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The Ledge Jun 18, 1908

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 .'      ^��\"'       \,"V       <��? If 'ili^X?^
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Vol.   XIV.
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GREEN vVOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, JUNE 18,1908.
rsaassagssssss
1)2*
.        V    ��� I .    '    '
We have just received a/carloacTof Purity Flour,'for
���which we "are sole agents here'.- ���_- " . \
RusseH-Lkw-Caulfield 'CaJ Ltd.
'Hardvvaie,JGroceries, 'Clothing and Gents' Furnishings.
as   its   name implies,  Purity .Flour   is"-*absolutely,.
, ' prue and the best "Floiir on the'Market. ���
< V
<(���
No.-���49
WEATHER
Passing Ihroflgi
. Summer is just about here with its
unbearably hot days    He 1eomfoi table
this year. _ Wear lightweight clothes
designed for just suclijoxtrome weather
Wo lu've the clothes. - -
''Campbell's Clotting-
two hikI three pieco siimmer suits ure
miule in the lightost lands of Homespuns and-Flannola.
Just to wear thorn will give a man a
cool appearance and ho'll bo jti.st as
cool ns ho lcok9.
Su.ls dosi^iHid, cut and made to your
measure.
= Hunter-Kendrick
The Kilties band will I'-e in Greenwood
July 6.     '   - .  "
Mis. Andy Sato is'.visiting (heads in
oeattle. -       ��7, j
Jas   C Dale went vtj '  to Caimi Sal-
mday last and will be gone two or tlnee
weeks. ���
The Ledge mayrhave'Lome impoitant
news about the Midway -md Vernon n, a
lew days. ��� 3 ���
' Johii'Monisou return'-il from Spokane
last week and is again 'employed at the
Molhet Lode. t{i*
lion.L-At the Mollirij'rbtle/sundav.
Ue 14U1 111st.. to Mi, and Mis. P.M.
CIirislophoi,us6n.      '-�����
The rjiinoiid-Tcxas ib !shut down fora
week in order to make'some icpairs lo
the hoisting plant.
Theie will be a e'elebrition at Sidley,
Ji. ��_., July 1st, foi p.iiticulurs see advertisement liianothei column.
General Manager Bury "of'the C. P. R
wil pass through the ���.Boundary next
baluiday, coming from the West.
TH
COJII'ANV,
IITAD   OrriCE, TORONTO
B. E. WALKER, President1
ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager
ESrAltllSlirU  1807
held
The
Paid-up Capital,
Reserve Fund, -
! 0.000,000
5,000,000
Branches throughout Canada, and in 'the United States arid England.
COUNTRY BUSINES:
livery facility afToided'tb farmers and
. otheis, lor the transaction of their
banking business,.    Sales notes will be cashed or i.ihen for collection. .
Accounts nWbe opened by, mail, and
monies   deposited   ot   withdrawn  in
BANKING BY MIL
this way with equal facility. ,
-  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager Greenwood Branch.
Hi
Brewery
Succes&qia to the1
' Elkhorn Brewery
Greenwood office, Government St.
Telephone, 138.
BOTTLED  BEER    \
'.    A * SPECIALTY
A't the"Brewery in Phoenix is the
only lee-Making Machine in the
Boundary.
~ons.
U
56 Branches in Canada and the United States
Banking by flail
to those who live
some
is a great convenience
distance from town.
Deposits may be sent in, cash drawn out, or
other business transacted without any trouble or
delay.
Write or ask the Local' Manager to explain
our system to you.
F. STOW, MANAGER   GREENWOOD BRANCH.:
E.  W. WIDDOWSON
ASSAYJJK ANd'oHEHIST.
.  chargiss-
Gold, Lilrer, Copilot orLpiul, ciioli.* ...v $1 po
Clold-Siivanoi Silvor-l.ciil .      ���, .-..I in
Gold-Silver, with Copper or Lend > Jo
Caroful sampling; accurate assaying; prompt returns. 317 Baker
street, ISTelson, B. C.
_ the 11s1t.il weekly dance" will be
111 the Pagle's hall 1'iidnw evetiinif.
Misses Unit will furnish the music.
J,loyd Hunter returned to the city this
week Tor his vacation He has been attending the high school m Spokane.   ,
Duncan Mcintosh ietut;ied Snntlav
evemiigfroin Spokane, and'reports the
tunnel scheme progressing favoiably.
The Board of Trade has guaranteed the
Kilties ^400 lo play one night in Gipen-J
wood,   i hey will appear here July 6.
<, Tlle,sttatei��ent in last week's issue that
Uie celebration committer- had four le-
liiLalswasiucoricct. All came through.
Mrs R. J. Sandeis and 'family leave
featuiday next for St. I'rml, Minn., to
spend the siimmer at the told homestead
neai that city
The faic to Gieenwood Vim ing thecefe-
Uiatioii by fecial tram will be for the
round trip from Grand Poiks and Phoe-
ni^-i 85c; Eholt, 40; Midway, 45.
A Hungarian slipped tluough a hole in
one of the floors of the smelter the other
cl.iy and kot dinted in seveial places. He
was taken to the hospital for repairs.
. Mr R. \v. Bishop, who has been spending the past two yeats with his son in
Greenwood, B. C, retuinedHo town ou
bnnday���Owen Sound Times, June 4th.
been connected with the provincial police for the past eleven years. Pi evious
to that lime he was 011 the Winnipeg
force, the most efficient police body 111
Canada, and should, with his experience,
have no difficulty in preserving l.iw ind
oulei- in Gieenwood. He is, peihaps,
small for the position, only weighing
about lltiee hundred pounds, but lfuu-l
thing turns up that he can't handle he |
cm call on Shorty Stubbs.
Greenwood and Midway cricket te mis
played a one-inning match at Mnlwav
Sunday last, resulting in a score of 25 tb
24 tn favor of Greenwood. The weather
was loo warm for the exertion necessary
to a large scoie, but the local team believe that Hhey could have piled up
doublejhe score had the wealhei b-en
cooler. Tt is a pleasure lo see so umiiv
of the local baseball players take up
cricket, as it j is a game pei-ulnily
adapted in many respects to then sMe
of play or, mode of covenng the distance
between two well defined points, either
with thc ball or with their feel.
Alieady  six   baseball nnd   five   hose
teams have signified their intention  of
competing for the pii/cs at the celebia
tion here    The race track has been  put
in condition and Tail ly good  pn/.es me
offered/or the different events, including
a special pri/.e of ��25 by Jas.  McCrcnlli,
with a secoud prize of flit) by  the committee, foi a cowboy lace,    A   featuie of
the first day will  be the b.isiness and
calithumpiaii   paiaile   in the    morning
Alarge numbci of the business houses
will be represented 111 the paiade. Special
traius will leave Giand  Forks and Phre-
nix at 8.15 a. 111., and Midway at 10 a. in.,
connecting with  Great Noithern  trains.
All the committees are working" hard, 111
ordei that everything mav run smoothly
The programme is in the hands of the
printer and will be out Fridnv.
a blend   of honey and maple
sweet
syi up.
An ice plant is lo be put in at the Hume
hotel. This j ear the rooms on the first
door have been refurnished and the dining 100m is to be redecorated with the
finst wall pap >r ever hung in the city.
Colonel foinkius is ever alert to please
the public and even has a waiter lo every
Iwo tables 111 the dining room. With a
telephone in every room, life becomes a
pleasant episode when the ordinary man
drops his grip within the portals of this
celebrated hostelry.
In the Slocan.
Julius Wolff is now day clerk at the
Newuui ket hotel, New Denver.,
New sidewalks are being built 111 Sil-
veiton,   the   government supplying the i
lumber and the citi/.eus the labor.
Sixty men ate woiking at the Blue Bell'''
on   Kootenay   lake.     A   store, will  be
opened next mouth.      . t    ,'y ',
There are about'ten,people in  Poplar,-,
some of whom'peddle hot air.       -    ��� *
Lyland McDougald, of Nakusp/ leaves
on Salui day with his wife and family to
spetid the summer in Bruce. lie has blue
prints of r.ooo acres or fruit lands on Ai-
row lakes with him which he expects to
sell 111 the east.
* ' *.r
Sunny New Denver,
John Ct.ug spent his vacation in the
city last week-
In New Denvet social standing is
gauged by the iwiftnes.s" of join gasoline
launch.
Faido A win sou
Between Four and Twelve-Mile ctceks
llieic is about 10,000 acres of bench land
which will make good ranches when the
public discover it.
Joe Hrundon is running a piano business in J.os Angeles. ,
Theie.seems to be plenty of money in
Kaslo. In that city, a short time ago,
one of the local poker champions losl
��700 in one session.
After sis years of sickness, Mrs. A. S.
Moiulin of Nakusp, has entirely iccov-
ered her health and increased her wci'dit
by 40 pounds.
Frank Griffith will retire from the hotel business 111 Slocan City next month
He now has 14 men working at the West-
mount mine on Ten-mile, and will ship
two carloads of high grade ore this week.
watei wagon.
is  still   chasing the
H.
aai��ffl��rattmg^i^ss^^
Just Received a Nice Assortment of Ladies'
Lisle, Lace and Silk Gloves
Eegular and .Elbow Length in. All Shades.
Call and see them.'
Dry Goods. RENDELL & CO."Soots and Shoes
Frederic W. fcLaine
Mining and Real Est' ��e Broker.
Estates Managed aad Lo^ns Made.
Local and District Land Agent Canadian Pacific Railway. Stocks and
Shares a Specialty. Greenwood,B.C.
Choice   Fruit
LANDS
For Sale at $10, ��12 and ��15
Per Acre.
R. J. STEEL
NELSON. B. C
A,D. Macfailane, B A., is conducting
an evamnialioiiToi matriculation to Me-
(iill university, in the city tins week.
Ilanv Simmons is the only candidate
writing"
A 'man named Lud\sir~rell down a
shift-^t the l)c��oro-inij??. di>iidaV]<iot
and'had his skull fractured, 'besides
other injuries. lie is at the hospital and
doing well.
- Mrs. E. H. Mortimer aud family left
Sunday for Northport, Wash., to spend a
few weeks with relatives ou the farm.
Mi. Mortimer accompanied them, returning Monday.
I. S. Jory, representing the Winnipeg
Telegram, was in the city Tuesday canvassing for, his paper. > Mr. Jorv says
Manitoba will go straight Tory at the
next federal election.
Gerald Gait of Winnipeg, a student in
mining engineering, arrived in the city
this week and will spend his vacation at
the Mother I,ode gaining a practical
knowledge of mining.
Angus McLennan of Rock Creek was
in the city Tuesday. Mr. McLennan
was formerly in the hotel business here,
but now owns one of the finest ranches
on Anarchist mountain.
-^r-aluia^Angrignoii ls'domg a good business and has bought se\eiaf m^re horses
He has two fpili-hoise teams diawmg ore
from the niuies back of Silverton.
C. J,(Campl>ell will extend his electnc
light system to Siheiton when business
will vt.iiranl the increased expenditure.
Mrs Mallusou has dosed her store and
is taking a vacation in Vancouver.
Chatles A_\lwin is iu "Prince Rupert
Jack is nininiig a dental office iu Pott-
laud.
J. II. Wereley has one of the finest
gardens in Ihe city.
Mis Ilenij Stegejull spend the summer in Spokane.
Harold^Cue
Parts,. France.
The C. P. R. has promised Ileury Stcge
a large tourist trade when he completes
the proposed alterations in his fiotel.
New Deiivei is still the Lucerne of
Noith America, and its beauty does not
fade with age.
Big Sandy McKay is sawyer at the mill
across the lake. The mill is busy with
orders from the mines at Sandon and Silverton. *
Back of Silverton, about 100 men are
working at the Hewitt,Vancouver, Standard, Buffalo and Alpha mines.
Bill Hunter has his sawmill, near Rose-
bcry, ready for action.
Al Teeter has a contract for some tunnel v,ork on the Howard Ffaclion.
About a do/en miners are working at
the mines tributary to Slocau City.
The Winlaw sawmill is busy ou a two
years' contract.
Nat Tucker shot four bears this month
at the head of Four-Mile, and captured a
live cub, which he now pastures in Silverton."
K Jensen, of Eholt, is assisting Chie'f
Deavitt in Nelson this week.
Slocan lake is full of sawdust. Thrre
is a fine against filling lakes with this
I kind o! bieakfast lootl foi fish, but the
fisheiy inspector hardly teceives silaiy
enough to spend much time incauling up
olTeiiflers. The monthly salary of ��75 a
mouth is not enough for piovincial policeman. It should be at least $100 if the
government wishes to leniove the temptation of grafting. .  .
Al  Nelson   theie   aie    roo    gasoline ,
launches.   One of them cost ��3,000 and
eats up 52 an  hour 111 gasoline when iu
motion.
Last y,car John Cameron, of Grand
Forks, made #[2,000 selling Nakusp fruit
lauds,   ne still has some left.
_  Ned Stanley, of Nelson,  is improving
m  hcalthlsoine  since his lefl leg   was
auiputaLeagHe sufferedjrom tubercolosis
of the boiftsr, ��� -t       ij o," ' -
Wffi-yrn ���'.  ?;i'p'
Dave Rpb'ertson, dfifelson,   has sent
east for $207000 worth of furniture.
1
is running _a linotype in
Regular monthly meeting's of
f Greenwood lodge No. 28, A. F.
& A. M., are held on the first
Thursday in each month iu Fraternity hall, Wood block, Government
street. Greenwood.   Visiting" brethren
are cordially inyited to attend.
JAS, S. lilKNIK, Secrntury,
W. F. M.
Greonwnorl Minois'
Union, No. 22, W.
-, .     , F M., meets every
bnturday evening" in Union Hall, Copper street, Greenwood, at 7:30.
Also in hall at   Mother Lode
Thursday evenings at 7:90.
R. A. MATHEISON, Seciotary,
mine
Open day and night in the Windsor Hotel. Feeding people is like any other business, it requires experience.. Wo
have the experience, you have tho money. "Wo know how
to prepare and servo meals, you havo the palate to appreciate good food well cooked. Try the partnership.
It may prove beneficial to both of us.    We aim to please.
fioward moorc, Proprietor.^
C S. BAKER
Provincial Assayer'nnd Oio
Shlppors' Agent.    Correspondence solicited, Samples
. recofve prompt nttontinn.
P..O. KOX   123,  flltEEMVIlOl),
it. <:.
GREENWOOD
Dealer
/
Con true tor for Tics, Polos und Fence Posts.
Heavy Teaming and Dray ing
.miNKUAC ACT
Certificate of lmprovejnents
NOTICE
OlCundlvaiilioo Mlnornl Clnlrns, sllimto In the
Greenwood Mining Division of Vnlo< District. Where located: On tlio North Fork
of Canyon crook; Similkiimeon Division of
Vulo DlHtrlet.
/I'AKirNOTIOK that Samii.il T.lUrnoii. Frno
MliiciVaoiitllloiito No. 11 (Will, un,) Harrv II.
Tliocii.FrooMliior'H Cci'tlllentc No. Uimi/i.ln-
loml. sixty (lnyn from (Into hereof, to imply to tlm
MliiInirKceorilur.for'ii.CJortlllMito of Iniprovn-
menta, for tiro iiuriioso of oMiiIiiIulmi Crown
Grunt of tho above claim.
And further (nice notice that notion, under
sooton .17, ��� musfr ho commenced before the
lsaiianco of Niiclt Cqrtlllontoof Improvements
Dated thlH lilh day of January, A. D. 1008.
