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Slocan Mining Review Sep 27, 1906

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 Devoted to Advertising the resources
of the rich Slocan
Mining Division. . -
/*? /     -^     O/
If' A   / ���.-/   v /
Slocan Mining
Sent to any address
for $2.00 per ann.
If you see it in the
" Review,"   it's  so.
*?
No. s.   Vol. 1.
SANDON, British Columbia, Thursday, Sept. 27, 1906.
Single Copies 10c.
���TIMBER NOTICES.
N'olii-e In hereby given that 30 ilayn afterdate
1 Intend In apply to tho Chief Commissioner nf
'.and and Works ut Victoria, for a special 11-
��'eneo to out and carry away timber from the
io:iowiiiK"tleseribed lands Bitunted on Wilson
creek, aboutalgat mile.-, from Itoie.cry, com
inencliiK at a post planted on the east side
line of License No. M97, marked \V. II. llran*
ilnn's S.W . corner post, thence norlh 40chalns,
i Iiciii'l; e.isi 1 ti*i chains, thence south 40 chains,
tl.enc. west ISO chains to point of commencement.
Located ihlstih day nf Koiileinbcr. mm'..
Bep20'��0 W, II. BRANDON, Locator.
Notice Is heroby Kiven that Ihlrly days after
ilste I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special
lioens/c to cut ami cury away timber from lhe
following described lauds: Coiumoiiclng at a
pou on the north side of the west fork of Wilson creek, about 'iyt miles from the fork, and
near lhe first falls, marked W. II. n.'s N.W.
corner p si, i hence casi 40 chains, thence south
10'J chains, thence west 40 chains, thence
norih lOOehatns, to point of commencement.
Located thiB 10th diy ol September, 191X1.
Ken !.'0 'oil W, II. BRANDON, Locator.
Notice Is hereby given that thirty days after
date I Intend to Apply .to the Chief Cominis*
sinner of Lands and Works for a special license
to cut and c irry away timber from the following descriiiod lauds : Commencing at a post
ou ihc N.W. corner of License 5198, on the
north silo of 'he circk, maikod W.II.B.'s U.K.
oornvr, thcu.'C IGu chains west, thence north 40
chains, lliencc ICO chains east, ilieivc 10 chains
eouih to poiutof comiMeiicomeiit. Lsuds lies
on lhe north of License No. 010.).
I.oculed this 10lh day of September, law.
Sep 20 'OO W. II. BRANDON, Lo.ator.
Notice is hereby gh-en Ihat thirty days after
dale I intend lo apply to the chief Comiul'-
Bloiter of Lands and Works nt Victoria for a
special lieenic to cut and carry away timber
from the following described lands: Couimen-
olllg si a post on tho north lido of the ivestfork
if Wilson "reek, and marked W.II.II.'a N.E.
I'oi'iiorpost, thenco south 80chains, thoucc west
+X chains, thence north 80 chains, thence east
f*> i-hslus to point of commencement, and ad-
i llllngou the west License No. MUo.
Located this 11th r"ny of Sept., 1900.
.��cp JO '111. W. II. BRANDON, Locator.
Votiee Is hereby given Ihat thirty days after
il.iie 1 Intel.d to apply"o the ' hlef Coiuiuis-
sii.tif r oi l-unds urn Works fer a special ItceuM
lo cut nnd i arry awfy limber from the following clescrilicd lands : Commencing at a post
nt lhe N.W. con er, thenco bo chnlus east,
lliencc lU'ih Ii.s loiuh, thence ,e0 chains west,
Ihence 8U chains north to point of eoininenee-
it.ent, and on the e si side of .-mall Lake, and
on ih ��� e si side of License So 0097.
Located thlsllllidny of Sept., 1900.
Sep 'JO 'W W. II. BRAN DON. Locator.
Notice Is hereby givoi. that thirty days after
dato 1 iiil.-iifir���to upply lo tho' hiof Commissioner of lA"ds and Works for n uiccial
lii-onse to cot ami ear y uwsy timber from tbe
following dcj-ril��t lands: Commencing al a
post "twit Ibiee mi e* up tbe norlh fork of the
irsst foi k of Wilson crook, and on the west side
of lhe creek and in ir'so-l W-, II H.'s 8.W. comer
Ii st, thence north so chains, theme east So
cnains, thence south .10 cll.iins, ihoLl-e l"6��t
Hi chains lo point of ooniuieucoiutmt.
Located this lllih, day of Sept., 19041.
t-'cp .11, '00 W. II. UK INDON, Locator.
Notice's be. oby given that thirty days after
date 1 i 'lend to apply to lhe Chief I'omralfi-
Kloner of Lauds and Works for a special Toonsc
to cut and carry as ay timlier from the follow,
log lands : Commencing at a poBt about two
milts lip the north fork of tbe west fork nnd
mi the west si e of the e eck n.urked W. II. II.'s
8.W. corner, thence norlh 80 chains, thence 80
chains e s', theice 8j chains south, thence 80
chains weit to point of commencement.
Located fits Pith day o' September, 1900.
Sep 20, Oil W. It. BRANDO.*.', Locator.
Notice la hereby given that thirty days after
dice I intend to apply to the I hlef Conimis
sinner of Lands and Woi ks for a special license
to cut and carry away Umber from the follow,
ing described lauds : Commencing at a post
planted about ���.; mile from the east end of the
Dig Lake on the south side ol the Lake on lhe
west fork of Wilson creek, and marked W. II.
B.'sN.K.corner port, thence south ltiochains.
thence west 10 chain--, I hence n rlh lot) oh .ins,
the .ce ciut In chains to point of commencc-
m nt.
lis toil ihls lLh day of Sept, 1908.
Sep 20, '00 W. II. II1UNDON, Looator.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from the followin;-
described lands: Commencing at a post
marked D. McL's north-east corner
post, planted at about 15 chains north
of Cooper creek and about 8 miles from
its mouth in West Kootenay district,
thence south 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to point of commencement. D. McLACHLAN.
Sept 6, 1906.
f
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
after date L intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from the following
described lands: Commencing at a post
marked D. McL's north-east corner
post, planted at about 3 chains north
of Cooper creek, and about 7 miles
from its mouth, in West Kootenay dis-
tri t, thence south 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to point of commencement. D. McLACHLAN.
Sept. 6, 1906.
 > .	
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from the following
described lands: Commencing at a post
marked D. McL's south-east corner
post, planted about 10 chains northeast of North Fork of Cooper creek,
and about one mile from said creek in
West Kootenay district, thence west
80 chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence south 80
chains to point of commencement.
D. McLACHLAN.
Sept. 6, 1906.
jfov Sale.
Mems. from Slocan City
From our Own Correspondent.
The Tamarac, which Messrs. Nichollo
and Lee are working, is looking extreme-
Is well, the force being increased this
week.
The Rionalibi (also known as the
Speculator), is also adding to its force.
This in being worked under the Arlington
management.
Mm. Lipsett and little daughter, who
spent the Bltmmor in Slocan, have returned to their home in Calgary. Mrs.
Lipsett was Accompanied by her sister,
MisH Robinson, who will stay in Calgary
for the winter.
Mrs. C. K. Kirkwood left this week
for San Francisco, where she will in
future reside.
George Nicholls line returned to
Slocan, after a trip to Alberta.
Born.���In Slocan, Sept. 19th, to the
wife of William Hicks���a son.
Boax��� In Slocan, Sept. 22nd,to the wife
of D. St. Denis���a son.
Born���In Nelson, Sept, 31st, to the wife
of Anthony Madden, of Slocan, a
daughter.
D. St. Dennis and little son and
daughter left yesterday for Nakusp
where they will visit Mrs. Robert Abbie.
Dr. Brouse, of New Denver was in
Slocan, Saturday, on professional business.
The fine collection of canary birds of
J. 11. Howarth, ol this place, carried off
all the bird honors at the Nelson Fair,
winning live first prices, including the
prize for the best collection of canaries.
IN THE
DISTRICT.
Good Reports Arrive From
All Parrs of the   .
Rich Slocan.
Predominant Feature Is the Success
Of Leasers Everywhere���Strike
Good Body on Standard.
PRICE OF METALS.
New York, Sept. 28.��� Silver, 67 7-8;
casting copper,   18 5-8c; lead $5.76.
London, Sept. 19.--Silver 31 l-2d;
lead, ��18 12s (id; zinc, ��27 10s.
Be3t Dwelling House in Sandon.
Plastered   throughout;   Large  rooms;
Hot and cold water; Bath.
Price, House and Lot, $400.00.
HOWARD THOMPSON.
George MeCready, the popular K. &S
station agent is learning the mysteries
of the printing profession in his spare
time. Here is his first effort, which we
can assure his numerous admirers is all
his own work, and we swear hi* had no
assistance troui us: ,
"Ha &IUIHI1 mission *jo*-ua   snJ|BU joz,
arsqaq bA q^iosiu.iqo 23 jure turns -aj|
ay\ uajD "oqaX joi *i}a anqrvBl*   '      q
TIMBER NOTICES.
Notice is hereby given -ha-t. within
60 days after date I intend to apply
to the Chief Commissioner of Lands
and Works at Victoria for a special
license to cut and carry away timber
from the following described lands,
sitnated on east side of Upper Arrow
Lake, West Kootenay: Commencing at
a post planted at the north end of Thos.
Anthony's pre-emption, marked R.N.'s
S.W. corner, thence east 100 chains,
thence north 80 chains, thence west 60
chains, thence south 40 chains, thence
west to lake shore 40 chains, thence 40
chains southerly, following line of lake
shore to point of commencement.
Located Sept. 17, 1906.
Sep 20' 06 RUSSELL NICHOL,
Nakusp, B.C.
(Notice is hereby given that 30 days
after date 1 intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from the following
described lands: Commencing at a post
marked A.J.'s north-east corner post,
planted at about 3 miles north of
Cooper creek and about 10 miles from
its mouth in West Kootenay district,
thence south 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to point of commencement. A. JACOBSON,
Sept. 6, 1906.        per D. McLachlan.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from the following
described lands: Commencing at a post
marked A.W.'s south-west comer post,
planted at a point about 10 chains north
of the bank of and about 5 miles up
stream from the mouth of Cooper
creek in West Kootenay district, thence
north 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains to point of commencement.
Sept. 6, 1906. A. WALLACE.
Notice is hereby given that 60 days
after date I intend to apply to the Hon
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works at Victoria for a special license
to cut and carry away timber from the
following described lands situated on
the west side of Columbia river in the
West Kootenay district, about 140
chains from bank: Commencing at a
post marked W. Smith's S.W. Corner
and R. Glendenning's N.W. Corner,
running east 160 chains, thence north
40 chains, thence west 160 chains,
thence south 40 chains to point of
commencement, containing 640 ares
more or less.
Located this 25th day of Sept., 1906.
W. SMITH.
Sep 27 '06 R. NICHOL, Locator.
LAND NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that sixty
days after date I intend to apply to
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works at Victoria, B. C, for permission to purchase the following des
cribed lands starting at a post north
of the north-east corner of Lot 397,
West Kootenay district, thence south
76 chains to A. T. Walley's north-west-
corner, thence east 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains
more or less to Kuskanax creek, and
to follow south bank of above creek to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres more or less.
LEMUEL ABRIEL,
Thos. Abriel, Agent.
Nakusp, B.C., Sept. 10,1906.
Sept 27, '06
The results being achieved throughout the division arc highly encouraging,
and confidence for the future is deeply
established. From every corner of our
rich section cotne most gratifying reports, and particularly is this the case
with regard to leasing propositions. In
the majority of instances the leasers are
local men, men who understand existing conditions with regard to formation,
-topography and geology, and who have
secured leases of idle ground, or tunnels
which owners would not work for the
reasons that it was thought barren or
freight and treatment was too exorbitant to handle at a profit. Conditions
in the latter case, however, have been
modified by the revival of the metal
markets, though there is much to lie
hoped for and little to be expected in this
direction from the Trail smelter with
regard to lead. Their's is the cinch, but
the " handwriting on the wall " is lie-
coming bolder and clearer every day;
and we look for the exposition of as liold
a graft as ever was perpetrated, in the
near future.
Several rich strikes have been made
within the past week, and in one in
tnnce, at the Standard, it once more
demonstrates the continuity of ore
bodies and the merit of deep mining.
This is one of the oldest properties in
the division, and it has paid from the
first stroke of the pick. Regular shipments have left right along. Now comes
the good news that three feet of solid
ore has been struck in the lowcr\unnel.
This has been confirmed from the mine.
Work will continue all winter. Manager Aylard has ordered two cars ol
lumber with which to build extensions
to the bunkhouses, etc.
At the Sunshine, which is being worked under lease by Tom Curley and Al.
Holinquist, they have a wonderful showing. This strike was made during the
present month, and it is better looking
now than ever. Over 500 sacks of ore
are ready, which will ship at not less
than 150 ozs. silver. There is a strong
mineralized vein with 22 inches Of solid
galena. All bauds arc sorting and sacking ore.
On the McAllister group, which is
worked under lease by Geo. Clark anil
W. Bennett, a splendid strike of very
rich ore has liee.n made and over -100
sacks are now filled. This ore will net
the lessees over 300 ounces silver, it being principally grey copper. There is a
14 inch streak of this ore, which can be
traced for a considerable distance. Work
is being hampered by lack of ore sacks,
there being a dearth of these in the district.
At the Colonial, breaking down the
ore still continues. A tunnel has been
started to get under the outcropping. A
shipment was made last week.
The Bosun is shipping 75 tons daily
to the concentrator at Rosebcrry, and
the ore body is as strong as ever.
The Fisher Maiden, an hitherto big
producer, has resumed operations under
supervision of Geo. Long.
There is from four to crght feet of
solid ore at the Vancouver mine, which
is owned and worked by Le Roi No. 2
of Rossland. The new tramway being
built from the Vancouver mine to the
Wakefield mill, will be completed in
about a mouth. The Wakefield mill is
one of ihe largest concentrators in B.C.,
and it is being put in first-class shape
to handle the ores from the Wakefield
and Vancouver mines.
The Buffalo is sending regular shipments to the smelter.   ,
At the Canadian group development
work is winning out. Manager Brandon shipped two cars of ore a week ago.
The feed from the Ruth is as strong
as ever, and at the mill, which is separating lead and zinc concentrates, everything is>rmining like clockwork. About
seven cars of zinc ���oncentrates arc
stored here.
