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Slocan Mining Review Oct 18, 1906

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Devoted to Advertising the resources
of the rich Slocan
Mining Division,  . .
Slo^u^JVlining Review.
-   " 0HT 90 inn? li U-
Sent to any address
for $2.00 per ann.
If you see it in the
" Review,"   it's   so.
No. 8.   Vol. I.
British Columbia, Thursday, Oct. 18, 1906.
Single Copies 10c.
Popular Barrister Leaves
For Nicola After
He   Carries   Away  With   Him  The
Good Wishes of the Community
And a Gold-Headed Cane.
" 'Tis not in mortals to command suc-
COSB, but we'll do more���deserve it,"
Wrote the Bard, nnd if ever man deserved success In life that man in M. L.
Qrlimnett, mayor of Snndon. The good
inline whieh that gentleman leaves he-
hind in our eity will in the years to
eouie. be spoken of by our children's
children, for never had town a more enterprising citizen, a keener sportsman,
a whole-hearted public-spirited friend, a
better alderman, or a more zealous
mayor. For the past ten years be
bus pursued his. avocation as barrister
ill the city of Snndon, but the depression which fell as 11 mist upon tin* silvery Slocan has lieen too slow in rising,
and over-confident in Hie future of the
camp he has de ayed hits departure anus Ion1.' as possible. As a "family man
he owes a duty to the little ones who
have grown up around him ; to himself
he owes a duty, and also the profession
which he adorns. The road to fame by
the Slocan route has proved hard and
slow travelling, and none blame him for
tiitklng a shorter cut. -ficbla; B.C., is
his new locution. Il offers a wider Held
for his groat legal ability, and withal
the prospect ol a great future. "Tis I lie
rlr-t dog which catches the hare, and
we join with his many friends in wishing him every success ill the chase.
Determined that he should not leave
Sandon without carrying with him a
token of regard, a largo number of
friends arranged a banquet in his honor
at lhe Filbert Hotel hist, Thursday
night. The large dining hall was most
tastefully arranged, while the tables
literally groaned beneath the weight of
in and out of season delicacies. Sandon
has a great reputation, [or bestowing
sumptuous hospitality, nnd this proved
no exception to the rule. 'Justice was
amply done, and everybody being in
good huuior. Mr. L. Pratt, as chairman,
proposed the health of the King, which
was drank and responded to right royally. The President of trie United
States was similarly honored.
"Our Guest" was then toasted.
Bumpers were filled,raised and drained,
musical lienors acci rd *d. nnd three
cheers nnd a tiger given for the man of
the hour. The chairman in an excellent oration assured the guest of the
evening of the heartfelt sorrow of every
citizen at the departure of himself and
family, lie spoke of his company's
business relations with Mr. Grimmett,
and oi the hitter's great zeal ill currying out his onerous civic duties. He
was sure Mr. Grimmett would succeed
in his new home, and in presenting him
on behalf of a few friends with a handsome gold-mounted cane, he said Hint
he hoped Hint in his declining years
when'bent with lhe cares of a strenuous
life and eyes dimmed with age, the
staff he asked him to receive would act
both as a supii it nnd a guide, lie
felt sure that the kind feeling which
accompanied the token would ever be
cherished by him,
Mr. Grimmett upon rising to respond
was greeted with prolonged cheering.
Words, be said, failed him to express
tin* great surprise and pleasure their
kind words and presentation had made
upon him. He had always tried to do
his duty, and never did be realize he
had so many friends. He then reviewed
the history of the camp to the present
time, and although for tbe past few
years a depression  in mining had pro-
nilcd, still unmislnkeiible signs were
abroad that Saudoii and lhe whole
Slocan whs. again coining into its own.
Never, he said, had he greater faith in
the future of the camp than the present
m uncut. At the conclusion of li it*
speech the roof rattled with the singing
of "He's n jolly good fellow."
Ml'. N. Cavanaugll then took the floor
and highly eulogized the depni'ting
guest. He pointed out the great loss
the town would sustain as a leader in
in sporting circles; particularly was
bis. leaving a loss to the curling club, tis
he had occupied the position of president for many seasons! indeed, he wns
their first president, lie then culled
upon the old members to rally for the
forthcoming- winter, an appeal which
met   with   the   hearty  approval  of   nil
present. Qranbropk, he said, were
constructing a hue rink, und he looked
forward to giving them some good
"Our Visitors"Nvas the next toast,
and was drank musical honors. Mr.
H. P. Walsh, district manager of the
K. & S, Railway, nnd Mayor Cory of
Three Forks, suitnbly responded.
���' Our Railways " was reeponded to
in a clever speech by Mr. G. T. Moir.
���'Trade   and    Commerce"   brought
forth   a  great  speech   from   Mr.  S.   .1.
Towgood. The speaker made a big bit,
and on r sinning his sent was roundly
applauded: He also paid a great compliment to the departing guest and his
wife. lie said Mr. Grimmett was one
of those rare men who had no enemies
and whom everybody liked, and that
Mrs. Grimmett by her lovable disposition had endeared herself to the heart
of every woman in town.
" The Press" was enthusiastically
toasted and responded to by J. .1.
"The Ladies" were all jolly good
fellows, ami responding on their behalf,
Mr. George Bruder successfully proved
that, "in a maimer of spiokkln', dey
VOH nil stikked on urn right avuy." Mr.
E. M. Sandilands also proved a doughty
champion for the fair sex. lie related,
amidst roars of laughter, bow in the
very curly days he paddled u canoe with
a lddy in'from Three Forks to the Slocan
Star, und we should have credited the
story bud not Pat Walsh whispered in
our cur that there never was enough
water in Sandon to float a chip. Hut
perhaps this is Sandy's second time on
earth. Doc. Quinlaii and Dad McCTurg
were also looking after the interests of
tlie ladies, and both said nice things.
"Mine  Hosts"   proved  agreatseud
'off   for   Messrs.   Bennett and   Bruder.
I Mr. Dennett bltisbingly responded and
I the   speech of  Gus,  Bruder was well
"thought" out.
Mr. Grimmett then proposed the
health of the chairman, which was
drunk with musical honors.
Speeches were also given by the
Mayor of Cody (Alex. McMillan), O. V.
White, .1. A. Melvinnon. and W.Tattrie.
An overflow meeting was also held in
the reception chamber, with Harry
Lake as chairman and Al. IlolinquisL
as vice-chairman. Music was supplied
by the Symphonin orchestra under tho
direction of N. 11 urlbert. Lack of space
forbids the publication of the program,
but " For He's a .lolly Good Follow "
was tbe predominant feature, and
" Which nobody can deny " was echoed
back.l'roiu the banquet ball.
The proceedings termina'-cd with the
singing of " Atild Lang Syne."
Tram For North Fork
Louis Hinde, a mining engineer, who
with Vancouver parties has a lease and
bond on the Alps nnd Alturus group on
the North Fork of Carpenter creek, Is
about to push development with great
vigor. Th' property is owned by the
locator, John Potter, of Silverton, and
others. A line showing of antimony
was uncovered, but by reason of the
high altitude and rugged nature of the
surroundings it was dangerous work, and
the ore could not be packed down in
paying quantities by the owners.
A lease and bond wns therefore taken
by Hie parties mentioned. -Men have
been put to work, and development bus
begun in real earnest. A 1000 foot
aerial tramway is to be constructed to
cross the points which was found absolutely necessary to convey the ore below.
The opening up of this property will
mean much for Ihe whole district, and
particularly for the town of Three
Interviewed by the Review last Saturday, Mr. Hinde said:
" Tlie property you mention has great
inorft, besides being most unique, Il is
Hie only property I know of on the continent which is being worked solely for
antimony. Your report of a week ago
as to there being Jill inches of that rich
ore there was perfectly correct. It has
been, and is now, even better than Unit.
" It is our intention to instill a small
tramway at once. Men are now on the
ground getting everything in shape for
its reception. I have great faith in tlie
future of the country. For diversified
minerals it is hard to beat."
She was newly married, aud did not
know a little bit about either housekeeping or shopping,and she was giving
her firtt order. It was a crusher; but
the grocer was a clsver man, and was
used to all kinds of orders, and could
interpret them oasly.
",I want 10 pounds of paralyzed
sugar," she began, witli a business-like
"Yea'in.   Anything else ?"
"Two tins ol condemned milk."
Hi, set down pulverized sugar and
condensed milk.
"Anything more, ma'am?"
"A bag ol fresh salt. Be sure it is
fresh."      "
"Yes'm.    What next?" x
"A pound of decorated codfish."
He wrote glibly, "des Bleated cod."
"Nothing more, ma'am? We have
some nice horseradish just in."
"No," she said," it would be of no
use to us; we don't keep a horse."
Aldermen Elect New
About 15 to 20 more men were put to
work ou the.Hewilt this week.
A car of ore is being pa:ked from tbe
Canadian group.
A special meeting of the City Council
was held Oct. 8th, the Mayor (M.L.
Grimmett) present. There was a full
board of Aldermen present.
Minutes of special meetings held on
August !H, 25 and 30 were read and
Communications from G. M. Sproat,
J. B. Winlnw and II. C. P��� Koch, were
ordered to be Hied.
The report* of the Chief of Police for
the months of Augnut and September
showed the amounts collected for fines,
etc., to be $53.50 nnd $25 respectively.
. Collections of Scavenging Department
for montli of August amounted to $25.
The Finance Committee presented
report and recommended the following
C.E. Lyons, Aug. salary ..$100.00
C. E. Lyons, school salary
for Kept	
C. E. Lyons, sundries	
E M.Sandilands, salary qr.
M. L. Grim melt.	
Slocan Mining Review 	
Sandon H'ware Co., nails..
P.O. box rent	
Sandon Water & Light Co..
The Board of Trade were authorized
lo procure necessary lumber and make
repairs to flume.
It was moved, seconded and carried
that "Whereas the election of a,n
Alderman in place of Alderman Alfred
Brown, resigned, having been abortive ;
Be it resolved that Edwin McLeod be
appointed to fill such vacancy."
The Mayor appointed Edwin McLeod
as a member of the Finance Committee.
It was moved, seconded and carried
that the Mayor be gran ted three mouths
leave of absence.
The Council then ailjourm d.
20 20
New Denver-lias a bear story which it
is splitting its sides over. The hero of
the escapide might answer to the name
of Kadley, or he might not. We are
not butting into any libel suits, ho we
do not even suggest his name is Kadley.
Jones it is then. Tones struck the hills
one day last week lo go to a claim at
the back-of Slocan City.   When he got
there ho found a massive silver-tip fast
asleep on the bed in his cabin. He
bated to take the docile creature at a
disadvantage and shoot it in cold blood.
Jones just turned round and hit the
grit again. What happened to Jones ?
His downward course was hurried ; but
thee, who Could blame him? Didn't lie
want to get to town before the supper
bell rang ? Next day, in company with
a partner, nnd both mounted oil surefooted ponies, they looked like a miniature Held battery as tbey ascended the
bill to put it all over Mi*.  Bruin.   They
encountered  that  gentleman   and	
that's all there is to it. Two perspiring
cayouses with their owners up galloped
into town an hour or'so afterwards.
Asked if they had killed the bear, tbey
replied that they didn't like to shoot
for fear of searing tlie horses I Ah!
most kind nnd considerate Nimrods!
Medals for two, Mr. Bartender, please.
Once again, what happened to Jones,
and why did Smith leave home ? The
next time they ko bear hunting we
SUggesI they tie warming pans on their
Distinguished Visitor
From India.
There arrived in Sandon on Monday
last a prominent mining engineer, one
Nannbliai D. Darn, B.A.. S.Sc., from
Surnt, India. This gentleman holds a
commission from the Government of
India lo report upon the mineinl resources, occurrences, and means of extraction and reduction in Canada, and
particularly the methods employed by
the prospector In his search after the
mineral lodes. Willi lhe exception of
Prince Edward Island, he lias journeyed through every province, and has
-pent the past 14 months in Canada.
He has about finished liie work and expects to leave shortly for home, where
he wi'l compile and revise a large mass
of data nnd information lie has collected since coming to the Dominion, and
embody the same in his official report
to hU government, Mr. Daril is a graduate of unc of the leading universities
in India, and also of the University of
London and the Royal School of Mines.
lie spent four years in England studying and for a time was also in Gray's
Notice. Tlie Animal Meeting of the
Sandon Curling Club will be held on
Monday next, the 22nd inet., in Hie
City Hall, at eight o'clock, for the election ol officers for the coming year and
arranging the season's programme. By
order of the President.
Krao Ore Is Causing
A private letter from Butte describes
the excitement causeil there by the display in a bunk window oi tlie ore from
the Krao. It is said that within half an
hour offers to subscribe for stock had*
been received to the amount of over
$500,000. It is conceded to be the richest ore ever exhibited in Butte. The
writer of the letter adds that interest in
British Columbia mines is very keen,
and capital would nuw be easily raised
in Butte for any likely looking enterprise.���Canadian.
John Kuchns, is a patient at the hospital .with an injured eye, ranted by a
piece of steel entering it whilst working
at the Goodenough.
Around Three Forks.
From Our Own Correspondent.
Harry Low has been appointed consulting engineer for tlie Silver Bell
Mining Co., and work will be pushed
ahead all winter. Hurry's headquarters will be at Three Forks.
Mr. Crawford, an expert tram builder, has arrived from Nelson. He has
gone up the North Fork to superintend
the building of the tram at the Alps
and Alturns.
We miss the merry tinkle of lhe lit Lie
calf bell on our street8 these day. Some
eiisswas mean enough to rob the calf.
Saturday    was    pay    day   at   the'
Billy Moir is kept busy packing ore
from Ihe McAllister.
Rod. McMillan and Angus McGilvuiy
got two line deer at the head of the Ink
this week.
