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The Ledge Aug 30, 1906

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 \i  #  Vol XIII.  GREEN .WOOD, B. C, TatTJlSDAY, AUG. 3OJ90G.  No. $  A MIDWAY GRIEVANCE  ' Dr. Matliison, Dentist,- will return about September 1st.  ��������� The public schools opened Tuesday with an, attendance of S5.  r Rev. M.'D. and'Mrs. McKe'e  will return from,their,camping trip  tomorrow!'  Mrs." Whiteside returned the past  week from a.two months' visit to  friends in Manitoba. '  Miss Janet Barclay, ..of Spokane,  is visiting her brother, John .Barclay; manager for Kendall & Co.-  Next Wednesday evening Greenwood lodge K. of P., will confer the  rank, of Page on two candidates.  - Proctor * Joiner, manager for the  .Bussell-Law^Caulfield' Co., 'made a  business trip to Spokane this week.  Miss Martin,' assistant in the  public" schools,--returned Saturday  after ^pending the'.vacation at "the  coast.   '    "'  "'  '  J.. L. .Watson, principal of the  public schools, returned Friday  last. lie spent his vacation at the  Coast.  Manager W. . F. Proctor, of the  Bank of Montreal, Mrs. Proctor  and family,.' returned' this week  from Victoria.  ���������    .  Mrs. Sidney, M..'Joliuson, who  has-been visiting, in Victoria'for  the past two months, returned to  the city this week.  'John ' McLaren, of ��������� Vancouver,-  cx-chief of police in Greenwood, .is  in the city for a few days looking  after his fealty interests'here:" - --  ... Jas. Si Birnie of thei provincial  'government staff, leaves next week  for points on the Ketfle river,  where he" will spend his annual  holidays hunting and fishing.  E. II. Thruston, manager of the  Carmi mine on  the West Fork,  was   in   the city  Friday and returned to   Carmi  Saturday.    Fif-  ��������� teen men are working at the mine.  John Angrignon, foreman at the  Providence mine, left last week for  v a "visit- to friends in New Denver,  ' B.  C.     This is  Mr. Angrignon's  , first rest for five years.--  He'will  return the first week in September.  '- There, was a Chinese funeral' in  thecity Saturday afternoon. The  deceased was a market gardener  near Midway, and "was a member  of one of the Chinese societies. The  ceremonies before leaving for the  cemetery occupied about two hours.  H. 0. Lamb, managing editor of  .the Boundary Creek Times,  returned this   week from-a holiday  iirip   to the coast.     Mr. Lamb is  fortunate in  being one of the few  country editors iu B. C, who can  / afford a holiday.    It is hoped The  ��������� Times will now resume its old pol-  licy of occasional attempts at the  truth in political discussion.  P. Clune, who had his back seriously injured and one leg broken  some-time ago by a rock slide in  the Skylark mine, arrived from  Grand Forks Saturday last. He  is recovering as rapidly as could be  expected, but} it will bo sometime  before he is quite strong again. He  ' speaks- highly of the attendance  : and; treatment received' at the  Grand Forks hospital.  Boundary Valley, No. .38, I. 0.  6. P., are arranging a series of fall  and winter, socials consisting of  progressive card parties, discussions, degree- competitions,  smokers, musical evenings, etc., to  which the friends of the members  will bo invited. Somo, pleasant  evenings arc being looked forward  to, and will bo announced; from  time to time tn tho local news  papers,  ''������������������Louis- Blue,  of llosslandf is,in'  thecity. -;-,:  The Greenwood band will furnish  the music for the Labor Day picnic at Curlew lake. ' ���������,  . He who smokes a -Royal Seal  cigar "will live to sm'oke another  day.   ���������  The posters are out for the  Miners' Union excursion to Curlew.  Lake on Labor Day,  September .3  Folks   who   are   fussy' as to the'  grade of butter they eat should patronize   the   Eussell-Law-Caulfield  Co. "'  - The prices are cut on all our  ladies' summer blouses, whifpe underwear and "children's-''white  dresses.'   :  John Macknight lias opened up a  photo studio on Dead wood street,  in the building behind'the Hunter-  Kendrick store.       ' ���������)  A'. L.'White and,bride returned  this week, from their honeymoon  trip,- and received a charivari-the  evening of their return.  Before placing .your grocery  order for September, call and see  us. AVe cau- handle vonr order  satisfactorily. Russell-La v-Cau 1-  ficldCo."  'Freestone-peaches, black currants, blackberries, apples, peaches,  bananas, oranges, lemons, water-;  ra.elons, cantaloupes, grapes, sweet  potatoes, etc-, at IIuuter-Kendrick  Co.  ��������� Frank Rice is abJn.to got'around*  on crutches. A couple of weeks  ago, while doing survey work on  the irrigation ditch near Rock  Creek,,he fell'and broke his ankle.  Geo. Williams, assistant superintendent of the smelter, intends  leaving the city on a six months'  vacation. Ho will raffle his automobile. The prke of tickets is  S2./50 and are for sale by F. W.  McLain, C. P. R. land agent here,  The auto cost - SfiOO and has .'only  been in use a a few months.  M.,- Mecklemburg, M. A., the  eye sight specialist will again be at  the Thomas drug stores, Phoenix,  August 30th and 31st, and Greenwood from-the 1st till 4th. Now  is j'our 'opportunity to have your  eyes properly attended to by a reliable and experienced specialist.  Fees moderate. Satisfaction guaranteed.  Twenty thousand dollars was  paid'- by the Dominion of Canada  Guarantee and Accident Insurance  company to the heirs of the late  Walter Barwick, K. C, of Toronto, who was killed on the London and, South Western railwaj-,  England! Settlement was made  immediately on filing of claim.  F. 11. El kins,, general agent,  Greenwood.  Visitors to tho Spokane Interstate fair, which opens this year,.  September 24, will bo able to see  the birds on, exhibition in the  poultry department, not -only in  tho day time but also in thro evening, for Manager Cosgrove at the  request of H. H. Collier,who is in  charge of the poultry department,  is having.tho big tent wired so that  it can be brilliantly lighted at  night. This tenb is 50 by. 100 feet,  furnishing ample accommodation  for tho poultry department. Mr.  Collier estimates thero will be 500  birds on exhibition, and the carpenters are now busy fixing accommodations for this number.  ,   Midway, B.C., Aug. 28, 1906  Eiutoji Ledge:     Would    you  ���������kindly    grant  mo space in  your  paper to state a few facts fgarding  police protection in   Midway during the past year.   In writing: this  article it   is   the intention' of the  writer to hew close to the line, let  the; chips fall when they may, and  make no statement that I cannot  prove if called upon to do so, and  trusting'that  it will be necessary  for.- me   to-have'to make these  charges good for the.'simple reason  that ,tlfere are always certain people  in    a     community   '-you-- have-  to    show    before .- tliey   are convinced.     In  this  case ��������� as- far  as  the people   of-  Midway   are concerned,    I   think    that there  are  only   one or two at the most that  have  not already seen   for themselves.      Midway   is supposed' to  have' two   police officers and  of  course a police office-,-being situated  ��������� close  to tho  Boundary line of a  country that boasts of her freedom,  and   such   being the case one of  these free and easy towns-sprang  Darraugh should object to night  duty.,' Tt looks as if ho has  changed his way of living because  when gambling was allowed in this  place it was quite a- common thing  to see the would be chief trying to  beat the game, and as a "matter of  fact he had to work nearly all  night, some times iii order to get  Ids shift in of course. I suppose  that was one way he had of doing  his duty, then it-was quiteriatiiral  that he should object to the closing  of the  games.    It was about this  *  time that the manager of the Bank  had an occasion to call up the police  one evening about ten o'clock-because a man somewhat the worse  of Jiquor was sitting on his platform singing or talking to himself.  The consequence -was that he  thought someone' was trying-, to  hold him or the bank up. He  phoned to the police office but could  get no one there, so they called  up the'sevnral hotels and-finally located' Mr. Darraugh and'told him  what he wanted; but- he was too  busy -to investigate this case, or  being so wise that he did not think  it was necessary to  look into the  up with a very large percentage of matter.    It afterwards proved to  be a false alarm,.