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The Ymir Mirror Mar 26, 1904

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Array YMIR
Vol. Ill No. 3:>.
in A.
Price Fivk Cents,
Published  in the Boycotting camp   of  British  Columbia.
I'tilillUliml '„vrrr Sf tur.ltty and iimllml to any
s'lilri'sK. nr dalWorsrl l»y i-arrii-r In town.
• Rubsarlittldii* f£ (s*i |.er sitntitn', pay^bla n srl-
Ailvertlstic- rains, Jl.iO |,»-r unili  |ii-r niniitli
Nn pulille r.„f.,.rlMlnuifnl. in wliiuh an admis*
«inn in. Is lifuirurH), till) In- tintlni'il   in 'I'HB  MlR
mm nnirs* aftfitrtlstid In Iu cnlinmia,
(Inly artltiltts of ihurit will be ailvurttsml 111
th*»* columns, ainl the in*,r>ri'.4is of rratlt-r* will
1« esri-rulli ,'uur,i,"l strains! irr,-spon--i>il« prr-
Tas Miiiaiiu oan in hat) frein all leading
iisw.ilsalnr« in tin ,li.t.rl,u, or nan h« obtained
airrmt from thi* nffli-i-,
Oouuiiardal erlnUm ot «vnry dusurlptlon
denn on fh" prfiinUss at standard prions.
C. Smith,   Pijiiushkb.
/S)N imjufist was held in Ymir on
Ï on Tuesday last on the body of
Alexander MoDermid, who wns killed
on tlis previous evening by one Mur
dock Campbell, a miner. A report of
the proceedings will bo found in another column. The'enmp is fast becoming one of the most lawless in the
AVild anel Wolly West, and will continue to enjoy this most unenviable
reputation until it is properly policed.
Ymir has the distinction uf being the
lirst unci only town in British Columbia in which Boycedting is openly and
systematically enforced Wy the ruling
despots. It is hence a congenial at-
^nosphere for the frothy agitator and
mischief-maker. The camp always had
a bad reputation, but this is growing
win se, as recent events demonstrate.
Any crime committed that does not
call for the services of the undertaker
can lie settled out of court for a monetary consideration, and with the full
knowledge and acquiescence of the
local policeman. Tho evil-doers know
this, anel act accordingly. Had not
tho unfortunate man, McDermiel, leen
killed outright nn Monday evening, it
is 99 to 1 that the whole matter would
have been suppressed, as in previous
cases, almost as grevious. As might
lie supposée!, moat of those grievous
assault cases, as in this instance, have
their origin in one or other of the nine
Inn-rooms which disgrace tlio camp or
in soino of the red-light establishments
lierons tho stream. When a crime is
committed, somebody baa to hunt up
Ihe constable and give him the details,
then a settlement is in order. In the
little incident eif Monday evening the
man who killed tlio other was obliged
to hunt up Forrester and give himself
up—instead of Forrester hunting him
up, (Forrester is the loan who is
-opposed to do poliun work here). It
will he «neu from the evidence that the
unfortunate man Now in his graie was
iFrunk in the Ymir saloon ; that he wii*
ins Men! an I ilbo-ovo to Campbell ; that
he was taking nlFliis coat tu light and
i Inst things becnnin so hol that some of
ihose then present left thu saloon. Yet
these are lite licensed premises which
yeer after year I'm-rester ccrtilies as
being orderly and well conducterl !
Campbell leaves »lie plate, followed by
McDcrntid : tliev meet outside, nnd
one is killed in view of three men, who
slip into another saloon so us to see
nothing. Five minutes hitler eine of
these men comes out to see what has
happened, and IVud* McDermid bleed,
ing and iincnnaciima en» the roadside.
The dead Ixuly is removed to the hospital and thence to the undertaker's—
»Hitter of form, When all is over, the
countable appears on the scene, having
been located by Campbell-, who (vished
to give himself up. Tire Hist -thought
that would naturally strike even an
amateur policeman would lie IO make
a thorough search of the ground for
the weapon, if any, used iu killing.