Johnny Cory was showing 0. V.
White the big ore shoots on the Silver-
ito one day hint week.
Toin Barber is back from I he const.
Tom says Tinee Forks looks good to
Two or our leading citizens indulged
in a water drinking contest on Saturday night, and ninny of ihe old-timers
say they never saw so much water used
in Three Forks before. It ended ill a
draw owing to lhe rain going on strike.
Jimmy Ryan is doing surface work on
the Evening Star.
Angus Cameron dug his spuds last
The coal strike lias no terrors for the
Highland House, as it got in a line
supply of wood last week.
W. S. Drewry is making some surveys at the Silver Bell.
M ems. from Slocan City
From our Own Correspondent.
The Meteor, a properly much talked
of last winter, is again lu the fore.
Messrs. Guthing und Henderson of
this place have a lease and bond on the
mine, and they worked it all last winter
making a substantial shipment. Last
last spring a rich strike was made, and
the lescees suspended work and made
an effort to"interest capitalists in the
mine and make a turn on it. Not
succeeding 111 this, work lias been
resumed with a fine showing ol ore, and
with hopcBoI belter returns then ever.
James. Tattersall and Tom Waring,
who are working the Myrtle, report a
decided ini provi inent in the oru body
both in quantity and quality.
Micky McFarland, while doing an
assessment on his claim, tlie Dead wood
Fraction, made u good strike. The ore
is dry, and similar to that of the Meteor
and Howard Fraction Group, which lhe
claim adjoins.
Mr, and Mrs. N. F. McNnught, of
Silverton, arrived iu Slocan yesterday,
and went up the Hampton mine.
Mrs. Gurd, of Cranbrook, and Miss
Xniss, vltiled tl.tir sister, Mrs. II. D.
Curtis, this week.
Thomas Capporelli. who owna a
ranch just above Slocan City, recently
received a wire from Nelson summoning him to his son, who had been injured which working at Bonniugton
ChaB. McNicholl and Chas Copp. two
Silverton old-timers, who have been
operating in tbe Lardeau this summer,
have been spending a few days in the
Slocan before returning to their claims.
Messrs. Copp and McNicholls have
been very successful in disposing of
timber locations for cash, and report
lluit times are good in that country.
Dr. Brouse, of New Denver, w~,s in
town yesterday in attendance on the
little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Smith,
who is very ill with convulsions.
Miss Johnson, of Manitoba, arrived
In town Friday, and will be the guest
of her aunt, Mrs. dough, for the
*""}��� ^^.^���J��-J4***^*l4-***l**l**l**^*t***f'*JHJ***'**t***M5**l***'^
I motes ano Comment. $
The emigrant from Great Britain who
is a failure in Canada, and deserves to
fall has an ugly trick, says Canada, of L^
vilifying his adopted country, and now
and again his letters home���almost
always intended to elicit a remittance |
from sympathetic relations���find their
way into the London press. A peculiarly disgraceful specimen of these libellous epistles recently appeared in the
" Daily Mirror," which printed it under
a sensational title. According to the
writer, who confessed that he found
farm work altogether unpalatable, the
Canadian farmer compels his hired man
to eat glandercd horse, drowned calf,
baked frogs' legs and butter, roast
skunk, muskrats " buked with their
toes on," and cowhide soup. We have
seen-bow the farmer lives in every part
of the Dominion,   from "Tenhamat to
Nootka on the Island," and can assure
our readers that these weird dishes
never appear on tlie menu of the poorest agriculturist. The waiter is a liar of
the flamboyant kind, and nobody who
knows that the Canadian worker's standard of Hving is higher than that of the
agricultural classes in any other country
In the world will be so foolish as to believe a word of his letter which was
sent to bis mother with the obvious intention of arousing her sympathy and
so obtaining a cheque or postal order���
the price of-a holiday in some saloon.
Nothing this type of tlie exported
Englishman can say or do would astonish us, but wo are amazed that a
London journal of any standing should
give it publcity without the name of
the author. Surely this is a striking instance of the ignorance of Canada and
indifference to Canadian interests deplored by tlie lieutenant-governor of
We can hardly believe our eyes.
Surely tbe Daily News can't mean it.
It has been saying some awful nice
things about Premier McBrlde lately.
Speaking of the premier reminds us
of un incident at Silverton last Saturday. We entered an hotel, and were
immediately recognized as a political
agent, though why, goodness only
knows. We have sunk pretty low in
the social scale, but not���not so low as
that. Our accuser was of the aesthetic
Piccadilly order, and after being invited
to " Have a bwandy -and sodab, old
fellah," lie vouchsafed the information 1
���'I've no use attorl for the Liberals;
tbey ah too orfully deucid slow and
hoggish, you know. The Sowchilisfs
and Labah Pahty are a liorful beastly
boah to nie, don'teberknow. 1 would
vuote for Mcllwide, you know, if he
would only stop sbyving 's blnwsted
neck, you know, and inyking 'iniself
look like iwlenini Yankuy."
No, 1 Vol. I of the Canadian Pictorial,
a 2-1-page illustrated journal, came to
our desk this week. It is a magnificent
produotfdn and quito up to anything we
can turn out at the Review. It is published nt Montreal by the Pictorial Pub'
lisliing Company.   The price is 10 cents.
Then, again"; there arc thousands of
sturdy Sons of the old sod who, but given
a fair shake in Canada, would become
splendid settlers and worthy citizens
Canada too long has been the dumping
ground of ne'er-do-well's of the above
calibre. This is how the oracle invariably works : Claude Percivnl Fitz-
Marmaduke Augustus Gorgonzolii is
the-scapegrace of the family; he concludes with some naughty .deed, is
forthwith ostracised from society, and
paterfamilias pays a visit to a steamship agent to book the "deah boy's
passage to the colonies; he'll do line
there, y'ou know." Any old colony will
do so long as his sister Gladys Victoria
Hermyntrude doesn't have him and his
gin-fizz odor hanging around the drawing room while she is making, a mash
011 Lord Slapcabbage. So, for economical reasons, Canada is chdBCn. Deah
Claude leaves Liverpool With live hundred pounds to his credit, several cases
of his special cigarettes, and wearing
riding breeches, yellow leggings and. a
comfortable jag. Arrived and buffeted
hither and thither for Ids apparent use-
lessness, it is no wonder that the poor
devil has a bud attnek of cacoethes
scribendi after be has pushed in his
stack of blues, drawn to a bob-tail flush
and hit the boozerino good and hard.
We are also of the opinion that the
agent-general in London doesn't begin
to earn his princely salary. Jay-Jay
has been through the process of eliciting
Information of British Columbia nnd its
resources from the London office, and
this is what he found ; A lot of young
cockerels running the roost who parted
their hair in the centre; who drew $4 a
week and saved nothing, who knew
more about cigarettes, soda-water fountains and Ice-cream barrows than they
did about the resources and wealth of
our prouince, who in directing yon to
Sandon would tell you to goto Winnipeg
and then awsk a pleeceman ; who give
you a pile of literature which tells you
how Jack Jones made bis fortune on
hot air and gall with a dash of bard
work on the aside ; who call quartz ore
and ore nuggets ; who are absent at the
only time of the day that the artisan
can reach the city, unless he be of tlie
unemployed variety ; and who hand you
out big chunks of guff about bears,
buffaloes and red Injuns.
With careful handling and piloting
we feel confident that many thousands
of sons of England could be brought
direct to our glorious province; but
there will have to be a big shuffling of
cards before that desideratum is accomplished. In the meantime the Chink
will prevail nnd we'll suffer on in silence.
Andrew Carnegie is asking for suggestions us to how to spend the rest of his
fortune. It is certainly hind luck to
acquire millions and lack the ability to
spend them.    Over here, Andy old pal.
* #
Silver   is nt  record price,  which   is
painful to many owners of Cobalt silver
mines that lire  producing nothing more
Valuable than a liule of liny.
The Canadian banking system is being
adopted in Chicago. One of the chief
features of tlie system iB the fact that
when the depositors put money in, it.
belongs to the depositors and not to the
A sky of azure veiled in an opalescent
scarf oi mist green hills stretching out
to meet the distance; gigantic cedars
swaying gently against Hie sky; red
roofs half bidden among the trees ; white
sails upon a shimmering lake; the'dark
brown bodies of the finny tribes darting
swiftly through tho transparent water;
across the sky a rainbow ; a lake steamer gliding majestically to her moorings
like a princess walking to lier'throne ;
an eager crowd below oil the dock ; an
eager crowd above upon the deck; an
order given, a gangplank lowered���and
then 'twas Silverton, the Paradise of
the Kootenays, the beauty spot of the
world. We paid our first visit to this
charming burg last Saturday, so we beg
our renders to pardon us tar putting on
paper first impressions which to them
might appear superfluous.
Men are queer. Wouldn't there be a
roar when they went home to their
meals if they had lo climb on a high
stool in front of a table on which I here
was no cloth and eat their meals in that
fashion ? Yet a majority of them when
they go to a restaurant or lmicli counter
to eat, will pick out the high stool and
leed board with nu cloth on it iu preference to a comfortable clinir und a covered
table. A man will borrow a piece of
tobacco, and most of them will set their
teeth right into the plug where soineo'her
man has gnawed out a chew. Offer him
a piece of pie at home from which his
wife or one of his children has taken a
bite, and he would holler bis head oil.
At. homo he will not drink out of a
glass or cup from which some one of the
family has been drinking. Cull him
into the back stall of a livery barn, pull
out a bottle and be will slick tha neck of
the bottle half way down his throat in
order to got a swig after half a dozen
other fellows have bad the neck of the
bottle in their mouths. A man is a
queer complication.
A young Revelstoke girl Is charming,
but, like a great many other charming
people, she is poor. She never has
more then two evening gowns in a
sinson, and the ruin of one of them is
always a serious matter to her. She
went to a Utile dancing party last week,
and she wore a brand new white frock.
During the evening a great big red-
faced, perspiring man luked her lo
dance. He wore no gloves. She looked
at his well meaning but moist hands
despairingly, and thought of tlie immaculate back of her waist. She hesitated a bit, and then said with a winning
smile : ���
"Of course I will dance wilh you, but
if yon don't mind, won't you please use
your handkerchief?"
T he man looked at her blankly a moment or two. Then a light broke over
Ins face.
"Why certainly," he said,
And he pulled out bis handkerchief
and blew bis nose.
We were a little too premature in
imagining that the Daily News hud
changed its attitude towards Premier
McL'.riile. Its Oltuwu correspondent,
Ovidently a person of the virulent, rabid
Radical school, a few days ago wired
tbe News a detailed account of why
Premier Mcl'.ride left the Conference of
Premiers in disgust, Our premier is no
weakling, and bis motive for his abrupt
departure will be explained in due
course. The 'Daily News was not justified in printing in bold headlines tiie
following words : " M'Brides Baby
Trick. Sacrifices British Columbia's
Interests to His Personal Spleen." That
is something which the. people of the
Province will never believe tho lion.
gentleman guilty of, and such mud
slinging tactics only tend to show the
rottenness of tbe whole Liberal fabric.
Condemned and unheard, the aforesaid
daily sums up and pronounces sentence.
It never occurs to editor Deane that
there arc two sides to every question.
It is these striking examples of male-
evolence which brings British Columbia
politics into such ill-repute throughout
the Dominion. For goodness sake,
Deane, call off your dogs and close up
| th" ranks.
I .local ano General. |
���I*   Picked up hy Butting Jn Everywhere.   *;*
# ���>
***���*>���>* ***'M-****K��W***H"K**K��
If you want a free sample copy of *
the most progressive and up-to-date
mining journal published in the States,
send your name to " Mining Topics,"
04 Fulton St., New York. It's news is
authentic and unbiased, and the paper
is devoted to the special and general
interests of milling in every field.
Last week the Bachelor shipped to
the Canadian smelter nt Trail 300 sacks
of galena ore. 44.000 lbs. gross. Another car will be ready in a few days.
Jack Thompson, one of Silvcrton'H
most popular hotel men, was a visitor
here (he early part of the week.
.1 no. Black is in charge of Jallands
Bro's store dining Mi J aliunde absence*
Jack St.Clair and Pete Cameron have
gone to work at tlie Whitewater mine.
Walker Smith, lessee of the Payne
mine, has just let a contract for sink-
Ing the old shaft for a further depth of
75 feet.
Mr, It. V. Clements and sister have
taken up their residence on Cody ave.
Dim Brandon is looking forward to a
big tourist trade next slimmer. Father
Dan hag stayed with the Selkirk Hotel.
Silverton, and he is just fifty cents shy
of being a millionaire,
John Ernst, of Detroit, Midi..committed snicidein llaileybiny.Oiit., recently.
lie was despondent over the rejection
hy the mining inspector of his title to
three claims on which lie ha.l been
On and after the 1st of December,
1000, the C.P.R. Royal mail Empress
steamers and Lake steamers will Bail
from West St. John to Liverpool instead
of Montreal and Quebec as previously.
The winter service then taking effect.
At tlie same time it lias been decided
that the Lake steamers will not curry
caltlo Ibis winter from West St. John
to Liverpool.
Con. Stewart, one of the lessees of the
Buffalo mine, behind Silverton, was in
Sandon several days this week.    To our
representative ho said thntln the new
100 feet upraise they have LB inches of
steel galena.
Gus Binder went into Ihe hospital
last night wilh a sprained ankle.
J. Savage, representing lhe Nelson
Daily News, made n business trip
through the Slocan this week. lie remained three days in Sandon.
��� II. L. Pound has finished his building
contracts at Arrowhead. lie is moving
his family from New Denver to Vernon,
where they will reside for the winter.
