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Slocan Mining Review 1908-06-04

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 Devoted   to   Advertising   the
Mineral Resources and I.arge
Fruit   growing   Area  in   tlie
fertile Slocan Valley.
�����s=S4~4   V
Slocan Mining Rev
fe'yjj^ed   iu New Denver,   the
eauty Spot of the Continent
aud  the  Hub of the richest
Silver-Lead District on Earth.
No. 41    Vol. 2.
NEW DENVER, British Columbia, Thursday, June 4. -Q08.
St James' Hotels
1* irst-class Rooms; First-class Meals; First-class Bar; Special
attention to Tourists; Luxury and comfort when visiting this
favorite summer resort absolutely guaranteed. Guides furnished for Hunting and Mountain Climbing Parties. Gasoline
launch in connection. Incomparable Scenery and Climate.
Facing lake and glacier this hotel offers all that is required
to make your visit a memorable one.     Write or wire to���
A. Jacobson. Prop., New Denver, B.C.
LADIES I    Let   me do
your Baking in the Hot Weather.
T CUE. Box 44.
Situate at New Denver, B.C., thc most beautiful place in
British Columbia, this modern and picturesque lintel offers to
Tourists and the traveling public all the attractions and
creature comforts that heart of man desires. Facing the
glorious Slocan Lake, where boating and angling may be indulged in all the year round, an uninterrupted view of the
famous Glacier and snow clad peaks may be witnessed at all
times from the veranda. Rooms, single or en suite, reserved
by wire.   Gasoline launch at disposal of Tourists.    Apply to
NOTICE ia herein* given that at lbe
expira'ion oi 30 dnys I intend to apply
to Ilia Superintendent of Provincial Pul-
i*e, Victoiia, for a renewal of my license
for the Newmarket Hotel, New Denver,
B C, from July 1st lo December 31-t.
May 7th, 1003.
NOTICE is hereby g ven that at the
expiration of 30 days I intend lo apply
to the Superintendent of Provincial Police, Victoria, for a renewal of iny license
for the St. .lames Hotel, New Denver,
B.C , from July 1st to December 3lsl,
M-y 7ili, 1908.
NOTICE is hereby given that nt the
expiration of IIO days I intend lo apply
ti the. Superintendent of Provincial Police, Victoiia. lor a lenewnl of iny license
for the Selkirk Hotel, Silverlon, B.C,
fiom July 1st to December 81st, 1008.
May 7ih, 1008.
NOTICE iR hereby given that at the
expiration of 30 days 1 intend lo apply
to the Siiperililendo'it of Provincial Police, Victoria, for a renewal of my license
for the Windsor Hotel, Silverton, H.C'.,
from July Ist to December Slut, 10(18.
May 7th, 1003,
NOTICE *s hereby niven Hiatal tlie
expiration oi 30 days I intend to npn-y
lo the Superintendent of Provincial Pol-
ire, Victoria, for a i one wai of ray licenso
fur the Victoria Hotel, Silverton, B.C.,
from Jul*,* 1st to December 81st, 1008,
Mas. A. CAREY.
May 7th, 1008,
Slocnn Land Di-tile'*���District of West
Take notico ih.it Olu. Finaltelirelc, -if
New Denver, Miner, intends to apply
for poi'mljsion _oji'iri'ha��e the following
described land: Commencing at a post
plan'ed about 4 inih s from Kntorpri-te
landing on T,-n mile creek, near W. E.
Korh's old saw-mill. O. S.'s S. I*;,
ininr p st, thence nor h 10 clulin*',
tlience west 10 chains, thence north lu
%7iaine, thence west 10 chains, (bunco
nortli 90 chains, tbence. West 20 chains,
thence soul li 40 chains, thence oust <I0
chains t> the point of coinmencemen',
and lonlainiug 110 acres more or lens.
April 20th, 1008.
not i ci*:.
NOTICE is hereby given that at the
expiration of 30 days 1 intend to apply
t*i ihe Superintendent of Provincial Police, Victoria, (or n renewal of my lieeune,
for tlie Rosebery Hotel, Rosebeiy, l'.C,
from July 1st to December 31st, 1008. _
May 7lh, 1008.
NOTICE is hereby given that at the
expiraii ui oi 80 days I intend to apply
to lbe Superintendent of Provincial Police, Victoria, fora renewal of my licence,
for tbo Slocan Hotel, Three Fork*. B.C.,
from July 1st to December 31st, 100S.
II I'll 11 NEVIN.
May 7th, BIOS.
NOTICE is hereby given   that at the
, expiration of "0 days I intend to apply
to the Superintendent of Provincial IV-
ice, Victoria, tnra renewal otiny lii'cti.o
J for lbe  Basin  Hotel,   Arlington   Basin,
i B.C., from July  1st  to December Silst,
' 1008,
May Till, 1008.
Take noiice that I, Harry LaBranh
of Nakusp, intend applying to tbe
Superintendent of Provincial Police,
at the expiration of one month, from
dale hero if, fora renewal of my hotel
license for the premises known ns the
Hotel Grand, at Nakusp.
Dated April 30th, 10(111.
II. .1. LaBRASH.
Slocan Lind District���District of
West Kootenay.
Take notice tbat Clara Cert rude
Sp-'oiier, of Nelson, B.C., married woman, Intends to apply for permission
to titircbasi the following deacril-ed land:
Commencing at a post planted nt the
north east corner of Lot 87.S-1 Group 1
Kootenay, ihence souih 20 iliains,
lh> nee east-0 chains, then o norlh L'O
chains tlience west !i0 chuins to the
point of commencement and containing
���10 acres more or less.
Win. H. Courtenay, agent.
Apiil 181.1, 1008. "        J ��� U
Slocan Land Distiict���District of West
Take notloo that O. Provost, of Ontario, farmer, intend, to apply for permission lo puri'lmsc lhe tiifowing described lands: Commencing at a post
planted on the north branch of Lemon
creek, and 20 chains ea-t of lot 0, thence
west 30 chains, thenco norlh 80 chains,
thence cast 20 chains, thence south 80
chillis io pointof commencement,
April 22ud, 1008.
Jyl Fi ProVOSt, agent
Emporium  Minorril   Claim  situate in
tlie Slocan   Mining   Division nl   Wisl
Kootenav District,    Where .orated:
On Payne gulch adjoining the Mercury
Mineral claim.
Take notlc.i that I, Wm.fi. Drewiy,
acting ns agent f.*r Win, II. Vawkoy.
F.M.C. No.' IM008, Win. Ii. Vitwkry,
Cyrus Yaw kev, and Augusta l.ydia
Austin, F.M.C No, B-1969, executors nf
the W. C. Yawkey I slate, and John 1).
Fanell, Free Miner's Cuitlflr'ate No.
U17686, intindGO days from the 3ate
hereof, to npplv to mining recorder for
a certificate of huprovemenis, for the
piirpoc of obtaining a Crown Grant of
i be above clnlui.
And further lake notice, that action.
under scc'.ion 37, must be Commenced
before the issuance of such certilicate of
Dated this 23rd day of Apiil, A.D. 1008.
Je25 VV, S. DRE.VRY.
The report of Angus Mclnnes, Mining
Recorder, as published by the Minister
of Mines, is just to hand, and will be
read with interest:
With reference to tbo mining conditions during the year, I may say that,
for the lirst nine months, with silver
averaging about 68 crnts an ounce, nnd
le.id up as high as ��20 a ton, everything
appeared very satisfactory, but the drop
in the price of silver for the last three
months to 53 cents, nnd nlso the drop in
lbe price of lead, has bad the tendency
to depress mining in this distiict again,
for, iinoer present condition?, it is n
foiegone conclusion that some of them
wiil b_ compelled lo close down till bettor prices obtain In two instances
minis bnd undertaken heavy development work to tap the leads at 750 and;
.S00 feet vertical depth, und a number of
properties wliich have been idle fulsome years have been taki n under
lea-o and bond and bave opened up
some fine ore-li ulies, and, if prices coine
lo a reasonably fair place, llieie is no,
doubt that the Slocan will be very prosperous,
Batchelob.���In lhe fir.-t part of the
year this property was worked by II.
Lowe and partners, who shipped considerable ore, but Inter (hey turned over
the mine, or made ariangeinenta wiih
the owner, Mr. Petty, to do eo, to an
American company nt a price, on a bond
stated tu be .160,000; but, however, the
propeity icvo ted back io Mr. Petty,
who, tine. July, line shipped some five
ears ol high grade ore from the mfne,
and it is still being Steadily worked.
The Canadian group ba-i been worked
all summer by the Brandon Bios., oi
Silverlon, who have al-o shipped some
good grade galena ore, probably about
between two and three cars.
EuiiBK-A-Rioi'MOXDi���Only ore-enr-of
oie lias been shipped from this well-
known mine tin's year, but lbe com.mny
has been steadily developing its o*c-
body for the whole season, and, as lho
new Irani was not completed, and by
which there would be a hi,* saving in
lending duwn the o e, no large ship
meals were made. I am informed by
lbe manager that he lias opened up a
splendid bidy of zinc ore as will, and
has about completed a tram 5,000 feet
long, nnd an ore pocket of 75 tins capacity. About 25 men have been employed about the mine since June.
ElkhOHN.���Under lease to George
Gormley ami partners, who have opened
up a fine ore-body. They have shipped
���18 tons of silver-lead ore and have
opened up a body of zinc ore from Ihree
to f mi* del in a cbule over 100 ft ct long.
They have worked four men steadily.
���Single Copies 5c
Hbwttt.���This company hns shipped
some 31 cars ol dry ore during the year,
of the net value of approximately
.43,781, working about 30 men. A new
trim, some 5,000 feet long, wiih n capacity of 10  tons  per hour,  connecting
St.".sdakd.���Th's properly, under the
management of Mr. G. Aylard, of New
Denver, is making a good mine. He is:
employing steadily about 20 men, and
development for the year consists of
1,000 feet of tunnelling, 500 feet of stop*
with the Wakefield mill has been built,   ing, and 200 feet raising,     He  has  ex-
Bin  capacity nt lower   end,  775 tons ; | p: n le 1   over    '50,000  Ibis    year   and
upper end, 500 toes. Two levels have
b en driven right through the bill.
Thi*. company lias also a long lease on
the Wakefield mine and mill and proposes to do some extensive mining in
the near future. There is a two years'
supply of ore for the mill in sight in
the Hewitt mine now.
McAllister.���Worked by Bonnet
and Clark. These men undertook to
drive a long tunnel to tap the vein at
depth, but they were not able to complete the work this season. In view of
this development they did not ship
truch ore, only some seven tons of high
grade dry ore being sent out.
Molly Hughes.-Tnis mine was
bonded by Mr. R. Black. He has been
working an average of four miners
steadily, and has shipped 48 tons of
high grade dry ore since August. Development, 200 feet of tunnelling; ore
in sight, three to four cars.
Majestic���Under the management
of C. A. Bigney. The development
work on this property for the season
has been: tunnelling, 125 feet; raise,
200 feet; stoped, 25-feet square; ore
shipped, 28 tons of galena, netting
_1,750. Two miners have been employed .
M.iabiB. -This is a new property, sit-1
uate neir Cody, and has been bought
outright ly a Mr. Duck, of Milwaukee
He is now employing 15 mm, and expects to have some 25 beforo long. He
has erected fine bunk-houses, cookhouse, etc., and has his first car of clean
galena ore ready for shipment, with
several more in sight.
Payne.���It is hardly a report without
some few words about this mino. Rnr-
ing this summer this well-known mine
went "under the hammer," for some
whore about $50,000, to Eastern parties,
and it is expected that before long
some new work will be commenced. I
believe that some ore has been shipped,
but have not yet been able to find out
what amount.
The Reco, a well-known old mine,
was opened up again this year by Mr.
Harris, about July, and since that time
it has shipped to date about 200 tons of
rich galena ore, and has employed 20
men, a month,
Slocan- Sovereign.���At present this
mine is being worked by G. Ransom,
late of the Payne. A very large body
nf milling ore his be n opened up
There have been four men employed
steadily, and 125 tons of galena ore have
been shipped. Work consists of SOO
feet of tunnelling, and 200 feet of raise
shipped ore to the value of over $00,000.
He id driving a long tunnel to get under the ore, and should be catch it
there, he will undoubtedly have one of
tlie-best mi ies in tlie distiict.
Smu'RiHE.���Is being worked by A.
Smith of Kaslo. Ab nit 800 fiet of tunnel has been run ou this properly, driving the jastChance No. .'1 tunnel through
the Noble 5 with a view to cutting 760
feetveriical depth under the old Surprise workings. Six men wero continually employed duing this work. No
ore was shipped.
To be continued.
"I don't know   how (he newspapers
came to be  in the   world, and I don't
think God does, for   he's got nothing
t) sny about them in  (he   Bible.    I
think the editor  is one ol  (lie missing'
links we read nbout, and  etayed  in Ilie
bushes until after the  Hood, and  then
came out and wrote the things up and
hau beeu here ever sinee.   I don't think
he ever died.    I never saw  a dead one
and never beard of one netting licked.
Our paper is a  mighty  good one,; but
the   edilor   goeB   without   his   underclothes all the winter, and don't wear
,my   socks,   and   Pa    ain't    paid   his
subscription since the paper started.   1
nsked Pa if  that  was  why  Ihe editor
bad to Slick fho juice out  of  snow bulls
in winter, and go lo bed  when ho  bad
bis sldrt washed  in  summer.    About
then pa took me out inlo the woodshed
and ho licked me awful bard.
"If the editor makes niistiikos, folks;
say be ought to be bung; but if a doctor makes any mistakes he buries them
and people da.._nt say nothing because
doctors enn n a 1 or write Latin. When
the editor makes mistakes there is lawsuits, and 8weaiiilg, and a big fuss, but
il a doctor makes one there is a funeral,
Two and a Half Million
Dollars Donated to
The Trail Smelter
cut flowers, and silence.    A doctor can j tntne.   Tt hurts the industry  palpably
use a woul a yard long without bim or
anybody knowing wh.it it means, but if
OTTAWA, June 1���Hon. XV. S.
