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The Ledge Jan 12, 1911

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Array U^Wi*W,-' c^Sri-^f- ,���������,-? ~.,.  .--.-.j...*   r....  -'/���������'-���������-,','���������  / .->.--l-������S  Vol.   XVII.  .   GREENAVOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, JANUARY 12,-1911.  ������RJ-A." B. ^  No. 2i  SURE THING. fed*8K  and  WE have' the  Including the Famous  Boswell Special  Tube  K      Hockey Skate, $6.00 a pair.  Carvers and English China. Fine for Presents  THE STORE OF, PliENTYl  RUSSELL-LAW CAULFIELD Co., Ltd., GREENWOOD,' B. C ' <,  $m___&--__m  FOR   1911  ^s^^^&^mi^^simmL^^^s^si  ������MW������H>B!gBg^^  |STAR' THEATRB,|  @ ' OP PER STREET,'GREKN WOOD. $  $ @  ������ WotioaPictur.es,StereopticonViews,IllustratedSongs ������  A TWO HOURS ENTERTAINMENT EVERY  MONDAY, - WEDNESDAY- FRIIMY r AND  SA Ti  ATURDAY ��������� EVENINGS   AT  3    O'CLOCK. ������  Complete Change of Program Monday and Friday.  ADMISSION. ��������� Adults.. 25c;   Children, -** 15c  WE.HAVE JUST OPENED UP A BIG SHIPMENT OP  .A Pine Range of Colors and Patterns to Select from.      We lay  ..-���������-. Without Extra Chaigo.  T. M. GULLEY & Go.,  GREENWOOD,   B. C.  OPPOSITE  THE   POST  OFFICE.--.,,.  ___a___^__-^aBS-Bi  PHONE  27.  The  Canadian  Bank  of Commerce.  SIR   E'iMUN'1 |W-U.<5.-*J,   C.V.O ,   LL.D.,        C.L.,   PRESIDENT.  ALEXANDER   LAIR?.   G .NERAL   MANAGER.  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000   Reserve Fund, $6,000,000.  /  t������ I  \B  Interest at tliu ni;-*ii' rate if allowed <>n all dopi-sits of SI-and np-  wanls in tin- D ���������imrtini'nl. (ireful ������tt<*ur>iou is givn to every  account.    Snitll deposits are welcomed.  Accounts may I pi*in(l in tli'* name" of two or more persotiB, withdrawals to Ik- mado hy <'i"Y one of them or by the survivor. Full  and. i-U'iir written int-trnr-lions aH to wh-i is to make the withdrawal* .hIioiiIi! I'lways bi* ki'vimi to the Hank when opening accounts of  . thin iiiirjUiv.  Greenwood Branch.  J, T. BEATTIE, Manner.  jt<w������4f*������������ff*oeffiQ������*a^->'MJ*^  TEMPERANCE  is all right if shorn of hnmbuggery.  Too inuch water drinking is Just  as injurious as/too'much liquor or  - anything else.:  %,,     OUR PURE WINES  MO, AND LIQUORS  Is are medicinal if not abused. Every  * household should have a moderate  supply of pure wines or liquors in  the closet for emergency���������either  unexpected -visitors or. sudden illness, when a drop of pure liquor  in time may forestall all necessity  for drugs.  erewiWvvd Eiquor 0otnpatt^ importers, Greenwood, B. fr  *)8������������������������������8������0������������������������8������������������&9������*9������������*9������6������������������(J*S������������S������ee������e������3'l  The Sober Scotch.  The Liberal party, never a political  friend of teetotalisui, is indirectly helping to. make Scotland a more sober  nation. The significant decline in the  Consumption of whiskey since the pas-  sage of the Liberal budget is increasing.  The nnmber of convictions for drunkenness in all thc towns ot Scotland show a  large decrease. During the fiscal year  there was nearly 27 per cent., or 7,000  convictious less than in the year pre*  cccding thc budget.  THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF  **������������**���������**���������*SLEATHER GOODS  TRUNKS MG3���������������$tf?  *������-. Ever Seen in the Boundary.  To the Electors of the  CITY OF GREENWOOD  The Furniture & Stove Man.  PHONE 16'. GREENWOOD, B. C.  PASTRY BAKED DAILY AND  ALWAYS FRESH.  FRESH CANDIED PEEL  25 and 30 cents a pound.  CURRANTS & RAISINS  ��������� 2-pounds for 25 cents.  COPPER STREET.  Ladies and Gentlemen :  Having decided to run for the office of Mayor, of  the City of Greenwood for the coming- yoar, my sole  object will be to devote all the time I possibly can to  the interests of the city:  The following gentlemen have kindly consented  to ran for Aldermen ���������  South Ward  James McCreath -  W. E. B. Fleming  S. P. Dixon  North Wabd  J. L. White  Fred W. McLaine  C. J. McArthur  And we can assure you, if elected, our policy will be  one of progress, realizing the needs of our city, such  as Recreation Grounds, Music, Sports and attractions  to bring into our city visitors and those .working in  the surrounding camps. These, besides careful handling of our city's finances, will be among the many  things for our consideration.  So far as lays in our power our efforts will be to  promote the good and welfare of the many, and a  square deal for. everybody.  FRED B. HOLMES for Mayor.  Western Float  North Vancouver has four banks  Fort George has a population of  ji'imniniiniiiNiim'iiiiiii/iiii-iiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimimiiiHiiii^  On January 14, there will |  be given, under the aiis-'pices ������j  of   the   Greenwood   Hockey 1  Club, a smoker "and boxing 1  exhibition between  two well I  known bantam-weight?, Clar- |  ence B.   Smith   of   Calgary, |  bantam-weight champion   of |  ���������Alberta vs C   McCarthy  of |  Ottawa,    ex    bantam-weight I  .-.champion of Canada.    Two |  preliminaries, in which Scotty ��������� I  Mellin. light - heavy-.weight |  champion of-B.C, vs George I  Bates of Spokane will partici- I  pa|������.    General admission, 81; i  Reserved, $1 50; Ringside, $2 |  Passing Throng:  Last year the. Oro Denoro mine  shipped '9;339 tons of ore.  Greenwood should play hockey  in Phoenix this evening.  John Love has been elected president of tbe Phoenix Eagles.  C. E. Smith, the pugilist, will  open a restaurant in Phoenix.  On Monday, Phoenix defeated  Grand Forks at hockey, 10 to 4.  The fire at the Rawhide mine  last week, caused a loss of $100,000.  Olympia oyster cocktails are a  feature at the bar of the Windsor.  The epicures all know that the  Windsor is the place for a fish  dinner.  Born ���������On January 7, to Mr.  and Mrs. Lonis Klonowsky, a  daughter.  There are .300,000 tons of gold-  copper ore available at the Lone  Star mine.  In Phoenix, on Monday, Phoenix'defeated Grand Forks at hockey by 10 to 4.  The maximum treatment capacity of the Greenwood smelter is  2,600 tons a day.  'The price of fresh eggs in Greenwood lately, has varied from 65 to  75 cents a dozen.'  During 1910, the Mother Lode  mine, near Greenwood, produced  364,000 tons of ore.  During 1910 the Jackpot group  shipped 16,783 tons of ore to tin*  Greenwood smelter.  The city councils in Grand Forkt.  and Phoenix weae elected by acclamation this yenr.  At liiB studio in Green wood, J.  H. Jamon can take photographs at  any time, day or night.  A new floor has been laid in the  Bank of Montreal. This will help  to keep the drafts out.  After 12 years service, J. A.  McCallum has retired from beiug  city clerk of Grand Forks.  Carl Miller, who had a foot injured iu the Mother Lode mine,  has been discharged from the hospital.  A marriage licence was issued  on tho 9th, to" Alfred Potesso and  Miss Beda Aronson, both of Greenwood.  For tlie first time in two years Greenwood will have  a Municipal Election The Election takes place today,  and there will be a hot time in the old camp this.evening.  The following is the list of the candidates :  . FOR   MAYOR  FRED B. HOLMES. ��������� Nominated by Fred W. McLaine and C. J.  McArthur.  DUNCAN- MoINTOSH.    Nominated by H. McCutcheon, H. H. Mc-  Artbur,.W. -B.^Fleming, L. L..-Matthews and J. A.,Russell.  ALDERMEN.   North Ward.  F. C. BUCKLES3."   Nominated by D. Mcintosh and L, L. Matthews.  C. J. McARTHUR. Nominated by Fred B. Holmes and James A.  Clark.  H. H. McARTHUR.    Nominated by S. P. Dixon and A. Sater.  FRED W. McLAINE.    Nominated by W. B. Fleming and C. J. McArthur.  ALDERMEN.   South Ward.  S. P. DIXON. Nominated by H. H. McArthur and Fred W. McLaine.  W. B. FLEMING.'- Nominated by Fred B. Holmes and W. C. Murray.  JAMES McCREATH.    Nominated by Fred B. Holmes and C, J. McArthur.  H. McKEE.   Nominated by J. B. Desrosiers and W. C. Murray.  JAMES SUTHERLAND.   Nominated by J. A. Russell and h. L.  MatthewB.  SCHOOL TRUSTEE.  JAMES S. BIRNIE. Nominated by H. McCutcheon and W. C.  Wilson.  There being no. other candidates, Mr. Birnie was declaired elected by  acclammation.  Send a copy of Float to your  friend? in the cent belt. You can  get one for two bits at The Ledge  office.  ��������� As The Ledge went to press last  night the mayor and others were  breaking the ozone over municipal  matters.  The payrolls of the B. C. Copper  Co., and the New Dominion Copper Co., amount to about $65,000  a month.  A tunnel is being run on the No.  7, to connect with the 300 foot  level. The tunnel will be 800 feet  in length.  The B. C. Copper Co. employs  500 men. Of this number, 120  are employed at the smelter in  Greenwood.  T|i<! Greenwood smelter uses be-  f.wi-t-'ii 8,000 and 9,000 tons of coke  every month, and keeps in reserve  about 10,000.  Last Friday "Walter Murray left  for Grand Forks on important  business. He spent the day previous arranging his house.  Donald Stewart is taking over  tbe Victoria hotel at Slocan City.  Owing to ill health, his brother  Alex, is retiring from business.  F. Jaynes is moving his stock to  the Hyde-: block--this week, and  will occupy, iu future, the store  formerly used by W. W. Craig.  Last Friday, in Grand Forks,  Phoenix and Grand Forks teams  played a tie game of hockey. The  game was rough and tho score 8 to  3.  Judging from fact that six ont  of eleven candidates before the  voters today for municipal honors  begin their names with the prefix  Mac, it would appear that tbe  Scotch are trying to capture the  city.  The Greenwood Rink Co., has  been incorporated and a meeting  will be held on Friday, evening in  the rink, to appoint officers and  directors. Shares will be issued at  this meeting to all persons who  have paid their subscriptions in  full.  A lady entered a store In thp  Boundary a short time ago, tried  on a pair of shoes, and bought  them. When leaving the proprietor presented her with a silk handkerchief, stating that she waa the  first woman he had ever known to  buy a pair of shoes without trying  ou more than one pair.  C. E. Smith, bantam-weight  champion of Alberta, and C. McCarthy, ex bantam-weight champion of Canada, will give a. 15  round boxing exhibition in the  Auditorium, on Saturday evening.  The contest will be lively and a  large crowd is expected to be present.   Tickets at Logan's.  In order to make a bet with a  companion that he wonld find  money along the road between  Phoenix and Greenwood, a well-  known Boundary man, last fall,  buried eome banknotes under a log.  He has forgotten the location of  the cache, and tha lucre awaifts the  lucky prospector who can &nd it.  400.  Hazelton has built a $3,000 town  hall.  Fernie has bought- a $130 snow  plow.  New Denver has a record snowfall this winter.  There is a mining  revival   at  Pioche, Nevada.  A postofBce was opened at Kis-  piox last month.  Oroville has a motion   picture  show every night.  Scarlet fever caused 20 deaths in  Winnipeg last month.  Jerry Cole died in Hazelton from  cancer of the stomach.  Kitchener is said to be the coming Sheffield of Canada.  This month canaries are selling  in Hedley for $6 a pair.  There are a dozen picture shows  and theatres in Calgary."  There will be a live btock show  in Calgary upon April 18.  Calgary has 584 commercial  travel-era and Vancouver 767.  Charles Black has opened the  Overland restaurant in Hazelton.  J. L. Bush of Spokane, is starting a chicken ranch near Merritt.  A moose was recently killed in  Alberta that weighed 1,185 pounds.  Slocan lake never freezes, which  is one of the wonders of tbe world.  There are 320 men employed in  clearing the townsite of Port  Mann.  In Vernon apples are five cents  a pound and fresh egg 65 cents a  dozen.  In Chilliwack liquor licences  have been raised from $400 to $800  a year.  The editor of the Moyie Leader  is a musician and plays iu an orchestra.  A. E. Dow of Spokane, has  opened a laundry in South Fort  George.  Herbert Cue and Miss P. Hawes  were married in New Denver a few  days ago.       c    -._...    .���������-,. -  This month work will ,be resum:  ed~ upon the Sunset ~ mine,. near  Northporfc;.-- ������-*.,...-,  The G.T.P. will bring '' 5,000  Scotchmen to Canada to work on  its railway.  The population of South Vancouver is 30,000. Two year* ago  it was 5,000.  A fish hatchery is being established at Anderson lake, on Vancouver Island.  George Thorn bas retired from  the C.P.R. and will go into business at Merritt.  The Kootenays will soon be  producing more lead than the  Coeur d'Alenes.  Ripe and red raspberries were  picked in Alberni- gardens just  before Christmas.  Pat Cassiday got fonr months iu  jail for supplying Indians with  liquor at Eispiox.  Jim Ward bas returned to New  Denver from his first visit to the  coast in 40 years.  The new bridge over the Skeena  river, near Hazelton, has been  opened for traffic.  Sam Roberts got two months  in jail for running ������ gambling  joint in Claresholm.  Potatoes weighing upwards of  four pounds each have recently  been seen in Oroville.  Recently, in one day, a Hindu  gambler in Vancouver, won $1,800  from his countrymen.  A $12,000 opera house is being  built in Blairmore. The scenery  for it will coBt $1,500.  There are few fogs at Prinoe  Rupert, although rain falls for  several dayB every year.  Daring November and December  six feet of snow fell at the Nickle  Plate mine, near Hedley.  At the fur sale in London, this  season, the average price of Beh-  rlng Sea sealskins was $28.  Leou Woods has a contract to  haul 40,000 ties for the K. C.  railway, in East Kootenay.  H. G. Muller has retired from  the active management of the  Coldstream hotel, in Vernon.  