Tho lumber industry will shortly bo
In a most flourishing condition along
Slocan Lake. We have it on Hie very
best of authority that a sawmill with a
75,000 feet a day capacity is about to
be erected. This will give employment
to from 75 to 100 men. Keep your eye
on Koseberry. -
Dan McKonzie, foreman at the Ruth
mine, is out of luck. On Tuesday morning whilst cutting some wedges with a
circular saw he severely cut his left
baud, which necessitated the insertion
of some stitches.
Angus McDongall was in town on
Tuesday looking for more men to go to
work at tlie Idaho.
Wo wonder bow Charlie Nelson feels
at New Orleans uniting the tornadoes
and the meteorological mordi-gras.
This should nearly establish a recerd,
1'pon W. II. Brandon's ranch at Silver-
ton there was recently taken from one
hill, n potato weighing 5 lbs., one ii lbs.,
one l,L, lbs., and 30 others ot a total
Weight of 81 lbs. This is a sample of
what can be grown along the shores of
picturesque STocan lake, o, ye of little*
faith: come in nnd investigate the resources of tho Silvery Slocan. The two
largesi spuds are hung in tlie saloon
deck of the s.s. Slocan.
Friend Agrignon, of New Pi liver, has
made enough money out of lhe barber
business to buy an expensive .gasoline
launch, lie's going lo put the other
launches out of business. Say good
bye to that cup, Andy.
The Victoria Hotel, Silverton, is one
of tlie most  comfortable  hotels in lhe
Kootenays.    It is most  lavishly fur- t
niehed  throughout, and  iB  run   in an
up-to-date manner by II. M.Thorburii.
Mr Jno. L. R -tallnck took a run up to
Sandon from Whitewater on'Saturday
on business, and returned on the afternoon train to Whitewater.
They have cut the vein at. depth in
the long crosscut at the Monto Cristo
inin, but had not reached the footwall
when we went to press. T-ho vein looks
very promising, and they expect to cut
tlie ore jhllto near the footwall.
A painful accident happened to Pat
Harding while working in the face of
a raise nt the Bachelor mine Tuesday
evening last. A piece of rock fell out of
the face of the raise and penetrating
his foot, made an incision l.*-.j Inches
deep. The side of bis leg was also
badly gashed, SLOCAN MINING  REVIEW,  SANDON,   B.  C.
lanDDDrionni t*-,*i iiu 'i.u �� ��t>
Author *��f "A ���emtii'i TeDftue*," "Whleh Itvrtti M
Best," ������Bet-reen Two Lovea," "Fairy GhtJd," Bto.
The disagreeable weather continued
for two whole weeks, but Edmee's
good humor persisted In an astonishing manner. She embroidered under
Mme. Despois' tuition, learned to play
piquet, and even read a little during
those long, dismal, gloomy days.
Marthe, on the contrary, seemed to
feel the Influence of the weather. She
was nervous and sometimes busied
herself with household duties with
feverish energy; then she would remain motionless for hours, making a
pretense of reading, but never turning
a page. Her affection for her slBter,
however, seemed to augment rather
than diminish, and assumed a passionate character that struck her aunt
Notwithstanding their forced seclusion, rumors of the outside world
reached them every day. The mysterious murder was the universal
topic of conversation through the
whole country. The Inquest had
brought no results. A few vagabonds
had been arrested on suspicion, but
were soon released for want of proofs.
Everybody who had ever known the
young officer was questioned, and the
Misses Levasseur had also been
obliged to submit to a sort of examination. It was openly said that the unfortunate young man had been madly
In love with the younger sister, and
had declared that he would marry her
In spite of all resistance. Marthe replied for her sister, who felt greatly
humiliated to hear her coquetries
publicly discussed, that Captain Bertrand has visited them as a friend
only, that If he had any Intentions for
the future he had made no declaration, and that, moreover, his visits at
the chateau had been neither frequent
nor prolonged enough to make them
suppose he aspired to her sister's
Robert d'Ancel, on his side, could
furnish no Information of importance.
When Interrogated, he seemed annoyed
and Ul at ease, and very much bored to
find himself mixed up In this lugubrious affair. One of Mrs. Robinson's
servants testified that, as he was
clearing the debris of the picnic
breakfast at tho "Fontaine de Vir-
glnie," he had overheard angry words
In a quarrel between the Baron d'Ancel and the captain. When Robert was
questioned on the subject, he admitted that, In fact, there had been a
slight altercation between himself and
the murdered man, but It had been
of so little moment that he had
made an engagement to meet the
captain at Trouvllle on. Friday or
Saturday. An acquaintance of Bertrand confirmed this, the captain having mentioned the fact to him. Moreover, the young officer's violent temper was so well known that no one
attached much importance to his
angry words and the quarrel was believed to be of no consequence.
Then the inquest dragged on. The
captain's brother claimed the body
and took possession of his effects, and
the papers soon ceased to speak of
the affair. It seemed evident to all
that some tramp had taken advantage
of the absolute solitude of the spot to
assassinate and rob the officer. The
matter seemed destined to be quickly
forgotten, as the victim had few
friends and had lost his parents in
his childhood. Mme. d'Ancel took advantage of a few hours break In the
storm to call at the chateau. She
excused her son for his apparent neglect of his fair neighbors, by saying
he had resumed his work with great
energy and rarely left his study. Marthe made no comment. Edmee, who
was hurt and astonished that he
could live without seeing her, assumed an air of Injured dignity that struck
Mme. d'Ancel as strange. One would
have thought she was the fiancee and
had a right to complain of her son's
Suddenly, the sky cleared and appeared more radiant than ever with
Its bright August sunshine bathing
the rich green grass, ripening the
peaches, and swelling the still green
One morning, Edmee took a fancy
to enliven the austere drawing-room
and went In search of the beautiful
Borb branches, the Spanish furze that
gilded the slope of the hillock, the
tall ferns and pretty digitalis that
grew so abundantly In the park.
She felt very gay and happy on
that day without knowing precisely
why, simply perhaps because It was
so good to live under a blue sky and
breathe the fresh odors of the verdure,
still wet with the rain and glistening
in the bright sunshine. With skirts
tucked up and an enormous straw
hat, she walked on rapidly, scissor?
In hand, looking for the brightest and
most dazzling sorb branches, and
tlnelne eaily at Ihe top of her voIr*e.
Marthe possessed no voice and the
classical music she played bored this
little Parisian immensely. The elder
Bister, on the contrary, listened to
Edmee's songs in delight, although her
repertoire was not very choice, and
most of the songs had been learned
from the cousin who played the comic
parls at the theatre. These made Aunt
Relic laugh heartily, while the shocked Marthe stopped the bold little singer by placing her hand over her lips.
But on this sunshiny morning, It
was not a concert hall refrain that
floated on the pure air; It was one of
Mlrellle's sweet romances that Edmee
particularly loved. Suddenly, she felt
that a pair of eyes gazed Intently at
her; she stopped short, and turned
quickly. Robert d'Ancel was standing
motionless in the path, listening and
looking at her admiringly. She blushed
to the roots of her hair, annoyed to
be caught In morning neglige, with
her skirts tucked up and disordered
"It Is not fair to surprise people
like this," she said, with a little pout
that soon changed Into a smile.
"Why not? Because It Is not the
regulation visiting hour?" he replied.
"But you must remember that we are
in the country and not In Paris. My
fair neighbor Marthe was never angry
with me when I surprised her In a
morning dress. But then, Marthe Is
not a coquetle."
"That Is her gravest fault," declared Edmee, as she clipped the
branches right and left.
"Upon my word! I believe you ate
right. Simple and sincere women aro
larely appreciated as they should be,"
lie  said, with  a bitterness aad  pas
sion Oiat astonished the yoling girl.
Then he added, more calmly "Allow
me to assist you. You look determined
to cut down the whole forest, and it
Is hard work for your little hands."
"I have been waiting for you to
offer your services," she observed,
laughingly, as sire fibed his arms with
her harvest.
"Have you got enough?"
"Yes, I am going back now. We
-an pluck a few wild pinks and digitalis on our way; they will .vary the
colors of my bouquets, and besides, I
lon't think you are loaded enough."
"Thank- you. Do you impose this
aard labor on me by way of expla-
���ion? What crime am I guilty of?"
"You know your crime well!" she
said, somewhat curtly.
"Indeed, I assure you, I do not. un-
Jerstand you," he said, bewildered.
"Is It not a crime to fall In keeping
four word? Is It not a crime to keep
me walling in vain? Is it not a crime
lot to have begged humbly i'Or pardon
it once? Do you know that you have
lot honored us with a visit for almost
;wo weeks?"
His smile vanished, for a moment
ae seemed sad and preoccupied, Final-
y he said, with an effort:
"I was unavoidably prevented from
ittendlng Mrs. Robinson's recep'lon.
Since then, I have been occupied by
;hat sad affair. Besides," and he low-
3i*ed his voice, "I believed Bertrami's
tragic death would be a great shock
to you. But when I heard you singing
a (moment ago, I was completely reassured."
Edmee detected a something in
Robert's voice that was almost a reproach. Her face flushed hotly, and
she stopped abruptly. "Let us have an
Immediate explanation, Monsieur d'
Ancel," she said, earnestly. "If I understand you, you reproach me with a
want of feeling for a sad event that
should concern me?"
"Forgive me, Mademoiselle, but
Bertrand was madly in love with you
���and It seemed to me���at least I
thought���that his love was not indifferent to you���"
"In other words," she Interrupted,
"you believed me In love with this
handsome Captain, and expected me to
marry him."
"So I feared���"
"I had no such thought. Ah! I know
that you blame me. Your allusion to
coquettish women was directed
against me, It required no great
shrewdness to guess it. T will explain
myself at once for all. It Is very true,
I love admiration. AVhen the gardener
drops his rake to look after me, it
pleases me. Captain Bertrand's attentions were by no mpans disagreeable
to me, I admit. But I never dreamed I
Inspired the passion you speak of. I
pleased him, and he may have counted on a marriage that would have been
more advantageous to him than to
me. When I realized that things were
going too far, and that the Captain's
fancy was becoming a violent caprice,
I came to a sudden determination; I
resolved to ask mv sister to receive
him no more. I had no occasion, however, to carry out my good Intentions,
as you know. The unfortunate young
man's death gave me a nervous shock,
mingled with a little pity and horror,
but that was all."
A silence followed. Robert breathed
more freely. He walked on by her side
radiant and with head erect. Struck
by the change, Edmee, as if In spite
of herself, suddenly cried:
"So you���you were jealous then?"
Then, blushing and confused, she looked intently at the tips of her dainty
"Yes," he murmured, "yes, I was
jealous. Absurd, was It not? What
right had I to be jealous? Do I know?
Do I even dare ask myself? All I know
Is that I suffered, that I passed through
an abominable crisis, during which
the whole world was Indifferent to
���ne, save a vision that I strove to
drive away, and which unceasingly, returned."
During this voluntary seclusion of
two weeks, It seemed to Robert that
he had lived an eternity. He had
struggled, accusing himself of folly,
of disloyalty; he had tried in vain
to forget the enchantress. The more
Marthe seemed fitted for the wife of
a serious man, who loved Solitude and
Isolation, the more Edmee seemed to
claim luxury, society and all the things
he detested. But all this was of no
avail; he was the victim of that folly
which, sooner or later, overtakes the
studious man, who has spent his youth
In the midst of books, instead of in
the society of women. Only one thing
was clear to him: Edmee was adorable, and he loved her wildly. And in
the whirlwind cf his senseless pas
slon, the sweet image of Marthe was
nothing but a distant vision, almost
effaced, importance even. During those
long, solitary duvs. while he struggled
against himself, Ids passion had probably made more ""ogress than if he
lived his normal life.
Thriv walked on in  silence. Edmee
still seemed to be listening In raptures
to the voice which had ceased to vibrate. At last, very softly, as If It
were but a sigh, she murmured:
"What happiness!"
Robert dropped his load of verdure,
caught her hands and forced her to
look at him.
"Can It be true, can it be true! Did
you say It was a happiness!" he cried,
trembling with emotion.
"Yes," she whispered, almost ln-
"My love does not offend you7 Do I
not frighten you���I, who am so little
adapted to please women like you,
to whom joy and perpetual happiness
are as necessary as the sunshine to
flowers. You do not know what a poor,
aimless dreamer I am. It was only
when I saw you that I first realized
the joys of living. I feel that I am
saying Incoherent things to you. You
must find me a sad lover. But It Is
impossible that you should love me, I
have so little to offer you! You, who
might be a duchess, a princess or anything you wished? Wherever you go,
you shall be adored, for you were born
to be a sovereign. Let me hear your
voice. It seems to me I am dreaming.
Speak, I beg of you!"
"I love you���"she murmured.
"It seems so incredible. Ah! I am so
"You pleased me the very first few
hours I saw you; and a few days later
I made up my mind I should be your
wife. How Is It you did not guess it
from the first? You did not even seem
to .understand, Ypu.paid   iqoro   atten
tion to Marine tnan you �����<��� to me;
although It Is true that while you talked to her you watched me. If I was
a little coquettish with the poor captain, it was to make you jealous���
you see that I don't try to make myself out better than I am."
"You are yourself. That suffices me.
Who could be unreasonable enough
to wish you otherwise?"
The past existed no longer for him.
He forgot that he had once dreamed
of a ealm and tranquil happiness with
the elder sister. What an empty future It would have been! After all, why
should he feel any remorse? If he was
fiee to marry this exquisite creature,
it was because Marthe had willed it
so. She had given him his freedom,
and in such a manner that he could
only bow to her wishes. Why should
he> mourn eternally over a union that
he had accepted through motives of
suitability, of duty almost? Had he
not the right to happiness, to life, and
had not Marthe herself given him that
From the window of her boudoir,
Marthe saw them coming toward the
house. Robert, his arms loaded with
branches and flowers, was bending
over Edmee, talking with animation,
while Edmee, the little chatter-box,
was silent, her eyes fixed on the
ground. Once she raised her pretty
face and smiled at the young man,
anil there was an expression on It
ihat Marthe had never seen.