Fielding, minister of finance, has
given notice of a resolution extending
the period under which the bounties
on lead can be paid fur five year from
June 110.
Under lbe present net which came
into force on June 80, 1003, the bounties are regulated by the standard
price of pig lead in London, When
the price reach*d ��\"i 10*. per ton of
2,210 lbs., the bounties commenced to
shrink and were wiped ont when lead
renohed .C18. Owing to lhe conliniied
llig.l priic. of lend out, of $-.,600,000
available for bOUntlei during-the live
years less than .700.000has been paid.
The new act wi'l provide that the
bounties will not commence to decrease until the price of lead has
reached ��H 10s. and that payments
shall be limited to half a million n
year, providing that the sum paid
dining the live years, from June 80,
1008, lo June 80, 1913, does not exceed -.2,500,000.
Tho graft has been consummated
The Dominion government has seen fi.
to give lo the Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Co. of Canada, or tbe Trail
Smelter, or lhe C.P.R., or any other
name tbat "the lend pipe cinch" is designated by, two and a half million
dollars, Baid money lo be unevenly distributed to them over a pciiod of five
years. In other words, the extension of
the lead bounty has been granted, and
Messrs. Uelallack and Pratt, who have
been working for the Trail Smelter in
the lobby of lbe Ottawa house for the
pnsl five months, will soon leturn lo
the their conjugal duties.
Ostensibly the load bounty wns
promulgated to foster (be lead mining
industry of the Dominion, but did it?
Nary a bit! We repeat our ott reiterated assertion that there is not a man
in Ilie Slocan to-day who can witli truth
say that the share he partook of in the
last distribution of .700,000 in any way
assisted him; for tlie very good reason
that the smelter people now playing a
lone band can sock it to bim in freight
rates, treatment of his ores, and n.t re*
The Consolidated Company hired the
services of two men, Mt ssrs. .1. I.. Ret-
allaek and L Pratt., both Slocnn mining
men, to go to Ottawa and "lobby" for
tliem. The former was chosen because
he was a liuent speaker, of goo I appearance, a politicau (Liberal,', and thoroughly conversant wiih the lead ijues-
liou ; tlie latter, because be is a French
Canadian, a mining mnn, and a politician (Liberal*. For five months those
gentlemen have played the game at
Ottawa, and at last their employers'
schemes bare materialized,
That two and a half million dollars
i. not coming to the Slocnn. That is
not the program of the Consolidated.
They d;d nut pay lbe way of their
hirelings fo- that. They bavel.be cinch
on the indiist y, and it is another illustration of m inopo'y crushing right and
making right pay the costs. Under existing conditions the lead bounty is ll
farce, nn oulrige; and not until the
lead producers of the Slocan get together and show a bold front to the
giant octopus will the condition, bo
bettered, Every shipper of lead knows
ihat the Consolidated can refuse to lake
any custom ore and run its smelter constantly on its own ore and ihu*consume
the whole of the bounty. There is
nothing to prevent ihein doing it. But
the shipper is sealed to open bis mouth.,
lest (ho Consolidate! should refuse _j
puichase liis ore,'and consequently "(bB
lead cinch" flourishes, and the Slocan
load Industry is at Iheir mercy, We
again emphasize the point that a government which has $2,500,000 to dole
out in a lead bounty, has .2,500,000 lo
build a smelter for thc good of Canada.
because it is not crying for  succour in
lbe shape ol a bounty, but rather a fixed
the editor uses one lie  has  to  spell it. I *aiiff f*'om tl*** smelter.   Just as long as
If a doctor goes to see snother man's | ���������<������ present conditions are allowed to
wife lie charges for the visit; but if (lie
editor goes he gets a charge of buckshot.
Wiion lho doctor gets drunk its a ca?e
of being overcome with tlie beat and if
be dies its beait trouble. When an
editor go's drunk, its n case of too much
booze, and if be dies, its tne jim-jams.
Any college can make a doctor, but nn
editor has to be burn."
Tho machinery of ilie Hunter mill is
now in operation.
Slocan Fruit Lands
_._ _   ��� --.-,--. tgji .��_m_____________a_i: ��� _g��� ______________g_____r_B
Cheapest Best
We have them in large and small
blocks,   in   every  portion  of  the  district,
at all prices*    Write me for particulars*
R. W. MOERAN, Manager.
Brydges Blakemore��Ca
new mm ne.
prevail there is no hope for lbe lead
miner, The smelter bas the cinch nnd
it is being tightened every day. At tlie
present moment the Trail smelter, being the only purchaser of lead ores in
the Dominion, is in tlio comfortable
pisition to bay or dis.ard certain ores.
You wnnt to Eell your goods, but there
is nothing to compel the smelter to buy.
There is absolutely no competition, nnd
unless yon choose to be driven to tlie
wnll, you sell lo (bis corporation. The
simc concerns are in tit is position; that
ibey can unquestionably charge you any
rate tliey desire for freighting, and fur
reducing your ore, and then you are nt
tlieir mercy when the extracted values
are forwarded. Tbeso conditions pie
vail, and we challenge contradiction,
Now, it ncccsarily must appear to the
Dominion government that this bounty
From our Correspondent.
The members of the Dramatic' Club
had an enjoyable outing on Empire
Day. The steam lau'icl) Mineiva. witb.
Cnpt. D. T. Bulger in charge, left tho
wharf at 0 o'clock wilh twenty-live on
hoard. After a plea ant sail to Jlack-
inson's Landing, the party landed
safely, with the exception of Mrs. M.
and Mr. Harris. In landing fiom ono
of the small boats, it overbalanced, and
.Mrs. M, fell overboard, but the brave
Harris plunge.! to lhe rescue and after a
desperate si niggle, managed to save
the lady from a watery grave. At the
Weekly meeting of the Club, Mr. Harris
was presented With a handsome medal,
b willfully engraved. A number from
Nakusp spent lbe 25*,h iu New Denver.,
and all report an enjoyable   time.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Abbie and children
spent Sitiuday last in Revelstoke.
The news reached hero yesterday of
the death of Dr. Watson at Burton
City. Tlie gentleman, who has been in
ill health for some years, bas resided in
Burton for abuiit a year.
Mr. Harry Seal-rook spent a few days
iu town, tlie guest of Mr. and Mrs. O.
A. Maybe.
The Etenm launch Minerva carried a
party to Arrowhead last Sunday to attend a Masonic church service.
The str.  Kcotonay,  which  hns  been
is needed, otherwise  tbey  would have renainted) is again on her usual run.
turned down the Sllgg stion, Ihat is,
any honest government would, bul there
Is a subtle influence at work nnd a graft
perpetrated that is tantamount to crime.
Realizing their helplessness, the Slocnn
lead miners have even gone so far n*. to
hold meetings and protest against the
extension of tlie lead bounty, unless the
smelter gave a fixed rate and guaranteed
t> pu:cha*e all ores; and resolutions
have been forwarded lo Ottawa, embracing this demand.
It fullo.vs, however, that there has
been a heartrending appeal for this
lead bounty. Someone must have made
such strong overtures to Ibeg iveniment
that tbey have seen fit to grant it, and
to tlieir shame, unreservedly, Someone
needed that bounty 111 its business,
and that someone cleverly pursued
methods to obtain it. The Consolidated
Mining and Smelting Company of Canada Ltd., who own tlie largist lend producing in'uica in the Dominion, who are
the only purchasers of lead ore, who
own the only smelter, need that Iwo
an 1 a half million dollars. Grasp tbo
fact, that in tlio last di-tiibutioii of the
leal buitiily the Cnuolidated Company
Iif ed Iho.'.B.tnd*, and then you will agree
with uj that toiieone needed that
The gasoline mission launch, tho
'.tanley," was taken out for n trial
trip, and she proved herself to bo a
flyer. On Sunday las', Rev. Mr. Dan-
by, went lo Burton in tho launch, held
service in the aiternoon, and returned
in time to hold service  in the  evening.
Mrs. John Gulden ni.il children
spent a few days in town, tlio guest of
Mrs. L. F. McDougald.
Mr. Bort Bailey, of Arrowhead, formerly of Nakusp, spent a dny in town
calling oil old friends.
Mr, Frank Bourne, of Rovelsloke,
spent a few days in lowu.
Lost.���-From dressing room of Bosun
Hall on May 36th, an Indian Gauze
sc.nf. Finder please leltirn to Mrs.
The Anglican Church was well nl-
lendeil last. Sunday evening, when
Missionary Baynes gave a stilting address lo the candidates for high school.
Mr. Gift' in! will prenc'i next Sunday
at Silverlon at 11.0 a.m., and at New
Denver at 7.30 p.m.
A crew ot seven men an'vod from
Nelson WodiiCida,* tu .olislru.'t a new
C.F.Ii. barge, rni.   SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW,   NEW   DENVER,   B. C.
Author ol   "The Return o!   Sherlock
Copyright, 1893, by Harper & Brother!
fr was the morning after the
guardsman had returned to his
duties. Eight o'clock had struck
ou the great clock of Versailles,
and it was almost time for the monarch to rise. Servants, with clothes
thrown over their arms, bustled down
the passage which led to the antechamber. The young ollicer, who had
been looking wistfully out of the window at some courtiers who were laughing aud chatting on the terraces, turned sharply upon his heel aud strode
over to the white and gold door of the
royal bedroom.
He had hardly taken his stand there
before the handle was very gently
turned from within, the door revolved
noiselessly upon Us hinges and a man
slid silently through tlie uperture, closing it again behind him.
"'Hush!" said he, with bis finger to
his thin, precise lips, while his whole
clean shaven face and high arched
brows were an entreaty aud a warning.
"The king still sleeps."
The words were whispered from one
to another among the group who had
assembled outside the door. The speaker, who was M. Bontems, bead valet-de-
chambre, gave a sign to the officer of
the guard and led him Into tbe window
alcove from wliich he had lately come.
"Good morning, Captain de Catinat
Who commands at tbe main guard?"
"Major de Brissac."
"And you will be here?"
"For four hours I attend the king."
"Very good. He gave me some Instruction for the officer of the guard.
He bade me to say that M. de Vlvonne
was not to be admitted to the grand
lever.   You are to tell him so."
"I shall do so."
"Then, should a note come from her
���you understand me, the new one"���
"Mme. de Maintenon?"
"Precisely. But it is more discreet
not to mention names. Should she send
a note, you will take it and deliver It
quietly when the king gives you an
���'It shall be done."
"But if the other should come, as Is
possible enough���the other, you understand me, the former"���
"Mme. de Moutespan."
"Ah, that soldierly tongue of yours,
captain! Should sbe come, I say, you
will gently bar her way, with courteous
words, you understand, but on no account Is she to be permitted to enter
the royal room."
"Very good, Bontems."
"And now we have but three minutes." He strode through the rapidly
increasing group of people in the corridor with an air of proud humility, as
befitted a man who, if be was a valet,
was at least the king of valets by being the valet of the king. Close by the
door stood a line of footmen resplendent la their powdered wigs, red plush
coats and silver shoulder knots. He
turned the handle once more and slipped into the darkened room.
It was a large, square apartment,
with two high windows upon the further side, curtained across with priceless velvet hangings. In one corner a
narrow couch with a rug thrown across
it showed where the faithful Bontems
had spent tbe night.
In the very center of the chamber
there stood a large four post bed, with
curtains of Gobelin tapestry looped
back from the pillow. A square of polished rails surrounded it, leaving a
space some five feet in width all round
between the Inclosure and the bedside.
As Bontems passed noiselessly across
tbe room, bis feet sinking Into tbe
mosslike carpet, there was the heavy,
close smell of sleep ln the air, and he
could hear the long, thin breathing of
the sleeper. He passed through tbe
opening In the rails and stood, watch
in hand, watting for the exact instant
when the Iron routine of the court demanded that the monarch should be
roused. Beneath him, from under the
costly green coverlet of oriental silk,
half buried in the fluffy valenciennes
lace which edged the pillow, there protruded a round black bristle of close
cropped hair, with the profile of a curving nose and petulant lip outlined
against the white background. The
valet snapped his watch and bent over
the sleeper.
"I have the honor to Inform your
majesty tbat It Is half past 8," said he.
"Ah!" The king slowly opened his
large dark brown eyes, made the sign
of the cross and kissed a little dark
reliquary wliich he drew from under
his nightdress.   Then be sat up in bed.
"Did you give my orders to the officer of the guard, Bontems?" he asked.
"Yes, sire."
"Who is on duty?"
"Major de Brissac at the main guard
and Captain de Catlnat In the corridor."
"De Catinat! Ah, the young man who
stopped my horse at Eontalneblenu. I
remember hiin. You may give the Blg-
nal, Bontems."
The chief valet walked swiftly across
to the door and threw It open. In
rushed the officer of the ovens and the
four red coated, white wigged footmen, ready handed, silent footed, each
Intent upon his own duties, The one
seized upon Bontems' rug and couch
nnd lu au instant bad whipped tbem
off Into an antechamber, another had
carried away the silver taper stand,
while a third drew buck the great curtains of stamped velvet and let a flood
of light into tbe apartment.
Tbey were hardly gone before a more
august group entered the bedchamber.
Two walked together in front, tbe one
11 youth little over twenty years of age,
middle sized, Inclining to stoutness,
with a slow, pompous bearing, a well
turned log aud a face which was comely enough In a masklike fashion, but
which was devoid of any shadow of
expression except perhaps of an occasional lurking gleam of mischievous
humor. His companion was a man of
forty, swarthy, dignified and solemn.
As the pair faced the kiug there was
sufficient   resemblance   V.tween    tbe
three faces to show tbat they were of
one blood and to enable a stranger to
guess that the older was monsieur, tbe
younger brother of the king, while the
other was Louis the Dauphin, his only
legitimate child.
Behind tbe king's son and the king's
brother there entered a little group of
notables and of officials whom duty had
called to this dally ceremony. There
were the grand master of the robes, tbe
flrst lord of the bedchamber, the Due
du Maine, a pale youth clad in black
velvet, limping heavily witb his left
leg, and his little brother, the young
Comte de Toulouse, both of them tbe
Illegitimate sous of Mine, de Moutespan and the king. Such were the partakers in tbe family entry, the highest
honor which tbe court of France ceuld
nspire to.
