisfactory compromise.���Youth's Companion.
kvn,
SHOE POLISH
The Public knows better
than to take any substitute for 2 in 1. The dealer
knows better than to oflbr
a substitute if he wants
to retain bis reputation.
The Farmer���I thouglTt you said
you'd been -used to workin' on a
dairy farm?
The New Hand���So I have.
Tlie Farmer���What, and you can't
milk a cow?
Tlie New Hand���Course T can't; all
I done was to pump.���London Sketch.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Tnke   LAXATIVE   BROMO    Quinine
Tablets.    Druggists  refund  money  if
it fails to cure.   E. W. Grove's signature is on each box.    25c.
your  father.
mnde    him
Acute Americanitii.
Wife���Why. (Jeorge, dear, what Is
tbe trouble?
Uusband���Oh, there was something
I was going to worry nbout and for
the life of me I can't think wbat It
was -ruck, -' *- I
Doubtless the Reason
Professor Searchem wns .(engrossed
ln the Rtuely of all things tliatcrnwled.
To hi in a pin bad but one purpose���to
Impale Insects; tin cans but one use-
to house worms.
"Professor," complained his young
wife one evening, "how tbe prices of
vegetables arc soaring! Jusl think of
It. $2 for this litishej of npples, und
half have worms In tliem."
"Perhaps, darling." commented tbe
I professor ns he strove to part the few
Mamma���Here comes
See  how  cross    you've
Now go and tell him you're sorry.
Tommy���Suy, Pop, I'm sorry you're
so blamed oross.���Philadelphia Press.
Keep Minard's Liniment in the house.
"I see," said the old lady, "thar's
a lot o' talk 'bout 'woman's rights'
In the paper now.   What does it all
mean?" _,,*,,      .,  .,       ,,
"Hit means, Maria, said the old
mnn, "that women air a-takin' the
places what men occupied. You'll
find the plow right wliar I left it, an'
when you sharpen the ax you kin
snil into a dozen cords o' wood; and
I'll have supper a-bilin' when you
git  home."���Atlanta  Constitution.
The Seven  Prophets.
"The lnte Duke of Devonshire,"
said a diplomat at a Washington dinner, "kept a stud and took a calm
and ducal interest in the races.
"There was a certain sporting paper
that kept a large staff of prophets
and always prophesied the outcome of
important races. The duke, for some
reason, put great reliance in these
prophets and their prophecies. He
always read the paper, and he continually recommended it to his
friends. But once at Goodwood, at
the day's end, n man came up to
the  duke  and  suid:
" 'Whnt of your paper now? Did
you see it this morning? Six prophets
prophesied that six different horses
would win, and here only seven ran,
and tho winner was the seventh,
whicli no prophet had' selected. Well,
what bnve you to say now?'
" 'All I have to sny,' the duke nnswered calmly, 'is that there's room
for another prophet on that paper.'"
It Was In His Head.
Balzac once promised Llrleux, tbe
manager of tbe Odeon theater In Paris,
a Ave act drama, "The Springs of
Quiuola." lie was so busy with other
work, however, that not till be had
beeb long and urgently Importuned did
he promise to read bis piece to tho
company the next week. The company
gathered about bim on tbe day appointed, nnd be rend bis five act play
fluently through to the end. Llrleux
was enthusiastic, ran up to shnke
bands with the great writer and turned over the pages of tbe manuscript,
whose contents bad pleased bim mightily. But what was this* There were
only four acts. The last pages of the
manuscript were blank. In surprise
tbe manager asked wbat It all meant
Balzac smiled and admitted that be
had not yet written out the fifth act,
but declared that be had It as clearly
In his bead as if it already stood on
paper. "And," continued tbe poet merrily, "I have in the same head two
more outcomes of the plot In case tbe
one I just read doesn't please you."
A Combination
Perfect Materials.
Perfect Workmanship.
Perfect  Finish.
ONLY FOUND IN
KING t�� ROAD
OVERALLS
and SHIRTS
Your Dealer  has   them.
No Others.
Accept
RJ.WHITLA&CO,
Limited.
Wholesalers,   Winnipeg.
���WANTED*!
to honr from  ownor having B
A   GOOD   FARM I
for wile.      Not   particular   about    location.
Please stive price anil description, and reason for *-���������].uik.     .State   wli'-ii   pi.-H.vi-*:un can
be had.    Will i.on.1 witb owner:- only.
