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The Ledge Jun 25, 1908

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 '/'    >;  fyUf+sb,  s/V*A/l<*-^***<.  ' 1&Z  i'A  i *,  \3>  \\  ^ ������.9 /  W . ,  Vol.   sXIV;  x_  GREENWOOD, B.'C.,THIJKSDA^ JUNE 25,1903.  'No. '50  rsssssa^ym  h  We have'just re'ccivecl'a carload of P.nrity Flour, for  ''which we aro'sole agents here,        '   "  RusseMaw-Caulfield Co., Ltd.;  -    Hardware, Groceries,' Clothing and Gents' Furnishings. J2  As   its- name implies, Purity /Flour, .is ��������� absolutely'  pr\ie and the best Flour on;the Market.  $m������i8������������������s<������������������8������������m8#&8mm  , i,   ' .; Brewery  "���������"*. Successors to 'the  El khora-.Brewery .  Greenwood office,' Government "St:  - ; Telephone, 138.  Bottled beee  \ -a specialty  , At the Bre\very,iii Phoenix is the  only Ice-Making Machine iit' the  Boundary.  & Sons.  smelter of Uie Dominion Copper Co. I question. It was evident Unit be did not  1'ojces of men hnie been pnl to work on want'to talk about the subject, and gave  tlio Brooklyn; Rawhide and Sunset mines  one the iuiptession that he knew a great  E.  W.' WIDDOWSON  ASSAVJiit Ajni CIIJSMIST.  CIIAKCIEI:^      ���������>        i  Gold, Lilvor, Copper oi.Lcari, iiiiiili ..  Golil-Silvor or Silver fieml....'   Ooltl-Sllvur, with Co|ipci or l.ii.ail. ...  Careful sampling ; accurate, assaying;'prompt returns.<������3L7 Hakei  street, Kelson, B. C.,  ��������� The  latest delicacy  sehmeaikase pie.  Dun McDonald left Monday  position id Shields.  .  Chas, Melville of Midwav was a calk r  at'The Ledge oflice Tuesday.  R. G. Sidley, J. P., was a Msilor in the  city this Meek attending; court.  The city reslaiuaiits wcie crowded u ith  business during the past few days.  ���������* i    *       1 "  -The Giand Folks strawberries are said  to be best sold in Greenwood UnVseason.  Fred Slarkcy, one of the most prominent politicians in Kootenav, is in the city  today. _- -  Ore is being' steadily 'Heigh'tcd from  the Sally mine near Be������i\erdcll to the  l ail way at Midway. ^  "During the parade AVc'dfiesdav morning people uiii asked to icfiain f'lom setting olf (lie crackers, _     '  "  -t un  I ,w  ifflo  and the smelter at  blo'v in this week  Jas. Schewie of Spokane and' W. C.  Lewis, of Rilsvillc, Wash., weie in the  <"ity last week. Both are inlciested in  the Siidbiii v mine in Deadwood camp.  Tt is probable that woik will shoitlybe  resumed on the propeily  You-will be in Nelson qii the isl of  Tuly. Don't fail to di op into the Queen  Studio and see some of the latest effects  in phologiaphy'. It's going -to be a hot  time and you will find oui l'eception  room a nice cool place to sit down and  rest.     ' '  Boundary, Falls-will [ deal more than he was willing to admit.  The wagon road between Penticton and  Midway, passes through one of the finest  fiint growing sections of the piovince as  yet altogether in an undeveloped state,  owing to lack of transportation.  Western Float  ' The case bcfoie the police  last week foi violation of tlio  law was withdrawn.    ���������    !"i  m agist i ate  pound, by-  llliAU  OniCi:, TORONTO.  B. E. WALKER', President   -  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager   .  IiSTAlSUSIIKD  1807  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, - -5,000,000  Frederic W,! -fcLaine  - Mining and Real ,E.str''e Broker.  Estates Managed aad Logins Made.  Local and District'Land Agent Canadian Pacific Railway. Stocks and  Shares a Specialty.-Greenwoofl,B.C.  ^ranches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England -  'Every facility afforded to farmers and  -others for Ihe tiansaction of their  banking busih'ess.    Sales notes will be. cashed or taken for collection.    -  COUNTRY BUSINESS  Accounts maybe opened.by mail, and,  '  monies'deposited  or  withdrawn in"  , . ������    us  this way with equal facility. " ,  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager Grlenwood Branch.  Choice   bruit  LANDS  For Sale at $10, $12 and  Por Acre.  R. J. STEEL  NELSOlN. B. O  %\b  56 branches in .Canada'and the United  Banking by flail  ft Keguiar monthly meeting's of  ~\Cf Greenvvr������ocl lodge No 28, A. F.  /Sf' & 'A. M., are held on the first  Thursday in each month in Fraternity hall, Wood block,' Government  street. Greenwood. Visiting- brethren  are"cordially inyited to attend.  JAS, S. ItlKNlK, Soorctmy,  w.p:m:  is a great convenience  to those who live some  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 ' Manag  our system to you.  H. F. STOW, MANAGER  GREENWOOD BRANCH.  to explain  *<>f*'S5l������������JS<5!*<tf  Green wood" Miners'  Union, No. 22,xW.  F M , meets, every  Saturday even in o-in Union Hall, Copper street, Greenwood, at 7:30.  -Also in hall at--Mother Lode mine  Thursday evening-s at 7:30.  E. A. MATHEISON, Secretary.  A iiiiirriiige licetihe was issued ou Jlon-  (hiy tn Jolm Kimlal of J'luieiiix nud Mii-s  Annie lieigm.iu ofUenoro'.  Robeil JKcller, who heeanie famous tis  editor of the Anaqouda ^.Vew:,, lias io-  Uirned from college to spetkl his holidays  in the Boundary.  W. T. 'Iliinler has ie|,uined from a  month's visit to Seattle whither he went  foi the benefit of his health, which is  none too good at piesent. ���������  At the meeting of the 'Odd,I'ellow's  Giand Lodge held in New Westminster  JC. I'oylc Smith of Gieenwood was appointed li.D.G, M. for-the Boundary  district.  J. It. Drown, gold coinmissioner at  F.iirview, and Henry Nicholson, J. P., of  Camp McKinue\yweie iii the city this  week. They left Tuesday for Osoyoos  to attend the funeral of the late Mrs.  Dowdiug.  JMessis. Barrett, Holme;, and Ketch tun  of the West Fork Had an cnjoable fishing excursion to.the Summit lakes on  the Kelowna trail this month. They  brought back a jugfull of fine fish.  M. M. Johnson and II. II. Melville are  in the Boundary this week in connection  with the reopening   of the   mines and  |JSaMa!B^SiS!B3g.^5gBg3ZS55agi^i  C. S. BAKER  Provincial Asaayer and Ore  Shippers' Ag-ent. Correspondence solicited. Samples  recefve prompt attention.  P.   O. BOX   183.   GREENWOOD.   15.   C.  Just Received a Nice Assortment of Ladies'  Lisle, Lace and Silk Gloves  Regular and Elbow Length in All Shades.-  Call and see them.  Dry Goods. RENDELL & CO. Boots and Shoes  NINJEKAt   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  Columbia Mineral Claim, 'situate In (J eenwood  'Mining Division  of Ynlo Distiict.   "Where  located: In Dcnrln-ood Camp, adjoining Hie  Emerald Mineral Claim.  TAKE NOTICE that 1, Sydney M. Johnson,  iieHiif?   as "agent   for   Elmoiu .Collier,   Freo  Miner's Ceitihcate No. BD.W-', intend ������i\-ty (lays  from the date hereof, to apply to tlie Miniup l!o-  coider for n Certificate of ImpioveinenH, for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant lothu above  claim.  And ftuthur Take notico Hint action, unilei  section a7, must lie commenced liefoio tlie isiu-  anco of such Ccrtilicnte of Iuipiovement-i.  Dated this 21th dav of June. A. D- 1WS.  "SYDNEY M  JOHNSON.  L. W. Callahan, of Seattle,'organizerof  District Xo. 2, W. F. JI. lie is looking'  after District No. 6, during the absence of  Wm. Davidson,in Alaska Mr. Callahan  is ci edited with being one of the ablest  writers on iiulnstri.il subjects in the  West.  A vivid illumination may be n blessing  to the fuw who can put it to lileiary  uses, but wheu a man imagines a ,stork  has visited his home, wheit- a sto'ik has  nevei called, nor is likely to, it is time to  shut off the imagination, or the cause  which produced the imagiuaiy stork.  Members Qf the Masonic fraternity lo  the number of ahoul liftv attended St.  hide's^ chinch .Sunday morning. The  Re-v. I\ V. Veiiablcs, the vicar, gave an  eloquent and impressive address of pai-  ticular interest to ihe fiateruity. After  the service visitors wcie the guests of the  local lodge in Mooie's cafe.  J. S. Biruic leturned fiotn attendance  nl the Masonic grand lodge iu Victoria  Tuesday last. Mr. Ih'tniehas been appointed D. D G. M. for District No. 7,  which coiupiises the lodges iu Rossland,  Tiail, Grand Forks, Phoenix and Greenwood. The attendance \ia-i the largest  iu the histoiy of the giand lodge.  The greatest 'baseball tournament ever  held in'the interior of Jirilish Columbia  will take place here July t and 2. Already eight teams have" entered. They  are : Oroville, Chesaw, Danville, Republic, Phoenix-, Grand Forks, Orient and  Greenwood. Three outside entries have  already been leceivcd for the free for all  trot.  A football club has been organized in  the eity and they are going lo entertain  the Phoenix eleven on fitly 1st. Mayor  Bunting has been elected honorary president; Jas. McCreath and E. G.'Warren,  fiirst and second vice-presidents, respectively; Dave Spooner. secietarv; H. Setter, treasurer, and Bertram de Wiele cap-  lain. The members wish to gratefully  acknowledge the $75 subscribed by the  citi/ens, which will materially assist in  purchase of the necessary shoes, kicks  and shirts.  An Ideal Ranch.  1 I  Let Us Make You a  Summer Suit.  Something that will be cool,  light and'as smart looking" as you  please���������  Homespuns, for instance!  They are lig"ht and airy, and  when made up, this material constitutes the total summer clothing  If you Imvejnevor worn Halifax  Homespun, wear it this summer.  Come in and look over our  beautiful ran<re of lightweight  materials and let us make you a  suit, which will surely keep you  cool this summer.  Hunter-Kendrick Co.  ZBBI  Opon clay iind niglit in tlio WindKor Hotel. Feeding people is like any other business, it requires experience. Wo  have the experience, you have the money. We know how  to prepare and serve.meals, you have tho palate to appreciate good food well cooked. Try the partnership.  It may prove beneficial to both of us.    Wo aim to please.  fioward IHoore, Proprietor.   *  MORTGAGE SALE.  Under .mil by virtue of the [lowers cont.ili.nl  in a certain Mortpnire which will 1I10 piodiued  at the time of .sale, tliere will he olli-nd foi mIp  by Public Auction at the Couit Houic In tbe  City of.. Greenwood, Bntl-.li Columbia, on  Tuebd.iy the Ith day of Au/jint. mos.at the In ur  of 11 o'clock in the forenoon. All and Knijju! ir  thoio certain parcels or tr.icts of land and  premises situate, lylnj! and briiiif In tlio Town of  Mill way, iu the Province of Hiitnh Columbia,  more I'niticiil.irly Unoivn ainJ described as Lult  W (Sixteen) anil 17 (Seveiitcun) In ni'������cl������ I'.  (b'urfj-livcj iu.tliuaiibdiiilsiun of Lot ft!il, l.iMip  J, of the Osoyoos Division of Yalo District, in  tlio Province aforesaid.' ncuorillntr *lo' ailfnp 01  I'laii of Hiiiii Siibilivl.slon.deposltod In the Laud  HcKlslry Ollice In Vhe City of ICiiiiihio|i^ inn  therein niiiiihuied II (three) with the store anil  hiiililiiiKs theroon.  Dated at Midway, II. (J., the Mud dny nl'Ju if,  IMS. C. J.  [jKflflATj.,  .'  Solicitor for MortKiitiw),  hewson Klotslc, Mlilivap, II C.  For Icrmsiind conditions of wile, apply tu iln'  Mortiragues Solicitor.  GREENWOOD  Dealer  ��������� Contractor for Tics, Poles and Fence Posts,  Tfeavy Teaming and Dray ing  Phone 85.  " Unequalled for Domestic Use,"  .MINKKAI. ACT  Certificate of Improvements  xonoE ".''.  OK mid iviiiihoc Mineral Clnliiis,Kittiati) iu the  ti'rcenivood Mining Division of \'ale l)i>-  trlct.   Where looatcd: On'tlio Nortli Fork  of Canyon crook. Shnllliameoii Division of  ���������     Yalo District.  TA1CK NOTIOE that Samuel T.iUsrsc'ii, Freo  Miner's Ocatlticate Wo. H (Will, and Ihurv II.  Tlioen, Froo .Minor's Certllleato Un, 11 ibmS, Intend, cl.xty duys from date hereof, to aliply lo tho  Mliilin,'Ifccordor for a Ccrtlllpiilo of improve-  incuts, for the purpose of ohtaliiiiife' a Oroivn  Oniut of tliu above claim.  And furthor lake notico-that .action, under  sccton 87, must be ('omiiioiiccd before ttie  Issuiinceof such Certllloateof rniproveuieiits "���������  Dated thin lllli day of January, A. D, lixw.  .  Jas. C. Dale came'in from Carmi on  Monday. He reports the French settlement finding a ready sale tor alltheesrg'?,  milk and butter they can produce. They  .have planted enougiroats to provide"feed"  for ���������uieir'btock'nuscl ivintei, ami are now  busy making wagon roads to Wallace  lake and up Wilkinson creek. It is expected that fifteen more families will arrive from France this summer. This fall  tlie settlers will build houses anil next  winter employ themselves in cutting  logs and ties.  A. AV. Wright was iu the city this week.  Years ago he was police judge in Kaslo.  Since leaving there he has lived in many  places.'aud made much money. He recently sold 125,000 actes of Timber iu  Mexico to Boston capitalists. With his  sons and brother he is now conducting  real estate offices in Grand Forks, Fernie  and Vancouver, and makes his home in  Grand Forks. After having tried all  parts of the "American continent he has  concluded that British Columbia has the  finest climate, and the judge has settled  as near Greenwood as possible.  On July tst the Auditorium will be  leased to the following members, of the  Greenwood, orchestra : J. F. F. Gillam,  general manager; A. D. Ilallett, secretary; C. A. Thomas, treasurer; R. J. Sanders, stage manager; F. X. Moore aud A.  J. Logan, ushers; J. D. McCreath, box-  office manager; A. Logan, room agent.  The company will be known as The  Auditorium Co. They intend to make  considerable alterations and improvements, with the view of giving Gieenwood a good, first-class opera house. In  future tlie reserved seat plan w'ill be at  A. Logan & Co's.  With jiossihly the exception of Charles  Olson of .Ainsworth, N.  Hoover is the  oldest pioneet of Kootenay lake.   Nelson  was not" even a dot upon  the face of nature when he first came over the trail to,  the shores of the lake  where the  metropolis of1 Kootenay now counts its in-  liabitants in  the thousands.   There was  uot a ranch or a truit tree in the country  for some years'after this, so when he decided in 1892 to take up some land he  had a vast territory to choose from aud  located right across the lake from Nelson ,  nt a place now called Hoover's Point.        I  The ranch 1 contains 130 acres and is  most admirably situated, lying as it does  within five minutes travel"by rowboat of  the beautiful mountain city of Nelson,  The   scenery   spread   before  the  vision  would charm  the dullest intellect and  cause an artist to vibrate the o/.one  with  a song of joy.   To  live and uiiicli amid  such soil, scenery and climate must be a  delightful  existence to anyone who loves  nattne bathed iu smiles and  adjacent to  the luxuries of modern civilisation. Many  h   world-wcaiy  millionaiie   would consider himself lucky to owir, such a location.   Here amid the (lowers and blossoms life would be like a pleasant dream  either in  a cabin upon  the beach or a  castle high up on the hills.  When under thorough cultivation  Hoover's ranch will be a gfeat revenue  producer. It is capable of growing vast  quantities of luscious fruits and suculent  vegetables, in addition to the raising of  poultry. Tt is also a place that would  make a delightful park and some day the  city of Nelson may want it for that purpose. It is a breathing place that any  city might be proud of, its accessibility  being one of its most prominent features.  Just a minute or two and you can pass  from city life into a paradise ofsweet  flowers, singing birds and tall timber. It  is quite likely that some company will  obtain possession'of it and turn it into a  great summer resort. A scenic railway  could be built that would'run from the  shore to the top of the mountain in the  distance, making one of'the grandest  rides upon the American continent. Nelson is indeed fortunate to have within its  touch such a poem of nature as Hoover's  ranch, and the day is not far distant  when the citizens will become alive to  the fact.  