Bontems had poured on the king's
bands a few drops of spirits of wine,
catching them again lu n silver dish;
and tbe flrst lord of the bedchamber
bad presented tbe bowl of holy water,
witb which be made tbe sigu of the
cross, muttering to himself the short
office of the Holy Ghost. Then, wilh
a nod to his brother and a short word
of greeting to tbe Dauphin aud to tbe
Due du Maine, be swung bis legs over
the side of the bed and sat, in bis long
silken nightdress, his little white feet
dangling from beneath it, a perilous
position for nny man to nsstime were
It uot that he had so heartfelt a sense
of his own dignity tbat bo could not
realize that under any circumstances
It might be compromised in the eyes of
others. So be sat, the master of France
and yet the slave to every puff of wind,
for a wandering draft had set him sbiv-
erlug and shaking. M. de St. Quentiu,
the noble barber, flung a purple dressing gown over the royal shoulders and
placed a long, many curled court wig
upon his head, while Bontems drew on
bis red stockings and laid before him
his slippers of embroidered velvet. The
monarch thrust his feet Into them, tied
his dressing gown and passed out to
lbe fireplace, where be settled himself
down lu his easy chair, holding out his
thin, delicate bauds toward the blazing
logs, while tbe others stood round ln
a semicircle, waiting for the grand
lever which was to follow.
M. de St. Quentiu, is this not our
shaving morning?" said tbe king.
"Yes, sire; all Is ready."
"Then why uot proceed? It ls three
minutes after the accustomed time. To
work, sir; aud you, Bontems, give
word for tbe grand lever."
It was obvious that the king was not
in a very good humor that morning.
He darted little quick questioning
glances at his brother and at his sons,
but whatever complaint or sarcasm
may have trembled upon bis lips was
effectually stifled by De St. Quentin's
ministrations. With tbe nonchalance
born of long custom, the official covered the royal chin wilh soap, drew
the razor swiftly round it aud sponged
over the surface with spirits of wiue.
V nobleman then helped to draw ou the
Mug's black velvet baut-de-cbausses, a
isocoud assisted in arranging tbem,
while a third drew the nightgown over
the shoulders aud handed tbe royal
shirt, which had beeu warming beforo
the Are. His diamond buckled shoes,
his gaiters and his scarlet inner vest
were successively fastened by noble
courtiers, each keenly jealous of his
own privilege, and over the vest was
placed the blue ribbon witb the cross
of tlie Holy Ghost in diamonds, and
Unit of St. Louis tied with red. The
black undercoat was drawn ou, tbe
cravat of rich luce adjusted, tbe loose
overcoat secured, two handkerchiefs of
costly point carried forward upon au
enameled saucer and thrust by separate officials Into each side pocket, tbe
silver aud ebony cane laid to baud, and
the monarch was ready for tbe labors
of the duy.
During the half hour or so which had
been occupied in this manner there
had been a constant opening and closing of tbe chamber door, aud a muttering of names from the captain of the
guard to the attendant in charge, and
from the attendant in charge to tbe
flrst gentleman of the chamber, ending
always in tbe admission of some uew
visitor. Here, close by tbe king, was
thc harsh but energetic Louvois, all
powerful now since the death of his
rival Colbert, discussing a question of
military organization witb two officers,
the one a tall and stately soldier, tbe
other a strange little figure, undersized
and misshapen, but bearing the insignia of a marshal of France, aud owning a name which was of evil omen
over tbe Dutch frontier, for Luxembourg was looked upon already as the
successor of Conde, even as his companion Vnuban was of Turenne. Beside them a small white haired clerical
with a kindly face, Fere la Chaise,
confessor to the king, was whispering
his views upon Jansenism to the portly
Bossuet, the eloquent bishop of Meaux.
Close to tbo door Uaclne, witb bis handsome face wreathed in smiles, wax
chatting with the poet Boileau and the
architect Mansard, tbe three laughing
and jesting with the freedom whicli
was natural to the favorite servants of
the king.
"He becomes harder and harder to
amuse," said Racine, "I um to bo at
Mme. de Maintenon's room at 3 to
see whether u page or two of the Pbe-
dre may not work a change. Madame
Is a wonderful woman. She has brains,
sbe has heart, she bas tact���sbe is admirable."
"Aud yet sbe has one gift too many-
"Pooh! What mnlter her years when
she can enrry them like thirty? What
an eye, what au arm! And, besides,
my friends, be is not himself a boy
any longer."
"Very true, but a young man consults his eye and an older man his ear.
Over forty, It Is the clever tongue
which wins; under It, lhe pretty face."
"Ah, you rascal! Then you have
made up your mind that five and forty
years wilh tuct will hold the field
against nine and thirty wilh benuly
Well, wben your lady has won she will
loubtless remember who were the lirst
In pay court to her."
"But I think you are wrong, Racine."
"Well, what then?"
"Then it may be a little serious for
"And why?"
"The Marquise de Montespan has a
"Her influence may soon be nothing
more. Maintenon Is tbe cleverest woman in France."
"Pshaw, Itaeine, you know our dear
master well, or you should, for you seem
to have beeu ut his elbow since the
davs nf  the  Froude.    Is  be a  man.
fliTiTk you, to De amusen rorever oy
sermons? No, no; it w'll be tbe Moutespan or, If not sbe, some younger
"My dear Boileau, I say again that
her sun Is setting. Have you uot
heard the news? Her brother, M. de
Vlvouue, bas been refused the entree."
"From whom bad you it?"
"From De Catinat, the captain of the
guard. He had bis orders to bar the
way to him."
"Ha, then the king does indeed mean
mischief. That is why his brow is so
cloudy this morning then. By my
faith, if tbe marquise has the spirit
witb which folk credit her, be may find
that it was easier to win ber than to
Blight her."
"Aye, the Mortemarts are no easy
race to handle."
"Well, heaven send hlm a safe way
out of it! But who is this gentleman?
His face ls somewhat grimmer than
those to which the court is accustomed.
Ha, tbe king catches sight of bim, and
Louvois beckons to bim to advance."
The stranger who bad attracted Racine's attention was a tall, thin man,
with n high aquiline nose, stern, fierce
gray eyes, peeping out from under tufted brows, and a countenance so lined
and marked by age, care and stress .of
weather tbat It stood out amid the
prim courtier faces which surrounded
It as an old hawk might in a cage of
birds of gay plumage.
Louis possessed In a high degree tbe
royal faculty of recognition. "It Is
years since I have seen him, but I remember his face well," said he, turn-
lug to his minister. "It Is the Comtc
de Frontennc, is it not?"
"Yes, sire," answered Louvois. "It Is
Indeed Louis de Buade, comte de Frontennc and formerly governor of Canada."
"We are glad to see you once more at
our lever," said tbe monarch as tbe
old nobleman stooped his head aud
kissed the white hand which was extended to bim. "I hope that the cold
of Canada has not chilled tbe warmth
of your loyalty."
"Only death Itself, sire, would be
cold enough for that."
"Then I trust that it may remain to
us for many long years. We would
thank you for the care and pains which
you havo spent upon our province, nnd
if we have recalled you it ls chiefly
tbat we would faiu bear from your
own lips bow nil things go there. And,
first, as the affairs of God take precedence of those of France, bow about
the missions?"
"They prosper, sire. There are Iroquois at the Sault aud the mountain,
Hurons at Lorette nud Algouquiiis
along tbe whole river cotes from Ta-
dousac In the east to Sault la Marie,
and even the grent plains of the Dn-
kotas, who bave all taken tbe cross ns
their token. Marquette has passed
down tbe river of the west to preach
among the Illinois, and Jesuits have
carried tbo gospel even to tbe warriors
of the Long House in their wigwams at
"I may add, your majesty," said Tere
la Chaise, "that in leaving tho truth
there they bave too often left tlieir
lives with It."
"Yes, sire, It ls very true," cried De
Frontenac   cordially.    "Your   majesty
27ic old nobleman stooped his head and
hissed thc white hand.
has many brave men within his domains, but none braver tban these.
Tbey have come back up the Richelieu
river from tbe Iroquois villages with
their nails gone, their fingers torn out,
a cinder where their eye should be and
the scars of the pine splinters as thick
upon tbelr bodies as the fleurs-de-lis
on yonder curtain."
"And you have suffered this?" cried
Louis hotly. "Yon allow these Infamous assassins to live?"
"I have asked for troops, sire."
"And I have sent some."
"One regiment. More is needed, sire."
"Tbere are the Canadians themselves.
Have you not a militia? Could you not
raise force enough to punish these rascally murderers of God's priests? I
had always understood tbat you were a
"It is just because I am a soldier and
have seen something of war that I
know how hard it is to peuetrate into
a country much larger than the Lowlands, all thick with forest and bog,
with a savage lurking behind every
tree. You are a soldier yourself, sire.
I ask you if such a war Is an easy
task for a handful of soldiers, with a
few censltalres straight from tbe plow,
and a troop of eoureurs-de-bois whose
hearts all the time are with their traps
and their beaver skins."
"No, uo; I am sorry if I spoke too
hastily," said Louis. "We sball look
Into tbe matter at our council. And
yet you must uot look for too much,
ror Canada has been a heavy cost to
us, and we bave many culls In Ku-
(To be Continued.)
How to Get   New  Health and
Strength in   he Spring.
The winter months are trying to
the health of even the most robust.
Confinement indoor in overheated
and nearly always badly ventilated
rooms���in the home, in the shop and
in the school���taxes the vitality of
even the strongest. The blood becomes thin and watery, or clogged
with impurities, the liver sluggish,
the kidneys weakened. Sometimes
you get up in tbe morning just ns
tired as when you went to bed. Some
people have headaches; others are
low spirited; some have pimples and
skin eruption. These are all spring
symptoms that tlie blood is out of
condition. You can't cure these
troubles with purgative medicines,
which merely gallop tnrough the system leaving you still weaker. Wbat
you need to give you strength in
Bpring is a tonic, and the one always
reliable tonic and blood builder is
Dr. .Williams' Pink Pills. These
pills not only banish spring evils, but
guard you against the more serious
ailments that follow, such as anaemia, nervous debility, rheumatism,
indigestion and kidney trouble. Every
dose of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
makes new, rich, red blood which
strengthens every nerve, every organ
and every part of the body. This is.
wby Dr. Williams' Pink Pills is the
favorite spring medicine witli thousands and thousands throughout Canada. Try this medicine this spring
and you will have energy and
strength to resist the torrid beat ,,f
the coming summer. Mrs. Jas. Has-
kel, Port Maitland, N. S., says: "I
was troubled with headaches, had u
bad taste in my mouth, my tongue
was coated and I was easily tired and
suffered from a feeling o' depression.
I got a supply of Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills, and it was not long before they
began to help nie and I was soon
feeling as well as ever I had been."
You can get these pills from any medicine denier or by mail at 50 cents a
box or six boxes for $2.50 from the
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
"Policeman, arrest tbat man I He
just walked up to me and whispered
that I was the most beautiful woman
he ever saw."
' "Very well, ma'am. What shall I
charge' him with���insanity? "���Chicago Reeord-Herali.
Is there anything more annoying
than having your corn stepped upon?
Is there anything more deligntlul
tban getting rid oi it? Holloway'3
Corn Cure will do it. Try it and be
Reggy���Why do you dislike cig-
Kitty���Because tliey are dangerous.
Reggy���But 1 huve smoked them ior
yenrs and tbey haven't killed ine yet.
Kitty���Yes, I know, and that's one
reason' 1 object to them.��� Pittsburg
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and
every torm ot contagious itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes
by Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.
"1 believe," said bis wile, angrily,
"that if 1 were dead you would be
married again inside ol a year."
"Oh, no," the mean man replied.
"You are mistaken. Try me, and I'll
prove  it."���Chicago  Record-Herald.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Dandruff.
Ths F'--t Cloffis.
The Dundee Advertiser tells the following story of tho discovery of coffee
as a beverage: "Near the middle of
the fifteenth century a poor Arab was
traveling through Abyssinia, and,
finding himself weary and weak from
fatigue, he stopped near a grove;
then, being in want of fuel to cook his
rice, be cut down a tree, which happened to be covered with dead berries. His meal bmng cooked and eaten, tbe traveler discovered that tbe
half-burned ber ies were very fragrant. Ht collected a number of them,
nnd, or crushing them with a stone,
he found that tlieir aroma increased
to a great extent. While wondering at
this lie accidentally let fall the substance into the can which contained
his scanty supply of water���lo! what
a miracle. The nearly putrid water
was almost instantly purified. He
raised it to his lips; it was fresh,
agreeable, nnd in a moment the traveler had so far recovered his strength
and energy as to be able to resume his
journey. The lucky Arab gathered a*
many berries as he could, and, having
arrived at Aden, in Arabia, he informed tbe mufti of his discovery.
That worthy divine was an inveterate opium smoker, nnd had suffered
for years from the influence of that
poisonous drug. He tried an infusion
of the roasted berries and was so delighted at tlie recovery of his own
vigor that in gratitude to the tree he
culled it caliuah, which in Arabia sig
nifies 'force.'"
"Your suggestion," said a depositor
to the bunk receiver, "offers very cold
comfort. It ls a bachelor's comfort-
that Is to say, uo comfort at all.
" 'What,' said a bachelor to a Benedict, 'only married a year and already
so blue?'
" 'Ah, but,' groaned the Benedict, 'I
never Imagined tbat a wife would
prove so expensive.'
"The bachelor patted the blue married man on tbe back ln a consolatory
"'Yes.' lie snid, 'a wife ls an expensive article, that Is true. But then
you must remember that she lasts a
very long time.'"
a oostiy fan.
"She appears to bave fallen In love
With him." I
"Ob, yes, some time ngo.    But now
she's suing hlm  for breach of prom* |
"Counting upon getting damages for
tlio falL eh ?"���Phliadfiluhla Press.
Recollections of Fnthusiastic Scene of
Persimmon's  Victory.
Persimmon is dead. The mighty
horse over whose deeds the public
waxed so enthusiastic, has run his
last race and sired his last foal. Meeting with an accident, he fractured
his pelvis in two places. It was
tound impossible to effect a cure, and
Persimmon  died  recently.
