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Slocan Mining Review Mar 7, 1907

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Array Devoted to Advertising the resources
of the rich Slocan
Mining Division. . .
-31
���     f^rA    /^Y^^2^'    I
zo6i g i avw
Slocan
Review.
Sent to any address
for $2.00 per ann,
If you see it in the
'_' Review,"   it's so.
No. 28.   Vol, I.
SANDON, British Columbia, Thursday, Mar. 7, 1907.
Single Copies 10c.
|i$r to
1EW M.P.P.
Wm. Banter Was the Guest
Of Slocan liberals and
What will go down In history as the
most auspicious and ela'-orato banquet
he'd in the  Silvery  Slocan  up to  the
the next toast, in proposing which Mr.
Pro*1" remarked that although he himself \<as a Liberal, he but echoed the
sentiments of a great many others of
the party when he said that B.C. had a
stable government. He had worked
for Mr. Hunter during the last campaign because he had no doubts of the
return of the MeBride government and
because the Slocan needed a Slocan
man and a good party one. As a member of that government he felt positive
Mr, Hunter would acquit himself with
honor and cover himself with glory, but
he would come back ttie same " Old
Bill," but with many more friends as a
result of the benefits secured this coun
try throush hii'instruinentalily. The
toast was then drunk and responded to
by Angus Mclnnes, New Denver's mining recorder, from whom word*: of praise
year of grace, 1907, took placo in Slocan : were -.-thcoming for the new School
City, at the Hoicl Madden, on Wed nee-1 Act) Bnd he proudly told big hearers
day evening, lhe 27th ult. The event t thftt |)ow tMe Now Denrer schools were
was a singularly happy one, .or it was | ft fi,cal eucceM and that the trustees
n gathering of men of all  political ten    h,4d lnoney in ,ne bank
dencies who wore there t*> do honor to
Wm. Hunter, the " grand old man " of
the Slocan, and recent victoiio.is candidate on lhe Conservative ticket. Visiters
were there from Nelson and other important points, and overy town in lhe
riding was strongly represented.
About 9 p.m., master of ceremonies
II. R. Jorand led tho proce sion to the
banquetting chamber, and u feast, the
like of which a. mortal leldom participates in, was soon in progress.
THE MENU.
Fresh Oysters
Olives
Sherry
Celery
Roquefort Cheese
Cake ���       Fruit
Soup:.Con*ommei
Hudson Hay Extra Special
Boiled Halibut���Egg Sauce.
Lobster Salad
Cla-et St. Julien
"\'Young Turkey���Cranberry Sauce.
Boiled Ham���Champngne Sauce.
Creamed Potatoes      Young Green Peas
Mcimm'i E*tra Dry
Cream Ice Cream
English Plum Pudding Brandy Sauce
Wine Jelly
Cafe Noir
Celery
Nuts
Everybody was feeling parlicu'arly
good and full���of loyal rontiuient���when
Chairman Curtis called on Toastmaster
Pratt to " let her lip." In a graceful
manner the bealeh of His Majesty the
King was proposed, nnd taken right
royally. Then thu Picsident of the
U,S. was toasted in au enthusiastic
manr.ew
Several telegrams were then read, the
good wishes conveyed in each being
greatly appreciated. They were as
follows:
Victorii, B.C.
Greatly regret cannot possibly be
present at banquet in Mr. Hunter's
honor. Look for seeing him shortly in
Victoria, when I ahull cxpiess my congratulations in person.     It. .MeBride,
Nelson, B.C.
���  Could not come.   Too much on hand.
Sorry.     Persons of all parties here de-
lii-hted at Mr. Hunter's election.
11. J. Clarke.
Buckinitham Palace, London, W.
Pressing duties dc*tcr me. Regret
cannot bo present at banquet in honor
of old college chum. Ciowd suffrag Ui s
clamoring at palace gates. Congrats, to
Bill. Jidwardus (Kex).
St. Petersburg.
Regretski  health  on what you call
the bombski.     Biilivitch  Hunterofftki
have my job.   Him the f ll-rer.    Bah!
1 spitski for his enemevoliteki.
Nicholas.
Berlin.
Sorry cannot come. Herr Paul Hauck
commissioned represent me.    Hoch for
Bill and Fatherland. Wilhclm.
Stockholm,
Ay bane much sorry not  came, by
yiminy.   Mailer Ostoy sy  tank yump
at yob spikk for nie. Oscar.
A leng'.hy telegram regretting inability
to be present was also read from F. J.
Deane, Nelson.
"Our Guest" was the toast of the
evening, and it seems supeifluous to
add thftt niagir.ims were charged, lifted
and drained to the health and prosperity of one whom the whole country
side were proud to call their representative. "He's a jolly good fellow"
roared tin a.seinMy, and ihe j iyous
tribute of his fellow men was wafted on
the frosty air ac 03" the silent crystal
waters of SI jcau Lake and lis beloved
purpling mountains, and b.ck from
those, peaks an 1 hoacy-headed glaciers
which had bidden him welcome in
the pioneer days of his early manhood
came the richoch-'iting echo, in t fulsome mead of whole-smled greeting
" Which nobody can deny."
Mr. Hunter, on rising, received a
volley of applause. In a short but
happy speech ho said how proud he
was to be there that evening in a representative gathering of the Sloc-in
electors and be the recipient of so much
kindly enthusiasm. He was not worthy
of it, but he would endeavor lo merit
the confidence bestowed upon him
He had received many suggestions since
his return which he would work on
that fchould prove of benefit to the
community, His one object was to
work for tiie omnion go d, and if he
but partly succeeded in his plans, he
would feel that his humble efforts were
not, .unavailing. He thanked them
again and resumed his seat amidst
de.ifening applause.
" The Provincial* Government " wss
"The Mining Industry" was the next
toa.t, which was responded to by B. J.
MePhee. At the onset he paid a great
compliment to the guest of the evening
by remarking that at last the Slocan had
a represcntrtive after its own heart, but
a roar of laughter followed when an
auburn-haired imp from Nelson took
pains to observe sotto voce, " But not
wiih your help." Mr. McPiioe joined
heartily in the laughter which the joke
on him had occasioned, and then went
on wilh his speech. " Depression and
its causes " was the theme, and he proceeded to lash wild-catters in good
shape. The confidence of investors had
to be restored before the Slocan would
take its rightful position in the mining
industry, and how to restore that confidence was something which every man
present should concern himself with.
If anyone 'were to tell him that our
mines would net pay for working deep
he would laugh iu their face. Where
development had been prosecuted, excellent results had accrued. But one
swallow, he said, did not make a
summer, nor wonld the successful operation of a few mines build up the camps
of the Slocan. Capital was needed to
pursue development work, which would
open np many big dividend-paying
mines; but capital must bo legitimately
encouraged and at the same time receive
no set back whilst operating. He tlien
spoke of the 2 per cent, tax being a
a deterrent factor in the progress of the
Slocan, and advocHted its abolition or a
modification. The speaker next trained
his artillery on the new " Sunday Observance Act," and said that while it
was good for largo cities and good for
women and children everywhere, it
was bad for a new country where mining operations had to be conducted.
He spoke as a mine manager of experience when he said it was an impossible
order of things for this country the
creators of this Act would bring about.
Personally, he said, he had no objection
to the Act, but the opposition from the
miners was so great that to keep good
miners he believed mine owners would
oppose the Bill tooth and nail He then
raised a titter by remarking that a mine
manager had to toke his hat off lo a
camp cook. He concluded by remarking that the mining industry was the
staple industry of the Province, and
that the Slocan was yet in its infancy.
The speech waa well delivered aud
deservedly applauded.
Mr. C. E. Ostby also ably responded
to the toast with a neat little speech
in which he reviewed the mining Industry from a leasers point of view.
" The Lumbering Industry " was then
toasted and responded to by D. St.
Dcn!s in a capital speech. He took ex-
jection to the statement made by Mr.
Mcl'hee that the mining industry took
precedence over lumbering, and cited
in support of his contention the enormous revenue obtained bv the provincial treasury from Ibis source during
the past few years. He then reviewed
the industry and denied the existence
of a combine-. There was a m-.uniain luin-
boi man's association, but iheir policy
waa protective and non-aggressive*.
He observed (though wu have doubts as
lo 11*8 sincerity) that the lumbermen
needed a further dollar a thousand to
make ends meet. Forest fires, he said,
were a menace to the industry, and unless the government issued instructions
to give fire wardens a free hand to order
the combatting of fires as they occurred,
in a few years nothing would he left
but chanedslumps, and a most valuable
asset would be lost to the province for
ever.
W. II. Brandon was also slattd to
respond to the same toast. He said he
was uot a lumberman, but he was endeavoring at present to put through a
deal which if successful would help out
considerably. His recent trip to Winnipeg was in connection with that deal.
If trying to bring capital to the country made him a lumberman, then he
was a lumberman. He made a few remarks on the local industry and reiterated tlie statement of the previous
speaker re forest fires.
"Tne L*g:il Profession." This toast
brought forth clever expositions of extempore rhetoric from Messrs. Han-
nington aud "Kex" Macdonald, of
Nelson. The assembly roared at the
witty retort of these clever lawyers,
whose particularly good line was a deep
hatred  oi  each   other  proleesioually.
After Mr. Hanm'ngton was through
with his speech Die banquetters roared
with laughter, and it looked as is Mr.
Macdonald was down and out for ever.
Rising to respond he commenced as
follows (very modestly): " Mr. Chairman���gentlemen���I had prepared most
elaborate notes for my speech here this
evening. Shortly after my arrival here
with my jealous colleague���I, er, 1
missed those nates. Now, I knaw where
they went." (An orange missed the
speaker's head by half an inch). Mr
Macdonald continued a most satirical
flow of language whilst holding a chair
as a guard in front of his face.
The health of the following towns was
then drunk with fervor'
New  Denver. ��� Besponders:  C.  F.
Nelson,   A.   St.  C.   Brindle   and   M.
McLean.
Sandon.���L. Pratt and J.J. Atherton.
Slocan  City.���Mayor   McNeish  and
Dune. McVannelL
Silverton.���Dan    Brandon   and   W.
Hunter, M.P.P.
Roeeberry.���W. McClurg.
Nelson.���R. M. Haunington.
Nakusp.���K. W. Macdonald.
Three Eorks.���L. Pratt.
Burton.���Jno. Phee.
"The   Press"   was   enthusiastically
drank, and responded to by Jay-Jay of
the  " War Cry."   The  guests   smiled
encouragingly as he proceeded with his
rotten   oratory,    and  sympathetically
helped him out  with applause at .its
conclusion.   There was no collection.
"The Ladies" found a most charming champion in Mr. C. C. Rhodes. If
we were an angel we would take chances
in hugging that fellow. That Vandyke
whisker who could resist ?
A toast which was most heartily taken
andj musically honored was "Neil
McKay, the member for Kaslo riding,"
which was proposed by Angus Mclnnes.
The toast list was interspersed with
harmony, the following songs being
rendered. R. M. Hanuington ably
acted as accompanist:
"Stein on the table," R. W. Macdonald. " The Deep Lowlands." R. M.
Hanuington. " Killaloe," J. J. Atherton. "The Horseshoe," Dan Brandon.
The Lost Chord," (encored) " The
Absent-minded Bolus," Dr. Brouse.
The shirt my father wore," R. J.
MePhee. " The night I let the Gorgon*
zola loose," Anthony Madden. "Oh,
Champagne Charlie is my name," H -
R. Jorand.
Before the conclusion,'the toasts of the
Chairman and Toastniaster were drunk
with great gutto, which was followed
by the singing of the National Anthem,
and thus ended one of the happiest
events in the history of the country.
We cannot allow the occasion to pass
without some special words of praise
fo Host Madden. He will be the recipient for days to come of eulogiums
for the magnificent banquet he catered
for. "f was a feast for the gods, and
many out-of-season delicacies were nho
there which found no place on the
menu. We also congratulate the executive of the Slocan City Conservative
Associatian on the excellence of the
arrangements.
MINES OF THE
Wedding Bells.
On Thursday evening, at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas.
Thompson, well-known and respected
citizens of Sandon, occurred the marriage of their daughter, Minnie Evelyn,
to Mr. Colin Stewart. As the beautiful
strains of the wedding march rendered
by the bride's mother floated through
the rooms, the bridal party passed onto
a carpet of white linen bordered with
smilax and roses. Overhead was n
beautifully constructed arch festooned
with delicate and fragrant flowers, intermingled wilh Cupid's darts and
hearts. Rev. Forbes Rutherford spoke
the words which united the two young
hearts for the remainder of life's
journey.
The bride was attired in a beautiful
gown of blown broadcloth und robin's
egg blue trimmings. The groom and
groomsman, Mr. Fred. McDonell, wore
the conventional black. Mrs. Rutherford, as maid of honor, looked most
charming in a dress of changeable green
silk with green velvet and cream silk
trimmings.
The bride is one of our choicest young
ladies. From a little girl she has grown
up in our midst, honored by old and
young alike. She has ever beeu a
bright star in the home circle and now
���he has gone* to reign as queen in her
own home.
The groom is the second ton of
Dougald Stewart, of Kensington, P.E.I.,
and by those who know him in this city
he is considered to be one of the substantial and coming young men of the
province.
A large party of guests arrived, later
in the evening with congratulations and
presents, and a bounteous and delicious
repast was partaken of, Mrs. Thompson fully sustaining her reputation in
the culinary art.
The Review joins their many friends
in congratulations and best wishes as
they embark ou life's rugged voyage together.
from
F. S,  Macdonald, has arrived
Lardo to act as C.P.R. agent here.
James Anderson, Kaslo, was in .town
Wednesday.
Report ot W,-R,Ingalls Is
Of Special ftlpe tola-
tending investors.
FAMOUS LUCKY JIM.
This property, situated at Sandon, is
owned by Mr, G. W. Hughes and associate. It consists of 12 mining claims
and fractions, aggregating about 850
acres. The Lucky Jim vein was discovered in 1892 and worked irregularly for
some years for silver-lead ore; during
the years 1896���1899 concentrating ore
amounting to 5,641 tons was produced,
from which 1,600 tons of zinc blende
averaging 50 per cent zinc was sorted
out. The remainder, n zinc-lead product was sold to the owners of the Pilot
Bay concentrating and smelting works.
Tlie 1,600 tons of zinc ore assaying
about 6 ozs., of silver per ton, 3 per
cent lead, and 50 p.c. zinc, was shipped
partly to Antwerp and partly to the
Fry process works on the Manchester
Ship Canal, England, a special freight
of $14.50 having been seemed from the
mine to these works;put unfortunately
the works, the proern and its inventor
all came to grief about the time the ore
arrived in England,.' and the shippers
gained nothing but experience by the
transaction.
