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Slocan Mining Review Nov 14, 1907

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 &T    ^U Uetut
t
&
Devoted   to   Advertising   the
Mineral Resources and Large
Fruit   growing   Area in   the
fertile Slocan Valley.
Slocan
No. 12   Vol. 2,
NEW DENVER, British Colur-ibia, Thursday, Nov. 14, 1907
CompreSiensive Scheme To
Attract Capital To Our
Fertile Valley.
We live ploased to announce that si
progressive step in Slocan history was
made thia week Unit will lead to a great
revival ln our lake towns and ultimate
prosperity all along the line from
Nakusp lo Slocan City. In the early
part of this week Mr. S. M, Brydges,of
the well-known Nelson linn of Brydge**,
Blakeinoreand Cameron, Ltd., came to
New Denver accompanied by Major
8. Harris! an Australian gentleman of
means and a veteran o( the Boer war.
It waa this gentleman's object in paying
the Slocan a visit to inspect severe
thousand acres of land owned by Mr.
Brydges and large parcels owned hy
local and other parties. For the lirst
three days of tliu week the'o gentlemen
weie out cruising this land early and
lato, and aa the outcome Major llairia
was so delighted with all he haH seen
here that he contracted a'deal to finance
the exploitation of 11,000 acies of really
good land ideally suitable for the culture
uf fiuit.
We ran across Mr. Harris at the St
James' hotel, where lie was resting after
his three days' trudge around tho district, and he impressed 113 as being a
man who could lie entrusted with something which we In common with every
lakeside dweller have at heart, i.e., the
fair name uf bounteous Slocan. In
conversation with tho major ho aaid
of all the lakes lie had seen, and he had
econ many, never had lie seen anything
ao grand or charming. This towns presents such charms to me that I have
���'ecided to spend a great part of next
year here with my family. This lake
offers such nt Unctions to louiists that it
is 11 wonder to mc it has remained so
long unknown. But they will come,
rest assured of that.
" With regaid to the land deal now
virtually through, it is my intenlioii to
put on that land the cream of Britisli
���settlers, and in this connection will sail
for England at the end ot the present
montli, and -straight away open an
office in London, where I am well
known. I have often wondered why
the belter cla=s of Englishmen have not
more readily come to settle, here, and I
have concluded that proper overtures
or inducements have not been made
to them. In London for tho past ten
years we have heard much about the
prairie provinces, 100 acres free, black
loam soil, Chinook winds, etc., etc.,
and this lias been effective in attracting
immigrants of a class who wanted tome-
thing for nothing. Now I intend to
enlighten them more on this glorious
province, and tho class we will reah
will le those who have capital to go at
lho cultivation of fruit in a businesslike way. I hope be'ore the spring
to be back here again with a largo number of new settlers, settlers you will bo
proud ot as neighbors.
S. Mi Brydges was also interviewed
bv our repr sedative, and he said :
" For i-onie time I have been largely
interested in land along Slocan lake,
and now we have everything in shape
for putting this land on the market.
We are co-operating wilh Major Harris
in exploiting these Slocan lands. It is
just possible working on cxptrienre
gained in other fruit-raising distiicts in
the interim we will bu able to place
���Slocan lands on a more advantageous
basis. It will be our effort to dl��pose
of then: lands to men having sufficient
money   power to clear  for tho plow
practically the whole of tho lands we
COlitrol here, and subdivide them, Then
the i lea would be to 60II to British
tettlers in small pare. Ik. We are going
to have this in n:ind--wo duiutConsider
this a po il' man's country.
" We propose to bring* In Britisli settlers of a better class with moderate
capital, pPOJila who will be able to start
in business without any financial woiry
or strain.       ' -
" In my opinion there is no better
district than the S'oein. It has advantages over parts of the Arrow lakes in
bo far as bettor transportation is con-
C-'rned���a bi," feature in fmit-growing.
" New Denver is unquestionably the
prettiest (pot in the weat, and it should
attract tourist trade. If iny linn succeed in tlieir efforts we will certainly
make it known a3 a tourist resort. In
my opinion tho Improvement Society
should at once pi'jOtted to get out a very
attractive folder descriptive of the attractions. You really have much to he
proud of in your town. Tbey will lie
somewhat surprised in the old country
to learn that your town bus such advantages aa olootrlc light in your streets
and hollies, a waterworks system, two
schools, four churches, good Bldewalks,
nnd 11 newspaper, etc. New Denver
might be in the wilderness for all they
know*.
"Ob, yes; wc mean business. His
the i ut jut ion of my firm to open a
branch office for veal estate here."
Our Fruit Growers' Column.
The editor of the Slocan Mining Review has kindly placed a column'uf his
paper at the disposal of those interested
in fruit growing and farming, so that
problems that confront us in this neighbourhood may be discussed and the experience gained by individuals may become the guide of all, and so that we
may by taking council together advance
our common interests. It is one of the
cliief charms of agriculture that each
locality has its peculiarities, that no
general rules can be laid down that arc
not subject to modifications to suit the
variations of soils, climate, markets and
conditions. It will bo for us to discover
what are the possibilities nnd what the
limitations that nature has imposed 011
us in thi. dlstrlc1*, for the sooner wo
know our country, tho e loner wo shall
he able to make a thorough suceiss of
our enterprise.
As editor of this column, I must a-dc
the cooperation ol all Ihe fruit grow0'8
of this nelghborhoo '. Lei us hear nf your
successes and failuies, let us hear of
your methods and the Ti suit*! obtained
so that wo may make the utmost of our
country and find the greatest possible
satisfaction from our labors.
It is generally tbo difficulties of life
that develop the best qualities in in and
if thepiesent attack of oyster shell bark
lice on the orohaids and garieiiB of
New Denver brings the fruit growers
together to cooperate for the extermination of the pest, it will probably be
found to have done much good in tlie
long run,
Chief Inspector Cunningham is about
to appoint a local inspector to see that
every tree in the neighborhood is thoroughly sprayed and disinfected, it remains for us to lin.l a way to get this
work done as effectually as possible.
Thore is no question us to the proper
sort of disfnfeotant to use. The mixture
of limo, sulphur and salt when propeily
made has proved its usefulness pa.*t all
possibility of doubt, and now is the time
to uae it rat, lor it will have to be
applied twice during the  winter.
It. is not a very easy spray to make.
His not a pleasant spny to use. It
kills the insects by dissolving tbem and
it begins to dissolve yur skin when it
guts upon it. Moreover, it is not nice
to * moll; it certainly does not improve
your clothes, it can be mado on a
large scile neaily as easily as in a Binall
way, and if the' men who do the work
are properly prepare 1 anl equipped,
they can spray all day without inconvenience. All this proves that tho only
way t-i do this work thoroughly is for
the owners of fiuit trees to get together
and give the work to two men whom
they can depend on, then let the expenses ho divided ace "rding to the time
taken to do each lot of trees.
I believe that, it will bo best to endeavor to got cur lo a! uisp'.ctor, whoever ho may bu', to lake charge of tho
spraying as well, as by so doing lie can
best Batisfy himso'f Ihat the work is
properly done and there can be no shifting of responsibility onto other shoulders.
Besides the two sprayings with lime
sulphur and sal*, there will need to be
ono dining the winter, with strong Bordeaux mixture, i.e., copper sulphate
(bluestono), and lini". Boidoaux
mixture is tho standard spray for
fungus diseases. It is an easy spray
both to make and apply but it is not
easy enough or ample enough for the
grower of a few trees lo bother about
and it wiil bo fai* better to put the whole
matter of spraying iu the hands of two
competent nun. Other sprays are often
ri commended but they are proved not
to bo so good and safe. For example,
lye is often advertised and is paiticular-
ly easy to make, but it damages the
bark uf the tree, rendering it hard and
dry and thereby checking growth.
The fruit trees in Silverton have so
fa1* entirely eso-tped Irom the oyster
Bllell bark louse pest, at least Inspector
Cunningham colli*I not find any, but
the trees wero mossy and suffering
gnatly from neglect, thecowa of Silver-
ton evidently doing*moat of the pruning.
There were also soverul bad eases of
Apple tree Antbraciio**o, a fungus disease which if not loo fir advanced and
deeply rooted, can be cured by Boidoaux
mixture. This disease generally starts
where tho bark is damaged, and such
spotB as where two branches touch and
rub are particularly likely places to find
the disease, therefore in pruning a tree
it is best to cut out one or the other uf
all such branches.
J. C. HARRIS.
Pricted in New Denver, the
Beauty Spot of the Continent
and the Hub of the richest
Silver-Lead District on Earth.
To Elect Delegates
Conservative meetings were held this
week, both in Slocan City and New
Denver, tho meetings being convened
for the purpose of appointing delegates
to attend the Conservative convention
lo be held in Vancouver on the 22nd
and 28 rd inst. Both meetings were
very well attended. At the Slocan City
gathering there were present Wm.
j Hunter, M.P.P., and H. Bohnson, one
of the representatives in the provincial
j house for the city of Victoria. II. D.
Curtis, president of the local organization occupied tho chair.
Tho delegates appointed to attend tho
convention were Denis St. Denis aud
II. D. Curtis.
At the New Denver meeting on Wcd-
nes'ay evening Duncan  McKinnon was
in the chair, and A. R. Fingland was
appointed delegate.
After discussing ihe new departure
instituted by the n -cutivo in disallowing proxies to tlie nro rata strength of
tbe vote of each | iding, the meeting
was unanimous in its condemnation ol
the new arrangement. It was pointed
out that by reason of the convention
being held at Vancouver a full delegation would conveniently be present from
all the coast cities *ind points within
-easy access, but that a fair vote conld
not bo obtained by the Iowdb of tho
Interior fur observe reasons, and by the
elimination of proxies frum outlying
points the coast vote at the convention
could swamp that of the interior.
A strongly worded resolution was
adopted, which will be piesentod by
the New Denver delegate.
Boitx.���At New Denver, on Sunday,
the lOlh Inst., to the wife of F. II.
Hawkins���a son.
Now For Library.
There was a very harmonious committee meeting on Wednesday evening
of the Town Improvement Society, when
every committee man was in his place
at the appointed hour. Several matters
relating to the beautifying of the town
of constructing more sidewalks, and of
sanitary conditions wero discussed and
plans were made for a continued pro
gram of usefulness.
A leller was read from Hugh Nelson
in which he dicw the attention of
the committee to the very had state of
the road between the Siding and upper
town.
A communication from Mrs. Rankine
was read in which Unit lady urged the
advantages of a publh library mid reading room and the committee discussed
the mutter at great length. It was
a proposition which found favor with
all pr.aent and a committee to devise
ways and moans was thereupon formed.
Such a project iB indeed worthy, and
one that will undoubtedly meet with
the warm support of everybody in town.
Who's Foxy Giandpa?
Honest now; are you not glad you
stayed with New* Denver? It's a long
road that has no turning, but the end
is in 6ight right now. Boost���everybody boost.
Tuck awny your "show me" proclivities and bury tho hammer for ever,
(let out your horn and tootle "Hard
Time. Come Again No More." It is
quite, dstrop now and it will bo all the
rage in tho spring.
Manager Fisher, of the Bank of Mon*
treal here, is expected to return with
liia bride about the end'of next month.
They will reside In the lino house recently purchased from L. Alexander.
ltisquUe on the cuds that Rev. Fr.
Jeannotte ((111 make his home In New
Denver in the very near future.
Slocan 2Lake 3frutt 2Lan6e
None
Better
None
I
For Full Information write
S. M. BRYDGES
Imperial Bank Block  ..   NELSON, B.C.
iBr^fics. IfiSlaftemocc S. (Tamcron.
LTD.
I
SWs	
Miss Rose Lectured Here.
1
Miss Laura Rose, who is now delivering lectures throughout the province on
the "Dairy Cow," haa been sent out by
the Dominion Government and in company with J. R. Anderson, Deputy Minister of Agriculture, has conducted
many gathering** which havo been well
attended in different parts of the province, and unquestionably much good
will accrue from the information they
are gratuitously giving to all who are
interested in agricultural pursuits and
the breeding and care of live stock.
J. R. Anderson and Miss Rose arrived
in New Denver on Saturday, but the
deputy minister of Agriculture did not
stay longer than was necessary to make
Miss Rose acquainted with tho delegates
awaiting the parly on the wharf.
The meeting was hurriedly convened
and in half an hour the hall of the Bachelors Club was tilled with an interested
audience, several ladies being present.
Miss Rose, who was thoroughly acquainted with her subject, is a graduate
of the Agricultural College of Guelph,
Out., and after being introduced by the
chairman, Mr. J. C. Harris, she went
straight to work.
The lady's lecture was too lengthy lo
report fully here, but those present
gain ed much knowledge of a cow's anatomy and usefulness, to say nothing ol
her mannerisms. Speaking for quality
and utility she forcibly gave preference
lo the Ayrshire, altliou .li sho had good
words for the Holstein and lh�� Jersey.
Pointers hIio gave to prospective purchasers of tho "family cow" were that
it shou'd have a good appetite, it skin
should be oily and elastic, its nostrils
large, strong forelegs, largo mouth, and
a good space between the forelegs, oily
secretion in ear, her shoulders eloping
out. A cow to bo a good milker must
have s'rong nerves; a cow is constitutionally nervous, and the slightest annoyance to her at milking time would cause
a depletion both iu the quality and
quantity of the milk. It was a remarkable thing, the lecturer also said, that
the cow* ate the greenest of green grass,
whicli in a shoit time became rich rod
bin il which again in a short period
became 11,ilk. Milk was biood aud that
accounted for its nutritious valuo.
Another poiut of interest which the
lecturer told her hearers was as follows:
"Suppose," sho said "that you were
leading or driving a cow which usually
y elded, say, 12 quarts of milk, to its
alud to be milked. Its udder was bulky
and distended and an average yield was
to be expected. But suppose the cow
by accident Bhould fa'l and break its
leg at this juncture, which necessitated
the instant killing of the beast, and
suppose a few minutes later the udder
was opened, also all the veins leading
to it, strange to relate, no veterinary
surgeon or experienced dairyman would
he able to find more than one quart of
milk in the whole anatomy of the cow.
This po'llt the lady made to bring home
to her hearers the great care which
was to be exercised in tho milk making
stajie, i e., the time of milking, and
that practically the milkmaid or dairyman were oesential factors in tho production of the lacteal fluid. To prevent
a cow prematurely drying up it was
necessary lo milk exhaustively at every
sitting.
A hearty vote of thanks was accorded
to Miss Rose at the conclusion of her
lecture, which Was delivered in a forceful and lucid manner.
Missioner Baynes, writing to wish us
success in our new venture, remarks
that in former times Architecture was
(he Press, and told great thoughts to
the world fh stone, but now'the Press is
Architecture, and is building up tho
world of ideas and usages. He also
tells of the great Gutenberg's "Dream
of the power of the press" ;
Ho was working in hia Oj .1 in the St.
Ahorsgot Monastery, and iieiird a voice
warning him that the power of his
invention would enable bad mon to
propagate then* wickedness and sow
dragon's teeth ; prophesying that men
would profane the art of printing, and
posterity would curse the invention.
He took a hammer and broke the type
in pieces. Another voice bade him
desist from his work of destruction, and
persist in perfecting his invention, declaring that though the occasion ��f evil,
God would make it the fountain of infinite good and give the right the ultimate triumph,
Denver Apples Look Good to
Nelson Scribe.
Thomas Cunningham, provincial fruit
Inspeotor-c-Wlip returned from New Denver Saturday night, brought with him a
fine collection of apples, one of which
measured 14 inches in circumference
and weighed 20 ounces beside*! being
of fino quality. They ure displayed in
the Huuio Hotel.���Nelson Canadian.
Comparisons Suit Slocan.
The Family Herald and Weekly Star
are making a great song and dance
about a potato weighing G'-j' lbs. which
was grown at Grand Forks, B.C. this
year, but we can assure that journal
that it would look like a degenerated
hobo if placed alongside the spud which
was taken (rom Geo. Williamson's ranch
at New Denver a few weeks ago. This
fellow breaks all records ; it weighs 7,'_
lbs., and is worth a column write up in
our Montreal contemporary. If they
have any doubts as 11 its existence we
can ship it to them f.o.h. cars here.