A case came up in the police court
Monday last for infraction of the pound
bylaw. The defense was, that tbe horses
were being herded. The police magistrate reserved decision.
A. E. Braithwaite returned to the city
last week from Kridesville, and has accepted a position with P. W. George &
Co. His many friends will be pleased to
have him again a resident of the city.
A game of football was played iu tlie
city Sunday evening between the Phcenix
and Greenwood teams, resulting in a victory for tbe former by 2 goals to 1. The
local team hope to re'verse the score tlur-
iua the celebration.
J. A. Chcnier has gone into the fruit
business. He returned from tne Lower
Okanagan this week, where he had been
making arrangements for regular shipments of fruit to Greenwood. The first
shipment will arrive this week.
Sunday morning next Phoenix: and
Greenwood lodges, A. F. & A. 3M., will
attend services in St. hide's church. Rev.
Venables, the vicar, will preach a sermon
suitable to the occasion. All regular
Masons iu the viciuitv are invited lo
meet 111 Lodge at 10 30.'
Swift Sandon,
Ed Atherton is selling real estate in
New Westminster.
Mayor Cameron comes up occasionally-
from Kaslo to see his constituents.        ^
Some day a big tunnel will be driven
through the mountain from Cody to
McGuigan, tapping at great depth the
Reco, Noble Five, Last Chance, Surprise
A. O. Ostby, of New Denver, is looking for a hotel location.
J. J. Atheiton, of New Denver, will
leave fot Toronto in a short time to superintend the printing of a special number
of his paper that he is about to publish.
Herbert Cue, of New Denver; puts a
label upon every loaf of bread that he
sends out of his bakery.
_ -Blossoms-from-Kaslo.
-r-Jiick 'Alien is going north. to.T>rospect
for a business location. -If-he.-finds one
Al Palmer will look after it during the
winter.   Without Al Kaslo will be a dull I
place for tlie ladies. |
J. A. Wluttier has a lease on the Province, and will work it through the Cork
tunnel.
Men are working at the Cork, Province
and Montezuma mines.
The K. & S. train only runs to Sandon
three times a week. It is doing little
business above Whitewater.
J. R. Cameron states that New York
people are after the Camcronian, a rich
claim near Slocan City.
E. L. Smith has sold out to his partner
and gone to look for another bonanza.
P. Pet kins has a deal on
near Nelson.
for his claims
and other mines.
The Reco, Sunset, Hope, Eureka and
one or two other mines are working small
crews of men. There are three men at
the Slocan Star.
The Reco hotel is closed up and Billy
Bennett has mo\ed to rooms near the
postoffice.
Billy McClurg now owns a harnessed
bulldog.
It is nine years since Judge Parhatn
was in Kaslo. He is a terror to evildoers.
The Kaslo hotel is crowded with tour-
New Denver now has five Chinamen 111
its midst. ���One of them was born in-Can- -
ada and is a watchmaker.
The Grand Forks Sun saj s:    "After the
electrical storm iu that- city, a lady went-
to the chicken house and'found  the hens ~
so scared that thejnvere all laying clown."-
Giavitatfoh' would compel a hen to deposit her .egg 111  that manner, howevei
ambitioi^ghe might be to shoot it'111 the" ,
air. .--
"���'-?        ' \
Jim Hatch lias arrived in Aldermere
from Vaucouvei for the summer's woik.
John Campbell, of Gieenwood, aud
James Taylor, of Phoenix-, yesterdav purchased the blacksmith shops 111 this eitv
owned by M. R. Feeney and A. J. Stewart. Both shops aie to be operated, and
the new owners will take possession on
Monday.���Giand Forks Sun.
Grand Forks has its si\th auto.
The Similkameen papers are kicking
about the slowness-of the mail service in
that district. Too far from New prance
to be noticed." (
Kerenieos is to have a new school house.
Princeton will celebrate Dominion Day.
Deer are being shot out of season in the  *
Similkameeu district.   �����-'--.'    ^ -,      .--,���
- Thc^-lW-ru.v.ncjT'lVtSf IradeJ ls^itjhfcimV' ',
the exorbitant freight-rates" lretwaitTVic^6-*?:
toria and that town. -*'- -   * ,   *���
The Bulkley pioneer is printed on yel- . "'
low paper, although otherwise it is whne.
r
At Nakusp tlie parson has a gasoline
launch and uses that means .to carry himself and the gospel to different points ou
the Columbia
Dr. Watson, of Burton City, dieTd last
week.
The ferrv across the Bow river, near
Gleichen, broke away last week, and has
not yel been located. Peihaps Burrows,
M. P., wanted a ferry, aud got it. He
usually gets what he's alter.
The C. P.'
l-ri\
Hugh Niven came in trom Three Forks
the other day and took a glass of water by
mistake.   He has since recovered
Bennett & McClurg have bought an interest in the Mountain Con. It is to be
hoped that they make a fortune.
About nine children uow attend school
in this city.
Inspcctoi \J- D. Gillis is holding'cii-
tr.ince evraniinalions iu the public school
this week. There are seventeen pupils
writing, 6 from Greenwood, 2 from Dead-
wood, 2 from Boundary Falls, 5 from
Midway, nnd 2 from Phoenix, the examination lasts three days. .
I). A. Haniierinan is now in the"medical profession, having gone into partnership with a firm of specialists in Oakland,
Cal. The firm also owns a large drug
store. Mr. Bannerinan has been in a
number of lines of business and made all
of them pay handsome dividends, and no
doubt will make a win at thc done business if energy and business integrity
count for anything iu California. Here's
to you, Ur. Daye I   ���-...,    ,
Life in Nelson.
In a few davs Victor Odium will commence the publication of a Liberal weekly
in this eitv.
Phone 85.
" Unequalled for Domestic Use."
MlNEKAr. ACT
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
llotUiiiir.iiKf, Hiilznp, Oluiporone, Iconoclast and
Tuck Mineral GlftliiiH,situate In the Greenwood   Mining  Division  of Yule District...
Whom lneatud ; In Dooinoriinir Cuinp, West
Fork of Kettle Klvor.
'XAKK; NOTIOK that floorffo II.Ink.icr, Free
Minors CortllksiitoNo. II loo.'IO;,Thomas Dean-
Ion, Froo, Minor's Oortlllcnte No. 11 1 iflH ami
Henry.r. Jolly, Free Minor',. Cerllllenle No 11
fljil?. Inle iti, jtrxly days from the dale hereof to
'r\,'\l i��!,Uo "'I'1"? "��(ionl��" 'or a CertIHcito
of Imi,rovementH. for the piirnono of obtaining
Crown Orants of llm above claims. v'""""��
��� A.'i"' I'i1-"101' '?k0 "ollco.tlwt action, undor
section 87, must l;q'Commenced boforo tholMil.
iiiico ol Mich Oerttllcato of Improvements.
Dated thin II0U1 dny of March, A, IX IU08.
Ou .Wednesday morning u. rock slide
hit the C. P.<.?v. track two ?miles west of
Fife, carrying a portion of the track
and a small trestle dowu the hill. After
a day's,hard work the passengers were
transferred, the westbound train leaching Greenwood seven hours late, and it
may be late nguin today. Several passengers walked from-the break to Cascade, where they bought a meal that held
them down successfully. ,
Nicholas Mutiro, second son of Mrs.
Munro, Midway, died in the hospital
Tuesday morning, from typhoid fever.
The young man was about twenty years
of uge, mid hud passed his second year examination for McGill. He stood highest
in IJ. C. in his first year and gave promise
for n brilliant career. Mrs. Munro lias
the sympathy of many acquaintances in
the Boundary in her bereavement.
I. A. Ditinniore, Grceiiwood,s now chief
of police, arrived in the city Tuesday
from Grand Forks aud commenced on his
duties that evening.   Mr. Diusuiore has
The zinc plant in this city is expected
to he turning out commercial zinc w ithin
60 days. The process is electrical and
the inventors have to date expended j!8o.-
000 upon it. If the process, when generally known, becomes as successful as it
has been in the experimental stages, it
'means millions for Robert Irving and his
associates.
The strawberry crop around Kootenay
lake will be heavy this year, and picking
will start next week. .Some Chinamen,
near Nelson, have contracted to sell their
crop for {1.40 a crate.
Owing to increasing business, J.' C.
Thelin has put on more operatives in his
cigar factory.
Jutnes Copland was in the city last
week and bought a beautiful tombstone
to be placed over the grave of his wife at
Camp McKinney. ���
Charles McDonald dispenses beverages
behind the bar at the .Strathmore. He is
an artist, a chemist, and a gentleman,
throe qualities that make a mixologist
useful,-famous and'popular.
The city is not exactly wide open, but
two or three poker games are running,
aud thc man behind the dummy lias not
yel become a mummy, being still able to
cat and reach his lintid into the fat pots.
Mr. Lapointe will soon become landlord of the Queen's hotel.
The wise business men of the city are
beginning to advertise in Greenwood's
leading excitement.
It. J. Steel, the most prominent real estate dealer in the city, reports business
good in lu's line.
There is some danger of a Kaslo invasion upon Dominion Day., Thc love
between the two  cities just, now is us
ists.
Gus Kuester caught a sturgeon weighing 250 pounds the other day. Gus never
drinks. '    "
Bob Elliott has about the largest furniture store in Kootenay. He also sells
other articles, ranging all the way from
beer to coffins.
Cyprians, especially of the deep brunette type, cannot e\en live in the "Bad
Lands" unless they own property. In
Kaslo, now, it takes capital to join the
oldest profession on earth.
A Bad Accident.
Tuesday morning Frank Taylor, while
working on the crusher at the Mother
Lode mine, had his hand caught 111 the
belt of the machine and his rihgtarm torn
from the body. The ambulance, w lth Dr.
Spankie, got there as quickly as possible,
when the fiew of blood was stopped and j
the patient brought down to the Sisters'
hospital, In the afternoon the wound
was dressed and the patient may reco\er.
Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows.
Following are the officers elected at
the Grand Lodge of Odd   Fellows held
iu New Westminster last week :
II. Fulton, Ladysinith,  grand mastea.
Wallace    Law.     Vancouver,    deputy
grand master.
Iv.   L.   Webber,   New    Westminster,
grand warden.
F. Davie, Victoria, grand secretary.
W. H. Cullen, Victoria, grand treas.
C. S. Keith, New Westminster, grand
representative. ..������'-
Phe Rebekahs elected officers as foi-
lows:
President���Sister M. Iv.  Keith,   New
Westminster.
Vice-President���Sister S.  Da'ton, Nelson.
Warden-^Sister N. Hanna, Vancouver.
Secretary���Sister F. A. Walker,  Victoria.
Treasurer, Sister A. Lee, Rossland.
Conductor���Sister M, L. Beck, Fcmie.
Chuplaiii���Sister M.  Muir, Ladystuith.
Inner Guard���Sister L. Tail,  Plioetiiq.
Outer Guard���Sister S. Wulkor.SIocan.
Marshal���Sister M. Langliatu, Nanaituo
R. will build a branch line
from near Gleichen through their irrigation tract to Crossfield, a distance of about
two hundred miles.
A man in Kelowna lately saw a fierce
battle between a beetle and a cut-worm.
We always had a better opinion of Jim
Bowes' booze than that.
The last pay roll of the St. Eugene
mine, al Moyie, was $36,000.
The schools thtoughoul the province
will close on Tuesday , the 30th inst.
fohn Taylor, of Armstrong, had his leg
biokeu in a runaway accident last week.
The year-and-a-half old son of W. Bell,
Falkland, was drowned Sund.iv of last
week by falling into a tub of water.
The chief of police of Trail is going to
rigidly enforce the chimney bylaw, and
asks the citi/ens to take a squint up their
flues.
Latupre\s have been discovered in Penticton creek, one of the feeders of Okanagan lake. The Pendleton Press does not
mention the brand ol boo/e that was responsible for the discovery.
Prince   Rupert's  first  marriage   took,
place June  1.   The   contracting parties
weie Captain Langhorne Robertson, formerly of Victoria, and Miss Marion Lingeu
Burton, of Watford, England.
All but fifteen miles of the first iot
miles of the western end of the Grand
Trunk Pacific have been sublet b\ FoU-v,
Welch is: Stewart.
Benny Bone, a well known old-time
miner, was found dead iu his cahiu 011
Spruce creek, near Atlin, on the 2yth
May. Death was the result of uatutal
causes. ���'"������
A jam factory was destroyed by fire in
Vancouver a few days ago, All the jam
factories on the continent could safely be
destroyed by fire, or iu any other way,
without injury lo Ihe hculLli of the public. ' _
An electrician for the Boundary.Falls
Smelter wits engaged this week.
the expenses of the Kilties arc $600 a
day but they play in Greenwood for #400,
because they have two vacant dates after
playing in Nelson.
At Silverton Duncan Grant has fitted
up qis.hotel for the reception of tourists.
Ou Boundary tailor makes clothes for
$17 a suit.
, Bob.. Curley, who has just returned
from Prince Rupert, saw toil foimer Nelson nieii in Jack Kirkpalrick'sj store at
one time. Jack Houston was si,tting on
the counter delivering a quiet oration.  *
. Bob Green will likely contest Coniox-
Atlin in the next federal election for the
Conservative party.
It is said.that the Grits are buying tlie
Kaslo Kooienaian and will run it as a
daily during tbe campaign.
The hotel'wan at Fife has a lot of gin
bottles planted in his garden.
On .some of the ranches near Nelson '
the doer have been  jumping over the
fences and pawing up the crops.
The work 011 the Mother Lode spur
will be finished next month.
I-j is tioUikcly that work will be resumed ou Uie niiho.nl up the Noith Fork
of the Kettle river until after the house
prorogues in Ottawa.
TIuMtose team is practising every evening und will do good work in the contests during the celebration.
The Empire^says that men who know
how to do station work 011 railway giiid-   ;
jug should go to l'riuce  Rupert, as there
is phjiity of that class of work being done   '
and'to do tilong the line of the C. T. P.
John Anderson was killed at the Surprise mine, -near Sandon, last week by
mining into a missed hole.
