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Slocan Mining Review Jun 13, 1907

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Array ���*���
Devoted to Advertising the resources
of the rich Slocan
Mining Division. . .
Sent to any address
for $2.00 per ann.
If you see it in the
" Review,"    it's   so.
No. 42     Vol. I.
SANDON, British Columbia, Thursday, June 13, 1907.
Single Copies 10c.
Tri-Weekly Service With
Through Connection fo
Nelson Offered.
ing Snndon 7.-15. leave 81c, arrives Rose- ih'jur ? If wo figure correctly, the mile-
bo.v 0.10, have. Rosebery second trip tl*8R03ebery Sandon rmiduritig
10.48, arrives Sandon 18k, 1-ave 18.30.
Regret present business could not pus- 'he old schedule was for six days in a
BlbTj* justify drfily servico, bat will watch Leek '26 miles per dav, or a total of 150
business closely, and first Indication* ol    . ,      ,        ., ,
revival will put on additional trains. lnll��'* Now ta**e tho mileage under
Write you fully,       D. 0. Coleman."    .the proposed  schedule.     Result: 150
miles���no   saving,      li  there la not a
nigger in   the wood  pile we want, lo bo
Wedding BellS.
Ood, tho best maker of all marriages,
Combine your hearts-in one.
-Henry V.
D, C. Coleman, tho new divisional
superintendent, made his promised
trip through the district last Saturday,
and it now remains lo be seen whether
or not the C.P.R. will endorse the
efforts of its representative at Nelson
to give thc Slocin better transpoitalion ; iv-t], nn,\ retUI.n a���v ,*.,,.,
facilitiis. Mr. Coleman ,eft. Rosebery poaeible lo do soon the
in a special coach en route for Sandon *,*,a new B(.iu-du1o ofirred in the above
last Saturday morning, aad tho first in-, dispatch in less three full days, liy
tlmalion that we or anybody else heard the Great Noi thorn, p-sseng-rs call
of his coming was the noise of lhe -eneli Nelson in sis h-turs any da* of
engine pounding up the gulch. It was ���.*���, wee*-| aa IlBaiiist nine hours nn
supposed that thu   object  of  the trip  the tri-weekly C.P.R. system, si it will
the 11,0 r[,"(*jiv understood that the. offer, in
While ever ready to be thankful finally minute mercy, wo cannot do otherwise than adversely criticise the latert
" triumph." Fortunately for Sandon,
Jim Hill's Cordwood Limited fills the
bill better now than in tbe days of rui-h
and bustle, po the magnanimous offtr
of the Lead Pipe Cinch to give Sandon
a tri-weekly connection with Nc'son
falls to square us for the inadequate
mail service. The Great Northern has
begun on its new schedule, and it must
he ri corded to the intense satisfaction
of tho people at this end. Travel'eis
from Nelson t" Sandon can make tl 0
while it is impossible to do  so on the C.I'. II.   nu Irr
shown. The boat runs twice a day
down thc lake.; the Ir.iin at the simci
co��t could make a daily trip to Sandon,
hut for some monkey business which :
docj not appeal* on the surface Sandon
irf deprived of a dally mail and its progress retarded. The whole difficulty
Call be solved in one EUtp. Some
day tin* officials will take a tumble and
buil I a round buns*? atSindon,
Sandon demand**', a dally service of*
malls. It is firm in iis demand for tho
reason that ilioG.K.R Is making daily
roiiiiecttp.u nidi Nelson, and unless the
C I'll, carries lhe mail* every day, the
public will im��i.--1. upon 11it* contract
being transferred to the company which
fills the bill.
The pretty villa of Mr, I'almiv Angiig-
non   (brother  of the bridegroom,  was
all aglow with lirat just pf.or sundown
would be to meet a delegation of
business men and initio managers at
this end and lis'en to the tale of woe,
but in (his tho citizens weio deceived,
119 the train pulled in and rut again in
lifieen minute*. It had been arranged
that a deputation should meet Mr.
Coleman, but as no notification had
b;*en sent forward of his Cuming, it was
neither a delegation or thc second cousin
of a jack rabbit which met hlm.
Mino managers dialed whin they heard
tile language o! tie ''ay, " ''u':1 " '
other than c-iii*in,' San Ion fu
laugh and wonder.
Everybody, o' coins', sp- rec'at s. the
change which ho I iiijjei* necessitates a
stoji at Rosebery for an e iforced protracted vacali ui of several day--, and
also that a better service than the conundrum we have suffered for the past
month which we have come to look
upon as Fury's  Folly, will be inaugui*
���    much
st cam-
in  t'-i-'
tin till
���ur sucks |
the whistle toot, and the 'phone wires ated on the 28rd. A better connection
weic kept hot uiging upon the visitor -yiH also ba available for the lake towns,
to remain until a few  from  Ihe mines  for which many thanks.
could get down tho hill, but after promising to return again in a few weeks
and wiring his decision on Monday, the
special faded from view. Mr. Coleman
told our reporter that his visit wus curtailed for the reason that the steamer
Slocan was being held over for him at
After such a slap-dash carry-me-qnick
lightning tour through the district, nobody would be greatly alarmed at any
decision arrived at, but when the pio-
misnd wire arrived, Ihe public wen* loo
amused to do anything but snigger,
aud the business men who havo the
protest in hand were, to say the least,
"pardonably irritate I." At a meeting
held the panic night the telegram referred lo was lead; ar.d is rs under:
" Nel-on, June 10, 1007.
"Commencing June 23rd will gite
Sandon direct connections to Nelson
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays-;
train leaving Rosebery fi.!15 a.m., arriv-
Kconomy and retrenchment is the!
presupposed dope which is to bo ap-
p'ied to this section r.f the wealthy
company's system, but we venture to
suggest that the savings accrued will
ho so infinitesimal that they will he
swallowed tip into Injignific lice compared with the prestige they will lose in
this field. But economy and retrenchment while applied vigorously nn'the one
hand, overreaches itself on the other,
and tho immediate uet gain lo (lie com
panv Bpells  " n i-t"���of  which  we arc
Tho Slocan count ry is very
hurt t! ��� n t Iho C.I'. R. train mil
" ce ie*v'c- h"s been reduced
to weekly runs. Th y fear th* iTe*
nf the'r commerc". Already fu
of galena have lain on the dock at 7-
mile Creek for two dayshef no theC.P.I'.
would move them to the smeller. The
Newmarket Hotel lost an order for four
lottlcs for the Shannon christening
because there was no southbound mail
to carry the order, for a day and a half.
Picture post-cards lose theircolor before
delivery and groceries from Eaton's
*=poiI in transit, Pcrsorally we have
iihvavs thought that the charm cf the
Slocan lay in ita serenity and isolation,
But the deniutns of the Lucerne of'I'.O.
seem to want a ureal before dessert.
The Fernie Free Press in tho above endeavors to war. facetious at tho expenso
of the Slocan, but we are only surprised
that a paper which is ostensibly tieing
produced to eulogize the Coal Companies
lin the Pass and palpably to lickspittle
Malinger Lindsay, should find room-in
its columns for anything tils?. It's
funny, of courser but its an ill-timed
knock nl! the tame. It is nothing big
to screa^n about, perhaps,  but for the
Friday, Sals', lilt., ivhcn amidst a galaxy
of ch'oico while exotic's and In iho pres-
ciici'-of a few re'ativo'i an 1 friends, *,. r.
Joseph Edmund Ati'iignon ltd to the
nuptial 4U.il' Miss Emma Florence
Bowdon,   one   ofSNew   Denver's most
| charming damsogjj who was dressed in
full cream Purs1, i Uwn tiimmed iu
Valenciennes lac*, with II iwin* bridal
veil surmounted    rilb  orange lilossoms
��� and liooi of the va I y. Tlu-bridesmaid
��a*i M.s* Cif.'a'i, if ho looked sweet in
a bo.-iu ilul while costume, and carrying
a i  armful  of  white ca-nitions,     Mr.
| Clarence Val anojiis groomsman was a
tower of siren*,;.h. Kev. Father D.
Jcanuo'tc, p-storiu the Catholic chtirob,
spoke the wo ds which cvmenled tlie
li.e-' of this estimable young couple.
At tho clo3* of toe ceremony a moat
delicious renin*, prenari'd by .Mrs. Palm*.
Angiignnn i* a * p.'.r.l-,ken*of, and a recap*
ti n was given, thstguo-ts on departing
1 saving many valtubl.i gifts as tokens
of th' ir good will.
It is a pleasure, to chronicle the marriage of sueh worth) young people, and
this paper wafts to llioni its warmest
The   happy couple have  tnkon red
deuce in one of Mr. .Harris' cottages.
prepared lo show.
It will ho seen  Ihat the train makes U'Bcatfon of-theadttor of our 'steemed
tip at Rosebery at (5.85  and airfves at cotem. we will lemark that nearly two
Sunion at 7.45, loaves fifteen minutes thousand lima of high-grade ore was
,'ata-foi- Ho icbery a-.-uiu, (hen returns shipped from this dislrict last month,
! again al  0  p.m.,  and  goes back aga'nu,,,], wl,at ia mr.ro,  ihe C.P.R. cannot
the same night.   On the face of it it|b?giu to flllordeis for cars for the lum-
looks  swell,   but  it  isn't,  its
arrangement.      Who   wants   to
from Rosebo'y  to Sandon at such   an
'oll��n tier now awa'tmg shipment.    Tbe Fiee
come |plvSfi mils,t keep its nosoout a quarrel it
does not und-rsland.
On Sunday morning, Juno Oth, arjuiet
wedding took place at the residence of
Mrs. T. G. Tlirunp3--.il, when her daughter Ella was united in Iho bonds if matrimony to Ml*. 0, A. Maybe, manager
of the Nakusp branch of the Y.C.L.Co.
Tlie bride was astis!e)d by her sister Miss
Viola, and the grooftl was supported by
Mr. Richard Smith. The bride was
beautifully gowned ih' white r-ilk crepe
de chine trimmed wi:h no fol f lace and
carried a bouquet q| white ios s. Tlie
In idea maid was dressed in c-eaui crepe
de chin* with poinl lace and can- ed ��
bouquet of cari'.ii'..i:.'. Tbe ceremony,
wis performed by Rev. Mr. Dauby.
After a dainty rep*st th"* happy co*i|le
left for a trip tf>Edmonton and other
paints. The bride's going away drees
was navy blue taffeta silk with a large
while picture hat. On their return
they will reside in Nakusp. 'We wish
the young couple long life anl happiness
Aqmatic Spools
Including Doubla and Single
Football 1 Match
Silverton vs. Sandon.   For the Championship
Rock Drilling Contests
Double and Single.    For tho Slocan
Lauoch  Races
Two Crand Challenge Cups,    Hunter Cup and
Gintzberger Cup.    Also Scratch Race.
Baby Show
Open to the Slocan.        Bring your Darlings.
Caledonian! Sports
A Big List of Events Arranged.
W. Hunter, M.P.P.
Also a Ladies' Nail Driving Contest
lrein's Sports
A Complete Scries of Evonts for Boys and Girls
Horse  RacSmig
All the Speediest Animals will Compete
Also a Race for tho Old Men
Lumbermen's Evemts
Which will include the popular Log-Rolling,
Chopping and Sawing Contests.
Oraed Ball 3ffn Evening*
Good Music.   Good Floor.   Good Management,
II. Wilson,
.    Sec.
to SHvertoe
Q- THE =��
-Js\j ^
Eureka, McAllister,
end Other Properties
Are Re-Opened.
Tho opening of lhe mining Benson
cl the Snndon end of Ihe Bloran may
be considerod nn encouraging one, ns
already twico as many men as marked
lhe opening of 1000 are now working In
the vi 'inity, end there arc vacancies for
n hundred more. Al thi* stage when
there \* n decided tendency on lhe pari
of owners to open up tlieir properties
ou a largo pcu'.u, ami when by their
doing bo it will indue* others lo foil iw
on, lliisshurlage of labor works a double
hardship on the emutry asit holds
down the mist of depression which is
p.aat due lo rise.