A Creditable Production.
Our attention has been called to an
excellent production entitled "The
Silvery Slocan," an exquisite specimen
of art photography which doeB credit to
the photographers, Messrs. C. F. Nelson
and F. D. Kelly of thiB city, and also
to the printers, "Photo Engravers Ltd,"
Toronto. This little art troasuro will be
productive of much good as an advertising medium and will no doubt tempt
many tourists fo enjoy the beautiful
scenery portrayed in its pages duiing
next summer. There are 22 pages of half
tone-cuts and descriptive matter printed
on fine art paper enclosed in a silver-
grey cover with the words "Silvery Slocan" embossed diagonally across the
centre. Thr. book is published by Chas.
Nelson of New Denver, and should find
a place in every library in tho country.
The price is 50 contB and they will be
on sale on tho 1st of December. It will
prove a delightful Christmas souvenir
to a friend in the oast, and we tako
great pleasure in recommending the
most excellent production which is tho
best of its kind that we have seen for
many years.
Nakusp Crowded with Visitors
From our Correspondent.
Our new sidewalks are completed this
year, as far as the funds will allow, and
the committee are to be congratulated
011 tho excellent work which bas been
accomplished.
Ihe boom days have struck us If the
arrival of new people count, for they
are coming daily and at present every
house and shack in the place is occupied.
Mr. Thomas Abriel lias had to use his
hall to accommodate people. Vast improvements are being made by the new
settlers and within a few years Nakusp
will be another garden of Eden.
Ogilvie and MoKlttrlck are now in
possession of the Leland Hotel and the
house is being overhauled. When finished it will bo one of tbe beat in the
country.
Dr. Brouse got ahurry up call to attend Mrs. Weneley, who was taken suddenly ill, but we are pleased to say sbe
is now rapidly improving.
Mr. Jas. Morrison spent a few days
in Nelson on business.
The Dramatic Club are preparing to
give a mnistrel show in the near future.
Ogilvie A MoKlttrlck will give an
opening reception in the Leland Hotel
on Tuesday evening Nov. 19th.
Rapid progress is being made with
the new hull for Ihe 8tr. "Rossland."
The ladies of the English church gave
a very successful social on Thanksgiving
evening.
Mr. Robt. M00ney's now ii charge
of the passenger train.
Mr. L. J. Edwards has sold several
ten acre blocks of his Iruit lands'.
*,++,|.*++<H.+.:.*.>*+***<.��<*4.4.** _
local ano General.
Picked up by Rutting tn Everywhere.
... .J. .J. **�� *J�� .J. .J. ��*����J�� ���**���*��� ��*��**���****** **-���*�� *****"��*��� ****** ****'*
Let your watchword be "Bounteous
Slocan." Rub it in whenever you write
cast.
If you are hunting grouso it is just
US well to be prepered for door, goat or
bear these days.
Mrs. J. F. Delaney haB returned from
a professional visit to Nakusp.
Charlie Plant has quit the printing
business and gone to tackle lumbering at
Slocan City. Charlie wasof unqualified
assistante io us during lho packing and
again setting up our machinery during
the past three wee ks, aud for a greenhorn at the "piofestion" he certainly
ban.lied type cleverly. This encomium
is given wilh the hopes of his forgetting
to call for the money wo owe him.
It's handy for us to live next door but
one to the bank. It saves us no end of
money for'freight.
We paid a visit la**t Sunday evening
.it the church of St. Stephen, and were
agreeably surprised to lind so Iar*_e
a congregation, and the " mining boys'
so well represented, but our surprise
was soon dispelled after listening to
Missioner Baylies' carnist discourse.
Mr. Baynes is evidently the right man
in the right, place, a practical, broad-
minded and kind heaited gentleman,
and who has the courage to speak his
mind without fern* or favor.
A few more of such men from tho
old country would, we believe, bo welcomed iu B.C,
Dune. Grant, one of Silverton's popular hotel men, was a caller at our ollice
Monday.
Our water wheel with its half-inch
head is the admiration of all the scientific visitors to our palatial prlntery,
while our preFses aro the envy of every
hoy in town. To see tbem flattening
their noses against our plate glass for
hours makes us feel something of an
idol and Willie a demigod. Lest you
forget���Mike is still on the stuff and his
palate still yearns for delinquent subscriber iu the raw stale.
In the recent disastrous lire at Nicola,
B.C., when a big hotel was destroyed,
Joe Turner a well-known Now Denver
boy was tho last to be rescued. He
was badly burned about the shoulders,
but ho will not be maiked on his face.
Don't let the barkeep palm off nny
old brand of cigar on you. Ask for tho
Big B and see that you get it. On aalo
at tho Newmarket.
Ed. Lyons, late city clerk for Sandon,
has opened an oflico for general insurance business and clerical work at Fernie. We prognosticate success in this
connection for Ed.
Wo are pleased to report that Mrs. G.
W. Martin, of Roaebery, who is suffering from a mild attack of typhoid, ia
progressing very favorably.
John Campbell was admitted into the
hospital on Tuesday suffering from a
severe jagged bruise which necessitated
a Btitching operation ot thc hands of
Dr. Brouse. The injury was sustained
by Campbell whilst handling a pevy on
a log, the light end of which struck him
on the head. The accident happened at
Hunter's logging camp.
A very enjoyable danco was hold at
Rosebery last Friday.
The steamer "Kootenay" atuck on
a aundhunk off Caribou point in the
narrows between upper and lower
Arrow lakes last Saturday, and was got
off safely after being there for 30 hours.
Sir Richard Boll, a wealthy brewery
man, is the new lord mayor ol London.
Surt Towgood ia our nomination for the
Sandon mayoralty next trip.
Our old friend Mullin waa down from
Summit a few days ago, and while hero
endeavored to buy up Stege. IIo alao
told ua he haa fifty thousand to invest
in good securities.
Little sparkling highballs, little cocktails too,
Makea you feel the whole Slocan all
belongs to you.
No official announcement has yet
been made by tbe C.P.R. regarding the
alteration of the time table and route
for the winter service on Slocan and
Arrow lakes, but Captain Goie has
made tbe statement that the aleamers
and barges are ready to take up the
extra work when called upon. Every
effort will be made this winter to keep
the channel open between Nakuap and
Deer Park in order that the ranch.ra
on Lower Arrow lake Bhall not be cut
off from the outside world which happened laat winter owing to the unprecedented conditiona.
Here's the middle of November and
the children aro yet pickiug wild flowers
and the awoet poaa are blooming in our
kitchen garden. Truly this is a heaven
blest climate.
Ed. Shannon and Angus Mclnnes accompanied S. M. Brydges and Major
Harris on a laud cruising expedition
ono day this week.
The Review acknowledges with thanks
the following gifts from well wishers:
Ollice clock and smoking pipe by Mis*
Bioner Baynes; catalogue of minerals
for our reference library by Win. Thoin-
linson; venison for our comniisarial
department by Roy Black; and pocket
book by S. M. Bydges.
Say! did you hear that young White
at the bank claims to have shut a goat
lust Sunday on Goat Mountain? We
are not particularly incredulous, but
wo would like to know who lied it up
for him and what kind of dope he iixid
it with. Some day perhaps bo will lind
Ihe carcase, but until he does, count us
among the doubting Thomases.
The sidewalk gang have been busy
again this week. They will all tinkle
harps in the happy some day, at least
he of the "wretched com" prays 6��-
The man who pays for a subscription
right now can "bo assured of a warm
spot in the editorial heart.
Say kids! Just a word with you.
Undoubtedly you had lots ol fun on
Hallowe'en, but say, honest Injun,
didn't you hove enough without ringing
tlie Anglican church bell an I cutting
the rope. .Its very funny and all that
sort of thing, but if wo were you wo
would think of something dlff.ient to
desecrating anything connected with a
church. Now bo rarcful another year,
for you must know that it hurt ihe feelings of our old friend Baynes, aud never
forget that the antique ia to be revered.
Take tho shut-down of the Boundary
mines and smelters as a lesson, all of
us. A permanent industry such as
fruit-raising makes permanent homes
which are not Influenced directly by
Wall street, and that is a pleasant
thought.
Mrs. Strge has returned front a prc-
Iraclt d tour of tho continent. 1
Single Copies 5c.
ing Notes Of
Ihe listrict.
Defcision In Karris-White Case
Expected to Handed
Down This Week.
Phoenix, Nor. 12.���Like �� bolt from
the blue to the Boundary camo the newa
last night that all the Urge mines and
smelters of this lection   had  decided In
immediately discontinue all operations
completely, and ordore to thia effect
were Immediately put into effect by thu
several mine and smelter managements
operating in the district.
The full import of the above despatch
can hardly bo realized at once, but tho
closing down of the mi nea and smelters
of this great copper section will completely paralyze commerce within a
largo area. Close on a thousand miners
will have been let out by the end of the
present week and no hope of rcaumptlon
in the near future ia given. The last
trains ot ore bave departed and the men
havo all been paid off. if 100,000 was
the sum total of tho wages paid out at
Phoenix this week.
It is strange that all this should be
done and no explanations given to the
public. Many conjectures aro afloat
to account for the shut-down, such as
ama'gamatiou, tightening oi money,
over-production of cupper, and copper
pools, but no official announcement has
been made, and one is eagerly awaited
by mining men throughout (ho Kootenay.
The inauguration of the Canada Zir.c
Company's plant at Nelson will be
watched with keen interest by the mine
ownera of tho Slocan, fir if successful
in ita treatment of crude zinc, the patronage alone from tho Sandon and
Whitewater mines would keep the
operators hustling. Whether tho new
electrical procesa will forever solre tho
local problem of reducing zinc-lead ores
none can yet say with the exception of
iti projector, R. Irving, who la sanguine
of pronounced aucceie. The procesa is
said to have provad a commercial puc-
eess in Sweden, and although the Nelson
plant will not be exactly a replica of the
European model ita essential factors
are there. The progress of tho plant
has been hampered financially for aome
time, but about if 10,000 have been raised in Nelson to put tho project on a
substantial basis and a restart was
made Tuesday morning at tho plant.
It isoxpectol that it will be in operation by the ond o( February or the beginning of March, depending largely
upon the seveiity of the weather.
The following Slocan mines made
shipmen's to Trail emclter last week:
Arlington, 71 tons; Vancouver 21;
Rambler Cariboo, 20; Standard 23;
Canadian Group, 21; Majestic, 18;
Adams Group, 2; Whitewater 08, milled
600: Montezuma 120.
During the past year the heaviest
shippers have been : Whitewater 15,683
tons; Montezuma 2,000; Standard 024:
Rambler Cariboo *1*3; Canadian group
85.   Tiiese wero silver-lead shipments.
*a*
Louis Pratt has been appointed
official liquidator of lho Last Chanco
Mining Company, and tenders aro now
being asked lor the purchase of tho
group of claims.
A deal was consummated on 'Wednesday in.Now D.nvor, in which Arthur*
llendiiekson, a well-known mining
mail from tho Lardeau, takes over the
Neepewa group on Ton-mile. A lease
and bond of very favorable proportions
was secured from tho owners, Messrs.
A. Jacobson und Ed, Shannon, of this
cily, but we Understand that Mr. Jacob-
son will st'll retain a substantial interest
in the property. Mr. llendiiekson is
a practical man, and it is safe to say
that the Neepewa wi'l develop wonder
fully under his supervision. Tho property at this moment is looking extremely well. Tho"Ncepewa has been a paying proposition fiom the grass roots,
and ns Mr. Hendrickson is thoroughly
conversant with tbo property, we look
for goo 1 results. The drift tunnel is
now in about 800 feet, and there is high
giade ore on sight in several places.
Word has been received from Vancouver that Judgment in the celebrated
Saudoii extra-lateral case will bo
handed down by the full court this
week.        	
METAL PRICES FOR THE WEEK.
Nov.
8.   .
I)...
11...
12...
13...
Silver Lead
,.68}_c .4.75
...*")��.'._ *4.76
..68J_ $4 75
.. T)S i ��� $4 75
..mi $4.75
...68>_ $4,76
Roy Black has his hand in a sling as
a result of blood poisoning.
The Improvement Society are leading
Us all out of the wilderness. THE SLOGAN MINING REVIEW, SANDON, B. 0.
.-
w
j Beverly of
Graustark!
��H mm bark flB
W-sW  _._*__
^W-!!*
(Continued)
- Kncnantea and confused over all that
had occurred In tbe last few moments,
Beverly murmured ber heartfelt congratulations to the Joyous couple. The
orchestra had again ceased playing.
All eyes turned to Baldos���the real
Prince Dantan���who, glass in band,
rose to bis feet.
"Your   royal   highness,   ladles   and
���gentlemen,   Graustark   and   Dawsber-
"I have toon your love by the fairest
meant."
gen are entering a new era. I pledge
you my honor tbat never again shall
tbe slightest misunderstanding exist
between them. They shall go forth to
tbelr glorious destiny as one people.
Your gruclous ruler bas seen (it to bestow ber band and affections upon an
American gentleman, your esteemed
prince consort. We all know bow loyally tbe people have approved ber
choice. There ls one present, a trusted
friend of your beautiful princess nnd
lovingly called In your hearts Beverly
of Graustark. Wbose example more
worthy for me to follow than that of
the Princess Yetive? With whom could
I better share my throne aud please
you more than with your belovedAinerl-
can protege? I ask you to drink a toast
to my betrothed, Beverly Calhoun, the
future Princess of Dawsbergen."
Every glass was raised and the toast
drunk amid ringing cheers, The military band crashed out the air so dear
to all Americans, especially to southern hearts. Beverly was too overcome
to speak.
"You ull"��� she exclaimed.
There was a tremendous commotion
in the gallery. People were standing
tn their seats half frightened and
amused, their attention attracted by
the unusual scene. A portly negress,
totally unconscious of the sensation
she was causing, her feet keeping time
to tbe lively strains of music, was
frantically waving a red and yellow
bandanua handkerchief. It was Aunt
Kb nny, und lu a voice that could be
heard all over the banquet hall she
shouted: "Good Lawd, honey, ef der
ain't playln' 'Away Down South In
Dixie!' Hooray! Hooray!"
��� ������*���������
Hours later Beverly was running,
confused and humbled, through the
halls to ber room, when a swifter one
than she came up and checked ber
flight.
"Beverly!" cried an eager voice. She
slackened ber pace and glanced over
her shoulder. The smiling, triumph" nt
face of Baldos met ber gaze. The upper hall was almost clear of people.
Sbe was strangely frightened, distressingly diffident. Her door was not far
away, and she would have reached It
ln*bn Instant later had he not laid a
restraining, compelling hand upon ber
Irin. Then she turned to fnce him, her
lips parted In protest. "Don't look at
me In that way!" ho cried imploringly.
"Come, dearest, come with me. We
can be alone lu the nook ut the end of
the ball. Heavens, I am the happiest
being In all the world. It has turned
"out us I have prayed it should."
She allowed hlm to lead her to tlie
darkened nook. In her soul she was
wondering why her tongue was so powerless. There wore a hundred things
she wanted to say to hlm, but now that
tbe moment hud come she was voiceless. She only could look helplessly at
hlm. Joy seemed to be paralyzed within her. It was as If she slept and
could uot be awakened. As she sank
upou the cushion ho dropped to his
knee before hor, his baud clusplng
hers with a fervor that thrilled her
with life. As he spoke her pulses
quickened and the blood began to race
furiously.
"I have won your love, Beverly, by
the fairest menus. There bus never
been an hour in which I hnve not been
struggling for this glorious end. You
gave yourself to me wheu you knew I
could be nothing more than the bum-
blest soldier. It wns.the! sacrifice of
love. You will forgive my presumption
���my very insolence, dear one���wheu I
tell you that my soul Is tlie forfeit I
pay. It Is yours through all eternity.
I love you. I can give you the riches
of the world as well us tbe wealth of
the heart. The vagabond dies; your
poor humble follower gives way to the
supplicating prince. You would have
lived in a cot as the guardsman's wife.