HMJJinmiMHiiimwiiiiiMiiiM
JL THE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA.  w"*tejqU������U_ r<*MU~ VUVf  <fti������^WfJ^aC0^^i^^KfO3^^^  BY GUY BOOTHBY.  Author  of   "A   Beautiful   White  Devil," "A Bid for Fortune,"  "Dr.  Nikola,"  Etc. ������  (Continued)  vruiiiMii d.-'io-n" worn  we    sot    to  work collecting wood. By thc time the  hull of the vpssoI was above tho horizon ivfi had acannrilatod fi sullicipnl  quantity to make a lnr^s beacon, \\re  did not set fire to it at onr-o, however,  for tlio reason Hint I hart no desire  to waste my smoke before those on  board the ship would be able so distinguish itf rom the light clouds hovering about tho peaks above. But before  we could dream of leaving the island  there wore two other matters  10 b(  attended  to..Tho first  was to fill up  the mouth of tho cave with stones, for  there was no time to dig a grave, and  so convert It into a rough sepulchre;  (lie second was to cook and eat our  breakfast.  It  was certain  wo should  require all our strength for the undertaking, und to iiltoiupi such a Ions row  on un empty stomach would. I knew,  bo worse than madness. These things  I explained to Miss llayboiirno, who  wlllinglv volunteered   to   officiate   as  cook while I set about the work first  mentioned. In something loss than a  quarter of an hour 1 had rolled several  .largo rooks Into the mouth    of    tho  cave, and upon these hud placed others  until the cntriiiico was effectually barricaded. By the time this work was  completed  it  was necessary  lo  light  the bonfire. This I did, sotting lire to  tho dry grass at the bottom with a  log from the blaze at which Miss May  bourne had just been cooking. In a few  minutes we had a Hare the flames of  which could not have been less than  twenty feet in height.  We ate our breakfast with our eyes  fixed continually upon the advancing  ship. So far she seemed to be heading  directly for the island, but my fear  was that she might change her course  without discovering our beacon, and *  In that case be out of range before we  could attract her attention. Our. meal  finished therefore, I led Miss Maybourne down the hill to tho beach, and  then between us wo pushed the lifeboat into the water. My intention was  to row out a few miles and endeavor  to get into such a position that whatever course the vessel steered she  could not help but see us.  As soon as wo had pushed off from  thc shore I turned the boat's head, and  talcing up the oars, set to work to pull  out to sea. It was not altogether an  easy task, for the boat was a heavy  one and the morning was strangely  warm. The sky overhead was innocent  of cloud, but away to tho west it presented a hazy appearance; the look of  which I did not altogether like. However, I stuck to my work, all the time  keeping my eyes fixed ou the .rapidly  advancing ship. She presented a fine  appearance, and it was evident she  was a vessel of about threo thousand  . tons.' I hoped she. would .turn out_to  belong to our own nationality, though  ���������-.. ������������������irridst. thS-circumstances any other  would prove' equally acceptable. At  present she was distant from us about  six miles, and as she was still heading  directly for the island I began to feel  certain sho had observed our signal.  For this reason I pointed my boat's  head straight for her and continued  to pull with all the strength I possessed. Suddenly Miss Maybourne uttered  a little cry, and seeing her staring in  a new direction I turned in my seat to  discover what had occasioned it.  "Sho is leaving us," cried my companion, in agonized tones, pointing to  the vessel we had been attempting to  intercept. "Look, look, M<\ Wrexford,  she' is leaving us!"  There was no need for her to bid  uie look, I was watching the ship with  all my eyes. Heaven alone knows how  supreme was the agony of that moment. She had gone about, and for  this reason it was plain that those on  board had not seen our signal. Now  unles* I could manage to attract her  attention, it would be most unlikely  that she would see us. In that case we  might die upon the island without a  chance of escape. At any cost we must  intercept her. I accordingly resumed  my seat again and began to pull wildly after her. Fortunately the breeze  was light and the sea smooth, otherwise I should have made no headway  at all. But when all was said and done,  with both wind and tide in my favor  it was but little that I could accomplish. The boat, as I have already said,  was a large and heavy one, and mj  strength was jerhaps a little undermined by all I had gone through in the  last two or threo days. But, knowing  what depended on it, I tolled at thc  oars like a galley slave, while Miss  Maybourne kept her eyes fixed upon  the retreating ship. At the end of an  hour I was obliged to give up the race  ns hopeless. My strength was quite  exhausted, and our hoped-for saviour  was just showing hull down upon the  horizon. Realizing this I dropped my  head on to my hands like the coward  I was and resigned myself to my despair. For the moment I think 1 must  have forgotten that I was a man. I remembered only the fact that a chance  had been given us of escaping from  our prison, and that just as we were  about to grasp it. It was snatched  away again. Our fate seemed too cruel  to be endured by mortal man.  "Courage, friend, courage," said  Miss Maybourne, as she noticed my  condition. "Bitter as our disappointment has been we have not done with  hope yet. Because that vessel did not  chanco to rescue us It does not follow  that another may not do so. Had w<  not better be getting back to the island? It Is no use our remaining hero  now that the ship Is out of sight."  I saw the wisdom contained In her  remark, and accordingly pulled mysell  together and set to work to turn the  boat's head In the direction wo had  come. But when we had gone-about,  my dismay may be Imagined at discovering that a thick fog had obscured  the Island, and was fast bearing down  upon us. Those on board the vessel we  had been chasing must have seen It approaching, and have thought it advisable to give tho Island and Its  treacherous surroundings as wide a  berth as possible.  "Can you see the land at all, Mr.  Wrexford?" asked Miss Maybourne,  who had herself been staring In the  direction In which our bows wero  pointing.  "I must confess I can seo nothing  of It," I answered, "But if we continue  In this direction and keep our ears  open for the sound of the surf, there  can ho no doubt as to our being able  to make xnir way back to the bay."  "How thick tho fog Is," she continued, "and how quickly It has come  UP| It makes mo feel more norvnug  tnan  even   trie  muugnt or tnat snip  forsaking us."  I stared at her in complete surprise.  To think of Miss Maybourne, whom I  had always found so cool and collected  In moments of dange", talking of feeling nervous! I rallied her on the subject as I pulled along, and in a few  moments she had forgotten her fear.'  While I pulled along I tried to figure  out what distance we could be from  the island. When we discovered that  tho vessel had turned her back on us  1 had been rowing for something like  half an hour. At the rate we had been  traveling1 that would have carried us  about a couple of miles from the shore.  After we had noticed tho change in her  course we hitd probably pulled another  four at most. That being so, we should  now be between five and   six   miles  from land���������two hours' hard work in  my present condition. To add to tho  unpleasantness of our   position,   thc  fos' by this time had completely enveloped us, and to enable you to judge  how dense it was I' may say that 1  could only just distinguish my companion silting in the stern of tho boat.  Still,  however,  I  pulled on,  pausing  every now and again to listen for th<  noise of Ihcs urf breaking on tho shore.  Tho silence was iutensc;   the only  sound we could hear was the tinkling  of tho water as it dripped off the ends  of tho oars. There was .something indescribably awful about the utter absence of noise. It was like tho peace  which precedes some great calamity.  It  stretched  tho nerves  to  breaking  pitch. Indeed, once when    I   allowed  myself lo think what our fate would  bo If by any chance we should miss  the Island, I had such a shock as almost deprived  me of my power    of  thinking for some minutes.  For at least an hour and a half I  pulled on, keeping her head as nearly  as possible in the some direction, and  expecting every moment to hear the  roar of the breakers ahead. The fog  still remained as thick as over, and  ouch time I paused hi my work to listen the same dead silence greeted me  as before. Once more I turned lo my  work, and pulled on without stopping  for another quarter of an hour. Still no  sound of the kind we hoped to hoar  came to us. The island scorned as difficult to find in that fog as the proverbial needle in tlie bundle of hay.  The agony of mind I'suffered was  enough to turn a man's brain. If only  the fog would lift and let us have a  glimpse of where we were, it would  havo been a different matter, but no  such luck. It continued as thick as  over, wreathing and circling about us  like the smoke from tho infernal regions. At last I drew in my oars and  arranged them by nr? side. Under the  circumstances it was no use wasting  what remained of my strength bj  useless exertion.  From that time forward���������that is to  say for at least six hours���������we drifted  on and on, tho fog remaining as dense  as when we had first encountered it.  Throughout that time wekept our ears  continually strained for a sound that  might guide us, but always without  success. By this time it must have  been considerably past three in the  afternoon, and for all we knew lo the  contrary we might still be miles and  miles out of our reckoning. All through  this agonizing period, however, Mis9  Maybourne did not once complain,  but bore herself with a quiet bravery  that would have shamed the veriest  coward iuto at least an affectation of  courage. How bitterly I now reproached myself foi- havlng~ie:t" the-island  to pursue that vessel I must leave  you to imagine. But for that suicidal  act of folly we might now be on dry  land, if not perhaps as luxuriously  housed as we should have liked, at  least safer than we were now. Tho  responsibility for that act of madness  rested entirely upon my shoulders,  and the burden of that knowledge was  my continual punishment.  At last I was roused from my bitter  thoughts by my companion exclaiming that she thought the fog was lifting a little In ono particular quarter.  I looked in the direction indicated and  had to admit that the atmosphere certainly seemed to be clearer there than  elsewhere. Still, however, there wai  no noise of breakers to be heard.  * The light in the quarter pointed out  by my companion was destined to ba  the signal for the fog's departure, and  in less than a quarter of an hour, starting from the time of our first observing it, the whole expanse of sea, from  horizon to horizon, stood revealed to  us. We sprang to our feet almost simultaneously, and searched the ocean for  the island. But to our horror it was  not to be seen. We were alone on the  open sea without either water or food,  any real knowledge of where we were,  or without being able to tell from  which quarter we might expect assistance to come. A more dreadful situation could scarcely be imagined, and  when, I considered the sex and weakness of my companion, and reflected  what such a fate would mean for her,  I could have cursed myself for the .stupidity which had brought it all about.  For some moments after we had  made our terrible discovery, neither of  us spoke. Then our -glances met and  we read our terror in each other's  eyes.  "What are we to do? What can wa  do?" cried Miss Maybourne, running  her eyes round thc horizon and then  meeting my gaze again.  I shook my head and tried to think  before I answered her.  "For the moment I am as powerless  as yourself to say," I replied. "Even  if we could fix the direction, goodness  only knows how far we are from the  Island. We may be only distant ten  miles or so, or we may be twenty. It  must be nearly four o'clock by this  time, and in another four hours at  most darkness will bo falling; under  cover of the night we may miss it  again. On the other hand we cannot  exist here without-food or water. Oh,  Miss Maybourne, to what straits have  I brought you through my stupidity. If  we had stayed on the island Instead of  putting off on this fool's .chase you  would be safe now."  "You must not blame yourself, Mr,  Wrexford," she answered. "Indeed you  must not! It is not just, for I was  quite as anxious as yourself to try and  Intercept the vessel. That we did not  succeed Is not our fault, and in any  case I will not let you reproach yourself."  "Alas! I cannot help it," I replied.  "And your generosity only makes ind  do so the more."  "In that case I shall coasc to be  generous," sho said. We will see how  that plan works. Come, come, my  friend, let us look our situation In the  faco and see what Is best to be done.  Believe me, I have no fear. God will  protect us in the future as Ho has  done in the past."  I looked at the noble girl as she said  this, and took heart from the smile  upon her face. If she could bo so brave  surely I, who called myself a man,  must not prove myself a coward. I  pulled myself together and prepared  to discuss the question as sho desired.  Built was the knowledge of our utter  helplessness that discounted every  hopo. We had no food, wo had no water. True, wo might pull on; but if wo  dill. In whl"h 'Hfpctlnn should wa ������ro-  ceuur io go oast would De to nna ourselves, if we Jived so long���������the chances against which were a thousand to  one���������on the most unhealthy part of  the long coast line of Africa. To pull  wast would, only be to get further out  into mid-ocean, where, if we were not  picked up within forty-eight hours, assistance would no longer be of any  use to us. The Canary Islands, I knew,  lay somewhere, say a hundred miles,  to the southward, but we could not  pull that distvv?e without food or water, and even if we had a favorable  breeze, wo had no sail to take advantage of it. To make matters worse,  tho fishing line and hook I had manufactured for myself out of my scarf-  pin, had boon left on tho island. Surely  any man or woman might be excused  for feeling melancholy under the pressure of such overwhelming misfortunes. '  While we .wore thus considering our  position the sun was sinking lower and  lower to his rest, and would soon be  below the horizon altogether. The  sea was still as calm as a mill-pond,  not a breath of air disturbed its placid  surface. We sal just as we had done  all day: Miss Maybourne in tho stern,\  myself amidships. The oars lay on  either side of me, useless as the rudder, the yoke lines had scarcely been  touched since the ship had turned her  back on us. When I look back on that  awful time now, every detail of the  bout, from tho rowlocks to thc grating  on tho bottom, seems Impressed on  my memory with a faithfulness that  Is almost a pain, I can see Miss Maybourno silting motionless in tho stern,-  her elbows on her knees und her faco  buried In her hands.  At last to rouse her and take her out  of herself, I bogan to talk, What I said  I cannot recollect, nor can I even recall the subjoct of my conversation,  I know, however, that I continued to  talk and insisted upon her answering  me. Tn- this way we passed the time  until darkness fell and the stars came  out. .For tho past hour I had beet,  sufforirug agonies of thirst, and I knew,  Instinctively, that my companion must  be doing the same. I followed her example and dabbled my hands in.thi  water alongside. The coolness, however, while proving infinitely refreshing to my parched skin, only helped to  intensify my desire for something to  drink. I searched the heavens in thc.  hope of discovering a cloud that might  bring us rain, but without success.  "Co-irage," said Miss Maybourno  again, as she noticed mo drop my  head on to my hands in my despair.  "As I said just now, we are in God's  hands; and I feel certain wo shall be  saved at last." .  As if in mockery of her faith I noticed that her voice had lost its usually clear ring, and that it was lower  than I had ever hitherto heard It. But  there was a note of conviction in it  that showed mo how firm her belief  was. For my own part I must confess  that I had long since given up all  hope. In the face of so many calamitous circumsanccs it seemed impossible that wo could be saved. My obvious duty there was to endeavor by  every means in my power to make  death as easy as possible for the  woman I loved.  