L. Derbyshire. Hoi ib-I,  Rochester, N. Y.
J
BINDER TWINE
Kvery ball fully Guaranteed
and. properly tagged to coin-
ply with Canadian laws.
Freo on
board cars
Calgary
$4.76
6.2S
6.76
Froe on
board cars
Wtnnl-.n*_
$4.38
4.68
6.38
STANDARD 500 ft. per U. 50 lbs.
MANILA 550 ft. p.rUe 50 Iks..
MANILA 600 fi. v��� Ue50lbs -   - -     .     	
Ordora aci.*>;plml for oils bale ur more! Tonus casTi
with order or 0. O. O.   Prompt ������Inmeitt nnd satis,
faction ituaritnteed.   Aslr nl for price on Rarlots.
COOPER CORDAGE CO., Minneapolis, Minn.
remaining linlrs nn Ills shining head,
"they are of n very rare specles."-
Elirycr's Weekly.
Get acquainted with
Black Watch
the big black plug
chewing tobacco. A
tremendous favorite
everywhere, because of
its richness and pleasing
flavor.
2266
W.   N.   U.   No.   691.
Londoners and No. 13.
Londoners are a superstitious people, as shown by the huge directory
of tlie city. From this ponderous book
some one curiously inclined has figured out Unit something like 21.8 pel-
cent, of London street have no No. 13.
The Strand, Holborn, St. James'
Btreet, Holborn Viaduct, Bloomsbury
street, Ludgate Hill, New Cut, New-
ington Butts, Ciidogan street, Eaton
place, lor instance, have no thirteen.
The superstitious belong to no particular district or class. Charles street,
Berkeley square, is without a "13,"
and so is Hounds ditch. Clanricade
gardens, Kensington, Frith street, So-
ho, all make the same concession
Vou would think tint Bayr.watir was
the home of common sense, but West-
bouriie Park road, villas, and crescent, and Wcstbour.ie square haven't
_ "13" among them.	
Civic Advantages.
SaJan wns delighted to discover what
It was that so ninny tr.leutcd men were
engaged lu raising.
"Perhaps our town hasn't got quite
so much gold pavement as some," he
chuckled, "but It's got the boosters."���
Puck.
The Charitable Sex.
Clara���I saw Miss Uppsou at churcl,
this morning for Hie first time Id al
most a year. Uo you suppose she had
experienced a change o' heart".
Maude���Possibly, hut more than likely it is a change of bonnet-    "
Bunyan's Sharp Answer.
John Bunynn wrote "The Pilgrim's
Progress" in Bedford Jail, where he
was confined for bis religion. A Quaker cane to the prison aud thus addressed hlm:
"Friend Bunyan, the Lord hath sent
me to seek for thee, ond 1 have been
through several counties In search of
thee, and now 1 am glad 1 bave fouud
thee."
Bunyan replied, "Friend, thou dost
not speak truth In saying the Lord
sent thee to seek for me, for the Lord
well knows thnt 1 have been In this
Jail for some years, ond if he had sent
thee he would huve sent thee here directly."
That Gas Bill.
"Say," exclaimed thc irate flat dweller as he rushed into the gas office, "do
you mean to say this bill represents
the amount of gas we burned last
month?"
"Not necessarily," calmly replied the
man behind the desk. "It merely represents the amount you have to pay for."
Different Walks.
"What would you do If you was one
o' dese millionaires?" said Meandering
Mike.
"I s'pose," answered Plodding Pete,
"Oat I'd get meself a golf outfit an'
���walk fur pleasure instld o' from necessity."
His  Accursed   Luck.
Tlie intoxicated individual who, after bumping into tlie same tree 13
tinies, bemoaned tlie fact that he was
lost in an impenetrable forest, is no
greater disgrace to modern civilization
than the hero o' this story:���
A citizen of Seattle who had looked
upon the wine when lie was no longer
sure what color it was, in tlie course
of his journey home encountered a
tree protected by an iron tree guard.
(i rasping tho burs, lie cautiously felt
his wny around it twice.
"Curse it!" lie moaned, sinking to
tlie ground in despair. "Locked in!"
���Everybody's Magazine.