You will take the royal palace instead."
Beverly was herself again. The spell
was gone. Her eyes swum wilh happiness and love. Tho suffering hor pride
had sustained was swept Into a heap
labeled romance, and she was rejoicing.
"I hated you tonight, I thought," she
cried, taking bis face ln her hands. "It
looked as though you had played ���
trick on me. It was mean, dear. I
couldn't help thinking that you had
used me as a plaything, and it���it
made jne .furious.  But it la .different
/
i aoVr. I see, oh, so plainly. And'just as
11 had resigned myself to the thought
of spending the rest of my life in a
cottage, away outside the pale of this
glorious life! Oh, It is like a fairy
tale!"
I "Ah, but It was not altogether a
trick, dear one. There was no assurance thut I could regain the throne-
not until the very lust. Without It I
should have been the beggar Instead of
, the prince. We would have lived in a
1 hovel, after all. Fortune was with me.
; I deceived you for months, Beverly���
my Beverly���hut It was for the best.
Iu defense of my honor nud dignity,
however, I must tell you thnt tho princess bus known tor many days that I
am Diintun. I told hor the truth when
I Chrlstobul cunio that duy with the
news. It wns all well enough for me
to pass myself off as a vagabond, but
It would huve been unpurdouuble to
foist him upon ber as the prince."
"And she has known for a week?"
cried Beverly ln deep chugrln.
"And the whole court has known."
"I uloue wns blind?"
"As  blind  as the proverb.    Thank
God, I won your love as a vagabond.
1 cun treasure it ns the richest of my
prlucely   possessions.    Y'ou  have   not
said that you will go to my castle with
me, dear."
She lenncd forward unsteadily, and
he took her ln his eager arms. Their
lips met, and their eyes closed In the
ecstasy of bliss. After a long time
she lifted ber lids, and ber eyes of
gray looked solemnly Into his dark
ones.
"I have much to ask you about, many
explanations to demand, sir," she said
threateningly.
"By the roso that shields my heart,
you shall have the truth," he laughed
back at hor. "I am still your servant.
My enlistment is endless. I shall always serve your hlghuess."
"Your highness!" she murmured reflectively. Then a Joyous smile of
realization broke over her face. "Isn't
It wonderful?"
"Do you think your brothers will let
me come to Washington now?" he asked teasingly.
"It does seem different, doesn't It?"
she murmured, with a strange little
smile.   "You will come for me?"
"To the'ends of the earth, your highness."
TlIK BND.
THE VISION SPLENDID.
Dream of Sir Walter Besant  ts C.m
Ing   True.
Could Sir Walter'Besant have lived
until next October he would have
^seen his dream for East London ful
filled far beyond bis expectations. In
that month the People's Palace becomes literally the East End University. The senate of the University o!
London is to recognize the art
science and engineering schools at the
palace as part of the university.
One hardly needs reminding nowadays that the People's Palace in Milt
I'.nd road was largely the outcome ol
"All Soits and Conditions of Men.'
Readers laughed and many scoffed at
lirst at the novelist's idea for a great
institrtion for entertainment and in
struction in the heart of the East End.
"A dream," Baid tho practical man ol
the day. But some dreams como true
ami thnt was oik* of tbem.
"1 have been told by certain friend
ly advisers that tin** story is Inipos
sible," said Sir Walter Besant in hit
preface to "All Sorts and Conditionf
of Men." "1 have therefore stated
the fact on the title-page, so that nc
one may complain of being taken in
or deceived. But I have never been
able to understand why it ia Impossible."
Within a few years of the publication of the novel the People's Palace
was built. Within a few years of the
death of the novelist tho schools of
the palace become part of tho University of London.
As foreshadowed in the book by the
kindly Angela, this palage was to
"awaken in dull and lethargic, brains
n now sense, the sense of pleasure."
Angola resolved that she would give
the people of East London "a craving
for things of which as yet they knew
nothing. She would place within their
reach, at no cost whatever, absolutely
free for all, the same enjoyments'as
are purchased by the rich."
SORE FEET |
i Sore, hot, aching: ir blistered feet are cooled and
healed by Zam-Buk. Store
girls, pout-men, polleemon,
farmera and all who Bland and
walk a lot should test IU value!
Zam-Buk alio cutis ohaflng
���ores, insect bites, sunburn,
-ulcers. ecEema, beat sores and
all skin diseases and injuries.
Gives ease in cases of piles.
laoe. a box at all states, et Zsm-,
Buk Oo., Toronto,
gives INSTANT Ease
Kentucky   Phonetics
Teges, a little town in Clay county,
Ky., got its name in rather a curious
way. When n new postoffice is to be
established it is customary for the
government to permit the people who
aro interested to choose the name.
A meeting wus called for this purpose and names suggested, harking
away back to Grecian mythology and
down to Mary Ann, and the crowd
was still quarrelling ever a choice
when a county judge got up and remarked: "This in too damn tedious.
It is 11 o'clock and I'm going home."
"That's the very name wo want,"
shouted several in a breath. "We
will call her Tedious."
And ho it was agreed, and the clerk
of the meeting was instructed to so
advise the postal authorities, Ho did
so, but being a phonetic speller !.e
wrote it "Teges."
MARY QUEEN OF SCOTS.
Historic    House    at    Jedburgh    For
Sale.
From time to time most interesting
historical relics come before the public through the medium of the auctioneer. The latest example of this
is Queen Mary', house in Jedburgh
3nd some old tapestry which it has
contained.
Jedburgh has many points of interest. It has the ruins of an interesting old abbey, and some of the Jet-
hart pear trees, which are believed
to have stood from a period before
the Reformation. According to Mr.
James Tate, it has a sitrong castle at
the highest part of the town, and
some of the mansions were in the form
of bastile houses, the defensive character being requisite as a protection
against English inVfiSors. Of these
houses the most interesting specimen
now remaining is one in which Queen
Mary lay nick for some time utter her,
ride of fifty miles over moor arid moss
to visit Bothwell at Hermitage Cas-|
tie, where he had been wounded by
the banditti of Liddesdalo. It is this
house for which offers are being invited by Messrs. Hominies and Munro,
of Edinburgh,
Tho bod occupied by the queen at
the time of hor illness is now at Ab-
botsford, having been presented to
Sir Walter Scott. There is a mass of
corroborative evidence of the Queen's
visit. In his "History of Scotland"
Buchanan relates the incident connected with Bothwell, aa do many
other authorities.
The tapestry which covered the
walh of the room is said to have been
worked by the court Indies while they
waited for the recovery
sovereign.
The Name In the Bat.
In the fifties of tlie last century there
were two young lawyers, Gould and
Itoblnson, practicing ln the court at
Wlscasset, the shire town of Lincoln
county, Me., who were noted for their
keen wit and Ingenuity In examining
witnesses and also for their many severe thrusts nt each other.
On one occasion, when Robinson bad
finished an unusually able argument
for his client, containing some stinging allusions to the opposing counsel,
Gould, by whom he was followed and
who retaliated, Itoblnson was seen to
take a card, write something ou It,
wblcb was later found to ho the Latin
words caput vacuum (empty head), and
drop It Into Gould's bat on the table.
Gould's curiosity sent him Immediately to Investigate. Going to the table, he took the card from bis hat, aud,
loud enough to bo heard all over the
courtroom, he read, "Caput vacuum."
Turning to the judge, he said, "Your
honor, I claim the protection of tlie
court." The Judge replied, "You may
state your case."
Gould answered: "My case Is this,
your honor: I see my brother at my
right has placed his name in my hat,
and what can be bis motive If not to
claim It as his own? I claim your protection."
The Judge, with his face all smiles,
���nswered, "Mr. Gould, you shall be
protected."���Boston Herald.
FINE  SPIDER  THREADS.
Cultivated Especially Ft the Use of
Astronom* a.
The cultivation of certain species of
spiders solely for the fine threads
which they weave for scientific uses
has au important bearing upon astronomy.
No substitute for tbe spider's thread
has yet been found for bisecting the
screw of the micrometer used for determining the post'tons and motions of
the stars. Not only hecause of the remarkable fineness of the threads nre
they valuable, but because of their
durable qualities.
Tho threads of certain spiders rained
for astronomical purposes withstand
changes in temperatures, so that often
In measuring sun spots they are uninjured when the heat Is so groat that
the lenses of (ho micrometer eyepiece
are crneked.
These spider lines are only one-fifth
to one-seventh of a thousandth, of nn
Inch In diameter, compared with which
the threads of the silkworm are large
und clumsy.
Each line Is made up of several thousands of microscopic streams of fluid.
Under the most powerful magnifying
glass they appear true und round.
The work of placing these lines In
the micrometer requires the delicate
touch of experts, who operate with the
aid of microscopes which magnify tho
Hue a thousand times. The lines are
placed parallel with each other and
two one-thousandths of an Inch apart.
Not the Same.
Merchant���I thought you told me he
was a man of very good character.
Quibble- 1 guess you misunderstood
me. 1 snld he was n man of good
reputation. -St. Louis I'ost-Dlspateb.
SHOULD THE DOCTOR TELL?
In  Regaid to Whether His Patient's
Disease   Is  Fatal?
"Ought the doctor to tell his patient
frankly what is the matter with him,
even though the disease be a fatal
one?" This question, raised by the
censure of a eoroner'H jury of a doctor whose patient, told that he had
consumption, committed suicide, was
discussed by a Hurley street, London,
physician  lately.
Speaking to a Daily Mail representative, be divided patients into (1)
those wbo wont to know the truth,
(2) thos.* who already know, but hope
to be told that things are not so had,
and will gladly swullow a lie; and (3)
those who do not want to know anything.
"The majority of patients," he said,
"leave the doctor no alternative. They
demand a 'yes' or *no.' Take heart
disease. The patient says: 'Is my
heart diseased?' He is paying for
your opinion, and you reply: 'Your
heart is not sound; it is weak. Don't
iiin to catch trains, and do not do
this and that!'
"The trouble is that heart disease
to the public means one thing only-
death. If it meant a variety or more
or less grave affections of the heart
we should not perhaps have those
'stand nnd deliver' questions. Another question is: 'How long shall I
live?' No doctor who knows his business will set a limit by request on
any patient's days. Many a doctor
has boon borne to the grave followed
by hale and hearty men that he 'gave
up' years before."
Doubling the Collection.
In a small town in the midlands
there is a rich congregation, which
is not characterized by liberality.
Time after time the minister had
vainly appealed to his people to contribute more generously to the funds
of th" church. The members would,
Indeed, give something, but it nearly
always was the smallest coin of the
realm that was placed on the plate.
A shrewd Scotchman, who had recently come to the place and joined
the church, was not long in noticing
the state of affairs, and a remedy soon
sugfBRtod itself to his practical mind.
"I'll tell you whnt," he said to one
of the officials, "if you make me treas-
nn.r I'll engaged to double the collection in three months."
His of'er wus promptly accepted,
nnd. sure enough, the collections be-
enn to increase, until by the time he
had stat d there were nearly twice
as mi-ell as formerly.
"How have you managed it, Mr.
Sand ������man?" said the pastor to him
ono day.
"It':* ���* proM ""nrot," returned the
(���ninny Soot, "but I'll tell you in confidence. The fn'k. I saw. maistly gave
lhre?-ponnv bits. Well, when I go(
the ii"*nov ever Sabbath evening I
earefullv niel:nd oot the sma' coins
and p'M thorn by Noo, as there's only
a limited rnirrb?r of three-penny
piecas in a little place like this, and
a_ I have maist o' them at present
under lock and key, the folk maun
five sixpence, at least, instead. That's
the way the collections are doubled."
It Is a Liver Pill���Many of 'lie
ailments that man bus to contend
with have tlieir origin in a disordered liver, which is a delicate organ,
peculiarly susceptible to the disturbances that come from irregular
habits or lack of care in eating and
drinking. This accounts for <h-i
great many liver regulators now
pressed on the attention of sufferers.
Of these there is none superior to
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. Their
operation, though gentle, is effective,
and the most delicate can use them.
STOMACH TROUBLES
OF LONG STANDING
When Doctors-* Treatment Failed This Severe Case
Was Entirely Cured By
DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS
Doctors failed to cure Mr. De Cour-, Another interesting case of liver de-
cey because tliey were satisfied to rangenients and stomach trouble is
__   .  ,_      . ,    . .    ,      ...     ithat described in this letter:���
treat the stomach instead of getting,    flr_   James Monteith   SauHn_ ���������,.
at the cause of trouble jn  the  liver>ooe  county,   Ont.,   writes:���"I    have
and bowels. | used  Dr.  Chase's  Kidney-Liver  Pills
The most complicated and deep-! for liver complaint, biliousness and
seated digestive troubles yield to Mr. terrible sick headaches, und have
Chase's Kidney .Liver Pills, because j found that they are more effective
of tlieir direct and combined action I than any treatment I ever tried,
on tlie liver, kidneys and bowels. They cleanse the system thoroughly,
Wo nre continually receiving such remove the cause of pains and aches,
letters as the following in  regaid to ��� and make you feel fresh and strong
lowing iu
the   failure   of   mere   stomach   treatment.
Mr. Patrick Do Courcey, Midgell,
lot 40, P.E.I., writes:���"For some
time 1 had stomach trouble, and wns
scarcely uble to do anything at all,
I was treated by doctors, but they did
not Hoeni to do nie any good. A friend
advised me to try Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, and 1 did so, to very
great advantage, for my old trouble
hns disappeared, and, though past
middle age, I feel young and hearty
again. I have great confidence in Dr.
Chase's  medicine."
of   their
Jackie���Does your father know anything  about  music,  Tommy?
Tommy (whose father is a polico-
man)���Yes.
Jackie���Well, what does he know?
Tommy���He knows ]i��w many bars
there are in n boat, for I have heard
him  tell   mother.���Tit-Hits.
Benevolent Old Gent- Don t vou
find a sailor's life a very dangerous
one?
Old Salt���Oh, yes, sir; but fortunately 4t ain't often we gits into poit.
���Punch.
again. Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills ure also excellent for stomach
troubles."
By means of their direct and specific action on the liver���causing a
healthful How of bile���they regulate
and enliven" the action of the bowels
and ensure good digestion in the intestines. At the same time -hey
Stimulate the kidneys in tlieir work
of filtering  poisons  from tho  blood.
Dr. Chase 8 Kidney-Liver Pills, ono
pill n doso, 2.ri cents n box, ut '11
dealers, or Edmanson, Bntes & Co.,
Toronto.
SAVES LITTLE LIVES
Most liquid medicines advertised
to cure stomach and bowel troubles
and summer complaints contain opiates and are dangerous. When the
mother gives Baby's Own Tablets to
her little one she bus the guarantee
of a goverirtnoTit niuilyst thnt this
medicine does not contain one particle of opiate or narcotic. Therefore,
she can feel that her 'ittle ones are
safe. There is no other medicine can
equal Baby's Own Tablets in preventing, summer complaints or curing
them if they come on suddenly.
Keep a box of Tablets always nt
hand���they may save your child's
life. Mrs. C. E. Hancock, Raymond,
Altn., says: "I have used Baby's
Own Tablets for summer complaints,
constipation and sleeplessness, nnd
always with the best results." Sold
by all medicine dealers or by mail
at 25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.
"I'm so happy," she suid. "Ever
since my engugement to Charlie the
whole world Heems different. ��� I do
not seem to be in dull, prosaic England,  but "
"Lapland," suggested her youngei
brother, who was doing his geography
lesson.���Illustrated  Bits.
Girl   Catches   Burglar.
A remarkable story of a girl's pluck
and resource comes from the far north
of Scotland.
Saekvillo House, Bowen-by-Wick,
the residence of Mrs. Sinclair Wem-
yss, was broken into by a tramp, who
is believed to be of German nationality, while the family wore at dinner.
The lirst to discover tho intruder
was the butler, who, after a great
struggle, was knocked down and rendered  unconscious.
