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The Ledge Apr 8, 1909

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 Vol-: ;XV.  GREEN WOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1900.  No. h  iag55gHHgB������&^sB^^  FOR EASTER.  New shipments of waists have  been arriving daily for the past  week, aud we have now a xevy  wide range of up-to-date stylos.  Beautiful waists in ������������������  LAWNS,  flUSLlNS and  ' LINENS  in all the Newest and Prettiest  effects. Enough styles to satisfy,  the women who look for variety.  Values to please the most critical.  was  Dry Goods. .   * '.    Millinery. Boots and Shoes.  ������550 Reward for the Scalp of the Son of  a-Gun who .Sells Cheaper  than   the  S3  it  I  h  a  ������  ��������� g&eefesae) &������������������������������������ffi������?sgs���������>������G������ eass������������as������ a������e<so������G������s&sss������<?������9  iisefitl  " Is the best furnished hotel in the Boundary |������  district.     It   is heated with steam and W.  lighted by electricity.   Excellent sample j|l  rooms.   The bar is always abreast of the ||  times, and meals are- served in ��������� the Cafe |ll  at any hour, day or night. ������||  'VicClung &  Goodevey   Propr's. I  I  %  ���������    James Buchanan & Co's  BLACK AKD WHITE, &f$D  HOUSE OF COMAfiQN*  ENWOOD LIQUOR-OO.  IMPORTERS, GREENWOOD, B. C.  ts������������������sstBS������������������s������^&������������e9es5������3������oo������������eec0������������������cceeosi���������������������������^fSK?&st^  PHOENIX, B. C..  Is opptsito lhe Great Northern depot and is a delightful  haven for tbe weary traveler. Great veins of hot water,  inn ihrough the enliie liour.o, and bathrooms are al-  wins at the f-ervico of thore in search of material  cleanliness. The (lining room is an enemy to dyspepsia,  Vibile Hie ai fistic appointment of tbe liquid refreshment  * makes the driuks go down like eating fruit in a flower  garden, Tbe sample rooms aro the largest in the mountains and  a pleasure to drummers with big trunks.  I JAS. MARSHALL       -       -       PROPRIETOR  %  o>  3 is delicious in taste and free from impurities.   Order  ���������l  a i.'.-isc or bottle at the earliest opportunity.  | Phoenix = Brewing '���������- Co*  (Limited.)  The Pi'idt-'of Western Canada. Phono 138, G reenwood  4 .   ______ ���������     .  " Unequalled for Domestic Use,"  J. E.   Jackson   of  Midway  a visitor in tho city yesterday.  W. Cookston was down from tho  Jewel mini?a fesv bays -last sveek.  .' Dr. Simmons and 0. J. Wilson  made a Hying visit to Grand Forks  Tuesday.  J. R. Mcthot, customs officer ut  Myncaster, was a visitor in the  city, Saturday last.  Thos. MoNiesh, mayor of Slo-  oan/was a visitor in the city Monday and Tuesday.  Mrs. Hugh McCurdy and family  left yesterday morning for Spokane to join Mr. McCurdy.   .  E. G. Warren, superintendent  at tho smelter, returned this week  from a visit to the coast.  Dr. Kingston and 'W. K. 0.  Manley of Grand Forks were visitors in the city this. week.  W.'Plunkett of Chesaw, Wash.,  was in the city last week visitiug  his mother who is ill at tho hospital.  Mrs. C. JE Shaw wa3 called   to  Keremeos last sveek  osving to the  serious illness of her sister, Mrs.  W'. M. Frith.  Government Agent McMyun  went to Spokane this week iu connection with the extradition of  Bill Newman.  Mrs. John R. Jackson of Midway returned on Saturday's train  from Victoria, wliere she has been  spending the past three months.  P. M. Christopher leavf-s this  sveek for the Sheep Creek district.  Ke thinks conditions will be more  stable in  a gold  camp  than here.  J. W. Nelson of the Pioneer has  had nesv cushions put on his pool  aud .billiard tables, and nosv has  tsvo of the Guest tables in the city.  ' Lome A.. Campbell of Holland  was in the citv this week consulting with J. ,E, Me.Vilister. The  universe svill not j imp any eoggs  iu the next week or tsvo.  Al. Sanderson and Sam Sturch  left yesterday for the east, the for  I Western  X  Toronto,   and  the  luck in the mini tig  met' to visit in  latter to try-liN  districts of Now Ontario.  J. E. Bayloy and J. A. Goldsmith of Edmonton, Alta , wero in  the city this sveek introducing G  and J Special, a nesv and posver-  ful explosive. The explosive was  tested both at'the Gran by and  Mother Lode.  For lhe Easter holidays the Canadian Pacific railway company  aunoiiiice a rate of fare and one-  third for the round trip. Tickets  will be on sale April Sd!i to April  12th inclusive, good to return until April 13th.  Thos. Murray, one of tbe. old  old time prospectors of the Wc-t  Fork district arrived from Spokanu  this week. Tommy made a winning in Idaho prospects la=t year,  aud this week disponed of his Wi^t  Fork properties to C. ii. Fair.  The Methodists svill give (heir  annual becb-ieak-pie dinner Easter  Monday, April 12th, in the church.  Dinner, served from 5:30 to 8. A  programme consisting of musical  numbers, and a- scarf drill by seven  young ladies, will be given after  the  dinner.    Admission 50 cents.  The case of Massey vs. Boone &  Cote came up for trial before His  Honor Judge Brosvn anil a special  jury composed of Sid Oliver (foreman), D. A. McDonald, J. N.  Ptiton, A. J. Logan, and D. W.  MePherson. Massey sued Boone  & Cote for SI27.'15 and got judgment for $G3.  J. Peek MaeSsvain has been appointed to a lucrative position in  in the converter department of the  Greenwood smelter. It is a sign  of better conditions when, unsolicited, a 'white man receives an  appointment at the smelter. Peek  has ability, and svill uot argue  svhen difficulties arise, but just  svalk out.  Mike Hays came down from  Beaverdell Monday 'ast. He bad  'been working on the Stilly for the  past six months. He says it was  a blulT that George Handily feb  over the bluff, but George is real  good company, D.in Inglis is trying to spoil the scenery on tho K���������'���������������  Roy. Tom Henderson is taking  out grade 1 ore' on the -Bounty  Fraction. Bert tie Wielo ispull-  ing Vrtste out of tho Sally ore.  Keith & Kelt-hum aie doing noarh'  all the business on Iho West Fork.  Gorman West is doing assessment  on the Gopher extension. Work  on the Hell tunnel in progressing  rapidly. Mrs. Smithy do,.; svas  poisoned at Uoavet'ton' last week.  On nn i is booming. Evangelists  svill not play an engagement <>n  tho West Fork this neuron. Tho  dry Sunday struck Beaverdell at  the same time as the license. That  is about all tho news from the  West Fork.  The Tunnel.  Assvoik'ron  tho tunnel  will be  commenced in a  few  days, a.  fesv  words about -the' ground   svhich it  will open up may prove of interest  to our   readers.    The   high-grade  ���������mines of   Greenwood   havo   been  worked ��������� for   years   with   varying  success,   and  comprise an area of  about three miles square north and  eastofMhe losvn so far as yet  discovered.    The first of these claims  to be developed .was ibe Providence  and  to   Win.' Fowler is due   the  credit of "discovering'' tbe  values  in the high-grade veins.   Mr. Fosv-  ler took a lease and  bond  on   the.  property and  shortly  aftes  made  a sliipmeut.    The smelter returns  did not come up to expectations or  assays.    He protested and insisted  on his rights.    The B. C. smelters  formed  a combine and refused to  treat   bis   ore.      He   (ommenced  shipments to Colorado, and  then  lhe local smelter men  came to him  on  their knees.    Fosvler ��������� made a  small  fortune out of- the   Providence and sold to a local syndicate  for 850,000.    The syndicate  paid  for the claim  by shipments, but,  unfortunately,    allowed , Chicago  parties  to acquire  a  majority in-  interest,   after  which  tho  mining  svas done principally in newspapers  The  splendid   results   obtained  from the Providence,   lead  to development being started on a number of other claims  in  its immediate neighborhood, among them the  Elk horn,   the   Fremont   and   the  Strath more.    Considerable ore svas  shipped from   the  Klkhorn,   but a  fault in the, vein necessitated prospect work and the vein has not yet  been picked up.  Development on the Fremont  consisted of a 170-foot shaft on the  ore and drifting. The ore..is rich  but no shipments have been made.  ie tunnel will be started on  Nelson, below and svest of tbe  StiMthmore. ' Tho first of the high  grade veins which it is expected the  tunnel svill encounter will be on  the Stratlnriore. Under Superintendent Shaefer mining operations  svere carried  oa  for about  three  stoped when the mino was shut, lo ho installed as soon as the build-  down, apparently without cause  On bis inspection Dr. Peacock;of  New York said it was one of the  host developed claims bo had examined. Work done consisted of  a 150-foot shaft and crosscut 2-10  feet to vein. A drifting run 1000  feet on the ore.  Next to tbe Slrathmore is tbe  Defiance, iu which it is,pos-ib!e  that the Prince Henry vein will be  picked up. Fiom the D^ftime  tbe tunnel will' run through the  Lake, Don Pedro, Coro Canadian,  Crescent Fraction   and   Orescent,  ing is ready.  Tbe shaft on the Dlamoad-Texis  ia doivn JGfl feet and is becoming  svell mineralized. The iron in the  bottom of the shaft would indicate  that the ore body is nob bar away,  ft is expected the shaft svill run  into tlie vein at a depth of uptween  105 and 175 feet.  T  tho  touching on the Last Chanco, all  more or less proven on the surface.  From there on to -Phoenix the  ground litis all been located. If  tbe veins proven on the surface are  encountered by the tunnel, svith  the leser cost of mining, the belt  should prove ono of the richest iu  the sve6t.  'The Rambler.  J. W. Nelson received word last  week   from   his partner,    W,   H  Eambt), that a rich vein of ore had  been struck in  the  north crosscut  from the  tunnel  in  the  Rtuibler  mine on Wallace  mountain.    The.  vein is 8 inches in width  and runs  in the neighborhood of 500 ounces  in  silver.    The  tunnel  had   been  run 2S0 feet,  and  crosscuts   were  run north and south from this   At  a distance of 20 feet north  from  the tunnel  the   veiu  was  encountered.    The Rambler  svas  located  iulSOSby W. H.  Kunbo and   P.  J. Kennedy.    Tbe  mine has been  developed by an 80-foot shaft, and  from this a crosscut  was  run 101  feet and the ore  drifted  on.    Another shaft svas sunk  30  feet, and  a tunnel run 2S0   feet.    Five   cars  of ore have been  shipped from the  mine, running a-s losv  ni 871 and  as high as $173 to the too in silver,  and averaging SI 10 to the ton.   On  the Standard  Fraction, an adj.iin-  cbiim owned by the same parties,  a shaft has been sunk  30 feet, and  a tunnel run 70 feeo on the vein.  years with a small force, and 630-  000 worth of ore shipped to tbe  smelter.    Good ore svas still being  The frame work of the mill for  the Jc.vell is iu place and the  building will be sheeted during'  the present month. The machinery id ali on the ground ready  A G'o3bly. Mistake.  A mining section svhich  is coming rapidly to  the  front is  Sheep  creek, in the Salmo district, on account of its  recent discoveries of  rich gold ore.    A number of deal=  have lately been  put through, but  an option taken tip last  month ou  one property serves as an   illustration   tint   it  is unsviso  to   count  your   chickens    before   they   are  batched.    It appears thnt a Sheep  creek prospector gave a 00 day option at a low  figure on  one of his  holdings to a party in Nelson. The  time limit included  the month of  February, svhich has only 28 diys.  His  miscalculation   of   the   short  month  was  his undoing, as iu the  meantime the prospector, in tramping over the optioned' property uncovered a very rich  ledge  of gold  ore.    It was coining to the clo-ie of  the option period, and  the holder  intended   to  let  the de-il  go  by,  when the prospector,   elated  possibly with his find, or miscalculating the, short month,  of February,  proceeded to Nelson and  exhibited  his     samples.      They    contained  chunks of gold as thick' as a man's  linger,  and  naturally  their   richness created a furore.    In a short  time the holder of the option heard  about   it,   and  on  examining  his  papers found he bad still two daya  to  take  up  the  option, svhich lis  promptly did,   to "the prospector's  disru-iy, svho figured the time limit  from month to  mouth,   and  made  no   allowance   for only  2S   days  in Februarv.  When in NeL-on drop into the  White House Cafe, next to the  postotfice. Turkish and oilier  baths can bo procured io ths same  building. Taylor Bishop, proprietor, employs all white help.  Yesterday the vote of property holders on the Tmml bylaT "was taken  and resulted, as everybody expected, in a. large majority hi favor of the bonus to the  company. The vote stood UG for and 2 against. Ifc now remains for the promoters to  perform their part of the contract. The ore is in the hill, waiting to be mined and  treated.   It is expected that white labor will be employed.  K. of P.  Smoker.  Bass'   alo  on  Windsor hotel.  draught   at   the  List evening about fifty members of the Knights of Pythiar  met in a social way after the regular  lodge busines. The first part of  tbe evening svas spetit in card-  playing, and a lunch svas served  at i0:30. Afcer lunch a genera!  roast svas inaugurated, caused by  W. T. Thomson, C. C, asking A.  D. Hallett to act as toastmaster.  In the twenty minutes follosving  A. D's. ancestry was traced back  a thousand }ears, and all seemed  to have been unfortunate in life  and in their manner of exit from  it. Finally W. T. Thompson made  a short speech in reply, and in a fesv  svords expressed the regret of the  members at Mr. Hallett'a proposed  departure from the city, and presented him with a gold watch in  token of their ��������� appreciation of his  long and faithful services in tho  lodge. A suitable reply was made.  An hour svas afterwards spent in  speech-making, singing etc.  Mining on the Coast.  Recent developments of free-'  milling gold claims in tlio vicinity  of Moresby island in the Queen  Charlotte group has proved so  satisfactory that the Nuba and  Ktirly Bird mining companies will  j lintly install a 20 stamp mill ther.'  early in April. Tho order for the  plant.has been placed iu Germany,  A nesv device, ball-bearing action  is said to bo capable of treating  thirty tons of rock per day and to  secure a higher percentage of recovery of the values in connection  svith a Willley table. Its adoption in the Queen Charlotte islands  accord.*) ������ nesv era iu Canadian  mining annals.  The Nuba company owns 51  claims near Gold harbor. Twenty  men havo been engaged lit do-  velopmout Work since hist fall. A  final lor lorco is cng ged on the  adjoining property. Both properties tiro traversed by tho same  vein, which varies iu width from  2J to 8 ������������������ftfcb. ��������� The ledge had an  enriched poitiou, 18 inches in  width, giving, it is asserted, high  values. A. recent (shipment of the  ruu of tho   vein, treated at tho  Tacoma   smelter  is slid  to   have  netted -5150 to the ton.  Still Going.  One effect of Greenwood's last  mining slump is that The Ledge  has pulled up stakes and moved to  Nelson, svhere the population is  more inclined to bo stable. Nelson svill be the fourth home of The  Ledge, svhich formerly held out at  Nakusp, and Fernie, and svill be  the several dozenth home of  publisher, who in tho course of his  brilliant and troubled career has  launched some lsventy-tsvo publications. We have no doubt The  Ledge will havo increased prosperity iu its nesv homo, where it is  already much in favor and svhere  Colonel L:isvery svill have a broader  field for tho exercise of his peculiar  talents.��������� Iveremeos Chronicle.  j     A group of promising silver-lead  (claims iu  the  llabino  mountains,  j adjoining the gionp which James  jCronin has  under  bond, has been  sold to a Toronto syndicate by Mr.  Pembcrton of Victoria.    Mr. Pem-  bertou   purchased   tin's group last  summer   from   P.   J.  Higgius   of  Rossland,   svho  located  them  last  summer.    He  iutends to  try   his  luck again this season in theOrnin-  cca coutitrs.    Thero ia a large are.