Iu the same tedious fashion hour  after hour went by and still we remained as we were, floating idly upon the  bosom of the deep. Twice I tried to  persuade Miss Maybourne to lie down  at the bottom of the boat and attemp'  to obtain some sleep, but she would  'not"Iieaf'"or'"Sucn-a-Uilngr*For "mysell'  I could not have closed my eyes for  five minutes, even if by doing so I  could have saved my life. Every faculty was strained to breaking pitch, and  I was con!inually watching and listening for something, though what I expected to see or hear I could not have  told if I had been asked. I pray to God  that I may never again be called upon  to spend such another absolutely despairing night.  (To  bo  continued.)  KEEP Well  This Spring  And  avoid   languor and weakness  by  using   Dr. A. W. Chase's   Nerve   Food.  Would you like to avoid the tired,  draggy feelings of spring?  Would you like "to keep up your  appetite and powers of digestion?  Would you like fo fortify tho system against the disease germs which  lurk everywhere in the Spring time?  You can fulfill those desires by the  use of Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Food*  It is well not to wait until you are  run down and miserable before beginning this treatment.  Tho blood is sure to bo weak and  watery in the Spring, after the artificial indoor rlife, and what Dr. A.  W. Chase's Nerve Food does is to  increase the red corpuscles in the  blood and thereby make it rich, red,  nourishing and life-sustaining.  Keep well" and happy'this spring  and avoid neadnchos and indigestion  by using Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve  Food. So'effective is this treatment  in forming new, rich blood and invigorating- the nervous system that  you aro bound to bo benefited by its  use. 50 cts. a box at all dealers or  Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto, Ont.  Tho portrait and signature of A. W.  Chase, M. D., thc famous Eeceipt  Book author, aro oh. every box-  "Whcn I was in Europe last summer," said Gayman, trying to entertain the minister, "I got quite interested in some of tnom old churches."  "Indeed," replied the Rev. Mr.  Goodman. "1 suppose you know St.  Paul's in London? '  "No, you don't tell mc? What hotel's he stoppin' at? '���������Philadelphia  Press.  The transition from winter's cold  to summer's heat frequently puts a  strain upon the system that produces internal complications, always  painful nnd often serious. A common ' form of disorder is dysentery,  to which many are prone in the  spring and summer. The very best  medicine to use in subduing this  painful ailment is Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Dysentery Cordial. It is a standard  remedy, sold everywhere.  "I notice," said the young man's  employer, "that you are always'about  the first in the office in tho morning."  "Thank Vou, sir.'  "Why do you thank me?"  "For noticing it."���������Chicago Record-  Herald.  GREAT CAMPAIGN IN LONDON.  To   Wage  War  on   Behalf  of   Public  Morality.  A great campaign, backed by the  weight of every religious denomination, is to be waged in London, Eng.,  on behalf of public morality.  There were assembled recently upon the platform of the Queen's Hall,  united in support of the crusade, the  Bishops of London and Southwark.  representing the Established Church;  Rev. Scott Lidgett, representing Nonconformity; Mr. Percy Harris, the  chairman of the London County Council, who presided arid, represented the  governing body of London; and. the  mayors of nine London boroughs. The  Archbishop of Westminster, voicing  the forces of Roman Catholicism, sent  a most sympathetically worded message; so, too, did the Archbishop of  Canterbury and the Chief Rabbi, Dr.  Adler.  Organizing this important movement  is the London Council for the Promotion of Public Morality, which was so  active recently in its protest against  "living statuary" in the music-halls,  and which had in that work���������as it  has in its present undertaking���������the  earnest support of the Bishoti' of  London.  "Religious London intends to speak  with one voice," declared the Bishop  of London in an eloquent speech, "and  thus speaking, will, I believe, bo omnipotent." Tho bishop then outlined  the five objects of the approaching  campaign.   They arc as follows:  1. The strong discouragement of all  degrading spectacles and exhibitions.  2. The removal from all shop windows of undisguised incentives to vice.  3. The suppression of those cheap  illustrated papers which contain pictures of a directly suggestive character.  i. Tho abolition of questionable  houses.  5. The elevation of public opinion  until what is condemned in woman is  no longer condoned in man.  "By such drastic reforms as these."  said the bishop, "and by them only,  can we hope to make London a decent city; and if the law fails to help  us, the bishop of Southwark and myself feel confident that we should  carry with us the great weight of public opinion wore we to bring a suitable  bill before thc House of Lords. Certainly we should, in such a project,  obtain the noiinigoous support of the  Labor members of the House of Commons."  Preachers' Opinions  Rev. P. K. McRae, Forks Baddeck,  C.1B.: "I always count it a pleasure to  recommend the Dr. Slocum Remedies  to my parishioners. I believe there  is nothing better for throat and lung  troubles or weakness or run-down system. "For speaker's sore throat I have  found  Psychine very beneficial."  Rev. W. H. Stevens, Paisley, Ont.:  "Psychine seemed just the stimulant  my system needed. I shall add my  testimony as lo its efficacy at every  opportunity."  Rev. R. M. Browne, Amherst Head  N.S.:. "I have .often, recommended  Psychin'e since taking "it myself,' for  it a cure for tJie trouble you specify."  Rev., Chas. Stirling. Bath, N.B.: "I  have used Psychine in my family;  the results were marvelous. I have  visited people who state that they  never used its equal. I strongly recommend it."  Rev. J. S. I. Wilson, Markdale, Ont.:  "I have taken two bottles of Psychine  and am pleased to say thai I am  greatly improved in health. I was  troubled with my throat, but now I  find it about restored to its normal  condition. I find my work very much  less taxing. I believe Psychine is all  claimed for it."  These are ��������� earnest preachers of the  gospel of Psychine. They know whereof they speak. Psychine cures all  throat, lung and stomach troubles. It  is a great voice strengthener, acting  directly on the vocal, respiratory and  digestive organs, thus specially adapted to public speakers. At all  druggists, 50c and $1.00, or Dr. T. A  Slocum, Ltd., Toronto.  Elderly Aunt���������I suppose you wondered, dear little Hans, why I left  you so abruptly in the lane. I saw  a man, and oh, how.I ran.  Hans���������Did you get him?���������Fliegende  Blaetter.  Minard's  Friend.  Liniment,   Lumberman's  Uncle Hardacj-e���������I believe in government ownership of all monopolies,  especially the railroads.  Uncle Backache���������I dunno 'bout  that. Ever stop tor think what the  conductors 'd be like if they had thc  hull army and navy backin' 'em up?  -Puck.  Itch, Mange, rrairie Scratches and  every form of contagious itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutea  by Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.  One of.the Consuls to. Persia, during a visit home, said the present  Shah will never be tho equal of his  predecessor. "What a character the  late Shah was!  "Lady Drummond Wolffe once got  permission to visit the Shah's harem.  She took a-.friend with her who was  about to bo married. The two English women wandered over the palace  and presently the Shah encountered  them.  " 'Come here,' he said to Miss  Blank in his crude French.  "She approached. Ho looked closely at her.  " 'You are about to be married,' he  said.  "'Yes, your Highness.'  It's late!"*  WTiy,  I'enn���������And you accepted him?  you told me he was n pin head I  Ruby-Yes, but he turned.out to be  a diamond plnhead. Gave me two of  (he prettiest diamond plus you ever  saw.-Dctrolt Tribune.  Taking Notice Again.  "���������Ta." said little Tommy, "what does  It menn when the pnper suys a widow  Is In 'her second mourning?' "  "Usually, my son," replied .pa, "II  menus she Is looking for a second,"-',  Philadelphia Press. ..   .'  MODERN REALISM.  Historic   Inn   Deliberately   Fired   to  Provide   Cinematograph   Pictures.  1 Ye Olde Red Lion at Hampton-on-  Thames, England, was recently burnt  to furnish a fireman's holiday. _ Despite a history going back to Cardinal  Wolsey and a guest-list including  Pope, Dryden, Swift, Colley, Cibber,  Peg Woffington, and Kitty Clive, the  place had been doomed- to make way  for a modern hotel.  Its internal fittings had been removed, and to Capt. Graham, the captain of the local fire brigade, came  the idea of making the shell serve a  useful purpose���������to give good practice  to his men and to help the orphan  fund of the National Fire Brigade  Union by affording to cinomatograph-  ers and photographers the opportunity of taking realistic pictures and  contributing to the fund from their  profits.  The window frames, accordingly,  wore wreathed with cotton wool  soaked in paraffin, and oil and inflammable materials wore scattered  about the interior.   '  When the cinematograph was in  position tho fire broke out in the  lower part of the house and spread  rapidly. -   -'  i The alarm was given, and tho  Hampton Fire Brigade and the brigade of the Metropolitan Water Board  from tho neighboring reservoirs rushed to the inn with three steamers and  several lire esctipes. The. place by  then was enveloped in flames, and  floods of water were soon playing upon it,  A number of people wero able to  make their escape from ' the taproom by the front entrance, but presently several persons, including two  women whose escape appeared to be  cut off, were seen at thc upper windows calling for help. They-were  brought safely through thc flames and  smoke to the ground by moans of the  escape. A man' seen crawling along  the roof, and another man at an upper window, wore also rescued in the  same way, and the last to leave the  burning building was a man who escaped by jumping from the top of the  porch over the main entrance. Two  horses were also rescued from the  stable. '  The firemen continued to pour water  on the house for fifteen minutes,  when the conflagration was extinguished. The old house was considerably charred after the experiment,  and swamped by the water.from the  engines.  KI?JG EDWARD'S INFLUENCE.  Rent Letter Which Prevented Norway  Becoming a Republic.  Two anecdotes of King Edward,  ���������a hieh go to show that His Majesty is  a strict constitutionalist in his own  country, but is less strict when another country is concerned, are given  by the Wiener Allgemeine Zeitung on  high authority:  The first is that some years ago,  it-hen Mr. Chamberlain was at the  Colonial Office, the King asked him to  send him some papers relating to a  colonial question m which His Majesty took a special interest: Mr.  Chamberlain is said to have refused,  declaring if His Majesty had no confidence in his Minister he might dismiss him, but that as long as the  Nfmister enjoyed the confidence of the  King and Parliament it was inconsistent with the constitution for anybody  t") interfere with details of administration. AENer a moment's reconsideration the King replied, "You are  perfectly  right."  ��������� The second story would show that  it u owing to King Edward's influ  once that Norway, after the separa  tion, did nut become a republic  Bjoernstjerne Bjoernson, the great  writ.'.r and Radical politician, who  play.id a most influential part in that  event, was convinced, it is said, by  m t.utograph letter from King Edward that a monarchy would be a  great advantage to Norway, particularly if King Haakon, whose wife is  an English' princess, should ascend  the Uirone.  King Edward is represented to have  pointed out that England was ready to  secure for Norway, after her separation from Sweden, the same international position as was secured foi  Sweden and Norway by the treaty ol  1855, by which England ana France  had guaranteed Hie territorial independence of ihe two countries.- The  King, it is said, added that he could  ���������nuch more easily attain tnis if Nor-  vay, in? Lead of declaring a republic,  :lectcd Haakon King. His Majesty a  ���������irguments had .so convincing an effect  m Bjoernson Miat he dropped the  idea of a republic. Thus, the Allgemeine Zeitung concludes, it is owing  to a letter of King Edward -tHat 5iw-  ivay is not a republic.  Hecreased Drunkenr.. ss.  A recently-issued Blue Book ii- England gives some significant and in-  te>esting returns as to the rosults of  thfi measures taken under th������. later  Licensing Acts, and the diminished  numb?r of convictions for drun'/en-  ness or for offences arising fre.m  drunkenness. During the year l'Jttt  1,713 licenses ceased to be operative,  the persons holding them, and those  owning the leases or freeholds of the  license-value, being compensated. The  average amount paid for extinction  of licenses appears to havo been less  than ������1,000, which would have been  greatly increased if the claims of those  dispossessed had been fully satisfied.  The total would also have been greater  if the local authorities hud claimed  for licenses voluntarily surrendered  by them, in the interest of thc community, as they will be ablo to under  Mr. Asquith's new bill if it becomes  law as it stands. It has been said  that the attack has been mr.de chiefly  upon liconse-holders with small moans  and therefore likely to suffer tho  greatest hardship. But the fact that  the compensation paid varies in individual cases from ������'230 to nearly  ������3,000 seems to dispose of that allegation. Clubs during last year increased by 180, to a total of 6,907.  Calling the Kertls White.  Judge���������Are you the. co-respond<'iit in  these divorce proceedings?  Witness���������No, your honor. You seo  ���������er���������I'm ther---er���������-the defendant*!-  affinity.  EiWWTHEHOI  M  Mr. J. E. Carson, 218 St. Clarens Ave., Toronto, Canada, Inspector  London   Life   Insurance  Co.,   London, Canada,  writes:  "I havo used the popular romedy known as Pe-ru-na, and I can testify  as to its merits. I regard it as- one of the best tonics now on the  market."  TORONTO is one of tne most beautiful cities in the world.' It is  a city of homes and churches, a city of intelligence and good government, a city of healthful climate and beautiful scenery.  Among the many beautiful homes which make up the city of Toronto,  is the home of J. E. Carson, 218 St. Clarens Ave. In this home Peruna  is revered as a family medicine.  Peruna can boast of being a fixture in over a million such happy  homes on this continent, where it is used for the petty ailments that  afflict the family.  Coughs and colds, catarrh of the head and throat, sore throat in various forms, disturbances of digestion, catarrh of the stomach, and  other internal organs. These ailments, petty in themselves, are often  the beginning  of very serious diseases.  A dose or two of Peruna taken in the beginning may quickly avert  tedious   if  not  fatal  illnesses.  Head Stopped  Up.  Mr. G. W. Martin, Hartford, Ontario, choir leader at St. Paul's Episcopal  Church,  writes:  "I have been troubled with catarrh  for a great many years, and always  trying something for it, but was able  only to secure temporary reliej until  I used Peruna. Only five bottles rid  my system of all traces of catarrh,  and I have hot noticed the slightest  trouble for several months. My head  was stopped up, my breath offensive,  and it is a relief to be able to breathe  freely once more."  Lungs  and  Bronchial Tubes.  Mr.  J.  C.  Hervus Pelletier,   Dept.  de 1'Agriculture, Ottawa. Ont., writes:  "The   Peruna   is-  particularly   effica-.  cious in  the cure of catarrhal  affections of the lungs and bronchial tubes.  "Six bottles cured mo this winter  of bronchitis. .1 am' completely restored and I owe thanks to the Peruna. f  "I have recommended this remedy  to a large number of my friends afflicted with the same trouble, and  they. have verified my good opinion  of this valuable remedy."  Manufactured by THE PERUNA DRUG   MANUFACTURING  COMPANY,'  COLUMBUS,  OHIO,   U.  S.  A.  