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The Ladysmith Daily Ledger Apr 1, 1905

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Array fti  :li  >!>  I  iv  M  if'  J'  I  II  TO  Pi  w  11  1  It/  I  i''t  i  a i-<  I  I  I.  IS  it** I  ft  i'  li  Ladyshith Daily  APR 3 - 1905  ^fc'  1 Y  VOL. 2,  SATURDAY,   APRTL  1,  1905.  PRICE FIVE CENTS  UNCHANGED FRIENDSHIP SHALL EXIST  ������bset  Between the   German   Emper-  "or and Moroco's Sultan Says  Treaty Of 1891  German Goyemmemt saysTrea-  ty is   riot Impaired   by the  Agreement of Gt Britian  DARK BLUES WIN  DAY  THE  SIXTY SECOND ANNU  i   AL OXFORD CAM  BRIDGE RACE  OXFORD LEADS THE  WHOLE WAY WIN  BY 4 LENGTHS  LOCOMOTIVE PRECIPITATED INTO CAMAL  ENGINEER AND FIRE  MAN CARRIED OVER IN ENGINE  THOUGHT    DERAIL  MENT WAS CAUSED L  HI LANDSLIDE     [  (Associated Press-Dispatches)    '  UUca, N.Y.,  April 1.���������Train No. 8  on  the west shore was derailed    at  ,of Morocco  JEmprcss and their subjects. Freedom of trade between both countries  shall continue. Each shall endeavor  ito secure to the sub.ects of the other all rights and privileges held by .  the most favored nation." This is  the treaty of 1891, which under its  terms might have baen revised in  1896, but was not revised and runs  without limitation and without i.ny  provision for its denunciton. Such  contract with Morocco cannot of  right be . dissolved or impaired  it is asserted by ths German government, by the agreement between  France and Great Britain to which  Germany is not a signatory, tier-  many declines a together to recogn.ze  France as having any more dominant  position in Morocco than Germany.  As to whether France informed Gcr-  many*.of the agreement with Great  Britain has- been fully discussed in  the French and British Press. The  German foreign .office regarded f r-  cign Minister Delcasse's conviction  with Prince Von Radolin, the German Ambassador, as teing more than.  "Tea table talk," very interesting  but as not supplying the place cf an  official reply. Trince Von Radolin's  passive attitude towards M. Delcasse cannot, it is said at the foreign office here, be accepted as th-'j  German government's assent to the  French- British ��������� Agreement. Germany does not trust to France to  protect German trade. She prefers,  .to deal with the Sultan. The German Ambassador to the United States under instructions from the foreign .office' has explained to the state  -department at Washington that Germany stands for open door to Moroc-  <Germany has not as!;cd the United  States to do ��������� anything, nor have negotiations of any sort been begun or  ���������proposed.  (Associated Press Dispatches)  London,   ��������� April  1.���������Oxford   today    won  the sixty-second  annual     boat i Dievendorfi hill,  three miles west of  A     l  1 ��������������������������� Cermanv's advent lrace  between  t,,c  University  of  Ox-'port  Plait,  shortly   after  8  o'clock  is,   Apru l.   ne    a y |fnrd     an|1 Camhl.i(Iei,   Aei^Wne ihe    (lljs morning.    The locomotive broke  its     coupling  vith   the  tender  and"  jumped   into  the-'canal  about  forty  feet below the  track.    The engineer,  Geo.     Wilkinson,-of Utica, and -the  fireman,     W.     J. Wright, of Little  Falls,     were carried down with the  Bucknall set the;dark blues (Oxford)   CI,giIie amj ale umier the machine in  a slashing stroke of 38 to the    min-, about five feet of water.   The tender  ute  and  almost immediately -established a lead which was never    lost.  When Crawen steps were reached the  Oxfordians     were     -almost  n length  ahead and the cheering of their supporters along  the banks  was  somc-  Berlin, April 1��������� 4 p. in.-Thc C������i-      Pans,   Apru  x.-v^...*.., ������ -"-"jford     and Cambridge, defeating the  man side of th3 Moroccan contiover-   .n tl.e   Mediterranean     as shown by jiatter by three to four lengths,  sv is founded upon a treaty of which   Emperor William's visit to Morocco |   The race  was  rowed  in  beautiful  t- l    ���������  i     reads   "Continuing and'and  Chancellor Von Buelew's specob.   weather/   Cambridge   won   the   tess-  articic one     i        ��������� is        absorbing question of the day.   up and selected the Surrey side of the\  unchanging   friend,hiPj,lal^ist be    ^       foM     Flance has dealt with , river.   Tne |>oats got away  lo      a  ,tween His Majesty>*������ Genuan Lm  lfl on ^ north- -���������ut now for   splendid start at  nM a^     bul  j,cror, and His Ma]est>     tf* Surtan , ^ ^ ^ Gerraany Inakes   her    Bucknall set the-dark blues ������  E  AT  TANGIER  HIS     MAJESTY    RE  MAINS ON-SHORE  TWO HOCKS  AGARIAN RISINGS  CAUSE MUCH ANXIETY  appearance in the south, and asserts  that she has strong interests in the  territory ' bordering on  the  Mediterranean.    -The,Latin  nations  namely,  Italy, Spain and France, have thus  far considered  the Mediterranean   as  their special sphere of activicty, although Great Britain's control     of  the     iwo gateways,  Gibraltar and  Suez     also gives her a commanding  position  in  the Mediterranean.  Naturally,  therefore,  Gcrmany'a appear-  thing to long remember. Both crews  were "still rowing strongly, but the  dark blues continued to come ahead,  and soon had two lengths' advantage  Passing the Saccharin  Works,  Tay-  ance upon this exclusive held is   as [ lor  (Cambridge) called on the   light  unexpected    as     her     appearance at  Kiochou,  China,  as a factor in     the  Chinese territorial' question.    - The  fact that Germany /has not a coast  line on the Mediterranean, while the  Latin nations have' extensive coasts,  adds-significance   to  Germany's'entering of  the .Mediterranean "sphere."  Othcials here continue  to view, the  situation calmly.   They are especially desirous of having other ��������� nations,  particularly the United States, take  a sympathetic view of France's policy and  purposes  in Morocco.     This  leads  to expressions  of  much satisfaction in  the course of the United  States some     months ago whic)i indirectly      recognized France's paramount  position   in  Morocco,   , This  occurred  during  the Perdicaris case,  when the    United States sought the  good offices of France.   The  American action  in thus turning to France  was  widely commented on at    ' the  time,     as constituting an American  endorsement of the Anglo-French agreement.  THE  EARTHLY  PARADISE.  What reason did he give for breaking off his engagement so soon?  He said the report that he was engaged to me had not extendsd his  credit nearly as much as he had hoped  for.���������Punch.  EIGHT-HOUR  AMENDMENT  In this morning's issue the Nanai-  mo Herald say������:  Regarding the proposed amendment  by Mr. Hawthornthwaite to the Coal  Mines Regulation Act, which is now  up -for its third reading in the legisla  ture, which, if placed on the statute  in fact they had spared no expense in  order to, if possible put them on ah  equal footing in the San Francisco  market with fuel oil. The effect of  this bill if passed would simply be  to deprive them of all the advantage  they had gained by economy of expense and investment in modern appliances, and put them back to the  old spot from which they had. started. .,, .. '' ��������� .. V:  "No one is going to. benefit by this  legislation,"  went   on Mr. Stockett,  books will make it   necessary for all "The men themselves will have their  coal mines     in the province, to have earning power     reduced and many of  an eight-hour day from bank to bank them have told me that they are per-  or surface to     surface.   It has been fectly satisfied with the present sys-  freely stated     that there is a proba- tern of eight hours   from the bottom  bility that the-Western Fuel Com- of tho shaft     instead of eight hours  pany will close the No. 1 mine if the from bank to   bank, and it seems to  amendment passes,  rather than have uic a most     unwarrantable interfcr-  the working hours cut down by near- ence with our     industry   here to.at-  ly an hour each     day,    which would tempt     to   enforce conditions on us  practically he the result of the bill, that are not asked eitiher by the men  Mr. Stockett, superintendsnt of the or by the Company.  Company, was interviewed briexy "I am sorry," went on 'Mr. Stock-  last evening by a representative of etfc, "that this matter has come up  the Herald and invited to confirm or at the present time. The outlook  deny this report. As it was late was bright for the coming summer,  when he was approached he said he but if this amendment passes we  could not' take time to explain fully shall be up against it hard, and "for  the position of the Company in this myself I confess T cannot see how wc  matter. He would say," however, arc .going ��������� to carry on work."  that it was undoubtedly the most ' Mr. Stockett went on to say that  serious proposition they had been up he thought the amendment proposed  against since taking hold of these by Mr. Hall by which shaft mines  mines. The state of the coal mar-..were made eight horrs'from bottom  kets'in San Francisco was_sucjj as. of shaft to bottom of shaft, was fair  would permit of no increase in.ths and right, and the Company wore  cost of production. In face, the com- now carrying on their work accord-  petition of fuel oil was so keen that ing to this rule,! and would be wil-  it had been up to the Companyto re- ling to continue to do so, but if Mr.  possible means to place them 'n a Hall's, aniendirc-nt, or something of  ducethe cost of production by every the some effect were not passed, it  position to competo at all. They would be a serious blow to the coal  ttiad endeavored to accomplish this in industryof Nanaimo.  wery way except in interfering with '    "T don't want to make any threats  blues  (Cambridge)  who made a gallant response and closed the gap by  half     a length,   but. the  dark  blues'  stroke    soon shook off their rivals,  Oxfordquickly    regained the lost advantage and added to their lead. Off  Cheswick     it was evident  that the  race had already been decided, some  of the Cambridge crew showed signs  that they were weakening, but Taylor made another effort with a stroke  somewhat faster than that of.Oxford  I,t was not- well-pulled,"however, and  a     lack "'of rhythm   was  manifest.  Thereafter     the leadc rs  were 'never  pressed and passed the ship at More  Lake, ^he easiest of winners by three  lengths.   Time, 20 minutes, 35 sec.  WINNIPEG NEWS.  Winnipeg, Man., April 1,���������Fifty-  three applications were made for the  position of ' librarian at the .ew  Carnegie library. No selection was  made by the, committee yesterday.  The city council has granted    ten  thousand dollars towards   the     new  Maternity  hospital  of  the Salv*-,iou  Army.  