Quite a uumoer or people 'who have  fiuit farms near .Nakusp are too poor to '  exist without work until their orchaids  bear fruit. It is necessary to have money  while waiting for lruit trees to airive at  the producing stage,  ' Golden, Revelstoke aud Kamloops each  want the government to build u'wagon  road froiii their respective towns in order  that supplies can be hauled by wagons to  the line of the Grand Trunk Pacific in  B. C.    '  Owing to the high water and other  reasons the gold dredge on Granite creek  has ceased operations for the present.  Mixed farming will some day increase  the population of the Similkaineen. This  summer the crops, including the bunch  grass, are all in one condition.  The line of the V., V. & K. between  Hedley and Princeton is now ready for  the contractors, but there is a shoitness  of hurry in the progress of the work.  has bought 30,-  the head of Nicola  up into small fruit  An r-Cnglish .syndicate  oooacies of land at  lake and will cut it  farms.  Bill Cox sold a silver gray fox; skin in  Aldeiiueie the other clay for $100.  L. McLaughlin' and W. A. Pratt are in  the Bulkley yalley.  The Sisters' hospital iu Rossland is being repaired and improved.  Some $88 ore is being taken out of the  Josie at Rossland.  It is'reported that a'big- deposit of copper has been found fourteen miles south  of Butte, Montana.  A Wilson, the builder has opened an  oflice in Penticton.  In Lofty Phoenix.,  MINKKAIi ACT  Certificate of Improvements  .  NOTICE  IloOiiioriuiK, llalzae, Chaporonu, Iconoclast nnd  Tuck Mineral Claims,situate In the Greenwood  MiniiiK  Division  of Yalo District.  Where located: In Hooinoriuig C������ui[i, West  Fork of Kottlo Ulvur.  TAKB NO'i'IOK that floorjro U. tnkslor, Free  Minor d Cerllllciiti)>fo. II lou.'IO; TlicuniM Iloau-  llou, Free ���������Mluor'n Certllleato No. IJ lOlAH.nwl  (fonry .r. Jolly, Free Mlner'H Cortllicate No, II  0737, intend, Hlxty days from the date Imroof, tu  apply to tho Mlniiijr Iteeordor for it Cnrtllkmto  ot'liniiroveineiitu, fur tlio jmrpoao of obtaliiiilir  Crown Dranb of tlio aliovo claims.  ��������� Anil further (alio notice that action, iindor  Bcotlon 37, must bo commenced heforo tlio lsiu>  anoo of such Cortlllcnto of ImprovcmuntH,  Dated thlfl Both dny of March, A. U, 1008,  All eil'orfc is btu'ng made to have  tho famous Iv+lties Band stop over  here for one" concert on Monday,  July lith.  This will be the farewell appearance of this most popular organization, as thoy sail for their four-  years'crui������o around the world from  Vancouver, J}. 0., on July 19th.  For this memorable tour the  band has. been strengthened even  beyond their late numbers, when  appearing boforq England's king,  including the celebrated 'Albert  Clan Johnstone troupof pipers and  dancers, Two Giant Drum JSUi-  jors, each'* over seven feet "tall.  The Champion Boy Piper of the  world, and tho famous male choir  of from IG to 20 pieces.  Their appearance here will bo a  red letter day for our city,.aud tlio  parade will take place shortly after  their arrival.  Tickets on sale at Whito Bros'  Drug Store.  Our Leading Industry.  The Mother Lode shipped iSoo tons of  Ore to the smelter on Monday.  The sampling mill at the smel.ter will  commence tunning this week.  Tlnee to four carloads of blister copper  are being shipped every week lo the- re-  fmerv in N'ew Jetsey.  Owing to the inability oC the C. P. Ii.  to move coke fast enough from Coleman  to Giex'iiunoil the Miielter is daily in  danger of having to shut down foi lack  of fuel. Alre-.uly the output of the Ue-  noro and Mother Lode miner has been  curtailed and the force at the smelter re-  iltteed iu order to make the coke supply  hold out until the C. 1*. K. becomes able  to. keep up their end of the business.  The inability of the C. 1\ R. to .'move  coke fast enough works a double hardship. It increases the cost of making  copper in Greenwood, throws men out of  work here and at the collieries in Coleman. Thus does one bad link in the  chain of industry tend to ground all  others. '    ^_   Midway   and  Vernon  Ry,  General Manager Htiry and party  passed through Greenwood last week on  their way from the Okanagan. The Penticton Press has this to say of their trip:  The party avoided publicity as much as  possible,'and when seen by a representative of The Press, Mr, lutry stated that  the purpose of the trip through the Okanagan was to gain an idea as to the future  business of the district. The officials  were merely driving through to Midway,  he said, to save the long trip around by  rail. ,.  It is rather remarkable, however, that  such n party would prefer driving ninety  miles over a hot. dusty road at a cost of  one hundred dollars, to traveling in their  private car over their own railway system. If such a Kt.'itt'iuctil were literally  true a greater admission could not be  made as to the necessity for the construction of a railway over tfio route. Railway  officials do not take such trips for pleasure, nnd tliere is but one inference. That  is that the railway company'is at present  seriously contemplating the continuation  of their line from Midway to Penticton  and thence on to Nicola, thus connecting  with the main line at Spencc's Bridge.  When questioned as to the construction  of the railway. General Manager Bury  merely  looked   wise  and  shelved   the  The tourists are commencing to arrive  at the Brooklyn hotel.   -  Charles King returned on Friday fronC  a month's tour of B. C. '   j.t..������  , The Alexander hotel has a big trade  with the miners these days. ���������-   \  -    -    ���������  The new Finnish hall ��������� wijl be''opened  next Sunday.   It cost 5i������-ooo.  Phoenix has a large foreign population,  many of the hotel men hailing from Italy,  Sweden, Quebec, and other distant points.  The larger hotels of the city are principally controlled by natives of Canada or  Great Britain."  Harry Celle is suffering fiomabattin  'the eye.  City Clerk Stevens-will go to Prince  Rupert in August where he will open a  rwl estate office.' His wife and family  leave next month to spend a year in Col.  lingwood, Ontario.  Hans Edwards committed suicide in  Stanly Park, Vancouver by shooting  three months ago. His bodv was found  last Sunday.       y  Judge Williams will leave in August  to look after his interests in the north.  Mrs. Munro and family wish to return  thanks . to their many ' friends in the  Boundary district'for th'eir sympathy and  kindness in their late bereavement  An effoit is being made to gtow apples  in Alberta. A rancher at Red "Deer had  15,000 apple trees in blossom this year.  E. A. Bradley has brought the first  automobile to Revelstoke. .  Chicago men are developing a group  of copper claims on Shuswap lake, about  nine miles from Sieamous.  According to the local paper Trail must  have the slowest me brigade on earth.  Moyie will celebrate Dominion Day.  Princeton has raised ������500 to get gay  over the 41st birthday of the Dominion.  Keremeos Center has a touch of scarlet  fever.       '���������  is running an hotel in  County Court..'  County Court assembled Tuesday, His  Honor Judge Brown presiding.  vStankovitch vs. McEwen���������An action  to collect $too damages caused by the  bite~ofa dog. Non-suited, costs to defendant. A. S. Black for plaintiff, J. P.  McLeod for defendant.  .Rising vs. Providence Mining Co.���������An  action to collect $200 wages. Settled out  of com t.  Madden vs. Providence Mining Co.,  ami Chesser vs. Providence Mining Co.���������  Two actions for wages. Judgment for  Plaintiffs with costs. I. H. Hallett foi  Madden, J. P. McLeod lor Chesser, aud  J. D. Spence for the comyany.  Sidley vs. Moriarty���������Settled out of  court.  Tod.iy the cases of Smith \.s. the Bank  of Commerce, and Loutard vs. Bednrd  will be heard.  An appeal fiom a conviction by Henry  Nicholson, I. P., of Camp McKi'iiuey, iii  the suit of Murphy vs. Mclliide, for obstructing the highway, was heard and  judgment reserved.  Next Tuesday the ease-of -Messrs.' Graham, Hang and Skene agninst the Sudbury Mining Co., for wages, will come  before the court.  Prank Taylor, who hail his right arm  torn completly out while working at the  .Mother Lode last week, is progressing as  favorably as possible. Iu his seventeen  yearsexperience.it is the most difficult  surgical case that Dr. Spankie has encountered and he is making every effort  to save the life of Taylor. An operation  will have to be performed this week to  remove n portion of the collarbone.  Joe Tallmire  Discovery.  A. C. Garde has opened a mining office  in Prince Rupert.  Billy Saunders has platted a townsite  near the-rnouth of the Copper river and  expects'it will grow into a city'before  many years. '.The Skeena river' steamboats stop in front of the town  High water has suspended navigation  on the Skeena for the present.  Granite creek will be a big town wheu  the coal, liron, gold and platinum deposits iu its vicinity are developed.  Bob Heddle of Nelson has opened a  blacksmith shop in Fernie.  Once more Sam Marks has opened a  grocery store in Fernie.  There will be an Orange celebration in  Revelstoke on July 13.  It is reported that the Great Northern  railway will operate a line of automobiles  between Wenatchee, Oroville and Penticton.  Thomas Guy has opened a barber shop  in Summerland.  The working men of Moyie have put  up JSoo for a celebration 011*the 1st.  The Society Girl near Moyie has been  stocked for a million dollars.  '  A. L. Fortune has had a farm' near  where Enderby now stands for ,'42 veins.  Cranbrook now has a population of  of over 3,000 people. No town in the  country has better papers or more'liberal  advertisers. A live town always has live  papers.  A fine seam of steaming coal has been  found in the mines at Moraisey.  Another church is to be built in Fernie. The people of that- town uie strong  upon beer and relitrioti.   ���������  religion.   ���������  City Council.  All members of the council were piesent on Monday evening^excepl Alderman  Wilson. Minute-, of previous meeting  wore rt.id and adopted.  A 6-inch hydrant was ordered for the  Government street extension of the  walei works.  The city solicitor was instnicted to  notify the Phoenix Water Supply Co. to  repair the damage done ou Providence  creek by their diiin bursting.  It was agreed that the mayor and chief  of police consult the city solicitor in regard to collecting licenses from the Silver  Spring brewery and Smith & Mclvwen of  Anaconda.  The following .'accounts were ordered  to be paid:  Greenwood City .Waterworks Co.,/137 55  Doath of Mrs. Dowding  Mrs. Emilia Dowdiug formerly of Midway, died iu Spokane Friday Inst of heart  trouble.- Deceased had boon ou a visit  to friends in Spokane for a couple of  weeks previous to her death. She was  born in 1852 on-the Island of Malta,  where her father, Major Pittendrigh, was  commander of the garrison. When a  young girl she came to British Co'utubia  when her father was transferred to this  province. Later she married the late  Judge Ilayues of Osoyoos. After his death  she resided a number of years in England, where she married Captain Downing, a retired army officer, deceased. She  is survived bv three sous and three  daughters, 'l'he funeral took place yesterday at Osoyoos, where her first husband "is buried.  Arthur Dick, who came to Kootenay  27 years ago, has been visiting old scenes  at Revelstoke.   ���������  In all probability there will he a lumber famine 011 the prairies this fall. The  dealers east of the Rockies are nearly out  of lumber and the B. C. mills are short of  logs.  K. McKeu/.ie   Municipal'Journal.'   Bubnr & McKay..... ���������   IIuiitcr-Kcndrick Co....,..7!"   Daily News..   A. A. Frechette   Russell-Law-Caulfield Co............  B.C. Copper Co.....   Kinney & McDonald   C. Kinney    Bylaws 129, 130 and  131  were  sidered, adopted and finally passed.  The eity clerk was instructed lo collect  a license from all churches and organizations trading within the city limits for  more than one day.  The pound bylaw was referred  to the  city solicitor for reconsideration before  reporting at next meeting.  Council adjourned.  13  (HI  5 SS  65  2 75  '7 50  5 75  ���������3 30  3 00  10 go  625  recon-  A Deer Pest.  A new pest is now bothering some of the  fruit fanners in the interior of B.C. Deer  ate jumping into the orchards near Nelson and nestroyiiig trees and plants.  Near New Denver J. C. Harris found 11  deer making a lunch of his cherry trees.  The deer died from a rush, of lend to tlie  heart. On the West Fork of .Kettle river  (leer have eaten up the young fruit trees  on the ranches of Dynes, Holmes, Smith  and others. The deer is a fine iVniinnl  but he is uot trying to build up the country by eating up fruit trees. He should  go away back where the bullets would  not reach him.  mmmmsjt THE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA,  !B������eoeGec(QQrac80GCOcoceccce%ca9CQQeooce&  BY GUY BOOTHBY.  Author  of   "A   Beautiful   White  Devil," "A Bid for Fortune,"  .    "Dr.  Nikola,"  Etc.  (Continued)  CHAPTER IX.  The calm with which wo had so far  been favored was not, however, destined to bo as permanent as we imagined, for towards tho middle of the  night the wind got up, nnd.tho son,  from being as smooth as glass, becam?  more boisterous than I altogether  liked. Miss Maybourno, who now seem  ed to be sunk into the lethargy from  which sho had roused mo, lifted hoi"  - head from her hands, and at intervals  glanced over her shoulder apprehensively at the advancing waves. One  thins was very evident: it would never  do to let our boaj drift broadside on  to the seas, so I got out the oars again,  . nnd to distract my companion's  thoughts, invited her to take the holm.  She did as 1 requested," but without  liny sign of Ihe eagerness she had  hitherto displayed. Then, for something like an hour, we struggled on In  this crab-llkc fashion. It was herculean  labor, nnd every minute found my  strength becoming more and more exhausted. The power of the wind was  momentarily increasing, and with it  thc w:ivcs wero assuming more threatening proportions. To say that I did  not like the look of affair? would be  ������ to put my feelings very mildly. To tell  tho truth, I was loo w���������orn out to think  of anything, save what our fate would  be if by chance we should bo on tho  edge ol' an hurricane. However, I knew  it would not do to meet trouble halfway, so by sheer force of will I rivet-  ted my attention upon the boat, and  in ihus endeavoring to avert the evil  of the present, found sufficient occupation to prevent me from cross-  questioning the future.  Suddenly Miss Maybourne, who, as 1  havo said, had for some time been sitting in a constrained attitude in the  stern, sprang to her feet with a choking cry.   ���������'  "Mr. Wrexford," she said, in a voice  that at any other time I should not  have recognized as hers, "I must have  something to drink or I shall go mad."  Fearing sho might fall overboard in  her excitement, I leapt up, seized her  in my arms, and dragged her down  to her seat again. Had I not done so,  I cannot say what might not have happened.  "Let me go," she moaned. "Oh, for  Heaven's sake let me go! You don't  know what agony I am suffering."  . I could very well guess, for I had  ' my own feelings to guide me. But it  was my duty to try and cheer her at  any- cost, and upon this work I concentrated all my energies, at the same  time keeping the boat's head in such  a position that the racing seas should  not overwhelm her���������no light work, I  can assure you. When at last I did sue-'-  ceed in calming her, sho sat staring  straight ahead of her like a woman  turned to stone. It was 'pitiful"to "see  a woman, who had hitherto been so  brave, brought so low. I put my arm  round her waist the better to hold her,  and, as I did so, watched the black  seas, with their tips of snowy foam,  come hissing towards us. Overhead  the stars shone brightly, and still not  a vestige of a cloud was to be seen.  It seemed like doubting Providence to  believe that, after all the dangers from  which we had been preserved since we  had left England, -we were destined  to die of starvation in an open boat in  mid-Atlantic. And yet how like it it  looked.  