The  Beauty  of  a Clear Skin.���The'
condition of tlie liver regulates the
condition of tlie blood. A disordered
liver causes impurities in the blood
and tiiese show themselves in blemishes on the skin. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills in acting upon tlie liver act
upon tlie blood and a clear, healthy
skin will follow intelligent use cf
tliis standard medicine. Ladies, wbo
will fully appreciate this prime quality of those pills, can use them with
the certainty thot tlie effect will be
most gratifying.
He Went.
She (after 12 o'clock!���"And would you
really put yourself out for my snke'l
lie-Indeed I would! She-Then do It,
please. I'm awfully sleepy.���London
Telegraph.
He who does a thing through atiotber
does It hlmse'f.���l.en-al Maxim.
"Fifth   grade   next  year,   Hi'.rry?"
"Yes, sir."
"All, you'll be in fractions or decimals then no doubt?"
"No sir; I'll be in bead work and
perforated squares."��� Philadelphia
Ledger. .
Ask for  Minard's and take no other.
Weekle���So Slippsy is a defaulter,
eh ? ���
Deekle���So tliey say.
Weekle���By George, I always wondered why he said "Thank you," so
pleasantly every time I made a deposit.���Bohemian.
Milliner���Really, Miss Pnssay, the
white feather on your lint makes you
look at least five years younger.
Miss Pnssay���Well, you may���er���
put a couple more white feathers on
it.���London  Spare  Moments.
There is Only One
"Bromo Quinine
fp
That is
Laxative Bromo Quinine
USED THE WORLD OVER TO CVr.E A COLO IS ONE DAY.
Always  remember  the  full  name.    Look
for  this   signature  on   every   box.    25c.
ffraTtVX* THE   SLOCAN   MINING  REVIEW.   NEW   DENVER.   B. C.
Bank of cMontreal,
CAPITAL ALL PAID UP, $14,400,000.
REST. $11,000,000
UNDIVIDED.PROFITS, 8008,680.20
President���Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal.
Vice-President���Hon. George A. Drummond.
General Manager���-E. S. Clodston.
Branches in All The Principal Cities in Canada
LONDON, ENQ., NEW YORK, CHICAGO, SPOKANE.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
NEW DENVER BRANCH, - D. (J. FIS11ER, Manager.
Slucan Land Distiict���District of West
Kootenay.
Take notice thnt John Thomas Black
of New Denver, B.C., provincial con-
s'abie, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described land:
Commencing at a post planted on the
nortli boundary of Lot 485, thence north
,30 chainB, thence west 30 chains more
or less to tlie shore ol Slocan Lake,
tlience south along lhe said lake, 30
chainB more or less, io tlie norlli-w'est
corner of Lot 430, tlience east 20 chains
more or less to point of commencement,
containing 50 acres more or less.
Dated the 14th day of July, 1908.
S17 JOHN THOMAS BLACK.
Slocan flMnii.0 Review.
PUBLISHED    EVERY   THURSDAY
AT NEW DENVER, B.C..
(Subscription f2.00 per annum, strictly
in advance.   No pay, no paper.
Advertising Rates:
Notices to Delinquent Owners - .12.00
"     for Crown Grants    -   -    7.50
"      " Purchase of Land   -     7.50
, "      " License to Cut Timber 5.00
AH locals will be charged for al the rate
of 15c. per lino each issue.
Transient rates made known on application.   No room for Quacks.
Address all Communications and make
Cheques payable to
JNO.  J.   ATHERTON,
Editor and Publisher.
���Make yourself familiar with the
���above rates and Save Trouble.
LAND ACT.      .
Kaslo Land District���Distiict of
West Kootenay.
Take Notice Unit Lilian E. Gelhiiig,
of Slocan-City, mairied woman, intends
to apply for permission to purchase the
following described land: Commencing
at a post planted at lho south-west coiner of lot 3810 about five miles from
Slocan City, tbence eoutli 40 chains
thenco west 20 chains, thence north 40
cliains tlience cast 20 chains to point
of commencement, containing 80 acres.
LILIAN E. GETHING.
George Henderson, Agent.
April 27th 1908 Jy30
Nelson Land District���District
of West Kootenay.
Take notice tbat A. E. Ilaigb, of
Nakusp, loco fireman, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at a post
plnnted on the west side of Lot 8805,
about rive chains from Box Lake, thence
north 20 chains, thence west 20 chains,
thence south 20 cliains, thence east 20
chains, to the point of commencement,
containing 40 acres more or less.