A Provincial Association was formed here last night to protect game.  It has a large membership. Dr. Mc-  Iruies, Brandon, M.P.P., is president.  The      Rowing  Club  won  the  final  game of hockey last'night for     the  city'; .   championship,   defeating   the  Victorias 7-to 3.  Work bas started at the Experimental farm,  Brandon. .. .''  Sir Daniel McMillan gave a dinner  last night to 50 office: s in honor of  Hart's river University.  Fourteen graduates, of the Manitoba  college,   theological   department,  were licensed to preach last night.  Customs duties for March total  $223,087/ an increase of over twelve  thousand. '  ,  RAILWAY, CHANGES NAME.  'Republic,   Wh^   April   1��������� The  Republic :arid   Kettle  Valley 'Railway  Coinpahy has changed its name     to  the  Spokane   and  British  Columbia  Railway Company,  and has  increased its capital stock from  $1,000,000  to $5,000,000.   The increase is made  to provide for the extension     from  Republic  to Spokane.   The  road   is  owned  by  Canadian capitalists    and  runs fioni Grand Forks, B.C.,  to Republic.  He: Do you remember your old  school friend, Sophie Smith?���������Shej  Yes, indeed I do. A. most absurd  looking thing. So silly, too! What  Lecamc of her? Oh! nothing, only I  married her���������Illustrated Bits.  BRIDGE BELOW STAIRS.  "Good gracious,    James,  whatever  is the   meaning of this extraordinary  ���������hilarity  in   the     kitchen?"   "Cook's  just " revoked     for    the third time,  inarm!"���������Punch.   :���������o   APPROVE  SPANKING.  In making their presentment at  Toronto last week at the general  sessions, the grand jury said'  "We strongly  approve  of  spanking  for     drunkenness  after the first  offence.      We would suggest spanking  without     incarceration and without  the option  of     a fine.    Every  other  sentence  should  include  spanking."  of  the engine,  passenger coaches and  the     'baggage and express car were  pulled from the track, but the empty  coach ploughed into  the earth,     and  held     the others back so they went  'jut half way down the embankment  The two passenger coaches were not  tipped from the rails and so no passengers  were injured in any manner.  The'express messenger,   John Hines,  has  a serious  scalp   wound  and  has  been  taken  to  Fort Plait.  It is not  thought his injury  will prove fatal.  In the opinion of the railroad men.a  landslide  occurred just as  the  loco'  motive took the track at that point,  for a watchman had  been over     the  spot less  than  half  an  hour before  and saw nothing wrong. '-  MINISTER DELCASSE  MAKES A SIGNIFI  CANT SPEECH  (Associated Press Despatches.)  Tangier, March  31.���������Emperor   William of Germany  paid  a flying visit  to Tangier today,  remaining barely  two hours on shore.   The elaborate  preparations for his reception and entertainment was  much changed,   the  Emperor confining himself to a visit  to the German, legation, where     he  received deputations of Germans    in  Morocco.  The changed plans caused much disappointment and comment. The   Em-  peroi      had   been' expected  to  land  about 8 o'clock, but was delayed    3  Organized Disorders are the Re^  suit of Spreading of Revolutionary Literature  In Werrad District Mobs of Peasants are Pillaging Property of I  Land Owners  (saqo^'edsiQ ssaaj pafuioossv)  New York, April 1.���������A St. Peters- and troops were called for. The tele-  burg despatch to the Herald says ' graph and telephone wires were cut  that-. Agarian risings throughout ,Rus  sia are assuming such serious  proportions that they overshadow     the  war. These  organized  disorders  are  the  result  of the spread  of revolutionary literature urging that    such  risings are the only means of     pre-  liours.   Meanwhile Count Von Tatten  venting the bread earners being sent  oachashold,  former  German minister  to  the  war.    As  a matter of  fact,  to Morocco, returned to  the     Ham-  the      troubles  render  the  proposed  burg  before the  Emperor  landed.  It  mobilization  impossible.    Around Ri-  was officially explained that the rea- I ga the land owners have been     told  ROYALTY  VISITING.  Tokio, April 1.���������The Prince and  Princess Arisugava and suite departed for Germany today and the  press expresses the hope that their  visit will increase the feeling of confidence and , respect between the two  countries.  Lieut. Frank Marble, formerly secretary of t he general guard and of  the navy at Washington, has relieved Lieutenant F. Gillis as naval attache of the American legation in  this city.   o   UNDERSTANDING   ARRIVED   AT.  ('Associated Press Dispatches)  Buda  Pest,   Hungary,  March  31.���������  It is reported that an understaming  lias  been  arrived  at between      the  crown     and the Hungarian majority  in the Diet, whereby the war department    and     the     opposition,    will  postpone for two years their      .pen.  live demands regarding  the Hungarian     army, namely, on the    ������.rt of  the crown that Get man be   iscd    in  words of command, and on the part  of     the opposition that words      of  command be delivered in Hungarian  Mr. Conway,  the customs house officer for Ladysmith     has kindly furnished The Ledger with  the following shipping figure*, for the month of  March:  Forty     vessels    cleared coastwise,  tonnage 4,457.  Vessels     cleared for foreign ports.  No.,  22; tonnage, .11,013;  tons cargo,  16,505.  Value of cargoes, $115,573.   *>   CHANGES  IN  RATES.  San Francisco, Cal.��������� April 1. ��������� J.  Stubbs  and  R.  P.  Schwerin,  on behalf of the owners of rail and transpacific steamship lines,  have decided  upon  some changes   in  the  steerage  passenger rales.    A  rate of $51  Asiatic steerage to Chinese and Japanese ports  has  been agreed upon for  the Canadian Pacific steamers       at;  Vancouver, the Hill st-eijliiers at Seattle and  the Harriman steamers    at  the wages of the men. They had economized in expense. They hnd invested a very large amount'of money in the most apripved appliances  for the economical   handling of coal,  but the   interests     of the Companv,  and the    interests of     Nanaimo are  son for this procedure was the rough  ness of the seas, but after the departure of the Hamburg it was stated on good authority that IL'mperor  William, having heard that there  was a possibility of an anti-French  demonstration on the occasion of his  visit, desired to avoid such an incident.   .  Another report which, however, has,  not received official confirmation but  is generally accepted, states that  the German legation was informed  that an anarchist plot had been discovered and advised that the Emperor be dissuaded from landing. Count  Von Tattenbach Ashoid visited- the  German legation and interviewed the  Moorish authorities and afterwards  notified His Majesty that every precaution had been taken, but advised  that the programme he confined to a  visit to the legation.  Notwithstanding the" shortness of  His Majesty's stay in Tangier, the  occasion will certainly he remembered as one of the most brilliant and  picturesque in the history of this  seaport. The Moors exhibited unwonted enthusiasm, and throughout  the two hours of the Emperor's stay  on shore no outward incident occurred, and His Majesty appeared to  thoroughly enjoy his visit.  Paris, April 1.���������Foieign Minister  Delcasse made a significant speech in  the Senate today which evidently  was designed to meet questions arising in connection with the visit of  Emperor William to Tangier. The  Minister spoke with moderation, but  his closing declaration that resistance in interested quarters would  not cause France to modify her policy brought out vigorous applause.  ."France's  Moroccan   policy,'! Mr.  Delcasse  said,   "continues   on       the  same condition as it was begun. The  Sultan's  weakness  and  the anarchy  resulting   therefrom   were   prejudicial  to everybody and especially to France  and Algeria.   We have to seek a remedy, for      the intolerable  situation  without allowing  our action  to  awaken   the .suspicion  of other nations.  France does not pretend to base her  interests on disregard for  the interests  of  others.    Thence  arose negotiations resulting ia agreements proclaiming   that   France,  possesses       a  special standing in Morocco. The Anglo-French agreement recognizes that  it  is   France's -destiny   to  assist    in  opening Morocco  to civilization    and  also that from economic point      of  view all nations have an equal footing.  "The      Franco-Spanish   agreement.,  which conforms  to  the views       and  terms      of  the   Anglo-French   treaty  were   immediately   communicated   to  the Sultan.   Of this fact the issue of  the   Moroccan     loan   is proof.       If  France sought a pretext for intervention,      one existed in  the disturbed  state of the Algerian frontier. However,  for friendship  for Morocco and  a clear conception  of her  own interests,  France merely pointed out the  necessity      for    establishing    order.  by the authorities that they are unable to send them help. Serious risings are reported from the Borpat,  Dunaburg, Souhoum, Warsaw, Bialy-  stok, Orela, Smolensk, Veshresensha,  Buddbiitt and Wenden districts. A  number of French citizens claim 150-  000 rubles for damages to their property in the Yalta district.  St. Petersburg, April 1.���������The latest outbreak of peasants is in the  Werrad district of Lithuania (northeastern Poland) A regular mob of  peasants are marching through the  country pillaging and demolishing t/he  houses of the land owners. One proprietor was shot. The peasants entered Werrad, ^wrecked 'the'voka shop  became drunk and terrorized the inhabitants.    The police were helpless  and communication with the outside  world is severed.  MORE BOMBS.  Lodz, Russian Poland, April 1.���������S.  Zarbalovich, police commissioner, of  the second district, was seriously injured this afternoon by a bomb  which was thrown at him on the  street.  The  police commissioner  had  been  summoned by telephone to come    to  the office of the chief of police and  started on foot, followed by, a policeman.   The former noticed at the corner of Konstantinowsk and  Zawadk  streets  a poorly  clad  man,  carrying"  a basket.   As  Zabaloviez approached  the      man  suddenly   hurled   a bomb,  which exploded     with terrific force,  blowing off the commissioner's   feet  and severely  wounding him in     the  breast.    It is feared his injuries will  prove fatal.    The accompanying   po-  licemao drew his sword and wounded  the commissioner's  assailant on  the  head.    When >the prisoner was searched a loaded revolver and some cartridges were found in his pocketsl He  is reported  to  be dying  from       the  sword cust received.      