During 1001���3 tho property waa abut
down, but it was reopened in 1003 by
Mr. G. W. Hughes, the present owner,
who has declartd dividends of 1100,000
aa the result of zinc tire shipments dur-
1904 and 1005. -     -��
Tlie production under Mr. Hughes
management up to the end of 1905
amounted to 5S45 tone cf zinc blende
averaging 54 p.c. zinc, a small poi tion
of the tonnsge being concentrates from
atrial shipment to the Payne .concentrator at Sandon.
The property is developed by 5 tunnels, the uppermost worked exclusively
for silver-lead ore and now abandoned,
being situated at an elevation of 4,551
feet above sea level. Tha Slide tunnel
so called because its portal ia situated
on the side of the gulch in the track
of a large snowslide, is at an elevation of 4,474 feet. Another tunnel
(called No. 2) is connected with the
Kaslo and Slocan Railway by a gravity
tram 1,300 feet long, with a fall of 8S0
feet. These tunnel* together with Ihe
branch levels, aggregate 3,000 feot of
drifts.
The Lucky Jim ore deposit differs ao
much from the general run of the Slocan
vein aeries that a ahort note on the
geological conditions ia necessary to a
clear understanding of the ore occurence ot this very interesting mine. Iu
a word the ore ia found in a zone of
limestone and calcareous slate where
penetrated by fissures, and invariably
is the purer crystalline limestone of the
zone. The footwall of the limestone
is a hard, dark-green fissile slate, more
or less pyritiferous near the plane of
contact with the limestone. Impure
quartzite bids occur in the footwall
slates, but not in the vicinity of tbe ore
deposits. The hanging wall country, as
seen in No. 2 tunnel, appears to be the
average graphite slate of the Slocan
series.' The foot and {hanging country
is separated by about 1*30 feet of calcareous slates, limestone, etc,that make
up what I shall call the limestone zone.
'Ihe pay ore occurs in chimneylike cof-
umtiB in the purer limestone, invariably along Borne line of Assuring, or extending along the fissure in veinlike
form, where limestone is one or both of
the fissure walls. The Assuring like
m6st of the Slocan aerie s, is greatest at
the' preaent surface and becomes less in
depth, the minor fissures often disappearing in less than 100 feet from surface. These latter, however, are confined lo the limestone zone and are
more properly called incipient fissures
The key to this ore deposit is, however,
the east-west fissures crossing the strike
of the limestone zone and this fact
should not be lost eight of in prospecting at the Lucky Jim, or other properties along jibe strike of the limestone
zone to the south.
Referring to the plan of the workings
the Safety tunnel follows very closely
the strike of the slates from its portal
to the tu m. The main fissure of the
mine was intersected at this turn and
followed westerly through the slates until the contact plane was reached. This
fissure is a clear break in tbe slate.,
averages about 2 feet in width and
stands vertical. I could not observe
any mineralization in tho slates, the
fissure being for the most part open
though here and there blocked by
crushed alate. The drift followed the
open fissure westerly to the limestone
zone, where ore waa at once discovered
in chimneylike mass which waa followed
up to surface along the contact and
stoped out, producing considerable lead
ore. This upper atope it will be noticed on the plan, extends near the surface from the main fissure across the
Slide tunnel, and connects with one of
four subsidiary fissures that occur in
the west drift of this tunnel.
The Slide tunnel enters slate at its
portal and continues in same until
the limestone is reached. At this point
a drift runs back in a northwesterly direction along the footwall contact plane,
intersecting 4 parallel fissures in the
limestone. These are small and usually
tight, incipient fissures, which do not
extend into the slate foot wall, although
they carry ore in the limestone, and in
some places quite good bunches of ore.
The first fissure ia email and tight on
the levels, but haa been followed up by
a atope which connects with the surface
stope previously noted. The second
fissure ia also-very tight on the drift,
but aa followed weat, opened out, and
from 20 to 82 feet west of the drift
contained good concentrating ore for a
width of 12 feet, mostly a high class
blende. The third fissure intersected
in this side drift ia very smnll and ap
parently unimportant, while the fourth
and last ia the strongest of all. It haa
been followed through limestone 60 feet
It was amusing to notico  the efforts
of not a few who banqueted   tho other
from the foet wall, at which the hanging- night- to appear  perfectly  normal the
wall slates are met with. Galena with
some zinc blende ocenrs in this fissure
for a length of 50 feet, arid has been
stoped in one place up to surface.
These four fissures occur at intervals of
15 feet making a definite though incipient Assuring or sheeted zone, confined
however to the limestone which here
has a proven thickness of 50 feet. A
fifth fissure occurs at the junction
of thi* drift with the main
Slide tunnel and Ihe sixth and main
fissure, previously traced through the
Safety tunnel, is intersected at a distance
of 110 feet from the portal of the Slide
tunnel.
The main ore chimney on tho tunnel
horizon has an elliptical shape measuring 50 feet along tho fissure by about
80 feet greatest width. The sides of the
stope show aome *alenaand considerable
blende disseminate in limestone, all of
which would pay well to concentrate.
A winze connects with No. 2 tunnel 100
feet below, and aome atoping haa been
conducted around the winze. The
workingawere, however, filled with concentrating oro and inaccessible. Il
looks aa if tho high grade lead and zinc
ore haa been stoped in part, leaving
the concentrating ore to be removed
later. It waa seen that this ore chimney, aa represented by the atope, commences at surfilce with a thickness of
about 7 feet, swelling to 80 feet on the
Slide tunnel level. Tho limestone ia
also thin at surface, aboutSO feet, while
at tha Slide tunnel it ia 50 feet and on
No. 2 tunnel about 80 feet. ThiB ore
deposit is undoubtedly a replacement
of tbe pure semi-c.rystaliine lime��tone,
occuring near the footwall of the limestone zone, with high-grade lead ore
near the surface, followed hy lead and
zinc ore of considerable purity, and, ns
will presently be shown, a considerable
development of pyrites in depth, associated with a very fair grade of zinc ore.
Thia fissure I have previously referred
to aa the main fissure, because of its
great length in the slate and limestone,
and furthermore because a winze was
sunk on it to the No. 4 tunnel, where it
ia very wel) defined and carriea ore on
ita walla in the limestone. The rich
ore haa probably been very carefully
atoped out from this big chimney,
though there are no doubt, many thousand tons of good concentrating ore to
be obtained by further working around
the periphery. At le?st, very good
blende and galena ore mixed with lime-
atone and a little alate, can be seen
around the workings on and above . No.
J tunnel level,  while- below'that poirt
the chimney is filled with broken ore
which ia stored there, until arrangements
can be made fjr its concentration.
There are two adits on the horizon of
No. 2 tunnel. I shall first describe tbe
one driven to intersect the ore chimney,
last described.
This tunnel starts in on the southern
aide of the gulch and intersects the
limestone-slate contact 200" feet from its
portal, after passing through slate for
that distance. Near the contact the
alate containa quite a largo development
of scattered pyrite crystals, which may
lie said to extend about 20 feet back
from the contact. The pyrites is in
form of cubes, and is best developed
close to the contact. Passing inward
along the tunnel at a distance of 50 feet
from the contact the firs* fis*ure occurs-
A drift has been opened 15 feet to the
cast and a raise put up some distance.
This Assure is well defined here, and
would appear to correspond with the
most northern of the Slide tunnel serieB,
which has been there drifted on for a
length of 60 feet. Where cut on No. 4
tunnel, several good bunches of blende
occur in the fissure and iron pyrites is
somewhat plentiful in lhe limey rock
adjacent to it.
(To be continued)
f+**<t>**+*4*****>i>ir*********
;, tflotee an& Comment. *'
e s* A
Bv JAY-JAY
c >
" ��� - - cf,
IMAAaaa ���*H'*.��-****M***v *****
Wo read an amusing joke a month
ago of a boy, who, whilst snowballing in
Germany, accidently hit a gentleman in
an automobile. That gentleman was
the Kait-er. Our old friend the Vancouver World trotted the chestnut out
last Monday under a three decker headline, as a despatch from Berlin dated
March 2nd. The editor of " the paper
that prints the facts" is nn original
kind of an old goosobcry, but what's a
poor devil of an editor at the roast to do
when politics are out of season and the
bones of the defunct Liberal party are
decaying in the Potter's field.
following morning. "Say, old mnn,"
suid one whose eyes resembled fiery
orbs and his choeks a dyspeptic crub,
"How do I look? Do I-hic-look perfectly hic-sober ? "Sure, nobody could
tell you'd been near it." "Good, come
nnd have-hic-'nother one, I'm feeling-
hic-rotten."      	
Belated Teleobam:���"Look  out for
my double, he's on the water-wagon."
Ton good.
"Too late; ho's under the tablu."
  Jorand.
3 a.m : He's a jolly good fellow.
4 a.m: He's a jolly good fe-el-er.
4.80 a.m : Heshe a sholly good fel-hic-
lcr.
5 a.m : saw���: saw-r-r-r.
7. a.m. (At the soda  water  syphon)
Barkeop: "Say w;hen."
"Wh-hic-en.';	
There was a scramble for hats after
the fiacas and one of our Nelson friends
secured one several sizes too largo. It
fitted lovely in the morning. We also
understand our legal friends comulted
"Rosceaux" for an antidote before arriving home, and the conductor informs
ua they found it.
Ftiend Towgood is still bucking
trouble through tho likones-i he bears
to the editor. A man who has known
him for years but who is rather Fhort-
sighted, approached him on Saturday
wilh reference to his putting an ad. in
the paper. Suit, says he wouldn't
mind ao much if the editor waa as good
looking ns him. While we arc on the
same theme we might mention that a
few weeks ago after being mistaken for
our double by the cashier of the bank,
we ran into a well-known government
official at New Denver. "Hello, Towgood." was hiB friendly greeting; but
we quickly disillusioned him by introducing ourself.   "Well, I'm " was
his rejoinder, "And I heard about the
likciies', too." Towgood happened to
be in New Denver the same day and
that fact did not help matters out very
much. An hour or so after we ran into
the government oflicial again, and to
our intouse merriment and bis discomfiture he claimed us once more as the
brewery man. Lie ter on in the evening
he came over to where we wero sitting
and spoko of an advert, in the Review.
Keeping up the joke we replied : "Excuse me, my name's Towgood." He
stepped back a pace or two, looked
ua square in the face, nnd roraarkod :
"Who the arc yo.i?''
Thank goodness the patrons of this
paper nre not expecting a verbatim report of tbo Thaw trial. They wouldn't
get it If-they were, so we have nothing
to .reproach ourselves wiih in consequence. If editors mould but stop to
think of the irreparable injury the reports arc causing to the morals of our
boya and giels, they would delete such
obnoxious filth from theirjcolumns evermore, and gain the respect of thousands
ol fathers and mothers. Whither are
Wc drifting,?
**<**cM">*+*>:**:**<**i>**'{��^**<.+<-*
local ant> General. |
���I* <!���
���J.   Picket! up l>y Butting In Everyivh��-��.    *���>
**4^*>**>*M'<***:*��**':*.'i***M**t*+'M'**
The work ordered to  be done  in   tbo
Star-White case is almost completed.
Alex McMillan, lessee of the Queen
Cess, has returned from a trip to Nelson.
Get ready for the Ninth Annual Ball
of Iho Sandon Miners' Union Hospital
on the 18th inst.
'Except in one or two cases the new
Sunday act wus ignored throughout thai
Slocan lost Sunday.
Mrs. A. Erickson, nnd family, from
Whitewater, weve visitors several days
this week of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. McDonald.
Get ready for the 18th.
Mass will be celebrated in St. Josephs
Church Next Sunday.
J. Gusty, well-known here, received
a broken uo.;e, while playing in a hockey match at Fernie last week.
Manager PraIt has returned from*
business trip to Nelson.
J. A. Whittle.', principal ownerof the
Goodenoiigh, will arrive from California
about the first of May to resume operations at this high grade shipper.
Tho old camp will take n new lease of
life as soon as spring ariives. It ia announced Hint J. M. Ilaniswill put a
largo cre*v to work at the Reco as soon
as possible.
Cnarlie Plant wbb up from Three
Forks on Wednesday. He skinned all
our pool sharks [same night nnd went
home rejoicing.
G . W. Gilchrist, a sewing machine
agent from Nelson, was hero on Wednesday,
On Sunday next, the Rev. W. G.
Brown will preach a farewell sermon to
a Sandon congregation pi ior to his de-
parluiefoi-Glascow, Scotland. On.Tuea-
day next a farewell social will be held
in honor of Mr. ar*d Mrs. Brown. AU
are invited.
"Hank" Shulze, the well known Lardeau goalkeeper, was united in marriage
to Miss MabeL.Burrel. at Trout Lnke
last week. Aluo at the tame place
"Charlie" Short was married to Miss
Agnes Garrett, eldest, daughter of "An
dy" Garrett, of Ferguson. Congratulations !
A solemn and impressivs funeral service y.as helel in the Miners' Union
hall ou Wednesday morning prior to the
remains of tho late Hammond Sanderson being shipped on route for Greenwich, P.E.I. Eev. \V, G. Brown gave a
most touching address ovor the remains
of this groilly respected young man,
There is no language nt our command
by which wo can fittingly portray the
sincerity of the deceased man's Christian character. Life will never b��
quile the same to those who knew him.
Yet He who doeth all things well makes
no mistakes. The human link snapped
asunder on earth is forged anew iiv
heaven. The aged mother mourns not
as one without hope. In his springtime
of enthusiasm, ere the sunshine of hope
and joy were extinguishsd, ho returned
to his home; but 'tis a lad, sad returning. The Miners' Union assembled in
great numbcis with full regalia to pay
their last respects.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sheran are desirous of expressing their heartfelt
thanks to all who worked so hard for
their benefit at the recent disastrous
fire at New Denver.
Mr. G. T. Moir, the popular C.P.R.
station agent has heen appointed agtnt
for the company at Phoenix, and leaves
for his new field on Saturday morning.
While we regret his necessary departure
to his new appointment, nn congratulate him upon making en upward step.
In departing from the Slocan, Mr. Moir
will break away from many old and
dear aisiciatioi.s which hare grown
since bis sojourn in tho country for the
past eight years. For tinea and a half
years be occupied a similar position a.t
Slocan City, afterwards hoi 113 transferred
to Nakusp. From tl ere be eniue lo,
Sandon when the tonnage was great,,
nnd the station considered the fourth
leading ona in tbo division. The Methodist, church here willajeo lose a valuable friend, as he was a very active member and the superintendent of tho Sunday school. Mr. and Mrs. Moir will
also be greatly missed iu social circles.
S. S. Tnysor, ICC, haa received word
ihat Frank L. Sizer, ixpcrt in tha Star
vs. White case, was seiiously injured
about a week ago iu the collision 39
miles west of Helena, of a f,eight train
and a special, in which two engineers
were killed and all passcngera injured,
Mr. Slzera head is badly cut. He waa
expected here shortly to examine the
new. work on the disputed ground under
W. E. Zwiekey's kuporvUlon and on
which arguments were to be heard ^by
the full court atitsApiil sitting.