-but'we must take  into consideration the hotel was  possibly a couple-hundred feet.from  tho bank.' Thorn is a bridge across  Kettle river at this point which is  not in a very safe condition at the  present time but- very covenient to  a great many people living in "this  part of the country.- Thcre-is a  sign placed on-'the bridge reading  thus:     '��������� Walk- /your- horses.-''    A  Fresh ground coffee, specially  selected . Mocha ami Java. Delicious and invigorating. The  Huntor-Kendiiek Co,  the    residents ' being    gamblers,  rounders and  dauce hall inmates.  For a time these people prospered  financially   and  everything  went  well,   but it'bpg.'in-to kit"! harder to  get money and i.fc i.-> a well known  fact that those people have to' live  and if tliey.cannot obtain'tho-necessary  wherewith by playing their  games, the'next-thing that tliey resort to is to holding someone up or  plundering and robbing,-and-'as a  matter of fact, those people are not'  going to  take an}' chances in the  place-where'they, are protected,-but  come to Midway in the day time,  locate their game, and in the wee  small  hours of morning, when the  supposed guardians of the piece are  slumbering or having a good time,  the sluthes ply their vocation and  some good citizen wakes up in the  morning and finds that a life time's  savings have disappeared.     Now  this is' what the residents of Midway think very strange, is to have  two "policeman,  or supposed to b*o  filling that position, and having no  protection   at night.     We think  that we are quite capable of taking  care of ourselves during the day,  and while there are two policemen,  they, knowing the circumstances as  well   as  we do, it is only natural  that- wo should expect some protection at night.    Officer Thbmett  is   seen   quite  frequently around  town in the early part of the evening,   but I cannot say that for the  self pei-sumed chief, Mr. Darraugh.  I: have   noticed   him  a few times  coming   down   to   the office for a  newspaper then  going back to his  den.   I* have heard Officer Thonjett  state that he was willing to go on  duty at   12 and off at 12 and was  willing to take this shift two'weeks  on   and   two   weeks off, but from  what I can  learn, the chief objects  to doing night duty. ��������� This subject  was  brought up   one   evening by  some of the residents in a conversation   with   the officers and the}'  openly declared that there was not  enough money in it for night work.  There is nothing for them to do in  the day time-.except to walk around  and, look   wise.    A person would  naturally suppose that if thero was  not money 'enough in it that, they  would    resign and giv.o someone  elso  a  chance to look after the  peoples' interests and dotheii duty  and not   take the peoples' money  for nothing.     There is one thing  certain   that if wo  had nopoliee  hero  we  would have a watchman  for tho  night if we had to pay'his  salary   ourselves,   and  I think it  would bo much better than having  two policemen (hat are continually  quarreling.    I cannot seo why Mr,  and the other before Stependiary  Magistrate McMynn. "   It appears'  that one Harris; the walking delegate  for- tho  Apothecary's Union  has been   making   a   tou'- ,of the  province,   in- the endeavor to'bave  those engaged in  the business take  out regular working cards, entitling, tliem to poison people "within  the meaning of the act," whatever  that may be.    Harris'method'-are  much- the' same  as   those of'the  eastern    whiskey detective.'',    ne  enters the drug store accompanied  by a witness, and has a prescription  filled.    Then he goes-to a justice of  the  peace and demands that the  person  filling tho prescription'"be  and appear" before the said'justice  for not  earring a regular working  card with the  union seal attached.  The justice sends for the non-union  dispenser,    who  appears   with   a  member of theLaw3Ters' union to  see fair   play.   The walking delegate  also engages a member of-the  Lawyers' union.     The justice, not  being a  union man, acts as a sort  of arbitrator.    They  talk matters  over, the most of which is done by  the Lawyers' union.   In both cases  in this'district the. justices decided  that the apothecaries did not work  at the trade while not in possession  of a properly signed working card.  Tn the Phoenix cusp, J. R.Brown  Vl. P. P., prosecuted, and A. M.  Whiteside defended. In the Midway case, A. M. Whiteside prosecuted and J. P. McLcod defended'.  Both eases were dismissed.   ,  While it is very necessary that  the interests  of the public should  AT FRANKLIN- CAMP  drunken   individual hailing  from   be safeguarded, the methods em-  Phoenix was-driving two horses at-1 ployed  by, the B. C. Druggists As-  tached to a bugg\r,anri it looked to  me"a's~i'f" ho'was'Trying'to see how  fast he could- run over-it, and-he  certainly made good time. Mr.  Darraugh was standing about 200  feet from the bridge and I think  looking- at the performance. I  don't think he even wired to Nelson- for instructions'because if lie  did he must have got word not to  make the arrest as the man was  not molested: It is a nice quiet  town where bad men can blow up  two safes in the one evening and  burn up four buildings and get  away. As a matter of fart it wa������  easy. Our- wise policeman takes a  trip to Grand Forks next morning  looking for his man. I suppose  there is no doubt but they were  ���������watching him get on tho train and  remarking how easy.- A little incident occurred only a few days  ago at the C P. R. station. A  somewhat suspicious looking character was hanging arotiud- the station. He tried to steal a ride out  on tho castbound passenger but  was caught at it by the trainmen  and had to walk out. In the  meantime Agent Stevenson phoned  to Mr. Darraugh that a man of this  description. was   hangm  sociation cannot be commended.  Tlie" local* members of theassoeia-  tion should see that all persons dispensing are properly qualified.  The "sneak" manner of obtaining  evidence will not appeal to any  right thinking person.  Perhaps if  the druggists would  Two short years have sufficed'to  .convert the McKinley claim into a  mine. , By the time , the railway  now building north from Grand  Forks reaches here, before the end  of 1907', this well known property  can easily maintain a dailj1- output;  of 1,000 tons of cor-per-ifbld ore.  Other promising properties on  which- development work is being  rushed will also have reached the  shipping stage. ..   .  ��������� The "McKinley -is   in shape to  justify the  installation  of- a large  compressor   plant.      Its   requirements   in- that respect are now engaging, the   attention of the management.    Thus far about 850,000  have   been   expended   in development work.    A series of decp,open  cuts. ' beside   extensive    stripping  along the course of the ore zone for  hundreds of feet, having conclusively  established the magnitude of  the   proposition.     Solid   pay ore,  selflliixiiig   in   character,   was encountered in every working above  and below    ground.     A ,'217-foot  tunnel    running   southeast   from  McKinley gulch partially crosscuts  the ore body.    When the last shift  ceased drilling the face of the'working was in ore.    This rich-mineralized chalcopyrite ore zone, in the  opinion   of   the   majority, of  the*  prominent  experts  who  have  inspected"  the   property, extends to  and  possibly   underneath the porphyry  formation  500 feet further  up the li^ll. - - This supposed-contact   following the same general  trend    as  the   ore,  also caps' the  summit"'and  can  traced down the  opposite slope.  Current report says the ore body  has been proven to a depth of 400  capital   at   a  much-faster rate.-  Nelson Canadian.'  This is tlie store .where"you fin$  quality .in your groceries. ��������� W<  have been .careful in .selecting oui  stock,-and'thip is the.rpaspn .weare  doing the-business. T,he.Russell,-  Law-CaulGeld Co.  AMONG THE-ANGELS  follow  the rule of the printers and jfect from the surface.    The drill is  other well organized,unions, their  association would not need to employ detectives, and that is that a  shop is either union or non-union.  If scab labor is employed union  men should not work in the shop.  