PREVENT THE FOREST FIRES  "An ounce of prevention is worth a  pound of cure." The protection of a  forest from fire is one of the best possible illustrations of the old saying;  tor often a few minutes spent in thoroughly extinguishing camp-fire or  a quarter of an hour passed in putting out an incipient blaze may mean,  and often has meant, tho saving of  many thousands of dollars worth of  timber. This is the main idea of the  patrol system carried on in Ontario  and Quebec forests for years past;  what is aimed at is to discover the  fire in its early stages and put it out  then, before it has a chance to reach  large .proportions.  Small torest fires do a tremendous  amount of damage which is not realized. Such fires, burning in the dead  leaves and other litter of the forest  ("surface" flies) or consuming the soil  itself ("ground" fires) .wound the roots  and bases of the trees and these  wounds give an entrance to fungi and  insects.  . In places in tho Riding Mountain  forest reserve in Manitoba.it is found  that, among the poplar trees, three out  of every four are affected with rot in  the "butt" log���������i.e.,the log nearest  the stump���������a condition which is due  to the fact just mentioned, as the reserve has been repeatedly burned over  in years past.  Most to be feared, of course, are  the fires which consume the entire  forest, the "crown" fires. Evidence  of many of these can be seen in mile  after mile of the wooded districts of  Canada, where charred black trunks  are all that is left of what was once  a thick, green forest. - Occasionally  even more serious disasters occur, as  in the well known Miramichi, N.B.,  fire of October, 1825, where 160 lives  were lost and a quarter of a million  pounds sterling were lost in property consumed.  Met with in the drawing room, n  certain German professor is an entertaining old gentleman. To him  recently a lady said, when one of his  compositions had just been, rendered  by one of the guests, "How do you  like the rendering of your song?"  ��������� "Vas clot my song?" replied the  professor. "I did not know him."���������  Tit-Bits.  Kind Lady���������I hope your sick husband is cheerful, Mrs." Briggs.'  Poor Woman���������Oil, yes, ma'am. He  is one o'' them homeoptimists.���������Harper's Weekly.  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will drive worms from the system without injury to the child, because its.action, while fully effective,  is mild.  Although Laura Keene and the elder Sothern were good friends, they  were continually at variance and  many amusing anecdotes are told ��������� f  their little tiffs.   '  On one occasion Miss Keane lost  her temper while they were together  in the evening in the parlor of a hotel.  Sothern stood the beautiful Laura's  railings in silence for a few moments  then, without a word, ambled over to  the gas jet with his best Dundreary  hop and turned down the flame.  "Wait a bit, Laura," said he; then  as the room settled into darkness,  "Now go ahead. I do hate to see such  a pretty face in a rage."  " Why I Recommend  Dr\_Williams' Pink Pills."  The Particulars of a Remarkable Cure Told by a  Presbyterian Clergyman��������� The Sufferer  Brought Back from Death's Door.  King o,* Royal Dancert.  Charles II. of England seems to have  been the king of royal dancers. He  never knew when to stop, for. when  every ono of his courtiers was dropping from fatigue, he would call for a  round of country dunces. ."Indeed,"  Bflyo Pepys,' "he dunces mmio ������  Possibly an Error.  "But   I   must   live,"   protested   tho  mondlcaut.  St. Andrew's Manse,  Cardigan, P.E.I., Jan. 1903.  Though I have'never been sick myself, and have not hud occasion to use  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I thought  you ought to know of the remarkable  cure they have wrought in Mr. Old-  ing's  case.  During a visit to my homo in Mcri-  gouiish, '.S., some years ago, 1 was  grieved to find our next door neighbor and frir :d, Michael Olding, very  low. "He is not expected to live,"  my mother informed me, "And you  must go over and seo him a3 he is  liable to pass away at any moment."  "Not expected to live," that was the  opinion not only of the doctor who  attended him, but of his wife and  family as well. Upon visiting him  myself I found abundant evidence to  confirm their opinion.  Mr. Olding had for years been nf-  flicted with asthma and bronchitis,  but now a complication of diseases  was  ravishing his system.    Ho had  had ever seen him, for, as 1 said, he  had always been ailing. In sheer desperation lie had asked his wife to get  him Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. They  soon began to help him*. His appetite  and strength began to improve, and  lo the astonishment of his family and  friends he rapidly regained his health.  Now, though the burden of well nigh  four score years is upon him, he is  ablo to do a fair day's work, and is  in the enjoyment of good health,  oven the asthma has censed to trouble him as in former years.  Mr. Olding himself, as well as his  neighbors and the writer of this letter,  confidently believe that his rescue  from the very jaws of death���������seemingly so miraculous���������is due under tho  blessing of God to the timely and  continuous use of Dr. Williams' Pink-  Pills.  REV. EDWIN SMITH, M.A.  Mr. Olding himself writes: "I am  glad Rev. Mr. Smith has written you  about my wonderful cure, for I confidently  believe  that  if  it  had  not  been confined to us hod for months been for Dr. Williams' Pink Pills [  arid -was reduced to a skeleton. | wouiu llllVQ DQOn clen(1 long ��������������������������� n  1 hough evidently glad to seerne^he would bo impossible   to   exaggerate  tho desperate condition  conversed with the greatest difficulty,'  nnd seemed to realize that it was tho  beginning of the end, Uo was daily  growing weaker; his feet were swollen to twice their natural sizo, arid  the cold hand of death was upon his  brow. "It's no use," he said feebly,  "tho doctor's medicine is not helping  mo and I am going down rapidly."  J. prayed with him as for a man soon  to pass into eternity, and when I  took his hand in parting it was tho  last time I expected to see him in  the flesh.  "Millions of hotter people found out.    T, fl , ^     h���������0 u  thoy didu't have to," responded tbe Im. | vi8it to my mother's, Michael Olding  portuned.���������Phlladelnhln ' whrnr.  --   ng  was seemingly In bettor health than I  I was in  when I began to use the Pills. No  ono thought I could got bettor. I  scarcely dared hopo inyBclf that Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills would bring mo  through, but tnoy did, nnd I have  ever sinco enjoyed good health,  Though I am soventy-nine years old  peoplo nro always retrmrklng on how  young I look���������and I fool young. I  can do a fair day's work, and I am  better in every way than I had been  for years. I cannot say too much  in praise of Dr, Williams' Pink Pills  and I take every opportunity I can  to recommend thorn to friends who  aro ailing."  y6'  1  ^: I-S  ft  u  '      ���������> '���������''',      i . ' ,^'.r,    ' i        .-   .-   i ������ "��������� ���������! 1,   (-'' 'Mfi.  ,���������'.,''       'i     ,      '       -���������        '      ' .'-o' '. -" "i'-.-'j;''-  .v  ���������,,:.r-'  THE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA.  LESS EXHAUSTING THAN WHEAT  Prof. -Bolley   States   That   Flaxseed  Draws Less Fertility from the Soil  Than Other Cereals���������A Short Season   Crop���������Rotation   of   Crop's   Necessary. ' ^  Prof.  Bolley. of the Noith Dakota  Government Agrcuituial Stauon, after a prolonged soiics ot experiments  came to the conclusion that the flax  ^ crop as such is not moie exhausting  "to land'than    other oidinaiy    faini  crops.    "Indeed," says  Pi oh  Bolley,  "it  has   boon  shown   by   the  experiments of our chemist and agriculturist  and  by  my  own   biological' ex-  ��������� periments that'the flax plant is less  radical-in its draft upon the soil than  wheat, corn or oats."  It is almost universally recognizee!  by farmers of the .North-Western  States that flaxseed is the most profitable crop for new lands and it has  become the common practice to sow  it on first breaking, but Prof. Bolley  is of the opinion ttiat it may also be  . very profitably grown on old lands  ���������if a proper rotation is observed. He  points out that the - summer season  in tho North-West is very short and  that consequently it. is very desirable  that the "farmers should have "as many  different crops as "possible that will  mature in a short season. Maxseed  is pre-eminently a short-season crop,  maturing more quickly than wheat,  oats or barley and the' experiments  'carried on by tho North Dakota Government agricultural station , prove  that it may bo made a permanent  source of income to North-West farmers if they will grow it in rotation  with other crops. '        :  Kam-Ruk Clirefl cuts, burns, chnfinzs, itch, eczema, running  sores, mijgwoim, piles, bad legs, poisoned wouudsand.ilUkindiseases  All druggists and stores, 50c., or postpaid from Z.un-Buk Co., Toronto.  CUT  OUT ���������"'" ������'."i to tbe  Z,mi l!uk   Co. ,  for on to, with ic.  9<sA   tamp and receive  a   sample    box  ,���������JL5RI!AT SKIM-cuiu^gcJg FREE.        sH4  ZAM-BUK   SAVED   THIS   MAN'S    FJNGERT  Mr. William C. Edwards, Peter Street, Toronto (late steward Elks' Club), sustained a severe  cut on the middle finger of the left hand. Blood poisoning ensued and the finger caused him excrutiating  agony. He s ys: "My hand was so swollen and painful that I had to carry it in a sling for some months,  I was unde~r the care <jf a well-known doctor in Toronto for several weeks. The wound got no better, and one day  he said my finger would hnve'to be taken off. The pain from the wound was terriMe and was extending right up  the arm. I consulted another medical man and was treated by him for some weeks longer. He then -suggested  that the finger be opened and the bone scraped. At this stage a friend adviied me to try som(j Zam-Buk uh.ch I  did, I bathed the wound and applied Zam-Buk as directed. Next morning the wound began to bleed. It was a  healthy sign so I continued with (hi. treatment, and in a weeks  time I was able to discard the bandage. A little more  perseverence and Zam-Buk cured Ihe wound completely."  NEW SLICE OF EMPIRE.  , Warts are uns'ghtly blemishes, and  corns are painful growths. Hollo-  way's Corn Cure wilt remove them.  Miss Blondloek���������How dare you tell  people- my nair is bleached!1 You  icnow.it is false.  Miss Eavenswing���������-Yes, dear, I know  it is. I told them ii was bleached  ' before ��������� you . got - it.���������Philadelphia inquirer.  CATARRH CANNOT BE CURED  with LOCAL APPLICATION a an tuny  ' cannot reach the seat of the disease.  Catarrh is a blood or constitutional  disease, and in order to cure it you  must take internal remedies. Hall's  Catarrh Cure is" taken internally,  and acts directly on the blood anil  mucous suifaces. Hall's Catarrh  Cure is not a quack medicine, it  . was prescribed by -one of the best  physicians in this country for years  and is a regular prescription, it is  composed - ot the best tonics known,  combined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on the mucous  surtaces. The perfect combination ol  the two ingredients is what produceb  such wonderful results in curing Catarrh. Send tor testimonials free.  F.   J.   CHENEY & (JO.,  Props.,   Toledo,   0.  Scld by druggists, price 75c.  Take Hall's Painily Pills for constipation. N  "Your son," said the professor,  "has heen laboring under a misapprehension."  "What!" exclaimed the humble but  honest parent, with joy in his voice.  '"Ye don't mean it."  "Mean, what?"  "That Josiah i.as been workin'."���������  Fliegende Blaetter.  Minard's   Liniment,   used   by   Physicians. .  Paterfamilias asks: '"How can I get  an article into your esteemed paper?"  "It all depends on the article you  want to get into our "paper, Pater.  If it is small in bulk like a hair brush  ���������or a teacaddy, spread the paper out  upon the floor, and, placing the article carefully in the centre, neatly fold  the edges over it and tie with a string.  This will keep the article from slipping out. If, on the other hand, the  article is a bathtub or a clotheshorse,  you will find it more suited to one of  the New - York Sunday papers." ���������  Everybody's Magazine.  PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS  PAZO OINTMENT   is guaranteed to  cute any case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding ��������� or Protruding Piles in   6 to 14  days or money refunded.   BOo.  in sea nsnmg nt Biarritz. France  Borne remarkably long and heavy rods  are employed. We think a twenty foot  salmon rod or roach .pole Is a pretty  good length, but oui" frieuds at Biarritz  use rods over forty feet iu length, lu  fishing from the walk at the lighthouse  the rods are balanced on the railing b}  means of a wood rest fitting the Iron  bars. A line about the length of the  rod Is used, three or four hooks nnd c  light sinker. At La Toiute Plate rods  of lesser length and weight are used,  but even these are not featherweights  by any means. Reels, according to  Vlcomte Henri de France, are known  to these sea auglers, but are seldom  used.���������London Fishing Gazette.  Siam Ceding Lar?e Area of Territor"  to Great Britain.  A large slice of territory is to be  added to the British Empire without  a shot being fired. Negotiations are  now pending between Great Britain  and Siam which have, says Router,  been in progress at Bangkok for sonje  time. When they are completed, the  cession of territory referred to ,wili  take effect. The negotiations referred  to were initiated by Siam, which'desired a modification of British extraterritorial rights. In return," Siam is  prepared to cedo the two outlying  Btates of Kelantan and Tringano,  which arc adjucont to the British  Malay States, and in which there are  important British interests. The States  of Kelantan and Tringano are twe  tributory provinces of Slam, the former being administered by a Siamese  Commissioner, assisted by an English  adviser appointed by tho Bangkok  Government. It is natural that both  these provinces should be under British control, n's they are- contiguous  to the British Malay States, and are  determined as within tho British  sphere of influence by the Franco-  Siamese Treaty of 1906. The two  states referred to cover an area of  between 8,000 nnd 0,000 square miles.  As regards- Kelantan, there are valuable British interests. The Duff Development Company owns a concession of some 2,500 square miles of the  country, obtained from the Rajah of  Kelantan, supported by the British  Government and ratified in 1902 by  the Siamese Government, in which  year the Rajah of Kelantan acknowledged Siamese suzerainty. Subsequent to this, however, differences  arose between the-Government and.  the Company regarding. the exereiseX  by the latter of -legislative and administrative rights (which were the  subject of negotiation through the  British Foreign Office until quite recently.) The country itself is little  known, but is believed to be ns well  endowed" by nature as the prosperous  Malay Federated States. It is believed to bo rich.in gold and tin, and  rubber growing'has met with success.  The Rajtih of Kelantan, it is stated,  would welcome British control. The  State of Tringano.is practicully untrodden ground for the European.  There are no roads, and the principal river, the Tringano, is rendered  useless for navigation half-way on its  course to the sea by- a series of large  waterfalls. The country to the west  of these falls is practically uninhabited. Tin is, however, known to exist  in the south. The political rftntus of  tlio country is to some' extent indefinite. It is held by some that the  Rajah of Tringano is an independent  ruler, but the Siamese Government  claims that Article 12 of the Angioma mese suzerainty of 1S26 impljes  Siamese suzerainty over the country.  The extra-territoiial rights of Great  Britain in Siam which form the basis  of the negotiations are those of consular jurisdiction conferred upon  Great Britain by the treaty of 1856.  These are, and always have been, a  source of vexation and annoyance to  tlie Siamese Government.  ���������"���������4*0  ENDS LIFE IN EXILE.  GIRL NEARLY LYNCHED.  Mob  the  ��������� Easy' Shopping.  There Is little trouble attached to  shopping In Buenos Aires. When a  citizen with n plethoric purse goes to  market he buys his vegetables In plies  without regard to quantity or quality.  