The unhappy girl could not repress
a moan, as she leaned out to obtain
a better view of them.
"Already!���" she said, bitterly. "Ah!
I never believed I could suffer so
(To bo continued.'
Astounding    and    Heartrending    Case
Which Wnecks One Little Home.
One of the most astounding and at
the same time heartrending cases of
the many which passed through The
Montreal Star's Information Bureau,
was that of a woman who wanted a
few dollars more than her husband
had allowed her *for clothing for her
daughter's first communion.
Caught by the alluring circulars
which had been freely sent abroad by
mall and hand delivery, she went to
the office of one of the worst of the
usurers, and borrowed ten dollars. She
was told that she would have to get
the signature of her husband to the
note, and she replied that she did not
want her hushand to know anything
about it.
The crafty manager of the firm replied that there was no necessity for
her to let her husband know anything
about It, but to simply sign his name
In a "kind of a back hand" and th.;n
sign her own name. He told her he
would leave her alone for a few minutes, and a man would then come In
and ask her If she had seen her hus-
"band sign the note. She fought to get
out of the act and its attendant disgrace, tout the man assured her that
to just answer yes to a question was
not like taking an oath.
She fell into the trap and when the
usurer's tool had left the room she
forged her husband's name and then
wrote her own.
Here an her own words:."When the
other man came Into the room I stood
with my face to the floor, because I
knew what I had done. When he
asked me If I saw my husband sign
the paper I said 'Yes.' God knows
how sorely I was tempted. Then he
asked me If I could get my eldest
daughter, who Is just 16, to sign It. I
had told him that she was working.
I said that I would, and he told ma
to send her to him. He also said that
there was no necessity for me to go
back with her.
"I got the money, but he said she
must sign. I went away and told her
where to go, and then I hurried homo.
Not long after she came In to the
house crying bitterly and asked me
what kind of a place it was thait I
sent her to.
"She then told me a terrible tale of
how the man treated her In his private room after she had endorsed the
note. I cannot repeat jus-t what she
told me.
"In order to meet the last payments on the note���they amounted to
$15���I had to borrow another $10 from
the man, and later on another $10. On
these we have paid In all $67, and they
now have judgment against us for
$47. We have gone almost to starvation's door trying to scrape a little
together to pay them, and my husband when he found out what had bean
done felt like killing them. I have no
excuse for the part I played In the
matter, except that little by little the
man drew me Into the thing until I
signed paper about which I knew nothing. Our home Is wrecked, but we see
a little light through The Star's work.
I know a number of people who aro
taking your advice, and all over the
city I have friends who are rejoicing
at seeing a chance to get free from
those, awful moneylenders."
Quiok Lunch Service on Trains.
The latest Innovation of the Canadian Pacific for the convenience of
travelers on its lines Is a quick Jun^h
car, and it Is said to tie proving Immensely popular. The new car Is a
regulation seventy-two foot diner, hut
Instead of being equipped with tables
and seats for thirty-six people It Is
furnished with a lunch counter which
will afford accommodation for fifty or
more people at one time, Just as In the
best equipped quick lunch counters on
city business streets.
The car is a marvel of economy in
space and will be used chiefly for pilgrimages and long distance excursion
trains, which carry more people than
could possibly And accommodation In
the one or two dining cars that are
carried by a big train.
The new lunch car Is equipped with
oold storage and a big cooking range
of tha familiar grill room hooded type,
and behind the counter there is plenty
of room for the cooks and attendants.
Moreover, the car has a oellar���an unusual equipment for a railroad train.
The cellar is only two or three feet
deep, but it is well refrigerated, and
has accommodation for a quantity of
provisions, enough for a two or three
days' run. The interior of the counter
is fitted up with cold storage facUltk's
for carrying milk and other perishable
foods. The water and other course
supplies are carried In tanks on the
roof. An excellent cheap quick lunch
Is furnished, a la carte, and wherever
the car has been used It has been freely
rues   Never  Grow.
That little fly on the bread will
never grow to be as big as those large,
ilupld, loudly buzzing fellows blun
derlng about the window pane, nor will
ilie little one ever grow to be as big
.is the medium-sized chup that just fell
In the cream.
For flies never grow.
The fly, as large as he will ever be,
eiawls out of the smooth brown chiys-
alls, uncrumples his draggled wings
and from that moment until his death
changes in nowise. It is only In the
original state, the ugly maggot state,
that the fly grows.
Government Live Stock Commissioner
Who Has Accomplished Much For
Exportation of Live Stock.
It Is safe to say that there is no man
In Canada to-day that has accomplished as much for the amelioration of the
hardships and the improving of the
facilities for the exportation of live
stock as the present Government commissioner, Mr. Sheridan. Many Improvements on steamships have been
made by the Government through his
Instigation in his reports. Some oi the
mor�� important were the widening of
Canadian Live Stock Commissioner.
the alleyways from 20 to 24 Inches to
36* Inches in width; compelling steamship companies to have three men to
every 100 cattle, instead of two, on all
Improved boats, and four on unimproved ships; the widening of horse
s*alls from 22 inches to 36 inches clear,
and the enlarging of the shipping yards
at St. John. At the present time he Is
bringing before the railway commission a recommendation to compel the
railways to restore the tariff, lately
discontinued, that had been In force
for over 80 years in reference to feeding cattle. For over 20 years, farmers
and live stock dealers purchasing
feeders and shipping them home were
allowed a rebate of one-third on the
finished cattle when shipped back to
the market. This privilege the railways
have taken away and full freight Is
charged both ways. Mr. Sheridan Is
seeking to have this privilege restored
by bringing the matter before the railway commission.
Round Barn Disapproved.
I have no experience with round
barns, but those I have seen have in
my judgment no advantage over the
usual rectangular form and have many
disadvantages. No expression so completely fits the case as the effort to fill
a squate hole with a round plug. The
round barn had Its Inception In the
thought that more space could ibe Inclosed with the same outline In the
circle than any other form. Of course
that is true and would perhaps hold
good if every inside form was built
accordingly. But we construct every
���partition Inside with a right angle,
and so there comes waste. To illustrate, If cow stalls are made to fit the
circle and are wide enough toward
the centre they are too wide on the
outer or larger circumference, and
vice versa, or If one wishes to drive
around the outside the passage will
have to be from one to two feet wider,
depending upon the size of the barn,
In order to make the turn. While a
given area may be more cheaply sided
up in the cylindrical form, the roof
will cost more to build. In brief, I
would not build a round barn, concludes a Rural New Yorker correspondent.
The Silo and the Dairy.
Milk Is more cheaply made hy good
grass than in any other way, and next
to grass comes silage, because it furnishes the cheapest and most desirable
substitute for grass, writes a New
York farmer In National Stockman. It
is true that It costs considerable to
make silage, but careful tests show
quite conclusively that silage from
corn Is a more desirable feed for cows
than the corn crop preserved and fed
In any other way, and this after allowing the cost of harvesting and storing
the crop. There is nothing like silage
to keep the dairy cow's appetite on
edge throughout the long winter
period. It also keep her system in good
condition, which is a very important
matter, and gives her a relish for her
The day long have I toiled at oars,
The river broadened as I went,
And row each h'rb of evening pours
Upon the air It" inmost scent.
Fast gathered to ihelr mother hill,
The   young   plamations dnwse and
And down the valley brlsrht and still,
Like golden satin, shines the stream;
While red behind their bars of elm.
The sunset tires begin to fade,
And  tender  mists   to  overwhelm
The pastures with a silver shade.
Till presently there comes to me.
For requiem of this good day gone.
The tranquil benediclte
Of twilight bells from Basildon.
So silken clear, so soft and far,
It seems the dusk has scarcely stirred.
While o'er the reeds one silver star
Remains God's last unspoken word.
���London Spectator.
Seeding Down to Grass.
The last of August and the first of
September is the best time In the
whole year for seeding down land to
grass, says American Cultivator.
Where the land is too wet to admit of
planting a hoed crop It may be plowed up and reseeded directly upon the
Inverted soil. If the bottom Is too soft
for two horses to plow easily abreast, It
may be often managed by working two
or three horses tandem, keeping them
all the time on the sod. It will not be
easy to cart manure on to such land
after plowing, but a dressing of ground
bone and wood ashes or other good fer-
t.llzer may easily be spread and harrowed in with the seed, and there will
be no trouble in top dressing such land
with manure In winter when frozen.
A New Potato.
A report received by the U. S. department of commerce and labor from
the Br,tish vice consul at Rouen,
France, states that the cultivation In
France of a new potato brought from
Uruguay has been observed for some
time with great interest. A variety of
this potato, called the Solatium com-
mersonii violet, is said to possess excellence of taste as well as a nutritive
value and is equal to the best potato
Known in France. This variety Is distinguished by ils resistance to frost,
as also to disease, and its one great advantage is that it prospers most in a
damp or swampy soil and, whether
clayey, calcareous or siliceous, seems
equally adapted for its culture, provided It is damp.
C! | I I irUf        Wash oilcloths
aJ�� \kw  I V Ira & ^J ||    5        and linoleums with
^"-,-r warm water and
Sunlight Soap, rinse clean and wipe
cry.    The colors will be preserved
��-nd the surface unharmed.
Common soaps fade the colors and
injure the surface. Sunlight Soap cleans, freshens and preserves
oilcloths and linoleums.
Sunlight Soap washes clothes white without injury to the most
delicate fabrics, or to the hands, for it contains nothing that can
injure either clothes or hands.
Sunlight Soap is better
than other soaps, but is best
when used in the Sunlight
way (follow directions).
Equally good with  hard
or soft water.
Water Always Wanted.
While the theory that sheep requlrs
but little or no water has been exploded, there are still some who
through negligence or Ignorance still
hold to it. There Is In reality nothing
that sheep require for general health
and development more than water. Almost all the food provided them Is dry
in its nature, and unless water is fur.
nished in suitable quantity the food Is
neither digested or assimilated.
The Horse of Real Class.
The horse of real class In his class
Is the real money maker for his breeder, whether that class is the race horse
class, the carriage class, the saddle
class, the roadster class or the plow
horse class, a really high class horse of
any of the others being more desi- able
and generally worth more money than
is the Inferior race horse.���Western
The Useful Dorkings.
The Silver Gray*Dorklng Is an English fowl. Dorkings are noted for their
exceptionally fine table qualities and
great beauty as an exhibition fowl,
says the American Cultivator. They
have short legs, long, low set bodies,
and especially full, heavy developed
breasts. The flesh of the Dorking Is
very tender, fine grained and juicy,
and the "���ones are much smaller than
other fowls of their size. As layers I
was well convinced of their abilities
In this respect when from five June
hatched pullets I received 700 eggs In
eight months, the count beginning Jan.
Curious   Impressions   Formed   of   the
Mother Country.
The King's four Indian orderly officers, who have spent three very crowded months In England, sailed for India
So Impressed have been these flne-
looklng, black-bearded men with the
order of things In the mother country
that they admit to a certain feeling of
awe when speaking of the great sights
they have seen.
Londoners have become accustomed
during the season now dead and gone
to the spectacle of these impassive
Orientals in their uniforms of black,
pale blue, and red and gold; but they
scarcely realized perhaps what was
passing In their minds.
Last season the Indian orderly officers were Gurkhas, the year before
Sikhs. The men who sailed recently
wore Punjaub Mahometans. They have
never tasted alcohol, and their meat
must be prepared for them by men of
their own faith.
. They have all seen much active service, and wear several medals and
The four officers were taken to the
Hippodrome, and before their departure they gave, through an interpreter,
some of their Impressions to an Express representative.
"There Is no ruler in the world like
our Shanhinsha-1-Hlnd''���Emperor of
India���"and no Empress like our Empress," said one of the turbaned giants.
They never speak of the King and
Queen. It is always "our Emperor and
"We have seen much���the great
battleships, the arsenal at Woolwich,
Jthe Palace of Crystal," said another.
"But what can be more wonderful than
the order In the street of London? Tho
London policeman has but to raise his
arm, nnd great and small do his bidding."
Sheep On Small Farms.
There Is a prevailing impression that
sheep are only suitable for grazing
upon large areas, writes L. C. Reynolds In National Stockman. It Is erroneous and unfounded. There Is no
other place better adapted to the production of sheep products than the
small farms, where the best attention
can be allotted to developing their
highest productivity.
Sheep never do so well as when
maintained upon good pasturing areas
In small flocks. This condition can be
maintained on small farms where a
limited number can be handled and
forced to maximum production.
oieep well, eat well and forget well.
It may be hard to do at first, but life
will be pleasanter and your disposition
Gluten For Dairy Cows.
The experience of best feeders shows
that the most economical method of
using gluten is to feed it with bran or
cornmeal at the rate of from three to
five pounds daily. A good ration for
the dairy cow would be gnlten meal
three pounds, cornmeal two pounds,
bran two pounds, which would be fed
vlth about thirty pounds of roughage,
preferably two-thirds silage.���Cor.
American Agriculturist.
Freak of a Golf Ball.
One has heard of moisels of straw
being driven clean Into solid timber by
the force of a tornado. Somewhat
similar and equally unexplalnable was
tlie result of a stroke at golf made by
A. Wyndham on the famous Westward
Ho course two or three years ago. He
found his ball In a bed of rushes, actually impaled upon a rush, so that it
was possible to pick up the ball and
hold it suspended upon the rush That
a golf ball, which Is almost as hard as
wood, should be spiked In this fashion
upon the point of so brittle a thing as
a rush Is a most remarkable phenomenon.���'London Sphere..,
But Prevention.and Cure Are   Readily  Obtained by the Use of
Recent reports of the New York
Board of Health prove that the mort-
ility from kidney disease is greatly
in  the  increase.