Either all union or all scab.  now sinking in  a  big showing of  Lowu-ry's Claim,has ceased publication owing .tp -tlie-fact that the  Liberal postmaster-general considers himself a better judge of-what  3;0'(J0 readers oiihat paper shoul(I  read than they dp themselves. The  postmaster general may .be(i;igbt,  but still he -is', in betting,phrase,  "one chance in ,three thousand,'-'  a mighty long chance. - Here is  what the editor of the Claim says,  in part, in the las'tj.ssne.  "AVith thisissue-Lowery's Claim-  is for the second tinie deposited in  the tomb from which it may never  arise,   even   if Gabriel' blows his  horn and announces.that all tyrants  nave  been drowned in the froth of  their egotistical idiqey.    This journal  has lived too soon tp be generally  popular, for the class-of work  '  it has contained1 docs not appeal to  those sunk' in-the stagnant pond of  creed," custom,'' superstition   an<jLl  mental ossification.    An'Irishman.,  brought up' on' fish'and .potatoes  will have a fever when he first eats'/"  meats.     So   it   is 'with people fed '  upon ancient theological dope, love,  of  king?,   bishops  dukes and dol-  ������irs\; '"^Vltimie ~l>Tood'"ofslaves  running in their veins,' and minds  tainted with  the awe of authority  they gag   when  a' dish of vi.-gin,  virile and living thought is set before them and rush"for the. d'onator  like a mad bull'chasing a red flag.  I Perhaps it is a mistake to hand out;  mental  beefsteak- when gruel can  onl}- be digested."  there. Mr. Darraugh waited until  Mr. Thomett returned from Greenwood-.and stated the case to him.  He went to the station but the  Bird' had flown. When the section men came home from work a  short time afterwards they found,  that the section liouso had been  broken into and burglarized in the  day time. Splendid protection.  In this, part of B.C., Mr/ Darraugh told- tho agent afterwards,  that ho would have attended to his  call but for the fact ho hall a sore  neck \vhich I guess is right.  Hoping that Mr. Darraugh will  ask for an  investigation before I  have time to write you again  I remain yours  Titos. IIA HI) v  Should Have a Working: Card'  A couple of peculiar cases came  up* for -trial in the district the past  week.     The    first  before Police  Magistrate  Williams of  Phoenix,  magnetic   iron recently uncovered I  500 feet   distance from the tunnel ���������  iu a northeasterly direction.    Thisj  ore even  at the outcrop is iinpreg1  natcd with  copper and will prove  invaluable for its fluxing qualities.  F. August Heinze tho Butte Copper-magnate,   mid  his  New York  associates    have    apparently   not  overlooked any  bets on McICinley  mountain.   Mr. Heinze personally  examine'   the grouud very closely  last fall.     Thoj' have already purchased- theSHanna,   and  Minister  claims lying below the McKinley , ,f   ., ^  ,-    ., . .       _ -  .     ��������� ���������    *\      , ,   ,     ��������� 0���������   ���������     iof tlie l'1������������i  msight.   Hopes oi  as  well  as   bonded about 20 other |,.   ,. . ��������� ���������  . ���������        l  ... ,    ,��������� , I finding water  were given up and  vaien   Island   and  the   Pendray | ������->neral churns, many of winch po- | tl](J work a-)andoned %A '^/j-  .ots    investigations,    have   now  ������������*������   S���������*    ������irfaco   indications. I ^    som,one j     peued t0 1()^  ���������omniencccl an organized attack on   1J������e area under opUon, if acquired, - .^ ^ ^  ^ ^ ;t ^ ^.^  li/jcording tq  ,,,. 11 lie latest  report, the well contains  It the same   -,     .    ,.IV    ,   t    P /  ! about .fifty feet of fine water.���������  arded their c-f-Nr ,       T   ,        ,    .  ,,    .          ,,    ,, ,..  ,     .       ..      ,   Molson Independent.  "Tho report that Chinese have \ f(,I'ts 011 the Mcivinley is achieved .._���������.__._.  purchased  the   Colonist .is .a nui- ' I"n ������"gai"cl to tho other chiims it will J    ^Irs-   am) Miss  McKenzie have  take no prophetic vision to foresee j opened a' home bakery .m Ciovern?  .The K. C. C. cigar will not run  at'the next election. It will stand  its grouud all through rjbe Boundary.  Si'Jley Strikes '"^afer  R. G. Sidley hasdiad an cxperr  ience in well digging that is a  little out of the ordinary, to say the  least. Several weeks ago he pufj  soine men at work digging for  water and last Fi iday the hole was;  some 75 feet deep and not a di op-  Another Liberal Untruth.  The Liberal papers throughout  the province, have as theirlatest,  staled that the Victoria Colonist,  Conservative, has been purchased  by Chinese capitalists, in orde"r to  carry on a campaign looking to the  abolition of the, Chinese head tax.  The Liberals having failed in the  K  1  com  Coast Conservative papers.-   Here ������"ill  form  one  the  largest groups! jjjj���������^ wjth  w.it(M,,  is the reply  to a telegram scut by iin  Jii'iti.-h  Columbia  owned  by a  the Nelson Canadian:to the manag- j mining  corporation,  around jing director of the Colonist. I success  as  has row  licious lie. A. J. C. Galletly,  manager of the Bank of Montreal  and J. S. ,Gibb, manager of the  Imperial Bank, both of Victoria,  arc the only persons in the province who know tho purchaser and  are both prepared to make affidavit-  to that effect. ' They can ,also  prove that tho owner is a loyal  British subjectand.is not of-Chiiiesc  extraction or oriirfn. Any person  alleging that this is owned or controlled,- iu 'whole or in part, by  Chinese will be charged with libel  and prosecuted to the full extent  of tho law." The telegram quoted  above was signed'- by J.S. H. iM'at-  son, .managing director of the Colonist Publishing company..  Tho high price of copper has not  raised the price of B6y.il Seal  cigars.' The same old figure prevails. ' *  the possibilities of Franklin camp  within a very few years. Veteran  miners who have had experience,  from Mexico to the Yukon, declare that the output of this basin  will sooner or later exceed- that of  Butte or any other copper camp on  earth. That such a future is in  store for Franklin nobody intimately acquainted with its mineral  resources doubts for - a moment.  Fortune hunting prospectors.who  have flocked in. here this summer  from all points of the compsss are  fond of recalling that Phoenix, now  shipping nearly 20,000 tons a week  was a (ramp of mere miuing prospects and without railway facilities  eight years ago. With ore bodies  equally as large and yielding value.--  easily twice those of the Boundary  district, there seems no reason why  munt street, opposite the old-Arm?  strong hotel.  Bli by a Rattleinak's  Mark Wilcox, a iiuby mountain  rancher was bjtten on the./iiigci:-'  by a rattles-pike Tuesday, whijq  hunting horses on Peacock mounT  tain. He had sat down on tj-n old  powder box at the mouth of a mi-no,  w here he was struck by the snub*:.  Ho-humeri .to his homo ami al-.  though di'liriqiis fop two days, is*  now cqnsjdjri!(l out o.f danger.���������  .Myers Creek News.      '.     i     ~  The   byl.tw to raine S4-,Q0O for:  building "a bridgp acrqsa J������otlli;  river, was defeated by'fliaproperty,  owner.*, of Grand Forks Siturday.  lust by two, votes. This is tb-j t)ixi  time the people of Grand Fork:,  have been known to refuse to b<y  Franklin camp should not attract   row.  M^W^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M^Wt^^^^^^^^^^M Greenwood, B. C, Aug;. 80, .1906.  THE GREENWOOD LEDGE:  ?!  Is published every Thursday-, at Greenwood, B. C , and tlie price is ?i a year,  postage free to all parts of Canada, United  States, Mexico and Great Britain. To  other countries it is sent postpaid for  ������2.50 a year. Address all letters to The  Ledge, Greenwood, B. C,  Jas. W. Ghier, manager.  GREKNWOOI), B. C, AUG. 30,   1906.  A Li, ABOUT 130 B  In Nelson tire evening luminary  of     solidified    literary     thought  soundly belabors tho morning purveyor of linotyped press despatches  because  it   called' the Hon. R. F.  Green,   "Bob."    This may or not  be a   serious    matter.    If he was  called  P>ob   with   malice   in   the  thought it is real serious; but if the  deed was merely done iu that spirit  1-y which a grateful people speak  of their idols then the seriousness  of the   affair   fades away like adversity   in   a copper camp.    The  higher a man ascends iu the public  eve the greater his chance for being  called by his front or nickname.  