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The Ledge May 24, 1906

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 *  1.  y&!  -/TV  X  ' \  4  \J   Vol. XII.  GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, MAY 24, 1906.  No: <g ;  it  ;,UFg Jn :-������rwiWpbd- .  Dr.  Mathison,'dentist,  Naden-  Flood block. -r ������  A. Mr-Whiteside is at the coast  on piofes'sional business;  R. Halcrow returned this week  from a visit to Beaverdell..  Hammocks froiri 75c to ������10.00.  They are beauties,   at Smith   &  McKae's.,-........ .  ��������� ��������� The -lid"' wasn't, fastajjed   very  ,k' tight at Midway during the'cele-  V>    bration. ���������- ,   s    -      .   . , ~  $        E. G.. Warren, manager bf the  I      Greenwood Electric Co.,  i9 on a  business trip to Victoria. .'  Smith Curtis of Rossland was in<  ,       the district this.week, presumably  L     on the trail of Bob Green.  I     ��������� - H. Heraldson has taken charge  "V .*^>of the grocery ^department of the  (^Uussel-Law-Caulfield Co.  f    Refrigerators, screen   doors'and  / wiudows,-and ice cream freezers at  the Russel-Law-Caulfield stores.  The Ledge is published a day  late this week in order, to give its  readers a full repoit of the Midway  ��������� celebration.  For Sale���������Household furniture  nearly new;'  A bargain for cash.  , Must be sold at once.; ' Apply at  this office.   '.   .  J. M. Barton, of Rossland, aud  Smith,  traveling auditor for  f  -The appointment is a good ��������� one.  Mr. McKenzie served over a .year  on the force in the boom days and  gave satisfaction. Ho enters on  his duties today. .'<������������������������������������;  Dan Guy of Boundary Falls was  up before Stipendiary Magistrate  McMynn Wednesday last on two  charges. Ou the first, for assault-  W.mi II.'.Weller,-he* was given !two  months' hard labor. On the second,  for stealing a thousand cigars from  the''Dominion Express company,  bail was placed ' at ������500, and it is  probable a commitment will'bo  made. ' *" :-'  E. G. Sidley, of^Sidley, B. C.;  rwas a. visitor, in the .city, this week.  Mr. Sidley is customs officer for  the O.-ooyos district; has a store in  Sidley and is the owner" of one of  the largest ranches in British Columbia, about 12,000 acres.' He  was one of the first to locate on  what is known as Anarchist mountain, one of the most productive  farming districts in the province.  Referred ( to chairman of waterworks committee. ���������  From.Thoa. "A. Sharpe, superintendent of experimental farm . at  Agassiz, in reference to seeds of  maple aud other trees. Filedj and  city engineer asked to make suitable reply.  From Wood, Gundy &Co.,' Toronto,' iii reference to sale of $10,-  CITY COUNCIL  000 waterworks' debentures, asking for' a three weeks' option.  Granted. - '       ' .   <���������.  \ Mr. Archibald asked for -water  connections on Ida street between  Government and Kimberly.. Referred to waterworks committee to  report at next meeting.  , From Canadian Pipe Co., Vancouver, re pipe for waterworks extension; The mayor stated that  he had replied to communication  to the effect that a-carload of wooden pipe   would   be  required   this  Large  Crowd Piesent  and Keenly Con"  .. Jested Events  R.,- were  "visitors in the  *  ' the C. P.  city Wednesday.  R. G. Sidley's residence at Sidley, B. C, was destroyed by fire  last week entailing a loss of about  a-thousand dollars.-. _ . ..  , M. Gillis was up before the  police magistrate Tuesday on the  charge of assaulting Sing, a Chinese lauudryman.    Fined ������20.  Blake Wilson, manager in British Columbia for P. Burns & Co.,  was in the district this week, visiting the company's branches.  Hon. R. F. Green, chief,commissioner of lands and works, and  Harry Wright, M. P. Pi for.Ymir,  were in the district this week.  J. W. Nelson and ,A. S.' Black  returned from Spokane Sunday,  having made satisfactory arrangements for the option on the Rambler.  Fob Sale���������House and lot in  Anaconda,-good building, five  rooms, cellar and pantry. Reasonable rates. Apply Tiie Ledge  office. ���������  The performance given by the  amateur. dramatic company last  week was a success financially as  well as in the excellent entertainment provided.  Holmes & Kennedy have;just  received a large shipment of delicious "Newport" chocolates and a  choice variety of other high class  confectionery.  Work was resumed this week  on the sub-station of tho West  Kootenay Power Co. at Anaconda,  all difficulties between employer  aud employees having been settled  satisfactorily.  Mayor Naden-will leave about  the 1st of Juno for a trip north for  three or four months. A part of  tho time ho will spend along the  Coast, and will eventually go as  far as Biilklcy valley.  During the absonco of Julius  Ehrlich, E. H. Mortimer is acting  as secretary of the Athletic association. Ho reports that twelve of  the subscribers havo failed to come  up. As soon afl' these a'ro paid the  list will be published.  The police' commissioners met  Tuesday morning and appointed  Kennjeth McKenzie chief of police.  At Monday night's special meeting of the council,- all members  were present. . .- "  .. Minntes of previous meeting  wi.ro read and adopted as amended  on motion of Aldermen Matheson  and Bunting. The omission as  pointed out by Aid. Matheson was  in reference to reading room,  ������������������that grant of $15.00 to joint reading room be' made- 'temporarily  until expiration of present lease of  premises." -.--.-  The mayor appointed Ald?Bunt-  ing and Sullivan as council repre-1  scntatives on reading room committee.  Communications were  received  as follows:  To Mayor and City Council  Gentlemen: The'fire department  has unanimously agreed that they  wish the fire chief to be appointed  from among their own members,  under the following conditions:  That it shall be a separate office.  That the duties shall be as follows:  Chief to have complete, control  of all fire fighting apparatus, and  be held responsible for its care and  condition.  Ho shall see that all hydrants  are ready for use.        ������  He shall seo that all fire regulations are strictly complied with.  He shall sleep at fireball every  night.  He shall visit fire hall once  daily. ���������  For above services chief to receive a monthly salary of at least  350.  The department having selected  A. D. Hallett for above position,  we respectively ask your approval  and support.  Committee on behalf of firedept.  R. J. Saunders  J. W. McBaim   -  Jas.Cameron  Kenneth McKenzie asking for  water connections to his house on  corner of Kimberly avenue and  Providence street. . In reply to  this request the city engineer stated -that when the city system was  completed there would bo a 4 inch  main between Church and Government streets on Providence street,  but at tho present timo it would be  necessary to make connections  with the Church street main. Referred to water and light committee.  ,'    '<���������  ' ���������:.��������� ������������������'���������,  ' ���������   ���������'.. '���������'���������  From Isaac Skidmoro asking for  water from' Twin creek for  domestic and irrigation purposes.  year, but not until debentures had  been sold." Received aud filed.  Alex Robinsan and H. McCutch-  eon were present as representatives of tho Presbyterian church,  arid Mr. Robinson addressed the  council asking for a lease of, the  part of Deadwyod street not in  use and adjoining the church  premises, the church agreeing to  remove steps to north side of the  street. Referred to street com mi;  tee to take necessary steps and iu-  troduc bylaw if request wore granted. " ���������-  Aid. Matheson gave- notii-o of  intention to introduce j.''"-1'0 bylaw.  " City clerk was instruct* d to purchase two dozen street curb boxes  - Mayor reported that police commissioners were strongly of opinion  that offices of police and fire chief  should be separated.      ��������� .  Aid. Bunting was willing to support separation of offices if the  matter could be satisfactorily financed.  Aid. Nelson~"said that as the  police commissioners recommended  and the fire department demaucd  the separation of offices, there was  nothing left for the council but to  comply.   -  Applications were read as follows for dual positions:  Siduey Oliver, Greenwood; Kenneth. McKenzie, Greenwood; J. H.  Ellis, Nelson; W. J. Phillips, Nelson.  On motion it was finally decided  to separate positions. This left appointment of chief of police with  police commissioners and fire chief  with members of brigade. The  fire committee were requested to  havo conference with tho brigade  and endeavor to come to 6ome  amicable solution of difficulty now  existing.  