Tht Coneolidalod Co, have begun
in dea 1 earnest (be plan of developing
the Eureka, Manager Davis has now
about twenty men at the mine, and
more will bo put on. A ciriond of
lumbal' went up a few days ago lo be
used in thc construction of a now btaairl-
At th* Sunset the working strength I Tlie f.dlowing visitor* are registered
is being augmented, and tho output ot I nt the Reco: F. J. Engel, Spokane;
the mine remains steady.     Two can of. I\'iti(* Chapman, Csilville; P. II.  Walsh,
ore aro sicked for shipment.
Ten men are at work at the California, where the lessee, A. O. Ostby, is
putting hack lhe net proceeds of his last
year's shipments in" deve'opment work.
More men will be wanted.
The Grey Cupper Is about to resume.
.1. A. Wliittier has arrived and is looking for men,
Howard Thompson bus also arrived
from Vancouver to open up the Mountain Con.
The Corinth will lhst.il a portable
mil at nu early d ite,
Ales. McMillan hai re-oponed the
Queen liiss.
���fr ���*������>���������
,*. .t. a*. .*- di A A A .���. ,*. A .*. ,*. .*- A A A .*
V *t* V *> V V V V T V V ** V *��^ *** V V \
Hocal anb (general.
*;.   +
���i*   Picked up by Rutting in Everywhere.     *
**���>!* >t* *;���>**���*���������*��� *i* ** * ********** * * ���:���*.* ���!���
Aubrey Tcaldi, who is interested in
the Cliicago group, arrived from Chicago, III,, Monthly, and is now at the
.Mrs. D. E. McArlhur, Spokane, Mrs.
Ida Hepner, Peru, 111., and Mrs. .1. \V.
Prunk, Kaslo, visiied town on Sunday,
and wero shown the sights by Conductor Jctse.
F, H. nnd Mrs. Macdonald and child
left for a two week's vacation on  Tues-
ing house.   Good  reports arc  to hand'd.y.   They w"ill visit friends ill Lardo,
'Ainsworth and Vancouver. Wm. Walm-|or*rRn'*aUcn. bo;:a"so h is " ,w PO-wiblo
o  d'sbouestly   connect the murder of
Kat*lo; L, Harris, Nm'thuoit, Wash.;
II. F. W. Behnsen, Victoria, Miss Dun-
phy, McGuigan; W. 0. Auderson, Vancouver; tt, W. Perry, Vancouver; 0. A
Wallace, Toronto.
The prosecution in Iho now famous
Idaho-Haywood case has begun unfolding the most terrible story of crime that
has ever been repeaterl in this country.
Alfred Horsier, alius Harry Orchard, ii
the chief witness for the state nnd has
already confessed to enough alleged participation in criu.e and murder to place
him In a position where no sensible
man could del sore In anything he fays.
When a man becomes so utterly lost to
every sense of decency as to become tho
paid assassin, not merely in one case,
but as he pretends to confess In scores of
them, where he was lhe direct means of
lhe murder, it must bo txpected that
he would not be-i:atc lo duplicate tho
criintj if it could bo committed without
lhe necessity fir actually sinking tho
blow. Ilia testimony llil-vefore reaches
not merely to the implication of Haywood, M >ycr and Peltihone in the asa-
arEination of cx-Govirncr Stucnberg,
but gifts directly to tin foundation of
one of lhe strongest labor organizations
in the world, and oinsequently affects
l lie in teres's uf the entire nftlion, Tlicre
aie those oj'pospd to organized labor
who b lieve this is n n,est opportune
lime fir staking  u  body  blow   to the
from the mine. There Is a v.*.s; quantity of good concentrating oro blucked
out, and nince operations leg.ui a few
days since, a new ore l.otlv has been
tapped On the hanging in NTo. 4. The
value of the stiike of clean ore at this
point is imraens
area of virgin stoping ground. Tho
plan ot development h a prodigious one,
many tunnels will be driven this season.
Another property which is being
worked short-handed is the McAllister
group, a high-grade mine on Nortli
Fork. Thia is owned by a local syndicate wbo aro putting on a good tized
crew. I
Frank O'Neil has taken a bunch of j
men up lo the Chi ago, a property with
all the qualities of a big mine.
At  iho Last Chance  a contract has ,
bctn letto Wm. Fluday  to drivera *MJ I
It. drift, and a crew have s'arted work.
This drift ii  in  oru  in the fac?.   The
Suipriso mine has  r.l-o a crew at work I
on a similar con ti act. I
Work lias been resumed ou tho Alps
and  Alturas  with  a woiking  force of  thing doing at the police court.
seven.    This group  has about i'00 ions I .    ,     .
.      ,. ��� ,ii, *i-n        ,     I    It is customary upon  the arrival  ot
of antimony wouli about ijf 1 ->0 per ton J ,   ' ��� ,
ready for shipment. I the train at Rosebery from Isakusp to
uncouple the two ooaches and have the
Work  of   a   development nature   is    ���  .
{ rear oui
going on at tho Elkhorn, but the sic mil   ,���   .
big ore shipment is well under way.       |pauie8 tha englna l0   Sandon.    This
The Molly Hughes owners are work-  arrangement, thouxh a simple one, is!
ing on  a rich oro  body,  and the pro-1 not very eatish.e.o.y  lo  the travelling
responsible for
i  iu  the   rear!
pcrly w ill shorily be worked on a larger  coach to ninke tl e change laiU to do so. |
scale, It happened last Monday that two g< n-
The directors of the Rambler-Cariboo'tlemeri seated in iho rear coach were
who inspec ed the working?, last week. UR behind In the procets-of Bwitchln-*,
have openly expressed their great fatis- and it was not until tin: train had al-
factioii at the recovery o: the vein at most reached thc next sta nn that the
depth. There is a cjnsidcrable amount [ two gentlemen were missed, ��lien the
of ore now on hand and a full crew ere ' train put liAck for them. (l:C!it is the
once more employoJ. j N. t*v S. branch of the Se.ePeeAi'e !
The Ruth concentrator has again
res-iniid its old-time activity, anl at
the Ruth mine a full fircc is ivorkin/.     \
At the Idalio-Alamo a ores arc woik-
slny, late atatiou at Three Forks, has
been put iri charge during " Mac's "
Ed. Becker, wife and child are registered at the S union Hotel from Medl-
t proves up a large   ���     ,, ,   .,,      ,,    n ���,
1 ' s    eine Hat, Alt i.    Mr. B c!c *.r was intot-
estedin the Chamber's group with the
late Jack Caldwell.
W. N. Kolkow, of the Vancouver
Woild cii'culalion department, was in
the city Tuesday.
F. W. Gnornsoy. ore. buyer for the
Trail smelter, spent savcrnl days here
this week.
Earl Scott came up from Silverton oil
Tuesday on business connected with lhe
celebration on Dominion Day.
If the person who puiloined tho watch
and chain, jack knife and pencils from
tho vest p ckels of cur printer's devil,
Biiid vest lying at tlie time on the doorstep of our printery, does not return
the articles  nt  once,   tlinre'll b* some-
ex-Govei'iier Irltuenburg witli one of tho
labor o*g iniz itiims, Ibi-oiigh the lesli-
tnony of Orchard, 'Ihe ai tempt is bcirg
made in tome quarters to arouse the
indifferent loan attitude against organized labor, in the hope that while the
officers of oue of its oiginizalions aro
under the awful charge of murder, tho
whole ii stilntion may bo surccaifully
attacked. Tbe (rial of Haywood haa no
real connection with organised labor,
even if every statement of the self confessed murderer Horaloy is true and it
will ba a seiious mistake to c innleriance
an attack upon it at this time.
0! tiie flesldeots of Sandon
end District will k held in
there  overnight',   whilst   the I
and  the express car accom-1 f||g    [|fy   H011   (M     foMflj
perty lias a balance on the credit side of j putlic when the person i
its ledger.   It is reported that the pro-1 notifying the   passenger.
0 p.Hl.
mg on ore.
We have been assured lint Hi
incry   ot   lhe  Monilor-AJiix   n
All the  claims in  the Payne group
I were sold in Montr.al last week by public auction aud  were bought in by  the
j Company.    There   wire   ihr.c partis
! b-duinx.
^^      il will |
shortlv be set going to treat the oie? of
the Bosun, which will be re opened at a j
near dale.
Walker Smith has a   big   bunch of
men at the Payne, and a long deferred .
development of  iho  mine   has  been
Billy Tattrie was after bear last night.
'A I,ig black  fellow  sniffed  around  the
brewery tin a spiil|,.ev.i-aintly  bent  on
l making a meal   of   "Shius'icr,"   bul
although   getting oil his  tracks  whilst
hot, he was unable to effect a  capture.
Hoal-Master McGrath bos been pro*
I moled to  the  Ni-lsm  Distiict, and he
begun. ,
The Slocan Sovereign will ba wOikcd ���**avi'li l0 '���������s*'"*0 his new duties about
all summer by George Rniiaom andttl>el6th lust. Mi*. McOrath hns had
partners. The mine has been on a sub- l'*'-ut.*' *���"��� -his acction ol tho road t u* the
sUnti/1 shipping basis all winter and is , P**-*�� aix YemB ll0t** ll! ��e'*tilon ���<**,--uian
itsidf a winner. ; and roadmaster, during whicl) time il i*
A Big Muster is Requested,
Lorenzo   Alexander     will
Emily K lllh all summer,
Tho Neepewa lias a large tonnage
ready for shipment and Messrs. Jobob-
sou and Shannon will put a large
force lo work as toon as men can bo obtained.
Arrangements' are also con -pitted for
the re-opening of   lhe  Canadian  group
pleasant to recird he has made hosts ol
friends and not a known enemy, and
although everybody will icint bis departure from lhe dislrict, all are g'ad
lo learn that be has climbed another
run.! of tho ladder of success. Vale,
The Towgood   packing   outfit   havel
enough orders to keep them   humping
ftiafuisp Ittotes.
Mrs.   I.. F.   McDougald and obi
aro visiting Mr.-1. Cadden at  lit
Mr, 11. Ingram, Mjxa^^ngratn and
Mastor Clarence left on Wednesday for
a trip to Ontaiio, Mr. (loo. Mortimer,
of Nelson is relieving Mr. Ingram.
Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Atkins ui on the a rival of a bouncing
baby buy.
On Monday hist tin in agist rati) finod
three men ford Moiling tho peace nnd
using obicone language un the stroet-j.
The noxt of this kind tlut happen* wo
are iofiroiod will  not get off so canily.
Everybody is getting ready for tho
.1. 1!. Anderson, d��pnty minister*of
Agriculture, cud Mr. W. S. Fraser gave
instructive addresses on fruit growing
and soil culture in Abriels Hall on Wednesday evening last.
idbyDauand Will Brandon, 'ibis fol. a,loUie, tix lll01lUls. They are-after
old paying mine will .-ho: liy be making ]1|0|.e Uon^ xhay ,lftve Ul0 ucst ,|Joli.
big shipments . s a largo amount of ore ing g,rlng Q, c8yeug0B lu the Kootenays.
wm stoped in roadlness at the close of.
lastBeaSon's operations. I    Tllti ladies' bibles aie to hand, and it
Good  reports are to haul from the is feared much good Slocan money  tvill
Lono  Bachelor,   which   ia  now being diift to Timothy Eatou in consequence.
operated  by Cleveland   capitalists,    A
Urge force is employ,d.
(���ood progress U being mad.' at Iho
Va-Ya. Tho lea 1 has now been cut at
a dozen places and it can be traced for a
considerable distance. The main vein
has also been tappi d 111 both Nofl. 1 and
2 levels, and the pay ore is being
left standing until Dr. Uoiiiiii lias concluded his prospecting campaign in a
Hi ..rough manner, after which big shipments may bu looked for. ���
The Standard is working a big force
of men with excellent results, and Ihu
same can bo eaid of Iho Vancouver,
Operations at the Htiffalo will also bo
pushed with vigor with a full crew.
Notice iff hereby given that the undermentioned persons have applied for
renewal of their hotel license at tho
places set opposite their respective
Henry Stege, Newmarket Hotel,     New
James Hotel,   New
Young Mac White has arrived  homel       Denver.
from Spokane to spend  vacali ,n  wilh  **'   ��^1""'
his patents. D. Brandon,  Selkirk Hotel,   Silverton.