Dated Juno 17th, 1008.
Augl4 A. E. HAIGH,
LAND ACT.
Slocan Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take Notice that I, Harvey Fife, of
Sloran, miner, intend sixty days from
the date hereof, tn apply to the, Chief
Commissioner of Laiu.s and Works for
permi-sion to purchase the following
described lands: Starting at a post
planted on C.P.R. survey line, running
east to Lot 8701, thence north to corner
of lot 7702, tlience east. 40 cliains, tlience
south 20 cliains, llience west to C. P. 11.
survey line, f .lowing said line to point
of commencement, containing 120 acres,
more or less.
HARVEY FIFE, Locator.
John Gionnd, Agent.
May 2, 1908.
Slocan Land D stiict���District of
West Kootenay.
Take noti.e that William John Corey, of New Denver, B.C., lumberman,
intends to apply for permission
to purchase tl.o following described land.
Commencing at a post planted on the
nortli boundary of lot 8432, and marked
W. J. C's S.E. comer post, thence west
10 chains, thenco nortli 10 cliains, thence
west 10 chains, thonco north 30 chains,
thence east 20 cliains, tlience soutli 40
cliains to tlie place of commencement,
containing 70 acres more or less.
July S8th, 1908.
S24       WIL,. AM JOHN COREY.
Siocan Land Distiict--Distiict ol
West Kootenay.
Take notice tbat John D. Reid, of Slocan, B. C, prospector, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described land: Commencing at a post
planed about 000 feet south of the
north-east post of Lot 8428, Group 1,
West Kootenay dislrict, thence south 20
chains, tlience east 20 chains, theme
nortli 20 cliains, llience west 20 chains,
to the point of commencement and containing 40 acres more or hss.
Dated June 5th, l'JOS.
Aug20 JOHN D. REID.
Slocan Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take notice that J. B. Smith of New
Denver, B.C., meiulmnt, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described land: Commencing
at a post planted on the east side of
Slocan Luke ahout 1J. miles distant and
in a northerly direction from Rosebery,
and about 200 feet from the Nakusp and
Slocan railroad, J. U. S.'s south-west
corner, llience enst 20 chains, Ihence
north 20 chains, Ihence west 20 cliains,
tlience Bouth 20 chains to the point of
commencement, containing 40 acres
moie or le*s.
Daled June 19th, 1908.
Ang20 J. B. SMITH.
Slucan Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Tako notice that Adoltdi Mero, ofNew
Denver, B.C., shoemaker, Intends to
apply for permission to puiohfl.e the
fol lowing iletcrl bed lands: Commencing
at a post planted at the north-west corner of lVter Murray's pre-emption,
thence west 20 chains, tlience south 20
chains, llience cast 20 chains, thence
not th 20 chains, to pointof commencement, containing 40 acres more or less.
Dated 10th June, 1908.
Aug20 ADOLPH MERO.
Slocan Land District���District of WeBt
Kootenay.
Take notice that Oie. Slaaltebrek, of
New Denver, Miner, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described land: Commencing at a poBt
planted about 4 miles from Knterpiise
landing on Ten mile creek, near W, E.
Koch's o'd saw-mill. O. S.'s 8. E.
corner post, tlience north 10 chain",
llience west 10 chains, thence north 10
chains, tlience West 10 chains, tlience
nortli 20 cliains, tbence west 20 chains,
llience smith 40 cliains, tlience east 40
chuins to the point of commencement-,
and containing 110 acres more or less.
OLE. SLAATTEBREK.
Arpil 20th, 1008.
ART MUSLINS ,,
CRETONNES   P Hair BrDslieS'Coiri,,S' Toot*1 ^��
���* ��� - - - .
For Stylish
and Up=to=Date
KB'MiE^aaJsSss-gSEseS"
Bring Your Orders to
THE   REVIEW   OFFICE
s s s
Estimates Given,       Prices Reasonable.
f****>y****>e*********<t******************AAAAAA***#^l.
J. B. SMITH
General Merchant   - -  New Denv<
mat
-  New Denver    |
JUST ARRIVED.   A large shipment of Groceries, orangos.
lemons,   bananas, and  candies of   various and  ta-ty  kinda.
EVERYTHING NICE AND FRESH.