The first ensh register has arrived iu Fort George.     Another evi  dence of the march of civilization.  Oat of Merritt, ten miles of steel  will be laid on the Kettle Valley  railway before the end of January.  Last month two men shot a bill  npar Michel, thinking he was a  deer.   The mistake cost them $60.  Felix Graham has leased the  boarding house at Middles!)'.ro.  James Boll of Cobalt, will be his  manager.  When sufficient ores can be obtained to keep it g*>ing, a lead  stack will be put in by the Lady-  smith smelter.  New Michel has two brass bands  and seven orchestras.' In spite',of  this few of the inhabitants suffer  from insomnia.  Spokane has 21 millionaires and  28 men worth over half a million  dollars. One of the number is a  newspaper man.  In Chilliwack,  a by-law   limits  the number of hotel liquor licences  to two, until the population of the,  city reaches 2,000.  The Vernon Okanagan says that  it is doubtful if a house could be'  rented in that city at auy price,  suitable for habitation.  Fred Bartlett was killed on  the  Galena Farm, near Silverton,  last -  week,  by a snowslide falling on  him from the buildings of tbe mine.  The old hotel at Van Winkle  has been turned into a cook and  buukhouse for the men employed  by the Lightning Creek, Hydraulic  Co.  Colonel Ray has   been   elected  mayor of Port Arthur, On.t,_   Iu'C  tbe boom dayc he was interested in>  several   mining   ventures   in   the..  Slocan.  The night school in Dawson has  engaged another teacher.     During  the winter it might truthfully be  said   that  all  schools  are  night ���������  schools.  F. P. Gutelius has been appointed general superintendent of the  eastern division of the - C.P.R.  Tbere is a station in Kootenay  called after him.  P. G. Mueller, was sent- six  months to j*il for threatening,  while drunk, to burn down. the  Occidental hotel, in Quesnel, because he was refused a drink.  J. R. Verschoyle, superintendent  of the Silver Cup mine, in Hazelton camp, was killed by a snow-  slide last month. He was formerly  a resideut of the Slocan country.  Only upon one day this winter  has the thermometer touched zero  in Greenwood. That city has one  of the finest climates in the world.  Few of its inhabitants dying from  anything except old age and accidents.  During the past few years, the  Jim Hill system has expended  upon new railroads in Oregon and  Washington, the vast sum of  $80,000,000. During the Bame  period Jim .Hill. has expended .'  something over four bits between  Kaslo and Sandon.    \.,  John Wilson, aged 81" years, was --,  burned. to death .at Petit Creek,  last week. " His cabin caught fire '>  while he was asleep and the old  man was unable to save himself.  It is thought that' he fell asleep  while smoking and that the sparks  from his pipe set the bedclothes on  fire.  Tom Clair, after living ten years  in the Yukon is on bis way to the  Slocan and other points. In the  early days of the Slocan Tom made  a fortune out of the Cumberland.  He afterwards was in the hotel  business in Sandon and Silverton.  His brother Martin was killed near  Dawson years ago by a cave-in.  CITY COUNCIL.  The Council assembled on January 4.  A letter was read from McCarthy  and Smith, asking permission to  hold a boxing contest, on January  14. The letter was referred to the  commissioners.  A letter was read from K. C. B.  Frith, asking the Council to pay  the bill for surgical dressing to  the Chinaman hurt by boys snowballing. The letter was referred  to the City solicitor for advice..-  The following accounts were  ordered to be paid:���������R. W. Hal-  crow, $29.45; Kinney & McDon-  ald,$S.2o; Electric Lights, $138.95;  B. C. Copper Co., $108.50.  The Mayor thanked the Aldermen for their support during the  year, and the Aldermen returned  the compliment.  The Council then adjourned.  Uncle Tom's Cabin.  The Tom's Cabin, the world's  greatest drama, will be shown at  the Auditorium, on Friday Jany.  13. The troop are under the management of Mason Bros., tbe noted  dramatic leaders, who have made a.  a specialty for years of the time*  honored drama. The company is  one of the largest that has ever  visited the Boundary district, and  among their cast of characters is  included many.stage favorites of  repute. This, together with the  high praise given them by the  larger cities, and our other districts, should be ample assurance  to the people of Greenwood and  in. ighborhosd of their ability to do  justice to the piece.  Watch for the band concert and  parade by the company, on Copper  street, Friday Jan. 13, at 3.30 p.m.  Chris Hermanson went into tho  Granby office on Monday, and demanded a million dollars. Ha  will be taken to the insane asylum  this week,  - -  ���������     r      .     ' W ���������: 1; 'iif. THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH COLUMBIA.  The Wolf That  Saw Her and  Made Her His Own.  By! F.B. WRIGHT.  It had beenu hard day for'the,little  schoolmistress. The children had been  stupid nnd unitinous and at the worst  time ��������� had .come a supervisor to criticise the luck of discipline. Miss Win-  throp was too young, he had said.  Perhaps the board should got a more  experienced teacher.  What that meant Cicely did not dare  to  think,  and   now,   crouched  iu   the  darkness  by   the garret  window, she  was trying to forget  her worries, for  there were to be a garden party nnd'  masquerade  at   the   Sto'uing-ton   place  near by.    From tlie window she could  overlook   tlie   grounds,   nil   a-twinkle  with .innumerable'  Japanese .lanterns;  see the house itself, its lighted.porches,  its windows lively with many'colored  passing figures, and  watch  tlie ladies  arriving nt the entrance and  floating  'in like white moths out of the summer  night,  At  first it  was enough Just to sit  there, head on sill, watching it all and  heariug tho swing and rhythm of the  faint dance music.   Hut little by little  came over her a longing to hnve some  part in  the gnyety  her whole young  spirit   craved.     She   was   young  too.  She was  pretty,  as   her  mirror  told  her.   She had loved dancing in the old  days.    Ah, those days!   They seemed  so far off, and yet only two years separated 'them from  the present.    Now  life was so different���������no more girlhood,  no   more   pleasure,   no'  more   pretty  clothes or jolly parties.   That last one,  the oue Just  before her father died���������  that had been a bal masque too.   The  costume wait in her trunk now���������ns If  she would ever get the chance to wear  it again!  And yet why not? A sudden thought  set her heart thumping. Why not go  to this one? Only for a moment. It  was a masquerade. So one would  know her. She could slip in through  the shrubbery unobserved, mingle with  the crowd and then��������� The plan was  very dazzling to the little girl in the  garret window.  pen to my flock?   No; I can't take tho  risk."  "Then when Is the shepherdess com-  ing to court again?"  "Never, I'm afraid. Yon see, she's  only allowed one evening off, In years,  and, besides, she has no Court costume. Oh, this���������a fairy godmother  touched the shabby gown and the big  shoes, and when the night is over they  change back as they were."  "And the girl ?"  "Oh, she will be whisked away too."  "Not before unmasking time cornea  anyway. There is the signal now," he  said'ns a chime of bulls rang in the  distant hall, followed by the sound of  laughter. "Ah,,you are caught, fairy  shepherdess! Now disappear if you  can." He drugged off his mask and  waited expectant, looking at the girl.  Cicely, felt the blood rush to her face.  "I���������I must go,"';she said hurriedly and  rose.   "1 didn't know it was so late."  "Go!   Why, you know you promised  mc supper, and''���������  "I didn't think.    I forgot for a moment.   No, I must."  "Without unmasking?"  "I can't.   Don't ask me why.   There  are reasons. Oh, I can't explain. Pleaso j  let me get away!" she cried, for the I  man had stepped before the door. Cice-|  ly cast a  hurried glance.about    She  spied a door leading into the garden,  and before the cavalier could guess her  intention she had lied through it blindly Into the night, he after her.  She did not know where she ran nor  care. Her only thought was to escape  discovery, to get away home before exposure came. On she tied, across the  lawn, into the shadow of the shrubbery,  tripping over roots, held back by clinging vines, lior mask brushed from her  face, her breath giving out and discovery and shame at her heels. Then sho  tried to find some hiding place and,  failing, sank down on a bench, with a  bitter, despairing cry, and buried her  face in her hands.  "Why did you run?   You might havo  known you couldn't escape me," said  her pursuer as he came up.    Then as  he   heard   the  girl's  sobs,   "Are  hurt?"  "FRUIT-HIVES" SAVES HER  Clanbrassie, Ont.  Two years ago, the doctor made forty-  four calls on me and then said he had done  all he could for me. I was suffering with  intense Kidney Trouble and severe inflammation had set in. Two other doc-tors  were consulted and agreed that nothing  could be done to help me.  On, the recommendation of a neighbor,  I took "Fruit-a-tives" and they cured me.  To-day, I take "Fruit-a-tivcs" as my only  medicine. I am in excellent health and  "Fruit-a-tives, is the medicine that-cured  me after I had been at dentil's door for  months.  I am glad to be able to give you this  testimonial. It may benefit some other  woman sufiering as I suffered, as I believe  that I would not be alive to-day had I not  used ''Fruit-a-tives."  Mrs. P. E. WEBBER  "Fruit-a-tives"���������the famous fruit medicine���������i.s acknowledged the greatest kidney  cure in the world.    50e a box, (I for $2.50  trial size 25c-   At dealers, or from Fruit-a  lives Limited, Ottawa,  Margaret Fuller on Women's Rights  Without  attaching  any importance  inj .themselves to the changes demanded  by tho  champions of women,  we  hail them as signs of the times.    We  would have every path laid    open to  woman   as   freely  as" to  man..   ,'Were  tin's done;,und a slight temporary fermentation : allowed    to    subside,    we  should see  crystalizations more pure  and of. more various beauty/   We be-,  lieve the'divine energy would pervade  nature, to'1 a degree unknown to    the  history'of'-former  ages,  and  that no  discordant  collision; but  a  ravishing  harmony of spheres, would, ensue.'Yet  then, and then only, will mankind be  ripe  for  this  when  inward  and '���������'outward freedom for woman as much as  for; man.���������sli'air he acknowledged as a  right, not yielded as a concession.'v  you  ������.:..: ....*.   . .���������   ������ *    ��������� ������ ���������.������������������������������������'��������������������������� ��������� ������  Two hours later Cicely���������uo. not Cicely, but a Dresden china shepherdess���������  who had stolen away  from  her own  life and forgotten all its cares, found  ' herself one of a hundred or t wo ot her  gay, fantastic conundrums, who chat-  i tod, laughed, bandied repartee, flirted  in   obscure   corners,   sat   on   shadow  i porches or glided beneath soft lights  to the dreamy '..music of a hidden or  chestra.  The life and movement, the kaleidoscopic play of color, the sheen ;and  luster of silk and satin, the gleam of  snowy arms aud shoulders, the. fragrance of: flowers, the admiration of  her partners, tilled tlie girl's heart witli  " delight, and her courage rose to the  occasion. She was surprised to find  how behind the protection of her mask  she could act her part even as if she.  too. belonged to the party.  Once in the swirl of a waltz sbi'  caught sight of herself in a long uiir- ,  ror and doubted her eyes. Could that  be she. that 'dainty, graceful madcap  with her cheeks (lushed, her eyes sparkling 'through the slits in her visor,  her hair in golden disorder at her neck  ���������that Cicely Winthrop, with her own  living to make and shabby clothes to  wear? And the music���������it seemed to  lift her on.its wings and bear her over  the floor as lightly as any thistledown.  That was what her last partner had  said, a cavalier of Charles II., when at  the end of a dance they were sitting in  the dimly lighted conservatory.  "Thistledown! I believe that's what  you are, or else a fairy. No shepherdess could dance as you do, not even  one out of Watteau. and, besides, where  are your sheep? You haven't even oue  little innocent snow white lamb!"  "I've escaped for a moment from  them."  "Faithless shepherdess!  afraid of wolves?"  "Awfully!   One came Into the sheep-  fold today, a very savage one."  "The poor lambs!   My heart bleeds"���������  "It  needn't    They  only  eat shepherdesses."  "The brutes! Do you have to fight  them single handed?"  Cicely nodded. "It's hard sometimes."  "Don't you need an assistant shepherd to help? I like to kill! wolves,  and i adore sheep and���������shepherdesses." ���������,;���������:':  Aren't you  "Yes. yes," she sobbed, "but not as  you think! Oh, why did I ever come?  How am I to tell you? What will  you think of me? I ought not to bo  here tonight. 1 am not a guest. I  had no right to come."  It was a confession punctuated by  sobs and little gasps of pain that tho  cavalier listened to.  "1 saw the lights," Cicely added,  "and then the waltz music came to  me. ar.d I couldn't resist it. I thought  there'd be no harm���������Just for an -hour,  and then 1 could go back and.no ono  would know, and I could have ono  I pleasant memory among dreary, drudg-  ' Ing days. I'm���������I'm uot so very old,  and I haven't had any pleasure or happiness i;i, so long, and this was a  chance, and I took it."  