Persimmon was foaled on April 15,
1893, and was first seen in public ct
Ascot two years later, when he won
the Coventry Stakes. Next he won
tbe Richmond Stakes at Goodwood,
but in bis next race, the Middle
Park Plate, he only finished third,
though it must be said he had been
coughing just previously.
Until the Derby, the borse was not
seen out again. " He started second
favorite, St. Frusquin holding a premier position in tbe betting lists.
After a great race and a fine exhibition of jockeyship on the part of
John Watts, the King's horse won by
a neck nnd there was a scene of enthusiasm sooh as had never been seen
before, and was not equalled even
when his Majesty won his second
Derby   with   Diamond   Jubilee.
In the' same year there was nnother
great race between Persimmon and
St. Frusquin for the Princess of
Wales's Stakes nt Newmnrket. The
Derby winner hid to concede .lib.,
and was beaten halt a length. Tbis
led to much speculation as to which
of the two would win the St. Leger,
but soon afterwards St. Frusquin
broke down nnd left tbe turf, so that
Persimmon hnd not much difficulty
in tnkine* the Doncaster race. Three
weeks afterwards he won the Jockey
Club Stakes.
In the following year lie took the
Ascot, Gold dm, and easily secured
the Eclipse S'nkes at Sandown Park,
then retiring from the turf, having
won seven of bis nine races and
��34."OR in stake money.
At the stud. Persimmon was an immediate soeeess. Amon. bis first
crop of yearlings was Sceptre, who,
on the death nf tbe Duke of Westminster, was sold nt auction to Mr.
R. 8. S'evier for the world's record
price of 10,000 guineas. He also sired
Zinfandel, Keystone II., and many
other fine horses.
Persimmon heeded tbe li��t of winning sires in 1P02 and 1T06. In ten
seasons nt the stud be earned approximately ��100.000 in service fees, and
his progeny have won ��124,815 In
stakes so far.
Backache, Headache
Internal Pains.
Must    Have    Their    Clubs ��� Found
Wherever  They   Penetrate.
Of all the races of men in tbe world
Britons are tbe most gregarious.
In Great Britain and Ireland there
are 2,085, while there are 1,005 in
foreign countries, and British Colonies.
Golf, apparently, is the chief excuse
for the formation of clubs. Of the
above total, no fewer than 1,144 are
golf clubs.
London's list of clubs shows no
signs of decreasing. At present they
number 282, of which thirty at least
are exclusively Indies' institutions.
Indeed, one of the most astonishing
features of olub life is the increase
throughout the count' y in recent
years of clubs devoted exclusively
to the fair sex. There are at present 322 of these.
Wherever two or more Britishers
meet together in any part of tbe world
their first remark would appear to be:
"Let us form a club."
Accordingly, even in far Fiji, for
instance, there is more than one
club. The Ovnlau Club, in Levuka,
has fifty members, while the Fiji
Club, an older institution in Suva,
has sixty-five members.
Tbe social delights of St. James's
are also simulatid in Chefoo nnd Foo-
ohow, in China; Kuebing, in Borneo:
Taiping, Straits Settlements; Beira,
In Mozambique; and Nagasaki, in
They are all British in origin as
well as organization. India Is a land
of many clubs, where white men meet
and try to for.et the exigench s of
the climate. The Madras with 1,140.
the Quetta with 3.000, and the Gymkhana (Poonn) with 1,000 members
being amongst tbe biggest institutions.
At Benin, somewhere In the Niger
Coast Protectorate, there is an enthusiastic band of polfers���twenty al!
told���who cheerfully pay 5s. per annum for the delights of clubland, and
a British captain is tbe secretary.
Bangkok strikes tbe note of cosmopolitanism. Its United Club ha*=
a membership of 270, but they are of
various nationalities. Of course, il
has its golf club, too, which boasts a
membership of eighty.
Peace on  Earth.
Have you ever thought seriously of
the meaning of that blessing given to
the peacemakers? People are always
expecting to get peace in heaven. But
you know whatever peace they get
there will be ready made. Whatever
making of peace tliey can be blessed
for must be on the earth here; not
tbe taking of arms against, but tbe
building of nests amid its "sea of
trorbles" (like the halcyons).
Difficult enough, you think? Perhaps so, but I do not see that any
of us try. We complain of the want
of many things���we want votes, we
want liberty, we want amusement,
we wart money. Which of us feels
or knows that he wants peace?���John
Curious Coincidences.
There were amassing coincidences in
connection with the inquests held on
two men it the London (Eng.) Hospital the ither day. Both men were
named G"*o.*ge Lee, both were window
cleaners, both were fatally injured
falling from windows, both were taken to the London Hospital, both accidents occurred at three o'clock on the
previous afternoon nnd both men died
the next morning nt tbe same hour.
The cause of death in each case was
a fractured skull.
The inquests on both men were held
the same afternoon by the snme coroner and the same jury. The men
were not related in any way to each
other. One was thirty-five and the
other fortv year* old.
W.    N.    U.    No.    683.
Reserved   For  a   Purpose.
A certain Kentucky justice of the
pence was called upon to marry a runaway couple wbo drove up to his
house. When tbe final words were
said the bridegroom fumbled In his
pockets and finally fished out a silver
".ledge," said be, "this here's all the
cash I've got In tbe world. If you
wants,It, you kin hnve It. Bu*> '. uon'l
mind tellin' you tbat > r*-t It aside for
tbe honeym���>'*": expenses."���Woman's
Homo "..aipauiou.
"If every suffering    IVOVlitrl
���would take Peruna, they
would soon
knoiv its value
and never be
without it."
son St., Ottawa East, Ontario, Canada, writes:
"I suffered with backache, headache and dragging pains for over nine
months and nothing relieved me until
I took Peruna. This medicine is by
far better than any other medicine
for these troubles. A few bottles relieved me of my miserable, linll-dead,
half-alive condition.
"I am now in good health, have neither ache nor pain, nor have I bad
any for the past year.
"If every suffering    woman    would
take Peruna,  tbey  would  soon know
its value and never be without it."
Dyspepsia and Indigestion
Mde. Joseph Beaudoin, 59 Rue St.
Olivier, Quebec, P. Q., Can., writes:
"Peruna is wonderful for indigestion. I eat whatever I want and no
longer feel any oppression. Having
had dyspepsia for a long time and
having tiied various other remedies,
I decided to try Peruna and with tlie
fourth bottle of it    I    was    perfectly
"For this reason I recommend it
to all those who are suffering with
that terrible malady, dyspepsia, I
hope thut all who are afflicted in this
way will take Peruna and Manalin
as I did."
Chronic   Nasal   Catarrh.
Mr. Chas. H. Stevens, 122 Sixteenth
St., Detroit, Mich., writes:
"It affords ine great pleasure to testify to tlie merits of Peruna as a remedy for catarrh.
"I suffered for some time with
chronic nasal catarrh, but after five
months treatment during which time
I used seven bottles of Peruna I am
pleased to say that I am entirely well,
there not being the slightest trace of
catarrh left.
"Peuna is wit..out doubt, in my
mind, the greatest remedy known for
Weak,  Tired  Feeling.
Miss Marie A. Lesser, C28 W. 36th
St., Chicago, 111., Worthy Secretary
I.O.G.T.,  writes:
"I am glad to give a good word for
Peruna, and I hope that all who see
this who ure troubled with systematic
catarrh us 1 was for years, will profit
by it.
"I bnd trie-.! many remedies, but
none did more than give me temporary relief, and some did not even do
"I took Peruna at the suggestion cf
a friend, and was more than pleased
and  surprised  at the  results.
"I am now perfectly well and strong.
That weak, tired feeling has left me,
and I feel like a different person entirely."
The   Slavery   of   Disease.
It is wonderful bow many women in
Canada and the United States have
been practically made new again by
the use of Peruna.
Not the victims of any organic disease, but just a half-dead and half-
alive condition.
Miserable dragging pnins tbat keep
a woman always irom doing her best
work, from being ber best self. Cross
and petulant, perhaps. Maybe even
a slattern in her household, just because her health is continually below
par. She never feels quite right.
She gets the reputation of being sullen, or morbid, or ill-tempered.
Her trouble is not a moral one at all,
it is simply a physical one.      Make
such a woman well and she immediate-
' ly  becomes  transformed  into  a  new
j being  mentally.
This is exactly what Peruna has
done in a multitude of cases.
Saved from Torture
Many men and women
thought they were doomed
to suffer all theiv lives.
Their kidneys were badly
affected���excruciating pains
in the back and hips���
terrible Rheumatism and
Sciatica every winter. Tbey
knew it was kidney disease
that caused all the trouble.
But they could find nothing
to do them any real, lasting
good until they tried
Immediately they improved. The pain
slopped���the urine cleared���the backs
grew stronger���their general health
picked up���and before they realized
it, tliey were well.
GIN PILLS cured them ��� just as
they will cure YOU.   Take them on
our guarantee that they must cure or
money refunded.
50c. a box���6 for I2.50. um
Savages  in   Uniform.
Much money is made out of tlie
British policeman's cast-off uniforms.
Quantities are bought by African traders and exported to various parts of
the "Dark Continent," where they
are exchanged for palm oil, ivory,
skins and other merchandise. It is
by no means an uncommon sight to
see a swarthy savage dressed in tbe
uniform of a London policeman nnd
wearing the regulation helmet of the
In its initial stages a cold is a local
ailment easily dealt with. But manj
neglect it and the result is often tlie
development of distressing seizures
of the bronchial tubes und lungs that
render life miserable for the unhappy
victim. As a first aid there is nothing
in tlie bandy medicine line so certain
in curative results as Bickle's Anti-
Consumptive Syrup, tlie far-famed
remedy for coughs and colds.
There are now in Germany 116 cities
with special schools for backward
children. Tlie total number of these
schools is 203, and the number cf
pupils is 13,100. Berlin bas 31 if
these accessory schools.
PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to
oure any case of Itching, Blind, Bleed
ing or Protruding Piles in 6 to 14
days or money refunded.   60c.
"Yes," said Mrs. Hiram Often, "my
new girl is very good-natured and tender-hearted, at any rate."
"Yon don't say," replied Mrs. Mc-
"Yes, indeed; while I was doing
her work to-day she told me not to
work too bind."���Philadelphia  Press.
"Mamma," asked 11 little girl, "why
do bouillon cups have two bundles-*"
"Well,  you arc stupid!" cried her
young brother.   "Don't you know it's
because some people are left-handed.
���Harper's Weekly.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.
Virtues or Titled Husbands.
"I can understand easily wby many
wealthy American girls aro eager to
get married to European noblemen,"
said recently a woman vbo spends
much of ber time abroad. "By tbelr
training titled foreigners nie specially
adapted, If tbey are moral, to make
their wives happy. They hnve been
trained ln tbe little grnces of Vhougkt
and deed that men 11 so much ln making
a womuu happy. They are thoroughly
equipped for society life and know
how to pleasantly entertain their
wives. Now, If our American girls
of wealth have no ambition for any
serious work and wish to lead a gay
life, mingling wltb fashionable, polished people, tbey cannot choose husbands better adapted for that kind of
lite than the foreigners. Wealthy
American men, ou the other hnnd, are
always absorbed lu some business
which takes them away from their
wives aud society a great deal. In
tbat respect they do not make good
husbands, and I nm convinced that If
American girls get as husbands noblemen who are devoted to them and will
remain so they could not do better,
Of course tbat If is a blor on<."
Cases 0' Living Men Entombed In
Sunken Ships.
A striking example of one among the
many strange accidents that befall
sailors wua reported the other day
from Newcastle, N. S. W.
lhe barken tine Kate Tutham turned
turtle ln a gale, aud one of her crew
was shut up in her hold. The survivors, who bad climbed on her keel
as sbe heeled over, naturally took It
for granted that' he was drowned.
Wbat was their surprise, therefore, to
presently bear faint knoekiugs from
beneath tbelr feet, evidently made by
their Imprisoned comrade.
Help was at band, and a hole was
cut through tbe ship's bottom, wben
tbe man was hauled out, little tbe
.vorse for his terrible experience. He
had, It appeared, been kept'alive by
tbe air which bad been Imprisoned lu
the hull when tbe vessel capsized and
which, becoming compressed as the
water rose, had eventually stopped Its
further encroachment lie hud used a
balk of floating timber to support himself.
His Imprisonment lasted for two
hours, aud in tlie cabled reports se*_t
to England the incident is character*
l/.ed as unparalleled. This, however,
Is by no means correct. There are
several cases on record of men hav-
iug lived In similar circumstances In
the hulks of capsized ships uot hours
only, but days, the most remarkable
authenticated Instance being that of
Captain Kugallliudt of the Erndte, who
was rescued alive ofter uu entombment lasting altogether eleven duys
��ml eighteen hours.
During this period the derelict, drift-
tig bottom uppermost, was sighted by
the masters of several vessels, all ot
whom, however, passed nonchalantly
by, none imagining lor 11 moment that
the seiui.siiliiiierj.ed and capsized bulk
contained, shut up lu Its vitals, a living 111:111.
Eventually the Erndte drifted ashore
nenr Dillitzlc, and Captain Kngallaudt
was taken out alive, although greatly
iMuaeiated.���Pearson's Weekly.
Though  they're   "blind fo   cne   _e.ults of
As some .vnug people claim,
Their ears keep getting longer <r
Through listening to the same.
���Catholic Standard and Timet.
"Man Propose,."
Miss Ascum���But he's her Intended,
Is be not?
Miss Newitt��� Oh, no. He Intended,
I believe, hut that's as far as It got,���
Philadelphia Press.
Properly So Called.
"I don't see why you refer to her a*
your 'old flame.' You're still calling
on her, aren't you."
"Yr.s, nnd I'm still burning money on
her."���Boston Post.
Survival of the Unfit.
The terrapin grows scarcer,
Likewise the ncall end deer,
Bul the presumptuous ground nog growl
More prominent each year. V)
Stenographic Translation.
The young French stenographer,
whose progress in English bad not
kept pace with ber proficiency in
Shorthand, was puzzling over some
notes she had taken of a recitation
at a public entertainment.