Ralph S. Chirk, the Nelson enihaltnor
was in town on Monday attending t*i
the remains  of Hammond Sanderson.
Dr. Brouse paid S.tR-on a professional visit on Monday. THE SLOCAN MINING llEVIEW,  SANDON, B.  C.
(Continued From Last Week.)
"Then you do not know that Mr.
Lorry la atlll on the Dawsbergen frontier in conference with representatives
from Serros. He may not return for
a week, so Colonel Qulnnox brings
back word."
"It's news to me," murmured Beverly.
"You do not seem to be alarmed," he
ventured. "Yet 1 fancy It Is not a dangerous mission, although Prince Ua-
brlel Is ready to battle at a moment's
notice."
"I have the utmost confidence In Mr.
Lorry," said Beverly, with proper
pride.
"Baron Dangloss, your minister of
police, Is In these mountains watching
the operations of Axpliuln scouts aud
spies."
"Is he? You are very well posted, It
seems."
"Moreover, the Axphnlnlans are planning; to attack Ganlook upon tbe first
signal from their ruler. I do not wish
to alarm your highness, but we may as
well expect trouble before we come
to the Ganlook gates. You are known
to be In the pass, and I am certain
an effort will be made to take possession of your person."
"They wouldn't dare!" she exclaimed. "Uncle Sam would annihilate them
In a week."
"Uncle Sam? Is be related to your
Aunt Fanny? I'm afraid he could do
but little against Volga's fighting men,"
be said, with a smile.
"They'd soon find out who Uncle
Sam Is If they touch me," she threatened grandly. He seemed puzzled, but
was too polite to press her for explanations. "But he Is a long way off
and couldn't do much If we were suddenly attacked from ambush, could he?
What would they do to me if I were
taken, as you suggest?" She was more
concerned than she appeared to be.
"With you In their bands, Graustark
would be utterly helpless. Volga could
demand anything she liked and your
ministry would be forced to submit."
"I really think It would be a capital
Joke on the Princess Volga," mused
Beverly reflectively. He did not know
what she meant, but regarded ber soft
smile as the clear title to the serenity
of a princess.
She sank back and gave herself over
to the complications that were likely to
grow out of her involuntary deception.
The one thing which worried her more
than all others was the fear that Yetive
might not be in Edelweiss. According
to all reports, she had lately been In St.
Petersburg, and the mere fact tbat she
was supposed to be traveling by coach
was sufficient proof that she was not
at her capital. Then there was, of
course, the possibility of trouble on the
road with the Axpbain scouts, but Beverly enjoyed the optimism of youth and
civilization.
Baldos, the goat hunter, was dreamily thinking of the beautiful young woman at his side and of the queer freak
fortune had played In bringing them
together. As be studied her face be
could not but lament that marriage at
least established a barrier between her
and the advances his bold heart might
otherwise be willing to risk. His black
hair straggled down over his forehead,
and his dark eyes���the patch had been
surreptitiously  lifted���were unusually
pensive.
"It is strange that you live In Graustark and have not seen Its princess���
before," sbe said, laying groundwork
for Inquiry concerning the acts and
whereabouts of the real princess.
"May it please your highness, I have
not lived long In Graustark. Besides,
It Is said that half tbe people of Ganlook bave never looked upon your
face."
"I'm not surprised at that. The proportion Is much smaller than I imagined. I have not visited Ganlook,
strange as It may seem to you."
- "One of my company fell In with
some of your guards from the Ganlook
garrison day before yesterday. He
learned tbat you were to reach that
city witblu forty-eight hours. A large
detachment of men has been sent to
meet you at Labbot."
"Oh, Indeed," said Beverly, very
much Interested.
"They must have been misinformed
as to your route or else your Russian
escort decided to take you through by
tbe lower and more hazardous way.
It was our luck Unit you came by the
wrong road. Otherwise we should not
have met each other, aud the lion," he
said, smiling reflectively..
"Where Is LabbotV" asked she, Intent upon the one subject uppermost iu
ber mind.
"In the mountains many leagues
north of tbls pass. Had you taken that
route instead of this you would by this
time have left I.abbot for the town of
Erros, a half day's journey from Ouu-
look. Instead of vagabonds your escort would bave been made up of loyal
Midlers, well fed, well clad and well
satisfied with themselves at least."
"But no braver, no truer tban my
soldiers of fortune," she said earnestly.
"By the way, are you informed as to
the state of affairs in Dawsbergen?"
"Scarcely as well as your highness
must be," he replied.
"The young prince ��� what's his
name?" she paused, looking to him for
the name.
"Dantan?*
"Yes, that's It. What has become of
him?   I am terribly Interested In bim."
"He is a fugitive, they say."
"They haven't captured him, then?
Good!   I am so glad!"
Baldos exhibited little or no Interest
In the fresh topic.
"It Is strange you should have forgotten hla name," he said wearily.
"Oh, I do so many ridiculous things!"
complained Beverly, remembering who
sue was supposed to be.   "I have never
seen bim, you know," sbe added.
.  "it N neit straiiL'c  voin*. blu-hut'sis    Ha
was educated Iii England and had seen
but little of his own country when he
was called to the throne two years ago.
You remember of course that his mother was nn Englishwoman, Lady Ida
Falconer."
"I���I think I huve heard some of his
history. A very little, to be sure," she
explained lamely.
"Prince Gabriel, his half brother, Is
the sou of Prince Louis III. by his
first wife, who wus a Polish countess.
After her death, wheu Gabriel was
two years old, the prince married Lady
Ida. liuutun Is their sou. He has a
sister, Caudace, who Is but nineteen
years of age."
"I am ashuined to confess that you
know so much more nbout my neighbors than I," she said.
"1 lived In Dawsbergen for a little
while uud was ever Interested lu tbe
doings of royalty. That Is u poor man's
privilege, you know."
"Prince Gabriel must be a terrible
man," cried Beverly, her heart swelling
with tender thoughts of the exiled Duu-
tnu and his little sister.
"You have cuuse to know," said he j
shortly, and she wus perplexed until
Bhe  recalled  the stories of  Gabriel's
misdemeanors   at  the  court  of   Edelweiss.
"Is Prluce Dantan as handsome as
tbey say he Is'/" she asked.
"It Is entirely a matter of opinion,"
be replied. "1 for oue do not consider
him at all prepossessing."
The duy went on, fatiguing, distressing iu Its length aud its happenings.
Progress was necessarily slow, the
perils of the road increasing as the
little cnvulcade wound deeper and
deeper luto the wilderness. There were
times wheu the coach fairly crawled
along the edge of a precipice, u proceeding so hazardous that Beverly
shuddered as If iu a chill. Auut Fanny
slept serenely most of the time, and
Baldos took to dreaming with his eyes
wide open. Contrary to bet* expectations, the Axphulnlaus did uot uppeur.
and if there were robbers in tbe hills
they thought better than to attack the
valorous looking party. It dawned
upou her finally that tbe Axphalniuns
were guarding the upper route and uot
the one over which sbe was traveling.
Yetive doubtless wus approaching Gun-
look over the northern pass, provided
the enemy had uot been encountered
before Labbot was reached. Beverly
soon found herself fearing for the
safety of the princess, a fear which at
last became almost unendurable.
Near nightfall they came upou three
Gruustai-k shepherds aud learued that
Ganlook could not he reached before
the next afternoon. The tired, hungry
travelers spent the night In a suug
little valley through which a rivulet
bounded onward to the river below.
The supper was a scant one, the foragers having poor luck In the hunt for
food. Daybreak suw tbem on their
way once more. Hunger and dread
hud worn down Beverly's supply of
good spirits; she was having difficulty
In keeping the haggard, distressed look
from her face. Her tender, hopeful
eyes were not so bold or so merry as
on the day before; cheerfulness cost
her an effort, but she managed to keep
It fairly alive. Her escort, wretched
nnd half starved, never forgot the deference due to their charge, but strode
steadily  on  with  the  doggedness  of
martyrs. At times she was Impelled to
disclose her true Identity, hut discretion told her that deception was her
best safeguard.
Late iu the afternoon of the second
day the front axle of the coach snapped In two, and a tedious delay of two
hours ensued. Baldos was strangely silent and subdued. It was uot until the
misfortune cume that Beverly observed the Hushed condition of his face.
Involuntarily and with tbe compassion
of a true woman, she touched his hand
and brow. They were burning hot.
The wounded man was in a high fever.
He laughed at her fears and scoffed at
the prospect of blood poisoning and the
hundred other possibilities that suggested themselves to her anxious
bruin.
"We are close to Ganlook," he said,
with the setting of the sun. "Soon you
may be relieved of your tiresome,
cheerless company, your highness."
"You are going to a physician," she
said resolutely, alive and active once
more, now thut the worst part of the
journey was coining lo au end. "Tell
that inuii to drive In a gallop all the
rest of the way."
before we reach the gates, 1 "know,
nut you have nothing to fear during
as rest of the trip. Franz shall drive
.vou to the sentry post and turn over
tbe horses to your own men. My
friends aud I must leave you at tbe
end of the mountain road.   We are"���
"Ridiculous!" she cried. "I'll not
permit It!   You must go to a hospital."
"If I enter the Ganlook gates It will
be the same as entering the gates of
death," be protested.
"Nonsense! You have a fever or you
wouldn't talk like that. I can promise
you absolute security."
"You do uot understand, your highness."
"Nevertheless, you are going to a
hospital," she firmly said. "You wonld
di<* out here In the wilds, so what are
the odds either way? Aunt Fanny, will
you be careful? Don't you know that
the least movement of those bags hurts
him 5"
"���'lease do not mind me, your highness.   I am doing very well," he said,
smlllne.
(To  Be Continued.)
THE HOUSE OF LORDS.
B
CHAPTER VIII.
Y this time tliey were passing
the queer little huts that marked the outskirts of a habitable
community. These were tho
homes of shepherds, hunters and others whose vocations related especially to the mountains. Further on there
were slgiiB of farming Interests; the
homes became more numerous and
more pretentious in appearance. The
rock lined gorge broadened Into a fertile valley; tbe road was smooth and
level, a condition which afforded relief
to the travelers. Ituvone bud once
more dressed the wounds Inflicted by
tbe liou, but he wus uuable to provide
anything to subdue the fever. Baldos
wus undeniably 111. Beverly, between
her exclamations of joy and relief at
being iu sight of Ganlook, was profuse
In her expressions of concern for tbe
hero of the Hawk and Raven. The
feverish gleam In his dark eyes and
the pain that marked bis face touched
her deeply. Suffering softened his lean,
sun browned features, obliterating the
mocking Hues that hud Impressed ber
so unfavorably at the outset. She was
Buying to herself tbut he was band-
��A*ne after u most unusual cast; It was
mi unforgettable face.
"Your highness," he said earnestly,
after gbe hud looked long and anxious*
T-i lils half closed eyes, "we are wlth-
q au tioun icf iiunioiik    ft wiu.be dark
Whist   Thin  i;rvut   Hi-llUb   Institution
Represents.
At first sight there Is not much like
Hess between the comfortable country
gentlemen, retired lawyers, blase men
of fashion nnd liberal subscribers tu
party funds, who now drop Into rather tbun frequent their magnificent hall,
and "the mull covered barons, who
proudly to buttle led their vussals from
Europe to Pull-Kline's plain" In the
days of the Henrys uud Edwards, but
lu one point the house has always
maintained Its character through cen
lurles���It Is an aristocracy of birth, but
It is still more emphatically oue of
wealth. The law of entail and prlmo
gouiture bus kept the landed estates to
gether us far as the law cau. Many
have passed by heiresses to new names
or been sold by spendthrift lords, many
holders of ancient titles have lost the
wealth that glided their ancestors' coronets, hut new peers are almost nl
ways rich, und n title Is still an ui
traction to an heiress. We sometime
hear thnt the house of lords represents
nothing. This Is false. It represent*-
property. Tennyson's new Lincolnshire
runner, whose horse's hoofs trottei'
"pi'oputty, proputty. proputty." Is the
type of n vast number of Bngli-slimei!
Such men nre not only content, bul
proud, to be represented by lhe house
of lords. They know thut as long as
Ihe lords have tlieir sny "proputty"
Will have n stanch body of organized
e-hiiniplons. ��� William Everett In At
lull tic.
HAVE YOUR CHILDREN
ANY SORES, RINGWORM OR ULCERS?
ZAM-BUK   WILL   SURELY   CURE
Here are a few instances of Zam-
Buk's healing power:
Three children in one family in
Burk's Falls have been cured of serious skin diseases by Zam-Buk.
��� Mrs. Minnie Elliff, of St. John's
West (Welland County), says: "My
baby had a kind of rash on his head
quite a lot of small red spots and
pimples. I applied Zam-Buk and
was delighted with  the result."
Mrs. Goring, of Longford Mil s,
says: "Zam-Buk is a wonderful
healer of ringworm. I tried everything that could be thought of, but
nothing was able to cure until Zam-
Buk came.    It is a fine remedy."
Mrs. Bridges of South Cote, Sask ,
writes: "I used Zam-Buk on baby's
cheeks when they got chilled, with
excellent results. It is the beBt
thing I know for burns, and shall
always keip Zam-Buk  in the house."
Zam-Buk is particularly adapted
to delicate and tender skins. It i.-
free from all mineral coloring mutter and from animal fat, being purely herbal. It heals cuts, burns,
bruises, ulcers, cnupped place's, eczema, ringworm, running sores, bud
leg, enlarged veins, piles, scaling
sores, etc. As an embrocation ii
cures rheumatism, sciatica, neural-
gin, and nibbed well on to the eiies:
in cases ol cold eases the tiglilne.i,
and aching.
All druggi.s.s and stores sell ut
50c a box, or post free from the
Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, for price.
8  boxed   sent  for   $2.50.
NATURAL KITCHENS.
I'laves   Where   Cooking;   I*   Done   In
Boiling  Spring'-
There are one ar two countries���Ice
laud, for example��� where washday i
not dreaded, because nature provide
the hot water at one's very door iu tin
shape of steumlug springs of spoufluc
geysers. But there is ouly oue eouutr;
where the native women do praetleall,'
all their cooking by unuhie I nuture
nnd that Is the North Island of New
Zealand. Here is a wonderland of i
thousand square miles so volcanic thu.
a fire may be lighted by Inserting u
few sticks in tbe earth, aud wberevei
one makes a bole.be speedily bus u poo:
of boiling water, luto which a pudding
may be lowered Incased lu u cloth uud
cooked expeditiously.
Frequently lu perfectly cold streams
a boiling hot current may be seeu aud
felt running along the edge of the
river, and here the Maori women do
their own and the white man's wash
ing. Naturally the volcanic region ot
New Zealand is n dangerous country to
wunder lu without u guide, und many
tourists have lost their lives us tbe re
suit of such carelessness. Maori servants boll coffee und eggs In this wuy.-
New York Tribune.
MYTHICAL CREATURES.
A Vile Performance.