She rose and dried her eyes. "You  see. I told you the truth. I'm only a  shepherdess and had no place in court,  and now I must go buck'to the sheep  and the wolves again. It's been���������I  can't: tell you what this evening has  been���������except this last."  "Do you care so much, then, that I  know   who  you   are?"    The  cavalier  was standing beside the shepherdess,  looking down at the1 bent head showing so softly in  the dusky shadows.  "I would have sought you out in any  case���������if I had to search the world over.  Do you care now that I know?"  "No." returned Cicely softly.  "And I may come tomorrow and see  the Iambs���������and the shepherdess."  "I don't think it would be best for  the lambs, but���������I usually come home  from the sheepfold by way of the red  bridge and"��������� *>  "It you saw a wolf waiting by  bridge, would you mind?"  "Not If it was a nice wolf."  "And if the wolf were to carry you  off and  the Iambs  have to have another shepherdess would you be very  much scared?" asked the cavalier.  "I���������I don't think so," whispered tho  little Dresden shepherdess. "I think���������  I'd rather like it."  Thc Influence of Greenwich.  Tlie curious occupation of a Londo'i  woman, who, li!:c her father befor.--  her, finds that time is\moiioy by sell  ing Greenwich observatory time l>-  watchmakers, is described by Tli-.  Loudon Graphic. We read: P.obabi,)  no hill in the world has- had so  strangely varied a history or playe.l  SO'important n. part .in the affairs o'  men as that oi Greenwich. Tlie grit  tiite line across the foot-path ��������� on il-  sunnnit is the 'meridian from whici.  tlie longitude on every British ina;  and chart is calculated. Ail I'higlan>>  sets its time by thc mean solar-clock  'i'nere is a large galvo-magnet.c clock'  fixed on the outside wall of tlie observatory and divided into twenty  four hours. There are still many whe  believe this clock is kept going b.\  the sun. They do not know that th'.*  fixed stars are tlie real timekecper-  from which Britishers check their  daily progress. To this galvano-mag-  ���������netie clock in the wall comes ever;  Monday,; a woman, who makes $-J,500  a year out of the queerest occupation  in England. ��������� She sells the time to  London watchmakers. Her name is  Miss Belleville, of Maidenhead.  Eighty years, ago,. the then astrono  mer royal suggested to her father thnt  if he took the corrected time of a certified chronometer every week, he could,  no doubt, find .'numerous clients. So  he bought a 'watch, made for the Duki-  of Essex, und then worked up a business with it. When he died, his'wido-.-.  sold the time till she readied the'"a^-.  oi eighty-one, and then she handeci  the business over to her daughter  When Miss Belleville visits Greei.-  wish, at the beginning of every week,  her chronometer..-is corrected, and she  is given an ofiicial certificate. From  that her lifty customers correct their  watches and clocks.  '.:������������������,:��������� Photographic Explosions  Photographs   of   the .''''length   of .explosion flames   are    being   made   at  Pittsburg by the new Federal Bureau  of Mines,  says  Worth  C.  Harper  in  -the current issue of -.Harper's- Weekly:  Tho.object is the discovery of the properties of various 'explosions, and the  government has  established  a  list of  "permissible explosives," to which.are  admitted, all  those, that meet certain  requirements in,these tests.   The chief  ���������requirement" is that' tlie  flame resulting from the explosion shall be short  in   length  or duration.    Photographs  thnt have been tak-;n show tlie flames  of somo.of tlie forms of block powder  to be '1,000-times as long iii duration  us those of sonic of the "permissible  explosives;",  Do you suffer from skin and scalp humors*that torture, disfigure, itch, burn,  crust, scale, injure the hair, and destroy sleep? ' Then here is convincing  proof of the skin health to be found in the-Cuticura Remedies. Read in  these remarkable statements ���������taken from the original letters ��������� how others  have been speedily and economically cured of eczema (or salt rheum), psoriasis,  ringworm, rashes, pimples, falling.hair, ulcers, sores and. similar afflictions,  of young and old, by these invaluable household remedies, when all else fails.  Family's tearful skin torments. .Four children Itching eruption 55 years: Found no'relief. Doctor advised culling leg off. It peeled fro  covered Willi raw, torturing eczema,-'.Mother: Boils formed as big as,walnuts. Was in knee down, and foot was like raw flesh aft-  blin-i t-ltli erysipelas, sleepless and nearly frightful condition und could hardly work, she had been treated for eczema, for ���������'.  ... ,,i ������-i,h ,..���������..,...    ti.-i i...i ied their  Suffered from birth.    Used Cuticura Heme- years.    Decided to try Cuticura Remedl'  m made dies eight months and was cured. ��������� Hale first.   In ten months' use of them she wi  Ith,   19,  Bordwell, It. I'.'D. 3, Tipton, la. .-cured.   Says: "But for the Cuticura lien.  ,'..-    ���������-,        .  ,,   . ,-,,,,     ��������� ,��������� edies I might have lost my life." ��������� Mme.  ,   . ,      Bab'l   wou,d   have   <i^l>"l  for Cuticura   , u  Relmudi ,���������_ Mentttlm St   Montrea|.  .stcn for   itemedu*s.   Itchy rash on liis Mead when but  Minard's  Liniment   Cures   Garget   in  Cows.  seven years.  sot worse.  ;iands In.water,  ���������When'-a woman refuses a. innri unci  he takes: to drink, it's a question  whether In; is drowning Iks sorrow or  is celebrating his escape.  tho  "You wouldn't If you could see them  as they really are. The Iambs are not  a bit adorable, only stupid and tiresome, and the shepherdess���������she'd be  wearing a shabby gown and big shoes  and her hair uutidled. No; you'd best  remain with the court."  "Hang the court! I'd heaps rather  be a shepherd. Won't you take me on  trial?"  There was just a note of earnestness  in the cavalier's voice, and Cicely tried  to turn it away lightly. "I don't think  you would do at all. You are much  too fine a gallant."  "I may not be as fine as I seem," he  returned. "I may be something quite  different."  "That's it. You might be a wolf,  you know, and then what would hap-  Getting the Musical Pitch.  - Musical pitch has a curious tendency  to creep up.    It is said, that Bach's ,  music  sounds   much  differently   now j  from what it did when Bach wrote it  because   the   Instruments '- are   now  pitched higher.   In 1882 it was found  that the pitch of high A at the Vienna  Court Opera had crept from the prescribed 435 double vibrations a second  to 443, and in I8S5 this number had  further increased to 430.   Accordingly  a musical conference was held, and a  resolution   was  taken  to  re-establish  the old  pitch of 435 vibrations  per  second.   Upon this announcement the  Reichsanstalt,   the   imperial   physical  and   technical, institute  of, Germany,  set up standard instruments and has  since tested and corrected many hundreds of tuning forks, shortening them  if they are too low In pitch and thinning the arms if they are too high. All  the  military  orchestras of  Germany  are pitched alike, and the Reiehsan-  stadt keeps the tuning forks correct.  Most Kings Are Mason.  ��������� The fact that iving George assumed  his father's place as patron of the  Royal Masonic institution for Boys,  recalls the fact that nearly! all King*  of 1-Jurope and all members of Royal  Houses are Masons, save the Emperor  and the Czar.  The Kaiser's father was a Mason,  and so was his,grandfather, but William, when asked to join the Masons,  replied that he was Chief Bishop of  Prussia, and a bishop couldn't be a  Mason.  As a matter of fact, William I. and ,  Frederick I. were Chief Bishops.    .  The Royal Masonic Institute spend-!  annually ?500,0C0 for the education of  boys, and the lodge to wliich King  George belongs gives more money for  charitable purposes than any other in  the world.  HOW TO CURE  STOMACH TROUBLE  A Great Sufferer from Indigestion Tells How  She Was Cured  Stomach  trouble is a general name  for all forms  of- indigestion, whether  great  pain  after eating,  belching    of  wind, heavy  feeling  in  the stomach,  nausea, or trie sharp pains that often  make you think you have heart trouble.    There aro two things noticeable  'in   indigestion.    One  is   that  doctors  always   find   indigestion   a   prominent  symptom   in   a   bloodless    run-down  state.    The other,  that sufferers  usu-  ally find relief when a tonic is taken  that restores the general health. With  out a doubt stomach trouble is simply  stomach'weakness, and the cure is to  make  the .'stomach'':strong  enough  to  digest   food    without   tiouble.      Any  otner treatment is patchwork and can- i  not cure. As tlio processes of digestion  are  controlled    by    the    blood    and  nerves, the stomach that is too weak  to digest food needs a tonic to give it  strength.. And in all the world there is  no better tonic than    Dr.    Williams'  Pink Pil.'s.   Tlicy actually make new,  rich red blood, tone the nerves and so  strengthen   the  stomach   and  all   the  bodily functions.   We submit the following  as proof that Dr.     Williams'  Pink -.Pills   will  cure  even   the  most  obstinate cases    of    stomach trouble.  Mrs.  John  Graf,  Fort Saskatchewan,  Alfa., says:    "For   years   1   suffered  great   torture   from   indigestion.        I  took many different ...medicines,'   but  instead    of    benefitting    me    I    was  growing  worse   all   the  time,  till  my  stomach  got so  bad   I  could  neither  eat  nor   drink   without   pain,    liven  cold water would cause nie suffering.  Nor did I get any   relief '���������when" the  stomach was empty, as 1  still suffer  I'liysician treated her but she three' months old. It spread over entire Baby tortured by cruel humor on hands and  Could not sleep or even put body. " Put mittens on him to prevent tear- face. Crusts formed, ciacked and bled.  Tried all manner of treat- Ing skin. Reduced to a skeleton. One Itched frightfully. They put on mitts to  ment, and even a hospital, but grew worse, bath with Cuticura Soup mid application of stop her scratching, and had to rock her duy  Found prompt relief and final cure In Cuti- Cuticura 'Ointment 'soothed him to sleep, and night. Not n, mark left now and father  rura Soap and Ointment. ��������� Miss Mary A. A single set cured him. No return in 20 writes, "Cuticura seems a wonderful reni-  Uentley, 93   University St.,  Montreal. years. ��������� Mrs. M. C. .Maltlund, Jasper, Ont.  edy." ��������� iJenry M. Fogcl, Bath, Pa.    '  />or-7or prescribes Cuticura Itemrdies for Perfect cure of ruricose ulcer resulted from Psoriasis all over tier body. Attended a  -.evere skin eruptiuii. Itching and burning using Cuticuia Soap ami Cuticurn Ointment hospital for months but did not seem to got  were dreadful and .sufferer would almost tear as advised by a physician. Had suffered' better. Used Cuticura Soap and Ointment  Ids skin apart, trying to get relief. Tried all three months and was growing worse under and spots disappeared. No signs of return.���������  kinds of prescriptions in vain. Cuticura other treatment.���������Charles Sparrow, 7, Vlr- Mrs. F. J. Stokoe, 17, Delvlno ltd., Parson's  Soap and Ointment gave relief the lirst day,   glnla St.. Ik-lfa.-it, Ireland. fin-en, Loudon, S. W.     ���������  ami now he is well.   H. U Whitehead  M..I).,   f,, w,      ��������� ,,    toss of hair, cured   Dreadful boils for ] I months..  Made sufferer  XVT^S!^ZXZ   AUnos^Sb^to   IZtVZ^  w& and ill, L. forced her to leave work  1 am convinced of their wonderful merits."  Cured her three girls of eczema.   Their heads  All kinds  were masses of lichlng eruption,  of remedies failed and mother was In despair:  Their   Immediate   relief   and   economical  recovery due to Cuticura Ointment. ��������� Mrs.  Christina Ritchie,  Kosehearty, Scotland., .- ham, England.  head was In.    Huw from using unsuitable J l'"-,(- everything one could mention, to r.o  ointments.   Tried many remedies and even avM-   "er mother tells how, after using one  a skin hospital.   Thought hair would never j[������ ������' ,?ut-clmi Ke'nedlcs, she is well. ���������  grow again.    Used Cuticura, Remedies and &'rs-    *-������������������������������������-������������������    Heather,    Hillside   ltd.,   ABh  hair Is now thick and full of new growth. Common, nr. Aldershot, Hants.  Scalp completely  cured. ��������� Mrs.  T.  Ward, flap;/ wasted to a skeleton with terrible sores.-  157, Markby Rd., Wlnson Green, Blrming-  Scratched and tore flesh unless hands were  tied. ���������:  Physician treated him but be grew  Features indiscernible, with eczema.   Baby's   At 74 owes fine head nf hair to Cuticura Soap  worse. ^ Now   Is  well,   and   mother  says:  head   a   mass   of   eruption.     Wus  an   In-  and Ointment.   Itching, scaly scalp humor  patient   at   hospital   five   weeks.     Mother  was making hismother's liair all fall out in  'Only for the wonderful Cuticura Remedies,  my precious child would have died.":���������Mrs.  Egbert Sheldon, Litchfield, Conn;  tried cverything-but there was no improve- spite of treatment. She was advised to use  ment. Well as ever after treatment with "Cuticura." Trouble over and hair growing 30 years of scaly, disfiguring eczema cured.  Cuticura Remedies. ��������� Mrs. Kinlow, 24, again. ��������� Ellsworth Dunham, Hiram, Me. Suffered since childhood. Attended a hospi-  Corporation St., Stafford, England. . 