The lessees of No. 4 level at the
Whitewater mine arc meeting with good
results. Work was started a month
ago, and after raising a few feet the lead
was again caught. Ore is coming in
better with ovcrv shot.
The Whitewater Deep mine is looking
very good just at present. They have
four feet of high-grade ore.
Manager Pratt, of the Last Chance,
has returned from Spokane. Development is being continued, but it is probable that regular shipments will be
made in a few weeks. The tunnel they
arc now driving is 1600 feet below the
outcrop and is now In 700 feet. The ore
body is as strong as ever.
New Denver Gossip.
From Our Own Uerreepondent.
Those of our citizens who visited the
Nelson Fair returned on Saturday List
and all said they had enjoyed themselves
and that the Fair was better than ever.
Every exhibitor from New Denver won
a prize, Fred Kclley's photos being so
much superior to all others as to be
almost in a cIubr of their own.
Geo. Williamson's  mammoth
were sent to New Westminster.
iquash
Ostby and M. Jackson have made a
good strike on the California and are
rapidly completing their initial shipment.
Another launch is to be added to
New Denver's flotilla on Saturday, when
Kelley's "Manxman" will get its first
wetting. Several others are planning
boats to- be built this winter and soon
the lake will be a scene of ceaseless
activity.
Don't forget the grand concert next
Thursday. Full program appears on
page 4.
Hey ! Have you sent the editor that
12 yet ? He's gotting thinner every day.
Notesfrom Whitewater.
[From Our Own Correspondent.)
Allan K. Stewart has been visiting his
family at Armstrong, Okanogan. He
returned this week.
Dick Butner and Robert Williamson'
have gone up to Whitewater to join the
mining forces.
Mrs. Shea and family, who have been
visiting friends at Kaslo, returned this
week.
Phil. Corrigan, Dan Cosgriff andChas.
Norman are working "on tho Winona,
near the summit in Jackson Basin.
50 tons of silver load concentrates
were shipped this week by the Whitewater mine t-j the Hall Mines Smelter.
W. R. Winstead came down on Sunday
from the Rambler.
W. J. McDonald, Sainton's merchant
prince, was in town this week, and
successfully drummed the district for
new business.
Billy Patterson, Jack McLeod and
Andy Shutty paid a flying trip in on
Sunday.
Robert Mitchell is clearing the stumps
and generally beautifying the grounds
around that famous tourist resort, the
Miner's Exchange, at Dear Lake.
Strange there have been no complaints
handed in to the local police of any hen
roosts being raided. Several of our old
residents appear to lie dining extensively
on that delicacy of late. Wo wonder if
there has been any missed in Sandon
lately.
A. J. Harris is getting in his winter
supplies for his winter's work on the
Charleston. Ho will have everything
ready in a few days for Power's flying
squadron.
Will Jaffray dropped in town this
week to see friends, and, incidentally,
get a square. Mrs. Krickson primed
him up with good things and held a
whist party in his honor;
Mrs. Street and family are in from
Kaslo and have gone to reside at Whitewater mine.
There was trouble in McGuigan last
Sunday, and Jack Tyo got in the middle
of it���literally lost his hair, and whole
bunches of it. Its too bad to publish it,
but like a good many of our gay
Ix)thario'a round town, he wauled a hair
cut very bad. Logan McPhec happened
along and Jack insisted upon him doing
the barber act. I/igan waded in to lift
the lid and make the fur fly, when Will
Winstead butted in and criticized most
severely the quondam barber. That
made Logan hot, and he said things and
turned the job over to Winstead. lie
had a go, and was making a bad mess of
it, when some one else butted in, so he
retired from business. Jack Tyo looked
like a half shorn sheep, aud he implored
the newcomer, with tears in his eyes, to
finish tho job. He waded in and took a
chunk of skin off as a preliminary. At
that moment the K. & S. eastern express
tooted, and the wiso guys made a successful dash for the train, leaving Jack
feeling and looking like thirty cents, and
thinking hard thoughts of the world in
general and amateur barbers in particular. .
BRITISH COLUMBIA  PROVINCIAL
EXHIBITION.
For the above event the Canadian
Pacific Railway are quoting very low
round trip excursion rates, same being
on sale Sept. 28th to Oct. 2nd, good for
return passage until Oct 11th. Rate
from Sandon is 116.55. Daily through
sleeper* are being operated from Arrowhead. For berth reservations on Columbia river steamers or sleeper, apply to
local agents, or write J. S. Carter,
D.P.A., Nelson, B.C.
WANTED.���We want a good live
representative at each of the following
towns who will send along all the news
of their district to us every week:
Silverton, Rosebery ond Three Forks.
Liberal commission to- the right parties.   Write to tho '' Review," Sandon..
i ���*|-*vV7Vl(->-VT*-f,VVTT'TVSK4lM-)'7Y,7VV*l
I 1-totes ano Comment.
By JAY-JAY.
Whether there was any mmikcydoodle
business going on at the Nelson Fair
or no it is up to the directors to decide.
We allude to the fact of certain exhibitors tampering with the exhibits to
the derogation ot others, aud the forthcoming indignant protest from Then. V.
Adams, president of the Kaslo Fruit
(���rower's Association. The latter positively asserted,���and he is bucked up
by many other responsible visitors���that
the rules and regulations were played
ducks ]and drakes with by Nelson exhibitors, and by this means the $100 cash
prize donated by the C.P.R. was secured. According to Rule 10, all exhibits must lie staged by eleven o'clock
on the evening prior to opening day,
and "exhibits cannot be removed on
any pretence whatever until ten o'clock
on the evening of the 21st " (closing
day).
**��
Kaslo won the " President's Cup" for
the best district exhibit, and it made as
brave a show towards gaining the $100
general exhibit award as you ever saw.
This competition was held in a different
part of the building, and it is alleged
(and, en passant, not denied) that
a quantity of exhibitB were taken from
the Nelson District table to the other
part of tho building to boost for the $100
special and fix Kaslo good aud plenty.
The rules were broken, and by their
own people. The protest was made,
but it was turned down���turned down
cold. It's too bad to have to say it,
but until the directors make up a plausible explanation the public will naturally think there's " a nigger in the
wood pile."
��    #
Another thing which looked bad���
rank bad���was the fact that Mr. Adams
had not tho courtesy extended him of
personally presenting ��r hearing his
protest presented to the board. The
district which secured the big money
prize was under the control of two of
the directors, who, by the way, webb
present at the hearing.
Now; honest, Nelson-
look rotten ?
-doesn't it all
Handing it back to us :
Cranbrook Herald : " Atherton, of the
revived Sandon Review is giving the
people a great paper."
We asked for rocks, but they give us
liosies.
* #
'Brer Wlllcox, of the Phoenix Pioneer,
tried our $2 jewelery trick last week,
and in doing so, wonders whether we
" scissored " it. Not guilty ! Alone we
did it.    Here's another.   Try it :
Take a brand new $2 hill ; fold it into
as many squares as you possibly can ;
then nnfotd carefully. You will find
about 200 well defined creases. Ship
them to 'Brer WilloOX by fast freight for
a keepsake.   Mail us the two-spot,
A drummer who struck camp one day
this week was wandering aimlessly
around during the afternoon taking in
the sights. Our prize local item rubberneck sceiitud a par, and this is how
ho was rewarded for eavesdropping a
conversation betweea the stranger and
a citizen:
" Where's the theatre ?"
" Aint one."
" Nor a music hall ? "
" Nope."
" Nor a dancing class ? "
*' None."
" Well; what excitement do you have
in the evening ? "
���' Oh, there's nothing to speak of in
the evening, but if you're around fairly
early in tho morning you can wr'-'
engine 402 shunting freight."
A'ntch
Why, of course it docs; and we admire Editor Dcano for his outspoken
demand for- an inquiry. Nelson cannot
afford to lose the reputation she has
made with her fall fairs. There is too
much at stake for her to let the matter
slide, and they will readily understand
that confidence must be restored to exhibitors from outside points, who con*
fidently anticipate a fair shake, but
imagine they are butting up against a
win, tie or wrangle outfit. Rule 26 says :
" The*violation by an exhibitor of ANY
of tbe rules shall involve the forfeiture
of  all   prizes  awarded to  him."
wonder how they got round that ?
We
Mr. Adams did not take away the
" President's cup," which was won by
Kaslo. He just refused to take it away
on principle, and his action was endorsed by his fellow citizens and the
district generally. The spirit engendered by the incident will not be conducive to love feasts or friendly rivalry
���between the two cities. Kaslo people
claim when Nelson has any chance the
former invariably gets it in the neck.
To win a trophy and leave it on their
hands is where they heap coals of fire
and get. their own back with dignity.
#*#
Kaslo would have won tbe $100 for
the best fruit exhibit had Nelson not
broke the rules. This cannot be denied.
It is alleged also, that deliberate stealing was going on to bolster up Nelson's
exhibit. We feel confident that the
people of that city are downright
ashamed of some of the directors, but
they must not include them all. There
were two or three Old Country sports
among them who love a square deal, and
these men spoke pretty plainly that
the protest should be sustained, even if
it meant that Nelson had to play second
fiddle to Kaslo. If Nelson cannot
stand public defeat, then she had better
stand aside for her superiors at fruit
raising. If Editor Potter doesn't make
the directors look like stabbed hogs this
week we shall be much mistaken.
It's strange that both Kaslo and
Nelson should lay claim to and use the
appellation of "Queen City." They do,
though, and Kaslo is sore at Nelson for
swiping it. Why can't Nelson leave
Kaslo its pet name and coin an original
one for itself. Which is the queenlier
of the two we know not, but we do know-
that New Denver has them both skinned
to a fareyouwell finish. If Nelson must
have  an alias we suggest the "City of
Straits" we forgot, though, straights
don't go; and besides, people might put
too much questioning emphasis on the
the " straights." " Sucker City " might
do, but then that would be a steal from
Illinois. What's the matter with
" Beau Ideal" 7 It sounds symphoni-
ous, and when assayed it will lie found
to mean: " Beauty���created by fancy,"
sml that hits it off to ujoety.
We are still of the opinion that deep
mining will make make tho Slocan the
greatest mineral producing section of
the continent.
��*#
We heard a good ono. on Conductor
I'runk the other day. It was on one of
those fast express sleepers between
Sandon and Kaslo, the engine pounding
away at a 5-mile-an-hour gait, and
some of the passengers gathering
berries en route for the overworked
train crew, when an unusual grumble-
gizzard of a passenger asked of the cou.:
"Say; don't you think this speed is
dangerous ? "
I'runk heap savvied, and proceeded to
bestow upon the smart Alec a look of
withering scorn, while he rejoined :
"Well; if you don't like it, you
can get off and walk! "
The reply was swift in coining : "Oh,
I have friends at Kaslo expecting me on
this train, and I don't wanttoget there
before schedule time and loaf around.
Though chilling blasts ere long will blow,
We may not pause to smile or scoff,
The coal man will begin we know,
Just where the ice man's leaving off.
If there's a better- country between
heaven, and earth than the Slocan wo
want to be shown. Vast mineral deposits going down, down, down into the
bowels of the earth; on the surface,
rich fertile soil from which will spring
fruit trees groaning beneath tbe weight
of fruit. And the scenery 1 If tourists
but knew the charms of Slocan Lake, of
New Denver the Canadian Lucerne, of
Silverton and other peaceful hamlets
which Jtiss its crystal waters, there
would he thousands hero annually.
Why, oh why, doesn't the C.P.R. quit
boosting Banff and pay attention to the
beauty spots of the world which nestle
in our glorious country ? Echo answers
"Why?"
Local and General
Have you seen the 'Photo post cards
of the district. They are on sale at
Parkam's, or you may obtain them in
large quantities from Charles Nelson,
New Denver.
A. J. LaBrash and L. Bertaldi were in
from Silverton Thursday.
Part of the Ruth Hume broke away
one day this week and operations at the
mill had to be suspended a few hours.
Fire warden Strathcarn spent several
days ijktlie district this week on road
and trail inspection near the Bachelor.
Billy McClnrg's solo on the big drum
a la salvation army at the chiv. was
worth a guinea a box.
Now, what did he mean? We asked
our local high altitude apple grower if
he had sent any fruit to Nelson Pair.
His reply was : "No, sirree; I've lost
things before."
Mabbikd.���On Wednesday, the 13th
instil at Kerwood, Middlesex County,
Out., Forbes J. Rutherford, B.A., of
Sandon, B.C., to Dora M. Richardson, youngest daughter of Jiimes
Richardson, of Kerwood, Ont. By
the Rev. Wm. Conway, B.D.
Red Farrell, tho man with the nine
appetite and beer income, is trying to
persuade us to take him into partnership..
SPOKANE INTERSTATE FAIR.
For the above event the Great Northern Railway is quoting very low excursion rates, same being on sale from
Sept. 2!lrd to Oct. 3rd, good for return
until Oct. 7, 100(1. Rate from Sandon,
$14.80. including admission coupon to
the fair ground. Children under 12
years of age half price. For further
particulars apply to local agent at
Sainton',
*I* **��� ���*. ^* ^�� ��J* ^�� ��J. ^�� -J* -J. ���*. ���*;��� -J. -J. ��*�� **�� ��J- ^- **. **��� ��*. *I�� �������� *J- ^
I .Xocal ano General.
*����   Picked up by Buttlug in Everywhere.
������Mi-fr-M* ���MM*W> ������'���'������i+^mJ^.^.^,^..:.^..},^, {.
Master mechanic Stevenson, of the
K, & S., Kaslo, made a flying trip in,
Wednesday, on the Co's ''autoinopnt."
Bruder, dor brew man of the only
original Snndon lager, has gone to'
Spokane to take in the fair. Meanwhile brother (ins will push schooners,
tinkle the register, and take in washing.
J. Brooke, of Spokane, was here this
week, and also visited his mining property on Jackson basin, lie is about,
to apply for Crown grants on Perseverance and Ophir claims.
flowery Lowery, the little man with
a big sting, was up this way Saturday.
We don't know what his game is on our
territory���nor do we care, unless it is
he is drumming job printing. If Bob
can't get enough patronage from the
district he serves, he should quit a business lie is ruining himself physically,
financially and morally at, and go in
for breeding rabbits. Jimmy Grier was
getting out a good family weekly till
Bob lost his ticket for Los Angeles, but
if he is bent on making a relic of the
Greenwodd Ledge, he certainly will
succeed .unless Grier screws his neck.
J. L. Retallack was up from Kaslo
this week.
J. Anderson, manager of the Ruth
mine, was here on Saturday.