As  she  transcribed  them  the  recitation begun like this:���
"La fnntlii  worlnf swidlieu,
Oui  liiinju  oui  pelone!"
"That's  easy,"   said  the  expert  to
whom she submitted file notes.    "It's
part  of  n  poem  that  begins:
'Laugh   and  the  world   laughs  witli
Weep, and you weep alone!'"
They Drive Pimples Away.���A lace
covered witli pimples is unsightly.
It tells of internal irregularities
which ehould long since have been
corrected. The liver and the kidneys
are not performing tlieir functions
in tlie healthy way tbey should, and
these pimples are to let you know
that tbe blood protests, Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills will drive tbem all
away, and leave the skin clear and
clean. Try them, and there will be
another witness to their excellence.
Patient (to dentistl���I say! This
gas is perfectly sale, isn't it?
Dentist���Don't worry, sir. In these
times I couldn't afford to lose a customer.���Life.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,   ) '
Lucas County. ]       '
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is senior partner of the firm of F.
J. Cheney & Co., doing business in
the City of Toledo, County and State
aforesaid, nnd thnt said firm will pay
the sum of ONE HUNDKED DOLLARS for each and every ease of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the ubc
of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
in mv piesence this Oth dav of December, A.D.  188G.    A. W.GLEASON.
(Seal.) Notary  Public
Hall's Catarrh Cure is. taken internally, and acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of tbe system
Send for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
Sold  by  all  druggists,  75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills ior consti
"I would like to engage nn optimistic cook," begun Mrs. Maitron.
"1 don't quite understand," said the
employment agent.
"I'll be more explicit." replied Mrs.
Maitron. "I want a cook who makes
the best of things." ��� Harper's
Minard's Liniment Relieve. Neuralgia.
Studying Up  History.
As the small boy was standing on
one of the best library chairs and
clawing witb bis grubby paws some
of tlie choicest bindings in the book
case, bis progenitor, entering suddenly, cried rather sharply:���
"What are you doing at tbat bookcase,  Wilfrid?"
"Tryin' to lind the 'History ol England,' lather."
"What for?"
"Wby, Joe Billings at our school
says that Tait played for Tottenham
Hotspurs tbe year before last, and 1
suy be  didn't."���Tit-Bits.
Free From Bad Ones.
The lending citizen of a small coum
try town escorted a friend on a tour of
Inspection through the village. The
friend, who wns a resident of a metropolitan city, was duly Impressed by the
many advantages of the little town.
Finally the two men reached the cemetery. The visitor carefully looked at
lhe various tributes and then turned to
bis guide. "Say, Dave," he began,
"wh-wb-where do you b-b-bury your
Disappointed Aspiration.
Lovers when rejected oft moan and tear
their balr;
Brokers when they're ruined sit stunned
In sad despair;
The captain of a leaking ship ls full  ot
anxious care,
But few things Unit I know of for human
wear and tear,
For  pained  surprise  and  sudden  shock,
can really quite compare
With slipping outward In the dark, when
climbing up a stair,
To find Hint topmost, astral step���tha ont
that is not there.
If you think you need a tonic,
ask your doctor. If you think
you need something for your
j blood, ask your doctor. If you
(think you would like to t.-y
Ayer's non-alcoholic Sarsapa-
rilla, ask your doctor. Consult him often. Keep in close
(touch with him.
W�� publish our formulas
m      W. banish Alcohol
/_   from our madloln..
Wo ur__ you to
consult your
Ask your doctor to name some of the
results of constipation. His long list will
begin with sick-headache, biliousness,
dyspepsia, thin blood, bad skin. Then
isk him if he would recommend your
using Ayer's Pills.
���tl.it by th. J. C. ly or Co.. Lowoll. state.���
w:man climbs chimney.
Going Up Is Delightful, She Says, But
Not at the Top.
It appears that there is no immediate liKeiinood ol women steepiejacks
becoming less rare than they are at
In fact, steeplejaeking seems likely
to be one of tbe few occupations left
in which men will not have to consider the possibility of competition by
This, at nny rate, is the opinion of
Mrs. Larkins, wife of the best-known
London steeplejack, wbo herself made
an ascent of a 170-foot chimney.
"They would never have the nerve
ti work once they were up," sbe said.
"Take my own case. Though ior the
first time in ;:iy life, I attempted a
chimney stack, T have always been
(ond of heights���in the way of rocks,
mountains and  show  monuments.
"I always thought I would like to
go up a steeple, after I married, but
until this week I bad never made nn
ascent, though I would dearly have
loved to accompany my husband when
be repaired the Nelson Column,
"It is not very often that he gets
work as near home as Allan's chimney stack���170 feet high���in Canal
rond. Mile End, London, and so one
day this week when my little boy,
Willie, came from school we went
down to watch the work.
"Then ' I was suddenly seized with
the old craving to climb, too. My
husband put me into the steeplejack's
sent, and up I went. Will had gone
a few minutes before with his father,
but 60 feet was considered enough for
"At this height my husband suggested my returning to the ground,
too, but by this time I was enthusiastic to mount higher.
"I suppose the sensation is something similar to wbat one would experience in a balloon.
"Gradually everything and everybody got smaller; the men calling
their goods on the pavement, the women hanging out tlieir washing in
the yards, the motor cars rushing
down the Mile End road.
"The sensation of steadily rising
was splendid. Then I reached the
top. That was tbe only part I didn't
"While the cradle was in motion it
was deligbtlul, but once it became
stationary my one idea was to get
down again.
"1 could never work up there; I
defy any woman to. Even if they were
in men's dress (wliich would be imperative for safety's sake) no woman
could be a steeplejack. She could
never keep her head."
Great Britain Confronted With a Timber  Famine���Need   Increasing.
Great Britain is face to face with
a shortage in her supply of timber;
such, at least, is the opinion of a
writer in a late issue of Tho London
During the twenty years from 1886
to 1905 the quantities of timber imported showed a considerable increase
���in one ease, that of wood-pulp, of
practically lour hundred per cent.
During the same period, the declared
value of these wood and timber imports almost doubled, rising from
13,605.297 pounds sterling to 26,033,-
350 pounds sterling���an increase of
12,338,350 pounds, that is, ninety per
cent. Even in those cases where the
quantity of wood imported has decreased, the value shows an increase.
But, in spite of paying much more
for her wood, Britain is having some
sources of supply closed to her altogether. Not only has Germany now
no wood to spare, but she has herself
become a large importer to the tune
of about 15,000,000 pounds sterling
per year (the price of 4,500,000 tons of
wood), and that for ten years back
and longer. The United States is also likely to be soon cut off as a source
of Bupply.
Forestry has on at least two occasions, namely in 1885 and 1902, been
under consideration by committees of
the House of Commons, and some progress has been made. The Forest of
Dean and the adjacent H:gh Meadow
Woods have be��n placed under regular
forest management. In Scotland, last
year, the Government purchased the
12.000 acre estate of Inverliver, Argyllshire; and, in Ireland, Avondale,
in Wicklow county, the estate of the
late Mr. Charles Parnell, with the
woodland of Ballyfad near by, has
been acquired as a demonstration area
and forestry school.
Several municipalities are now engaged in planting to forest the catchment areas of their water supplies,
as many sueh areas are now being
planted on this continent. Liverpool,
out of hpr 22.000 acres of sueh land,
hns planted 640 acres, and seven
other towns have planted an aggregate
of 1,560 acres to trees. These figures
while smnll in themselves, show the
tendency of the times.
Some ndvnnce has also been made
in forestry instruction, which ha
been established at the universities
of Oxford and Cambridge, at the
Royal Agricultural College at Cirencester nnd the Agricultural College at
Wye, Kent.
Henry V.'s Cradle.
Tbe oak cradle in which Henry V.
is said to have been laid as nn infant
Is to b*> offered for sale at Christie's
in London shortly.
Tlie. cradle is English work of the
late fourteenth century, ns the carving
of the eagle at either end and the
Gothic foliage of the supports prove,
ft belogned to the late Mr. W. Jordone
Braiken ridge, of Clevedon, whose
.riridfnther bought it in 1333 at a sale
at Redlnnd Hull. Bristol.
A good case is made out for its bene flu* cradle used by the infant
irince at Courtfield, when he was in
'he enre of Lady Mon tn cute, grand-
laughter of Edward I. The arms are
iho:--p of the Monthermer family.
Other objects of groat interest and
value in this Braikenridge collection
include a fine cihorium of copper-gilt
���ind oh am pie ve enamel, dating from
rhe thirteenth century; an exquisitely
.vroi'.ghl mazer-bowl, terry). Henry
VIII.. and an Elizabethan tnzza which
or long was. used, upside-down, aa ���
base lo the mazer-bowl.
Man Who Steered lll-Fated Troopship
When Wrecked.
Memories of the tragic wreck of th*
troopship B'rkenhead, witb its deeds*
of splendid heroism prob.ibly unsurpassed in military or naval annals,
are recalled by the death at Bristol
(Eng.) of one of the survivors, at the
age of 85.
He was Thomas Coffin, who, on
the occasion of the disaster to the
troopship was tlie "man at the wheel,"
and with seven others succeeded in
pulling safely to shore in a gig.
Joining the Birkenhead about 1850,
when he was 23 years of age, Coffin
made three voyages in tlie vessel witb
A fourth voyage to the Cupe was
the fateful one in which the Birkenhead was wrecked, and the troops
went down to a man, drawn up, as ii
on parade, on her decks.
Coffin has told his own story in
quiet, plain phrases that perhaps give
a clearer idea of the grim tragedy
than a number of lurid  phrases.
"I was at the wheel, and well remember the sentry calling out to the
officer of the watch, 'Fou- bells, sir.'
Tlie officer replied, 'Strike them, sentry,' whicli be did not do, for at that
very moment she struck the rock and
the sentry went rolling to the deck.
At the time most of the soldiers were
below asleep, but were awoke by the
crash (which appeared to nie to be
enough to wake tlie dead almost) and
euine on deck; but on being called to
order, fell in and remained so, thus
enabling the seamen to gut out what
boats  were  left.
"My instructions from the captain
were to man my boat and pull off
and await orders, which never came.
I heard after that he was struck by
a falling spar and killed. My boat's
crew and myself picked up thirty-two
in all, and we pulled till daylight,
when we came across the second cutter and gig, and we sighted a sail in
the offing. The ship's doctor, who
was one of the saved, culled for seamen to man the gig and pull toward
her. Eight of us volunteered, and
we pulled out, but could not attract
ber attention, so we decided not to
venture any  further.
"Fish Bay was our landing place,
and fortunately for us the postmaster's daughters of Caledon had just
finished bathing and were about to
return home. They were very kind
and provided us with some coffee and
bread, which wns very acceptable.
After we bad tramped to Caledon we
were sent to Simon's Town, and then
to Algoa Bay, our naval station.* We
were brought back to England on
the Amazon."
Thomas Coffin was indeed a son of
the sea, for be was actually born on
a battleship, H.M.S. Pitt, of which
his father was shipkeeper. In the
natural course of events he entered
the navy, saw active service on the
coast of Syria, was with the Naval
Brigade In the Crimea, and fought
in the China war of 1860. In 1871,
aa a quartermaster he left the service of his country.
Magistrate Rasmussen, of 202 Marquette St., Montreal, writes: "For
many years I was troubled with a
serious  eruption  of  the  skin.      This
was not only unsightly   but it was at, f       ,,���.   .)ropounde<j tlle ottler ulghl
times very painful.    I first tried var- I ....
ious   household   remedies,   but   these
Perhaps  Historians Can  Identify  This
English King Richard.
A   traveler   who   recently   returned
t   conundrum,   which   perhaps
proveraUogeiheruseAesr I "then "took |_tofPl-.1 -enr-ied ^historian cun s��*ve. Jle
medical advice.    Not one, but several   "''' '""" " ~ """ "
doctors in turn were consulted, but I
was unable to get any permanent relie'.    Some time back I noticed a report from a Justice of the Peace (Ma
gistrate Perry, J.P. for B.C.) who had
been cured of a chronic skin disease
by Zam-Buk, and I determined to
give this balm a trial. After a thoroughly fair test, I can say I am delighted with it. I have the best cf
reasons for this conclusion; because
while everything else I tried���salves,
embrocations, washes, soaps and doctors' preparations���failed absolutely to
relieve my pain and rid me of my
trouble, three boxes of Zam-Buk
worked a complete cure. In my opinion tbis balm should be even more
widely known tban it is, and I hope
that my experience will lead other
sufferers who are in despair to try
this  herbal   healer,  Zam-Buk."
For healing eczema, running sores,
cuts, bruises, burns, boils, eruptions,
scalp sores, pimples, spring eruptions,
itch, chapped bands, and diseases of
the skin Zam-Buk is without equal.
All druggists and stores sell it, 50c.
box or postpaid from ZiMii-Buk Co.,
Some Deep Sea Creatures Able to Shed
a Phosphorescent Light.
The inhabitants of the ocean vary
in many respects, according to the
depth at which they live, but most
of all in their powers of vision. Fish
that live at very great depths have
either no eyes at all or enormously
big ones. There are two methods of
getting about in the gloomiest abysses
���by delicate organs of touch and
sight���that collects the few rays of
light due to phosphorescence or other
accidental sources.
The fish which live near the top of
the ocean have smaller eyes than
those say eighty fathoms down. One
hundred and twenty fathoms deeper,
where daylight disappears, the eyes
are bigger still. Beyond the depth of
200 fathoms small eyes prevail, with
long feelers to supplement them.
At this depth, in fact, sight is practically useless. In the greatest
abysses the fish are usually blind, feeling their way about solely by means
of their sensitive bodies. Some, indeed, show signs externally of having
once possessed eyes, but that is all.
In others���the oldest and most eon-
firmed abysmal species���the eye has
disappeared altogether externally,
though traces of if are still to be recognized, embedded deeply in the
tissues of the head.
Many deep sea fish have a curious
system of hollows in the skull or
about the body which hold a kind of
phosphorescent slime. Others have
round or oval shining opalescent spots
plac��d on the head or along the body
or tail,
All of them are nbundantly supplied
with nerves, nnd tliey are apparently
organs for the production of phosphorescent light. If so, such a fish
must swim about surrounded by a
fnint glow, somewhat like that thrown
by luminous paint.