0ntboxof ������������������Cuticura-. cured three. Husband, tal for years and years. Had been a smother  Chic, surgeon of skin-haspital ������������������ ", never dauglUe/and bat,v boy had dreadful itching ������u^u^O?n m^t^ ^^7^5^  saw sue. a bad case of eczema." Itching rash. Would scratch ti they bled and sleep erupllon3 had completely disappeared.-  was unbearable and sufferer got little or was badly broken _ Mrs. *. Hart. Castle Mrs. Butler, 17, Francis Rd., King's Norton,  no   relir*     Suffered   agonies   for  a   year.   St., Woodbridge, Suffolk. Birmingham  England     ��������� -  Writes: "After using tluee. sets of Cuticura -.,������.���������������,, j i     r, ,,  Henry Searle   /teftlng* ble"llnt> fC!fm" cured by Cuticura   wasgellinn bald at 19.   Dermatologist could  Ark_ '   Remedies after live yeais of suffering beyond  not assure a cure aml thought hair would  description. Thought death was near and come out wnUo or- erayi lf at a|, Used  Face and neck a mass of pimples. Almost longed for that tune when she should be nt "Cuticura" and in two months hair was  too   bad   to  describe.     Dreaded   to   wash rest.   Now well, and says: "I am so grateful  growing its natural color.   In six months no  J. Browne,"  Boston, Mass.  ment and Cuticura Soap.   They cured him.   ���������     .  .  , '. V  //��������������� babies had awful eczema.   One died of  Cannot praise them too, highly.��������� Frank  V" bat">' " '"'ad a "w ������f r"���������ln? '"'ma  the dreadful disease, the other's head a mass  Revell, 47, East St.,-Newton Abbot, Devon.   M'.l', l00}i _e.very .llalr otI,' . .W.tt*Ja'Jpl.t,ful  ?.f ruiiniiigr eruption.   Child was In torture  Remedies  I  was cured  1709,Park Ave., Little Rock  because of pain. Spent pounds on treat- I want the world lo know, for what helped Ji_T'"/,",������,'"'1 ,,������frt' lnnSl  ments which failed to cure. After five long me will help others." - Mrs. Altie Etson, rI,1Z ������ n t L- R  years of suffering, he tried Cuticura Olnt- 93 Inn Rd., Battle Creek, Mich Remington St., Dorchester, B  sight.    Kept" someone-night  and-day   to Used two boxes of Cuticura Ointment and  Baby's face like piece of raw beef. Smothered  prevent his scratching.   After second appli- tlie way his  head  healed up Is* "nothing  with   bad   pimples.     Awful   to-look   at.' catlonof Cuticura Ointment, Itching stopped, short of a miracle." ��������� Mrs. Mary Stirzaker,  Scratched and cried terribly.    They feared  Now has lovely hair and skin, thanks to 4i;'Berry St., Preston, Lanes.  he would always be disfigured, but Cuticura Cuticura Remedies. ��������� Mrs. H. A. Morgans, ^_ _  Remedies    quite   cured    him. ��������� Mrs.    E.  20. Pwll St.. Landore, So. Wales. tfT For more than a generation the Cutl-  Pi>rrv oo  w-it..rlnn ������d   Ai.i������������hn������  Hinto ^U cura Remedies have promoted skin  rerry, 99, Waterloo ltd., Aldershot, Hants.  A rf|Wn famnin ,,ffrf ,.,he m��������� |n fl Wdsh a^ ,)alr  hMlth   throUfhom.    the   wor,d  Scratched Iwenly-righl years until It got to be  village.    Their whole bodies itched like a Sold   by  druggist* everywhere.     Send  te  second nature.   Bulleruig from psoriasis was  million mosquito-bites.    Sleep was out of the proprietor.). The Potter Drug ������ Cht-m.  endless  and   without   relief. ,   Sited   scales' tlie .question,' and life became an inferno. Corp., 128 Columbus Ave., Boston, U.S.A.,  constantly   and   wasted ; S20O   on   useless  Doctors did their best-to no avail.   After a for a fr*SB 48-page booklet telling all about  treatments.    Cuticura Remedies made skin  few days' treatment .with Cuticura Remedies skin and scalp troubles, and giving tn full  clear   as    a  - baby's. -^Dennis   Down inc.- tli i> rn������nlt m? n nnrfp^t m������r������ in ..n .,......��������� ��������� .,������.. ^i- - i ���������'    ->       ��������� ���������  Waterbury, Vt.  the result was a perfect cure in all cases. ��������� nearly a hundred unquestioned'testimonl'als  Thomas Hugh, 395G W. Huron St., Chicago,  as convincing as the above.  Maud   Minus  the  Rake  Maud Mullcr on a summer day  Snapped old Judge Goggin on tho way  His honor ..smashed-the camera plate���������  This is the last of Maud to date.  Overworked  Fate.  Geraldine���������It is the hand of fate.  Gerald���������You seem to think fate does  a lot of manual labor.  ed   from   a  horrid   burning   pain.     1  luickly stops coughs, cures colds, heals  lhe>  throat and   lungs. .   ���������   ���������   25 centa.  Naturally  Thc Tall Man���������"He's a promoter."  Tho Short Man���������"What does he promote "  The - Tall Mnn���������"Other "' people's  money to his own use."���������New Orleans  Picayune.  Why Business Lags  " Gloomy Party���������I bought a revolver  from  you  yesterday.    I   wish    you'd  take it hack.   I've changed hiy mind.  ���������Blaetter.  -The topnotch of politeness has been  attained when a man asks a bill collector to call again.  Flattery is harmless to the woman  who doesn't flatter herself.  oaloklr atops coughs, eares colds, heal*  tut*  tturoat and lunso. .   -   ������  25 seats.  "Well, Missus Mulcahy, Oi see be  the papers Danny's been discharged  from the pinitinchery," observed Airs.  O'Hooligan. .  "Yis," sighed Mrs. Mulcahy,  "Danny niver could hould anny koind  of a job."���������Harper's Weekly,  YOU CAN SEE  ���������   HOW IT HEALS  St. Catherine's Rock.  Opposite the ruins ot the old castle      Jllvo������ ,  at Tenby, and separated hy a belt of jof Dr. A  No Question or Doubt as to the Healing Power of"  Dr. Chase's Ointment  To" people who have used internal  treatment in an effort to cure eczema |  it is almost beyond belief what benefit can be obtained by a few applications of this "soothing, healing ointment.  It is seldom tlmt the cause of eczema can lie determined, but one  thing i.s certain, the itching must be  stopped nnd the sores healer! up  went   to   Edmonton     and     consulted  one of  the best  doctors    there,    but  lie told nie that he could do-.nothing  for  me,  that all   I   could   do  was  to  diet;   For some time I" took only hot  water and  a  small  piece    of    brown  bread   for   my  meals,   but  even   that  did not help  me and  I got so weak  and   run   down   that  I   despaired   of  ever  being   well   again.    I   bought  a  so-called electric belt and wore it for  six months, but it was simply'money  wasted.   Then one day a frir-nd asked me why I did not try Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills.   I did not know they were  intended  to cure indigestion,  but be-1  ing assured that they were, decided to I  try them.   I soon found the Pills helping me, but my condition was so bad  when I began using them that I continued taking the Pills for about- five  months before I felt that I was completely cured.    Then I could eat any  kind of food, and although more than  two years have passed since my cure, I  have not since had the least sign of  the trouble. . I can most heartily recommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to  anyone suffering   from   this   terrible  trouble."  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.  Miss Askitt���������"What's the difference  between advei Using jingles and real  poetry?" I    B5  Scribbles���������"Oh,   people  read   adver-      fe;  tising jingles." IK  A Pill for Brain Workers.���������The man  who works with his brains is more  liable to derangement of tlie digestive  system than the man who works with  his hands, because the one calls upon  his nervous energy while tlie other  applies only his  Monmouthshire   shows   the highest j  and   Northamptonshire    the      lowest  number of births in propoition to mar.  ried women among English counties.  Births, in proportion. to the number of married, arc about 7 per cent,  higher in country districts than in  large towns.  'I lie proportion of biiths per one  thousand married women is highest in  mining and lowestin agricultural districts.  Minard's   Liniment Cures  Diphtheria.  "Have you many friends?"   -"  "How can I. tell;  my  money isn't  all gone yet."���������Boston Transcript.  A MARTYR TO EEADACHES?  For years Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator has ranked as the most  effective ..preparation manufactured,  and it always maintains its reputation.  25c. * Box at your "druggist's,  will make life comfortable for you again.  They relieve the worst headache in 30 minutes or less.  ffational Drug su>������l Chemical Company of Canada, Limited,       ���������       ���������       ���������  Some young children had been set  at school to write essays on the giraffe!  After a lesson on natural history, they  were reading them aloud to the class.  At length the time came for little  Willie to read his. It was as follows:  "The giraffe is a dumb animal, and  cannot express itself by any sound, because its neck is so long that its voice  gets tired on its way to its mouth."  ���������.-.- ,        ---- ���������- ,- ,.,-,.,      ,. muscular    strength.  J hose results are secured bv the use   "rain fag begets irregularities of the  W. Chase's Ointment.   The  stomach and liver, and the best rem-  sand which Is covered twice a day by   itching  is  relieved  almost  instantly,) ?,r..y..-'.".   p"-l. )C  "���������  n     rantrrr    fl.ln       ������������ ���������-     ������*���������       ��������� -��������� * ��������� I.---'    ��������� '"  \TJ���������- ".������  llilllii  1 ������������������#'i,"i'.!-.'.,-.^,i'v.-*'i,.i.".'i...>'-,,;-.'.;'it *.;.V.  a racing tide, stands St. Catherine's  rock, off the coast of Wales. Until half  a ceutury ago It was no more than a.  rock, with great caverns in its sides  and open passageways through its middle above and under water.  Then the  wisdom of the British war office decided that it should protect Pembroke'  docks, perhaps ten miles away by land  nnd thirty by sea, and on the top of  the rock was built a fort.  But when  the big guns  wero  mounted  it  waa-  found that they could not bo fired, for  they shook dowu the rock from the  arched   passages   and    might   have  shaken down the fort itself.   So tha  fort was dismantled and the guns re-  imoved, and a year or two ago tbe  whole rock, fort and all, was sold for  ,a few hundred pounds to a private  'owner, who uses it as a seaside houm  tor his holidays.���������Argonaut.  i.s   Parmelee's  are  specially  The Rayo Lamp Is a high grade lamp/sold at a low prlca  Thar* Art l&mp.i th.it coti man, bat there Is nn better lamp mad* at *.nj  pric.4. Constructed of solid brass; nickel plnted-eaallj kept clean; aa  ornament to any room In any home. - There ie nothing; known tn the art|  of lamp-making that can add to the value of the HAVO Lamp ae alight.  glrin* derlce. .Brery dealer everywhere. If not at youre, write for da-  ���������crfptlre elrcukr to the*nearest azeney of  The Imperial Oil Company, Limited.  and you will be surprised at the heal-  Vegetable   Pills.    1 hey  ing which will take place overnight.     compounded   for  such   cases  and  all  A    little    patience    and    persistent  J."������?������   who   use   Ilium   can   certify, to  treatment with  Dr. Chase's Ointment|tlieir superior power  will give you more practical and de  VV. N. U., No, 821.  The Fur Markets.  London Is tM" largest and most Important fur (i: iMiiiug point lu the  world, followed In order of Importance as named liy Leipzig. Nljnl Novgorod. Irblr, (vasan, Klncluu and Astrakhan. Hussla's large fur trade wltb.  the United Hlntes Is done tlinnn/IHIer*  man and English commission Houses.  finite results than a whole lot of (losing witli internal medicines. You can  see how the Ointment heals. The  other is guesswork.  Mr. Geo. Peterson, South Bay, Out.,  writes:���������"I wish to communicate to  you tho great benefit I received from  using Dr. A. W. Chase's Ointment.  For years I suffered- with a great skin  disease on my head, a sort of eczema.  I tried four doctors, giving each n  fair -trial, but got no better. In fact  the disease spread to my loft arm.  "I saw Dr. Chase's Ointment advertised and began u-ing it. Persistent  use of this treatment has entirely  cured nie, and T give you a statement  of my case with pleasure, as I hope  I thereby to iscluce some other sufferer  i to try the same Dr. Chase's Ointment."  Because this ointment has made its  world-wide reputation by curing the  most severe and long-standing enses  of eczema and piles is no reason why  you should overlook its scores of uses  in the relief of itching and irritation  of the sk!n.  Dr. A. W. Chase's Ointment, 00 cts.  a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson,  Bates & Co., Toronto.  He���������''So she's a business woman  What business is she interested in?"  She���������"Oh, everybody's." ��������� Chicago  Daily News.  Minard's Liniment Co., Ltd.  Gentlemen.���������In July, 1005, I wns  thrown from a road machine, injuring my hip and hack badly, and was  obliged to use a crutcli for 14 months.  In Sept., 1906, Mr. Wm. Outridge of  Lachute urged me to try MINARD'S  LINIMENT", which I did with the  most satisfactory results, and to-day I  oin as well as ever in my life.  Yours sincerely,  his   *  MATTHEW x BAINES  mark I  "Why are you weeping, li  "I broke de pitcher."  "Wnll     (1    J_    ....  ttle hoy?"  Well, tlierc no use crying over spilt  milk."  "G'wnn!   Dis wus beer."���������Louisville  Courier-Journal.  Which is Your Choice ?  Sloppy, leaky wooden troughs,  or clean, durable Concrete ?  Wooden drinking troughs are about  as reliable as the weather.  They are short-lived and require replacing every few years���������not to mention  continual patching to keep them in repair.  The best of wood cannot withstand,  for long, constant dampness and soaking.  Its tendency to rapid decay soon shows ,  itself in leaks and stagnant pools of  water around trough.  