Hoch a notion, however, never elawned
11» tin- nviivtl of   Forrester : the  man
had been killed, and some accident
would billig evidence his way. This
did not turn up until Thursday morning, when a blood-staineel knife was
accidentally discovered in the snow at
iht exact spot where the dead body
was found. A boy found it. Now,
according to the doctor's evidence,
there were some nasty cuts on the
dead man's face Campbell went into
the Boss Houso "to wash tho blood oil
his hands." But Forrester does not
r.ppear to see the connection. Tho
man is worse than useless in the camp
as a police constable, and that the
department do neit tumble to the fact
is not at all creditable It is lamentable that Ymir should he notorious ior
its lawlessness. " Murder is next in
order. Look out for it, as the victims
are already spotted, and the crew are
always available, under existing circumstances. -       .
0\K of the most disgusting sights
ever witnessed is now being positively
enjoyed by Ymir demons of the Boycotting brand. The poor wretch who
was killed on Monday evening last on
the most frequenteel thoroughfare in
the town is now at rest in his grave.
As will be seon from the evidence, the
dying man was found lyini <n his
back in the snow—"he seemod to lie
struggling for breath, as if the hlood
were choking him," as one witness put
it. There are still marks of this lifo
blood in the snow, and the dogs of
the camp are ravenously licking at it
to the amusement of a jeering crowd of
worse than savages ! And this is lifo
in Ymir under the regime of the union
bosses I Not a man in the camp has
had the decency or courage to put n
shovelful of snow over the blood-stained spot, conspicuously glaring in contrast wit'i the Niiow-white purity of
nature's winter garb There are those
who would like to do it, but they are
afraid of incurring the wrath of the
union bosses, who delight in bloody
evidence of their prowess. And who
are the union bosses? One would
think that amincis'union ought to be
run by miners, That may be so elsewhere, but in Ymir anything anel
everything but n practical miner ii
eligible for the soft and remunerative
position of boss. When will honest
working miners take a tumble ?
Boycotting  a  Corpse  in
Shortly af^er .'I o'clock on Weelnes-
day afternoon, a coffin containing all
that was mortal of the late Alec. Mc«
Dermid was piled into a wnoflrack
sleigh, and followed by a Presbyterian
parson anel one friend eif the eleceaserl
was driven to th.' "Potter a Held," at
the burial ground. \
lliittlehis bones over the stones,
He'» only a pauper that nobody owns.
When Hearing tho graver, it wu» realms! that the trio present could not
lower the corpse, for in the flesh Mc-
Dormit) was a man of some '.'15 lbs,
Under the cii'iMiniatanrca, it became
necessary to send back ter town for a
few men, and those having arrived, the
burial wa» hastily proceeded with.
Poor McDermiel was well known iu
tMa camp for years, anil .Intel many
giHid traits of character, hut in death,
--slid death under such luirtcntahla
conditions—all was Intention Init the
fiendish spleen of the Union bosse«,
«(ho appear lo have «ecivlly decreed
that a funeral spectacle should be pro-
»ideel that would nVter others from Interfering with wiy of tlirrtr members.
The«« fienels are not satisfied with boy-
cottingthc living, mit good I/ord, tliey
boycott the (lend: anel glory in their
m-atsly manliness.
Coroner—Have you any idea why
he went back if he wished to avoid
Witness—I don't  know.     I   could
but my bare knuckles..
"Did you kick him!" asked tho enrouer.
"I  don't know," was the reply. 'T
not say that Campbell  was under   the I might have.    I was   mid   at tho tiir.o
Coroner Arthur held and Inquest in
Ymir on Tuesday last on the body o f
Alec. McDermid, who was killed on
the previous evening by Murdook
Campbell, nearly oppusite the Ymir
saloon. Deceased had been drinking
rather heavily for a few days, and indulging iu the usual language of the
camp, which is eif the vilest type. This
led to a quarrel with Campbell, who
knocked his persecutor down, and in
Dieted injurias so serious as to cause
death. The following jury was sworn
—Wm. Bennet, D. A. Cameron, H.
McClarty, J. Price, P. J. Gleaner. N.
L. Kneelaud, and W. Jordan.
Campbell, who gave himself up after
the death of McDermid was announced, was accomodates") with one of the
few seats available in 'the court room
and evinced a keen interest in the
evidence adduced.
Aruhibold Uremner was the first,
witness examined. He identified the
dead body as that of Alexander McDermid. On .Monday evening, about
half past 7 o'clock, he last saw deceased alive—just breathing—in the ollice
of the Cosmopolitan Hotel. His face
was badly bruised at the time. Witness found him lying in the street bleed
ing and unconscious. With the assistance of another man, he carried the
deceased to the hotel, while Hurt Mc-
N"ill went for the doctor. Ho had
not seen tlio man Knocked down or
assaulted. He had seen him during the
afternoon, somewhat under the influence of liquor, but otherwise all right.