Nothing Is bought by weight If a  man wants beef be simply tells the  butcher he wants some meet, and he  gets a cbunk, pays the price and goe������  home patlsfled.  \Alcohol  \not needed  Ayer's SarsapariUa is not a  strong drink. As now made,  there is not a drop of alcohol  in it. It is a non-alcoholic tonic  and alterative. Ask your own  doctor about your taking this  medicine for thin, .impure  blood. Follow his advice  every time.   He knows.  /  Mistook   Her for  Negro   In  Darknsss.  Catherine Rooks, twenty-three years  old, was recently returned ' to her  parents' home nt Pittsburg by the  authorities of Lawrence county after  a most exciting experience. Miss  Rooks, while in man's attire, was  chased by a sheriff's posse in Lawrence county which was in search of  a negro who had fatally stabbed his  wife. In the darkness the girl was  mistaken for the much-wanted negro  and she narrowly escaped lynching.  Her voice saved her as she was about  to be hoisted on a rope by tin mob.  The girl, whose family is poor, has  a brother sick in Chicago, and a few  days since she got the idea that she  might beat her way on freight trains  to Chicago to "help him had she but  boy's attire. Being of large frame,  she secretly tried on the clothing of  her uncle, nnd finding it fitted well  she left a note in the house and started for Chicago. Soon she had gotten  as far as Newcastle. In the dusk  around the railway station, she was  noticed by one who had been out  with the sheriff all day looking for  Robert Washington, whose wife is  dying from knife wounds inflicted  by him. Tlie word soon passed that  there was a "strange nigger man"  about, and the posse was soon in  full cry after Catherine, who, unham-  nerod by skirts, fled like the wind.  At the end of a mile she was brought  *o earth, exhausted and frightened  almost to death, but she mnnngnd .to.  scream a few times so lustily that thc  posse found it had no man to denl  with. Miss Rooks was taken to  Youngstown. Ohio, for the night and  then taken back to Pittsburg.  Terrorist  Chief  Made   Men Ass&ssln*  by   Hypnotic  Spell.  Gershuni, the ex-sktJjnt, pioneer  and ruling spirit of the'present revolutionary Terrorist movement in Russia, is reported by the newspapers to  have died in exile but a free man.  He escaped from a life sentence in  the East Siberian political penal settlement two years ago by getting some  fellow-prisoners to conceal him in a  coal barrel which, with a load of others, was to be taken further north.  The driver was bribed and "lost" the  barrel, its occupant escaping aftur  many perils to Japan, and then to  America".  Among his young comrades ho w-is  credited with strong, powers of hypnotism, by which he'became thc real  pivot of their movement. Most "f  Ihe attempts against heads of tho  Russian Government in recent years  were of his devising., Tt was his instruments who assassinated .Prince  Obolensky and " M. de Plchve, nnd  since his escape he organized some of.  tho chief attempts of recent montliB.  , He never took personal part in the  actual deed.i, but by choosing men  among, his desperate comrades, fascinating and frightening them, he directed the most daring coups. .  '^Once, his friends admit, he was foiled completely. He had instigated an  attempt on the life of the late M.  Pobiedbnosizeff, procurator, of the.  Holy Synod, which was to be carried  out at the funeral of M. Lipiaguine,  the Minister of the Interior, whose  execution he hnd decreed. For assas-.  sin he had chosen a young subaltern  of radical leanings. After four "seances" with Gershuni the officer promised to kill the procurator.,  On the morning fixed for the deed  the chief went to his agent's room  and found him terrified from'remote,  swearing that he could not commit  murder. Gurshuni upbraided and  derided him, finally giving him a bottle of strong wine and telling him to  do as he was bid. The officer went  out obediently with his revolver and  poisoned bullets rnd took his position  on the line of the funeral procession.  As M. Tobiedonostzeff approached  on foot the eyes of the two men met,  nnd the would-be assassin, who had  cowered under the eye of Gershuni,  felt himself even more helpless a3  the aged procurator's cold, grey, masterful eyes did not release their hold  from him. It was (is if th'ey met and  fought in a life-and-death combat and  \he Terrorist was vanquished. He  broke down, turned and fled. They  found him in his lodgings in an hysterical state, exhausted with throwing off the. spell of Gershuni.   '_'   _   ,  Going Him One Better.  Norah (tossing her head)���������Sure, Mike  said as soon as he laid his eyes on mo  that J wor the purtlest colleen In tho  room.  Pat (insInuatlngly)-Ah, darlint, 1  could see that wid me eyes shut���������Baltimore American.  Drink, Prosperity, Marriage.  The tendency to matrimony is  shown to be related to the ��������� comparative prosperity or adversity of the  times. The number of marriages increases, and decreases with the bank  rate and the - employed percentage.  The influences which lead the peoplt  of the United Kingdom to marry more  also lead them, it "appears, to drink  more. The consumption of alcoholic  liquors a head of the population bears  a very definite relation to the com-'  parative prosperity or adversity of  the period.���������London Post.  KEPT IN RUSSIAN JAIL  A Pleasant Purgative.���������������������������Parmolee's  Vegetable Pills are so compounded  us to operate on both the stomach  and tho bowels, so that they act along  the, whole alimentary and excretory  passage. ��������� They a.ra\ not drastic in  their work, but mildly purgative, and  the pleasure of taking them is only  equalled by'the gratifying effect they  produce. Compounded only of vegetable substances'the curative qualities of which were fully tested, they  afford relief without chance of injury.  his  Tempered Revenge.  "Did you  seo  that fellow pull  dress suit case out of the aisle?"  "Yes.   You kicked it, didu't you?"  "Yes, I did.   I meant to kick a hole  In it, but I thluk it's filled with bricks."  ���������Cleveland Plain D/>alac-  Keep Minard's Liniment in the house.  "Simpkins refuses to have his flat  papered," reported the agent of the  building.  "What's the matter now?" inquired  the owner.  "He claims they haven't room  enough as it is."���������Judge.  Internally and Externally it is  Good.���������The crowning property of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil is that it can  be used internaly for many complaints as well as externally. ��������� For  sore throat, croup, whooping cough,  pains in the chest, colic and many  kindred ailments it has curative qualities that are unsurpassed. A bottle  of it costs little and there is no loss  in always having it at hand.  Stella���������Did she keep him at arm's  length ?  Bella���������Worse; she held him at hat  width.���������New York Sun.  W������ publlth our formula*  yers  _     W* banUh nloohol I  r    from our medicine* [  W������~uV������:������ you lo I  oonauityour  doctor  Society Women Hunt Lions.  Tho Countess of Sefton, who recently shot her first lion in Abyssinia,  is by no means the only soc'.ety lady  who htii accomplirhei this unfuni'-  nine feat.  Mrs. Alan Gardner, accompanied  by her late husband, explored no>  I only India, but the wildest and mon'  i remote parts of Africa, including So  maliland. in search of big game, and  is one of the very few women livine  who have hunted both lions and  tigers.  Another ndventurous sportswoman  In society is thc Dunhess of Somerset, who has not only hunted heart  in the western wilds of America  but perfectly revels in the rough life,  of camp, and is an export in camp  cookery.  Lady Leltirnero, nnd Lady Hinrllip,  who are equally daring shots, speni  their honeymoons among the big  game in East Africa.  Ask your doctor, "What is ihe flrsf great  rule of health?" Nine doctorg out of  ten will quickly reply, " Keep the bowels  regular." Then ask him another question, "What do you think of Ayer's  Pills for constipation?"  ������������������JUK by th* 1,0. Aju Co., Lu������������ll, Mam.������������������  Man, Poor Man!  "Man is, but clay."   It is the truth.  So wo are taught in early youth.  Tho  fast  young   man   is  termed  a  "brick,"  While tho slow chap makes us sieit.  The man who has n million mndo  ,Is clay of the high class gmdo,  But he who goes down with a thud  lb common day���������his name-is "mud.'-  WHAT CAUSEd HEADACHE  From October to May, Colds are the  most frequent causes of    Headache.  LAXATIVE  BROMO  QUININE    removes cause.  E. W. Grove on box 25o.  Influenza Cure.  .One of the best cures yet discovered  for Influenza Is undoubtedly that of a  certain French doctor who doses his  patients with essence of cinnamon.  Twenty to twenty-live drops taken  three times a dny in water Is the ordinary prescription. The remedy by  the very fact of Its mildness will perhaps not tempt the majority of people,  who believe In strong and black doses.  ���������London Globe.  It Is really n serious matter, this affair of Influenza, which we take as  lightly ns we can, nud the worst of It  is that we know no more about It than  wo did when It first became fashionable���������and that was long before appendicitis���������and no more Indeed than tho  surgeon of II. M. S. Etna knew In the  seventeenth ccr.tury.���������London Standard.:  "I set my boy to sawin' some wood  to-day," said. Farmer Korntop.  "Did ye?" replied Farmer Noarbyo.  "I'll send my boy over to help him  if ye "  "No, don't ye 1 I want tho job did  in a hurry."���������Philadelphia Press.  MOTHERS FEEL SAFE  WITH BABY'S OWN TABLETS  Mothers who have used Baby's Own  Tablets say that they feel safe when  they have this medicine in the house,  as'they are a never-failing cure for  the ills of babyhood and childhood.  And the mother has the guarantee of  a government analyst that this "modi-'  cine contains no poisonous opiate. It  is always safe. Good for the new  born babe or well grown child. Mrs.  Alfred Suudard, Haldimand, ��������� Ont.,  says:���������"I have used Baby's Own  Tablets for constipation, vomiting  and restlessness, and have found  them a splendid medicine. In my  experience no other medicine can  equal the Tablets for little ones  Sold by medicine dealers or by mail  at 25 cents a box from the Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont  "Never mind, dear," he said reas  snringly, as sho raised he sweet face  from his shoulder and they both saw  the white blur on his coat. "It will all  brush off."  "Oh, Charlie!" she burst out, sobbing, hiding her face again on his  whitoy shoulder, "how do you know?"  ���������Somerviile Journal.  Ask for Minard's and takeyno other,  "Why does  that^tnll woman  over  in tho"corner look so sad?" _  "Because she can't get a divorce."  "Why can't she get one?"  "She's    not    married."��������� Harper's  Weekly.  Minard's  Liniment  Co.,  Limited.  I was very sick with -Quinsy and  thought  I  would   strangle.    I    used  MINARD'S LINIMENT and it cured  me at once.  I am never without it now.  Yours gratefully,  MRS. C. D. PRINCE.  Nauwigewauk,  Oct. 21st.  "They bore one, these society calls,  don't you know," declared the young  lady. . "They bore one."  "Sometmos they bore two," responded thc young man, taking the  hint and likewise his departure.���������  Louisville Courier-Journal.  ENO.LI8H 8PAVIN LINIMENT removee  all hard, eoft or calloused lumps and  blemishes from horses, blood spavin,  curbs, splints, ringbone, Sweeney, stifles,  sprains, sore and swollen throat, coughs,  etc Save $50 by use of ono bottle, warranted the most wonderful Blemish Care  ever known.  Take Your Choice.  Have you ever almost run into some  one on the street and then dodged from  side to side for half a minute vainly  endeavoring to pass, while the other  person by some strange fataflty blocked your every move by trying to pass  you In tho same way?  Such was the recent experience of a  young man In Portland, Me, He and a  strange young woman had been going  through this performance for several  seconds wheu his unwilling vis-a-vis  staggered him by saying:  "Well, hurry up! Which Is It to be, a  waltz or a twostep?"���������Woman's Home  Companion.  The Listener's Point of View.  "You can't.imagine," said tho musical young woman, "how distressing  It is when a singer realizes that she  has lost her voice."  ���������'Tor-haps not," replied, the plain man,  "but I've got a fair idea how distressing It Is wheu sho doesn't realize it."���������  Catholic Staudard and Times.  She Knew.  "Miss Shnrpo���������er���������Vera," ho stammered, "you must know why I've been  calling here so much; why I sit hero  iu the parlor with you night after  night"- ,  "I suppose, Mr. Kloseman," the girl  Interrupted, "It's cheaper to do that  than tnko me out nnywhere."���������CnthoIIc  Standard aud Times.  A Rustic Sarcasm.  "Did your husband ketch chills an'  fever?" asked the woman who was  standing In front of tho cabin.  "No," answered tho woman who was  driving ii spring wagon.   "lie wouldn't  havo that much glt-up-an'-glt.  Ho jes'  sot around an' let 'em overtako him."��������� I  Washington Star. '  Englishman    Dragged   From   Bed   at  Dead   of   Night.  Russian police methods have once  more moved the British Foreign Office  to action. This time the case is more  flagrant than usual, a London merchant having been summarily arrested and cast into prison in Odessa.  The unfortunate individual it Mr.  N. Luxemburg, who carries on business in Cheapside, and is well known  among London and Continental business mnn. On Feb. 2G he left England foi a continental tour. He* visit-  id Berlin, from which he sent a pic-  lure post-card���������the last direct communication any of his friends have  had from him���������to his wife, and after-  Wards went to Odessa, where he arrived on March 5.  Later came the following cable from  his agent at Odessa: ���������  "Luxemburg arrested; am taking necessary steps."  Later a letter was received from the  agent stuting that Mr. Luxemburg  was suddenly dragged out of bed at  his hotel nnd clapped straightway in  prison, without any explanation beyond "Ordors from St. Petersburg."  The agent wrote that he had been  unable to ascertain why the arrest  had taken place; that no charge had  at present been made; that he had  not been allowed to communicate  with Mr. Luxemburg, and that Mr.  Luxemburg had not been allowed to  communicate with him.  According to one correspondent Mr.  Luxemburg was awakened at two in  the morning. When he opened the  door of his room an officer and five  constables presented revolvers at him.  He was removed to the prison, and  placed in a filthy cell which had no  ted. As a result he had a nervous  breakdown.  It has been suggested that revolutionary pamphlets were found  amongst Mr. Luxemburg's baggage,  but it is asserted by those who should  know that Mr. Luxemburg kept himself aloof from politics. The package  which Mr. Luxemburg took with him  contained sample boots and shoes.  Mrs Luxemburg has made personal  representations to the Foreign Office,  which has promised to make inquiries  at once.  The British Government has taken  energetic action. At the instance of  the Foreign Office the British Ambassador at St. Petersburg has presented  a nofri to the Russian Foreign Minister, calling attention to the arrest,  and requesting that if there is any  charge against Mr. Luxemburg his  trial might be expedited, and, if not,  that he should be released.  The matter, we understand, will be  further pressed, and, if, as seems to  be the case, a serious blunder has  been made by the Odessa police, the  British Government will consider the  question of making a claim for com-  "pensation.  In addition to the representations  which have been made at St. Petersburg, the British consul-general at  Odessa has been instructed to inquire  fully into the circumstances of Mr.  Luxemburg's arrest, and to report as  soon as possible.  PUSSY IfJ THE WALL.  Cat Alive "After Being Bricked up for  a Month.      _    _  From Sunderland comes a remark-  able'story concerning a cat which had  been accidentally imprisoned in a wall  during alterations. Some weeks ago,  Mr. John Stephenson missed from his  home in Chntsworth street, a Persian  cat, and as the animal did not put  in an appearance after the lapse of  some days, it was concluded that it  had been stolen. A few days ago a  member of the family heard mewing,  but the cat was not to be seen. The  mewing was not heard again that day,  but on the following day was repeated, and seemed to come from beneath  the flooring. Boards wore taken up,  but the cat was not found. On the  same day the cries of the animal were  again heard, and this time seemed  to come from behind the wall of the  sitting-room. It being obvious that  the cat was in some place of confinement about the house, Mr. Stephenson obtained help, and had the wainscoting detached and bricks removed.  