Two other servants attracted by the
noise were attacked by the tramp, and
during the scuttle the daughter of the
house, 16 yours old, rushed out of tho
dining-room, and at once took a patent firo extinguisher which was
bunging on the wall from its book
and squirted the chemical contents
Into the face of the burglar.
The man, utterly unnerved by this
unexpected attack, nud believing,
probably, that ho wus blinded for life,
gave a shriek nnd bolted out of tho
[rout door.
He was, however, captured Inter on,
and is now lying in tlie local jail
awaiting trial.
The extinguisher was a cone-shaped apparatus with a knob at the top.
When the knob is struck on the floor
the OxtingUisher can bo held horizontally, and a powerful jet is thrown
a distance of ���,. foot. It was this jet
which settled the burglar.
Grim Jests.
Death-bed jokes are generally not
authentic. The celebrated one attributed to Tom Hood, for instance���
that he protested against blaming the
undertaker who Uud blundered into
coming before the groat wit was dead,
and said thatrthe man had "come only
lo I'rn a lively Hood,"���is known to
i*_.* ioidedly apocryphal.
Nevertheless, a remark somewhat of
the same sort, whicli is attributed to
Lord Chesterfield in his last illness,
is undoubtedly authentic. Chesterfield was very, ill, and his death was
only a matter of a few weeks; but his
physician advised thnt ho be token
for an easy drive in his carriage, and
he wont out.
As the equipage was proceeding
slowly along it was met by a
woman who remarked pleasantly to
tho grout Invalid, "Ah, my lord, I
am glad Jo see you able to drive out."
"I am not driving out, madam,"
answered Chestarfield. "I am simply
rehearsing  my  funeral."
The   King's  Jester
"Did you hear about the poker
game in the ark?" the-jolly jester
asked his royal nibs.
"Marry, no," said the king. 'What
about the  poker  game  in  the  ark?'
"Why, it .was so tamo that everybody gave up in disgust."
"And why did they givo up in di.-
gust?" continued his kingship with
a puzz ed  air.
"Nothing was held but pairs."
Bcreamed the jester merrily.���Biook-
lyn Citizen.
Holloway's Corn Cure is a specific
for the removal of corns and warts.
We have never heard of its failing
to remove even the worst kind.
He���I hear that George and Kitty
have made up their quarrel.
She���Only temporarily. They are
going to be married soon.���Judy.
Stella���A man lintes to explain a
bull game to a girl.
Bella���But he will spend three
hours explaining to his wife how 'ie
didn't play poker.���New York  Sun.
World's Largest Diocese
Bishop Moule, of mid-China, brother of tho Bishop of Durham, lias
been in chnrge of this diocese of
100,000,000 souls for over twenty-live
yenrs. No fewer than fourteen members of his family ure uctive work<U8
in tlie mission field abroad. Tho
first European missionary to settle
in an interior Chinese city Uiva/
from a trouty port, Bishop Moule
mnde Hnng-Chow his headquarters.
Thence, year by year, he made Irs
wearisome circuit, sometimes on foot,
sometimes in sedan chairs, 4ome-
tinies in the picturesque but not palatini Chinese boat���3,000 miles eveiy
twelve months. He speaks Chinese
like a nntive.
"Now," said Flannigan, after the
accident, "we'll have to send someone to break the news gradual to "he
i poor man's wife."
I "Send Hannigan," suggested Fin-
negan. "He's just the man to break
the news gradual���he stammers so.'
���Tit-Bits.
Palo, sickly children should use
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.
Worms are one of the principal
causes of suffering in children and
should be expelled from the system.
King Nestor's Palace.
Another interesting discovery has
been made by tho archaeologists who
are exenvuting what is believed to be
the site of the palace of King Nestor
near Pylos. A number of prehistoric
jars have been found containing
the jars wero almost petrified, but
could be easily identified. The archaeologists estimate that the figs ind
wheat have been in the jars for 500
years.
The excavations are being carried
out by the German Institute of Athens.���Central  NewB.
"He doesn't seem to have any business sense."
"No. He'd try to sell safety razors
at a negro dance."���Chicago Record-
Herald.
"Have any luck fishing?"
"Most luck  I  ever had."
"What'd ye ketch?"
"Nothin';    it    was    hard
Houston Post.
If attacked with cholera or sum
mer complaint of any kind send at
once for a bottle of Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial and use it according ',o
directions.- It acts with wonderful
rapidity in subduing that dreadful
disease that weakens the strongest
man and that destroys ' the young
and delicate. Those who** have used
this cholera medicine say it acts
promptly, and never fails to effect
a thorough cure.
Young Bridegroom (as his father-
in-law counts out the dowry to him)
���By Jove 1 The first money I ever
enrned in my life!���Fliegende Bleet-
ter.
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and
���mn ���i��vc *��~.. *��� _, ��� every form of contagious Itch on humid grains of wheat. The contents of J man or animals cured in 30 minutes
' ��      ���.-���a���I       K���.  I U���     __*���|.���..1"_    C.nt.oru    Intinn.
��520 For a
Pilgrim's Progr9st.
a   spirited   competition
Understood.
Mrs. Gnley (with pnper)���The tele
pnoue girl In France answers a call
by saying "I listen "
Mr. Gnley���Why the superfluous in*
(oriiiu lion.    i'u*.'*.
Thero was
among book collectors at Sotheby's
recently to secure a first edition of
Bunyan's "Pilgrim's Progress." Five
hundred and twenty pounds woe willingly paid ior it by Mr. Quuritch.
The Poorest Count.-y.
Greece is said    to    be the  poorest
country of Europe,   Her total wealth
amounts to $1,000,000,000,    or    about
half that of Switzerland.
Stood by His Theory.
Tunics, the nuclont philosopher, declared that there was no difference between life and death. "Why, then,"
cried one of those to whom the remark
was mado, "don't ,you put nn end to
your life?" "Boonm-p," was (he reply,
"there is no difference."
by  Wolford's Sanitary  Lotion.
Mrs. Wanterno���What mnkes your
face so red and scratched like?
Her Daughter (absently)���Charlie
is letting his beard grow���er���er���
that  iB  to  say���er���er���sunburned.
He���T nm afraid you have mnde a
mistake in engaging this cook. She
says herself she was in ten families
last year.
She���That's why I engaged her.
Just think of what she can tell.���
Melbourne Weekly  Times.
A  Test of Courage.
Courage consists uot In blindly over- I
looking danger, but In meeting It with
the eyes open.���Blcbtcr.
I    Tell a man that he Is brave und you
__.*_) him to Licooaie ao.���C'jirlvU.
W.   N.   U.   No.   654
Speaker's Dinner Table.
The Speaker's dinner table used to
form part of the furniture given him
by the nation. When on a peerage he
retired into private life the table used
to accompany him. At Lord Syd-
mouth's, Up Ottery, the Devonshire
home of Speaker Addington's descendants, may be seen the table at whicli
Lord Nelson sat as one of the guests.
There is, or used to be, something
on its surface to remind one that the
great admiral while sitting at this
table, after the cloth had been removed, dipped his napkin in a fingci
bowl and with it drew on the polished
wood a rough sketch of .the Mediterranean, indicating with n cross the
t.noise point at which he expected
> come up with the French and
Spanish fleets and to smash hoth of
them. This point waB Trafalgar Bay,
and so it fell out.
"Hugger-Mugger" Methods.
Lord Curzon, chancellor of Oxford
University, speaking at a banquet giv
en in his honor, after expressing thi
opinion that tho trouble in India ii-
only skin deep, strongly criticized
whut he described as Great Britain's
"unscientific hugger-mugger method oi
administering the Empire." He Baid
that uo country in the world had
such a reserve of experience and
authority in the art of civil Government, and made such little use of it
The Colonial Office, he said, was made
up of permanent officials, many ol
whom had never set eyes on the colonies they administered, and he ask
ed why there should not be an Im
porial Council of some kind to assist
in their administration.
Lots of   Reason  For His Grouch.
"What makes you bo grouchy?"
"I won $50 at poker last night."  *
"Well, does that make you sore?"
"Sure it makes me sore.    I had to
spend $10 for drinks,   $3  for   cigars,
$46 for a new dress to square myself
with my wife, and I burned a   hole
in my new trousers with a cigar. And
thev paid  me  all   my   winnings   in
I. O. U.'s."
Accidents on Warships.
Occasional accidents are as much
to he looked for on a warship as ln
an Industrial plant. If the ofilcera and
crew are lo be fit for service ln time
of war they must practice with tbe
big guns. Tliey must engage in work
where momentary carelessness and the
neglect of some scemhv.ly trivinl pre.
caution mny mean sudden death or
permanent disablement. On n battleship, ns in an Iron or n powder mill,
eternal vigilance is the price of safety,
and In spite of the utmost vigilance
deplorable casualties may happen.���
Chicago Tribune,
Minard's  Liniment  for  sale  every
where.
A census-taker made his rounds in
an isolated village. He gave no f
his official papers to a woman n.at
she might fill in the required answers. Ono of the questions, instead
of reading "Married or single," 'iad
it "Condition us to marriage." Tha
woman filled in the answer thus.
"Awful hard up before. Wuss after. '
���Argonaut.
The professor said to the landlady
of the quaint Stratford inn:
"Madam, I nm going to give you n
lesson in astronomy. Have you over
heard of the great platonic year,
when everything must return to its
first condition? Listen, madam. In
iili.OOO years we shall nil be here
again, on the same day and at the
same hour, eating a dinner precisely
like this one. Will you give us
credit till then?"
"Glndly," the landlady- replied.
"It is just 2G.000 years since you
were here before, though, and you
left without paying then. .Settle tlie
old bill, and I'll trust you with the
new,"
".His face was drawn," read the
author. "I think you'd better change
that," advised the publisher." "We
are going to illustrate the book with
half-tones."���Washington   Herald.
Mabel (aged 6)���Ain't you afraid
of our big dog?
The Parson (very thin)���No, my
dear. He would not make much of
a meal off me.
Mabel���Oh, but he likes bones best.
���Chicago Daily News.
"A woman makes a groat change
in a man's life."
"Yes, and she takes a great deal
of change out of it, too."���Columbus
Despatch,
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Burns, ek.
Bobby's mother was often distressed by her small son's lapses
from correct speech; all the moio
because his repots from school weie
always so good.
"Bobby," she said plaintively >ne
day, "why do you keep telling Major
to 'set up' when you know 'sit up'
is what you should say?"
"Oh, well, mother," replied Bobby
hastily, "of course I have lots of
grammar, hut T don't like to WUSte
it on Major when he doesn't know
the difference, being a dog."���Harper's Weekly.
THE RECORD
ADMIRAL
L FURNACE
Is  fitted  with   (he   improved  Record
Triangular Grate���the mos(  perfect furnace grate on the market   Of (he (our
triangular grate bars, each bar is operated
by the use of a handle applied to either
of the two centre bars.   To remove tbis
handle after shaking is impossible   until
tbe grate bar  has been  returned  to its
original   position, flat  and   in
place, without any of the cogs
sticking up.  Tbe result is tbat
tbe bars are always flat under
tbe fire and (hat it is impossible
for lumps of coal lo drop through
and be wasted,    Tbe Record
Triangular Grate can be entirely removed   from without
without  lying on stomach or
bothering wilh a light.      io_
Write for Catalogue.
THE RECORD FOUNDRY* MACHINE C0l
-roundrieaat MONCTON. N.B. & MONTREAL. RO|
Sales Branches at MONCTON, N.B.j
RONTO, ONT.; WINNIPEG, MA*J.;
VANCOUVER. B.C.
MONTREAL,    P.Q.;
CALGARY,     ALTA.
TRISCUIT
Is the food of health and strength. It is Shredded Whole Wheat,
compressed into a'>afer, and is immeasurably superior to white
flour, bread or pastries. It is delightfully satisfying as toast. Delicious with  cheese. -
MORE WHOLESOME AfD    NUTRITIOUS   THAN    MEAT. it>
THE SLOCAN MINING REVIEW, SANDON, B.  C.
'Pen-Angle
The underwear that fits perfectly,
wean out slowest, and neither
shrinks nor stretches, is named
PEN-ANGLE, and
bean this bade mark
in red. Who sells it,
guarantees it, in the Parj
maker's name. Made
in many fabric* and
styles, at various prices, _
b form-fitting sizes for women, men
and children. PEN-ANGLE Guaranteed Underwear wears best and
��10
fits better
Fish That Builds a Cocoon
Dr. Gill, of the Smithsonian Institution, describes a peculiar fish found
in tropical Africa nortli of the Congo
basin und known as the Protopteius
Annectens. This fish lives mostly in
shallow, muddy waters or swamps
whicli dry up during the rainless reason. When the water disappears the
fish burrows down into the mud and
builds around itself u sort of cocoon
by menus of a mucous whicli it discharges. In this cocoon it will live
for months at a time in a semi-lethargic condition. It receives air to
breathe through a tube which leads
from the cocoon to the surfnee. When
the dry season ends and the rain *e-
turiis, the fish emerges from 'ts hiding place. Naturalists have known
for a good many yenrs about this
fish, but it was not until 1901 that
J. S. lllodgett succeeded in obta'*}-
ing a number of the nests, which tie
took to England, The fish are quite
large, all the males found by Mr.
Blodgett exceeded 18 inches in length.
Inexplicable
Hotel Proprietor���Has not the man
in No. 15 received his bill yet?
Head Waiter���Certainly! Fifteen
minutes ago.
"Strange! I hear him still singing
in his room."���Translated from
Transatlantic Tales from Meggend.ir-
fer Blaetter.
The  Sick  and  the   Needy
"Don't you think that doctor comes
oftener tbun he needs to?"
"How should I know what ins
needs are?"���Life.
HOW'S THIS?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured bv Hull's Catarrh
Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 16 years,
and believe him perfectly honorable
in all business transactions and
financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm.
WAI.DING,   KTNNAN    A   MARVIN,
Wholesale   Druggists,   Toledo,   0.
Hall's Oatarrh Cure is tnken in-
ternnlly, noting directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Testimonials sent free.
Price 75c per bottle. Sold by all
druggists.
Take Hull's Fnmily Pills for constipation.
Gentleman (to the stage manager)
���Why does Hamlet move up and
down the stage all the while he utters his soliloquy?
"He knows his public���if he was
to stand still he might perhaps bo
hit by something."���Fliegende llaet-
ter.
Fond Mamma���Well profiwir,
how is my daughter getting on with
her vocal  lessons?
Professor���Why, don't you notice
her improvement?
Fond Mamma���Well, we weren't
sure whether she wns improving cr
we were getting more used to t.���
Chicago  Daily  News.
It Needs No Testimonial���It is a
guarantee in itself. If testimonials
were required they could be furnished
in thousands from ail sorts and conditions of men in widely different
places. Many medicines are pi)t forth
every year which have but an ephemeral existence and then nre heard Df
no more. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil
has grown in reputution every day
Bince it first made  its  appearance.
"My friend, Jinks, says he can't
catch  up  with his orders."
"Is lie  a manufacturer?"
"Oh, no; just a married man '.'.'ith
five grown-up daughters."���Washington Herald.
At sea-level water boils at 212 r'e-
grees F.; at a height of 10,000 feet at
193 degrees F. When Darwin crossed
the Andes in 1835 he boiled potatoes
for three hours without making hem
soft.
Nelson, B.C. claims to have a real
prince who is acting as hotel porter
at the Strathcona hotel.
"Please, mum, there's a gentlsm-m
downstairs, mum."
"Very well, Jane, show him up ��o
the drawing-room."
"But he's come to sweep the
cliim bly."
"Very well, then; show him up tho
chimney."
lhe (though of
Consumption
Your doctor vill tell you that
fresh air and good food are
the real cures for consumption.
But often the cough is very
hard. Hence, we suggest that
you ask your doctor about
your taking Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral. It controls the tickling, quiets the cough.
A
V* pubUash onr formnun
W�� banish ���loohol
J      from our m��rtioln����
~       Wo nrfo you to
oonault jour
dootor
iters
One of Ayer's Pills it bedtime will cause
an increased flow of bile, and produce a
gentle Uxitive effect the dty following.