Zaboloviez is  hated by the Socialists. He ischarg-'  ed 'with killing a Socialist durihg'the  disturbances here in December last.  GARRISON  DEFEATS  LADYSMITH  Victoria, B. C, April 1.���������(5. 10 p.  m.)���������Special���������The Garrison defeated  Ladysmith in the final for the championship of the Vancouver Island league this afternoon here by a score of  one to nothing.  The match was a very fast one, and  one of the most interesting seen - in  this town for along time. ' The Garrison made their score in the first  half. In the second part of the.game  despite the desperate efforts of Ladysmith to equal the score, no home  shots were made.  The Ledger was delayed tonight in.  order  that the result of the match  could be conveyed to the Ladysmith  public as soon as  possible.  The above, result" will be heard  with much regret, but as stated in  the above special, the Ladysmith  boys put up a fine game and although they lost, the beating was  anything   but  an   overwhelming   one.  ed a royal salute.   This was followed  by a salute from the land batteries.  The fleet and land stations were  dressed with bunting in honor of the  imperial visitor. The governor, Field  Marshal Sir George Stuart White  and his staff immediately went on  board the Hamburg and welcomed  his Majesty. Owing to the lateness  of his arrival, Emperor William decided to omit the drive through the  town, which had been arranged for  the afternoon.  At     six p.m. the Emperor landed  and was received by the German consul, and inspected the guards of honor, the Yorkshire infantry and     the  Munster fusiliers,  which  were drawn  of      the   commander-in-chief,  Governor   White    ta\c      a  ThaTposilion  will  still hold.  Resis-jup at  the convent,  the official  resi  tanco of parties  in  maintaining the  jdence  present   special   condition   of   affairs  jwhers  leaves no room for illusion, but that dinner party to sixty guests in honor of the Emperor, with a garden  party  and   reception afterwards.  Meanwhile the German consul gave  a dinner party to a large party, of  officers from the Hamburg.  will not modify our policy. Morocco  is aware ���������both of our good will and  our strength and also that we do  not seek to expand a maturely  thought-out   programme." /  Gibralter,    March   31���������The   Hamburg-American   line   steamer     Hamburg,   with      Emperor  William     on  board,  arrived  at her moorings here  at six p.m.   As she entered the   harbor  the  British   fleet hoisted       the  "The Japs     are a most    rcpu.sive. this port..   Tl.e Japanese line at Seat  people,"    as     Kuropatfcin  remarked   tie and  the Boston Steamship Com-     bound up together, and the proposal when they ^ ^ arivirig njm DaCk. pany at the same place are allowed German ensign, the blue-jackets man-  is a very serious blow ' at both,' I _puncn,# , . j to charge a rate of $43.50. n������j(1 the shiP( aml the war vesseis fir  said Mr, Stockett in conclusion.         I                                      "   -                  J  AFTER EEJECTION.  ITe: Well, I suppose I have made a  fool of myself.���������She: That remark  greatly embarrasses me-���������Hej Indeed!  How so?���������She: Because it would be  equally impolite to agrae with you  or to contradict you.���������Judy.  MARINE. "  Steamer Princess May called in on  her way north this morning for feul.  ���������   ���������   ���������  S.S.  Tees is expected to call here  tomorrow morning for bunker coal.  ���������     ������     ���������  S.S. Otter will call in for coal tomorrow morning.  ���������     ���������     ���������  Tug     Flyer came in with a scow  this morning for a cargo of coal for,  the mainland.  ��������� o  ROJESTVENSKY'S   TROUBLES.  New York,   April  1.���������According to  a Paris despatch to the Times     information  reaches   there   that   when  Admiral   Rojestvensky's      squadron  left Madagascar the bottoms of his  ships were so foul with barnicles and  seaweed, that their speed was diminished   by  nearly   two  knots.       The  death rate was so .heavy that      the  sailors thought they were being.poisoned.    It is  believed in Paris that  Rojestvenslcy is  making  a  tremendous bend south to avoid the Japanese and get into cooler waters where  he will clean his ships,  n  SIXTEEN KNOT'S  AN HOUR.  New York, April l.-Thc new_ Allan line turbine steamer Victorian,  now on her voyage across the Atlantic was reported by the steamer  Campania, which arrived here today.  The Campania was in communication  bv wireless telegraph with the Mc-  torian on March 28th. The turbine  steamer up to that time had made  an average speed of 16 knots an hour  WOMAN'S  REALM.  It is well known that Her Majesty  advocates simplicity in debutantes  now ris, hence the reason why the  dresses worn by the young Royal  Princesses ars so noticeably free of  elaborate ornamentation. At the second court held by the King and  Queen much interest was attached to  the presentation of Princess Ena, of  Battenberg, the only daughter _o������  Princess Hsnry, of Battenberg. Prm-  cesj Ena is only seventeen years^old.  She made a charming picture inj her  simple gown of soft ivory satin, [with  ed net. The bodice Was fashioned iri  cross-over style���������the favored mod3 of  todav��������� and the train, which matched the dress, fell gracefully from the  shoulders. White and silver with floral decorations of tiny white roses,  are emblematic of the deb'utantee'.s  gown. This-season's, dainty creation  is formed  chine, and  Llov'ds.  ( f chiffon, tulle, crepe-de-  vhite satin   lumineau.���������  \  '* mgasmmmmmmf.  ."W.'li."  aes  THE LADYSMITH lEOGERj  published   every  day except ���������,unday.  BY  THE  LADYSMITH  DAILY  LEDGER COMPANY. .  , and French Street.  Office corner of First Avenue  SUBSCRIPTION  PRICE  50  cents  a  month;    $5  per  year  advance.     Advertising rates on ap.  plication.  in  SATURDAY,   APRIL  1,  11105.  p"     HORACE GREELEY.  The   Gentle,   Brusque   und   Welcome  Farjmliou.se  Intruder.  1 "When Horace Greeley was first married and brought his bride home on a  visit," said an old acquaintance, "a  sugar party was given in their honor on  a neighboring farm. All the guests  had arrived, and we were looking out  watching ..for the belated - bride and  groom. At last we saw something appearing in the distance. As this same  object came nearer we discovered it  was the old'white horse of the Gree-  leys slowly picking his way through  the mud.' On his.back sat the bride  In a brilliant yellow frock, with a  green velvet belt,' and behind her,  wrapped in his famous white overcoat, sat the editor of the New York  Tribune. It was the funniest sight I  ever saw and set us off in fits of  laughing. I remember .that I, simply  lay down and rolled upon the floor in ;  a spasm of mirth. j  "JMr. Greeley came home every year \  and after a day or two oh the. farm  ���������would, start out to  walk  miles. aiid  call on people.   He was never known  to knock  ft a  farmhouse door. a'No  matter whether be knew the inmates  or not he would push open the door, I  ���������walk right in,  sit down by the fire-' j  place and fall to discussing crops and  other   topics   dear   to   the   farmer's  heart.    Everybody  was  glad to wel'  come this gentle, brusque intruder."  "jf-efiisci-ee" of "irog.- \  If any Londoner crawling up to business by train or tram through the fog  turned his idle mind to wondering why  it was called "fog" he would probably  decide that it could not have been called anything else. "Fog" Is its obvious  name Yet there is imich speculation  among philologists ori^ this point. Dr.  Murrnv's dictionary suggests an interesting" pedigree. As far back as the  fourteenth century "fog" meant aftei-  crass, the rank grass that sprang up  after hay harvest or grew in the winter while in the north it meant moss.  Then "foggy" enme to mean boggy.  Next it was used to mean bloated or  miTy of the flesh of men or animals,  and'finally, as applied to ale or air, it  meant thick, and our modern fog was  derived back from this "foggy." Skeat,  however, goes straight to the Danish  ������fo" " as in '"snee fog," a snowstorm,  from "fyge," to drift. The worst of  London fogs is that they do not drift  fast enough.-London Chronicle.  The better a man Is the less ready  he is to suspect dishonesty iu others.���������  Oicuro.   Are You  Going East  Then be sure your tickets read   via  ���������the  The only line new making UNION  DEPOT connections at ST. PAUL  and MINNEAPOLIS with the-  through trains from the Pacific  Coast.  NOTICE.  Perseis found using our Patent  Battle or Stoppers after this notice,  will be prosecuted. ,  HUMMING BROS.  PUaeer Soda  Water Works.  Ladysmith.  B.C.  HOTEL     LELAND.  (T. J. Wellman, Prop., Vancouver.)  One block from C.P.R. Depot and  steamboat wharves. Newly renovated and re-modallcd. Rates $2 per  day. Corner Granville and Hastings  streets   Telephone,  1���������4.  ������������������ Plans.  Specifications and   De- ������������������  ������������������ tails     furnished for all kinds **  ��������������������������� of work ia the CARPENTER ������������������  THE     SHORTEST     LINE, THE  ��������� L,ne  Under New M i.nagement  Hote! Wilson  Nanaimo, B. C.  McKinuoU & Woqdbank.  Proprietors.  .Modern  and      Strictly   l-irst  Class.  Commcicial  Wens'   headquarters.,  i-irc Proof    Building.  The'Kings Hotel is the only place  in Ladysmith that has on draught  John Labatt's India Pale Ale. Cali  iround and sample it.  AFRICAN SANDSTORMS.  The  Conditions   'Which  Brins About  These   Deadly   Blasts.  ' The sandstorms of African deserts  ore caused by the great power of th������  Bun's rays, the extreme dryness of the  air and the small conducting power ol  the sand. The superficial layers ol  Band in the deserts of Africa and  Arabia often become heated to 200 degrees F. to. a depth of several inches*  The air resting on this hot sand becomes also greatly heated, thus causing  ascending currents. As a result' aiif  flows in from all sides, and, different  currents meeting, cyclones are formed,  which are swept onward by the wind  prevailing at the time. Since the temperature of the air, originally high, is1  etill further raised by the heated grains  of sand1 with which It is loaded, it  rapidly increases to a most intolerable  degree. In the shade it has been known  to reach 12G degrees. It is to the parching dryness of this wind, its glowing  heat and its choking dust and not, as is  sometimes supposed, to any poisonous  qualities it possesses that its' destructive effects on animal life are to be  Ascribed. The effects of sandstorms  are most terrible, large caravans being  frequently overwhelmed and destroyed  by them. It was by their agency that  the armies of Cambyses and Sennacherib wrere annihilated.  