After that one outburst of despair  Miss Maybourne gave no more  tro',fole, and when she had been sitting motionless beside me for an hour  or thereabouts fell fast asleep, her  head resting on my arm. Weak and  suffering as I was, I was not so far  gone as to bo unable to feel a thrill  of delight at this close contact with  the woman I loved. What would I  not have given to have been able to  take her in my arms and have comforted her properly!���������to have told  her of my love, and, in the event of  her returning it, to have faced King  Death side by side as lovers. With  her hand in mine Death would not  surely be so very terrible. However  such a thing could not be thought  of. I was a criminal, a murderer flying from justice; and it would have  been an act of the basest sacrilege  on my part to have spoken a word  to her of the affection which by this  time had come to be part of my life.  For this reason I had to crush it and  keep it down; and, if by any chance  we should be rescued, 1 would have  to leave her and go out and hide myself in the world without allowing  ker ever to suspect the thoughts I  had in my mind concerning her. God  knows, iu this alone I had suffered  punishment enough for the sin I had  unintentionally committed.  At las* the eastern stars began to  lose something of their brilliance,  and within a short period of my noticing this change, the wind, which  had been sensibly moderating for  some time past, dropped to a mere  zephyr, and then died away completely. With Its departure the violence  of the waves subsided, and the ocean  was soon, If not so smooth as on the  previous day, at least sufficiently so  to prevent our feeling any further  anxiety on tho score of the boat's  safety.  One by one the stars died out of  thc sky. and a taint^rey light, almost  dove-colored In its softness, took  their place. In this light our boat  looked double her real size, but such  a lonely speck upon that waste of  water that It would have made the  heart of thc boldest man sink Into  his shoes with fear. From the above-  mentioned hue the color quickly turned to the palest turquoise, and again  to the softest pink. From pink it grow  Into a kaleidoscope of changing tints  until the sun rose like a lull of gold  above thes on-line���������and day was born  to us. In tho whole course of my  experience I never remember to.have  seen a more glorious; sunrise. How  different was It in it's joyous lightness  andf reshncss to the figures presented by .the two miserable occupants  of that lonely boat!  At last Miss Maybourne opened  her eyes, and, having glanced round  her, sat up. My arm, when she did  so, was so cramped and stiff that for  a moment I could scarcely bear to  move it. She noticed this, and tried  to express her regret, but her tongue  refused to obey her commands. Seeing this, with tin Inarticulate sound  she dropped hor head on to her hands  once moro. To restore some animation Into my cramped limbs, I rose  'und mulcatorpd to moko my wav to  trie oows ui trie dohc. out, to my ctis-  niay, I discovered that I was as weak  as a month-old child, My legs refused  to support'the weight of my body, and  with a groan I ��������� sank down on the  thwart where I had previously been  rowing.  For upwards of half an hour wo re-  mained as we were, without speaking.  Then I suddenly chanced to look  along the' sea-line to the westward.  The atmosphere was so clear that the  horizon stood out like a pencilled lino.  I looked, rubbed my eyes, and looked  again. Could I be dreaming, or was  it a delusion conjured up by an overtaxed brain. 1 shut my eyes for a moment, then opened them, and looked  again. No, there could he no mistake  about it this" time. A ship was in  sight, and heading directly for us!  Oh, the-excitement of that moment,  the delirious joy, the wild, almost  cruel, hope that seized me! But, mad  with longing though I was, I had still  sufficient presence of mind left to  say nothing about my discovery to  Miss Maybourne until I was sure of  my facts. She was sitting with her  back' towards it, and therefore could  not see it. So, "while there was any  chance of the vessel'leaving us, 1 was  not going to excite her hopes, only  to have them blighted again. There  would be plenty of time to tell hor  when she .was close enough to see us.  For, what seemed an eternity I kept"  my,eyes fixed upon the advancing  vessel, watching her rise higher and  higher above tho waves. She was a  large steamer, almost twice the size  of the ill-fated Fiji Princess. A long  trail of smoke issued from hor funnels; and at last, so close did she  come, I could distinguish thc water  frothing at her bows with the naked  eye. When sho was not moro than  three miles distant," I sprang to my  feet.  "We're saved, Miss Maybourne!" I  cried frantically, finding my voice  and strength as suddenly as I had  lost them. "We're saved! Oh, thank  God, thank God!"  She turned her head as I spoke, and  looked steadily in * thc direction I  pointed for nearly a minute. Then,  with a little sigh, she fell upon the  gunwale in a dead faint. I sprang to  her assistance, and, kneeling at her  feet, chafed her hands and called her  by name, and implored her to speak  ���������.to me. But in spite of my exertions,  she did not open her eyes. "When a  quarter of an hour had elapsed, and  she was still insensible,. I began to  wonder what I should do. To remain  attending to her might mean that we  should miss our deliverer. In that  case we should both die. At any cost,  and now more than ever,' I knew I  must attract the steamer's attention.  She was not more than a mile behind us by this time, and, If I could  only make her see us, she would be  alongside in a few minutes. For this  reason I tore off my coat, and, ' attaching it to an oar, began to wave  it frantically above my head. Next  moment a long whistle came across  the waves to me. It was a signal that  our boat had been"observed, and never  did a sound seem more musical to a  human ear. On hearing it, I stood up  again, and, shading my eyes with my  hands, watched her approach, my  heart beating like a piston-rod. Closer  and closer she came, until I could  easily read thc name, King of Carthage, ypon her bows.  When she was less than a hundred  yards distant, an officer on the bridge  came to the railings, and hailed us.  "Boat,  ahoy!"  he-cried..-"Do~you_  think you can manage to pull alongside? or shall we send assistance to  you?"  In reply���������for I could not trust my  voice to speak-1���������I got out my oars,  and began to row'towards her. Short  as was the distance, it took me some  time to accomplish it. Seeing this,  the same officer-again hailed me, and  bade me make fast the line that was  about to be thrown to me. The words  were hardly out of his mouth before  the line in question came whistling  about;my' ears. I seized it as a drowning man is said to clutch at a straw,  and, clambering forward, secured it  to the ring in'.the bows. When that  was done, I heard an order given,  and willing hands pulled us quickly  alongside.  By the time we reached It the gangway had been lowered, and a couple,  of men-were standing at the foot of  it ready to receive us. I remember  leaning over to fend her off, and I also  have a good recollection of seeing one  "of the men���������the ship's doctor I afterwards discovered him to be���������step into the boat.  "Can you walk up the steps yourself, or would you like to be carried?"  he asked, as I sank down on the  thwart'again.  "Carry the lady," I answered huskily; "I can manage to get up myself.  Take her quickly, or she will die."  1 saw him pick Miss Maybourne up,  and, assisted by the quartermaster  who had accompanied him, carry her  up the ladder. I attempted to follow,  only to discover how weak I really  was. By the exercise of sheer will,  however, I managed to scramble up,  holding on to the rail, and so gained  the deck. Even after all this lapse of  time I can distinctly see the crowd of  eager faces pressed round the top of  the ladder to catch a glimpse of us,  and I can hear again the murmurs  of sympathy that went up as we made  our appearance. After that all seems  a blank, and I can only believe what  I am told���������namely, that I looked  round me in a dazed sort of fashion,  and then fell in a dead faint upon the  deck.  When I recovered consciousness  again, I had to think' for a moment  before T could understand what had  happened. I found myself in a handsomely-furnished cabin that I had  never seen before. For an instant I  imagined myself back again on tho  ill-fated Fiji Princess. Then a tall red-  bearded man���������the same who had carried Miss Maybourne up from the  boat���������entered, and came towards mo.  Through tho door, which he had left  open, I could see the awning-covered  promenade-deck outside. As soon as  I saw him I tried to sit up on the velvet-cushioned locker upon' which I  had been placed, but he bade me be  content to He still-for a little while.  "You will be far better where you  are," h0 said. "What you want is rest !  and quiet. Take a few sips of this,  and then lie down again and try to  get to sleep. You have some arrears  to make up in that line, or I'm mistaken."  He handed me a glass from the tray  above niy couch, and held it for me  whilo I drank. When I had finished  I laid myself down again, and, instead of obeying him, began to question him as to where I was. But  once more I was forestalled, this time  by tho entrance of a steward carrying  a bowl of broth on a tray.  "You see we're determined, one  way or another, to close your mouth,"  he said, with a laugh. "But this stuff  Is too hot for you at present. We 11  put It down here to cool, and in the  meantime I'll answer not moro than  hulf-a-dozen questions. Fire away, If  you feel Inclined." '  I took him at his word, and cut tho  omrqucBtion ol an oiuors i was- long-  Ing to have answered.  "How is the lady who was rescued  with me?"  "Doing as well as can be expected,  poor soul," he replied. "She's being  well looked after, so you need not be  anxious about her. You must have had  a terrible time In that boat, to judge  from the effects produced. Now, what  is th" next question?"  "I want to know what ship this Is,  and how far we were from the Salvages when you picked us up?"  "This vessel is The King of Carthage���������Captain iBlockman in command. I'm afraid I can't answer your  last question offhand, for tne reason  that, being the doctor, I have nothing  to do with the navigation of the ship;  but I'll soon iind out for you."  He left the cabin, and wont to the  foot of the ladder that led to the  bridge. I heard him call the officer of  the watch, and say something to him.  Presently he returned.  "The Salvages lie about seventy  miles due nor' nor'-east of our present  position," he said. -  "Nor'-nor'-east?" I cried. "Then I  was even further out in my calculations than I expected."  "Why do you ask about tho Salvages ?"  "Because it was on a rock off those  Islands that our ship, the Fiji Princess, was lost, We put off from the  Island to try and catch a sailing vessel that came in sight yesterday  morning. A dense fog came on, however, and during tho time it lasted we  lost both the ship we went out to stop  and also our island. Ever since then  we have been drifting without food  or water."  "You have indeed had a terrible  experience. But you've a splendid  constitution, and you'll soon get over  the effects of ii. And now tell me,  were no others saved from the  wreck?"  "As far as we could tell, with the  exception of our three solves, not a  single soul."  "You say 'three selves,' but we  only rescued the lady and yourself.  What, then, became of the third?"  "The third was a child about eight  years old. The poor little thing must  have been hurt internally when we  wore sucked under by the sinking  ship, and her condition was probably  not improved by the long exposure  we had to endure on tho bottom of  the boat from which you rescued us.  She scarcely recovered consciousness,  anil died on the island a short time before we left it in our attempt to catch  the vessel I spoke of just now."  "I never hearcTa. sadder case," said  the doc'or. "'You are indeed to be  pitied. I wonder the lady, your companion, came through it alive. By the  way, thc skipper was asking me just  now if I knew your names!"  "The -lady is Miss Maybourne, whose  father is a well-known man at tho  Cape, I believe."  "Surely not Cornelius Maybourne,  the mining man?" .  "Yes, she is his daughter. He will  be in a terrible sfatc when the Fiji  Princess is reported missing."  "I expect he will; but, fortunately,  we shall be in Cape Town almost as  soon as she would have been, and he  will find that his daughter, thanks to  your care, is safe and sound. Now I  am not going to let you talk any more.  First, take as much of this broth as  you can manage, and then lie down  and try to get to sleep again-. As I  said just now, I prophesy that in a  few days you'll be up and about, feeling no iTl-effects~irom-your-terrlljio-  adventure."  * I obeyed him', and drank the broth.  When 1 had done so I laid down again,  and in a very short time was once  more in the'Land of Nod. When I  opened ������y eyes again the cabin was  almost dark. The doctor was still in  attendance, and, as soon as he saw  that I was awake, asked me if I would  like to get up for a while. I answered  that I should be only too glad to do  so; and when he had helped me to  dress, I took possession of a chair on  the promenade deck outside. It was  just dinner-time in the saloon, and by  orders of the Captain, who came personally to enquire how I was, I was  served with a meal on deck. Nothing  could have exceeded the kindness and  thoughtfulness of the officers and  passengers. The latter, though anxious to hear our story from my own  lips, refrained from bothering me with  questions; and thinking quiet would  conduce to my recovery, allowed\me  to have the use of that end of the  deck unmolested. As scon as I could  do so, I enquired once more after Miss  Maybourne, and was relieved to hear  that she was making most satisfactory progress towards recovery. After  dinner the Captain came up, and seating himself in a chair beside me, asked a few questions concerning the  foundering of the Fiji Princess, which  information, I presumed, he required  for his log.  "You have placed Mr. Maybourne  very deeply in your debt," he said,  after a little further conversation;  "and I don't doubt but there will be  many who will envy your good fortune in having conferred so signal a  service upon'his daughter. By the  way, you have not told us your own  name."  (To  be  continued..)  Tin Money.  Tin money was ouce used In England probably on account of the rich  tin mines of Cornwall. Early English  coinages contained much of this tin  money, principally in the form of far  things and halfpence.  ,1&  e Blood  Origin- of Moving Pictures.  Tho beginning of moving pictures  was in this wise: Sir John Herschell  after dinner in 182G asked his friend  Charles Babbnge how he would show  both sides of a shilling at once. Bab-  bnge replied by taking a shilling from  his pocket anil holding it to a mirror.  This did not satisfy Sir John, who  set tho shilling spinning upon tho  dinner tabic, at tlio same time pointing out that if the eye is placed on a  level with the rotating coin both sides  can be seen nt once. Babbagc was  so struck by tho experiment that the  noxt day ho described it to a friend,  Dr. Fitton, who immediately made a  working model. On one side of a disk  was drawn a bird, on the other side  an empty birdcage; when the card was  revolving on a silk thread the bird  appeared to be in tho. cage. This model showed tho persistence of vision  upon which nil moving pictures depend for their effect. Tho eye retains  the imago of the object seen for a  fractioa of a second after the object  has been removed. This, model was  called the thaumotrope.  