Phil    Mclnnis   has   returned    from
Nelson.
Chas, Culver and his outfit have gone
to 4 Mile to tear down the old Comstook
mill, which will be transported to tho
Montezuma nunc at South Fork.
More men were put to work at the
Idaho this week.
We wish to publicly thank George
Gornlly, J. St. Clair and Nick McKian
for valuable aid this week. Our new-
press arrived Wednesday, and we were
up against a hard proposition to get men
to fix it. The boys put in some hard
drilling with the heavy machinery, but
they succeeded, and when through
absolutely refused to accept payment
fur their services. Thanks boys, its
these little kindnesses which make a
newspaper man rejoice that he is living
among while men.
The Chinese denii-boss of Kaslo was
in town Monday, lie didn't greet us or
say "Howdy" to Andy Shilland. We
wonder what's in the wind. Our collie
got under the sidewalk, put both paws
to his nostrils, and refused to come out
until the engine with the chink behind
tooted down the gulch. Fact! We extend our sympathy to Prunk and his
merry men.
It musa't be "inferred from our last
issue that just because Sandon secured
tbe special prize for apples that we have
any pretensions to fruit raising. Oh,
no! Sainton is too busy making mines
for that; and say, haven't we got some
" peaches" ?   Carload lots every day.
Extract from a Nelson daily: " The
fruit exhibit which is being seat from
Nelson to New Westminster fair is much
better than the exhibit which was on
view here." We are not at all surprised to learn that. It had to be to
cut any ice. They might have added
where they got it, and how much it cost
them.
Sinclair Hunter, foreman at the Surprise, left last Friday for Keniptville,
Out., his old home.
Geo. Lovatt pulled liis freight on Saturday.   He is heading for Edmonton.
J. St. Clair has gone to help tear
down the old Comstock mill.
A big chunk of ore which averages
10,000 ounces silver was sent from the
Bachelor to Nelson for display in Fred.
Hume's collection last week.
Walker Smith, lessee at the Payne,
shipped a 22 ton car-of lead concentrates on Thursday.
A man stepped off the C.P.R. one day
this week wearing a suit which was
louder than the engine hooter and all
the hotel gramophones. It paralyzed
traffic and caused the Ruth flume to
collapse through the vibration.
Geo. Clark was down from the McAllister group to day. He reports that
the vein of grey coppor is better than
ever aud that ore sacks are badly
wanted.
Mr. Hindi*, the recent lessee of tho
Great Western, came in on Saturday.
J. McGrath, road master at Rosebery, was here on business this week.
Old Nick returned last week from the
Ruby Silver.
Rev. F. J. Rutherford returned Friday
night from Kerwood, Ont., with his
bonnie eastern bride, and a most enthusiastic reception was accorded them.
A pyrotechnic display and tooting of
sirens greeted the incoming train, and
lateron tho band instruments were commandeered and a time-honored chivnri
indulged in. We join with tho town in
extending to Rev. and Mrs. Rutherford
hearty congratulations on their union,
and trust that their married life will be
eiiec��ntiiiuiiltninimcroi' unalloyed bliss.
Kv'.'S-i-- SLOCAN MINING REVIEW,   SANDON, B. C.
IfflEBaMBHDaMlBDB
HUflfflWW
Her Sister's
Betrothed
.   BY BERTHA M. CLAY
Author of "A Woman's Vengeance," "Which Loved Him
Best," "Between Two Loves," "Fairy Gold," Btc.
JliiiltlJMiUHaiMIBlllWBima^liJillM-WMllllKll
(Continued.)
CHAPTER VI.
The road that leads to "Fontaine de
Virginia"    ascends    rapidly    between
the high walls of vast estates, through
the gates of which can be seen well
kept gardens, chateaux, villas, and
prosperous farms. Half way up the
hillock Is a path in which carriages
seldom venture; it is very solitary
and silent place, where even the barking of a dog awakens strange echoes,
Soon the forest becomes thicker, tho
sea is lost to sight, and nothing Is
heard but the abrupt flight of the
startled bird or the rustling of leaves
In the soft summer breeze. Then, suddenly, a rustle bridge is reached, and
on the other side of the stream is a
clearing, devoid of underbrush, and
shaded by enormous beech-trees. In
the very middle, almost at the foot
of the oldest and most venerable tree,
spurts a spring of clear cool water
that forms into a crystal pond before
running Into the brook. A prettier
spot for love, happiness and gaiety,
could not be found; It Is the domain
of Queen Mab, of Titania and Oberon.
To please her sister, Marthe had
organized a picnic in this charming
spot, and had redoubled in Kindness
and affection to make her forget her
contradiction concerning the comedy.
Edmee was not angry, oh, no! But,
now and then, a light cloud on the
young face, an almost Imperceptible
sigh, showed that this little creature
was thinking of things she could not
speak of. For the first time the caprices were not law. She was astonished, hurt even, but she never-
thelesss forgave. Marthe was so
good, and she could not be expected to rise above the "prejudices"
of her castle. Edmee, in her mother's
world, had been taught to scorn these
"prejudices" and, as her ideas were
still crude and confused, she classed
many things under that category. She
often shocked Aunt Relie by the excessive Indulgence she entertained
for certain liberties of speech and
conduct; but in Marthe's presence she
instinctively concealed her imperfect
knowledge of the world, feeling that
her elder sister was more of a "society woman," In the true sense of
the word, than she was herself.
Most of the guests at Mme. d'An-
cel's dinner were at the picnic. Many
young girls accompanied by their
mothers; among these, two gay and
somewhat giddy American girls who
had rented an old manor near Cote-
Boisee and for whom Edmee professed a great friendship.
The life of the party was Captain
Bertrand who had come at full gallop
from Trouvllle. As he neared the rustic bridge, his exhausted and panting
horse shied. Feeling that all eyes
were upon him, the officer forced his
rearing steed across the bridge several times, lashing and spurring him
pitilessly, until the poor beast almost
fell.
"Spare the poor beast, spare him,
I beg of you!" cried Marthe, indignantly; "believe me, the spectable is
anything but an agreeable one, and
you have sufficiently proved your
horsemanship."
"I am at your orders, Mademoiselle," he replied, gallantly. "But if
you had command of a regiment, or
tho breaking in of a horse, you would
be obliged to harden your tender
heart."
"I can, nevertheless, command
obedience when occasion requires,"
she said, simply.
"I am the proof of that," retorted
the handsome captain, bowing with
an ironical smile.
And he immediately began to make
himself useful, offering his services
lo all, laughing gaily, and bustling
about. Edmee gazed at him with evident satisfaction. That day, the equilibrium she so skillfully maintained
among her admirers���and all the
young men she met were naturally
classed under this category���was a
little disturbed In favor of the young
officer.
The latter, moreover, made no attempt to conceal his admiration; he
boldly, almost brutally devoured her
with his eyes. She wore a simple
light blue cambric dress, that became
her blonde beauty wonderfully. She
made a great pretense of being busy,
rolling her sleeves to the elbow, and
pinning her skirts just high enough
to display the daintiest little foot
imaginable, while the other young
girls opened enormous baskets sent
on  before.
Edmee offered to fill the water-
bottles at the spring, Captain Bertrand agreeing to carry them back
when onco filled. To do this, she must
nl and on the stones placed there to
facilitate the approach, and lean over.
How could she refuse the willing
hand stretched to assist her? In fact,
she had no choice. And how pretty
she looked, half kneeling, holding
the bottle in her right hand, while
the captain firmly clasped the other.
He bent over also and, for an Instant,
the limpid water reflected the two
faces together.
"See, Mademoiselle Edmee," he
whispered, trembling with emotion,
"the spring unites us, it Is the divinity of the place, and the will of the
gods is sacred."
"It is nothing but water," laughed
Edmee, not in the least shocked, "and
poets say that the billows are perfidious."
"Let me tell you that I adore you!"
said the young man, earnestly; "you
are driving me mad. I have loved you
since lhe very first, day I saw you���"
"What, In that horrid railway compartment?" interrupted Edmee. "The
shrill whistles, the five-minute stops,
and the dirty, ill-smelling smoke, are
not. poetic accessaries, "J ou must admit."
"You are laughing at me! But I
shall go on repeating that I adore you
until you are forced to believe it."
"But I do believe it."
"Ah! and it displeases you."
"Not nt all. It amuses me."
The young officer gave such a start
that Edmee almost lost her equilibrium and this equilibrium was of
morn moment to her than even the
other.
"Be careful!" she cried. "The bottle was nearly full, now I shall have
to start over again."
"So much the better���"
"Edmee!" called her sister, "be
Careful or you shall take a disagreeable bath. Besides, you must hurry,
we are walt.Uur tn 4mi��ln"
"i am coming! This is my last bottle."
"Will you allow me to spen ��� to you
Ir- private after breakfast, where no
one can disturb us?" asked the lover.
Edmee made no reply, but gave him
a smile and a glance that fully satis-
lied tho gallant captain.
This little scene, which scarcely
lasted five minutes, had been observed by other eyes as vigilant as those
of the elder sister. While assisting
Jessie Robinson in unpacking a monstrous ham and a delicious pate,
Robert had watched the captain's attitude and Edmee's coquetries.
"Do you know, Monsieur d'Ancel,
that you are answering me at random?" said Jessie. "I asked you
where we should put the pate, and
you replied, 'In the water.' "
"I thought you spoke of the champagne, Mademoiselle."
"You see very well���"
"That you have turned my head."
"I? Oh, no, it Is not I."
And the American girl glanced mischievously at Edmee, who was returning from the spring with a bottle In
her hand,  while Robert Hushed    furiously, angry   with   himself   for    his
weakness.
Then they believed him in love
with Edmee?���He?���Why, he was en-
j gaged, or as good as engaged, to
Marthe. Once more, he regretted that
the engagement should have been
kept a secret. He was on the point of
telling all on the spot, but he dared
not. Marthe desired her liberty for
herself as well as for him; and, in
fact, that calm personage seemed far
from being either in love or jealous.
No doubt, she would soon inform him,
in the cold, gentle voice of hers, that
she was free, that she could never be
his wife. At this thought, he was filled with a violent emotion, an emotion that strongly resembled joy. Yet,
he had desired this marriage, and,
without, feeling a veritable passion
for his childhood friend, he had felt
attracted toward her, had done full
Justice to the .qualities of her heart
and mind. Then?���
But he dismissed the subject; he
would be happy for a few hours, If it
was possible.
The captain had found a place for
Edmee opposite her sister, but Robert
was ever watchful.
"Mademoiselle Edmee," he said,
"Marthe has reserved one end of her
throne for you. Come, you will form
an adorable group together, and we
shall be your subjects." Edmee arose
at once. A throne, whether made of
the roots of a tree, or of gilded wood
and velvet, was hers by right. With
a merry laugh, she glided among the
groups, leaped.lightly over an. enormous basket, and landed beside her
sister. Throwing one arm around
Marthe's waist, she nestled closely at
her side. She instinctively knew that
she never appeared to better advantage than when her laughing, mischievous face rested against the regular but pale and serious features of
the young chatelaine. Edmee was always more prodigal with her caresses
in the presence of witnesses, and beside her Marthe seemed almost cold,
reserving her caresses for the privacy
of their home.
When Robert arose to get the champagne, which was on Ice at some distance from the table, the captain followed him, and said, angrily:
"You  offered her that seat beside
her sister to take her away form me!"
"It is  quite  possible," replied Robert, calmly. "Here, take this bottle, I
shall lake charge of the rest."
"You take charge of a great many
things, even of some that do not concern you. You are jealous of me, furiously jealous!"
"See here, my friend, this is no
place to make a scene; we are observed. I introduced you to those young
girls, and I am, in a measure, responsible for your conduct. You forget
that you are not in a garrison, and
that In our world we do not court a
woman with beating drums."
"As long as that style of courtship
succeeds  better than  your    languishing airs���but   you   are   neither   her
father nor brother, that I am aware."
"Enough, Bertrand. Mile. Levasseur
is almost a child and does not realize
how much you compromise her."
"And you intead to warn her?"
"Yes, herself or her sister."
"We shall see about It."
They said no. more, for the discussion was attracting attention.
"You must be preparing a duel,"
laughed Jessie Robinson, little guessing how near the truth she was.
"You have guessed it," replied Bertrand. "It is to he a champagne duel.
Robert pretends that his head is more
solid than mine. The wagers are
even!"
Prom that, moment, the champagne
seemed to produce its effect beforehand on the young officer; his contagious gaiety soon won the rest, with
the exception of Marthe, who could
not overcome a sense of uneasiness.
After breakfast, which was prolonged as much as possible, there was
some discussion as to what should be
done. The indefatigable American
girls proposed games, but it was decidedly too warm. The greater number sat in tho shade of the tall trees,
while a few of the young girls, among
whom was Edmee, wandered off In
search of flowers and ferns. Robert
overcome by remorse, seated himself
beside his fiancee, conversing tenderly and affectionately, and poor Marthe was happy for a moment, believing he was returning to her, that the
momentary fascination had passed
away. Suddenly she saw him start
"What Is It?" she asked.
"Do you see your sister over there
with the rest of the young girls?
Your eyes are better than mine."
"No, she Is not there."
"And Bertrand has disappeared,
too. I should have suspected It."
"Why? What has happened?" cried
Marthe, anxiously.
"Marthe, It Is all my fault I Introduced Bertrand, because he is an old
friend, and I could not help It; but I
should have warned you. He is a
violent, unscrupuoous fellow, and not
at all a suitable husband for your sister."
"Oh, Edmee has no Intention of becoming his wife, I assure you. She has
carefully weighed tho pros and cons,
for, in spite of her giddy manners,
she has a singularly well developed
practical sense of life. She will only
marry advantageously. The captain Is
only a military man, not wealthy, and
the name Is vol blah sounding enough
to t"mpt her.'"
"But he compromises her. I am
sure her friends over there know she
has givpn him a rendezvous, and are
gossiping about her."
"Let us go together," said Marthe,
: rising; "it will look more natural
| than if you went alone. They can not
��� be far."
I     They   walked   on    In    silence,    for
1 Marthe could not help thinking that
! Robert rhowed more    Irritation    and
nervousness than the occasion seemed to warrant.
While gathering flowers and ferns
for all, Bertrand had gradually enticed Edmee from the rest under pretext of finding late violent. The forest was very thick and shady at this
point, and the brook flowed with delicious coolness.
"But where are your violets?" she
asked.
""Further on, where they-alone will
hoar us,", he replied.