Ring np om* store.   Telephone installed.     Can also give       _.
immediate delivery. ' T
Call and see our Assortment ol Men's Summer Underwear        T
Socks, Gloyes, Overalls, Collars, Ties, HatB, etc. %
*********************************.}***AAAA^
*******************************************4)**4A^^
Hotel Grand, Nakusp j
Proprietor:  H. J. LaBRASH
White help employed only.       A Homo from Home.       Fully equipped
for High-Class Trade.       Excellent Accommodation and
Splendid Cuisine Always.
Personal supervision given to the wants of Our Patrons.
Choicest Liquors, Wines,  and  Cigars.
Z*^*'^^^^*^***^^*4>^*tH*******************A***l
NOTICE.
Number Four Mineral Claim, situate in
tlie Slocan Mining Division of West
Kootenay District. Where located:
Niar tlie town of Codv,
Take notice that I, A. S. Farwell, of
Nelson, acting as agent for Fred. T.
Kelly, Free Miner's Certilicate No.
B<J5,698, intend, 00 days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
tlie purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the abovo claim.
And further takqgpotice that action,
under section 37, must bo commenced
before tbe issuance of Buch Certificate
ol Improvements.
Dated this 13th day of Juno, 1008.
Aug.31 A, S. FARWELL,
AND A NEW RANGE OF
CRUMB'S
PRINTS .
Everything for the Up-to-Date Toilet Table.
Mi WILLIAMS,
NEW DENVER, B.C.
Always a good supply of
home-fed Beef, Mutton
and  Pork ou haud.
Poultry, Game aud
Fisli in season,
COLD   STORAGE
Hermann Clever
Proprietor.
Dealer in Mines, Mineral Prospects,
fruit Xante anb
General IReal Estate
Preliminary examinations of Property    for prospective  purchasers a
speciality.
12 years experience In lbe Slocan. All
busincs-i   promptly  attended to and
satisfaction guaranteed,
P.O. Box 112, Silverlon, 10.
Hocnn Land District���District of
Wett Kooten.iy.
Take notice that John Wafer of Slocan, B.C., niiiur, intends to apply for
permission to pniclmse Ilie following
described land: Commencing at a pout
planted at the north-west corner of Lot
822"), (irtuip 1, We t Koolenay district,
tbence north 20 chuins, thence cast 20
chains, thence soutli 20 chains, thence
west 20 clonus to the pointof commencement, und containing .0 ucrcs more or
less.
JOHN WAFER.
Daled May 21st, 1008, Augl3
LAND ACT.
Slocan   Land  District���District of
West Koolenay.
Take notice that II. A. Cousins,
ot Silverton, B.C.. millman, intends to
apply for permission to purchase tlie
following described lands;
Commencing at a post planted at the
No. 1 post of Lot 2017 tlience west
about 10 chains to a line running nortli
and south, thence along the said line
20 cliains nortli to lot 1807, tlience 20
chains east, thence about 8 cliains
south to the nortli boundary of lot 2017
tlience west and south along lhe boundaries of lot 2017 to pointof commencement, containing 80 acre,  more or less.
HERBERT ARCHER COUSINS
July 7th, 100S. S3
NOTICE.
Number Five Mineral Claim, situate in
Ihe Slocan Mining Division ol West
Kootenay District. Where located:
Close to the town of Cody.
Tako noiice that I, A. S. Farwell, of
Nclt-on, acting us agent for John A.
Whittier, Free Miner's Certificate No.
B10877, intend 00 days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of Ilie above claim.
And further take noiice I hat act ion,
under section 87, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certilicate
of Improvements.
Dated this 13th dnv of June. 1008.
Aug. 31 "A S. FARWELL,
NOTICE.
Take notice, that we intend to apply
to the Board of License Commissioners,
of the City of Sandon, B.C., to transfer
the hotel  license  for the  Hotel Reco,
this day assigned to us by W. M, Bennett, of Sandon, B.O.
Dated this Oth day of.fiine, A.D. 1008.
HARRIS & KELLY.
I, W. M. Bennett, of Fandon,  B C.
hereby give notice that I intend to apply
to the Hoard ot License Coiiiniissioiieis
of tlie City of Sandon, B.C., at iis next
regular sittings, for a transfer of my
hotel license for the Hold Ileco, Sandon, B.C., to Harris and Kelly, Sandon,
B.C.