Finance committee reported following accounts correct.  Huff & Cameron, $24.75; Boyd  Burns & Co., Vancouver, 651.25;  G. Govreau, 65.00; Russell-Law  Caulficld, ������23,00; Greenwood Electric Co.. ������133.25; Geo. H. Crop-  ley, $4.50; Thompson and Rouston,  81.50;.Crane & Co., Spokano,  water supplies, 849.30; Boyd  Burns & Co.', 858.50. >  Council took up appointment of  city solicitor, and on "second ballot, J. P. Mcleod received a majority of votes.  Rate was fixed by council at 17  mills on dollar, 14 mills special interest and sinking fund and 3  mills for general purposes,, the  lowest rate yet levied by city.  There has also been a decrease iu  tho assessment roll this year by  88,500.     '  Rate aud sale bylaws were road  a third time. Council adjourned  to meet on tho 28th. inst.  When you think of wall paper  you naturally tliiuk of Smith &  Mcltae,   ' ���������   ��������� ���������  About everybody in the-; district  visited   Midway   and    celebrated  Victoria Day.     The train'   from  Grand Forks, Phoenix and Greenwood carried about two thousand  people, although the, C.-.P. R.  failed to furnish "coach accommodation for more than a quarter of  ���������that" n umber. There were" presen t  belles and bucks from Torb'do creek,  Curlew creek,' Catharine creek and  Chesaw, old timers from Rock  Creek, the West Fork and \Okan-  agan, Hon. R! F.- Green,'the big  man ,from Kaslo, and .narry  Wright, the little man from Ymir.  Smith Curtis was there, ,-j There  were parsons and- horsemen, and  tinhorns, and book men and booze  fighters without end," altogether  about 5,000 people. ���������   '  '.The sporting events commenced  with the mountain climbing contest, which .was easily won by Jas.  Morgan of Phoenix.  In the. morning ���������Grand Forks  ,and Phoenix baseball teams played  a -very indifferent game which was  wou by .Phoenix.  At 1 o'clock -Midway and  Greenwood played, with.a" w.in for  Midway of 13 to 0.  Following- tliis match ,Phoenix  and Midway played off for the  purse and the championship. It  was.the best 'exhibition of baseball ever given in the Boundary,'  and resulted, in a win for Plioei.ix  by a score of 5. to 3.  Jno. Gray, of Ferry umpired all  the games satisfactorily.  In the pony race, half. mile,  there were six entries, won by  Nicholson's White Jack. "  Free for_all running race, half  mile heats, won by Garrison's  Gray Sancho.  Free,for, ajl trotting or pacing,  half mile heats, won by Bush's  Solo.  One sixth mile, 5 entries, won  by Jas. Ricter's Dinah.  Bucking contest, Frank Bubar,  C. Bubar 2nd.  The Greeuwood Citizens baud  furnished excellent music during  the day and missed the train in  the evening.  than':100 feet. - The ��������� mineralized'  section'at Cobalt is about two miles  square, and much "prospecting has  failed to find anything 'outside' of  that belt. Cobalt evidently has a  few rich pockets of high grade ore  on the surface,'but quite sufficient  to give speculators a chance to  work up several stampedes. ���������  The Consolidated ' Mining and  Smelting Co. has purchased 54 per  ce_t. of the stock in the Eureka  copper mines on'49 creek for 800,-  000. The entire amount will be  expended ��������� in development of the  properties. Ore shipped from" the  Eureka hasshown 23 per cent, in  copper-with an average .of *12, per  ceiit. If the Eureka has plenty of  ore it looks like a bonanza,,, for the  big mines in the Boundary seldom  |. pfstwet yHxnYnS;-.News.|  FLOAT FROM KELSON  Dave Clark is again running his  hotel at Pilot Bay, having escaped  from Morrisscy Mir.es with only  the loss of his hair.  Jack Matheson has returned to  Nelson and will open a bather shop.  He did not find the making of  shingles at Christiana lake a paying business.  John Houston is setting ads iu  Qoldfields and saving a stake with  which to start a real estate office.  The city has been full of visitors  from Fernio recently. Their visit  had no connection with the recent  holdups.  Holdup crooks have been numerous in tho city lately, and many  of tho citizens aro .afruid to cany  anything around after dark. The  advertising of the Booster Club  may havo made this city too  famous, for no holdups are reported from Three Forks, Kaslo and  other towns tributary to tho metropolis.  Prospectors returning from Cobalt, the boom camp back east in  northern Ontaria, stato that tho  lodes thero aro superficial and  there is no evidence that tho vein  of silver and nickel goes deeper  2rage   3   per- cent, in   the red  metal.   .  After the" Nelson   Tribune   fell  into the journalistic cemetery last  November its remains were seized  for rent and wages   and   sold   by  auction to a bunch of Coast conservatives represented by W.  W.  Baer, a well-known Methodist par-  sou.    For the past six   months the  parson has been telling the public  that the new paper would start up  in a few days, until the public "became weary waiting and began to  look   upon Baer as if.he was   the  joshcr of the day.    However, mo:t  of things come to those who wait,  and upon June 4th the Canadian  is slated to appear in Nelson as an  afternoon   daily.      Practically it  will be conservative from the top  line to the last quad, and later on  another machine may be added to  tli3 plant with the view of  coming-  out in the .morning.     David M.  Carley will be the manager,  and  W. W. Baer- will sit iu the editorial chair.    The Economist will  cease publication in a few  weeks,  and that office will be run by Sam  Carley as a job office.     Although  the new daily will lose money for  a time it will not be Dave Carley's  fault if   it   does   not eventually  prove a winner.    He is one of the  most   successful and   experienced  newspaper men in B. C.    Tho editor, W. W.' Baer is said to  bo one  of the most brilliant writers in the  provi'uee, and having escaped, from  the pulpit.he now has the grand  opportunity   to   show   the world  what kind of thought permeates  his upper stope.    The Daily News  has not ceased publication.  Webb's chocolates always . in  transit and always fresh at Smith  & McRae's.  PUBLISHERS',  ASSOCIATION  Is It a Branch of the American  Typothetae ?  The following itom appeared in  the Nelson News a few days ago.  Is it an association of the publishers of British Columbia or a branch  of the American Typothetae ?  The British Columbia Publishers'  association, an organization of  those interested in tlio publishing  business for the mutual benefit of  its members) was organized at a  meeting held for the purpose iu  Vancouver oh Thursday. The  following officers were elected:  President, *A. G. Sargison, Victoria; first vice-president, F., J.  Deane, Nelson; second vice-president, W. B. Wilcox, Phoenix; secretary, J. D. Taylor, Vancouver;  treasurer, C. F. Cotton, Vancouver;  executive committee, D. V. Mott,,  Pernio;- Frank J. Burdc, Vancouver; D. L. Taylor, Vancouver,  Sunday last tho Greenwood  team defeated tlio Phoenix boys  by a score of 13 to ,11: Neither  team* played exceptionally' good  ball.        "��������� ���������    '  Jas. C. Dale came down   from  Carmi on the'-West Fork Tuesday  last. ' Mr.   Dale' was the first to  make a location in what is-now  known" as Carmi camp,    no located the Carmi and Butcher Boy in  the fall of   1S9G,   and   has   since  made his home ou the West Fork,  having 'platted   the   townsito   of  Carmi, one of   the   prettiest' loca-'  tions in the district and right in  the centre of the camp of-the same  name,    New   machinery- is being  added to the ;plant' of ��������� the Carmi  mine;      which     was    previously  equipped   with -a" GO horsepower  boiler,  a "Jeukes hoist,  5 gravity  stamps, a Cameron and a Duplex  sinking pump and- a machine drill.  The new machinery being installed  will consist of a five-stamp battery  of 1260 pounds-each; a carload  of  appliances' for   cyanide   plant,   a  ccntifugal pump,  overstone ta'jle  and five.amalgainating plates,  and  a Tremain battery of two stamps.  A   large amount of development  has been done on the Carmi, which  is owned by an English syndicate,-  the representative of which is -E.  H.  Thruston.      In   No.   1* shaft  about a hundred feet of sinking  and drifting has been done, a tunnel 85 feet has been run.    'No.  2  shaft is down Go feet,  and No.   3,  188" feet.    At the 100 level. of No.  3, drifts have been   run   west  SO  feet, and east117 feet, and at 1G0  level  drifting  100 feet.     Stoping  has been done from the surface to  the GO foot level for about 50 feet  east of the shaft.    Several shipments were made from -the Carmi  and  ore" run 'through' the stamps  at the mine.    