*  ;~ts i there that has not yet been pros-  peeted.  In Phoenix D. J. Matbeson has  the agency for nearly all the best  life, lire and accident insurance  companies. He also insures plate  glass, and if you are looking for insurance drop him a lino with particulars of svhat you want.  Blown up by Blast.  List Wednesday an Austrian  who does explosive work-on ra'il-  svay construction in town, was  caught with a premnture blast and  seriously injured. It isami'acle  that ho was not instantly killed,  for ho is a utt^s of contiissions and  svontids. Tsvo teeth and some j w-  botie were carried asvay and the  face and ios filled with rock, gravel  and earth. Dr.  unfortunate man  When you wane  monument or  headstone, s-riSe to the Canadian  Marble and Granite Works, Nelson, B. C.  By the-way;.when does the government intend to pay tho returning oliioei'3 and clerks for their  work at the list election? There  are quite a few of them svho could  use'the money, and wo understand  that Hon, Mr. Fielding has "made  a raise" in London. Surely the  government can afford to bo Liberal and pay its just debts within  a yea';,after they arc due���������Siaiil-  kaiueen Star.  Tho Columbia cigar is a largo  and free-smoking cigar. It is sold  in all mountain towns and made in  Nelson.  ,The dog poisoner ia at work iu  ��������� Rossland, and is uot. appreciated.  He svould be- appreciated by many  in (Jrccusvood.  L. A. Campbell,  general  manager of tlio West Kootenay Posver  and Light Co., has  returned   from  Sehon  gave  the;oil extended visit to Mexico and  emergent  medi | a number of, leading places inthe  cal attention 'nnd then  sent him to j United States.���������-Ro.-sland Miner,  the   Hedley   lnspital,   where Dr.      Chickens  aro   prohibited   from  WhUhns,  railway  physician, will I ,.���������������������������'���������,, ab i.lrgt. ju K-ialo.  have him in caie.    As with nearly'  all   similar accidents carelessness  is at the bottom... The young mar.,  svho.is popular among his com  fades, has not bad   much  experi  e.nco with powder and the result is  a serious accident that must con-  Duo bim    for   nom������   considerable  time.���������Similknmeen Star.  Some people r'cjuander a lot of  money in trying to make fools of  of themselves.  Kaslo an I Grand Forks will both  cele'.Tuto -Victoria Day. ^o returns yet from Bannock City.  M. Tebn, formerly a resident of  Greonwood and Enoit, is iu the  real estate business at Albcrtii.  , Tlio Kootenay Cigar Co. of Nelson have in the Royal Seal a cigar  that-is known and smoked between  tbe wheat country. and tbo blue  Pacific.  The people, of fi.idysmitb .are  going to build a public "hospital.  Last week Oscar Mae'sat,-a Belgian, was instantly killed by ft  cave-in at- No. .1 mine, Wellington;  (iritulrod is the name of a,nesv  lowusite just platted nosr Rederby.  The town of Kelosvna has ap-  propiiated S500 to assist the board  of trade to advertiso that city,  A. E. Howse of Princeton baa  returned from his European trip.  The provincial government 'is  goiug to build a wagon road over  Hope mountain.  E. F. Voigt has uncovered some  very rich copper ore on Copper  mountain in the Similkameen.  The iirig'Uioti  ditch   at' Keremeos is   about completed..   It is  eight mile.* long,  will  carry 1,000  inches of water,   aud  is  intended-  to irrigate 2 000 acres of land.  Mrs. W. M. Frith of Keremeos  is seriously,ill.  The Keremeos Trumpet lias  completed the first year of its ex-  existence and its name has been  changed to the Chronicle.  The nesv hall at Keremeos Center will be Oijened by a grand ball  on the 12ch inst.  Phoenix lodge Knights of Pythias  will give their annual ball Monday  evening next, 12ch inst.  The perreuinl story of the rediscovery of the. art of tempering  copper is again going the rounds.  Lvst time it J was at Quebec; this  time at Halifax. What concjrry  this end of the Dominion jn.it ���������  nosv is not so much stiliening uop-  per as stiffening the price of it.���������  Keremeos Chronicle.  Coffee mills are now run by  electiioity in Phoenix. Gin mills  are still run by hand and svdter.  There is an editor^in Summer-  land who doesn't fcuosv the meaning of ,:hic me," "thas'a the baby,"  etc. No wonder missionaries are  being sent from tbe east, when an  editor living next door..to a theological Beminary doesn't knosv the  comon terms iu aso when working  svith the implements of Satan.  Elmer Hall, formerly of .the  Phoenix Pioneer, is n nv rauchiDg  near Bossburg.  Phoenix is-now in tho Sunday  dry belt. Acting Mayor Marshall  had the lid rivited dosvu Saturday '  uight, and Sunday many of the  thirsty walked to Greenwood iu  hopes���������but there was nothing doing here but Worcester s-.iuce _and  nod other restaurant truck.  W. B. Wilcox has secured a divorce from his fruit ranch at  North Yakima aud ii-- now in Spokane looking for a newspaper location.  E. P. Shea of Phoenix is bei< g  congratulated by his many frieu'fs  on the birth of ������ daughter, whi. h  occurred Saturday last.  Tho Vernon and Armstrong papers and several others have established a veritable crusade against  fake advertising of fruit lands and  have shown np several real estate  firms in very bad light, these having used Okanagan cuts to illustrate advertisements of Fraser  river aud Kootenay districts. These  papers are doing very commendable work ; it is a pityso.ne mflana  could not be employed to give  these statements &b wide publicity  as those sf the fakirs.���������Grand  Forks Gazette.  D^Beck -.& Taft of New Westminster have secured 1,400 acres  of crown-gran ted lauds situate oa  the line of tho Great Northern  niilsvay iu Lttigley district. The  price svas 830,000. It is the intention of tbe ���������buyers'to erect a  sasvtnill at onco. The traot is  estimated to "eoutuiri yo,000 feet of  timber. ���������������������������--���������  Hon. Dr. Y mug, provincial secretary and minister of education,  announces that in addition to tho  six school sites reserved fcy tbo  government-at Prince Rapert by  agreement with the Graud Trunk  Pacific, half a block has been am  aside as a site far a public hospital,  the. construction of wbiou ia already  planned. Tenders are beiug tailed  for an eight-loom hcIiojI of frttzuo  construction.  The timber limits of Jonepb  Fisher, Vancouver, have been gold  to Andrew Huwat uj" Salt Lake,  Utah. The area comprises eight .  sections on Craycroft island up  i.hc coast. The price was $G5,0W.  The same buyers also bought 0.500  acres of timber lauds from Daui>-  her & Ilulbiirt of Vaucouyer.  Tbe 'consideration' was $55,000.  Tbe limits arc situated ou 15rough-  ton island. .        ..  What does a woman, with %  drug store complexioa do when  she wants lu jjuuke ,& hlv& at  blushing V THE    LEDGE.    GREENWOOD,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA.*  to^iiOTji It.A i  E  Romances of the Highways by a  Dilapidated Gentleman.  AFFAIR WITH MARRIED WOMAN  An Adventure That Landed Knight of  the Road In Jail Along With Runaway Wife of a Connecticut Farmer.  Experience  In New Jersey.  [Copyright, 100S, by T. C. McClure.]  ������i^F I should (ell you," said the (lira liipiilntcil gentleman as lie got u  13 nesv brace for his feet and back  ** _"jf i should tell you that the  tramp now and then falls in love and  that Ills los-e is returned, you would  smile in derMon, and yet I should be  telling you nothing bul the truth. 1  could go l'tu-ther Hum Unit .���������mil tell you  that tliere svould be ninny female  (ramps on the road if lhe male tramps  did not discourage thetn. I have met  svith this spirit of adventure and romance in svoiucn lll'ty times over, and  sometimes it has caused nio considerable- trouble.  ''You have hoard of Iho tramp being  arrested for burglary, robbery, arson,  "I FOUND A WEAK SPOT IN THE WALL AND  WlOiT OUT."  thieving, assault, and so forth, bul did  you ever hear of one being arrested  for eloping svith a married svonian?  No? Well, that was one ot' my first  adventures. I struck a farmhouse one  day in Connecticut, and the farmer's  wife gave me the best dinner I had  had in a mouth. She svas very inquisitive about life on lhe road, and she  gave mo to understand that she was  not living happily with her husband,  lie svas asvay from home that day,  and before wo svere through talking  she announced that she proposed to  flee from home and become a dilapidated gentlesvoman. Yes. sir, she was  going to take to the road and become  a tramp, and in my company at that,  and she was so determined that it  scared me. I began to argue with her,  but she cut me short. She'd either  lake to the road or jump dosvu the  family well.  ���������'The only svay out of it for me svas  to promise to wait for her at a  certain crossroads three miles asvay that  night.   She svould have given  me all  her  husband's   spare  clothing  and  a  sum of  money,  but   I .wouldn't- take  them.    I   didn't  wait for  her  at  the  crossroads, as agreed, but went on for  , four miles farther and turned in under 'a~ hay stack.   I routed out at daylight just as she came along looking  for me, and as sve stood there in the  road arguing her -husband and a constable came along, and ss-e were gathered in.   The''husband'wanted to kill  me  on   the  spot,   and   the   constable  promised me a thousand years in state  prison.    The  wife   svas   taken   back  homo by force, and I was run into jail  and  afterward   given   a   sentence  of  ninety "days.' They svere a little doubtful about the elopement charge, and  so they changed it to vagrancy.   After  live days in the coop I found a. weak  spot in  the wall and svent out, and  over twenty, other prisoners followed  me.  I think I'squared things.  Resembled Another Man.  "In Pennsylvania, once upon a time,  .1 motherly woman, the wife of a village carpenter, opened the kitchen door  to me and then yelled out 'To:-.!' and  reeled  back  Into  a  chair.   My  name  isn't Tom, and it took me ten minutes  to solve that puzzle,   it appeared that  I closely resembled a certain Tom to  whom she was engaged several years  before -and   svho   mysteriously  disappeared.   After svalting a year for him  to show up she married the carpenter,  but   was   an   unhappy   woman.- Say,  nosv, that svoman 'must have been awfully nearsighted mid  had something  wrong with'her ears, or  my  resemblance to her lost Tom must have been  something marvelous.   It was no use  .for me to deny,that I svas Tom. I had  'lila look and voice and build, and, hav-  ���������   ing found me, she did not propose to  lot mo go again.  She svas Just set on  going on the tramp svith me, and svhen  she svent Into hysterics over It I could  think of no other plan but to agree. I  was to wait for her at a bridge over n  river five miles asvay, but I Intended  to keep walking all night. See what a  (rick luck played me.  "A farmer halted mo before I reached the bridge and offered me n dollar '  and a night's lodging to help him kill  a  fat steer.    Next  morning the woman  was  picked   tip at  the  bridge,  where she had waited for hours, and  noon thereafter 1  svas a prisoner.    I  admitted'nothing and denied nothing.  She was a  woman,  you see.    They  didn't charge hip svith alienating the  life's  affections,   hut   svith   firing  a  haystack six or seven miles away.   I  was railroaded to jail for six months,  kept in 'chains for twenty days as a  - desperado,   and    then   I   went   out  ' through a hole in the ss'all and loft a  flaw lug old barrack behind mc.   I am  no man to go back on n svoman, but  ' yon sce-flhc had,eloped by herself nnd  " with herself.    I  hadn't anything  to  do'with It., They simply dragged mo  Into the affair'by tho hccla, and it cost  , the county $rJO,000 to build n now Jail.  . Tho old  ono  must havo caught flro  ' through spontaneous combustion.  "One August day a fesv years ago 1  woa-liaadwl for Newport and my villu  when i suss' smoke issuing from a  farmer's baril, 1 jumped the roadside  fence, ran to the barn and sasv that  it svas on fire and then hustled for  the house and gave the alarm. The  fanner hud two hired men, and the  family were eating dinner. All rushed  for the bnru, but it was too late. J  svorked as hard as any otie In trying  to save tilings aud as a reward svas  taken into custody as an Incendiary.  The farmer pretended to remember  that I hud come along two or three  years before and made threats because  he svould not feed me.  "1 svas lucked up iu the smokehouse  svhilo messenger.-, svere sent for a constable. Travelers on the higlisvay and  other fanners gathered, a;i?l for a  time there svas talk of stringing me  up to a limb. Did 1 protest and deny?  Not a word. It svould have, been  breath throsvn asvay. I caught just  one sympathetic look in that crosvd,  and that svas from the farmer's svife.  Soon after I had been locked up the  lire spread to a svagon shed, calling  lhe crosvd asvay. and then the svoman  citme to the smokehouse and passed  me a cross-bar through a little svlcket  and said:  " 'Dig your svay out through the  back svall as soon as you can. My  husband set the barn on fire svith his  pipe, but they svill send you to prison  If you don't get asvay.'  Stammered His Thanks.  ''I began to stammer my thanks, but  she cut me short by saying that she  sv.uild meet mo ut a certain (lend tree  a mile dosvn -the road at 11 o'clock  that nK'ht and go on the tramp svith  me, and so I turned to my svork. The  smokehouse svas of brick, but I busted  out a wall in five minutes and took log  bail through the orchard. At 11 o'clock  (hat night I svas ten miles asvay and  still going. I can't say that the woman  kepi the dead tree date, but the  chances are even up that she did. She  probably called it a case of ingratitude  on my part, but il wasn't. It svas  doing tlio best Ihing for her to keep  asvay.  "To get a case nearer homo, I came  into losvn tsvo sveoks earlier last fall  than usual on account of a svoman. In  sauntering through Nesv Jersey a constable picked me up on a charge of  horso stealing, the very last offense  againat the law that a dilapidated gen-  tictnan svould think of committing.  Ho might as svoll steal a sawmill,  nowever. I should probably have been  convicted of the crime had not the  real thief confessed. That put the  court iu a hole, and to got oven svith  mo 1 svas charged svith being a suspicious person and given a sentence of  thirty days. Over in Jersey you aro a  suspicious person if you can't toll hosv  far it is from the Cape of Good Hope  to Nosv Zealand. It svas thirty days or  a fine of !?10, and a widow among the  spectators in court stopped forsvard  and came dosvn svith the cash. She  said 1 could go home svith her and  svork out the line trimming tho orchard and digging potatoes, and she  pretended to see the closest kind of  resemblance between mc and a schoolmaster svho had once loved her, but  died before the matrimonial knot could  be tied. What did I do? Why, just as  any sensible, chivalric dilapidated gentleman should do. You could sec romance, sentiment and a spirit of adventure in that svoman's eyes, and  after expressing my thanks for her  kindness I got out of the courtroom  through a window and ran for dear  life. Several men took after mo, but  they stood no shosv. Wheu a d. g. is  running away from a ss'oman filled  with romance and ready to go tramping he has wings, and it takes an aeroplane to overhaul him."    -M. QUAD.  TWO  LOVERS.  HER  FLOW  OF WIT.  Her voice Is very sweet to tne.  Though others think it rasps a bit.  While peevish critics frequently  Complain that she has little wit,  I listen gladly and am stirred  Most deeply by tier every svord.  The drama seldom is her theme.  She svastes no time discussing art.  The classic muse she does not deem  A Pitting subject, bless her heart!  From science she discreetly turns,  And politics she sweetly spurns.  Though others think her dull, I sit  And listen with supreme delight.  It seems to me her flow ot wit  Is always beautiful and bright.  Her constant topic is, you see-  Well, if I must admit it, me.  ���������Chicago Record-Herald.  A Narrow Escape.  ^  ���������Harper's Weekly.  Miss Brown Sings.  "Won't you sing something?" asked  the hostess.  "I inn afraid I can't," snld Miss  Brown.  "Oh, Miss Brown,' said lady No. 1,  "you know you have a perfectly  charming voice."  "I'm all out of practice."  "Nonsense!" emphasized lady No. 2.  "It's lovely.   You must slug."  "Yes, you must," said tlio hostess.  "Coino nosv," said lady No. .'{, "he a  dear, do! I'm Just dying to hear you  I simply can't svalt,"  "Some other I lino."  "If you persist In denying us all this  pleasure," broke In lady No, 4, "sve  shall never forgive you. I've Just  been longing to hear you. You simply  must."  Whereupon MIhh Brown, sighing  deeply to herself, svent to tho .piano  and started her song, while ladles No.  1, 2, 3 nnd 4 continued their conversation svhere it had been broken off.���������  Nosv York Hern Id.  How  They. Parted   After  Spending  a-  Evening Together.  N the loss-, subdued light of the put  lor they sat ou the davenport, cast  ing but one faint shadow. Th  radiator svas humming a quiet, sleep.*  good night song, broken only by th.  soft suction of fervent lips.  ������������������I must be going," he said, svith a  little catch In his voice.  "Yes." she assented, as if again:,!  her  svill.  In (he hushed silence he dresv stii:  nearer and caught her other hand, an.,  so natural svas it that she scarcely  took notice of the act.  "Love is a groat and wonderfu.  thing, isn't it?" he whispered full ind  her ear.  Sue brushed her hair into his eyes  bul. gave no .oilier anssver. Mert  svoi'ds svould have jarred.  "And its sharpest sorrow is tho parting," lie added in a philosophical tone,  for love makes all men philosophical.  "You really must go nosv," she said,  svith sad firmness. "It will bo an age.  but"- ���������  Ho arose and carefully picked hi-i  svay lo tlio hall, svhilo she lifelessly fol-  losved.  ���������T.ut sve svill'see each other again,"  ho tried lo cheer her svith. .  As he dresv his arm away at the  storm door he poured Into her oar the  final comfort, "tlood night and good by.  dourest osvn!"  "Goodby," she svhlspored chokingly  "till���������till office time tomorrosv!"  And through tho parted curtains she  watched him blosv her a sad kiss and  then dragged herself up the bedroom  stairs,���������Nesv York Herald.  AFTER FIVE YEARS  OF SUFFERING  DODD'S   KIDNEY   PILLS    EFFECT  ANOTHER  GRAND  CURE   IN  NOVA SCOTIA.  Mrs. Margaret Brady Tells How They  Relieved Her of Rheumatism and  Made Her Stronger in Every Way.  Green's 1-irook, l'ictou Co., N. S.  ��������� (Special).���������That diseased Kidneys are  ' the cause of tiio ills from svhich so  many svoinen suffer and (hat they aro  cured completely und permanently-by  Dodd's Kidney Tills, i-s once ��������� more  proved in the case of Mrs. Margaret  Brady of  this place.  "For five yeari." says Mrs. Brady,  svhen inlerviosved regarding her sickness and cure, "1 svas ill'svith Kidney  and Liver complaint, svhich caused  Rheumatism, Neuralgia and Heart  Fluttoriiigs. My nervous system svas  affected and my blood seemed to lank  vitality.  "I tried medicines and svas under  tlio doctor's care, but received no benefit till I.used Dodd's Kidney Pills  and Diamond Dinner Pills. They relieved mc of Rheumatism and made  inn stronger and better mi every svay.  These remedies and no' other cured  mo."  Dodd's Kidney Pills alsvays cure  diseased Kidneys and all diseases that  arc caused by diseased Kidneys or  impure blood.  Not  His Style.  "I road and hear many ploasanlrie:  svith respect to the independence of  spirit evinced by female servants in  (his country," observes a Boslonian  "but I question whether as a class  (hey iu any degree approach the cap-  tiousness of their male coworkers, cs  pecially those manservants Imported  by the rich.  "A friend of mine had engaged an  English servant at a good svage, and  everything svas apparently arranged  to the satisfaction of the servitoi  svhen suddenly he inquired:  "P.og pardon, sir, but am I to weai  livery, sir?"  "Yes."  "Aud what color will tho woskit bo.  sir?"  "Rod."  "Red! Then, sir, I cawn't take.tho  place, sir. I'm much too blond, sir, to  wear" a red sveskot, sir!"���������Harper's  Weekly.  "Mum's" the Word���������A   Lost Art.  Mrs. Knagg's Husband���������Hy gum, Maria, ain't it'-wonderful hosv those old  Egyptians could make a svoman dry up  and stop that svay?  Heard  In the Divorce Court.  "Your honor, I dou't think 1 shluld  be obliged to-live with this svoman any  longer," said tho dispirited and dyspeptic little man svho was the plaintiff  in the case. "Her cooking is something dreadful���������biscuits like clods, and  her coffee is mud! Why, to every  cupful there is half a cup of grounds!"  But the judge's ruling svas thatrlialf  a cupful .was insufficient grounds for  divorce.���������Lippincott's   Magaxhie.  Problems of  His Own.  "De mos' svondorful invention of de  age," said Mr. Colliflowor, "is de fly-  in' machine."  "Look yore,"' answered Mr. Ernstus  Pinkley, "don' come aroun' jollifyin'  mc''bout no. high altitude transportation. I's got worry ���������enough gittin' dis  here wheelbarrow over to dat raorter  box au' back ag'in." ��������� Washington  Star.  The Usual  Holdup.  "Yes," said the man svho had been  traveling In the far west, "I sasv  three trains held up in one night."  "You don't say!" exclaimed the innocent bystander. "Was any one  hurt?"  "No," answered the traveler. "They  were held up by women in a ballroom."���������Puck.  The Desideratum.  A  Mystery Solved.  "Yes, sir, I have, a wife and six  children in Nesv York���������and I never  sasv one ot them," said a Nosv York  man  to his  inquisitive  companion.  The couple sat a fesv moments in  silence, the interrogator again commenced.  "Wore vou over blind,  sir?"  "No, sir." ���������      -  Another lapse of silence.  "Did I understand you to say, sir,  that you had a svife and six children  and had never seen one of them?"  "Yes, sir���������I so stated it."  Another and' a longer pause o������  silence. Then the interrogator again  enquired:���������"Hosv can it bo, sir, that  you never sasv ono of them?"  "Why," was the response, "one of  them svas born after I left."���������Rochester Herald.  IE you arc a sufferer from colds get  a bottle of Bickle's Anti-Consumptive  Syrup and test its qualities. It svill  be found that no praise bestosved ou  it is too high. It does all that is  claimed for it, ancl does it thoroughly.  Do not take any substitute for Bickle's Syrup, because it is the best.,  having stood the test of years. All  the best, dealers sell it.  "Hosv do yoah 'possum taste,  suh?" asked the solicitous waiter.  "Well," responded the patron who  had ordered the article,.,"it tastes  prcttv good, but it isn't 'possum."  "No, suh," rejoined tho waiter,  "an' dat's a sign it's genuine. Do  genuine 'possum is a great pretender,  suh; yas, suh."���������Philadelphia Public  Ledger.  Repeat  it: ���������"Shiloh's Cure will always  cure   my  ccughs   and   colds."  Intelligent   Corporal.  Officer���������Now, supposing the patrol  sent out didn't return at tho proper  time, what svould you do?  Corporal (after much thought) ���������  Sell their kit, sir."���������Punch.  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Distemper.  "Ads-ertisemonts on the scenery!"  exclaimed the star. "That's carrying commercialism really too far-"  "It isn't commercialism," exclaimed'  the manager. "We want tho scene  to look liko a real meadosv, don't we?"  -Tit-Bits.  gqOQOCGQQQQQQQQQQQQSQC<XiOO  A LAUGHING BM3Y  IS A  WELL  BABY.  When baby laughs, and gurgles and crosvs mother knosvs  he is svell and happy. When he  is cross, fretful and sleepless  give him a dose of Baby's Osvn  Tablets and see hosv speedily  they will change him to a hap-'j  py, smiling child. These Tablets  cure all the minor ailments of  childhood and bring healthy,  natural sleep because they remove the cause of sleeplessness.  If the little ��������� teeth are coming  through they help them along  painlessly. Mrs. Octave Paulin,  Caraquet, N. B., says:���������"I have  found Baby's Osvn Tablets a  splendid medicine for 'stomach  and bosvel troubles, and to promote sloop. I strongly advise  mothers to;use.them svhen their  little ones are ailing." Sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at  25  cents  a   box  from   The  Dr.  S Williams' Medicine Co., Brock-  0 villc, Out.  (XOQGO0QQOGaQGQGQQOQCXXXX)Q  Mrs. Gillct���������Did that famous Arctic  explorer promise to come to your  reception?  Mrs. Perry���������Yes; he says ho svill bo  hero unless it's too cold a night. ���������  Minard's  Liniment cures Garget in  Cows.  "Why don't you come in occasionally betsvoen drinks," demanded the  sviie, "and see the play?"  "I don't need to," replied the bibulous hiuibaml. "Tho bartender is familiar svith the plot, imitates the  actors, and also knosvs a lot of gossip  about their .personal and . family affairs."���������Philadelphia Bulletin.  "I want an airship, hubby."  "What for?"  "So sve can look dosvu on our neigli  horn."��������� I'lilliidolphla Press.  New Uso For an Old Abuse.  iMIhh Judge (iim the en I was carefully  washing IttfolO���������Isn't It too had that  Polly Gush wasn't born a cat?  Mrs. Everything-Why?  Miss Judge-Then b!io could use her  tongue on uerui'lf." Bohemian Magadan.  RECORD OFJHE TURK  Has Won and Lost More Land  Than Any Other Nation.  ONE TIME A WORLD BUGBEAR.  Then the Tide Turned, and One Great  Misfortune Followed Another Till  He Was Almost Swept Out of Europe by the Treaty of Berlin.  The '.'Terrible" Turk," svho may be  taken as typifying the empire of the  sultans, holds one record at ��������� least  svhich he is not likely to be deprived  of. Ho has svou and lost more territory than any other nation.      ,v  There svas a time svhen the sultan  was the bugbear of the svqi-IiI. Even  little children In Engiand shook In  their shoes svhen they heard his name  mentioned, and those peoplo svho lived  anysvhero near him dared uot call their  lives their osvn.  Uut at last the tide turned. The  Turk began to lose, and one groat misfortune follosved another.  Spain svas the lirst big bit of the  Turkish empire to break free. Tho  Moors, svho svere lubjoct and paid  tribute lo the sultan, wero driven from  province after province until at length  they svere cooped up in tho solitary  kingdom of Granada.  Tho last Moorish king to reign in  Spain svas lioalxlll-ol-Chaco, or Bonb-  dil the Unlucky, in 1IS2 Ferdinand  and Isabella, the king and queen of  Aragon and Castile, declared svar on  hlni, und in 1-1012 he had to surrender  every thing.  Hungary, which nosv forms half of  the dual monarchy of the Emperor  Francis Joseph, svas a province of the  sultan for IHO years. Then it was torn  from him by the ssvord.  After this came the turn of the  czars. The Russians, svhom he once  despised, have been the Turk's worst  enemies. They have either robbed him  themselves or encouraged others to rob  him.  refer tho Great sot the example, but  was not, on tho whole, very successful  in his wars against I lie Moslems. At  one time the Turks could have captured and massacred Peter and his army, but svere frustrated by the slave  girl, Catherine, svhotn Peter had married.  Catherine the Groat tore tho Crimea  from the unhappy Turk, together svith  thousands of square miles of territory  along tho shores of the Caspian.  In 1S21 the Greeks, svho had been  slaves of tho sultans for many centuries, rose in rebellion and drove the  Turks out of the country. But then  tho Greek leaders began to quarrel  among themselves, and c. /il svar follosved. Tho Turk took the opportunity  to seize the country once more.  But the massacres and other horrors  which followed aroused Europe. In  1S27 (he Turkish (loot svas destroyed  at Nayarlno The combined fleets of  Britain. Franco and Russia took part  in tho opera tion. ���������  In 1S2S Greece svas acknowledged as  a free and independent kingdom, svith  a king of its osvn.  For nearly a century Egypt, which  (ho Turk conquered in Gil, has boon  part of the sultan's empire in little  more than name, and since 1SS2, svhou  (ho English occupied Pharaoh's country after Arabi Pasha's rebellion, the  Turk has had practically nothing to do  with Egypt.  The Moorish corsairs svho had their  Inlr iu the pirate city of Algiers ac-  knosvledged the sultan as their suzerain, but svere defiantly Independent ns  regarded all tho rest of the world.  Their ssvift sailing dhosvs preyed on  the commerce of all Europe, and from  start to finish they seized many thousands of while captives, many of  whom Ihey ransomed, while others  they (loomed to slavery.  When asked to keep his piratical  subjects in order (lie sultan declared  himself helpless to do anythiug. The  freebooters svent ou doing as they  liked for a long lime. Then Franco  became svoary of patience and forcibly  took possession of tho city in 1S.������>0.  ."Since then she has annexed, C07.0SO  square miles of Algerian territory once  subject to lhe sultan.  Then came tho Turk's svorst time.  Russia made svar on him, and the Balkan states, which had boon hold as  provinces by Turkey for hundreds of  years, res-oiled, Hew to arms and did  every thing they could on the side of  Russia. Had the czar boon loft to himself (ho Turkish empire svould have  been practically destroyed. The other  groat posvers. however, svere afraid to  soo Russia too powerful. They Insisted on summoning the congress of Berlin.  By tho tonus of tho treaty of Berlin  the Turk svas almost swept out of Europe. Bosnia and Herzegovina wore  handed over to Austria (o keep In order. Itoumaula, Servla and Montenegro were declared absolutely Independent of hlni. Bulgaria svas created Into  a principality, nominally under the  sultan's suzerainty, but In reality free.  And (hon Austria annexed Bosnin and  Herzegovina.  (Millions Unemployed in Britain  According to the Management Committee "of the General Federation ot  Trade Unions in Great Britain more  than 7,000,000 persons aro suffering  hardship and'want on account of hard  times. Ten per cent, of the 5,000,000  skilled workers in the country are  wholly or partially unemployed. For  every skilled svorker out of employment tsvo unskilled men are without  svork. Each idle workman represents,  it is estimated, a family of five.  Tho federation culls upon union men  to refuse to svork overtime in any  trade or shop ss'hich happens to bo  extra busy. Engineering trade unions,  svith a membership oE 153,303, report  12 per cent, unemployed, while shipbuilding unions, with a membership  of G0.63I, have 25i2 per cent, of their  members out of work. Other trades  shosv similar returns.  Tsvo London cabbies were glaring  at each other.  ���������"Asv, svot's the matter with you?"  demanded one.  '"Nothink's the matter svith-me, you  blooiniu' idiot."  "You gave mo.nnarsty look," persisted the first.  "Me? Why, you certainly 'avo a  narsty look, but I didn't give it to  you, so 'olp mc!"���������Everybody's Mag-  811110.  W KIDNEYS HURT  MEAUJKE TIF  ', Gin   Pills   Cured  Them.    Free  Sample Box Leads to Cure.  Only those who havo been tortured  with Kidney Trouble can appreciate how-  Mr. Tru'mper suffered. Being a -railroad '  man, lie was called upon to do all kinds  of heavy work. Tho constant strain'o������  lifting, weakened tho kidneys.  ���������  I received tho sample box of Gin Pilla  Ind was greatly benefitted by them. My  kidneys were in suclr bad condition .0  could not lift or stoop without pain. In  fact, they pained mo nearly all the time.  I have taken- thrco boxe3 of Gin Pills,'  working all the timo at. heavy work on  tho railroad and did not loso a day.  '    FRANK THUMPER, Napanee, Ont'.  Do sharp tsvinges catch you as' you  etoop? Aro you subject to Rheumatism, Sciatica or Lumbago ? ��������� Does your  Bladder give trouble? Take.Gin Pi'.ia  on our positive guarantee that they will  euro you or money refunded, 50e a box  ���������-G for $2.50. At dealers, or direct if you  cannot obtain- from druggist.' Samplo  hox frco if you mention this paper.  Dept.N.TJ., National Drug & Chemical  Co., Limited, Toronto. 117.  The Friend of All Sufferers.���������Like to  "the shadosv .of n rock in a sveary  land" is Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil to  those svho suffer pain. J I. holds out  hope to everyone and realizes it by  stilling suffering o.vorysvhoro. It is'a  liniment that has tho blessings of hall  a continent. It is on sale everysvhero  ancP can bo found svherever enquired  for.  "Over'hero," said the Arab guide,  "svo have another mummy. From  the cooking utensils found near her  she is supposed to have been a cook.  For tsvo thousand years' she has remained just svhere she svas found."  "Bosh!" scoffed the American tourist, "that's no cook."  "Why not?"  "Who ever heard of a cook remaining in ono place that long?"  Repeat it:���������"Shiloh's Cure will  always cure my coughs and colds."  "I shall tell the unvarnished truth  in this investigation 1"  "Well," anssverod Senator Sorghum, "I don't knosv as varnish is important.   But hosv about svhitesvash?"  Identifying the  Girl.  Domestic social incident reported  by Mr. Punch:���������  "James, as I passed" the servants'  hall to-day 1 sasv you kiss one of the  maids."  "Yes, my lady���������svhen ' svould that  have been, my lady?"  "About 4 o'clock."  "Oh, yes, my- lady���������that would  have  been Jane,  my lady."  Soft corns arc difficult lo eradicate,  but 1-lollosvuy's Corn Cure svill draw  thorn out painlessly.  When Grover Cleveland's son Richard was born his good friend Joseph  Jefferson drove over lo Gray Gables  to congratulate the father.     ��������� ���������' ���������  "Hosv many pounds does the child  ss-eigh?" asked the noted actor.  "Fifteen," svas" the reply.  "Nine," said the attending physician, who had just come in.  Mr. Cleveland assured the "doctor  that he must bo mistaken. "The child  sveighs fifteen pounds," said he; "I  sveighed him' myself svith the scales  Joe and I use svhen sve go fishing."���������  Success Magazine-.  WRITE FOR  ���������CATALOG  OF  mi  'H  Fortune favors  most often the  planters who exercise care and  discretion in the selef>  tion of their seeds. Be  sure of the seeds; you  ,use. Protect' yourself  from loss of time, labor ���������  ancl   money by   using  BEST  TN THE  WORLD  Selected, grown for and adapted to the    West.        Renowned  for  their  PURITY,   VITALITY  and RELIABILITY.  Write  to-day  for our  Large  1909  Handsomely Illustrated Catalog of  Vegetable Seeds,    Flower   Seeds,  Clover Grasses, Seed Grain, Planet Jr. Tools,   Cyphers  Incubators,   . Poultry  Supplies.  [ffiajiltaa     \f\aynt  BRANDON,   MAN. CALGARY,  Seedsmen to Western Canada.  WHERE  QUALITY  TELLS  LTD.  ALTA.  mgaaa������BiSMitw^aBapaaaj������wi^^  Writs for Weekly Price Lists.        Shipments Solicited.  JOHN   HALLAM TORONTO, ONT. 6|  FINE  'M*-.  f>  JELT  The Truo Bohemian.  "A true bohiMiiliin Is a mail svho bor-  rosvs n dollar and thou Invites you to  lunch with It."  "Wrong again. A truo bolieiiilan Is  a man svho Invites himself to lunch  with you and then borrosvs a/dollar."  From the New Primer.  Soo tho svom-iui.   She has ftiiut-ed.  Why did the svoni-nn faint?  She looked up sud-don-ly and saw'  the beard-od face of a man with a  gleam-lug knife be-tween his tooth.  Was tho man n-bout to harm the  wom-au?  Oil, no! He svas eallng pie svith tho  knife.--Chicago News.  Whether yon consider  Dependable Quality, Ease and Comfort,  Dressy Appearance, or Reasonable  Price, Eimira Fell Shoes and Slippers  meet each and every requirement.  Insist on the dealer showing you the "Eimira"  Trademark when purchasing felt footwear.  Sold by Dealers Throughout the West.  ^.rnmrn   .���������������������������i,..iu.i -���������-"^HIUflMn  43  yk  ik  am������BgBrmffri������w*Bi!^^  W.   N.   U.   No.   728.  Causo of His Haste.  ���������PeniinhuliitliiB Pete���������Wot is youso  I'Uiinln' lev, Mlke7  Meandering Mike���������Do svoman at do  house back dure offered me a cake.  Perambulating Pete���������Well, wot wuz  do mutter svld it?  Meandering MIko-Mnttor? Why, it  wuz a cake uv sotip.-St. Loula Hepub-  'lie.  ALWAYS,  EVERYWHERE    IN   CANADA,  ASK   FOR  5/-^   is   1 fjrt  I  ___________^J.U-l_l_MWimi������������������!������������������Will M1W������������������ H IT ���������! IH1TTT \ TIT 1 flTT TCrTT   '  Eddy'a Matches havo hailed from Hull since 1851���������and those 57  years of Constant Bettermont have rosultod In Eddy's Matches  reaching   a   Height   of   Perfoctlon attained by No Others.  Sold   and   usod   everywhere  in  Canada,  ���������i  -  il CHAPPED FROM FINGERS TO  ELBOWS.  Boy's Agony Relieved by Zam-Buk.  It you are suffering from ' badly-  chapped hands you svill be able to  comprehend a little of , the agony  which Henry Walker, of 14 Manufacturers Street, Montreal! endured before Zam-Buk gave' him relief. His  mother, telling of the case-to a Press  representative, said:���������  "Henry works svith I113 shirt sleeves  rolled up above his elbosvs, and passing -from a svarm room to the biting  cold, as he was obliged to dp, ho got  , the worst case of chapped hands and  arms' 1 have over seen. From his  lingers to his elbosvs svas one muss of  rasv flesh, svith bad cracks hero and  there. Whenever he washed it brought  ��������� tears to his eyes, the pain was so  acute. He tried several, kinds ol  salves, but nothing relieved him  really until he tried Zam-Buk. This  balm seemed to take asvay the burn  ing and smarting almost at once. The  cracks began- to heal, and a fosv applications of the balm cured him.  His hands "and arms are nosv smooth  and soft..  "We have also used Zam-Buk for  other emergencies. 1 sustained a burn  on one of my fingers. Zam-Buk took  ������nc fire out and "healed up tho sore.  It really seems a svondcrful household  preparation.  "On one occasion my son Harry had  his foot frozen. It svas very ssvollen  and discolored, but-Zam-Buk both relieved the ssvolling and removed the  discoloration.' Zam-Buk is so handy  and-so effective that sve shall always  keep a supply handy."  Miss Hattie Bertrand, of,Salisbury,  ,(Ont.), says:  "Every winter I suffer  from chapped hands, but I have found  a   euro   in   Zam-Buk.       Applied   at  night, it heals the cracks  by morning, 11115I takes asvay all the soreness."  Similar   effects   follosv   its   use   foi  eczema, scalp sores, blood poisoning,  ulcers,    ringworm,    children's   sores,  cuts,   burns,   and   bruises.   ' -It    also  ���������cures piles.   All druggists and stores  sell at 50c. a box; or post free from  Zam-Buk  Co.,  Toronto, for price.  A LIVELY ^HASE.  En-  What it Meant to Bill.  Patrick Jones, Nesv York's superintendent of school supplies, svas  talking at a dinner about corporal  punishment.  "Corporal punishment in our  schools is no more," he said, "and  thai is a good thing. Undeniably,  though, many a boy shosved wonderful pluck.  "I remember a boy named Bill, a  brave fellosv, svas doing miserably  one. day in a geometry recitation.  " 'Noss', sir,' said the schoolmaster  savagely, 'for the last time, what is  the square of the hypotenuse of a  rightangled triangle equivalent    to?''  " 'It's equivalent to a lickin' for  me, sir. There's the club,' said  Bill."���������Boston Herald.  And  the  Poor Dear' Girls Didn't  joy It a Bit.  "Aren't   you   afraid   to   go   home  .tlone,' girls?    tt you'll  wait just a  few minutes John wili be'home, and  he will be glad to go over with you."  Thus   spoke   Mrs.   Smith   to   throe  young   ladles   who   lived   200'yards  down the road and who were about to  leave her house after an evening call. '  "Oh,   no,   we're   not   afraid!    We'll  J-ist get out our hatpins, and then If  ���������my one comes., for us we'll give bat-  'le."   This was from the youngest of  the throe, and she flourished a long  ind   dangerous .looking   pin,   finally  Jabbing it Into an'imaginary foe.   The  two others took their hatpins in their  hands,  arid   the three,  bidding good  night to their hostess, made their svay  dosvn tlio path to the gate, all on the  Jert and in readiness to repel attack.  They were as brave and bold as ever  warriors were.   They turned from the  front yard into the road aud started  'owni'd home.  "Girls, what's that?" ''  The three stopped ond listened, but  only for a, moment.    Ass-ay  back on  the road they could hear the footfalls  of a man.   They went on at a rapid  walk,   The footsteps of tho man grew  nearer, and they could  hear that, he  was  walking  more  quickly  than  he  had been.  The girls walked faster.  The man walked faster.  Tho girls almost ran.  The man was coming nearer, and he  almost ran.  The girls broke from their walk and  scurried rapidly on. Thoy wore but a  little distance from their front gate  nosv.  Then, oh, horrible! The man began  to run after them!- They did not  have tho strength to scream out. It  was all they could do to keep on running. Tho villain was almost on them  now, .but- they svere Just a few feet  away from their front gate. They  got to the gate, opened it, and their  pursuer was upon thorn. They would  probably have fainted, but they  caught a glimpse of the man who had  chased them, and���������it was the brother  of two of them.'  "Well," said ho, all out of breath,  "you're nice ones to run away from  me that way. I was going to stop in  at Mrs". Smith's to bring you home,  and then I saw'you starting out."  The girls did not speak just then,  nor for 'many months did they say  anything of tho fact that two of them  could never afterward find their hatpins.���������Detroit.Free Press.  a  Are. you satisfied with anything that  sells   under   the   name    of  medicine.  cough  Or do you search out a medicine of  proven  value  such  as, Dr.  Chase's  Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine.  Hosv fesv cases of consumption there  svould  be if every child's cold svere  looked after as it should be.  Did you ever think of it in this way?  It is the neglected cough and cold  that leads to the dreadful lung diseases sooner or later.   From repeated  attacks the lung's are weakened and  there comes pneumonia or consumption with their dreadfully fatal . results. ��������� /  Hosv..watchful parents should be of  their children. Hosv careful to use  effective treatment instead of trusting  to cough mixtures svhich are often of  little value' or of harmful  effects;  Because it is prepared from linseed,  turpentine and other simple but svon-  derfully effective ingredients. Dr.  Chaso's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine is particularly suitable as a  treatment for children's coughs and  colds.  Croup, bronchitis, and even whooping cough yields to the influence of  thi3 great medicine and for this reason it is kept constantly on hand in  the majority of homes and lias enormous sales.  Mrs. John Chesnoy, Innorkip, Ont..  writes: "Dr. Chaso's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine cured my little  girl of whooping cough svhen the doctor had given her up and since then  sve alsvays keep it in the house as a  treatment for coughs and colds. It is  the best medicine sve ever used.'  These is no getting round statements such as this and you want f'ie  most effective treatment possible svhen  your child becomes ill. Dr. Chase's  Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine, 25  cts. a bottle, at all dealers, or Ed-  manson, Bates & Co., Toronto.  Wreck  Mr. W.A.. Harron occupies the important position of telegraph operator  on the.C.P.E. in the North-West, ancl  upon,his quick brain and steady nerve  SUNKEN REEFS.  PLACING  TABLE SILVER.  Unless svorms be expelled from the  sjvlem, no child can be healthy. Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator is  the best' medicinq extant to destroy  svorms.  Mother (reprovingly)���������Don't you  knosv that you should never let a man  kiss you?  Daughter���������But, mamma, it-seems  so forsvard for a girl to.do the kissing.  ���������Boston Transcript. ���������  DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED  by .local applications, as they cannot  reach the diseased portion of the ear.-  There is only one svay to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining  of" the Eustachian Tube. When this-  tube is inflamed you have a rumbling  sound or imperfect hearing, and svhen  it is entirely closed, Deafness ia the  result, and unless the inflammation  can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing  svill be destroyed forever; nine cases  out of ten are caused by Catarrh,  .which is nothing but nn intlamed condition of the mucous surfaces.  We svill gis-c Ono Hundred Dollars  for any case of Deafness (caused by  catarrh) that cannot   be   cured   by  Hall's Catarrh Cure.   Send for circu- j  lars free.     F. J. .CHENEY & CO.,  Toledo,   0.  Sold by Druggists, 75c.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. ���������  "Sometimes I s'picions," said  Uncle Ebon, "dat de onliea' man dat  really an' truly loves work is' de one  dat's hirin' somebody else to do it."���������  Washington Star.  Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Colds,  et(  An amusing anecdote relating to  the King's recent stay at Brighton  svas related tho other evening by  Rev. Cecil Maunsell.  Tho reverend gentleman, ss-ho  vouched for the authenticity of the  story, said that a fosv days ago a  boy walked up to his Majesty as he  svas strolling along the esplanade at  Hove, and said to him:���������  "Mister, can you tell mo the time?"  "Yes," replied the King, taking out  his watch, "it is a quarter lo one."  The hoy then informed his Majesty  "that he had been waiting tsvo hours  to see the blooming King," adding  "I am not going to svnit any longer."  "Neither shall I," replied the King,  ns he resumed his sviillc. His Majesty  himself, said Mr. Maunsell, afterwards related the incident with much  gtisto.  Where and How Forks and Spoons  "Ouoht to Go."  Many inexperienced hostesses who  wish to give a more or less formal  luncheon or dinner are not quite sure  how forks and spoons should go..  Custom varies somewhat in this respect, and just at present it is not so  much in favor to have an array of  silver resembling a jeweler's display  at each plate.   Only enough for one or  two courses arc laid. ���������   In any case the forks go to the loft  of the plate. In tho order of using  they arc taken from the outside in.  The spoons and knives, In their order,  are at the right of the plate.  If most of the forks and spoons are  not on the table In the beginning, the  order of serving should be ns follows:  If a fruit punch or bouillon are used,  the glass holding the punch should  stand on a doily on a dessert plate, and  the spoon for the course is also laid  on the plate. Tho bouillon cup and  saucer should be ou another plate, and  the spoon should be at the right of  the plate.  The forks and knives for tho main  courses are at the sides, also the fork  for the salad, but It is better to have  the ice cream fork and spoon passed  on tho plate after the table is clear, as  it makes the table ciuttery to have  them there during a long meal, also  makes clearing the table more difficult.  Coffee is served In the drawing room  after dinner in coffee cups, nnd the  spoon rests on the saucer.  Sweeping the Ocean  Floor Instead  ot  Sounding.  The mishap of the cruiser  Yanket  brings forth  the comment that it  Is  the more remarkable as occurring on  the coast  "perfectly charted."    Premising chat the  Yankee got off hei  course in a dense fog, it may be said  that, while our coast is as svell charted  as that of any nation, "perfect' is nol  the characterization yet to be employed.    The   methods  of  surveying   the  ocean floor to locate reefs and shoals  are now undergoing a revolution svhich  when  fully accomplished,  will  reveai  to  the  mariner   many  danger   points  which have heretofore escaped record  Tho old tvay of finding out reefs and  rocks not evident to the eye was bj  sound'ng.    .Now the coast survey pro  ceeds by "sweeping"���������that 13. by sinking to the depth a pipe bar, which is  trailed along by two boats, one at each  end of the cable passing through It  Any obstruction encountered is immediately   perceptible   and   is   at   once  ooted, located and observed.   Coastal  waters   aro   carefully   "platted."   and  each   plat   Is   thorough!-   gone   over  The  superiority   of - "sweeping"   over  "sounding"   is   made  evident   by   the  fact  that in  a comparatively  limited  area   of   the   Maine   coast,   covering  rather  more than  forty  linear  miles,  fifteen   reefs   have   been   discovered  heretofore  uncharted.    