Bright's disease as well as tlie oth-
n* dreadfully painful forms of kidney
lisease can usually be prevented and
3ured oy giving some attention to
the diet and to the activity of the
liver and kidneys.
Excesses in eating and the use ef
alcoholic drinks must be avoided,
and the filtering organs can best be
kept in good working order by the
use of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
The derangements which lead 'o
Bright's disease usually have their
beginning in a torpid liver and there
is suffering from headaches, bilious-
neSH and indigestion before the kidneys fail and such symptoms appear
as backache, scanty, high-colored
urine, painful, scalding urination,
deposits in urine, etc.
Mr. James J. Jenson, Olds, Alta.,
writes;���"I have been troubled considerably with lame back, which I
suppose came from derangements nf
the kidneys, and I have never been
able to find a treatment that was so
prompt and effective in curing this
ailment as Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills. At two different times in my
life this preparation has entirely
cured me of this trouble, and of late
years I have found it unnecessary to
use any medicine whatever. I feel
it my duty to add this statement lo
the many others which I see in recommendation of this excellent medicine."
Mrs. J. C. Johnston, Carman,
Man., writes;���"I have been a great
sufferer from kidney trouble and
have used Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills with very marked benefit. I
cannot say too much for this medicine as it seemed to be the only
treatment that suited  my case."
Dr.     Chase's    Kidney-Liver     Pills
suceed   where  ordinary  kidney  medicines   fail,   because   of   their   direct
and   combined   action   on   the   liver
and kidneys.   This has  been  proven'
in thousands of cases of serious and!
complicated diseases of the kidneys, i
One pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at
all  dealers,   or Edmanson,  Bates   Ar.
Company, Toronto.
Infantile Mortality.
It Is a. caustic commentary upon our
methods that after more than twenty
years of compulsory education it should
be left to private initiative to Instruct
the young mothers of our citizens In
the elementary duties of mothenhood.
The Ignorance of working class mothers In the matter of Infantile nutrition
Is phenomenal, a matter the more to
be regretted inasmuch as the bi*oast
feeding of babies Is becoming progressively less practiced. In this fact, of
course, lies the root evil of tine whole
matter, for dletetlcal knowledge only
becomes necessary (as far as regards
the Immediate life and death Interests
of the infant) when breast feeding Is
What is the cause of the decline In
breast-feeding? In the case of tho
rich It Is undoubtedly selfishness on
the part of the mother, selfishness and
lack of maternal instinct In the case
of the poor It Is a combination of adverse circumstances of which the chief
are the insufficient nourishment of the
mothers and the frequency of married
women's employment In factories and
the like. This aspect of the problem
was trenchantly dealt with by Mr. John
Burns In his presidential address to
the conference on Infantile mortality.
Married women's labor, he said, man
ufactured loafers who might be seen
buttressing a beershop or French polishing the outside of a public house;
married women's labor was an Individual   injury, a social  mistake,  and  a
! commercial blunder. No one who has
devoted any time to the study of this
subject will hesitate   to   confirm   Mr.
��� Burns' dictum, and It Is hoped he will
| be able, as he desires, to translate his
. sympathy Into action.
| In the meanwhile there Is an obvious
need for some organized effort to Instruct young mothers In the vital exigencies of Infant feeding. Much has been
done In Individual districts by means
of visitors and sanitary Inspectors, but
much remains to be done. Mr. Bums
truly said that nowhere In the world
Is young motherhood so Isolated as In
large cities.
A few of these women seek advice at
hospitals, but many more act blindly In
the light of their own Ignorance, or
upon the pernicious advice of others
who, though as Ignorant themselves,
yet gather from their riper age a semblance of authority for vicious doctrines.���London   Hospital.
The Editor's Automobile.
No longer Is the cry of the poor
country editor heard in the land. Instead theieof there are paragraphs
such as the following, from The Renfrew Mercury: "Renfrew this week
received Its first automobile license
���from the Provincial Secretary's Department. It is No. 2077, for an electric runabout purchased by the editor
of The Mercury, a couple of months
ago. Its motive power is electricity
from *torage batteries; and as there
is no noise, and It leaves no gasoline
scent behind It, the most of the horses
pay little attention to It, and those
which did are rapidly growing accustomed to Its horseless appearanoa."
Chinese Monopolist.
Chang Chien, of Chlnkiang, has al-
ready eleven textile, flour, silk, soap,
machine and other factories, says the
Shanghai Commercial Intelligence, ano
he has nineteen new enterprises, ah
with steam and electric equipments, Ir,
hand. He il also building his owo dnrlc-
The following story is now causing
suiiie amusement at one of tlie Loudon
hospitals which prides itself on the ix-
oellenoe of tlie oommlssariat.     A girl
patient asked one morning whether sue
might have an extra allowance of butter. The house surgeon, to whom the
request was made, felt rather injured.
"But don't you get enough butter?" he
replied. "Well, you see, sir," answered
the girl, with shy hut happy smili,
"mv Herbert is coming to ste me to-
da- and 1 want my hair to look nice.''
���N. Y. Tribune.
Trial Proves Its Excellence.���The
best, testimonial one can have of the
virtue of Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil
in the treatment of bodily pains,
coughs, colds and disaffections of the
respiratory organs, is a trial of it. If
not found the sovereign remedy it is
reputed to be, then it may be rejected as useless, and all that.has been
said in its praise denounced as untruthful.
Tell a woman her face is her fortune
and she is complimented. Hint to a
man that his cheek is his most valuable
asset and he is likely to get mad.���Chi
eago  Record-Herald.
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Church���Don't you think the automobile has come to stay?
Gotham���Well, there was one out in
front of my store to-day which 1
thought had, but they got a horse aftei
a while and got it away after it had
been there about four hours.���Yonkiis
A Clear Healthy Skin.���Eruptions
of the skin and tlie blotches whicn
blemish beauty are tlie result of impure blood caused by unheulthy action of the liver and kidneys. In
correcting this unhealthy action and
restoring the organs to their normal
condition, Parmelee s Vegetuble Pills
will at the same time cleanse the
blood, and the blotches and eruptions will disappear without leaving
any  trace.
Jefferson Thompson, chairman of the
racing board of the Automobile Association, was praising the Frenleh as
"The French are a remarkable and
odd people," he said. "In fencing and,
above all, in motoring they excell. iu
football, in racing and, above all, in
s.looting they are  nowhere.
"Three French sportsmen were once
out after robins and cuckoos. A lobin
appeared overhead; they fired simultaneously, but the robin escaped.
"Then  they asked  all  together;
"'Who missed that time?'"���Philadelphia Bulletin.
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
A Land of Distance*.
Tour Canadian will lnok up a couple
or range ponies to his light buckboard
or swing himself over the back of a
home-bred horse and travel a trifle of
fifty or sixty miles to a dance or a
frolic of any kind without thinking It
over a minute. And along the line of
the railroad 'tis the same. I met a very
genial gentleman while traveling over
the Canadian Northern at the frightful
speed of eight miles an hour, who, as
he Informed me, had "Just been up the
line a bit to take dinner with Aunt
Hattlc." The genial person lived at
Prince Albert, and I found out after a
little conversation that Aunt Hattle resided some 700 odd miles up away.
Think of traveling from Washington to
Chicago to take tea with sister Sue or
anybody else! Isn't It a wonder?���
Canadian correspondent Washington
COLITAIRE and Three-
*���*' Stone Diamond Rings are
the most favored of all finger
adornments ��� especially as
engagement tokens.
In both styles DiamonJ
Hall has particularly attract'
ive values at $25,00, $50.00
and $100 00.
These would cost you
considerably more were we
not Canada's largest importing gem-dealers.
Drop us a postal card and we will
tend you free of charge our latge illustrated catalogue.
W    N    U    No.    606 33
, "Oh, Mary, go and call the cattle boms.
And call the cattle home,
And call the cattle  horde,
Across the sands o' Dee.
The western wind was wild and dark
with foam.
And all alone went she.
The  western   tide  crept  up  along th*
And o'er and o'er the sand,
And round and round the sand.
As far as eye could see,
The rolling mist  came down and hid
the land;
And never  home came she.
"Oh!   is  It  weed,  or  fish,  or floatinjj
A tre3s of golden hair,
A drowned maiden's hair,
Above the nets a.( sea?"   -
Was never salmon yet that uhone ao
Among the stakes o' Dee.
They rowed her In across  the rolling
The cruel, hungry foam,
To her grave beside the sea.
But still the boatmen hear her call the
cattle home,
Across the sands o' Dee.
���Charles Klngsley,
The sundew Is an Insectivorous
flower, attracting Its prey by globules of viscous matter and holding
fast tbe captured insect by drawing
Its petals over the liodv.
Just   the  Sam*.
In pleading before the House ol
Lords one day Mr Scott, afterward
Lord TCIdon, happened to say in his
board accent:
"In plaan English, maa. lords," upon
which one of the lords remarked;
'In plain Scotch, you mean, Mr
Scott." And the prompt advocate Instantly rejoined:
"Nae matter, In plaan common sens*,
maa lord, an' that's th* gam* la a'
Nothing can cause more pain and
more distress than piles.
Ointments and local treatments may
relieve but cannot cure.
Dr. Leonhardt's Hem-Eoid is guaranteed to cure any case of piles.
If Hem-Roid doesn't cure you, you
get your money back.
Hem-Roid is a tablet taken internally, thus removing the cause.
$1.00 ut all dealers, or The Wilson-
Ftle Co., Limited, Niagara Falls,
Ont. 23
Oemelll Klnir*.
A quaint custom of the long ago was
that of breaking a ring for betrothal.
Such rings were fashioned for the purpose, being made of two twin circles,
and were called gimmal rings, from
the word geinelli, meaning twins.
A ring of pure gold she from her finger
And just In the middle tbe same there she
Quoth she, "As a token of love you this
And this as a pledge X will keep for your
The gimmal was also a favorite wedding ring for many years.
Sunlight Soap is better than other
soape, but Is best when used In the
Sunlight way. Buy Sunlight Soap
and follow directions.
One Great Advnnln-re.
"Of what beuedt to society will the
discovery of the north pole be?"
"Well," answered the scientist, "for
one thing It may put a stop to the
loss of life and property among the
explorers who want to be the first
there."���Washington Star.
The  Woman'*  Way.
"Yes," she said, "I made him acknowledge the corn."
"How?" queried her friend.
"I stepped on It," she explained.���Detroit Tribune.
Interesting catacombs with well pre
served natural paintings have been
discovered at Kertch, in the Crimea,
the ancient Panticapaeum. Although
the vaulting shows that they must
have been built after tbe Christian
era, the subjects of the paintings are
pagan, representing Pluto, Demeter
and Hemes.
The Cucumber Plant.
A scientist by the name of De Can
dolle has proved that the cucumber
plant has been under cultivation be
tween three and four thousand year*.
A WImi. Son.
"A dislike," said the gentle philosopher, "should uot lead us to any active
demonstration. We should merely
Beek to avoid Its object."
"Maybe my boy Josh has more sense
than I gave him credit for," rejoined
I'lirnier Corntossel. "Thut's exactly
the way ho feels about work of all
Before you get
garments   all
the shrink
is   takeni
" keeps you com-
Tfy as  well as
*warm,because the \
���'short  fibres that
^ make some under-
r itch are taken'
out of  Pen-
Angle wool.
trade eja/X
In a vaiiely ol fabrics, styles and prion,
in all sizes (or women, men and
children,   and guaranteed by  your own dealer.
An   Einert   Statement.
"Is there any sure way of know-
lug when u man is meaning to propose?" asked the hud.
"You needn't worry about that,"
said the belle. "The knowledge comes
hy nature. The most Important thlug
Is to know when he isn't going to."
Why Refer
to Doctors
Because we make medicines
for them. We give them the
formula for Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral, and they prescribe It
for coughs, colds, bronchitis,
consumption. They trust it.
Then you can afford to trust
It.   Sold for over 60 years.
M AT��r*f Ch*-r- P**t--��1 U * t��-3
���hoaia be I* *������** horn*. _I h*T*
 , r--- If
d*��l of It for hard *aa*hs and eolds, and I
know what a ���pl-niUd m-dleln* It It, I nn.
not roe.ommand It too bight*." ��� Has* B.
Com*. H-d. r-rk, Maa..     '       ^^
a J. O. Iyer Oo.. Lo-roU. Mm
�� -iwiiiwmm ot
>     -AKUftkUlU
IfGlO HAiaviom.
Ay*r'�� PlllB graatly old tha Chttrry
Pcotoml In breaking  up ft cold.
Modern    Dl-cn-    Thrower    Strike*    *
Uraccful  Attitude.
"If any of our sculptors are seeking
for a new suhject," remarked tin artist
who was sitting through a set of athletic games at which Martin J. Sherl
dan was giving an exhib',,on of hi.t
skill at throwing the dhcus, "there Is
the man for them to study. Just
watch him the next time lie throws
the thing from my point of view i.nd
see If you don't llilnk they would be
rewarded for their study.
The spectator to whom this remark
had beeu addressed kept bis eye on
the hero of tbe Greek games from the
viewpoint of his sculptural possibilities, and this Is the Impression he received: A tall young man in a white,
sleeveless jersey, running trunks and
black spiked shoes stood quietly out
In the middle of the field while a
smart summer shower dampened his
black hair until it was streaked down
over his low forehead. His chest was
unusually broad and deep, his shoul
ders square, the muscles of his leg-
having their greatest development In
their long sinews rather than in circumference. His repose was the most
striking thing about him after his
muscular development, for he rarely
moved, talked little and laughed or
smiled less. It was plain he took his
work for the moment seriously.