When the; "new machinery is in place it is expected  that the plant will save about 90  per   cent   of values.    Tests made  have run from So to 92 per.cent of  values.  At the Sally on Wallace mountain four men are at work improving the wagon road and doing outside work.  On the Bounty, Fraction aud  Duncan owned by C. H. Fair and  others, five men arc at work. The  paystreak in the Duncan is about  20 incheswide with a ledge about  3-i- feet between walls. About ten  tons of ore have been mined ready  for shipment.. On "'the Bounty  Fraction between four and six cars  of ore have been blocked out ready  for stoping. W. H. H. Ram bo is  making a wagou road from the  Rambler down Dry- Creek to government wagon road. Just before  leaving Mr. Dale heard that the  crosscut from the 100 ft. level on  Washington and Idaho had run  into ledge, but this was not verified. However, tho crooscut was  in a schist, the day previous, which  was supposed to be the wall. O.  LaPorte has built, .a two-story  house on his prc-emptcm at the  mouth of Dry Croek, which he intends to open as an hotel. . Mr.  Dale will be in the city for a  couple of weeks beforo returning to.  Carmi.  cated   in 18S7 by' Geo. .Bowman,'  and the Leeions on their' way -to;:,  Rossland camp',   but  was allowed,  to run oiit, and was   relocated;- iii-..'  lSS9by"John Moran'.and. Austin  Hammer who did  sufficient .-work .  to crown grant. ���������  nammer-,finally'  sold his interest to   Geo. ' B.' Mcir  Aulay.     Owing .to. disagreements__'  between the owners no; work' was-;'  done   for   j'ears,   a   "freeze-out"-- '  game    being   resorted .to.    It.is.  hoped that the property will  now. ���������  be worked continuously, and  that  those who have taken  the option  will be able to   finance   it.      The  ledge is about twenty feet in- width -  and runs'high in copper.' ���������'  The difficulty-between tlio manager and employees of tho   Greenwood    smelter   was   settled   this  week, and it is understood that a .  verbal agreement has been entered  into between the parties concerned  to have' the present  arrangement-.*  continue ��������� for   a - period   of, three  years.    Of course the agreement is  not all  that   either  party   could  wish, but in labor difficulties 'there  are many minor issuc3 ' that "have  to be considered in arriving at a:  conclusion.    Although there were  grievances that have not been ��������� satisfactory settled,' the" present ar:  rangement will tend..to create  a ,  stability, in labor as well as in busi-'.  ness circles.   -And before the period  for which  the " agreement " is  made expires, both parties will be-  con\e'better acquainted and it is to  bo hoped a  more friendly feeling ���������  will result. *  A deal is .being"putrthrough'by-.  E. T. Wick wire for a cash' sale of  the Bank of England--in Green-.  wood camp to the Granby company.  The deal will be completed Saturday.    It is said the purchase price  is in the  neighborhood of $15,000.  The Bank of England is owned-by  local men.    Lately representatives  of the Granby company have been  acquiring all the  vacant ground in"  the   vicinity    of their" properties '  at Phoenix, and it is said that their-  purchascs this year have amounted  to ever a quarter million dollars.  Work was resumed on the Canadian, in Skylark camp t'n's .week  by Jas. Sutherland. About 85,000  has been expended in developmental! some shipments mado. It ii  intended to ship regularly from '  the mine in future.  Last week an option was given  on the Big. Copper in Copper Camp  to W. T. Smith by. John Morand  and executors of the late Geo.   B.  ���������   ;    i -    i* .  McAulay. Monday five men were  put to work under the foremau-  ship of Wm. Hauna. Thoaraotint  of tho bond has not'been. made,  public. The option' prqvicl.es' for  the first'payment to b'o made on  the 10th of Juno jio'-jt." The Big  Copper is perhaps the best known  property in the Boundary district,  owing to its large body of high-  grade copper ore.    It was lirnt lo-  The new temporary'compressor  plant at the Emma mine has been  set up, arid was tested on Saturday  last. It has been in regular use  since Monday, and is giving satisfactory service. Work began  sinking the main shaft another 100  feet on May 21st; this will give a  total depth of 250 feet, with some  40 feet of space below this level fur  a pocket and sump. Drifts will  be run from the 250 foot level ai  soon as it is reached.. Tlio drift  from tho 150 foot level has been,in  ore for a distance of 210 fbet, and  the ledge is still locking as fine  as ever, In this drift the'ore body  has averaged between 15 and -27,  feet in wijlth.���������Anaconda- News.  Percy Hallett and family arrived in the city last week and wil[  make their homo' here. ' Mr. Hallett was a resident of Greenwood  about eightycafs ago/anil pitched  for tho baseball team.        Mrs. J. F..  visiting Mr?.  The host  coived.  Eoblaid of Trail  J. J. Campbell.'  trade mark���������cash ic  Surfeit is a foe to serenity, %ee-nwo.Q<l, B. ,C, May 24, 1006.  rilE GREENWOOD LEDGE.  f. m: LAfflB  provincial .land s,yRy_Y,ofl  1   :GREE.tyW,0<->D, B. C.  Dominion Jlotel  Bar  pid Ironsides Ayepue  PJioenix  1,3 uuder lease,to the undersigned.  'The cigars are fragrant and can be  smoked w^ttho.ut the aid of a porous  plaster. The,beer is not all froth,  /ind tho nerve bracers touch the  right spot, especially in .the morning.   ,Come in and have a shot.  ���������W.S.DAVIDSON  ,of t-he National hotel is un-  ,der the management of N.  -p. Cameron. The coolest  beer and finest .cigars iu the  ,city. Special attention paid  to mixed ,d,rinks. Morniug  bracers a specialty.  ������opper jSt, Greenwood.  When in Midway  STOP AT -  Crowell's - Hotel  THE STAGE LINES.  The stage for Phoenix leaves  ^Greenwood every day at 3 p. m.,  iind returns at 10.30 a. m. J. S.  "McCague, proprietor.  The stage for Ferry, carrying  ���������United States and Canadian mail  J eaves Greenwood every day at  ���������V.30 a. m. Returning it leaves  Ferry at 6.15 p. m. J, McDonald,  proprietor.  The Mother Lode stage leaves the  mine, except Sundays, at 8.30 a.  jn., 1.30 p m., and 6.30 p. m.  Leaves Greenwood at 10 a. m., 4  .p. m., and 8 p. in. On Saturdays  ^the'last stage leaves at 10 p. m.  -Mother Lode Stage Co., Props.  -The Boundary Falls stage leaves  .the Falls daily at 9 a. m., and  (Greenwood at 11.30 a. m. W.  ,G,i*aig, proprietor.  The' Beaverdell stage leaves  ^reenwq'qd every Saturday at 8 a.  ni., and returns on Tuesdays. It  ^carries the .mails from Rock Creek  tup and down''���������.the., river. D. O.  -McKay, proprietor.  All the above stage lines arrive  and depart ifjrqm Yuill's stage-  office, Copper street.  warrant a commitment.    Through  the ignorance of a justice or justices of the peace an  accused person  is compelled to combat all the resources of  the attorney-general's  department.    This, to a poor man,  is no easy task, and if it were not  that some of the legal gentlemen,  through friendship or faith in the  integrity; of the accused, accept a  very lean   retainer,  it   would be  an impossibility.    Take tho case of  the Crown  vs.   Andrews tried at  the assizes held   here   last   week.  Andrews as a poor man.    He is a  prospector and works as  a   camp  cook   to   grubstake himself.      He  was accused of   obtaining   money  under false pretenses from  tho V.  V. & E.    He was arrested,  tried  and committed by two justices of  the peace.     To conduct the preliminary defense he was compolled  to sacrifice a half interest   in   a  promising mineral claim, near the  Mother Lode mine for 850.     He  had to retain counsel and defend  his liberty against all the resources  of the attorney general's department.   Iu his charge to the jury  the judge said  there was no evidence adduced on which a verdict  of guilty could be brought in.     It  will take Andrews at least a year  of hard work to pay his counsel  and other expenses in connection  with defense of his liberty, - on a  charge which the trial judge practically termed ridiculous.  Tikkd of Canada 200_emigrants  recently returned to England.  Probably they .were disappointed  at not finding gold oh the streets  of Calgary or beer in tho water  tanks on the C. P. R. trains.  TnEUE are 25,000 homeless Canadians in California. We will exchange the bunch for a few United  States holdups who are now making some lives miserable in the  mountain towns of British Columbia.  The earthquake at 'Frisco was  indeed mighty. It shook 85,000  out of Iiussel Sago's jacket, although we notice by recent despatches that tho old man is wandering in his mind, and slowly dying-    A Hamilton man won the great  running race at Marathon. His  feat will do more to advertise Canada than a thousand Booster Clubs.  