BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Ladysmith Daily Ledger Mar 20, 1905

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xdailyledg-1.0178462.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xdailyledg-1.0178462.json
JSON-LD: xdailyledg-1.0178462-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xdailyledg-1.0178462-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xdailyledg-1.0178462-rdf.json
Turtle: xdailyledg-1.0178462-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xdailyledg-1.0178462-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xdailyledg-1.0178462-source.json
Full Text
xdailyledg-1.0178462-fulltext.txt
Citation
xdailyledg-1.0178462.ris

Full Text

Array T"  r.<^  |v,  II*.  ll  ���������I  ������V!AR 201905  ��������� -l*w:>  'JlBLy.      ���������  *4LrORlA,^  ^ADYsniTH Daily Ledger  flbtfW-f'  VOL.  2,  ���������WJURSDAY,  MARCH 20,   1905.  BOARD OF TRADE  OFFICERS ELECTED  The Annual Meeting of theBoard  Was Held in Mr,  Stewart's  office Thursday Last  Aii Address Given by the Retiring President/Reviewing the  Last Years' Work  The annual meetrng of the Be.aid  of- Trade was held in the ollice oi  John Stewart '<>n Thursday evening,  Kith inst., vat eight o' clock. 'Ihere  was a good turn out of members, the  principal business being the -election  of officers for the ensuing jear, who  are as follows;: Presidtnt,. W. A.  CornwaHy vice-president1, j lonald  Nicholson; sec-treasurer,' Robt-rt Allan; (re-elected).  P.efore thc selection took,place, Retiring President John Stewart jcad  the following address, giving a summary of the Board's work during the  past year:  Gentlemen���������It -will  be appropriate,  this evening to r ��������� lew 1he work accomplished by this Board during tho  -year just ended, and the progress our  town has made.    First, and foremost  I ina>\     say - that since our  genei al  meeting, our town has been incor-o-  rated  and we. now  ha e a cooperate  body  to whom we can present    our  needs.     Almost at the commencement  of the present- session we opened negotiations with thp Dominion'government through     our member,  Ralph  Smith,   Esq.,  M.P., for the erection  of     a public wharf and  government  buildings, and 1 maj^say. that if you  will'refer"to_the minutes: you     will  see     again.and again that we have  kept  up  this agitation.    Our efforts  in  this  direction have  beeni fruitful  . inasmuch as the wharf is already constructed, and although not yet completed,  we feel satisfied  that     this  will be an "accomplished fact at  an  early date.   The same may he said of  the government buildings.      ._,._..  This Board has kept up a live agitation for direct communication with ce"ves a less expensive article,  Vancouver, and we now fully believe  that this will be granted us. The  Canadian Pacific Railway Company,  who have now come into our midst,  have been'interviewed on this' subject and  they are willing to extend  to us any facilities, they reasonably ja,*dress, and also for the work ac-  can. We havenlso taken up the mat- cqmplishcd by the Board during his  ter of terminal rates  for this city,   j term of ollice.  and although we are not on exactly  the same footing as other and older  cities,   we have ��������� secured  a ���������bi-weekly  car from Vancouver.   The matter, of  the establishment of direct steamer  communication  with Mexico has had  our     support, and I have no doubt  that     good will result to our City  from' this' vsnture.  Wc have advocated the establishment ol'.an electric light plant, and-  if we have not been successful so far,  it has not been from any relaxation  of tf.brI on our part. We have been  largely instrumental in securing recognition from the Royal Humane Society "of the bravery of a- locaj lad in  saving life,, and demonstration of  this will ;be given in the opera licuse  on Saturdayi night, ,the 18th inst.  Since our last annual meeting* we  have adder! sev3rat*members to    our  roll and T have every reason to   believe; that thc coining .year will     be  still  more  prosperous.    The session  just ended has been a very pleasant  one; all have acted in unison ami harmony. Iu- . an     organization-Of this  kind there is one. member on whom  the great bulk of the work fails.    I  refer to thc secretary."; As,:far as the  Board is concerned,*^ tha tj\ member has  been - diligent ;'i*M'<y%we^iY'pv!iJb'\y. his  duties, anil if he can sbe.-ind need -jlto;  accept, ollice ;for another term     tlie  Board     will be fortunate. ��������� In order  that the Board should have the confidence'    of the "community, and the  support it deser.es, our aim and object should,   l>e to make all understand that .we are'not an organization   whcrefdpm   the  mem tiers  alone  reap some benefit.   By the reduction  of freight, rates,  the consumer      re-  and  by co-operation we are able to.     secure for our town concessions and ad-  tan'tages  which otherwise  we could  not."  The retiring president was accorded a hearty vote of thanks for     his  ENCOUNTERED HEAVYWEA-  THER  CEDRIC ARRIVES IN  NEW YORK THREE  DAYS LATE  NOTED ENGLISH PU  GILIST AMONG  PASSENGERS  DUTY ON OIL IS  MIR  ONLY  PRICE FIVE CENTS  IT   IS POINTED OCT  RK MR STOCKETT  AS UNFAIR  New*York; March 20.���������More than  three days and a half behind the  best record time oii average, thc big  line steamer Cedric came into port  today, after the most turbulent voyage of her career. From lhe outset of. the voyage, the Cedric encountered heavy, weather. The force of  the gales was terrific, and assuming hurricane proportions, with a tie-  TH XT DUTY SHOULD  BE TAKEN OFF  OIL  The remarks of Mr/ R. Stockett in  Victoria,  to the effect, that   common  fair play demanded that a duty once  levied on fuel     oil,  but not now    in  force, should he re-enacted by the Dominion Government,     is only putting  the subject fairly and justly.  "Formerly,"   remarked  Mr.   Stock-  jell,  "there was a duty of two and  [a half     cents a gallon on crude    oil  last,  St.  nounced  menduous sea.    On March 12th with ( used for fuel imported into   Canada.  the gales blowing out of the "-orih-  west, a long heavy rolling sea, whicli  met a southerly swell, caused a  frightful confusion of water. Th*  seas broke more than 20, feet higher  than the Ccdric's bridge and were  estimated to be 60 feet high from  the hollow to the crest. The officers  say that although the huge ship roll  ed and pitched violently, she behaved  splendidly. The days' runs show  the character of. the weather. They  were 306, 222, 213, 17J, Ml, 108, 202  385,' 397, 406 and 245.  Among the passengers on board  the Cedric was Jabez, White,- the British pugilist and his manager Chas.  W. Mitchell. White is matched to  light Jimmy Britt "at San Francisco. . Another passenger was Luke  Crabtree, a breeder of prize bull  dogs, who is going " to the Buffalo  dog show to judge the bull dog  classes.  SERIOUSLY ILL.  ENGAGEMENT EXPECTED  NORTH WEST OF TEE PASS  Berlin, March 20.���������Baron Von Ha-  mestein, - the Prussian Minister " of  the Interior, is seriously ill with asthma, complicated by weakness of  the heart,  o   EMPEROR  JOSEPH.  Buda Pest, Hungary, March 20.���������  Emperor Joseph has arrived here in  connection with the ministerial crisis  -  ������������������ ,���������a  ��������� ���������  TO KILL THE JEWS.  St.  Petersburg,     March 20.��������� The  Novre Vremya admits  the possibility  of peace.    It says:   "After  all,  the war  is like all others,  it must  end some time by peace,  remembering how directly we paid for theTack  of foresight in  our  diplomacy negotiations     proceeding' tne war wliich  was largely responsible for our military and naval unpreparedness.       It  would >be well now for our diplomacy  to look ahead for peace,"  LINEVITCH IN DANGER.  "St. Petersburg, March 20.���������Anxiety  regarding the fate of General  Line-  vitch's      forces continues,  the main  danger   to   them  hieing  the  Japanese  columns   which  arc  hurrying nprt-h-  ward along the great trade route, 20  miles west of and parallel with thp  line of retreat.  The heads of three columns arc officially  reported  to  be passing  Fako-  man,  thirty miles  northwest of 'lie  Pass,  on  Friday.    Their appearance  doufbtless   hastened  the  Russian   retirement  which may now ha'.e  . become   littcrally a race northward, as  once     the     Russians arc headed it  would be-easy for the Japanese hy a  short cut to throw themselves across  the line of     retreat.    After leaving  Kayuan,  General Linevitch is believed to     have divided his axmy,  (he  main portion clinging to the railroad  and the other falling back airily the  Manderine road which runs to  Kirin.  NEW COMMANDER REPORTS.  St. Petersburg, March 20.���������A despatch irom General Linevitch dated  March 19, says-; The commander of  the second army reports that hs has  had no further fighting. No reports  have been received from the first or  third armies. I have inspected the  troops, which have arrived from Rus  sia.  They are in exccllsnt spirits and  good health."     ������������������'������������������'-  JAPS OCCUPY KAYUAN.  Washington, D. C, March 20.���������The  Japanese Legation to-day received  the following cablegram from Tokio  "At four a.m., on March 1.8th, our  detachment occupied Kayuan,. twenty  miles north of Tie Pass. The enemy  afterwards attempted a counter attack, but were repulsed. The enemy  burned bridges on the main road  south of Kayuan, and also destroyed  part of a railway bridge. A number  of Russian guns were found buried  near Mukden."  ' QUESTION OF PEACE."  New York, March 20.���������A St.     "*e-  I tcrsburg despatch to the Times, f ���������-', .**  "According - to a   statement by    a  high personage,  the question of peace  I Will     probably be submitted  to  -he  'council-of ministers after the impend  ' ing    re-organization     by    whicli thp  council is      to absorb the,committee  of ministers and     become a sort   oi  j cabinet under a prime minister,    /m-  presumably   will  be M.  Whitte,     the  leading peace advocate in   Russia.  "The Czar    has  begged  M,  Whitte  to  withdraw his  resignation. he  announcement of, the mobilization nl  j troops in  the districts .of    Moscow,  , Odessa and  Warsaw is regarded     by  the  war  party   as   convincing  proof  of the government's intention to continue the struggle, but the advocates  of peace declare that it may equally  signify an intention to negotiate for  peace. They say that if the government is rea!}y preparing to receive or make overtures, it would naturally 'wish to produce the strongest  array of armed force in order to induce the foe to give the best terms.  The apparent hopelessness of the  struggle is recognized in every quarter."  Borisof, European Russia, Mar, 20.  ���������Three squadrons of dragoons have  started for Berezina, where armed  Jews are reported to have killed the  'Chief;'of Police, and a number of his  ".' ���������   o���������.   ��������� '. ���������   ���������  THE VANCOUVER WORLD.  ���������';<���������-.   ���������_��������� :-_      _    ���������-  * Readers and friends of the Vancouver World regret seeing the reports  now being circulate*! as below, showing that unpleasant legal action has  been taken and large expense must  necessarily follow", People personally  acquainted, with the present management ' of the World will hardly  credit any statements made that in  any way reflect "on the integrity of  Mrs. McLaggan or Air. McClurc.  The following is the press report  from Vancouver-  A writ     was issued out of the supreme    court     at "the instance of J.  C. McLagan, Jr., oldest son of     the  .late J. C. McLagan, for a number of  years editor of the World news* apcr.  ��������� According     to the     official papers  filed at the     court house, the suit is  between John Campbell McLagan, jr.  as plaintiff,    on one side, and on the  other Mrs.     Sara Ann McLagan and  Frederick Soues Maclure,   "executrix  and executor,  respectively, of a pretended    will of the late John Campbell     McLagan,     deceased, and  said  Sara Ann McLagan,  defendants."  Endorsed     on the back of the writ  is the following:  "The plaintiff claims to he of the  next-of-kin and one of the heiis ot  Joh-nCa-mp-bcll McLagan, late of the  city, of Vancouver, in the province  of British Columbia, deceased, who  died on the 10th day of April, A. D.  Ii901, intestate, and claims to have  a probate of a pretended will of the  said deceased, ��������� dated April 3, A. D.,  1900, granted by this honora-b-1" court  the 9th May, 1901, revoked, : :.d to  have it declared that thc said John  Campbell McLagan died intcstn'.e and  without making any will, and to have  a receiver appointed of the real estate of the said deceased, pending  this action.  "This     writ is issued against you,  as the executrix and executor resr-ec-  tively of the said pretended will, and  also against the defendant Sara  Ann  McLagan as beneficiary.   "  Mr. D. G.     Macdonnell is solicitor  jr., was at    Dawson when his father  for the plaintiff, Mr.  J. C. McTagan  died, and returned here a few months  ��������� ago. I , , |    |    , s  i,  That was" sufficient protection, amounting as- it did to about a dollar  a barrel. However, the government  were induced to remove the duty, for  although in the alteration in the tariff, fuel oil was not mentioned, the  specific grade was such that fuel oil  came under--that head.*. Perhaps the  omission of the words ' 'fuel oil' in  the provision removing the duty may  have caused the matter to be overlooked at the time, but in any case  it has given the coal mines of British Columbia a serious competitor  at home in the fuel business.  "Already as a result of the tariff  change we have lost several profitable customers, one of whom (-special'  ly was a large purchaser of coal.  Now they are using oil insl cad for  fuel purposes, aud we, June <o find  some other market for.the coal."  Mr. Stockett pointed" out that ihe  tariff could be so worked as to admit crude oil free for refining, but  not, for fuel purposes. There could 'be  Jio ob'jccMoiit6"UTa������,*~but he considered, in view, of the large number  of men employed in the coal industry and the great importance it was  to the province, that the boards' of  trade and - the business men could  very properly take the matter up and  make representations to Ottawa upon the subject. As it was now, it  meant' that the coal mining industry  was being, injured for the bener.t of  the owners of oil wells and the workmen in-California.  ��������� ''.'*  At the present time, Mr. Stockett  remarked, the Western Fuel Company's mines; were working steadier  than any others on the coast with  the exception of Comox. In Washington, the men -were.not putting in  more than fifteen or sixteen shifts a  month.      ..'���������-������������������"  MOOSEJ'AW FIRE.  Winnipeg, March 20.���������Fire early  this morning destroyed the Field estate block, corner Main and Market  streets, Moosejaw. , Loss, $8',f*00.  The telephone and telegraph . offices  and a'numbcr of small tradesmen  were burnt out. /  THE MAD MULLAIT.  Rome, Match, 20.���������In concluding  peace-with Great Britain through Ilid  mediation of Italy, the Mad Mullah  has obtained permission definitely to  occupy lllig, a village on Italian ter  ritory, 160 miles from Obbia, which  was the base of operations in the  last campaign led by General Manning. Coast rights arc granted lhe  Mullah, qualified by a prohibition of  trade in arms and  slaves.  A   LARGE AUDIENCE  ENJOYSEXCELLENT  ENTERTAINMENT  BANDSMEN        LOOK  SPLENDJ D IN MEW  UNIFORMS  The Shamrock     concert and dance  given under the auspices of the 'City  Band hi the   Opera House on Friday  Patrickjs     day, was pro-  a success,  both financially  and     musically.   The   hall was well  filled with an appreciative audience,  and   the     bandsmen    are highly de-  lighled with the result of the affair,  ihe band     treasury having benefitted  substantially  by the proceeds.     ,.  The programme contained some excellent items, and the members of the  band are to be congratulated upon  getting together in one evening such  a large number of talented artists.  The chairman, Dr. F. S. Reynolds,  made a few remarks complimentary  to thc band, dressed as they were for  the first time in their new uniforms,  and congratulating the cily on having a thoroughly well organized lot  of musicians that were a credit to  any cily, but especially to one of the  size of Ladysmith.  Thc selections     by the   band were  beautifully     rendered.   As  the result  of much practice this'popular organization gets better and better as time  goes on.   The playing has noticeably  improved since     the public last had  the pleasure of hearing it.   Altogeth  er four     selections were given. They  all were much appreciated, and    Mr.  Whitcombe,     the conductor, is -to be  congratulated     upon the efficiency of  the musicians,  which, without doubt  is largely ���������due to'his capable training.  Little* Miss Ross danced tlie highland iling perfectly, and was enthusiastically recalled, and the hornpipe  performed by Mr. Howe was well  worthy of the applause it received.  Mrs. C. Thompson sang "Ora Pro  Nobis" most creditably, while tho  songs rendered by Miss Clay aiid  Mrs. Lancaster were good. The  sword drill, by Mr. Tilhie, was well  done and most interesting?. .In fact,  it was one of tflie best numbers on  tin programme. Mr. A. Gould was  heard at his best, and that is saying a lot. His rich voice sounded  well in the rendering of Davy Jones,  and he was certainly deserving of the  encore he received. Messrs. Picup,  Bay he and White were in fine voice  and their songs* were much appreciated.  Mrs. Watson discharged the duties  of accompanist in her usual brilliant  style, her splendid playing eliciting  much praise from thc audience.  After the concert a very jolly dance  was given and thoroughly appreciated hy the large number of young  ladies and gentlemen who stayed ov-  "o'r it.   The     music was furnished  si- rimers bkotibojler explodes in  IKtBS      I   BROCTON FACTORY  Several People Have Succumbed  to Injuries Received^50 Still  to be Accounted For  It is Feared the  Missing   Ones  Lost Their Lives in the Fire  Which Followed  Brockton,    Mass.  boiler exploded at  Factory here today, and several employees are reported to have been  killed.  A canvas completed at 9.30 of the  Grover Factory employees showed  that 50 were missing. The firs is  still burning fiercely, and not under  control, though it had not spread  within the previous fifteen minutes  Reports received at the Brockton  hospital' were to the effect that 11  were dead and a score more injured.  Two of the injured had reached the  hospital  at  that hour.  A later despatch from Brockton  gives the following details-:  Within an hour after the six hundred or  more employees at  the R.  B.  Grover Shoe Factory had begun  work today, a boiler blew up in the  factory engine room, wrecking a section of the building, and starting a  fire which destroyed the ruins     and  spread to other buildings nearby.  Owing  to the nature of the accident, and the speed with which   the  flames seized upon the section, which  fell after the explosion and the    ex-  ciierncnt", .any accurate estimate    of  tfie loss  of life was impossible.     It  was understood that upwards of two  hundred persons were at work in the  departments,    near the- boiler room,  and the     first indications were that  hardly one could have ascaped. Later,  however,   it was  learned that about  fifty v,erc unaccounted for and it was  believed   that  many  of this number  GOING HOME.  It was a very crestfallen crowd of  sportsmen thai returned from Nanaimo and Ladysmilli to Victoria yesterday afternoon. Nanaimo rad defeated tlu* haskctballers ind hockey-  isIs and Ladysmith had "licked" the  footballers. Defeat was written on  the face of theni all and many of  them admitted that they did not before know that Ladysmith and Nanaimo could put in the field such a  line lot of players.  POLICE COURT.  A foreigner     was     brought beforo  Miig-istrate   Thompson  Friday   afternoon     on a     charge of having in his  possession     stolen     property.   After  t hearing the     case His     Worship dis-  ' charged   the man, the evidence being  insufficient to convict.   o   EXPLOSIONS   OF  VESUVIUS.  New   York,   March   20.���������A     Naples  .despatch to the Herald, says there  were frequent explosions of Vesuvius  , last  (Saturday)    night,  accompanied  | hy ejections incondesccnt fire, visible  from Naples. They were produced  by the sinking of the bottom of the  crater formed by thc last eruption.  Falling masses render it impossible  to approach the crater nearer then  300    yards.        The adjacent villages  fare not alarmed.  er  by Lhc full.   band and orchestra, and  was all that could  be wished for.  The members of the hand arc to be  commended for their action in awarding    lhe contract     for the supper to  Mr. Joe     Tate.   The repast supplied  was  very   enjoyable, nnd the tables  daintily laid.   The supper was served  to all those who cared to partake of  it for the     nominal sum of 25 cents.  Thc great    many who did 'full jiutice  to the good     things supplied by Mr.  Tate were     unanimous in voting the  fare excellent.  ���������. o   ARRIVED.  New York, March 20.���������Arrived, St:  Louis,   from   Southampton;      Cedric,  from  Liverpool.   o   CHESS PLAYER DEAD.  ���������o���������  Chicago, 111., March 20���������Sydney P  Johnston, an authority on chess and  for twelve years editor of the American Artisan, a hardware trade  paper, is dead at his home here 'of  diabetes. Mr. Johnson was the  champion chess  player of Illinois.  . o   PREMIER TO RESIGN.  (Associated  Press  Despatches.)  March 20.- A , might be killed or injured.   The Tactile Grover  Shoe I toiT.     a large     four-storey wooden  building, was, in ashes within an hour  The flames extended to several dwellings nearby and the Dahlburg block,  across     the street from the Grover  factory; were also consumed      and  other property was damaged. At 10-  30 it was believed the fire was imder  control and the financial loss was estimated <at $200,000. The boder. which  exploded was  located on the ground  floor of an ell-whicli extended   from  the main   buildings.    