Next came tho zoetrope, or wheel  ol life. A cylinder was perforated with  n series of 'shots and within the cylinder wns placed a band or drawings of  dancing men. On the apparatus being slowly rotated the figures seen  through tho slots appeared to be in  motion. Tho first systematic photo-  graphs taker, at regular intervals of  men and animnis were mado by Muy  bridtrfl l������ "a-  The liver and kidneys must be enlivened by Dr. A. W. Chase's Kidney-  Liver  Pills.  The blood not only carries nourishment lo the cells and tissues of. the  body but^also takes up the poisonous  waste material or ashes which remain from tho fire of life.  Tnese poisonous substances can only bo removed from the blood by the  liver and kidneys and th * accounts  for the extraordinary success of Dr.  A. W. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills us  a moans of purifying the  blood.  By acting directly and specifically  on these organs this medicine ensures regular and healthful action  of the bowels and a thorough cleansing and invigorating of the whole  digestive   and   excretory   systems.  The blood is purified, digestion improve i, the vital organs resume then  various functions, biliousness, constipation, liver complaint and kidney  trouble are overcome and rheumatism, backaches, and nU pains and  aches disappear.  There is no treatment, so prompt  and certain and none so reasonable  in price. One pill a dose, 25 cents a  box. ' All dealers or Edmanson,  Bates & Co., Toronto, Ont. Portrait  and signature of A. W. Chase, M.D.,  the famous Receipt I3ook author, on  every  box.  CUT OFF BY THE TIDE.  A Concensus of Opinion.  On the way to the oflice of his publishers ono crisp fall morning, James  Whitcomb Riley mot an unusually  largo number of acquaintances who  commented conventionally upon the  lino weather. This unremitting applause amused him. When greeted  at the oflice with ".Nice day, Mr. Riley," he smiled -broadly.  "Yes," he agreed. "Yes, I've heard  it very highly spoken of."  In the treatment of summer complaints the most effective remedy  that can be used is Dr. J. D. Kel.-  logg's Dysentery Cordial. It is a  standard preparation and many people employ it in preference to other  preparations. It is a highly concentrated medicine andv its sedative and  curative qualities are beyond question. It has been a popular medicine  for many years and thousands can  attest its superior qualities in overcoming dysentery and kindred complaints.  "John, do you love me?"  "Yes."  "Do you adore me?"'  "I s'pose so."  "Will you always love me?"  "Ye���������look here, woman, what have  you been and gone and ordered sent  home now?"��������� Louisville Courier-  Journal.  BABY'S TEETHING TIME  IS A TROUBLOUS TIME-  When baby is teething the whole  household is upset. Tho tender little  gums aro inflamed and swollen, the  poor little child suffers and often cries  day and night, wearing tne mother  out_nnd keeping the .rest, of .the family oh edge. "Iii the homes where  Baby's Own Tablets-are used there  is no such worry. The Tablets allay  the inllammation, soothe the irritation, and bring the' teeth through  painlessly. Mrs. S. Williams, .St.,  Joseph, Ont., says: "My first baby  suffered terribly when cutting' her  teeth and the doctor could do nothing  for her. I got a box of Baby's Owii  Tablets and they did her so much  good that .1 cannot say enough in  their favor. You may be sure that  [ always keep the Tablets in the  house now." Sold by all medicine  dealers or by mail at 25c a box from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,    Ont.  "Don't you over get seasick?" asked the pretty Qalifornian of the sailor.  "Only when I'm ashore, miss/' replied the tar.���������iiiiladolphia Ledger.  Worms sap the strength and undermine the vitality of children. Strengthen them by using Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator to drive out the  parasites.  -' "And you .-will live in a flat during  the summer?"  "Yes."  "Won't you miss' the joys of the  country?"  "I dont think so. I have invented  a carpet sweeper that makes almost as  much noise as "a lawn mower."���������  Washington Star.  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT remorei  all hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes, from horses, blood eparin, curb),  splints, ringbone, sweeney, stifles, sprains, tore  and swollen throat, coughs, etc. "Save $50 by  use of one bottle. Warranted the most Ton-  derail  Blemish   Cure  ever known.  "Waiter, have you got any Gorgon-  zola cheese?"  "Yes, sir."  "Is it very nice and white?"  "Yes, sir; very white."  "And good and hard in the middle?"  "Oh, yes, sir.   Stone hard.",  "Thanks. Gorgonzola choose' o'ught  to be green and very soft. ���������Everybody's Magazine.  Minard's   Liniment,   used   by   Physicians.  "The boys in this town ,must hive  heard all about.mc buforc wo moved  here," boasted Tommy on the day after the  family's nrrival.  "But there's no one here that knew  us," objected his mother.  "That's all right," persisted Tommy. "Just as soon as I came in the  schoolyard this morning they oil  yelled, 'Hello Bricktop!' just the way  they used to do at home."���������Lippin-  cott's. "\  IBlilii  llililla  W. N. U. No. 638.  Perilous   Adventure   of   Mother   and  Children on  Yorkshire Coast.  k thrilling adventure recently befell-  a York lady and her four little children under the precipitous sea-washed  cliffs near F.iley, on the Yorkshire  coas1".. The spot has a sinister reputation locally, for here it was, some  two vears ago, that the mangled remains of the Ci'ew of the ill-fated  steamei Sumas were discovered. It  appears that Mrs. Pall and her chil  dren weii visiting Gristhorpe, a village near Viley, and went out for a  stroll, taking light refreshments for  the children, but intimating that they  would return for a mid-day dinner.  They went to Cayton Bay, half-way  between Filey and Scarborough, and  reaching the tshor,e scrambled along  over the rocks under the cliffs in the  direction of Filey. The cliffs range  from 200 to 280 feet in height, and  are unclimbable beyond a few yaTds  from the bottom to which the tide  rises. Shortly afterwards they learned, to their dismay, that the tide had  turned, and that their retreat was  completely cut off. The position was  an extremely alarming one. In their  extremity, however, the little party  managed to climb the dangerous cliffs  to a place of comparative safety,'and  here for weary hours they waited in  the hope of attracting the notice of a  .passing fishing bout.. But no boat  came by, and there was no one to  hear their frantic appeals for help.  To add to their terror, darkness fell.  Meanwhile, as the little, party had  not returned to Gristhorpe, anxiety  was roused, as to their safety, and the  vicar, Rov. A. N.' Cooper, hastened to  Filoy and informed the police and  coastguard. Rescue parties with ropes  and lanterns at once set out, and  cobles wero cot ready to 'search the  shore. But by the time they reached  the dangerous spot where the wanderers were found,'Mrs. Fall and her  children were completely exhausted,  their voices gone with shouting  through the long, weary hours. Mrs.  Fall was so dazed that she allowed the  rescuers to pass her without attracting their attention. Two young Filey  fishermen, named Lane and Jenkin-  son, descended the cliffs on a rope at  an inlet named Chimney Hole, and  found the party, the'little ones wrapped in the mother's skirts, of which  she had divested herself. Having reassured Mrs. Fall of her immediate  safety, the fishermen reascended, and  Mr. Dale of Gristhorpe, and P.C. Wilson of Cayton went down and conducted them to a spot where it was  easier for them to be hauled up. It  was 10.30 before they were brought  safely to the top of the cliffs, and  midnight before they got home. Mrs.  Fall explains that the plight began  with a saunter round Cayton Nabb,  the children skipping in advance of  her, picking their way between the  boulders, and shouting gleefully  "Come on, mother, there's a path."  In this way they got beyond safe limits, and on darkness falling the mother picked the most likely spot, as  high up as she could scramble, and  made ready for passing the night. All  were very hungry, cold, and afraid,  and hope almost died when no response came to their shouts for aid.  Practically all Gristhorpe was out  searching in the evening. When the  news reached the Filey fishermen they  turned out hurriedly. It was rough,  dangerous work descending the precipitous cliffs in the darkness on a  rope, but tliere were plenty of volun-'  teers. The escape of Mrs. Fall' and  her children is-'remarkable, for it is  generally acknowledged, that,. in the  face of "a stronger tide, the frail woman and her children could not possibly have held their place's on the  side of the cliff as they did.  The Adventures of Chung Ling Soo.  Londoners are still pondering over  the mysterious feats performed by  Chung Ling Soo at the Hippodrome  some time ago. This Chinese magician was one of the first of the great  attractions which have . appeared at  this well-known London variety theatre. He was a favorite of the terrible  Dowager Empress of China, who made  him a one-button mandarin, and allowed him out of China to amuse foreigners on condition that he reported  himself at the Court of Pekin every  year. Chung Lung Soo, however, recently so offended the Dowager Empress that he will certainly lose his  head if he returns to his native country. Chung happened to come across  five robbers who had been buried "up  to their necks in sand just outside Pe-.  kin and left to starve to death. This  was too" much for ' the enlightened  Chung, who released them and let  them escape. The Dowager. Empress  was at once informed and sent an escort to arrest Chung, but he made his  way to Shanghai, and, .crossing to San  Francisco, he was onco more landed  in England, via America.  Lord Charles Beresford a Vegetarian.  People who believe that all animals  should be left to die a natural death,  and buried without having their bones  picked, are calling attention to the  sturdiness of Admiral Lord Charles  Beresford, and the fact that for some  years he has steadfastly adhered to a  vegetarian diet. Not. only does Lord  Charles refuse to eat meat, but for a  long time he has held the theory that  man is better without w\ne or spirits  ���������jf any kind. In fact, his convictions  on this point are so strong that the  loctors who attended him during his  recent illness had the greatest difficulty in persuading him that stimulants were necessary for bis full recovery.  Transplanting a Knee-Joint.  A remarkable font of surgery is reported from the German town of Koe-  uigsberg.  ' A cripple, who from birth had been  unable to wulk without crutches, was  taken in hand by Prof. Lexer. The  professor amputated the leg of a second man, who had met with an accident, and from the amputated limb he  removed the knee joint, which was in  a perfectly healthy condition./This hb  substituted for the undeveloped joint  of his other patient. /  The bones joined up remarkably  well, and the man," at a gathering of  doctors, showed that he was able to  walk without assistance of any kind.  The Nearest Star.  Sir Robert Ball, writing in the Homo  Messenger, said that if a row of telegraph posts 25,000 miles-long were,  erected around the earth at the  equator and a wire were stretched  upon these posts for a circuit of 25,-'  000 miles and that then the wire bo  wound no fewer than seven times  completely about this great globo w'e  should then find an electric signal,  sent into the wiro at one end, would  accomplish the seven circuits in ono  second of time. To telegraph, however, to the nearest star it would tako  four yearB before tho electricity would  reach Its destination.  nvszranxs Army and'Navy. f  Speaking recently at Sydney. Mr.  Dealrin, the Trime Minister of _the  Commonwealth, said that, as a consequence of the extension of foreign settlement in the Pacific, Australia's isolated position had disappeared. ' She  ���������would lie open to the first comer but  tor the supremacy of' the British navy  on the high seass.  It was proposed kT'expend ������430,000.  a year on the maintenance of harbor  and coast defence, and ������230,000 a year  on the construction of a local flotilla.  Tho Austral ion land defence scheme  merely meant three weeks' open-air  training yearly. The Government expected to enroll 30,000 men annually,  so that in three years they would have  80,000 men undergoing training, and  in eight years 200,000 men would be  available for service. Officers would  be chosen according to merit only:  The total n^val and military expenditure would not exceed in three  years' time ������1,800,000 annually. This  was an increase of ������500,000, as compared with the estimates for the present year, but it meant the establishment of an army of 200,000 men and a  flotilla of fifteen harbor'and'coast defence vessels.  "Isn't She a Nailer?"  Although a Scotsman, Lord Linlithgow usually attended the St. Patrick's  Day demonstration in Melbourne. At  one of these gatherings he related how,  as a very young man, he had set out  on a tour of Ireland. - A Dublin horse-  keeper, who fitted Kim out for the expedition, slyly remarked that perhaps  his eye would linger on some pretty  colleen who would make him happy  for life. "It did," remarked His Excellency, amid general laughter,' in  which Lady Linlithgow; who is the  daughter of an Irish peer, heartily  joined. Lady Linlithgow, by the way,  was as popular in the colonies as her  husband. She is a splendid shot, and  at the rifle range her numerous  "bull's-eyes" often drew forth the  eulogium, "Isn't she a nailer?"  The Spring Opening.  The dazzling creation of birds nnd  wire in the millinery department was  marked $15. - ,  The circle of shoppers gazed in envy,  but not one stirred.  Suddenly the clerk reversed the card  and displayed the figures $14.49.  Then there was a small riot, fliop-  pers fought like auiazons to reach the*  counter.  "Ah," laughed the tall "floorwalker,  "tho'se ladles remind me of olden  knights."  "In what way?" asked the meek man  who was waiting for his -wife to  emerge fron tbe crush.  "Why) they fight at'the drop of a  hat." v  And before the meek man could appreciate the point of the joke his wife  came out minus u. comb and two locks  of hair.���������Chicago Nejws.  A Purely Vegetable Pill.���������The" chief  ingredients of Parm'elee's Vegetable  Pills are mandrake and dandelion,  sedative and purgative, but perfectly  harmless in their action. They cleanse  and purify and have a most healthful effect upon the secretions of the  digestive organs. The dyspeptic and  all who suffer from liver and kidney  ailments will find in these pills the  most effective medicine in concentrated form that has yet been offered to  the suffering. '     .    .    ���������   . ���������   -  "Charley, dear," said young Mrs.  Torkins, "I had a dream about a race  horse that won three times in succession."  "Great Scott!" answered Her husband, who has a touch of superstition, "what was its name; what did  it look like?"  "I've done" my best to remember,  but I can't." -    '  "That's the way! There never was  a woman who could be relied on to  keen her head in business matters!'  ���������Washington Star.  DUELING STORIES. ;.    ���������  - ���������      ��������������������������� ' ' i  Gfrardin's.Satisfaction and a Winning  Choice of Weapons.  M. de Glrardln, the father of' tho  statesman and author, Emlle de Glrardln, on one occasion entered a place  where several men were firing at a'  target A gentleman present, whom  M. dV Glrardln' did not know, hit the  bullseye at-overy shot., Several, bystanders expressed, themselves in very;  great admiration of the gentleman's  precision.        ." ���������  "Yes," said De Glrardln, "he shoots  remarkably well.'but it's quite a differ- -  ent thing to hit a man in a duel from  hitting a piece of pasteboard,'/   '  The marksman overheard the remark  and was offended.  "I, think.you are mistaken, sir," he  Bald to De Girnrdln. "Iassnre you that -  if I had you before me I shouldn't miss  you."  . '!You can have -me when you like,"'  said De Glrardln. .  '."Let it be immediately, then," said  the other.  An attempt was made to patch the  matter up, but neither man < wouldv  agree to an amicable settlement The  secouds were chosen, and the men  went to a. locality favorable for the  duel. It was decided that they should  fire separately, and It was left to a .decision by lot which fired first  Tho lot fell to the mysterious marksman. ' He, fired at M. de Glrardln and  missed him. De Glrardln stood stllL'  making no sign as if to Oro nt his antagonist.  "Come, why don't.you shoot?" asked  his seconds.  "Why should I shoot?"', asked Do Glrardln. "There Is no reason why rl  "should kill this gentleman. I maintained that even a crack shot could  easily miss his man at twenty-five  paces. This gentleman maintained the.  contrary. He must now bo convinced  that he Is wrong. I owe him no 111 will  for having discovered that"  A better method of meeting n dueling challenge was no doubt one which  wns employed on a certain occasion  by a French statesman ngnlnst M. Vlc-  totbNoir, an-illiterate bully of the press  In the time of the'second empire. The  statesman,received from Noir, for no  real reason whatever, a challenge to  fight a' duel.-  Nolr was a densely ignorant man,  and nearly every word in the challenge  was misspelt _The statesman responded with tbe following letter:  Dear Sir���������You have called me out without any good reason. 1 have therefore  the choice of weapons. I choose the  spelling book, and you are a dead man.  The duel was never fought���������London  Tit-Bits.  .  M  *J1  Itch, .Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form iof contagious" itch on human or animals cured in .30 minutes  by.Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.  A    suffragette" lecturer    recently /  brought down the house with the following argument:  "I have no vote but my groom has.  I have a great respect for that man  in tho"stables but I am sure if I were  to go to-him nnd say: 'John, will you'  exercise the franchise?' he would reply, 'Please mum, which horse be  that?*"  Minard's    Liniment,    Lumberman's  Friend. "       -  Mrs. B.���������I suppose you find- your  daughter very much improved by-her  two years' stay at college?  Mrs. Proudmother.���������La, yes! Mnry  Elizabeth is a carnivorous reader now,  and she frequently impoverishes music. But she ain't a bit stuck" up���������  she's unanimous to everybody, an'  she never keeps a caller waitin' for  her to dress; she just runs in nom  de plume, an' you know that makes  one feel so comfortable.���������Lippincott's.  ROOFING  til  if  PSiable and Reliable  For Steep op  Flat Roofs  THE WEATHER FOR YEARS  Out this ldr������rtlMm������nt out and Bond to ua (or Free Bamplea  Tht Canadian Fairbanks Co., Ltd., 02 and 94 Arthur Stroot, Wlnnlpog  Pleaae fiond to mo FREE Samplo of ECLIPSE ROOFING  Addross-  agEfflHEEaasffiEBr  NATURAL  FOOD  IS A RELIABLE ARMOUR  AGAINST FICKLE SPRING WEATHER  {Nature's best food sup-  plies in digestible form  the element! necessary  to bulld'up the human  body and fortify I*  against disease.  Biscuit and Milk for Breakfast.     Trlscult Toast for Luncheon,  ��������� SOLD    BY   ALL GROCERS.  n THE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA;  Us  y  TO PREVENT  A NERVOUS  ,       BREAKDOWN  A DAINTY GIFT.  Take Dr.   Williams'   Pink Pills  When thc First Symptoms Are.  Noticed and Save Yourself  ' Much Suffering. -  '-- - Are you^ troubled witn pallor, loss  \6f spirits, waves of 'heat passing over  -��������� the. body, shortness of  breath  after  "> slight exertion', a peculiar   'skipping  of the������heart beat, poor digestion, cold  hands or feet, or'a feeling of .weight  ' and fulness?   Do not make the mistake of thinking that these\are diseases in> themselves and  be satisfied  with veMef for the time being.      j-  " '   This is the way that   the   nerves  .give warning that they are breaking  down.    It means that the blood  has  become "impure and' thin and cannot  carry    enough' nourishment    to the  nerves to keep them- healthy    and  able,to do their work. '  There'is only one way. to prevent  the final, breakdown of the nerves  and the more serious diseases which  follow. The bloo\. must be made  rich, red and'pure, and Dr. Williams'  . Pink Pills is t..e only medicine thai  can do this promptly and effectively  Every dose <jf this medicine helps  make new blood and strengthens tlie  ��������� weak', or worn-out nerve's.  Mrs. David "J.- Taplcy, Fredericton,  -   N. B.,    was  cured   by Dr.  Williams'  Pink  Pills after suffering from  nervous   breakdown,   which   resulted  in  partial- paralysis  of thc( faceA    She  says:    "Tho.trouble came on    quite  gradually,  and ��������� at  the  outset  I  did  not pay much attention to it.   Then  , it grew more serious, and there was  ' a general breakdown', of the nerves,  which  wns followed  by  partial  paralysis of the face,    one side    being  completely- drawn   out ��������� of ��������� shape.    1  was under a doctor's care fora'couple  of months, and one treatment after  another  was  tried    without    benefit.  By this time,I was confined to my  room and tho doctor told me he could  not cure  me.   .Almost in  despair ]  was persuaded  to try-Dr.  Williams'  Pink   Pills.     The   improvement   was  filow, but the building up  of a run-  -down nervous  system    naturally    is  ���������   slow.    Slowly but surely' this /medi-  "- jeine did its work," and .after a timet  I'was able to ag.iin'come down stairs.  From  that  time  on    the    improvement was much more rapid and now  T* am as well as ever I was in my  t,������ife.    My friends look upon my cure  as almost miraculous.   Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills did for me what the best  medical treatment .failed ,to do���������they  -" brought me back-good health.  It-is the blood'building, ��������� nerve . restoring power in .Dr. Williams' PinL  Pills that enable them to cure such  troubles' as anaemia, rheumatism  the after effects-of la grippe, indigestion, neuralgia, St. Vitus dance,  partial paralysis and the secret ailments of girlhood and womanhood.  Sold by all medicine dealers or bj  mail at 50s a box or six boxes foi  $2.50 from Ihe Dr. Williams' Medicine  . Co., Brockville, Ont.  The Girl Who Plays Will Enjoy a  Music Case.  A dainty gift for tlie girl who plays  is a cover to bold sheet music that can  tie laid on the piano or on a-table near  It. This prevents the unsightly litter  of music that Is often a source of conflict between mother aud musical  daughter. >     '' '/      .   ���������  Cut two pieces of heavy "cardboard-a  J little larger-than the ordinary'piece of  music.*- Paste ou eacli side with cotton  batting.nnd cover with linen taffeta,  brocaded silk or. even plain "art canvas  in a color suitable to tho room'.'  Taste the outer covering down over  tho pasteboard and baste tlie lining to  it, turning in' the edges neatly all  around. Overcast together with. the  tiniest possible stitches.        .    .    -  Finish around tho edge of the outside with gold braid. The two halves  can.be joined along the back "edge by  a piece of elastic webbiug'in a harmonizing color. This will stretch so  as to hold any'number of sheets of music.  '���������'Fasten the case lu front with a  small gilt button and n loop of colored  elastic rather than with ribbon, which  soils easily and must be constantly untied.  ' '     ���������  It is better to keep the music In this  case loose, but if preferred the sheets  can be pasted togther and .fastened to  the back by ribbon run through the  -���������enter and around the back of the case,  'or holes can be punched through case  und music, and "if can be tied iu with  three short pieces of ribbon.  These eases may be made of the simplest yet most artistic materials, such  is cretonnes and English chintzes, oi  they can be elaborn-te+y embroidered  >u white silk or brocades, In gold "and  .-silver thread or In ribbon work.  An attractive cover for a green room  would be of heavy green moire, with  \ medallion formed of half, quarter,  eighth, sixteenth and thirty-second  notes, worked In gold thread in solid  embroidery and Interlaced in an artis-  1c way. ' ���������       '  This should be large enough to hold  a monogram, or the medallion could  lie oval in shape,' with the word "Music Case" embroidered on the inside.  If a large floral design of taffeta is  used," see that it, comes evenly on the  .���������center of each board.  PRACTICE OPTIMISM.  \  Office Boy���������What am I fired for?  Employer���������For constantly smoking  cigarettes. You have heard, haven't  you, that where] there is so much  smoke there must be some fire ?���������  Bohemian.  Hard and soft 'corns both yield > to  Holloway's Corn Cure, which is entirely" safe to use, and certain and  satisfactory in its action.  Its Punishment.���������''Ah," sighed Mr.  Woodby Eiter, "I should think it  would be fine to be a poet."  "Huh I" snorted the crusty old editor, "it certainly should be fine���������or  imprisonment, . or both."��������� Philadelphia Press.  ^HOW'S THIS?  We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.  F.J. uHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.  We, the-undersigned, have known  F.J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and  ��������� believe  him  perfectly  honorable    in  all  business   transactions  and  financially able  to carry,out any obligations made by his firm.  ���������  Walaing, Kinnan & Marvin,  ��������� Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the  blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free.- Price  75 cents per bottle. Sold by all druggists.  Take Hall's Family Pills for Constipation.  that  * Mr. Singerly���������Do you   know  new tune just haunts mc.  Mrs.   Singerly���������No    "wonder��������� after  the way you murdered it.���������Smart Set.  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  This Art Makes Work a Joy and Life  Happy.  In a recent number of Ilarper's Bazar Alice Fallows has an ' excellent  and exceedingly helpful article upon  the subject of "A Mind Cure For Women's Ills." Although every one of us  would doubtless reap much benefit  from a thoughtful consideration of  the whole article, the last two paragraphs are especially worthy of every  woman's most earnest consideration:  "Some mortals blessed of the gods  are so nicely balanced that they live  without effort lu a delightful equilibrium of mind, body and spirit that makes  work a joy and living a pleasant procession of useful days. The rest of  us, aud we "are the majority, must  achieve our equilibrium by efforts that  make us appreciate Patrick's famous  "progress'to heaven���������two" steps up and  one back. The practice In self control that makes perfect Is gained from  just the trifling occurrences that seem  so absurdly unimportant.  "An inflexible determination to meet  what each hour brings efficiently and  calmly and without irritation  is the  Irst requirement for nervous health.  Next, the practice of optimism;  not  the   flabby   optimism   that  blinds   its  eyes to realities and wears a fatuous  smile that never dies, but the intelligent optimism that sees two sides to'  every human happening and deliberately chooses the bright one until choice  becomes a habit.   -This, in a nutshell,  is psychotherapy, and by the application of It hundreds of nervous sufferers have won their way to health and  peace  of mind.    Hundreds  more,  if  they follow the prescription, can escape a breakdown altogether and learn  a happier method of living than ever  before.   Out of this systematic training in the little things grows at last  the trust, the 'wise passivity,' in meeting the hard facts of life," that is only  another name for the potential energy  that conquers them. "When the practice of optimism has subjugated depression and an orderly body obeys an  orderly  mind,  there comes as a reward   the    buojant   hopefulness   of  health, the joy  In  mere  living,  that  throws out its arms and 'with a frolic  welcome takes the sunshine and the  storm.'"  . WHEN .TO SHOOT A^MOOSE.  Hunter's Cure For the Blues  In the  Canadian  Wilderness.  "Did you ever spend the winter in  the woods up in. Canada cruising for  timber?" said a traveler recently. "Do  you know, it is a curious feeling being out there alone or with just an  Indian guide.    ���������      .,  "The ��������� thing that impresses you  most i3 the awful stillness. The  slightest sound seems like.a cannon  thot. You got to talking to yourself,  asking and answering questions and  lots of things which you would not  think of doing down here, or if you  did they would be having a medical  commission sitting on 'you as a candidate for the dippy house. About all  you think of is how to get enough to,  eat, for' your appetite increases as .  the supply of food grows less. We  got into that condition finally when  it was get something or begin'to eat  our boots. "  . ,  - "One morning my Indian came in  with a grin on his face..- Now, an Indian up there never smiles. In wrestling with that frozen north tie seems  to get sour and sullen. ' Tliis made  ine -more surprised when the Indian  came into the shack beaming: 'Well,  "What is it?' I,inquired.  " 'Moose, big moose,' was the reply.  'Went by this morning. Catch "cm  maybe.'  "That was enough for a \ hungry  man. I went out, and there were tho  footprints of a big moose' that had  gone by, as- the Indan said, about  three hours .before. I got into my  coat, strapped on my snowshoes, took  my rifle, and we started after Mr.  Mooso. We went about ten miles before we saw him. He was on a side  hill browsing on the twigs. It was a  long shot, but I raised my rifle, when  the Indian touched my arm, saying,  'No shoot.'  "I hesitated, but he insisted, saying," 'No shoot now, bimeby maybe.'  By that time the moose had sighted us  and_ started off at a rate which took  him'out of sight in a few minutes. We  were twenty miles farther on when we  saw him again and were near enough to try to shoot, but my Indian  insisted I must not. Well, we followed that moose "three days. The big  fellow tired at last'-and started back  the way ho came, we following. Then  we came up with him only a short  distance from the shack. 'Now shoot,'  said the Indian. I fired and the moose  dropped.  "When it was all over and we had  meat in plenty and the - big hide  stretched before the blazing fire in the  shack I said to my Indian, 'Why didn't you want me to shoot that moose  at first, when he was not so worn  down as he was after that" long chase '  " 'Lose, heap fun,' was the reply.  Well, do you know when "I came to  study over it I began to see his point  of view. It was not so much the killing as it was the chase, which" to him  was interesting, and he was willing  to travel over forty or fifty miles just  for the hunt, and the' more I thought  of it the more I agreed with him. I  had been growing ugly and nervous  myself before, but after that long  chase I was another man."  CHILD'S'SEVERE BURNS HEALED  BY ZAM-BUIC  The little girl of Mrs. Lewis Best,  of Carlisle, P. 0��������� recently fell against  the stove and burned her foiehead  very badly. Mrs. Best says:-���������"The  bm-n was about' the size of a fifty  cent piece and was near the bono.  It made my little,girl's eye swell till  it almost shut, and then she got cold,  in it. Jt began to run matter very  badly and I - could not stop it, although I bathed it good every night  and morning.. At last I sent for some  Zam-Buk which/soon stopped tho mat-  teration and very quickly healed the  wound. I hove' never seen a burn  heal so quickly, and I am sure Zam-  Buk has no equal-for curing cuts, cr  burns,, and ,1 shall always keep a  box on hand in case o' emergency."  Every home needs Zam-Buk! All  diseases, of the skin quickly yield .to  it. It is also an excellent remedy for  piles (blind or bleeding), rheumatism,  otc. All druggists and stores 50 cents  a box, or postpaid from the., Zam-  Buk Co., Toronto.  