When Greek m^ets Canadian, then  comes the tug of war with Canada  on the top side.  At Sandon'the other day a delinquent subscriber to the local  paper while on a drunk came in  and paid the editor 810. The editor now expects to live another  year, and has ceased  writing edi  torials about drinking nothing  water.  but  THIS AND THAT.  Quit repining for to-morrow you  may strike ore.  He who boosts today will live to  boost another day.  The last day of this month is an  important one to all Free Miners.  A vast  before the  way.'  panorama of hope lies  beautiful city of Mid-  Away up in Camborne the editor of the local paper runs a storo,  the postoffice and several other  things. When times are dull he  rustles for insurance, aud has  made so much money that he  talks of buying a cylinder press  and a lynotype. If this occurs  the Lardeau must surely be in the  door of another and greater boom.  Phoexix is one of the most typical mining camps in this province.  So far the hold-up men have not  attacked any of the wheel games  in Phoenix.  Greenwood is the  and apparently does  much in paint.  real thing,  not believe  The Boundary is one of the  greatest and most permanent mining camps in the west.  He is the be&t citizen who is always fall of joy, and never grows  cold about the town in which he  live?.   ���������  Is published.every Thuxsday'at Greenwood, B C , and the price is $s a year,  postage free to ail parts of Canada, United  ;States, Mexico and ;Great Britain. To  other countries it is sent .postpaid for  .$2.50 a year. Address all letters to The  Xe'dge, .Greenwood, B. C.  JAS. W. GmER, IMANAGER.  p^ENW.Qoi),"-B."'C , MAY 24, 1906.  ���������TiBE J. P. PE������T  ���������Each 8'i.qqeediiig sitting ,of the  .nEsizo (court   Remonstrates    that  .there^hQuld be so.mo standard of  flualificajtio.n in .tjhja  province   for  Tthe position of ^jutit'eo of tho .peace.  ^fitiiSjto.be  a  mental standard,  ,thei;e .should  ,be an' educational  ^x'W-flrW?" and a medical  certificate as to ,tjhe.sanity of the person seeking the Wnef.   I,f it is a  jP.hy8,!*5?,1 -8An,<1i������;<* fiat is rec-nired,  ,thcn ,we .have i,n this province a  "���������-^_-nfficicn,t n(umber of -justices of-.the  ,���������     .peace ."Ajith no  otjher , rjualitfcation  jknpw^i ptr s.Hr^ised.    It .has become ,the .rule and'1 not ,'the Qxcep-  . fiou^ifyt firj^infil pases a,ro sent  ., ."up for'.trial w.ithqut the slightest  pviUqnco .to justi.fy such a course.  -jPoqr.mpn are put to great expense  ^n .rc^iiung^oiinscl and otherwise  ^(ending their J.i berry as .a .rp^'d tpf  ,tho dense,stupidity of justipes of  ilio; peace in  committing   where  ihcroVas no evidence that wquld  Ex Govebxjr Mackintosh is  clim'jing'up inthe world. He is  now editing a monthly magazine  in Winnipeg.  If the grade was not so excessive a tram line from G e mwot d  to Phoenix would be a possible  creation of the near future.  There are now enough private  cars owned by the Ottawa government to enable each minister to  have one when he desires to travel.  Steam yachts have been added to  the ministerial equipment during  the past few years, and now there  are two of these vessels for the  private use of the members of the  cabinet.���������Mail and Empire.  A process has been discovered in  Norway whereby the air can bo  tapped and nitrogen extracted  from it. This is a wonderful discovery, especially for the farmer,  as he can fertilize his land much  more cheaply by the new process.  We would not be surprised after a  while to see some genius tap the  air in some promoter's brains and  make dividends out of it.      "  the estimate by 88,000,000, the  Winnipeg to Quebec section alone  will involve-the country in an expenditure of $30,000,000 more  than parliament contemplated  when it ratified the contract.  It is safe to say, however, that  this is an optimistic view of the  situation. The contracts which  have been let at the above figures  are simply for the construction of  tho road. They do not include  stations, freight sheds, roundhouses, switches, or the dozen and  one other items to be provided for  when the road itself is built.  Neither do they include the heavy  expenditure that will, include cost  of surveys, or the salaries of the  commissioners and their staff; and  it is only reasonable to suppose  that the cost of construction of the  gap between tho two sections now  under contract will largely exceed  the contract price of these initial  stretches, for work upon'it will be  carried on at a greater distance  from the base" of supplies, and  through a much rougher and more  inaccessable country.  Is it not a shameful thing that  the finance minister, in order to  carry this iniquitous deal through  parliament, should have so blinded  tho representatives of. the people  to the crushing nature of the load  that was by it being forced upon  the country ?  Tho portion of the contract calling for government construction  and company operation of the eastern section was bad enough in all  conscience, even at tho deceptive  figures of Mr. Fielding, but with  the revelations afforded by the  contracts just let, it is quite plain  that Canada has in this deal been  most shockingiy imposed upon,  and that, too, by the men who are  the paid custodians of ' the country's interests.���������Calgary Herald.  Slightly Mixed  Two correspondents wrote to a  country editor to know respectively. The best way of assisting  twius through the teething period,  and how to rid an orchard of  grasshoppers.  The editor answered both questions faithfully, but unfortunately  got the initials mixed, so that the  fond father of the teething twins  was thunderstruck by the following advice:���������  If you are unfortunate enough  to be plagued by these unwelcome  little pests the quickest means of  settling them is to cover them with(  straw and set the straw on fire.    ,  While the man who was bothered with grasshoppers was equally  amazed to read:���������  The best method of treatment  is to give them each a warm bath  twice a day and rub their gums  with boneset.' .    .  ,.He who is  poor indeed.  without  friends   is  HOTELS OUT WEST  The Kaslo Hotel ������������"&,���������&  iu the city. COCKLE & PAPWORTH.  Tlno T",*i'HQT'f'In Sandon, B. C, in a pleas-  llltJ ������ lWVl I ant i,���������me for all travelers.  BENNETT & BKUDER.  McLeod Hotel, l^iSi^i^  BANK OF BRITISH NORTH AMERICA  PAID UP CAPITAL, $4,866,667  RESERVE FUND  -   $2,141,333  Transacts a general banking business.   Interest  allowed on Saving3'Accoumts,'from     _   -  one dollar upwards at  fid**  -. ���������    .     - *     .  current rates. T~"  COPPER ST.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  in tho city.  Sample rooms."  KINLAY McLHOD.  The   Bartlett i��������� Nelson    Onlylwhite  ���������help employed.  ia the best $1 a day hotel  In Nelson    Only whi"  GEO. W. 1JARTLETT.  Tremont House,  Pkospectob* and timber cruisers  shou'd exercise great caution wben  traveling in the mountains lest  they be mistaken for train robbers.  Here in Greenwood tho black  cow never forms an alliance with  our water barrel, but a lien will  occasionally attempt to roost on  the balcony.  The hold-up craze seems to be  raging in Nelson.- If they do not  get j'our money with a club they  will reach for it with a Booster  Club or a bazaar of some kind.  Fkee speech and free press is  meeting with restrictions in the  United States, a fact that shows  how tho peoplo are having their  necks greased to receive the halter  of slavery.  The Crows JTest Pass Coal Co.  seems determined to break the  camel's back in Fernie. The  ,greed-of tho octupus cannot apparently be satiated, and the slaves  in the coal city will soon bo broke  paying for enough water to drink.  Some high authority should step  in and save the people of Fernie  /rom a lingering financial death  caused by the tyranny of tho coal  baroqs.      "   ''"    '    The dosing down of the Daily  News in Nelson would be a calamity to those who formed the newspaper habit throughout the towns  in the mountains. However, if  its proprietor cannot make it pay  the public will be the greatest  loser, especially in Nelson. Nothing lends more digniiy and importance to a city than a clean daily,  filled with the news of the day.  SOKE  LIGHT ON THE  THE G. T. P.  COST OF  The Dominion of Canada is  bound by the terms of its contract  with the Grand Trunk Pacific company to build the line east from  Winnipeg to Monctou���������and then  hand it over to the company for  operation When the contract was  under discussion in parliament,  the finance minister, Mr. Fielding  estimated tho cost of building the  lino between Quebec and Winnipeg at $28,000 per mile.  