Persons  lning  near heard a "dull roar and saw     a  cloud of smoke rising and the ell of  the factory falling  to    the    ground.  Almost     immediately   flames   burst  forth from     the ruins of the boiler-  room     and     quickly enveloped  the  wreckage of the ell. Before the hundreds of people in the main building  had left it the fire jumped from   the  ell  and in a few minutes  the entire  structure -was a-roaring furnace. Most   .  of the people,  hpwevsr,  in the main  part of the plant, succeeded in escaping,     although in lhe terrible panic  which followed the explosion, quite a  number were injured.  -Twenty-five bodies up.to 11.30, had .:  been taken from the ruins.   Many of  thein Avere so terribly mutilated and  burned as to make identification diffi-.  cult if not impossible.  David Rockwell   who  had  been arrested,      died at the police station  early     this afternoon from  injuries.  sustained.   At 3.30 the death list had  reached 44.  MOVING PICTURE SHOW  ���������o���������  A Good  Entertaiment   At  the Opera House Promised For Tonight  Quebec,   I\S.uch   20.���������Premier   Parent's  resignation  is definitely  looked  for     tomorrow.       His  last cabinet  council   with   his   pnsent .colleagues  was  held   this   morning.    It   is  said  that Hon.  Rohitaille,  provincial secretary,  will not  be taken  into     the  new cabinet, but will  he marie registrar of Quebec. . It is also  rumored  that  the cabinet    ofl'ce of solicitor  general is to be.revived and that   it  will go to Ron. W. A. Weir.  . n   SENATOR ILL.  Halifax., N.S., March 20���������Senator  Church is dangerously ill at his home  at Lunenburg, and the doctors have  slight hopes of his recovery.  Tonight the moving.pictures at the  Opera House will, if as good as the  press reports state, be well worth  seeing. The manager claims to have  the latest and best up-to-date show  of thc kind and that the pictures are  natural and life-like. The following  press notices are a few reproduced  from the papers published in the  towns where Mr. Miller has given his  entertainment:  "Ordinarily we do not expect to  see much, that is new at a moving  picture show���������if you have seen one,  you-'have j seen all���������but Miller's Won-  ���������derlahd'-is the exception to the ordinary.  "Last Thursday evening Mr. Miller gave a performance, before a  very good house, and the entertainment was fully up to "what Mr. Miller had promised. Thc pictures were  clear, and the vibration, usually so  noticeable in moving pictures, is so  well controlled by a device of Mr.  Miller's own invention that you  scarcely notice it at all. The selections were good. Mr. Miller carries so much film with him that he  is enabled to give an audience a  wide range of subjects, and can  please all who"attend.���������The Blaine  Reporter,   Blaine,  Washington.  "A large and appreciative audience  attended Miller's Wonderland at the  Opera House Wednesday night. The  performance was first class in every  particular, consisting of moving pic  tures which were exhibited with  great faithfulness. Worthy of special mention were the coronation  procession in London, a Spanish'bullfights and the championship contest between Jeffries and Fitzsim-  mons. The various roi'nds in the  latter battle were depicted with  startling realism; 'every move and  blow of the lighters could be plainly  seen, culminating with Jeffries' right  swing that puts Fitz down mil out.  Another interesting feature, appealing especially to the young people,  was the representation of Uncle  Tom's Cabin. The pictures throughout were excellent. Mr. Miller deserves to be congratulated for provid.  ing so attractive and interesting a  performance.���������News Gazette, Grand  Forks, B.C.  RECOGNITION  OF BRAVERY  Joe Thompson is   Presented With Certificate from  Humane Society  There was a very good attendance  at the Opera House'on the evening  of Saturday last, the crowd assembling to witness thc presentation  from the Royal'Humane Society to  Master Joe Thompson, in recognition of his bravery in saving young  Feo Tate from drowning last year.  ..Mr. South, the representative in  British Columbia of the above splendid society, gave -a short address,  outlining the history of the foundation of the society, its objects, etc.  He then asked young Thompson to  come forward to the platform, and  handed him the beautiful certificate-  signed by 1-1. R. H. thc Prince of  Wales, and other officers of the  cicty, and engrossed-on vellum  encased in a morocco roll.  In making the presentation,  South commended the boy for  pluck,   asking him  always   to be  So-  and  Mr-  Iris  as  brave,  and  to' lead  a manly upright  life.  Mr. J. Stewart was in the chair  and a good mui.dcal progcammc was  rendered and thoroughly enjoyed by  all present.   o���������   CABLE   CO.'S   TROUHLES.  Washington,  D.C., March 20.��������� The  French Cable     complications      have  i cached   a crisis  and   United  States  sinister     Bowcn   has   informed   the  I Hate department     that  lhc French  minister  at  Carcas,   by   instructions  of his government  has  not  informed  the Venezuelan     government     that  there must be no further proceedings  on its  part toward the cancellation  of  the company's  franchise or  interference with its'prok?rty. Further Mr  Bowcn reports that two French  ,var-  .ships  have  been  ordered   post   haste  to     Venezuela to act in accordance  with  the instructions of  the French  minister.  ���������   -     --"o-���������=���������rznrna  ASPHYXIATED.  New York, March 20.���������Ellison Clay  to:i, one. of the best known trainers  and breeders of harness horses in tho  country. whose sale of American  horses in Russia netted him a fortune, is de.ji at his boarding, house  here, from accidental asphyxiation* N.
THE LADYSMITH lEOGfR
published   every day except Sunday.
by the ladysmith daily
Ledger company. .
and French Street.
Office corner of First Avenue
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE
50 cents  a month;    $5 per  year   in
advance.    Advertising rates on ap.
plication.
THURSDAY,  MARCH 20,   1905.
THE MORMON QUESTION.
There is     throughout     all -Canada
considerable talk alio lit a 'Mormon invasion,  and    "many people     seem to
have become considerably alarmed 'at
the prospects, of ' seeing,Mormon Elders marching-    in    state across the
line, with excess bag-gage in ,the way
or one to a  dozen extra wives.    No
one at all     familiar with conditions
as they now are    will have any such
fears.   'The    plural     wife question i.s
settled in the     states, ���jvcn,"in Salt
J.alic City itself and while it is not
impossible to find some traces of the
old    conditions     that obtained when
IJrigliam    Young-     was alive and'-in
command,    polygamy is a name only
in Utah.   The death blow'to Mormon
institutions,     so far     as ths plural
wife is conccrncdwas administered in
188H    at tho     City elections in Salt
���Lake.   The     writer. happened to be
spending..a few days iii������ the beautiful
-. Mormon ci ty at the time and became
familiar     with  conditions    existing.
There was that season a great influx
.of land "speculator's.  It was after the
rfireat Superior    City boom, and the
Los  Angeles-.boom, ��� in both of which
places     great fortunes wore made by
booming tlie cities     .selected by the
manipulators.   Salt      Lake,     it was
supposed''iii' the spring of 1889, would
come next../There was a great fight
on  against .the Mormon city government, each side parading the stresls
with hands and long torch light processions':-; filling the -;  streets. ���-Thd
Mormon  processions  were noticeably
thc     largest,    /but quiet     enquiries
showed  how the 'wind blew.   A-cluh
man of     w.hojn the writer obtained
some information said, "Yes, I am a
Mormon, and with hundreds of oilier
young     fellows parade each night in
the Mormon    ranks, but election day
I,  and hundreds     of others liLe-.mc,
will vote  the     Gentile,   ticket.   We
know that we are booked tor a boom
and if the Gentiles win we can. make
all kinds of     money,  if they ilose we
continue as Ave are.''
Election day resulted in a decisive
Gentile victory. There have been few
plural marriages since among
the younger population, and the older "Smiths" arc about gone. Tho
female population,' Mormon though
they may be, are not tolerant of
polygamy. Canada may have no
tears, even if some household does
contain more than one woman, for at
this day and age of the world so few
���women are satisfied with less than a
whole house of her own..that one
wife is found to be all the ordinary
man can afford, and be sure if there
are wealthy Mormons who wish to
try, despite the law, to maintain
more than one household, they will
go south from Salt Lake City instead o.f north. Plurality or wives
will never again he a live question in
even  Utah itself, although there are
no doubt a ^J^i1;0*1^"!1^.1^^���
���breakers there, ~ but for Canada to
get excited over thc question is simply nonsense.
ic     said, at his time of life,
"vegetables of all kinds, and
EIGHTY I EARS
IN PUBLIC LIFE
There was a certain fascination in
.sitting by the side of a man who
was.over a hundred years old, and
who had been in public '.lire for almost threc-qiuarters of a century,
while he told of some of the events
wliich passed before him in the midsl
of lhe longest public service of any
man  in  the 'world.
The  interest   was heightened  by lhe
fact that this.     man,   Senator David
Work,  of Fredericlon,  New Brunswick
was in  the rull  possession of his faculties,  as nimble of wit as one could
wish; as    clear of thought, as cogent
in reasoning, as     forceful in the presentation oT a fact as a. man of fifty.
When Napoleon     was at thc height
of his power   this man was a boy of
ten, and  he     was seventeen years of
age, able, as he put it, to do the full
day's work of a   man,  when'the Lit-^
tie Corporal lay dead at St. Helena.
He lememibers \i\idly the battle of
Waterloo, and is full of incidents surrounding the c\cnts as the news of
it came filtering into his far-away
home m the north of Ireland.
All his    liie he had been  temperate
in his w a>s.   '���When 1  was a young
foSv   S.I-UJA   A-luSlJ   .10   A'JUOAOS   'A\0**0]
he-   said, "1   usal to drink liquor
with my companions, but it did'nt
seem to do me any good, and it did
��� most o1* them a good deal of harm,
so I stopped it and haven'tuscd any
since. "
It may be of interest to know what
a man eats who has passed the century mark and is still in public life,
tlie oldest legislator in thc world.
Veiy little) meat, save poultry,
though tins is more owing to lack or
teeth for chewing���he refused to have
a new set, for it was not worth
while,
lie eats
is particularly fend or all kinds of
Dcrrics-* and fruits. He cats up pas.
try or any kind and no rich foods.
Tea nnd coffee arc both factors in his
dietary.