While these operations were in progress, the poor beast was- discovered  by one of the mon. The cat had been  a month in the ventilating chamber  while alterations were being made  to the place, and was bricked in.  When found the animal was in a pitiful condition, but with careful treatment it is now gradually getting over  its terrible experience.  Rabbits Eat Up the Farms.  Some idea of the expenditure and  efforts made by the farmers in Queensland to mitigate the rabbit pest may  be gathered from the fact that in the  colony 10,152 miles of close netted  fencing have been erected, the maintenance of which involves an outlay  of $700,000 per annum, including the  interest on the capital expended for  fencing, which represents approximately $-1,000,000.  To keep this mileage in repair alone  costs $-100,000 per annum. Despite  these precautions but little headway  can be made against the multiplication  and  ravages of the pest.  This condition of affairs is staled to  be mainly the fault of the Government, which takes no steps to arrest  the fecundity of thc animals upon the  vacant state land.  Had to Fight Wolves.  A despatch from Cheyenne, Wyo.,  soys: Attacked by a large pack of timber wolvos, the drivers of the ftalian  car Zust. in tlie New York to Puris  automobile race, were forced to use  rifles und pistols near Spring Valley,  to drive tho ..hungry animals away.  The car was creeping 'along over a  muddy road, when the cry of the  wolves was heard. behind them, and  thc animals, growing bolder each minute, surrounded the car. They wore  not frightened by the tooting horn  of the machine, nor did they fear  the lights that were flashed on thorn.  They snapped at the rubber tires and  mudguard, and then the revolvers  were brought into use. Cowboys afterwards picked up pelts of twenty  wolvos slain by the Italians.    -.  Quick ease for the worsl cough���������quick  relief to the heaviest   cold���������and SAFE  to take, even for a child.   /-������i  That   is   Shiloh'a   Cure.   CjUreS  Sold under a guarantee -Coildhfl  to cure colds and coughs    rv  f~i   i j  quicker  than any  other   ^* "_<OlQS  medicine���������or your money b*ck.    Siyeara  of success commend SliUoh'a Cure,   2fic,  G0c, $1. It8  QUICKLY!  Japan or Black Tea Drinkers  Can  get the  Most   Delicious  Tea   in    the   World  by asking for ' >'     ' '  Black    or,   Uncolored     Green    Tea..,  Sold  Only   in   Lead   Packets.     Never   in   Bulk.     By   all   Grocers.  LEAD PACKETS ONLY 'B,rndLGotd4fabe,?e6docLaPber ib." AT ALL GROCERS  Make the Farm Pay,  A Fairbanks-Morse Jack-of-AII-Trade������.'  GASOLINE BNQINE  will pump water," saw wood, shell corn,  run cream separator, in fact furnish  Kower for any purpose.  Every Farmer Should-Have One.  Cut out this advertisement and send'  It to  THE CANADIAN FAIRBANKS CO., LIMITED.  92 and 9J Arthur St., WINNIPEG.  Please send mo (without cost to me) your catalogue with  full Information regarding your Gasoline Engine for farm use.  NAME  TOWN  PROVINCE  Too Drastic.���������I see by the paper,  ma, that a boy assassin has been  hanged.  "Waal,, a sassin' boy is a great  trial, but J don't think thet he ought  tor be hanged for it."���������Judge.  He���������Where  are  you  going?  She���������Out on dock.  He���������But it's not fit for you to go  out there.  She���������Why? Ts it storming?  He���������The captain - is. -��������� Yonkers  Statesman.  /  L  A Thorough Pill.���������To clear_the.sto  mach and bowels of impurities and-  irritants is necessary when' their action is irregular. The pills that will  do this work thoroughly are Parme-  lee's Vegetable Pills, which are mild  in action but mighty in results. They  purge painlessly and effectively, and  work a permanent cure. They can  be used without fear by the most  delicately constituted, as there arc no  painful effects preceding their gentle  operation.  He���������Well, my dear, I had my life  insured   today.  She���������That's just like you���������always  thinking  of  yourself.���������Pathfinder.  WE PAY HIGH PRICES FOR FURS  and hides, or tan them for robes, ruga  or coats. N. W. Hide'& Fur Co.,  Afinneapolis.  HOW TO SUCCEED.  Andrew, Carnegie .Gives    Advice . to  Brooklyn Students.  "The curse of. drink is the cause ol  more failures in life than anything  else. You can surmount every othei  faulty habit, but the man who is a  confirmed drinker has not.one chanci-  in a million of success in life," said  Andrew Carnegie recently in address  ing the evening classes of Pratt In  stitute, Brooklyn, at their commence  ment exercises.  "I want to say that the next generation will regards-smoking as this oni  regards chewing���������no, I will not say  the next generation, the generation after that, perhaps.  "Do not be content with merely doing your duty. Always do a little  more, and the wise employer will soon-  ���������er or later promote you. If your employer is not wise, keep looking  around. Some employers have the reputation of promoting their men and  making millionaires of them. That's  the kind of an employer you want to  Iind.  "Another thing, the man that doesn't know a little more about the work  he is assigned to than his employer  knows is a poor stick.  "It is well to make your employe!  know you know more than he does, if  you don't just exactly say it."  Mr. Carnegie, aiter relating a stori"  of the winning for a bride an employer's daughter by one of his bright  young men, exclaimed:  "That was a model employer. How  much better for the daughter to marry  a young American or Briton that had  risen by his own merit than to throw  herself away on a worthless duke!"  Bank  Deposit Left For 80 Years.  In one case the payment of a sum  deposited in a trustee savings bank  in 182G was not claimed by the person in which name it was deposited  until February of last year. By that  time it had accumulated to ten times  the amount of the original sum, solely  by the addition of compound interest.  The Inspection Committee of Trustee Savings Banks in their annual re  port recently issued point out that  .such deposits aro almost at the mercy  of any fraudulently disposed oflicei  with knowledge of the facts, especially if he has possession of the genuine  pass book, and they had long advocated the adoption of a rule requiring  such accounts to be earmarked by  transfer to a separate ledger aftc-r  sevon or ten years, during which no  transactions have taken placo.  Last November there were 222 banks  open. The number of depositors in  the general departments was 1,779,000,  and in special investment departments  50,450. In both departments the  amount of deposits was in cash ������59,-  114,300, and in stock ������2,583,G00. Invested funds represented ������59,714,500.  coah in hand ������629,000, and. other assets ������G9G,985. '  Send ua your  name and address  (or 12 plecon oC .   .  ���������  Jmrolry to nolIatlOconlscacb. When sold send vm tho  EBI.20 nnd wewlllaond you these TWO SOUDOOLD  ffilod RIIi'OS. Wo trurt you with die Jewelry and wlllaeud  It all clinrRespaid. Bead ub yournauio and addressnow.  STAR MFCL ������O..708if St~?B07IfiSH0������.8.L.U.a.4.  -WANTED'  to hear from owner having  A   GOOD   FAR  for Rale.     Not particular   about   location.  Pleafle tfva  prico nnd description, and rea-  ������m for ������ellinff.    Stnto when  po&soHsioa can  bo had.   Will deal with ownora only.   -_  L. Dnrbyshire, Box 9S(.   Eochoiter, M." Y.  YOU CAN GET THE BEST IN.  AND  BY ASKING FOR.  LOOK FOR THIS LABEL.  "You shouldn't/' the doctor advised, "permit yourself to be worried by  little things." .  "Good heavens," replied the patient  "I wouldn't if I could help it: but  how is a man who has married a  widow with six children going to get  around  it?"���������Chicago Record-Herald.  TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY  Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine  Tab'ets. Druggists refund money if  it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signa-  tuie is on each box.   25c.  "Gladys���������I hear you married a car  conductor.  Alicia���������Yes, but he doesn't love me.  Gladys���������Why don't you get a transfer?���������Young's Magazine.  A youthful versifier in Washington  not long ago sought the criticism cf  a well known publisher who chanced  to be at the national capital on business with the copyright division cf  the library of congress.  "Sir," said tne near-poet, indignantly, when the publisher advised  him to "burn the stuff"���������"sir, poets  are born, not made."  Whereupon  the    publisher    smiled  broadly.   "Young man," said he, "it  won't help your case in the least to  try -to shift the blame on your par- ���������  ents-"���������Kansas City Journal.  Aro Sea Turtlos Animals?  A weird but curious complaint has-  reached tho Bureau of Insular Affam  of the War Dopartmont relating to the  classification by tho Cuban Customr  officials of sea turtlos. Tho point al  iascs is whether those monster tur-  tlen should pay duty ns "animals no!  otherwise classified" or come in as  "ruptilos" free of duty. That a turtle is a reptile is tenaciously held by  those in the industry, which'hereto  (oro had nourished on the south sid<  of the island.  To support this contention, tin  cltiim is made that Roman Catholici  consider that a turtle is hot flesh, I  is suggested here that the Cuban Cue  ���������oms officials doubtless hnd bofon  hem in making the classification tht  ���������uling of tho U. S. Government in  classifying frogs' legs as "<*"������.**  poultry."  'drossed  Poison-laden  Blood  Resulting from artificial winter lif������  Is purified by Dr. A. W. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.  Few people breatne enough fresn  air in winter to purify the blood.  As a result spring finds the blood  laden with poisons and there aro  headaches, pains in the limbs and  tired, wornout feelings.  Tho liver and kidneys become sluggish and clogged and quite fail in  their mission of filtering and purifying the blood.  It is because of their direct and  specific action on these organs that  Dr. A. W. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills  arc so wonderfully effective as purifiers of ..ie blood���������for it is by means  of tho liver and kidneys alone that  the blood can bo purified.'.,        ,,  This medicine ensures regular and  healthful action, of tho bowels,  cleanses and invigorates tho whole  digestive nnd excretory systems and  thereby removes the cause of pains  and aches, of tired,', languid feelings,  biliousness, backache and constipation.  Purify thc blood this Spring by using Dr. A. W. Chase's Kidney-Liver  I'ills, and you will not know what it  is to feel depressed and to suffor tho  affects of sluggish, torpid liver, kidneys and bowels, one pill a doso. 25  its., a box, nt all dealers or Edmonson, Bates & Co., Toronto, Ont.  W.   N-   U.   No.   687. '.V-'i'-iftf  ;" vl '_..,, fj' <     ���������...',,,..,.iJt,'.,'a.'. ' ..���������.]..',-.(S \*.f,'.,..,;������,.?..,."'*! ' j,i;.'i.',.<.i'(i- >/(...,..,${.,'/< ".'..���������,"'.. ,!ii'....!,,.<...3\7.������~"���������'", ���������,.r^-''*.''. ,".<, .,*���������c^ k  THE    LEDGE,     GREENWOOD,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA.  ^"Illll<l<ll|i|llllll|llllllll,llllllllll|ll|l!llllllll|||l|||||||||||lllllll|||||  3 -  Pill  JONTRACTOR  !D BUILDER I  Dealer in ������  Windows, Doors, |  Turned Work and    |  Inside Finish. ������  SIITOLKS, BRICK, ETC. I  Wood  MANITOBA I  Fibre Plaster 1  PHONE   65  *r*m������*jUr 1+rirtJtX.t^r^****.  tel Ladysmith  jk tho homo of the Swedes,  Norwegians, Italians, Aus-  triaus niul other European and  American people. Cool beer,  choice liquors and fragrant  cigar.-" in the bar. Within u  short, distance of the smelter  and a home for working men.  Hot ami cold baths. Lit by  electricity. Board and rooms  SI a u ly.  HARDY & CO.  General Merchants, Midway, B. 0.  - Hay and Grain always  on hand. Sleighs and  Wagons and Implements  of all kinds carried in.  stock. The very best  at right   prices'.  goods  NELSON, B. C.  WHOLESALE  dealers in  Produce   and   Provisions  J. R. Cameron.  Leading Tailor of tlie  Kootenays.  Sandon, B. G.  The Hotel Slocan  Three Forks, R. C, is the leading  hotel of the city. Mountain trout  and game dinners a_ specialty.  Rooms reserved by telegraph.  ���������'  Hugh Niven, Prop  ola i.orsr.ui  PROPRIETOR  lUuuuiwn  Ptoneep  r^euumatfketHotel  Is the home for all tourists  aud millionaires visiting New  Denver.   British J Columbia.  HEHHY   STEGE.   PHOPE.  Greenrxiood, B. C  The (ldi'st Imrel in the city, and still  ni'diT tin' Mirni! iniuiagcnierit., Rooms  ci'infoi tiilde, nii'.'ils equal to any in the  ri'\. and (lie liar sppplies only the best  L'oi 11it of (iri'uiMvood nnd Government  streets.  J. W. Helson  The Gtfeenixiood Bfaneh  Nelson  Iron Works  Is now prepared to make  all kinds of Iron, Brass or  Copper Castings. First-  class    work    guaranteed.  Geo. flfl. Holt,   manager*.  THE LEDGE  Is published every Thursday at Greenwood, B. C , and the price is $1 a year,  postage free to all parts of Canada, and  Great Britain. To the United Stales and  other countries it is sent postpaid for  J?. 50 a year. Address all letters to The  Ledge, Greenwood, B. C.  R. T. LOWERY,  PUBLISHER.  GREENWOOD B. C, JUN1C 18, 1908  ....    -.'JLA  A blue mark here indicates that  your   Subscription   has  become   deceased,   and  that the  editor   -would '  once more like, to  commune with  your collateral.  N/uvkii stuff a ballot box.  Tun greatest enemy of women is  woman.  It i,s a waste of time to put paint  on a rose.  A pink ship should never have a  poor captain.  booze  lighter wlio  Un is. a wise  sips his drinks.  TiVIHGHSTIOX   CUUSOS  ItlUCll of  crime in America.  the  FniKWATBii should never be sold  to women or Indians.  -Nearly all country editors  now  have poetry to burn.  aiRting;  and Paper  **j Thinking.  Miil'i1 it 11 pleasure to scleci your wall  popcr l.y h.iviinr Ihe Spokane Paint and  Oil '.'o's Sainplf Hunks bn light to your  Imini'. TIm- flinii'est Patterns, the  .Most KxquiMti! (Jointings. All New.  No" Tiresniiie Search Among Shop-Worn  Antique-.,  The Ltotxtesfc  Spokane Prases  In your home, at your leisure, and  upon the undcrhtHiiding that you are  under im obligation to purchase. This  i-i my offer���������si'iid for mc now.  GEO. H- THomPso^l,  Painter and Paper Hanger,  Third Floor, Mellnr Block  As a rule it is difficult to  prayers for a meal ticket.  trade  "Wirn.v women are, taken  out of  bondage the world will be free.  Do not kick  a sleeping dog or  give cigar stubs to an elephant.  Tiik  live nd is a silent evidence  of man's desire for more business.  ^Wh^W^ ������z,"&r&QS&%,^%M%,  R.A.BROWN  .FERRY, WASH.  GeneralMerchani  Drv Goods.  Groceries,  Boots and Shoes,  Stationery,  Hardware.  Tobacco,  Cigars, Etc  Fresh  Eggs   a   Specialty  Prom Greenwood to Winnipeg  Duliith, Fort  William, St. Paul  Chieajro $ 72 25s'  "New York  108 50  Montreal  105 00  St. John, X. 3    120 00  St.-Louis    G7 50  Toronto     94 40  'iftsiwa   105 00  Halifax   131 20  Sydney, C. P>  136 90  Tickets on sale May 4 and 18,  June 5, G, in-and 20, July 0, 7,  2->iind 23, August 0, 7, 21 and 22,  1!)08. First class, round trip, 90-  Day Limit.  Ruiites���������Tlicsu tickets are good  via any recognized routes in one  or both directions. To destinations east nf Chiciitro aro good  via the Great Lukes.  6 For particulars call on local  ��������� agents or address  jA ,}. JIOK.  I>. T\ A., NolHon.  \ C. II. MuI'UKKSON, O. T. A.,..  % IVIiinlpog, Man.  THE DOMINION  HOTEL  In Fhoenix is situated on a delightful elevation and from .its  windows can be seen all the scenic  beauties of this famous copper  .camp. The excellence of the cuisine  attracts the attention of all who  are kind to their inner man, and  the bar contains fluids that would  please a Greek god, while it is not  necessary to be up so high in order  to smoke any of the cigars. Miners,  Millionaires and Tourists always  welcome.  CHAS. H. FLOOD, PROP  A iiomi: can easily be wrecked  by a jealous,   fault-finding woman.   *  Tnrc enterprise of a city-is mirrored in the columns of its newspaper.  