ICKET   OFFICE  f'o".   Government      and   Yates  Sts.  ', i.-loria, B. C-  Trains  Transcontinental  Trains  Daily  DEEP SEA ANIMALS.  How    Tho������e    WIio    Live    Belorr    All  "Vegetation Get Their Food.  "Naturally tbe fish of the deep portions of the ocean are carnivorous, no  vegetable life being found below 200  fathoms," writes W. S. Harwood in  Harper's Magazine. "In the Atlantic  ocean the vast Sargasso sea, containing  8,000,000 square miles of surface���������a  great marine prairie as large as the  . whole of the United States exclusive of  Alaska and dependent islands���������affords  Vegetable for" for uncountable animals, which i . their due time, die and  are precipitated to the depths, their  bodies in turn to be eaten by the animals which live far below all vegetation. So it is throughout the whole  ocean; animal life is constantly falling  from the surface waters for the support of the animal life of the abyss. A  very large number of tbe deep sea animals are exceedingly tenuous or translucent in form���������so to put it���������having no  special organs of nutrition, but taking  in their nourishment through the walls  of their bodies, appropriating from the  water'the food which suits them. Some  of them have a bony structure, a skeleton, which they form also from the  water, silica and carbonate of lime being the chief skeleton forming materials."           Unci  n. Derelict In Tovr.  A naval officer one day noticed two  sailors in earnest confab. One of them  ,-wns imparting information to his companion ol* a very agreeable nature,  judging from his beaming countenance.  Thi- 'jilicer in relating the incident  s.-..vs the manner oi' Mm speaker amused  1 :':i very much.. .\* he passed by the  i..:ui raised his v;>:.-o, with the unmistakable intention '������������������>i being overheard,  Baying to his co\::v -.uion:  ������������������I mean to'fcv'c \:\> this seafaring Jifr  ���������when my time '.:* out. I am going ti  marry a rich wMow woman, the dcie-  A .lict of a biitcbiv."  hie of which  is  the famous "North  "oast Limited,"    Ride on it always.  V\\- to-date      Pullman    and     Tourist  .lei'peis on all  trains.  Through  tick-  . ts   issued  to  all, paints   East       ami  .Soi.th,   also   Pullman   ticl:cts   issued  .mi  uei l.h's leserved.  (nly   direct   route   to   Yellowstone  I'-ark.    Cheap  rules  from  all  points.  lOasti from March 1st to MiVy 15th.  Steamship   tickets  on   sale to    all  European   points.        Very   low   rate.;  i ow in effect.    Cabin accommodation  reserved  by wire.     ,.  l-'or  further-, particulars call at the  o'R or j hone Flo.  45G.  A.  I)'  CARLTON, C.-E. LANG  A.G.P.A.,  S.P., General  Agent  ���������   Portland,  Ore. Victoria,  B.C  FINEST  TRAINS,   THE   LOWEST  RATES,  THE  FASTEST  TIME.  BETWEEN     ,  MINNEAPOLIS,  ST.   PAUL,   CHICAGO,    OMAHA,    KANSAS CITY,  and ALL POINTS EAST.  For complete information ask your  local agent or write,  F. W. PARKER  General  Agent,  151  Yosler Way. Seattle.  ItfNSrS NURSFRitS  NEW CROP-  Home Grown & Imported  GARDEN,     FIELD     and  FLOWBR  SEEPS.  THOUSANDS OF FRUIT, &  ORNAMENTAL    TREES  RHODPPENPRQNS, ROSES,  GREENHOUSE ANp HARDY  PLANTS.  For Spring planting.   Eastern prices  or less.    Catalogue fret.  3010  Westminster Roid, Vancouver.  ���������*   C.   B.  ROBELEE,   Carpenter   ������������������  ������������������   and Joiner,     2nd ������ve, Lady-  ������������������  ������������������   smith,  B.   C.  ���������   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  The City Market  R. Williamson, Prop.,  1st Ave,      Ladysmith  The Ladysmith  Opera House  ���������o-  Via the peoples' favorite  Ove'rlands  Daily  2  Can be secured for Theatrical purposes, Dancing Parties, or Entertainments generally.  P  NICHOLSON, IPrpp  Passenger's can Jeavc Victoria daily  at 8 p. m. or 11 p. m..  TICKETS SOLD TO ALL POINTS  Shortest     route to    Feinic, B. C,  and   ALL KOOTENAY  POINTS.  For rates,     folders,     sleeping car  reservations aiul all information call  on or address  S. C. YERKES K. J, BURNS  G.W.P.A., 75 Government st  Seattle, Wash. Victoria. B.C.   --���������- "Uil.ju I  ��������� J. ������      ������   ���������������mmmmmwmmmm^9mm**' \m ���������  Esquimalt  & Nanaimo Railway  Time Table No. 53,  TAKIN&  fiFFalOT  WHD NBBDAY,   OCT-.   STH.  Northbound        ~ Sautnbvuad Northbound Sat. Sun. Southb'd  '  Lei\c Daily Arrive   L������ave     and  Wed.        Arrive  A.M.    P. M. P. M.     P. M.  Victoria  ' .... '.     ���������:t������12:0������  Victoria   < .   3.00    7:M  Saawnigan Lake  ....... '  16:2010:46 ��������� Shawnigan La^c .... 420    6:40  Duaoaac;      11:001������:������2 Duacan ..     5 00   5:16  Latfyaauth       11:57   9:lt Ladysmith     S:5S    4.0������  Nutaia*     ig:4t  8:20 Nanaimo ...     C.42    1:15  Ac. Wellington    .=. ...   12:g3LT 3:00 Ar Wellington .. 6:5S do IM'J-  THROUGH TICK ETS NTO  CROFTON.  Via Waethvln. Stag* l������*ves daily eiCMat Sundays, connecting with Her* "  and Sttutfa  bound trains. Double st* ������e service Wednesdays Mid Saturdays  connecting  wits   marawg and  alienooa trains.~ Fare Iraai, Victeria, Single $2.40.    Return, ft.6������.  THROUGH' TICKECF VICTORIA TO ALBERNl.  Stag* leaves Naaaim* Tuesdays  and Fridays on arrival of tenrtti from  Victoria.    Far*   front  Tietoria^' sing le $5,201    Return $8.85.  ���������kow-fiioa rates in offoct to all points,.good going Saturday and Sunday,   rotarang 'not Utter than ]\I������ad day.  ���������Be. L. CObRTENAY.  ���������"   ' Traffic Manager.  Charlie Dunn  Company  MERCHAN" TAILCR*  Charles I>-nn. of the ahove firm, j isits Lady.i.oith every Sunday for the  i.urpose of  taking measurements  and     seeing customers    persoually.   Way  he scon at tl.e Hotels.     We guarantee all  -..-ck  and a perfect fit at    the  lowest possible rates.      Hand  made    suiu  iroin  $1������.������0 UD-  19  Store  Street, Corner Gormor ant slrcefc, VICTORIA,, B. C.-  Ladysmith   Temple No.  5  Rathbonc  j Sisters meets  in  the Oddfellow's hall  | 2nd  and  '1 th  Tuesday  at 7.30  p.  m.  j Mrs.  Kate Tate, secretary.  j    WANTED���������House to rent.  One situated   near      Ledger   odice  preferred.  HAY, 0AT5, MILL FEEDS  SHIPMENTS DIRECT FROM VICTORIA,      VANCOUVER    QR     THE  FRASER  RIVER. " WRITE US FOR QUOTATIONS.  : , I ���������������������������'���������.  Brackraan-Ker  Milling Co., Ltd  ������       LIVERY, BOARDING AND  SALES STABLES  EXPRESS WORK   A SPECIALTY.  DAVID JOHNSQIN!  ������PHONE66 LADYSMITH f  Apply  "K':  Ledger olTicc.  2t  BARBER    SHOP A>-D BATH ROOMS  The  ESPLANADE    between the  Grand and Abbottsford,  VVrn.LiAM Powers, Prop.  PAINTING,    PAPER    HANGING  ETC.  Work done properly and at right  prices. Shop and residence in reai  of  Ladysmith  Hotel.  J.   E.  SMITH,  Pron  M. R.  mi.  Tlio   r.teful   Sliark.  The smiling  shark  may  eat  a man  jncnv and then���������though scientists douht  (it���������but if he does man ������ets even.   He  (makes   tinned  soup   and   jelly   of   the  1 smiling sharic's tins, extracts fine machinery oil from his liver, makes handsome leather of his sldn. walking sticks  cfrorn   his  backbone  ;.ml  many   useful  articles from  his jav/bones and teeth.  ������o you wonder that ihe shark takes a  Slip, at a man's leg now and then?  .fefc.rJ-  !1  Solicitor,   Etc.  isnsy   f������   Lean  1st Avenue      -    -    -  LA!)YSMITh  W.G. Fraser  Merchant   Tailor,  (ist Avenue)  I-ali; Stock Just Arrived, Call early  and f<et your^pick of the largest and best  stock in town.  . : f  LADYSMITH  AERIE    ^NO.  686, F. |  Meets in the Opera House 1st and  rfrd  Tuesday  at  7.30  p.m.   Worthy;  President,  B    Forcimmer;     Worthy j  Secretary,  C H.  Rummings.  ������  ^���������^���������^���������^������������������^���������^���������^���������^���������^���������x*������^# * "'  \VM. MUNS1E,  President  J.  VV.  COBURN, Man.   Director  Telephont J4C.  The   Ladysmith   Lumber Co   Ltd.  MILLS   AT   FIDDICK   AND  LADY S^ITH-Shingles a  Specialty.  ���������M*unfaoturerii     of^r  Rour.h and Dressed Fir^and Cedar Lumber, Laths,  Shingles, Mouldings, Etc., of the Best Quality.  Seasoned   and   Kiln  Dried   Flooring     and  Finishing    Lumber  In    Stock.  THE CUiDLU BANK OF COMMERCE  WICH   WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  The Bank of British Columbia  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Capital Paid up    ...;    $8,700,000  Rest ��������� .-    3,500,000  Aggregate  resources   exceeding  ,  91,000,00*  Hon. G������o. A. Cox, President B.   E.   Walker,   General  Manager.  London Office. 60 Lomdard St E C  The  hank  has  113 branches      well distributed throughout  the Dominion  and elsewhere,  iicluding the folio via g ia British Columbia and the Yukoa  Territory " ������������������  GREENWOOD       NANAIMO VANCOUVER  FERNIE. ������������������ "     East End  KAMLOOPS NELSON VICTORIA  LADYSMHTI N.  WESTMINSTER  WHITE HORSE.,  Erery description of hanking business transacted.   Letters of cred}t  issued  on  any  part of the  world. "������������������  Savirgs Bank BepavtmeTit  Deposits of one dollar ^' 1.00) and  upwards received and interest allowed at  current     rates.     Depositors  are   suDjecte(j to no delay in depositing   or i  withdrawing funds. j  ATLIN  CRANBROOK  DAWSON  ESQUIliALT & NANAIHO  RAILWAY CO.  THE TYEE COPPER CO., Ltd.     |  4  Daily, except Sunday, between Na-  uaimo and Vancouver, leaving Nanaimo at 7 a.m., and Vancouver   after  arrival ol     C.P.R. train No. 1 or 1  p.m.  For  information  regarding  lreight  and  passenger rates apply to. purser  on .board.  GEORGE  L..   COURTNEY,  Traffic Manager, -Victoria, 8- G.  BOOTS AND SHOES "AT"RIGHT  PRICES.  Repairing" and  making to order   a  speciality. '  >  Trf 3 HAS  MCEWAN  1st Avenue,   Ladysmith, B. C.  EUT!  DESIGNS  TRADE-MARKS  I AND COPYRIGHTS  1 -     OBTAINED  REE  ADVICE AS TO PATENTABILITY  ��������� Notice in " In'voutive Age " ��������� '  Book "How to obtain Patents"; |  : Charges moderate. Jfo fee till patent is secured.  ' Letters strictly confidential.   Address.  ' E. C. SIGGERS, Piitor.l Lawyer, Washington, D. C.  'ffi^g^SBs^^gSi-  Your  arK  In The World!  . Don't be satisfied to work  along in the same old way  for low wages. We can  help you carve out a successful career. Thousands  have increased their salaries  by following- our plan. We  can train you in spare time,  and at small cost, for any  of the following positions:  Mechanical, Electrical, Sleatn, Civil, or  Mining Enginnor; Electrician; Surveyor;  Architect; firafisman; Bookkeeper; Stenographer; Teacher; Show-nar'd Writer;  ���������Wladra Dresser; or Ad V/rlter.  ���������Write TODAY. stntinR whleli I>oil-  llou Interests you, to    "  INTERNATIONAL  Correspondence     Schools  Box 799, SCRANTON, PA.  OE CAM. ON OUB IiOCAt. liKPttESEITiTlyil I  LADvFi>*JTH BRANCH  W. A.  CORNWALL.  Manager.  DAY  SCHOOL  Usual'subjects   taught;   also      languages,   drawipg   in   pencjl  and  crayons,   paint ng in   oils  and  water cpl-  ors,  pianoforte and vocal lessons gir- j  en in classes or individually.  MISS  BERTRAM,  ladysmith, B.  C.  I-  I  t  $  I  I  I-  | CLERMONT LIVIN6ST0N,  |    .      fiimial Manager.  PURCHASERS AND SMELTERS OF COPPER, GOLD AND  SILVER ORES..  Smelting Works at  LADY^rvnTH, B. C.  Convenient to E. & N. Ry. or the Sea  TKOS. KIDDIE.  %  %  %  %  Smelter Manager, f  $    SILER. '  ge:;lI;ALEXPeess,ani)  delivery  W������RK PROMPTLY D������ ���������  Leave orders at the Abbots ford.  GEORGE YUEN  Merchant  Tailor  All kinds of clothing cleaned and  ��������� epaired. -   <_.  L   /L li A  TMaiKY  HOP LEJS * CO.  ON THE ESPLANADE.  PASTRY OF ALL KINDS NEATLY  BAKED AND FRESH:  BREAD FIVE CENTS PER LOAF  Coniectioiiary of all kinds.  Orders taken for Pastries to be delivered at auy time.  Employment Agency.  Best accommodation for transient  and permanent boarders and lodgers.  This new Hotel has been conifort-  ably fiirnislii-tl and the bai is up-to-  date. Rates ^l.SO a day and ' up-  wards.  WM.  BEVEKIDQE, Prop.  Esplanade :���������: :-r: :���������: :���������: Ladysmith  ��������� *  ��������� ���������  *   *  ��������� ���������  EUROPE HOTEL  J. GIACHERO, Prop.  Newly    furnisked,    everything   the  best, finely stocked bar.      Transient  rate, (1.00 per day.    Monthly   rate,  $33.00.  First Avenue . . . Ladysmith. B. C.  BEDUCTU PBiCES AT  J.  J.   TfiOMAS'   S'lORH  ON HIGH  STREET.  Everybody in Ladysmith knows we  carry a first class line ol goods.  we must reduco our stock *���������*  of Men's and Boy's cloth*���������*  ing at once. Sanford's *���������*  clothing is well known. We ���������������������������  will give 25 per cent eit. *���������*  oh regular rates unti, fur- *���������*  ther notice   . *���������*  , CALL AND SEE US.  ' We carry "STRAUSS'  OVERALLS  hand made, guaranteed, and the celebrated BIG     HORN OVERALL on  sale.  '    AT  THOMAS'      STORE.  THEJONES HOTEL  One Dollar Per Day.  Good Table, Good Bed anil Good Bar  (Half Block from Depot.)  HIGH STREET, LADVSMI'TI  Dr VV. j. Quinlan  DENTIST  Stevens Bloc!', L-.i.iyemi.h, B.C.  Dentistry in all its* branch*:-; every new  cppMan-p.  RA.TKS ti.QO PRP- UAV  SAM PI. (5 ROOMS  UAR SOlTf.lKDWJTH ������E5  WINES, I.IQUOUS, CIGARS  HOTEL  Beat accomodation in town.   Splendid banting and fishing in near vicinity."  A J. McMURTRIB, Proprietor LADYSMITH, B.C.  !  Seattle's Great  Papers  me  DAILY  SUNDAY  TWICE A WEEI  Dally Pasrt'I.'StflHi^nseiyi'i-tff 20 Tq'o.s  Pitbiishes the fuiiest tsiegraphlo  news from all paits of the world-  All the state and local news. Dally  and Sunday edition, 75c per mon'h.  Sunday PosMn^H'gemr, 49 U 53 Pugo*  Tho largest and most complete Sunday paper, north of San Francieea  Special departments oi literattir'V  of fashion, of women's news. Bc������������  day edition, $2.00 per year.  Ttr!fe a Week Po3t-3Rte!!Uestcer  ''All the nevv-s of tho wosi: in condse,  detailed form. THE TT'.CS A  WEEK EDITION IS DHF 3SST  TWICE A WEEK PAPE2'. f]Tf-  LISHED OH THE 3?AGIFIO COAST  Write for sample copy and bo eoa>  2 kwjji" vlnced.    Subscription   price,   Bl.OO  I        INTELLIGENCER per year.  THE  POST-  INTELLIGENCER  Sam-tie ������*p:e$ Free  Write for Sue  Z5(  n  u  i%SXSMXW\ \ *���������- ���������- *. "���������  All PBstmastcrs WHI Take Subscript Jobs  p;8>2TOLL!6?NSS.3. CO., Seattle, Wasli.  ������.   T.  VnilSTOIxT,  5u;dness Haxtag-er.  IK LADYSMITH[XBDGER  i  m  M  w  i  i  i  I  i  i  *i  I  I  if*  I  B*     i  !  SPARTAN VIRTUE.  It la a  Fine  Thins U It  I������  Not  Advertised Too Much.  A Spartan virtue seems to have tbe  inherent quality of making its possessor a 44 caliber bore of the worst sort.  Take tbe man whose supreme if not  only virtue lies in tbe fact that he  takes a cold water bath every morning  the whole year round. You meet him  in the car, in the street, in the course  of business' anywhere, .and no matter  what tbe topic may be at tbe start the  conversation is bound to include an account���������quite incidental, of course���������of  how on tbe frostiest of mornings be  frolics in tbe ice cold water Just as it  " comes from the hydrant."  Then   there's  the  man  who walks  down to bis office every morning, rain  or snow, in sunshine and in storm. Tbe  more distant his home from bis office  the more be will talk about It, and be  will tell you that be has become so accustomed to It that tbe only time he  can get an extra tbrill out of it is when  the streets are deep with snow and tbe  wind is blowing a hurricane.  .   Heaven m.t.v  forgive tbe man who  rises nt 5 s;?.".imer aiid winter, spring  and fall.   We never can.' The early  riser is not a criminal simply because  the  law  does "not designate' his  offense as a crime.   But it Is admitted  that tbe law has It's defects.. Nothing  can approach the look of superiority  on the face of the early riser. He has  found   the  only- road  to  health   or  wealth.  The books he has read before  breakfast .would if collected in a hor.j  Ladysmith north to Union, 75 miles  or more.    Sufficient of them are developed and  improved to insure     a  long lease of life te the mines     and  their extensions are now being operated.       For instance,  the Extension  Mines,     11 miles     from Ladysmith,  from   which   the  highest  grade coal  for domestic purposes 'on the Pacific  coast is shipped, is known by borings  and      general  prospecting  to extend  near to the city of Lad)smith.     As  representing  this industry;it might  be mentioned that the coal shipped  from the Island, to date, amounts to  19,9-10.587 tons., with a vafce of $6������,-  203,285,     and  149,356  tons of_<������.e,  with a value of $947,7c������,  a total of  $01,151,065. '    ,  i        ,    '!  Timber,  (b.) The value of the immense tim1  her resources    ' of Vancouver Island;  facilities,     but not uatii these  provided can they ship out ore  are tory���������Placer - mining claims generally  for   are 100 ft. square,       entry fec$5, re-  treatmeat.     Another     mineral    sec- . arable yearly. On the North Saskat  tioa is at  tke  Campbell river   upon  what is kaowm aa the reserve of the  ihewan River claims are either bar  or bench,  the former  being 100   feet  ,.,    ���������    ���������, ,���������, .-long and extending between hirh and  E. & N. grant.    The total value of 'lowwatcr raark. b '  ,  ,    ���������     Tr       ,----           The  latter includes  the mineral product to date for Van- bar diggingSi but exten(Js back to the  couver Islaad and vicinity is given  by- the Provincial Mineralogist, Mr.  W. F. - Robertson, as 275,322 tons of  a Talu. ���������[ $4,378,370."  base of the hill or bank, but not exceeding 1,000 feet. Where steam power is used, claims 200 feet wide may  be obtained.  Dredging in the rivers of Manitoba  and the N.W.T., excepting the Yukon  Territory���������A free miner   may   obtain  Pottery Clay.  The' clay found , ia the Extension  Mines is regularly shipped1 to Victoria" to the pottery works for the  manufacture of. sewer pipes and pottery of varioue kinds. (Interior.  " ��������� ~0��������� The lessee's right is confined to the  submerged bed     or bars of the river  abandoned,  and     open  to occupation  and entry by a free miner.  The boundaries of a claim may   be  (defined absolutely by having a survey  made and publishing notices  in    the  Yukon official Gazette.  Petroleum���������All unappropriated Dominion lands in Manitoba, the Northwest Territories, and within the Yukon Territory, are open to prospecting for petroleum, and .the Minister  may reserve (for an individual or company having machinery on the land  to be prospected, an area of 1920 ac~  PITHER. & LEBER  Importers and wholesale dealers In WINES, LIQUORS   CIGARS  0.     Large stock always-All    the leading toads.    We'supply th.  hotels and Saloons in  Ladysmith.  ORDERS SOLICITED.  ETC  principal  . Stoae and Lime.  Magniiceat building- stone is found  at' rarious points.    The quarry      at  Duncaa, lying contiguous to the    E.  with its high class Douglass flr.ice-l<fc N.   railroad, furnishes high   class  dar etc., has already been realized by I building stone that should be in de-  fh������ ������������>���������*' i.,mi��������� ���������.������������_���������   r,,K_ ,r:���������    iBaii  where fceavy stQne work .s re  the great' lumber companies. The Victoria, Lumber "Company, of Chemain-  i;s, has among its membeis shrewd  Wisconsin, and Michigan lumber kings  who have secured, and now hold;  hundreds of millions of feet of splendid limber and are continually increasing thsir holdings. Their - ex-  jort trade now running from 30,060,-  000 to 50,000,000 of feet i cr >ear  will no doubt be largely increased by  " e 'Timing of work on the Panama  make tbe Congressional library look .tanal, for the demand, which will be  sma11- , * | supplied largely from this section for  There are some who would place in , timber to use on the great work' will  ������S h**Urankt ������f mV?,������u?^ T"*' 'a">������nt to hundreds of millions     of  ged, hardy, vigorous, full blooded gen-   ,^4.      n*i ,-...  tleman who can't breathe in Troom   ^   ^th?r    C0������npanieHf  Shawnigan  stone  quired, while lime quarries also exist <m the line of the railroad. Good  brick clay is found in Nauoose harbor above Nanaimo, and limestone  oh the line ~of the railroad, near or  at Esquimalt Harbor.  only two leases of five miles each for i rPS for such penod as he ma-y decide-  a term of twenty years, renewable in I e ength of Wldth-shall not exceet  the discretion of the Minister of the Ithr3e times the brea-dt'1i-  Should  the prospector  discover  oil  ia paying quantities, and satisfactorily establish such discovery, an area  not exceeding 640 acres, including the  oil well will be sold to the prospector at the rate of $1.00 per acre ard  the remainder of the tract reserved  namely, 1,280 acres will be sold  at the rate of three dollars an  acre, subject to royalty at such rate  as may be specified by order-in-coun-  cil.  JAS.  A.  SMART.  Deputy  Minister  of  the  Interior.  Department of the Interior,  PITHER & LEISER, VICTORIA, B. C  unless all the windows and doors are  ,,.open. The lower the pressure of steam  in the radiator, the lower the'.mercury  in Its tube and the wilder the' play' of'  the winds < over the roofs and. around  the corners the more insistent Is he  < that you are imperiling your very life  by not occupying an office wide open to  every wind that blows., '   <  Oh, Spartan virtue is a fine thing, but  it would be simply eubllme If its mod\  ern exponents and inculcators would]  just keep still about It-  B|T3 FROM THE WRITERS.  