"Then you have laid n trap for me?"
said Edmee, smiling and thoroughly
com posed.
No, It Is the rendezvous you have
granted inc."
"I Have granted vou nothing, Captain."
"Von think not?���Then your eyes
have lied, that Is all."
"What did my eyes tell you?"
"That you were willing to listen to
me, that you knew I was foolishly In
love with you, and that you were
ready to share that folly���"
"Then they surely lied, I assure
you, Captain, that I will never commit any folly, that I am a very sensible little girl���"
"If you are a sensible little girl,
then you are aware that the best
thing you can do is to get married as
soon as possible."
A cloud gathered on the girl's
brow.
"Why, I am only eighteen."
"Why? I shall tell you why. Because
you will not be happy long with your
sister. Just now she plays the little
mamma to perfection; you are a new
doll of which she is very fond, but
it will not last. You come from two
worlds, not only different, but hostile.
When you proposed a comedy the
other day, Mile. Levasseur feared you
would play It too well, show that you
wore your mother's daughter."
Edmee broke a branch with a snap
and angrily plucked the leaves, but
she remained silent.
"It Is not much," went on the captain, "but straws indicate which way
the wind blows. Your sister spends
eight or nine months of the year in
the count ry, and you can not expect
that she will make a change In her
habits to please you, to take you out
into the world where you would be
welcomed as queen while she would
be neglected."
"You are pleading your own cause,"
observed the girl with a shade of sarcasm.
"Yes, for I love you. You must be
my wife, mine forever. There is
nothing I would not do to win you;
if necessary, I would tear you by force
from this world so Ill-suited to
you���"
"And from Robert d'Ancel," laughed E'lnice.
"Ah! you know that he loves you
loo���and it amuses you, just as my
love amuses you. Beware, Edmee, I
swear that I would kill you rather
thai) see you lhe wife of another."
"Dramas are out of date, remember."
"On the stat';" rather than in life.
Mever has jiass:on been the cause of
more crimes than 'n our days���and I
would not shrink from crime."
Until this moment, Edmee had re-
laincd that disdainful calm of the
Parisian girl, little inclined to tho
sentimental and brave withal. Bui
she now began to fear this impor
lunate lover, wondering if the numerous glasses of champagne he had
drank at breakfast were not the cause
of his exaltation. She thought him
simply frightful with his blood-shot
eyes, his panting bieath and flushed
face; she no longer recognized her
handsome captain In this excited
man.
"Monsieur Bertrand," she said, In a
dignified tone, "will you have the
kindness to lake me back to my
friends? You were wrong in enticing
me so far away, and I was wrong in
following you, but I never for an instant doubted that you were a man
of honor."
"Give me a little hope, Edmee," he
pleaded. "Have pity on mo, I swear
that you must be my wife!"
Grasping her hands he covered
them with passionate kisses. For the
first time in her life, the young girl
was really frightened.
"Marthe! Marthe!" she called, her
voice ringing clear and sharp.
"Here I am, my darling. I have been
looking for you for the last fifteen
minutes," replied her sister's quiet
voice.
At the sight of Marthe, she immediately recovered her presence of
mind.
(To  be  Continued.)
Stokers on a  Ba'.tleship.
Henry Nevlnson, special correspondent of The Glasgow Herald with the
lirltlsh 'blue fleet In the recent manoeuvres, after describing how blue dodged
red's superior force In the Atlantic and
raced Into the English Channel, says:
"While we in the salt air and sunshine of the bridge admired our speed
and watched the enemy receding behind
us, the true heroes oX triumph were
tolling In narrow chambers of Iron far
below the water's level. There, for sixteen hours apiece during our forty-eight
hours' run, the stokers laibored in an
atmosphere that, I think, was never less
than 120 degrees and in the chamber
of the old cylindrical boilers was more.
Four hours on and eight oft ran the
shifts, and for four hours at a time
each stoker piled his furnace, shut in
from above by the armor which makes
a battleship's stokehold very different
from a liner's. The down draft whirled the black dust round them; the fires
burnt their flesh; they streamed with
sweat; In spite of all precautions the
glare scorched their eyes."
And for a word of praise and two
shillings a day, adds Mr. Nevlnson, they
did it all and smiled.
"Like Kippling and the Dickem."
The proprietors dt a Siamese newspaper have distributed handbills containing the following notice. "The news
of English we tell the latest. Wilt In
perfectly style and most earliest. Do
a murder, git commit, we hear of and
tell It. Do a mighty chief die, we publish It, and In borders of sombre. Staff
has each one been colleged, and write
like the Kippling and the Dickens. We
circle every t iwn and extortionate not
for advertisements. Buy It. Buy it.
Tell each of you Its greatness for good.
Ready on Friday, Number first."���
Bangkok Times.        ���
Irr.-NlNtlhl...
Summer Hotel Proprietor���Gadl We
never had so many men guests before.
D'you suppose It was my advertisement of fine air that brought 'em7
His Partner���No| lay advertisement
of flue heiresses.���Puck.
THE BUCKET SHOPS.
Description of Their Business and Their
Method of Pursuing It���A Popular Error Ccrrected.
On the subject of reckless speculation
publlo opinion may not always be enlightened, or may not exactly square
with public practice, but It' is generally
sound. If a plebiscite were taken as
to th* moral character of ventures ol
the get-rlch-qulck order there ars few
voters who would hesitate to put their
mark opposite the word "bad" on the
ballot-paper, though at tnat particular
moment the majority mif-hl have their
���earnings staked on some "wild cat"
enterprise. Especially Is the lure of
the "ticker" an evil against which the
mass of the people are forearmed by
their consciences, if not by their Into!
llgsnoei. Millions of adults to whom It
la a mystery denounce it as an Iniquity,
but somehow more or less of "the pub-
Ho" always makes Its way to the market and stays there.
A Popular Error.
Reckless speculation has no peculiar
haunts. It Is carried on in the marts
of conservative business as well as In
the resorts of the gambling fraternity.
The "tloker" Is heard alike In the legitimate broker's office and In the bucket
shop, and plungers are to be met with
In both places. In the one, as In the
other, there Is trading on margin.
Fixing on these points in common, and
being uninformed as to the points of
difference, the undlscrlmlnaiting but
righteous public condemns both, and,
worse than all, seizes on the term
"bucket shop" as a convenient name
(or both. The recent raid l�� Toronto
was sufficiently sens.'tlonal to be the
talk of the town, talk Ir. which the error often oropped up that "tuicket
shop" was a slang term embraolng all
brokers executing orders for stock?,
bonds, or produce on margin. Many
people otherwise we'd versed In the
ways of business, and not without experience of stock-dealing, show themselves to be unaware of the distinction.
The Brokar.
The legitimate broker buys and sells
shares, bonds and produce, taking and
making delivery of the actual property
for his customers. If a client orders ICO
shares of 0. P. R. common stock at a
stated price the broker gets It for hl.a
lf It la obtainable at that price. Another service the broker very commonly renders. He obtains for the customer a loan of the money, over and above
the tatter's margin, that Is required to
pay for the stock, the stock Itself being pledged oa collateral for the borrowed funds. But there Is an actual
purchase of the stock, an actual payment of the purcua.se sum, and an ac-i
tual delivery of the script. The business Is facilitated if the broker be'.orojs
to a stock exchange, that is to say, a
market place in which commission dealers meet at specified hours to bid and
offer for securities that are to be
bought or sold aeiMrdlnir to thr> varying orders of olleata. The business of
a great stock exoliange, such aj thai
of New York, Is vast. For the pur-
posea of thla trade a tremendous mechanism has come Into existence.
Bucket Shops.
Bucket shops are parasites that ha'-j
fastened on the regular stock exchange
and produce exchange business. There
eould be no bucket shops If there were
not legitimate trades in securities and
produoe. The buying and selling, so-
called, In these places Is altogether
fictitious. They take a customer's order
exs/Mly the earn* as It Is taken In the
legitimate broker's office, only tihey do
not execute it, though they give him
a memorandum In which a purchase
or sale on his account at the price of
the moment Is recorded. If the price
goes up, and be U Insistent enough to
have the stock then sold, he will have
a profit to his oredlt. This, of oourse,
cannot have come from the payment
made by a purchaser, for there was no
purohoaed. The difference between the
price of the lot when the so-called
buying was done for the customer and
when the so-called selling was done for
him, oomes out of the pocket of the
buoket shop proprietor. The latter had
bet that the price would not go up and
had lost. As the frequenters of such
places are usually speculating for a
rise, If there Is a bull market the bucket shop eventually gets "cleaned out"
by Its customers, or to save his money
Ita  proprietor  closes   up.
Profit by Dealera.
In times of falling prices the clients
of th* bucket shops cling to the "bull"
aide as they do In days of prosperity,
and then It la the bucket shop man
who wins the bets. On the reaction
of three years ago the bucket shop
people made rich hauls. At other
times, when there is neither a 'tbull"
nor a "bear" market, but what Is call*
ed a traders' market, that Is, when
prices are up and down, the bucket
shops usually do very well. In such
times their dally letters are full of
warning to oustomers to hold on, as a
big rise Is coming. The customers
who heed that advice generally experience a smart setback which wipes
out their slender margin and turns it
Into the coffers of the bucket shop
man. All the manager's arts must be
piled to keep a customer from selling
when the latter had a profit In sight, and
to accelerate his selling when the market has declined. In other worda, while
It Is the policy of the legitimate brokers to have his clients make money so
that they may Increase their "business*]
with htm, It Is necessary to. the existence of the bucket shop proprietor's
business that his clients lose money.
Among his clients there are usually
some who know toe condition of the
aotual market and are able to keep
their margin good. To find money to
pay their winnings and to make profits for himself, the bucket shop keeper
must shake his weaker customers out.
This Is one reason why the business
wo* placed under the ban of tha Criminal Cade.
Origin of the Term.
The bucket shop got Its name and
Its start In Chicago. On the Board
of Trade there grain Is dealt in lots of
5,000 bushels. Operators who bid for
broken lots, as 1,000 bushels, were spoil-
��� n of disdainfully as buyers of wheat
by bucketfuls. These buyers segregated
In what Is known as the open exchange,
and their places of business were called
bucket shops. The name extended to
dealers In broken lots of securities. Then
slender margins became a distinguishing feature. Finally the term bream*
specialised to ita sresent sense.
DIZZINESS.
Varion- Causes That Brlna* About aa
Attack of Vertigo.
Dizziness, or vertigo���scientific writers sometimes try to distinguish In
sense between these two words, but
practically, In popular usage, they
mean the same thing���Is a disturbance
of relation to tbe outside world, a loss
of the sense of equilibrium. The sensation persists even when the eyes are
closed. There is more or less inability
to walk straight or even to stand still,
and often there Is nausea, followed by
vomiting.
Vertigo Is due to a disturbance,
either actual or reflex, of the nervous
"center of equilibrium" In the back
part of the brain or in the semicircular canals in the ear, lu which the terminations of the nerves coming from
the center of equilibrium are distributed. For the most part, vertigo Is a
reflex trouble due to some Impression
which gets shunted off Its own route,
as It were, through nerve fibers connecting with the equllbrlum center
and acts upon the semicircular canals
of the ear. Thus It is that dizziness
is a comparatively trivial affection, as
a rule���disagreeable enough, but brief
and of no great significance except as
a symptom of trouble elsewhere In the
body.
Persistently recurring, transient dizziness Is often due to eye strain���that
Is to say, to errors In the formation of
the eye not corrected by proper glasses.
Wearers of spectacles can frequently
tell when a change In tbe eyes has occurred, necessitating a corresponding
change In the glasses, by the coming
buck of these attacks of giddiness, especially when the gaze Is suddenly
moved from a near object to a remote
one or the reverse.
Vertigo Is a common symptom of disorders of digestion seated either in tbe
stomach or the intestine. The treatment for this form is, of course, to
treat tbe indigestion or constipation.
Another more serious variety of dizziness depends upon disease of the
heart or of the blood vessels, especially
those of the bruin.
Any disease of the ear Is apt to be
associated with more or less vertigo.
The same Is true of tumor or other
disease of the brain, especially of the
cerebellum, that part of the brain In
which the center of equilibrium is situated.
The dizziness of seasickness, as well
as that of swinging or of rapidly turning about. Is thought to be caused by
an Irritation of the nerves in the semicircular canals by the striking against
them of the fluid In these canals.���
Youth's Companion.
SOME FIRST OCCASIONS.
The first canal was made in England when Henry I. Joined the Trent
to tbe Wltham. in 1134.
Quill peus came Into use In 553; the
first steel ones In 1820, when tbe first
gross of them sold for $36.
The first pocket handkerchiefs, utilized lu the manner they are today,
were manufactured at Paisley In 1743.
From tho press of the celebrated
Wynken de Worde the first book containing musical characters was issued
In 1405.
The first coins were struck In brass
about 1184 B. C. and In gold and silver
by Pheldou, tyrant of Argos, about
802 B. C.
About 70 A. D. the first glass bottle
was made by the Romans, although
the manufacture was not taken up lu
England until 1558.
Movable scenery was first used lu
theaters in 150S. It was Invented by
Baldassure Peruzzl and displayed in
Koine before Leo X.
Pliny's "Natural History" may be regarded as the first encyclopedia, since
It contained 30,000 facts compiled from
2,000 books by 100 authors.
Not  IC-hnn-teil.
She���Henry, I'm going to give you a
piece of my mind. He���I thought I'd
had It all,���New York Press.
A Bad ftarr-atn.
Forty years after the Bodleian library at Oxford had received a copy of
th* first folio Shakespeare���that Is to
say, In 1004���the librarian of that Institution, clearing out some "superfluous books," dumped the first folic
In the lot and accepted $120 for the
parcel, Now the Bodleian has a chance
if buying It back again for $16,000.
Declined Her Own Medicine.
There Is always more or less talk
current about abolishing position and
dispersing pelf. Tbe trouble is to
know Just where to begin the destructive reconstruction and to find reformers who are willing themselves to be
reformed. An English great lady was
once entertaining tbe labor member of
parliament, Henry Broadhurst, tbe
Duke of Argyll and others at her country seat She was a strong Liberal,
and one evening Inveighed against the
house of lords. It would be swept
away If It did not reform, nhe said
with fervor.
"Yes," agreed Broadhurst, "and how
will you like that, Mrs. P.?"
"Lady P., If you please, sir," Instantly corrected Broadhurst's hostess,
drawing herself up haughtily.