It  often   hap  pons  In sounding that the load   line  avoids some  narrow  spindle of  rock  whose point Is just below tho surface  ������f the svater and which goes uncharted.    When  the cruiser Brooklyn  was  gashed  by  one of these  unsuspected  pinnacles  on  our  coast a  few  years  ago It was found to be isolated and  surrounded   with   deep   water  up   to  within a few feet of its sides.  Sweep  ing  will  minimize  the probability of  repetitions of such accidents.���������Boston  Transcript  THE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA.  WALLACE NESBITT AS "JUNIOR."  Privy Council Handed Joll to Him In  Recent Steel-Coal  Hearing.  Every - member of the bench and  bar in and' about Toronto, from the  veteran justice to the recently titled  lasvyer, is enjoying to the full a story  that has come back to tosvn concerning Mr. Wallace Nesbitt and the  Privy Council. All of them knosv Mr.  Nesbitt. They are aware that ho stepped doss'n from a high place on the  bench to again mingle in the fight as  one of the best versed legal men in  practice on constitutional and corporation questions of lasv.' "In short, Mr.  Wallace Nesbitt has a reputation as a  distinguished lawyer throughout the.  country, second to none.  Tho" tall, carefully garbed lasvyer is  alsvays listened to svith the greatest  of attention by courts he addresses,  for even though ho enunciates what-  seems at first like a startling departure from the code, judges know that  hi3 comprehensive, knowledge of all  branches of his subject may take him  even farther than they have been.  This must be kept in mind to appreciate the points of tho story.  During the hearing by the Privy  Council at London of the appeal in  the famous Steel-Coal controversy,  Wallace Nesbitt appeared for the  Dominion Iron & Steel Co., but for  the purpose of argument before the  learner] court, the Steel Company retained Sir Robert finlay to appear for  them.  It is more than probable that Mr.  Nesbitt knosv more about tho intricacies of tho case than did Sir Robert.  At any rate svhen tho London man.  ss'as pleading, Mr. Nesbitt rose a number of- times ancl interjected remarks  to keep things straight. Tt became  evident to those svho knew the Lords  that some of tho��������� did not like this,  even though Mr, Wallace Nesbitt had  appeared before th^m on numerous  occasions formerly. Finally, hosvever,  the chairman of the court spoke up  after a little extemporaneous address  from Mr. Nesbitt, delivered, as the  court thought, in the svrong place,  and gazing at Sir Robsrt Finlay, addressed him thus:  "It would greatly facilitate the present hearing of this case, sir, if you  could manage to keep 'Your Junior*  quiet."  It is said this terrible dig kept Mr..  Nesbitt quiet for a good half-hour.  IW'GUIGAN'S ENERGY.  ���������<w.  .depend the lives of many thousands  of travellers daily. Not so v01.y ]on���������-  ago this bright Canadian youth lay  at Ins home, in Newton, Ont., in a  state of nervous exhaustion and'premature decline. ,  Mrs M. E. Harron, writing quite  recently says: "I-must say our son  would have been in a consumptive's  pqtYPWTvgT.a8?Thad ifc not been ior  I SI CHINE.   He   was   taken   down  with- La Grippe and a severe cold.  His svho e system was weak, including his lungs, svhich were seriously  affected, as is alsvays the case after  l^a Grippe.  "After taking several remedies and  treatments .we procured PSYCHINE  and tongue 'cannot tell the marvellous results brought about in tsvo  months. He gained over twenty  pounds in weight, arid' strength and  appetite returned."  PSYCHINE is the greatest tonic  known to medical science. It builds  up the system and tones up everv  organ of the body, enabling it to  resist and throw off disease.    Weak  mm,8/."!1"0' exist where -PSY-  td-UNIi is used consistently. Send  for a trial bottle and prove the truth  of these statements.  .PSYCHINE is sold by all druggists and dealers,   50c. and $1.00  i metric storm  Braving the Perils of a South  Poiar Winter's Night.  TRY THIS FOR  YOUR COUGH  FIERCE FURY OF THE GALE.  CURE FOR  NERVES.  Cou  Children  Especially night coughs. Nature needs a little help to quiet  the irritation, control the inflammation, check the progress  of the disease. Our advice is  ���������give the children Ayer's  Cherry Pectoral. Ask your  doctor if this is his advice also.  He knows best.  Do as he says.  W������ publi.h our formula*  W������ btnlih Alcohol I  from ourinedlaiJiet I  9  vers  Knwmxnuaamnaam  V7������ urc������ yon tfll  consult your  doctor  f you think constipation is of triflinf  consequence, fust ask your doctor. He  will disabuse you of that notion In short  order. "Correct It,'at once I" he will  Buy, Then ask him about Aver'������ Pills.  A mild liver pill, all vegetable.'  ��������������� K*<UbjUuJ,0, AjmCo,,Lowell,Km,. ..  They May Be Calmed by Silence, Solitude and Sleep, Says One Writer.  In an article ou "Nerves" published  In Harper's Bazar tho story is told of  one of our noted scientists who went  to Dresden to consult the famous  specialist for broken down nerves. Od  hearing his symptoms the great physician said indifferently:  "Ach so? It is probable;that you  have���������yes, all the golehrtcii flearnedl J  have neurasthenia naturally." The  remedy suggested was "play golf and  go to Egypt. You can get Munich  beer in Cairo, though It is disgustingly  expensive there."  . Silence, solitude and sleep are the  sovereign remedies suggested for jagged nerves. Slight dally doses of tho  throe "S's," it is claimed, svill prevent  a nervous breakdown and may be obtained by'even the most busy people.  But "all the learned have neurasthenia" is at once a warning and a consolation to the brain worker. To  "drive the machine" with skill and  care is the problem of the successful  American.  The writer of this article urges that  we ought to thank God that we belong to tho most nervous, restless, all  pervading race tho world has ever seeu  since the days of Julius Caesar. It is  our "nerves" that make us what wo  are.  Natural   Kindness.  At nn out of the way railroad Junction a traveler found himself hungry,  but with only two minutes to spare  I before his train loft. "I'll take a cup  of coffee," ho said to the young woman In charge of the restaurant. "I've  no time for anything else."  "You can lake nil the time you wanl.  sir," said tho young'svoiimii cordially  "You look ot this hill of fare, and I'll  telephone to tho superintendent to delay the train a little while."  "Why, can thot be dono?" asked tho  traveler In amazement.  "Certainly," said the young woman.  "Of course.it can. It's a branch road  and no other train coming or going  ovor it today, and the superintendent  1 would want you to have a good meal.  He owns this restaurant."     '  The  Emperor's  Style  of  Dust.  There is a-good story told of a Get  man driving an English friend from  Frankfort to IIo 111 burg, svhen a motor  car passed at a terrific pace, raising a  cloud of dust.  "Ah!" said the German. "There  goes our emperor."  "IIow do you knosv?" inquired tho  Englishman.  "Do you suppose anybody else could  raise a dust like that?" ss'as the reply.  He Is Famous Among Railwaymen as  a   Snow-Fighter.  " It is doubtful if people realize how  big a man is thi individual who is  about to build Ontario's posver line,  Mr. F.. H. McGuigan. The name, by  the svay, since many aro in doubt in  this matter, is pronounced as if spelt  Magsviggnn. From the time when in  order to help his svidosvod mother he  started out as a svater boy on a construction gang until he resigned the  general managership of the Grand  Trunk Railway, Mr. McGuigan's life  was one of strenuous activity.  On one occasion svhen, as superintendent of a United State3 line, he  was fighting a snosv blockade, he never took off his- clothes for seventy-tsvo  hours. For forty-eight hours he had  no sleep, and during all this time  nothing to eat except sandsviches eaten standing up between rushes at the  snowbanks. Talking of that time long  afterward he said he fought like this  because he was young and ambitious  to make a record for keeping his division open. Asked if, with his added  experience, he would do it os'cr again,  he said he svould not. ��������� On tho contrary, when he became convinced that  a heavy blizzard svas on and a block-  ado absolutely unavoidable, he would  issue an order to keep all trains at  the terminals and all engines in the  roundhouses till the storm svas over.  Then, svhen tho storm was past, thoy  could start out to clear the line with  a lot of fresh men and live engines  instead of having to dig out frozen  trains and "dead" engines with a  force of tired and half-frozen men.  Chicago's Model Park-  What is expected to .be Chicago's  model park is nosv being built on the  north side. To make room for' it, thG  heart of one of the svorst slum districts m the city has been torn down  six acres of buildings in all bein*  razed In place of the tumbledown  structures there svill be, in the course  of a fesv months, a playground, a  swimming pool, club-house, library  and a lunchroom. There svill be a  natatorium, with a swimming pool 35  by 150 feet, which svill accommodate  200 bathers an hour. Besides the indoor gymnasia, there will be outdoor  enclosures of the same kind, one for  women and girls .and another for men  and boys. A baseball diamond, which  can bo turned into a fotball field in  Fall and a skating rink in Winter,  will occupy part of the open ground,  as-svill also a running track. Another  feature will be a playground for children under ten years old.  Relief for the Depressed.���������Physical  and mental depression usually "havu  their origin in a disordered state of  tlio stomach and liver, as svhen those  organs are deranged in their action  the whole system is affected. Try Par-  melee's Vegetable PHI3. . They revive  the digestis-e processes, act beneficially on the nerves 'and restore the  spirits as no other pills svill. They  are cheap, simple and sure, and the  effects are lasting.  Adventures of a Party of Explorers In  a Journey Over the Broken Pack  Ice���������The Solid Wall of Wind That  Flanked a Friendly Iceberg.  The arctic explorer has always had  hardship and danger enough, but the  antarctic discoverer has far more terrible conditions to meet. Luckily he  meets them with all the equipment  and method that arctic exploration has  taught mankind. Yet they are most  dangerous, as the story of those who  have lived through the south polar,  winter night can testify. One of tho  experiences of Bernacchi on the 'cruise  of tho Southern Cross some years  ago shows what an antarctic gale  menus.  He and a comrade, Elllfsen, started  out on a short slodge journey lo carry  provisions from one camp to another.  It was in September, and tho broken  ice pack over svhich they must travel  was but a foot aud a half thick and  likely to break in pieces afresh or pile  up in deadly masses at the mercy of  the sea and svind. The. two men had  three sledges and eighteen dogs. They  had hardly started before tlio wind  rose and a gale threatened. Halfway  to their destination there was an iceberg imbedded in the pack Ice, -and  they hastouod to reach this before the  storm should break.  Tor five'hours they toiled over-the  Ice, the wind gradually rising. The  gale broke in fury just as they reached the iceberg, under whose lee they  pitched a tiny silk tent, into which  thoy crawled after having fed their  dogs as best they could. Hour after  hour the wind raged, and the .llier-  nometer went to 9 degrees.below zero.  Mix tsvo ounces of Glycerine svith  11 half ounce oi Virgin Oil of Pine  compound pure and a half pint of  straight Whisky. Shake well, , and  take in doses of a .teaspoonful every  four . hours. This mixture possesses  the healing, healthful properties of  the Pines, and will break a cold in  twenty-four hours and cure any cough .  that is curable. In having this formula put up, be sure that your druggist'uses the genuine Virgin Oil,of  Pine compound pure, prepared and  guaranteed only by the Leach Chemical  Co.,  Windsor,  Ont.'  A. Cast-Iron Trust.  There is a trust in Fuller's earth  svith the final process known only to  one or tsvo persons, whose lips are  rigidly sealed. The deposits of Fuller's earth exist chiefly at Bath ancl  Nottinghamshire, England, and at  ;AIaxton, in Scotland, in addition to  deposits in the London district. The  industry is practically controlled by  a combine svhich strictly preserves  the methods of preparation of the  earth.  Costiveness and its Cure���������When the  excretory organs refuse to. perform  their functions properly the, intestines become clogged. This is known  as costiveness and if'neglected gives  rise to dangerous complications. Par-  melee's Vegetable Pills svill'effect u  speedy cure. At the first intimation  of this ailment the sufferer should  procure n packol 01 the p.na n. ., ,;  himself under a course of treatment.  The good effects of the pills svill b?  almost immediately es'ident.  Lady Patron���������Mr. . Photographer,  svhich view of me do you think would  be  the most pleasing?  Photographer���������Madam, - if ' you  svould not take offence   Lady Patron���������Not in the least.  .Photographer���������Then I svould say  ah���������er���������back vies\', madam.��������� Bohemian.  Repeat  The snow drifted over and into the lit:���������"Shiloh's Cure will always  tout.   Sleep was impossible. ~..~~         . . . ...  The.explorers, who lnnl met typhoons  ' "It takes but tsvo to make a bargain."  "Yes, but only one gets it."���������Louisville Courier-Journal.  Repeat it:���������" Shiloh's Cure will always cure my coughs and colds."  Irascible Magistrate��������� Officer, why  did you bring this prisoner, up before  me? Can't you see he's as doaf as  a door nail?  Policeman���������Oi was told ye'd give  him a hearing, sor !���������Judge  "I purchased a bottle of  ScotPs Emulsion and immediately commenced to  improve. In all, I think I  took 14 bottles, and my  weight increased from 133  pounds to 184 pounds in  less than six months. I  know from personal results  the efficacy of Scott's  Emulsion."���������FRED. R.  STRONGMAN, 417 Bath-  urst St., London, Ont.  Let us send you a copy of  Mr. Strongman's letter. He  had a trying experience, had  got run down  built him up, as it has thousands of others.  The strengthening and flesh-  producing properties of  Scott's Emulsion, are unequalled by any other preparation, and it's just as good  for the thin, delicate child as  for the adult. Be sure to get  Scott's. It's been the standard of the world for 35 years,  and is worth nrany times the  cost of the numerous imitations and substitutes.  Pioneer of the Wilds.  In  the   sudden   death   of   William _  Wylie at his home in Edmonton the i  other day, there passed from the scene  of northern activities a man who spent  46 years of his life practically isolated  from civilization in the great svilds of  the' Athabasca  district.    Up to -September-last Mr. Wylie had been for  all those years in the employ of the  Hudson Bay Co. at Fort Chipsveyan.  At the present time there is only ono  white man, Timothy Gaudette, of Fort  Good Hope, who has lived longer in  the north than he. So fond did he become of the isolated life that he rarely  left the post.    This  fall he  went 10  Winnipeg,  but  could  not  live there,  and returned to Edmonton with the  intention, it is believed, of returning  to  Fort Chipsveyan  in  the  spring if  death had not terminated his career.  This old settler svas a Scotchman,  and Dr. Mackay of Edmonton, a retired Hudson Bay physician said of him:  "I never knosv a finer man. nor one  with  a   keener   sense    of   honesty."  When  he  arrived   at  Edmonton  last  September, mention was made of him  for up to that time ho had never seen  a steam car or a telephone, and could ���������  not imagine such a thing as an automobile.    Ho lived a strange life, did _  this honest worker,  but  he  was ono j  of our nation-builders.  The Nova Scotia "Lumber  King''  says:  "I consider MINARD'S LINIMENT  the BEST liniment in use.  I got my foot badly jammed latelv  I bathed it svell with MINARD'S LI-  iNIMENT and it svas as svell as ever  next day.  Yours very trulv,  T. G. McMULLEN.  