On Sunday night he iiad heard deceased call Campbell a lot of hard names
but lie did not know what they were
quarreling about,
Burt McNeill deposed that on Monday evening lie was in ibe Ymir saloon
and saw McDermid and Campbell there
Deceased was talking a lot and said ho
could "lick" the Campbell brothers.
The prisoner did not say anything, anil
was sitting down when witness left.
Witness walked over towards ihe Cosmopolitan with a couple of others, nnd
while they were talking about the
abuse [McDeriiiid was giving Campbell
the latter came over to them, and-said
he did not like to be chased around by
McDermid, and that he could not stand
it much hingen'. Then Camphull walk
oel buck towards the Ymir and met
McDermid near the corner. Witness
bean! what lie thought was a Mow, mid
aaw McDermid fall, whereupon hu and
the others walked into the Cosmopolitan, us he did not wir it to lie mixed i
up in the trouble. Witness can in out
a few minutes afterwards, and found
McDermid lying in tho street em his
buck, bleeding »nd unconscious Hu
seemed to be struggling fin' breath, us
if the blond were (.licking him, and the
witness turned him oyer. A couple of
|iieu came along and carried MclVrinid
into the < usmopnlitnn, while witness
went for tho doctor.
"While you were in tlm Cosmoi éditai» had you an idea that the light was
going on outside!'' asked the coroner,
Witness replied thnt lie did not
know, He felt uneasy about the light]
as Mutariiiid wm supposed to bv a
dangerous man.
To Mr. Ctmenni—When Campbell
oume over to the CosirJopolllHjli ho up
poared.to be excited.
To Mr, Price--When I saw McDermid fall, I judged that it was from a
Mow of a man's hand. I »►)<! ne>t sees
any weapon witbüninpbeH/
To Mr. .Ionian- I thought Camp
bell came out of tire Vmir ter avoid
MoDcriuiel, i v..
influence of liquor.
To Mr.'Kneeland—When Campbell
came over to us at the Cosmopolitan
ho said ho let the Ymir because he
was afraid McDermid would hit him
with a chair.
Dr. Duncan, who hod held a post
mortem examination of tho body, gave
evidence as to the nature of the wounds.
Ho saw the deceased at about, ten
minutes to 8 o'clock on Monoay even
ing, lying on a stretcher in front of
the Cosmopolitan Hotol. He examined the man, but could find no pulse on
heart bent. Having no restoratives
or implements with him he ordered the
removal of the body to the heispital.
Examination here proved that life was
extinct In his post mortem he found
a wound ot- cut at the corner of the
left eye. The left cheek had some
superficial scars, one £three quarters of
an inch long, The nose was broken,
There was a deep cut right across the
left corne- of the chili an inch and a
half long. There wero many smell
wounds on the inside of both lips.
There was much bruising on the right
side of the head between the cyo and
the ear above the temple. On removing the tup of tho skull a large quan
tity of blood rushed out through the
cut, Thu blood vessels of tho brain
were greatly congested, Thore was
no fracture of the skull. The most
serious injury received by the deceased
wus on the right side of the head above
the temple. The other injuries were
in themselves not sufficient to cause
death. Death was due to pressure of
the blood oxtravasated into the cran
ium and also to the great congestion
of the vessels of the brain.
The Coroner and several of tho jurors asked if such a wound would be
caused by ttho blow of a man's Irnnd
or would it be indicted by some implement.
The doctor did not care to express
an opinion on the point. He, however
said that such an injury might .be
caused by a heavy full against some
hard substance.
Murelock Cuinplxill, the prisoner,
volunteered the following statement,
having been duly cautioned — I aril a
miner residing ut Ymir, On last Sunday I went over te> the Cosmopolitan
hotel to get thu hoys to go t-> church.
I heard McDermid spunking of 'some
one in very foul terms, am! later heard j
my own name. McDermid continued
speaking about nie mid my brother,
He said lie could lick lit tmi.li and called us all sorts tit names, I went away
to avoid trouble. We met again on
.Monday morning, hut only said "Cum!