HINT FOR  LAUNDRESS.  Struck on the head with an egg  while addressing.an audience at Croydon public hall on Tuesday night, Mr.  Victor Grayson,-M.P., declined to Le  disturbed . by "ti.e softly yielding argument which -has impeinged itself  against my .cerebellum."��������� London  Daily Mail.  Keep Minard's Liniment in the house.  ��������� "Do you  think  that horrid    story  about Beatrice is tiuo?"    ' '  "It must be.   I heard it from her  dearest friend."���������Life.  Relief for Suffering Everywhere.���������  Ho whose life is made miserable by  the suffering that comes from indigestion nnd has not tried Parmclee's  Vegetable Pills aoes not know how  easily this formidable foe can be dealt  with. These pills will relieve whore  others fail. They are tne result cf  long and patient study and are confidently put forward, ns a sure corrector- of disorders of the digestive organs, from which so many suffer.  Tody���������Jennie tells me that young  Woodby proposed to her last night.  Viola���������I don't think I know him.  Is he well off? ,  Tody���������He certainly is. She refused  him.���������London  Tit-Bits.  Have you any good but-  My  Customer  ter?  Dairyman���������Certainly, madam,  reputation rests upon my buttter  Customer���������If the last I got of you  was a fair sample, your reputation  certainly rests on n strong foundation.  ���������Utica  Observer.  The finest tea grown ;n the world,  is the standard of quality .used in  preparing "Salada" Tea. Sold only  in sealed lead- packets. . 27  - Citiman���������You ought to know something about flora and that sort cf  tiling. Tell me, what is a "forget-me-  not?"  Sububs���������Why, it's a piece of string  that your wife ties around your finger  when you go into town on an errand.  ���������Philadelphia Press.  "My good woman, don't you know  that repeating is a serious thing?"  "Judge, I had to. do it. Both lady  candidates asked for my vote nnd 1  didn't know how to refuse either of  them."���������Washington Star.  TABLE DECORATIONS.-  1\on-alcoholic  Sarsaparillal  If you think you need a tonic,  ask your doctor. If you think  you need' something for your  blood, ask your doctor. If you  think you would like to try  Ayer's non-alcoholic Sarsapa-  rilla, ask your doctor. Con-|  suit him often. Keep in close j  touch with him.  W* publish oar formuUi  9  Wo banish alaohol  from our m������dloln������i  Wb urf ��������� yon to  ooniultjrour  dootor  Ask your doctor to name some of the  results of constipation. His long list will  begin with sick-headache, biliousness,-  dyspepsia, thin blood, baa skin. Then  ask him if he would recommend your  using Ayer's Pills.  ������    tt������d������ by th,������ J. 0. Jkjtt Co., fcovtU, Xi*������.���������  When one is using a special flower  for the decoration of the table at a  formal luncheon or dinner, It Is artistic  to have the same flowers usod as a  garnish for as many of the dishes as  possible.  Thus If ono has daisies and ferns In  tlw center of the table have the lampshades of green paper cut in narrow  fro.dllke pieces to represent ferns.  Serve the oysters in their shells,  with a wreath of ferns around the outside nnd a lemon nestling in a bed of  daisies In the center.  Twine tho stems of sherbet glasses In  maidenhair If It can bo done just before sending to the table; otherwise it  will be too.wilted. _ ���������  If you havo grape fruit served In  glasses, have them standing in a  wreath of daisies, with ferns on the  stems, or If the half fruit is served let  the edge of the p'ate bo wreathed with  a mixed wreath of ferns anil daisies.  Tho Ices should be molded In the  form of daisies If you enre to go to the  expense and should have a'touch of  olstache in thorn to represent tho green.  The  Sucker.  The Sucker is a succulent fish, and  if properly prepared for the. table is  toothsome,   and   leaves    a   pleasant  memory and odor behind him.  A great many people I know might  imitate the Sucker in this respect, for  I have concluded that they hurt the  good" name of that mysterious'fish  that is coming up our creeks and bays  to-day by the million, crying, "Eat  me!" . .  The difference between the finned  Sucker and the Sucker I am hinting  at is the fact that' the Sucker I am  hinting at is always in the swim,  while the Sucker I regard with reverence and respect has a toot, a breakup, just once a year.  Just once a year doth the luscious  Sucker make for the upper stretches,'  struggling through the ice, to lay her  .eggs, and followed by the Big Sucker  who is married to her.  I have always had a deep sympathy  for the Gentleman Sucker. Not exactly because he is a Gentleman Suck-  "er, but because he hasn't got anything  to do with it. He can't fix the date.  He may be running for the Sucker  parliament, with a chance of election.  He may have a great scheme on hand,  and that's the very time the Lady  Sucker will rush up the creek and deposit 5,000,000,000 eggs, more or less.  ���������And he has got to go and take care  of those eggs.  I talked to an old Sucker about it  in the mill dam the other night.  "Th������ women do it to spite, you,"  he said bitterly. "Just as soon'as you  get into a hole or a pool or an eddy,  she throws up 'her fins. It's spite,"  said the old Sucker���������"it's nothing else  but spite."  Of course I know that all this is a  libel. It is a libel as old as Adam. Is  it not just like a Big Sucker loafing  round in the Dundas creek to blame  it on his Eve. And when" he lies cold  and pretty sick in the wagon box tonight after the sucker run is over  he will hate women worse than ever  he did.  ��������� It was his own fault. If he had  stayed in the lake he would have been  safe. Tho pirls didn't ask him up  tho creek. He needn't have followed  them. Thoy were going up' Dundas  creek on a little private business of  their own, and he didn't even get an  invito.  He butted in. I am not sorry for  him.,    x  He" can glad his last hours with the  roflcction that he isn't the only Sucker in tho universe. The Khan.  "Canvassers must go to the rear  door."  "But I am not-a canvasser, miss.  I am sent here by the agent of the  building to take measurements for  putting awnings over- the windows  on the sunny side, and���������"  "If putting up window awnings isn't  canvassing, I'd like to know what is."  (Slams front door in his face).���������  Chicago Tribune.  How to Set Colors and Starch Wash  Dresses.  , Every one should know how to give  oxplieit directions to tho laundress.  Take, for instance, a jumper suit in  tobacco brown linen or boys' Russian  suit in the same color.. After being  washed with pure white soap and.  having salt in the last rinsing, water  the starch should be mixed with boll-,  'lag coffee (previously strained) instead"  of water, or it will leave white streaks  and smudges over the surface.  For one suit take a tablespoonful of  starch, ono-half teaspoonful of borax  (dissolved in a spoonful of boiling water), a quarter of an inch of' tallow  candle and mix into a 'smooth paste  with two tablespoonfuls of cold water,  and add enough boiling coffee to make a  stiff jelly. For ordinary hot water  starch those are the correct proportions, using boiling water in place of  the coffee. While tan linen does not  require special coddling, still some  shades of "buff and gray are liable to  spot and streak. To obviate this use a  tablespoonful of black pepper in the  first water. This will also keep them  from fading, says the Housekeeper.'  Most colors require either salt or  vinegar in the last rinsing water to fix  them. As a general rule, the lighter  colors take salt, the darker vinegar.  Both are used in the proportion of a  tablespoonful to a quart of _ water.  When' In doubt, use both. For lilac,  mauve or purples vinegar .will be  'found to slightly Intensify as well as  preserve tho color. Blues are often  ruined by their first trip to a careless  laundress. Any shade of blue may be  permanently fixed by soaking first In a  bucket of water Into which an ounce  of sugar of lead has been poured.  If one wants n suit stiff It should be  dried' before stnrchiug, but in tho  shade, never In the ,sun, as colored  clothes are sure to fade while wet, on  the same principle that ono bleaches  white garments -In strong sunshine.  They should of course never be boiled.  Pale green is a color that fades easily,  but a little alum in the rinsing water  will fix It.  Tussore and other .washing silk are  so easy to wash and iron, requiring no  starch, that they are very practical for  summer outings where there is difficulty In getting regular laundry work  satisfactorily done. One can wash and  iron three or four little girls' tussore  dresses in half an hour oneself at a  pinch, as they aro ironed while wet.  White wash silk waists are useful in  the same way, making it easy to" have  a supply of fresh waists, independent  of delayed laundry bundles.   '   '  CARRIED OFF THE BRIDE.  Wedding Festivities Stopped by Masked Men In Ireland.  ���������  A fickle Irishman who jilted a girl  and married another in spite of tho  parish priest is having the worst time  of his life at the hands of the neighbors.  He'lives in the notoiiods Ballinag-  leragh district of County Leitrim,  where a pitched battle took place a  tew weeks ago between two armies  of police and peasants,'and for years  dad been couiting the local beauty.  A little while ago he "transferred his  affections to her rival, also of Bellin-  agleragh.  The jilted girl's relatives"did their  utmost to.prevent the wedding taking  place. They were supported by the  parish priest, who is a power in Ireland in these matters. He refused the  necessary certificate. The young man  thereupon went to the bishop of the  diocese, but the bishop upheld his  priest. '  The young man, however, is a person of resource, and told the clergy  that he would go and get married in  a registry office in the distant town  of Enniskillen. Nobody in Ballinag-  leragh believed that he would fly in  the face of the parish priest, but he  did.  . ^'Ins night he brought his bride home  nn extraordinary scene occurred. A  largo crowd collected outside the house  where the dancing and feasting were  In progress, and groaned and hooted.  The groaning ceased about midnight,  and Uie festivities continued.  An hour later about thirty men,  wearing crepe masks, burst in the  door of the cottage and called on the  father of the bride to take his'daughter home, with the alternative of being seriously dealt with.  Tho old man thereupon took his  daughter away. The valiant bridegroom declared he would accompany  them. The trio marched in'the small  hours of the morning toward the home  of the bride's parents to the accompaniment of groaning and hooting.  When about a mile of the journey hail  been traversed, the bridegroom ' was  seized by another disguised band and  compelled to go , back fo his own  home^  This_ occurred several days ago, and  the biidegroom has not seen his bride  since. He has not been allowed to  leave his house, and the bride -has  not been allowed to leave her father's.  Both houses^are watched night and  Hav.  The police are powerless to restore  order in tho district or to prevent  this very original form "of boycotting.  , Good health makes good nature. If everyone had a sourkj  stomach there would be no,pessimists in the world. Do not  allow a weak stomach or a bad  liver to rob you of the joy of  iliving.   Take'  and the world laughs with you.  No need then for rose-colored  glasses/ Beecham's Pills start  health vibrations to all parts of  the body, while putting a ruddy  tint on lips and cheeks. There's  health in every box. Health for  every man, woman and child.  ���������'Beecham's Pills c  HOMEMADE BEAN  BAGS.  Psychine Missionaries  A friend of Dr. Slocum Remedies  writes: "Send a bottle of Psychine  to Mrs. W... They have a daughter  in decline, and I believe it, would  help her. I have mentioned your  remedies to the family, and also cited some of the miraculous cures accomplished inside ,the last 18 years,  of which I have knowledge."  T. G. IRWIN, Little Britain, Ont.  Run down conditions from lung,  stomach or other constitutional trouble cured by Psychine. At all druggists, 50c and $1.00, or Dr. T. A. Slocum, Ltd., Toronto.  "Do you know, young man, that it's  the pace     at'killsf  "Certainly,. I'm a chaffeur."���������  Browning's Magazine.  A Power of its Own.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil has a power of its own  that other oils cannot pretend to,  though there are many pretenders.  All who have used it know this and  keep it by them as the most valuable  liniment available. Its uses are innumerable and for many years it has  been prized as the leading liniment  for man and beast.  "What sort of a telescope do you  use for seeing things on Mars?"  The eminent astronomer, habituated to scanning the heavens at magazine space rates, stayed his pen but  an instant.  "I have learned," he replied, "not  to rely on any telescope. The best cf  them sadly hampers the play of the  imagination."���������Philadelphia Ledger.  Game Still Retains a Fair begree of  Popularity.  While the safe and comfortable bean  bag has been sidetracked to some extent in favor of more "strenuous forms  of diversion, it still retains a fair degree of popularity.  In one family" where the bean bag  retains its o.ld time prestige a German  auntie made for the little folk a set of  bags_thatjjas beenjnucb.admired and.  Is highly appreciated. The set consists  of four boan bags, two round ones and  two square ones, which are all rather  small, and all crocheted with mercerized thread in the respective flag colors  of different nationalities and made as  follows:  _ United States.���������A round bag. Begun  in center and crocheted round and  round���������seven rows in red, seven In  white, seven in blue. The reverse side  crocheted in same way���������twenty-one  rows-Mn blue. The two round sides  of bag are crocheted together and finished "with tiny narrow scallopeiPtdge.  Spain.���������A square bag. Four rows,  fifty stitches in length, In yellow, three  rows of red, seven rows of yellow,  three of red and four of yellow. The  reverse side in solid red.  Germany.���������A round bag. Seven rows  of black, seven of white and seven of  red, with a black reverse side.  Italy.���������A square bag of same dimensions as the Spanish one. Seven rows  of red, fifty stitches long; seven of  white and seven of green; reverse side  of plain green. The bags should be  crocheted closely to admit of being filled with small sized beatis and should  not be filled very full.  The nationalities represented in a set  could vary with individual taste, and  ,n set could consist of two, three, five  or oven seven beau bags. But whatever combination is chosen the multicolored bean bags make an attractive  showing and a charming present, while  they are in the making an easily han-  > died and pleasing sort of fancy work,  HAD UMEXPZCTED-VOYAGE.  /  L-  Poiiceman  Carried Off on Board a  British Warship.  After spending four days as a compulsory guest of a battleship,.Police  Sergeant Gale, of the Metropolitan  force, who is stationed at East Ham,  has returned to London. He has recently been the most talked-of "member of the force.  Gale arrived at Sheerness, where  the Nore division of the home fleet \  was anchored, in charge of a deserter  from H.M.'S. Bulwark. Chartering a  boat, the sergeant boarded the battle-  Ship and was formally handing over  his prisoner when an officer hurriedly  told him..to get. back _into his boat.  The' fleet, he explained, was under  immediate orders to sail.  "I went to the side of the ship,"  said the police sergeant, "and looked  over. My boat was gone I Then I remembered that the boatman had rowed off to another ship. As I stood  there in a quandary the engines of the  Bulwark started and we steamed  away. They told me that it would be  impossible now to put me ashore  without delaying the whole fleet; in  fact. I was helpless I  "You can. imagine how worried I  felt when I remembered that neither  my superior officers nor my wife would  know what had become of me. 