The contract for 245 miles east  from Winnipeg has just been let  by the government for $13,300,000  or at the rate of $51,000 per mile.  The contract for 150 miles, west  from Quebec has been let for $5,-  750,000 or at tho rate of $38,333  per mile.  The cost of these two stretches  is, therefore, $19,050,000.  Mr. Fielding persuaded parliament that they would not cost  more than $11,0G0,000.  The total distance between Winnipeg and Quebec is 475 miles. If  in a trifiVmore than one-fourth of i  this mileage the actual cost exceeds  Some Good Definitions of Home.  The Brown Book had an occasion  recently to appeal to its readers for  some original definitions of Home,  and so many excellent answers  were received that a few of them  are published .below. The definitions in the main speak for themselves. They represent the  thought of many persons in many  conditions of life. What home  means or should mean, to the poor  man as well as the rich man, is  conveyed to the reader in the definitions given. Some are humorous; others are very far from being humorous; all are sincere. Between the words of many of them  one is able to discern the ideals of  the writer, and so far the best  sentiment, it is everywhere apparent. :  An Inn where love is landlord  and contentment chief guest.  Theplace where one is treated  best and grumbles most.  Home is a corporation whose  preferred stock is contented child-;  ren. |  That place where the heart is  and bills are sent.  Homo is the sculptor's work  room to shape man's destiny. '  Home, happiness, health, har-  moii3', heartease, holiuess, heritage heaven, heir.  Home is where we express our  worst and best selves.  Where we keep everything but  our temper, criticisms and advice.  To some, a place to eat, sleep  and wash. '  God's Kindergarten, where souls  are traiued for Humanity and  Heaven.  Simply two words: .viz., mother  and love.  A loving wife, a good tablo and  a clean bed.  A man's rest���������a woman's joy���������  a child's paradise. j  Neat wife. Sober, industrious  husband. Respectful children.  Out of debt.  Home is lovo's bank, and our  account is never over-drawn.  God's thought���������Childhood's refuge ��������� Maidenhood's   drcum   ���������  Nelson, B C, Is run  ,v,i on t|ie Amuricnn  nnd Eurojioan plan. Nothing yellow about  houso except the <?old In thetmfe  MALO.VE & TREGILLUS.  m  1 BANK   OF   MONTREAL  I ESTABLISHED  181T.  PAID   UP  CAPITAL, $14,400,000. REST, $10,000,000  UNDIVIDED PROFITS, $801,855.41      -  General Banking Business-Transacted.'   Drafts issued on all points, and .Colle'c  lions made at lowest rates.   -' ' '    ...  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  V W. F. PROCTOR,  INTEREST ALLOWED AT CURRENT RATES    /MANAGER GREENWOOD BRANCH-  TRUNKS BAGS-1?,  't5l������r  '<3  A full line of Trunks, Valises :  and Eird Cages for sale at the  Ked   Front Furniture Store.  A. L. WHITE & CO.  ���������:W~V'  F. H. HAWKINS    .  ASS^.YER  SANDON, B O  Lowhry's Ci,aim is published monthly  and sent to any part of the world,  postpaid, for Ji a year.   Address  all letters to  E. T. LOWERY,  Canada.  NELSON'.iB. C.  (MIKEKAI,   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Diamond Fractional" Mineral Claim, situate  in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale  District.   Whore located:   In Providence  Camp.  rPAKE NOTICE that wc; John P. A'cLcod,  1   Free Miner's Certificate  No. KniGSO. ana  William Diamond. Free Miner's Certificate No.  BMKfi. intend, sixty days from the date hereof,  tonpplyto tho Mining Recorder fnr'a Certificate of Improvements, for the purposo of obtaining a Crown ttrant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37. must be commt-nced before the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 0th doy of May; A. D. 13(Xi.  -.���������-.,���������'.:���������       '-������������������. u-m  Fresh Vegetables," Fresh -Eggs  and Finest Creamery Butter.,  always in stock.   Beef. Pork,  Mutton, Poultry   Best, Quality.  .'n  TRANSFER OF LICENSE  NOTICE 13 hereby given that at the nest  meeting of the Boat d of License Commissioners  for the City of Greedtvood. I intend to apply for  a transfer to Greig & Morrison of the license now  held by me for'the Pacific Hotel; situated on  Lots 33 and Si, Block 7. City of Greenwood.  Greenwood, B. C. May 15,190tf.  HENRY B. MADDEN.  Woman's heaven���������Man's inspiration. -  Home is God, father, mother,  babies, love, education and eatables.        ' '   '   ������������������ ���������'"'   About  Float  Float is not a periodical.  It is a book containing 86  illustratiuns, all told, and  is filled with sketches and  stories of western life. It  tells how a gambler cash-  in after the flush days of  Sandon ; how it rained in  New Denver long after  Noah was dead; how a  parson took a drink at  Bear Lake in early days;  how justice was dealt iu  Kaslo in '03; how the  saloon man ontprayed tho  women in IOilumazoo, and  graphically depicts the  roaniings of a western editor amongst tho tender-  feet in tho cent belt. It  contains the early history  of Nelson and a romance  of the Silver King mine.  In it are printed three  western poems, and dozens of article too numerous to mention. Send  for ono before it is too  late. Tho price is twenty-  five cents, postpaid to any  part of the world. Address all letters to  ^. T. Cowery  NELSON, B. C.  i*!  n  i*  P. BURNS & GO,  Dealers in  Fresh aod Salt Meats, pish and Poultry  Shops in nearly all the towns of Boundary and  the Kootenay.  20th Century Clothing  Is without an equal in cut, finish, price and durability  Prices range from 810 to $22.50, and no trunk can hold^  better investment.  FALL UNDERWEAR for men from $1 to 85 a suit.  BLANKETS, all wool, 82 to 85..  .  The finest assortment of NEW FALL SHOES in Nelson.  Strangers.alwaj'8 welcome.  BROWN & CO. - - Nelson,  :3  ������j������  N 4DVANGJ  kT>. ������������������"."., ^Vji_l ���������'/__;. >_V'^'^..--;'':; ������������������.������������������'' "     ������������������  ^"^T^y*-&ttJ&jxviJimaji'tis.4t#.jfi*-?rr': ,\ 11"^fh.  ���������     w i  \a/"  j ���������  ���������THE GREENWOOD LEDGE.  Greenwood, B. (C.,>ray 24, lflOfV,  0'  1*  :->wi  ���������.���������������  ���������'V  /  r*-  EU  :/  COST 0^ CATCHING,BEASTS  LIMITED.  Supplies electricity"for Power, Light, Heating  and Ventilation.    Power Furnished to mines  for hoisting and air-compressor plants, with .a   \J  guarantee that the service will be continuous.  Get our rates before completing your estimates  g GREENWOOD LIQUOR  GO,f  .-< DIREGT- IMPORTERS ,OF BEST  -.'       WINES LIQUORS AND   GIGARS. ,���������  WINE&-i FROM -lOPORTO    ,  x-.    BRANDY FROM FRANCE  GIN  FROM  HOLLAND!  SCOTCH WHISKEY FROM SCOTLAND  AND BEER FROM MILWAUKEE ,  J GREENWOOD LIQUOR GO., GREENWOOD, B. G.  "M09MMMM  BEALEYINESTTIWENT AND TRUST CO* tTD.  .- *- -- V' -     j '     ' ._  We have,a group of three mineral claims in the high-.,  grade belt to, lease or bond "on very, reasonable.term's. ���������  MINING STOGKS, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANGE  -    -T-     '. a-K.BE3N*W-OOlb,  3.  d'  thePasifiG Hotel  * * ���������' f  Is,under the management of Greig ;/>  &" Morrison.1. The rooms 'are.com- '  fortably furnished, and the bar contains the best brands of. wines, liquors  and cigars in the. city.  The Pacific Gafe  is conducted by Howard Moore and  it is open day and night. .The dining room is one of the largest in  "~ the Boundary, and the lunch counter is just the place to get a quick  meal.     Copper street, Greenwood.  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.  Ernest X Cartler9 Prop0  B������������sette������acaa������N>8M0e990O8������eee������e0oe leoMcoMsoMe  1  PHOEMX.B.C.  Is opposite the Great Northern depot, aud is a delightful haven for tho'weary traveler. Great veins  of hot water run through -the entire .house, and  bathrooms are always at the service of those in  search of material cleanliness. The dining room is  an enemy to dyspepsia while the artistic appointment  of the liquid refreshment room makes the drinks go  down like eating fruit in a flower garden. The  sample rooms are the largest in the mountains and  a pleasure to drummers with big trunks.  ������ ' JAS. MARSHALL, Prop, ������  People sometimes wonder at the  immense prices put upon wild animals. The forests of Africa and  other parts of the world are full of  wild beasts, they argue.. '.'It is  only necessary to trap them and  bring them home. Why/ then,  should a giraffe cost a thousand  pounds and a rhinoceros a similar  sum ?  