Nelson's effort to celebrate 00   Dom- *'��� M'8Aac%,)'l,"%^a'' *!}>���"'l,"
,,-. , , ,   P. (.rant,     WnnUoi' Hotel.    Silverton
Inion day will be a worthy one and Uf. Ne\*in, Slocan Hotel, Three Forks
does credit to iho enterprising citizens. J. 8. Beanchesiie, Basin Hotel, Arlington Basin
A largely attended picnic wns  held at
I Brirtoii City on Friday last, when Caledonian  spirts and  ball   games    took
: place.   Tho weather was lino and a vary
enjoyable time was spent.
Scotty Mitchell's ranch at Hear Lake
is becoming a very popular summer resort. For lisliingali.no Hear Lake has
no equal in the mountains.
M. McCarthy,   Rbiobery Hotel,   Ilosc-
A mooting of the board of license
commissioners ot tho Slocan license
district will be he'd lo consider such
applications at tlie court house, New-
Denver on Saturday Ihe 15th day of
I June at eleven o'clock in  the  foroneon,
Cliief I. cense Inspect***!*,  '
I Dated at Sew Denver May 20th HW THE SLOCAN MINING REVIEW. SANDON. B.  C.
PLAYED CAT'S CRADLE i   *RACE ��������**���
Interesting Discoveries Made by That
Enterprising Anthropologist, Prof.
Frederick Starr of Chicago University, During His Recent Trip ts
the Very Heart of Darkest Africa.
���Cannibalism  Practiced.
The eminent scientist. Prof. Frederick Starr of Chicago University,
says that one of the most important
results of hla vIbH to the Congo region of Africa was his discovery that
the natives of that part of the world
play the child's game of oat's cradle.
The learned professor was in earnest
too. His journey of 22,000 miles was
no joke, and lie took his life1 in bin
hands when he went into the heart
of the African jungle. He undertook
the trip to study the pygmies of tin
Congo region, nnd he spent 15 months
in his quest for information aboul
these and other tribes of the dark
continent, yet the distinguished ani
thropologist declares, without a smile
that ho found nothing which interested him more than the fact thai
eat'B cradle is the popular social di
version in the colored society of tin
Congo. Just why the professor at
tacheB so much importance to tbii
circumstance he does not explain.
We must wait, he says, till he make!
his report on the subject. It is known,
however, that anthropologists hav��
built theories of possible relation'
ships between peoples or the mingling of races by tracing the history oi
familiar games through the centuries
or the variations in a central idea oi
a game in widely separated nations,
The professor is not the first ethnologist who has noted the popularity
of cat's cradle among primitive peoples. It is even said that pious missionaries while waiting to be chopped up and boiled for dinner by dusky
Savages whom they failed to convert
have observed these simple-minded
people killing the time before the
least by playing with loops of string
and making the cat's cradles just aa
the very little folks do in Canada.
Apropos of cannibalism it may be
remarked that Prof. Starr found it to
be practiced to a limited extent among
the pygmies of the Congo. It would
hardly be fair, however, to call it
cannibalism of the same variety us
practiced by tho more savage tribes,
Says the professor. The pygmies do
riot kill other human beings in order
to eat them, but sometimes eat the
flesh of children or old people when
Ihey die. Cannibalism in times of
famine is not peculiar to the tribes
bf Africa, but is found among many
people. The Indians of this continent,
who were not cannibalB, as a rule,
often In days gone by ate the hearts
of captives taken in battle, the practice being more in the nature of an
act of symbolism than of a feast, and
having to do with their religious
Prof. Starr deems the natives of
the Congo to be bright and intelligent. He visited more than twenty-
tribes of them and, on the whole,
fairly good time among both
the "big iftkLthe little people of the
pountry. Tne latter are not so dark as
the larger natives, and he thinks they
fcre unrelated to the ordinary negroes
fcnd belong to a race which for many
centuries, if not from its creation,
has been distinct from the surrounding peoples. On tho Kufui and Batua
rivers, where he spent the most time,
they grow the smallest, from three
feet ten inches to four feet two inches.
The professor explored many of the
tributaries of the Congo river and
���was the second white man to ascend
tone of them, the Oiku river. For
lome months after his departure into
the African wilderness nothing was
heard from him, and It was feared
he might have fallen a prey to the
oruelty of the people he went to investigate, but in due time he turned
up safe and sound, with the young
Mexican, Manuel Gonzales, whom he
adopted as a boy and who acts as
his photographer. The adventurous
ethnologist is a bachelor and could
therefore follow the leadings of his
scientific study without causing anxiety to a wife and family during his
prolonged absence ln the depth of the
Congo jungles.
Simple Tests For Files.
To teat two flat files for their relative sharpness lay a small block of
metal on the first, then upon the second, and try at what angle the file
can be held without sliding off ths
block. The file which can be held
at tho greater angle is of course thi
���harper of the tyo.���Metalarbeitor.
The Hydrophobia Menace.
Since hydrophobia Is transmitted by
inoculation and Its virus resides In thc
���allva of Its victim, the only absolute
safeguard Is to keep dogs muzzled
when at large. A muzzle Is a nuisance
no doubt aud ln the Immense majority of cases needless, for almost
invariably the mischief maker Is the
���trny cur, belonging to no one In particular and coming from nobody knows
where. But It seems Impracticable to
frame an effective regulation for the
protection of the public from such Irresponsible and dangerous creatures
Without making It applicable to all
Some First Impressions of Newfoundland and   People.
A feature of Newfoundland which
strikes a newcomer wherever he goes
about the coasts is the type of sailing craft affected by the inhabitants.
All the sailing vessels, almost without exception, are schooners. Thej
vary in Bize, they vary in finish, bul
they are all schooners. They are beautiful boats, and are eviduntly very serviceable. The majority of them are
built. I believe, in Newfoundland,
though a few may be built in Canada
or the States. This is tbe kind of craft
in  which  a  large  number  of  New
A Boston Girl Will Very Likely Plan
Our Biggest Battleship.
There is one girl who may look tho
part of a secretary for some home for
stray cats, but who Is building battle-
'��� ships,
an entrance."''True politeness cannot
| be too early taught, and it Is best
taught by example rather than precept If the housewife and mother
possesses that great virtue, servants,
children and all those who come under
her sway will soon fall Into the same
way of speaking and acting.���Phlladel-
I phla Ledger.
When Buying Gloves.
"In selecting a pair of gloves," said
' a glove saleswoman, "the best plan Is
to test the kid by stretching It Take
the side seams between the thumbs
and fingers and pull. If the kid Is soft
i and pliable, the pores small, even and
She is Miss Lydla Gould Weld, of a not speclnlly noticeable and the glove
foundlanders live during a big part famous and wealthy old New England Immediately takes on Its original shape
of the year. They go fishing, they go j family. She Is employed by the New- it gives evidence of not only being
sealing, they go trading and carrying port News Shipbuilding aud Drydoek elastic and therefore full of new life
freight in these boate. The inhabitants |Construction company. j but of being of a fairly good quality'
t, SS^Wtaft^^aratheh LreU JUSt bndd'ng lnt�� wo*nanhood    The heavy walking gloves^an be t ried
!S*AW3?.S and" there'* tVmfwZef^.JE f ?, TZ '" "T ^ ^ bUt *�� BUTe ' te8t ��a
fore live near it. Go where you will   nse ln the world' A "Ule story la to,d | n****' ls la smelling them, and if there Is
into the innumerable harbors, big and ��� concerning Miss Weld and Mrs. Lucia j n  rather fragrant odor like that of
small, good and bad, and you find the :Ames   Mead,   sometimes   termed   "a Russian leather they, too, should be
little whitewashed wooden houses near   temporal vicegerent of the Prince of all right    The stitching ln tbe seams
the water's edge, and at the very edge   Peace."    Miss  Weld   had   announced should all be carefully examined to see
*>_ the water the landing stages built   her intention of learning to build bat- i that It Is perfect and that there are
?n Sh-Siwft t^ the 8hed8 T, them ltleslllP8*  Mr3* MmuI was horrified.       j none sewed so close to the edges that
in^hich the fish are prepared for ex* ...My   dear   MlsB   We*d.��   declaimed ��� they will tear out   If well made, they
v              -       ,     n .. .                     'Mrs. Mead,  "one battleship co3ts as
Superior Codfish.                    '       h a_ m eu0re unlvers|t     0ue ls
fou^nd^nlTot kln-ll MB   "iT' i- ""��� ^ If ^
to-that  is,   the   codfish;   any  otherJ*"*"*?** ���. ���>�� Mtounded,"
kind of iish requires a specific name':     M? de*jr Mrs* Mead," rosponded the
���but not cod. And when speaking oi >****-.   "y��ur  mathematics  are  correct,
codfish I should just like to mention I       ______________________________
Some of the Native Dishes That Are
Served In Jamaica.
In Jaivdca, as everywhere else,
there ar/ two ways to do things. There
ls the beaten truck of the tourist to
follow, with Its hotels of varying excellence, conventional drives aud all
that sort of thing. To know the Island
and the allurements of Its ingratiating
tropical beauty, however, to appreciate
the double Interest of British resident
customs, together with the quaint oddities of the negro native life "next to
the earth," one must travel a different
course.   Courtesy to visitors to the is-
Trading In the Days Before Money
Was In Circulation.
Assyria, with her Immense hosts and
her spacious and magnificent cities,
had no money; Egypt���opulent, populous nnd abundant Egypt���hnd no money; ancient Persia, before the age of
the first Darius, had no money; the
early Hebrews, and even during the
most prosperous period of the age of
Solomon und down to the time of Judas Muccnbaeus, were without money;
Etrurla from first to last wus without
mouey; Itome was without money to
the time of Servius Tulllus, and tho
that the codfish caught here is quite |
superior to the same ��� article in (tie |
Old Country. There is not the coarseness to which people there are accustomed. And the June codfish is the
fish; then it is at its very best; and I
understand that even when salted and
dried it does not lose this superiority
of flavor; even then, when cooked, it
can be noticed that it is better than
the fish caught at other times.
You will rarely find a Newfoundlander living inland. They aro born
and bred for the sea. If they do not
go in schooners they go    in    small
boats, and they go big distances antl
face dirty weather in these same small
boats. They have a place for lighting
a fire to boil water, etc. It does look
Bomewhat alarming to see a    small
boat of this size bobbing up and down
on the crests of 1t>ig waves, with two
or three men in her, and smoke issuing from somewhere aboard. There
is  no  chimney  or  anything  for  the
smoke to pass through. This alarming
view of such an occurrence is not that
of the Newfoundlander, of course. For
a good part of the year these peoph*
are on the sea. What a nursery  fr
sailors I What a recruiting reserve to
our    navy!     Where    in     all     the
Empire    have    we    such    a    field?
When our home supply is exhausted
where shall we look? In Newfoundland most men are sailors, and all are
loyal and true to the old flag.
Attitude Towards Colonies.
Why is it that in the Old Country
the general attitude of a large section
of  the  people  towards the    various
Colonies is one of superiority and patronage; an attitude which would bo
well  expressed   in  the -words,  "Just
take what you get and be thankful"?
Neither  governing  party  is  more  to
blame than the other. Nor need one
blame a political party alone. In social and club life at home one finds
this   same  vulgar  spirit.   Indeed,   it
may even be that various vexatious
and  irritating steps taken by different  Home Governments    have    had
their origin in this prevalent clubland
spirit. In any case, it is not in political  relations  alone that this attitude
of many in the Mother Country finds
expression.  It is found in  other relations. It is keenly resented, wherever found; and small wonder!
Kind and Simple Folk.
The  people  of  Newfoundland    are
very hospitable and kind,  and they
are a simple folk. I have been entertained and treated as if I had been
known for years to my hosts, instead
ol having suddenly dropped into their
midst, and never before having been
heard of by them. This is only one
instance, but it is fairly typical. As
one goes round the various harbors,
one is impressed by the number of religious denominations   in    evidence,
even in communities of smal" size. In
a village of 300 people, young and old,
more  or less,  you  may  quite  likely
find Methodists, Episcopalians,    Salvation  Army followers, and    Roman
Catholics. In some you may even find
a fifth division,    Presbyterians;    but
these latter are not as a rule very
numerous,  though   theirs  is  quite  a
respectable total. In a few communities they may be the most numerous,
but this is a rare thing to find. Frequently it is found that Roman Catholics   are  the  sole  inhabitants  in
one harbor, while in the next there
are  only  Protestants; or when they
both live in the same community, one
section of the village is exclusively
Protestant while the other is Roman
should have a small gore between each
of the fingers."
but I question your logic. Frequently
there are occasions ln the onward
march of civilization when one good
battleship properly handled Is worth
more to God and humanity than forty
nverayo universities."