Contrast with this the durability,  cleanliness and well-ordered appearance  of Concrete.  The dampness which destroys lumber  only intensifies the strength and hardness  of Concrete.  You can impair a wooden trough with  comparatively little use; but it takes a  powerful explosive to put a Concrete water  tank out of business.  Which  is your choice���������expense-producing Wood,  or money-saving Concrete?  We'd be glad to send a copy of our  book, "What lhe Farmer Can Do Wiih  Concrete,"���������Free���������if you'll ask for it.  It tells the many uses of Concrete in plain,  simple language���������tells how to make  o-  Barns  Clsterne  Dalrleo  Dipping   Tanks  Foundations  Fence  Posts  Feeding  Floors  Gutters  Hens'  Nests  Hitching   Posts  Horse   Blocks  Houses  Poultry Houses  Root Cellars  Silos  Shelter Walls  Stables  Stairs  Stalls  Steps  Tanks  Troughs  Walks  Well  Curbs  Limited  51-60 Notional  Bnnb  BnildinU. Mon<������.������,l  ������V" -  'J. ���������; -r   , ,t f>J '-T'i^i \  I1  THE   LEDGfE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH- COLUMBIA.  ">m>f, -',',:" *;  'l  -  CANARY BREEDING.  F" DISTEMPEir3������������S������������  Sure curo and positive preventive, no matter how horses at any nee are  Infected or "ezposed." Liquid, eivenon thotonnue, acts on tho Blood and  Glands, expels the poisonous eerms from the body. Cures Distemper in Does  . and Sheep, and Cholera in Poultry. Largest selling live stock remedy. Cures  La Grippe among human beines and is a line kidney remedy, 50c and tl: a  bottle; fS and in a dozen, Cut this out. Keep it. Show it to your drugeist,  who will get it for you.   Free Booklet, "Distemper, Causes and Cures."  DISTRIBUTOR8-ALL WHOLESALE DRUGGI8TS  SPOHN MEDICAL CO.s Ckemisls asd niclcriolooisfs, OOSHEN, INB.. U.StA  XCURSIONS  m^___w  to  Daily during December.      3 months  limit.   Stop over privileges,  via  ST.   PAUL OR   DULUTH, CHICAGO  and  Mil  The Double TracK  Route.  Bed need Fares for  Steamship  Passengers.  November 11th  to December    31st.  Five months limit.    Write   for   full  particulars and descriptive pamphlet.  A.'E. DUFF,  General Agent, Passenger Dept.  Bepresentative for all Steamship Lines  and Cook's Tours.  260  Portage Ave. - Winnipeg.  Awarded First Prize at World's Ex  poiition 'on its Work' and Methods-  Catalogue Free.   Address.  WINNIPEG ^BUSINESS COLLEGE.  Cor. Portage Ave & Fort St, Winnipeg  EVERYTHING IN KNITTED GOODS  Coat Sweaters, Underwear, Scarfs,  etc., fo"r Men, Women, ancl Children,  from 50c. to $10.00. Highest grade  goods at less than Wholesale .Prices.  Mail Order Only, no travellers employed. Send cash with order, goods'  mailed same day. Money refunded  if not satisfied. Catalogue No. 4 now-  ready.  STANDARD   MAIL  ORDER   CO.,  52  Bay Street,  Toronto.  "Black   Knight"   Stove  Polish was made for -women  -- ���������made to save them work,  worry and weariness.  "Black Knight" is the  easy-to-shine Stove Polish.  Just a few light rubs, with  cloth or brush, brings a  brilliantly black polish that  - lasts.  It's   ready   to   use ��������� no  -mixing���������no soiling hands���������  no dirty work-���������and cheaper  than any other. because it  foes farther and you get a  igger can for ioc.  Get '*HI������ck Knig-ht" at your  dealer's���������or send ioc. for a large  can free postpaid.  VBEP. F. DALLEY CO. LIMITED,  BsbUUsh, Ont 19  ��������� Valun ���������/ th. /iwi "llnl" ������������ Ml*.  LaslMg Quality,  Lasting beauiy andquality are .  characteristics of silverware'  stamped .  i"I847R0GERS bros:  Years of honest service prove the  inborn value of knives, forks,  spoons, etc., bearing this name.  Btst tea sets, dishes, waiters.  tic, are stamped  MERIDEN BRITiCO.  SOLD BY LEADING PBALERS    "Silver Plate that Wtar*"  ANNUAL '.:-  EASTERN   CANADA  Low Round Trip Rates to  ONTARIO, QUEBEC AND  MARITIME PROVINCES  Tickets on sale Dec. 1 to Dec. 31, inclusive,  good  to  return  within   three  months.  Tickets   issued   in    connection    with  Atlantic Steamship    will    bu on sale  fiom Nov. 11,   and    limited   to    five  months from date of issue.  Finest      equipment.    Standard    first  Class and Tourist Sleeping Cars and  Dining  Cars  on all Through Trains.  Compartment - Libiaty - Observation  Car on "Imperial Limited."  S Utilization ������  Bobster���������"What did Stripples do  the morning he discovered burglars  had taken all his trousers."  Davenportly���������"He came downstairs  wearing a couple of his wife's hobble  skirts." ���������  3-THR0U8H EXPRESS TRAINS DAILY-3  THE "TORONTO EXPRESS"  leaves Winnipeg daily at 22.10k, mak  ing connections   nt   Toronto   for   all  points East and West thereof.  The "Imperial Limited" leaves Winni  peg daily at ,8.25k, and the "Atlantic  Express" at ^.OOk-'daily, making connections  at  Montreal   for  all  points  East thereof.  Apply   at  the   nearest   C.P.B.   Agent  for full information  Yorkshire Has a Flourishing Industry,  In Little Songsters.  The breeding of canaries in Yorkshire, Eng., lias become of recent' ycari  quite an- important minor household  industry. ' Indeed it is stated that,  outside of Norwich (in the' neighboring County of Norfolk), which is sometimes.: called the City of Canaries,  there is no place where this industry  is carried on so extensively as in the  Britain Sobering Up  The most, significant account of social progress is that which marks last  year's decline in the sale of intoxicating liquor in England : ancl Wales.  Thus there was u decrease of 9.4 per.  cent, in the convictions for drunkenness and'of 11.28 per cent, in the conviction of women for the same offence.  The. number of on-licenses is also  less by 1.472 than in 1908, though here  the deptine has been continuous for a  number of years. On the other hand,  there is a not increase of 342 clubs,  and they have grown by 20.31 per cent,  Bradford  district. .       lnn. .-   .        . -    .     ,  "That the rearing of canaries should   ���������^ ^J^tf,��������� ft^I  be a popular and at the same time a  profitable hobby in a textile district  is not surprising when one learns  that the -introduction of these cage  birds into England dates back to the  days when, the Flemish weavers migrated to the ' town of' Worsted, in  Norfolk, and brought with them these  little caged songsters to cheer their  homos in which they ran their looms.  : Tho silk weavers who fled from Franca  and established themselves near London are also said to have been instrumental in establishing this home industry of rearing canaries.  This industry is a commendable onol  for those pursuing a sedentary occupation. Aside from the fact that it  furnishes . pleasant employment' for  spare time, it also enables those who  keep a few birds to increase their  small wages'(one workingman is said  to have made $400 in one season by  this means), while tlie large breeders  make proportionately more. Though  oidinary birds sell for a few shillings,  prize winners< realize as much as $50  or $75, or even higher.  The export trade in canaries is considerable, shipments being made to  Australia, South Africa and other  British colonies, and also to the United States. It is stated that one firm  alone in Norwich has sent as many as  10,000 birds a year across the Atlantic.  Tho exhibition of cage birds that  are held frequently throughout the  country also do much to stimulate  this industry. The Fifty-first Annual  Cage-L'ird Show, held in the spring  of this year at the Crystal Palace,  had about 3,000 entries, a large proportion being canaries. It is not unusual lo see 400 or 500 canaries at  Bradford exhibitions, which are held  under the auspices and the rules of  the Yorkshire Union, usually in council schools, on Saturdays, from October to December.  Among the many varieties of canaries in. Britain, each possessing distinct characteristics, might be men-  tioned__the Norwich, the Cinnamon,  the London Fancy, the Lizard, the  Scotch Fancy, the Border Fancy, the  'Belgian, the Lancashire and the Yorkshire. ".The Yorkshire canary is a long,  slim, erect bird, either clear yellow,  clea'r buff, evenly marked, ticked or  variegated, or the green and the ein-  ���������uamon.'   r i  For  an  Ancient Crime.  .- Seven hundred years ago some  shepherds of tho valley of Roncal, in  'Navarre, were murdered by shepherds  .pf the valley of Bareton, in Beam,  -tlie crime taking place on the high  'pasture lands of Arias, in the Pyrenees. It would have been difficult  to bring the murderers individually  to justice, and the Spaniards were  preparing to make war upon the valley from which the French murderers had come, when the French villages proposed that peace be^ maintained at the price of a yearly tax  or tribute, to endure for all time, and  this proposition was accepted.  The  payment  of   this   blood   tax���������  , originally three, white marcs, but  later three cows of a particular, breed  ancl color���������has been made ever since,  the custom (it is nothing more) having survived even the great wars in  "which both France and Spain have  engaged, and the storm of the French  " revolution.  Yearly thc representative men of  the two" valleys meet on the frontier,  at a certain  stone  remote from any  . town, and go through the ceremony  of presenting and receiving the cattle. Theorder of procedure, which is  elaborate and impressive, is fixed hy  a document bearing the date..1375,  though the tax was paid  a  hundred  .-years prior to that time.   The records  ' of each yearly meeting and payment  are duly attested and deposited in  the archives of the Koncalais  6 per cent, in the population. The fi_  ures point, perhaps, to a new social  danger, and also to some unfairness to  the public-house' trade. The figures  that exhibit-' the decline of drinking  habits in Scotland and Ireland are  even more sweeping and conclusive.  ���������The Nation.  Students' Tobacco  Bill  A student in the University of  Michigan has just made the rounds of  the different places where cigars, tobacco, and cigarettes are sold, and has  found 'out that students at the university bought last year 132,210 cigars,  33,180 boxes of cigarettes, 52,000 pack-  oges of tobacco, including 30,000 packages of cigarette tobacco, 7,000 packages of cigarette papers, and 0,850  pieces of chewing tobacco. Thoy also  bought 77,440 packages of gum, and  100,000 bars of nut chocolate.  auieldy stops coughs, cores eolda, heals  10 throat anil lunga. <   -   ���������  88 e������ata  "Haw, not a bad little room this,"  said the pompous fat man lis he took  up all the fire in the commercial room  of a country hotel on ono of the recent col.l mornings. "Not bad." said  the little man. "It's ruthor a pity,  though, .that it's got such an- ugly  fire-screen."  The efficacy of Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup in curing coughs and  colds and arresting ��������� inflammation of  the lungs, can be established by hundreds of testimonials from all sorts and  conditions of'men. It is a standard  remedy in these ailments and all affections of the throat and lungs. It is  highly recommended by medicine  vendors, because they know and ap-  pieciate its value as a curative. Try  it.  After wait'ng for several weeks without hearing about her story, the amateur author wrote the magazine editor, requisiting an early decision, saying that she Had "other irons in the  fire." Promptly came the editor's response: "Dear Madam: I have read  your story, and, after giving it careful consideration, I should advise you  to put it with tlie other irons."  The ease with which corns and  warts can be removed by Holloway's  Corn Cure is its strongest recommendation.   It seldom fails.  Blood-Poisoning From Cat  Tinger  Serious  Condition   Relieved  by  Zam-Buk  ' Mr. Jas. Davey, of 78G Ellice Ave.,  Winnipeg, says: "A few months since  I wa3 cured of a poisoned finger  through the timely use of Zam:Buk.  I cut ,u deep gash acids the knuckle  on the first finger of the right hand,  in opening a lobster can one evening.  I suffered at the time with the soreness and pain, but had no idea it  would become a serious wound. However, in about-two clays I was greatly  alarmed, as my whole'hand and arni.  to the elbow became inflamed, and  the finger was much discolored, showing signs of blood-poisoning. The pain  was dreadful and 1 was foiced to leave  off my work arid go home.  "The wound on" the-knuckle had  been poisoned through 'tlie dust and  dirt about the furnaces and boilers.  I then decided to start the Zam-Buk  treatment, and having first bathed the  cut, T applied the healing balm. . It  soothed tlie pain almost instantly, and  by the next day there was a great improvement. In a week's time, through  perserveiance witli Zam-Buk, a' complete cure was brought about."  Scores of similar cases could be  quoted, and the wisest precaution is  to keep a box of Zam-Buk handy and  apply it immediately a cut, or burn,  or bruise is sustained.  Zam-Buk will also be found a sure  cure for cold sor.es, chapped hands,  frost bite, ulcers, eczema, blood-poison, varicose sores, piles, scalp sores,  ringworm, inflaininod patches, babies'  eruptions and chapped places, cuts,  burns, bruises and skin injuries generally. All druggists and stores sell  nt 50c. a box, or post free from Zam-  Buk Co., Toronto, upon receipt of  price. Refuse imitations and substitutes. '  HATCHED IN POCKETS.  Can't   Understand  One of the things a woman cannot  understand   is   why    a    man    would  rx-.ther read accounts of tlie ball games  than love stories.  HE FOUND THEM  NOJAITH CUKE  BUT    DODD'S       KIDNEY,     PILLS  CLEANED OUT W. F. BLACK'S  SCIATICA  The Best  The best preacher is tlie heart; the  best teacher is time; tlie best book  is the world; the be-it friend is God.  -The Talmud.  Browne���������-"Lend you my motor?  What's the mutter with your own?"  Bohinson���������"Oh, I don't understand  running a car well enough yet to use  my own."  guarantee  perfect quality and  absolute purify of  thetsbaecosissedin  the manufacture ef  Iffareftes.  fiJMMBMitt  Wanted  Something to   Wear.  A young , Swede, invalided home  from the Congo, made a tragic miscalculation, of which Mr. Hubert  'Ward tells in his new book, "A Voic-J  from the Congo." "After an examination the doctors told him that he was  in a bad way, and gave him only ?ix  months to live. Far from being discouraged, our friend decided to obtain  as much pleasure out of this limited,  period of his life* as was possible with  the means nt his disposal. At the end  of six months his health was re-established. He had, however, spent all his  money. As he himself remarked,  when telling the story, 'I even selled  my watch.'"  Mr. Ward gives a curious instance  ol the fascination which the African  life exercises over the minds of those  who have once tasted it. "De Kuyper,  after spending twenty years on the  coast of Africa, started for home to  visit the land of his youth. Arriving j  after a few clays' at San Thome, an  island on the Equator lying off Gaboon, he said: 'I want to go back.  I've  had   enough  of  Europe.'"  "We do not want cloth," said the  people of the Malinga River to Mr.  Ward. "Give us something to wear.  Give us beads!"  Some Satisfaction.  The broken-down cabby regarde.l  with a gleam of delight the taxi which  had broken down. ��������� But he spoke no  word. The' chauffeur began operating  on his machine. He turned it and  iwisted it and banged ,it and screwed  it. but to no avail. And still the cab-  by spoke not.  The chauffeur banged again. He did  things to ignition sparks that would.  n't ignite, and cranks that refused to  be anything but cranky. And still the  cabby, sour of visage, lay low. and  suid nuffin'.  Then the chauffeur wiped his beady  ,brow, and then the cabby, 'Still with  the gleam in his eye, crossed over.  " 'Ere"I" he exclaimed grimly, hold-  iing out his whip. " 'Ere y'are, mia  ter! 'It 'im with this 1"  Curate (to lady who has taken refuge in ditch)���������"Didn't I assure you  that a cow is only dangerous when it  has lost its calf?"  She���������"That's why I was frightened.  I couldn't see a calf anywhere."���������  Punch. '   "  "The hostess at a tea once said to  a beautiful, sad-eyed woman:  "Are you fond of sports, Mrs.  Blank?" t  "Mrs. Blank smiled. Her sad eyes  twinkled a moment, then she sighed  and answered:  '"Well, I suppose I ought to be; I  married one.' "  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, &c.  The largest aqueduct in use is the  Croton, of New York, which is thirty-  eight miles long, but the longest ever  built is in Peru, 3G0 miles in length.  A MOTHER'S PRAISE  Mothers are always willing to  shower their praises on a medicine  that not only relieves their precious  little ones from pain but removes  the cause and keeps them well, bright,  active nnd happv. Such a medicine  is Baby's Own Tablets. No other  medicine for little ones has received  such praise from thousands of thankful mothers. These Tabl. ts never fail  to relieve the little ones from any of  the many little ills that afflict them.  Mrs. Thos. Hodgson, Riviere du Loup  Station, Que., writes: "I always keep  Baby's Own Tablets in the house and  have given them to my two little'ones  with the best results. I always recommend them to my friends as they  are a grand remedy." The Tablets are  sold by medicine dealers or by mail  at 25 cento a box from. The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  He was in agony when a friend gave  him a box. Now he recommends  them to everybody.  Newcastle, N.B. (Special.)���������In these  cold fall days when tlie chill winds  erystalize the uric acid in the blood  and cause tlie pangs of Rheumatism  and Sciatica to bring sleepless nights  to many a home, a man's best friend  is he who can tell his'neighbor of a  sure cure for his tortures. Such a  friend is Win. F. Black of this place.  He suffered from Sciatica and lame  back. He was so bad that he could  not lace his boots or turn in bed.  Dodd's Kidney Pills cured him and he  wants all his neighbors to know of the  cure.  "Yes," Mr.' Black says, in an interview, "I was so bad with Sciatica and  Lame Back that'I couldn't lace, my  shoes, or turn in,bed, when- a .friend  gave -me about a third of a box of  Dodd's Kidney Pills. I started taking  them.without much faith in their curative powers, ancl found them all'they  were- recommen.led.  "Now I am recommending Dodd's  Kidney Pills, to all sufferers from Kidney Disease." ���������"  Dodd's Kidney Pills are no faith  cure. They're a simple but sure cure  for diseased kidnes'S.  Meat ....SOUDtf.  Milk 240 n'l.  Butter  ..lOORn  Emu ...".    27do*. -  Vegetables , 500 lbs.  This represents a fair ration for a man for a year.  But some people eat and  eat and grow thinner. This  means a defective digestion  and unsuitable food. A large  size bottle of  equals in nourishing proper-"'  ties   ten   pounds  of -meat -  * -       ��������� t'."V  Your physician can tell you -.--  how it does it.  FOR HALE UY ilX BBOOQISTB      "    , ''  A Mortal One  A liniburgcr    cheese    manufacturer  has  given   $1,000,000  to  charity,   but  this doesn't atone for his great sin.���������  Detroit Free Pi ess.  The Beauty of a Clear Skin.���������The  condition of the liver regulates the  condition of the blood. A disordered  liver causes impurities in the blood  and these show themselves in blemishes on the skin.    Parmelee's Vege-  Scottish Lady Has a Strange Expert.  ence.With Two Chicks.  A1 novel experience befell a Kirk-  caldy lady, who takes a keen interest  in poultry rearing, the other day. It  appears that she had^set a heri on a  dozen of eggs, and as the period of incubation expired she found ten chickens had hatched, while two eggs still  remained unhatched.' With a view to  giving them time to hatch she left the  eggs under the hen until next morning. ���������   .-  It so happened that she had arranged ' to travel to Edinburgh with a  friend next day,, and, after dressing  herself and finding she had still a few  minutes to spare before train time, she  decided to have a look ;at the eggs.  Proceeding to the garden she found  the eggs still unhatched, and, coming  to the conclusion that they must have  proved unfertile, she took the -eggs  and put one in each pocket of-her  ulster, with a view to taking them to  the house. On reaching the door she  found her-neighbor waiting for her  with the information^ that it would  take them all their tihie to catch the  train.  The lady accordingly ran into the  house for her umbrella and, forgetting all ahout the eggs, proceeded witli  all haste to the station. On approaching the ticket office she put her hand  in her pocket to get her purse, when  she was shocked to find that she had  omitted to leave tlie eggs behind.  Being afraid that they might get  broken and spoil her dress, she  throughout tlie journey sat with a  hand in each pocket holding the eggj.  The heat of her hands seemed to provide all that was necessary to complete, the hatching, and before her arrival at Waverlc-y Station she had a  healthy-looking chicken ' in ' each  pocket.  In the circumstances she decided to  take the next train back to Kirkcaldy,  but as-she had lo wait she paraded  the streets for a short time with a  bird in each pocket. On reaching  home she placed the chickens under  the hen, and they seemed to be none  the worse for their stiange experience.  Turner's Ambition.  Turner could not bear to-sell a  favorite painting. He was alwavs  melancholy after such a tiansaction.  "I have lost one of my children this  week," he would sadly exclaim. At a  meeting at Somerset House it was decided to purchase his two great pictures, the "Rise" and the "Fall of  Carthage," for the National Gallery. A  Mr. Griffiths was commissioned to offer $25,000 for them. "A noble offer,"  said the painter, "a noble offer; but,  no l cannot part with them. Impossible: Mr. GrLiiths, greatly disap-  pointed, took his leave. Turner ran  after liiin. "Tell those gentlemen," he  said, "that the nation will most likely  have tlie pictures after all."  Long before this Turner had matured a purpose which continued to be  his dominant idea while life lasted.  This was to bequeath to his country a  Turner gallery of. pictures and to  amass $500,000 to build and endow an  asylum for decayed artists.   It was for . .._    this great object that he denied him- i '6 the best remedy for diarrhoea,   it u*o-  splf nil nlonanruc tliot ���������w ���������,~.,������������������ ���������n lolutely harmless. lie sure and suit lor "lira  ben ail pleasures tliat-COat money, all WicslQ>'s Soolhiug Syrup," and take no othet  luxuries.-    HlS     resolve,     once     made,|   kind.   Twenty-five cents a bottle  could not be shaken.   On one occasion ! "  he was offered $500,0C0 for the art  treasures locked up in "the "den."  "Give, me the key of the house, Mr.  Turner," said a Liverpool merchant,  and here is the money." "No, thank  you," replied Turner. "I. have refused  a better offer," and that was true. By  his will he bequeathed. $700,C00 to  found an asylum for "poor artists born  in England and a magnificent art collection to his country. This latter  bequest was,, however, coupled with  the condition that his "Rise and Fall  of Carthage" should be hung in tlie  National Gallerv between Claude's  "Seaport" and "Mill."  Bond 10c., nnrao of pnpi-r and this ad. tor ������s*  bwiutlful BkyIiiim 'Hunk ������nd Olilld'a FUcuhili-Boub..  Kuob b.uk uunulnr. . Guod Luuk I'uuar.  SCOTT & BOW..E  126 W.llinaton Street, Win!       Toronto, Oat.  Abraham's  Predicament  The Sunday school class had reach-,  ed the part in the lesson where "Abraham entertained tlie angel unaware."  "And what now is the meaning of  unaware?" asked the teacher.  There was a bashful silence; then  thc smallest girl in the class piped up.  "Un'erware is what you takes off before you put on your nightie."���������Lip-  pincott's. ....  DR. MORSE'S -  INDIAN    ROOT    PILLS  cure   many     common     ailments . '  wliich    are    very  "different,^but  I   which   all   arise   from   the   same  "cause���������a. system clogged with im-    '  purities.      The    pills   .cause    the  bowels to move regularly, strengthen and stimulate   the   kidneys  ancl open up the pores of the skin.  These   organs  immediately   throw  off    tlie    accumulated   impurities, -  and Biliousness,  Indigestion, Liv- .'  er Complaint,    Kidney   Troubles,  Headaches, Rheumatism ancl sirni-   "  lar ailments vanish.    Dr. Morse's -  Indian Root Pills  SAVE  DOCTORS'   BILLS  REST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER MB CHILD.  Mus. Tikslov-s SoorniNO Sir&rjr btus been  used for over SIXTY YEARS by MILLIONS ol  MOTIIEKS for tlieir CHILDREN WHILH  TEKTHING, with PERl'liCT SUCCErib.., II  SOOTHRS the CHILD, SOFTENS the GUMS-  ALLAYS all PAIN   CURBS WIND COLIC, and  DR. WINTERS  Cures Men and Women. "Write  him. His valuable advice will  cost you nothing.   ,    ..  ',-  BOX 215.-     NEW YORK  CITY.  "Is the love of money really the  root of all evil?"  "Yes���������the love of other people's  money is."���������Cleveland Leader.  table  Pills  in  acting upon  the  liver  act  upon' the    bljod    and ' a    clear, i 0f  tlie sky  healthy skin will follow intelligent use j allotted' to' Gre'enwTchTacTallocated  of tins standard    medicine.     Ladies,  to it in the recognized catalogue 25,23*1  Charting the' Sky.  Sir William Christie, the astronomer royal, quitted Greenwich Observatory, after forty years' service, on  Oct. 1. In an interview, he explained  that great progress had been made  in his time through the developments  in photography. Some years ago eighteen obsert-ntorles had taken upon  themselves the task of making a chart  The  section of the  sky  who will  fully appreciate this prime'  quality of these pills, can use them  with coitainty that the effect will be  most gratifying.  A woman doesn't mind if'her husband sti.ys out all night occasionally,  provided he brings home an expensive  peace offering.  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Distemper.  When a woman throws a brick at  an old hen it is generally harder on  the scenery than it is on the hen.  For Burns and Scalds.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil will take the fire out of  I a burn or scald more rapidly than any  There is more Catarrh in this 8ec-|ot*'e*" preparation.     It "should be at  tion of the country than all other dis  eases put together, and until the last  few years was supposed to be incurable. For a great many years doctors  pronounced it a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with local  treatment,' pronounced it incurable.  Science has proven catarrh to be a  constitutional disease, and therefore  requires constitutional treatment.  Hall's Cr.tarrh Cure, manufactured  by F. J. Cheney <fc Co., Toledo, Ohio,  is the only constitutional cure on" the  market. It is taken internally in  doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful.  It acts directly on the blood and.mucous surfaces of tho system. They offer  one hundred dollars for any case it.  fails to cure. Send for circulars and  testimonials.   Addrnss:  F. .1. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.  Sold by Druggists. 75c.  Trke Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  hand in every kitchen so that it maybe available at any time. There is no  preparrtion required. Just apply the  oil'to'the'burn or scald and the pain  will abate and in a short time cease  altogether.  