It is only a big dealer in wild  beast3 who can explain why "his  commodities' are so costly. But  when he retails a few of the risks  in this most risky of all businesses  the only wonder left is, not that  wild beasts are "so dear, but that  they are as cheap, as tbey are.  Carl' Hageubeck. is the biggest  wild animal dealer in tho world.  Quite three-quarters of- the beasts  on exhibition all the world- over  have passed, through his hands.  His name is known in' African  jungle villages-where his kaiser's  has never been heard.  Africa is Hagenbeck's hunting  ground, and'his storehouse for wild  animals near -Cape Town covers  thirty acres acres of ground and  costs from $35;000 to 845,000 for  wages and .upkeep. . It must be  membered that nearly all the rare  animals of Africa have been driven  up' behind tho Zambesi. This  means two thousand mile's of toilsome traveling for the trapper be-  before a start can be made.  -, The last Natal hipp'opotoiniis  was killed about five years ago.  Koodoo, gnu and hartebeest have  long been practically extinct in the  colony, and though lions - are still  fairly common in Bhddivia, the  rarer creatures,' like giiaifo and  rhinoceros'ahd elephant, are con-  sfantly retiring before the white  man to the. centre of the continent.  ���������  ,- The man in charge of a trapping  expedition must be experienced,  resourceful, must know the country, the languages, and be something of a doctor in the bargain.  He takes fearful risks, especially  fever, and must be proportionately  paid. Hagenbeck gives his men  $60 a week and ail expenses. The  latter are enormous.  Native carriers must be hired by  the score. They know their worth  and insist on proportionate pay.  Each carries sixty pounds and the  charge on such a load merely from  the cost up to the Great Lakes is  two or three shillings a pound.  Big amounts of store aro -a necessity, for not only must guns ammunition, traps, tinned goods, groceries, portable boats and "medical  comforts be taken, but also large  amounts of cloth, needles and  beads .to pay the natives for fresh  supplies and for information.  That terrible insect, the tsetse  fly is another indirect cause to the  African trapper of great expense.  The creature, whose bite is fatal to  horses, mules and oxen, makes  human transport the only means  of getting goods up into the interior.  The item of traps is a serious  one. Lions are taken in a great  net eighteen feet square, and  by a very powerful elastic band.  Such a net costs $150 to $200 by  the time it reaches the scene of  of action, where it is set over a pit  near a water hole. Portable bamboo cages are also necessary in  which to transport tho savage captives.  Tho inexperienced man who  caught a rhinoceros in a pit in the  middle of Africa would be ^equally  puzzled as to how to get the creature out, or when out, to get it to  the coast. An inclined plane must  be dug for the first, and the huge  brute, half tamed with huuger and  fright, must be securely shackled  with great chains and ropes, and  so led through tangled forests or  over stony or sandy plains for hundreds of miles, at imminent risk to  his leaders' lives. Food and water  aro absolute necessary for such a  captive, and if the country is Bter-  ile such must bo carried. It is  wonderful how soon oven a  rhi  noceros will give up and die if not  properly fed.  ���������' ��������� The two- most difficult of all  known creatures, both to trap and  get to the coast, are. the giraffe  and the zebra. The latter, can  only be caught in high and barren  hills, and with the utmo?t difficulty because of its shyness ; while tho  giraffe is rapidly approaching extinction.  .The writer was told by a gentleman who had charge on its way  home of a zebra-'that was the only  ono that reached the coast out of  fourteen caught. '. Girraffes, too,  have a'heart breaking habit of dying on the way. ' ' .  Even when he has his animals  safe at the port for shipment, the  collector's troubles ,are, far fi om  over. Practically no tropical beast  will stand a'sudden .change to a,  damp, cold climate.. ��������� They must  be slowly and gradually hardened  off. Most elaborate apparatus for  this purpose is used 'in Hagenbeck's great storehouse, near Cape  Town. The temperature in the  lions'cages is slowly lowered by  means of ice.' Monkeys are accli-  .matized in similar fashion.  The India tapir is at present the  most expensiveof all wild animals;  $7,500 is its price, a giraffe now  fetching $5,000 to $G,000. - Two-  horned rhinoceroses cost $4,000 to  $5,000. But eome animals are  practically priceless. These include the African gorilla and the  Kadiak bear." The gorilla has  been caught; many specimens have  been, indeed, brought'to ,the west  coast, hut this man-like ape is so  habituated to the steamy atmosphere of its native forests that it is  the rarest thing for one to survive  the voyage.  As for the Kadiak bear, the  greatest of all the bear tribe,  which prowls through the wooded  valleys of Kadiak Island, off Alaska, no speciman has; yet been  caught alive. Seeing ,that the  creature weighs up to a ton, and is  strong' in proportion,- it seems  doubtful if a full grown one ever  be seen in a menagerie.'-^-Tit Bits.  ORE BLOCKED OUT ,  -The term "ore blocked out"'and  "ore in.sight," have been used so  freely, that investors are. sometimes at a loss to kuow just what  is meant. "  Ore blocked out is supposed to  be ore that has been opened ,on  four sides; ready to break down  and take to, mill or smelter. Ore  in sight is supposed to be ore opened sufficiently to permit of a  reasonable estimate'. The mere fact  that there are outcrops,- does not'  signify that there is any ore in  sight. But, if a tunnel has been  run into the property far enough  to expose the ore bodies, and if this  ore has been proved up above or  lower; or if a shaft has been sunk  far enough into the property to  open ore on several levels, that is  ore in sight.  Ore blocked out is always an- asset. It is beyond speculation. It  is a* tangible as dry goods,, groceries, hardware, or anything else  that can be turned into casli.  Notwithstanding these facts,  there are many willing, and anxT  ioiis to employ tho-terms, without  regard to their meaning.  be-  .Good Rigs and Expert Drivers.   Saddle  Horses always ready. . Hay,.Grain -and  Feed tor sale. ��������� -  Is open every day. Tasty meals at  popular prices. Board, by the week  or month.   Short orders a specialty,  the  The coffee is always fragrant,  eggs fresh, the bacon crisp and  ��������� beefsteaks juicy at the National.  FORSTELL,  the  Feeding a Volcano.  About thirty miles from the port  ofAcajutla, in Central, America,  there is generally in a state of erup-'  tion a huge volcano called Izalco.  At night when tying in the harbor  of Acajutla, you may see him  every twenty or thirty minutes  cover his summit with a mantle of  glowing,lava.  So far, well. That is exactly  what the people of tlie state keep  a careful watch over, and they go  to sleep with a sense of security as  long as he is in eruption. But if  he'stops for a few hours then they  are alarmed, as from centuries of  traditional experience they look for  a tremendous explosion soon, and  they put it down to this.  In the mountain, they say, lives  one big devil with a very large  family, for which he finds it difficult to provide, and over whom he  has much troublo in exercising  control. As a consequence there  are times- when the big devil's  larder is empty, tho kitchen fire  goes out. or someone in tho fiery  household has stomach disorder  with no medicine to hand.    *  So reasoning in this way they  take fooJ, chickens and bananas,  some medicine and cautiously approach as near the mountain as  they dare venture. Then they  light a fire, place tho fold beside it,  and hasten away to a safe distance  to watch and eee what will happen.  If Izalco again commeijces to eject  lava they are relieved and cry.  Ah, ha! Tho devil is; happy  again. See, ho is getting his supper. And thou they go to a cock  fight or start a revolution in perfect contentment.  But if Izalco docs not begin to  smoke and get his supper, then  they take flight away out of reach  of his vengeance until his angry  humor has passed over; aud really  their way of predicting a catastro-  pho seems to bo as good as any  othor.   Take plenty of air.  There is a vast difference  tween differing from a man in  judgment and in personal opposition to hini.. In the case of the  former there is honesty and manliness, but in the latter there is a  mean and contemptible narrowness,  that has its origin in spite, .envy  or jealousy. _ This sort of oppo-.  