'Where  shall we stop first?' I asked. You can  guess my dismay when they told me  that the fleet would not anchor until  it. had reached Invergordon, near the  Moray firth.  "The officers treated the affair as a  great joke; but they were very kind to  me all-the same. I was put to 'mess'  with the petty officers, and hadn't a  stroke of work to do, of course. If it  hadn't been for the anxiety of not being able to send a message ashore, I  might havo enjoyed the trip very  much. A boat from the Bulwark put  me ashore nt Invergordon late on  Thursday "night. The first place f visited was the telegraph office. Then I  took train to Inverness, and came on  from there to London ��������� a COO-mile  journey, altogether.  ,THICK, SWOLLEN GLANDS^  that irake ahorse Wheeze,  have Thick Wind, or Choke-  down, can bo removed wltti  ABSO  RBJtNEv  or any Bunch or Swelling  caused by strain or luflam-  mttlon.   No  blUtor. no  ff. F. YOUNG, P.DF���������137Mont!iim1l] Sf, SprlngfieW, Hast  LYHAN SONS & CO.. Montreal. Canadian Aoenfs.  Alio famlth.d by Martin Butt A V/)nn. Co., Winnipeg,  tli. National Drug A Chtmloal Co., Winnipeg and Culgarg,  and Htndtrzon 8ro* Co. ltd~ Vanaowutr. .  -.WHEN TO SOW FLAX-SEED.  Mid-  From the Middle of May to the  "dle~of June is Stated to be  -    ' the Best Time. -  Farmers of the Canodian West  should not make the mistake of sowing flaxseed too early. The flax plant  is very tender in the early spring,  although later on it^suffers less from  frost than wheat, oats or barley. Flaxseed should not be sown before the  15th of May. From the middle of May  until the middle of June, flaxseed may  be sown' without fear. Very good results have been obtained when sown  even somewhat later than the middle  of June, but the farmer who sows 'from  May 15 to June 16 will be on the safe  side.  Successful fanning depends to a  considerable extent upon variety -of  crops, lo grow nothing but wheat  year after year is a mistake. ,The  flax crop is especially suited to northern latitudes, where the season -is  short, owing to the fact that it matures more quickly than the other  cereals\  Her Aoourato Ear.  "Mnklng oneself agreeable," com-  haeuted General Horace. Porter, "Is all  very Well, but there Ii-danger in too  much enthusiasm. 1 knew of one case  where a.young glriVvery best young  man said to her soulfully, 'Did you  know that I passed your house last  night?'  " 'Of course I did,' sho answered  promptly. 'Did you think I wouldn't  know your step?' .  "And the young man grew thoughtful and grave, for ho hnd passed in a  cab."--vV'>m-a,a iiama ComDanlon.  Seized Canadian Sealer.  Senor Bacchini, Minister of Foreign  Affairs, who has bscn interviewed, declares that Great Britain has protested against tho accord of 1889 between Uruguay, Argentina, Brazil,  Peru, Chili, Paraguay and Bolivia extending federal jurisdiction Ave miles  from shore.  The protest is caused by tho capture  of the Canadian scaler Agnes Dana-  hoe. Uruguay has accepted the protest, but only concerning tho open sea,  while it upholds jurisdiction over half  tho River Plate, the other half be-  loiutinK to. Areentina.  Minard's  Liniment  Co.,  Limited.  Dear Sirs���������Your MINARD'S LINIMENT is our remedy for sore throat,  colds and all ordinary ailments.  It never fails to relieve nnd euro  promptly.  CHARLES  WHOOTEN.  Port Mulgrave.  Wooden Piles In Holland.  Holland has n porpmilul necessity fot  wooden piles. In notterdiun harbor  works of nil kinds demand them, and  the drainage of the JCuyder Zee as II  steadily proceeds throws out Its wool  en ramparts In nil directions. A Lan  cnshlre con trad Ing linn Ims built for  the purpose of sharpening the driving  ij ids of piles a machine which resembles a gigantic pencil sharpener. Piles  up to twenty-eight inches Iu diameter  aro sharpened to a Dvo Inrn point in  fifteen minutes. ������������������>  A sailor the other day in describing the efforts of a youth lo become  nautical, said that just at the close  of a dark night the lad was sent aloft  to try if he could seo a light.  As ho was no great favorite with  the lieutenant, Ije was not hailed for  some time; in fact, dawn was beginning to break when "Aloft there"!" at  length was heard from the lieutenant.  "Aye, aye, sir. _  .  "Do you see a light?"  "Yes, sir.'<     ���������  "What light?"  "Daylight, sir."  A Place For Everything.  The woman who says all that Is necessary to smooth tho housekeeper's  pa tii way free from even pebbles of annoyance is to have a place for everything aud then keep it In Its place has  eveu devised a special resting place  for the lids to her pots and pans.  Being tired of breaking hor back  stooping Into lier pot closet to find the  one lid to tit a special pot, she devised  n pan railing In her pantry, where the  pans now repose just within reach of  her hand and only a step or two from  WE PAY HIGH PRICES FOR FURS  and hides, or tan them for���������robes, rugs  or coats. N. W. Hide & Fur Co.,  Minneapolis.  the range.  V  Under the rather high cupboard nt  one .side of the pantry she fastened  two wooden cleats, deep'cnotijpli to allow the largest ltd to slip in easily, yet  not fall through to tho floor, aud thc entire width oTtbe wall apart.  Across the front of these strips Ghe  fastened a strip of wood about an inch  wide and a quarter of an Inch thick,  stained it the same color as the woodwork and has a place where ev.ery lid  In the house may go and'yet be found  Instantly when wanted.  No.nintter how hastily the lid Is put  away, the handle will catch on this  horizontal strip and prevent it from  ���������dipping through.'  Gentle Dig.  Reggy Sapp-1 lmvo ono in this  watch case, Miss Woso, that I think  tho most In this world.  Miss Rose���������Gracious! When did you  havo your picture taken, Reggy?���������Chi  cago News.  '    To  Receive "Miners'"V.C."  Richard Merriman, a Notts miner,  residing at Shirebrook," has been recommended for the Edward medal  (the miners' Victoria Cross) for bravery at Shirebrook Colliery, Notts, last  year.  . It oppear3 that a strand in one of  the conductors which pass through  the loops attached to the pit cage became entangled, thereby causing the |  cago to tilt. Three of the fourteen  occupants were pitched out and killed. Had it not been for Merriman,  who,vwith great daring, seized the  catches on the cage, air the others  must have met with a similnr fate.  Wedged in a .sitting posture, and  expecting every moment to be hurled  down the shaft, Merriman clutched  tho catches with both hands. Though  two comrades were hurled upon him,  causing a fracture of -his thigh, he  held the catches for two hours, during  which period his comrades were rescued. '���������'*-.;"  As thc result of his bravery, Merriman has lost the use of both hands,  and the injury to his thigh has forced him to use crutches. Ho is unable to do any kind of work.  Feet  and  All.  A young housekeeper went to market to purchase a chicken. After  selecting one and enquiring the price  she said:  "Isn't 14 cents rather high? The  butcher across the street charges only  13 cents."  "With the feet on?" asked the butcher.  "No; I think the feet were cut off,"  she replied.  ( "I thought so," said the butcher.  "When we sell a chicken here, ma'am,  we sell it feet and all."  It Didn't Appaal to Him.  "Don't you think that Miss L*  Penciie has a ^ouiploxlon llko ivory?"  "Perhaps so, but I never cared much  fox   painting   on   lvory."-oiev������lan<l  ,ila Dealer,.  The Musical D. D.  The professor was complimenting  the violin virtuoso on the excclle'no������  of his playing.  "By the way," he said, "do you  play the'Doctor of Divinity?'"  "That is a piece I hnve never heard  of," answered the violinist.  "Never hoard of it!" exclaimed the  professor.   "Fiddlo D. D.l"  From Ono Walk to Another.  "What would you do If you was om  o' dese millionaires?" said Meandering  Mike.  "I s'poso," answered Plodding Pete,  "dat I'd get mesclf n golf outfit an'  walk fur pleasure Instead o' from necessity."  Red Blood  Good Health  Spring blood, is thin and watory until Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Food is  used.  She Might Not Like It.  "Old man Pllldnson candidly aumlta  that his wlfo made him what ho Is."  "Yes. But I have noticed that ho Is  always careful to assure himself bo-  fore admitting It that she Isn't present .to DUt In a denluL"r-TudcA.  Red  blood  is   the    foundation    of  health and strength.  r-  _The same parts of the blood which  give it color���������tho red corpuscles���������al-���������  so contain the elements which sustain  nnd invigorate  the    body    and    its  organs.  It is because the blood is thin  weak and watery in the spring*that  nearly, everybody requires a blood-  builder- and  restorat' ,e.  Now what Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve  Food does is to increase the number  of red corpuscles in the blood or in  other words to'-make Ihe blood redder and richer in u-e elements which  go to build up new cells and tissues  to replace thoso wasted by disease cr  in the process of living.  Redden the blood by the uso of Dr.  A. W. Chase's Nerve Food and you  lift yourself froth that low level of  health which leaves you tired and  languid and an easy victim of consumption or some form of wasting or-'  contagious disease.  The portrait and signaturo of the   *  famous Receipt Book author, A. V^.  Chase, M.D., aro on every tox of tho  genuine.   50 cts. at all dealers or Ed-  manson, Bates & Co., Toronto, Ont.  W. N. U. No. 688. -r-=.V  " '��������� ,J-,;  '���������''.(  f  i,   ',  ^,'." .r-  TIIE    LEDGE,     GREENWOOD.    BRITISH    COLUMBIA.  ,''. -''.'.' /  ^������!llll|i||l|'i:!lllllllllllill,lllllllllliill  I CONTRACTOR     I  1_JM1LDER|  I  Dealer in j  |    Windows, Doors, ]  |      Turned Work and    i  | Inside, Finish. |  |S]IINGLRS,BJUCK,ETC. I  | MANITOBA  I Wood Fibre Plaster I  p    " PHONE   65  '%llilllllllllllllllllllllllinillllllllillllllillHllllll]IIIHIIIIIIIIHII������W������illllllli\������  Hotel ladysmith  js tlio home of the Swedes,  Norwegians, Italians, Aus-  Irians und other European ami  Amcrk-an people. Cool beer,  choice liquors and fragrant  cigars in tlie bar. "Within a  short distance of the. smelter  and a lioine for working men.  J Tot and cold baths. Lit by  electricity. Board and rooms  ?L a da v.  OLA LOFST.M)   -   -    PROPRIETOR  J-lotel.  Gf/eenrjuood,. B. C  The oldest hotel in the city, and still  imilcr the tame management. Rooms  comfortable, meals equal to any in tho  eitv, and tho bar sppplies only the best.  Corner of Greenwood and Government  streets.  J, W. Helson  and"   Paper  II a Hiring-.  Painting  Make it a pleasure to selei-i your wall  noni'i" by haviii������' tlie Spokane Paint and  Oil Co's Sample Hooks brought to your  home. The Choicest Patterns, the  Most Exquisite, Colorings. All "New.  INo Tiresome Search Among Shop-Worn  Antiques.  The Liorjuest  Spokane Prdees  In your home, at your leisure, and  upon the understanding" that you are  under no obligation to purchase. This  is my offer���������send for me now.  geo. H- THomfisofl,  Painter and Paper Hanger,  Third Floor, Mellor Block  Summer Excursion Rates  EAST1  $  ' From Greenwood to Winnipeg"  K   Duiiitlt. Fort  William, St. Paul  V  Chicago $ 72 25  ������   New York    L08 50  K  Montreal  105 00  \ St. John, N.B   I'M 00  * St. Louis    07 50  Toronto     01  10  Ottawa i!05 00  llalil'.ix    181 20  Sydney, C. I!    130 HO  Tickets on sale Alav 4 and 18,  .lime 5, 0, 19 and 20. July 0,7,  22 and 2ii, August 0, 7, 21 and 22,  I!i08. First class, round trip, DO-  Day Limit.  Iiinites���������These tickets are gord  via any recognized routes in one  nr both directions. To ili^tinn-  tions east of Chiciiiro are good  via the Great Lakes.  i For particulars call  on local  agents or address  ���������J. MOK.  O. I*. A., NoIkoii.  V. II. Mcl'HKKSON, (J. T. A.,  WiiinliH-i;, Mini.  f  3IINKICAI.   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICK.  'Coin Knic.tloiinl'iiiiil'Aiiclinr'Mltieriil Cliilms.  Situate in llio rirwnwdod MIiiImk Division  of Valij DWrict.   Wlii'iu InciitiMl; In Horseshoe Mining Ciimp on Mnln Kettle river.  TAIC Kt.N'OTJCK Hint T, .Inrrie* ICmcsl. H|in'nl<ln,  I'reo Jlliicr's Ortl Urate Xo. U 142117. liiloml,  nlxtv iIiivh from llifrilntc hereof, to apply to tlio  JIluiiiK Heennler for C'ertllienteH of Iniiirovc-  menls  for tlio  )iiir|iii!<a of   olitiilnlni? Oroivn  OmnMof llm iilifivr- rliilnm.  And liurtlior Inkc notion that action, miller  Suction !l"   mn.-'t  lift eominenral before tlio 1<-  Miimi'-u of (fiioli Oi'tllli'iitcsof improvement!*.  Dated Mils iHt ilnv of.limi), A. 0. UK*.  JAUEH K Sl'AN.KIE.  t.lUVOJl   TAVKUfiK   ACT,   11)00.  'I'A'CK M'l'I'fCK lUmf. r, John Vi tistuwlil  Intiiiiil ujipiyliiK to tho Hnporintmiilunt  of I'mvliii'liil Police, nt tlio wcplrntion of ono  moiilli Iroin (lit' dim! liereof. for mi liotcl HuiiitM)  for llio liri'iiiIsi'M linoivn hh tlio Uountiiry 1'iillrf  Jfolelnt. /l(iimiliiryJ<'nllH, i). O.'  I.Hl������1tl,!B7..,d,,yof.m,Bjir.fAHKosKi|  General Merchants, Midway, B. C.  Hay and Grain always  on hand. Sleighs and  Wagons and Implements  of all kinds car-tied in  stock.' The very best  goods   at rig-lit   prices.  NELSON, B. C.  WHOLESALE    .  DEALERS  IN  Produce   and   Provisions  Leading Tailor of the  Kootenays.  Kaslo, B. G.  The Hotel Slocan  i  Three forks, H. C, is the leading  hotel of the city. IWountiiin trout  and gnnie dinners a specialty.  Rooms reserved hy telegraph.  Hugh Niven. Prop  Is the home for all tourists  and millionaires visiting New  Denver.   British J Columbia.  HEHRY   STEGE.   PROPB.  The Gfeetituood Bj?aneh  Nelson  Iron Works  Is now prepared to make  all kinds of Iron, Brass or  Copper Castings. First-  class    work    guaranteed.  Geo. JVL Holt,   manager.  R.A.BROWN  FERRY, W/tStt  GeneralMerchant  Dry Goods,  Groceries,  Boots and Shoes,  Stationery,  Hardware.  Tobacco,  Cigars, Etc  Fresh  Eggs  zT Specialty  THE DOMINION  ]n Fhoeuix 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  aro kind to their inner man, and  the bav 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  nelson, B. &  CKO. I*.  WKl.I.S," Ii. TOMKI.V.H.I  I'roprlolor. Miuiujrm*.  First-class in every tiling.  Steam heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. Finest lava-  lories in B. '(J. First-class  bar and barber shop.  'Bus meets .all trains.  NOTICE.  IN TIIK MATVER of tlio Land itcxlstry Act  mill In the mutter of tlio title to part of Lot a.'),  Hloi'k h. MhiiMl. Grconwood Cily.  W1IKIIEAS the Certificate of Title of John  Al. Cropluv, IiuImk Certllicnto of Title No. stHWIn  to the above liororlitfiuientu, litis heon lout or destroyed mill iip|ilk'alloii linn liot'ii mini'." turao  for ii ilupllenli! thereof,  NOTICE Is lieroliy tflven Hint a ilupllmito Cur-  tlllente of Title to tlio uliove hereditaments will  lie I.istieil nt tlio expiration of one month from  tlio date of tlio Drat imlilii'iiMon hereof iuiIcnh  in thii meantime viillil olijiictioii to tliu contrary |* miule to inn in writing.  Lund Uenistry Ollice,I  Kiiinloop.i, 11. C, June flth, 100H.  W, II. EDMONDS,  District IloffJstr^i",  Is published every Thursday nl Greenwood, B. C , and the price is $5 a year,  postage free to nil parts of Canada, and  Great Hritiiin. to the United States anil  oilier countries it is scut postpaid for  J?.50 a year. Address all letters to This  Ledge, Greenwood, 15, C.  R. T. LOWERY,  PUBLISHER.  GREENWOOD B. C, JUNK. 25, 190S  <UNION[*������;'lLABLL>  A blue mark here indicates that  your   Subscription   has  become   deceased,   and  that the  edifcov   would  once move like to commune with  your collateral.  Trm prophet should always live far  from his home.  Akthi! all perhaps the leading  yellow peril of Canada is rye  whiskey.  Tiieijk is no booze in LVince  Rupert and still it is not considered  a dry town.  