Senator Wark- has been a member
of the upper house of thc Dominion
Parliament since that body was established at thc tune of the Canadian Federation in 1SG7. He was appointed by Queen Victoria, and holds
his commission signed by her own
hand. He has held many public offices in the shire in which he lived in
in 1S-12 was elected a member of the
the province of N'cw Brunswick, and,
provincial Legislature from the county of York. Then for 1 vvrnty yeais,
alter lie had scned eight years in thc
Assembly, he held a seat in the Legislative Council, from Hint body being appointed lb the first Dominion
Senate.
Senator' Wark has phued no inconsiderable pait in the Dominion affairs. In IK 17 he intioducr-d and advocated a resolution in the New
I'.iunsuick Legislature tor fleer trade
iciatioiis between the dilicrenl provinces. This resolution was* adopted
and pa.-cd the way lor reciprocal ic-
lations between all the pio\inces
lhe United States had the same privileges up to that time, but, under
t/he new law was obliged to pay du-
lies. 'I his resulted in the ic.-iproc-
ily tic.iiy in 185-1 between the two
countries, continuing until 18U0. lie
:u;s been particularly . inleicsted in
Lhe deveiopmint of agriculture, and
the advancement ol" education, find
ins hand has been seen'in thp ad-
van-.cn ent of both of thes** intersts
in  Ihe Dominion.
When Jic icached the age of 100
years, in Febuuiry, IbO'l, he re--
eciicd elaborately prepared /uldresses
fion the Dominion Senate, Irom the
I'nheisitv of New Biunswie!*, vfroin
tlie Municipality of Fredericton, his
home and from the church ui*whm}i
he is'.a devoted member, the Presbyterian'. In the Dominion Senate his
birthday was appropriately observed
and the addresses of his fellows was
responded to by himself,in a speech
of tlie most .happy character.
For the "last two sessions of the
Senate the Government hashed
to send a private car to carry him
rrom his home in Fredericton .to tin,
capital city, Ottawa, but no, no such
parade for the sturdy old man; -ho
would   travel as other'people or not
at all. '     .       ,   .,        , .+n
One would not' forget the win,*,-,
foced figure sitting by thc window
with the autumn rains falling so
sortlv on the brown leaves outside.
Tt was a cheery, encouraging face;
it bore never a hint of thc pathetic;
ern readers  almost 'one week in ad-|
vancc of Eastern   Canadian weeklies,
and  the  reader of the Weekly   Frco
Pi ess can rely upon getting all  thc
news.     The Weekly Free Press possesses     attractive    special     features
which are not to be found in     any
other Western Canadian weekly.  For
example,  the subscriber to the Weekly Free Press can apply through   the
"Legal  Enquiry  Department,"     free
of charge, for information concerning
all  questions of law, and thc information  is  not  only  promptly  given,
but it comes as an opinion from the
highest legal   talent.
if a reader ot ihe Weekly Free
Press vequires idvice on the subject
or ins cattle, his horses or live stock
of any kind, it is not necessary*- to
consult or pay a Veterinary Surgeon.
The Free Press retains the services
of a fully qualified Veterinary . Surgeon for the purpose of replying free
of charge to enquiries from its sub.
scribcrs.
Foster's  weather forecasts   .ppcar
regularly and exclusively in  the ^ree
Press, and many leaders of the Free
Press  have acknowledged  that   this
feature alone is  worth  the subscription price of the paper.
The Weekly Free Press is i : rr
whicli ought to be found in tvery
farmhouse in Western Canada.
NOTICE.
Persons found using our Patent
Bottle or Stoppers after this notice,
will he prosecuted.
RUA1MING BROS.
Pioneer Soda  Water  Works.
Ladysmith, B.C.
^l^^^^iWI*     '   I'll^iMIII   II W'
HOTEL     LELAND.
(T. J. Wcllman, Prop., Vancouver.)
One block from C.P.R. Depot and
steamboat wharves. Newly renovated and re-modalled. Rates ?2 per
day. Corner Granville and Hastings
streets   Telephone,  1-4.
F. McB.   YOUNG
BARRISTER and
SOLICITOR. . . .
- ' -    Ladysmith
!' "
Esquimalt & Nanaimo Railway
Time table No. 53,
For those who travel via
Norlkboumd
Leave
TAKING  EFFclCT  WEDNESDAY,   OCT.  5TH.
Nanaimo
..Victoria	
Shawnijrai Lake
Duncans   	
Ladysmith   	
Nanaimo	
rAr..- Wellingteii
. Sat. Sun. Southb'd
and  Wed. -      Arrive
P. M.     P. M.
    3:00     T.Q9
'..' 4.20"   5:40
5:00    5:00
.   5:52    4.6C
.  6.42    8:15
6:55 de 3:01
Overlands
aily
2
HEN.HVS NURSFRIES
NEW CROP���
Home Grown So  Imported
GARDEN,     FIELD     and  FLOWER
SEI-JDS,
fHOUSANDS OF FRUIT, &
ORNAMENTAL    TREES
rhododendrons, roses,
greenhouse and hardy
plants!
For Spring planting.    Eastern prices
or less.     Catalogue free.
3010  Westminster  Road.  Vancouver.
The City Market
R��� Williamson, Prop.,
1st Ave,     Ladysmith
Passengers can  leave Victoria     at
8 p.m. or 11 .p.m., aiid connect     at
Seattle with the Fast,Mail,  leaving
at S.    a.  in..,  the.  -Flyer, leaving; at
8 p. m. " ' ., I
Entire new equipment.on each train-
Through    Palace     Sleepers,1     Diners   *)
(meals a la carte), Tourist and First-\ j?
Class Day Coaches. i*
For sleeper     reservations,  folders,
lates and all  information call on or
address     ���������
S. G. YERKES K. J. BURNS
G.W.P.A., 75 Government st
Seattle, Wash, '   Victoria. B.C.
Southbound Northbound
Daily Arrive   Leaic
A.M.    P. M.     > 1
     0:0012:06  Victaria  ............
   10:2010:46 Shawnigan Lake
   11:0010:02 Duncan ..:'.;	
 '..   11:57  ��J:1��'Ladysmilb. 	
..'   12:40  8:20 Nanaimo ......  ���
   12:53Lv 3:00 Ar Wellington
THROUGH TICKETS  TO  CROFTON.
Via Westhslm. Stage-leaves-.daily-exctnt Sundays, connecting with North
and South hound trains.  Double stage service Wednesdays Wnrt Saturdays
connecting  with  morning  and .afternoon trains.   Fare from A'*ictoria, Single $2.40.    Return, $3.60. ...
THROUGH TICKETF  VICTORIA"TO-ALBERNI.
Stage leaves Nanaimo Tuesdays   and Fridays on arrival of train from
Victoria. / Fare  from  Victoria,   sing le $5,201    Return J.8.65,
Excursion rates" in effect to all'points, good going Saturday and Snn-
day,   returning  not  later  than Mondday.
/ ,   "        ,  - GEO. L. COURTENAV.
-    ' -'���    * - -       -   -  Traffic  Manager.
The Ladysmith
Opera House
Can he secured for Theatrical purposes, Dancing Parties, or Entertainments generally.
D   NICHOLSON, Prop
ESQUiriALT & NANAIHO
RAILWAY   CO.
������^.^-���ftt*^.**^.**^.**^.** ^^
THE TYEE COPPER CO., Ltd.     I
I
i
r
PURCHASERS AND SMELTERS OF COPPER, OOLU AND
SILVER ORES.
'. - Smelting Worksat
LADYSMITH, B. C.
Convenient to E. & N. Ry. or the Sea
it was radiant with hope.
THE WEEKLY FREE PRESS.
The Weekly Free Press, Winnipeg,
is the oldest established and^the lead
ing weekly of Western Canada. Jt
presents  the world's  news  to West-
BARBER    SHOP AND BATH ROOMS
The   ESPLANADE,    between the
Grand aud Abbottsford,
William Powkrs, Prop.
PAINTING,    PAPEK    HANGING
inc.
Work done properly and at right
pricos. Shop and residence in rear
if  Ladysmith .Hotel.
J.  E.  SMITH,  Prop.
Dunn
eany
MERCHANT TAILOR-
th*
Charles  Dunn, of the above firm,  visits Ladysmith every Sunday lot the
purpose of taking measurements and      seeing cu-lomeis    personally.    M*y
lie seen at the Hotels.     We guarantee all stock and  a pcrlect lit at
lowest possible  rates.      Hand  made    suiK  i'ioiii  $15.00  up.
1!)  Store StrectT Corner  Gormor ant struct, VICTORIA, B. C.
HAY, 0AT5, MILL FEEDS
SHIPMENTS DIRECT FROM VICTORIA,      VANCOUVER    OR     TI1K
,?
FRASER  RIVER.
WRTTE US FOR QUOTATIONS.
Braekman=Ker  MiUing Co., Ltd
I,
A'
���$\
o
ax
o
.*s
���t-
���
:n
o
o
o
Sfc
'it****************?***********
LIVERY, BOARDING AND
SALES STABLES
EXPRESS  WORK   A, SPECIALTY.
DAVID JOHNSON
|f PHONE 66
o
&
o
/Iv
���
o
9
LADYSMITH ���
-*��-***-*��-$9$9*��*9&ff
V. Munsik, Secretary. Jon>��W. Cou; ������*,   Iia
^Telephone^C.
The   Ladysmith   Lumber Co   Ltd.
MILLS   AT   FipDICK   AND  LADY SMITH���Shingles a Specialty.
' ���Manufacturers    of���
Rough and Dressed Fir and Cedar Lumber, Latti.5,
Shingles, Mouldings, Etc., of the Best Quality.
Seasoned  and   Kiln Dried  Flooring     and Finishing    Lumber ia   Stock.
Merchant   Tailor,
(ist Avenue) !
hall [.Stock Just Arrived. ' Call early
and get your pick of the largest and best
stock in town.
THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE
WITH IVHICft IS AMALGAMATED
The Bank of British Columbia
HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.
Capital pi-iid up 	
Rest   ....'..���.	
Aggregate  resources  exceeding
Hon. Geo. A. Cox, President
    $8,700,000
     3,500,000
...  91,000,00��
B,   E.   Walker,   Genoral  Manager
London Office. 60 Lonidard St* E $>
-x. 1
The hank has   ll.'J  branches      well distributed  throughout  the Dominion
and  elsewhere,  including the folio vin g ia British. Columbia and the Yukon |
Territory* ^awon 1
ATLIN" GREENWOOD        NANAIMO VANCOUVER,
FERNIE. "     East End
C RAMI ROOK KAMLOOPS NELSON VICTORIA
DAWSON LADYSMITH N.  WESTMINSTER     "-.