One scientist even suggests that
these fish may have the power of directing their rnys in any direction,
like a searchlight.
The following conversation is said
to have taken place in a Boston elevator:
Old Lady���Don't you ever feel sick
going up and down in this elevator
all day?
Elevator boy���Yes'm.
Old lady���Is it the motion of going
down ?
Elevator boy���No'm.
Old lady���The motion of going up ?
Elevator boy���No'm.
Old  lady���The   stopping ?
Elevator bov���No'm.
Old lady���What is it, then ?
Elevator boy���The questions.���The
A Liniment for the Logger.���Loggers
lead a life which exposes them to
many perils. Wounds, cuts and
bruises cannot be altogether avoided
In preparing timber for the drive and
in river work, where wet nnd cold
combined are of daily experience,
coughs and colds ami muscular pains
cannot but ensue. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, when applied to the injured or administered to the ailing, works
"I, sir," remarked the self-important statesman, "was never approached witli a proposition of graft in my
"That fact," answered Senator Sorghum, "may be a recognition of your
honesty, and then again it may be a
reflection on your influence."���Washington Star.
The little ills of childhood often
jome very suddenly and often thej*
prove serious if not treated promptly". Tlie wise mother will keep Baby's
Own Tablets always nt hand and
give ber little ones an occasional dose
to prevent sickness or to treat it
promptly, if it comes unexpectedly.
Baby's Own Tablets cure all the minor
ailments of children and are absolutely safe. Mrs. A.H. Bonnynian, Mat-
tall, N.S., says:���"I have used Baby's
Own Tablets for teething, constipation
and other ills of childhood, and have
found tliem a safe and excellent medicine." Sold by all medicine dealers
or by mail at 25 cents a box from The
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
"John, I met a woman to-day I
hadn't seen for five yenrs."
"Did she know you?"
"Yes; she recognized me by my
hat."���Kansas City Journal.
said: "In tbe city of Lucca, about fifty
miles northeast of Leghorn, stands tbe
Church of St. Kredlan. and in it ls a
tomb bearing the following Inscription:
"Here lies King Richard, a scepter bearer and kind. He was king of England and
held the sovereignty of Poland. He gave
up lila sovereignty. For Christ be relinquished all. Therefore. In Richard, England has given to us a saint. He was the
progenitor of St. Wulburga the Virgin, St.
Virlllebald and St. Vinebald. by whose sufferance the sovereignty of Poland may be
given us.
"It is In I.ntin. of course, but the attempt at translation is substantially
jorrect Now. wbo was this Richard?
The first Klcbard. king of England,
died at the siege of Cbalus, lu Normandy, from the arrow of Bertrand
Gourdon and lies burled in tbe Eoute-
orault abbey, Normandy. The second
English King Richard was deposed by
Lancaster and murdered lu the castle
of Poiitefract. His tomb Is In Westminster abbey.
������There was only one other English
King Richard, and it is known that be
met his fate upon the Held of Hoswortb.
His body was buried In tbe Greyfriars
church, as directed by his conqueror,
"These are the only King Richards of
England known to history, uud none of
tbem fills the bill. None wns king of
Poland, nor. as far ns I can remember,
was any other English monarch. Nor
was any one au ancestor of the saints
with remarkable names, through whose
favor the people of Lucca expected to
get the Polish kingdom. The legend
they tell you in Lucca is that this King
Richard died there while on a pilgrimage to Koine.
"Now, who wns be? Somebody ls
buried In that tomb, aud the people
wbo wrote the Inscription evidently
did it In good faith. Wbo was the
gentleman wbo, posing as the king of
England aud Poland, died nud was
buried at Lucca? Can it be tbat some
Impostor played a trick on the good
people of the fuir Italian city and got
a monument and tbe title of saint by
bo doing? Or is it my historical knowledge thnt Is at fault?"
"Well," replied the antiquarian, "the
question is certainly n puzzler. A singular fact Is tbut John Evelyn, a man
full of curious* learning, n scholar and
an Oxford man, mentions this tomb
In his 'diary,' simply saying tbat 'St.
Fredlnn's is remarkable to us for tbe
:orpse of St. Richard, an English kiug
who died here���that is, nt Lucca. He
makes no comment, evidently taking
the fact as oue well known to history.
But I confess I am inclined to think
lomebody played a mediaeval joke upon
tbe good monks of St. Fredlnu. However, perhaps some oue can explain."
���New York Post.
Free  From Artificial Coloring,  Dust,     Dirt   and     All   Foreign * Substances.
He  Muffed   It.
The young clubman bad been introduced to the beautiful Russian actress. He was charmed, entranced,
and he finally led her to the conservatory, where they might have a quiet
minute to themselves.
"Pardon me," he said. "I did not
quite cntch your name."
"What is it that you did not do?"
she   asked   in   bewilderment.
"Catch your name."
"Will you catch it this time?"
"I'll do my best."
"Well, it's Vera Fedcrovina Kom-
He muffed it.
Tablets. Druggists refund money if
it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signature is on each box.   25c.
"Why do tbey call 'em fire traps?"
inquired the Poliiek ignoramus.
"Becuz they often catch fire, of
course," answered the Squedunk sage.
���Louisville  Courier-Journal.
To whom it may concern: This is
to certify that I bave used MINARD'S LINIMENT myself as well as
prescribed it in my practice where a
liniment wns required and have never
tailed to get the desired effect.
C. A. KING, M. D.
Courtship   Was   Hasty.
A young laborer appeared before
the Kilmalloek (County Limerick)
guardians at their last meeting, and
expressed a desire to marry one of the
women in the workhouse. He explained thnt he hnd not a house, and
thnt he did not want one until he had
made sure of getting a wife. Further, he informed the chairman that
he did not enre whether he married a
spinster or a widow with two or three
The workhouse master, a guardian,
and the suitor then left for the workhouse to select the wife. A number
of women were assembled in the hall
and after a few moments the ynnn;
man made bis choice. The gmirdiar
hurried back to his colleagues am1
announced, "It's settled; the girl hat
The clerk nsked the suitor to postpone the happy event for n week
j but he appeared to be in n hurry. "Ti
is not possible tlntl I could," he re
plied, "I'll come down to-morrow.'
He cnme and the ceremony was dulj
The Long Hair Prixe.
In competition for a prize women
with long hnir presented themsclveB
for examination before a committee ln
Berlin recently. The prize wns awarded to Miss Elsie Burkhardt, whose
braid was 197 centimeters (about seventy nud n half Inches) long. Barbers
and other makers of hair growers In
all parts of the empire nre besieging
the woman with the long hnir for letters Indorsing their reflective lotions,
nnd Miss Burkhardt 1 us realized that
capturing the long hair prize Is not an
uumlxed Joy.
The Spread of English.
If language Is a true measure of conquest, as lias been contended, then
Anglo-Saxon speech Is rapidly conquering the continent, according to the investigation of n contributor to Harper's
Weekly. An Anglicism introduced Into
Italy a few years ago created little
.holt of a literary tumult In Rome. The
first subway in the Eternal City, a
Jhoit passage under the Qulrinnl hill,
was opened to tbe public, who promptly christened It "il tunnel." The patrl-
)tlc indignation was awakened. ������Tramway" bad been accepted, but nugry
professors and students besieged the
Roman papers, demanding to know
what had become of "traforo" or "gal-
lerla," good Italian words, and where
Ibis English madness was to end. Nevertheless "il tunnel" thus fur holds Its
Tlie Flagging Energies Revived.���
Constiint application to business is a
tax upon the energies, and if there
be not relaxation, lassitude nnd depression are sure to intervene. These
come from stomachic troubles. The
want of exercise brings on nervous
irregularities, and the stomach ceases
to assimilate food properly. In this
eondition Parmelee's Vegetable Pill."
will be found a recuperative of rare
power, restoring the organs to healthful action, dispelling depression, and
reviving the flagging energies.
Jinks���Before their marriage 'he
used  to  laud  her eye-lashes.
Blinks���Well, I remember.
Jinks���And does he pay any attention  to  her  eye-lashes  now?
Blinks���No, poor fellow. He only
bus time to pay attention to her
tongue lashes.���Chicago News.
Some people nre so good they are
hysterical about it.
"I think I have a place ior you,"
said the manager.
"Yes?" said the fallen star.
"Yes. You see in the last act rf
Brownson's new piece, the villagers
organize a mob and bang the villain
in efligy."
"Do you think I'll take any such
part as that, lending a mob of supers?
Why, man, when I played in 'Macbeth' I was called before the curtain "
"I don't intend you to lead the
supers. You nre to be the effigy."���
London Tit-Bits.
"Mr. Addetnup, what Lystem of
book-keeping have you found to be
the most satisfactory?" asked the tiresome caller.
"Keeping a bank book," nnswered
the busy man at the desk.���Chicago
London's Big Directory.
London keeps on growing, nnd so
does Its directory, the 11)08 edition of
which recently made its appearance.
The London postoffice directory, It ls
claimed, Is the biggest book published.
This one hundred nnd ninth edition
of It weighs thirteen nnd n quarter
pounds, Is eight Inches thick and con
tains .,098 pages, One wonders how
much longer It will be possible for
the publishers to keep pace with the i
Increase of the population of the metropolis nnd confine the record of It to
a sluirle volum**.
Remarkable for
flavor.   The big black
plug chewing tobacco.
Last Home of Eider Duck.
At present there Is but one breeding
place of the elder duck In the United
States. That Is Old Man's Island, situated In the town of Cutler, in Maine.
It is one and one-half miles enst of the
Cross island life saving station and
was leased by tbe state with the understanding thut It wns to be used for
the protection, propagation nnd preservation of nil wild birds. The state,
through tbe efforts of the Audubon society, Is trying to preserve three species
of wild fowl���the eider duck, the pufiiii
and the laughing gull���from extermination in Maine. Tlieir eggs nre large
ind very palatable and highly prized
by fishermen for food.���Kennebec Journal.
Bees and  Boys.
In many of the California apiaries
boys are being employed almost altogether to take cure of the bees. It Is
only In swarming time that other help
Is needed. After a little experience a
boy can care for many hives, nud It Is
snld that tliey are not stung ns often
ns the men.
It has been figured up thnt u farmer's hoy who Is given live hives of bees
to begin wilh and who will work Industriously can make more money in
ten years than Ills lather can on a farm
Df UiO acres. Clover honey brings a
good price, and the market is always
short of it.���Philadelphia Telegraph.
a Miracle
But Medical Science
Dr. T. A. Slocum, Limited,
Toronto, Out.
"Some time ago I began to lose
flesh and failed every day until I bad
to quit work. My physicians and ull
my friends said I had contracted consumption. I failed from 105 pounds
down to 119. I was advised to go to
the Rockies or to the Coast. I went
to both places under heavy expense.
I continued to fail, and was advised
by tiie doctors to come borne as nothing more eould be done for me.
Hope seemed to have left me.
I tried Psychine and since starting
its use I bave gained from 119. to 141
pounds. I have used $10.00 worth of
the medicine. I am a well man and
I cannot say too much in praise of
Psychine. Tlie strongest recommendation would be weak in view of tlie
fact that I believe it lias saved my
life. It is without doubt tlie best remedy for run-down conditions and
weak lungs.
"I sincerely hope and trust that
you will continue your good work of
saving run-down people and consumptive from the grave. Wishing you
and Psychine continued success, I remain, one of Psychine's best friends."
Sault Ste.  Marie,  Ont.
Almost every mail brings us letters
like the above. Psychine will repeat
this record in every case. It is tlie
greatest medicine known. At all druggists, 50c and $1.00, or Dr. T. A. Slo
cum, Limited, Toronto.
Prof.   Saunders   and   Other  Scientists
Say It Is no More Exhausting
Than   Wheat.
The  question  is  often  asked,    "Is
flax  a  .specially    exhausting    crop?"
Leading  agricultural  authorities    say
that  chemical  analyses which    have
repeatedly  been made of this    crop,
showing tiie principal elements of fertility taken from the soil during the
period of its growth indicate that it
is no more exhausting than wheat or
oats.    Prof.  Saunders  of the Dominion Experimental Farm, some   years
ago made a eiireiul    study    of    this
question.   In a pamplet wliich he published on the subject, referring to the
results of chemical analyses, he said:
"The  greater part of    the straw    of
wheat,    outs and flax grown in    the
North-West is usually burnt, when the
mineral   ingredients   taken  from   the
land  are  returned  to it in the form
of ashes.   In the East, where the straw
is utilized chiefly for  bedding animals,    the mineral    constituents taken
up are returned to tbe soil with the
manure, hence the seed only need be
considered.   The grain in tlie case of
the wheat crop, lakes up a little more
nitrogen     unii    somewhat    less      of
phosphoric acid  and  potash  than  is
taken by the flax seed; while the oat
crop takes for tlie grain a larger proportion  of -nitrogen,  nearly one-third
less of phosphoric acid and about one-
eighth less of potash.    The difference
however, in exhaustive effect of theso
several   crops   on   a   rich  soil  would
scarcely  be perceptible,    and    would
not justify the opinion that flax is a
very exhaustible  crop.    In some experiments tried at tlie  Experimental
Farm  at  Brandon,  Man.,  in  sowing
wheat, oats and barley after flax, the
results   obtained   point   to  the   same
However, it is not wise to grow flax
on the same soil year after year. A
farmer having 160 acres of land can
bave portions of it in flax, wheat,
outs and other crops every year and
so rotate the crops that flax will not
be grown on the same soil two years
in succesion. It is better to allow
from three to five years to elapse between the* sowing of two crops of flaxseed on the same soil. Flax is a particularly suitable crop when land is
lirst broken and also on common sod
land broken up, but Prof. Thos. Shaw
of the University of Minnesota Agricultural department, says: "No crop
north of tlie corn belt proper can follow wheat so well as flax."
Rosalind���You may kiss me on the
Orlando���And get a bang in the
mouth. Ob, no! But I must say I
like your cheek.���Brooklyn Eagle.