So Miss Weld fitted for technology
and matriculated. Donning her leather
apron, baring ber well bred arms,
greasing, oiling and blackening her
pretty fingers, she worked at the
bench, tbe forge, the lathe, the anvil
and at her books. After three yours
of savage plugging nt naval architecture Miss Weld graduated at the bead
of ber class.
Miss Weld one day amazed the millionaire owner of a big steam yacht
by running the pilot house out and
the engine room In on a cruise ln a
heavy sea.
President Orcutt of tlie big Newport
News company Is very proud ol his
fair employee, who helps him build
some of the biggest battleships.
The Girl With Thin Arms.
A private pointer for the long, slender armed girl:
Don't fall Into the snare of dressing
your bony elbows with what the fash-
Ion books call "softening frills of lace."
Don't you believe it.
That frill will fall over the very
curve you wish to display and fall
away from the hollow you wish to
Fix the bottom of your elbow sleeves
with a close band of black or dark
colored ribbon. Let It be quite snug,
so thut what little flesh there Is there
will swell out Impressively.
The plain turn back elbow cuff gives
tbe same effect, and there ls bound to
be some taper to your arm If the outlines are clearly defined.
Try It and see.
land  ls  everywhere manifest    Ihero, ,.,���,,,,
.,      .,",      ... .       ,   . ,        ,,i Greeks of the heroic ages were eiiuu  v
are native dishes tbat no hotel on the | _,���____,._ , _____     .._"���_,,"
Island   can   make   to  taste   so  good,
There 1 learned the indescribable de-
llclousness of a properly deviled Jamaica black crab. There were served
curries that would make a habitue of
Delmonlco's sit up und take notice-
turtle, real turtle, prepared with a delicacy to delight.au epicure, and native
oysters that Jamaicans facetiously say
"grow on trees." Tropical fruits In all
their fragrauce and Juley prime gave
an Intimation of the productive possibilities of the Island. The greeu tinted
Jamaica orange, thin of skin and richly
Juicy, grape fruit of superior quality,
the avocada pear, oily In composition
and nutty in flavor; pineapples���In Jamaica they cut them in half horizontally and eat them with a spoon���mangoes, akee, breadfruit, ochra, choco,
yams, and more yams, were there to
tempt the inexperienced palate.���Travel Magazine.
How to Make Starch.
To make boiled starch, allow one tablespoonful of starch to two table-
spoonfuls of cold water, then add half
a teaspoonful of borax and a small
piece of wax candle. This keeps the
Iron from sticking. Pour on boiling
water, stirring carefully all the time
until these ingredients are well mixed
and creamy looking and the starch ls
cooked. It should then be strained
through a piece of muslin and the basin be covered with a plate to prevent
a skin forming. If the starch ls too
thick, It may be diluted with cold water, and this should be added as goon
as possible after the starch bas been
The Wife's Allowance.
Should the married woman have an
Well, rather.
The husband who will make his
wife run to him before he will give
her $5 ought to be sent to tbe rock
Said one man:
"When my wife wants her pet terrier to bark she gives him candy. I
train her the same way."
It is the old harem idea brought
down to date.
Many a man will write out checks
to pay a $100 bill and not give the
matter a thought, but watch him grunt
when his wife asks him for a little $5
The really independent woman nowadays ls not the wife of the prosperous merchant nor the petted daughter
of the real estate man���no, Indeed. Tho
woman who can afford to buy two���
two-well���er���lemonades anel not have
to give an account for the Item Is the
woman who is out ln the world earn-
Three Things to Beware.
A writer in Good Housekeeping says:
"Beware," said my doctor, "of three
things���beef which Is so rare as to be
actually raw, which may be the breed
er of tapeworms; old potatoes from
which the sprouts have not been prop
erly extracted, which contain a poison
which muy cause Illness, and any
green salad vegetable, such as lettuce,
cabbage, celery, chicory or cress, unless
you know it bas been most scrupulously cleaned. In tbe stems and under the
curled up leaves are frequently to be
fouud germs, tiny worms or the eggs
of Insects, that cause trouble If thej
get into the human stomach."
How to Black a Stove.
Wash off all the grease spots wltb
soapsuds, and If there are any rough
rusty places or spots where something
has burnt on the stove rub with a
piece of coarse sandpaper. Mix the
black load to the consistency of cream
with vinegar or water. Apply this to
the stove when cool, and when nearly
dry rub It with a stiff brush until II
shines. If stoves are blackleiuled while
they are hot, tbe blacking burns on and
will never take a really good polish.
It Can Outrun a Greyhound and Whip
a Wolf or a Bear.
An esteemed contemporary gave
space to the following communication
from a subscriber on "The American
"Arkansas has a greater variety of
hogs and less pork and lard than any
state ln the Union. An average hog lu
Arkansas     weighs     about
destitute of money. Among all those
nations gold nnd silver, when used ln
barter, were weighed out by the seules,
as when Abraham purchased the cave
of Macpeluh "he weighed to Ephron
the silver which he had named in the
audience of the sons of Heth."
Anciently there was no money in
Arabia, or the riches of tbe patriarch
Job would not have beeu estimated
by his camels, oxen and she asses.
India, Persia, Assyria, Judaea, Egypt,
Greece, Etrurla, Home, the nations of
Asia Minor, Including. Tyre nnd Its dependencies, nil arrived at civilization
and comfort without the current use
of cash and carried on their extensive
mercantile and mnnufncturlng transactions merely by bartering commodities
ln kind, bullion being reckoned among
those commodities. These nations were
populous almost beyond credibility and
transported their produce, manufactures and other merchandise ln ships
of Tyre and Tarshlsh from Ophlr and
tbe utmost Indinn Isle (Ceylon) to Gaul
and the "tin Islands" ot Scilly or Vigo.
Eye Strain la Responsible For a Number of Ailments.
When the specialist to whom they
had taken tbelr sixteen-year-old claugh-
fourteen    ter on account of what seemed to be a
pounds dressed with Its head on aud
about six pounds and a half with its
head oft. It can outrun a greyhound,
jump a rail fence, climb like a parrot
and live on grass roots and rabbit
tracks. It hasn't much tall or bristle,
but plenty of gull. It will lick a wolf
or a bear In n fair fight It Is called
razorback because It ls shaped like a
sun fish. In bunting n razorback It
ls always shot nt sideways, for there
ts not a ghost of a shew to bit It
otherwise, any more than to shoot at
a split shingle. It can drink milk out
of a quart Jar on account of its long,
thin head. This type of razorback is
known as tbe stone bog because Its
head Is so heavy aud Its nose so long
that it balances up behind. The owner
of this type of hogs usually ties a stone
to its tail to keep It from overbalunc-
lug and breaking its neeK while running. If tlie stone is too heavy, it will
pull the skin over Its eyes, and It will
go blind."
Switzerland a Modern Babel,
Switzerland, with Its mixture of
races and tongues, is a sort of modern
Babel, a fnct which causes much trouble in particular to the military authorities. At Walleustadt , the other
day at the recruiting station there was
a guard composed of five men. The
chief was a lieutenant who spoke German only, the second a sergeant who
spoke Italian ouly, the third a corporal who could speak French and
Spanish, the fourth a private who could
speak French and German, and the
fifth a private who could speak French
and Italian. When the lieutenant hnd
to transmit an order to the sergeant
he had to get the last named man
to Interpret for him. When he wanted to communicate with the corporal
be had to requisition the fourth mau,
and so on, greut delay and confusion
being thus occasioned.���London News.
case of incipient melancholia diagnosed
the case as one of eye strain and ordered prompt treatment from an oculist, the parents of a young New York
girl were astonished.  Eye strain seem
ed   as  remote   from   melancholia
would corns ou the feet.  Their aston*   by the lapel of my coat and forcing
Told Different Versions of a Story on
Three Occasions.
The Revue Hebdomadaire publishes
an anecdote on Victor Hugo which by
many will be considered very characteristic. Right after Napoleon III.'s
coup d'etat Victor Hugo and Schoel-
cher, a well known politician of that
period, fled together from Paris. A.
short time afterward, when Hugo met
Scboelcher at his table in Brussels, the
poet said: "Yes, my dear friend, you
can boast of having once Beared me
very much. I bad no doubt but that
we were done for." Turning to the
other guests, he explained:
"We were on the way to the Northern railroad depot and were sitting silent and uneasy in the omnibus, our
hats drawn deep over our foreheads.
Presently a regiment of infantry passed by with flying colors and resounding music. At the sight Scboelcher forgot all caution aud, leaning out ot the
window, shouted, 'Down with Caesarl'
Instantly I caught hold of him and
closed his mouth with my hand. Oue
word more and we should have been
doue for."
Two years later Schoelcher visited
bis friend Hugo in Guernsey. At diuner again tbe coup d'etat was discussed, and the poet called forth recollections of times pnst "Do you still recollect, Scboelcher," he asked, "the day
of our flight? We really came off very
lucky. But didn't we act like madmen, shouting 'Down with Caesarl'
wbeu that regiment wns passing by?
Of course we were too Indignant to be
nble to keep our temper."
Several years lapsed, and again
Scboelcher was a guest ln Hugo's
house. Conversation turned to civic
courage and the like. "Well, my dear
Schoelcher," Hugo said to his friend.
"I must tell you something I have
had in my heart for years. In a critical moment of your life you showed a
weakness which grieved me deeply.
You will recollect that day when we,
after the coup d'etat, left Paris and
how I, while a regiment of infantry
was passing by, at the sight of these
killers of our liberty and In a rage,
having no command over myself,
shouted out, 'Down with Caesarl' I
still have you before my eyes trembling with fear, catching hold of me
Quenelles With Spinach.
Make a force meat of two pou-ads of
veal, season with mace, salt and pep
per, add one-quarter pint of cream,
mix well and poach in clear soup.
Drop a Boupspoonfni at a time ln the
boiling soup, take out and keep hot.
Have ready some well chopped and
ing her own living. Then men growll J seasoned spinach, pile ln tho center ot
because the girls nowadays want to | the   dish   and   place   the   quenelles
'Possum Scared Elephant.
Size isn't everything, as the 'possum
at the Toronto Riverdale Zoo doubtless could state, if its language were
translatable. The once popular song
had it, "Says the ant to the elephant
who are you shoving?" There was
something of this nature at the Zoo
recently when the 'possum strayed
from its cage and nearly broke up
the happy home of the elephant. The
'possum in its midnight ramble, so
scared the big specimen of Elephas
Africanus that the latter set up a dismal wail, and the dissembling little
creature was fain to seek other shelter. This was no less a place than
at the feet of the sleeping lioness, and
when the keeper discovered the situation the lioness resented the keeper's intrusion on her domestic affairs.
She evidently waa pleased with the
'possum's trust, and wished to adopt
the stranger. However, the 'possum
was removed by means of a rake.
Canada's Railway Progress.
Without taking electric railways into account, it is estimated that 3,314
miles of new line are under construction in Canada, to cost approximately
��12,400,000. The Great Western Railway Co. of England holds the record
for English railway mileage, and its
total is only 2,728. Canada opens np in
this one year more country than the
Great Western has opened up sine*
ita initiation over 70 years ago.
Playing Sale.
"Don't go near Wall street when In
New York, my
"Can't I even
go and look at
"Well, you
might, just as a
matter of curiosity, If you
Will first leave
all of your money at the hotd
aud theu sew up all ot your pockets."
get away from home to earn a living.
And every once In awhile some fellow rises up before the world to have
bis say about woman's little evasive
ways.   Who teaches her to do this If I
not the man who trains ber to go on !
her pretty knees every time she wants j
to have two bits of ber own? I
"What do you want money for? Isn't I
my credit1 good?" asks her lord and
master pompously.
How would he like to be compelled
to charge every ten cent cigar aud the
drinks for himself and the other fed-
On allowance? Well���Just ask any
I married woman.