A River of Death,
Before the English occupation of India It was estimated that the Oanges
carried to the sea every year 1,000,000
dead bodies. It was then considered
by the Hindoos that the happiest death
was one found In Its waves, and all
pious Hindoos who could do so were
carried to Its banks and placed In Its
waters to die. The decaying carcasses
along Its banks were probably responsible in no. small degree for the pestilences which formerly desolated tho
peninsula.
Hard Work.
Mrs. A.���I'm surprised that your
husband earns so little If be works as
hard as you say. What does he do?
Mrs. B.���The last thing he did was to
calculate bow many times a clock
ticked in the course of 1,000 years.���
London Tit-Bits.
The Hero.
"It must be nice to be a hero," remarked the quiet man.
"It Is for a minute," replied Senator
Badger, "After thnt the hero wonders at the world's bad memory."���
Milwaukee Sentinel.
Putttaa- Out a Fir*.
When trying to put out a Are remember that one gallon of water at
the bottom of the blaze will do more
to put It out than ten gallons at the
top. "Play low" Is the motto to follow
while fighting fire. A few gallons at
the bottom of the flames will rise In
clouds of steam when the fire Is rising
and quench It. A big blaze on the leeward side looks fearful, but play low
with' the water on the bottom of the
fire on the windward side and you
have the speediest way to quench the
flames and will not require a -l������
of Indigestion
Whloh Almost Invariably Arises from Liver
and  Kidney Disorders.
DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.
From insurance records it 1ms been
found that about 30 per cent, of the
deaths of policyholders was attributed
to diseases of tho digestive  system.
To persons who have been accustomed to think lightly of    indigestion,
biliousness   and   liver   derangements
this statement will be rather startling
but it cannot be refuted.
To a huge extent the liver controls
the digestive system by supplying the
bib' to insure the prompt passage ut
the food ulong the intestines, where
the difficult paifl, of digestion takes
place.
Because of their immediate and direct influence on the liver, Dr.. Chase's
Kidney-Liver Pills insure a good flow
p{ bile, and by so doing positively overcome constipation and intestinal
indigestion.
Wind on the stomach, rising of sour
taste in the mouth, smothering sensations in the chest, pains about the
heart, headaches and dizziness, drows
iness and discomfort after meals and
sluggish action of tho liver, kidneys
ami boiieAs are U he symptoms ol this
serious and dangerous form of indig-
ostion.
Mr. Duncan Mel'licrson, Content,
Alta., writes:���"I was tor many years
troubled with indigestion and headache and derived no benefit from the
many remedies used. A Friend advised the use of Dr. Chase's Kidney-
Liver Pills and alter taking lour boxes
tho remit, is that 1 am once more in
jthii f ill enjoyment of the blessings of
good health.
Mr. Henry Borgnardt, Horse Hills,
Alta., writes:���"I used Dr. Chase's
Kidney-Liver Pills for dyspepsia and
n'li satisfied that there is no better
medicine lor this    ailment    and    liver
'03 llpliillt."
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills will
promptly overcome these synipionis.
One pill a dose, 25 eenls a box, at all
dealers, or lOdinansoii, Hates & Co.,
Toronto.
SHARPENING A PENCIL.
la This Act, It la Said, Yon Mar Read
a Man's Character.
No woman should marry a man till
she has seen him sharpen a lead pencil. She can tell by the way he does
It whether he is suited to her or not.
Here are a few infallible rules for her
guidance In the matter:
The man who holds the point toward
him and close up against his shirt
front Is slow and likes to have secrets.
He is tbe kind of man who when the
dearest girl In the world finds out that
there are "others" and asks him who
tbey are and what he means by calling on them will assume an air of excessive dignity.
The man who holds the pencil out
at arm's length and whittles away at
It, bit or miss, Is Impulsive, Jolly, good
natured and generous.
He who leaves a blunt point is drill
and plodding and will never amount
to much. He Is really good hearted,
but finds his chief pleasure In the
commonplace things of life.
He who sharpens his pencil an Inch
or more from the point Is high strung
and Imaginative and subject to exuberant flights of fancy. He will always be seeking to mount upward and
accomplish things In the higher regions of business and art, and bis
wife's greatest trouble will be to hold
him down to earth and prevent his
flying off altogether on a tangent.
The man who sharpens his pencil all
around smoothly aud evenly, as though
It were planed off in an automatic
sharpener, is systematic aud slow to
anger, but he Is so undeviating from a
fixed principle that he would drive a
woman with a sensitive temperament
to distraction in less than six months.
On the contrary, he who Jumps In
and leaves the sharpened wood as jagged as saw teeth around the top has
a nasty temper and will spank the
baby on the slightest provocation.
There are certain women who can
manage that kind of man beautifully,
however, and If he gets a wife with a
calm, persuasive eye be will come
down from his high horse In a few
minutes and be as meek as a lamb.
The man who doesn't stop to polish
the point of lead once tbe wood Is cut
away has a streak of coarseness In his
nature.
He who shaves off tbe lead till the
point Is like a needle Is refined, delicate and sensitive. He will not be
likely to accomplish so much as bis
more common brother, but he will never shock you and Is without doubt a
good man to tie to.���New York Press.
A ROLLICK 1 NO GREW
"John, you look after tne gang,
plank."
John���Aye,  aye,  sir]
"And, Tom, you look nfter the
centreboard."
Tom���Aye, Aye, sir!
"I'll go busy and look after the
sideboard."���Yonkers .Statesman.
Much distress and sickness in children is caused by worms. Mother
Graves' Worm Exterminator gives ic-
ilief by removing the cause, '.live it
fi trial and bo qbnvincod.
Sable���Do you think your wife will
bo asked to address tho meeting P
Cable���No; it won't be necessary.���
Lippincott's.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.
"What is a practical joke?"
"One that you can sell for a dollar
and   buy  bread  with  it."���Judge.
It is a Liver Pill.���Many of the ailments that man has to contend with
have their origin in a disordered liver,
which is a delicate organ, particularly
susceptible to tho disturbances that
co.ne. from irregular habits of eating
and drinking. This accounts for the
great many liver regulators now
pressed on the attention of sufferers.
Of these there are none superior to
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. Their operation though gentle is effective, aud
tho most delicate can use them.
lhe Growing Chicks.
As the chicks advance in growth they
will need more lime in their food, not
by adding lime (which is too caustic),
but by resorting to foods rich In tha
lime salts, as wheat, corn and oats
contain but little lime, says Poultry
News. They will also require more nitrogen in their rations. Once a day at
least they should have a ration composed of two pounds wheat bran, one
pound ground dried blood, two ounces
bone meal and four ounces linseed
meal. The mess should be mixed with
barely enough water to hold the mixture together. Do not use this more
than once every other day If the chicks
are thrifty, giving whole wheat and
cracked corn In preference, with nilllot
seed between meals.
A NOBLE ENEMY.
Not Guilty.
"Is your husband a bibliomaniac?"
asked Mrs. Oldcastle as she was being
permitted to view the treasures in the
library of the new uei&hbors.
' "Mercy sakes, no!" replied Mrs.
Packenham, "He never bibbles a bit.
Ob, of course, I dou't say that he
wouldn't take a little at his meals if
the rest was doin' It, but that's as far
as he ever goes In them kind of
things."���Chicago Itecord-llerald.
The Pate of Mokranl, a Moslem Chief
of  Africa.
France was never In greater danger
of losing her colonies in Africa than
during the war with Oermnny In 1870.
Tbe troops were recalled from Africa
to take part In tbe conflict that was
going on against France, and Algeria
was left almost defenseless.
The hour for which the conquered
races bad long waited had come, and
If a holy war bad beeu proclaimed It
Is probable that the French would have
been driven from northern Africa.
But tbe tribes did not rise while the
French had their hands full on the
other side o.' tbe Mediterranean, and
the fact was due to their fidelity to a
solemn pledge.
When the war broke out a chief of
great Influence amoug tbe tribes, Mokranl, gave his word to the governor
geueral of Algeria that there should
be no Insurrection while the war lasted.
That word was faithfully kept. Disaster after disaster followed the French
arms. The defeats of the war culminated In the surrender of Paris.
But not a man of the tribes of Kabylla
stirred. The Moslem's faith was
plighted; tbe Moslem's faith was kept.
When, however, the last battle hud
been fought and the treaty of peace
signed, Mokranl, then released from
his word, gave the governor general
notice that In forty-eight hours ho
would declare war. The French
armies, released from duty at home,
hurried across the Mediterranean. Tbe
end was Inevitable. Mokranl, seeing
that all was lost, put himself at tho
bead of his wanlors and fell fighting
In the front rank. Tbe French erected
a monument to mark the spot where
their noble enemy perished.
Wanted  Some  Attention.
Ethel Boerura���I think It's mean for
grown folks to be always saying,
"Children should be seen and not
heard."
Willie Boerum (philosophically)���
Well, I don't care much If they wou't
listen to me if they will only wutch me
while I'm showing ott.���Brooklyn
Eagle.
Brazil's Tree I'r.iK*.
To protect Its ova ami young from
the  attacks  of  fish   the  tree frog  of
. Brazil   builds   a   tubelike   subaqueous
fortification of mud, which It jealously
! guards   until   its   froglets   are   large
.'no'i^h totii.lie.care of themselves.
In No Mood to AKree.
"Do you believe that Intense heat Is
a factor In future punishment?"
"My friend," was the pathetic rejoinder, "isn't the present bad enough
without worrying nbout the future?"���
$12 Brooches
At {12.00 Diamond Hell ii showing en especially attractive line of
Brooches, An odd price perhaps,
but you will scarcely object to their
not being marked $15.00.
The one illustrated (Catalogue No.
31685) is of solid 14k. Gold let with
46 Pearls. It has a pendant attachment for wearing on necklet.
A Sunburst Brooch (No. 31679)
made up of 65 lustrous Pearls it another at the same price.
We sritduflon requeti free of charge
our large illustrated catalogue.
South  African Ant Hill.
The largest structure ou the earth
when compared with the size of tho
builders Is the ant hill of Africa. Some
of these mounds hare been observed
fifteen feet high and nine feet in diameter. If a human habitation were
constructed on the same scale it would
be more than seven miles high. I
W   N    U   No.   003 SLOCAN MINING REVIEW, SANDON, B.C.
THE COURT WAS BIASED.
So It Seemed to the Jnds-e When Ha
Heard Hla Daughter'- Story.
The judge's daughter was perturbed.
"Papa," she said, knitting her pretty
brow, "I am in doubt as to whether I
have kept to the proper form of procedure. In law one can err in so many
little technicalities that I am ever fearful.   Now, last evening George"���
The judge looked at her so sharply
over his glasses that she involuntarily
paused.
"I thought you had sent him about
his business," be said.
"I did hand down an adverse decision," she answered, "and he declared
that he would appeal. However, I convinced him that I was the court of last
resort in a case like that and that no
appeal would He from my decision."
"Possibly the court was assuming a
little more power than rightfully belongs to it," said the judge thoughtfully. "But let that pass. What did
be do then?"
"He filed a petition for n rehearing."
"The usual course," said the Judge.
"But it is usually nothing but a mere
formality."
"So I thought," returned the girl,
"and I was prepared to deny It without argument, but the facts set forth
In bis petition were sufficient to make
me hesitate and wonder whether bis
ease bjd really beeu properly presented at the first trial."
"Upon what grounds did he make the
application?" asked the judge, scowl-
lug.
"Well," she replied, blushing a little,
"you see he proposed by letter, and
his contention was that the ease was
of that peculiar character that cannot
be properly presented by briefs, but
demands oral arguments. Tbe ract
that the latter had been omitted, he
held, should be held to be an error, and
tbe point was such a novel one that I
consented to let him argue It. Then
his argument.was so forceful that 1
granted his petition aud consented to
hear tho whole case again. Do you
think"-
"I think," said tbe judge, "that the
court favors the plaintiff."���Chicago
Post
SNEER ANYWAY
"If you do not take care of yon
money," said the ant to llie grasshop
par, "the world will simply sneer an
ask you what you did with it."
"\es, and if I invest iV and bocomi
������rich the world will sneer ntwl ask ne
where I got it.".���Washington Star.
DISTANT.
Kwoter���You know they say "pitj
is akin to lovo," and so���
(llinnloy (despondently) ��� Perhaps,
but it's a very pom- relation,���Catholic Standard and Tinles.
Very many persons die annually
from cholera and kindred summer
complaints, who might havo been
saved if proper remedies had been
used. If attacked do not delay in
getting a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kelloggs
Dysentery Cordial, tho medicine that
never tails to effect a Mire. Those
who have used it say it acts promptly,
and thoroughly subdues the pain and
disease.
School Director���Hear of Angler
He's a successful school architect.
Citizen.���Architect! Why, he doe*
not know tho difference between a
Creok temple and a dog kennel.
School Director���No, but he can
plan a $10,000 schoolhouse which cannot be built for less than $15,000.
A FEW WANTS.
HOUSEHOLD HINTS.
���A prcity girl with brains,
Who knows Just how to cook.
An author who takes pains
*>nd thinks about his book.
���A surgeon who says, "No;
I dare not operate."
-A chauffeur who goes alow
And never playB with fate.
���A wife who never buys
One thing she doesn't need.
���A clft to know what lies
Each day we have to read.
-A tradesman who Is square.
No need to be found out.
���A thing that will grow hair
Certain, beyond a doubt.
,���A trust that lowers tho price
Just for t^ ��� public good.
.���Protect lotf from that vice.
Adulterated food.
-Health systems that will cure
liefore we pay a cent.
���More cash to mako the poor
Enjoy their sentiment.
;���A suburb where the rate
Of living'S not a shame.
Wanted-To match, we beg to state,
A city Just the same.
���Tom Mnsson In Munsey's.
Wanted
Wanted
Wanted
Wanted-
Wanted-
Wanted
Wanted
Wanted
Wanted
Wanted
Wanted
Wanted
Wanted
Charcoal tied In a bag ond dropped
Into the cistern will purify the water.
i    When lemons have become bard and
dry Immerse them in cold water. They
j will soon become quite soft and ready
to use.
Tbe most practical use for old corkr
Is to make a low firs burn up.  Empt-
spools are also good kindling, and net
ther should be allowed to accumulate
I In any quantity.
Use cold boiled sweet potato for bait
, Ing rat or mouse traps, and you will
\ find It much more effective than cheese
or bacon rind or any of the time hon
j ored baits.