Tins month it did not- rain for  twelve days in Prince Rupert. The  citizens endured the long drouth  with great,patience and Christian  forbearance.  Wiikn publishers get wise they  will not accept business from advertising agencies. Half of them  are deadbeats and the balance can  skin a miser to death in offering'  scab prices to half-starved newspapers.  Ix Canada the pay of jurymen  has been raised to 82.50 a day. Tn  B. C. even that amount is considered scab wages, as any man intelligent enough to act on a jury  can earn at least $3 a day with a  time limit on hours.  Tiik Union Jack is to be hoisted  every morning in front of every  school house in this province. This  will have a tendency to make the  children's thoughts turn towards  war, and the glory to be snatched  from the mouth of a cannon.  Fkke textbooks will be furnished  tho children attending the schools  of B. C. after the holidays. JThis  is a step towards real Socialism. If  the government can see its way  clear to furnish free booze what a  paradise this province would be to  -t.hope -who a.ra_always_n'eary,_dusty-  aud dry.  One of our most valued provincial exchanges hands out a hot  roast to an English paper that  makes mistakes about the location  of things and places in Canada.  Then in the same paper this B. C.  editor states that a broom factory  has been established at Fruitvale  in the Okanagan. Can it be possible that the Okanagan has been  moved to within fifty miles of Nelson ? Might be so, for there is no  telling what will happen in these  days of fruit land excitement.  Akteu the holidays everyone of  the 33.,000 children attending the  schools of B. O. will have to produce evidence of having been vaccinated. This is compulsory vaccination with a vengeance, and  the lives of all these children are  to be subjected to pain, misery,  di������ease and sometimes death, because the medical men of this  province believe in that fetich vaccination and have the power to inflict their belief upon the innocent  children of this province. Compulsory vaccination is a crime  against the liberty of the people  and is a disgrace to any civilized  country. It does infinitely more  harm than good and is a relic of  barbarism that should not be permitted iu this fair Dominion.  The postoflice department of  Canada does all in its power to  prevent injury to the feelings of  deadbeats. If a collection agency  prints its busiuess in loo large type  on its envelopes thc postoflice will  not forward such letters, thereby  assisting (he dead beat to escape  exposure. The postoflice of Canada, in addition to its sentimental  sympathy for deadbeats, also docs  all in its power to prevent the exposure of religious, medical and  political graft-by closing the mails  to journals bold enough to denounce the ways and means by  which the great simple people are  divorced from their money and  peace of mind by all worts of educated parasites,-who prey upon the  ignorance of tho human race.  Aj?TKit a time when peopl.e get  wise it will not be necessary to  have laws that punish a man for  working on Sunday. The majority of the people in Canada who  are so anxious about almost absolute rest upon Sunday, pay little attention to how hard or how  long the masses work upon the  other days of the week. The men  whom we pay to guide us spiritually along some well-defined creed  route to a supposed better state of  affairs, want work stopped as much  as possiblo upon Sunday in order  to give all an opportunity of listening to their views upon how man  should live in order to procure a  ticket for the Now Jerusalem.  They notice tho world drifting  away from tho church and by calling upon the law they expect that  at least a portion of the people may  return to the fold and take their  theological medicine, incidentally  paying respect to the collection  box. We believe in Sunday as a  day of rest, but we do not think  that it is real Christian-like to  punish any one -who accidentally or  otherwise does a little work on any  particular day. Punishing people who break no natural law tends  to defeat any cause. The church  can do much to uplift humanity,  but not with a club.  THE PERIL.  Miss Ada Murcult seems to be  a "Warm lady, ono of the kind that  would  make  a hubby sit up and  take his medicine if he came home  with tli'e   crowing   of   the   cocks  laboring  under  the  delusion that  cloves   will   eliminate tho ozonic  evidence of bibulous hilarity. This  well-known   woman   delivered    a  hot lecture in Victoria  the  other  night. Before pouiiding'iiranorality  intemperance/ gambling,   and the  "yellow   peril,"   she    made   the  ladies in  tho  audience doff their  hats in order   to give tho  wicked  men a chance to look into her resolute  face.    As  a rule  we  do not  bunk much on a  woman   who wi'l  vibrate the ozone in public places.  Tnoy aro either looking for  a husband or else bursting with a desire  to parade  their  egotism   before   a  meek  and   patient assemblage   of  ordinary   souls.     However,   Mifa  ]\Iiircut't whoops it  up  on  a little  different   lines than  many   other  petticoated oratorical  freaks.    Sho  is  full   of  vim   and   oxygen,   and  fairly makes the  atmosphere foam  when "her word machine is working  full   time.    She  shrieked   against  the yellow peril  so strong  in Victoria  that some of   the   petrified  relics in the hall turned saffron and  had to go out for a  little Scotch in  order to endure  the trying ordeal.  Ada does  nob  mince  matters nor  dress her remarks in  kid  gloves.  She hammers the sins or the world  with bare knuckles,   and  yells  in  scornful delight.   She says that the  greed for gold  is the yellow peril  in  the  whole  British  nation, and  blames the  white men  who  hire  ���������Chinamen for   11   cents  an hour,  more than she does the boys with  the moon  eyes.     She thinks   we  cannot have a-white Canada while  we have yellow  journalism,  jingo  politicians and red  light districts,  and states that thc  great evils in  the   Dominion are  intemperanze,  immorality   and   gambling.      All  these evils  can   be classed  under  the head of intemperance,   for intemperance  in  anything,   even in  religion,  tends" to demoralize and  di:Lve_the_human .race.within speaking distauce of the bughouse. Miss  Murcutt  wants  a law to prevent  white men'from employing Japs  and Chinks at wages  that will not  permit them to  live in  a decent  manner.    She evidently never had  her  washing   done   in   a   mining  camp, or she would - have said that  many chinks in' this  province get  far too much  for the work  that  they do. > The  brown  and yellow  boys are  experts  with  the cinch  when they have a monopoly. They  can never expect, in an open labor  market,   owing   to   their inferior  strength, to get the same wages as  white men.    In the  lighter  forms  of labor they compete  with  white  females and drive  the lazy  and  lewd to a cigarette existence beneath   the carmine incandescent.  Miss Murcutt's war against the evils  that we have in our midst may do  some good, but it is a hard job to  reform this sin-cursed   universe by  snatching at some of the blossoms  on the tree of evil.   Man is prone  to fall in  the mud as soon as an  angel gets out of sight.    Death or  satiety   are the only two   things  that will make him be still or good,  lie is made of mud  and has   a  natural inclination lo wallow in it.  It   might   have  been  different if  Adam  and   FjVC  had  kept out of  the fruit ranching business.  Widdowson, Assayer, Nelson, B. C.  Tho Columbia cigar is a large  and free-smoking cigar. It is sold  in all mountain towns and made  in Nelson. .  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.  Fortunately    we ��������� seldom   hear  what others say about us.     ,      ,  Largest'stock of jewelry in the  Boundary to select from. E. A.  Black, Phoenix.  Men cannot ' understand why  women cry at a wedding.  The better inducements you offer a fish the more chances you  have to land him. Hooks," flies,  rods, reels aud lines that will do  the work well can be bought from  J. L. Coles.  ��������� \. ''._      ���������Dealers in  I ppesh ond Salt jVleats, Fish and Poultry j  I Shop's in" nearly all'the towns', of;��������� Boundary and.J  I the Kootenay.  &    ' -  $4000 IN PRIZ!  Dora In ion 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.  Wir. Ikvine, Chairman.  G. Horstead, Secretary,  P. O. Box, '392.  C. J. CAMPBELL  NEW DENVER  Provincial' Assayer and'.Analytical Chemist. Correspondence  solicited from any part of -the  .country.  tbe Pacific fiML.  Is under the management of Greig  & Morrison. The Rooms are Comfortably furnishea, and the bar contains thc best brands of wines,  liquors and cigars.  tbe Pacific #afe...  >"- is the best-appointed Restaurant in  the interior -of British Columbia.  The best cooks and most attentive  waiters only employed Open all the  time. M KS. ALEX. G REIG,  Proprietress.  The Kootenay Belle reigns supreme in many a camp. It is a  cigar that brings delight and appreciation wherever smoked.  A self-satisfied man is always  conceited.  Get your fireworks, crackors,  rockets, candles, fountains, etc.,  at McRae Bros.  It has been said that the drum  was the first musical instrument  in use, but how anyone discovered  that it is a musical instrument is a  mystery.  Flags of many kinds, colors and  designs at J. L. Coles.  The girl who waits for a man to  come along and make love to her  after the manner of a novel hero  will remain single to the end of  the chapter.  When you want a monument or  headstone, write to the Kootenay  Marble -Works, Nelson, B. C.      ���������*  The ladies of the Presbyterian  church will serve, July 1st and  2nd, ice cream, strawberries, ftuit,  etc.    Your patronage solicited.   ��������� *  Wedding rings made. Diamonds  mounted. Work that will stand  comparison. E. A. Black, Phoenix.  At the Tr.rkiflh Bath house  in Nelson you can get Turkish,  Russian, salt water, medicated,  and tub baths. Tho Turkish bath  is one of the greatest health-producers'in the world,  Tho Ledge, $2 a year.  Tobaccos, Pipes, and all other  Smokers' supplies. Next door  to-Pacific hotel.  J. P. FLOOD  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Surveyor,  ' Nelson, B. C.  IN .TIIH   COUNTY   COURT   OF   YAMS  UOIjDKN   AT   GKAN1)   FOKKS.  ,. IN I'KOUATE.  NOTICE h licrel>y jjlvon Unit on tlio 18tli day  or April, inns, it wns ordered by His Honor  JuiIbo Drown lliat A. C, Sutton, Oftiui.'il Ad  mlniatrator in anil for tliu Or.ind Forki and  Gieenwood Electoral Districts, be ndniinlstrnlor  of all and singular tlif estate of Androw'Durn-  itiK, late of Grconwood. It. 0., deceased, intestate. Every iiuirum Indebted to milil ilctci-cil's  estate i-i.rci|niieil to riniko payment forthwith tn  the imdurslfrnod, and every person liaviiij.' in  p-j-.'esulon cIlVcN bc'oiiirinir to deceased is re-  quired fortbwitb to deliver tlie same over to llie  iindersiKncil.  Every creditor or oilier poison having any  claim upon or Interct In the distribution or tliu  estate of tliu deceased in required before tlie  Klrd day of July, V.m, to "end by reKi.sljiruil l'"l  ti;r addressed to the undeisigned bin name and  particularft of bis claim and interest and 11 statement cf his account verllied by utatntory declaration and tho nature of tlie security (if any)  hi-l.l by hlin.:  A Iter the oald 2������nt day or July, 10C8, the administrator will proceed with the distribution  or the estate having regard to those, claims only  of which ho shall then havo had notice.  rated nt Grand Forks, H. C. nth May. 1������0H,  A, O. SUTTON,  Ofllolul Administrator,  ���������   Oriuiil Forks, li.0.  TO   DKLINQUKNT  CO-OWNUllS  To J. P.' Myers Grap land to tlio Estato of tho  iato Judfee Lcamy, or to whomsoever thoy  may havo transferred tholr Interests in the  ���������    Jenny 'Fraction Minoriil Claim, situatod iu  Deadwood camp, Greenwood   Mining Division of Yale District. B.C.  You aro horeby notllled that I have expended  JUDO upon tho above mineral claim, aud that If,  within 00 days from tho date of this notice, you  Tall or revise to contribute your proportion or  the abovo momioncil  Hiun, (together with the  costa of advortlsiiiK your interests) In the said  claim -will become the nroporty of the undtM-  alirnod Hinder Section ���������!  of tho Mlnoral Act  Amondmont Act, 100O,  J utio 25,1008.  JOHN LUCY.,  FORM NO. (i, LAND ACT.  Y11I0 LiiikI District, Dlistrlct <������r Slmllliu-  iiicoii.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Valentino Dynes, of  Nelson,' B. 0.. occupation AkciiI, Intend to  apply for permission to purchase tho fullnwlnu  described lands: Commeiieinir at a post (limited  unchains cast of the N. W, corner of l-ot. iil.'in,  thonco north sn chains, tliunoo west, ao oliidiis,  tlienco north no chains, thonco west SO chains,  thence south 40 chains, thonco cast -lo chains to  post of beginning, oontainliuf 120 acres more or  loss. VALENTINE DYNES.  - E.O, Smith, Agent,  Dated ApriM th. IUI1U8.  Kings Liquer Scotch Whiskey  "-.���������'��������� "'.>'.: '12 .-Years .'Old,  .' J. .\V. Burmester s White Port., ���������:    -:_., ,.;--  -" Jas. Hennessy & Co's 3-Star Brandy. .._ .���������  GREENWOOD LIQUOR "COi  IMPORTERS, GREENWOOD, B. C.  Celebration = at = Sidley  Dominion Day, -July-lst,  1908  Horse Eacca, ���������'. s  Foot Races,   '.        .      .      . '       .  Childreu's'Eaces,  Shooting Contest  Bring your  lunch -nnd  have  a  picnic.    Sports are'-free'.  Dance in the evening.   Tickets "to' dance, $1.00. Ladies free."  Vov further particulars apply to -��������� - " -  PHILIP BEDARD, Sidiey, B. Cl .  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.        -  McCluhg &- Qoodeve;   Propr's:  A house furnished with tho best, .most artistic,  useful and in all that goes to make a home.com-  fortable 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.  isfHraEj  ������rM&  EB^^rasnragin  ^rTrrFFrra;  fctfnfarKHrir  BANK   OFHMONTREAL  ESTABLISHED   1817.  PAID   UP   CAPITAL, $14,000,000.  :REST, $11,000,000  UNDIVIDED PROFITS. $422,689.98  General Uunkinir liusliiess.Trniisuicteil.    Drafts issued on nil points, and Colleo  'tions imulo at loM'e������t rates.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT   "|_  W. F. PROCTOR,  INTEREST ALLOWED AT CURRENT RATES    J MANAGER GREENWOOD BRANCH   |  Commercial  Hotel Greenwood  Rooms 25 and CO cents a night.  MRS.M. GILL IS.  ���������������������������  Mountaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars.  Made by  '3..& CMin $;���������������., nelson  Hotel  Alexander  PHOENIX,   B.   C.  . Is a comfortables homo for  the miner and traveler.  Good meala and pleasant  rooms. Puro liquors; and  fragrant cigars hi'tho bar.  McGillis & McLaughlin  PROPRUCtORS,  KASLO  HOTEL  KASLO B. 0.  Is it,'comfortable homo for all  who travel lo that- city.  COCKLE '& I'APWO.BTH.  Job Printing at Tho Lotlgo.  BULBS  From France, Holland and Japan:.  SEEDS, TREES, PLANTS  "  For fall planting. Reliable varieties at reasonablejpriees. Fertilizers, Bee Supplies, Spray Pumps,.  Spraying Material, Cut Flowers,,  etc. Oldest established nursery ou  tbe mainland of JJ. C. Catalogue  free.  M. J. HENRY  :i()10 WuMtniliiHli!!- Komi.   VANC'OITVKK.  T#E]WOJSlT house  Nelson. B. C, is run on tlie  ���������.;. the American nnd European  plan.   Nothing yellow'about  the house except tlie gold in  Oesafe. ��������� -;  MeJorje   &  Trregillus  Arlington iHotel!  F.'-'E. GRIFFITH, PROP. ;���������  The Ho'ra, of Slooan Crry, B. 0.  Headquarters for. mining and  commercial men; the homo of the  ruuehor, the lumberjack and prospector. Corno once and you will  come again. " ,  *'���������''  ('':  '\l|  ii  in  "'���������9  ������������������>  'I  The Kootenay Saloon  - *  Sandon, D. 0., has a line ot nerve J  bracers iiiiHiirpitssed in nny motio-   --4'i|  tain town ot the Grcnt West,   A  glass of aqua puralgiveti free with  spirit1) nienti,  ��������� '-'.J  J������������H������������lWWlW

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