On the occasion of his brother's bene
fit Edwin Booth was standing behind
the scenes wheu a character actor who
had been glvlug Imitations of noted
actors was about to respond to an encore.
"Whom do you Imitate next?" lu
quired Booth.
"Well," was the reply, "I was golu*i
to represent you in Hamlet's soliloquy,
but If you look on I'm afraid I shall
make u mess of It."
"Suppose I Imitate myself?" remark
ed the tragedian, nud, hastily puttim*
on the other actor's wig and buttoning
tip his cout, he went on nnd delivered
the well known lines.
Next morning the newspapers stated
that the Imitations ruined the performance, "the personation of Edwin Booth
being simply vile enough to make
that nctoi* shudder hud he seen It."
Costly   Windsor Castle.
No royal castle has cost Great
Britain more In hard cash tbun tbat
of Windsor, snys the London Chronicle. When George IV. announced his
Intention of making It a family rest
donee parliament granted hlm ��300,000
toward Its reconstruction, For fout
years the work went merrily on uuder
fresh grants, and the king then took
possession of the private apartments.
That did uot end the expenditure however. By the time Willlum IV. had
satisfied himself thnt there was nothing more to be done the castle had
swallowed up close to a million
pounds,
Pope's  Skull..
The skull of Alexander Pope, tbe poet
und satirist. Is In the private collection
of a phrenologist. During some alterations lu the churchyard where Pope
was buried It was necessary to move
bis coffin, which was opened at the
time to ascertain tbe state of his remains. By bribing tbe sexton of tbe
church possession of the poet's skull
was obtained for the night, and In tbe
morning a different skull wu returned
Instead. Tbe cost of the skull, Including the bribe, was ��50.
His Stubbornness.
"Haven't you and your friend got
through that argument yet?" asked a
parent of bis youngest son.
"It Isn't any argument," answered
the boy. "I am merely telling Jlmmle
tbe facts In the case, and be Is so
beastly stubborn that he won't understand."��� Chums.
Murder  Figures.
Some inte.esting statistics huve
been gathered lntely regarding crime.
They show that there is an ularming
increase in the number of murders
���rs the years go by. In 1894 there
were three times as many murders in
the ratio of population lis there ue.e
wenty years ago.    From 1885 to 1'jOii
���ere were 131,951 murders and homi-
���iejes. During the last nine months
New York and Chicago had a mur-
ler every two days, Philadelphia and
St. Louis every live days, Knuseis
City one every seven days, Boston
one in twenty-three days, Milwaukee tti:' in sittty days, and St. Paul
one in v. nety-one daj'B.
intemperance is assigned ns the
chief causj of the taking of life. In
compui'sun with Germany it found
tha,. during 1904 there were 104 homicides a million in this country, as
against five a million in the Kaiser's
land. During that year 95.15 per
ceni of those tried for murder were
convicted in Germany, while here
only 10.3 per cent were found guilty.
Of 8,482 homicides in 1904 in the
United States only 116 were put to
death.���Kansas City  Star.
A MOTHER'S    PRIDE.
A mother's greatest pleasure is in
seeing her little ones bright,
playful and healthy. The well child
is a blessing to the home, but the
sick child is a regular little tyrant.
A few doses of Baby's Own Tablets
will make the sickly child well, or
an occasional dose will prevent sickness. There is nothing to equal
these tablets as a cure for stomach
and bowel troubles. They make
teething easy, break up colds, expel
worms and cure simple fevers.
Baby's Own Tablets are sold under
the guarautee of a government analyst not to contain one particle of
opiate���they neveT do harm���a}-
w.iys good. Mrs. G. M. Kemp,
Carleton Place, Ont., says: "I have
given Baby's Own Tablets to my
tittle one since he .was a week old,
an 1 have found them a splendid
medicine. At eleven months he
weighed over twenty-six - pounds'
The Tablets are sold by druggists
or by mail at 25 cents a box from
The Dr. Williams Medicine Co.",
Brockville, Ont. -   . '   ���
���Tbe General Belief In Fabulous Monsters In  Olden Days.
Now tbat tbe cold light of science
has thrown Its ray upon the most remote parts of our globe there Is no
longer room for legendary creatures���
save the sea serpent���aud we are told
that the mermaid is nothing more than
a dugong, a uuicoru either a rhinoceros
or a Tibetan antelope, while tbe cockatrice, tbe phoenix and the roc appear
to be pure Imaginations.
But lu the Ellzahethnu age���an age
when the dodo hud but receutly been
discovered���these uud many other
mythical creatures were, if not llvlug,
at all events actual realities to the ordinary public, and as such were referred to iu the works of the greut dramatist and other contemporary writers.
We meet, for Instance, In tbe "Winter's Tale" the line, "Make nie uot
sighted like tbe basilisk," and In "The
Tempest," "Now 1 will believe thnt
there ure unicorns." But not ouly was
more or less of credulity given to the
existence of these snd such like fabulous monsters, but n web of mystic
lore encircled the most common and
best known of bensts, birds nud fishes.
Wbo, for Instance,, Is forgetful of the
popular superstitions connected with
the sulumuuder, the newt aud tha
blludworui, mid who falls to remember
White's account of the "shrewnsh" at
Selborne? And If such superstitions
still survive among uneducated peasants of the present day we may be us
sured that two centuries ugo they were
fully believed by the higher clnsses.���
Acudemy.
WORKS OF A WATCH.
While stretching wire, H. H. Millie
fell from the top of the pole in front
of the Bank of Montreal, in Fernie,
B.C. He sustained no severe injuries.
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
"Dead as  a   UerrlBK."
Until the day of aquariums It was a
somewhat difficult matter to observe a
live herring. It Is a fish that dies Instantly on being taken from Its native
element Among fishermen first arose
the expression "Dead as a herring."
First Kncrclopedla.
Pliny's history may be regarded as
the first encyclopedia, since It contained 80,000 facts compiled from 2,000
books by a hundred authors.
All the Parts Are  bul Use Expression
of  One Idea.
To one who has never studied tbe
mechanism of a watch Its mainspring
or the balance wheel Is a mere piece of
metal. He may have looked nt the face
of the watch, and while he admires the
motions of Its hands and the time it
keeps he may have wondered lu idle
amazement as to the character of the
machinery which is concealed within.
Take It to pieces nud show hlm each
part separately, und he will recognize
neither design nor adaptation nor, relation between tbem, but put them to
gether, set tbem to work, point out the
offices of each spring, wheel and cog,
explain their movements nnd then
show him the result. Now he perceives
that it is all one design; thnt, notwith
standing tho number of parts, tlieir diverse forms aud various offices uud the
agents concerned, the whole piece Is of
one Ideu. He now rightly coucludes
that When the mainspring wns fashion
ed and tempered its relation to all the
other parts must have beeu considered:
that the cogs ou this wheel are cut and
regulated���adapted���to the ratchets ou
that, etc., nnd his final conclusion will
be that such u piece of mechanism
could not huve beeu produced by
chance, for tbo adaptation of the parts
is such as to show it to be according to
desigu and obedient to the will of oue
Intelligence.
Fifty Miles to Market.
It Is not an uncommon thing In
France to see a farmer forty or fifty
miles from home In wet weather with
a load, if he sees u prospect of a
three days' ruin, he puts bis tarpaulin
over his load, a cover over his horses
and a waterproof coat ou and starts
off to market. He may go fifty miles
before he finds a market that suits him,
or he may know lu advance just where
he isf going. Vou do uot often see anybody driving fifty miles through a rainstorm In the United Stutes to find a
market for a load of buy, but It Is not
uncommon to see farmers' wagons forty or fifty miles from home In France.
They choose the wet weather for that
purpose. Their rouds are Just as good
then as at any time.
The Cblnese.
Conservative historians among the
Chinese claim for tbelr race au antiquity of at least 100,000 years, while
those whose estimates are a little
"wild" assert that the Chinese were
the original inhabitants of the earth
and tbat Cblnese history goes back at
least 500,000,000 years. The government records of China place the foundation of the empire at 2500 B. C. and
claim that It was established by Tohl,
who, they assert, Is the Noah mentioned In the book of Genesis, B. O.
2240.
Cbareoal  an   Antidote.
Japanese physicians declare, says
Red Cross Notes, tbat It Is Impossible
for Internal poison to result in deatb if
the victim swallows a quantity of charcoal a* soou as tbe first gastrointestinal disturbance Is felt. Charcoal not
only absorbs the gases, hut has a special action upon mauy alkaloids and
ptomaines.
Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup is
the result of expert chemical experiments, undertaken to discover n
preventative of inflammation of the
lung and consumption, by destroying
the germs that develop these diseases, and fill the world with pitiable subjects hopeiessly stricken.
The use of this Syrup will prevent
the dice consequences of neglected
colds. A trial, which costs only 25
cents, will convince you that this is
correct.
A Costly Desk.
There is a famous old desk lr�� tbe
Krittsn war office In London. It Is a
desk to which old hands point with
emotion. Tbat desk cost the nation
cli-i.00O.000. In It is a pigeonhole with
u story. It was into that pigeonhole
tbat tbe dispatcb of King Theodore of
Abyssinia was thrust���ana forgotten.
After we had been to war tbe document was found In tbe desk, and we
all learned tbat there ought to have
been no war.���London Sketch.
The    Stlns*.
"I hear your firm discharged you."
"Yes, but I wouldn't mind that so
much If they hadn't added Insult to
Injury."
"How?"
"They advertised for a bo; to fill
m; place-"
How It Struck Her.
"You seemed greatly Impressed," said
the minister, "with my description of
bow tbey brought the head of John the
Baptist before the king on a salver."
"Yes," sighed Mrs. De Style; "I was
thinking bow much better tbey trained servants in those days. Now, mine,
when they bring me things, are forever
forgetting the salver."
A Sure Way.
First Author���Oh, the unutterable
monotony of existence! I am thoroughly disgusted with it all. Would
tbat I might completely disappear for
awhile. Second Author���Then why
don't you marry a famous woman?���
Judge.
Her Mournlnsr.
Maud���Why is that lady over tht
way always In black? Is she mourn
Ing for any one? Bess���Yes, a hus
band. Maud���I didn't know she'd beei
married. Bess���No, but she's mourning for a husband all the same.
Of  Course.
Professor (a little distracted) ��� I'm
glad to see you.   How's your wife?
"I regret It, professor, but I'm not
married."
"Ah, yes. Then of course your wlfe'i
���till single."���Fllegende Blatter.
Dally Duties.
The best part of one's Ufa Is the performance of one's daily duties. All
higher motives. Ideas, conceptions and
sentiments in a man's life are of little
value If they do not strengthen him
for the better discbarge of tbe duties
which devolve upon him tn the ordinary affairs of life.
BREAKDOWN OF
NERVOUS SYSTEM
Too Frequent These Days���Prevented by use
of the Great Restorative
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
Woman's Marked Down Ave.
Howell���You bave a sister older tban
yourself, I believe? Powell���She was
born first, but she Isn't older.���New
York Press.
The keen competition of life is now
felt in all grades oi society, and us
the result prostration, paralysis and
insanity are becoming more and
more common aB the natural outcome
of exhausted nerves.
Sleeplessness, irritability, indigestion, headache and a general lack of
energy and ambition are among the
.larly indications of nervous troubles,
and with women the result iB not infrequently derangements and irregularities of the feminine organism.
If a committee of expeits on diseases of tin* nerves were to prescribe
for you they would give you just such
a formula us that of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food, for this medicine is composed of the most powerful restoratives known iu medical science.
This is no idle boast, as we shall
be pieased io prove to you if you wjll
have your physician call at these offices unci examine tbe formula.
What we consider as belter proof
of what Dr. Chase's Nerve Pood will
do for you iu to be found in the letters of recommendation published
irom time to time in Dr. Chase's Almanac und in the newspapers of this
country,
Mr. Albert Sunnier, Willow  Hunch,
Sask., writes: "I received the two
boxes of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food
which I ordered from you and have
found it to be an excellent medicine.
It has proven a splendid treatment
for headache and a run down system and I have recommended it to
many  people."
Mr. Alexander Hoiiijburger, 10
Mooie street, St. Catharines, Ont.,
writes: "For some years 1 w. a much
afflicted with nervousness, which
grew on me and developed into paralysis of the limbs so that I became
helpless. The beat efforts of three
doctors failed to even relieve me,
and, though 1 tried a Buffalo specialist, he, too, wr.B buffi, d iu my case.
I gradually gie.v wore aud was iu
ducli a bud condition tout 1 despaired of  being well  again,
After taking several boxes of Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food I was uble to resume work and inn now feeling better than 1 did for twenty years. 1
consider  Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food  the
king of nil medicines, tor through lis
use I recovered health after long sul-
feilng."
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents a
box, G boxes for $2.50, ill nil deule s.
or Kdiniinson, Bates & Co., Toronto.
MARK TWAIN TURKEO MOWN.
Unique  Position Occupied   In  World
of Letters by Publish*!  Carleton.
My experieuoe as ur. authot began
early in 18(17, says Mark Twain in
The North American Keview. 1 came
to New V'oik Irom San Francisco in th*
lirst mouth of that yeai and presently
Charles H. Webb, whom I hud known
in San Francisco as a .leporlar on
The Bulletin, and afterward editor
of The California!!, suggested that 1
publish a volume of sketches. I had
but a slender .reputation to publish
it on, but I was charmed and excited
by the suggestion and quite willing
to venture it if some industrious person would save nie the trouble oi
gathering the sketches together. 1
was loath to do It myself, for from
the beginning oi my sojourn in thiB
world there was a persistent vacancy
in me where the industry ought to be.
("Ought to was" is better, perhaps,
though the most of the authorities
differ as to this.)
Webb said 1 had Rome reputation
in the Atlantic slates, but 1 knew
quite well that it must be ol a very
attenuated sort. What there was ol
it rested upon the story of "The Jumping Frog." When Artemus Ward passed through California on a lecturing
tour, in 1885 or '66, I told him the
"Jumping Frog" story, in San Francisco, and he asked me to *write it
out and send it to his publisher,
Carleton, New York, to be used in
padding out a small book which Artemus had prepared for tho preBs and
which needed Borne more stuffing to
make it big enough for the price which
was to be charged for it.
Webb had made an appointment for
me with Carleton; otherwise I never
should have gotten over that frontier.
Carleton rose and said brusquely aggressively :
"Well, what can I do for you?"
1 reminded him that I waa there
by appointment to offer him my book
for publication. He began to swell,
and went on swelling and'swelling and
swelling until he had reached the dimensions of a god of about the second
or third degree. Then the fountains
of his great deep were broken up, and
for two or three minutes I couldn't
see him for the rain. It was words,
only words, but they fell so densely
that they darkened the atmosphere.
Finally he made an imposing sweep
witli his right hand, which comprehended the whole room and said:
"Books ��� look at those shelves!
Every one of them is loaded with
books that are waiting for publication. Do I want any more? Excuse
cue, I don't.   Good morning."