Formula on each box. Show it to your
doctor. He will understand at a glance.
Dose, one pill at bedtime.
��� Mate ty Use _*. O..' j-er Oo.. Lowell. Htm ���
COINS THAT ARE BASE
Metals  and  Methods  Used
Making Counterfeits.
HOW THEY MAY BE DETECTED
ALL HAIL PE-RU-NA.
A Cost! of ���=��
STOMACH CATARRH.*
Spurious Coins Cannot Stand tha
Three Tests of Weight, Diameter and
Thickness���Gold Pieces That Are
Sweated, Plugged or Filled.
The most dangerous counterfeits are
struck from a die and are usually Imitations of ("old coins. Molds of various kinds ure extensively used, but
counterfeits so made ure Inferior to
those made witb a die.
'in counterfeits mnde from a>nold
lettering, milling uud reeding nre usually poor und weight defective. The
coins luck the sharp and clear r*ut np-
penraneo of genuine coin. Most counterfeit silver coins in circulation nre
made from molds, as It Is an Inexpensive form of counterfeiting. Some fair
specimens have been produced In this
way, but usually they are much lighter
than tbe genuine and if of required
weight differ In diameter or thickness.
Various metals ure used hy counterfeiters, principally platinum, silver,
copper, brass, antimony, aluminium,
zinc, type metal, lead nnd their numerous compositions.
Among the most dangerous counterfeits of gold coin are those of a composition of gold, silver and copper.
They are a Ibw grade gold, and (he
acid (est shows (hey luck the fineness
of standard gold used hy (he United
States mint, which is 900 fine, or 21.19
carats. These counterfeits average
from 400 to 8110 fine. Platinum counterfeits are dangerous, as the metal
used gives required weight, and thej*
are heavily gold plated. When they
hnve been In circulation for a time the
plating wears off, especially on* the
edges.
The most dangerous counterfeit* or
silver coin is ninde of u composition of
antimony nnd load, the former metal
predominating. These counterfeits arc
of die dollar, have a lino appearance,
nre heavily silvor plated, with fall-
ring, and some nro only slightly below
tho standard weight.
Some pieces among the smaller coln**
are made of brass, struck from n die
and when heavily pluted lire fair Imi
tut ions. They luck required weight.
except In u few Instances. Counterfeit:
of type metal, lend and other compost*
tious ure much lighter than genuine
Those linvlug required weight are
much too thick. _
Genuine coins of all kinds, for thf
sake of gain, nre tampered with iu va
rious ways. These operations are confined almost exclusively to gold coin*-*,
which are sweated, plugged nnd filled
Sweating Is removing u portion ol
the gold from surfuce of coin. The
process does not Interfere with the
rlngr-aj-d us the p irtlou removed ls gen
orally slight the coin Is left with a
very fuir appearance, weight only be
lug defective. The principal .method--
of sweating are (he acid bath, filing
the edges or reeding, the operator finding n profit In the small quantities of
gold removed from numerous pieces
The average reduction in value of
coins subjected to these processes It*
from one-twentieth to one-tenth.
Plugging Is done by boring holes In
the coin, extracting the gold and lilliu*.*
tho cavity with n cheaper material. Tlu
larger coins���dout de eagles and eagles
(twenty and ten dollar pleceSl���are
used for�� (his purpose. The Stoull
surfuce of the plugging material,
where It shows on the edge of thee .in
ls covered wltb gold und the reeding
retouched with a file or machine
The average loss In value to coins
treated Iu this way is from oue-eigh!li
to one-sixth. Coins of this kind are
very dangerous, us they are perfeel
ln appearance, only (he edges having
been tampered with.
Filling Is most eommouly doue by
sawing tbe coin through from the edge
or reeding, removing the Interior portion ar.d replacing It with a cheap metal. Coins of nil denominations from
quarter eagle to double eagle are sub
jeeted,to this process. When platinum
Is used to replace gold extracted tlie
coin has same weight us genuine. By
this process coins lose four-fifths of
their vulue, ns (he original surfaces are
left only of puper thickness.
When edges have been covered with
gold nnd reeding restored the coin hns
the appearance of being genuine, having correct size nnd weight nnd n fuir
ring. Sometimes the covering of gold
on edges Is so thin that tilling can be
distinctly seen. When other and! less
costly filling tlian platinum Is used
coins nre of light weight and have a
bad ring. If of correct weight they
nre too thick.
Another method of filling Is snwlng
the coin partly lu two, from edge of
feeding, on one side, leaving a thin
nnd thick portion. The thin side of
the coin ls turned back and the gold
extracted from center of thicker portion. The cavity ls filled with buse
metal and sides pressed back Into orlg
Innl position and soldered or brazed
together. It Is difficult to give average loss to coins treated in this manner, as hardly any two seen have tbe
snme amount of gold taken from them.
For detecting counterfeit coin compare Impress, size, weight, ring and
general appearance with genuine coin
of snme period nud coinage. The throe
tests of weight, diameter and thlca
ness should he uppliod. for It Is nl
most Impossible for the oounterfeitei
(o comply with these three tests with
out using genuine metal.
Miss Mary O'Brien, 306 Myrtle
Ave.,  Brooklyn,  N.Y.,  writes:
"Peruna cured me in five weeks
of catarrh of the stomach, after
suffering for four years and doctoring without effect. In common
with other grateful ones who have
been benefited by your discovery,
I say, All  hail to  Peruna."
I_
Mr. H. J. Hennemnn, Ouklnnd,
Neb., writes: "I wuited before writing to you nbout my sickness, catarrh of the stomach, which I had
over a year ago.
"There were people who told me
it would not stay cured, but I am
sure that I am cured, for I do not
feel nny more ill effects, hnve a good
appetite and am getting fnt. So I
um, nnd will sny to all, I am cured
for good.
"T  thank  you  for  your  kindness.
"Peruna will be our house medicine hereafter."
Catarrh of the stomach is also
known in common parlance as dyspepsia, gastritis and indigestion. No
medicine w'll be of any permanent
benefit excent it removes the catarrhal   condition.
Gained Strength   unH   Flesh
Miss Julia Butler, It. R. 4, Apple-
ton, Wis., writes she had catarrh of
the stomach, causing loss of sleep
mid appetite, with frequent severe
pains nfter eating. She took Pe-
runn, her anpetit.e returned, she
enined strength, flesh and perfect
health.
Cinderella.
It was In ancient Egypt tha( the story
of Cinderella originated. Moderns,
however, owe the fumllinr nursery
story directly to tbe Frenehmun,
Charles Terrault, whose "Cindrlllon"
appeared at the end of the seventeenth
century. I'erruult took his Cinderella
from earlier versions, which came uo
doubt from the story of Rhodopis' bath.
That Egyptian beauty had prepared to
bathe when an eagle swooped on oue
of her slippers, carried It to Memphis
snd dropped It on the lap of King
Psammetlchus as he sut administering
justice. He admired It, had Egypt
searched for Its owner, married her and !
lived happy ever after.
The  Very  Thing
A minister was on a visit to an
asylum in the south of Scotland,
when he was accosted by an inmate
who fancied he was of the same profession, and who expressed his 'e-
light at.meeting him, "I hue been
lookin' oot for a brither parson for
some time," said the lunatic, "as 1
hue used up a' my auld sermons, an'
diuna ken what next tne preach."
The minister expressed regret, ns "e
was not aware of sucli a need on the
part of a reverend brother; he hud
come unprepared, and had left nil
his sermons at home. Then, looking
at the large number of inmates then
airing in charge of attendants, he
tried to appease the lunatic by jay-
ing, "What a ni��*e congregation you
have to preach to." "Ay," responded
the lunatic, "there are always plenty
here, but atween you an' me, it's no'
a very intelligent une, so I thought
vour sermons wnd be jist the very
thing."
A Pill for Generous Eaters���There
nre many persons of healthy appetite and poor digestion who, nfter a
hearty meal, are subject to much
suffering. Tlie food of which they
have partaken lies like lead in their
stomachs. Headache, "depression, a
smothering feeling follow. One so
afflicted is unfit for business or work
of any kind. In this condition Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will bring relief. They will assist the assimilation of the ailment, and used according to direction will restore healthy
digestion.
Fifty-five years ago there was a
craze for kite-carriages. By tbe aid
of two large kites a light carriage
has covered 25 miles in an hour, *ind
150 miles in ten hours.
An order issued by the chief of
police that all saloons must close
sharp at midnight was obeyed by the
Victorian saloon keepers.
Minard's Liniment Co"., Limit'd.
Dear Sirs,���I had a Bleeding Tumor on my face for a long time ai d
tried a number of remedies without
any good results. I was advised *o
try MINARD'S LINIMENT, and
after using several bottles it made a
complete cure, and it healed all up
and disappeared  altogether.
DAVID  HENDERSON.
Belleisle   Station,   King's   Co.,   N.B.,
Sept.  17,  1904.
A prominent Bostonian recently
"put up" nt his club a Chicago man
bearing letters of introduction 'rom
a mutual friend.
After dinner the two were lounging
in the club library when the Bostonian chanced to ask:
"By the way, what do you tnink
of the 'Origin of Species'?"
"Never read it," was the reply of
the Chicago man. "In fact, old man,
I am not in the least interested in
financial subjects."���Success Magazine.
���ree
A sample of Celluloid Starch.
Send us your name and address and we'll forward you a
quarter-pound package of Celluloid Starch and a Painting Book
with colors for tbe little folks.
Don't send any money���they're
free. We just want to eet you
acquainted with Celluloid Starch
���tlie starch tbat requires no
cooking, never makes the iron
stick and gives the best results.
Send your address to-day to
U** Bissrford Stud Work*. sJa-tted
BriatMd. Cauda ��������
Celluloid Starch
RACE HORSES THE FASTEST.
Mature Student Gives  Figures  Showing How Fast Animals Are.
Ernest Thompson says: The speed
of the coyote is great, and has often
been the subject of admiring comment, but I think it has been overrated. After collecting data of various kinds, such as actual known records of dogs and horses, also the
comparative records of dogs and
hares, or horses and foxes, Wolves
and hounds, hounds and automobiles.
I have attempted a scale of comparative speeds:
Min. Sec.
Blooded   race   horses   covers
a   mile  in   about        1     40
Pronghorned  antelope       1     50
First-class greyhound     2      0
lack   rabbit       2     10
Common fox      2     20
Northern coyote        2     30
Foxhound     2     40
American gray wolf       3       0
Many hunters would set the kit fox
or swift above the greyhound, especially for a short race, but I have had
no personal experience with the species in a chase. The little prairie
cottontail can, I believe, get away
from the swift in a hundred-yard
dash; they cannot keep it up for long,
but their initial velocity is incredible,
and baffles the eye. Not a leg, not a
rubbit is to be seen; nothing but a
white streak across the prairie, till it
promptly disappears in some burrow.
What actually counts in the race is,
as  usual,  the trifle  more  speed  that
each   animal   cun   command.
Coyote  Is Faster.
For example, the gray wolf makes
650 yards to the minute, and the coyote ubout 700. But thnt 50 yards
makes all the difference between living and dying. That 50 yards margin
is probably the foothold on which
the whole coyote race has been built
up.
It is a well-known principle that the
special development of an animal is
ito most variable part. Thus the peculiar bell in the throat of a moose
varies enormously, the bill of tho
long-billed curlew, the neck feather
of the ruff, the spots of the ocelot,
the white bands of the skunk, the
horns of the oik. am so varied that
rarely two nre found just alike. Speed
is one of the peculiarities of the coyote, as it is of the greyhound, and we
must, therefore, look for great variations of rate. I hnvo selected an average for my calculations, but there
are occasional individuals, coyotes of
rare gifts, whose speed and endurance
would put them very near the top of
our  scale.
IMMIGRATION FALLING OFF.
Decrease  Reportad   In  Number From
the United States.
Immigration from the United States
into Canada continues to decrease.
The returns for April and May show
the total number reported as crossing at all frontier points ns 16,535,
as compared .-yith 19,710 in the same
months of 1906, a decrease of 16 per
cent. At the ocean ports there was
an increase of 39 per cent.���namely,
73.193 for the two months this year
against 52,794 in the some months of
1906.
Reports from the Canadian agents in
various parts of the United States in
reference to the falling off show that
immense tracts of good land in Texas
and other states are being offered for
settlement at lower prices thun they
can be obtained in the Canadian
northwest, where the railway and other facilities are as favorable as they
nre on the other side of the line.
The high prices at which the fertile
lands of the Canadian northwest are
held by speculators is giving an advantage to the holders of American
unoccupied farming areas, which as
a natural .consequence is calculated
to still further divert the volume of
American settlers from the Canadian
to the United States west.
A Burled City.
A Canadian archueologist, who has
for some time been engaged in excavation work on the site of some
ancient buildings in Texas, on
nounees that he has, as the result of
his labors, discovered the undoubted
traces of a large city of great antiquity. There is conclusive proof that
the city flourished at a period anterior to the Aztec epoch. The ruins
are at a considerable depth below thc
surface, and little information is yet
to be obtained. The Aztecs were the
people whom the Spaniards found in
Mexico, and there is evidence that
they displaced a former race, the
Toltecs at an early period. But long
before the times of Cortes there had
been successive waves of population
that had spread over North and
South America. Leaving out the Eskimos of the Polar regions, the primitive Americans are generally regarded as of one race, the earliest settlers coming from Asia. It has been
suggested that America and Asia were
in those pre-historic times connected
by un isthmus where there is now
the Behring Strnits. What was remarkable about the Toltecs and Aztecs was thc high degree of civilization to which they had risen* and
such civilization is in itself proof of
a long period of development. To the
elucidation of this long story a buried city may materially contribute.
Ontario Government Prizes.
The Ontario Government are offering special prizes in the Natural History Department at the Canadian National Exhibition for the best collection of insects injurious to horticulture; for a collection illustrating the
effects of fungoid disease upon cultivated plants, and for the best exhibit
of woods and leaves from the forest
trees of Canada. Prizes of $30 will
be given in each section.   -
The Sun, the Moon and the Tides.
Most persons suppose that the moon
alone is responsible for the phenomenon of tides, but the attraction of the
sun Is also an Important factor. Of
course (he distance of the sun from the
earth Is unthinkably greater than that
of tbe moon, but Its mass Is so enormous tbat it bas a considerable tide producing influence. The force which the
sun exerts Is the same on both sides of
the earth at the same time, the tide
producing force of the great orb being
about four-tenths that of the moon. At
tbe time of both new and full moons
the "wune spheroids produced by both
thc sun aud tbe moon bave their axes
coincident"���tbat Is to say, the two
great orbs unite their energies on tho
fluids of our planet, nnd as a result the
tides arc higher than the nverage for
the remulnjng portions of the month.
These are the "spring tides." The
"neap tides" come In the time of the
moon's first and third quarter and nre
not as great as the average, because
the moon nnd thc sun nre each working
In opposition to the othec.
SPORT ON LABRADOR COAST.
Fishing and Exploring on the Lonely
Northern  Shores.
Mr. Lawrence Mott, writing to The
New York Herald of a sporting and
exploring trip on the Labrador coast,
gives a list of streams and bays in
which great quantities of salmon and
sea and brook trout are to be found.
At various points on the coast caribou
are plentiful, and at others there is!
good bear shooting, an abundance of
wild fowl, etc.
In the course of his interesting article Mr. Mott accuses the Newfoundland Government of laxity in the matter of enforcing the game laws. He
says:
It seems a pity that His Mujesty's
rivers should bo despoiled of their
yield of salmon simply because of negligence on the part of the Newfoundland Government .and a glaring
insufficiency of proper wardens. Sir
Archibald Douglass, now stationed at
Portsmouth, Kngland, did all he could
to prevent this evil. His officers likewise; but there remains a stupid "nonchalance" on th_ part of the Newfoundland Government itself. In their
own island they do not seem to care
whether salmon are netted illegally
in their rivers or not, and the same
holds true of the caribou;
A great mnny of the Newfoundland skippers take their wives on the
Labrador; poor, thin women, that
cook for sometimes ten or twelve
men, and at night, by the flare of a
kerosene torch, help to clean and salt
the day's take of cod. The quarters
on the average schooner ure dirty and
Bmall; four men, including the skipper and mute, sleeping aft, two men
to a narrow bunk. Just forward, with
only a scantily boarded partition
(rarely a solid bulkhead) between, is
the after, or -jnain fish hold. The
stench is therefore overpowering to
one not used to it; and when on
rainy, cold nights, tho little, but always most efficient stove is set going
to red bent and * ie crew gather round
in their wet, slime soaked clothes the
reek is nauseating���but healthful.