���WHITE HORSE.
Every description  of banking b usiness transacted.   Letters of credit
issued  on  any  part of the world. ����'��
SaviDgs Bank Department
Meets in  the Opera House  1st and I Deposits of one dollar r." 1.00) and  up wards received and interest allowed at
rfrd Tuesday  at 7.30 p.m.    Worthy | current     rates.     Depositors  are   su bjected'to no delay in depositing   or
Daily, except Sunday, between Nanaimo and Vancouver, leaving Nanaimo at 7 a.m., and Vancouver   after
arrival ol     C.P.R. train No. 1 orl
p.m. j
For  information   regarding  freight
and  passenger rale*- apply  to purser
on board.
��� GEORGE  L.  COURTNET,
Traffic Manager, Victoria, B. C.
-��� '-n
BOOTS AND SHOES.AT RIGHT
PRICES.
Repairing and making to order   a
speciality. ���
TH3 HAS MCEWAN
1st Avenue,   Ladysmith, IJ. C.
DESIGNS
TRADE-MARKS   .
A>JD COPYRIGHTS
OBTAINED.
PATENTS
ADVICE AS TO PATENTAQiLJTY
Notice in "Inventive Age"
Book "How to obtain Patents"
Charges modemtc. No fee till patent is secured.
Lettersstrict'.yconfidential.. Address,
f^G. SIGGERS^Patcnt Lawyer, Washington, P.C.
FREE
I CLERMONT iqfMSTOI, THOS. KIDDIE.        J
I General Manager. Smelter Manager. |
3H=
W. SILER.
GEIi L1 XL 3XPRESS AND
T'LLIVERY
WQRK PROMPTLY  Of * -
Leave orders at thp Abbotsford.
LADYSMITH BAKERY
HOP LEp & Cp.  ���
QN THE ESPLANADE.
PASTRY OF ALL KINDS NEATLY
PARED AND FRESH.
]
BREAD FIVE CENTS PER LOAF
Cenfectionary of all kinds.
Orders taken' for Pastries to be delivered at" any time.
' 1  1 *
j.'. Employment Agency.
GEORGE YUEN
Merchant  Tailor
All' kinds  of clothing  cleaned and
.���epaired.
Best accommodation for transient
and permanent boarders and lodgers.
GRAND    HOTEL
This new Hotel has been comfortably . furnisl.id and the bar is up-to-
date. Rates $L00 a day and \up--
wards.
WM. BEVERIDGE, Prop;
v. :���.;.  i.-   -.���!.    .   lis-     ;���;-;,;,
Esplanade;:���:;���; ;���;,;���: Ladysmith
Make
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, Steam, Civil, or
Mining Engineer; Eloctrlclan; Surveyor;
Architect; Draftsman; Bookkeeper; Stenographer; Teacher; Show-Card Writer;
Window Dresser; or Ad Writer.
Write TODAY, Htntlnfj which position interests) you, to
PTERNATIONAL
Correspondence    Schools
Box 799, SCRANT0N. PA.
01} CAM. ON OUS LOCAL BKriiKSKITATI/Kl
DAY SCHOOL
EUROPE HOTEL
'     *   J. GIA CHER��, Prop. *
Newly : furnished,    everything'  the
best, finely stacked bar. Transient
fafe, $1.00 per day. Monthly rate,
$23.00. ������ .r
First Avenue . . . Ladysmith, II. C.
REDUCTION In PRICES AT
J.  J.   'niOMA5'   Si ORE
ON HIGH STREET.
Everybody in Ladysmith knows *wt
carry a first class line of goods.
*���* we must reduce our slock
*_* of Men's and Boy's cloth
'*���* . ing "at once. Sanrord's
*���* clothing is wcll haowa. We
*���* will give 25, per cent oft.
*���* ,on regular rates untj, fur-
*���*   ther notice   .
CALL-AND SEE US.
We carry STRAUSS'  OVERALLS
hand made, guaranteed, and the cele- ,.
brated BIG     HORN  OVERALL on
sale.
'    AT  THOMAS' '   STORP.
�� ���
* ���
w      ��
�� ���
* *
��� ���
THEiONES HOTEL
One Dollar Per Day. ,
Gqpcr Table, Good Bed and Gopd B��r
(Half Block from Depot-)
HIGH STREET/- - - LADYSMITH
Dr W. J;
DENTISJ
'.,. LSteyenB Block, Lady-smith; B. C.
Dentistry in all its branches: every new
��� appUan^e.'     1
RATES ��2.oo EBR VA.J
SAMPLE ROOMS
BAR*SUPl'MKI) WITH KKS
WINES, IsiQUORS, CIGARS
Best accomodation in town.   Splendid hunting and fishing in near vicinity.
A.J. McMURTRIE, Proprietor       /    ��������-..:. LADYSMITH, B. Cl
LADYSMITH  AERIE
O. E.     :-:        :-:
NO.
686, F.
���-j
President,  B.  Forcimmer;      Worthy I withdrawing funds.
Secretary,  C H.  Rummings. LADYSMITH BRANCH
W.  A.  CORNWALL.  Manager.
Usual  subjects   taught;  also      languages,   drawing  in  pencil  aud cray- j
ons,  paint ng in oils and water colors, pianoforte and vocal lessons given in classes or individually.
MISS   BERTRAM,
Ladysmith, B. C. N
Seattle's Great
Papers
/
fHB    ~
DAILY
SUNDAY
TWICE A WEE!
THE
PO$T>
INTELLIGENCER
Sample Copies Free
Write For Snc
n
Daily ^ost-JistftHi'^eiicer, 12 fe 20 Pa'v.cs
Publishes    the' fullest    telegraphic
news  from  all parts  of the world.
All. the state and lppal news.    Pally
.... and Sunday edition, 75c per month.
Sunday Post-Sntelf^cncer, 40 to 58 Pages
The largest and most complete Sua-
>   q   day paper north of San Frandaw*.
,\  /   Special   departments   of   lltexatux*,
^       ' of fashion, of women's no-vys.    Sunday edition, $2.00 per year.
Twice a Week Pest-IntelHJencer
All the news of the weak In concia*,
detailed    form.      THE   TWICE   A
Wees: Ei>iTioijr is xni  b:es,t
TWICE A WEEK PAPEIc PTJB-
LISHED ON THE PAODTIC COAST.
Write for sample copy apd b�� oq��-
ylnced. Subscription price, $1.00
per year. .       .
All Postmasters Will Take S��l9ScrSptloos
PCST-!HT��Llia^WE2 "CO., Seattle, Wash.
���\". P. *W3ST01ir, Business Manager. y  i/r,vw* vji  nif i j?  r<!  0 :  I  A HORSE WEDDING.  Gwendolen Evans, a Welsh heiress,  reputed to have a fortune in her own  right.of ������180,000, ($,900,00), was mar  ricd a few *w<*eks ago to Lieutenant  Griffith Eversham, of one of the royal fusileer regiments, by a horse wedding, and the wedding is the sensation of the year.  There was no reason why Gwendo-  lan should hot have married)ihe lieii-  tenantj She was an orphan anl of  - age. Young Eversham was eligible  in every way, and not a fortune, hunter, for his parents . are wealthy.  They, too, had loved each other devotedly for three years, and Gwendo-  lan's guardian, her tn le, and -Eversham 's parents appro\cd the match,  mmmm there is more pretty maiden  The sensation in the match, however, was in the ceremony, attending  it, for Gwendolan insisted on having  a "horse" wedding.  No one     in London    society knew  what a ''horse     wedding" was, and  ���������when the rumor began to circulate in  town and country hoi ses that Gwendolan Evans -,*.-��������������� s to i������ married at a  horse     wedding     there were uncertain ' little gasps     of astonishment,  among     maids     and    matrons.   The  words, "horse wedding" suggested, a  tho   li&ht of    smoking torches, with  dusky faced     maidens and     swarthy  faced men dancing *pn the greensward  to the wild   music of the Hungarian  forests,. '  styled "seek outs",     placed thcmsel-   been   heurd in     Wales for a hundred  ves on either side of the closed door.-years'.  There they began their lyric measure J    Finally,. Lieut.,  Evanson,  with his  and poured     out praises of the bride  and her family, invited her .forth, _de-  scribed the     beauty of th3 morning,  then.   extemporized     by turns  until  their     subject     and their rythmical  powers were exhausted.  At     last   thc    doo*r unclosed and  Gwendolan     Evans,     the bride, appeared,     trembling and blushing, accompanied by her uncle.   Noisy con-  grUtulations followed, then thc swiftest . horse     was .  chosen.   T1j3 uncle  bride seated  on  the  pillion, of     his  racing horse, dashed inlo tbo village  and drew up-at the village inn. The  bride   : and her bridesmaids smoothed  thsir,    ruffled   garments     before the  looking-glass;     the bride-groom and  his,   men     refreshed themselves with  drafts of ale.   Before hulf past eleven o'clock a    uTocession was "formed  The lovers preceded, arm in arm, every Jack* chose his Jill and followed.  Blushing-, tittering, coquetting, they  mounted, the bride was lifted on the | took their     way to church in pairs.  Not lor p, hundred years had a  horse wedding been celebrated in'  W-jles, and it was not strange, therefore, that society people were be-  wi.dered * by the invitations to go to  Gwendolan's country seat-jn Wales to  witness the ceremony.  The national spirit was strong in  the breast of John Evans. - -He would  have none but Welsh tenants on his  lands and in his villages. He encour  aged his tenants to keep alive Welsh  traditions, Welsh music, Welsh cus-  tomes, Welsh memories.  Gwendolan Evans was old John Ev  all's only child, ajid she inherited his  wealth, as well as his national spirit. She lived part of tlie season in  England, of course, where fche was a  petted guest in tjie great houses in  Carlton' square and other great, fashionable thoroughfares of London. She  was invited to most of the great  house parties in' the country-  'When' she promised' Lieutenant  Griffith Eversham she pnly stipulated,  that they should have a "horse wed  pillion behind him. The bridal party  followed,' 'consisting of men', women  and children. They clattered through  tli3 yard, and from 50 to HO hoises  galloped aftei\ the bride. \  "On some neighboring hilltop, and-  at about the same .time, the bridegroom . and a similar company, left  his abode, he riding the best horse  that he could command.  Then   began the race for the bride.  Gwendolan Evans and her uncle were  ever  foremost,   ��������� ��������� the' bridegroom, and*  his party    behind, but alkrode as if  for    their     lives'.   It, was' dangerous  wedding pastime.   Sometimes four or  five abreast,     sometimes huddled together by the    dozen ������*/' score, sometimes    -sTngle,     they galloped on.  There was no time for lovemaking, or  gossip.   Their     hearts were in'their  horses.   It     was furious riding, and  llu \.c*.:icn     were as energetic as the  men,    perhaps     more so.   They 'ride  well.   A Welsh woman and her horse  Hscem     one���������it is difficult to separate  them     in     these bridal rail's-   Even  rain and     mud did not appall them.  