If   Green   was just a natty little  bank clerk or something similar we  might all call him Mr. Green, but  peeing that he is a cabinet minister  (not parson) iu the greatest jewel  of the tiara of provincial diamonds  that  close the gap iu Canada between the two seas, we call him Bob  because   it   seems more homelike,  more indigenous te the free air of  the grand old mountains, than to  set him up on a pedestal, like a  frosted  duke ot a country dance,  and    while   we salaam  in  mock  gravity freeze the tendrils in his  heart by calling him the Honorable  Robert Francis Green, K. I.  The world has always called its  great men by their front or nickname. Abe Lincoln, Jim Hill,  Joe Chamberlain, Little Bobs,  Bony, Bob Ingersoll, Wild Bill,  Old Three 'Stars Grant, Bobby  Burns, and scores of other grand  souls have alway been addressed as  above by press and public. Who  ever heard of such eminent personages as Socrates, Aristotle, Demosthenes, Buddha, Pericles, etc., being called Mister? Surely no  greater honor can be conferred  upon a public man than to brush  away all the false dignity some tuft  hunters would pile around his position, reach for his hand in a  hearty manner, and call him almost anything that you would a  partner in ths hills.  Skidoo! you chaps who would  deny us the supreme pleasure of  calling any great man by his front  name.  But then, of course, if the literary early riser in Nelson had any  malice when it dubbed Kaslo's  greatest son by the name of Bob  the plot thickens and serious shadows fall across the entire circumstances.  ��������� Too many people hate the sinner, and not the sin.  Thkrk is good in everything.  Protein has been discovered in Chicago canned meats.  Tub world would be better if the  people took more time for rest,  reading and recreation.  Tin: man who carries a pot of  green paint is almost sure to get  some of it on his clothes.  All work that is not a pleasure  and which we do not attack with  enthusiasm is injurious to soul and  body. The heart must be in accord with hand and brain or you  will soon become like a clod of  mud hanging to a telegraph wire.  several months in advance.  Every onward move in the world  of invention seems to increase the  use of copper. The spread of electricity is largely responsible for the  prosperity of copper camps. The  substitution of electricity for steam  power in so many places will cause  copper to rule high for many a  long day.  FIELDING'S PLEA OF  INNOCENCE  And  comes  lunches  now the horrible truth  out that even the free  in Chicago are made from  rotten meat. With ptomaine in  the lunch and glucose in the beer,  the days of. the great American  hobo are fast drawing to a sad  farewell.  Lowkby's Claim has been  jumped, and cannot get a crown  grant. The authorities considered  that the pioneer prospector in  charge of it was using too explosive  a powder and became alarmed for  fear that he would blow a hole  through the universe. Perhaps  having noticed the trouble at  Vesuvius, 'Frisco and Valparaiso  they concluded that a sacrifice  would have to be made before the  entire earth disappeared and left  nothing for even a political grafter  to stand on.  Thk newspapers in Alberta- that  are. calling for postal reform and  denouncing the authorities at Ottawa better be warned iu time and  leave those in authority alone.  The people must be satisfied with  any service the powers hand out to  us, or else by kicking too much we  may lose our postoffices entirely.  So even if it does take two days to  bring a letter five miles do not  curse the postmaster-general. He  may be worried to death trying to  make a dividend, or watching that  no advanced literature gets into his  mail sacks.  THE MARBLE HEART  Wealth turns some hearts to  marble as evidenced by the follow-  item from Sault- Ste. Marie:  "Edger   Brown,   of this place,  . who died   in   the   hospital at tin-  Michigan Soo, was once a millionaire,    but was 'trimmed' by the  Bteel crowd, and died penniless.  "Brown    located   the   famous  MeFiiba and Vermillion ranges and  developed  them   until   they were  worth $13,000,000.     He   became  entangled   -financially   and   was  frozen out by John D. Rockefeller.  In the last hours, local physicians  learned  the i-tory  and notified a  millionaire  member of the  steel  giqup whom Brown once nuised  through    almost   a   fatal   illness  years ago.   The millionaire wrote  back that he bad made large investments, and was sorry he could  not  help  his  old friend,    Local  friends contributed enough for the  funeral expenses,"  Every now and then  we read  about   some chap crossing the divide from  eating canned meat that  is full of ptomaine toadstools or  some   other   inharmonious   substance.     There is no necessity for  anything of this kind if all food is  eaten    very slowly and  sense of  taste developed.    The sense of taste  will not permit us to eat anything  injurious   to   our  systems.     We  should   never   make an effort to  swallow either food or drink.    Everything should be chewed or held  in the month until it involuntarily  slips into our stomachs like the  rain   sliding   down a duck's back.  Every   individual who dies  from  poisoned food is a gulper and bolts  his food like a chicken eating corn.  The sense of taste has no chance  to sound a warning when food is  pitched in as you load a locomotive  with coal.    The same rule applies  to iluids.   No one will become a  drunkard who sips his booze and  relies  upon  his senBe of taste to  tell him when the quantity is reaching the poison  limit.     The toper  always    fills   his tank as if his  stomach was on fire, and he wanted  to put the flames out after the manner of a bucket brigade at a conflagration in a country village.    In  (his way a vast amount of bad,  good   or  indifferent   whiskey   is  wasted,  and the drunkard's days  filled with visions of hades, blue  devils   and green snakes singing  comic opera.  THE COPPER MARKET  Be good and you will never be  sick.  These are the days when copper  mining is a bonanza and places  gold mining in the back seat. The  conditions of the market are highly  satisfactory and it is evident that  the present prices will prevail for  a long time owing to the consumption of the red metal being greater  than its production. All the available Etipply of copper k sold for  In behalf of Finance Minister  Fielding the plea of innocence is  presentod. Wo are asked to assume that this seasoned politician  became the member for Queens  and Shelbourne without the slightest suRpicion that the seat had been  bought for him, and in ignorance  of the fact that his agent, the  Speaker of the Legislature, had  distributed a portion of the corruption fund. Is not this theory of innocence becoming tiresome ? We  had it all through the Ross regime.  It will be remembered that the old  Ontario government was full of  Fieldings, who did not know what  was done in the way of ballot-box  stuffing, and that it was with pain  and astonishment that these recipients of ill-gotten political gains  learned that wrong had been committed in their behalf.  The usual explanation for corruption and fraud in Ontario was  that some misguided enthusiast had  imitated the practices of, the vile  Tories and   had   violated the law  that  good government might be  sustained!     We are having in Mr.  Finding's case a repetition of history.    The unsuspected politician,  according to the view now   promulgated, was actually forced into  parliament    through    the    over-  zealous acts of admirers who were  determined that the'eountry should  not become deprived of the services of so extraoreinary a statesman.    "It was altogether without  the knowledge.of Mr. Fielding that  wrong was done."     And it is a  grave injustice to this great and  good   man   that he should be de-  piivjd   of the seat which his supporters purchased for him!   This  argument iu defence of the robbery  of  the electors finds its answer in  LaPatrie, which voices the opinion  of   Mr.   Tarte,   a public man who  has been behind the scenes, and  who knows how things are done by  the Ottawa politicians.    La Patrie  says:���������"It is notorious that in each  election, that of Mr. Fielding in-  eluded, much money is spent.  Mr.  Fielding knows as do others, that  considerable sums have been employed in Nova Scotia.   He knows,  and yet he does hot know.   Let us  explain.     Mr.   Fielding  has too  much experience not to be aware  that there is in the party of which  he is one of the chiefs, and in the  Government of which he is a member,    organizations   the   duty of  which is to find the suras necessary to   conduct a campaign to a  successful   issue.     The leaders of  the   party are not in ignorance on  this subject.   