The struggle for a bare existence,
the continual slavery of the sea, creates a callousness in these characters
��� usually seen in their utter carelessness of thoir own lives. Let it be
known thnt "de fusli" are in a certain bay, or on a certain stretch of
shore, and they will up sail, night or
day, fog or storm, and away. Ice is
thick on the const all through the
fishing months, and fogs hover on
the horizon continuously.
The sort of warden that is appoint
ed for a certain river is somewhat as
follows���I describe John Smith, at
the River of Ponds: A long, lank individual, with no common sense-
else he would not have taken the job
of four months' work at $40 for tbe
whole���a man that will use his own
nets under cover of darkness' on the
plea that he has to be on the river
io do duty, meanwhile shoving In
groundless complaints against those
who  try  to thwart  him.
Take it all-in-all, to "do" the Labrador on a schooner of one's own
(chartered, if you prefer), in quest of
sport, curious and interesting people,
glorious scenery, most healthful .climate and in comparative safety, is
a delightful way of spending three
months. Lot a man who seeks sport
and is willing to take the many discomforts in the way of bad weather
and high winds, charter a schooner
such as I had; let him engage a
crew that work well together, and,
most important of all, a "clever" skipper, and I can assure him of royal
deeds  with  rod  and  gun.
To add briefly. T would suggest that
a sportsman might begin his cruises
northward from Portaux^Bosques,
Nfld., and fish the west coast rivers
upward rapidly. We did this and
found some fine streams, where the
fishing is undisturbed by the flock
commonly called "sports" from the
States  and  England.
On a trip of this kind one gets on
insight of the cheerless lives of the
fisher folk up in the barren North.
Nearly all work and no play. Yet
thev live hardily and the rough hewn
natures have much that is generous
and kind. For evample, when we arrived at Tub TTnrbor a group of fishermen came aboard. They had seen
our American ensign and thought
that we were a trader and that it was
our house flag. We had no chart of
Gros Water���*Bnv, and one of them
at onco offered the worn, tattered
sheet that he used on his own vessel.
The chance that he might not see it
again never entered his mind. He
would not steal from us; whv should
we carry off what he loaned? That
is thp way those people argue.
Vancouver's  Chinatown.
Vancouver has a gigantic Chinatown���a Chinese theatre, and a large
amount of real estate in the city owned
by the Celestials���in fact, one of the
wealthiest Chinamen in America resides in Vancouver. A $500 poll tax
is assessed against the Chinese who
desire to vote. The shortage of labor
has even brought up a suggestion that
the tax be repealed for a year or so,
until the market is supplied. The
scarcity of labor is on acute problem,
but the Socialist and Labor vote has
to be considered. This silenced those
who would otherwise declare openly
what they secretly desire in the way
of labor legislation. Some radical
citizens of Vancouver, it is said, are
willing to go through an earthquake
to eradicate  the Celestials.
In some of the manufacturing establishments an effort has been made
to employ the lanky, turbaned Sikhs.
Many of these will eat no meat and
have a half-starved appearance, which
is no endorsement of a vegetable diet.
Labor unions are against Hindoos to
the last round, some of the white
employes flutly refusing to work with
them. These dark-skinned strangers
have little desire to speak the English tongue, and their utter ignorance
of the prevailing language makes it
very  difficult  to  employ   them.
Deprived of His Flogging.
The lord mayor's barge is being
broken up for firewood nt Deptford.
The first lord mayor to deviate from
the customary procession by water
from Westminster hall was Alderman
Wood in 1810, mud superstitious people thought this wicked innovation was
the cause of a curious disaster that befell him. During his term of office
Wood comjnltted a journeyman sugnr
baker to jail for leaving his employment in a dispute ubout wag**s. But
he forgot to specify thnt the prisoner
should be also flogged, as the statute
provided. On his release the sugar
baker, with grim humor, brought an
action agulnst the lord ninyor and recovered "moral nud Intellectual damages" for being deprived of his (logging! This episode illustrates the
genial relations between capital and
labor lu the bruve days of old.- Westminster Ouzeti**
TRY
II
!!
SALADA1
GREEN TEA
- once and you will never return to
the   adulterated   teas of   Japan.
LEAD PACKETS ONLY. 40c. 50c    AND 60c  PER  POUND.
3Y ALL GROCERS. HIGHEST AWARD ST. LOUIS, 1904.
What Surprised  Him
Two Irishmen were crossing the
ocean on^heir way to this country
On the way over Patrick died Preparations were made for the burial
at sea, but the lead weights custom-
C  mi*"*    ,ln  HUCh   CUSes   weie  ^St.
H_^-'Si4'*:
p.��_w,i, .*���, ;.,,���, ��
.  ii'1""!  """"��� win,
at college.
Nell���Is he?
������fiff-Ma^**-.-
Keggy-I'm all ears, Peggy
leggy-Thnt'B just  what I was gong to say-only I was going to nut
it  d.fferently.-Pittsburg  Leade.*   P
"Good-bye, Jessie!"
Good-bye, Auntie May.   I hone' I'll
be a great  big girl  before you  come
to make ue another visit."-Woman s
Home Companion. ans
see   that
bis   music
vouV^fr08??0 you feel that when
L0Uthi!SI^1v^ryfro"'"--'-
and1'.hn.''nsitl^VeS.    He tllinks ��* me
judge u why he sta-v's ���"���*���*-
Tlie   rigid  observance    of    Engliso
SSd&M t,a,oli"a oou"
a neglect of the same on the part *.f
h i,ii 'g,'u' u bun'iste'' wil mom
in his day, guve rise to tho following
passage: ��-*��vir-*u_*
"Mr. Petigru," said the judge, "you
few? a Iight ��*������*&'�����$
"May it please the bench," .aid
the barrister, "I conform strictly to
the law. Let me illustrate, fhe - aw
says the barrister shall wear a blacK
gown and coat and your honor thinks
tbat means a black coat?"
,,��*-��" said the judge.
"Well, the law also says the sheriff
shall wear a cocked hat and sworn
Does your honor hold that the sword
must be cocked as well" as the hat. '
He was permitted to proceed. -lit*
bits.
Seeondwed���I'm sorry ^you can't
cook as well as my first wife ,11
Mrs. Seeondwed���I'm SOrry y0-.
haven t the business ability my fir.
husband had. Then you could enn
sufficient money to enable us to lave
a cook.
"Have you sold your country .illn
yet?"
"No; I'm not going to sell it now."
How s that?"
"Well, I gave instructions to ;n
agent to ndvertise it for sale, and the
description he wrote of it was -o enchanting that I couldn't make up
jny mind to part with it."���Mic!ii��an
Tradesman.
How can I * revent the flies getting into my sugar basin?" wrote a
"Constant Reader" to a journal.
"Fill the sugar basin,* with salt,"
was the laconic reply.���Pele Mele.
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia
"We have left undone the things
we should have done," acknowledged
the  fair  worshipper.
"It's all right, dear," whispers a
motherly soul in the pew back of
her. "it's not undone any more. I
reached over and hooked it while
you was standing up."   .
A man���one of those who have an
idea that no one can be trusted to
carry out the simplest details of
routine work without their personal
supervision���sailed for England aad
left in his brother's care a parrot of
which he was very fond. All 'he
way across the Atlantic he worried
about the bird, and no sooner bad
he landed at Southampton than he
rushed over this cablegram to hiB
brother:
"Be sure and feed the parrot.''
And the brother cabled back:
"Have fed him, but he is hungiy
again. What shall I do next?"���
Philadelphia Ledger.
ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT removes
all hard, loft or calloused lumps and blem
iRhes, from horses, blood spavin, curbs,
-iplints, ringbone, Sweeney, stifles, sprains, sore
ind swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save $50 by
>ise *>1 one bottle. Warranted the most won
lerfiil  Blemish   Cure  ever  known.
The best banks are in heaven, but
the receiving tellers are likely to be
in some back  alleys here.
On board one of the Scotch steamers which have to be built of exceedingly light draft to get over the frequent shallows���of one of the rivers
in Scotland, a Yankee tourist remarked to the captain, a shrewd old
Scotchman: "I guess, skipper, that
you think nothing of steaming across
a meadow when there has been a
heavy  fall  of dew."
"That's so," replied the captain,
"though occasionally we hae tae
send  a man    ahead    wi'  a watering
"In the first place," said the tall
girl, "it is an ornithological love affair." s
"Ah, indeed!" replied her chum,
"how so?"
"Well,    they   felt   like   doves   in;
courting." :
"Oh, I see." !
"Then   they   got   married   for   a ,
lark I"
"How clever! What was the outcome?"
"Why, now they feel like a couple
of jays."
Definite
The schoolmaster was trying to explain the meaning of the word "conceited," which had occurred in the
course of the reading lesson. "Now,
boys," he said, "suppose that I was
always boasting of my learning���
that I knew a good deal o' Latin, for
instance, or that my personal appearance was���that I wns very good
looking, y'know���what would you
say I was?"
.Straightforward Boy���Sure, sir, I'd
say  you  was  a liar, sir.
He  was given  a kiss
By the  bakery maid.
Ah ! the coy little miss!
He  was given  a kiss.
Though he'd  asked her for ill's,
He  was  fooled,   I'm   afraid.
He was given a kiss
By  the  bakery  made!
���Catholic  Standard  and  Times,
TBS
.(bars to Came^
lint one roof is guaranteed in writing
to b�� good for 25 yean nnd is really good lor
a hundred.   That's a roo^ of
"OSHAWA"
GALVANIZED
STEEL SHINGLES
Put them on yourself���common sense and a
hammer and snips does it. The building
they cover is proof against lightning, fire,
wind, rain and snow. They cost less because
they're made better, and of better material.
Writo us and learn about ROOFING
RIGHT.   Address a-05
The PEDLAR People K
Os-thuw-a Montreal Ottawa Toronto London Winnipeg
Teething Babies
are saved Buffering���and mothers
given rest���when one uses
Nnrses'and Mothers' Treasure
Quickly  relieves���regulates  the
bowels ��� prevents    convulsions.
Used 50 years.    Absolutely safe.
At drug-stores, 25c.   8 bottles, .1.2.V
Nstioual Drug ft Chemical Co., limited,
8ole Proprietors, Montreal.        41
��-BS-QRBIN&
lares Strained Puffy Ankles.
* nnicltls,   Bruise
-���--_ m, I��ni(_ei.	
Allays Pain Quickly without
..ymphangitis,   Brufses~a n <_
Swellings,    Lameness   and
mistering, removing the iuir.jjr
Isying the home up. pleasant to uie.
12.00 ner  bottle, delivered with full
laving the Bone up.
W.OO per bottle, dell.���,__
directions.   Book S-C, free.
ABSORBING, JR., for man.
kind, fl.00 Bottle. Cures Strains,
Gout, Varicose Veins. Varicocele
Hydrocele. Prostatitis, kills naln.
W. F. YOUM, P.DF.137Monmatmi St. Sp-li-ifM-**, Ira.
IYMAN SOUS * CO. ���ootrejl. CanadUn Agents.
Aim Jtrnltkid by Harlln Ielt A Wgnnt Co., WtnnlpM,
Tht National Drug A Chtmleal Co., Winnipeg and Calgarg,
Bod ttedtrtoo Brat. Co. Ltd.. Vanoouttr.
J
rou
%
>mll find jufl the Underwear yon
want���fight size and right weight
Stanfield's
"Unshrinkable"
Underwear
Made in sizes to perfedly fit
every man��� -nd in the right
. weights (or every Canadian
climaie (rom  Halifax to  the
KJondylce.
Guaranteed unshrinkable, too.
Ask your dealer (or
*^;    STANFIELD'S.   ��^J
WILSON'S
FLY
PADS
On* packet
haw actually
killed a bushel
of flies-.
 SOUD. BV	
DHUCCISTS, CR0CER8 AND CENERAL STORES
10c par pa-.cl.ot, or 3 packets far 2Rc
will last a whole eoason.
.V,    N.   U.   No.   654 "* '���_.
r- ��� I**-,
j Bank of cMontreal,
CAPITAL ALL PAID- UP. $14,400,000.
REST. $11,000,000
i UNDIVIDED PROFITS, $432,689.5)8
W President���Loi:;* BlBAIBCONA and Mount Royal.
2 Vice-President���Bon. Gkokgb A. Duujimoni**.
����� Genera) Manager���E. S. Ci.ocbton.
���
��� Branches in All Tbe Principal Cities in Canada
��� LONDCN, ENO.,          NEW YORK,          CHICAGO, SPOKANE.
��� A General Banking Business Transacted.
, Jalland Bros, bave found a purchaser
��� for their entire stock at Snndon.
���
��� Keep up the boost!   This is Denver's
J resurrection hour.
��� The stovepipe committee paid us a
J call  yesterday.     We haven't  missed
��� anything yet.
��� If you like  tho  Review,  dig.   We
��� are working for your benefit; see that
r*********************4***************************Aa
******************* ****** *}**M*-i"M- *********���***.****** *i
A Dainty te of .Una I Tk IEWMARKET AOTft
tea aa* eamtaaaamm^m^mraaaaaro C_i.nr_.rt    e-. 4       AT ah?       T~\ _-.��*,*��� s. %% IJ    -P1 *���!..*-.      -*-��*,#-,..'        1, .... ,.l-. T. ,1    .. T.. .-��
NEW DENVER BRANCH, - fl. G. FISHER, Manager.
we get paid for it.
Is a most acceptable Gift, We have some
of the newest and daintiest designs ever
shown in the west.
Selected pieces of Foley Art China, Imperial
Austrian, Royal Suhl, etc. Better come and
buy now before it is crowded out of sight by the
flew anb Extensive ginas Stocft
���we will have this year    ::     Watch our Ad.
for further particulars,
Situate at New Denver, B.C., the most beautiful place in
British Columbia, tbis modern and picturesque Hotel offers to
Tourists and the traveling public all the attractions and
creature comforts that heart of man desires. Facing the
glorious Slocan Lake, where boating and angling may be indulged in all the year round, an uninterrupted view of the
famous Glacier and snow clad peaks may be witnessed at all
times from the veranda. Rooms, single or en suite, reserved
by wire.   Gasoline launch at disposal of Tourists.    Apply to
HENRY STEGE
PROPRIETOR
Slocan flDintajj "Review.
PUBLISHED    EVERY    THURSDAY
AT HEW DENVER, B.O,
Subscription $2.00 pel annum, strictly
in advance.   No pay, no paper.
Advkrtisino Rates:
Notices to'Delinquent Owners - fl2.no
"    for Crown Grants    -   -    T.oO
" Pnrchaso nf Land   -    7.50
"      " License to Cut Timber 0.00
AU locals will be charged for at the rate
of 15c. por line each issue.
.Transient rates made known on application.   No room for Quacks.
Address nil Communications and make
Cheques payable to
JNO.   J.   ATHERTON,
Editor nnd riiblisliiir.
Make yourself familiar with the
above rates and Save Trouble.
fs
ts.
Comment of some Contemporaries. ***���
Mightiest of the mighty means
In which the arm of progress leans
Man's nobleBt mission to advance
His woes nssnafro, bis weal enhance,
His rights enforce, liis wrongs redress.
Mightiest of niigh'.v is the Press.
'���Contributed.
3. J. Atherton, proprietor of the
Slocan Mining Review, bos removed
the plant from Sandon to New Denver
where the next issue will be published.
This newsy little journal, which has tl ie
interests of the Slocan nt heart, should
find a place on every exchange table in
the country.���Revelstoke Mail-Herald.