Many colored shawls, pink and. White  The old people and children followed  less regularly. The London guests  joined the string wh0 had not joined  the race, and a goodly string it was.  Shopkeepers were at their doors,  their wives in the windows, spectators everywhere. Jests flew and kind  ly -feelings prevailed.     /"  ���������The-ceremony was duly performed  in -the old parish church and there  was no doubt about the wedding. All  those valiant horsemen and horsewomen certified it and strcngtlhened  the Gordian knot. The young men  and, maidens took the privilege}of a  kiss, nothing loath, and after the usual singing .the procession reformed.  ��������� That-evening the guests returned to  London and, Lieutmnnt Eversham and  his'bride     started for the continent,  Why do you smile?  Why .   do you    .smile?   If I     should  straight arise,  As 1 am mighty apt to do, and slug  You on     the jaw     and blacken both  your eyes,  I guess     you'd grin     on the wromg  "     _sidc of your mug.  Because upon the ice I've fallen down  Like     a piledriver     dropping upon A.  pile  Must you get gay, you lobster? Darn  you,  frown!  Shut off that smile.  Chicago News.   o ���������  MY SISTER'S BEAU.  My growed-up sister's got a beau   ^  That comes to see her Sundays; so  I  licv' t' he most orful good,  An'      speak     pcrlllc, as  small  boys  should;  For maw     hex ���������.veil her dearest, wish  Is Bobby'll nol act heathenish,  i An' o'er his  \r.lels mince an1 jiuiss,  Should sistu's* : cau take tea with us  The Kings Hotel is the only place j  in Ladysmith    that has  on draught  John Labatt's; India Pals Ale.   Call  around and sample it.  ti. O. MILES  Contractor and Builder  REPAIRING  of ail  kinds .promptly  attended to.    Shop on Gatacre   st.  When  all      her  primpiu'  sis geks  through  On  Sunday tiflcino-ons  'bout two  O'clock  I hear a tiug-a-ling  A-hmg,    an' that's     our ,door bell's  - ring.  1 know right then my time has come  Fer hein'     blind an' deaf, nn'.'dumb.  to enjoy   their honeymoon, both sat- j 1" s'pect it's     wrong'���������!'. want I' cuss  isfijd that they bad had the most  sensational wedding known iu the/  kingdom for a century.  :     the" ring.  . The Battling Nelson���������J immy Britt  fight is off and Brittjs opponent next  monthe will be Jabe.'. White, tlie En-  ,When.sister's beau takes tea with ns.  great,    object     of������being up with the  bride.  All the countryside was out to see.  shouting, cheering, and frightening  the horses. There was a mile or so  of turnpike road before they reached  the church, so that the steeplechase  ended in a fair race. Ci-wendolaniEv-  ans and her uncle strained on in advance, but being visible lo all, were  more easily reached by thc party of  the bridegroom. He was the first to  come up with them and then began a  touimay for the bride. The lover  tried "to tear her frpm her pillion;'  she cjung to her unc|e, who held her  fast, -Hie horses pranced or reared,  and the dangerous game lasted until  ding" Eversham consented readily I the bride-groom elect gained posses-  enough.   He     didn't     know what a jsion of his     bride and placed her on  ,    .       ,    , ... g'ish champion. The change in the Yo-  nbbons, scurlet cloaks,  skirts of all 1^^ Club>s pkn was ded(,e{1  djes,    were     forgotten,   in, the one |,ate,yi   when    mily  Nolan    Nclsons  M. R. SIMPSON.  Solicitor, Etc.  Money   io  Loan  1st Aven e     -    -   - LADYSMITh  "noise wedding" was like, but he  would have gone through any kind of  a ceremony to win Gwendolan Evans  Gwendolan ' issued the invitations,  and, aided by her uncle, took charge  oi all the preliminary arrangements.  The Welsh tenants, who. entered heart  and soul into the arrangement, were  drilled in the parts*they were to  play, in the wedding. The-guests ar-  arrived from London. There were  several, too, from Paris, and even  fj-Qni Romej :ajidj.levery'onc was'on tip  tot* of excitement, for no c-iie had an  inkling     of the surprise in store for  them.  Invitations   were.sent to'the farmsteads   and dwelling    houses on the  Evans   estate,     whether .tchated by  gentle or simple.   An old man ol bardic descent' was chosen as the bearer,  lip carficd     i|i his 'nand,***, staff, pov-  ereu"   wij,h     manji     colored ribbon*-*,  Which hp planted op the threshold of  house   as he    delivered his message,  This was in rhyme.   He hade all the  inmates     to thc    wedding in ��������� verses,  wh ich he    sang, intoned, or crooned,  according     to the inspiration of the  moment.   Every tenant of the estate  was expected to attend the wedding  at   the    castle.   Great preparations  were .made to     entertain the entire  neighborhood     with   Welsh,    songs,  .gairles and feasts.   1:       ���������' '     -,*'���������   '  '���������- Thesp natjvc poets, who a tew.cen-  penjiuries    earlier     wpuld have l*e������**n  called       '������bar<|H   'IflJnd   were .. \\\vnM  his own horse.  Meanwhile the other horses tore up  that their riders might rbe "theie to  see," and in the , melee,' hot even! the  firm seat of the women-always saved  them from a downfall.. The spectators laughed and shouted while they'  rigjited themselves, and amid a bab--  cl of noise the - bridegroom started  again] with his bride and the race'  commenced, 'lhe equestrian tournament was over, but the church had  yet to be reached.  Thc arrival of the troop at the village brought     all the inhabitants to  the front.   It might be supposed that  the spirit of  the horsed  and* riders  was tired out by this time.   On : the  contrary,     it was  sharpened ,at the  [ sight of thc   goal. If they ha,t| flagged  a little aftpr tlie excitement of 'the capture of the bride, they arrived themselves at the prospact of the parspm  The chances were that t]ie roadsj had  been diroty. It did not make anyj difference.    On they    came, bespattered  by dust.   Bride   and bridegroom, un-  cle,-tailor   or best man, hridesmaid,  mobher,    sisteiSi    "brothers,  friends,  over a hundred     horses, all peltered  into the town haphazard;.   Pattering,  chattering, whip hand extended,! coat  tails,      shawls,  petticoats,    ribbons,  floating... Hurrahs     and     waving "q(  hat*?,     peals of "laughter, remarks pn  personal appearance, barkine 'off dogs  1 screaming     of     hahies.. screeching~of  small bpy������; such a hullatoaloo hasnjt  manager, announced that he would  not box under the arrangement entered into before the; Corbett-N'elson  bout took plac-2.  It appears that Manager CoiTroth ]  entered into an agreement with both  Nclson and Britt. Nclson agreed to  box for 55'" per cent, of the gate'receipts, and it was stipulated that  each man should jnit up a forfeit of  $1500 to bind the'contract with ^hc  club. Nolan claimed |hat this agreement "was rendered void by the fact  that Britt had not deposited his forfeit until thp day after the Nelson���������  Corbett contest.  "In any case,-' said Nolan to Cof-  froth, "Nelson will not box for less  than 65 per cent, as he understands  that Britt is- getting an additional  10 per cent, for making the match .-j  .Cofflroth would not .admit that any  arrangement had been entered into with Britt, and he firmly declined  to.improve upon the terms ,that Nclson and Nolan had already bargained  fair.As hoth ��������� sides weie frni, the  match was declared oft,- and CoftToth  announced that     Jabev. White would  take Nelson-s place.   A PROTEST,  Why   do you     smile?   Oh, heartless;  can it be.  That in my anguish you have found  delight? ^  My sore misfortune can .you, callous,  see.  And    even    take a     pleasuie in the  ��������� *w  Hav$<ypu no  pitiless?  Perfect 1 am not, but I count it vile  To jeer a fellow-preature in 'distress.  Why do you smile?  Ladysmith Temple No. 5 Rathbone  Sisters meets in the Oddfellow's hall  2nd and 4th Tuesday at 7-30 p.  m.  Mrs. Kate Tate, secretary.  WARD'S MEAT   MARKET  ON ROBERTS STREET.  Only First Class Meats are    supplied our Customers.  We will treat you right.  ruth?   Are you oui^e  Why' do you    smile?   You may be in  my place :-,\ >,  Though you imagine that you are se-  Then- merriment upon another's face  You would-nbt fnnl so easy to endure  Would you, ^indeed, bet be patient m  If I should *s������and beside you and the  while H '  Yqu    suffered give niy mirth a now  ������������������-.ing-jW'&T"].*.  WANTED���������House to ..rent. One situated neat Ledger office preferred.  Apply "K" Ledger office. 2t  Are You  Going East  Then be sure your tickets read!; via  the  Any  Kind  of  Job  Printing  Done Promptly and  WELL  At  TBE  LEDGER  Office  On Ist  Avenue  PITHER & LEISER  Importers and wholesale dealers In WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS,  ETC.     Large stock always���������All    the leading brands. - We iupply th*  principal   hotels and Saloons in Ladysmith.  ORDERS SOLICITED.  PITHER& LEISER,VICTORIA,B. C*  Brewing  NANAIMO,  B. C.  ���������  rianufacturers of the.  In British Columbia  ***<m **************+  Lager Beer "and] Porter Guaranteed Brewed  from thejBest CanadianMalt rnn Hops.  TEN DOLLARS REWARD.  The Union Brewing Company will pay JiO reward for information  which will lead to'the arrest andgconviction any person or persons  destroying Union Brewing Company's kegu or bottles, or failing to return the same.  ���������*9??*99?9*#?*������9r*?