Twenty-one years elapsed before I
*aw Carleton again. I was then sojourning with my family at the
Schweitzerhof, in Luzerne. He called
on me, shook hands cordially, and
���laid at once, without any preliminaries,
"I am substantially an obscure person, but I have at least one distinction to my credit of such colossal dimensions tliat it entitles me to immortality���to wit: I refused a book
of yours, and for this I stand without a competitor 'as the prize ass of
the nineteenth century."
It was a most handsome apology,
and I told him so, and said it was
a long-delayed revenge but was sweet-
;r to me than any other that conic!
be devised j that during the lapsed 21
years I had in fancy taken his life
several times every year, and always
n new and increasingly cruel and
Inhuman ways, but that now I was
oacified, appeased, happy, even jubilant; and that thenceforth I should
'iold him my true und valued friend
���ind never kill him  again.
Canlnk  Pugilists.
Little Willie���Say,- pa, what-aw the
dogs of war? .... ,,..���::.������ .
Pa���Almost ,-,ny.,te^Q strange dogs
when they meet, my son.
A CSrsat* Engineer.
Sir Alexander-Rehnedy is one oi
the foremost figures in the engineering world. It was in 1875 that Sir
Alexander devised , and established
the engineering laboratory at University College, w'hich was the first of
its kind in this country. He has acted as chief engineer to the Westminster Electric Supply Corporation, limited, since its formation, and designed the whole system of its various
stations. A great number of Scottish
and North of England towns owe their
system of electric lighting to Sir
Alexander's schemes. The South London, electric tramways, and the Waterloo and City Electric Railway - are
other enterprises for the success of
which this distinguished engineer is
in the main responsible. But possibly
Sir Alexander's greatest claim to public gratitude was his unflinching attitude in the matter of engine aud
boiler trials at sea. He emphasized
the necessity of separating the boiler
trials from those of the engine, and
although his ideas were received with
great opposition, he eventually obtained permission to carry out such trials.
Infal ible.
Lawson���Hut 1 tell you he isn't a
Kentuckian, no matter what be s.iys.
Dawson���How do you know ?
Lawson���Why, the corksc.ew in his
knife is rusty.- Someiville Journal.
Minard's  Liniment  Cures Colds.* etc.
One of the scientific bureaus at
Wasiiiugcou was not long ago in
heed of some temporary employees,
and the Civil Service Commission
not being able to supply tbem a sort
of examination was held by the head
of  the   bureau  himself.
"Where is the zenith in the horizon ?" one applicant was asked.
"The spol directly over one's head,"
was  the   reply.
"V'es. And can two persons have
the same zenith at the same instant ?"
"It   would   be  possible."
"Indeed I And how do you figure'
that ?" tiie exuminer asked, as, without waiting for the answer, he put
down "0."
"If one'stood on the other's head,"
the  applicant  suggested  softly.
A Sound Stomach Means A Clear
Head.���The high presaure of u nervous life which business men of the
present day are constrained to live
make draughts upon their vitality
highly detrimental to tl.eir health. It
is only by the most careful treatment
that they are uble to keep themselves ulert and active in their various
callings. Many of them know the
value of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
in regulating the stomach and consequently keeping the head clear.
The tug Dauntless, pushing a scow
ahead, succeeded in demolishing the
last barrier between her and the open
water which stretches down to the
mouth of the river at New Westminster,   B.C.
Dr. Agnew's Ointment Ourei Piles. ���
Itching. Bleeding and Blind PUea. Comfort in one application. It cures in three
to six night*. It cures all Bkin diseuteeu
hi young* and old. A remedy beyoud
compare, aud it never (alls. 35 emus.��� -
63
The city of New Westminster has
gone out of the real fs'ate business
for the present. The city realized
the sum of $45,000 on the lots bought
at tax sales during the year.
Worms derange the whole system.
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator
deranges worms and gives rest to the
sufferer. It only costs 25 cents to
try   und   be  convinced.
ui. -suras.n,*.
She���Why do you look so worried,
Bertie? Did pap. object? Bertie���No;
but ho said: "It's al right You'll soon
find out Its. usek-s to kick when
Nell's head Is set on anything."
Levity  mad  Crarlty.
- Scott���I played a funny trick on th*
law of gravity this morning.   Mott-
Wbat was It? Scott���Dropped a Una to
my wife np hi the mountains.
Witchcraft.
The last execution for witchcraft lb
England was tn 1716, when a woman
and ber daughter, aged nine years,
were hanged at Huntingdon for selling
their souls to Satan, the capital sentence against witchcraft was abolished
In 1738. in 1789 a woman was first
strangled and then burned for coining,
bdt the law was altered in the follow*
Inf-yoar.   	
A ���eld roa.
A fox punned by a pack of hounds
In Somersetshire, England, stopped
lonsf enough In his flight to select a fat
duck from a farmyard he waa passing
and carried It oft
MLTALLIC
Crosses *
FiNIALS
METAtUC ROOFING -?
TORONTO* WINNI PEG
Backache
May corns from ft it ruin, lumbago, kidney trouble or indlguHtlrm. Wliat*��er
tbe cause, tbe aching fe there; a dull,
annoying or piercing kind, tbat makoi
you cry out with pain.   To our* ua*
ANOtffNt
LINIMENT
Let ooiun one beet lie your tack with hot
water, wipe dry, then apply freely the
Anodyne: rub gently. Thus used you
cure on I.lnlmint snd double the effect.
2h cents, three times u much SO cents.
I. 8. JOHNSON & CO., Ilostou, I
W.      N.      U.      No.     623. *
3T
THE SLOCAfr MINING REVIEW, SANDON, B.  C.
WHEN 6 REMEDIES
JAD FAILED
HE  TRIED   BILEANS.
Now   He   has    Dyspepsia   no   More.
Strange why people should not
try the very thing which would do
them good until last! Mr. Geo. La
Portwin, of 36 8t. Paul St., Toronto, tried six different remedies for
dyspepsia, headache, and hrarthurn
before he tried Bileaim. The six
did him no good. Hi'eins have
cured him! He says: "I had
heartburn, dyspepsia and wind after food. Ihe nourishment I t ok
Beemed to do me no good, and the
pain I suffered was veiy acute. I
Iried six different remedies before
Biln.Mis, but they did me no good.
With Bileans il was i;uite different.
1   found  tliey    relieved    the    dlatn-
Dr. Leonhardt's Hem Roid is atab-
ence and the pain within a fe.v
hours, und a .short course resulted
in u  complete  cure."
In every country where they
have been introduced. B leans have*
quickly taken liist place because
of their rapid and las.ing cures
of imligcsiion, liver anil kidney
complaints, anemia, leadaohe, debility, constipation, pilps, fema'e uil-
iii ids and irregularities, rheumatism, liver cb'l'l, eie. Purely 1 e h il
and containing no alcohol they nn*
an Ideal family medicine, All s or s
and druggists sell ut Mc a box, or
Irom the Bilean Co., Toronto, for
price,    ii  boxes  eent  for  $2.60,
A  Mathematical  Quib.
The Kansas City Journal propounds
this puzzle: "Take tlie number of
your living brothers, doub'e the
amount, add to it 3, multiply by o,
add to il the number of your living
sister:--, multiply the result by 10, add
thp number of deaths of brothers and
subtract 150 from the result. The
right figure will be the number of
cleutbs, the middle will be the number of living sisters, and the left will
show the number of living brothers,
Try  it and see.
Pawnshop   Figures.
Henry McAleeUan has a pawnshop,
a modest little one, on Sixth Avenue, in a building he owns. The
site iB small, 18 fei t wide and 52
feet deep. The man who owns the
rest of the Sixth Avenue front wanted tlie pawnbroker's little corner. He
made several tempting offers in vain.
Finally he said:
* "I'll give von $55,000 for that little  plot."
"Not enough," said the modest
pawnbroker.
"Why, man, that is $464 n square
foot!"
"I can't, help it," said Mr. Mc-
Aleenan. "My business there cleared
me $250,(000 last year, end I couldu't
duplicate the site."���New York Correspondence, Philadelphia Ledger.
NO  DIFFERENCE.
Dr. Leonard's Hem-Roid cures any
form of Piles. Internal, External,
Bleiding, Blind, Itching, S :ppurat-
inp, etc., are simply names of the
stages through which every case will
pass if it continues.
Piles are caused by congestion of
blood in the lower bowel, and it
takes an internal remedy to remove
the cause.
Dr. Beonhardt's Hem-Roid is a 'tablet taken internally, and no case of
Piles lias ever been found it failed
to cure.   Money back if it does fail.
$1.00 at any dealers, or The Wil-
son-Fvle Co., Limited, Niagara Falls,
Ont. "l4.
Among the answers to questions at
a 'recent school examination (were
the following interesting examples of
youthful misinformation:
"Gross ignorance is 144 times ub
bad  as just ordinarv ignorance.
"Anchorite, an oia-iashioned n "-V
sort of fellow who has anchored
hisself  to  one   place.
"The liver is an infernal organ.
"Vacuum is nothing with the air
bucked out of it put up in a pickle
bottle ��� it is very hard to get."���
Harper's  Bazar.
Dr. Asnew's Catarrhal Powder. ��� Itev.
W. H. Main, pastor of the Baptist Emanuel Church, Buffalo, given strong testimony fjr and is a firm believer in Dr.
Agiie-w'n Catarrhal Powder. He has tried
many kinds of remedies without avail.
"After using Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder I was lienetited at once," are his
words. It is a wonderful remedy, fin
cents.���65
She���That Mr. Plan���, the nrchitect,
has a funny way of pronouncing
thingB,  hasn't  lie ?
He���I haven't  noticed it.
She���Why, yes. Didn't you hear
him allude to a sore throat ?.
He���A sore throat!
She���Yes. I beard him mention a
gorgoyle several times. We always
call it gargle, you know.���Cleveland
Plain Dealer.
Min-rd's  Liniment  Cures  Garget   In
Cows.
Unexpected.
"What's the matter ? You look as
if something extraordinary had happened."
"Something extraordinary has happened. Do you see that street sweeper���the fellow who is stirring things
up t"
"Yes.    What about him t"
"When he saw me coming, a moment ago, he stopped^ and didn't try
to choke me with dust and germs."
���Chicago Record-Herald.
The body washed ashore on the
southern end of Manitoulin island,
has been identified as that of I Edward Addison, a former Norwich
man, who went down with the steamer Jones in the Georgian bay.
-r DODDS ''>
KIDNEY
Ut. fcl'tlS
THE ARCHIVES REPORT.
Early Settlement of Ontario  Interestingly Dealt With In the Third
Volume of Statistics.
The third annual report of the bureau of archives is a monument to
the industry of the department. Nearly 700 pages of nlosely printed matter,
with maps, plans, portraits, facsimiles
and other material on which the future    Humes,    Macaulays,     Greens,
Froudes, Freemans, Stubbs and Gar-
diners of the future will build their
histories.
The general plan of publication
adopted, as stated in tlie preface, defines five periods, ending with 1763
1791, 1841, 1867 and 1900. The first
period covers the French regime, and
material for a volume dealing with it
is being collected. The second includes the beginning of British trade and
the arrival of the (J. E. Loyalists.
LaBt year's report waa concerned with
these matters. The present report
presents documents relating to the
early settlement of Ontario, prior to
the organization of the province in
1791, and consists chiefly of minutes
of the proceedings of the old land
boards of Hesse and Nassau, the latter partially. The minutes of Mecklenburg board have not been recovered.
It may be noted that the province
was then arranged in four divisions.
Lunenburg extended from Lancaster
Township to the Gananoque River;
Mecklenburg from that river to tiie
Trent; Nassau, in which Toronto is
situated, from the Trent to the eastern end of Long Point in Norfolk
County; Hesse from Long Point to the
Detroit River.
One of the more interesting papers
is the MSS. proceedings of the third
session, 1794. A series of papers on the
capitulation of Detroit, presented by
Christopher Robinson, K.C., and documents from the family of Benedict
Arnold, contributed by Larratt W.
Smith, are important. Another valuable collection relates to the heroic
Robert Rogers, commandant of the
famous Rogers' Rangers. A note on
page xiv. deals with the services of
Rooert and his brother James.
Extracts from instructions to the
governorB-general concerning land
contain Bonie notable facts bearing on
the policy intended to be followed
at that time for the public weal.
Section 51, of Dec. 7, 1763, for example, declares: "And whereas great
inconveniences have arisen In many
of our ifcloniea in America from the
granting excessive quantities of land
to particular persons, who have
neither cultivated nor settled it, and
have thereby prevented others more
industrious from improving the
same; in order, therefore, to prevent
the like inconveniences for the future,
you are to take especial care that in
all grants to be made by you and with
the advice and consent of our council, to persons applying for the same.
the quantity be in proportion to their
ability to cultivate.
Another clause, aiming at the encouragement of flax growing, instructs
the "captain-general and governor
chief," as he is oalled, "to take particular care to insert a clause in every
grant of land where any part thereof
IB tit for such production, obliging
the grantee annually to sow a proportionate part ot his grant with hemp oi
flax seed."
Land boards were appointed at the
formation of the districts, to report
on applications for land, and the instructions indicate an appreciation of
the rights of the people which is not
even at this day wholly realized. On
Feb. 17, 1789, rules and regulations
were Issued, one of which reads:
"And to prevent individuals from
monopolizing sucli spots as contain
mines, minerals, fossils and conveniences for mills and other singular advantages of a common and public nature, to the prejudice of the general
Interest of settlers, the governor-general and his agents or deputy surveyors In the different districts, shall confine themselves, in the locations to
be made by them, upon certificates of
the respective boards, to such lands
only as are fit for common purposes
of husbandry, and they shall reserve
all other spots aforementioned, together with all such as may be fit and
useful for ports and harbors, or works
of defence, or such as contain valuable timber for ship building or other
purposes, conveniently situated for
water carriage, in the lands of the
crown.
"And the more effectually to prevent abuses, and to put individuals on
their guard in this respect, any certificate of location given contrary to
the true intent and meaning of this
regulation is hereby declared to be
null and void, and a special order of
the governor in council made necessary to pledge the faith of government for granting ot any such spots
a* are directed to be referred."
Governor Siracoe, on Feb. 7, 1792,
issued instructions also "that all
grants reserve to the crown all coals,
commonly called sea-coals, and mines
ot gold, silver, copper, tin, iron and
lead."
Lord Dorchester's instructions, Aug.
23, 1786, show the original reason for
the reservation of white pine.
"It ia our will and pleasure, however* that no grants or allotments be
made of any lands, on which there is
any considerable growth of white
pines fit for masting our royal navy,
and which lie convenient for water
carriage, but that you do cause all
such lands to be set apart for our
use."       	
Growth of One Western Town.