No man who has the least respect for
himself or bis wife will force ber to
beg for money or even humiliate her by
compelling ber to ask for it
Pony up, Mr. Husband. Treat ber
���s you would like to be treated.
around.   This makes a very nice, and
dainty entree.
Mildew can tie removed from linen
by n preparation of soft soap, powdered starch and salt, used tn equal proportions, and to which the Juice of a
lemon hus been added. Paint both
sides of the linen with this and put
linen out ln the air until stain ls removed.
A good formula for eye wash Is fifteen drops of spirits of camphor, one
teaspoonful of boric acid and two-
thirds of a cup of boiling water. It it
perfectly harmless.
Ontta perchn clotheslines are much
stronger and last longer than cord
They are not affected by tbe wet and
can be kept absolutely clean with s
damp cloth.
Photographers do not make pretty
women, but they often expose them.
Fortune tellers are rarely on speaking terms with fortune.
Flattery ls fine treatment for the
��� ivnohT 50
^MHIH**'. *
Cultivate Good Manners.
Good manners must not be mistaken
tor "mannerisms," which should ever
be avoided. Tbe former spring from a
constant regard and thought for tbe
feelings of others, fr-m habitual Belt
'denial, from a love of gentleness and
[peace, while tbe latter is merely affectation.
. There can be no true politeness
'where there Is no consideration for others. Good manners are shown in small
deeds rather tban the big actions of
life, In the everyday Intercourse rather
than at occasional parties.
' There Is no woman -o respected, so
songht after and so admired as Oie woman whose easy, gracious manners put
every one at ease���the woman who
never forgets what ls due to others
rather than to herself, who Is always
ready to help with voice and deed. To
such a one doors open quietly; employers recognize her worth and reward
ber by quick advancement; while those
who serve under and with her forget
their churlishness or bad temper in her
pleasant smile and gracious bearing.
It has been said that "money is a
key to open every door," but there are     Time may heal a broken heart, but
occasions when gold bas no avail and  another girl will hasten tbe process
when manners, alone are able to .effect   along, .        ...
Shelley as a Boy.
Here Is a glimpse of Shelley offered
by Andrew Lang: "It seems uluiost Incredible, but it is true, that 1 once
knew a man who was at Eton with
Shelley, who left In 1810. This was
Mr. Hammond, a senior fellow of Morton college when I was an Inquiring
junior. About 1870 he told me all that
I could extract from hlm about the
poet. 'Shelley was not a clever boy: he
never was sent up for good,' which
means, I conceive, that he never did
a remarkable exercise In Latin verse.
Mr. Hammond added that Shelley had
a habit wheu he was walking alone of
suddenly breaking into a sprint at a
hundred yards pace. That was all."
lshment was proportionately Increased
when after a few treatmeuts aud acquiring glasses the child showed noticeable improvement
Latter day medical science traces to
eye strain many ills which seem so remote from the eyes that formerly physicians never thought of establishing a
connection between them. Sick headache, nervousness, melanchollu, tnsom*
uln, are but a few which have of late
beeu laid to the door of weak eyes, the
proper treutment having been neglected.
Nervous diseases of the uature of St.
Vitus' dance are now thought to originate frequently In eye trouble. The
weak eyes blink Incessantly, ar 1 this
leads to a general contortion of the
facial muscles, which grows ou the
subject through constant repetition.-
The Names of Tea.
We talk glibly about Pekoe, Bohea,
etc., but few people have any idea of
whut these names signify. "Pekoe"
lu the dialect of Canton means "white
hair," for the tea which bears this
name is made from the youngest
leaves, so young that the white down
ls still on them. "Soochong" ln the
same dialect Is a quite unpoetlc name.
It merely signifies "small kind."
"Flourishing spriug" is the meaning
of "Hyson." "Kongo" signifies "labor." Much trouble and toil are expended in its preparation at Amoy, and
these are commemorated in its name.
"Bohea" ls called after a range of hills.
me down on tbe seat, so concerned you
were for your precious life."
She Didn't Do It.
The family jar waxed fiercer.
"You talk about my being to blame
for our marrying!" shrilly exclaimed
Mrs. Vlck-Senn. "John Henry, did I
hunt you out nud make love to you?"
"No!" he snorted. "But you could
have given me the glassy eye and scut
me about my business, and you didn't
uo It, madam���you didn't do It!"
To Clean Bronzes,
It Is not a good plan to clean bronzes,
as the polish is very easily spoiled, but
If necessary nothing Is better than
cleaning tbem with water and ammonia, using a stiff brush like a nailbrush.
Dry carefully after rinsing thoroughly.
They should be carefully dusted every
day with a soft cloth and a feather
brush, and a little sweet oil may be
rubbed on occasionally. To remove
stains from bronze make the article
very hot by dipping It in boiling water.
Then rub It with a piece of flannel dipped In suds made from yellow soap,
rubbing clean with soft linen cloths.
When fish bite freely they're little
The impudence of some people ls the
only great thing about them.
To burn a letter may show a lack of
sentiment, but It is in many cases a
mark of good Judgment.
You often hear a mother say to her
child, "How often must I tell you?"
How often must you be told?
There Is one thing you should put off
till tomorrow that you might do today,
and that Is sitting down and counting
up your troubles.
Some men not only feel that tha
world owes them a living, but are sore
because there ure uo collection agencies to collect It for them.
If you brag that you are contented
people sny you might as well be a cow,
and If you are discontented people say
you have a grouch, and there you are.
Animals at Play.
Animals have a keen sense of "making believe," which ls the essence of
play. A child's first game is bopeep���
make believe. When a couple of dogs
hnve a jolly tussle they make believe
to engage in deadly combat A striking instance of this occurred to a writer some years back. He gave a dead
mouse to a kitten. It was the Bret
time she bad seen one, and she sniffed
at tt Inquisitively before deciding to
toss It about A pair of slippers lay
on the floor. She dropped the mouse
into one of tbem nnd Immediately proceeded to look for it most zealously in
the other slipper till I took up the
first, which contained her booty. Then
she showed that It was no real lack of
memory that had sent her on the bootless search.
The Gentleman.
"Supposing 1 decide to let you have
the mouey. how do I know that I shall
get It buck at tbe time you mention?"
asked Brown.
"I promise It, my boy, on the word
of a gentleman," replied Moore.
"Ah! Iu that ease I may think better
of It. Come around this evening aud
bring him with you."
None Left.
"A college education." declared the
enthusiastic mother, "brings out all
that ls good In a boy."
"Yes," retorted William's father,
"and ln Bill's case I wish a little of iv
could have stayed 'fl."���Cleveland
In Old Testament Times.
Mrs. Stonechlp ��� Baby ls bo bt*c��-
wardt   Here he's forty-seven years t*td
and he can't talk yet
Good For Evil.
There are some people who turn
gray, but do not grow hoary; whose
faces are furrowed, but not wrinkled;
whose hearts are sorely wounded In
many places, but are not dead. There
is a youth that bids defiance to old age,
and tbere Is a kindness which lnmrhs
at the world's usage. These are they
who have returned good for evil. Whom
the gods love die youug, and they die
young because they never grow old.���
Awkwardly Put.
This Is one of the things one would
rather have put differently: Mr. Bi m-
blepup (at fancy dress ball)���I must
apologize for comlug ln ordinary evening dress. Hostess���Well, you really
have the advantage of us. We're all
looking more foolish than usual, and
you're not.
The West End.
Why ls It that In most of the cities
of the world fashion makes Its home
lu the northwestern quarter? Why ls
it that tho "west end" Is so often the
aristocratic section of the city and
"east side"' and "south side" so often
tbe residence of the poorer classes?
It Is a fact, and tbere Is a ruling cause
for it. Is It this���that the prevailing
winds of the earth are northwesterly?
They are lu general northwesterly, nnd
their tendency ls to blow the dust,
smoke and odors of a city to Its eastern or southern side. This makes the
opposite quarter the more desirable for
Little Thinking.
Mr. Borely (who has been criticising)
���Now, don't be offended. You know, I
always say what I think. Miss Cutting���You don't talk much, do you, Mr.
Rough on the Kirk Rats.
It wns a young Scot's first sermon
after be received his license, and unfortunately he became very nervous,,
lost coutrol of his voice and spoke very
loudly Indeed. Nearly all his friends
went to hear bim preach, but one who
was unable to attend Inquired at the
first opportunity ns to how he got on.
"I'll tell ye one thing," was the candid reply, "it's many a day since the
rats in Boulton kirk got such a frlghtl***.
���Dundee Advertiser.
It Is only reason that teaches silence.
The heart teaches us to speak.���Hich-
The Ruler.
"Now that you've gone to house*1
keeping, which rules, you or your
wife?" i
"Neither of us. We have a provision-'1
al government"
"What Is that?'
._"T_UP .��2Pk's," '
'   *���*
If It were possible to Inherit salvation a lot of sinners would stand a
much better chance of heaven.
The Opportunity.
Opportunity has all her hair on ber
forehead, but when she has passed you
cannot call her back.   She has no tuft
Mrs. Fllntcave���Why, that's idd. My I whereby you can lay hold on her, for   hints: Sow some cabbage, cauliflower,
little boy was only forty last month ! Bhe is bald on the back pnrt of her   beet, onion, celery and le'Auce seeds
and he says "da-da" and "ma-ma" and   head and never returns.-Francois Ra- i ?"d 8tri"S beans, in_ 7.��<" Qotbed, or,
���jojoig if you  have neglected to make one,
  sow your seeds in shallow boxes with
__ * some cinders in the bottom and then
The weakest living creature by con-   filled witn light losmy aoii  8ow y^
Sowing Seeds.
In regard to sowing seeds for an
early start in the spring Country Gentleman has the following, among.
other  things,  in the  way of    useful!
lots of words.���Puck.
< Modern Love Note.
"Sue," said the BlUville lover, "will
you fly with me?"
"You bet I will," sbe replied, "when
yon git able to afford an alrshlpl*"���
Atlanta Constitution.
centrating his powers on a single ob- iy. cover lightly and put the boxes in!
Ject  cau   accomplish  something;   the a sunny window.  In case yon havej
strongest by dispersing his over many hotbeds  don't  forget  to  give    them
may fall to accomplish anvii��___g.���Car- plenty of fresh air on fine days, ami I
lyle, water_the seedlings freely. j <\6
She Remodels Her
otmmm   Sleeves     	
NOT every girl can afford a new
gown each reason. On the
other hand, there Is no girl
who can afford ��� from the
standpoint of her looks���to wear a
last year's gown unaltered. Many of
ui do It, alas! though there is
really little excuse for such a lamentable lack of interest In keeping up
to date.
After all, it ls not such a difficult
matter to remodel an old gown. For
the girl who can go to her modiste
or tailor for renovation*, the thing
ls simplicity Itself; but even the home
dressmaker will find herself repaid
many times over for her trouble
when Hhe wears a dress that ls so
rejuvenated as to prevent Its recognition as an old and true friend.
Often a few simple alterations will
tranrform the whole character of a
gown. Usually the skirt, especially
If It was wt'll cut and of late model
when new, need not be touched. As
a rule, the most radical changes lie
ln the sleeve; If that ls refashioned
and made modern and the trimmings
of the blouse freshened up a bit, the
entire gown will seem like new.
Never has there been a season when
sleeve remodeling was more necessary
than this spring; and never, happily,
have the possibilities of that remodeling been stronger or more easily
True, except in point of length���
and even now there are whlspera
that the long sleeve will soon have
Its Inning once more���the sleeve of
1907 ls very different from that of
last year. The new shapes all tend
to the Japanere or kimono effects;
namely, small at the shoulder and
broadening toward the elbow. As for
the trimming, It literally means the
sleeve itself, so befrilled and fluffy la
the up-to-date arm covering.
Much drapery is seen, and often
combinations of several kinds of material. Take one of the so-called simple sleeves of the fancy blouse; as It
falls flat from the shoulder, where It
ls slightly fulled, It sp. 3ads considerably ln width to a band cuff,' over
which It droops In "bell" effect. But
both the sleeve and cuff are as elaborately covered with lace tucks and
embroidery as the front of the waist
For afternoon and evening gowns
the double sleeve prevails, the outer
cap matching the material of the
gown. The shape of this varies. One
very new form ls exactly like tho
long flowing sleeve of a daughter of
Japan. Another very popular model
la a regular little cape, the length of
which Is split to the shoulder.