������'#9������??*������������????????jr??9?$??*  ���������   ���������   ���������  Air Work   Done at  [Reasonable   Rate s  Miners' Drilling: Machines,  Made!to-order [and^Repaired at short notice.     Drill Sharpened l>y  u  aiwayegives satisfaction.    Picks handled and repaired.  Shipsrriitliing  iri all its  Branches.  Horseshoers and General Blacksmiths.  David Murray  Buller Street  -   -    -   - Ladyamith, b. C  The only line now making TJ>JIQN  DEPOT connections at ST. PAUL  and MINNEAPOLIS with the  through trains from the Pacific  Coast.  THE     SHORTEST     LINE, THE  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,  V. W. PARKER  General  Agent,  151  Yesler Way, Seattle.  *��������� Plans, Specifications and De-  ** tails furnisbeW for all kinds  ������������������   of work ia the CARPENTER  ������������������    t ;_-  M.JIUC .  ���������* C. B. ROBELEE, Carpenter  **. and Joiner, 2nd ������ve, Lady-  ������������������   smith,  B.  C.  LADYSMITH WALL PAPER  DEPOT.  Dealers in  WALtT   PAPERS,  PAINTS,  OILS,  VARNISHES, Plain and Fancy  Glass Pictures, Frames.  Harry Kay  Western Hade For Western  1 Delivered in Any Part of th City  sir  CveryAfternoon  WE   NEVER   SLEEP  BUT ARE ALWAYS ON iTHE 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,)  LADYSrtlTH, BC  $x  LADYSMITH TRANSFER CO.  *%,  PIANOS, ORGANS AND HOUSEHOLD  FURNITURE   MOVED  PROMPTLY AND SAFELY  UNION  MADE  SHIRTS  OVERALLS  I The Daily Ledger!  I '8  BIG HORN  BRAND  Etc,  REEISTCR-CI)  SOLD AT  LEADINQ  STORES IN  LADYSMITH  50 Cents  per   /Vlonth s  These goods are ������old wholesale and retail for 25 Per cenfc* iehS than a    ������y imported goods of like quality.  GIVE THE  BIG   HORN  BRAND A  TRIAL.    THE GOODS ARE MADE IN VICTORIA AND BY   WHITE  LABOR ONLY.     EVERY GARMENT IS WELL MADE OF GOOD MATERIAL AND IS SOLD AS CI-fiAP  : AS THE CHEAPEST. ,   LARD  H. W. SAUSAGE  (THE ONLY   KIND)  BLACK PUDDING  H.&W.  FIRST AVENUE. BUTCHERS  Stables la "rear af I,������dysmlth Hotel.   Leave orders at the AbboLtsforcl.  WILLIAMS   AND  WASKETT  ���������������������������������������������������������������:���������:������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������:���������:������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  High Grade  The satisfaction of dealing -with a  high grade firm of established repu  tationv 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.  I-;*  "S LAD  y������cM]TH    DAILY    LEDGKR  LOCAL  A SNAP���������������. good Engl;^h Piano by  a first-class maker  in p rft   t. order  For   $100.00.   A Mason and  Hamlin  Organ for $125.00.        Apply ;  A. F.  OWEN,  Piano Tuner Abhotsford  Hote;  FOR    SALE���������Reclining.    Go-Cart,  almost new.   To be seen at Rolston's  LOST���������Between Ledger office and the  Bunker Grounds, small, open-faced  silver watch with name, engraved.  Finder .please .return to the'..Ledger  Ollice.  Mr.  Russell - Simspon returned'irom  Nanaimo this..morniiisr,.,;  the scoring line by Adam..  In the second pari of the game the  visitors scarcely ever managed (o get  the pigskin very near .their oppon  ent's goal. They ��������� made only one or  two shots, wliich were neatly stopped by Leah}'. While the home  boys' combination was not good that  of the visitors wasshiost ragged.  They raced all over the field, regard  less . of their proper positions. The  home forwards made seveial good  shots whicli were stopped most creditably by the Victoria goal keeper  One penalty kick was awarded Ladysmith , bu t- i t. was not con ver ted. McMillan and Adam brought'the total  up to four for the home team, each  scoring with  pretty shots.  a friendly manner and without such  disturbances. Men who are chosen to  represent a club and play in its interests should Icain to take defeat  with good grace and not convert the  football field into a fighting arena.   o   MARINE.  S. S. Thistle was in this morning  for  a cargo    of coal.for  the   Comox  coke ovens.  ���������   ���������   ���������  The four-masted schooner Alexander has completed   her carpo  of  dress  for  the coke ovens at-Union,  and  is  waiting (o be towed to sea. ������.  asissssr^saaLKi'.  Messrs, Williams and TTawlliornth-  wai to'passed through to Victoria on  the morning  train.,  Mr., Lucier came hack from Nanaimo   this morning.  Mr. Arthur Morrison returned- ou  the nine o'clock train from Nan'.inn*  this  morning.  AT. THE ABBOTSFORD.  XV. G.  As tie,  Vancouver.  L.   Jones,  Vancouver.  Mrs. -Meredith, Seattle.   -   :  lUrs. E. B. Quigley,  Victoria.  J. Hunter, Victoria.  J.   S: Frcethy,. Nanaimo. :  R. Hay ward, Victoria.'  W. James, Toronto, .-  F.  Stephens,  Vancouver'"  .J. L. Beckwith, Victoria.  J. H. Franck, Victoria.  ���������V ���������������������������������������������o-���������������������������'���������'  SMELTER  RETURNS.  The following good showing for tIk  Tyee Smelter for  the month of February  is kindly  furnished the Ledger  by the .   Duncans ollice of the Tyee  Smelter' Company:  .Smelter ran 23 days, 5325 lons.o!  Tyee ore smelted, giving a return, ar-  ter deduction of freight and refining  charges,  of $70,398.00.  The Clara Mathes Company wil'  play a week's engagement in the La  dysjnith'���������'���������'-��������� opera; house, conunontiii,  Monday,'April 17th. This ; is ��������� a wei  known and;; thoroughly good *: v. 11  company and will, without doubt ���������;������������������������������������  cei\e a good patronage. Throughou  the week they will be here,-then,  wili be frequent, probably -i'/hil..'  . clianges of programme.  Knight's bookstore is being- movn'  to the-store"heretofore occupied b;  \V.  II. Lively.   _. :  ���������;���������'-^r "���������o���������   LADYSMITH  4,  VICTORIA   1.  Ladysmith was again victorious ai  football yesterday, .beating the Victoria West team in a friendly gaim.  by 'I"goals toi. The play was fairly- interesting during the first half,  when the con-test was nio re ������ven than  in the second half of the game. Tlu  La'dysmt-h men were in pretty good  form although their play was at  tiines not so good as that in the  match with Nanaimo of the preceding Sunday. The visitors piayed  well in the first half of the game,  and with fairly good combination,  but in the second portion; "they fell  lb pieces, and-the home players had  pretty much   their  own way:���������' *���������  The game was perhaps a trifle dis  appointing- The Ladysmith pcopli  had expected to seethe visitors plaj'  in a more sportsmanlike manner than  was the case. Although the foul*  given by the referee were very few  in number, it was apparent to tlu  spectators that one or two of tin-  visitors were not playing altogether  in a gentlemanly manner, especially  towards the end of the game when  had it, not have been for the timely  interference of a number of the spectators, a fight would have ensued  between one of the capital players  and a)Ladysmith man, the visitor  losing his temper and making an at  tack on    the home player.  At tiie conclusion of the first hair,  the score stood 2���������1 in favor of Ladysmith. In this part of the game  the work of both teams was a I  times very pretty, the home forwards playingi good comlijnal ion,  the Victoria backs and custodian put  up a hard, strong game.  Ladysmith scored first, sending th'.-  ball through with a neat shot from  the extreme right. After the first  goal, the visitors played hard, and  repeatedly niii.de. furious rushes which  were checked by lhe solid home  backs.  The Victorians scored tli-air first  and only point alter a hard fight  in the neighborhood of the Ladysmitli goal. After Ibis, I'nc leatin-r  was kept chiefly af the visitors'  goal, and shortly before Ilie half-  time   whistle  was  sounded, sent   over  Whenever the football game' became  sl0w     yesterday afternoon, the monotony was     considerably relic*.od by  a certain gentleman, wearing a gieen  sweater and   a piece of green ribbon  oii his     coat,     who    walked up and  down the.���������'.',, line with a pocket handkerchief   in his hand,   The gentlemiin  in question  was apparently Horn  tlu  capital     city,     and seemed  to tlnnk  that because    Ladysmith i.s a mining  camp it is   impossible for the peop'e  fo know     anything     about football.  Whenever     the     home playeis eithir  scored or took     the ball away from  the     visitors,(  whicli indeed, "was;a  irequent     occurrence)   the. gen tlcnian  .lidiit     like it, and invariably turned  w the spectators and declared it..was  j. foul'play.   Tie was of course llatl  Jontradicted by people along the line.,  and on several occasions  a  hot argument ensued .The gentleman in     the  ,rcen    sweater was repeatedly asked  to' stale his reason for declaring- the  neat work of     the home     boys* foul  ;day, and .as     is usual- with l^*-h who  do such a     lot of talking he was utterly, incapable of explaining himself,  and was continually .������������������"cornered" -by  the smart repartee of ihe-bystanders.  Me, ������������������'������������������however,- ���������   -must be given  credit  for -his   ability -in getting in his las.t  vvord, for when getting too mixed to  say anything    approaching  the sensible,  lie would   move away; shouting  .is he went,  in a deep,  fearful  voice,.;  .hat no doubt was 'calculated to make  .is   listei-ors.'   ���������tremble,   '''Only'-, wail)'  .-ait till  next  Saturday. -That s. the  Jnie you: Ladysmith people will know  t..   