Bition ��������� carries with it personal  spleen and hostility. It cannot  "bear to see another go, forward to  preferment or success." The man  who can differ from you in judgment and on that score combat you  openly and.manfnlty with his arguments and facts, and at the same  time sustain to you a brotherly relation, is a Christian of the noblest  typo and worthy of your. friendship and admiration. But the  man whose opposition to }rou on  account of a'difference in judgment  becomes personal and mean, is  small of [soul, obtuse of mind and  is not worthy of pity or commiseration.���������Christian advocate.  FREDERIC   W. McLAINE  Mining and Real Estate Broker. Kstates managed,  and loans made.   Local and District Agent ,Cana- ���������  - dian Pacific railway lands.   Stocks and shares.  ftRfcorn, Prince ftenry and Canadian Western Oil $M$  f99������&&99&9Q&9������099Q0e?9&!&@99<������Gi<M>9Q9������Q9Q993QQ9������99Q9)G9t  C5=-0  trathcooa  otel '  o-o  R.    ROBINSON  Is the only shoemaker in  America who obtained a  medal at the Paris Exposition in 1878 for making the  Best shoes. Boots made to-  order; Repairing neatly-  executed.  Is situated on a slight eminence,  just a block from the busy  scenes on Baker street, and is within easy touch of everything in the city.   From its balconies can be seen nearly .  aU the grand scenery that surrounds the'beautiful  city of Nelson.     Few hotels in the great west ..  equal the.Strathcona, and tourists from  every land will-find within its portals  ���������--    --" ��������� "-  all the essentials that create pleasant memories within tho       ,'.''_  mind of those who  travel.  B. TOflKINS, Fl&nm  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  O j o  We do Job Printing occasionally. Not cheaper than you  can get it done in the East; not neater than it can be  done in any other shop in British Columbia, but just  Everyday Job Printing at Living Rates. We want a  part of your work. If your are a go-ahead business  man you will understand the benefits to be derived from  intelligent advertising in a live newspaper.  You can have your name placed on .the Honor Roll of  0 Greenwood Ledge lor one year for the small sum  of $2.00, or six months will cost you 81.00. Give us the  chance to tell you weekly "How de play cum" up." It  may interest you and prove profitable to ns.  Old White Front Store, Government st, Greenwood.  4^'*b/"V*V*VT^'**v^*V"V1&^'^^  'Y:J  m Greenwood, B. C-, May 24, 1906.  TOE GREENWOOD LEDGE,  \\  ou may think these letters on your^prescription  have no meaning, but  they have. To the druggist,  they convey the direction of  the doctor to mix and make  accord in <r to art.  Did you ever realize that dispensing is  an art in which it takes years of study  to become prcflicient.  _<p 5__.  '""Tia a-"'  The dispenser must be fully  acquainted  'Nvith all   drug?!, .their quality  strength  i and uses.  started-   for    Arthur   and   Pope.  Arthur being built more for speed  naturally took the lead,  and-the  race developed into a poor second  for Pope with the bear a mighty  good third, and.Kallas on the side  as a sort of advisory board.    After  about half a  mile in   which  some  fairly good bursts of speed  were  developed by all three contestants  Arthur reached  camp  with  Pope  second, and th.-j bear forging well  | towards second place.    Pope made  ,' (he cabin a few inches in the lead,  j and veiled to Dale: "There's your  I  i d d meat.    If you  must have  it take it yourself.    I'm not hankering after 11113'.  <_ATEWAY OF NEW CANADA  ���������Winnipeg is at the gateway (f  .the !N"cw Canada, writes Frank. G.  < Carpenter in the Cliic vgo Kccord-  , Jle.'ald. The t ins of thousands of  -(immigrants who arc now  arriving  come through here,  and_one sees  on the streets, natives from eveiy  . region of ChrUt-.!iidom. There ai e  ..Germans, AiiFirians, Greeks. Norwegians, and Sw.cles, in; n/ <.f  ^JJicm dressed in the costumes of  *, the land from which they have  .come. Now and then one sees, an  , Englishman,   and   it   is   hard   to  throw a stone without st;i':ing an  .American.    At the same time, the  ���������most of the population is made up  ,.of Anglo Saxon Canadians, and altogether   they   look, not    unlike  those to be seen in St. Paul or Chicago.  .On one side of the Red River.  leached by a bridge, is the town of  ,S.t, Boniface where there aro . several  thousand  French-Canadians,  and there are also Russians, Jews,  Italians aud Syrians.  . ..Some distance from here, on the  shore of Lake "Winnipeg, is a col-  .ony of Icelanders, many  of whom  .have moved into the city.     Sonr-  iOf them are   lawyers,   others ar.  (teachers, aid not a few have inter  , married with the Canadians.  .   These Icelanders   were   amonp  jthe first of the "Western  Canadiai-  .immigrants.    They  were brought  ���������here years ago when-it was thought  zone  The  that, none but tlio.ie accustomed  to the cold of tho Arctic  coul 1 withstand the weather.  Dominion government sent eoin-  mi.-isioners to Iceland and' thej  brought back a colony of 15,000 or  20,000 souls and shipped them out  to Lake "Winnipeg. The Ici-lan 1-  ks, and  iV-r  a  erg settled on its banks, and  time made moat of their living by  fishing, much of their catch being  through holes in the ice in the  winter. They aio now well scattered ever the country". Many of  the girls have gone into service  and not a few aro wuitjrs at the  hotels. These people are orderly.  They take to education and religion, the largest Icelandic church  in the world being in "Winnipeg.  There are alsD many Russians in  "Winnipeg, and a Russian church.  The Catholic population is large,  tho Fiench Canadians all belong-  ing to that denomination. There  is a Trappist monastery outside  tho city, and a Trappist nunnery.  Almost every denomination of  Protestants has its meeting-houses,  the Jews have a pj-nagogue, the  Salvation Army is waging i*s warfare against dissapation and sin',  and the Y. M. C. A. has its own  building, and is doing excellent-  work. Indeed, the whole city  worships the Lord under one religion . or another. It is a Godfearing, order-loving, Sabbath-  observing, and church-going municipality. It is so good that there  are no "Sunday newspapers. The  .street cars are not allowed to run  -n the Sabbath, and tho only j u>-  ic places open are the hotels and  he churches.  A   young   lady   working  in a  stocking factory, fearing that  her  chances for matrimony were small,  wrote the following and  slipped it  into   tho   toe   of   a   gentleman's  ! sock:    ''.A young lady, good  look-  i ing and of some means, would like  to correspond with the wearer of  this sock, if he  is siuglo   with  a  view to matrimony."     A young  man   bought tho  sock  and  sail':  '���������There's my chance."    lie  wrote  ! to the young lady offering  himsdf  j &i a suitable party, and to his  sui-  ��������� prise got this reply:    "I have been  married eight years aud  have five  children."   The   man from whom  he bought the socks had never ad-  veitiscd,  and   consequently   they  had lain on tho shelves   for  years.  sition Jever since. She was 31  years old when she entered the  service, and is now 84. It is .said  by thoso who know that she never  missed a day from the office during tho fifty-three years she was  postmistress. She served under  the administration of thirteen  presidents,' Fillmore, ��������� Pierce Taylor, Buchanan, Johnson, Grant,  Hayes, Garfield, Arthur, Cleveland, 'Harrison MeKinley and  Roosevelt, and also under two  governments, the Confederate and  tho United States, before and after  the war. This office should have  been continued Viiyway until the  life of this old lady had been run.  ���������Henderson Times.  eight  Thero was a baar hunt hist week  ���������lear Carmi. Jim Dale was kiek-  ng for bear meat in the camp, so  Henry Kallas. A. I\jpe and A.  Arthur went after it. Pope and  Arthur tjok the lead and Kal'as  followed as a tear guard. Finally  ���������i bear was sig'ited by Kallas within about a hundred yards of Pope  and Arthur. He fired a couple of  shots at bruin. The bear icseit-  ed the form   of introduction,  and  Talk about your seismic di_tur-  baices, remarked Truthful James  Wiggins, of the Detroit club* I'll  bet you never heard how an earthquake helped me win a game of  ball out in Seattle once.  It was the last half of the ninth,  the bases were full and two out.  W ��������� were one run ahead of them,  an 1 they were at bat. A heavy  hitter was up, and I had two  strikes and three balls on him.  My control was in its usual state  an.l I had premonitions.  I took a long swing and threw  the ball straight at the batsman,  Horror! It started for the plate  and I saw it was going.to go wide.  