New Denver for a number of years
bad an able, lively and well conduct! d
weekly newspaper, owned and edited by
the brilliant B. T. Lowery. the recognised premier jester anil humorist of
the province. Silver lead mining languished in the Slocan, times became dull
in New Denver, and Mr. Lowery was
compelled to move to another town,
where tho opportunities for making a
living and something over were greater.
and New Dt-nyer wus left for eeveral
years without a paper. It was found
out a year or two since that the land
along Slocan lake in the vicinity of New
Denver was in every way suited for
fruit raining aud small fanning -The
result has been that many orchards,
gardens and Bmall farms have been established in the neighborhood of New
Denver, and they givj the people of
New Denver another means of making
a livelihood in addition to mining and
lumbering. As a result of this Now
Denver is "Ueginning to enjoy a new
prosperity, which promises to.l*e listing
because the people do not longer have
to rely entirely on mining ami lumbering, which bave their periods of liveliness anil dullness, their ups and their
downs. A Sign Ol thi:* prospeii'y is reflected in the (act that New Denver is
again to have a newspaper, for J. J.
Atherton has removed the Slogan Mining Review from Sandon to New Denver
on the invitation of the improvement
club of the latter town. Sandon has
two papers anil can afford to dispense
with one of them. Tho founding of
.orchard*-, gardens and small farms in
various portions of the Kootenays, and
nearly every portion of it is suitable for
such purposes* is certain to bring renewed and increasoil prosperity ill many
portions besides the section around New
Denver. Rosslivnd'e vicinity is especially welt provided with land which will
grow most anything that can be succes-
fully cultivated in the temperate zone,
and the time is not far distant when
every available acre around this city for
many miles will he occupied and cultivated. This will b ing a larger prosperity lo Rossland, as it. has to New
Denver, and therefore those most interested in the welfare of Rossland should
aid in all possible ways in securing the
settlement and cultivation of the land
hereabouts.���Kosilaiul Miner.
Our old friend the Kaslo Kootenaian
poked a little fun at our taking up new
location, in its last issue, all given in a
friendly spirit, ami warns us to be careful of midnight visitors to our woodpile
and bovines to our water-barrel. It
aho said that Jay-Jay gave Sandon
the best newspaper1 it ever had, anil
wished us luck ill our new venture.
This is not a venture���it's a moral certainty. Out wool-pile is conspicuous
bv its absence, as at present wo can
generate enough h it-air to take tbo
chill off the rafifled ozone around our
joint.   As t ��� v .it*, fro u st 'ay o >wa  w
rise to remark that onr oflice dog is
no myth, as was the Ledge bulldog,
;iivi that be may be depended upon to
present his card to any old milk factory
that has sinister intentions on our
water-barrel. Witlf these lemarks the
last bas been heard of bulldogs, cows
and water-barrels, to which the Kootenaian Rml mir readers will undoubtedly add, Amen.
Dan Hurley baa sold his Sandon
freighting anil transfer outfit to J. A.
McKinnon.
J. D. Duck has returned from St.
Paul with his wife, and tbey are now
residing at Cody.
Work on tbe Maggie claim will be
continued all winter. J. D. Duck received an enormous quantity of provisions this week for the mine, to it
looks as il there will be something big
moving arotind Cody shortly.
If you see it in the Review it's so���
sometimes. Somebody joshed us about
Con. Stewart's twins, and we herewith
take public backwash. Joy ! It was
only one. Congratulations are now
quite in order.
Harry Belmeen, Conservative member for Victoria, was a visitor to New
Denver cn Tuesday, and Sandon Wednesday, in connection with his business
of cigar manufacturer.
Thc secretary of the Town Improvement Society lias asked us (o state that
any suggestions will be welcomed or _
com plaints attended to upon their receipt
in wiiiingby him. Address, H. Cue,
New Denver, P.O.
The New Denver Lumber Co. are
working night and day to fill orders.
They are turning out g��od lumber and
if tln-y can keep the pace up they are
now going, Albeit Owens, Louii Scnia
and Johnny Cony will rMe in diamond
automobiles next Christmas twelve
months.
Several new advertisements appear
in this isBue. It will pleiue our patrons
to know that we ate arranging for a
first-class printer (a married man) to
join the staff, and when he arrives, we
intend to print four pages same size as
this, all home print. Biing in your ads.
You pipe. We'll dance, and keep up
the jig.
Tlie New Denver Quadrille Club is a
new organization which was formed
lust night. The officers are sic. treas.
C. Vallance; chairman, W. Jeffery;
canvassing committee. \V. Cue and F
Lindsay. Dances will be held every
Wednesday evening at 8.30.
" The town beautiful " will appeal lo
all icsthetic tastes. Some of the boys
who have been suffering from "Scotch
mist" for the past six years should take
this gentle dig and remove the empty
bottles from the exterior of their cabins.
It doesn't look nice, and besides tbey
are too empty  for anybody, anyhow.
Stands for
Watch this space
New Denver
Meat Market
\M BM M
il NEW DENVER, B.C. j
****4***t*********************************>l******l'i
* ********************************* **************** 1
professional Caros.
Pot* * '*' '*��� ******************** **-**i..f*A***^fi.tS,^AA i*. .*. ****��.
��3      -r        .-r*^        *-* -n  ��- Z *��*-* * -ai-     1��
General Merchant   - -   New Denver    1
Always a good supply of
home-fed Beef, Mutton
and   Pork on hand.
Poultry, Game and
Fish in season.
COLD STORAGE
Hermann Clever
Proprietor.
provincial Hssaper
anb Chemist
Sandon Assay Office
Late F. H, HAWKINS.
Ordinary Tariff:
Gold, Silver, Lead, Copper, Iron, Silica,
.1.00 each.
Silver with Copper or I>ead, Manganese,
Lime, SI .50 each.
Zinc,  Antimony,    Sulphur,  Gold and
Silver, .2.00.
Gold, Silver, with Lead or Copper, Zinc
and Silvor, $2.50.
Silver, Zinc and Uad   *8 00
Gold, Silver, Zinc, Lead and Iron, 1.4.00
Special Hates lor Mine and Mill Work.
n wizkg
Jeweller and
Watchmaker
Late with J. O. Patenaude, Nelson.
Repairs to Brooches, Pins, etc. in Gold
or Lead Solder.
All work _ruaranteed.     Special attention to mail orders.
REVIEW BLOCK   -   NEW DENVER.
Kootenay Hotel
Sandon, 6.C.
McLEOD & WALMSLEY,  Props.
^OFT
W^^m
P^eiil^vv'eiy-
The
Great Transcontinental
Highway.
The beft of Equipment and
Service.
WOOD, VALLANCE
HARDWARE Co.,
Ltd.
Shelf ��� and   Heavy   Hardware,   Mine
Smelter and Mill Supplies.
NELSON,   B.C.
uP^.   O.  OstTsy
MINES and MINING
REAL ESTATE
Correspondence Invited
Madonna Block   :    New Denver, B.C.
P. O. Box 87.
NEW OFFICE
_L_io^N7-e* cSz: IHEsull
MINING PROMOTERS
Capitalization .20,OCO
FRUIT LANDS AND REAL ESTATE
New Denver
Fresh Milk delivered to any
part of the town.
Outside points supplied regularly.
| Begs to thank his numerous patrons for their past nppre- %
| ciated  patronage,  and  for tlieir  loyalty and'good will %
% during years of threatened disaster, aud hopes still to be f
f favored with a liberal share of their valuable patronage, ��
* which shall at all times receive his careful aud prompt *
* attention. *
���TV* *f��
\A      {^-tlH***--^
z?&
���t_>>
St James' Hotels
First-class Rooms; First-class Meals; First-class Bar; Special
attention to Tourists; Luxury and comfort when visitinir this
favorite summer resort absolutely jruaranteed. Guides furnished for Hunting and Mountain Climbing Parties. Gasoline
launch in connection. Incomparable Scenery and Climate.
Facing lake and glacier this hotel offers all that is required
to make your visit a memorable one.     Write or wire to���
,____ j A. Jacobson. Prop., New Denver, B.C.
H. S. NELSON   -
Proprietor.
Tuurist, Standard Sleeping
Curs and Dining Cars on all
through trains.
Low Rate Rail   Tickels in
connection with Ocean
Steamship Tickets.
Cheap Ocean Rates
to Europe.
Call on or write���
E. J. Coylk, A.G.P.A.
Vancouver,
Joni* Moe, D.P.A., Nelson.
LAUNDRY
FUNCKEE Prop.        NEW DENVER
Ladies' Dress 10c
Silk Blouse or Ball
Gown 50c
Towels, handerchiefs, petticoats, socks, etc 50c doz.
Working men washing 10c pee.
Collars 3c. '"Shirts 15c.
Special attention to shipping orders.
ElCHAIE Hotel
SANDON.
Nourishing
Stout
Put up in Pint Bottles for Family and Hotel Trade.
We guarantee its Strength and Purity.
A1ADE   BY   THE
Should your business or pleasure take
you to Sandon at ,any time, call at
the   Kootenay   and let Ed. or
George mix you the famous
Sandon Cocktail er your
own favorite lotion.
No frost here. Two shifts always.
New York Brewery
The Leading Hotel of the Silvery Slocan
The Reco
5andon, B. C.
.Heafcquartcrs for flDintng anb travelling fl&en
Meals First Class. Bar, The Best
"Rooms Xaroe, Clean anb Coo?.
diver llllter CO. ^ William Bennett S
THOMPSON BROS. Props.
Warm Cosy Rooms.       Restaurant  in
connection.   Excellent Pool Table.
Bar well Stocked.
Communications.
The Eilitor invitca correspondence, but
dues not hold himself responsible for
viewB of any contributor.
Dear Mr. Editor,
1 am endeavoring to provide for the
mining hoys ol thie district a comfortable reading room and to arrange for interesting anil instructive lecture!', etc.,
during the winter months, but I cannot
accomplish tbis without fundi.
A charitably disposed friend of mine
(in the ohl country), who believe, that
God helps those who help themselves,
desires mo to tell the "Boys" that if
they will ilo their | art in providing the
ntuling room, nhn will undertake to contribute annually towards its support.
Surely this should be au Incentive to
immediate action.
The  Dank  of  Montreal    has kindly
consented lo receive contributions.
Yours faithfully)
MlsSIONEIt I'AV.NKS.
P.S. I may add that 1 hope by this
time next year we may he able io provide more intellectual fun for the youths
than cutting the church hell rope on
Hallowe'en,
New Denver, Nov. 11.
VICTORIA
HOTEL <���#
Silverton, 33.(3.
-at*
Recognised by the Travelling
Public, Miners and Miuing
Men to be the Best Hotel iu
the Slocan. The bar is stocked with the choicest quenchers.
IR. flD. Spencer �� prop
Manufacturers of Piue Lumber, Shiplap, and
Finishing Fir and Tamarac, Dimension, Etc.
Mill on-Slocan Lake
A. OWENS, Manager
P.O. Box 20.
Dear Editor,"
It h-s occurred to mo what a
pleasant thing it would he (or the men
of this promising camp to meet together
at dinner and afterwards at a smoking
conceit to commemorate the inauguration of the "New Denver Improvement
S eiety," anil the rcintroduction of a
'newspaper in our midst. It would also
enable us to show appreciation ol neighbor Stege's enterprise in making improvements to the principal hotel in
our camp, by making it more attractive
and comfortable for tho reception of
great influx of louris's expected next
Bummer to visit our glncier.
This ia merely a suggestion which I
Bliouhl like to see adopted, and lima
bring together men of all shades of opinion, to spend a convivial evening, and
to break tho present monotony.
Yours truly,
Ft'uuc Srttur.
IHnbevtahtno
flbarlor,
Funerals conducted on Short
notice at auy point in the dig.
trift.    Sheila always in stock.
flD. ADcXean,
OONTRAOTOR AND BUILDER
NEW
DENVER
ASSAYING.
Colin J. Campbell
Assayer
Notary Public
Conveyancing
PHONE 2,
P.O. BOX 10
jF
^i
titer
SALE
COST  CUTS   NO   FIGURE.
Everything MUST GO.
Clothing, Hats, Caps, Underwear,
Crockery, Glassware, Hardware.
Below are Some of Our Snaps:
OVERCOATS, regular price $10.00 Sale Price $5.00
OVERCOATS, "        . "    -$20.00 "      "   $10.00
OVERCOATS. " "   $15.00 "       "     $7.50
SUITS, " "   $10 to $25 $5 to $10.00
PANTS, " "   $3 to $6 $ito$3
SHIRTS       (Job Lot) Soc.
Wool Sox, 35c* pair      Fine Sox, 15c. to 35*-*
MEN'S BOOTS regular price $8.00- Sale price $4.50
All other Goods at Corresponding Prices.
DO NOT OVERLOOK THIS CHANCE
E. R. Atherton
NEW DENVER Wk-
POST OFFICE STORE
SANDON,  B.C.
Mail Orders Promptly Attended to.
NEW DEMUR* BAKERY
FRESH ISREAD DAILY.
CAKES
COOKIES
-^CANDIES*^        I  -VOOFFEE
Fine Assorted Chocolates
PASTRY       JK  SPECIAL PRICE 30c. & 50c. per Rox
i��
SPICES
CANDIES
JS:
Ask for���-HERBERT CUE'S BREAD Sold at
Three Forks, by J.T. Kelly and Silverlon, by T. II. Wilson
SILVERTON,  B.C.
HIGH-CLASS TAILOR
���������������������������������������������
���s><">-$*--$***>��<^.$*-.*��-��***^^ "ft
I Go to Wilson's for*
s.
Ffloimr,   Hay,    Oats,
Coafl,   Vegetables,
1, S^
T. H. WILSON
SILVERTON, B.C, Supplement to the Slocan Mining Review
NOV. 11, 190
O'
CSllTIFICATEOF IMPROVEMENTS
NOTICE.
Kvflyn Miii-ml culm,  situate   i'i   llu>
* licim Mining Div,*i*m of   Wesl K -o-
*������ -v    Dis1 riot.     Where    locale*.!I.���
E **r Vliin..
tako nntlce tbut I. **.. E. Wat oil
fr-*.*. miner's certificate No f'5073, acting
f *���'<'. I'. Kami, free miner's ru'riifi -nt*
Nn 1.12521), inteml CO days fiom the
rla'e ln-if.if, t*. apply io th- Mining
Rfcijriler for a Certificate of Improvements, 'or thn purpose nf obtaining a
Crown Grnnl nf thf ahoCe da in. Ami
In ilur .I,** notice Unit Action uml'i*
so- tion 37, unlet lie commenced before
the is*.- n-i m*i' iff such Ot*rt ficate of Improvements.
Dm .1 this 3nl ���lav nf September,
A.D . 1.107.
8-11 S   K. W'A'ISON.
CEUil'TCATE OK IMPROVE*! ENT-'.
F.y Fraction fliidj Dlrdnnolls fr r.
t mi mineral claim, itmiti* in i; e
S 1e *ii     il iiiitii."    1> i i-io      nl    '.' est
K iinv District.    Wl.i*rn lnca'ed:���-
I ��� Ii-.iil.in_ Is' I.a.111.
ThIch no ICfl tlmt 1. IL I*" mhb . in i**-
ns iwnt t:.r tin-  Dardan I -nil J.*   .*i
;��� ������'    V i .i i(!   I  I IU1V,     I. n.It   il,      '��� ri'i-
Miii*"-('i*i*ii:ic:it * Nn.' BlTn..!. i* l*** d, 60
days fi-ii��� i. he date ;. r uf, to up ly Iri
the   Mi  i' c   lli-c **i!i*   I'm   n   oertit'eato
nt' I iii|.|ia i*iprj I* fnr I In* |.lli Jin* ot oil*
t *iiiui*_   ii   i rott'li   '"ii1 I   uf   thu  lib ve
.-li. III.
Ai il further take n lion, il a action
un i*r section 87,11111*1 ' i' C'lniiu* i-i i!
in f r th ��� in>nancc of ��� in li Ce' I iflenle ol
ini|i * \*i nii'iita.