Dated tbis 0th dav of June, AD. 1008.
W. M. BENNETT, Licensee.
Zhc Slocan Ibotel
Gforee jforl.0,
B.C.
Headquarters for Mining Meu
when visiting this famous Silver-
Lead Mining Camp. Every
comfort foi tlie Traveling Public.
A Well-Stocked Par and Excellent Pool Table.
Hugh Niven, Proprietor
NOTICE.
Number Three Mineral Cairo,  situate
in tlio Slocan Mining Division of West
Kootenav  Dislrict.     Where located:
Near the town of Cody.
Take notice that I. A. S. Farwell, of
Nelson, acting as agent for John M,
Harris, Free Miner's Certificate No.
B95.090, intend, 00 days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Milling Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take notice that action
under section 87, miiBt be commenced
before (he issuance of euch Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated tli is I3tli day of June, 1008.
Aug-31 A. S. FARWELL.
Kootenay Hotel
Sandon, B.C.
McLEOD & WALMSLEY, Props.
Should your business or pleasure take
you to Sandon at any time, call at
the  Kootenay  and let Ed. or
George mix you the famou3
Sandon Cocktail or your
own favorite lotion.
No frost here. Two shifts always.
Arlington
& Hotel
Slocan Ctt\>,  + e.g.
Headquarte/s aud home
of the old-timers, mining
and commercial men, ranchers, lumberjacks, prospectors, and every one who
wishes a square deal,
Which you will surely
get   at
THE ARLINGTON.
fl\ fi. (Briffitb
Proprietor.
. Cur Speciality .
Come and Look Round
mm di
NEW DENVER, B.C.
f*i��
*
. _.__.........  *
Kn^   taf^aV    j___P%*   ��� ��� _______���  eat I- _______ -
F^eiil^TV-sby-
1
Summer Excursion Hates
EAST
$60 from New Denver to
WINNIPEG DULUTH
FOKT WILLIAM   ST. PAUL
CHICAGO   $72.50
NEW YORK    .108.50
MONTREAL $105.00
ST. LOUIS $67.50
TORONTO..: ..$94.40
OTTAWA $105.00
ST. JOHN, N.B .-.n-o.oo
HALIFAX $181.20
SYDNEY, C.B $186 90
Tickets on sale May 4 and 18,
June 5, 6, 19, and 20, July 6, 7,
22, and 23, and August 6, 7, 21,
and 22, 1903.
First class���Round trip, Ninety
Days Limit. ���
Routes���Tickets are good via any
recognized routes in one or both
directions. To destinations east
of Chicago are good via Great
Lakes.
For further information, rates,
and sleeping car reservation apply
to���
JonN Moe, D.P.A., Nelson, B.C.
C. E. McPiiKiisoM, G.P.A.,
Winnipeg, Man.
*'S_____jg______________?*__!__a.
Slocan Land District��� Dislrict ol West
Koolenay,
Take notice that Beiilah Mary Sliep-
ard, of Lelhbringe, Alia,, married woman, intends to applv for permission
to purchase tlie lollowing described
lands: Commencing at a post planted
on (lie capt shore of Slocnn lake about
six miles from SlqcanOlty marked II.M.S.
N. E. Corner punt, thonce eoull
cliains, thonce west 20 chains, tlu-nce
north 80 clmins along chore of Slocnn
Lake, thenco cist 20 cliains to p*oiut of
commencement..
April 24th, 1908.
BEULAII MARYSHEPARD.
Jy23 JtB.ee T. Tipping, agent
professional (Tares.
WOOD. VALLANCE
HARDWARE Co.
Ltd.
Shelf   and   Heavy   Hardware,   Min*j
Smelter and Mill Supplies.
NELSON,   B.C.
New Denver Lodge No. 22
PC. of F3.
Meets in Pythian Castle
Hull, Clever Block, every
MONDAY evening at
8 o'clock.
VISITORS WELCOME,
Denver
mvyStS*&S
Fresh Milk delivered  to any
part of the town.
Outside points supplied regularly.
H. S. NELSON   -   -   Proprietor. *%
START FACTORY ttSBS
lecture coape, poljilic . tl&v.nng extracts, pet.