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Burnt, etc.
Worms cause feverisbness, moaning and restlessness during sleep.
Mother Grave's Worm Exterminator is
pleasant, sure and effectual. If your
druggist has none in stock, get him
to procure it for you.
Visitor���How long are you in for,
my poor man?
Visitor���How  can thnt be?
Prisoner���It's a life sentence.���The
From October to May, Colds are the
most frequent causes of Headache.
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE removes cause.   E. W. Grove ou box Z5o.
Useless  Veto.
When Judge Nathaniel Ewlng was
examining a class of applicants for
naturalization In the Uulied States
district court recently he propounded
this question of a son of the fatherland to learn what he knew of our
legislative system:
"When a bill Hint hns passed congress Is vetoed by the president, what
becomes of it?"
The Teuton wasn't puzzled for an
"He has lo pay It Just the same," he
He will wait awhile for bis final
tinners.���Clevelau.I Leader.
For Her Hearers.
"Don't you think my daughter sang
with grent feeling nt the muslcale
lust night?"
"Yes. I noticed that she sang only
two of thn four verses of the song."���
Chicago Record-Herald.
Polite Amenities.
He (brusquely)���I cannot understand
why so many foolish women are so
fond of dogs.
She ((sweetly)���Nor I that so many
foolish women stick ao to curs.���Baltl*
On* Ball Served a Busy Postal Employee Seven Years.
Though It handles some thousand
million dollars a year, the United
States government ls not uuapprecla-
tlve of the value of small things, such,
for example, us a piece of secondhand
twlue. Perhaps the ordinary ragpicker wouldn't regard It as a good business principle to stoop for a discarded
twelve Inch string when be is hurrying through the city at dawn in keen
competition with all classes of ragpickers for whut there Is of commercial value ln the ash barrels and scrap
heaps. But that may be due wholly
to his Inability to foresee some of the
future possibilities ln the practice of
noticing such trivial things. Similarly
It may be tbat a certain government
employee who attached himself to the
New England division of the United
States railway mall service six or
seven years ago did not pin much faith
ln little dingy string pieces, for he wns
some grades above tbe trained ragpicker In the social scale. Yet he
stooped to pick up such string pieces as
_ume under his observation In the ordinary routine of his business, and It
resulted In the bestowal upon him of a
distinction which bus not come to bis
companions of less economical tenden
des. How much It counts toward his
promotion In the service Is problematical, but it has carried his name and
fame with favorable comments to the
attention of the United States postoffice authorities, says the Boston Transcript
When this man reaches the next step
np and his salary Is Increased accordingly, he will bnve some difficulty in
dissociating his luck from the little
string pieces he has picked up lu his
years of service, nud his mind may be
coached by a little Justified pride In the
following official paragraph clipped
from the most prominent position ln
a recent general order of the New Eng
land division of the United States rail
way mail service, over the Signature
of his superintendent:
"A clerk In this division, appointed
In 1901, wltb the exception of bavin*,
been furnished with one ball of twine
has never made a requisition for ui
additional supply, having reused tin
twine which he saved from [uckagc.
received 'ay hlm,"
Mrs. Chatterton���I always weigh
my words  before speaking.
Mr. Chatterton���Well, my dear, no
one can accuse you of giving short
weight.���Illustrated Bits.
all hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes, from horses, blood spavin, curbs,
splints, ringbone, sweeney, stifles, sprains, sore
and swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save $50 be
use of one bottle. Warranted the most won*
derful  Blemish  Cure  ever known.
Africa is the most elevated of all the
continents. The great tableland in the
south has a mean altitude of over 3,-
500 feet; the wide tableland on the
north has an average elevation cf
about 1,300 feet.
Tliey  met at tbe lunch counter.
The girl with the fluffy hair had
ordered ice cream, cake, chocolate
pudding, and cream puffs.
"For the land's sake, Belle I" exclaimed the girl with the picture hat,
"How can you get away with all that
"I'm dieting," freezing!*, answered
the girl with tlie fluffy hair.���Chicago
The Way of a Man.
A man gives his grandfather the
blame for his failings and himself
the credit for his grandchildren's good
looks.���New York Press.
. ���
I It means you have bought the best
that experienced and modern machin
ery can produce, measured in Comfort, Service and Satisfaction. Write
us if your dealer has not got them.
ty.   N.   U.   No.   683. THE  SLOCAN   MINING   REVIEW.   NEW   DENVER.   B. C.
! Bank of cMontreal,
J   CAPITAL ALL PAID UP, $14,400,000.
REST. $11,000,000
2 Prefident���Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal.
��� Vice-President-��HoN. Gnoses* A. Dhujimond.
��� General Manager���E. S. Ci.ol'sto.n.
Z Branches in All The Principal Cities in Canada
! LONDON, ENCL,         NEW YORK,     ,   CHICAGO,         SPOKANE.
��� A General  Banking Business  Transacted.
: NEW DENVER BRANCH, - li. C HSHER, Manager.
Slocan Land District-���Dislrict of
West Kuotcuay.
Take Notice that I, Harvey Fife, of
Slocan, miner, intend sixty days from
lhe date hereof, lo apply to lhe, Cliief
Commissioner of Lands and Works for
permission to puichase tlie following
described lands: Smiling at a post
planted on C.l'.K. survey line, running
east to Lot 8701, tlience norlh to corner
of lot 7702, ihence east 40 chains, tbence
south 20 cliains, tlience west lo 0. V. It.
survey line, following said line to point
of commencement, containing 120 acres,
more or less.
John Ground, Agent.
May 2, 1908.
Slocan fllMntno IKcvtew.
Subscription i'2.00 per annum, strictly
in advance.    No pay, no paper.
Anvi'T.risi.NG RATES:
Notices to Delinquent Owners - $12.00
"     for Crown Grants    -   -    7,60
"      " Purchase of Und   -    7.60
"      " License to Cut Timber 5.01)
Ai! locals will be charged for at the rale
of 10c. pel* line each issue.
Transient rates made known on application.    No room fur Quacks.
To John McCiskill or to whomsoever
be may have trailfeired bis interest in
ihe Mollis Ho|eminora' claim shunted
near Cody, located the 4lh day of July,
1*804, in tho Slocan Mb ing Division of
West Kootenay District,
You are hereby notified that I have
expended two hundred and five dollars
(���(305.00) in payment in lieu of work
and recording fies upon the above
mimed mineral claim in order to hold
the same under lhe. provision of lhe
iiiineinl act, section 21, and if within 90
iliis from the date of this notice you
fail or refuse to contribute your proportion of ihe above mentioned sum
together   with nil   costs  of adverti-ing.
your Interest In the said claim nill become the property of Iho undersigned,
under section 4 of the mineral act
Amendment act, 1900.
Dated at Cody, tliis llth dav of May,
Address all Communications and make
Cheques payable to
Editor and Publisher.
Make yourself familial with the
���above rates and Save Trouble.
Xocal ano General.
Silverton decides to-night whether it
���will celebrate on the 1st of July.
Silverton Progressive Association has
taken a full page in'the special number
of the Review. Tho dough came up
like winking.
We are anxious to produce in our
special number the portraits of the
prominent men of the Slocan. If you
haven't a good photo, for goodness sake
take opportunity now there is a photographer in the camp.
A meeting of Conservatives will be
held on Saturday evening next at 8 p.m.
iu the K. of P. Hall, for the purpose of
e'ecting delegates to attend the convention nt Nelson,
W. Deiiby, (be now manager of the
Ilev.ilt mine, has arrived wilh his wile,
and taken up residence nt Silverlon.
Olcott Payne will fill ihe ollice of Secrete* y to the Company lu N_w York,
Harold Sloan, son of D. Sloan, severely cut his left band wilh an axe one
dny this week. He neaily severed
tlie little finger and made an ugly gash
across the back of his hand.
Mrs. Matheson left for Vancouver
Pekin duck's eggs for sale. $1.50
liar setting.   S. Y. Brockman-
It is gratifying Indeed to the parents
of Ihe town to learn that school inspec-
ioi* Gillies paid the scholars a splendid
tribute at the recent examination,
The wagon road fr ni Ilie Wcstmont
nnd Enterprise  is now in  good  shape.
Two cais of ore are being brought
i! iwn from the Wcstmont.
Ed Shannon rame down from the
Neepewa this morning.
Wm. M. Bennett 1* ft for Neb-on
Wednesday to meet par tied from
I'ncoma, Wash , who are taking over
the Winslow group in the Lardo. Tins
is a fieo gold proposition of great, merit
owned by P. Murphy, Enderbyj XV.
(I rant, Nelson; W. M. I'er.nett, Sandon;
and Bruce White, Nelson.
Robt. Cunning and S, J. Towgood
have gone to attend the L'heial convention at Nikon, as Sandon delegate.,
Marmion nnd Maryland Mineral Claims,
situate in the S'oean City Mining Division   of   West   Kootenay   District.
Where   located:  On  Tiger   Cieek, a
branch of the second norlh  fork of
Lemon Creek.
Take notice Ihat I,  Henri Robert
Joiand, P. M. C. No. B4800, acting ns
agent for R, Randolph Brine, F. M. C.
No. B86063, in I end, sixty diys from the
date heieuf, lo apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certilicate of Improvements
for the purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grant to an   undivided   four-lifihs iii
each of the above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 117,  must be commenced
befoie the issuance of such Ceitificate
of Improvement.
..  Dated Ibis 23th day of May, 1908.
Caution to merchants and others.���
A cheque, issued from the Standard
mine, No. 229, tearing date May 8th,
value $115, and endorsed by J. Vallanee
has been lost. Payment has been
stopped at bank.
Father Jeannotte has advised us, just
as we go to press, that, owing to the
death of Mrs. McDonald, at Kaslo, for
which sad event he will perform the
obsequies, he will not be able to hold
services at New Denver on Sunday next.
D.V., services wili beheld on Sunday,
June 14th.
M'*. Gifford spent two days this week
at Nakusp, where he preached, and
visited a dozen M*. tlio list families that
have come recently to the neighboihood
of Nakusp.
After May 10th, for tlie summer season, Nelson's Diug Store will close at
7 p.m.
For Lease or Bond���on ri asonable
enns���The llydrabad group of Ten-
mile, a silvi r-lead properly with ore in
fight in tunnel. Another tunnel in on
lead SI5 feet.   Apply J. H. Wereley.
Anglican Church, St. Stephen's New ;
Denver; Sunday, J u n *.. 7th, 19.18.
Whitsunday festival. Matins 11.0
Union church, Silverton; Evensong,
Albert Owens' new launch, "The
L*.*ek," was launched with great ec'.ttt
yesterday. Cliver's new boat, the
"Orangi," will arrive fiom Nelson this
The Mountain Con, a high gia limine of Saudon has been puicliased by
otileiile parlies, for whom XV. M. Bin-
Lett and W. T. McClurg put through
the drill. The property 1ms again been
opened up and some rich ore is being
Dan McKenzie was a visitor from
Sandon on Wednesday.
The Silver Hustler is being opened
up this week.
General Merchant   - -   New Denver    I
JUST ARRIVED.   A large shipment of Groceries, orange-*,
lemons,   bananas, and  candies of   various nnd   tasty  kinds.
Rim: np om* s'ore. Telephone, insla-le-l. Can also give
immediate ii, liv. ry.
Call ami s e on* Assortment of .Men's Summer Underwear,
Socks, Gloves, Overalls, Collars, Ties, Hats, etc.
* li
I Hotel Grand, Nakusp jl
* Proprietor:  H. J. LaBRASH
"f White help employed only.      A Homo front Home.      Fully equipped    A
* for 11 igb-Chiss Trade.      Excellent Accommodation and *
X Splendid Cuisine Always.
3 Personal supervision given lo tlio wants of Our Patrons.
* Choicest Liquors, Wines,  and  Cigars.     *
Slocan Land District ���Distiict ol
West Kootenay.
Tnko notice that C. Provost of Ontario, farmer, in 00 days from date, inj
tends to apply to lhe cliief couunisioner
of Lands and Works for permission to
purchase the. following described land1
Commencing at a port planted 200 feet
south of the south west cmner ol Block
7101 running north 00 chains, west 00
cliains, south 10 chains, east 00 cliains
following lhe liver to pointof commencement.
Located April llth, 1908.
Jel8 F. Provost, Agent.
a*********a&*a**a ********* **********���:���******<���********
************************** *************************���'���'
** ||
TYT i-rL       ||   Warm Weather is Coming!
Slocan Land District���District ol West
Take notice that Eli Lolonde, of Ontario, farmer, intends to apply for permission lo purchase the. following described land: Commencing at a post
planted on tlie noith side of Lemon
Creek 1J_ miles west of ihe first north
fork of Lemon creek, thence north 40
chains, Ihence east 40 chains, thence
south 40 chains lo Lemon creek, thence
west 40 chains following Lemon creek
to point of commencement.
April 18, 1903.
Frank Provost, agent.
Slocan Land District���District ol
West Kootenay.
Take notice that J. Crow, Slocan,
II.C, miner, intends to apply for permission to purchase tlie following described lands. Commencing at a poet
running nortb 250 feet to the sonth-wes-t
corner of Block 7101. tbence east 80
chains, theme soutli 00 chains to tlie
river more or less to the west, 80 chains
following the river to point of commencement. Located April 11th, 1908.
Jel8 J.  CROW.
Take notice that J. J, Alherlon, of
New Denver, B.C., printer, intends to
apply for permission to purclmse tbo
lollowing described land. Commencing
at. a pot planted on the south side of
Lemon Creek,   about one bundled  and
fifty feet south-west of the mouth of
the fiist north fork of Lemon creek,
running south 20 ohains, ihence wist
40 chains, tlience not tli 20 chains, lo
Lemon cnek, Ihence enst 40 chains
following Lemon Creek to place of commencement.
Dated this 8tli day of April, 1908.
,Te4 J. ,1. ATHERTON
Sweet Crnss, Wil m er. Ivan,and W il-
mer Fractional mineral claims, situate in the Slocan Mining division of
West, Kootenay District, Wheie located: On Goat Mountain norlh of
Denver Siding,
Take noiico that I, Frank C. (Iieen,
acting as agent for G.*oigc Boulter,
Free Miners Certificate No. B12805, intend (it) days Irom the date hereof lo
apply to tlio mining recorder for eerli-
flcates of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of the
above claims.