Nothing  Lacking.  A Highland minister, ssdio svas  rather a pompous gentleman, came  to a shepherd's houso to baptize a  hild.  "Aro you prepared?" ho asked the  ond parent.  "On ay, nuinnistor; I have got a  grand ham  for  tea."  "I mean spiritually prepared,"  thundered the cleric.  "Af coorse I am; oh, yes. I got  tss-a bottles 0' first-class svhisky from  the inn," replied tho imperturbable  Celt.-Tit-Bits.  HAD GIVEN UP HOPE  MX DRUGGISTS  Let m icmJ jrou a full oopjr of Mr.  Btronamnn'a ktti>r nml "oruo other liter*,  turn nn tho mbJMt. Just mention thU  p������p������r.  SCOTT & BOWNE  12S Wellington St., W.        Toronto  A  Mother's  devotion.  A young student of tho O.A.C., named Craven, svho.so homo is in Nesv  Zealand, svas sitting just behind Mr.,  and Mrs. John Knowles of Guelph,  '��������� and their child in the train that was  ,' wrecked near Guelph Junction a short  time ago. When the first shock occurred ho sasv the mother take her child  in both hands, nnd hold it up anxiously. As the coach toppled over she  fell buck, holding lhe child high above  her head and safe above the debris of  broken seats and shattered glass. The  mother herself was thrown' right  across the car 'arid svas pinned down  by the seats that fell around her. She  seemed to be suffering pain from injured hips and logs, but hor one  thought seemed to bo her child. Her  husband escaped svith an injured  hand. He took the child and passed  it out of the car, svhilo others helped  him to carry Mrs. Knosvles from the  wreck.  -������������������������!���������     ,������������������ .���������������������������������������������...��������� ������������������-.    .   .     ,,���������������������������������������������  A Costly Promise.  An amusing lit tie story is being told  of Miss 'Lilian McCarthy, tho well-  known actress and svifo of Mr. Granville Barker. When she was ten years  old hor father, svishing to train her  momory, bribed her with n sovereign  to learn the second book of "Paradise  Lost." 80 rapidly did sho commit the  words to memory that ho again offered her 10s. to learn "Romeo nnd Juliet," svhich svas no light undertaking.  SuecesB again followed, and ho repeated tho offer with "Macbeth," So  ouickly did Miss Lilian rattle off the  linos that hor father remarked: "It is  bocomfng rather expensive, Noxt  timo you shall hart alxponeo "  But Dr. Williams' Pink Pills Re-  stored Vigorous Health.  Medicines of the old fashioned kind  svill sometimes relies-o the symptoms  of disease, though they never touch  the disease itself���������they never cure.  Ordinary medicines leave behind  them indigestion, constipation and  headaches. Purgatives lea\-e those  taking them feverish and sveakened.  On the other hand Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills do direct good to the body, the  blood and the nerves.   Thoy fill the  In the China seas and cyclones in tho  tropics, found by the aneroid as well  as by their own sensations that this  gale surpassed them all. Worst-of all,  it seemed as if the-Ice was beginning  to crack. They knew well that the  Iceberg which protected them from the  full force of the storm was- the most  dangerous place possible in other  ways, as the ice was sure to separate  first immediately round the borg,  throwing tent, men and dogs into the  icy seas. The cracking of ice was now  to be heard above the roar of the  wind. They dared not stay in their  shelter.  A little to the east,  Bernacchi remembered, was a cave In the body of  the iceberg.   Once in that, they would  not at least be precipitated into the  sea, even if they were carried away,  Iceberg and all.   It was so dark that  the wall of the berg could not be seen  even when the hands touched it.   Tlio  two   explorers  groped ' as   best  they  could along the slippery walls, both  hands  on   the  ice  and  their  bodies  pressed against it.    Halfway around  they  loft the leo side and  met the  gale.   It came like a solid thing, bearing them back and down.    Not one  Inch could they more against it, and  further exposure meant death.   They  groped   back,   blinded,   deafened   and  almost paralyzed with cold, to shelter.  Then they commenced a toilsome hunt  for a foothold on the lee side somewhere.   Toward morning thoy found a  low  spur or projection, upon  which  thoy scrambled aud lay down perfectly exhausted in the snowdrifts, which  grew each moment.   To this they owed  their lives, for the snow soon covered  them and kept in the warmth of their  bodies.  Thoy dared "not sleep for fear of  never waking, so they roused each  other alternately. At last day broke,  and the gale abated. Crawling over  the snow, their garments frozen stiff  as boards, their beards solid lumps of  Ice, they managed to reach their tent.  The Ice had not broken, though it was  cracked here and there. They took  food, slept, fed their dogs, who wore  deep in the drifts, but alive, and then  courageously wont abend, "not caring  to be beaten," as Bernacchi expressed  it. It was 8 o'clock at night before  they reached camp, but the next day  they were exploring and taking photographs and observations just as usual.  Man may seem puny against nature,  but he conquers hor from the arctic to  the antarctic by his unconquerable  soul. ���������William Eittenhouse In Forward.  cure   my coughs   and   colds."  ''I'm going to nave some photographs taken, John," said the wife  of _ his bosom the other morning.  "Have you any preference as to position?"  "Well," rejoined the husband to  his wife, "if you svere to pose before  the camera while in the act of sewing  a button on my trousers it svouI-J  make a picture that I could contemplate   with   pleasurable   emotion."  Minard's  Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  Ladles First,  At a Sunday school in tho country  a teacher svas examining her class  on the Bible, the lesson being a part  of Genesis. She asked her class :  "Why did the serpent tempt Eve  instead of Adam?" For some time  there svas silence, but at length a  little boy held lip his hand and replied : "Please mum, 'cause it's.  ladies first-"  TEA  Is Delicious  Always of  High  and   Uniform   Quality.  Lead  Packets Only. At all Grocers  30c, 40c, 60c  and 60c per Ib.  A Clever Barber.  "By heck, Cynthia," drawled old  Farmer Ilnrdapple after his visit to  Chicago, "them thar city barbers are  mlud readers."  "That so, Illra'm?" said his wife.  "Why, I should say so. The one I  met knesv that you cut my hair last,  und, bv crura, he never ej.w you In hla  U:c."-  Partridge at $7 a Plate.  In'the grill room of. the Plaza hotel,  Lattard.  head   svaiter, has devised a  veins svith new rich blood; they tone I new dish which Is scheduled at 57 a  and strengthen the nerves; they cure, pJnt0-    It ,��������� ...pnrtrWRP Napoleon  I."  fc13,:1^.r.00.V.nb' iL0,11*^..1110 Wood.'! and is prepared by roasting four birds  on n bed of sliced grapes, apples and  pineapple, over which a quart of champagne has been poured. Tho fruit simply gls'os flavor to tho birds nnd is not  served.���������New York Horn Id.  They alsvays do   good���������they   cannot  possibly do harm. j  Mrs. George R. Wilson,' Moncton,  N.13., says:���������"A fesv years ago after  confinement I contracted a severe  cold and although I took considerable  medicine, I got no better. In fact my  condition svas gradually getting worse.  I svas all run dosvn, had no appetite  and gresv so weak that I could not do 1  ' my Tiouscsvork. At last the doctor',  svho svas attending me told my husband that I svas going into a decline,  and I feared so myself, for a sister  had died of consumption. When almost in despair a friend suggested  my taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,  and I got half a dozen boxes. Ucfora  I had taken thorn nil I began to get  better. Then I got another half dozen  boxes, and before I hud used them all  I svas able to do my housework again  and was in better health than ������I had  enjoyed for years. I believe Dr. Williams'. Pink Pills saved mo from going into consumption and I warmly  recommend them to every svenk  person."  Sold by till medicine donlers or by  mail at SO cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co,, Brookvillo, Ont.  Grant's Littlo Story.  General Fred Grant shows in a little story hosv a svill Ing but prejudiced  witness may confound himself. "Any  complaints, corporal?" said the colonel,  making  one morning a  personal  in-  Do You Suffer ^  from HEADACHE ������  LOSS OF SLEEP  INDIGESTION  TORPID LIVER  BILIOUSNESS  wilt quickly remove the cause ot  these distressing complaints and  restore healthy action to every  organ. You will feel like a new-  person after taking a fesv doses of  Beecham's Pills. They rid the  system of impurities, Improve the  digestion, banish headache and  Give'Positfve Relief  in all cases of Biliousness, Constipation, Indigestion and Disordered  Liver.  The excellent results obtained  by the use of Beecham's Pills have  proved them worthy of the confidence they enjoy. They have  helped thousands and recommend  themselves.  Sold Everywhere.   In boxes 25 cents.  Seldom See  0 bl������ kneo llko thl������, but yonr hor-o  ?"V. ha.vo ������ bunch or brulm on lili  Anklo,  Hack, Silflo, Ilueo or Tltrouc.  P&&J  will clenn thorn off wtthont Inrln? tho  liori>eiii>. ><> blliitar. mi liulr umiii.  ,.:!,i0.(L?l;l.li?,.lh^e,.l/,'d' Book ������ D free.  Pninfiil . Swoltlni;!!. Enlaruwl   OiuiiU*,  Removoi    _    _..  spoctlon.   ������������������'ics. sir.   Taste that, sir."  itua, ou soroo.   aium p������m.  Book rVoo  said tho corporal promptly.   The cole w'^SK'.?/* ^n^!^.'t!!S^ii,Uu''  nol put the liquid to his lips.   "Why," |    ���������,.��������� MnUM ,��������� ������������ b,��������� a wt������������������. *, *^  he snld,  "that  the best  soup I ever. n^,Hl?'     eH" KCh"n'<>a'c"������ M*������iix9<���������t caig**  lasted!"   "Yes. sir," said the corporal,  "and the cook sviiius to call It coffee."  , vd Hwdvcon Bm. Co. Ltd., Vaaaomiv  K$EP YOUR IGNITION RIGHT  $15  Not to Be Disturbed.  "Sody  crackers?    Yes'in," said  tho  country storekeeper.   "I got 'em.   I'll  -er���������send 'em up to you."  ."Well," replied Mrs. Mcdders. "I did'  ���������low to take 'em svith me." J  ' "Yes'inj  but. you  see,  Bill. Sruscr.'i .  n ,���������.������������������..���������.���������   .,    ���������._   ,,���������,���������,-���������  MP's n-dozlu' on top.o' the b.tr'l Jest I A' R" mnhm Michlaw Co.Limited.Towni*  w, an' he nlu't In the host 0' huuio" ^^^^^^������������������-- -mm ���������'*-"  fcxluy."-Fuliade!rliIa 1'ress. W.   N    U.   W\  728..  75% ot nil Gnsollno I'n^iue trouble!  come from poor Ignition.  Tho   "VIM MAQNETO"     Joet  aw.iy wilh D.Uteriet nml cju  1 he used on any Engine.    It  ' nttvays^lresngaoilTiotspark  Kully Guaranteed��������� AzcnU  Wonted. V - ;.-' )Yli    LEDGfc.    Gai-ENWOOl).    BlUTISIl.   COLUMBIA.
fcy^-f      ������-- -^i in-ti(tltmtnum\rti'nt1k1if��ln*m
CP.VU4kUMMM
��a*ltiW* 14** ujiik.
| Provincial Elections Act.
i
! GreenwoDd Electoral District
ind
" * . . Cigar
3s smoked   in   every  <wi:p.   town, j hlJ, u, [lK. ;v,ncw;:],, nr..m.sih..:.,k rctaiirrt j Hall.ru, Pwv H.. Gu-cmvoou, clerk.
<-ityiWuUlunik-t  hi   Irtish   Coinin- j ���'.';��� ^ ^ or V.-K-r. S..   Urn  llreeiiw^d j ���oopi Tll0II1:Si (irte,,v.oort   mechnni
3 ��� i .".Uot jral Di.-.Uict on   '..oni'-  or all ot the | Hi��'<-;, Ambrose, Greensvood, minor.
N'-ii':.':'     u    t'.i-i'Lby    i^vi'ii    that    I
lii.u-     ii-t.c-ivi.-il    .':i   obii'il-on.   in   svril-
Harritt, [oiui Win. K'noiL.
Harrilt, Waller R., -.holt, Engineer.
H.-.yU-r. Charles Alfred, -Midway, svutch-
inau.
Hcin, Chr'uit, Denoro, miner.
Ifendcraou, George,  Grccuss-ood, miner.
I-Iendorson, Thomas, Greenwood,  minor.
Kickey, Pat, Or'.-.nsvoud, miner.
Holme-., John, Greenwood clerk.
Hardy, Noil, Greenwood, miliar.
iod of sis i r,
it- -1 .h  nuulo   in Wiiicouvc-f l'A | lolloping {,'ioiiiids, ii.naoly : \ Koc'b.e, Geo.   T.,   Llouudiuy  I'alls,  smei-
jj^.j     !.    Th .1 lhe j)ci..'.u i/i.jecu-dtoi.idca'l ; j    t-rnian.
bison, Robert, (ireonss'ood, miner.
b'.'rt, Gr.cnsvood, fanner
"SVai.    Tiotjon   and   pi��M   oia   toe
tmU l'y '   our: lo iciid... in Mwii I-:i.,-u.r.il Di.,tri<-t; I J���'1". !*������ R<-'b-rt- G^cmvood   fan
*��� -'I     j.    That ihvy ..re   n ... under the  pro-|Jui:i's- Kob.-rl Walmce.Oreciiss-ood, mi
y.    Th.it tlu.-y ceased !>.��
; ii!'.)::'-lis uo.'it li.-foro  '.!'.-.���  holding of tin.-
'.<���'���
��& L     a /��& S   S. a S. ?. 5^. �� ! visions oi th!- Act, tiu.tlHi-'.i i:' vote ; | Kane, Miohat-1 I lonry, Greensvood. niiiior
*~f     ���     .��.    Th.it   I'.--'  ss.i.;":iol  -i >  qiiu!illt-il   to j Keimeily,   1'eler,   Uound.iry   Fulls,   car
: vuti' v. !u:!i Iii-. nr.:;io  sv<i:, placed on list
'.   I..-M-.* ..,-  .'li     V    il.   V..
���*r*o.��..-**.'7--*.
*
.{.of;i.s'.er oi \ .j'.i ���-..
,    A:;t. TAt:i. No'nci- ih.it at tlis Court
! of Revision to ho  helil on tlio 3rd day of
  , May, 10/).;, .'i! lh��- Court 11'iii.rf  in Grc.:r;-
"                                          .   ._, i wood,  ,-it   10 o'clock   iu  '.lie loronoo:!, I
Mountaineer and   I\00r0-ishall hoar and (>ii\".r.:i:..:  :!u; ymo, niul
:Il;tV     Standard      (ji&IU'S.! "r>^   y.y.i,  or   ��;n;   '--ther   Provincial
.('i     1                                 " I voter, nn   yo:ir livhii'.l, :i:it:s/ies  me   thai
..SlclUl.'   UJ I ?:iid o'DJs^'.ion ii u-.i'. sv��:ll fo'iiidvi, I thai!
��?     17    P-hMn   f,   ���(���       M^Vft��l>trik(: yoiii:-.ri:ie o:T the s-i:.!i Register.
J,   ��).   ijft\\\\   If   %'���?.,   SKSiQl* ,     ij-t.-d^i.-ilid.-.y cf Aj.til. 19-11;.
 ,   ', Gl'.n.   G"NNIN(.ll'.M,
]>OllU:r.
Ijolleau, John. Kliolt, carpenter.
I,nforte, Oliver, carpenter.
LcB.iti, Tv'-'iiis, Givcnssood, carpenter.
Lennox, Jamsrs, Gret 11 wood, miner.
1,-icoy, l-'i-oderick, lJouudary Rills, blacksmith.
Langli.^, A. Douuhis. Denoro, minor.
Ljughiin, Robeit C. S., Kliolt, wiper.
Li:i!]l;Uer, John, Greenwood, miner,
I.u(iilin��ion, Milton, Mother I.ode, miner
I,-j!I!:ic, I'c-Ler, Gieeuwood, tiomakcrr
l.ol'lus. i-'raneia Jo.-ep'u, Anaconda, hi 111-
li-.'riu.'.n,
I.oftus, .Mbsitlv., Anaconda, liiiiibermau.
KoidMi.'u "!' Votci>
I'.ir (J.-"o::hoo:1 KIoci-ji.-j! District,     j Mabbott, Joseph I [...Greenwood
-,���:������,,.- :.-���  r-r.r ../vi   ,.,:������,.- ! M'trlv., Win.. Greenwood, miner.
���' ' J Mr.-ilviil, Geo., Greensvood, machinist
' Martin, Joseph, Greensvood, miner,
KASLO B. O- f ..,.,.
U   ��   comfortable   l'OU">   lor   ^Iji l:o", J.w.-'. l'.irkoi, Gr^nssoo-l, miner.      j Martin, Joseph, Greensvood, 111111cr.
ia   m   o mionimii    -u      ��   ��� i-o-.U,',-., (ieo Albeit, Crceiiwood,  miner.   Mr.rvis, Arthur, Greenwood, liiicmr
Who travel tO thnt  City. : _        j ^���soni VM\, Greenwood, miner.
rii-��nT-T T-i  p.   o i niVrsTtTTi   ' Gf/.r. l:v. Cliir. Ijurton, Deadwood, miner.
COGkLL ft   P^^O^^-\c^:^,^\\\:^}\.r^^nw.^,   miner.
..�������| G'l.is, Oeoijte liorbrsi, Anaconda, clerk.
���Oct "<mv 'Sfied Grain at    i v�����^���- ^��i w., ccsaw^od, miner,
r> &
&Z\
s,s     j j fi^h'
.,  1 Koiden, Porcis-al, Miiiv.-ay. gotilicinin.
\ ��� " 6^  < * ^.~"   ' /'"iKOii, Isinoi, Kliolt, provincial cons
^   *-^   U*>/ |^     ^J J Loultitt, Win.   ohn,   Or=.:i.woocl,  miner.
IM FERR-
i Miller, "'homa- F , l^l.olt, crnpeiiter.
. Morgan. J.i::tcs, Greensv.'iod, machinist,
i Mi'ohell, Thoii.'a'^, Greensvood, jjiiiior.
BlllG .Stem ^Vlle^l^ OOOd Oat:1,! McKiuuon, IJ.micl, Greenwood, carpenter
c, ,^ : McMillan, Willi-.n N'cil. tcadv/ccicl, miner
OCCd KVC. j McXcill.JaircRKeui-y.Midsvay.nKrchaiit
*. e**3%,trS=-:rM*r.��v��.��c ��
BaagjJJOi^gj
I McEhov, David I.nwrcnco,  Greansvood,
coo!:
i NV\-.-,*(v:i, I-U-nrv ?.{. U'., Zilidwav, larmc.-.
Mfti-a'i     e     RfllrDf)^' :.V.vopenAriliur':r..0.recn-.����.-d.!:IeiI:.
>���?, i 1? tC a S---C4.1 i i: " 1-- a '-����� * , iV. -y, F-.dss-aru, Greensvcon, minor.
Jn Phoeni".   tlifl   (lining   room will 'si-.ivlds, Thoun.--. Mid%��<;,���'. fanner.
i!!v (���.������i'.ic;'!, 'tjan(l'.r5o:-���.McK,, Groenv.-oo.l.meat cutter
please t!:o g-'islronwniiciiiy c:i
tthe \mh brir.fr awc-er  rojiosff, while! ,,.,������..., q,���,
fthe beverages ,n\  the  bnr will ap !    SIn;th.
v.iel M,, Greo:iss-ooil, blact-
M��thi>ou, Robert, Greenwood, dentist.