Marriage was invented, (ike trustees,  to save lovers front' beggaring themselves.��������� Alfred Austin.  Of all slaveries this sad world knows,  there is no slavery so terrible as the"  slavery of n sensitive man to a hysterical, selfish woman.���������T. P~ O'Connor,  A popular novel Is a compound of  amusement and - admonition, and tbo  most popular are those In which clown*  lug is sandwiched with preaching.���������  George Moore.  That we have a knocker on our doors  means  that   we   are  not   boors  and  I barbarians, that we do pot call on a  J man by climbing into a window or  dropping down a chimney.���������G. K. Chesterton.  A woman will self deny herself off  the face of the. earth to save a few  pence, which a man will have the good  sense to. spend on himself to keep up  his  strength,   for  work,   of course.  Scotch Stbrlea. .  It was late in the" afternoon when  the Scotch minister arrived at the  farmhouse. The housewife suggested  that perhaps lie 'would \&tt a cup of tea'  pefor'e engaging in Vex'fjrclses.'' "Nai  na/? said he," "I aye tali' my tea better  When my. worlf. is done. pi"| ju'at bo  gaun on. Ye pan hing the pan on and  Jeave the door ajar, an' I'll draw to a  close in the prayer when I hear the  haam flzzln',"  Another woman of Scotland when  asked If she had understood the sermon to which she bad just been listening -replied, "Wad I hae, the presumption?"  Lake, -Haslam and other companies  are turning out large quantities ' of  lumber and shingles.  Harbors and Waterways,  (c.)    Harbors and waterways     in  connaction with  Vancomer  Island- is  a subject understood much  better ,������y  men who "go down to se*"     than  landsmen.   Hut opposite to. the main-  lend and direct across from Vancouver,-    Oyster  Harbor  or, Ladysmith  Bay, has long been known as a safo  and commodious harbor.   It is    one  where large wharves are already established in connection with the coal  export trade     and with the freight  business, as the point of transfer,-by  the C.P.R. for the Islajnd freight.;In  connection with  this, matter  it    .is  worthy or remark that for the last  three years the 'transfer barge  - has  made its daily trip and has rarely;.is  ev������*r, been, delayed on account of bad  weather   or - "unfavorable  conditions,  and has ne\erl met with an accident.  Nanaimo     Harbor,     Departure Bay,  Chamainus and other safe harbors are  found alongv    the coast.   Near     the  north end of the island safe harbors  are found that may. yet be used   ;as  last ports of call for steamers leaving  Victoria for. the  Orient, "   fast,  trains      connecting  from  Ladysmith  landing, or conveying to, passengers  and mails.  Fisheries.  The waters ' of Vancouver Island  teem with fish. Hjrring in vast quantities visit our shores. A profitable  trade in fisheries which includes, off  our more northern shores, ha|iL*t and  other deep sea iish, is being built' up  and is capable or much greater dpvel-  epment.  Water Power.  Of water power, some very large  and permanent streams are found  with natural falls, some again can  without great expense be developed.  It seems safe to assume that great  water power caa be secured, comparatively cheap, at various points  oa Vancouver Island. Particularly is  this - the ease in the northern part  of the Islaad.  Agricultural Wealth.  Agricultural development on" Vancouver    Island must be very     great  tin the immediate future.    Tracts of  land will each year be cleared    and  put into   crops if railway facilities  are -given to certain sections     that  sew' find valuable farm lauds too far  from markets.    Iucluded in   farming  stock raising is becoming a marked  feature in Island development.  High  grades of    cattle are being    raised  from iaported stock, and the butter  and cheese of Vancouver Island    is  now well known for its high grade.  Hunting' and, Fishing.  The big game of Vancouver Island  has not been, hunted extensively and  is abundant in certain sections. Deer  and other four-footed game is found  in all parts of the Island.       Ducks,  geese,     pheasants, grouse and quail  are to be found ia season in    numbers that gladden the, heart of    the  hunter.    With tbo development   that  will result  from  the  extension     of  the lises of the E. & N.     Railway,  North -Vancouver Island will increase  its wealth many fold.   Mines will be  opened and other natural sources   of  wealth     now valueless,     will,  with  transportation,  sooii prove  to      the  world that as' a whole there is     no  other part of the rich Province      of  British  Cqlumbja " that can     equal  Vancouver Island.  Liberty  H������1U.  "This is Liberty hall, and you may  smoke'in the garden," is a maxim'  which has become typical of one sort  of hospitality. Another version has  Jnsjr been'perpetrated by/ a''|nemb;er of]  ^he'early rising fraternity.';  '.''  ?l wIM'." saijl the hqst, ffeyerjr pne  tq 00 as he likes/in my. house."  It sounded very friendiy; but on go������  lng to his bedroom the guest found a  little card stating tbe times of meals,  "Breakfast at 7:30," and in an N. B.  was added, "It will be cleared away  at 8:30."  The Golden Mean.  The motto of the Greeks was "N.oth������  \nb to^'niuqh.'f l      "      " "N :!"  An' excess of pourage Is brutajlty.  ������n excess, of economy is penufl6u������<  ness. '-���������/'-  An excess of taste is precocity,  An excess of gentleness is timidity.  An excess of confidence is egotism.  Who will show us where to draw the  line?���������Ernest N. Lyon In Everybody's  Magazine  CO DVBH ISLAND  Vancouver     Island  offers   as good  ehances to the farmer, prospector or  investor as does any part of British  Pplumbja.    It is not; easy to find a  section     of country that is exactly  right in all respects. It is, pei'baps,  Impossible to find such a country, but  for     a fair chance to make a homo  with  comfortable  surroundings     the  section of country along the line of  the Esquimalt and Nanaimo Railway  "Is well worth considering. ��������� A. fata'of  the  most  prominent   of,  the  island's  productions and      natural   reap" rces  only are mentipned' in this article.  r-pr-  PpaJ Depseits,  (a.)   First among the natural    resources are the great coal measures  Mining.  In connection with the mineral developments of the Island, it must be  understood that only during the past  five years has any attempt, at metal  mining been ma.de on a large. scale.  On the west coast of the Island, beginning at East Sook, mineral has  been found and small shipments  made from^San Juan, Port Renfrew,  Alberui, Uchueklesit, Clayoquoit,  Kennedy Lake, Taferrio Inlet, (peer  Creek), Bedwee] Sound, (Bear���������'.River), Trout' River,.CJaygpoit SpuRfj,  Sidney Inlet, Ahousett,' Abiatiasctt,  Nootka, Kyuquot and Quatsiao,  while in the middle of the Island at  Central lake a; large deposit of mineral has recently been, discovered.;  The schist beds lying to the south  of the  eoal measures  and  commonly  known as the Mt. Sicker schist belt,  extends  from Mt;  Sicker up"|p;   tfie'  Nanaitno Lakes which has ijeen" evened and wprked at s.even pqjnts,; a  distanpe of 40 miles:    Naniely,    H%  Sicker, Mt, Brenton, Chemainus, Ma-  juba, Rhinehardt,      Nanaimo  Lake.B,  and  Englishmans River.    Owing     to  the     fact_   that, the land is  heavily  timbered,    prospecting is necessarily  slow     and     expensive, great importance must be attached to the   cutting of   trailsi injand  {rpn^  tvte  v&\h  road..   " As the result ot such a trail,  three years ago, from Ladysmith   6  miles out,  several mineral  locations  have been made in  that vicinity, including   the     Majuba,   and  extending  west to tlie     R^inehajdt and Ngifai:  Lakes prqperty.        it wpujtj  appear  to be of the first importance to out  trails In order to.  open UP the POUH'  try to the prospector,    The opening  up of this mineral belt and the development of the mineral claims      will  follow the construction of a   branch  road, au-i the route from Mt. Sicker  and Mt.   Brentoii up the Ch.ernaiJ)ua  valley appears the most feasible ' as  it would follow along the line of the  claims     mentioned   to  the  Nanaimo  Lakes,  on  to and  including  Albevn}:  II is  seated,     that     the Nanaimo  Lakes  properties have large     showings     of pre aiid would undoubtedly  make producing mines with railroad  synopsis ���������" of regulations  for disposal of minerals,  on dominion lands in manitoba the northwest teri  : ritories and the yukon  territory;  ; Coal���������Coal lands may bo purchased  at HO per acre for soft coal and $20  for anthracite. Not more than' 320  acres' cafl'bf ^quired by one individ-  ual p/r cp/mpaiy. Royalty ft* tft������ rate  of ten cents per ton. of 2,000. pounds  shall be collected on the gioss output."/-.'.'        ..-:  Quartz���������Persons  of eighteen  years  and over and joint stock companies  holdiag free miners' certificates may  obtain entry for a mining location.  A free nn_������i'������ certificate is granted,  for one or more years, n'pt '^xcepdiflg  Mve yfar'������, uppp "p^'yme^'t in a^vanc's  $7.5fl ppr'unjium fpr an individual,  and from $^0 to $100 per annum for  a company.accqrding to  capital.  A free miner, having discovered  mineral in place, may locate a claim  1,500x1,600 feet by marking out the  same with two legal posts, bearing  location notices, one at each end on  the line of the lodo or vein.  The claim shall be reco.rd.ed within  fifteen ' days if located within    tec  miles of a mining recorder's office, ono  additional  day .allowed  for every additional ten miles or fraction.   The  fee for recording a claim i������ $5.  A^ : leasf ll'Dfl must be expended  on .tl\e clajm eac|^ year or paid to  the mining recorder in lieu thereof.  Whew $600 has been expended -or paid  the locator may, upon having a survey made, and upon complying with  othfr requirements, purchase the land  at $1.00 an acre.  : Permission may be granted by the,  Minister  of     ^he Inferior  to  locate  claims containing iron and mica, also  copper, in the Yukon territory, of an  area not exceeding f'60 acre$.     _,  T^e pa^t fpr a mining location  shall provide for the payment of a  Royalty of 2J per cent, of the sales  of the products of the location.  Placer   . Mining���������Manitoba and the  N.W.T., excepting the Yukon Terxi-  below low water mark, and subject  to the rights of all persons who have,  or who may receive, entries for bar  diggings or bmch claims, except on  the Saskatchev ..n " River, where the  lessee may drcp.de to high water mark  on each altern.iti; leasehold.  