Less than twelve short months since
and a small shack 14 by 16 feet covered -the entire population of Stettler;
to-day we have a population of nearly
one thousand inhabitants, graded
streets, long stretches of broad sidewalks, an up-to-date creamery, a
handsome spacious Bohool, churches
that the town may well be proud of,
a skating and ourling rink costing upwards of three thousand five hundred
dollars, a public hall, an elevator
which has the reputation of being fitted up in the most up-to-date manner,
fire hall and Council chamber in
course of erection, elaborate fire protection in the shape of underground
water storage tanks, lire engine and
appliances, and businesses of various
kinds numbering ninety-two.���Stettler
Independent.
*Th& Mark Bah* field stories
That Tells
Trade marked thus in a
-WialT of dries, fabrics and
prices for women, men and
children. Form Fitted.
Dealers are authorized to
leclace instantly andal our
cost, any Pen-Angle flat-
���tent faiuty in malarial
��r   making. 20*
Pen-Angle trade*,
mark (in red) on
every Pen-Angle
garment, tells you
it will fit and won't
shrink,���your
own dealer so
guarantees it.
Underwear thus
trademarked is
softer, warmer,
more flexible,
better wearing.
ODD   INCIDENT THAT ONCE  WON A
GAME IN CHICAGO.
B E TTE
UNDERWEAR
A School for Drivers.
A trainer once remarked that he
had often seen a $10,000 horse
entrusted to a groom whom Hip owner of the horse would not have trusted with a $10 bill, says the lioston
Transcript. Draught horses are now
very costly, a good pair costing from
$500 to $700, and even more, according to their weight, beauty and to
forth; and yet we often See them
driven hy a man who is not fit to
handle a mule. A school for driving
has lately been started in Paris, especially for the be::elit of cnb dtiv-
eis, and in Chicago a firm using
some hundreds of horses is giving
this winter a series of lectures or
irstructio, s to its teamsters. The
truckmen and contractors of Boston
would tinil it to their advantage to
adopt some similar plan. Even the
carelessness about blanketing horses
in the streit is probably clue as much
to Ignorance and thoughtlessness as
to downright  indifference.
Something That Should be Rubbed
In.���Whenever pain is felt in the
limbs or back, take Dr. Thomas!
Electric Oil; pour n little in the
hand, and applying it to the surface
beneath which tbe pain lies, rub
briskly. If the first application docs
not afford relief, which is not usually tbe case, keep rubbing. The Oil
will gradually penetrate to the affected  part and relief will come.
Cardinal Francis Segna, who is a
member of the congregation on ecclesiastical affairs, says the Vatican
does not expect practical results affecting the situation in France from
the  assembly  of  bishops.
Schooner Candid, owned by Captain Payzant, of Port Moulton, from
Halifax, loaded with coal, went
ashore1 in tlie harbor at Liverpool
N.S. The crew barely escaped with
their lives.
HOW'S THIS?
We offer One Hundred Dollar* Reward for an*
caw ot Catarrh that oannot be cured by Hall', Catarrh Cure.   F. J. CHUNKY a, CO., Toledo, O.
We, the under-lined, have known F. J. Obener
tor the laat 16 yean, and believe him perfectly ho*.
orable In all business tranc.actiona and financially
able to carry out nny obligations made by hla firm.
WiLDitco, Km-ut t Ma-yik,
Wholesale DrugijIsU, Toledo, O.
Ball's Catarrh Our* la takes Internally, noting
directly upon the blood end mnoona surfaces of the
system. Teetlmonlala aent tree. Prion *Ue. net
bottle.  Sold by all Druggist,.
Take Hell's Family Pills for constlpatlem.
The local snpply ol Olympia oysters is about at an end. The beds
in Puget Sound have been badly
frozen. It will be two or three yearB
before   the   beds   will   recover.
Minard's  Liniment Cures Distemper.
The  Caterpillar.
The female of one species of caterpillar tears off the fur from the extremity of her abdomen to make a soft
bed for her eggs and to preserve tbem
from tbe cold. Yet she never sees her
young, for after she has accomplished
the task of laying the eggs tbe caterpillar Invariably dies.
KyeUali-a In  Marble.
Only one marble statue of the human
figure with eyelashes Is known. It Is
one of the gems of tbe Vatican, tbe
Sleeping Ariadne, and was found In
1603. 	
Kidney Experiment. ��� There's no timr
fur experiniehting when you've diHCovem!
thai you are a victim of some one form
or another of kidney disease. Lay hold
of the treatment that thousands have
pinned their faith to and has cured
quickly and permanently. Houth American Kidney Cure stands pre-eminent In
the world of medicine as the kidney sufferer's   truest   friend.���6"
He Wast a Maa.
A Scot of Peebles said to hla friend
UacAndrew, "Mac, I hear ye have fallen In love wl' bonny Kate McAUster."
"Weel, Sanders," Mac replied, "I was
near��� verry near���daeln' It, but the bit
lassie bad nae siller, ao I said to myself, 'Mac, be a mon.' And I was a
mon, and neo I pass ber by wl' silent
contempt"
Traitor to H��r Sex.
"Oh, she's not at all nice," said little
Elsie. "She's always wlshln' she was
a boy."
"Well," replied Mabel, "I wish I was
too."
"I know, but she wishes It out loud
so the boys cau hear her."
Copper   Colas.
In 1020 the lirst large copper coins
were minted in Eugland, putting an
and to private leaden tokens.
Pickled Herrings.
The mode of pickling herrings was
Invented by a Dutchman named Ben-
kels about the year 1370. The Emperor
Charles V., who was fond of pickled
herrings, one day visited Benkels'
grave and ordered a handsome stone
tomb to be erected to bis memory, a
memorial which makes the deceased
plckler famous even to this day.
Colds
son
the Chest
Ask your doctor the medical
name for a cold oa the cheat.
He will say, "Bronchitis."
Ask him if it la ever serious.
Lastly, ask him if he prescribes Ayer's Cherry Pectoral for this diseaae. Keep
in close touch with your
family physician.
A
We -eoUen, ear femsnlee
i/ers
We easier, Meckel
from ear snetleUee
We urge yea te
eonecut yeux
ieeter
A Backet of Paint Helped tho Oriole*
to Capture the National League
Pennant���The Importance of a "Color Scheme" In Batting.
One of the oddest things that ever
happened on a ball field took place on
tbe west side grounds, in Chicago, in a
game against New York. Anson's men
were playing the Giants, and the victory hung in the balance until In the
ninth Inning, with the score even, BUI
Lange faced Jouet Meekin and rampsed
a certain double to center. There were
two out, and the crowd rose with a yell
of delight when Lange smote tbe ball,
which rolled past Van Haltren.
That ball rolled on and finally disappeared. Van Haltren was on top of It,
but Instead of picking It up be suddenly threw himself flat on the ground,
rammed his right arm Into the earth
and commenced reaching. Lange
meantime kept on. lie turned second,
raced on to third, gave a look outward
and tben sprinted for home, scoring the
winning run.
The ball had rolled Into a hole In the
ground from which a post bad been
pulled that morning, and Van Haltren
had been able only to reach tt with the
tips of his fingers. Tbe next day the
hole was nlledlu.
Upon what small things the results
of baseball depend can be guessed
when It Is known that a forty-five cent
bucket of paint won the National
league pennant for Baltimore two years
in succession. The men who composed
the three times champion Orioles all
admit the fact that the bucket of paint
had more to do with their pennant winning than anything else.
The facts are these: Tbe Orioles
were not hitting. They could not find
out why until one day Willie Keeler
remarked that the ball when pitched
from the pitcher's box was the same
color as the center field fence and tbat
the ball was lost to them against the
dark background. The players set
themselves down to figure it out, and
in the end tbey figured that the reason
they were not hitting was because
there was a lack of relief In the color
scheme of the grounds. Tbe bat boy
was sent In a burr? for a pot of whit*
paint and a patch of the fence In center field exactly on a line with the
pitcher's box, and the plate was daubed white. The paint made a difference
of nearly forty points per man In their
batting averages that season, and tbey
won the pennant.
After that tbe space In center on
most of the big league ball grounds
was kept clear or painted In some
color that would assist the team In Its
bitting.
. The color scheme in baseball is more
Important tban the casual observer
would suppose. For Instance, the Polo
' grounds are one of tbe hardest grounds
tn the world for an outfielder. Back of
tbe grand stand rises a huge bluff���
��� "Coogan's bluff" ��� and tbe stand is
built partly on the side of the hill.
Naturally the shadow of tbe stand and
the bluff lies heavy over the field as
far out as second base In the late afternoon, and the outfielders have great
difficulty in seeing tbe ball until it rises
out of the shadow and above the sky
line. Tbe players learn to judge balls
by the way they sound against the
bat, but visiting players at the Polo
grounds have a hard time judging line
drives.
For years the New York players have
had the advantage because of the color
scheme of tbelr grounds. In center
field Is a panel of color to relieve tbe
batter's eye and show the ball In relief against It, while to mitigate the
effects of the shadow sections of the
front of the stand and even the bowlders on tbe hillside have been painted.
Those mechanical aids for batting are
treat things. Almost every home team
has Its grounds arranged for relief In
color, so that they can by looking at a
certain spot be certain to see the ball.
It Is not necessary for the ball to rise
against the relief background, but It Is
necessary for the player's eye to be
filled wltb the color, so that when be
looks at the ball it stands, out In relief
against the color which still Is Imprinted un the retina of his eye.
One of tbe best hitting pitchers that
ever lived, Walter Thornton, who was
driven out of baseball because of the
personal dislike of an official of the
National league to him, had a schema
which worked well and which he claimed aided hlm in batting. He simply
sat and held his fingers tight against
his eyes for several minutes before going to bat Shutting out all light, he
claimed, rested his eyes after pitching
a hard inning, and he went in to bat
with eyes fresh and steady.
And how he did hit them I How he
did bit them!
Pietre Gladiator Browning tried every treatment possible for his eyes to
keep tbem clear. Smoking a cigarette
on the bench was one of his ideas, and
he carried an eye wash with him which
be poured into his eyes just before going to bat
Most of the schemes of players to
keep tbelr "eyes In," as tbey say, are
ridiculous, but there Is no reason why
a lot of players should not follow literally the advice of tbe bleacherites
| and "see an oculist." Any good oculist can devise a color scheme that will
help the batter.���Hugh S. Fullerton
���ben you tell your doctor about tbe bad
teste in your mouth, loss of appetite fer
breakfast, and frequent headaches, snd
when he sees your coated tongue, he will
sty, ����You are bilious." Ayefs Pills
work well in such esses.
������MoUtjtMt.ti.ttnOe~.UrmoU.llm,    ���
\
Knew How.
Friend (making a call)���You are not
looking very robust. Do you enjoy good
health? Mrs. Stayatt-Holme (wltb ���
slgh)-Indeed I do! But I hardly ever
have a chance to.- '
Don't express a positive opinion unless you perfectly understand what you
are talking about  ���.,   .
"Extry!" yelled the bright newsboy.
"All about the ter'ble wumpty���er���
wump!"
"Eh 7" asked the Inquisitive old man.
"What did ye say, sonny?"
"I didn't say it," replied tbe boy.
"Buy a paper an' see."
Alwara GrowUnst.
"Blnks is always growling that be
doesn't have justice done him.'*
"Yes. When be gets a halo he'll probably say it isn't a squaw U_g."-_w
.fork Times.
A Horse with a
Strained Shoulder
ii sound as a dollar in 14 hours
after yon rub the sore spot with
Fellows' Leaning's Essence.
It give* instant relief in all
cases of Strains, Bruises and
Swellings ��� draws the pain
right out ��� strengthens the
weak back, shoulder or knee.
Whether you have one horse
or twenty, accidents are liable
to happen any time. Keep a
bottle of
Fellows'
Leemingf9
.Essence
handy so yon can have it when
needed.
50c. a bottle.   At dealers.
NATrONAU DRUQ * CHEMICAL CO,
LIMITED, MONTREAL.
16
MERELY A MASTERPIECE.
Not  ���  "Heuosre"   lu   l,ovcl>   Diction
For tlse Junior  Monfttfer.
A man wbo wanted to lecture called
at a bureau presided over by two managers.
He aroused tbelr Interest with a lecturer's art, says the Lyceumite. but
unfortunately the senior member was
just starting 011 a trip and would not
return for ut leant 11 mouth.
The senior partner culled the young
mnn to out- si.le and i>xurted a solemn
promise thut he woi.ld not visit another bureau or reml bis lecture to
anybody until after he hud given this
IMU-llculur manager a reading and a
chance to make him nn offer a month
hence.
The Interest of tlie Junior member,
however, was at white heat, and he
kept sending for the young lecturer, Insisting that he come down to the office
aud read his lecture. The young man
refused with as much tact as possible,
but this only increased the anxiety of
the junior.
At last the young man told of the
promise made the senior partner. Instead of quieting the junior manager,
the announcement made him the more
anxious, nnd finally the young man
consented.
The reading ended, the junior partner said:
"Now, your reading this has saved
us all much valuable time. I'll tell you
frankly, my boy, It won't do. There's
no message in It; It Is loosely constructed; the diction Is poor. It won't do.
Burn It and try again."
When tbe senior partner returned he
called up the young lecturer and soundly berated him for breaking faith.
"How do I know you have not been
to every bureau In town? You promised me on your honor you would read
the lecture to nobody���not even to my
partner."
The young man protested that be
bad not done so.
"Why," exclaimed the senior manager, "of course you have! He tells me
that you came down here to tbe office
two weeks ago and read him tbe entire
lecture and that be told you It was no
good."
"Yes," replied the young man; "after
much persuasion 1 did read him a lee
ture which he told me was no good,
but It was not my lecture���it was Wendell Phillips*'Lost Arts!'"
THE ANIMAL KINGDOM.
Wild dogs never bark and so always
bite.
A gray horse lives the longest, a
black one tbe shortest.
A coon's fur Is so thick thnt It can
rob bees without being stung.
A blue eyed cat Is always deaf, but
all deaf cats are not blue eyed.
An Asiatic squirrel climbs a tree like
a telegraph pole climber. It has large
horny scales on its tail for the purpose.
Tbe flying fox or tropical bat will
pass the night drinking from tbe vessels In which cocoa Is distilled and go
home Intoxicated in the early morning
or sleep It off at the foot of the trees.
The big snowshoe rabbit or northern
hare Is something of a dresser. It
wears a white coat In winter and a
gray one In summer, tbe better to conceal Itself from Its enemies by looking
as the ground looks in tbe two seasons.
Hard on Bearsari.
The philanthropist, banding the beggar a dime, said:
"Tbe world Is in a. bad enough way,
dear knows, but I am not one of those
men wbo aay that It goes back instead
of forward. Take your case, for instance. You are practically unmolested, aren't you? A few months is the
most you ever get for begging. And
do you know what would bave been
done to you In the fifteenth century?
The first time they caught you begging
they'd bave whipped you at the cart's
tall. The second time they'd have slit
your right ear and bored a bole In your
left ear with a hot iron. Catching you
a third time, they'd have put you to
death as a felon."
"Gee," said the beggar, "who'd 'a'
thunk It?"