Nor when It came his time to throw
the discus did he alter his maimer.
except to grow more Intense, if anything. Grasping the circular disk of
wood and metal, be made oue preliminary and wide sweep of his body
and arms, the niovemeut being uo'
tleeably slow, and then as he gathered
the necessary momentum be twirled
with almost Incredible speed twice
around on his toes, the second revolution carrying upward until It seemed
as If he must necessarily leave the
ground and fly up into space, so full
of the suggestion of flying was the
tense, beautifully graceful figure.
As he rose on bis toes in oue of
those revolutions of his body his figure had more grace than that of the
classical "Discus Thrower" and suggested flying more than does Diana
on her tower or the angel fluttering
before Sherman as he marches to the
Any sculptor who can create that
effect in bronze Is likely to be ranked
among the masters of his kind and j
will do something far and away above
the tinkling golf players or football
warriors that so far represent the
highest flights of our sculptors iu
works in the field of sport.���New York
Onr Itnlliva--.
The average number of passengers
In each railroad train In tbe United
States In 1904 was 50.25. This repre
���ents a growth from about 39 a train
In 1898, but Is still far below.the development attained abroad, in 1898
Germany carried an average of 71 persons in each train, and India had tbe
large figure of 189. The development
of the electric railway In this country
and the frequent train service help to
keep down the average. On each of
the 212,000 miles of railway in 1904
there were carried an average of 104.-
193 passengers. That Is to say, the
aggregate passenger mileage of tbe
country, according to the Hallway
World, divided by the mileage of tbe
track, gives the figure named. Iu Germany, as far back as 1898, this figure
was 342,000 persons; in France It was
283,000 In 1897, in India 289,000 find
In Austria 214,000. The figures for
Great Britain are not obtainable.
Some  of the Queer   Bulls That   Have
Been   Recorded.
That man made a remark that had
better have been left unsaid who, when
the king found some fault with the
earl marshal for s ime details of the
coronation ceremony, replied, "Please,
your majesty, I hope it will be better
next time." Lord Orford tells the following, which he characterizes as the
best "bull' he ever heard: "I hate thai
woman," said a gentleman, looking ai
one who had been his nurse. "I hate
that woman, for she changed me at
nurse." A gentleman was once complimenting Mme. Denis on the manner
In which she had just enacted the part
of Zara. "To act that part," said she.
"a person should be young and handsome." "Ah, madam," replied the
would-be complimenter, "you are a
complete proof to the contrary," which
was a faux pas with a vengeanace. It
was at an execution In Ireland that
the rope broke and the half-'hanged
victim fell to the ground, when the
person who was superintending the
execution said, "You rascal, if you do
that again I'll kill you as sure as you
It was an Irish mayor who Issued
a proclamation stating that certain
business would be transacted In that
city "except Monday" (Easter Sunday
only excepted), which is" capped by the
preamble of an English bill which ordained that certain regulations should
take place "on every Monday" (Tuesday excepted), while an En*)lsh mayoi
ran this close In a proclamation and
an advertisement relating to some
forthcoming races, wherein It was stated that "no gentleman will be allowed
to ride on the course tout the horse?
that are to run."
Another "bull" of the Leglslaturi
which actually found its way on ti
the statute book was that In which Ir
amending an old act It was ordalneri
In the event of conviction that of thf
fine of 40 shillings, half was to go tc
the King and half to the Informer. Ir
the amending act this was altered t<
"40 strokes with the birch, half to g
to the King and half to the Informer,'
which only tends to show that the
draughtsmen of the laws of the nation
are not always as careful as they mlj-h:
or should be. Of course, perhaps, the
poor things are overworked or tired.
���gliakespe&re has been guilty of mor-
than one literary "bull," one of his best
being In the first portion of "Henr>
IV.," wherein the carrier complain0
that "the turkeys In his panniers an
quite starved," the phrase occurring
In the fifth scene of the second act
whereas turkeys came from America,
and the new world was not even discovered for a century later. Again, In
the first scene of the fifth act of "Henry V.," wherein Gower Is made to say
to Fluellen, "Here comes Pistol, smll
Ing like a turkeycock," all of which
proves the apposlteness of the remark
that even Homer simetlmes nods, a?
Shakespeare did In these and other Instances. Many others could be deduced, but the above examples will suffice
Going a step hlgiher, we find the
Lord Lieutenant of Ireland of a former
day equally at fault In his language,
for In a proclamation Issued from the
Council chamber of Dublin we find il
set forth that "whereas, the greatest
economy Is necessary In the consumption of all species of grain and especially in the consumption of potatoes."
etc. Mr. Grey tells of a lawyer win
In an action for assault and battery In
formed the judge that "the defendan
beat his client with a certain wooden
Instrument called an Iron pestle."���
London Standard.
Ab-lnth In the Clam Room.
An amazing discovery has been made
In one of the communal schools of
Paris. A class master uoticed that after 10 o'clock every morning one of his
pupils, a little boy of seven, seemed to
become a prey to fits of delirium. He
thumped his neighbors aud when reproved by the master rolled ou the floor
shrieking and groaning like one possessed. The child was constantly In
the habit of asking leave of absence
for a minute or two, and the master
bad him watched. It was found that
he carried a small bottle of abslutb In
bis pocket and took a sip as often as
be could escape from the class room. It
has been proved that the child's m�� tier
tilled the bottle for bim every morning.
A Deer and  a Man.
In Westboro, Me., Percy M. Arnold
saw a deer the other day. The animal
allowed the man to approach It Arnold threw his arms around the deer's
nnck. The deer sprang off toward the
woods at great speed, and the man
was afraid to let go. The deer rushed
through bushes aud over walls in its
endeavor to shake off its strange burden. At last the deer brought up
against a tree, and as Mr. Arnold had
no wind left after meeting the tree he
dropped off. Arnold will be forced to
buy a new suit of clotbes to replace
tlie tattered rags which the bushes left
blm, when the doctor allows him out
once more.
Always at Home,
It was all legally and satisfactorily
settled early In the reign of Queen
Victoria that the British sovereigr
may quit Britain without let or hln
drance, and constitutionally discharge
her or his duties at whatsoever place
shall be chosen. Where the King Is
there Is the court, and then, within
the British dominions, Parllamen'
might be summoned to assemble. Oriental rulers have a more subtle method of legalizing their Journeys. The
Emperor of Japan must worship the
dust of his ancestors every morning.
But he need not necessarily go to
their tombs; earth from the tombs Is
strewn before him, and he obeys the
strict letter of the law. The Shah of
Persia develops the Idea still more
quaintly. Rightly he should never
take his feet oft Persian soil. And
he does not. No matter how far he
may travel, 'he keeps his feet em Persian soil; it Is packed Into the false
sole ot his boots. Hence, though he
eat his dinner at Buckingham Palace
or discuss the weather with the Kaiser
at Potsdam, the soil of Persia Is always beneath his royal feet.
Compulsory Archery.
Archery was once a compulsory exercise In every English parish after
Sunday church. "It Is a worthy game,"
preached Bishop Latimer, "a wholesome kind of exercise and much commended in physic." A fine of a halfpenny for abstaining from archery
practice on Sunday was enforced In
Edward IU.'s reign, and Henry VIII.'s
crack regiment, the yeomen of the
guard, was composed entirely of bowmen. Archery flourished some time after the Introduction of the hand gun,
though tills had been used In England
as early as 1471. This developed, In
James I.'s time, Into the callver, so
called from the English misconception
of an order to supply English soldiers
with guns of the same "caliber" as
the French pattern, and the longbow
was finally abandoned In tha civil
A  Reg-nlnr Goanlp.
Village Gossip (to sister gossip)���I
must tell you of the awful scandal In
tbe village, but only ou condition that
you promise not to breathe a word of
St to any one else.
Sister Gossip���I promise faithfully.
(Story is then related.)
First Gossip (meeting the other an
hour later)���Well, what have people
bad to say about the news I told you?
���Fllegende Blatter.
Maizypop In England.
Malzypop In London Is the product of
the latest American Invasion. It Is asserted, says What to Eat, that the record for such Introductions has been
broken In this case, for It took Just one
week to form a company, to register
the trademark and to lease a building.
In the second week the finished product was being turned out. Malzypop
Is simply popcern as we are familiar
with It in pink and white cakes wrapped In oiled paper. The name Is a
concession to the language of England,
where corn Is known as maize. The
two Americans who have started
malzypop upon Its career flnst bought
the foreign rights for popcorn machin
ery, then arranged to control the export of shelled corn from Uu Unit*-'
States for tea years.
Dear Mother
Your little ones are a conitant car* in
Fall and Winter vsyathar.    They wil1
catch cold.    Do you know about Sniloh
Consumption Cure, lhe Lung Tonic, ��n
what it nas done lot so many >    It ia aair
to be lhe only reliable remedy ior ai
diseases of the air pasuges in children
Il it absolutely hannlat and pleasant tr
take.  It it guaranteed to cure ot your money
ii returned.    The price is 25c. per bottle,
and all dealers in medicine sell 3,,
Mde. Joseph BeaUdoin, 59 Hue St. Olivier, Quebeo, I'. &., Can., writes:
"Peruna i�� wonderful for IrAiigestlon,
I eat whatever 1 want ami no longer
feel any oppression.
"Having had dyspepsia for a long
time and having tried various other
remedies, I decided to try Peruna
-nd with the fourth bottle of it I was
perfectly cured.
"For this reason I recommend it, to
all those who are suffering with that
terrible malady, dyspepsia.
"I hope that, all who are afflicted in
this way will lake Peruna as I did.''
The experience of Mde. Beaurloin
night to he sufficient proof to anyone .'
the value 01 Peruna in cases of -admit
al dyspepsia. If you suffer from stomach catarrh in any of its various forms,
give Peruna a fair trial, avoiding in the
meantime all such indiscretions in diet
as would tend to retard a cure, and
you will soon be rewarded by normal
appetite  and healthy  digestion.
A French physician has been taking
notes on the temperature In high hats.
In the early morning, when the doctor
was walking in the Boia de Boulonge,
while tlie shade temperature was 77 degrees, the instrument inside the hai
registered 90 degreis. At noon, when
the outer air was at 90 degrees, the
temperature inside the hat was 108 de
grees. In the evening, with a cool
breeze at 68 degrees blowing, the top
hat temperature was 88 degrees. The
doctor is to read a paper before the
Academy showing that this unnatural
heating of the head causes many nervous diseases and affections of the
There are thousands of mothers
throughout Canada who have no hesitation in saying that the good
iiealth enjoyed by their little ones is
entirely due to the judicious use of
ihiby's Own Tablets. And there are
many mothers who do not hesitate to
say that at the critical periods the
Tablets have saved a baby life. Mrs.
Wm. Fdrtiri, St. Genevieve, Que.,
says: "I feel sure that Baby's Own
Tablets saved my baby's life. When
I first began giving them to bim he
was so badly constipated that the
bowels could only be moved by injection, and he sufiered terribly. After the first day I saw a marked
change, and in less than a week the
trouble was entirely removed, and he
has since enjoyed tlie best of health."
You can get Baby's Own Tablets
from your druggist or by mail at ?5
?ents a box from ihe Dr. Williams'
Medicine  Company,   Brockville,  Ont.
There is no one thing so necessary
for one's real advancement in life as a
thorough self-respect. You must think
well of yourself, or others will not respect you.���"Success Magazine."
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case  of  Catarrh that cannot be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 yearB, and believe
him   perfectly   honorable  In  all   business
transactions, and financially able to carry
out any obligations made by his firm.
Waldlng, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price, 76c. per bottle.
Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for Constipation
Burglars who broke into a house at
Chard, England, achieved the magnificent haul of a box of pills and seven-
pence. They recall the burglars who,
engaged on a simiar mission, discovered a litter of kittens and a (lermaii
sausage, which enraged them so much
that  they  drowned  the lot.
For Inflammation of the Kyes.���Among the many good qualities which
I'armelee's Vegetable Pills possess,
besides regulating the digestive organs, is their efficacy in reducing in*
llammation of tlie eyes. It has called
form many letters of recommendation
from those who were afflicted with
this complaint and found a cure in
the pills. They affect the nerve
centres and the blood in a surprisingly active way, and the result is almost immediately seen.
"Those young fellows act like a
bunch of fools."
"They consider that they have aright
to act that way."
"I'd like to know what right "
"They belong to the smart set."���
Houston Post.
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.
Following Is a good remedy for
mange of dogs: Wash the animal thoroughly with soap and water to remove
all scabs and scurf. When dry rub
well In on all affected parts an ointment made by mixing equal quantities
of flowers of sulphur and lard. Apply
onee a day, but the washing need not
be repeated, unless more than four applications shall be required to effect a
cure. Or If preferred apply once a
lay a mixture of one ounce of oil of
tar and twenty ounces of whale oil.
Put Brains Into Farming.
Make farming a business. Put brains
and money Into Its management, with
the expectation that It will return a
profit. To run a farm In a half hearted
way, being afraid to make improvements or apply fertilizing material In
sufficient quantities for fear It will not
pay, Is a sure way of having one's
tears  realized,  while if the effort is
On a street car recently I overheard
a fine-looking young man of about
twenty-one, telling two companions how
he managed to cheat his employer out
01 an hour and a half's time every day
for over a year. This is the substance
of what tie said:
He was out a great deal with the
boys ana got, on an average, only about
five and a half hours sleep a night,
i'ins not being suflUuieiit, ne managed
10 sleep an hour and a Half each uay
*uring  business hours.
He went on to describe a large dooi
situated just back 01 the private olnce
iii tne store, which, when open, cut on
quite a little corner of space in such a
way that he could seclude hiiuseli
there without danger of being seen. In
tins secluded corner, seated 111 a chair,
he took a nap of an hour and hail
each day during business hours.
Several of the other clerks knew
about this retreat, and they took turns
during the day, so that some one ol
them was resting or sleeping there
most of the day.