The political mouey  comes,  with few exceptions, from  capitalists interested iu great enterprises or in   great speculations."  How, asked La Patrie, can this  deplorable    state    of   affairs .be  remedied?      Many      suggestions  have been   made.  , But our contemporary thinks that public education along lines that are clean is  the only cure.   If tho people are  taught not to look for money the  politicians will not have to provide  the financial inducement to vote*  The truth, then is quite the contrary to the representations made  in   the interests of Mr. Fielding.  The  Finance  Minister -is notau  injured  victim    of   improprieties  done    by    others.     He knows  that the money is  collected to  further his election.   He is aware  that it is collected that it may be  expended.  The truth is that the Ottawa  Government has its machinery  for the probecution either of fraud  or corruption. We saw this ma-  machinery working at fraud in  Brockvillo, the West Huron and  the St. James elections.   Wo were  introduced to it more recently in  tlie attempt to carry West Hastings and Frontenac by the ballot-  box schemes of Shibley and Byron  Lott. It made its activity known  once again in the Northwest,where  the officers of the Laurier Government cast the bogus ballots for the  so-called Liberal candidates. In  Mr. Fielding's case the policy pursued was systematic corruption,  and it is known that the roguery  exposed in the constituency represented by this politician was practised in every other county in the  province. If Mr. Fielding has remained ignorant of the conspiracy  against the liberties of the people  and the institutions of tho country  which found him a seat in parliament, his innocence amid such  splendid opportunities for acquir-_  ing knowledge is phenomenal, and  he is certainly not the astute politician he is represented to bo.���������  Mail and Empire.  Nat Reiss, the Pacific Coast Carnival King, has agreed to furnish  the midway at.the Spokane Intei-  state fair this year. The fair opens  September 24. Manager Robert  H. Cosgrove was anxious to secure  Mr. Reiss because the latter had  had more experience in this liar-:  thon any other man on the. coast.  Mr. Reiss will have entire charge  of this portion of the fair  and will bring his entire aggregation known as the Nat Reiss Southern Carnival company. He has  been in Spokane three or four  times, giving carnivals, street fairs  and festivals, and has delighted  people of the Inland Empire more  than any other company which has  appeared in the city.  This year the midway at night  will be one blaze of electric display, in which ten thousand incan-  descant lights will be used. These  will be arranged so as to make the  most attractive appearance.  Mr. Reiss is arranging to bring  Bp cial shows from all parts of the  United States to join his company  at Spokane. In this way Le will  give a far better carnival than was  ever put on before in this part of  the country. He will have a Mexican village, which is something  entirely new in this section. Mexicans will appear in their native'  costumes and will show their games  and dances, which are mos-t interesting. There also will be a^Tap-  anese village and an Indian village;  trained animals and  dancers.     Beside these,  ������������������r-xsii'iai-isa-xisx'XarS'Xi^EEHf  |j        TAILOR - -       I  H Special attention given to the H  h Cleaning and Repairing. g  M Department H  w Coppj-in Street, Green-wood g  xss^sssssxaaK'SscEs&SiSSKZsZ'a  The Kootenay  Standard Cigar  Is made in Nelson.   Try a shipment and please your patrons.  j. C. thelin, Nelson  BANK OF BRITISH NORTH AMERICA  PAID UP CAPITAL, $4,866,667  RESERVE FUND  -  $2,141,333  Transacts a general banking business.   Interest  ���������allowed on Savings Accoumts, from  one dollar upwards at  current rates  A    COPPER ST.   -  - ��������� GREENWOOD, B. C.   I  J. R. Cameron.  Leading Tailor of the  Kootenays.  Sandon, B. C.  BANK   OF   MONTREAL  ESTABLISHED  1017.  PAID  UP  CAPITAL, $14,400,000. REST, $10,000,000  UN ''VIDEO P ROFITS, $801,866.41  General Banking BusinessiTransricted.    Drafts issued on all points, and .Collections made nt lowest rates.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  "j   W. F. PROCTOR;     .   ,  INTEREST ALLOWED AT CURRENT RATES   /MANAGER GREENWOOD BRANCH  FURNISHED ROOMS  By day or week ; 82 a week  and np, at the Commercial  hotel, Copper street, Greenwood.    Bath ������in connection.  P. POUPARD  When in Midway  STOP AT  CroweH's - Hotel  MINKKAI/ACr  Certificate of Improvements'  *  ���������  NOTICE  "Hope   No, 2"; Mineral Claim, situate in the  ��������� Greenwood Mining Division  of  Yale ������,Dis-  trict.   V, here located:   In  Skylirrk  Camp  ndjuinliiK the Silver King Mineral Claim.  TAKK NOTICE that I. Robert DonlRon, Free  Miner's Certificate No. Bl'JH, intend, sixty  days from date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for  the purlin^' of obtaining a Crown Grant of the  above claim.  And further take |noticc that action, under  secton 37, must bu commenced before the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated tbls 8th day of Jnne, A. D. 1906.  Fresh Vegetables, Fresh Eggs  and Finest Creamery Butter  always in stock. Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Poultry-   Best Quality.  I 9M  the midway will include a single ring hippodrome circus, which will be a  a show in itself.  Buy    your    school   books and  school supplies at Coles & Frith'e.  In tho matter of the ' Land Registry Act" and  In the matter of tin* Certificate of Title No.So'Kla  to an undivided Imlf of lot KI8 Group one known  as the ''Rhoderiu Dhu" mineral claim.  U HEiif.A.-' it has been proved to my sntl--  fact.iu.i tli.it Curtiln-atc uf Title No. .Sana for an  undivided half of Lot A98 Gr-.iup one Unown as  "'Rnderic Dim" mineral claim registered in the  Oriental" "Bamo of Walter L D'Acth has been lost ord e-  stroyed and application has been made to me  for a duplicate thereof.  Notice i* hereby given that such duplicate  Certificate will be Issued one month from the  date hereof unless in the meantime cause to the  contrary be shown to me iu writing.  Dated this 30th day of July. 1306.  W. H. EDMONDS  District Registrar.  E. W. WIDDOWSON  CHEMIST AND ASSAYER  (Late Assayer Nelson Smelter)  Gold Silver or Lead, eacu $i oo  Copper $1.50   Gold-Silver $1 50  Charges for other metals on application.  BAKER ST., NELSON.  P, 0. Drawer, 1108. Phone, A67  HOLLAND, CHINESE, JAPAN  AND F1U.NCH BULBS, FRUIT  AND ORNAMENTAL TREES  for fall planting. SEEDS IN  .-���������EASON. GREENHOUSh  PLANTS, Floral Work, Home industry.    Catalogue free.  HENRY'S NURSERIES  Seed house and Grcanhouses  3010 Westminster Road  VANCOUVER, B. C.  P. BURNS & GO,  Dealers in  ���������  Fresh and Salt JWcata, Fish and Poultry  Shops in nearly all the towns of Boundary and  the Kootenay. ���������  LlroBa*������g'iH^'M>ooatt������'������������g*P'������ga������>*^  ttcwucww txuBcac pwtvoem ������90o*oe������eBCOcBo-aoc'tg9g)o*������8  Guarantee arid Accident  Insurance Company  Is the oldest, strongest, and most reliable Canadian company and insures  against  THE MAIL STAGE  M. Grillis, Prop.  GREENWOOD TO  FERRY, WASH.  Leaves Greenwood at 7:30  a. m. each day. Returning,  leaves Ferry on arrival of  Great Northern train. Ofliiceat  ROSSLAND   HOTEL  Copper Street  TRANSFER OF LICENSE  NOTICE In hereby irlviiii that at tho n.xt nwot-  Ina of the Mcoiiho CommJ*������loncrit fur the  City of Greonwood I Intend 10 npplt for a traim'  fur to A-ijfiis II. McDonald of the llcoimo now  bold tiy me In tho tfruouwond hotel, sltuntod on  lotai'Dandll, bloukW, In tho City of Greenwood, ,  L'aU'1 July M, IMS,    '   J, M.CROFLEY  ALL ACCIDENTS and  ALL FORMS OF SICKNESS  It has over 21,000 policy holders and has  paid $1,000,000 in claims. No one can afford  to be without a policy.  For rates, apply to  F. M. ELKINS,  General Agent for the Interior.  01  >fl  UfflllUUiMUUIMUi  ^^^^^^^sssssessssssssaBssBSS^sss^gmssss  BwaiMM'SlB8SMlfflSJ  '^^BSB^^^msmm^  :~.-,.;.. ,-���������>���������-������~. ;T������TAT,'y'w-tfj-rr>wf������,,: T'HE GREENWOOD LEDGE.  Greenwood, B. C, Aug. 30, 100G.  BXS������SXS388KSKXSXS3a  fay-paras^^  JB-AS^tMW*!^^  LIMITED.  Supplies electricity for Power, Light, Heating  and Ventilation. Power Furnished to mines  for,hoisting and air-compressor plants, with a  .guarantee that the service will be continuous.  