In buying draperies consider the size
of your room. Heavy, imposing ones
. makes a small room look stuffy, while
[ airy, diaphanous hangings are out ol
place lu a very large room,
i    Soda should never be dissolved In hot
water,  because If It  Is some of the
gases would then be liberated and
��� wasted, and a greater amount of soda
1 would be needed to make good this
waste than if the soda were dissolved
In cold water.
CANADA 100 YEAR8 AQO.
Francois (despairingly) ���I fear 1
shall never win her lovo.
JuleB (encouragingly) ��� Nonsense,
man! Lots of other fellows have.
Why shouldn't youP���Rire.
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Where's the umbrella I lent yon
yestiirday?"
".lones borrowed  it..   WhyP"
"Oh, nothing, only the fellow I borrowed it of says the owner   has   been
'askinjj for it,"���Tit-Bits.
A Time for Everything.���The timo
for Dr. Thomas' BoIeotWo Oil is when
croupy symptoms appear in the children ; when rheumatic pains beset the
old; when lumbago, asthma, coughs,
colds, catarrh or earache attack either young or old; when burns, scalds,
abrasions, contusions or sprains come
to any member of the family. In an*,
ol these ailments it will give relief
���and work a cure.
When He Was AbsorbeaL
"He's the most devout man lu church
I never saw any one who could be so
absorbed lu prayer."
"Indeed?   I never noticed It."
"P'-Joably not.   I don't suppose you
evei look up the collection."���Catholic
Standard and Times.
On  the Other  Hand.
She���And do you really think you
cannot live without me?
He���You want tbe truth, the whole
truth nnd nothing but the truth, I suppose?
She���Certainly.
He���Well, I can live without you, all
right, if necessary, but I don't see how
you can possible live without me.--
New Orleans Timcs-Democra.L
For Thin,
Poor Blood
You can trust a medicine
tested 60 years ! Sixty years
of experience, think of that!
Experience with Ayer's Sar-
saparilla; the original Sarsa-
parllla; the strongest Sarsapa-
rllla; the Sarsaparilla the doctors endorse for thin blood,
weak nerves, general debility.
Bat even this iraml old medlolne osnnot do
Its best work If tbe llvor U lii-otlve mid the
bowsls ooiiitljmteil. For the bont possible results, T*u should tnlt- limillvi, doses of Ayer's
Pills while takl-ir Hie Snraaoerllle. The liver
will quickly respond, and so will tbe bowels.
Ti
��� by J. O. A jmr Co., Lot-*..,
Alio maniAOMiiurwi or
tiers
HAIRVMO*.
AI1UB CURE.
CHBBIV PfKTOtAL.
What  the   School   Geography   Said   of
This Country Then.
These extracts, giving views entertained ol our great Northwest a century ago, are taken from a book entitled:- "The Rudiments of Geography,
by John Hubbard, Esq."���Published In
Walpole, N. H., in 1803, and used In
the schools of Canada nearly a century ago.
" British America.
New  Britain.
This extensive country Is bounded on
the east by Hudson's Bay and the Atlantic Ocean, south by the River St
Lawrence and Canada, west by parts
unknown, and north by the polar regions."
"Climate���The cold In New Britain Is
much more severe than in any part of
the eastern continent In the same latitude. Tha mountains, In the northern
parts, are covered with snow during
the whole year."
"River���This country abounds with
rivers; but the rapids and ice render
them Incapable of being navigated,
except with small canoes."
"Face of the Country and Soil���
This country Is considerably diversified
with mountains, plains, extensive
swamps and lakes. The mountains are
not high; but remarkably barren; few
exhibiting any vegetable productions,
except moss. In passing this dreary
oountry, we may frequently travel 100
miles without seeing a single tree. In
these barren tracts the ground is covered with a long moss; a great part of
tbe land is covered with stones and
barren beyond all power of cultivation."
"Productions���The only productions
In this dreary region are some of the
most hardy vegetables, such as sorrel,
angelica, wild tansey, etc. The trees
In the forests are small, consisting of
firs, poplars, birch, and willows. No
kind  of  corn  can  come  to    maturity
here." 	
Strons*  Men.
Miss Tourlsto��� You have some strong
and rugged types of manhood out In
this western country, haven't you?
Stage Driver���Inns, miss, we hev
men out here that don't think it's
nuthin' to hold up a railroad train.���
Ohio State Journal.
SUFFEBING WOMEN.
Need   Just   tho  Rich Hod Blood  Dr.
Williams'  Pink Pills Actually Make.
From girlhood to   middle    life   tin
health and happiness of every woman
depends    upon    her    blood.      If    hoi
blood is poor and watery she become*-
weak,  languid,  pale and  nervous.    If
her blood supply  is irregular she suffers from headaches and back    aches,
and  other   unspeakable distress  whicl
only women know.    At every stage ol
woman's life Dr. Williams' Pink Pilli
are bur best friend, because they act-
uiilly  mako the rich,  red  blood  whicl.
gives help and strength and tone   ti
; every orgiin of tho body.      They help
. a woman .just when nature makes the
1 greatest demand upon her blood sup-
j ply.    Mrs. H.  (lagnon, wlio for twenty years has been   one   of   the   best
known residents of    St. Rochs, Que.,
says:  "Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills havi
I boon a blessing to me., I was weak,
worn out and scarcely able to <lraf
myself about. I suffered from headaches and dizziness, my appetite wai
poor, and to attempt housework    left
j mo uttefrly worn out. I slept badlj
at night, and what sleep I got did not
refresh  me.      For nearly three years-
II was in this condition, and was constantly taking medicine, but rotund nc
j benefit from it.   One of my neighbors
who had used Dr. Williams' Pink Pilli
I with much benefit, udvised me to trj
j them.    I did so,  and the whole storj
i is told in the words 'I am well again.'
There n're times yet wljcn I take "the
j pills for tliey seem to me a guarantee
against the troubles from    which    se
many women suffer.
Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills don't    act
on the bowels.   They contain just the
elements    that    actually    make    new
blood    and    strengthen    the    nerves.
That's why they cure anaemia, indigestion,   neuralgia,   rheumatism,   lumbago,  hoadaches,  backaches and    heart
palpitation,    and    skin  diseases    like
pimpleB  and  eczema.    That    is    why
they are the greatest help in the world
for growing girls who noed new blood
and for women who are troubled with
i irregular  health.     Sold  by  all   me.di
j ciro dealers   or by mail from the Dr.
| Williams'   Medicine    Co.,    Brockville,
i Onti, at 50 cents a box or   six   boxes
for $2.50.
Not  In Hunches.
At a west end hotel one of th*. party
asked:
"Have you got any celery, waiter?"
"No,  sir,"  was  the   significant  answer.   "I relies on mo tips."���Loudos
Tit-Bits.	
The Milking Machine.
The milking machine means larger
Investments in dairying. It means
more and better milk and butter and
cheese. We thought that we produced
a pretty decent sort of milk. The cows
were clean and the men were clean,
and we have been complimented on
the sanitary condition of the stable
and milk, but just as soon as we began milking with the machine there
was a decided difference. The man
stated that he noticed the difference
the first time be washed the separator
bowl. An expert dairyman the other
day sampled the milk and pronounced
it perfect milk. There Is absolutely no
chance for any dirt, dust or anything
of the sort to get Into the milk, and If
the teat cups and rubber tubes are
kept clean���and they can be with very
little trouble���you have a product that
Is perfectly wholesome.���Colon C. Lil-
lie in Michigan Farmer.
The Mexican government will subsidize a steamship service between
Mexico and Canada on the Pacific.
After nearly fifty years in mid-
China, the Right Rev. O. E. Mottle.
missionary  bishop,  is about to retire.
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
Because of a supposed resemblance
to t7ie prime minister a rock on Iain-
dy island, near the abandoned Mont
aguo is kttowh locally as tho "Campbell-Ban nerman  Rock."
New Fertilizer.
The Canadian agent in Norway reports from Christiania that a new fertilizing product, nitrate of calcium,
concerning which he sent a full report
under date of Jan. 4 last, is manufactured from the nitrogen of the atmosphere, and its price has been fixed at
$4.13 per 220% pounds to farmers,
while Chile saltpeter costs them $5.33
for the same weight. Experiments last
summer have proved that the two fertilizers are very nearly of equal valuo
to plants. Just now the fertilizer should
have special attention from thoi.*e who
have hitherto used kali from Germany,
which product a German trust is advancing in price.
Tested by Time.���In his justly celebrated Pills Dr. Parnielee has given
to the world one of the most unique
medicines offered to the public in late
years. Prepared to meet the want
for a pill which could ho taken without nausea, and that would purge
without pain, it has met. all the requirements in that direction, and it
is in' general use not only becuuse of
these two qualities, but becauso it is
knowii to possess alterative nnd curative powers which place it in the front
rank of medicines.
How Plant Lice Feed.
Many people do not understand that
plant lice feed in a very different manner from a caterpillar or a potato beetle. Plant lice aro not provided with
jaws for biting off pieces of a plant,
but their mouth parts are drawn out
into threadlike organs which move
along a groove in a long 3lender beak.
The threads are forced Into the plant,
and the juices are sucked Into the insect's food canal, much as a mosquito
works. Therefore one cannot feed such
a sucking irsect a poison spray on the
surface of a leaf, but it is necessary to
hit each plant louse with something
that will cover up its breathing holes
or soak into its body and thus kill by
actual contact with the insect.
A high school teacher was examining the physiology class.
"How many ribs have you, Charlie?" ho asked.
"Why���or���I don't know," said
Charles.
"Didn't the text-book state?" he
then  queried,  sinnewhat sharply.
"Yes���oh, yes���of course. But, you
sea, I'm long waisted."
St. Joseph Lewis, July 14, 1903.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gentlemen:���I was badly kicked by
my horse last May and after using
several preparations on my leg nothing would do. My leg was black as
jet. I was laid up in bed for a fortnight and could not wolk. After using three bottles of your MINARD'S
LINIMENT I was perfectly cured, so
((that I could start on the rood.
JOS. DUBES.
Commercial  Traveler.
Technical.
Bretto���Manager Grooves did not accept my play, but bo praised It very
highly. He spoke particularly about its
wealth of atmosphere. I wonder, by
the way, what he meant.
Scorer���Perhaps It was his way of
saying that the play was mostiy wind.
���Boston Transcript
Just Like n Woman.
The Man���I am surprised to see you
leading a historical novel. Don't you
find it rather dull?
The Mald-Oh, no. You see, there Is
so much In It one can skip.���Columbus
Dispatch.
Colonel Sir William Gordon, Bart.,
leader of a squadron in the charge of
the Light Brigade at Balaclava, has
left personal estate valued at ��10,000.
The Asironomer-Royal says that
serious danger to Greenwich observa
tory is caused by tromorB set up by
machinery in the new works in tl-tat
vicinity.
DQDDS V
I KIDNEYS
f, PILLS y
STUDY FOR SCULPTORS.
Modern   Dlscn*   Thrower   Strikes   a
Graceful  Attitude.
"If any of our sculptors are seeking
for a new subject," remarked an artist
wh* was sitting through a set of athletic games at which Martin J. Sheridan was giving an exhibition of his
skill at throwing the discus, "there is
the man for them to study. Just
watch him the next time he throws
the thing from my point of view and
see if you don't think they would be
rewarded for their study."
The spectator to whom this remark
had beeu addressed kept bis eye on
the hero of the Greek games from the
viewpoint of his sculptural possibilities, and this is the impression he received: A tall young man In a white,
sleeveless jersey, running trunks and
black spiked shoes stood quietly out
In tbe middle of tbe field while a
smart summer shower dampened his
black hair until it was streaked down
over bis low forehead. Ills chest was
unusually broad and deep, his shoulders square, the muscles of bis legs
having their greatest development in
their long sinews rather than In circumference. His repose was the most
striking thing about him after his
muscular development, for be rarely
moved, talked little and laughed or
smiled less. It was plain he took bis
work for tbe moment seriously.
Nor when it came bis time to throw
the discus did he alter his manner,
except to grow more intense, if anything. Grasping tbe circular disk of
wood and metal, he made one preliminary and wide sweep of his body
and arms, the movement being noticeably slow, and then as he gathered
the necessary momentum he twirled
with almost Incredible speed twice
around on his toes, the second revolution carrying upward until it seemed
as if he must necessarily leave the
ground and fly up into space, so full
of the suggestion of flying was tbe
tense, beautifully graceful figure.
As he rose on bis toes in one of
those revolutions of his body bis figure had more grace than that of the
classical "Discus Thrower" and suggested flying more than docs Diana
on her tower or the angel fluttering
before Sherman as be marches to tbe
sea.
Any sculptor who can create that
effect In bronze is likely to be ranked
among tbe masters of his kind and
will do something far and away above
the tinkling golf players or football
warriors that so far represent the
highest flights of our sculptors' in
works in the field of sport.���New York
Press.
One Railways.
The average number of passengers
In each railroad train in the United
States in 1904 was 00.25. This represents a growth from about 3!) a train
in 1898, but is still far below tbe development attained abroad. In 1898
Germany carried an average of 71 persons In each train, and India had the
large figure of 189. The development
of the electric railway in tills country
and the frequent train service help to
keep down the average. On each of
tbe 212,000 miles of railway In 1904
there were carried an average of 1*04.-
193 passengers. That is to say, the
aggregate passenger mileage of the
country, according to the Hallway
World, divided by the mileage of tbe
track, gives the figure named. In Germany, as far back as 1898, this figure
was 342,000 persons; In France It was
283,000 In 1897, In India 289,000 and
in Austria 214,000. Tho figures for
Great Britain are not obtainable.
HIRAM, KING OF TYRE.
The Phoenician Monarch and His Effort to Imitate the Hetty.
Hiram,    the    Phoenician    monarch,
I strove to Imitate God by erecting four
mighty pillars upon whicb be caused
j seven heavens���apartments���to be built
j The first was constructed of glass, 600
by 500 yards, storing therein mock images of the sun, moon and stars.   The
j second compartment of iron, 1,000 by
'. 1,000 yards, waB tbe receptacle of pre-
; clous stones, causing a terrific noise
resembling thunder when they crashed
against each other and tbe casement of
the lnclosure.   The third chamber was
of  lead,  1,500  by  1,500 yards.    The
fourth was of tin, 2,000 by 2,000 yards.
The fifth was of copper, 2,500 by 2,500
yards.   The sixth was of sliver, 8,000
by 8,000 yards.    Tbe seventh was of
t gold, 3,600 by 3,600 yards, containing
i precious stones, pearls and a uiugultl-
: cent throne.   A channel of water sep-
I arated the apartments.