Morning' to one another. In the livening I again met the deceased. He ask j !
ed mc for two Win, and I said I did
not have it. I l<y took his] coot nil anil
said be could lick ths» two Campbells,
'Murdie,' he said to me, 'you know
that you are nothing but a damned
cur,' L did not' want trouble with thu
man, for I knew he used a knife, I
left the Ymir hotel and crossed over
to the Cosmopolitan. Then I started
buck and was going down »o tiro Itoss
house and '.lien on lions1. I met th» ■
deceased ni tlit crossing and he struck
at me,    I struck him and knocke«! him
and elid not know what I was doing.
I never Iiad a quarrel with him before.
This closed the evidence, and after
a brief consultation the jury returned
a verdict that Alec. McDermid diel
from the effects of blows administered
by Murdock Campbell.
On Wednesday a preliminary investigation was hold before Percy .1.
Gleazer, J.P., when practically tlio
same evidence as given at tiie inquest
was repeated.
Mr. S. 8, Taylor, K. C, Ke'son,
appeared for Campbell, and got a I
the witnesses to say thut 1rs client was
a peaceable, law-abiding, industrious
man, and that MoDermid was a very
dangerous character.
During tho examination policeman
Forrester became humorous, and asked
one of the witnesses if thu blow which
killed McDermid sounded like the
stroke of a man's fist or the noise if a
cross-cut saw ! (
Tho prisoner was returnee! for trial,
and on Thursday evening was brought
over to Nelson und lixlged in jail. Ho
will be tried at the assizes, which open
on May 17th.
At IU minutes pust 5 o'clock yes.
tenlay evening policeman Forrester
made an effort with the Ymir mlion
shovel, to obliterate the human bloo I
stains in the >now, which had been
there since Monday, a fenst for dogs.
A rich strike is reported at the Wilcox Mine,
Business is very dull in the camp.
Storekeepers and saloon men su,} thoy
never experienced anything as bad.
Numerous consignments of goods
are arriving in Ymir—from the eastern
departmental stores.
They aie keeping the Dundee mine
pumped out—that is all.
The Fog Horn Mine was closed
down this week.
The local boycottées claim that they
have tlieir business down to a science.
! 3M .-I L-.L  '
Is Your Watch liimri'
can, English or
S wis»?
i   Wliaf(TV(M' the movement is,
when it yets »tit of Ot'iloi' st'iiel
emu I'lMt'tii' nnv
■sasasasasasjn   /     |    , . , it,  tl> UH,        Wu]	
(own      I   struck lino   twice  nller he    , , M|M      ^H
...     , !<liiii»uri,'H ami return itiw iraoil
left him    I ,        i.~;.        .       ,,       u    ,      7
fell and   I walked off and
went  down   to the lioss   house,   and
washed   off the hlixrl from my   hands
:»s it   Wim  in   thö Hl'dt   pliuv,
maybe, botter.
 Dur work i-*
.   ,., ,..    , ., ,,.... iiiarautoofl.    C4ivo fm n
and sat there a   while,   I   then   went  .  •  i ,
.  .,        ...       ,.,   .        trial; you arc «uro Ut be mt-
up In tire Cosmopolitan anil the deceas   .  ..    ,   •
i i  • .l     it t       m    . i IMT10CI.
ed was lying on the  Hoes',   i walked       pATpNA| ,„p   «„,_
around terwn »ntll 1 heard McDermid I      KA ■ UNAUUti   BKOS.,
wa« elend  und then I went und gave i HfinufactUrlng     LIlîWcL'l':-*
myself up to the police. î struck Mc- j and Optician*.
I Dermusl with my Hist, I hue! nothing
I*. Ce .«»^«■•»^■•»••»»•■■s»
On Tinii'S(|ay Illuming Pesoy J.
Oleaster, J, P henni a charge of drunk-
euuoss am| disorderly eeinduots preferred by Con-stal'ln Koiioster against Mr
V, VV, Widdowson.
Forrester swore that on the previous
evening, shortly after 0 o'clock, his
wife called him, and said that a drunken man had fallen off the fence in
front of the ja'l. After a few minutes
Mr. Widdowson oaine around tu the
back door of the jail, and began kicking the door and calling to Campbell
(a prisoner) to have a drink of whiskey
A disk (prolucod) Jwas found in his
Mr. Widdowson, who had heen locked up all night, detiiotl the charge. He
had a permit to see the prisoner, and
went up to thu jail and knocked at
the frontdoor. Campbell "nine to the
door and told him to go around to the
back door. Iu so doing witness, in
getting over the fence, fell, and For
rester arrested him and locked him up
l'or the night.