Get our rates before completing your estimates  WRECKING OF A CHICAGO BANK  r  THE CHAMPAGNE OF WATERS,        x  The Mineral Water Incomparable���������in  the.Cafe, at the Banquet,'for the House.  Nature's most.delightful and beneficial  bequest to all mankind   ......  * GREENWOOD LIQUOR 00  ������l  $15,000 Insurance for $2f.50  "The-new and up-to-date Tripple Indemnity  Policy of the Ocean Accident and Guarantee  . Corporation, Ltd., the largest accident com-..  pany-in the"' world.   Assets over $7,000,000.  FREDERIC W. McLAINE  DISTRICT AGENT, GREENWOOD, B. C.  > Is under the management of Greig  & Morrison. The rooms are comfortably furnished, and the bar contains the best brands of wines, liquors  and cigars in the city.  The Pacific dafe  is conducted by Howard Moore and  it is open day and night. The dining room 'is one of the largest in  the Boundary, and the lunch counter is just the place to get a quick  meal.     Copper street, Greenwood.  lite pi  Is the best furnished hotel in the boundary  district. Ic is heated with steam and  lighted by electricity. Excellent sample  rooms. The bar is always abreast of the  times, and meals are served in the Cafe  at any hour, day or night.  Ernest X Cartier, Prop,  1  > 9O900990C>999090991MOQ0Q9999900Q0Ut99999O999������99 gag  PHOENIX, B.C.  Is opposite the Great Northern depot, aud is a delightful haven for tho weary traveler. Great veins  of hot water run through the entire house, and  bathrooms are always at the service of those in  search of material cleanliness. The dining room is  an enemy to dyspepsia While the artistic appointment  of the liquid refreshment room makes the drinks go  down like eating fruit in a flower garden. The  sample rooms are the largest in the mountains and  a pleasure to drummers with big trunks.  JAS. MARSHALL, Prop, .  '  Not for a long time has thero  been such a serious banking scandal as that-of the Milwaukee Avenue State' Bank, Chicago, whose  president, Paul 0. Stensland, is  now a fugitive from justice. A  day or so after he disappeared it  was reported that he was hiding in  Canada, a man answering his description having been seen on board  a steamer out of Duluth. Stenf-  land was in Canada a year ago and  if is not unlikely that he is here  now. Other rumors locate him in  Mexico, India, Norway.- Stensland is supposed to have a considerable amount ef cash on hand,  and will be able to enjoy himself  for some years to come, if he can  elude the detectives and chloroform his conscience.  The latter process should not be  too difficult, for Stensland's stealings from his bank extended over  a number of years and amounted  to more than $1,000,000. A course  of embezzlement carried on for so  long a time will not have left his  conscience very tender. The runaway banker ' was a Norwegian-  American, one of the most prominent in Chicago. His own countrymen treated him with implicit  confidence, and ho was regarded as  their leader, while in financial and  social circles he was held in high  respects. He was also a civic reformer, and many a fine interview  have the Chicago papers had with  him, in which Stensland rebuked  the modern spirit of gain, and ap-  appealed for higher ideals, not to  say a broader outlook; The small  merchants and savers of the northwest side of Chicago looked up to  Stensland as a model of industry  and integrity, and on hundreds of  occasions has the story of his success! put new/heaat in men struggling for a foothold.  Despite   the avowed rigidity of  Stensland's    busiuess    principles,  there was no austerity about him  after    business   hours..    He   delighted in entertaining hisfriends  at elaborate banquets, and spent  large sums in this way eacli year.  It was supposed, however, that he  was a millionaire, and no one suspected that it was the money of his  frugal   depositors   that   Stensland  was   using  on   costly   wines and  dishes.      Not   very Jong  ago he  crowned his career as bon vivant  by a banquet to the Norwegian  singers touring the United States.  He spent $2500 on this feast, and  so far as is known no one thought  of comparing him with the insurance culprits then in the public eye.  Five   weeks  ago Stensland disappeared,     but    no   suspicion   was  aroused  until he had three weeks'  start.     Then discovery was made  that the powerful bank was a mere  shell,  that it had been looted completely,  and that hardly anything  more than loose change remained  for tho deposits and the securities.  The  story   of   the looting was  soon  inado plain by tlie confession  of H. W.  Hering,  tho cashier of  the wrecked bank,  either an accomplice  or   a tool of Stensland,  and the finding of memoranda in  the president's hand, kept for his  private guidance.     The case does  present many now features, according  to  the  theory  of the police.  Stensland,  Hering and one or two  others. have   simply  stolen   tlie  money  of  the   bank   to minister  to their private pleasures to gamble  with and to support outside business ventures with which they were  connected.    The whole system of  fraud was founded on forgery, and  would be  impossible  without the  co-operation  of cashier and president.     Stensland   would  deposit  promisory notes bearing the fprgod  signature of customers of the bank  and draw out tho money.   Forged  mortgages   were  also put in, and  their equivalent in cash taken.    In  addition  Stensland kept a special  account series  of entries with a  funds'as.'he needed them  forged  note   was not at  he drew  when   a  hand. -   ���������  ^.Stensland was near detection  five years ago,, when an employe  was discovered to have stolen $50,-  000. The man was confronted by  the president and cooly admitted  his guilt. 'But he intimated that  people who live in glass houses  should never throw stones. Stensland understood the allusion, aud  contented himself with discharging  the man, refusing to prosecute.  Had the case got into the hands of  police the rotteness of the institution would have been discovered.  The fugitive's son, Theodore, vice-  president of the bank, is not  'thought to have participated in the  frauds, but is under arrest, for it is  claimed that he continued to receive deposits after knowing of his  father's flight. . It was through  Stensland jr., that the first hint of  the trouble was made known for the  younger man received a letter from  his father which revealed the situation. The next day he contiuued  business as though nothing bad  happened, and for this conduct  has been placed under arrest.  Many are the tragedies that have  failure of the bank, and more may  be added to the number. Following Stensland's flight and the arrest of the accomplices came the  suicide of the paying teller of the  bank. Kowalski is believed to  have been innocept, but was driven  to self-destruction by the reproaches and threats of depositors.  One of these, a married man with a  family had $700 on deposit. He  blew his brains out when he heard  of his loss. Another man had a  $5,000 account, and dropped dead  of heart failure on hearing that the  bank had failed. A third person  lost $200 and went violently insane. Others are prostrated. The  Chicago papers print long and  heartrending stories of the losses  of depositors, most of whom were  working people and who will be  ruined, for it is not thought that  tlie salvage will amouut to more  than a nominal sum. The State  Bank Examiner says the crash is  the worst in the history of Illinois-.  While extending the utmost sympathy to the suffers, Canadians  can well congratulate themselves  that similar crimes in this country  are made impossible by bur banking laws.���������Mail & Empire.'  import them. A South African  egg is an exceedingly .expensive  luxury, inasmuch a? it has to pay  an export duty of $125. This duty  of $125 per egg is imposed to prevent the shipment of ostrich eggs  to other parts of the world, South  Africa being anxious to keep the  profitable business of ostrich-breeding to itself as much as possible.  In South Africa, however, one  can buy ostrich eggs comparatively  cheap, and there they are even  used to some extent for rooking,  It is specially fashionable to employ them in the'manufacture of  Christmas puddings, to which they  are supposed to lend a peculiarly  delicious flavor.  Tuixkixg that a'thing is not so,  and  does not exist will cure many  ills,-  but it should never be exer-"  cised in paying your debts unless  the plan becomes universal.  When packing your grip before  leaving for the fall fair, be sure  that you have a few boxes of Royal  Seal cigars.  