When a man of 82 eloping to avoid  family opposition to his marriage and  one of 107 is arrested for illicit liquor  dealing, tlie New York Tribune'fears  that Young America will be put to it  to keep the pace.  After tho Rain  "Dark, thinned, beside   the    wall   of  stone,  The box dripped in thc air;  Its odor through iny house was blown,  Into the chamber there.  Remote and yet distinct tlie scent,  The sole thing of tlie kind.  As though one spoke   a   word   half  meant  That left a sting behind.  I knew not grief would go from me  And naught of it bo plain,  Rxcept how keen the box can be  After a (all of rain.  Racial Changes  A national and racial type of face,  whose existence none can deny, varies  in different historical .periods corresponding to that nation's rise or fall  in morals, well-being, etc. The age  of Pericles left a treasure of noble  faces in statue.���������.Wichita Eagle. _  anlolfjystopo coughs, cures colda, hcala  :���������  throat and  lungs, ���������   -   -  23 esnta.  Superintendent���������"What we want is  a night watchman that'll watch, alert  and ready, for tlie slightest noise or  indication of burglars���������somebody who  can sleep with one eye and both ears  open, and i.s not ahaid to tackle anything.   Sec?  Applicant���������"I see, sir. I'll send, my  wife round."  stars. Greenwich has now completed  its portion of this work, and has by  the aid of photography counted 719.0S3  stars in the section. It merely means  that combined telescopic and photographic power were probing the heavens deeper than ever before'.  "What," he was asked, "has been  the principal discovery-in your term of  office?"  "The-outer- satellite of Jupiter," replied Sir William. "We discovered it  in February,. 1903, and we did it  through photography^"  '  The "Friendly' Safety. -  A historian of invention tells us that  lo the wails of a long-suffering infant  we owe the boon of the safety pin.  Here is the story. A little boy named  Harrison, an English. blacksmith's  son, had to look after his baby brother. The-baby often< cried, and its  tears were usually traced to pin punctures. The boy nurse tried a long  lime to bend the pins in such a form  that they could be used with safety  to his brother's, flesh. In this ho  failed; but his father, the blacksmith,  perceiving the utility of the idea that  the lad had been at work on, took it  up on his own account and eventually  turned out the.safety pin that is" in  use to-day iill over the world. Whether the safety pin would have still  remained in oblivion but for the tormenting of one little Engish baby no.  one knows, of course.  a Me knee like this, bat jour bora*  may hn\e a banch or bruNo on bit  Ankle,  Hock, Stifle, Knee or Throat.  will clean them off without laying the  liorxe mi. >io blister. >>o liui r icone.  12.00 p.r bottle.del iv'd. Book 8 D free.  AIINOIUIIXE.OU., for mankind, *L  BemoTOB   Painful   Swolllngi. Enlareod   Glands,  Goitre. Wens. Braises. Varicose Velna, Varicosities, Old Soros.    Allayi Pain.    Book free.  V. F. YOUNG, P. D. F., 137 Temple St.. Springfield, Kan  *   ' ITJUS8, Ltd., aonuttal, Caoarllu Agnta.  ItfO fomUbtrt br JIUtTIN BOLE * WYI.NE CO., W!nnlp-| .  THE RATIONAL lmi'fi * CHEMICAL CO-, Hlnnlpra; t, ul. '  a���������I and llESlIf IlSOS DUOS. CO, Iii,, Taatou.tr.  Home  DYEING  Is th* way to  Save Money  su-d  Press Weil  Try it I  Sfcnpfe as Washing  with  JUST THINK OF IT I  Dyes Wool, Cotton, Sllfc or Mls������l Goods Perfectly  with the SAME Dye-No chance ol mlltikn. Fast  and Beautiful Color* 10 ccata, from your Druggist or  Desler. Send for Color Cvsl and STORY Booklet. H  The Johnson-Rliherrfsoa Co_ Umttea,  Montreal.  1  J  ���������  n  Red, Weak, Weary,  Relieved by Murine  Try Murine for your  Vou will like Murino  50c nt Your Druggists,  Rooks Free. Murine  Co., Toronto  Watery  Eyes  Eye    Remedy  Eye  Troubles  It  Soothes  Write for Eye  Bye   Remedy  2  "All the little hoys and girls who  want to go to heaven," said the Sunday school superintendent, "will  please rise."  All rose but Simon Snorter.  "Ancl doesn't this little boy want  to go to heaven?"  - "N-not yet."���������The   Mothers'   Mngn.  zine,  Sond for free sample to Dept. N.U., National Drug & Chemical Co., Toronto.  Old Lord's Day Acts.  Old-time acts of Parliament^in Great  Britain aimed to stop Sunday traveling. In 1669, for example, two men  Were found guilty of the crime of  walking from Bristol to Bath on ��������� a  Bunday ond were at once fined ?4.������0  each. All business was at a standstill  on a Sunday. Nothing was allowed to  Lo sold except milk. For of all the  traders of England the milkman, and.  lhe milkman alone, was allowed to  | *rsue his calling for the whole seven  L.iys of the week.  "You really must let me. hnve that  tenner you owe ine.''  "You shall have it this week, certain, dear boy."  "You said fiat the last time T asked  vou for it."  "Ah���������yes���������well, I'm not tlie sort of  chap who says one thing one day, and  something ebe the next, you know !"  a  A woman sits down and waits for  temptation to come along, but a man  usually meets it half,way.  Perhaps time is money because it  manages to slip away so fust.  m  Choosing  Christmas Gifts:  Without Worry  is possible with a "RYR1E"  Catalogue. You can select  suitable gift articles just as  satisfactorily us by visiting our  store.  C. We guarantee safe delivery  ��������� pay all postal and express  charges ���������and immediately refund thc money if goods are not  satisfactor) ���������  Send for Catalogue S  at once and save all unnecessary  worry.  RYRIE BROS. LIMITED  Diamond Morohanta, Jowolors  ond 8IIvorsmlttn  134-138 Y0NC2 ST.  Jas. Rvrir,  President.  TORONTO  Harry Rvkib,  Scc.-Trcas.  1BL  30C  3m  W. N. U., No. 821.  t> t**F-**������ ���������-*-<*-.'."*? ..'*"> 7"T^f'~~���������^\^' -~. ������������������ ������������������ -������r~-*"^ ��������� * r-^~  ou'xjt/iKH'/i/S  The  Eholt, B. C.  A COMFORTABLE  HOSTELRY  John   JVIeKellaf-'  Proprietor.  GREENWOOD CITY WATERWORKS  oo.  BOUNDARY LEAGUE..  Team 8.  J. R. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.   C.  SII10KE.t30  Mountaineer and Kootenay' Standard Cigars.    Made by  J. C. THELIN fc Co., NELSON.  Phoenix v Grand Forks  Grand Forks v Phoenix  Creenwood v Phoenix  Grand Forka'v Greenwood  Phoenix v Oreenwood  , Grand Forks v Phoenix  It M  Grand Forks v Greenwood  Greenwood v Phoenix  Greenwood v Grand Forks  Phoenix v Greenwood  Town.  Grand Forks  Phoenix  Greenwood .  Grand Forks  Greenwood  Phoenix  Grand Forks  Greenwood  Phoenix  Grand Forks  Greenwood .  '.Date.  January  .*)  M  >>  ))  II  February  Ills  II  9.  12.  16."  20.'  24. '  27.  30.  O  *J*  6.  9.  13.  DcI$onr B. ft  QKO. P. WKl.LB, Proprietor.  First-class in everything.  Steam heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. First-class  bar and barber shop.  'Bus meets all trains.  Take yonr Repairs to  A. D. MORRISON, GRAND FORKS  THE LEADING JEWELER  of the Boundary District  CITY  tallied 0:k April 19 it for>-]8S1.24  In favor of Houry V. Fuller obtained lt.li Apl.  1908 for-Si M. 80  In fnvor of Jame-i Ernent Spankie obtained  Till March 1908 for .'4775.K  In fnvot of a������orge V\ lilteout.ilne.l 7th Murcli  1908 for 4998.OS  In favor of George Torhune obtained 71h  March 1908 for :SSI.06  In fnvnr of Doimld McGHlij obtained 7tli  March 1908 for .>i7i.8J  In f������vcir of Charloj E. PUlllipi obtained-itl.  March WU for fcMl ',') f  In fuvirof KriiB.-,t J. Oartier obtained 7th  March 1908 for $*J1J.91  In favor of Kiiasell-Law-CanlfieUI Company  Lumbal obtained i-.tit April 1908 fort1M.fi)  Intending- purchaser* mu^tsatisfy themselvus  as to tltlo.  Dated the 13th day of December 1910.  JAMES S. IIIKNIK,  Hyjiuty ShorllT,  (  NEW ADVERTISING SCALE.  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  m^w^ti&mw&m  Baggage transferred to  any part of the City. Furniture moved to any part of  the District. General Praying of all kinds.  SIDNEY OLIVER.  A  SITTING of the County Court of Yale will  **    be holdm ut Ihe "oonrt Huuro, Greenwood,  on Tuewlay the Slth day of January, lull, at  eleven o'clock In the forenoon.  By order,  W. Q. Mc.MYNN,  KesistrnrC. C. of Y,  The newspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix nud Grand Forks have adopted  the  following scale for legal advertising:  Application   for   Liquor  Licence  (30 days) .V.    ... $4.00.  Certificate of Improvement Notice  (60 days) $7.50  Application to Purchase Land Notices (60 days) ������7.50  Delinquent Co-owner Notices  (90  days)  jtio.oo  Water Notices (30 days)  ������15.00  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a  line, single column, for the first insertion; and 8 cents a line for each subsequent insertion.  er**  999) gg  PHOENIX jK  The nearest hotel to the ������fc  Granby mines. One of the Wo  largest dining rooms in the fy������  city. The bar is replete CM  with nerve bracers * of all "VJ  kinds, and the most fra- f^  grant cigars. Drop up and _r  Bee tne. "*  A. 0. JOHNSON  PROI'RIETOK.  LATVI)   ACT.  KNOB HILL HOTEL,  PHOENIX. ,,  provides pleasant rooms and substantial meals for the public. .The  bar is replete with beverages that  please aud satisfy any kind of  thirst. CHARLES HAGAN.  WESTERN - - HOTELS.  THK    KOOTENAY   SALOON  Sandon, B. C, has a line of nerve  bracers unsurpassed in any mountain town ol the Great West. A  glass of aqua pura given free with  spirits menti.  Slmllkameen Land District.     District of Yale.  TAKE   NOTICE  thnt Stanley Lmtif-stono  Bubar, of MMway, B.C. farmer, intend.-; to np-  Sly lor iiermUnion to purchase the followiiiir  oscrlbed lands:  Commencing at a j>ost planted at the Northeast oorner ol Lot No. RSi; thence North 40  chalni; thence West so chums; thenco South  40 chains; thenoo East ������> chnius to place of  commencement; containing 80 ucroj more or  less.      '  ,   STANLEY LIVINGSTONE BUBAR.  December 8th, 1910.  THE LEDGE  Is published every Thursday at Greenwood, B C , and the price is $2 u year,  postage free to all parts of Canada, and  Great Britain To the United States and  other countries it.is sent postpaid for  $3.50 a year. Address all letters to The  Ledge, Greenwood, B. C  R. T. LOWERY,  PUB   ISHER.  GREENWOOD [!. C , JAN. 12, 1911.  TRKMO.VT    HOUSE  Nelson, 8 C, is run on the American nnd European plan. There  is nothing- yellow about the house  'except the gold in the safe.  Malono & Treglllns.  NtWMAUKET   IIOTKL  Is the homo for all tourists and  millionaires visiting- New . Denver, British Columbia.  Henry Stogc. Propr.  THK    PKOTINCK   HOTEL  Grand Forka. is a large three-  story brick hotel that provides  the public with good menls and  pleasant rooms. A new building  but the same old rates  Emil Largen, Proprietor,  OUEEIM'S   HOTEL,  r������E������OHJNI2C, S. O. .  The Newest and Largest Hotel in  the City. .. Everything neat, clean  and comfortable".'" "Steam heat and  electric light. Meals and drinks at  all Hours.  ������. V. CHISHOLM, Proprietor.  DANNY DEANE, Manager.  LAKKVIEW   HOTEL  in Nelson, B. C, employs all  white help and is a home for the  world at jl.00 a day.  B. L, Griffith, Proprietor.  TDK   KASLO   HOTEL  Kaslo, B. C��������� is a comfortable  home for all who travel to that  city.  Cookie & Fapwortn.  '  THE RUSSELL HOTEL  Is pleasantly situated in tbe heart  of Grand Forks, and is convenient  |o all the leading financial and  commercial instituting ofthe city.  Travelers will find it a comfortable  place to sojourn when in the city.  FRED RUSSELL  SHEKHKOOKB   UOV8K  Nelson; B C One minute's walk  from C. P. R station. Cuisine  unexcelled; Well heated and ventilated.  Boyer Broi., Proprietor  CLUB HOTEL, NKL8ON, ������. O.  Hie Schooner Beer or.Hulf and Half. 10c.  The best dollar a day' house in the city.  Travellers will find thin a pleasant hjire.  The rooms are clean and comfortable and  the meals tasty and substantial. ���������: -  -  JACK GRANT, Proprietor.  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at 7 a. ni., and for Oroville at 2:30  p. m. "     J. McDonell.  UB1DESV1LLE    IIOTKL.  nridesville, B. C. Provides excellent  accommodation for tourUm and travel-  Lira. Fresh Eres and Butter. Special  Irish Whiskey always on hand.  THOMAS   WALSH,   Proprietor.  .PUBLIC NOTICE.  With a view to the better preservation  of the Public Highways th; attention of  the public is herewith d rected to the  provisions of THE HIGHWAY TRAFFIC ^ REGULATION ACT AMENDMENT ACT which enacts as follows:���������  "It shall be unlawful for any person to  cause to be drawn or driven on any of  the public highways of that portion of  the Province.ol" British Columbia situate  east ofthe Cascade range of Mountains,  any wagon or other vehiele carrying a  load in excess of that mentioned in  Schedule 'A' hereunto annexed.  SCHEDULE A.  ���������-Wagonsand 4 wheeled vehicles shall  not carry a load in excess of the following:���������  On tires under 3 inches 2,000 lbs.  Ou tires 3 inches in width and under 4  inches 3,000 lbs.  On tires 4 inches in width and under 5  inches 6,000 lbs.  On tires 5 inches in width and over   6,000 lbs. and over.  AND NOTICE is hereby.given that  the Act in every respect must be strictly  complied with.  Any person guilty of an offence against  this Act shall upon summary conviction  thereof before a Justice of the Peace be  liable to a penalty not exceeding Fifty  Dollars.  Do not draw logs or timbet over highway. Vehicles meeting ought to turn to  the left. A vehicle overtaken ought to  turn to the left. A vehicle overtaking  another ought to turn to the right.  W. G. McMYNN,  Government Agent  Greenwood, May 19th, 1910.  