The magistrate dismissed the case.
Mr. Widdowson naturally feels much
annoyed at tho treatment he received,
and promptly reported tho matter to
Forrester's superior otlicor at Nelson.
His account of what happened, as told
to a representative of Tii,E MiitROie, is
as follows:
"About half past 4 or 5 o'clock on
Wednesday evening, I got a permit
from Mr. Gleaner, J. P./to see Camp-
vhcll, at the jail. I met Forrester, and
'.old him that I wanted to seo Campbell, and that I had a magistrate's permit. Forrester said lie would be up
after the train cam« in A friend
came in by the train, and we talked
tor a few minutes, I then went up to
Hie jail, and knocked at the front door.
Campbell came to it, and told me to
go around to the back door. I did so,
and found the outer door open, but
the one in the hall closed, I was
knocking at ir, when Forrester came
and asked me what I wanted. I told
him I wanted to see Campbell, and he i
s del ".Sit down fur a minute; Campbell ;
is engaged," Forrester wont out, and
a few minutes afterwards returned,
and ordered mi) to talto off my coat.
Ho proceeded to search mo. He look
-orne papers, 88.10 in cash and a flask
uf whiskey out of my pockets, and
I ickcd me up. I asked him what
viarge he had against me, and he replied 'drunk am! disorderly."
About L (»'clock in the miming he
came into tlio cell, and told me to get
up. I did so. thinking bo was going to
discharge me; but he pulled away the
cut on which I had lieeu lying, and
i In-owing the blankets on theltoor. said
"make your b"d then','' 1 protested,
mid he said. "If yuu don't, waul to
deep there you will huviitodo the best
vuu can. I am taking away the light."
I asked to he lui mil oh bail saying I
was well known in town, and that I
would appeal' in court at any time. I !
also mentioned that I hod $M iu my ! •
pocket, He said I had only $,'1.10, and
when I persisted I. had fcs. 10 he went
unt and maungvil to gel the missing
fA 1 had to lie on the floor for the
i «vet of ihe night. Forrester wns drunk
a hen he lucked mc up, und Im Was
badly under Ihe ililtuenuo of liquor
when lie camo in and took the cutaway.
I have rejiurted him, and can piove
»II  (   say.
The  Tiirror
To your Friends
And help to
As it is to*day-
There is no more effective means of
accomplishing this end
Them to avoid the place as they would
Ymir is in the grasp of a hand of demagogues who are making life intolerable.
Is their present form of persecuting those whrt
will not yield to their sway.
Let your friends know the true state of affairs
and send them a copy of the Miiuiou.
Spokane Falls &
Northern Ry. Oo.
Washington a o. n. iu,
V. V. * It,  UY. A N. OO.
The local btiyoottUI'H «lain» that tlvey
lutva their business down tu a science,
According lo ri'linns, liiere were
3:111 patients ad milled to (ho Ymir
ti ispital lust year
They aie keeping the 1 lundis- mine
pumped (Hit—that is all.
mly   all  rail   route   between
s 0 ist, wed, and s.iiil,!i ti Kits
uu , sin, (Irani Korks an! Il'i
public. Conilisits at Spokane witl,
ahn Great Northern, Northern Paeillc
ami O. II. A N. Co., for points east,
west and south ; connects at Itoss
land and Nelson with tlu> Canadian
Pacific Hailway.
Connects at Nolsoti with tho P. It
ill N. Co. for Kaslo and K, und 8,
Connecta tvL Curlew with nl,ivg(i for
Greenwood und (Midway, 13, C.
Hallet cars run on trains iietwi»n
Spokane and   Republic
Elective Nov. TiiuU 1903,
S.'ln a.m
10.40 ii.in
9.89 a.m
7.20 a.m
Daily Train
li 1.1 pin
si.Ho p.in
ô äi> p.m
7.'JO p in
8.110 p m
u. 1.Ï  p. Ill
The   Fog   Horn   .Minn
il»**u this week.
was  closed
'.1'.Oft a.nij (Grand Korks)
».80 a.m Republic  I	
Gcnoralll'assenger Agi.
Spokane, Wash.
Draymen & Teamsters
YMIR,   U. . »>.
U'liulling Uoiivy freight a
C<.HftiHi#«uiel('uc(! promptly
attended tu
An Ad. in
the .
This space is Let by
Contract to
E. W. Widdowson,
essayer & Chemist,
Ymir, B. C.