Ths Highest Inns.
ThefS are hall a dozen inns "well
ap in the air," as country people say,
In England, writeB a correspondent in
The Manchester Guardian. Tan Hill
Inn is 1.727 feet above sea level. The
Cat and Fiddle near Buxton comes
next, 1,690 feet up; and its comparatively near neighbor, the Travelers'
Rest at Flash, on the Leek and Buxton road, is third, 1,535 feet. The
next three inns of the series are further afield. There is the Isle of Skye
Inn near Holmflrth, 1,500 feet above
tea level; the Travelers' Best at the
top of Kirkstone Pass, between Windermere and Patterdale, 1,467 feet;
and the Newby Head between Black
Hawes and Ingleton, 1,420 feet. These
high-placed inns are not the most remote from customers even in the winter time. The Cat and Fiddle, for example, gets customers on the bleakest days in mid-winter. Very different
Is the experience of the Barrel Inn
on the ridge between Eyam and Hath-
ersage. There are some weeks in the
winter months in which Cone has it
on the testimony of a former holder of
the license) not a shillingsworth of
beer is Bold. B*t that 1b partly because the current of trafflo in modern
times has been diverted from the old
Sir William road, on the hill-top, to
the valleys. These figures take no account of Wales; the hotel at the top
oi Snowdon is, ot course, tlie highest
in the British Islands.
RHEUMATIC  AGONY.
Nothing  Reached    the    Root    of the
Trouble  Until   Dr.  Williams'  Pink
Pills   Were   Used.
"I suffered almost untold agony
from rheumatism, For several
weary months I wan confined to bed,
I hnd the best of medical treatment,
hut nothing seemed to reach the root
of tht disease until I used Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, These have com-
p'e'ely restored my health." This
strong emphatic statement is made
by Mrs. Edna Morrill, Woodstock, N.
8.. n lady who had practically been
(liven up ,'is incurable by doctors.
She fin ther snys: "I suffered for over
two years and rheumatism seemed to
be firmly Implanted is my system. At
the outset I wns able to attend to
my household duties, but nt night I
Buffered the greatest pain, I at
once begun to take medicine but my
condition actually grew worse. I wns
attended by a skilful doctor but wns
ultimately forced to remain in bed.
sufTeriii. untold agony with every
movement.. Finally tlie doctors told
me the trouble was incurable. One
day I was advised to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and [decided to do
so. Presently the pains were not so
severe, and I begun to feel myself
gnini-.ig. Shortly after 1 was able
to to ubout, and in less than three
ninths I wns perfectly well. For
this condition my thanks are gratefully due to Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pilk cured
Mrs. Morrill by driving the rheumatic poison out of her blood. They
actually make new blood. They
don't bother with mere symptoms.
They go right to tbe root of tlie
trouble in the blood. That is why
they have cured the worst cases of
anaemia, (bloodless:.ess) headacl.es.
and backaches, kidney trouble, indigestion, neuralgia nervousness and
the special ailments of girls and
women whose blood supply becomes
weak, scanty or irregular. Sold by
all medicine dealers or by mail at
50c a box or six boxes for $2.50 from
the Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Out.
Your Doctor-
Can cure your Cough or Cold,
ho question about that, but���
why go to all the trouble and
inconvenience of looking him up:
and then of having hisprescription
filled, when you can step into any
drug store in Canada and obtain
a bottle of SHILOH'S CURB
for a quarter.
Why pay two to five dollars
when a twenty-five cento
bottle of SHILOH will cure you
as quickly T
Why not do as hundreds of
thousands of Canadians have
done for the past thirty-four
years: let SHILOH be your doctor whenever a Cough or Cold
appears.
SHILOH will cure you, and all
druggists back up this statement
with a positive guarantee.
The next time you have a
Cough or Cold cure it with
SHILOH
Might Have Changed-tirstory.
Napoleon III. of France, when a
prisoner In the fortress at Ham, wrote
and published a paper on the possibility of Unking the Pacific and Atlantic
oceans by means of a canal. This
created so profound an Impression
that the minister plenipotentiary of
Guatemala offered him tne presidency
of the construction of the Nicaragua
canal. The proposal was followed by
the offer of the presidency of the
Ecuador republic. The latter offer was
conditional upon King Louis Philippe's
releasing the captive and upon the
letter's giving his parole never to return to Europe. Louis Napoleon was
prepared to give bis parole, and Sir
Robert Peel, then prime minister of
Great Britain, was willing to back up
his application for release upon these
terms. Lord Aberdeen, however, would
not hear of It, so the prisoner remained to be president and emperor of his
native land.
The Biblical Auto.
Some one has found a hint, as some
one always does when there Is a new
Invention or discovery, of the automobile In the Bible. It Is the vision of
Nullum, the Elkoshlte, concerning tbe
burden of Nineveh. In the account
given by this seer of the military muster and array of the Medes and Babylonians against the doomed City of
Nineveh the mistress of witchcrafts,
when "the people In the midst of her
were women," tbe Elkoshlte has this
remarkable verse: "The chariots shall
rage In the streets, they shall jostle
one against another In the broad ways,
they shall seem like torches, they shall
run like the lightnings." A variant of
the word "jostle," which the original
Hebrew will, it is said, equally well
or better bear. Is "pass swiftly, with
out particular purpose, to and fro," a
rendering which brings the cars of
tbe Hebrew prophet Into, perhaps,
still closer connection with the motor
cars of the present day.
Guying Him.
"He wanted me to order a basket
of champagne," declared indignant
Mr. Nuriti'li. "Well ?" "I may be
Ignorant, but I know thnt chaiiipiigni-
couii's iii bottles,"���Washington Herald.
Mild  In Their Action.���Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills are very mild in their
action. Jl'liey do not cause griping in
tbe stomach or cause disturbances
there as' so many pills do. Therefore, the most delicate can take them
without fear of unpleasant results.
They can, too, be administered to
children without imposing the penalties which follow the use of pills not
so carefully prepared.
The Canadian commercial agent in
Norway-Sweden, reports to the Dominion government the discovery of
artificial rubber, which has much
greater strength and durability than
the natural  product,
The  Nova  Scotia  '���Lumber    King"
'"I consider MINARD'S LINIMENT
ihe BEST liniment in use.
I got my foot badly jammed lately.
I bathed it well with MINARD'S
LINIMENT and it was as well as
ever next day."
Yours very truly,
T. O. McMULI.KN.
"Mr, Bryce will lind Canada is
not deficient in that national sentiment of which he is in certain circumstances so ardent an admirer,"
sajs  the  Pall  Mall  Gazette.
A Casket of Pearls.���Dr. Von Stan's
Pineapple Tablets would prove a great
solace to the diaheartened dyspeptic it
he would but test their potency. They're..
veritable gems in preventing? the seating
of stomach disorders, by eliding and stimulating- digestion ��� 60 ot these- health
"pearls'* In a box, and they cost U
cents. Recommended hy most eminent
physicians.���64
Pat���Who  goes  there ?
"Officer of the day."
Put���Thin phwat the dickens aro
you doing out here at night ?���Ally
Sloper.
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and
every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes
by Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.
A convict just released from a London prison, tells how he managed to
have a clean shave with the aid of
an ordinary steel p n nib, flattened
out  anil  a  double  edge  put  on.
Nearly all the snow along the
northern coast of British Columbia,
has d'sappeared.	
A lady writes: "I was enabled to
remove the corns, root and branch,
by the use of Holloway's Corn Cure."
Others who have tried it have the
same  experience.
It In Woni-n'. War-
When a woman undertakes to decapitate a fowl or anything with an ax
sbe grasps tbe tool close to the head,
raises  her  chin,   squints   both   eyes,
clinches two rows of teeth and hacks j
straight  down,   missing  her  aim   by|
about two Inches.  That was sufficient 1
for a Batavia lady to sever her left,
thumb. She was not a fainter and, re- j
placing  tbe  thumb,  which  had   been
chopped at the first joint, bound tbe
parts together and has excellent promise of  Its  complete  restoration.   The
game Is not always lost when "thumbs
are down."
Timely Precaution.
"Maria," said Mr. Qulgley, entering
bis borne In some excitement, "I want
you to promise me not to look at tbe'
papers for tbe next three months!"
"What for?" wouderingly asked Mrs.
Qulgley.
"I have just been nominated for a
public office," be faltered, "and 1 don't
want you to find out what kind of man'
I reall? am." --   - -
Science and Manufacture.
In the Zeiss glass works at Jena fourteen doctors of science are employed,
and these Include mathematicians as
well as physicists. The great German
aniline color works employ more "scientific" than "technical" chemists. At
one of them, for Instance, fifty-five scientific and thirty-one technical chemists are engaged, at 11 second 145 scientific chemists and 1T5 technologists, at
a third 148 scientific chemists for seventy-five technlclsts. The research laboratories of these works are lavishly
equipped. One of them possesses a library of 14,000 volumes. A second
spends 150,000 francs a year on glassware. These things are no doubt expensive, but these great, factories still
manage to pay a dividend of from 20
to SO per cent. Every newly discovered
substance which Is usable Is patented,
and A thl��j way Germany has managed
to establish a monopoly. The house of
Baeyer possesses a thousand patents at
home and 1,200 le foreign countries.���
Loudest Uraphlo,
Dr. Slocum's flreat Toalo
ind Disease Destroyer
PSYCHINE
I       ���       (MONOUNCID St-KIINt     *
Used in Thousands
0/ Homes in Canada
THOSE WHO don't know what Psychine
ia and what it does are asking about it.
THOSE WHO do know what Psychine
ia and what it doea are using it. They
regard it as their beat physician and
friend.
THOSE WHO use it are being quickly
and permanently cured of all forms of
throat, chest, lung aad stomach
troubles. It is a scientific preparation, destroying all diaease germa in the
blood and ayitem. It ia a wonderful
tonic and syatem building remedy, and
is a certain cure for
Bronchial Coughs,
Chilli and Fever,
Difficult Breathing
Genera, Weakness
1'emaie Troablea,
FicKle Appetite,
Hemorrhages,
Night Sweats,
Consumption,   ��
Catarrh of the       I
Stomach.
COUGHS,
LA GRIPPE,
Colds,
Pneumonia,
Bronchitis,
Catarrh,
WeaK Voice,
Sleeplessness,
Nsrvonsness,
Malaria,
Anaemia,
All these diseases are serious in themselves, and if not promptly cured in the
early stages are the certain forerunners of
Consumption in its most terrible forms.
Psychine conquers and cures Consumption, but it is much easier and safer to
prevent its development by using Psychine. Here is a sample of thousands of
voluntary and unsolicited statements from
all over Canada:
Dr. T. A. Slocum, Limited:
Gentlemen,���1 feel It my duty to adytae you
ol the remarkable cu��e affected by your Psychine
and Oxomulslon. which have come under my
���xrsciusl observaUon. Three men, well known 10
me. Albert Towuseud, Hazel Hlpaou and John
McKay, all ol Shelburne County, were pro
nounced by the beat medical men to have
eonsumptlon. and to be Incurable and beyond tha
reach of medlral aid. They used Psychine and
Oxomuislnn and they are now In food health.    '
I feel It a dut* 1 owe to suffering humanity to
state these facta'for the benefit of other auflaran
Irom thla terrible disease. _
Youra very truly, ^
LKANDER McKBNZIX, J.P..
* Green Harbor, N.S.
Psychine, pronounced Si-keen, is for
sale at all up-to-date dealers. If youi
druggist or general store cannot supply
you, write Dr. T. A. Slocum, Limited, 178
King Street Wert, Toronto.
W.     N.     ti.     No.     623. *  ;.*���'
i
3E
.=
g   ���>���**���->">'������-������-*���*�����
aaaa -������ *���������
',���; ���.*,.���������,
��
a
*
���0
_Ba��A o/ (Montreal,
CAPITAL ALL PAID UP. $14,000,000.
REST. $11,000,000
UNDIVIDED PH0F1TS, $159,831.84
rreu'dent���Loed Ptb/.thcoxa akd Mount Royal.
Vice-President���Hon. Geokgk A. Deijmmowd.
General Manager���E. S. Clouston.
Branches In All The Principal Cities in Canada
LONDON, fclXO., NEW YORK, CHICAGO. SPOKANE.
A General  Banking Business Transacted.
NEW DENVER BRANCH, - H. G. FISHER, Manager.
Cbe
Slocan fllMning IRevtew.
PUBLISHED   EVERY   THURSDAY
AT  SANDON,  B.C.
Subscription $.1.00 per annum, strictly
in advance.   No pay, no paper.
AnvnnTtaixo Rath:
Notices to Delinquent Owners -$13.00
"     for Crown Grunts    -   -    7.50
"      " rurchaso of Land   ���     7.50
"      " Liccn-o to Cut Timber 5.00
All locals will ho charged for at the rate
of 15c. per line each issue.
Transient rates made known on application.    No room for Cjuacks.
Addresa all Communications and make
Cheques payable to
JNO.   J.   ATHERTON,
Editor and Publisher.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
TO DELINQUENT   CO-OWNERS.
NOTICE.
To Michael Penrose, or to whomsoever
he may have transferred his interest
in lhe "Young Rambler" mineral
claim,    situated    near   McGuiean,
located tbe 3rd day of October, 1*300,
recorded the 17th dav of October,
1900, in the Slocan Mining Division
of West Kootenay District.
You are hereby notified that I have
expended $102.50 in labor and improvements ou the above-mentioned mineral
claim, under the provisions of the Mineral Act, and if within 00 days from the
rate of tliisnolice yon fail or refuse to
ontribute your proportion of the above-
mentioned sum, together with all costs
of advertising, vour interest in the Bald
claim will become the property of the
undersigned, under  section   4 ol   tbe
Mineral Act Amendment Act, 1900.
Dated  at Sandon, this 27th day of
November, 1906.
FRED ERICK80N.
TAKE NOTICE that an application
has been made to register W. H. Brandon as lhe owner in  Fee Simple under
a Tax Sale Deed from  R. J. Stem-on,
Collector of the Slocan Assessment District to W. II.  Brandon,  bearing date
the 7ih day of November, A.D., 1906 of
all and   singular tbat certain parcel or
tract   of  hind  and    prim ins  situate,
lying and being in tbe District of Kootenay in lhe Province of British Columbia,  more pariicnlaily  known and de*
Hi-iibi'd   as Lot.  036  Group  1   in   the
District    of    Kootenay,   " Bon  Ton "
Mineral  Claim, und all mineral-i  pie
rioua and ha-e (save coal) therein.
You   and  each  of  you  are required to
comest the claim of the lax purchaser
within  fourteen  days from the date
of lhe service of this notice upon yon,
and in default of  a  caveat or a rerli-
lleaic of lis pendens being filed ��ithin
inch    period,    you   will    he   forever
estopped and debarred fiom setting
np nny claim  to  or  in respect of the
said land, and I  shall  register W. II.
Brandon ns owner-thereof.