One of liis companions asked the
young man how he managed to avoiu
detection. He replied that the door
opened into a passage way, aud - was
never closed in the day time; that tlie
boss never had occasion to look behind
it, and that, lie -would not he likely to
miss one clerk among so many; and
that even if he did, there was always
someone who would give the signal, ho
together the young men managed to
cheat their employer out of the equivalent of one man's entire time.
1 had  been admiring this young man's
striking appearance  beiore he told this
story.    He  had  a splendid  head, and  a
very strong lace, and 1 had said to my-
sell,    "How   I wish  I  could  tell    that I
young   man   what    great     possibilities.
are  before  him  if he  is  only  equal  to
his  opportunity."      Yet,   on    the    very
threshold of his career he was systematically   cheating    his     employer,     and 1
glorying, iu  his cleverness in doing it.   |
There are tens of thousands oi men !
ill tlie great failure army to-day, who
thought they were getting the best of
their employer In their younger days
because they clipped their hours,
shirked their work. They, thought they
were going to get on in the world just
as you do; but, before they realized it
they had fastened upon themselves the
habit of cheating, of deceiving, until
they gradually became so dishonest
that they not only were not promoted,
but either lost their positions as well,
or, when they started in business for
themselves, lost Iheir credit, their
standing, the confidence of others and
gradually went to the wall, or landed
in the penitentiary.���O. S. Maiden in
"Succssb Magazine."
Over Japan Teas is so pronounced that tea
critics have nothing but praise for It on a
teapot infusion
Every Leaf is unoolwred, and undootored
and of Virgin Purity-
Lead     Packets    Only,    40c,    50c,   and    60c.    per    lb.   At   all   Grocera.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.
Nell���He always said that* no two
people  on  earth think  alike.
Nell���He has changed his mind since
looking over the presents his wedding
called forth.���Woman's Home Campan-
Have you tried Holloway's Corn
Cure? It has no equal for removing
these troublesome exctesences as
many have testified who have tried
Marjorie was on a visit to her grandparents on the farm, and her enjoyment of country life was somewhat
marred by the apprehension of being
horned by the cows. One day hei
mother asked her to run to the barn
and call grandpa to dinner. She
started but, espying a cow in the lot
one of the mooley kind, ran back, cry-
ine, "Oh, mamma, there's a cow out
there I"
After a glance out of the window at
the meek looking bovine her mother
"Why, Marjorie, that's a mooley cow.
She can't harm you for she hasn't any
"But, mamma," exclaimed the child,
"she might butt me with her pompadour."���Harper's Weekly.
Baltimore, Md,  Nov.  11,  1903.
Minard's   Liniment  Co.,   Limited.
Sirs���I came across a bottle of
hands of one of the students at the
University of Maryland, and he being so kind as to let me use it for a
very bad sprain, which I obtained in
training for foot races, and to say
that it helped nie would be putting
it very mildly, and I therefore ask ;f
you would let me know of one of
your agents that is closest to Baltimore so that I may obtain some of
it. Thanking you in advance I remain. Yours truly,
14 St. Paul Street.
Care   Oliver  Typewriter  Co.,
P.S.���Kindly answer  at once.
Mosquitoes grow to great size in Bur
ma. A young Scotch woman who was
making her first visit to that country
had heard travelers tales of the insect
pest, and was prepared for the worst.
When she saw an elephant for the
first time she said: "Will you be
what's called a inuskeetae?"
Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial is prepared from drugs known to
the profession as thoroughly reliable
for the cure of cholera, dysentery,
diarrhoea, griping pains and summer
complaints. It has been used successfully by the medical practitioners for a number of years with gratifying results. If suffering from any
���summer complaint it is just the med
icine that will cure you. Try a bottle.    It sells for 25 cents.
Druggist (coming home late and find
ing burglar in his shop)���What do you
Burglar (hurriedly, making a hurried
exit through the window)���O nothing���
nothing���I m better now. Meggendorf-
er Blatter.
Use the safe, pleasant and effectual worm killer, Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator; nothing equals
it. Procure a bottle and take it
ine annual crop ot chamois skins iu
Switzerland does not exceed 0,000, uot
more thau euough to supply the United States for one day. What is usually
sold as chamois Is really an oil tanned
sheep or lamb skin lining.
Walking Deaiu Knirlne-.
There are uo walking beam engines
on European river or lake steamers.
Most of them use a horizontal engine
made in Zurich, und all of tbem are
long, low, rakish craft, much faster
thau American boats, iu addition to
being safer If less comfortable
&. PILLS 1
_ j made to build up the farm by making
This remedy should be in every household, I H better year by year It Is pretty sura
f '   to be a success. +��� ._ .__
Some  Funny   Sjvfcclies.
An Irishman who was very 111, when
the physician told him that he must ;
prescribe an emetic for him, said, "In-
deed, doctor, an emetic will never do
me any good, for I have taken several
and could never keep one of them upon
my stomach." An Irishman at cards,
on Inspecting the pool nnd finding It
deficient, exclaimed: "Here Is a shilling
short. Who put it In?" A poor Irish
servant maid who was left handed
placed the knives and forks upon tea
dinner table In the same awkward
fashion. Iler master remarked to her
that she had placed them all left hand,
ad. "Ah, true. Indeed, sir," she said,
"and so I have! Would you be pleased
to help me to turn the table?" Doyle
and Yelverton, two eminent members
of the Irish bar, quarreled one day so
violently that from hard words they
came to hard blows. Doyle, a powerful man with the fists, knocked down
Yelverton twice, exclaiming, "You
scoundrel, I'll make you behave yourself like a gentleman!" To which Yelverton, rising, replied, with equal Indignation: "No, sir; neverl I defy you!
You could not do It!"���London Spectator.
The Qneer Barman*.
One who has lived among them says:
"The Bu mans are a primitive people.
They are a very young people. Thera
��� re certain marks and signs by which
physiologists can determine the relative
youth or age of a race. One of these Is
the physical differentiation between
boys and girls. In early races It la
Blight, As the race grows old It develops. If you dressed a Burman boy
of eighteen In a girl's dress or a Burmese girl of the same age In a boy's j
dress you could not distinguish quickly
true from false. Face aud figure and
voice are very similar. In as old people
such as the French or the Brahmans In
India a boy begins to differ from a girl
very early indeed. Their faces seem almost different types. Their figures
even at twelve could not be disguised
by any clothing. Their voices are utterly different.";
Arctic Mu*<iultoe��.
The mosquito is most common within
and about the arctic circle.   On coasting trips to the North cape vessels are
sometimes    invaded    by    maddening '
swarms at every stopping place.    In '
Alaska tbey are said to form clouds so '
dense that it Is Impossible for sports- 1
men to aim at objects beyond, while
native dogs are sometimes killed by
The  Hottest  Spot.
The hottest place in the world Is the
southwestern coast of Persia, on the
Persian gulf. Here in July and August
the thermometer climbs to 130 In the
nfternoon and never, day or night,
falls below 100.
Distribution  or?  Population.
Of every 1,000 Inhabitants of ths
globe 558 live In Asia, 242 In Europe,
VI In Africa, 32 In America, 5 In
Oceania aud the polar regions and
only 2 In Australia. Asia contains
more than one-half of the total population of the earth and Europe nearly
Old  French   Bonfire.
Probably the strangest detail recorded of the old midsummer eve bonfires Is oue in connection with those
that used to be lighted In the Palace
de Greve in Paris. The main constituent of the bonfire was a tree, which the
king was accustomed to fire with bis
own hands, the ashes being afterward
carried Ijpm'e hy the people for good
luck. Louis XIV. was the last king
who did his part. A mysterious item
of earlier times was the burning lu tbe
bonfire of a barrel, bag or basket full
of cats. The registers of Paris show
that a hundred sous were paid to an
official for having provided durijig
three years (1571-73) "all the cats required, as usual, for the fire," and also
in one year, when the king was present, "a fox, to give pleasure to bis
majesty aud for having provided a
great bag of linen in which the said
eats were."���London Chronicle.
Cheap Living la Norway.
"It is a good scheme," said a rlcn
man, "to spend tho summer In Norway.
The Norwegian climate is superb, the
scenery is grand and tlie living is
cheap���a dollar a day at the hotels and
carriages at a half dollar a day. One
fine thing about Norway Is that In t*ie
summer the night only lasts a couple
of hours, and If you go as far as tlie
North cape there is no night at all,
but the sun circles round and round
tbe horizon and never sinks below.
Tho Norwegian rivers abouud In fish,
and any one is free to angle for trout
lu them. The salmon rivers, though,
aro strictly preserved. Some of tha
salmon rivers are very fine and rent
for as much as $2,000 a year. I know
a man who bas a river only two miles
long that he pays $1,800 for. He often
gets fish sixty or seventy pounds. Tbe
day I called on him his wife came In
with a forty pounder, a twenty-two
pounder and a fifty-one pounder that
she bad caught herself within three
Curious Is the resemblance between
the East Indian pachisl and tbe Mexican patolli. Pachisl seems to have
been originally played with cowrie
shells, and before tbe conquest tbe
Mexicans used beans. Both were
played on mats which had squares
marked on them. Old Spanish writers
describe the Mexicans playing patolli.
Gamesters made a business of patolli,
going about with all the necessary
Qnlte Unnatural.
He���I thought the author of this play
was famous for bis keen understanding
of the female character? She���Well, do
you doubt It? He���Of course. He has
Just made his heroine say that she "will
suffer In silence."
"Now, children," said an enthusiastic
teacher. "Johnnie has spelled 'mite'
correctly and told us that It Is a very
small object. Can any little boy remember where mite is mentioned In
the Bible?"
One small hand was raised and a
small voice said, "Tbe pen Is mltc-ler
than the sword."��� Judge.
A Sweet Breath
is what all should have, and it can
be ensured by the judicious use of
Beecham's Pills. A sweet breath
denotes that everything is well, so
at the slightest indication of the digestive organs not working properly, do not forget to take
Sold Everywhere.     In boxes 25 cents.
Practically all makers of good
clothes In Canada use HEWSON
TWEEOS. Look for the tag that
guarantees PURS WOOI,       76
���NfX ira si of nit fish
K ���tyflWOP
Km stood for the BEST
during   seventy .years of
Increasing scles.
Remember this when/ou want water
proof oiled coots, suits, hots, or horse
joods for all kinds of wet work.
Brand" Stockings are made
for real boys���
to save mothers
most of their
"Dominion Brand"
are knitted of the strongest, tough-
"Tbt Tu Ttat    e8* British Yarns���and
are strongest   and
toughest   where    the
wear is hardest.
We guarantee the
wear of every pair bearing this label.
After Labor, Recreation
Travel  is the Acme  of
When you travel secure the
best in equipment, comfort,
and safety, and use the
Excursion rates this winter
in every direction. . East,
South and West. Make your
wants known to any Canadian Northern agent, who will
be glad td furnish the fullest
information, or write
Traffic  Manager,      Winnipeg.
W    N    U    No.    606 Bank of cMontreat,
CAPITAL ALL PAID UP, $i*i,000,000.
REST, $10,000,000
President���Loss Ktkat.iicona and Mount Royal.
Vice-President���Hon. Geouue A. Dbumhond.
General Manager��� E. S. Ci.ouston.
Branches In All The Principal Cities In Canada
A General Banking Business Transacted.
NEW DENVER BRANCH, ��� 11. G. FISHER, Manager.
Slocan fllMnin-g IReview.
Subscription $2.00 per* annum, strictly
in advance.   No pay, no paper.
AdvertIBikg Rates:
Notices to Delinquent Owners - $12.00
"     for Crown Grants    -   -    7.60
"      " Purchase of Land   -    7.."id
"      " License to Cut Timber 5.00
All locals will lie charged for at the rate
of 15c. per line eaeli issue.
"Transient rates made known on application,   No room for Quacks.
Address all Communications and make
Cheques payable to
Editor and Publisher. ���
Notes from Whitewater.
[From Our Own Correspondent.]
J. A. Miller and W. Bradley are cutting laggan for the Whitewater initio.
.Tack St. Clair and P. Cameron went"
to work at the Deep mine this week.
J. Savage, representing the Nelson
Daily News, was in town on Wednesday.
W. G. Robb left for Kaslo on Wednesday.
W. It. Winstead has gpnc to Spokane
lo visit his family.
Owen (1, Winstead has gone to Kelson
mi a trip.
.1. I., Rctallack left for Kaslo un
T. Ilawes and Tote Kelly have gone
to Kaslo on business.
,T. W. Powers has men repairing the
bridge across Kaslo creek at the foot of
Jackson road.
Mrs. J. J. Shea has gone lo her hflme
in Kaslo.
Mr. II. Ciaypack, an old-timer, is
visiting Whitewater again. lie is
pleased witli the prospects of B.C. in
general and our town in particular.
W. II. Ryan is oxpeciing bis wife in
Friday. Tbey are going to live up at
the Deep mine.
A. J. Harris was down front the Charleston,  which be has a lease on.    II
looked very happy, bill he kept mum.
Hilly Matherson was down from the
Silver Glance mine on Tuesday night,
.and reports everything looking line.
Bill Gordon is wearing tlie seat of his
pants out sorting ore at Mliilcwatcr
Talk about Sandon raising fruit, just
wait until Boh Mitchell gets bis ranch
started) and he'll discount the best
effort of the Silver City. lie is clearing
���tho land around his hotel near Bear
Lake and intends to put iu all kinds of
fruit trees���small and large, sweet and
sour, everything goes witli Bob. Scotly's
ranch will lie tlie place for the heated
citizen to go and cool off, repose and
catch fish or gather huckleberries. In
Short, a typical summer aesort.
Local and General.
Messrs. Spencer & Thompson; of the
Windsor Hotel, Silverton, are right
next to their business. They intend ,to
eater for tlie extensive tourist trade
which i6 bound to follow. The house
will he put in first class shape dining
the winter in anticipation of the spiirg
They have quit working on the Payne
dump on account of snow.