Tiik mind cannot broaden if it-  is chained to a creed or one line of  thought,           Torcii a man's mania and he  will fly at you like a dog protecting a-lxme   of his readers might miss it, the  .editor apologized in the next issue.  One of the reasons why foreigners are preferred on public and  other works to English, Scotch,  Irish, Americans and Canadians,  was given by Crown Attorney Cor-  ley in the Toronto police court a  short time ago. William Plewes,  foreman for Kelly & Co., contractors, was charged with fraud  in having accepted from a number  of "Italians a dollar each to give  them work, and then having discharged thorn after ��������� they had  worked for a short time. Crown  Attorney Corley said all foreigners  were in the habit of paying the  foreman- to obtain their jobs.  British subjects would not do this,  so that foreigners secured the  preference.  The sidewalks in the city are in  need of repairs.  During the Hardy  administration,   some   nine years  ago,   new    sidewalks    were   put  down and the streets graded. Since  then little hut patchwork has been  done, and a few  sidewalks  built  to accommodate friends of the administration.      During   the  term  of   Mayor Nation  he   was   never  tired of telling  the  public of how  economical   he   had    been.     His  economy   was   due   to the   large  amount of back  taxes paid during  his administration, and the perfect  condition of the  streets and  sidewalks   when he took office, which  necessitated   only   small  expenditures.    Tho sidewalks on Copper,  Silver' and  Gold  streets are in a  very   bad   state   and    new    ones  should be put down at  once if the  city wishes to avoid  damage suits.  This and next year's  councils will  he compelled to make large appropriations for  streets and sidewalks, and may  expect  unscrupulous  municipal politicians in the  future to take credit for the results  of   the   large   expenditures    now  necessary in the city.  In Texa.s a coroner's jury acquitted a man who admitted that  he had committed murder. Had,  the fellow stolen. a horse instead  he would very probably have been  hanged before it was possible .to  convene a jury of any kind.  Wedding rings made. Diamonds  mounted. Work that will stand  comparison. E. A. Black, Phoenix.  No one ever broke' his leg trying  to get away from an office that was  seeking him.  ��������� When you want a,monument or  headstone, write to the Kootenav  Marble Works, Nelson, B. C. ���������    *  Many a good dishwasher has  been spoiled by encountering a  piano teacher who needed the  money.  At the Turkish Bath house  in Nelson you can get Turkish,  Russian, salt water, medicated,  and tub baths. The Turkish bath  is one of the greatest health-producers in the world.  ttBtSBQBSXBSB  '���������'���������': Dealers.in   " - '���������    .'./ ,  ppesh ao,ti!Ssil't:jWea*s, pish and Poultry i  Shops in nearly all the towns of1 Boundary and  the" Kootenay; .'  A. srnarty said that you could  not keep women away from weddings. We doii't want' to ; what  would a wedding amount to without a woman there.  The better inducements you offer a lish the more chances you  have to laud him. Hooks, flics,  rods, reels aud lines that will, do  the work well can be bought from  J. L., Coles.  Kings Liquet Scotch Whiskey  '    . .'   '     ,12 Years:01d  '��������� '��������� J. W. Burmester,s White Port.      .       - ���������  Jas. Eennessy &��������� Co's 3-Star Brandy.   ���������'  GREENWOOD LIQUOR  GO.  IMPORTERS, GREENWOOD, B.C.    ������  No matter how good a church  man he is there is not one iu a  million who wouldn't got the best  in a horse race if he could.  Often Had the Same Thing.  As   the   editor   of   this   family  T.v order to enjoy life you must  be in harmony with your environments.  He.takes a great risk who puts  all his eggs in one sack or all his  bets on one card.  Tuutii is often dressed in rags,  while deception flaunts its gaudy  raiment in the face of tbe world.  When* avarice becomes the  dominant passion in a government  the people will soon put it on the  hike.  L.uioit and capital are like a  team of horses: If they do not  pull together your hay will never  get to market.  What shall it profit a man if he  gains the entire universe and fails  to put that trouble-maker, Death,  out of existence ?  The majority of people who buy  bibles never read them. They regard the book much the same as  some Indians do a stone god.  Modern research seems to point  to the fact that Ananias was either  a fisherman or the circulation  manager of a daily newspaper.  nelson, B. &  OKO. P.  WKLLS,  Proprietor.  31 INK ISA t,   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  'Cnlri r'riirrtfnmil'fiMl'Aiiclior'Mlnuml Cliilms,  Slt.iml'" In (lie '(reciiivriiiil Mining Division  of Villi" District.   Whi'ro located: In Horse-  .������lir������! MliiliiirlJiHiip un M1U11 Kuttlo rlvur.  TA K Ei.N'OTJCK Mint I, .liimc* Ernest Simnklc,  Kim' Mliifr'ti C'irtllli'iiti! No. Ii H2,"I7, Intonil,  slxtr i lii v.i from 111������������ilnte hereof, to npnly to the  MInliij; Recorder for Ceitllicntos'of Jinprovc-  ineiih  for tho  purpose of   olitnlnlrifr Crown  O rn 11 tM of Din iiliovi: elulins,  ���������Ami (Jnrtlii'r lnl;e notice thnt netlon, under  Section 117   iiiii.*I, !��������������� commenced before tho i.q-  .Himnco of iniicli Ortlliciitenof Improvements,  Dated llil-i 1st (In y of Juno, A. 0.1008.  JAMES E. SPANKIE,  i.utvov.  r-rcKNsjK aot.  NOTKJK is lieroliy kIvoii Hint I, John W.  O'llrlen, of Orrciiwoo'l, 11,0,. intend to apply  lo ll,i. HnpciliiteiulcriUof 1'rovliielnl Pollcent  the e*|ilni!/on of one month from tho dntc  liei'm.f luc a iciieivul of tlio Hotel Llsonno now  hi'M l>v nt" In rcjpiiefof Urn prtiinlmM known  ns (lie V'ciiilniiiii Motel Hllimfce at Anaconda, U.O.  D.ilnl (til-, .'illi d.iy of Aliiy. lliiw,  J. W O'HHIEN,  It. TOMKI.VS.I  iMiiiki-jci-,  First-class in everything.  Steam heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. Finest lavatories in B. O. First-class  bar and barber shop.  Orchestra every evening  during dinner hours.  'Bus meets all trains.  The blue books sent out from  Ottawa are very useful. We know  a man in New Denver who kept  his henhouse warm all winter with  them.  It was generally supposed that  the business men of Greenwood  were, sleeping, but their subscriptions to the Dominion Day celebration prove that they are very  much awake.  Wio frequently receivo books  from Ottawa telling us how to  raise flax, wheat, alfalfa, etc. We  would prefer some literature telling us how to raise the wind when  a dead calm  of finance.  journal and mothers' guide is absent from the bosom of his family  aii'l his regular occupation, the  following from Walker's Weekly  will not perhaps be uninteresting  to Slocan readers':  "When we were weathering the  storms of silvery-lined financial  clouds together, over in silvery  Slocan, some eight years ago. our  pressman went off and got married. Colonel Lowery is not particularly averse to marriage, although I've never known' him to  commit matrimony, except in his  writings .Well,���������. _the  . pressman  came home, and brought "with him  his pretty  bride.    She  was  innocent, chaste, innoxious and hard of  henring.""She was both train-sick  and   sea-sick   en  route,  and   felt  many times that  she  would  die.  And for days after reaching New  Denver   she could scarcely   raise  her   head.     Things   were getting  serious, for we had a big paper to  get out and the pressman away  nursing a sick  wife.    The colonel  was seated in his red-decked arm  chair,   one  sultry summer's  day,  awaiting the coming of the divine  a Hiatus.    Instead, there walked in  the pressman's wife.    The pressman wasn't in, so Colonel Lowery  had to do the honors.    Naturally  the girl had to tell him how sick  she was and where she was most  sick.    It was an awful case(of cerebral,  cerebellum  cerebritis plunk,  and Dr. Lowery knew it.    He remembered all the remedies his dear  old   mother had  used upon   him  when a boy, and he advised her as  would a mother her daughter. She  had tried thein all and  still nothing would stay.    That she would  die she felt certain���������she was slowly  starving to death.    She had no appetite and couldn't look a beefsteak in the face without a squeamish feeling.    The colonel was confident that this was a case where  sober thought was necessary. 'Fear  not,' said he ; 'I have often had  the same thing.    Eat onions ; eat  lots of them.    They will cure you  as they have cured me'."  Fishing tackle. Kods, Heels,  Lines, Flies, etc. You can save  money by buying at McEae Bros.  Men are as deceitful as women  in some things, but they never attempt to transform a yawn into a  smile.  The Ledge, &2 a year.  H Celebration "= at - Sidley  s  Dominion Day," July'.1st,'  1908  Horse Races, ", -  Foot Races; '���������,...  .       Children's Races,  ���������        , Shooting Contest  Bring  your lunch  and  have' a  picnic.    Sports are free.  Dance in the evening.    Tickets to dance, $1.00. Ladies free. -  "; For further "particulars apply to ; ���������"������������������'   -"--���������   ''��������� "������������������. ���������"���������'  PHILIP BEDARD, Sidley, B. C.  iP  $4000 IN PRIZE!  Dominion Day  Celebration in  Baseball Lacrosse  Caledonian Sports  Rock Drilling       Firemen's Ruces  Illuminated Water Parade  A Continuous Carnival of Amusements for Two Days.  Reduced Rates on All Transportation Lines.  GOD SAVE THE KING  and bless the Maple Leaf for ever.  Wm. Irvine, Chairman.  G. Hokstead,' Secretary,  P. O. Box, 392.  Is the best furnished hotel in the Boundary  district. It is heated with steam and  lighted by electricity. Excellent sample  rooms. The bar is always abreast of the  times, and meals are served in the Cafe"  ��������� at any hour, day or night. .  AcClutig &���������" Qoodeve,   Propr's.  'ffij^i&saagiMroj^  ss  C. J. CAMPBELL  NEW DENVER  Provincial Assayev aud Analytical Chemist. Correspondence  solicited from any part of the  country.  Our 1D0S patterns of Wall Paper  put all others completely in the  shade.    McRae Bros.  tbe Pacific fioteL.  Is under the management of Greig  & Morrison. The Rooms are Comfortably furnished, and tho bar contains thc best brands of wines,  liquors and cigars.  Cbe Pacific Cafe...  fs the bcBt-appointed Restaurant in  the interior of British Columbia.  The best cooks and moat attentive  waiters only employed. Open all the  time. MRS. ALEX, GREIG,  Proprietress.  Si  AJiouse furnished with the  best, most artistic,  useful and in all that goes to make a home comfortable and pleasing to the eye at reasonable prices, |  drop a line to D. J- Robertson & Co. at Nelson., B.  C.    Goods guaranteed the Best for the price.  AGENTS FOR THE BELL PIANO.  JBWSXaSBBatMitftkVM^aVMHmMtlSM  !n* m^WMMtWiWiii!*iM?M  nestles o'er the arena  FORM NO. ������, LAND ACT.  Yale Land IHxtrlut, IJlHtilol, of .Slnilllca-  IIM'OII.  TAKE NOTICE Unit I. Valoiitlnu Dynes, of  Nelson, H. O., omiputlmi Audit, Intend to  apply for permission to piircliiiso tlio fallowing  UuHcriliad lanilfl! Cnnimniii'Inff ut a iiost iiIhiiIwI  SO chains cast ol tlio N. VV. corner of f,ot 111,'W,  thonce north iff) clminx, thoncn west no r.hiilns,  tlienco north SiOohnlns, tlienco wosl 'M clinins.  tlionoo south 40 ehiilns, tlienee oust JO clinins to  post of bcKl.'inlnif. eontninlnlr lao nerns more or  l������a������ VALENTINE DYNES.  _ L1 E, CI. Smith, AkoiiI.  Dated April Ith. 1D008.  The cheapest commodity in a  mining camp is white labor. What  isS.'Jor $4 avday to a man who  is constantly in danger of being  killed or maimed for life? Three  serious accidents in three days in  this camp I And still there are people who believe that wages are too  high in mining camps.  The Week of 'Victoria a short"  time ago published a joke of rather  a questionable nature, and in its  last issue tbe editor apologized for  the joke. It is a question whether  tho apology was not worse taste  than the joke. Tbe averago Englishman should not play with  American jokes off hand. He is  mentally unfitted to appreciate  them without serious consideration. What to the editor of the  Week, on first thought, seemed  a Jiarmless joke, finally filtered  through his brain and came out a  vulgar Americanism. To make the  joke perfect and in order that none  At many boarding houses the  weakness of the coffee is offset by  strong butter.  Largest stock of jewelry in the  Boundary to select from. E. A.  Black, Phoenix.  More wives would respect their  husbands if they wero not so well  acquainted with them.  The Columbia cigar is a largo  and free-smoking cigar. It is sold  in all mountain towns and made  in Nelson.  Tobaccos, Pipes, and all other  Smokers' supplies. Next door  to Pacific hotel.  J. P. FLOOD  A woman has the same ambition  to get into society that a man has  to get into a political office.  The Kootenay Cigar Co. of Nelson have in the Royal Seal a cigar  that is known and smoked between  the wheat country and the blue  Pacific.  It is nonsense to say that a man  is inclined to bo bald. When a  man is becoming bald it is quite  against his inclination.  The Kootenay Belie reigns supreme in many a camp. It is a  cigar that brings-delight and appreciation wherever smoked.  There are times when .a dollar  bill goes farther than a wagon load  of sympathy.  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Sukvevoij,  Nelson, B. C.  NOTICE.  IN THE MATTER of tlio Lmiil HoKistry Act  and In the matter of the title to part'of bot as,  Block L, Muptli, Greonwood City.  WHEREAS the Certlflonre of Title of John  M. Croplev, IwIiik Ortlfiouto of Title No. L'S!i."lii  to the aliove liGroditiinients.'huM lieen lost or destroyed and application has liuun imulc to mo  foru ilupllente thereof.  NOTICE Is lierehy Klvcn thnt a duplicate Cer-  tllleato of Title to tho above hereditaments will  bo issued nt the expiration of ono month from  thedato oflhollrst tiuhlieiitlon hereof unless  in the meantime valid objection to the contrary is made to m������ in writing.  Land Registry Ofllco,l  Knmloops. B. 0., June iitli, IMS.  . VV, II. EDMONDS,  District IiDiflfilnir,  BANK   OF MONTREAL  ESTABLISHED 1817.  PAID   UP   CAPITAL, $14,000,000.        : REST, $ 1 1,000,000  UNDIVIDED PROFITS, $422,689.98  General Blinking Business Transacted.   Drafts issued on all points, and Colleo  Itioiis made at lowest rates.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  ~|   W. F. PROCTOR,  _|_NTEREST ALLOWED ATCURRENT RATES   /MANAGER GREENWOOD  BRANCh  is  Commercial  fi 0 te 1 G reen wood  Rooms 25 and 50 cents a night.  MRS. M. OILL1S.  BULBS  From France, Holland and Japan.  SEEDS, TREES, PLANTS  For fall planting,  ties at reasonabloSp  ��������� ������������������  Mountaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars.  Made,by ��������� ~  3. 0. tbcliit ������ Co., neUon  LIQUOK   LICBNSK   AOT.  i  John  11)0(1.  , TAKE TNOTICE; Jliat, I, John \\ nskoslii  Intend nnplyliiK fo /tlio Superiiiti'ipdunt  or Provincial Police, at tho expiration or ono  month from tho dato heroof, for an hotel license  for tho promlsea Jhiowii ns tho Uomitiiry KulM  Hotel at Boundary Pulls, U. 0.  Dated thin 7th day of Juno, 11)08,  JOHN WASK08KI.  Hotel  Alexander  PHOENIX,   B.   O.     '  Is a comfortable homo for  tho miner and   traveler.  | Good meals and pleasant   ,  -rooms.    Pure liquors and       '  fragrant cigars in tho bar.    ,  McGillis & McLaughlin  TUOPJil ETORS.  Reliable variances. Fertilizers, Bee Supplies," Spray Pumps,  Spraying Material, Cut Flowers,  etc. Oldest established nursery-ou  the mainland of Ii. 0. Catalogue  free.  M. J. HENRY  WHO WoHtnilimtor lloiul,   VANOOUVHIC.  KASLO  HOTEL  KASLO B. C  Jh a coinfoi talilo homo for all  who travl to that <it.y.  COOKLK A PA PWO tiVS.  THBWOJiT HOUSE  ,   ���������  -   Nelson. B. C, is ruu oil the  the American and European  plan.   Nothing yellow about    ���������  the house except the gold in  t^esafe.  M&Ioipe   &   TnegillUs  Arlington - Hotel  F. E. '���������GRIFFITH, PROP,  Tiik Hotel ok Si.ooan Citv, B. C.  Headquarters for mining and  commercial men ; the home of the  rancher, tho lumberjack and prospector. Como onco and you will  come again. '  Job Printing at Tho Ledge.  ���������U  I  ,1*1  I  The Kootenay Saloon  '.Sancton, I). 0., has a line ot nerve  bracers unsurpassed hi itiiy mono-  tain town ot thc Great West. A  glass of nqun pura given free with  spirits nieiitl.  -;T  ���������  ������,������v..       .     ...������..,

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