vimm.mim*xu������mmm  THIRTEENTH ANNUAL  SPOKANE  INTERSTATE FAIR  SEPTEMBER 24 TO OCTOBER 6. 1906  Open Day and Night. Two weeks Fair and Races'  $.35,000 hi Prizes and Purses. Lnrger exhibits in  every department; Big Poultry Sllow; $5,000 for  County and District Fruit exhibits. Home Industry  Exposition, occupying new $5,000 building, filled  with working exhibits. Sensational free acts every  afternoon. Free Vaudeville and Band Concert  every night.    Admission after G p. in. only 10c,  For Program, Prize Lists and any other information, address  ROBT. H. COSGROVE,  Secretary and Manager,  510jFirst Ave., Spokane, .Wash.  NELSON   IRON  WORKS  B. A. ISA\C  R. W. HINTON  R.    ROBINSON  Is the. only shoemaker in  America who obtained a  medal at the Paris Exposition in 1878 for making the  Best shoes. Boots made to  order; Repairing neatly  executed.  COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD  KASLO HOTEL  KASLO, B. C.  Is a - comfortable home for all  who travel to that city.  COCKLE & PAPWORTH.  CANADIAN  EXCURSION TRIPS EAST*  ENGINEERS AND   CONTRACTORS  FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS  Repairing and Jobbing executed with Despatch.  Sheet Metal Work, Mining and Mill Machinery.  Manufacturers of Ore Cars, R.R. Contractors' Cars  Corner of Hall and Front Streets  Phone 59 NELSON,  B. C. P. O. Box 173  $86.28  Winnipeg, Port Arthur, St. Panl, Duluth,  Sioux "City.  Kansas City, $60.90.      St. Louis, ������62,653  Chicago, ������66.65.  On Sale August 7, 8, 9: Sept. S to  Final Limit, Oct. 31st.  10  More Expensive than Their Eggs  The regular price of ostrich eggs  I credit of about $200,000 from which  in the United States is five dollars  apiece, and they are dear at that  rate, because if one tries to hatch  them they are liable to turn out  sterile.  Most of the eggs laid by American ostriches are hatched by means  of .incubators, the breeder being  able to persuade the hen bird to  yield an extra supply by secretly  pillaging the nest. But frequently  they fail to produce chicks, even  with tho most expert treatment.  Not long ago the Smithsonion Institution, in Washington, tried to  hatch an ostrich egg with the help  of a large Brahma hen, the egg being half buried in a nest of sand in  order that it might be covered satisfactory; but this little scientific  experiment did not turn out a success.  When an ostrich egg does not  hatch it is blown, the shell being  worth something for an ornament.  But the operation has to be performed with no little caution, because the egg is liable to explode  in tho process. If its contents  have deteriorated to some extent,  bo to Bpeak, gases will have developed which are liable to cause the  shell to burst as soon as it is weakened in any part, and to throw the  fragment with great force iu all  directions. Men have been quite  badly hurt by accidents of this  kind.  Though ostrich eggs may be dear  at five dollars, it is much better to  buy the domestic products than to  TORONTO, $79.3������, Onlsale Sept. 8, 9, 10  Limit, Nov. 30th.  MILWAUKEE, $64.85.   On sale August  7, 8, 9.   Limit, Oct. 31st.  Through rates all stations, Ontario, Quebec, New York, New England,  Maritime ^provinces on application to local agents  or write  J. S. CAKTEK, I>. P. A., NelHon.  K. J, COYJL.K, A. G. P. A". Vancouver  RIVERSIDE LIVERY  Good Rigs and Expert Drivers.   Saddle ��������� *  Horses always read}*.   Hay, Grain and  L ������������������- Feed tor sale. .   ,,  GEORGE H- C^OPliEY  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer in  Windows, Doers, -  Turned Work and  Inside Finish.  SHINGLES, BRICK, ETC.  MANITOBA  Wood Fibre Plaster  ^  j>  THE ARLINGTON  COPPER ST. CREEHWOO0  None but the best brands  of liquors and cigars'  Drop in and cool off this  hot weather. Comfortable reading room.  C. A. DEMPSEY prop.  F. M. LAMB  PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR  GREENWOOD   B. C.  We do Job Printing occasionally. Not cheaper than you  can get it done in the East; not neater than it can be  done in any other shop in British Columbia, but just  Everyday Job Printing at Living Rates. We want a  part of your work. If you are a go-ahead business  man you will understand the benefits to be derived from  intelligent advertising in a live newspaper.  You can have your name placed on the Honor Roll of  The Greenwood Ledge for one year for the small sum  of $2.00, or six months will cost you SI .00. Give us the  chance to tell you weekly " How de play cum up." It  may interest you and prove profitable to us.  Phoee  '   , Old White Front Store, Government st., Greenwood.  srarenra In it>trmi^r*^i**J*i  n A*,.-kLuxtti!iKia!i'si.-i.-s/ - .-Jr*.'.  Greenwood, ?,. (J., Aug. 9U, rJUli.  ..THE GREENWOOD .LED.GK  &1BS10R t  strangers who are  your eyesight to  hero today  and gone tomorrow. We are  known and'arc hero to stay. Our  work is guaranteed and -your eyesight   Tested   Absolutely   Free.  in tlie west visiting with member*  of the family in the Boundary  country. ]t lias boon arrauged  for it" family reunion attlui home  of Dan's brother in Grand ForKs,  and Munro's fromall parts of the.  Dominion and from- this country  will be there. This will be the  first "Gathering Together,' of.the  ������! Monro clan  for some years and a.  @! good time   is reasonably expected.  t$i ��������� Uroville Gazette.  <\ ���������: ���������  W\ The world looks like a full-blown  ������'i rose when you look at it through  w[ tho smoke of a Kootenay Jk-lle  ������. cigar.  .Druggists. WHITE BROS. Opticians. J  The  Mystic  order  of Enak-ops  has been  organized in Spokane by  fresh engine crew, after S3-hours',  sleep. They left Chicago at mid-'  night and-the trip is well described  by tho writor as a nightmare.. The  preparatory two hours as a-cat .nap  wrapped'- in our overcoats on the  caboose transoms, only served to  intensify a lethargy and stupor  which- seemed momentarily ready  to engulf us in.a sea of benumbing  drowsines, lie says. But thanks  first to Dame Fortune, second, to  the character of our freight, third,  to a. message I sent to the dispatcher warning him of our conditio, and, fourth, to the fresh en:  gine crew, we were able to finish  our fifty-two hours of service without accident, and, sadder but wiser  Reverend Financier  Portland; Oregon, Aug. 2-i���������  ���������When J<ev. II. IT. Holman, pastor  "of the Congregational .church- at  'Ontaria, Oregon, reported ac the  'police station today after being rc-  ��������� leased .on his own recognizance, he  found that the charges of jumping  J'his board bill at-Ontaiio, and of be-  -ing concerned in swindlinga widow  "of Caldwell, Idaho, out of SHOO,  ���������were not the only ones.  *������������������ Another surprise lay in store  when a stranger confronted him  vwith the accusation thac he had  'defrauded a number of people at  'Slocan-' and Nelson, Britis-h Col-  ���������iinibia, aud that the authorities  '���������badly- wanted- him for a series of  ���������'enterprises in "frenzied finance"  'on a'small scale.  '��������� With H/dman is involved a man  jia'med "Wing, who has lied.  * Kev. ��������� Mr. Holman is duly or-  (l'lined but is said to be ad.lLted to  1 bli'e-'Visc of profanity and cigarettes.  : 'Jvcv.-E. IT. Holman was the last  pastor of the Congregational church  lin this city, and since his depart-  !ure the ediiioo on Stanley street has  'remained closed.   "While in Nelson,  voting men who will pledge to make! men, we staggered home to bed.  the opening night carnival-of the  Spokane f.iir as great a success as  possible each year. The new order  was organized two weeks ago with  GO charter members, including  some of the most prominent citizens of Spokane. The ritual is a  most novel  one and the workings  tho reverend gentleman warmly  espoused the cause of socialism and  announced sensational headings for  his pennons each Sunday. The  destruction of the notice board on  his church on one occasion and thej 0f the order are different from any  subsequent appearance of several j other. This is the thirteenth an-  citizens in the police court in con- j nua.]/ fa*r at Spokane and will last  neciion with the matter will be re- i thirteen days and this order was  called. ! organized  by thirteen men on the  Finding it a difficult matter to j t;jt:-h of the month and defies all  finance-his position here, Mr. TIol-j hoodoos and ill onions. The initia-  man went into mining and person-1 t,[ori fe(.s ;U-e 13 times 13 cents or  ally worked on at least oue prop-: .31.