Your players will find their���������inis-  -a!.c -in the     match on that day, not  -.'single foul     will  be passed."   liis"'  listeners smiled-.   It was clear to all  =hat- the poor- Jz\low could not tal c  .cleat.   Ladysmith    w-as  whining, and  se didn't, like, it, so thought he would  .���������ry and   ���������������������������'delude     the public into be  .iCviiig''    that     Lady'sniitli. men  were  .oiiling    on     every  opportunity,  and  righten them by ..predicting, their dis-  jonfi.ture. ���������.... next Saturday,    wii-en    he  ieclared    that all foul play would he  ipotte.il  by the-referee. .;" '  When, the  little  disturbance began,"  ..5r. Green     Sweater was, t.f comse,  j'n    the spot     to      investigate,   lie?  iooked   as if he     tried to believe.it  .vas the   Ladysmith man's fault, hut  ,:oi.ld     not, a,nd    -v.hen asked by the  eoplc along the line if the men from  Victoria would play like that on Saturday     next his     only    re* ly was a  faint     smile,   lie     certainly iliad  to  -al.e a "back     seat'.' after this,  but  even theii he    was occasionally heard ���������  lo murmur,, "only wait until  Satur-  Iny:"  The Ladysmith players are now  waiting, and between this and that  lay they arc requested to turn out  regularly .and  practice,   in order tl at  man mum  uraii  Opera House,  Monday, March 20  Uncle Tom's Cabin  Four thousand feet of new and u  to-date  MOVING PICTURES.  Inventor of the new flickcrless machine. A guaranteed attraction that  is endorsed by the press and public.  General admission 25 cents; Children 15 cents.     Reserved seats 35c.  Dr. R. B. Dier may be found at  his office, at any time through the  day or evening. Bridge or crown  work as good as the best and at reasonable prices. It is not a practice  for a few days ot weeks only that  Dr. Dier is establishing, bub ane  that will cause him to' be a permanent resident of Ladysmith. Office on.  High 'Street, next Weinrobe's. :  Row Mi  TICKET   OFFICE  Cor.- Government     and   Yates  St*  Victoria, B. C-  Three  Transcont nental  Trains Daily  One of which is the famous "North  Coast. Limited," Ride on it always.  Up-to-date Pullman and Tourist  sleepers on all liains. Through tickets issued lo all paints East and  South, also Pullman tickets issued  and  berths rcsei\ed.  Only direct route to Ycllowston ���������  Parkl Cheap r.-tes from all points  Rasti from Maich 1st to J\5a.'y 15th.  Steamship tickets on sale to al  E.uropenh points. Very low rate-  now in effect. Cabin accommodation  reserved by wire.  For   further   particulars  call  at   th'  o'ii or j'hono No. '156.  A. D-  CARLTON, C. E. LAN'.'!  A.G.P.A.,   N P., General  Agem  Portland,  Ore. Victoiia,  B.-  - ��������� *"��������� j ������������������������ |       7  IADYSMITH SHAVING  PARI0RS  HIGH  STREET.  :���������:���������: Best in the City :���������:���������j  12 Corduroy Suits, 2 piec ���������.  Regular price" $3.75. Sal;  price   $1.50  30 Suits in Tweed, Serge  and  Fancy Worsted.   Regular $.'5.50  to  $1.00.     Size 22  to 28.   '2-  piece. Sale pi ice  $2.25  21 Youths' Suits, 27 to 33, .'5  piece, worth fiom $-1.75 to  $0.50. '���������Our price for this  week    $3.50  ������  ^xsasr-ssHES  Store closes  at six o'clook every evening except  Saturday.  DRYSBflLE- STEVENSON  Qs.     LadysmlHt.  NOTICE.  1 (Dissolution of Partnership.)  The partnership hcretolore subsisting between Chu Ming and Chu Lung  Ho, oi Extension,' B.C., trading under the firm name of Wing Sang &,  Co., has been dissohed.  1 he business will in future bescon-  dueied under the sole management,of  Chu Lung Ho, who, assumes all liabilities of the late firm, and to whom  all outstanding debts must be paid.  , . quu LUNG "HO.  Dated Extension, B.C., Feb. 29th,  1005. -       ;  Dr. R. B. Dier  Surgeon Dentist  All work guaranteed, and at reasonable rates.  ������������������ >  High St. Ladysmith  OPEN AT ALL HOURS.   ,  H4Y. GRAIN AM)  FARMPK0DIM  Orders will be delivered anywhere  m the city promptly and at the lowest possible prices.   '  Leave orders at Christie's, on7the  Esplanade.  JAS.  WARNOf'K.  We are offering our first consign-  ment of this season's hats, trimaied  and untrimmed, at popular prices.  Fancy Blouses  Artificial Flowers������-  Muslin Dress Goods  Ready to Wear Hats  r  i  These goods are from the leading  makers, being the spring styles from  the centres of fashion.  ft  SIMON LEISER & CO Ltd.  GATACRE ST.  LADYSMITH  Soma good Residences For Sale  Call and get particulars.  ;y of the Esquimau  .& Nanaimo Ry. Co's  City Property  JOHN 5TBWART ���������   P. O. Box 268  J������'IRE,  LIFE. AND  ACCIDENT  INSURANCE.- '  I'ONVEVANCINCr * NOTARY   PUBLIC.  1  c  SUC HARD.  [SU-SHAR]  is tlie word to use when   asking  for cocoa or Milk Ciiorolal e.  VV. T. MEDDLE   CO.  WilJiBins' Blocli  liRciyam'.fcil  Particular Grocers.  Telephone 1  they may     I12 in  niifhtv (iiirrisiin.  form  to meet  tin-  One or two gcntlenu'ii wlio were at.  I lie Foolhall nuitc-li yesterday arc to  he ('(iiiiiiicni'ed upon their rapidity 01'  action in putting a stop 10 what,  promised to he .a most disgraceful  scene. Had it not. been for their  timely interference a hattlc royal  would in all probability have ensued  between a couple 01 players. The disturbance was coinii-.eiK'i (I by a Victoria player, who made a i.-'iTifie onslaught on one of the Ladysinith  men, the smallest of the whole bunch  but. (lie visitor was held down and  after a short. time peace Ava.s rcv  .slored. ft is a great pity that a  game of football  cannot   be  played  in  The Ladysinith City Band gave a  most successful concert and_ dance  at Chemainus on Saturday evening,  last. -The band boys went down by  stage and after treating the people,  of the little saw-mill town to" a  first-class concert, and furnishing the  music for a jolly dance, they retu -���������  ed to Ladysmith on Sunday morning.  The; Chemaiiius people turned **'.  well for the entertainment, which  they thoroughly enjoyed.  1 assure   you, Madam,  the  EMPIRE and PSOVi iCP.  aie the     best you can    gel   (vi   I lui  MADE  IN  LADYSMITH    *  BOOKS FOR  Sale &   Exchange  ���������At���������  HOY'S BAKERY  lOc. and 15c.  Healers in   Pianos and  Organs .. .  L"dysmit;i, 15. C.  J. Pi������8������Y UND CO.  WHOLESALE DRYGOODS.  Victoria, B. C.  Manufacturers of the Celebrated  IRONCLAD BRAND  .   .of   .  OVERALLS.  BLOUSES,  JUMPERS,  PANTS,  * SHIRTS, ETC.  LfCTRIC SHEA  SJ  WARRANTED  TO  SHARPE  N-THE  DULLKST  SCISSORS.  FOR FIVE DAYS ONLY   AT  25 cits  eachv  BL-K1R St H'DHM  TELEPHONE 2���������4.  wftfMH������������' CAR Ll S LE :' ������������������ ���������. r r < ( \   -  ���������  m^gmmWammmmvaimaakwst^^  ' 1  il  ���������  W? * ���������', HEADACHES.  to  to ���������  to  ^Lhe     lcsult-of eys     stiaining, ciucil  i|i   K*amiiiatioBS    anil s'glit  tests free  to  fihaige.  ft  ft  Sb-FORCIMHER'S  ft  ft  \9t  to  AT  \M  p|RST   AVE.  to  ft  ft  to  to  to  ft  ft  ft  WATCKiVAKER, JEWELER, OPTICIAN ^  X X X LADYSMITH -J  i?."*-*^.' .    ->v*C'J* ������������ *il *      **    *  1������^ -"S-Sy'l**.--- --���������  P^S-s5?5������\---r-': ���������  "*���������������"'���������. M"OWNt������'  ^Jw-^ X"S'Ctf "������'%'*%'%'*%"m-'CL'XL'   mx''Z'&'Gt''m*''m*'f������''^''G*' ^'^  1st   1 venue,   - - i- ���������  Ladysmith  CRYSTAL LAUNDRY  Leave orders with  BLAIR &  ADAM,   *;t\������fii  All wprk first-class at THE CHRY  STAL,   VICTORIA.  1110II GRADE  GRAM-0-PHONE     FOR USERS OF  ^S^^g^gSS*^������'S3������SE;^^K'2S^1ir���������?J  Escliatlots,  Cabbage  and Tomato plants.  Orders   taken for   Roses, Ornamental   and  Fruit trees.  ys:  at Rolston's  Dinner and Tea Sets  tornsons,  "PUTTING ON  NEW PAPER  is  the incs't eirccti\ro anJ iuost economical  method   of  improving       and  brightening   up   the  interior   appearance of your dwelling.  From   (lie  many  beautiful  patterns  ���������many of them exclusive���������in our new  line,   we  arc  certain  you  can  select  exactly  thc ri{.ht japer to suit your  taste  and   purse.    Let   us  show you  our handsome array of stylt-s.  HARRY KAY  $10.00  Dinner Sets,  97  pieces,  now ..  $13.00 Dinner Sets, 97 pieces, now ....  $15.00 Dinner Sets,  97 pieces, now ...  $20.00  Dinner Sets,  97  pieces,  n ow  $25.00  Dinner Sets,   115  pieces,    now  $ 7.00  .    9.00  .. 10.00  ... 15.00  .. 18.00  $35.00  Dinner  Sets,   98  pieces,  now   .....:...    ...... 25.00  Watch our Window fo-1. O. C. Lin3*  iASK YOUR GROCER  FOR   PARTICULARS  KKXV UNIFORMS.  At their ��������� concert, nn Friday last,  the members of the City Band appeared for the first time in their new  uniforms. The suits fit the men to  perfection and give the hand an exceptionally fine appearance.  S     FARMERS'    AlEAi    HARKET  HILBERT  HOTFL  LADYSMITH  RATES���������$1.00      per     day.      Finest  Wines, Liquors  and  Gigars.  First Afenue, L������dysmith, B. C.  D. Cl WHITE.  .rfSSBBW  On ist Aveiiwe  Geo. Roberts   -  Proprietor  HOTEL DOMINION  ���������lifttr** V 2������ ������������������id :pi.ri'"���������  r> e but* to  nil i ifpuil>f.������t-  landi :gs snd"  railwh'v dispots. ' ]<J!co'.rie cars rvs-ry. five  rriinuiesi  tor.il jstrta of   the   ei<y.   Bar  tmd table ijn.������-xo9!lpd.  F. BAYNE.?, r-**pri������!or, '  ABBOTT- ST.,    VANCOUVER,  B.O,

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xdailyledg.1-0178462/manifest

Comment

Related Items