Just then I felt the earth quiver  beneath 'my feet. The stands  seemed to move. As that ball  passed the batter the plate gave a  mighty heave and jumped over  right under where the ball was  cleaving its way through the air.  Strike three and out, yelled  Slats Davis, who was umpiring, as  be recovered his balance. It was  a close decision, but it was right.  Good.Work of a Reporter  An article in tho Berlin Tage-  b-.att will undoubtedly greatly diminish, if not entirely destroy the  sale of American meat and packing house products in Germany.   .  A reporter connected with the  paper, has it sterns, been for  months in one !of tho largest  s'aughter houses, iu Chicago, disguised as a common laborer, and  the things he has seen,, are ofg the  most ie\olting nature.  The Tag-Matt declares that one  must necessarily lose all respect  for the people of the United States  who have been told of what is going on in the packing houses, who  know the stories that tainted  meats killed thousands of their  sons during the Spanish-American  war, aud who, nevertheless, allow  the Armours and their associates  to continue the shameful and criminal business.  The paper advises anyone who  wants to know what is happening  in the packing.houses to read the  "Jungle," a book which recently  'appeared iu the United States, and  which contains a terrible, but ly  no means exaggerated description  of the crimes of these particular  dollar-mad millionaires. The  German government, the paper  concludes, will not be doing its  duty toward its subjects if it did  not take measures to prevent a  pound of American packing house  products from being sold in Germany.        Maxims for the Married-  y    We have now the finest assortment of ladies white' and colored blouses in  the west, in all sizes, ranging from 75c. to ������4.00.   "We invite every lady to  come and inspect these. i   ' ���������"   '" '���������"������������������-_.'  Our,ladies' waist costumes are very neat and stylish at prices sure, to suit  Wash fabrics in all the newest shades and patterns ' ..;   ���������    ,,  Ladies and Children's parasols    Special prices for two weeks in Ladies'  and Children's Straw Hats.   These must go. Prices away down.  Remnants at half price.   Many other _specials to numerous to mention.  LTD.  Tf-IE'EIG STOflE.  Ih this county, until it was discovered a few days ago, was an  old postoflico called Iron Mountain. Fifty-three years ago Mi������s  L:zzio Everett was appointed postmistress there and has held the po-  <&5A  The finest lieady to Wear'Clothing  made in Canada or any other country. Let us fit you out with a suit of:  We know the quality of these garments and have little fear that anybody will find more satisfactory  clothing elsewhere. We greet  everyone cordially, show what wc  have checi fully, and do all we can  to help you make comparisons.  ing and Gents' Furnishings.  LIMIT ifllO.  Since you are married you may  as well make the best of it.  So make some maxims and try to  live up to them.  And don't be discouraged if you  fail. You may fail but perhaps  you won't always fail.  Never both be cross at the same  time.    Wait your turn.  Never cease to be lovers. ��������� If  you cease somebody else may begin.  You were gentleman and lady  before you were husband and wife.  Don't forget it.  Keep yourself at your best. It  is a compliment to your partner.  Keep your ideal high. You  may miss it, but it is better to miss  a hirh one than to hit a low one.  A blind love is a foolish love.  Encourage the best. .  Permanent mutual respect is  necessary for a permanent mutual  love.  The tight cord is the easiest to  snap.  If you take liberties, he prepared to give them.  There is only ono thing worse  than qmi'TcU in public. That is  caresses.  Money is not essential to happi-  nesF,  but happy  people   usually  have enough.  To save some.  .The easiest way of saving is to  do without things.  If you can't then you had better  do without a wife.  The man who respects his wife  docs not turn her into a mendicant. Give her a purse of her  own.  If you save, save at your own  expense.  In all matters of money piepare  always for lli'! worst ainl bi.i|/(>. for  the best.���������From "A JJii������t,'' by A,  Couan Doyle.  S53K1  EOR SALE BY  A. LOGAN & CO.  AND  Midway  Silver,    Standard  silverware   and   a   general  line of Jewelry.  Sterling  F. M. LAMB  .   PROVINCIAL LA^D SURVEYOR  GREENWOOD, B. C.  Ear  Old Ironsides Avenue  Phoenix  Is under lease to the undersigned.  The cigars are fragrant and can be  smoked wtthout the aid of a porous'  plaster. The beer is not all froth,  and "the nerve bracers touch the.  right spot, especially in the morning.    Come in and have a shot.  W.S. DAVIDSON  YOUR  EYESIGHT  You don't have to  go   to  a  "city   to  ��������� have your eyesight corrected, we can  do it and do it riglit, or if you have a  prescription for glasses, we can fill it. ���������  ���������  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED'  THOMAS,DRUG CO.  LIMITED.  FOR ,  SALE  i White Wyandotte Cockerel'   f *��������� ���������  I White Wiandotte Cock.  i R. C. White Leghorn Cockerel.  All Thoroughbred Stock, "^pply  L. BRUCE HODGE.  PUPS FOR SALE  Llewellyn pups for sale. ��������� Apply  to W. J. Cramer, Phoenix.  Dr. A. Milloy, Dentist  Aberdeen Block,  Baker St., Nelson, Bl C.  of  British , Colombia  SUJSMSUY sue  Tor Uicws  Wadds Bros, Nelson, B. 0.  HOTELS OUT WEST  ^I_5___J_;2*2'������3S5ai_;_:-2"5!I-EC������  |        MERCHANT       |  I        TAILOR = -       |  ft Special attention given .to the  8       Cleaning and Repairing  8 Department  B "Copper Stkeet, Greenwood"i  CANADIAN  ���������    PACIFIC RY.  9(T DAY ROUND TRIP  EXCURSIONS  EAST  The Kaslo Hotel  in Kaslo, R C.  U tlio best hotel  in the city.        COCKLE & PAP WORTH.  "^TlP PilhPrt '" Sandon,!*. C_. ia a pleas  ant home forull travellers.  HENNETT Si BKUDER.  MCLeOU   HOtel, o "ly^W-oIn'sjliotel  in the city.  Sample rooms.  FINLAY KcIiKOD.  TRANSFER OF LICENSE  ���������NOTICE Is hereby -given thai nt. Hie next  mei'tliifro" the Huiwl of License Commlflilonei-..  for tlio Olty of (livedwood. 1 Intend to njijily for  * tr.in������fcr to fireif; & M.irrl.ion of the la-eiisj now  licl-.l by me for the 1'iu-illc- Hotel, situated on  Lot* M and 31. Uloek 7. City of Greenwood.  Greenwood, U.U. Mily l'i, l.):������l.  IIEX1JY 11. MADDEN.  Tlia   "R<3 vrla-l-t- is tin'beat $1 a day hotel  lilt}   X>cUUt!uC i��������� Nelson    Only white  help tfiuployed;        GEO.'VV. HARTLETT.  Tremont House.������������������sffi *^-������������  and Euroiwan plan.    Nothing yellow about  house except tho gold In thoBiifH.  MA.LOXE & TKEGIIjLUS.  I/hvijry's Claim is published monthly  and sent to any part of 'the world,  postpaid, for }i a year. " Address  all letters to  K. T, LOWERY,     .  Canada. NELSON, B. C.  Winnipeg, Port Arthur, Duluth..  _    St.. Pa nl.  Through excursion rat������s to Toronto, Montreal,Maritime Provinces  New York aud" New England on  application.  Dates of sale:  Juno 4,G, 7,33,35.  July a, 3.  August 7, 8, O.  -September 0, 10.  Tickets subject to usual variations of route' and include meals  and berths on "Canadian Pacific  steamers on Great Lakes. Full  particulars from  J. S. CAKTKIt, I>. I*. A., NolBon.  TRANSFER OF LICENSE      .  by  given  that at the next  rd of Liconse Commissioners  . NOTICE is' licrcby  meeting of the Boardl  ������������������ ���������.���������..������������������  for the city of Greenwood, 1 intend to apply for  a transfer to C. A.Dempspyof the liquor license  now held Lyme for the Arlington hotel, t-ltuate  on lot 2t, block 7, Copier street, City of Green-  wot (1. -. ���������. - -. .- .'���������������������������.,"  Dated the 23rd day bf May, Mf)G., -  .    ALEXGREIG   :���������������������������  .. Sharp &   Irvine:  MINING  BROKERS.  Real Estate and Insurance  m:  This is'��������� flic season when homes arc decorated  with Avail paper, and we are showing the latott  styles. Beautiful patterns, ranging in price from  15 cents to $1.00 a roll.   Call and look at tho  samples.  COLES -& FRITH  Telephone HB. Greenwood,B.C.  WtMMM  Agents  kelson; b. c.  When in Midway  STOP AT  Groweirs - Hotel  The Hotel Slocan  THREE FOEKS, B. 0.  Is tho leading hotel of the city.  Mountain trout and game dinners a specialty/   Kooins  reserved by telegraph.  HUG-H NIVEN, Proprlotor.  w  John "Hutchison $������o.  ���������v  HEAD QUAR'i'El'S FOIl"  East Kootenay Tiihber,. Farming  ., .     .   and Coal Lands. -.  ^ufflllcnofl ClUNJffiOOK, B, C-  /  HMWUMIUim  wW.WIW*������ y������p"H"J-  Jj.

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