Melville, Chas. Ivdward, -Midway, baiber.
Mil.*s, Alfred, Midss-ay, laborer.
Milne, Davie, Anaconda, farmer,
UofTalt, Robert John   M., Greensvood, F.
(>. and ayent.
Montgomery, Win., Greensvood, smelter-
mun.
Mo:ris--.y,   Michael    Thomas,    boundary
I'alls, minor.
Murry, Arthur A., Greensvood, miher.
Maire, Joseph A., Dcnoro, cook.
Meade, Roger,  Boundarp' Falls, smeltcr-
man.
Mee. Charles, Dcnoro, miner.
Mills, Wm., Mother Lode, laborer
Mellor, Joseph Ed., Mother I.ode, laborer
Morrison,   Kenny,   boundary  Falls, carpenter.
Murry, Duncan, Greensvood, engineer.
Moans,  Rupert Lewis, Midway, farmer.
McAulay, Thomas, Midway, hoielkecper.
McCallurn, John, Midss-ay, fanner.
McDonald,    Donald,    Boundary    Falls,
sinelt'-'ruiati.
MacDonald, Kd. Sanfield,   Kholt,  miner.
MiicDonald,  Daniel James,  Greensvood,
miner.
McDonald. Duncan J., Eholt, liveryman.
McDonald, James, Kholt, liveryman.
McDonald, W'vlter, Greensvood, miner,
Stewart. Alexander, Boundary Falls,
Smelterinan.
.Setter, Herbert Henry, Greensvood, smol-
terniau.
Scott, Hugh Scrimgoour, Greensvood,
miner. _  .
Sohy, Major, Greenwood, mechanic.
Smith, Sidney, Anaconda, electrician.
Smith, Alex, Mothar-Lode. miner.
Snosv, Wm. J., Greenwood, miner.
Sowter, Arthur Basil, Myncaster, II. M.
customs.
Springs, Robert, Mother Lode, miner.
Stidliird, llarrv, Denoro, laborer.
Stesvait, Geo. Hi I , Boundary Falls, laborer.
Sturcli', .Samuel, Greenwood, miner.
Sullivan, Robert I'al, Boundary Falls,
labon r.
Swoozy, Henj. M., Boundary Falls, laborer.
Semerad, Charles V., Greenwood, hotel-
keeper
Sharks, -Frank, Greenwood, miner.
Thompson, John Oliver, Midsv.iy, farmer.
Thompson, Josiah. Koundary Falls, smel-
tenn.m.
Talterstall, Wnr, Greensvood, miner.
Thomas, Harry Ralph, Greenwood, carpenter.
Vauder^rift, F.ruesl Joseph, Greenwood,
mines.
Walker. Thos , Midway, merchant.
Webb, David, Anaconda, miner.
Wehh. Sidnev Valdis. Widsvay, farmer.
Webb. Geoffrey D., Boundary F'alls,
boiler maker's lielper.
Wells, Geo., Greensvood, steam filler.
Wells, John Prescott, Greenwood, rail-
was- ciuplovee.
Wheeler, Geo. W., Greenwood, miner.
Whitford, Richard, Greensvood, miner.
Whittv, Wm. Honudary Falls, miner.
Williams, James Henry, Greensvood.
Wilson, ThoiiKH,Greensvood, miner.
Wilson, Wm. Muir, Boundary Falls,
plumber.
Winter, George Morlcy, Greensvood.
miner. . .
Wood, Christopher, Greensvood, capitalist
Wright, HenrvSl. John, Jr. Greensvood,
Webb, Thomas, Anaconda, miner.
Wellaud, Arthur, Eholt, ear, repairer.
Werner, Martin, Greensvood, miner.
Washkoski, John, Greenwood, hotel-
keeper.
Young, Stephen, Greensvood, miner.
Yeo, James Alfred, Eholt, roadmastcr.
���pease an}* ordinal'}'   liuiijan   thirFk i Albi. John, midway, hotelkeeper.
"Minors, UMicker��,"tOini.it.? and mil- i Andersen, Edsvar.l.Orconwoo.l, merchanl
1.       ���'       1        ,.'.,1,.,.. ^ ' Archibald, Chester Jlcrncri, Grecnsvor.d.
jlioniiirpfi alsviivs wcli'iini^. .      .���       '���
.J. A. McMASTKI-i, J'loprietor. | .vueusihie;" Alplius   Price,    Greensvood,   McHachcm,    Ronald,   Boundary   Falls,
..-.',.,.,....,. .v.'.,;,n-.< 5meitennau.
^^^^���.^^���~ .    ,,;    > -     -w   ^�� McHachern, John. Boundary Falls, sn.cl-
lO    S.   BAKl-R ��� tcrman.
1 Huilliu, Nicholas. Greenwood, miner. Mclntominev,  William II., Greensvood,
I'rovincial Ass.iyp.r and Ore \ Rj-ker/Edwani, Greenwood, ininer.
Sluppers'  Affwit.    Conw- i ^^ ��;::':>' tIJ,;",ci,3,- V�������� L *��-"r
1 l " , Garten, R'ibert, l-.holt, caapenter.
pondencosclicitdd. Samplt.-'. j ii;-!Lel-.   I.onii   A:ulre.v,   EUcIt.  fitter's
.rocc-f-.c protupt .ittention. ���    ,.lr:1Pc'r- ,        .
' 1 :?eilce!:, \\ilham. Greenwood, enijinoer
c!'.   O. Iin-X   isn.  fir.EEXVOOli.  ii.   C. i ljelllont.'.in, Michael, Ivhoit, mine:.
'___^ i._..l_.Jx.-...m-n-1 , ! I'e.->t, John, Gieeuwood, miner.
13'lait, Homy, (ireonsvood, miner,
fvl ~-r~' f-3-\!Ti **1v-*��-^Urt'-.-O ' ! B!oor' GtorW Heiny, Eholt,car repairer.
;j ;[tf5v.'UEncU'AJ��*5M iOw��5.5 jUothsvcl), Clia.". .tvdw., Grecnwood.mi'ior.
,, . I Hover, T'":ei!, (-reensvood, liolelkeeper.
Is the home lor all tourists        <  1 -rfr.\(!lt.y k.,.,1, Greenwood, miner.
.    aflrtusiUiinairesvisions:N��sv ' Uro}-, Chas., Boundary Falls, smi-l'.orm.in
���..,,_,      .. ! Ur.nthi}.-;. Ernest, Midway, clerk.
Denver.   Bnusn . CoiunsVna. , 55,,,,,    oaorgl:i Oroenwood, miner.
Jf.T'H-7j"RY     KT^i^'E      ?T-?0'P'R   ; Bums, luhn.Graon-A-ocd, miner.
J jjiitler,  A'fjLil i'.dsvin,  LSuundury 1-ahs.
gac3^^^T^��og��s>*=gg*a-^fc-g=^j^jt.'^jc*jc*-iff.'*tff*j'-'^i'''"**-j'',u^ i    luboier.
*      , , . ^       .           Begg-,   Arthur   Y.'ei!e;.l-.'v,    GrcL-nwoC'd
I Zi��l\n\s.r* A   {��v- -J^���   jl^lMoii. Jo-��.-,,:i, Gieeuwood. gentleman,
IN'dson. B. C, b run on the
the American and Kuropisn
plan. Nothing yellow ubo:n
the hO!i-;e except tho gold i:i
:��-c safe.
Boomer, Da!ton MiiUhtv.', Denoro. miiier.
' .''radliurv, iTor.-wc, i".reeti-voo:l. miin-r.
1:3nrby. Joicj-h Theodore, B'mnd^ry Fa-b,
������     madiiuiht.
I Ijryint, Kawiock, Gi-enwood,  tCTn-.ter.
I IJ'.ickley, Fred, Gieensveoj.  .'jcctionmau.
t ' Huston', Ciies. Edsviu, Greenwood, miner.
....McxipiQe   ti   Tncgiilus :Carlsoili Elo:Ti m;,!w:iVi ,,c,;oil foroina:i.
r  ^^o, I Carlson, Swan John, Greenwood,  miner.
I Cessford, Albert, iJeuoro, engineer.
Thf    K 00^H3 V   ^2'ODfl \^^^ Fiederlck Wm., Greenwood.
.diiV.    a.U^v-.vJitiJ   *.i**l/vU ^hisholm, Rod Y , Dimoro. hotelkveper.
Sandon. B. C, 1ms a line 01 nerve | CmVj5'1!' Tll,,w"s-   ^��:i��'T ^'^, eo.d
. . !     miner,
���bracers unsurpassed 111 any mouo- j Coulter, C-v.rie 1, Iiom.dary Falis, s:acltcr-
tain town  01  tin; Great Ys'tsL    A |     man.
gla&i of aqua pur?, given lies with '.Crawt'otd, John Alfred,  Greenwood, eu-
spiriU monii. j Croolevvlolm, G.-R��ivvood,   hoielkecper.
���iM","|CroiiJC, Chari.-sM. Midway, merch-int.
��� Curnosv, Hicli.itd, Greenwood, prospector
Cameron, S-iin, Roe!; Creek, 'Mrpentcr.
. C-uh-iOii, Charles, Boundary Falls,. sKeiter-
"1.1:..
] Cl.ippert'.'ii.  Tames    Boiindft.-y  Falls, en-
I     fccinecr.
* ���Conticll, j. \V. Greensvood,  Grcetisvood,
A  ft H fi Rf-l P. r: 1Iswman-
iiiWJ i t*�� 1 4 *��l -.-*��� a    1 church, \yUi. K., Mother Lode, engineer
ICock, David, Mother Lode, miner,
���i Coolicton, Erni-:,'., Mother Lode,  miner.
\ Coi-ioer, Ricliard. Mother Lcle, miner,
n
ate!
>n
y��-
PHOENIX,   8,   C.
Is a fiornfnrtrtblt) home for
(he miiH1:- nnd trtwelt-r.
Good mciiiti anil plcns��nt
rooms. Pure liquors mi'J
fragrant; ciyt>ra in tlio b.ir.
Y.  CJ!ISFiy7.iM,  PuoiTtti:-;
Dtiimpe.-,   Isj-dorc    D.   I).,   Greenwood,
in<ie'nir.is'..
iistia--, i.i:iu
M:d.v.!v, hot
ecper.
J, E. Cameron,
Loading Tailor of thu
Kootwiuyy.
Easlo, B. C.i^...;
1
] David, mi, j.iiiiec, Gieer,\.-ood, ininer.
Ilydiinire,  Ea^e.".'.-, ifou:id<i:y Fidib, a:::el-
!     tcrmiiii.
i Dnvis, john, Air'.-toiiila, smelleriuan.
' Derriek,  Rieh.ird,  Gin.oiiwoo.'i,  .'���mvltcr-
m:ns.
I'in:,in, John  JKnry,   fiwuiniary   F'.ills,
.    .-������.!. vU'.-i:i!iin.
, DiMuii, Fi i."k Ah ."!., ('.reeir,.oo-i, laborer.
I >.���;<���; Jnmc-., Gr're-tv.und, .-iN'.-::i;'.n,
' U i.-.r.'.-., '.Vi.:., lire'.-n-.vo.id. t-iiior
��� Doyle,  V.'m.  S-untiel,  Gieeuwood,   coii-
ir:i; tor.
; Daviddou, James Dimcm,  -Mother  Lode.
' Duvii'^'iu   Win.   Hill,    Gre:ieei:t   mine,
j    blacksmith.
j Diiuloi), James Xoiuan, Gmjiuvo jd, telc-
pii'ilie naiiayer.
\il;iu   F.iirba:ik>,   Kocl:   Cieck,
_  j r.Hia, J.'.'ii'.-:; V.'yiium, (ireenwood, }>rinter
I 1-Aisti.i, G.ibriol, Mruimsvoorl, engineer.
! Eve:;;, Atij.;:s',v, (.Irccnw j^.', p.tinter.
! Fewer, I'.itrick, (iroensvood, miner.
I Fletcher, Thinnus, Gfroonw-ood, engineer.
- ' '������  ���    r'-'i-'    ,:-  '��� ��� '������������"-    p OS-
SREE-NWOi
"   '(WI'IU��'",'''U"'''   ' """ '*"' v"'"'-""''""'   "-"h'
A fi I r-,    \\i* ' f HHf R V ' Forre.n,   David,   Kjtiudury Fulls,
AND V iuvVA 1! ^ctor'
lv,i"''tn'1  I Ff.l.'y, l'eter A., Mother Lode, ��im->,
j I'm.-jirr, Michael, Jloiuulary I-'^l!--, laborer.
i i-'r.Ke.i, Ales, Neil, Greensvood,  iimelter-
!     man.
! Fotstcr, Walter, Anaconda, prospector.
LrttveH Giwmvoort  for Spokwj   Gallnwiri furies soou, G-.eenv.-ood,
at 7 ft. in., nnd for Oroville nt. '.i:W)\    miner.
j,   ,n,                          J. MoDo.Vi-U..      [G.illow.iy, Cli.irle.'; C,  Grtoissvood,  mer-
f !    clinnt.
 -���v�����~������. ���������"!r.:(i���lom,t'.'!P:it:nl(l, Midsvav,  II.   M. ens-
LOWERY'S CLAIM     |G;-- J!f< Cmi<A ^
'..',,. ,    .,   ,   , .,   I Gibson, Ilenrv, Houudiirv FallH. snieltcr-
Diinn'/ the fii jnontlH thitl. i/iwcis"."     in.ul
plnlm svn.s on 1'iiitli it did  bu-iiien. nil
f.Viir   the   world.     It   ss-��^   the   m��'t
:ini(|iiK, inilopiiiiih'iit ond 'f.-nrli'ss juur-
rial nVer producifilin Canndii    IVIirlfiil  W>,1T1I,.  ,.,IW ,.���^.,
(Uitl UK'.nhulnil ^,'('''^V.^'.r,''.ll';!,!!uV1ii'.1.',! ^' r'-i i:n wri-j* I * J o;�� "j >'i 1",'' ('; r ���'��� i' nV�� ����< I. laborer
" *  ""     ' '"  Glcnct-iii'.'i, John, Mother Lode, iiiiiior,
Griun, .S'l'iiiK'tii,  H--ni.id.-uy .I'.ill'.i,  imiel-
tenu.iu
(fidon, C'lri'.i'lt;, Ati.'icoii'lii, firmer.
Gd'.vtly. John,  Umiiultiry F.dls,  :,m.)lter-
njaii.
Gowinj;, Arthur J. M., Greenw'vvl,biker.
flic Venom 0/ :i rnttI**����OMk���� until th��i
(roViirnmi'iit Mhut, it nut of tin; mail's
nnd ltd editor ithmuI to juiblieii il,
pnitlv on .'wenttnt of n 'May livr nnd
Jfirtly liKciimi; it tn!<(!H n |��ll�� "t money
go run n p/ipw tliM la mitbtweil. 'Ihcru
Hiilp'-ny. Hohert M., F.holt, einductor.
Hamilton,   William Henry, Greensvood,
.nrtMitill 2'xliffm-eiit ndiUuim of this con-      miiier. ,
rlemncd Journal in print.   Si.-ml lUcisnfH j Iluiina, �� ��Hia��i. Ori-env.-coj, mim-r.
Wl't I'ct oiii! or p. W niul f.'i'! tho bunch. [ Hansen, hvh, iloundiiry Falt.'i, fircumn.
L-f ��� h rjf -j' [,(HVKUY, JIarris, James And-.-nioii, Ilnundary Mills,
miner.
McKeiuie, Kenneth, Greensvood, car
pouter.
M'.-Kiunon, Danial Archibald, Boundary
Falls, sinellcrm.'ui.
MeKinnon, Hugh, Greenwood, laborer.
Mel/iren, David McL, Greensvood, druggist.
McLareh, George. Greensvood, miner.
McD.-'.ren, James Carson, Dcsdsvood,miner
SJcLcan, Francis, Greensvood, carpenter.
.McLennan, Neil, Greenwood, miner.
McReynolds, Joseph, boundary Falls,
nmcltenuan.
McAllister, Robert Dnuford, Greensvood,
salesman.
McAree, Patrick, ISIolher Lode, miner.
McClelpu, Joseph, -Mother Lode, miner.
.McClennean, Joseph, Mother Lode, miuer
McDowell, Chas. Arthur, Boundary Falls,
engineer.
MacFarlane, John Howard, Greensvood,
accountant.
Mclnnis, Jesse Hall, Boundary I'alls,
smelterman.