The lessee shall have a dredge in  operation within one season from the  date of the lease for each five uiiles,  but where a person or company has  obtained more than one lease one  dredge for each fifteen miles or fraction is sufficient.' Rental, $10 per  annum for each mile of river leased.  Royalty at the rate of 2J per cent,  collected on " the output after it exceeds $10,000.  Dredging in the Yukon Territory-  Six leases of five miles each may be  granted to a free miner for a term of  twenty years, also renewable.  The les9ee-s right is confined to the  submerged bed or bars in the river  below low water mark, that boundary to be fixed by its position on the  Istday of August in the year of the  the date of the lease. c  The lessee shall have one dredge in  operation within two years from the  date of the lease, and one dredge for  each five miles within six years from  such date. Rental, $100 per mile for  first year and $10 per mile for  each subsequent year. Royalty, same  as placer mining.  Placer Mining in the Yukoa Territory���������Creek, gulch, river and hill  claims shall hot exceed 250 feet in  length, measured on the base line ox  general direction of the creek or gulch  the width being from 1,000 to 2,000  feet. All other placer claims shall be  250 feet square.  Claims arc marled by^ two legal  posts, one at each end, bearing notices. Entry must be obtained within ten miles of mining Recorder's office. One extra, day allowed for each  additional ten miles or fraction.  The person or company staking a  claim must hald a free miner's certificate.,  The discoverer-of a new mine is entitled to a claim pf 1,000 feet in  length, and if the party consists of j  twp, J,500 feet altogether, on the out  put of which no royalty shall be 1  chargen, the rest of the party ordinary claims only. |  Entry fee, $10.   Royalty at tie rate  of two, and one-h^lf per cent, on the  al lie of the gold shipped from     the  tf*ukon Territory to bo paid to     the  Comptroller.  No free miner shall receive a grant  of more than one mining claim     on  eaeh separate river, creek or gulch,  but the same miner may hold     any  number of claims by purchase,     and  free miners may work their claims in  partnership by filing notice and paying a fee of $2.00     A claim inay    be  abandoned and another obtained    en  the same creek; gulch or river by giving notice and paying a fee.  Work must be done on a c^aim each  year to the vujue p,f ati"least $200.  A certificate that work has      been  done must be C/itaineil each year;  not, the claim  ���������! a;I be deemed to  ^������������������*9������>4>������t>������i������������d>4Y������������������dt<>������������>*������������������������������****������*^������������>*4>d>4td>>#������  Union  Brewing  NANAIMO,  B. C.  rianufacturers. of the  Any  Kind  of  Job  1  Printing  Done Promptly and  WELL  At  the  LEDGER  Office  On 1st  Avenue  In British Columbia  ++*+'! J"**************  ������  Lager Beer and Porter Guaranteed Brewed  from the 1 Best Canadian Malt rnn Hops.  TEN DOLLARS REWARD.  The Union Brewing Company will pay |i0 reward for information  which will lead to'the arrest andjiconvict>on any person or persona  destroying Union Brewing Company's kegs or bottles, or failing to return the same.  * '        -  Miners' Drilling Machines,  Made to order and Repaired at short noticj.     Drill Sharpened -yf, *  alwayegiveg satisfaction.    Picks handled and repaired.  Ships mi thing  in all its  Branches.  Horseshoers and General Blacksmiths.   *  David Murray  Buller Street   -    -    -   - Ladysmith, b   C  WE   NEVER   SLEEP  BUT ARE ALWAYS ON THE LOOKOUT FOR THE BEST MEATS  IN THE MARKETS.  WE ARE NOW BRINGING OUR CATTLE FROM EAST OF THE  ROCKIES. YOU WILL GET THE BEST IF YOU BUY FROM US.  PANNELL   &   PLASKETT  STFVENS BLOCK, OATACRE   STREET,) LADYSHfTH, B Q  if  he  All Work  i>) lib le  Done at  Ra tes  ��������� ���������        '��������� *  * -     -. ... _���������������������������-       ��������� -_      ��������� ���������  *  r  I Delivered in Any Part of tti City  CvcryAf tcrnoon  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<  .$'*  LADYSMITH TRANSFER CO\'x t  PIANOS, ORGANS AND HOUSEHOLD   FURNITURE  PROMPTLY AND SAFELY  MOVED  Stables in rear of ladysmith Hotel.   Leave orders at the Abbottsford.  WILLIAMS  AND   WASKETT  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������+���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������$  0  *  *  The Daily Ledger  ents  per   /VYonth  *  *  X  e  e  LARD  H. W, SAUSAGE  (THE ONLY   KIND)  BLACK PUDDING  H.&W.  FIRST AVENUE.    BUTCHERS  High Grade  The satisfaction of dealing with a  high grade firm of established reputation, whose name stands for something; definite and substantial is a  most important consideration when  purchasing FURNITURE, CARP-  PETS, CURTAINS, ART GOODS,  SILVERWARE, CHINA, CUTLER-  RY, GLASSWA, etc.  Large illustrated catalog ue and price list free for asking.  VICTORIA.B.CI LADYSMITH       DAILY    LKDOER  LOCAL  A SNAP���������������. good English Piano by  a first-class mater Id   p rf   t  order  For  $100.00.  A  Mason and- Hamlin  Organ for $125.00.        Apply  A. F.   OWEN,  Piano  Tuner Abbotsford  Hote-  rfc  FOR SALE.  One cosey-corner,  one diess-maKeis  cutting table, and sign.  Miss Olson, While Street.  Miss      Ramsay    and  Miss   Cohurn  wont up to Nanaimo at noon  today.  Miss  M.   Thomas   was  a passenger  to Nanaimo on the noon train today.  Mr.     F.  McM.  Young spent,  moiiiinn in  the city.  this  SPORTS  _n;^ w u,  ���������i\   ^i\   ^t������  >'t\     /i\     ?'i'\     /"t^     '|v  Mr. (it'O. Ilannay went, up 1o Nanaimo at noon today.  'Mr. A. R. Johnstone of Nanainir  passed through on the morning trait  to Vicloiia.  Mr. Parker ' Williams passed  through on the noon train from Victoria to. Nanaimo.  AT THE ABBOTSFORD.  A. H...Tucker, Port Townseivd.  T. Green; .Victoria.  C. M.  Tompkin, Montreal.  Mr..arid Mrs, Brown.  April magazines     now  Knight's Book Store.  on sale al  Miss E. Teague, of Nanaimo,' win  lias- been spending a few days in thi:  city, the* guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mac  Kiin, returned to her home today  Miss J. Teague accompanied her ti  Nanaimo. ,  Mr. W. A. Cornwali is moving tr  day from the Williams block to th-  residence on. Third avenue until re  eently occupied by Mr. Robt. Rob  ton.  THE TURF.  Liverpool, April 1.���������Kirkland won  the Giand National steeple chase ;of  2,550 so\ereigns; a handicap for me  year olds and upwards, distance  about d h miles, yesterday.  ���������o���������  THE KENNEL.  The pieniium list of the second annual    bench     show of the Vancouver  Kennel club lias been issued.       The  show   will  be  held  on  April   13,   11,  and  15,  and   the  entries  close- positively on Apnl S.   Pedigrees will noi  lie     mjuiU'd.  It   will  be held  uu.ler  i lie auspices oi  the Canadian  kennei  v luii  and  rules  and  rcgulaiio is      ui  .nai body  will govern laigoiy.     Viit.  .���������.ccretai)   is Mr.   Geo.  J.  Dyne, i)i  .jeck   building,   Vancouver,     'ho   pre-  uiium  list  is   a most  coinpreli -;:-i\e  one and  the list of special  'utics." s  .juite large.  TOOK COUNT FIVE TIMES..  Denver,      C'oio.      April  1.���������Martin  judge of Scranton. was defeated air  .ue sixth  round; .last  night by  Rube  ..iiiiUi' of Denver,   before  the Deliver  .vlhictic  Ulub.     In   the  fifth  round  - udge; was  knocked  down twice  anct  .u      the sixth  took the count     Ave  .lines,  the' bell saving him from     a  .nocKout.'. He..'.' .was.so'.'badly beaten,  idwever,  that ho was unable to con-  ���������.uue when the gong sounded for the  ioveiith round.;.":'',- ;.  A father with the right kind of a  feeling towards his children would  never place himseir in such a position that his child could not or would  not recognize his right to correct.  The proper attention developcs both  submission to reproof and affection for the parent administering it.  The man who is so busy that he can  not make the acquaintance of his  own family is to be pitied, and so is  the family. Business so.: fills the  mind and the life of the modern man  that in many cases his affections are  blunted until they almost cease to  exist. The eternal race after money  and social influence "becomes of greater importance than family or home,  and so it happens that many times  the mother is left to rear the children practically alone, without the  help and guidance that should l>e  hers', from the husband  and father.  Some      men     seem to think  that  when  they  have furnished   the necessaries  of life for  their  families they  have     done their whole     duty. If a  child  has such a father,  he is     not  likely  to grow very confidential with  him.    Consequently   the  father loses  much of that     influence which would  be of inestimable value to the child  in future years.   Men  who  thus  neglect to invite the confidence and affection of their children do not  ''.always  mean it that way.  Sometimes  it is mere carelessness, caused by an  overpressure of business cares.  It is  i great pity however,   that the cares  jf business should  come  between father and child; it should be as eiqfcal-  iy divided as possible, allowing,     of  course,  for the fact that the mother  is     naturally more with  the child,  and consequently  gains  a little bet-  Lei: insight into his hopes and desires.���������Detroit News.  :-������f;s~  M Rodin has been praising our  fogs and our art. Our art certainly  looks its best in our fogs.���������Punch.  The     Norfolk suit is evsr a  great favorite among the many boys' suit stylos.    It gives  a ���������boy'.;'a sort of smart ..���������.distinctive   appearance.   Wc   have  them at such destructive puces from $3.00. to $5.00   suit.  All the correct styles in boys  'clothing    can always be had  here. ���������' . 1:  I I'l  Store closes  at six o'clook every evening except Saturday  DRYSDALE- STLVERSON  Go.    UJyjnitt  ���������WENT TO VICTORIA.  In addition . to the local footbal  learn which "went down to play th.  Garrison at Victoria this ���������morning, ;  large number of Ladysmith -resident  'were passengers to the capital o  the morning train.,  Among the number wore -no'tucd  Mr. -Robert Allan, Mr. and Mis  .J. Lea, Mrs. Knight, Mr. anil Mrs  .}. Adam,'Mrs. and Miss Forcimmei.  Mrs. Mcintosh, Misses McDonald  Mr." and Mrs. Thornley, Mrs. M  Jones, Mrs. tV.���������"������������������.Thompson, Messrs  Thomas, Tate,, Kerr,'Hunter, Camp  bell and Murray.  rIh.'. footballers were, Messrs. E  and J. Nimmo, McClatchie, A. Mai!  stones, P. Gilmour, E. Snowden, ���������)  Sanderson, W. Graham,. J. Adam, .]  Rlundcll A. O. Morrison, R. i\l<  Mil Ian and R.C rosier.   ^o ���������  v POLTCE COURT.  The court met again for the.'fur  ther hearing in the SiniMi case, bu'  at the request of Mr. Russell-Simp  son, barrister for the -defeiu'ant, Hi  case was adjourned until Tucsd..