I    Hiram, Imitating the royal splendor
| of  the court  of King  Solomon,  sur-
| rounded himself. by the grandest con-
| celvable display of magnificence.    In
tbe seventh apartment was stationed a
I golden bed, the corners of which were
| set in pearls without value In all tho
| world, sparkling forth beautiful flashes
resembling   lightning,    which   spread
j wonder and terror among fils subjects.
Tbe prophet Ezeklel was ordered to
appear before Hiram, who, at a loss
as to how to reach tbe seven heavens
wherein  the  monarch   presided,   was
transported Into bis castle by the locks
of bis hair.    Upon perceiving the divine messenger Hiram trembled. "Who
art thou?" thundered the Indignant harbinger of future events.    "Why dost
thou boast?  Art thou not born of woman's womb?"
"I am," replied Hiram, "but I Uvs
forever. Like God dwelling over waters, dwell I. Like him reigning over
seven heavens, I rule In seven apartments. As God Is surrounded by lightning and thunder, so am I. God has
stars in heaven; so have I. Many sovereigns have succumbed to mortality,
and I still exist Twenty-one kings of
the house of Israel and David, twenty
prophets and ten blgh priests have departed this earth, but I outlive them
all."
"Why dost thou boast?" again demanded Ezeklel.
"Because thou didst supply the
cedars for Solomon's temple? This
puts me In mind of a subject who prepared a splendid garment for his sovereign, and as often as the servant
gazed at tbe glorious piece of work he
boastingly remarked, This Is my
manufacture,' until the king, observing his vanity, tore It off In disgust.
Such will be thy lot The temple
which thou helpest to build will be
destroyed. What will then become of
thy pride?"
Absinth In the Class Room.
An amazing discovery has been made
In one of tbe communal schools of
Paris. A class master noticed that after 10 o'clock every morning one of his
pupils, a little boy of seven, seemed to
become a prey to fits of delirium. He
thumped his neighbors and when reproved by tbe master rolled on tbe floor
shrieking and groaning like one possessed. The child was constantly in
the habit of asking leave of absence
for a minute or two, and the master
had him watched. It was found that
he carried a small bottle of absinth In
his pocket and took a sip as often as
he could escape from the class room. It
has been proved that the child's mother
tilled the bottle for him every morning.
A Deer and a Man.
In Westboro, Me., Percy M. Arnold
- w a deer tho other day. The animal
allowed the man to approach It Arnold threw bis arms around the deer's
neck. Tbe deer sprang off toward the
woods at great speed, and the man
was afraid to let go. The deer rushed
through bushes and over walls In its
endeavor to shake off Its strange burden. At last tbe deer brought up
against a tree, and as Mr. Arnold had
no wind left after meeting the tree hs
dropped off. Arnold will be forced to
buy a new suit of clothes to replace
the tattered rags which the bushes left
him, when the doctor allows him out
once more.
One Great Advantage.
"Of what benefit to society will the
discovery of the north pole be?"
"Well," answered the scientist, "for
one thing it may put a stop to the
loss of life and property among the
explorers who want to be the first
there."���Washington Star.
The Woman's War.
"Yes," she said, "I made blm acknowledge the corn."
"How?" queried her friend.
"I stepped on it," she explained.���Detroit Tribune.
Among Girls.
Patience���Would you believe she was
twenty-eight?
Patrice���Oh, yes. I believed It the
first summer 1 heard It ��� Yonkers
Statesman.	
For Quick Pasture.
To an Inquirer wbo asks concerning
sowing rye and oat grasses for quickly
making pasture Professor Ten Eyck
says in Kansas Farmer: I believe yon
would do better to sow some annual
grass or grain. A combination of barley and oats will make spring and summer pasture and produce much mors
grazing than you will be able to secure from rye grass or tall oat grass.
Both of the last rained grasses are perennials, and, although they start mors
rapidly than Bromus inermls and English blue grass, yet we cannot consider
these grasses equal to the last named
s-rsssoB, either for pasture ��s> meadow.
Where The-- Have Time to Be Polite.
Copenhagen, Denmark, Is a city of
canals and cleanliness���a land of pure
delight, free from beggars, organ
grinders and stray dogs. Tbe inhabitants thereof are born courteous and
seem never to have recovered from the
habit
When a passenger boards a car lu
Copenhagen he exchauges greetings
with the conductor. A gentleman on
leaving the car usually lifts his hat In
acknowledgment of a salute from that
official. When a fare is paid' the conductor drops it into his cash box,
thanks the passenger and gives him
a little paper receipt.
He offers change viCi a preliminary
"Be so good," and the passenger accepts with thanks. If, in addition,
transfers are required complimentary
exchanges go on Indefinite!-. Yet
there is always time enough In Copenhagen.���Caroline Domett in Four Track
News.
Scotland nnd Whisk--.
"One of the grossest misconceptions
from which Scotland suffers," says a
writer, "is that her national drink Is
and always has been whisky. But this
Is just as untrue, neither more nor less,
as that the national garb of Scotland
is the kilt. Whisky, like the kilt. Is a
purely Celtic or highland product, and
up to tbe middle of the eighteenth century It was just as unfamiliar In the
lowlands as the clan tartans. It was
only after the '45 that the hlghlandars
began to settle In the lowlands and
bring their whisky with them, but before that the national drink of ths
lowlnnders had been ale. Tam-o'-
Sbanter and Souter Johnny got 'roarln*
fou' not on whisky, but on strong
beer."
The Smith's Falls News has an editor
who went to church some time ago and
listened to a very good sermon, as sermons go. "We enjoyed the singing and
stood up with the brethren and sisters
while they sang the good old hymn,
'Shall We Know Each Other There?'
While the hymn was being sung we
glanced about us and counted about a
dozen members of the congregation and
of the church who do not speak to each
other when they meet on the street, or
elsewhere. The thought occurred to us,
why should they 'know each other there'
when they seemingly don't know each
other here?"
Change.
"When old Uncle Weatherby was a
poor farmer he used to go up to town
and eat pie with a carving fork. The
people smiled."
"You don't say!"
���Then later on he began eating It
with a tablespoon. Tbe people laughed."
"I don't blame them."
"From that he changed to a knife.
They roared."
"Great Scott! And Is he still sticking
to the knife?"
"No. Since they found oil on his
farm and rated hi n as a millionaire he
eats pie with Ills Augers and everybody
nods his approval and says he is bizarre."���Chicago News.
Dear Mother
Your little ones are a constant cere io
FsU sod Winter weather. They will
catch eoU. Do you know about Shileh s
Consumption Cure, ths UmgTooie. and
what�� has done lot so Bs-ny> Kit sud
to be the only reliable ram-dy lor all
diseases ol the sir ps-sSfM in cnildren.
It is absolutely harmless and pleasant to
take. It is guaranteed to cure or your money
is returned. The price it 25e. per bottle.
aad all dealers in medicine sail jia
SHILOH
TtAwr---*Y-L'T"'"i*'wy>'OUMho1*
Universally Acknowledged
to be superior to the finest Japan
SALADA"
CEYLON GREEN   TEA
Get a Trial Packet to-day
Lead     Packets    Only,     40c,     50c,   and     60c.     per    lb.    At   all    Grocers.
The Best
Hair Tonic
Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Bene war. It tonea up, invigorates,
strengthens the hair-bulbs. The hair
grows faster, thicker; atopa failing
out; doea not split at tha ends.
Tested and tried for half a century.
For the whiskers ami mousuch* wa make
BUCKINGHAM'S l>VK. It colors ��� rich brown
or �� soft blnrk.   It. P. II Al.l. * I'O, N.ihq*. N. H.
WEIRD CANADIAN STORY.
A   Murderer   Appears  to   a   Man   Who
Smote Him After Death.
Writing in the Illustrated weekly
"Canada," "A Habitant" says: The Incident that I am now going to relate
happened In the same parish wherein
Is situated the Sault au Reuollet. Soon
after the arrival "of the English In Canada, the custom of gibbeting orlmlnals
by the roadside came In. There was a
very famous one at Polnte Levis, and
a 'habitant named Vallquet was driving
past on the day appointed for the
christening of a child of his; there was
to be a great supper and rejoicing at
his house that night to celebrate tiie
occasion, and Vallquet, feeling recklessly happy, drove close to the giibbet
where hung the body of a man who
had been guilty of a very brutal murder, and caught it a smart crack with
his whip saying, "I invite you to supper at my house to-night." A friend
of Vallquet's who was driving with
him, shuddered, saying: "The man has
been a criminal, but he has paid his
penalty before men, and If he repented
at the last he may be a saint in heaven
to-day." But the happy father was
light at heart, and thought only of the
joy-making of the christening feast.
Evening came, and with it the guests,
and they sat down to table, excepting
tihe new mother, who was unable to
rise from her bed. Hardly had supper
commenced, when there were three
knocks at the door, and, without waiting for It to be opened, in walked the
gibbeted murderer, carrying his Iron
cage under his arm; he put the latter
behind the door and stood facing the
host.
Kept His Appointment.
It Is needless to describe the terror of
the assembly, or how Vallquet'a knees
trembled as he gathered bis wits and
courage together. "What do you want?"
asked he. "If you want suffrages, I will
say a Libra for your soul and some
other prayers." The figure replied, "You
Invited me to supper, and I have come."
Vallquet feared greatly for (tils wife's
health, so he begged the apparition to
depart, promising his prayers. The
ghost, who at flrst Insisted on waiting
for the dance and taking part therein,
finally promised to go on condition tihat
Vallquet would come the following
night to his gibbet at the stroke of midnight and dance. This being agreed, tha
ghost picked up his cage and walked
out. Everyone, of course, tried to persuade their host to break his promiee,
but he would not hear of such a thing.
Woman's wit provided the best expedient. A baptised baby was supposed,
and is still supposed by some people, to
be an angel from heaven, and the anxious mother suggested that hen* husband
should take the ahild In his arms when
he went to redeem his word. Accordingly Vallquet went the following nlgiht
at the stroke of twelve to the gibbet,
carrying his child In his arms. "What!"
said the murderer, "you come thus
provided? I came last night alone,
but you only come with an angel to
guard you. Put down the child, for I
have a splendid dance to propose, and
the time Is measured by the strokes of
a whip." "No," said Vallquet. "I have
kept my promise to meet you here, and
I will ep.y the prayers I offered to say,
but I will not put my child out of my
arms." "You are at any rate brave,
even though you are thoughless," answered the murderer. ''Henceforth you
will respect the dead, and remember
the dead, like the living, can keep appointments."
Lara Plant Cared Cong-Is.
"Professor Itiggs, I see, advises people to chew lava as a panacea for all
ills," remarked a Providence woman
who travels widely. "I cannot Touch
for tbe theory that lava would be a
panacea for all Ills, but I can vouch
that It possesses a plant or shrub
which grows very near or In the lava
that has a curative property In It for
a cough. A few years since, while returning from Vesuvius to our hotel In
Naples, I was annoyed and afflicted
with a constant cough which nothing
seemed to relieve. The coachman, a
native, In our employ, seeing the dilemma, stopped his carriage and, picking a few stems from the shrub, gave It
to me as a sure remedy for my cough.
It certainly did prove a panacea and
worked like magic. Perhaps this same
plant, grown by the lava, may possess
some of the constltutents that Professor Riggs claims for the lava. The
hated lava may yet become a friend
of the physician and a benefit to tha
human race."���Providence Journal.
Colored  Ulaaa.
Colored glass came from Egypt The
Egyptians carried the art to 'great perfection apparently before history begins to tell of it.
Queer Drinks.
Some peasants In Russia will pledge
their friends In a goblet of unrefined
oil, and not so long ago dwellers on the
American prairies esteemed a glass of
buffalo's blood the richest drink on
earth.
ron Arthurs r-oundkeeper.
Thos. Squler, the poundkeeper of Port
Arthur, Ont., is having troubles of his
own. He states that he was employed
to keep the streets clear of cows, and
now that he Is doing his duty he Is
being held up on every hand. The owners of the Impounded bovines become
hostile, and take their grievances to
the councillors, and "Tom's" way Is not
one of roses. "Fire him! Fire him!" Is
the cry going up aimongst the cow-
owners. The poundkeeper has kept the
streets free of cattle, and those who
desire this condition are complimenting
the oBlcer���whlch helps a little to
smooth the hard path.
MEDICAL SECRECY.
The question of a medical man's obligation of secrecy has again arisen in
the striking caso at the Gironde Assizes. In 18(18 two Junz.uc doctors,
who called to attend a    sick    person,
[HIIlUll.lO      IO   JS-ll.1   U   ,ll(   >>|    |l   |J.I|.).lllsllS
poisoning. They believed that they
knew the guilty person, but hesitated
to denounce him. They consulted
thoir confreres, who said: "A crime
discovore<l by us in the exercise of our
art becomes   a   professonal   secret."
This theory, however, is not universally held.���Lu Petit Parisicniie.
CATARRH CANNOT BE CURED,
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they
cunot reach the seat of the disease.
Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional disease, and In order to cure It you must
take Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh
Cure Is taken Internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is not a quack medicine, it was prescribed by one of the
best physicians In the country for years
and Is a regular prescription. It Is composed of the best tonics known, combined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on the mucous surfaces.
The perfect combination of the two In-
arredlents Is what produces such wonderful results In curing Catarrh. Send for
tostlmonlnls free.
P. .1. CHENEY & CO.,   Prons.,   Toledo,   O.
Sold bv   Druggists,   price   75c.
Take Hall's Family rills for constipation
The Moorish city of Mogodor was
���uttacke i liy the pretender to the sultan's throne. Tho powers in alarm
have sent warships.
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns', etc.
Tho insurgent leader Guerra replied
to tho United States' government's
pence  proposals by  capturing a town.
Holloway's Corn Cure destroys all
kinds of corns and warts, roiA and
branch. Who, then, would endure
tiiein with such a cheap and effectual
remedy within reach.
A colonel and a captain were shooting together. The colonel walked some
rods in advance of the captain. Suddenly a flock of birds arose, and the
captain, quickly letting drive, spattered shot all about his superior officer.
The captain hastened forward shouting his apologies. The colonel, with a
grim smite, picked a shot out of his
arm and said, "Look hero, what are
you out after to-<layP Partridges or
promotion?"���Pearson's Weekly.
K   :������'...������ ".RE- PROOF      K:^ ,
Roofing
Write for prices.
METALLIC ROOFING C?