J is a Sulesnvais calling at al
• homes and minci in lire district
»eveiv week ami being giien,court1
î ous o ni-dderati'in'.
Slmnirook. Rustliir.   Antonio and Monday Mineral   Claims,   situate  in  the
Nelson    Mining   Division   ol    West
Knot ens Y District.
Where located :—About one and a hall
miles smith west of Krie
Take   notioe that I. John McLatchie.
P.L.8..   of  the Oily of  Nelson,   agertl
for the  Goialon   Mining   and   Milling
llompanj1,    Free- Miner's   Certificate
No.   M.   58.210.   intend,    sixty   days
from the date hereof,   to imply to the
Mining Recorder toe perlilioates of im-
iirovcmenla for the purpose id obtaining  Crown Grants of the above olaiilK.
And further take notioe that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
oefore the issuance ol such ceitilicate o«
Dated this aSrel dat eif Jariua.ry.t904.
Ckbttficatb of IMI'IIOVEMENTS.
Warwick and Fourth of .Inly mineral
claims, situate in the Nelson Ml/iing
Division of West Kootenay District
Where located : On north side of Wild
Horse Creek and six miles from Ymir.
Take notioe that I,   F. S. Clements.
acting  as agent  for  the   Broken  Hill
Mining &-Development Co.,  Limited.
Free Miner's Certilicate No  B  80 (HI.
intend, sixty days from the date hereof.
to apply   to  the  Mining  Recorder for
earliticates   of   improvements, for the
purpose of ol taining Crow» grants of
the above claims.
And further  Iske notice that notion
under section 37, must bo commenced
before the issuance of  such oeriirloai.es
ol improvement.
Dated this 15th elay of February, 1901
F. S. CLEMENTS. Nelson, B. C
rPQrG.E». 0. Martin U. W. K. Pot.-
■^ LOK or sny other persin to whom
they may have transferred their Interest*
111 the Good enough Fraction mineral
claim, situated on Wild HorSQ Creek
about four miles from the town nf Ymir.
and adjoining Die Mugwump. Rockland
anel Lexington mineral claims in tho
Nelson Mining Division ol West K io-
ten ay District, nml recorded in the Recorder's ollice lor the Nelson Mining
You end each of you an- hereby noli-
lied that I have expended thirty-four
dollars and twenty live eents ($84.20)
in labor and improvements Upon tin*
above mineral claim in order to hold
same under the provisions of Ihe Mineral Act. and if wiliin ninety days from
the date of this »oiice yon fail or r, fuse
to contribute your portion of expendi-
lure, together with nil costs of advertising, your interests In »aid claims will
become the property of the subscriber,,
under section 4 of nn act entitled "An
Act to Amend the Mineral Act, 11)00."'
Dated at Ymir,  B C,  this 17lhiltiy
of February, 1904.
Ymir Citizens
KoguW' monthly  liKuitiiiji
last Tuesday of tho hiouth
With Your Next Order,
{, \ and 1 Gallon Tins.
Trad* M«»w
Copvrigh?« Au.
Anrnnasnnrltng astnti-rKinrKlr-smlt',,',!  „,r-
qal'iklv iisrartiiln oar utilnlou fro« wli, tl,< , se
iliv.-trrI'.ll Is prnlinblr luils-rinibt,'.    I'llll'l'il',,, '•■
I        I'ntaiils IhÙÎiii iliriiusri Miini, A~>
I    ri-Tlril «»fit«. « I'liout «h»«!«. In tlio
ilasi eitinof r«r "ncurlial imU'iii«.
I':,M'I|IS  liUI'll   tllloilllil   Mlinil^ ~ "
J. W. itoss, I'resldent,
Always smoke the Monogram or
Marguerite—the peoples' choice, \V.
J. Mc.Millen A Co., sole agent for 15 0,
Vancouver. -;
Scientific Bmulmi
A HindMimftf Mlnjtfttfd »«««kir.  i prpwt "ir-
mini inn Mf'utijmoici.ilUc lu'irnnl.   Twr'iH, î '■ r
vmir; iemr liHuith« U   f.oUX UftvW tifui-iloiiiri^.
MUNN &Co^va,0'"**'*Wew York
matchofflie.ftls. Wanti'mtioi'. u v.
A pencil mark in this space
m a gentle reminder that your
subscription   is  due     Pleas«
cough up-


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