\  morntrig next at WJ o'clock. Bai.  was again allowed on the ���������same hmi:',:  as before.  Both the ladies' and mens 'hocke\  teams, of Nanaimo, passed throng,  on the morning train to-Victoiia,  where they play matches with th  hockey is Is of the capital this afternoon.  Au     entertainment  of . rare ������������������.exec.,  ���������. i'nee will be proviued in' this city b,v  ...rs. ulcasuii     and Mr, G. n. r-ain  ..an, of Victoiia,   who arc u-oth ,wci.  ,.?..o wn... as capital   enter tainers!; botn  .i tiiu island and Mainland, 'the for  ..or lia\'ing: teceutly appeared in .Van  oiiAcii, wliiiie   lu-r elocution was vc-  ���������.y complimentary'     notices,   from all  ..e    terminal     City newspapers,  cs-'  pecially for her     Scotch, Irish,  Van-  ve aud other dialects, and where she  .t: d her a,ble     assistant are going to  ,ive  another entertainment shortly.  .-it the island and Mainland       -  NOTICE OF ASSIGNMENT.  Simpson, the deckhand, who was  ���������lurt yesterday -.morning while helling to remove .his dead friend, is  stated" this afteni-oun to be. going on  fairly well. -'.'The'doctors will not  Know until, tomorrow7  aim- (o'Lihe hospital or not  morning: wh'elli  FUNERAL  TOMORROW.  'The funeral of the unfortunate victim, of Thursday night's fatality at  the bunkers will take place tomorrow morning at !) o'clock from the  store  next, the' Temperance  hotel   to  he   local   cemetery.    Rev. ,R.   Boyle  will  officiate.  NANAIMO  NOTES.  ,    Mr. C. Prudom, manager of the Na  naimo branch of  D, Silencer Ltd. departmental' store,   left   this   morning  for  Vancouver,   en-route   for   England  where  he will  spend some time  visiting his mother and family at Harrogate,   Yorkshire,   and   then   go-  to  Newton  A'bbot,  Devonshire, where he  will be    married to Miss B. A. Taylor, at'her home in that town.  ���������o���������  At     the residence on  Pine  street  last evening, the Rev. A. M. Sanford  united in  marriage  Miss   Jane   Beck  and Mr.  John II.  Godfrey. The bride  was attended by her sister,       Miss'  Elizabeth   Beck,   while   Mr.   Herbert  Godfrey, brother of the groom, acted  as    best  man.    After   the ceremony,  which  was  performed  in  I lie  presence  of only a few friends,  the parly sat  down to a wedding supper and further   enjoyed   themselves   with   games  and  dancing until a late hour.     Mr.  aiid  Mrs.   Godfrey   will   spenn   a brief  honeymoon   in  Victoria  and   Vancouver,   returning   to   take  up  their  residence  on  Pine  street.  FATHER AND CHILD.  There is a story of a child who  jarno crying to his mother one Sunday morning,- and when asked what  the matter was replied:  "That man that stays here Sun-  lays says I was naughty, and sent,  ��������� ne. upstairs."  "That man" was the child's falh-  ���������t, but so little did the baby sec of  hi in that he failed to recognize, the  luthority. exercised.  Pursuant" to the Creditor's Trusts  v'c'cd Act and Amendments:  Notice is hereby given that V. Gc-  uoni, carrying on business in the City  ,/f Ladysmith, li. C, as a jeweler, by  uecd of Assignment for the benefit of  nis creditors     dated the 2ath day ol  vlarch,  1U05,     made in pursuance oi  the Creditors   Trus.ts Deed Acts and  Amending    Acts     has assigned unto  Nicola Gaioline, of   Nanaimo, li. C,  all his real and personal estate of.ev.  .cry nature , and kind in Trust to pay  J his   creditois     ratably     their     just  " claims without ,  preference or priority according to U;W.  the said deed of    'Assignment was  executed by the    eatd V. .Ge������oni :l  Nicola     Gaioline on the 2'lth day o.  March,  1005.  All persons'    having claims against  i he     said V. Genoni are requested oi.  or     ,.eforc the     15th of April, 100;  'orwanl full     particulars to. the sail  Nncola Gaioline duly Vvr'.rid and  the  nature     of     the     securities held o.\  them, if any... And     notice is hereby  gheii that   after the     15th of April,  i:0.">  the trustee will proceed..to'distribute     the     assets     of the estate  among the     parties entitled thereto,  having regard     only to those-claim*  of which  the trustee shall then have  notice, and the said trustee shall not  be     responsible for the assets or an\  part    thereof so     distributed to any  person     or     firm     of whose debt or  claim be shall     not then have notice.  A meeting of the   creditors will be  held on the   10th day of April, 1905,  at 10 a. m. at     the office of Russet'  Simpson,   Solicitor for the  Assi������nre.  Bated this 24th dav of March, 1905.  NICOLA  GAIOLINE,  Assignee.  m  Trilling Injuries���������Football Player  (feebly) Did wc win?���������Sympathising  comrad' We did, old fellow.--F.iot-  ball Player "(excitedly) ���������Never mind  that dislocatdd thigh. doctor. Take  these broken teeth out of my mouth  so tl.iat T can holler.���������l'ick-Mc-Up.  "JNUiiCl^.  ;Uissuhitiuu oi   i-urtiie������.!.iiiiJ.;  'iiJC- p������U'WlCi oJjJjj    jl^iCtUiUiC   ijllu.'.lal-  m& !jelutx.n ouu 1'i.nijj Jti.U *~-nu x.uua  ������io, oi n.xtension, jj.o., irauinj under the mm name ol Wing bang &  Co., has beoe dissolved.    "  The business will- in future be conducted under the sole management of  Chu Lung Ho. who assumes all liabilities of the late firm, a������d to whom  all outstanding debts must- se paid.  CUU LUNG' HO.  Dated Extension, B.C., Feb. 29th,  1������05.  Garden Ses<  Dr. R. B. Dief  Surgeon Dentist %M  AH work guaranteed, an* at reasonable rates.  High St. Ladysmith  O^EN AT ALL HOURS.  HAY. GRAIN AND  f ARM PKODIM  Orders  will  be delivered anywhere'  ���������n the city promptly and at the lowest possible prices.  Leave orders at Christie's, on the  U Esplanade.  JAS. WARNOCK.       ^  We have on hand a complete assortment of garden seeds, including  RADISH  CAULIFLOWER  TURNIP  BEET  BEANS  PARSNIPS  'CUCUMBER  CARROT  Also a   large variety  of  Flower  seeds. Our lawn grass seed  cannot  V r  be excelled in quality and price.  SIMON LEISER&C0 Ltd.  GATACRC ST.  tADYSMITH  Some good Residences For Sale  Call and get particulars.  Ageri vy of the Esquimau  & Nanaimo Ry. Co's  City Property  :OMN ST. WART P. O. Box 268  I'-JRE,  LJKE  AND  ACCIDENT  INS URANCE.  FRESH VEGETABLES  NOAV  IN      STOCK.   RIPE  TOM A- TOES/ CRISP  LETTUCE,  ISLAND  GROWN     CAULIFLOWER,   SWEET   POTATOES,  ASPARAGUS."  t()N\ EYANC1NG  NOTARY. PUBLIC.  Healers In   j ianos and  Organs ...  -idysmith, !?. C.  ")jnt hi alarmed;  II ilu    B'IPU:  .vant.    For S i!e  You   can   ge  CIGARS     ;oi!  Everywhere-  Niiyor Planla h  j..:!i!ic   incctin:.:   f  1:������������������:���������:(.   lo   arnin  \'i:-torin. Day.    '���������"  ���������hi-'tl   in   i!ic   C   ���������������������������  tr.-riii   Hay   t!ii  ncc'.'ay.  - decided io calf a  Tucsdiiy   evening  ������������������-.r a ci'lchralion of  meetiiiK  is  to be  :!  chanihcrs.     \'\t-  i.r comes  on Wed-  W. T. HEDDLE   CO.  Williams' Block  I/adysmith  Particular Orocers.  Telephone 1  BOOKS FOR  Sale &  Exchange  ���������At���������  HOY'S BAKERY  10c. and 15c.  1st   1 venue,   - - ��������� Ladysmith  riand Recital  ON APRIL 8TIT. ...  By Mrs C41eason, the talented clo-  cutionisl who usually keeps hsr audience convulsed with laughter, while  Mr. Larrigan never fails to charm  wilh his piccola and violin. Come  and have a good timc._  Tickets 50c. 3f>c., and 25c. lb  LADYSMITH SHAVING  PARI ORS  HIGH STREET.  :���������:���������: Best in the City :���������:���������j  CRYSTAL LAUNDRY  J. PIEBCY AND CO.  WHOLESALE DRYGOODS.  Victoria, B. C. >  Manufacturers of the Celebrated  IRONCLAD BRAND  of     '_'.������������������"���������������������������  .'      OVERALLS.  BLOUSES,  JUMPERS,  PANTS,  -SHIRTS, ETC.  ssiit. -v-y.gfia.^ ,���������i���������?aa1saaiaay-���������  ii  Its Easy  To fool people once, but it is hard to, fool them all the time. We  don't   claim to be Mailable, bul-our steadily    increasing trade is  proof that we an? doing our heM, Tor our   customers    H wc^can  'give satisfaction we must on-ly c:qicct     that the other fellow v.HI  get the business. ,     '.  OUR GOODS     ARE FRESH ANDCJ.EAN.  OUR   CLERKS ARE OBLIGING.  OUR DELIVERY PROMPT.  OUR PRICES Rl CRT.  Give us a trial and-be convinced. '     '  x.  Ci\j.  Bl-AIR & HDRM  CARLISLE-    BLOCK  L ��������� l  HEADACHES.  -in  'the     icsult of ey;     stiaimng, cured  ������Ai   Eianii.uitinns    and sij..ht  1csts  free  .i|j|..f ilurp.e.  AT  SB-FORCIMHER'S  WATCHMAKER,   JRW.ELER,  CPJJ f'CJAN..^  jJJFirst Avenue,   'X   X   ^Ladysmith,   B. V. ������  Leave orders with  IlLAIR  &  ADAM,   i;������\vli'������  All work first-class at THE CHRY  STAL,  VICTORIA.  THE FIRST DRAWING FOR THE  -F  Eschatlots?  Cabbage and Tomato plants.  Orders   taken for   Roses, Ornamental   and |  Fruit trees.  At Morrison's* Ladysmith, B. C.  will   take place  on  Tuesday,   April 4th at A. Ri? Johnston & Co's  Store, Nanaimo, at 4 p.n.   The  oublic    are  cordially     invited   to  participate.  The next drawing will take place in Ladysmith.  PUTTiNG ON  NEW PAPER  is the mest eliective and most economical  method of   improving       and  brightening   up  the   interior  appearance of your dwelling.  From  the  many   licautiful  patterns  ���������many of them exclusive���������in our new  line,  we are certain you  can select  exactly the right paper to suit your  taste  and purse.    Let us  show you  our handsome array of styles.  HARRY KAY  li.O. MILES  Contractor  and Builder  REPAIRING  of  all kinds  promptly  attended to.    Shop on Gata-tre    Bt.  WE HAVE MUCH PLEASURE  in announcing that we have purchased the stock in trade of E. ROL-  STON, and we trust by close attention  to business arid the; courteous treatment of our customers to , merit a fair  share of your business. We are revising our prices and now is the time for  bargains in several lines.  LADYSMITH HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  N. B.���������A complete new s,ock of fishing   tackle ha  just a rived.  1  ���������-M  ���������\i  ctsecinsa  FARMERS'    MEAT   flARKET  Oh ist Avenue _,  ���������e������. Roberts   -   - -    Fr������priet������r  HOTFL  LADYSMITH  RAT������B���������$1.00      per    day.      Finest  Wines, Liquors  aad  Cig*ts.  First Arewt, LailjiMtitti, B. 6.  D. CI WHITE.  HOTEL DOMINION  ���������lUtns ?1.25 ��������������������� 4 $1.50���������  re* W������i t* all ���������tpuui'aoat.  hiadiwpp anil  railway ������J������)iots.     Eltctiio cart nei\  live  luinwtas r������ nil pari a ���������!   liio ci y.    *������r  fltlrf  tftbl*   B������BXCCl]r(l.  F. JXATNH8, Pronriet.r,  ABBOTT ST.,   VAK0O������VBR, B^  I

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