Even evening sleeves follow these
same   lines.    One   lace   model  has   a
long-pointed  outer  sleeve,   twice   the
length of the under one.
It Is on this undersleeve that the hope
of the remodeler must rest. Here she
can add all those new touches that
will turn a hopelessly old-fashioned
gown into one thoroughly erood style.
The undersleeve has but one fixed
rule���It must be soft and fluffy, usually transparent. The greatest liberty of material and cut Is permitted.
It may be of lace, tulle, lingerie, net
or of chiffon to match the gown,
though the white, cream or ecru materials are prettiest. This sleeve can
be tucked or puffed or be formed of a
dozen little ruffles. This last Is probably the favorite form of the moment.
A charming undersleeve of this kind,
which would freshen the most hopelessly out-of-date gown, Is to form a
puff of the thinnest kind of chiffon
or net, adding to It a half dozen ruffles of two or three Inch lace, so put
on as to slightly overlap.
Take a rather full puff of last year's
broadcloth afternoon gown In light
color. Cut It from the band, remove
some of the fulness from the top,
slash It sharply up thc centre, pipe
the edges with velvet or satin of a
contrasting shade, drape It over one of
these lace ruffled undersleeves, and you
will have a thoroughly modern and
easily remodeled sleeve.
Instead of having this lace sleeve
end as In the picture, the puff may
descend a little below the last ruffle
and be caught ln a twist of ribbon.
A pretty French touch Is to make
this twist of pale pink or blue ribbon, quite Irrespective of the trimming or color of the gown.
If ono has a waist of several seasons
back, with a full, baggy puff at the
top, rip it out, steam and press it
carefully, then Invert It and cut Into
one of the new "bell"-shaped caps,
put In nearly plain at the top. Trim
with bias-stltched folds of the material, add a double garniture of button*, and wear over a tucked undersleeve of chiffon.
The striped silk model shows a very
easy and most attractive way to cut
a new cap from an old sleeve. The
combination of bias and horizontal
stripes, with the stitched bands aj-ound
the armholes, makes it possible to
evolve this sleeve out of small scraps
of material, as the Joining can be
hidden under the stitching. The pipings of velvet and trimming of velvet buttons can be repeated on the
waist with a surprisingly good effect.
The undersleeve of tucked net, with a
baby Irish cuff, Is very simple und easy
to make.
The small braid-trimmed cap of
crepe de chine over a double-puffeil
dotted net undersleeve shows that
even the scantiest materials may be
utilized. There are few old sleeves
from which one could not cut such a
shallow "bell"-shaped cap.
If one has a lingerie or erepe de
chine sleeve too small for the present-
day styles,  It can  easily be widened
with lengthwise bands of Insertion
Into a very effective model of the
much-trimmed sleeve of the hour.
A very pretty lace sleeve to an
evening gown can be made from a
small, long jautt by cutting it up the
middle, shirring its length Into a
short mousquetaire and joining the
piecing under a broad lace ruffle that
outline? the bottom of the sleeve and
runs to the shoulder. Or the puff
can be shortened and made to appear
fuller by an added ruffle of lace over
the shoulder. Folds of liberty satin
brought around the bottom of this
sleeve crossed and fastened at the back
with a chou makes a charming garniture.
The old-time drooping puff can be
easily reeut Into a modern double puff,
with a band of braid between the
puffs, If of heavy materials, or, !f of
a light silk or cotton goods, it can
be cut Into four rather flaring and
laee-trlmmed ruffles sewed to a narrow foundation.
Thc akeleton waist fashion makes
feasible many recuttlngs of an old
sleeve. Often, If there is not enough,
to make an upper part, small straps
or band.: or shield-shaped open cuffs
of the dress material can be added to
the blouse sleeve. Another treatment
of the bell-shaped cap slashed up the
centre  can   bt  made  by  having each
Time and Money Saving
A Jkere WMewL 2>y LuceJnjertim..
Ajx Inverted Skeve with. Ouffoji wriec
rjde a series of four small cape-like
pieces overlapping each other about
two Inches apart. Each of these
pieces should be piped or trimmed
with braid or Insertion.
Oue old-fashioned short puff to an
evening gown was given the modern
long-shoulder effect by the addition of a
shaped piece of the material covering
the entire back of the sleeve at the elbow, brought up over the puff to cover
the shoulder seam,  and  tapering to a
rounded point at the edge of the scpiare
neck. This piece was trimmed all
around with a narrow accordion pleating of ribbon. A fall of lace finished
the bottom of the sleeve.
Even the tight coat sleeve need not
cause despulr, as It can have wedge-
shaped pieces Inserted, tlie seaming covered with braid or stitched folds. One
Interest'ng renovation of the plain small
leg 'o mutton sleeve was made by cutting out the upper part frnm the bottom
nf the armhole gathers on each side,
leaving sloped edges to the elbow on
each side, und cut up again at the back
of the arm in two narrow tubs. A rather full puff, gathered at armhole and elbow, of some extra material to mutch
the gown was inserted in this opening,
the edges of which were finished in double rows of stitching.
Indeed, there is no end to the way tho
ingenious girl can make over a last
year's sleeve.
Neater Than a Darn or Patch
A KENT in cloth may be mended so
that even tho closest observation
can hardly detect It if court-plaster is used instead of thread. The goods
should be laid upon a smooth, flat surface and then a pin should be firmly
stuck in perpendicularly so as to bring
the edges together, but not to interfere
with the rent, say three-quarters of an
inch away from each side. Court-plaster
which hns been well moistened and allowed to stand a second or two so as to
be sticky rather than wet, should be
applied. It should be rubbed and pressed, pressed and rubbed, until every particle of the surface has adhered. The
spot should then be pressed with a moderately hot Iron, a piece of muslin between. Finally the rent should be examined for any frayed threads, which
should be clipped carefully away if discovered.
No More "Stroking" of Gathers
TIE monotonous, nerve-trying
work of stroking gathers (or
"laying" them, as It is sometimes
called) may be entirely done away
���.'Ith by the following method: Use a
lo *g slender needle and fine thread.
Fill the needle with gathers almost aa
full as It will hold. Squeeze these
hard together, pressing toward the
eye of the needle. When well squeezed,
hold firmly ia one hand and pull with
the other. When the gathers have
passed from the needle, they will be
found as nicely laid as If done with a
If the gathering has been put tn by
machine (and none are nicer and more
even), a little gentle pulling will make
them set like hand-made gathers.
Purchasing for Another Season
1 EN decry women's craze for
"bargain hunting," and many
are the squibs that are hurled
at the heads, of the just and unjust.
For "just" bargains there are, In plenty, If women only know where to find
them and how to deal with them.
One woman whose little daughter was
always dressed* In materials that
would seem beyond her mother's
means, and yet were In no wise conspicuous for their elegance, managed
in the following sensible way: When
September came, and even ln the latter part of August, she kept an eye
on the "left-overs'* in lawns or pretty
prints. These could often be purchased
at one-half the price of earlier in tho
season, and If the quantity was a remnant, It coultl be had for a mere song.
She was always careful, of course, to
buy nothing that would look out of
place the coming summer. If a conspicuous pattern happened to be
the rage, large plaids or aggressive
spots, fur Instance, she rigorously
turned her liaeUtu*)on them, no matter
how really cheap Oiey "might -bft���*A,..
dainty flower, a little spick, a pin
stripe,   or   a   broken,   inconspicuous
plaid were always to be found, and
these she bought, religiously laying
out a certain amount toward next
summer's supply.
During the winter, having the materials at hand, the summer's sewing
was done at odd times and without
rush, a skirt one day, a ruffle aome
cvenipg while listening to father read
aloud, a pair of sleeves during some
delightful a.'ternoon spent with a
friend. The skirts and waists were
both left without bands, so that when
summer came the possible growth ot
the little daughter might be taken
Into consideration.
As she never put the child Into very
heavy dresses ln winter, depending on
thicker underwear for extra warmth,
she was enabled likewise to pick up
some "real bargains" ln woolen goods
at the end of the cold season. She
never regretted the money laid out
In advance, regarding it as a paying
Machine-Made Drawn-Work
HOW many women know that they
can make a good machine Imitation of drawn-work? To the busy
woman this will, Indeed, prove a boon,
as it can be done on any machine,
without making any change of parts.
In a fraction of the time required for
hand-work. It makes a dainty finish
for children's clothes, underwear and
shirtwaists of Bilk or cotton. A belt
with hems done thus, made of a remnant of black silk, was as handsome
as the expensive ones on sale. To
make, the edges are placed ln position.
with thirty thicknesses of paper between, and stitched through. The paper is then pulled out, the narrow
hems turned and stitched close to tbe
edges, and the work ls done. ,
For Dull Scissors
HAVE you ever been annoyed to find
that just as you" had made up
your mind to do some special
piece of work your scissors seemed suddenly to have grown dull? Thla is often
the case, and ls something that no one
can satisfactorily explain. Anyway,
the immediate remedy is very simple
and Is always at hand. Open the scissors around the neck of a small bottle
and work them vigorously for a few
seconds, say a half dozen times. The
scissors will then be found to cut Y*ry
well. The glass acts as a sharpening
stone, and while the edge given Is what
ls known as a "wire edge," and will not
hold for any large amount ot work. It
certainly ls a great convenience and will
last for two or three days sometimes.
To Adjust Gatlierj__^_-���
WHEN gatl.edng^4)jrf_hinB to go la
a   bam_���or   the   top   or  lower
.edge of a sleeve, rim two rows
of thread and draw them from opposite
. eHr.ciiiuis.    It  will  be  found  almost as
effective  in   arranging  the   gathers  a��
"brushing" them.
DID you ever go to boarding
school? If you did, you know
who was, for the time being,
the most popular girl ln the
dormitories; It was she who had a
birthday���therefore a box from home.
Oh, those home goodies! A well-
fllled Jewel casket ln after life gives
not half the joy that comes to a
schoolgirl with a homely wooden box
filled to overflowing with cakes, big
and little, fudge, tarts and���bliss ot
bliss���fat,   green   pickles!
Especially if such luxuries are forbidden ��� If sweets are tabooed, if
ooxes must be smuggled and midnight spreads be held in deadly fear
of a sudden raid of a disapproving
teacher���ls that joy enhanced.
While girls are girls, and home
boxes are home boxes, the girls will
bave the boxes despite rules, and
teachers might as well make the best
of It.
There was once a very clever woman who was principal of a large
boarding school for girls. She was
known far and wide as a rigid disciplinarian. She was privileged to
write an Imposing string of degrees
after her name, but she had not forgotten her own youth.
One day her head teacher came to
her with the report that mice wero
���verrunning     the     dormitories.       The
Sirls were  in   the  habit of receiving
ampers  and   boxes   from   home,  and
all     that    remained    from    the    first
spread, that was always In order as
soon as the hamper was opened, was
stowed away ln a convenient place for
future use. Wardrobes and bureau
drawers had more than their share of
crumbs; jellle* and marmalades got
upset -*--*>.onally, and the olague of
mice was on the Increase. "iou give
the girls plepty of good, wholesome
food, Miss W���" the lady concluded,
"why not forbid anything being sent
frop_ home?"
"Most of my life has .een spent In
a boarding school, either as pupil or
teacher," said Miss W��� shaking her
head, "and I kne��� that nothing ever
takes the place of the school hamper
���tuck boxes we call then in England,
you know. I cannot forbid my girls
their supply of home goodies, neither
can I risk following In the footsteps
of the Bishop of Bingcn. I must think
of some way of meeting the difficulty."
That very day she sent for a carpenter, and In a short time a pantry
was built in the dermltories. The key
was put ln charge of the school
housekeeper, who saw that the door
was kept locked until 3 o'clock ln the
afternoon, when the dinner hour was
comfortably past. Between 3 and 9
the key was left In the lock, and tho
girls were at liberty to help themselves to their stores.
Miss W.'s Interest did not end here.
She called a little meeting of her
girls and made some suggestions
about the contents of future hamnera
and the methods of packing them.
Often provisions arrived In bad order, glare was broken, soft cakes anil
tarts were smeared over other articles, and all of this might be avoided with a little care.