(39. The membership will be  crty. Having no luck in mining j limited to 313. A few invited per-  ho left the city about IS months ! sons from towns outside of Spokane  ago, leaving, it is asserted; aoinc! wiH uo given the privilege of nuit-  unpaid mining debts. The refer-: jng. with- the order. It was pro-  e'uee to "frenzied finance" in the; ,j,0ted by the officers of the loO,-  above despatch presumedly refers j QOO Club, which has charge not  to Mr. Holman's brief and some- j on]y 0f the home industry expe-  what erratic experience in the j fIit,ion in connection with the fair,  mining Jielcl at Slocan and here-; hut the opening night parade and  abouts.��������� Nelson Daily News. | fun on September 2-1.  A Family Reunion  Mr. and- Mrs. "D. (>. Monro left  Sunday Tor Grand Forks, B. 0.,  for a few days' visit with friends  and relatives. Mr. Monro- is a  native of Ontario and a number of  his relatives from that province are  This store has always "had the  reputation of keepinggoodgroceries.  We still have them and at reasonable .prices. Tho Ilussell-Law-  Caulfield Co.  ���������tBBB-mflj^w-^t-t^^  Now is the time to  get your  FALL SUIT  and   OVERCOAT  We have a fine range  of Suitings and Overcoatings.  Call'and'see the new  m  Fall Fashion Plates.  W. ELSON,  Copper, Street,  Ureenwood.  SMMB-flaiWXOL&t^^  One Cause oi. Railway Acciicnts-  A recent issue of the New York  Outlook contains an article by a  railroad operative which gives a  partial explanation of why Amen-;  can railroads kill or main nearly  10,000 people annually���������almost  one for every two miles of track.  Tho long hours without sleep are  mainly responsible for this awful  destruction of life.  One case is cited in which a  train crew, with the writer of the  article as one of its members, remained on service for 42 hours  without sleep. At tho end of this  inn they met a meat train at Chicago ready to go ouc with no erew  available 'for the purpose, and  were asked to spend another ten  hours in taking it to its destination.  The conductor and brakeman  agreed   to  make   the  trip, with a  ;��������� New Fall Suits of latest patterns, and styles  and at prices that everybody can afford to- wear  M clothes,, ranging in price from $10 to $20.  ������ With each suit we give a.', suit-hanger, which  "gg will always keep your suit in shape when not������������������"Hj  in me* We have just received over 200 new m  samples from the largest and most r  tailoring house in Canada, the "Crown F..  ing Co.," which we sell at Eastern Prices  guarantee every suit to give satisfaction,  Speaking of the earlier part of  .this long spell on duty, when the  engin crew had been some SO hours  without sleep, the writer- quoted  says: "Strive as a- mortal may,  though inured to hardship and lack  of sleep, nerves will relax- then-  tension "��������� and eyelids will close.  Even the sense of responsibility  may fail to" jerk ii drooping head  back to consciousness. Such was  the case with Jake, the rear brake-  man, who, huddled in the seat on'  the other side of the cupola, despite gentle appeal or angry, malediction, slumbered'peacefully. At  Stark- we took siding to allow two  meat trains, and the night express,  all going in the opposite direction,  to pass. : Moreover, we had been  given an order in the form of a  schedule, stating that a special,  also eastbound, was due here at  3.15 a. m. I took out my watch,  shook Jake into semi-intelligence,  and sent him. to cool a smoking  hot box. .At3.10.vi. m., the -night  express hurled past, at 3.20 came  the first meat train,- and ten minutes later tho second section  thundered by, but no special.  Then, as with a jangle of couplings.,  I felt the caboose lurch forward, I  realized that the engineer had.-forgotten the belated special, and-wa--  pulling out of the side track to the  main line right iiv the way of the  oncoming special.' Seizing my lantern, I sped over the car roofs giving frantic stop signals as I ran.  Don't get mad neighbor���������this to  me as I,clambered down into the  cab. I must have dozed-oil1.and  woke up sudden with the idea that  special had passed, and with this  excuse the engineer threw over the  reverse lever and backed the train  into safety.  Nobody, he goes on, will question  the necessity of a good night's  rest to' the performance of keen,  accurate and .efficient work, and  yet how many people are there that  realize that the freight train crews  of American railroads, especially  in winter and on single track lines,  are often 'on duty from twenty-four  to thirty-six hours without sleep.  The artisan, the laborer, the miner,  the mill-hand and'the clerk work  but ten hours at the most during  the* twenty-four, and yet the men  who   share   with   the   eight-hour  Wo-have taken every summer blouse and cut the price. They will go fast. It  is not necessary to describe them hero���������-they arc all of the newest patterns, in  snappy stylos, finished in the finest manner.  , . ,  You will be interested- to know we are offering a line of Ladies' Taffeta Silk  Underskirts in beautiful colors made with deep frill and dust frill, lengths from-  815 to 43. These skirts are guaranteed for three months. Price only S?SiOO.  This is a chance to get a good-silk underskirt cheap....  <{^P P  LIMITED;  *F*������?*.  train despatches the responsibility  for the safety of the traveling pub-,  lie rarely doff their overalls short  of- the sixteeu-hour mark-.  MINEK.Vr. ACT  Certificate of improvements  XOTICE  OUiui'ti Fraction, mliic-nt Cluim, sitirito in  tho Greenwood Mining Division of Villi; District. Wlicii! loi-ntt'l:���������I'rovirtiiiK-eOiimii.  'PAKE XOTICE tliut Tlioiii.-i.-i Hninniurlu and  i 1Iiij;1i .Mi-Khj. Fi-w: Mini-i-'s OurliiivuK! N������  n,fliij.> H.-".'ii'.i, iiireml ���������ixtydnys (imiii (Idle hnroiif  to iipiily ir> this Mining Uec-oiiU-.r for:i Ouriilic-iti!  of iiiiproiiimoiitr., for litis lmi-|io.iu of olitiviniiiR  u firtnvn Ui-iiiitiiflliu above Cluim.  Ami  fiirt-icr tnUr  liutii-i1 licit sifition. niiiloi-  section    U7-    inn<t    1������'   i-uiuiiiviici'il   In-fore   tin;  lajiiiini-u of mioli (Jcriilii-iiti- of iiniiruvcinuiiL  Oiituil this 2S1I1 dm- of Ausiiwt, A. D., I'.imi  H-Iti  M. LAMB  PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR  GREENWOOD   B. C  Q  Is the only shoemaker in  America who obtained- a  medal at the Paris Imposition in 1S7S for making the  Best shoes. Boots made to-  order ; Repairing neatly  executed. *  COPPER  STREET, GREENWOOD  (T-  GOPPER ST. GREENWOOD  None but the best brands  of liquors and cigars"  Drop in and cool oil" this  hot weather. Comfortable reading room.  ti'h.;-DEMPSEY prop.  ^  iS-LUL  DURING THIS WEATHER  AROMATIC STRAWBERRY COMPOUND-  ' CASTOR OIL.   In Bulk. or. Capsules  "   "CEERIFOS"   ACoolDrink  LIMITED.  ^  J  ALEY INVESTMENT AND TRU&T GO J LTD.  Houses and- rooms bo rent.'    Also *i well furnished barber shop  on Copper street  MINING 5T0GKS.-REAL ESTATE ANDINSURANGE  GREENWOOD,   B.   C.  Dishes in full or  jialf sets, 97 pieces  to the set, 812.00.  . 97 pieces, Meakins'  Besst, S15.00.  Glassware at your  own price. See our  Water and Liquor  glasses. "We can  furnish your home-  complete.  The 01 (J Now &2nd Hand store, A. L. WHITE .& CO.  3s������aoc-o=S������������Jse������������������e&30���������C3������020o  ���������������������=������������������=-���������������.  t rathe���������������  otel  0-=sS3  LilMITSD.   z  Groceries, Hardware, Clothing and Gents'Furnishings.  Is situated  on a slight eminence,  just a block from the busy  ' Bce'ncf} on Baker street, and is within easy touch or everything in the city.   From its lialconicBcan he seen nearly  ail the grand scenery that surrounds the beautiful,  city of Nelson.     Few hotels in the great, west,  equal tho Strathcona, and tourists from  cvciy land will find within its portals  / all the essentials that create pleas-  ranfc memories within tho  mind of-those who  travel. }  IB, -TOniCINS, Hanager-  t N15LSON, BBITJSri COLUMHIA.. %  i ' '     ��������� 'k  J.'Q.'MELVIN  Mailorders Promptly Attended  Late of  SANDON, B.^.  Manufac'.urin?  Jeweler  Expert Watchmaker and Diamond  Setter, manufacturer of Chains,  Lockets and Ririgs,.Wedding rings  made on short-notice.  WORK   GUARANTEED '  Next Door to Beading- Room  P.  O. BOX   268  A  COMPLETE  STOCK  AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES AT"  ^MmMmmmmmmmmmmM:  Id*������'  ">������  >1  ^���������1  *������������������*..

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