Da led at Lund Registry Office, Nelson,
Province of British Columbia, this
25th day of February, A.D., 1907.
H, If. MaoLEOD.
District Registrar.
To the Adnnis British Columbia
Company, Limited.
Zbe Slocan 'Ibotel
E.G.
Headquarters for Mining Men
���wheu visiting this famous Silver-
Lead Mining Camp. Every
comfort foi the Traveling Public,
A Well-Slocked Bar and Excellent Pool Table.
Hugh Niven, Proprietor
Noiieo is hereby given that 00 diys
from date*, 1 intend lo apply to the Hon
the Chief Commissions of Lauds and
'.VorkB, nt Victoria, B C, lor permission
to purchase the following described
lands situated in 'he ������hciiii Division of
West Kootenay D strict und about 8
miles soueh-castcrlv from S Iverlull, B.C.
and ndj ining V. ,1. O'lteilly's land purchase on hia South side; commencing
at a post marked (!. Brand S.W. corner
thenco caa'- 40 chains, thence north
40 cbaiiii nine or ies* totl>e*ou-h boundary of F. .I. O'l'clly'" land purchase
thence west ulon.' sad boundary 40
clmins. thenco fO"th to pout of coin-
���neiicomt'i t, containing about 100 acres.
Located 88rd Jan. 1807.
C BRAND.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Application to purchase Lan d s.
Notice is hereby given that 60 days
from date, I intend to apply to the Hon.
tho Chief Commissioner of Lands
and Works, at Victoria, B. C, for
permission to purchase the following
described lands, situated in the Slocan
Division of West Kootenay District,
between Ten snd Twelve Mile creeke
and about one half mile from Slocan
Lake commencing at a post marked
J. H. Corey's 8 E. oomer post, thence
North 20 chains along the line of Lot
1023, thence West 20 chairs, thence
South 20 chains, theme East 20 chains
to point of commencement, 40 acres
more or less.
Located 22nd dav of December 1906.
JOHN H. COREY.
Locator,
J* T. Foley*
General
Jobber
Sandon   -   -    B. C.
TO WORKING MEN.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that 30 days
after date I intend lo apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special license to cut and
carry away timber from tbo following
described lanris situated in the Slocan
mining district of West Kootenay:
J First location ��� Commencing at a
post on the south side cf Trout Creek
about three nnd a half miles from
Slocan Lake ar.d marked W H B's n.e-j
corner past, ther.ca south 40 chains,
thence west l.fiO chain*-;, Ihence north 40
chains, thence east 160 chains to point
of commencement.
Dated February 27th, 1907
W H BRANDON, Locator,
G S Vanstone, Agent
Second location ��� Commencing* at a
post on the south side of Trout creek
about 5lo miles from Slocan lake, ami
marked "W H B's n.e. corner post,
thence south 40 chains, thence west
160 chains, thence north 40 chains,
thence east 160 chains to point of
.commencing.
Dated February 27th, 1007
VV H BRANDON, Locator,
Geo. S. Vanstone, Agent
Mar 7,1907
Notice is hereby given that sixty
days after dale I intend to apply to
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works at Victoria, B. C, for permission to purchase the following des-
oiibed lands. Commencing al a post
planted on the wesi side* of ISlociill lain
and about out"and nhall mil s west nl
Sau'Jliil* e-rce k on lie ihon of Ilie Like-,
and marked VV H B'sb.w, corner poet,
thenco west 41) chains, ilinu-e norlh
3:)chains, theme wot 40chains, thence
north 40 chains, Ihence ea.1 40 chains,
thence smell 30 clniiis, the c east 40
chains, thence inulh 40cliainaJollo,iving
tlie lake shore* in point of commence.*-
lnenl, nbout 32i> acres mors or 1-***.
Located 'be 27th elnv -il Feb. 1007
VV. II. BRANDON, Locator.
Geo. 8. Vanstone, agent.
Mar 7 60
TAKE NOTICE that nn application
has been made to regi*te*r W. H.
Brandon and Daniel Brandon as the
owners in Fee Simple under a Tax Sale
Deed from K. J. Steneon, Collector of
Ilie 81ncan Assessment District, bearing
date the 7th day of November, A.D.
1900, of all and singular those certain
parcels or tracts of land anil premises
ci'ii ete, lying and being in the District
of Kootenay in the Province of Britisli
Columbia, more pnrticulsrly known nnd
described ns Lots 898 " Britumarte "
Mineral Claim anil 609 " Clinmblet"
Mineral Claim loth in Group 2 Kootenay District, and all minerals precious
and base (save coal) therein.
All minerals precious am! base (save
coal) under Lots 752 " Slater " Mineral
Claim and 2292 " Midnight Fraction "
Mineral Claim, both in Group 1, Kootenay District,
You and each of you aro required to
contest, the claim of the tax purchaser
within fourteen days from the date
of the service oi Ibis notice upon you,
and in default ot acavrator rerliiira'o
of lis pendens being filed within such
period, vou will be forever estopped
and debarred from setting up any
claim lo or in re spei-l. of the Buiil land,
and I shall register VV.  II. Brandon
ii ii< 1 Daniel Brandon as owners thereof.
Dated at Land  Registry Office, NelBon,
Province of Biitish Columbia, this
26th day of Februarv, A.D. 1907.
H. F. MacLEOD,
District Registrar.
To the Adams British Columbia
Company, Limited.
Whereas at tho Last Chance and Surprise mines, Chinese kitchen help is
at present employed, to the exclusion
of White labor.
Therefore, be it resolved that this
organization, Sandon Miners' union No.
81 of the VV.F, of M. reailirmiiig its opposition to the employment of Orientals
within  its  jurisdiction,  strongly  condemns the position  taken by the management of the  properties in question,
and counsels working men everywhere
and those  favorably  disposed towards
organized labor to be governed by this
action.
SANDON   MINERS'   UNION
A. SIIILLAND, Secretary.
Review Job Printing
Jalland
Bros.
SOLE AGENTS FOR STANSFIELD
 UNDERWEAR	
Just  Arrived
UNDERWEAR
A LARGE
SHIPMENT
DELAYED IN
TRANSIT.
We Will Sell at
Reduced  Prices.
A!��o SUITS and PANTS
At Cost
andon
i >
< i
ii Go to Wilson's for
<*��
��� i
<
<
, etc.
T. H. WILSON!
SILVERTON, B.C.
VICTORIA
HOTEL -**
���Silverton, 38.(3.
s
Recognised by the Travelling
Public, Miners and Mining
Men to be the Best Hotel in
the Slocan. The bar is stocked with the choicest quenchers.
TR. fH>. Spencer * prop
Notice is hereby given that 60 daya
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for permission to purchase
the following described lands situated
in tbe Sloe*an Division of West Koot
enay District between Ten and Tweivc
Mile Creeks and about one half mile
from Slocan Lake, commencing at a
post marked J. II. Corey's N.W. corner post, thence 40 chains South along
the line of Lot 1024, thence 40 chains
east, thence 40 chains north, thence 40
chains west, to point of commencement,
160 acres more or less.
Located December 32nd, 1006.
JOHN H. COREY,
3 1 07 Locator.
J. J. Fingland
provincial H6sav.er
anb (Bbemiet
Sandon Assay Office
Late F, II, HAWKINS.
Ordinary Tariff:
Gold, Silver, Lead, Copper, Iron, Silica,
$1.00 each.
Silver with Copper or Lead, Manganese,
Lime, $1.50 ench.
Zinc,  Antlmonv,   Sulphur,   Gold and
Si'lver, $2.00.
Gold, Silver, wilh Lead or Copper, Zinc
and Silver, $2 50.
Silver, Zinc and Lead   $3.00
Gold, Silver, Zinc, Lead and Iron, $4.00
For Prospectors Minernlovical Examination, and all values indicated, $3.00
Special Rates for Aline and Hill Work.
Sandon Cartage
Company.
ID. 'P-IXjr]RL_iHJ"V"
GENERAL DRAYMAN AND
EXPRESS WORK.
I --
Orders receive prompt and careful
attention.
TMinfceor
Ibotel .:
DUNCAN GRANT,
Proprietor.
TTHIS Well Known
��� Hotel has lately
been purchased by the
above, and he promises
patrons personal attention to make their stay
with him a pleasant
one. Everything strictly First-Class.
Silverton �� B.G,
If you receive
this paper it is an
invitation toyou to
Send in your sub
Maternity Hospital,
New Denver, B.C.
PATIENTS TAKEN AT ANY TIME.
Excellent Care.   Quiet Home.    Special
Care Given to Maternity Cases.
Address All Communications to
Mrs. J. F. DELANEY.
The Leading Hotel of the Silvery Slocan
The Reco
Sandon, B. C.
Headquarters for flDlntno ano travelling 0_en
Meals First Class. Bar, The Best
IRooms Xaroe, Clean anb Cos?.
To Rent
Several Residences at
Very Small Figure
J. M. HARRIS.
**+++**+*���***** **************************************
i Zhc Sanbon Dote I.
1?obt. Cunning proprietor.
A Home from Home.      Fully equipped for High-Class
Trade.    Excellent Accommodation and
Splendid Cuisine Always.
Personal supervision given to the wants of Our Patrons.
Choicest Xiquora, Klines anb Cigars.
************** ���*���*+**********+*+ ***********
S William Bennett S>
+******+******4*<,$*****<>****<r-*+*<*0M**<e***<>*>*+*+*>9*
J. R. Cameron
The Kootenay Tailor
B*XBSCBm>>oi.mv.\\f:io:,.7HrJ?.
FIT AND STYLE
GUARANTEED.
SANDON, B.C
<>**<r******<��*********��>$*******<><,**4**i>*4***><>*4*>'>+*i
oun
��-?��,
o
ing
The
Exchange
THOMPSON BROS.
Proprietors.
Excellent
Room*.
Visitors to Sandon should not fail to test the
quality of the "shots" at this famous saloon.
The very choicest Liquors, Wines and Cigars
always on hand.    ::    An excellent Pool Table.
Put up in Pint Bottles for Family and Hotel Trade.
We guarantee its Strength aud Purity.
MADB   bY   THB
. New Yorl
Sanson flDinevs' IHnfon ficspital.
���   Open to the Public.
RaltB by Subscription $1.00 per montli. Non-subscriberi $2.00 per diem,
 Hospital Staff	
HARRY DREYER. * *    WM. E. GOMM, M. D.
Address Communications To The Secretary;
���>��* m ***********���*********���>***���{
Is the standard for Excellence in
Canned Goods
i
Why use inferior goods when  "Quaker"
cau be bought for same money ?
Say I Give Quaker Peas, Corn and
Golden Wax Beans only a trial. If you
do you will always buy them. Full
supply always on hand.
"AGENT
Virginian Block, Sandon
***++***+*****���>**)******+* m *++*******+*************<
^Tive -r
Koof enay / ^
Hotel.!
SANDON'S FAMOUS HOUSE OF CALL.
There ia no belter houae in the Kootenaya for
the Mining Man to make hia Headquarter*.
Visitors will find an up-to-date stylo of doing
buiineea, and the Barkeeps ure artists in their
line. .
The Finest Wines and Eiquors ��ud Choicest Brands of Cigars
McLeod & Walmsley   -   Props.
The
Sandon Bakery.
JAS. WOODS
Famiiilli.es Suppli
DAILY
Fresh Giro-cedes
AND CANNED GOODS.
Ut Adjeialng I'l-mlsee.
SANDON MINERS' UNION.
No. 8i.      W. P. M.
Meota every Saturday evening at 7:30
p. m. Visiting Brothera are cordially
invited to attend.
10-lr A, Shllland, Secretary.
Fraternal Order of Eagles
Sandon Aerie
No 853.
Meets in Fratenity Hall the last Monday evening of every month.
J. R. Cahehon, AY. Preaident.
J. G. Pottkr, W. Secretary.
Colin J. Campbell i ���^ * i
Assayer  Notary Public  Conveyancing
pobqxTH NEW DENVER, B.C
t .lamps' HnfeliirarosisjHai
New Denver, B.C.
Viaitors to New Denver, the beauty npot
of tlie Continent, will find this hotel
to ho thoroughly equipped ior
for the comfort of Tourists.
Well stocked Itnr.
Excellent boatintt. Grand scenery.
Sl'LENDID SAMPLE BOOMS
A. JACOBSON - - - Proprietor.
New Denver.
RATES $2 to 2.50 A DAY.
FINE SAMPLE BOOMS.
Special attention given to Mining Trade.
Splendid Scenery, Fishing, Boating, etc.
Hi. STEOE
No matter what hia occupation, may nave
money by getting hia
Shoes Made fo Order.
For a Wining Shoe
thf re is nothing better
than tht* famous HA I.
ET FEIL1.E FRENCH
CALF or KIP UPPEB
wilh n good, solid,
hand mado bottom  ~
These shoes can only be got by
leaving vour older with
P.  W. WARD
Shoemaker - Sandon
Improved Pacific 1
Service.
L,eave Nelson 7.30 a.m.
ArriveVancouver 11.50 noon
Arrive Victoria 5.45 p.m.
One night en route.
Vancouver Victoria R.oute
S.S. Princess Victoria
VICTORIA SEATTLE ROUTE
U, Princess May
Standard Sleeping Car
Nelson, Slocan City
Berths r.oo. Car eau be
occupied at Nelson Union
Depot at 9 p.m.
Dr. A. M. Lowe
Visits Sandon, Trout Lake
Ferguson and Gerrard regularly.
HendOffice: KASLO, B.C.
For  P.atos,   Folderi and  tickets
apply to local agents or to
J S. Cart��h,      E. J. f'oYt.s,
D.P.A. Nulion.  A.G.P.A. Van.
Th
e
E. W* TObbowson
PROVINCIAL ASSAYER and
METALLURGICAL CHEMIST.
Gold, Silver, Copper 01 Lend, each, $1.00
Gold-Silver..$1 50 Silver-Lead.. $1.50
Zinc. .$2.00 Gold Silver with Copper or
Lead.. 2.50.
Prompt attention given to all samples.
25 per cent, discount upon five samples.
BAKER ST., NELSON.
P.O. Drawer, 1108 Phone A07
DAN BRANDON
PhOP
1JS the Headquarters for All
Mining Men in Silverton.
Furnished throughout in 9.
superb manner, it offers the
comforts of a home to tourists
visiting this charming j.ummer
Resort .';."' ; .
Excellent Boating, Fishing
and Hunting.
Good Sample Rooms.
Sendinyouir sub*
Kooteoay_LaoDdry.
NELSON, B. C.
A. BRTTDER Local Ag nt.   Parceln left
Filbert Hotel reMire prompt attention.
nity Hall,
invited.
San&on lobQe,
No. 24.    ,
K. of P.
Meets every Wednesdaj
^ evening at 7.E0 in Frater-
Visiting Brethren eordiallv
GEO. HUFTON. 0 0.
A, Shiixanc, K of R. 4 ti.
Review Job Printing

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