A blue mark here indicates that  your   Subscription   has  become   deceased,   and  that the editor   would  once more like to commune with  your collateral.  All the crazy people aro not   in  the asylum.  The Boy Financier.  Tlie late Bishop Potter at one of  the reunions of the Episcopal Academy in Philadelphia���������Rifdiop Potter was educated at this venerable  nnd aristocratic school���������condemned modern finance. "I condemn  at least," he is reported to have  said, "that sort of modern finance  that consists in getting something  for nothing. I once knew a boy  who would have made a splendid  financier.  "This boy, strolling idly through  the streets���������he never had anything  to do��������� met another.  " lI wish,' he said, -that I had a  nickle. Then I'd buy a good five-  ceut cigar and go into the woods  and have a smoke.'  " '1 have a nickle,' said the  otlu'r boy.  "'Have you?' the, first cried,  eagerly.  'Then let's form a corporation.'  '' 'All right.    How is it done?'  "'I'll be the president.     You'll  be the stockholder.     The nickle  will be the capital and we'll invest  it in tobacco.'  ���������'The thing was agreed to and  tho president, taking the shareholder's five cents, bought a cigar  forth with. Then he led the w.iy  to the wood?. There he sat do-.i-c  on a log, lit up and began tOMinok*  skilfully.  '���������'lhe stockholder waited for bin  turn to come. But the cigar diminished. One-third of it, two-  thirds of it disappeared and still  tho president showed no sign* of  satiety.  " 'Say,' exclaimed the stuck  holder at hint, "don't I get a whack  here?'  "The president, knocking off the  ashen, shook his head.  " 'I don't see it,' he-aid.  " 'But what,' shouted the angry  stockholder, 'do I get for my capital?'  '��������� 'Well,' t-aid the president, 'yoi.  can apit.'   '���������Washington Star"  " Unequalled for Domestic Use."  The best hand does*  win the pot.  uot alwavs  The   ballot-box  many a liar.  has   screened  Even when times are hard a contortionist can make both ends meet  There is no place like home, except when you are drunk.  It is seldom that the old resident  telle tha truth about the town in  which he lives.  The first Euglish actress appeared on the stage in 1660. Previous to that time only men played  female parts on the stage.  HIS CKLLA XBOUS.  =C  iBBILLIANTESi  B. C. CIGARS  Are made in New Westminster aud  sold all over tbe Trovince.  WILBERG  &  WOLZ. g  i9QQ&&&9WWW9&m&m9Q&  JFrank Fletcher  Pikjivischal Land Surveyor,  Nelson, B. C.  Get your Razors Honed  and your Baths at  Frawley9s.  Barber \ .  Shop, Greenwood,  The Big Andy is being smoked  all over the mountains! It is sold  at the Ceutral hotel, Phoenix.  In Phoenix N. J. Carson & Co.  carry a large stock of gent' furnishings, clothing, hats, boots and  shoes. Drop in and havo a rubber  The Grand Forks Sun comes to  the front and remarks:���������"There  are a number of kings and potentates in Europe who would be si-  washed if they lived in British Columbia, provided tliey did not hold  some office under the provincial  government."   '  B. C. COPPER Co.  During 1910, with December  estimated, the B. C. Copper Oo.  produced 28.843 ounces of gold,'  85 215 ounces of silver and , 7 257.-  G64 pounds of copper-. Tin- W*ll  Street Journal says :  "There is no doubt that tin-  British Columbia Copper Co. is in  a position to make some kind of  distribution to its stockholders,  and ifc is known that some of the  directors are in favor of so doing.  Stockholders, however, are scepti:  cal, in many caees, owing to false  alarms on tho dividend question  for some years. Early this year is  the time 'set for the distribution,  according to several insiders.  Altogether the   Co.   starts   the  new year auspiciously,  and   as   ft  does not have to  entirely  depend  on its copper production for revenue,   as   is   shown   by   the   large  amounts of gold and silver by-products obtained   from   the ores,   it-  can be but partially embarrased by  any lower copper prices.     Various  statements have been   made  concerning tbe price the company can  lay its copper in New   York,   and  estimates run as low as 6| cents t<������  8 cents.    It is probably  somewhat |  above 7*J-cents."  Chlorine  8.14  Sulphuric Acid  363.43  Silica   '  74-29  Linn*            . 8457  Alkalies as Soda 5.91'  Magnasia  232.00  Lithia g6  ^ulDburetted Hydrogen 32.00  Has recently been thoroughly  renovated and re-iurnislied, and  is now the greatest health-resort upon the continent.- Natural hot water in batlis, 124 degrees ol lieat. A course ol baths  at Halcyon will cure nervous  and muscular diseases and eliminate 'rheumatism and (netalic  poisons iroin the .s> stem. The  water heals liver, 'kidney and  stomach complaints. '��������� The rates  are $z 11 day up; or $12 weekly  up. Postomce, express and telegraph offices in connection.  IVOtfAH IIMIIs'sWIlllsjs.lMMMW   lUilliam Boyd, Proprietor,  i*������"^a#*s.v ���������.<#',>������ &;>���������*;'.������������������!  1  ibmmmmmSimmmmS -.'.^-iaSSS&SSCIS  ���������PHU&NIX, B  (.'-.  J^- .~pp.--r.ifr. the i'jrc:! ?*.">'*?{���������:>'���������!> di-poi and isad:..ij;h:.ful  haven for the weary tvuveler. (it-eat vein*; of .hoc ;v,.a-r  Miu through the entire house, and bathionrns are nl-  wajsat the service of thoi-e in search of material  cleiinliness.' The dining room is an enemy to dyspepsia,  while the Hitistic appointment ofthe liquid refreshment  makes the drinks go down like eating fruit in a flower  garden, The sample rooms are rhe largest in tho mountains and  a pleasure  to  drummers  with big trunks.  JAS. MARSHALL  PROPRIETOR  t  7  P. BfclRNS & GQ.  Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish,  and Poultry. Shops in nearly all the  towns of  Boundary and  Kootenay.  A COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD \  i  we  IS THE COUNTY COURT OF YALE HOLD-  EN' AT C-REENWOOO.  STARKEY & CO.  NKLSON, B. C.  wholesale  dealers in  Produce   and   Provisions  E."W. WrnDQWSON,   ASSAYER  AND CHEMIST -Charues: Gold, silver, copper or  load,  ?1 each: gold*  Oliver, #1.60;   sllv'er lead,  S1.50;  flold-  fllver, with conpor or lend, $2.60; zinc,  f:2;   iilver-leau-zinc,   fl.     Prices {for  Other metals on application.   Longdistance 'phono 07.   P. 0   Box.  IM.I08,  poison. B 0.  In the tn&tter of the JurigeaienU Act and in  the mnttor of a Judgoraont obtained in thin  Ilonninltlr Court  Iktween  E. J. Carlier,  Plaintiff (Judijemeiit Creditor),  Mid  Thi Boundary Elkhorn Mining Company, Llm-  Ityd. (Non-perdonnl liability).  Defendants (Judgement Uubtor������).  Notice In hereby given that on Friday lhe 20th  day of January, mil, at eleven o'clock in the  forenoon, at the Court-Houuc in thc City of  Greenwood, B. C.. I shall offer for ������alo hy Public Anc'ion for cash.to tlio hiKhstt bidder the  Inndrt lierviriuftor mentioned, to satisfy a certain  Judgement  nbovg  mentioned  Amounting  to  fc!13.M with interest accrued due from the 7th  of March 1906, to the duto of the sale at 5 per  i-cnt. por annum, and cost of tin ccodliiK" for  h&U nnd ShorifTH fees and p.-nnuiiKe-     Following In a doncipHon of thu proporty to be sold;  The iiiltrojjt In the Judgement Debtors in Lot  So. 8111, Group one Osoyoos Divjilon of Yule  District. British Columbia, being the Elkhorn  .Minora! Claim, with nil tho minerals precious  and bane theroundor oxcept surface rights to 11  by 170 (cot of lilock on*, Lota 13,14. IS, IR, 17.18,  m nnd W; in Mock 6, Lot 1; In Bluck. s, Lots 1,  *..1and 13;in Block!), Lot2; in Block 10, ill ti  ���������hown on a, map or plan registered in the Rcr-  istry Office a.t Kamloops as No. 62 and also excepting portions of said Lot 818, comprlslnc;  91.100 und 5,60.100 acres respectively as described in conveyances thereof registered iu the Reg-  ittrv Office at Kumloopi, suojoct however to  such right and interest as are or may be  held or claimed by Charles L. Tliomot bis heirs  executors, administrators or assigns, by virtue  of an agreement dated thc nth day of December  1������0������ and registered in aald Registry Office At  Kamloops, on the 28th day of AUroh 190t, in  oharco Book, Vol. a. Kol. C8l.  The following ohorgosappear on the regUter  against the oaid lauds:  Judgments  In favor of Canaijlan Bank; of Gcmm^rco ob-  FOR   SALE.  Fob Sale.���������1,000 Bhares of  Boundary Mining and Exploration  Co., Ltd. stock (Midway Coal), at  15c per Bharo. Apply E. G., Ledge  office.  For 8a le.���������One of the beet  restaurants iu British Columbia.  Addrepg, Jem Mace, Ledge Office.  Fob Sale.���������A copy of the Cop  per Hand Book, at a bargain.  ���������Ledge Office.  Hokbks For Sale.���������Young team  three yeajfi old, weighing 800  pounds each. One horse, weighing  1,000 pouutlo, and H tona of hay.  Apply to E. Bailey & Co., Eholt.  After reading the fate of so  many hum.an aviator** we have decided not to purchase a flying machine, until we can spend all our  time pushing clouds with the other  white-winged angels.  War is the only force that can  discipline an entsiro community.  Under military rule there is n<  procrastination, or avoiding yom-  dutien. You must be Johnnie on  the Spot, or your name will' soon  hp Dennis. If newspnpprs weie  run under military law the delinquent Buascribcr would *-oon be a  phantom of the past.  W.F.  Greenwood Mi new  Union, No. 2*2, W.  F M., meets every  Saturday evening: in Union Hall, Copper street, Oreenwood, at 7.  Also in hall at   Mother Lode mim*  Friday evonings at 7.  LESTER MACKENZIE, Secty  LOWEfiY'S CLAIM  During tho 87 monthH that Lowery-n  Claim was on earth it did biifiinean all  over. tho world. It was the most  unique, independent ond fearless journal ever produced in Canada    Political  and theological enemies purBued it with  its editor is a wonder for the   way  the venom of a rattlesnake until the jn whinh hp   fills   h   will,  government shut it out of the mails,  ,D wmcU ne   U1,S   1E   wlUl  Even some pai-ere do not like to  admit their age.    The Kaslo ->-ini>r  states that it ha- just .coinpl"tcd i|-<-  13th year, wln-n as a matter of facr  it will be 15 years old in A|iril.   It.  was in the;   spring   of   18%    thit  Dave King bought tho Kaslo Claim  with E.iiStock ninney, and changer]  its name to The Kootennian.    The  present editor must have slipped a  cog in going through Ihh files.   The.  Kootenaian, in spite of its   name,  is a good local paper, and entitled  to all the years that belong   to   it.  May its pages never grow less, aud  nnd its editor ccasad to publish it,'  pastly on account of a lnjjy liver and  partly because it takes a pile of money  to run a paper that is outlawed. Ihore  are still 25 different editions of this con*  damned journal in print. Send 10 cents  and get. oue or fi 50 and get the bunch  R.T LOWERY.  Qreeuwood, B, Q,  Just Be Glad.  O, heart of mine. \ye shouldn't  Worry 8";  What  we've missed of calm  couldn't  Have, you know.  What w**'ve met of stormy pain,  And of sorrow's driving rain.  We can better meet again  If it blow.'  We have erred in that dark hour  We have known;  When the tears fell with thr -.hoiver  All alone,  Were not shine and shower blent  As thi* gracious Master meant?  Let us temper our content  With His own.  For wo know, not t^very morrow  Cm be sad;  So, forgetting all tlie norrow  We have bad.  Let us fold -uvay our fears,  Viid put by our foolish ������iear.--,  And through all tho coming yi-aiy,  Just be glad.  ���������Jamps Whitcomb Kiloy.  HE DID NOT ADVERTISE.  Breathes there a man with soul so dead,  Who never to himself has said:  "My trade oi" late is gettini; bad,  I'll try another ten-inch ad !"  If there be, go mark him well,  I-'or him no bank account shall swell,  No angels watch thc golden stair, '  To welcome home the millionaire.  The man who never asks for trade,  By local line, or add displayed,  Cares more for rest than worldly gain,  And patronage but gives him pain.  Tread lightly, friends: let no rude sound  Disturb his solitude profound,  Here let him lie in calm repose,  Unsought except by'men he owes.  And when he dies, go plant him deep  That nothing may disturb his sleep,  Where no rude clamor inay dispel  That quiet that he loved so welb .  And that the world may know its loss  Place on a stone a wreath of moss,  And on a stone above "Here lies  A fossil, who did not advertise."  The Argo Mining  and Tunnel Co.  The  Ar.<:0  . -iis: .���������  h-'ve   piV.'-c!   <n    lu  Stock.at 25 ct'iiis u Hi;  January        AfW that  raised.  Indications in the  Tuni-c  rixi;  50,<>  ii t! c  11'.:.el  ' mpnny  ��������� Shcires of  |j")fh duy of  cc- will   be  at  j.'ioein  I  point to the carls htrikiiisr of a la g.- f'Ody of ore.  OLA   LOFSiAD,   President  9  breezy  news in a town, once famous,   bub  now mainly devoted to raising big      ������,,���������.,   .��������� Joo /.���������tt   .  ...    r. . .             , Charles Fuller is in the hospital,  apples, fine   babies,   fishing,    and He slashed his right foot with a  talking about the apathetic  action broadaxc, last Friday, while mak-  of Jim Hill's  dismantled   chippy ing ties in Tate's camp, at James  etreak pf rust fa McGuigau.           ' lake.  Windsor Hetei  The Windsor Hotel is one of the best furnished  hotels in the West. Ifc is located in tlm heart of  Oreeuwood and within easy reach of all the flnan-  . cial and commercial institutions of. the Copper  Metropolis. Heated with steam and lit by electricity. Commodious sample rooms. The bar. is  replete with all modern beverages, and the Cafe  never closes.   Rooms reserved by telegraph.  The Windsor Bote! Co.      $. J. Gartier, Manager  P  r.    ' -.������  ������������������a  IIJBBgJgSHEft^aWi^^

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