She suggested that preserves and
dainties of a li..e nature would best
be sent in small jars with screw
tops. These tiny jars hold Jur.t
enough for one feast, and there is
no danger of a little being left to
"work" or mould. The same rule applied to olives, pic. les and the cream
cheeses that are dear to the heart of
every schoolgirl. In packing these
jars safety requires that each_ one
should be wrapped in several layers
of soft paper and that more soft paper should be stuffed In every possible crevice and corner, thus making it Impossible for them to be displaced.
Crackers   ought   to   go   ln   their   own
Eackages. Home-made candy Is better
oxed, and the thoughtful housemother
will save all the discarded candy boxes
in the family In anticipation of just
such occasions.
Pie is a favorite delicacy with most
school children, but big pies rarely arrive at the end of a railroad Journey ln
good condition. Instead make little pies,
or "turnovers," for the school hamper.
Wrap each one ln oiled paper and put
them on thc thin wooden plaques which
come for the purpose at a trifling cost.
If possible, pack the pies In a Hat pasteboard box. If you cannot get a box of
the proper kind, put a plentiful supply
��eeeirin.fa Box from. Home.
at tissue paper between the pie and the
other contents of the hamper, and pack
It at a safe distance from anything that
might be spoiled by dripping syrups.
All layer and soft cakes travel best in
tin. The Icing must be perfectly hard
before packing. Instead of putting it
on a plate, which is heavy and makes
extra exprcssage, ice thc cake on a flat
square of stiff pasteboard, or on a tin
sheet of exactly the right size. Wrap
the cake with oiled paper, and set It on
folded strips of heavy paper which
reach well up beyond the sides of the
box. This enables the cake to be easily
lifted out. Pack tissue paper tightly
around It to prevent moving.
Small cakes ure really better for the
school hamper than loaf cake, though,
perhaps, tliey do not keep fresh aa
long. Bake gingerbread, chocolate,
cup and sponge cakes ln small muffin
pans. Sandtarts, ginger snaps, jumbles and cookies always make acceptable contributions. Bread ts not
supposed to be particularly dear to
young appetites, but sometimes a
homesick youngster has a yearnlni.
for some special brand of home roll
or biscuit, or even for a Itnif of homemade bread. All these travel comfortably In a clean flour sack.
Fudge is beloved by young antl old,
and almost every family has its own
cherished recipe. Be sure that It Is
cooked enough and beaten so that It
Is smooth nnd not sticky.   Or, why not
add to the school hamper the necessary materials for making It? f6r the
average school boasts more than one
chafing dish among its inmates. Chocolate and suga.- are easily packed. A
tiny bottle of vanilla, well wrapped
ln paper, will travel safely In an odd
corner. Small pats of butter wrapped ln the thin pieces of cheesecloth
that are familiar to any one who has
ever poked around a dairy will remain Intact if packed ln a tin box or
one of the small Jars with a screw
top that come filled with marmalade
Or cheese.
A  veal  loaf Is sure  to arouse much.
enthusiasm.   Wrap It carefully In oiled paper and pack ln a long, narrow
box that exactly flta It.
Deviled eggs���provided the distance
is not too great and the weather too
warm���carry well If the halves are
Joined again after stuffing and the
whole egg wrapped In oiled paper.
Pack them in an airtight *'p eandy
Where there ls no prejudice against
canned goods, sardines and potted meat*
make a nice addition to the hamper's
store. Get the smallest cans possible,
however, and warn the youthful recipients ugainst leaving anything In the
can for "next time. Carelessness in
this respect is nt the root of many an
illness from "eating canned goods."
Nuts, in bags or boxes, make good
travelers. Apples, figs, dates and pear*
are to be recommended. Unless the
distance is short, avoid sending oranges
and lemons. When they are sent, wrap
each one in tissue paper.
Provide the hamper with an Inexpensive knife and spoon as well as wlttl
food. There is a charm about eating aa
olive from the end of a hatpin, but the
snme instrument has Its inconveniences
when used as a butter spread or a cake
%**&^&**GMr teat
CAPITAL ALL PAID UP. $14,000,000.
REST, S. 11,000,000   9
President���Lord Stbatiicoxa and Mount Eotal.
Vice-President���Hon, Gr-oiitiK A. DEi.-iiuoND.
General Manaj;er���E. S. Clouston.
��� Branches in All The Principal Cities in Canada
��� A General Banking Business Transacted.
1 NEW DENVER BRliiT^TisiiER, Manager.
Slocan flMulno "Review.
fiubscrlption >!2.00 per annum, strictly
in advance.    No pay, no paper.
Anvaai'isixo Rates :
Notices to Delinquent Owners - $13.00
" ��� for Crown Grants    -   -    7.50
"      " Purchase of Land   -     7/>0
"      " License to Cut Timlier COO
AH locals will lie charged for at tho rate
oi 15c. per line each isaue.
Transient, rates maile known on nppli-
���   cation.   No room lor Quacks.
Address all Communications and make
Cheques payable to
Editor and Publisher.
Zhc Slocan Ibotel
Gbrcc forte,
Headquarters for Mining Men
.-when visiting this famous Silver-
Lead Miuing Camp. Every
comfort foi the Traveling Public.
A Well-Stocked Bar and Excellent Pool Table.
Hugh Niven, Proprietor
Notice is hereby given  that'BO  davs
;a!tcr dale 1 intend to apply to the Chief
'Commissioner of Lands and Works, at
Victoiia, for permission to purcbaBOlho
following described tract ol land in
West Kootenay District, Commencing
.at a post planted on tlie south side of
N. & S. Ry. Near cant end of Box Luke,
marked L. G., S. \Y. O, Initial post,
���thence north 40 chains along the cistern
. boundary line of Jnseph I'restley's location, thenco east -10 chains, thence
south 40 chains, thence west 40 chains,
to point of commencement. Containing WO acres more or lets.
Dated Apiil lllh, 1807
Je20. P. J. Gallagher, .agent.
To Michael Penrose, ur to whomsoever
he may imve transferred his interest
In ihe "Young Rambler" mineral
claim,    situated    near   McGuigan,
located the 3rd day of Otstober, 1000,
recorded  the 17th day of October,
' 1900, in lhe Slocan Mining DWiaion
of West Kootenay District.
You are hereby notified thp.t I have
expended *i'102.,.0 in labor anil improvements on the above-men lionud mineral
claim, under tho pr visions ol the Mineral Act, and if v.ilUin 00 ilays from the
cate oi this notice you fail or refcac to
ontribute your proportion of the above-
mentioned sum, together wilh all costs
of advertising, your interest in tlie mid
claim will become the properly of the
undornigned, under section -i ol the
Mineral A'-t Amendment Act, 1U00.
Dated    t Sa.udon, this Srd   day   of
Apiil, 1007.
are necessities if you
wish to ward off any
disease that threatens.
These can both be
secured by taking
which is a simple
compound of Sarsap-
arilla and Oregon
Grape Root with Saline laxatives.
Notice is hereby given that OX) days
-ftcr date I intend to apply to tho
Hon. the Cliief Commissioner ot
Linda and Works at Victoria, B.C.,
fur permission to purchase the
f Ton in. described lands iii t ii-.te.it
on the west shore of Slor'an hike nlcut
!._, mile in a foulherly direction from
Mill crick. Commencine at a post
m��rk"d A. O.'a S.E.cornerpost, theme
20 chaini ivfst, thence -10 rhiiiiut ninth,
Uienuu SO chains enst, th u v -H cliains
smIIi to place of. I'liiuineiii'i'ment, 1011-
talnittg80 acres mine or Ices.
Dated May 6th 1907,
Jv. IS locator.
������n P^s e*_j2*r_i
o Brup Store
New Denver.   PjrS.
Nolle i-i hereby given that 80 d.iys
from ilste, 1 intend lo apply to the Hop,
tbe Chief Commissioner oi lands and
Works, at Victoria, B.C., lor'permiss'on
to purchase the following described
tract ol land in the West Koolr-nay District about l.'.j miles N.E. of Rosebery
station. Commencing at a post marked
T J. G. SW 0 , initial pout planted on
the north "id* ofthoflist east-fork of
Wilson creek and on the e.*��t aid-* of
tbe main Wilson oreek, thence ninth 10
olialos," thence oast 5 chains, thenc
north 10 chain", thenco east 5 chains,
thence north 20 chains, thenceeast 40
chains, thence south 40 chains, thenco
west 50 chains to point of commencement, Containing 175 acres of land
more or lea*.
Dated this ISth (lav of April, 1007.
Notice is hereby given  that 60 days
after date I Intend reapply to lhe Chief
���Commisiouei* of Lands and  Works,  at
Victoria for permission to purchase the
following  described tract   of  land _ in
West Kootenay Disliict.    Commencing
M a post planted on the south  side of
the N,  & 8.  Rv., marked  ' N, S. F���
8. W. C. liiitinl post,"  thence north 20
'   chain- along Iho eastern   boundary line
���  of L. Gallagher's location,  near   Box
Lake,   thenco east 40   chains,   theme
'south 20 clmins, thence west 40 chains,
'to point cf commencement.     Contain-
::*ing 80 acres more ar lo-s.
������:     Dated April llth, 1007.
Je20 1'. Gallagher, agent.
"Tallholt" mineral claim, pituats in the
Slocan Oily Mining Division ol West
Kootenav District, Where located:���
About 2,000 feet in a westerly direction from Howard Fraction, nbout one
mile north of Norlh Fork of Lemon
Take notice that T, Henri Robert Jorand, Free Miners Certificate No. B78,800,
as agent for Anna Ferguson, Executrix
oi lhe last will antl testament of William Henry Ferguson deceased. Free
Miners Certificate No. 15-1710, intend, 00
days from the tlato hereof, to apply to
the Milling Recorder for a certificate of
improvements for the purpose ot obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice, that action
under section !i7, must ho commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate of
Dated this 25th day of April, A.D.1907.
Je 27 II. R. JORAND.
Notice in hereby given that 30 days
afterdate I Intend to apply to the Hon.
tho Chief commissioner of Lands and
Works f'ir a special license to cut and
curry away timber from the following
described land iu the West Kootenay
Distiict: On the wist side of the Arrow
Lake. Commencing at a post nbout 40
chains from said shore marked G.B.S.
N.E. corner, thence west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thenceeast 80
chains tn N.W.cor. of John Peony's preemption claim, thonce norlh 80 clmins
to point of commencement, containing
G40 acres morn or lers.
Dated April .iOlli, 1007.
Je, III Per R. II, Smith, Agent.
Notice   ia  hereby  given that  00 days
alter date I intend lo apply to the Hon.
the Cnicf Commissioner of LSnds and
j Works r.t Victoria, It. O. for  permission
lo   purchase tho   following   described
lands ailuato in West Kootenay Distrfoi ;
Commencing at a post  planted at the
south-east eornerof lot 7547 ami marked
(J.  St.  D,  S.W.-corner,  Ihence north
j along the cast line of lot. 7517 20 chairs,
thence east 30 chains,  thence south 20
chains to ihe north-east coiner ot lot
8127, thence following  along the lino of
lot8187, 20 chains to tho pointof commencement ami containing 40 acies.
Dated at Slocan, B.C. April 80th,1007.
Per D. St. Denis, Agent.
Notice is hereby given  that 00 days
. after elate I intend to apply to the Chid
.Commissioner of Lanila nnd   Works,   at
Victoria, for permission to purchase the
following  described  tract   of  land    in
W.cat Kooteiiay District,   Commencing
��t a post planted   on the north  side  of
.t'he N. & K. Ry. about 200 feet from Ilie
track about one  half-mile  east of Box
Lake water tank, maiked J. P., S. E.G.
~Ti7itts4��4_n't.  thoifCO    west 40    clmins,
thei ce���mrrth-4'l chains  thenco east  40
chains, themOBoiTt1'-*U_  cliains Io point
of   commencement.      C-gjitaiuing   100
' iacres more or leis. "-..
Dated April llth. 1007.        ���������--
Certificate of Improvements.
"Independence"     Mineral     Claim,
Bituale in  the Kl-ean   City   Mining
Division of West Kootenay dislrict.