And further lake  noiice that nclion
under section !17, must   be  commenced
before the issuance of such  Certificate
of Improt enieiits.
Dated this lllh day of Jan. A.D. 1908
This Space
Next Week
Kaslo Land District.���Distiict of
West Kootenay.
Take Notice that Lilian E. Gelliing,
of Slocan City, married woman, intends
to apply for permission lo purchase (he
following described land: Commencing
at a post planted at the sonth-wist corner ol lot 3810 about live miles from
Slocan City, Ihence south 40 chairs,
tlience w��st 20 chains, tbence north 40
chains, tbence iast 20 cliains to point
of commencement, containing 80 seres.
Robert George Henderson, Agent.
April 27th, 1908. Jy30
Slocan Land District���Distiict of
West Kootenay.
Take Noiice that William Clough of
Sloean City, occupation miner, inti n*ls
lo apply for permission to purchase the
following described land ; Commencing
at n post planted on the west side of
Slocan lake about one and a half miles
north ofEvnn's creek and marked "Win.
C.'s souih-enst cornel* post," thonce
west 20 chains, tlience noith 40 clmins,
tbence east 20 cliains, Ihence soutli 40
chains, following shore of bike to po'nt
of com mencement and containing 80
acrea more or less.
April 30th, 1908. JySO.
Slocan Lnnd District���Distiict of
West Koolenay.
Take Notice that, John Thomas Chapman, of Lemon Creek, rancher, intends
to apply for permission to purchase lbe
follow ing described hind : Commencing
nt a po^t pUnted on the \\e*-t boundary
of Lot 'IS*-', Group 1, immediately north
of Slocan liver and marked "j, T. C.
south-east comer," Ihence north 40
chains, theive we^t 20 chains, thence
south 40 cliains, tbence east 20 chains,
to the point of commencement, containing 80 acies more or less.
May 15th, 1908. JySO
Slocan Land Dislrict���District of  West
Take notice that Beulali Mary Shep-
ard, of Lellibringe, Alia., married woman, intends to applv for permission
to ptiiclinse lhe following described
lands: Commencing at n post planted
on the east shore of Slocan lake about
six miles f i om Slocan City maiked B.M.S.
N. E. Corner post, thence south 80
chains, thenej west 20 chains, tbence
north 80 cliiins alongshore cf Slocan
Lake, tlience east 20 chains lo point ol
i ommen cement.
April 24th, 190S.
Jy23 Jesse 1. Tipping, agent
Ap. 10
Nelson, 11.U.
Dealer in Mines, Mineral PiQSpccJs,
jfrutt Xanfcs ano
(general IReal Estate
Preliminary  examinations of  Propel ty    for prospective   purchasers a
12 yenrs experience in the Slocnn. All
business   promptly   attended to ami
satisfaction guarantei d.
P.O. Boril23Wdii> B.O.
Take Notice that I, Jesse T. Tipping of
Slocan City, B.C., occupation, miner,
intends to appiy for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
one and a hulf mile south east of Slut an
Citv, B C near lhe noith boundary of
\V. C. E. Koch's land, thence north 00
chains, tlience inst 00 chains, tlience
south 00 chains, tbence West 00 chains
and containing M00 acres more or leis
Slocnn City, B.C. March 2nd, 1908.
Lewis Hind arrived Wednesday night
from Victoria to begin an active seas ill's
mining, and to attend to bis ninny Slocan interests.
F.ed Robinson, ol Summit, was ill
town, Widi.es Iny.
The first ripe strawberries, home
grown, were brought to our ollice yesterday by XV. Ecoles, who also informs
ns (hat the clover on his ranch is 30
inches high. G us.berries were picked
in New Denver a montli ago.
The poslpo ed yacht,races were run
off on Friday last. In Ihe four miles
race (lady steering) Angiiguon's "Leader" beat Jacobson's "Denver" by 12
seconds, but owing to thc funnel bc.it'ng
his lime test was disqualified, and lhe
race awarded to tlie   "Denver."   There
were eight startcs. In the fair mil s
race, three starters, Kelly's "Manxman"
with a good start, won comfo.tably. In
the evening, a match between the
"Leader" and "Denver," ou even
terms, resulted iu a win for the latter
by 10 seconds.
J. C. Bailor relumed from Revels'oke,
Wednisdny, where he has been working
on his mineral claims. Ho leaves this
week to do a3ressment work on his
property adjoining the IIewitf.
Ira F. Taylor returned Wi duo -day
from Spokane, where, he ba** been on
mining basinet.),
Bosun Hall Stores
We have arriving tills week���25 extra
Tailor-made Knila in new blue, colored
cheviot, and blue serge. The very latest
English Jnnd New York patleri s The
In users are made in riir t"ps to lit the
insteps beautifully, We can lil you out
in ten minutes for a I rip to any coiintrry
on earth. Our Shois for men, women,
and children are the very latest lusts in
footwear. We have also lei'iivcd 6 doz.
Japanese cream serge Outing Shirts.
The very latest design in sbiit wear, and
made strictly for our o�� ll trade. Latest
nils iu Collurs, Cull's, Ties, Hats, and
Cups in all varieties. Big stock of'i'et-
ley's Tens in 31b cuddies for *fl 20 each.
New Denver
Meat Market
Always a good supply of
home-fed Beef, Mutton
and  Pork on hand.
Poultry, Game and
Fish in season.
Hermann Clever
Jeweller and
Late with J. O. Patenaude, Nelson.
Repairs to Brooches, Pins, etc. in Gold
or Lead Solder.
All work guaranteed.     Special  attention to mail orders.
Slocan Land Distiict���Dislrict of
West Kootenay.
Take noi ire Ihat Francis Woodbury
Spuoner, of Ntl-on, B.C., Real estate
agent, intends to apply for permission
to purchase ll.e followliigdesci'ih-d laud.
Commencing at a post plantul at the
north-east corner'cif Lot 8774. (iioup 1
Kootenay, thence s nith 20 chairs, thence
cast 20 chains, lli-nce north 20 (bains,
tlience wist 20 chains to tlie pouit of
commencement and containing 40 acres
more or less.
William Henry Oourtinay, agent.
Kootenay Hotel
Samlon, B.C
Zhc Slocan Ibotel
TEbree forlis,
Headquarters for Mining Men
when visiting* this famous Silver-
Lead Mining Camp. Every
comfort foi the Traveling Public.
A Well-Stocked Par and Excellent Pool Table.
Hugh Niven, Proprietor
Seaman Wettsrhaus shot a fine black
bear on the Vancouver mine dump one
day this week.
The long price ol silver is responsible
for tho proposedopening- up of the Cap-
ella being temporarily abandoned.
H G. Fisher and wife nre visiting
friends at Slocan City.
Nakusp is growing effete ; it now lias
a Petticoat Lane, a Devil's Corner, a
Paradise Alley, and a Rotten Row.
Good catcl-.es of fish arc reported
from the lake. Andy Jacobson nnd
Harry Lowe made a big ontch Tuesday.
Jack lloldcn nearly caught one snme
Later.���Joy! He got up al 3 the
next morning1, and caught a squaw fish.
Jim McKenzie is lying al tbe hospital nursing a broken leg, which lie
sustained by falling heavily whilst
coming off shift at lhe Ruth mine last
Monday. The break is a natty one and
the many f.iends of the biy fellow-nil
regret to lenin of his bung in the d.ck
for at* veal weeks.
*�� Hotel
Slocan City,  * 38**1.
Headquarters and home
of the old-timers, mining
and commercial men, ranchers, lumberjacks, prospectors, and every one who
wishes a square deal,
Which you will surely
get   at
jf. )E. (Briffitb
Funerals conducted on (-'.tort
notice at nny p.*.nt in the ..,*���<-
triut.   .Shells always in stu.-k.
HD flDcXean. KSV-n,
l"o" HAMMOCK!!!
J.i If not, get one, and experience the Delight
TT of a Comfortable Rest in the Shade,
:��� ���_���+
'�� **
> . . . AT . , . I*
mm did*, storit. i
*���*. * *l******< ,**-.;.*.��*���;
;..;..;. .{..j. $*$** -j..
Eva  Fractional  and   Hillside   mineral
01111111?, situate in the Slocnn   Minima;
Division of West Kootenay District.
Wl ere located :    South-east of San-
Take notice that r, Herbert T.Twing,
as agent for lhe Byron N. Whilo Coni-
'lany, (foreign., l'iee miner's Certilicate No. B9o__2, intend, sixty days
from the dale hereof to apply lo the
Mining Recorder for Ceililicalcs of
Improvements for the purpose uf obtaining Crown tiiaiits of each of tlio
above claims.
And further take notico that action,
under*section !l", mint be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificates
of Improvements.
Dated this :>7tli dny ol Feb. A.D. 1!)08
*$��� **"���*$* ^* *$��� *J* *** ���** *���* *$��� *J* *** *5* "���^���J* ^* *J**t* *$* *J�� ���$��� *i
*���*��> ���*$����� .;*�� *5.*j��*j. *i* *���$. ��j* ���>;���.*;���*���>;. -;. .;**^-^ ���;*������;���-4*.-j. 4 ij
professional Cards. -
Shelf    and   Heavy   Hardware,   Min
Smelter and Mill Supplies.
NELSON,   B.C. 7���.
Denver Lodge No. 22
K.. of IF3.
Meets in Pythian Castlo
Hall, Clover Block, every
MONDAY evening at
8 o'clock.
Summer Excursion Rates
$60 from New Denver to
CHICAGO   $70.50
NEW YORK    .108.,.0
MONTREAL $105.00
t-T. LOUIS $67.50
TORONTO $.4.40
OTTAWA $10i.00
ST. JOHN,  NB $120.00
HALIFAX $131.20
SYDNEY, C.B $13(190'
Tickels on sale May 4 and 18,
June 5, 6, 19, anil 20, July 6, 7,
22, an! 23, and August 6, 7, 21,
and 22, 1908.
First class���Round trip, Ninety
Days Limit,
linn in��� Tickets are good via any
recognize;! routes in one or both
directions. To destinations east
of Chicago are good via Great
For further information, rates,
and sleeping car reservation apply
J.ii.n- Mom, D.P A , Nelson, B.C.
C. E. MoPnisasoN, G.P.A.,
Winni| eg, Man.
New Denver
Fresh Milk delivered  to any
part of the town.
Outside points supplied regularly*
II. S. NELSON   -    -   Proprietor,
START FACTORY hw�� maou-
fccture soap-*, polishes, flavoring extracts, perfumes, toilet articles, medicines, baking po-*/*
der-t, salves, liniments, stock and poultry remedies, household ipecialtit-s and novelties in
your own home at small cost. Mixers Guide it
��� paper devoted to thc business, three months
trial subscription for 10c; sample free
MIXERS GUIDE. Fort Madison, Iowa.
Ladies' Dress 10c
Silk Blouse or Ball
Gown    50c
Towels, handerchiefs, petticoats, socks, etc 50c doz.
Working men washing 10c pee.
Collars 3c. Shirts I5c.
Special attention to shipping orders,
Warm Cosy Rooms.       Restaurant   in
connection.   Excellent Pool Table.
Bar well Stocked.
Should your business or pleasure take
you to Sandon at any time, call at
the   Kootenay   and let Ed. or
George mix you the famous
Sandon Cocktail or your
own favorite lotion.
No frost here. Two shifts always.
The New Denver dumber Co.
Manufacturers of Pine Lumber, Shiplap, and
Finishing Fir and Taniarac, Dimension, Etc.
Mill on Slocan Lake
L. SCAIA, Proprietor
P.O. Box 20.
la the Home for all Mining Men wben nt tbo f-imous Silver-Lead Camp.
Co*y Rooms and flrat-claes tn bio.   Sample Rooms,
I will iiiukc youi* slay wills me a pleasant one.
D, Qramtt, Prop.=SILVERTON, B.C.
Take notice Hint Frank Provost, of
Slocan City, B.C., miner, intends to
Bpply tor pei mission to purchase lbe
following d'*s.:rlbed bind. Commencing
ut. n post pliuited nt lbe nitilith of Hie
First North Kurk of Lemon Creek, running north It) I'hniiiH, ihence West 80
chains, thence souih 40 iliniiismoio or
leu, lo Lemon Creek, thence enst HO
clmins following Lemon Cieek lo p'acu
of commencement.
D-itul this Kill day of April, 1008.   '
l TR*
��� r.i'niv
siiuli I sent! iny next washing?
There   is   only   one   flrst clnss
Laundry in lhe Kuulenay, nnd Hint
Co., Toronto, Out.
For Spring and Suininor SiiU *
Best Samples Ever Shown T
in  B.C. *
See them at the  LlOli'in T
Shaving Parlor, r
-��                                  Agent ��
Hotel Rosebery
���|Ro0cDcr\), B. (5.
Well famished looms.
First-clnss   Cuisine.
-|-  Koolenay Steam laundry
 , of .Nelson, B 0.
Get price lbi from J. E, Angrignon
l.oeiil Agent,
Palma Angrignon
General Freighting
and Transfer.
New Denver, B.C.
Take notice that M. PiOvnat, of On-
tiir.o, fumier, iiileints lo.pply for per-
i��� ��� ih.<-1:>11 11 pin-chute ihe following described laiiils. Commencing at a poet
running north 20 el.aln��, thence east -10
chains, ihcni'c south I'd chains more
or less lo lhe liverlhenee wist 10 cliains
fnllini inn lhe liver lo point of commence-
Licalod April lllh, 1008.
JelH F. Provost, Agent.
Tnke notice ihutMels Leg rod, farmer,
iuiciidi to apply for permission to purchase the lollowing de cribed land!
Commencing at Ibis post rnuning nonh
I'D ohains, thence wot 40 chains, tlience
H nub -0 ohalllfl more or less lo tlio river
Ihence east 40 chains following* tbe
liver lo point of coinuii'iiceiueiit.
Located April llth. 1908.
F. Provost, Agent


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