The Han Who Thinks
He Must Pay Big Prices
in order to get satisfactory
Underwear, hat never enjoyed
the ease and comfort of
Stanfield's
"Unshrinkable"
Underwear
It is made by Canadian
for Canadians���in sizes to fit all
figures���and weights to suit ail
Canadian climates.
And it does not coft much,
either.
Just ask your dealer la show you      I
STANFIELD'S-the   Underwear
that won't shrink.    Every I
garment guaranteed.      ,7  Ay
There is no aetisfaction keener
than being dry txA comforteibls)
when out In the hordest storm.
ou are sm. or TtH5
)* YOU WEAR
TrVATBRPROOI-
01LED CLOTHING
UACKOSY-UOW
ion oHJAUtwunuuiib
TOWER CANADIAN  CO., LlMITSD,
'    TORONTO, CANADA.
W   N    U    No.    603 ��
Bank of cMontreal,
CAPITAL ALL PAID UP, $14,000,000.
REST, $10,000,000
UNDIVIDED PROFITS, $665,166.41.
President���Loud Stbathcon.v and Mount Royal.
Vice-Presidept���Hon. Geokge A. Djmjmmond.
General Manager���K S. Clouston.
Branches In All The Principal Cities In Canada
LONDON, ENQ., NEW YORK, CHICAGO, SPOKANE.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
m DENVER BRANCH, - H. fi. FISHER, Manager.
Slocan fllMnino IRevtew.
PUBLISHED   EVERY   THURSDAY
AT  SAXDON,  B.C.
Subscription $2.00 per annum, strictly
in advance.    No pay, no paper..
Advrutisinu Rates:
Notices to Delinquent Owners -f 12.00
"     for Grown Grunts    -   -     7.50
" Purchase of Land   -     7.50
"       " License to Cut Timber 5.00
All locals will lie charged for at the rate
of 15c. per line each issue.
Transient rates made known on application.   Xo room for Quacks.
Address all Communications and make
Cheques payable to
JNO.   J.   ATHERTON,
Editor and Publisher.
Botice of Sale,
Under and by virtue of the powers
contained in a certain mortgage, which
will be produced "at the time of sale
there will foe offered for sale by public
auction, on Tuesday, the second day of
October, 1906, at the hour of ten
o'clock in the forenoon, at the City
Hall, in the City of Sandon, B.C., by
C. E. Lyons, auctioneer, the following
property, namely: Situate in Group 1,
Kootenay District, B.C., and being
Lot 1023, containing 160 acres more or
less.
Terms of gale; Cash,
For further particulars and  conditions of sale apply to
M. L. GRIMMETT,
Solicitor for the Mortgagee,
Nicola, B. C.
Dated the 13th September, 190G.
Program of Concert at
Br. New Denver.
The choir of the Presbyterian Church
intend giving a concert in Bosun Hall on
Thursday, Oct. 4th, under the guidance
of Mr. Thos. Rankine.   They have been
practising assiduously   and   a   treat  is
promised.
The following is the Programme.
1st. Paht
Chorus   " Let the Hills Resound"
Choir.       B. Richards.
Piano Solo  " Deuxiema Mazurka"
Mrs. Brown Godard
Fan Drill A, \Y, Fletcher
-   Junior Choir
Recitation " Judge Pitman* Watch"
C. F. Nelson Adeler
.Song "Garden of Sleep"     DeLara
Mrs. Alexander
Plantation Song " De Ole Banjo "
Choir Scott Gatty
Duet       ""Sleigh Balls"   Sydney Smith
Miss Mclnncs and Mr. Rankine
..Quartette   " Sweot and Low "    Bamby
Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Rankine,
Thos. Rankine and C. F. Nelson
2nd. Pabt
���Comedy      " The Lunatic "
Alice., Mrs. Skirkins
and Harry Rumpus
Chorus      " Who is Svlvia"   McFarran
Choir
l'iano solo "Morceaux Charracteriitiquc"
Paderewski
Mrs. Rankine, L. E. A. M.
Solo        Mrs. Brockman
College Song.,        ... "The Boots"
Male voices
Recitation   ,,.       " Pittiu in the Cries "
Miss Bawbie Cuthbert
Solo "The Bugler"
A. St.Clare Brindle
Chorus   " Sneezing Song "   P. .Tackman
Junior Choir
Plantation Song   "Good Night
TO WORKING MEN.
NOTICE.
Whereas at the  Last Chance aud Surprise mines, Chinese kitchen help is
at present employed, to the exclusion
of White labor.
Therefore, be it resolved that this
organization, Sandon Miners' union No.
81 of the W.F. of M. reaffirming its opposition to the employment of Orientals
within   its   jurisdiction,   strongly   condemns the position  taken by the management of the  properties  in question,
and counsels working men everywhere
and  those  favorably  disposed towards
organized labor to be governed by this
action.
SANDON   MINERS'   UNION
A. SHILLANI). Secretary.
>��������������>��� *?������*.��������
XTbe Sanson Ifootel.
���Robt. Cunning proprietor. -
A Home from Home.       Fully equipped for High-Class
Trade.    Excellent Accommodation and
Splendid Cuisine Always.
Personal supervision given to the wants of Our Patrons.
Choicest Xiquors, TKIUnes anb Cigars.
���^���������������������������������4m��*H+*v-T*-m*r-*r��� �������������������������- -M~M~H-��� -H-t
The Leading Hotel of the Silvery Slocan
The Filbert
Sandon, B. C.
Meac-quarters for fIDining ano! travelling flfcen
Meals First Class. Bar, The Best
���Rooms llarge, Clean ano Cos\>.
Choir
Scott Gattv
God Save the King.
making
and mending at
Diamond Rail
Promptly and well���and nt reason-
able price*���we attend to the repairing of Watches and Jewelry of all
kinds. A special mailing box in
which to forward your watch to ul
will be sent you free on request.
We have unequal led facilities, too,
for the designing and manufacturing
of special articles in Jewelry, Silver*
Ware, Lodge Regalia, Insignia, Etc
We buy old Cold Jewelry at high'
est prices.
H'e send upon request free of charge .
Our large illustrated catalogue.
IHotice of assignment.
NOTICE is hereby given that Thomas
Jones   Lloyd,    Albeit   Owens,   and
William John Cory, all of  lhe town
of New Denver, Bftwnrill men, did by
Deedol  Assignment, dated (hel9l.li
day of September,  1900, iiesign   all
theirestate and effects for the benefit of their creditors.
To tho undersigned,Henry Stege,
oi New Denver (Assignee) all their es
tate and effect- lor the  hem lit of their
creditors.    And take  notice that the
lirst meeting of creditors for the giving
of direitioiiB with reference to the disposal of the nai'l estate and effects will
be held Saturday, the 29th day of Sep
tember, 1908, at the  hour of 3 o'clock
in   the afternoon, at the Newmarket
Hotel, New  Denver.     All parties who
are   indebted   to   the  said  linn,  will
please pay the amount of their accounts
tojtlie undersigned upon receipt of this
notice.
And any parties hiving claims
against the said firm will kindly tile
same with the undersigned, duly vcri-
lied, on or before the 15lh day of October next. The assignee will have regard only to the claims of which he
shall then have had notice.
Dated ftt New Denver, this lOtli day
of September, 19C0.
HENRY STEGE
Assignee.
Read the
REVIEW
motiee.
TRANSFER Ol*' RETAIL LIQUOR
LICENSE.
In the matter of the Municipal Clauses
Act; and
Jn the matter of an Application lor the
Transfer    of    the    IJutuil    Liquor
License for the Winsur  House, situate In Slocan, B.C., from M.Lovell
to J. H. Pinchbeck,
Notice is hereby given  that  the undersigned will make application to the
Board of License Commissioners for the
City of Slocan,   at tho next, sitting of
such   Board,   for   the   transfer ef the
retail liquor license to sell liquors on premises   known   as  the  Winsor   House,
situate In  Lot 5,  Block A., in the said
City   of   Slocan,   B.C.,  from   the said
undersigned to,,!. II. Plnalibeok.
Dated at Slocan.  B.C.,- this 3rd day
Beptember, A.D., 190(5.
MARTIN LOVELL.
CANADIAN
V    PACIFIC
Exhibition
Excursion
Vancouver or
New Westminster
and Return, $16.55
On Sale Sept, 28 to Oct. 3,
Good to return Oct, 11
2>aity Cbrouob Sleepers
Arrowhead to Vancouver,
For full particulars and berth reservations, apply local agents or write
J. 8. Caetbb, E. J. Coyle,
D.P.A, NelBon,   A.G.P.A. Vancouver
Job Prtatta
Let's be chummy !   Don't send your
Bennett & Cruder.
>���������������������������������������������������������������������������
J. R. Cameron
The Kootemaiy Tailor
FRATERNAL.
Sanoon Xobge,
No. 24.    .,
K. of P.
Meets every Wednesday
evening at 7.S0 in Fraternity Hull. \'initing Brethren cordially
invited. CEO. HUSTON, C. C.     "
A. Suiu.and, KL. of E. <fc 9,
SANDON MINERS' UNION.
No. 81,      W, F. M.
Sleets every Saturday evening at 7:30
p. in. Visiting Brothers are cordially
invited to attend.
10-ly A, Shllland, Secretary.
Fraternal Order of Eagles
Sandon Aerie
No 853.
Meets in 1'riitoiiity Hall the last Monday evening of every month. _
s J. It. Cameron, \V. President.
J. G. Potter, \V. Secretary,
FIT AND STYLE
GUARANTEED.
SANDON, B.C.
*A44siAsi��i4AA4<i4tfasiAA4AAA44AsiA4AA44444*AA<itiAA4A-iiAAAAA .
WW WWW WW ���*���*��������� ���������������W fff?fffffff??f wWww VWWTV %
Sandon Beer-
S>
Ask for St
.:. NOW .:.
Jt
MADE   BY   THE
New York Brewery
mMBtSKSBMmmm
The-
Exchange
THOMPSON BROS.
Proprietors.
Visitors to Sandon should not fail to test the
quality of the "shots" at this famous saloon.
The very choicest Liquors, Wines and Cigars
always on hand.     ::    An excellent Pool Table.
Sartbon flIMnevs' Iflnion Hospital.
Open to the Public.
Rates by Subscription $1.00 per month. Non-subscribers $2.00 per diem.
 Hospital Staff	
MISS S. PICKEN,     ' - W. E. WARNOW.     -    \VM. E. GOMM, M. D,
Address Communications To The Secretary.    ,      #
For	
A tlOOD CLEAN SHAVE
��� OR	
/t First Class Hair Cut
���ti:v���
"Jiimmy the Barber,"
In Tiik Exchange Shaving  Parlor,
Clearing 0ut
I have a few pairs of
Factory Hoots which I
will sell at
Absolutely   Cost Price.
Custom Woik and Repairing
Department is up lo date, and ^.
all orilerii,liy mail or otherwise,
receive prompt attention.
. Ward. Shoeist.
I
1
WL $. /Tfoacoonalb
For the Best; Cheapest and Freshest
R0CERIB5
���*���������������������������������
For the Celebrated
The best in the market
For the Celebrated
- ���*
For a full line of
Whitewater, B.C.
Up-to-date in Every Respect.    .
Cuisine First class. Fleals the TJcst. ��
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT 1
Q. Ii. MURHARD, Prop. |
Agent for the Inland Cigar Company of Kainloops, B.C. <*?
Union Made���Brands:���Lalla Rookh, La Mordena, Interior, |
I   Favorite and other High Grade Cigars. |
J, , ��
��}*$-��*M4><$S'**M>e^<^x^&<$-*$*^"3-*'^0^
Colin]. Campbell,
" Provincial Assayer
���NewcDerii>er,cB.C.
10* Miners' Hotel.
Everything
'�� IFmrnislhSngs
and Miner's Supplies, including
's
s.  ::
If  trnii   ir-nit   f>   "Slllit       I carry the most complete range of sam-
11   yUU   Wttlll  A  (Mill,      pies to be seen in tlie Slocan.   Made to
your order in 18 iIbvb by the CROWN
ftVPfftiat nf fftlinf-nat TAILORING CO., Toronto. Prices right.
UVUUMl Ut   lUUIllUilL   Satisfaction and perfect fit guaranteed.
1++++++**+*+++++*%+*+**** Hi +��h*^^*+^4.**+4��M''M>***+**
I Kootenay 1 ^
Hotel.
SANDON'S FAMOUS HOUSE OF CALL.
There la no better honso in the Kootenay* for
tho Mining Jinn to make bis Headquarters.
Visitors will find an up-to-date stylo of doing
business, and the Barkeeps are artists in their
line. ____��____���_
The Finest Wines and Liquors and Choicest Brands of Cigars
McLeod & Walmsley   -   Props.
l'A.*f.-.-trS=g��igO
SANDON,  B. C.
Fred Hulten, Proprietor.
 -H-f-r-f-f t-	
g��!
Headquarters for Mining Men. Accommodation is First Class.
The Bar is well stocked with " Invigorators " oi   superb quality.
St. Jame-s' Hotel
New Denver, B.C.
Visitors to New Denver, the beauty spot
of the Continent, will find this hotel
to bo thoroughly equipped for
for the comfort of Tourists.
Well stocked Bar.
Excellent hoating.        Grand scenery.
The
A. JACOBSON - - - Proprietor.
'Dr. A. M.
Dentist
AMsits Sandon, Trout Lake
Ferguson and Gerrard regularly,
Mead Office: KASLO, B.C.
F. E.Morrison, D.D.S.
Dentist.
.  U.   lu'uij'^a'i*.-
NELSON,   ���   B.C.
RATES $2 to 2.50 A DAY.
FINE SAMPLE ROOMS.
Special attention given to Mining Trade.
Splendid Scenery, Fishing, Boating, etc.
H. STEOEo
Prices Cat
So Figure.
For  One Month commencing
SEPTEMBER 1 t we will
sell our entire stock at
Prices that never
were heard ol"
in Sandon
before.
Kootenay
Laundry
NELSON^ b. c.
A. BRUDEK Local Ag nt.   Parcels left
Filbert Hotel receive prompt attention.
If you receive
this paper it is an
invitation to you to
Send in vour sub.
Catch 011 to a few of our Prices :
All-Wool Pants   1.50 pair
"   " Oversliirls 1.00 each
5 pair Wool Sox, from 1.00.
Suspenders - - 23c. pair
Fall anl Winter Overcoats
5.00 up.
First-Class Suit of Clothing
For 5.00
Working Shoes from 1.00 up.
% R. Atherton
& CO.

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