Where located :���nu  lemon  Ceek
adjoining   tho   Crusader    Mineral
Take notice that I, II. R, Jorand, Fico
Miner's Certificate No. l!7*V!oo acting
for myself and as iigenl for W. J. Shat-
ford Free Miner's CorliflcateNo. B4,085,
intend, 00 days from Ihe date hereof,
to apply to lhe Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of
the above claim.
And further take  notice that  action,
under  section !J7, must be commenced
before the issuance of Such Coitificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 2nd day or May, A.D. 1007
��� ***A***i*/i**4>$&$* i**4>**** |$M<t^W$*$*$&t****-$&9-W J
Go to Wilson's for
Just  Arrived
      DELAVEI) in
We Will Sell At
Reduced Prices.
At Cost
Examinations for the position, of Inspectors of Steam Boiler* and Machi,:-
iry, under the Steam Boilers Inspection
Act, 1801, will be In Id at the Parliament
Building*, Victoria commencing on
Monday, June 21th, 1007. Appllc tion
and instruct! in forms can b** had on
application io the undersigned, to whom
ihe former must be returned corrictlv
filled in not later lhan June 10th. Salaries, tfllO and $115 per month,
Cliief Inspector of Machinery,
New Westminster, B, C.
everal Residences at
Very Small Figure
The Leading Hotel of the Silvery Slocan
e rieco
Sandon, B. C.
Hcabciuavters for fBMntno anb ftravcll.no flfcen
Meals First Class. Bar, The Best
"Rooms ��ar_se, Clean ant) Ce^.
ominion Day Celebration I
Two Whale Boys of PLEASURE and SPORT. |
Monday   and   Tuesday,   July   1   & 2
List of Events larger ii ml more elaborate than ever.
PRIZES       $5000.00       PRIZES
Grand Parade ��� Children's
Sporte   Lawn Tennis
Cricket���Pony Races
Firemen's Sports
Trap Shooting Tournament
Grand Street Parade of the
Voeckhel & Nolan Minstrel
Show with their own Brass
Wm  Irvine, Chairman
Boat Races    Launch Races
Canoe Races
Conclu-.lin.r with an elabor-
oratc Pyrotechnic Display
and Illuminated Parade
Thoi Nelson City Band will    (X"
be in attendance each day.     ���*.��
incursions Rates from all    !*-.:'���_
parts. H
h, EVERYBODY   COME.     j/f.
O, Uoratend, Feci-, t.ry |tj
His Woiship tbe Mayor, IV. G. Gillett, Honorary Chalnnan    Jy_
I ��� e
Notice is hereby given thnt CO day*
atlcr da'e I intend to apply to the Hun.
the Chiei Commissioner of Lands and
Work, for permission to purchase the
following ilea rib'ed lands in West Kootenay District: Commencing at a post
marked "II. RingroBo'a N.W. corner
post," Bald pout being at N.E. corner ol
Lot 7, Block 383; Group 1, West Kootenay District, Ounce south -10 chains,
thence east 20 chains, thenc* north 40
chains, thenca west 20 chains to -point
of commencement, containing 80 acres
more or lets.
Dated April 20th, 1907.
Jy.4 IT. RIKGR08E.
Notice is hereby given that 60 days
after date. I intend lo apply to the Hon.
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works lor permission to purchase the
following described lands in Wist Koot-
enay District: Commencingat a p"*st
marked "A. J. Watson's N.W. Corner
lost," said post being at south-east
corner of lot 7 Block 3s-, Group I,
West Kootenay Uislrirt, thence south
80 chains, ihence east 80 chain*, thence
north t'.O chains, thenca Wist 20 chains
to point of commencement, cmtaining
100 acres more or lee*.
Dated April 20th, 1007.
7-4 A, J. WATSON.
Silverton, B.o. j
Coal,   Vegetables,
Recognised by the Travelling j
Public,   Miners   aud   Mining
Men to be the Best Hotel iu
the Slocan.    The bar is stocked with thc choicest quenchers.
IR. fiD. Spencer ��* fprop
ill; la ull
5* M-t4 J> $*���$*$*$* t-WMi ���>*��-H*f't��$>*!!<5*.4 ?frtrt****t
provincial Hscav.er
an& dbemiet
Sandon Assay Office
Ordinary Tariff:
Gold, Silver, f/fftd, Copper, Iron, fiilica,
$1.00 each.
Silver witli Cupper or Lead, Mflnj'untse,
Lima, 11.60 each.
Zinc,  Antimony,    Hnlphnr,    Gold and
Bilvtlr, $3.00.
CiM, Silver, with head or Copper, Zinc
and Silver, $2.50.
Silver, Zinc and head   .3.00
Gold, .Silver, Zinc, Load and Iron. $1.00
f-'pegial I-.'otis tor Mine and Mill Work,
Wbi, 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.
6!30icc3t Hlquon?, VMncs ant) Cioars,
> **0*^O*<>***<r'i*'><,Oi>^<Ki***************************4e
T     ,
The Kootenay Tailor
% **********->-**���>��'*.***********************************
���lOLti io.
'{ Put tip in Pint Bottles for Family aud Hotel Trade.,
! Wc guarantee its .Strength and Purity.
( MiDIS   BV   TUB
f. Mew York brewer]
Sattbon flDtaete' Union Mospital
Open to the Public.
Kalei by Biibieflp'.ion $1.00 per montli. Non-*ub*crlberi $2.00 per diem.
 Hospilftl Staff	
��� C. E. ANDERSON. - -     WM. E. GOMM, M. D.
Addrcsa Communications To Tho Secroteryi
1 ���J"^**.*.."������.( k* >/-������ *_r tx-S -1 ���I fr i
New Denver, B.C.
Visitor! to Nov,- Denver, the hcantv snot
of tho Continent,'will nnd this In,tol
to he thoroughly equipped for
for Ihe comfort of Tourists'.
Well -locked Bar.
Exultant Loatini;.        Grand scenery;
It* ��������� ft f f ���������)������-��� **> *********** ***** *****���*���** ****��� **���*-*���*+*****
mtmw\��w^wWtiUr%,    THOMPSON BROS.
Visitors to Sandon should not fail to test the J
Hxccillent        quality of the "shots" at this famous saloon. I
Rooms, The very choicest Liquors, Wines aud Cigars ���
always on liaud.    ::    An excellent Pool Table.
*******��****************, *F?*( **������*.*l*****-'. **************^
i ���
Sprino m\t) 1
Summer     1
Camples     |
from Crown     J
tailoring Co.
1 The Most Complete and varied assortment ever
in the Country.
1f In Worsteds, Tweeds, Cheviots, Serges, etc.
Complete fit and entire satisfaction guaranteed.
| Groceries, Canned Goods and Provisions j
I Also complete Line of Gent's. Furnishings and Supplies.      i
I *
I r
H. Ut. Mncbomilb !
A. JACOBSON - - - Proprietor.
���New Denver a
RATES $2 to 2.50 A DAY.
Speelsl nltpntion given to Mining Trade.
Splendid Scenery, I'lsliing, Bontiug, utc.
li. STEQE.
No inntl-r what his 06-
cupntiohi may s.ivo
ihnney hy !.elting hia
Shoel MaiId lo Order.
For ft' Mining Shoe
Hits* i�� nettling better
than the fmnon'-f BAI,
with n rt""d, solid,
hand nud�� bottom.  ...'.
i..:. ���". 4-U_i-__.-.
Thof.o jho-B cr.n only ho got hy
lcavinj; your older rvith  '
Shoemaker - Sandon
���>��� Excursion
St Louit $f.2.T5    Chicngo f66-.7*>
Toronio    .81. 3    Ottawa   ifSrS.S0
Montreal tfsn,' i   St Jnlma .sti.?5
Halii'as .104 ,ri5.
Tickets on Sale
July 8, 4, 5.        AuKiist 8,9, 10.
September 11, 12, 13.
Correapondinj* n duel ions from
all Ki)')|i-r.av jioinls. Tickt-ta
availalile for lake route including
meals nnd herlliaon l.iki'Bteainpia.
Tliroin.h no'I'] i|n,drd io n-iy _tali n Ou tut io Quebec Qr Maritime
rovinci's ou u nnllcation,
Gold, Silver, Ci|i|i��i'iirl,"n.l, pri;1i,$1 00
Gold-Silvur. .1*1 CO     S lver*L��aii..��l 00
Zinc. ,|2.00  Gold Silver with Copuer oi
Lead.. U.50.
Prompt alteclitui  ^lven to ail unniiiles.
lio per cut. dist'iniiit ujioh fivn aamplee.
P.O. Drawer, 110. Phoiu- AB7
1 h I
i*^A.**iH*******',''**it'*'>*'''<'* wa ************************ *
 1 ������ s - -  si i _.--. r__-*_ TVB1���Ml IMMp ���*���' n** ���aaatmmat-ji-13 Msl ��_*__ _______ ��a-__���.*___��� i___-_--_��� HM-BlsHH-,
_ BBSS ais_>Bi**isV*.ii��sWff__i=__ii'��*iiiW wms-i**sW*___*5_
Thoro la no better house ih the Kootenays for
tba Mining Man to make his Headquarters.
Visitors will And an up-to-date atylf* of doing
business, and tho Barkespa aro arti_t*i in their
The Finest Wines aud Liquors and Choicest Brands of Cigars
McLeod & Wf.Ims.ey. ..-, Props.
2 8 ve&xs^^^i^!mWS^^sasays}im^^^^O
TflllS Well Known
W Hotel has lately
been purchased by the
above, and he promises
patrons personal attention lo make their slay
with him a pleasant
one. Everything strictly First-Class. '
Sixly diiya af:er date I intend to
apply io tho Hon. Ch ief Cpmihisifioner
of Lands and Works at .Vict oi'iai B.C.,
for panuis-ioii to purchase tho fol low i i u
d re ilicd Inula, situate in U'e*t Ko iton*
ni' District: Commencing at a.post on
the noi tii Hide ot ritiht of way of N. A S.
ItiiiUvny, thence 28.2.8 Cliains norlh
uluiipc west b miliary of lot tOS^,*thence
oast n'bng norih boundary of lot 7G84
SO chain*;, tliem.o north !i0 c'iain��,
thonce west 20 clmins mo'roor li ss to S.K.
ooinar of lot 7-51T, ilionce iilona bouiIi
bguhdary ot lot 7541)! 10 clmins rfioro or
le?a, thence north 20 chains, thence
west !I0 chains, thenco north 20 ' chains
thenco West 80 chttins more or less to
.Eist si 'e of liyht oi way of N. & S.
Kai'way, thence alone Enst boundary of
N. & S. Railway right of way to a point
10 chains eouill, tliinco west 28.04
cluiins, thence south 20 chains, tlionot)
east 10 chains, thence aoutli 10 chai.ia,
thence oast 2ii.SU.T chains to Inlorscct
witli ^ . <. ti. Railway ri,.lit of way,
tliei.cn soulherly nlong ei.t (ddti 01
X. it t*. Kailway right of wny to point
���>l commencement, and containing 403.78
.ci*e_ moio or less.
Located March 23rd, 1007.
Je2. Pei' D. St. Denis, agent,
Notice la hereby given that 00 dilva
"fter dute I intend to apply to the lion,
Chief Coinmissionor of Lands and Works
for p'lnniasioa lo purohaso thu following
described tract of land In West Kootan;
Commencing at a poa' maiked S. Y.
Brockinn-u's N.W. cornor, planted at
tho N.C. enmor of \V. Sohulyke's pre*
emption; thenco 80 chains east, I'hcnco
40 chains south, thenco 80 chains w��st,
tnence -10 chains noilli to point of com*
ineiu'omeiit, fo lowing boundaries of
crown grunted mineral claims, if any,
Dated April 4th, 1G07.
A pi I [_00	
Sixty tiiyn after (Uts I Intend to
apply to the Chief Conimiaioncr of Lands
unj Woria at Victoii*, 11C, for per-
m Bion to purchase the following land,
situated In West Kontenny District,
oatnuiciicing at a post 20 chaitis nortli
of J. S. Morrison's S.K. comer,, thence
60 clmins North, thenco SOclmina enst,
thence 00 chains south, Ihence 20chains
west to point of commenceinfint, con*
aaii Ing ISO acri n.
. Local, d:\iiuvh 20, 1907.'''
*r��r 28.004 "  . ..,.


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