How would you like to be thecor.1
man ?
Cms, lacnor and A.II.Sanderson wenl
up to lhe Mountain Con yesterday lo
lay a silver-tip by the heels. From
reports which reached town Mr. Bruin
had broken into lhe Mountain Con
cabin and played old gooseberry with
the provisions. He repeated his visit
the following day. The hunters weie
uot fortunate enough, howerer, to catch
sight of him, although his tracks were
plainly visible.
E. A. Towgood, a younger brother of
the Towgooil boys of this town, arrived
in town last Saturday from Littliliamp-
ton, Sussex, England. He crossed lhe
Atlantic on the Allan line turbine
Victorian, and reached Montreal in ten
days after a most eventful voyage,
The third day out very heavy seas were
encountered, and the big ship took a
list to one side. Il was some time
before she was righted. The newcomer .
has gone to work at the Sunset mine.
Judge Sproat arrived in town in
Monday night. The judge is a very
old-timer lieie, and he dispensed law
and order in tlie Kootenay early in the
80's. He owns half of the Sandon town-
site, and it was in connection witli lids
his visit was made. It iB ten years (Lire
lie visited Sandon, and he was much
impressed with the many improvements that had been made since the
great fire of 1900.
Manager Brandon, of the Canadian
Group was in town this morning, lie
reports they are sacking ore as fast as
hands can do it.
In the matter of the Municipal Clauses
Act; and
In tlie matter of an Application for the
Transfer    of    the    Retail   Liquor
License fur tlie Winsor Bouse, situate In Slocan, B.C., from M.Lovell
to J. II. Pinchbeck.
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned will make application to the
Board of License Commissioners for tlie
City of Slocan,  at the next silting of
such   Board,   for  the   transfer ef the
retail liquor license to sell liquors on premises  known   its lhe Winsor   House,
situate in  Lot 5,  Block A., In the said
City   of   Slocan,   B.C., from  the Eaid
undersigned to J. II. Pinchbeck.
Dated nt Slocan.  B.C., this 3rd day
September, A.D., 190(1.     ���
WANTED.���We want a Rood live
representative at each of the following
towns who will send along all tbe news
of their district to us every week:
Silverton, Rosebery and Three Forks.
Liberal commission to the right parties.   Write to the " Review," Sandon.
Notlco is hereby given that thirty dayi "Her
tltite I intend lo apply to ihe I hiefi'onnn.B-
pioner of Lands ami \\oikn for a speolal license
lo cut and carry away tin'ler from lhe following described lands : Commencing at a post
planted about. pintle from Ihe east end of lhe
Big Lake on the south side oi the Lake on the
west fork of M ilsou creek���mid marked \V. ii.
It,'s N.K. comer post, thenre south liH) chains,
thence west Hi chains, Ihence n rib 100 eh tins,
tho;,ce cast :li) chains to point of commencement,
Hated this Hih (lav nf Sept., 100".
Sep 20, '00 W. II. BRANDON, Locator.
Notice is hereby given that within
GO days after date I intend to apply
to the Chief Commissioner of Lands
and Works at Victoria for a special
license to cut and carry away timber
from the following described lands,
sitnated on east side of Upper Arrow
Lake, West Kootenay: Commencing at
a post planted at the north end of Thos.
Anthony's pre-emption, marked R.N.'s
S.W. corner, thence east 100 chains,
thence north 80 chains, thence west 60
chains, thence south 40 chains, thence
west to lake shore 40 chains, thence 40
chains southerly, following line of lake
shore to point of commencement.
Located Sept. 17, 1906.
Nakusp, B.C.
Notice is hereby given that thirty
days after date I intend to apply to the
Chief,Commissioner of Lands & Works
at Victoiia, for a special license to cut
and carry away limber from the following 'lands! Commencing at a post
planted at the east side of Upper Arrow
Lake, thence east 40 chains more or
less to land covered liy license No. 6015.
thence north 160 chains,   thence west, 40
chiii ns, ihence south 160 chains, to point
of commencement;.
Located Sept. 17th, 1006.
Oct 4 06        Nakusp, B C, Sept.. 28, '00
*jIS tlie Head quarters for All
Mining; Men in Silverton.
Furnished throughout in a
superb manner, it offers the
comforts of a home to tourists
visiting this charming ,'ummer
Excellent Boating, Fishing
and Hunting.
Good Sample Rooms.
Notice is hereby given that 60 days
after date I intend to apply to the Hon
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works at Victoria for a special license
to cut and carry away timber from the
following described lands situated on
the west side of Columbia river in the
West Kootenay district, about 140
chains from bank : Commencing at a
post marked W.'Smith's S.W. Corner
and It. Glendenning's N.W. Corner,
running; cast 160 chains, thence north
40 chains, thence west 160 chains,
thence south 40 chains to point of
commencement, containing 640 ares
more or less.
Located this 25th day of Sept., 1906.
Sep 27 *06 R. NICHOL, Locator.
Kixty days after date I intend making
application to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works at Victoria, for a
special license to cut and carry away
timber from the following lands: Commencing at a post planted on east shore
of Upper Arrow Lake, running thence
east 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains more or less to
lake shore, thence north ��0 chains, following lake shore to post of commence*
ment,containing (140 acres more or less.
Located Oct. 3rd, 1SI06.
Oct. 4 06 Nakusp, B.C
Notice is hereby given that sixty
days after date I intend to apply to
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works at Victoria, B. C, for permission to purchase the following des
cribed lands starting at a post north
of the north-east corner of Lot 397,
West Kootenay district, thence south
75 chains to A. T. Walley's north-west-
corner, thence east 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains
more or less to Kuskanax creek, and
to follow south bank of above creek to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres more or less.
Thos. Abriel, Agent.
Nakusp, B.C., Sept. 10, 1906.
Sept 27, '06
THE 15-Jewelled Ryrie
Bros. Movement of this
$25 watch may be had m
either closed or open (ace 14k.
gold case.
It carries a full guarantee as
to its accuracy in time-keeping.
Precisely the same excellent
movement in 25-year gold filled
case will be sent postpaid for
Drop us a postal card and we wilt
send you free of charge our large illustrated catalogue.
Whereas at  the  Last Chance aud Surprise mini's,  Chinese  kitchen help is
at present employed, to  lhe exclusion
of White labor.
Therefore, bo it res'lved that this
organization, Sandon Miners' union No.
HI of the W.E. of M. reaffirming its opposition to the employment of Orientals
within  its  jurisdiction,   strongly   condemns the position  taken by the management of the properties iii question,
and counsels working  men  everywhere
and those favorably disposed towards
organized labor to be governed by this
A. S1IILLAND, Secretary.
NELS7^ B. C.
A. BRUDKR Local Ag nt.   Parcels loft
Filboi't Hotel receive prompt attention.
Hurry up
and Purchase
As we have decided to keep
on Selling our entire stock
at Slaughter Prices until all
is sold.
Save Money
Get in on the
ground floor.
| R. Atherton
& CO,
Notice is hereby given that 30 day3
after date I intend to apply to the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a special license to cut and
carry auvay timber from the following
described lands: Commencing at a post
marked A. Jaeobson's north-east corner
post, planted about four chains south
of Saw Mill CreeK, and about one
mile from its mouth on Slocan Lake
in West Kootenay District. Thence
160 chains west, thence 40 chains
south, thence 160 chains east, thence 40
chains north to point of commencement. T. J. LLOYD, Locator,
Acting as agent to A. Jacobson.
Oct 11 06       Located Oct. 4, 1906.
ad tlie
Then Mow it to a
| Round Trip Tickets
|     -waliiornflca
f ���.���
* in effect Oct. 25, 1006, on sale
% daily, limited to three mouths
4f from dale of sale.
? L13 Angeles end S in la Barbara
$0J 70
Pasadena : $91.20
Santa Monica ���... 1)2.40
Rjverside and  San Bar-
nardino    04.S0
Ri (bandit  114 80
For   time    tables, ' tickets   and
Information, call on
I     Agent   -   -   -   Sandon, B, ('.
���I* ��J* 4* ���*��� ���:-**��� ���?��� ���*�� ��*��� ^* ���*��� -J- **��� *I* *t- *t* *I- -I- *��- *J* **- **��� *J�� ��*�� *5
���*+��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���''���������*, HHtH ��*��-H-H*-H"��*H"��*>*�� ���"*> f> H ��� *>**> ��� M ��� ��� ft Wf
jtTbe Sanson Ifootel]
1Rot>t. Cunning proprietor.
A Home from Home.       Fully equipped for High-Class
Trade.    Excellent Accommodation and ,
Splendid Cuisine Always.
Personal supervision given to the wants of Our Patrons.
Choicest Xiquors, TKJUnee ano Cicars.
IfW-H-ft ��*���*������ ��� *���)+��*���>'*������>*��� *�����>���*���>����� t *)->������ t ��������������������������+��� -H* ���++++���>"���"���>\
Visitors to Sandon should not fail lo test the
quality of the "shots" at this famous saloon.
The very choicest Liquors, .Wines and Cigars
always on hand.     ::    An excellent Pool Table.
For the Pest, Cheapest and Freshest
��������������*��������*>������*�������������� i
For the Celebrated ��� '4
Royafl HoMseMd Flour j
The best in the market J
For the Celebrated J
Qiusiker Cammed Goods    \
Leckie's MI flier's Boots* I
Have you ordered your
Wflniter Silt or Overcoat yet? 1
Orders are coming in daily.        Come Early with yours while   4*
Samples are still complete. 4
Sanson * * B. <L
k    x i
S Kootenay / ^
There is no better house in tho Kootenays for
the Mining Man to make his Headquarters.
Visitors will find an up-to-date style of doing
business; and the Barkeens arc artists in their
The Finest Wines aud Liquors aud Choicest Brands of Cigars
McLeod & Walmsley   -    Props.
��� OK ���
fl First Class flair Cut   .
��� I'llV���
"Jimmy the Barber,"
In The ExoilANOB Shaving   1'aiilor.
San-Don Xoooe,
No. 24.
K. of P.
Meets every Wednesday
evening at 7.30 in Fraternity Hull, Visiting Urethral cordially
invited.        GEO. HUSTON, 0. 0.
A. 8muiANi), k. of K. (Sir?
No. 8i.      W, F. M.
Meets every Saturday evening at 7:30
p. in. Visiting Brothers are cordially
invited to attend.
10-lv A, Shilland, Secretary,
Fraternal Order of Eagles
Sandon Aerie
No 853.
Meets in Fratonity Hall the last Monday evening of every month.
J. H. Cameron, \V. President,
J. G. Pottkb, W. Secretary.
Send in your sub*
The Leading' Hotel of the Silvery Slocan
The Filbert
Sandon, B. C.
Weitoquartcre for flbintng ano Gravelling flDen
Meals First Glass. ���   Bar, The Best
IRoonts Harcjc, Clean ano Cosy.
Bennett & Cruder.
���> ��*<*>***J***>*->-����*0<>-��**-i>'js^O-S-J**����*****��������*���>����������<>�����>����������> ���>
i I
* T R. Cameron I
o ���"�����������
Tlie Kootenaiy TaMor
Put tip in Pint Bottles for Family and Hotel Trade.
We guarantee its Strength aud Purity.
brewery j
Sanfeon fBMncrs' Union Hospital.
Open to the Public.
Rales by Stihscrlplioii $1.00 per uionili. Nou-snhei'i'lhers $2.00 per diem,
 Hospital Staff	
W.  F. WAl'NOW. - -     WM. 1^ GOMM, M. P.
Address Communications To Th? Secretary.
I iflfi      II 111 It IK! I
Whitewater, R,C
UHo-date in livery iiespeci.
Cuisine First class. ITJeals tke IJest.  :
G. H. MURHARD, Prop. I
Agent for the Inland Cigar Company of Kamloops, B.C. %
f Union Made���Brands:���Lajla Rookll, Pa Mc-rdeua, Interior, *���
I   Favorite and other High Grade Cigars. i
Provincial Assayer
St. James' Hotel
New Denver, B.C.
Visitors to New Denver, the heauty spot
of the Continent, will find this hotel
to be thoroughly equipped for
for tho crvmfort of Tourists.
Well stocked Bar.
Excellent boatini".        Grand Bconory
A. JACOBSON - - - Proprietor.
New Demvero
RATES $2 to 2.50 A DAY.
Special attention given to MlliintfTrarle.
Splendid Scenery, Fishing, Moating, etc.
Clearing 0ut
I have a few pairs of
Factory Boots which I
will sell at
Absolutely   Cost Price.
From Montreal to Quebec and Liverpool
Lake Ohainplilln       -       - Oct 27
Lake Erie - Nov 10
First cabin $00 and upwards, according
to steamer ; One Class Steamers
(intermediate) $42 fill; second cabin
*|ir>iiiiil upwards; third class $20.50
and $28.75.
Apply at once for our illustrated booklet desr.riptiva of our superior Third
Class   Acc01111110d.ilion.
Lake Michigan, Oct, 17ih"
* Third class onlv $26.50
Montiwo, Oct. 241 h.
Carrying second class only, i;i0.
Custom Woik and Repairing
Department is tip to date, and
all orders, liy mail or otherwise,
receive prompt attention.
P, Ward* Shoeist
Special Xtm.teb Grain.
and Nov. 12.
For full particulars and berth reserva
tions, apply local agents or write    _ ,
S. Ci:u*:���:;*., B, .1. OoVl/lJ,
D.P.A. Nelson,   A.G.P.A. Vancouver
Dr�� A'. Mo Lowe !
Visits Sandon, Trout Lake
Ferguson and (.-terrard regularly.
HeadJMf.ee: KASLO, B.C.


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