I'jmeii. loi!et article*, medicines, baiting powder, talvcs. Iip.;menl3. slock and poultry remedies, housshold specialties and novelties in
yi-jr own home at r,.*,ail cost. Mixers Guide is
n paper devoted to i!,*.- lusiness. three months
Vi-I tubwriei'f-r: I*, r ire, cample Iree
Kl'iiio OUIOK. I'ort Madison, loan.
FUNCKEE Prop.       NEW DENVER
Ladies' Dre33 10c
"      Silk Blouse or Ball
Gown 60e
Towels, handercliiefs, petticoats, socks, etc 60c doz.
Working men washing 10c pee.
Collars 3c. Shirts 15c.
Special attention to shipping orders.
SANDONi
THOMPSON BRdS. Props.
Warm Cosy Rooms.       Restaurant  in
connection.   Excellent Pooi Table.
Bar well Stocked.
The Sew Denver Lumber Co.
Manufacturers of Pine Lumber, Shiplap, and
Finishing Fir and Tamarac, Dimension, Etc.
Mill on Slocan Lake L. SCAia, Proprietor      P.O. Box 20.
L, SCAIA, Proprietor
Agent at New Denver, J. B. SMITH.
Wind.
Is the Homo for all Minion Men when at tlie famous Silver-Lead Camp.
Cosy Rooms and first-class table.    Sample Rooms.
I will make your stay with ine a pleasant one.
Q. Grant, Prop0=SILVERTON, B.C.
TRY THE
Kootenay
Steam Laundry
OF NELSON, B.C.
For First-Class Work.
Ifln&ertahfn-g
parlor,
Funerals conducted on Short
notice nt nny point tu tbo dlH-
trlct.   Sheila always in stock.
nTlflDillcfin I;_mER
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER,
Slocan Land District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take Notice tliat William Clougl) of
Slocan City, occupation miner, intends
to apply for permission to purcliase Uu*
following described land: Commencing
at a post planted on tlie west rde of
Slocnn lnke about one and a Imlf miles
north of Evan's creek and marked "Wm.
C's tontli-.ust corner post," tlience
west 20 chains, tlience north 40 chuins,
thence enst 20 chains, tlience eouth 40
cliains, following thore of hike to point
of commencement and containing 80
acres more or less.
WILLIAM CLOUGH.
April*30th, 1008. Jy80
Get price  list from .1. E.  Angrigno n
Local Agent.
Palma Angrignon
General Freighting
and Transfer.
r New Denver, B.C.
Hotel Rosebery
Well furnished rooms.
First-clnsB   Cuisine.
JOSEPH PARENT
PROPRIETOR.
Slocan Land Dislrict���District of
West Koolenay.
Take Notice that John Thou?ns Chapman, of Lemon Creek, rancher, Intends
to apply fur permlpslon to purchase the
follow ing described lnnd: Commencing
at n post plnnted on the west boundury
of Lot 382, Group 1, immediately noith
pf SI icnii river and maiied "J, T. C.
south-cast Comer," thenco north 40
chains, tlieive west 20 chains, tlience
south 40 chains, llience east 20 clmins.
to the point of commencement, con
turning 80 acres more or less.
JOHN THOMAS CHAPMAN.
-Any 15tb, 1U08. J\3Q
4 ************************
������     Have you thought of your
*       Full and Winter Suit yet
I ?
If not, Come and See my New
Samples.   Just Arrived.
No Fit, No Pay.
Tlie Crown Tailoring
Co., Toronto, Ont.
���        t
J. E. ANGRIGNON, t
Agent J
*************************
CERTIFICATE: OF IMPROVEMENTS
NOTICE.
Mitrmion and Ma ry land Mineral Claims,
situate in tlie S oiin City Mining Division   ol   West   Kootenay   Distiict.
Where   located:  On   Tiger   Cieek, a
branch of tho second north fork of
Lemon Creek.
Tnlie notice that I,  Henri Robert
.Miami, F. M. C. No. 1.4800, acting aa
ngent for R. Randolph Bruce, F. M. C.
No. B85053, intend, t-ixty diys from the
date heieof, to apply to the Mining Re-
coider for n Cerlilicnleof Iinpioveiiieiita
for ihe purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grunt  to  an   undivided   four-fifths in
each of tlie above claims.
And further take notice that action
under section !)7, must be commenced
liefoio the issuance of such Ceitilicnte
of Improvements,
Dated this 23th day of May, 1908.
Jy 30, H, R. JOlfANP,

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