Mcintosh, Onnond, Mother Lode,' cage
tender.
McKinno::, K. A., Boundary Falls, carpenter.
MeKinnon, Charles A., Mother Lode,
miner.
McLaren, Geo" Grant, Greensvood. miner
McLeod, Hairy, Boundary Falls, smelterman.
McLeod, Angus, Boundary Falls, smelterman.
McLean, Neil, Grcetisvood. miner.
MacLeau, Hector, Boundary I'alls, miner
Mcrherson, William Wallace, Denoro,
miner.
McQuarrie,  Mimlock R., Denoro, miner.
McKerman, Wm.   ]., Greensvood, miuer.
Naden, Geo. R., Greenwood, broker.
Nicholson,   Roderick Anderson,  Greenwood, carpenter.
Nicosou. James Isaac, Greensvood, miner.
O'Connor, John Thomas, Greensvood,
miner.
Olson, Gust. Greenwood, smelterman.
Olto, Jacob, Greenwood, miner.
O'Connor, John T. Mother Lode, blacksmith's lielper.
Page, Daniel, Greenwood, miner.
Bainton, Edward, .Boundary Falls, fireman.
Bark, Thos., Greenwood, smelterman.
Barker, Alfors, Greenwood, ininer.
Patterson, Wm., Greensvood, miuer.
Belly, Arthur Morton, Greenwood, gentleman.
I'eugelly, James, .Greensvood, stnelter-
maii.
Benson, Krncsl A., Anaconda, farmer.
Benny, Wm., Boundary Fails, laborer.
Btter'son, Chas. Gus., Greensvood, ininer.
I'etrie, James, Greensvood, mechsnic.
Price, Sidney, E'.mlt, litter's helper.
Phillips, Chas. Asaph, Anaconda, blacksmith's helper.
Pool, Richard Frederick, Greenwood,
miner.
Bicktliall, John, Greenwood, miner.
Reed, Samuel, Greensvood, blacksmith.
Bcid, Geo. Win., Greenwood, blacksmith
Richardson, James, Eholt.
Roberts, Robert, Boundary Falls, smelterman .
Robertson, Robert Angus, Greensvood,
ininer.
I<(.!)in:;iin, Alexander, Greensvood, miner.
Roseorehi, John, Greensvood, ininer.
Rose, Duncan, Greensvood, publisher.
Kr.niHo, Josiah, Greensvood, miner.
Held, Win. Bullock, Greensvood, lumberman.
Reed, John II,, Greensvood, tic maker.
Robinson, Thomas, Sunset mine, miner,
Robinson, Win., Sunset mine, miner.
Ryan, Peter, Boundary Falls, sinelteriunn
Ri'isvliugs, John, Boundary Falls, smelterman.
Reople, Geo , Queen's hotel, miner.
Roberts, John R., Greenwood, laborer.
Sandy, Win,, Greenwood, miner.
Sandy, Robert, Greenwood, ininer.
Seely, Hartford, Greensvood, miner.
Semple Andresv, Greensvood. smultennaii
Setteringtoii, Jessie, Greensvood, miner.
Shannon, John James, Boundary Fulls,
smelterman.
Shovel, Sain, Deadwood. miner.
Smailes, Ralph, Greensvood, merchant,
hinitli, James Henry, Greenwood, smel-
teriiiiiu,
Smith, Mark Win,, Greensvood, smeller-
inan.
Smith, Wm. T., Greensvood, miner,
Stapleton, John, Greenwood, miner.
Stegen, l'eter, Greenwood, miner.
Stent,     Henry,    Comncr,    Greenwood,
laborer,
EDGE
Is published every Thursday at Greenwood, B C , and the price is $5 a year,
postage free to all parts of Canada, and
Great Britain. To the United States and
other countries it is sent postpaid for
J:\50 a year. Address all letters to The
Ledge, Greensvood, B. C,
R. T. LOWERY,
PUBLISHER.
J AS.  \V.  GlilKR MANAGKR
GREENWOOD B. C.,'APRIL   3, ioo9
a strict enforcement of the License
\ot, and then violate the Lord'?
D-iy Act by exporting mineral,
claims on Sunday? The violation
of.the one law is as serious an offense as tho violation of the other..
The police commissioner should
learn to obey the laws before he
insists upon a strict observance of
them hy others. Tho police com-
missionei'K can ask for an inspection
of clubs and demand a cancellation
of the license if thoy aro violating
the lass-. It svas done in Vancouver a fesv weeks ��go. __
TiiKisK tire pcrsonsin this' city
svho appear to have nothing eluo to-
do but circulate the report thnt
The Ledge is going to quit. It
svill stay with the game as long as
its editor can hang on hy the cyer
brows. Even if The L��dge and its
stall' svere to move tomorrow the
Conservatives svill nob again allow
themselves to bo at the mercy of
df the Koss-Nadon machine, and
its paper. Tl'O city' treasury has
been exploited in the interests of
Kos-h's paper since Greensvood was
incorporated. The Grit machine
has made tools of a number of
Conservatives, in and out of the
council. A provincial election svill
shortly take place in this riding
and Mayor .Bunting and his Grit
colleagues see the necessity of having the Liberal paper continue,
so they place all tlio city' printing
svith the Times. In this they have
the support of the Citizens' Alliance, otherwise known as the
McAllisterites, the men svho want
whites to. work for S2 a day an.i
keep a family on it.
VVIddowson, Assayer, Nelson, B. C.
On Saturday the Greensvood
smelter reported that it would not
shut down hub run as usual, svhich
looks as if The Ledge was right in
this latter statement and seems to
put the management in a had
light, iu having made cither a bad
bungle or a deliberate attempt to
frighten the men into a reduction
of wages.���Grand Forks Gazette.
The Methodists will give their
annual beefsteak pie dinner Easter
Monday, April 12th, in the church.
Dinner served from 5:30 to 8. A
programme consisting of musical
numbers, and a scarf drill by seven
young ladies, will be given after
the dinner.  Admission 50 cents.
A blue mark hero indicates that
your   Subscript-ion   has
become   deceased,   and
that the  editor   would
once more like to  commune with
your collateral.
What conscience dictates to be done,
Or warns me uot to do :
Tins teach me more than hell to shun,
That, more than heaven pursue.
THIS AND THAT.
Tub boycott can be worked both
wa.">e, although it is not the most
manly method of fighting.
Tun Lbikiic has an apology to
make to those business men who
oidered their advertisements discontinued last week. The notices
to discontinue arrived too late for
last is-uic. We sincerely hope they
have not suffered, any financial
loss through their ads having appeared in The Ledge a week longer
than they wished.
Tub Lepok is unfortunate in
nob being able to appeal to the
the higher inti'lligenc3 of some of
our citizens on the tunnel question. "Vote for the tunnel and
have Boundary creek lined with
smelters," is, sve coufess, a line
of argument far above us. If in
a year 20 or 50 tons of high-grade
ore are delivered at the portal of
the tunnel daily the promoters will
be (loiiijr wonder?.
Many of the people in Greenwood svill be pieced to knosv that
Ross is going to start a paper in
Vancouver. This information
should be particularly gratifying
to Mayor Bunting and the other
members of the city council. Mr.
Ross and his paper have alsvays
been soinesvhat of a burden on the
taxpayers of this city. "Now that
he is going to fasten on Vancouver
that city may relieve a part of the
burden which has been so patiently
bom by the people of  Greensvood.
Somk clouds really have a silver
lining. Last sveek The Ledge lost
827.50 in advertising and three
subscribers, because the publisher
believed he knew his own business,
and -had the same right to ^express
his opinion!) that id accorded to
others living under liritish rulo.
This month sve have added 8100 to
our advertising patronage and 24
nesv subscribers to our list, presumably because the publisher
docs knosv his own business aud'
his osvn mind.
��� Some of the smart young Berts
and Pereies.svho are fond of saying
" I don't think7 !'' little know how
true it is.
Courage-will stimulate you 10
���take quick action to grasp 1 he opportunity  discerned  by judgment;
We wouldn't mind tho unexpected if it didn't happen so often.
��� The early worm catches the
obituary notice..
Don't try to grasp an' opportunity u3' putting s.ilt on its tail.
One thing that al.vays carries its
f.ice value���a kiss.
Paiiiteis aro nosv putling on
their spring overcoats.
Ib isn't necessary to egg a hen
on svhen she wants to sit.
Even the svise barber .isu'fc al-'
ways able to pub you next.
Beware of a tight man svhen he
succeeds in breaking loose.,
Things that make some girls
blush make others turn pale.
After praying for what you
want get(busy and do a liltlo hustling-
- .A man svho yells at the top of
his voice seldom wins an argument.
If you have a good friend don't
try to convert him into a good
thing..
Many comedies look like tragedies from the stage managers
viewpoint.    ���
If women are talking machines,
men who sow, wild oats should be
classed a sesving machines.
If you are looking for a wife,.
Alouza, sidestep " the girl who
"doesn't make a conlidante of her
mother.
Wlddowson, Assayer, Nelson,  B. C.
Why it< it that unlicensed houses
are allowed to sell liquor iu prohibited hours and tho licensed
hoiiwH are closed V If ono is closed
the other should also be. Booze
sold in a club or in tlio red-light
dihtrict 11u1k1.it) jjst; as much noiHO
as that sold  by  licensed dealcrH
Probably nothing tries a lazy
man more than the thoughts of
what he may have to do tomorrow.
No doubt his satanic majesty
grits his teeth svhen he meets a
man who loves his neighbor as he
loves himself.
He who never acts never makes.
Don't visit a pawnbroker expecting to realize anything on your
good reputation.
Some people.seem to think that
loud talk makes a sound argument.
A woman may lead a man to
church but she can't make him religious.
When a man gets short of money
many of his ft iends get short of
sympathy.
If it were not for their vanity it
would be impossible to please some
people.
You better eat, drink and be
merry today for tomorrow you
may bo married.
There is more than ono kind of
smokeless powder that is dangerous to mankind.
A married man seldom gets the
hist word because of his inability
to remain awake.
When there is any doubt about
a dog's sanity an ounce of lead is
worth a pound of cure.
If there is anything hotter than
a friend you can trust it's a friend
svho can and svill trust you.
One half of the world may not
know hosv the other half lives but
it tries mighty hard to find out.
Nowadays a man is more apt to
be applauded for saying a good
thing  than for doing a good thing.
It is strange that the first thing
a boy wants to do svhen he seees a
vacant house is to break the windows.
It is nob always the man svho
pounds the hardest on the bar
who has the inohb money to pay
for the (lrinks.
A woman can do a thing she
doesn't want to do without making unprintable remarks, but fesv
men cau.
Ib is said that meerschaum pipes
can be tniidu from Irish potatoes,
but the trouble is that they are so
made.
If ib -wasn't for a headache in
thu.morning often ii man wouldn't
kiuiw that ho had a good time the
night before.
Even diib glitters when the sun
is'Shining upon ib.
Our only happiness is that svhich
wo give to others,
The better we appreciate the
real thing, the less we aro disposed
toaccepb the spurious copy as a
substitute'
In the, kingdom of the blind a
one-cyed man ia a monstrosity.
In the presence of the woman he
loves tlmhomliesb man in aware of
his fatal beauty.
Desire haunts tlio 'corridors' of
inaccessibility.
-Helson, B.'fr-
CEO. r. t'.'i'-.i '.!). Pi'iiiirlvtor.
First-class in KvcryThiiifr.
Steam heat, oi^c.cric light,
private baths. Telephone
in. every 'room
bar and barber whop.
"'lias meets-all train*
First-class
ni'rwiM.1
NELSON, ��. C.
' WHOLKvSAUi-
dealers in;
Produce   andj Provisions
UHnedM-MNu t^ts~a tm��
KJ
7��SJ*
CHHE51  P33
WLJ1TI
MiLLER   BLOCK.
3CMWTTI!������" " II    ' ���������"W*"a������3gll��
TO RENT.
A 320 acre farm, half mile from
Sidley, in British Columbia, fenced,
12 acres in fall- wheat, 48 acres
plowed last fall, house, barn, etc.
For terms address or come and
and see
L. M. Akoermyick,
Molson, Wash.
���iTWirv? An ���mi wfw i^&i
tOe Pacific fiofcl...
Is under tlio management of Greig
& Morrison. Tho Rooms are Comfortably furnished, and the barton-
tains tho best brands of svincs,
liquors and cigars.
m Pacific-.gafe...'-.
Is the beat-appointed Restaurant in
the interior'of Ilritisli Columbia.
The best nooks and moa1, attentive
waiters only employed. Open all the
time.
Ml(S   GttEICI, PltOPJUETKESS.
Wgl^ll ��� ���WHaiMWMHIllMM'rtTII II IIMIMII     I '    ��� ���  ��� ���
1   WAITED: -1
v>0    ; ;	
f
ft!
Write, giving price, to
JI.'ELKINS
SS F.
$ 1200 Hiiro Street,
18
Co
111
eg
CM
$
OS
cy
laborer .,,���������.   Why discriminate?   Why should
Stevenson,    osvurd R., Midway, age. t.   .]*.,      Pf���m,liyHtnn      'inHjBt on I
S^S/uXy, (SiV^'C ' the police CQtumiHBioncra insist on 'man
Vancouver, B/C.   rtj
SuccesH is lying in wait for tlie|l*�����    ���    f '     ��� :   " :',���.,���!��
an who alsvrtya lookH forward.     ��� K^&1e3^^&3&&SS '
SGTE
-   .BLACKWOOD
NELSON, B; C;   ���
Real Estate,
Mines,
Insurance and
Fruit Land3,
CORRESPONDENCE   [SOLICITED.
Frank Fletcher
Provincial Land Subvkyok,
' Nelson. B. O.
wr iriin iiimn, -������ini-r"* -
Gigar Store
Tobaccos, Pipes, and all other
Smokers' supplies. Nc.xt dour
to Pacific hotel.
isr
MERCHANT TAILOR
Clothes Cleaned, Pressed  '��i:fi
Repaired,    Agent for
lame tsros
Ordered Clothini:
p^n>uKiirv��k<aMMi
A r IN Li
Gold, Silver und Copper. Each .M><-
|G, G. IV 1ST, 53<> lt!charti> S��.
VAKCO'JVKK, ii, C.
loneePi
���zl -t��i> A     O     C     O
The ohlest hotel in the cit>
under the .-aine niann-reni-en
comfortable, ii-.e.ila 'jqual tc> :���;/ in '
city, ;i!id the li.ir sppplies omy tin' ������>���
Corner of Grepsisvood and G�� ��� -. ;>.-
streuts.
3.
c.
���!!������
,-n'll
Or
-.,,.
O Q Q O
r,rrfaBSSfo,EHOLli ,   B.   �����������
First-class    mrfily    and   ni,.ms,
Railroad men, niitic-is  and   others
svill find  a  pleasant home ot this
hotel. The bar contain?) fragrant
cigars and the most popular beverages of the day.
N.-.LUSE, PROPRIETOR
Lakeview- = Hotel
NELSOX, R C.
Is a home for Miners.    Rales 81
a day.    All White Help
N. Mallettk     -     -     P.UOPRIKTOB
A Regular ruoutlily in..tiny!'"'
,'f Greensvoorl Imlu'e "No' \t��, A. V.
/\?*-&. A. M., nro helil "n tli> ili:-t
'���Tliiiriiilny in ivitli iiii.'ii;h ni Frn-
tcrnity hull, Wood block, O-ivfrt.nt'-tiit
street. Greensvoo'.l. Visiiii.,' liM-rlir.tn.
nre cordially Invited to Httwi.
..1A3, .<).. Uin.NIi:, >i'<'.'.liip.r.
F'     TliT   Orceins null \1hkth
4      VI    Union, No. ���;.:,  W..
Siituril/iy evenhiff in Union  IIhU. ("of"
per Bti-eiit, Gnuniwooil, nt 7'.'&������:
Alio in h/ill /it   Mother i.ode   ��n"i-
KiidiiveVt'tiin^H nt 7::?().
lil',0. UKATHlvRTON, S*-rii.-fstry
H*m*StffMt*it*ftrm*J>^*t>**2M-M��*^rm**n
11X cm >r wwumwii m+A$+***
The Hotel Slocan
Three Forkr., IJ. C, Is tlio lending
hotel of the city. Mountain trout
und game ilhincrd n 'ipednUy,
Rooius reserved hy tekunipli.
,HUCJH   NlVFJJ, IrTOp
��C^

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