Dated lhia24thdnr ������( Ana.. A.O.1C07
0 SO ' I).  FRASKR,
SLOCAN   LAKE    LAND    DISTRICT.
Didt ict ol  Wi* t K'lii.nii .*.
Tul i*  notice   thai   W.   K.   Marshal .
n! I.oiebcry B. 0.. >i*."*i t C. I'.IL, in'i'ii
in  apply   for a special  liinbj'i* liiem
over   the  following   de.'criliod   land*:
i ��� i*.:11ii;-i.c--i��� i_ at   u pos    p    ' ml  aboil
thn-"-quarters o' * mill* nmtb  uf     ��� >-
mil c ei'li  mi  ftlioui   ' :i*  qnariei of   a
niilu fii'iu II.c ������ eat ..inn of Slocan  lake
and hni ing ilu* inlt.ii I* "W E.M's S I*'.,
co'..  t* mi* i   weB1  80   ilinin-,    'In- co
n nil. 80 ohftlns, thenceeast   80 chains
the* ce smith ISO chains to po'nt of eoni-
mi'iic incut  ami  containing   640 acres
lllil  t' Ol* .CSS.
Located Sep'. 24th,  1907. ���
W. li, MARSHALL.
SLOCAN LAND DISTRICT.
District of Wesi Kuoienay.
Tnk" notice. tha'_G. S VanstOve, of
Rosuborv, I' ('., rancher, intern's i"
appiy fur a * -uncial limber license oven he
(nl.owing describedItinilm C mmnncint*
it a in 'Hi on the ni*.* t side o! Wilson
i*'-t'i*l;, iihoul 1!_ nnlis fruUl 81o>'-n Ink"
nnd ou the eiisi BidnnfT.L. lO'-'UI and
in * I;���������* * ��� S. v. **. |J. ��� ii* i ur, thonce west
���in chain**, lioi.i**.- ��� i.ri Hill cliiiin ,
thui c u Bt 40 ��� h ii*. cn ��������� mi ti 1(10
cliains * i |in ii   ii  !��� mini ncing.
1. nl r! iii-* S8>* ' ill* of ' 'ctnbe*   1007.
I.. S. V 'NSTO ���!.. I. cator.
NKI.S'*-*. LAND  I 13  111  T.
|liw|)*i ���      .;    I    . st     K  '   t  -IIHV.
T lie n *" e'but ' lexn'ol'*. Dm'lianiip,
nf N*iU'ti**l* '* (' , ushmau. in lends to
i.p'1.*  fnr   penuii ion  to puichase   He
f piiv.h*(_  *i so ibed land.
Omn .rcnmita*! t iila*'t**d lit. ill"
i*nrili-i**' 1 >' ni"i* of B. M. Smart's im**-
cli*s , *'i ni* i*i*t 80 nam . timi���<�����
poutii 40 elm n thence "i-i 0 * ' !i * ���**,
tiern-* nor *i0 c ��� ins, ii'mo ii run -
mt-iicein nt -mil containing 240 acres
n    I
Ducil August 10. 1007.
ALEX   NDF.R DTJCHARME
LAND ACT���KOaTENAY LAND
DISTRICT.
District of West Kootenay.
Take in.'iei* that I. John D. Held, of
Slocnn City, B.C., prospector, Imam's
loayply for pern is i. n lo purehii.e the
following ill s ril i ii land :
I'oiioinni'iiiL* at ii ." si n* ar Ten Mill-
Creek, Loi S4i*S, ahnul 400 f *i*i snnth
of po-t liiiirkurl M.D. IL" running south
;'() clmins. enst. iii) chains, no tli 20
chains, went 20chains to poinl of .hi-
mcnei'iiioiit.
Dated S..pt. 80th, 1007.
,1. D. Kl.iD
11 80 7
SLOCAN LAND DISTRICT.
Di��t,'ict of Vi'e-i Koniei ay.
Talc*-notice that C'larlen Plant. of
N��*v Denver, mini'i*, nt* n Ib io anply
for perinlnlon to pnnh.-i* tbe 'ollow-
ing ilesciii.eil land! cnuimi-nciim nt a
post planted at the n')rih-w��si corner
of lot 68S1, Ihence noi th 40 chains, . nn*
20 cliains, boiiLi 40 chiiins, nest SO
chaim.
August 12th. 1907.
CHARLES PLANT.
D. St. Deni��, Agent
NELS >N LAND DISTRICT.
Dist.i'c  of West   Koo*   iny
Take int'c tha' linn*. J. Li rash
of N'.iki'M i, H Di. hi t i k ie , i,i,te ds
to ijiply f r |ii"ini ion in ! i-,rei ii-,* *li*-
f.,11 .iwin_ ile-ci-'b 0 I ii 1:
Cnniiiien i ���_ u' i i ������ it '* a**-' il 11 I'rry
J. Ln brash's N.E. -.-���< in-* plan nil at
lhe S.W . corn *i **i I i KKflfl ��� im t- d
all .in in*" mi I** Ir 'Ui i lu* Ai wi * L It',
iiinl one Im f mil * from We o mill nn* k
nut i*.inning 4*11'ha ns *'* i, 'h ne *j0
iliains *-onth ili'nee I1! I'lians ���*.'*i,
t* ence *'o liniii noil li In nl ce of .* in*
iiii-uct'incnt :*"iil ei**, :<i in r i''*'.1 iicre*
in i* I s*.
Dated August 1 ! IB07
HAURY .1. L a R HAS 11
4-18 *   M ii"*iii  Dorey, Agent.
Slofttri   L:i'id   Uf   let*���Distiict nf
VVt'gt ���Kooteiiiiy
Taks notice ihat B. L Palni'or o'
Ch'in.'.niiH. H.1'.. In.'. I'l'iini'i *. K. C��s
and .1, McDermid, of VYiiiuiiM'g, Mnn..
ntractms, intend to aniili* i ��� no
Cli'i f I '���iiniii'-s oin r of I,mill* ii"' Wm l.s
for a special license sver the followins
desc ibed lands: Cotntnenniug at ;<���
post planted on thc; so ith sido line of
T.L. No. 7473, bearing the initial;;
E.J. P., E. C, nn'." J. McD. northeast corner post, the*** o south K0 chains
thonce west 8'.) chain*, chenc; north 80
chains, thonce oast 80 chains '.o point
of commencement.
Located this 12th dfly of October, 1907
No. 2���
Commencing at a peat on the south
line of T.L. No. 7',S*, bearing the initials E.J.P., E. C, anil ,7. McD.
north-west cor. post, ihence east 80
chains, the_lce south bO chains thence
west 80 chains, thenco north ?:) chains
io point of commencing.
Located tin's 12th &..; of Oct., 1 S07
No. 8���
Commencing at a po*jt on the wcBt
side line of T.L. No. 10328, bearing the
initials E.J.P., E.G., and j.Mc'D, S.E.
cor. post, thence west 40 chains, tlience
north 180 chains, thenco east 40 chains
thincn south 160 chains to point of commencing-.
Located this  18th day.of  Oct.   1907.
No 4���
Commencing at a post on tho west
side of No. 8 near the north-west corner and bearing the initials E.J.P.,
E.C, a;id J. McD. S.E. corner post,
thence west 40 chains, tbence north
Kill chains, thence rest 40 cliains, thenco
south 160 chains to point of commencing
Located this 13th day of Oct. 1907.
No. 5-
Cornmencing at a post near tho north
west corner of No. 8 and bearing *'ie
initials E.J.P, E.C. and J. McD.
S.W. corner post thonce north 80 chains
thence east 80 chains thence south HU
chains, thence west SO chains to point
o." commencement
Located this 13th day of Oct. 1907.
No. 6���
Commencing at a post on the east
line of T.L. No. 7785 and bearing the
initials E.J.P., E.C, and J. McD.
north-west corner post, thence east 160
cliains, thence south 40 chains, thence
.-/est 16(1 chains thence north 40 chains
to point of commencing.
Located this  14th day  of Oct. .1907.
E. J. PALMER,   J. McDERMID,
E. CASS. Locators,
G. S. Vanstone Agent.
Land Noi ice���Dis licl of West Kootenay
Tike n i|i<-c- that William Fovarcue
���A h llaiu*. of K -lo, B. i'., accountant,
intends to appl 'o* |ierinis<*ion to pur-
c.Iiur. il|.. fo!,o'in*_ described 'and:
Co*'iini"ie n<_ r.t He srnith-ea-t. coiner
o Ln* 752:!, ���h*.c north 40 Chains.
i'i nee east 40 chains, iln-nce smith 40
i hams, ihence we-t 40 chains t ��� point
of couiuiinrenii-iit. and containing 160
:i'*i** s morn or I, ss. This applination
Cn crs p������emuplion of D. vr. McK'Har,
Preenn ii n Rets rd Nu, 104, which w s
<-lp. . |ed on Ihn 24 li dav ol Angusi
1P07
William Fcargnt* ''"I" llanis.
i I-,* l iniry ^tC'vart Whellams
Dit-d, Si**,> ��� niber 8, 1907. agent
I AND  ACT���SLOCAN  LAKE   LAND
Vi'STRICT.
Di-*. i i t of Wi si Ko teiav.
I'll iii'    nn i e     Hint   I,   Pert.    Nun-is
Shi'I',  "'   Ol*" ii*.   Wa*b.,    oecii'a imi
aa "v r. i*i ��� 1, Is  i"   piilv   for   p rmi s
io*i to pi]   oil' M     I "i* 111 I'M illl.'     liese.ljbl'd
l-iml:���
I o . men in_; :t a n t j-1**i t* 'I on
N K. cm. i cun d on S ocan Ln1 e .bunt
?0 mil ;i i*i in ��liiciin ' itv. Lie nei' west
40 chill's Uii'iii! ������ etli* ii I*'a n- *li ne
ea ! 40 cbu It  .     li 'lien li" li,   AO chains
 in* ni   ' ii*i*iii" i* un*' 1   c ''ii.'iiiiii*.'
1C0 iicn s m i-     i*   i*s ���
BERTH \M NORRIS Sll ' RP
I lioinai* Melvdln Sharp,
Ag-iit
.In y 81st, 1B07
Take notice that Walter Clouo-h, of
Shea*.' Cily, prospector, intends to
a *p]y for permission to purchase the
following described 'nnda:
Commencing at a post plai ted t-.'nr
the mouth of Im i.-'.uci*. els, rn ti e west
sideofSlccan Lake, marked W C's N.E,
corner, thonce '0 ch��iinB s nth .airng
shore cf lake, thonee 'il ebslnB west,
thence 40 chains north, thence -i'i
'hains east.to point of commencment,
160 acres moi .* pr las?,
Sept. 23rd 1907.
WALTER CLOUGH.
I. AND ACT.
Slocan Land Dinlricl���Distrct of
West   Kcjonertsy.
Talie nolico-tbat A. Owens of New
D.nver,  mill operator,   intends to sp-
I ly for permission lo purchase  th   ���< !-
Idwing described l?nd:      Commencing
at a post planted on tiie west shore of
flocan Lake about one half mile in a
southerly direction  from  Mill  c.*<* :-:
commending at :i pest marked A. O.'s
i-'.E. corner post, tin nee 20 chnins word;
thence 4d chains r.orth, thenca 20 chains
east,   tbence 40 chains  south  to place
of commencement, containing 80  acres
more or lots.
Dated at New Denver, Oct. 81stl907.
ALBERT OWENS.
SLOCAN L'.ND DISTBICT.
Wi ot K *u tt-iiav
I, William Stewn'i Drniiiy.''y nciu-
piition a Li*r,d SarV yo'-, iu'end to
��|iplv for i< die ial !i*t.i*se Io cut timber np n six hundred snd f"i*ty acre**
nf land, situat- on the w*'*st Me of
slocan IAh a* n't nnc-half mile northof
Nemo oiiek  b nnde*l KB follows'
Cnniirieiicins.' nt a poit planted at
the N.E corner nf Lot 6521, theme
north 20 chins m-vc or h sb to the
8'W. corner of Lot S4'.'(>; tlence nmb
100 chains, thenco wo t 40'*liaiiia, ihenc*
soutli 80 chain-, tin nee wesi 40 chaMi",
ilience souli40 chains thi-nce nasi 80
i*'*ains nioi*" o' less to the point of c* m-
tneiu'i-nioi't
Dated Aug   14th. 1(107
WIIN.IAM   STEWART DBEWBY
*************************
* *
I Lucerne  s>   \
X Staving Parlor. I
+
I The only 1'ulilic Ba ha
* mi In* H lociin.
-**
* Agenl for the Kootenay Steam   ���������
T Liiuiidiv.                     **-
���i-
4*
*
*
*
*
*
+
*
*
*
\** tr*-r **** ***** ******* *r<*
*   .1    K.  ANiilM'.NON   - PROP,
Local Salesman Wanted for
New IleiiYtr
Ami Adjnin'ng Di-trioi lo repre��ei t
Canada's Giealesi Nerseries
Trees of right siw* and age for British
To iiinhia pliuiiiiig. (Irni.n mi Hiiu-
stono soil: hardier and loi tier lived than
eo'St trees.
A pel-million! situation, T-riil"i-\ reserved; Pay   weekly*; Fres i ullii.
Wriie for particulnrs.
Stone & Wellington
FOM'HILL N'TJRSKRIl.S
(Lii-niS' d by H.C. Qovernnient !
TORONTO
ONT.
NELSON  LANDDISTRH T.
D*siiict oi \\ i i-i Konti nny.
Take n" i- - Ihat Hermun Diuey, of
NiikiiBP H C I ii*' luan. iii'i-nds lo np-
ly I.,i |ii'i*:n s>*!o* io purctiRse tin* lol-
l<> * injr deacr' ���* d land.
(.'������loin in ng  .'i a ii s*  in irked   I Ic*
ni-n  D Te.'-   N .!���'.   c ��11.->.   |i ante       I
th- S.E. i'iiiiu'i������ f loi No. 8040, Minuted
about'wo mill"* torn tin*   Virow   Lake
on McDonald Cn- k,  niiimio: 40 u .iiu _
south, tin n -!'1 chains west, 'h*   c * *l
chaim* li'i-'h, ili,*ut-e 40 chains oin*t *
p ace nl commencement and  containing
Kin acres more or le*s
Daiul August 19 h, 10ll".
11EHMAN DOREY
William ,\. Mitch 11,   Vgi lit.
IE. m. mfohomon
PROVINCIAL ASSAYER and
MET*\LUJRGICAL CHEMIST
Gold, Silver, Cnpner or L'sd. each, ,1 I 0
Guld Silver.. .1 fill Silver-Lead.*. .1 50
Zinc,$2.00 Gold Silver with Copper or
Lead..  2.50.
I'i' Hint attention   *_iven to all SHinples.
Sh per nut . din mint ni on five rati )h i*
BAKER ST.. NELSON.
P,0   Drawer, 1108 Phone Afi7
This Bpace bought
by Mrs. Matheson.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that I "id not
he lesiionsiliii* for any delns coutiai'ted
Or any work done hy any , arlics un thu
mineral claims M d*nn nnd U S.
DAN. M. MoLEOP.
New D.nver, B.C., Nov. 1, 1907.
Take notice that 1, Tllotna-*  M. Sha
of   Nelson, B.C.,  engineer    Intends
apply for permission   to puicbaso i
following ilescibed land**���
Commencing at a pun planted mi S.
cornel*, located on west shore nf  Slnci
Lak'*,  ahou  12 miles from the hen*'
snld Slocin Lake, t! ence west 40 chi.li
tbence north 40 chains,  Ihence eaai
cliains,   Ihnice   south   nluilg   shore
r>locan Like lo point of cominenci tuo
cniit.viin* i_ 1(10 acres more or less.
THOMAS MELVILLE SHAR
July :11st, 1907,
Zhc Slocan Ibotel
B.C.
H&adquarters for Mining Men
when visiting this famous Silver-
Leail Mining Camp. Every
comfort foi the Traveling Public.
A  Well-Stocked Bar and Excel
lent Pool Table.
Hugh Niven, Proprietor

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