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The Ledge May 17, 1906

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Array ���������_"-_," _���������  ��������� i ���������  ��������� f  . j  ' ���������       ���������      ' ...   ���������-- __"V������������^J������_"       "I - ,'���������  ��������� r-r, > .  lT7*1"VrT,''T /t*  . ,>!���������  ^���������L J  Vol. -XII.  GREENWOOD, B. C;"THURSDAY, MAY 17, 190G:  No. 45  @@S^2&@^I2^ ^S^^S^Sfe  ufFe-Tn-.s^eriyobd  l  Dr. Matlnson, dentist, Naden-  Flood block.  Greenwood does not need a rain-  ���������maker this week.  'i i   Jim Dallas expects to return to  Midway this week.  Four baseball teams will compete lit Midway on the 24th   of  - May.  See the latest" patterns in modern "Wall Paper at Smith & Mc-  Rae's. '  Ferry   expects    another   boom  .when the G. N.  builds to Greenwood.  ��������� ? J. R. Jackson, of Midway, was  '$ in the city this week serving as a  ||      grand jury.  ^. , In Phoenix James Marshall is  ~-^L putting in a $3000 hot water plant  ��������� -������*in his hotel.  It is reported that Dutch' Jake  has concluded to quit Sandon and  seek a more flossy camp.  Cultivate the proper sweet taste  by buying the fresh confectionery  sold by Smith & McRae.-  The Union Meat Market receives  regular, shipments of vegetables,  ;   fruit, etc., from Spokane.  Steve Irwin came over from  Rossland Monday last in connection with telephone business.  A branch of the Industrial  "Workers of America was organized  in Greenwood the past week.  Swing your hammock uuder the  veranda, and buy it from Smith  & McRae. ..  Ask J udge "Williams to .tea., you  that story about his female rehv  tivo and the alien. lie tells it  better tli3ii tho story can bo done  in print.  L. Bruce Hodge left yesterday  for Revelstoke to meet Miss Stark,  of Galashiels, Scotland, u sister of  Mrs. Hodge.  Teddy Eyton has Eettled- in  Phoenix, after gazing for several  years at the ground between Alaska and Mexico.  In Phoenix on Saturday, Doris,  the young daughter of L. Y.  Birnie fell while playing and broke  one of her arms.  John Mathcflon, ono of tho old-  timers of Nelson, was a visitor to  the city this week. Ho is now  owner of a Bawmill on Christina  lake.  We have a gronp of three mineral claims in the high grade belt,  to lease or bond on very reasonable  terms.���������Bealey Investment &  Trust Co. Ltd.    ;.'  Next Wednesday evening nominations will bo made for the different offices in Greenwood lodge,  K. of P. Second degree work will  also be put on that evening.  but ho is the same Jim who attended divine services at Bear  Lake in the early days of-the SJo-  can wbero tho parson and the congregation took a drjulc between  every hymn.  C. N. Bell, manager of the grocery department of tho Huuter-  Kondrick stores, loft Tuesday for  tho east on a three months' visit.  While away his headquarters will  bo in Torouto.  Jas. Patterson, agod 04, died nt  J. W. Stewart's camp, on the V.  V. & E., last week of cerobral meningitis. Decoased was for sovoral.  years a resident of Greenwood, doing a teaming business, and at one  time proprietor of tho Pony Livery.  Tho remains are now at the undertaking rooms of T. M. Gulley  & Co., and will bo shipped Eaet to  Nova Scotia for interment.  In Phoenix wood sells at - $8  a"  cord.   "���������  Iu Ferry the saloons are growing less in number.  Midway has one of the best' ball  grounds in the mountains.  Advertising mixed with brains  is a great wealth producer.  ,Jack Robertson reports business  brisk' at his store in Ferry.  ... v  A fine line of Kodaks just "received at Smith &.McRae's.  Midway is looking forward to  the day when it will have a smelter. " '  .Nearly everybody.in Midway is  busy making flags or red lemonade  for the 24th.  Mayor Naden is on a business  trip to the^Coast. He will return  Friday or Saturday  There wercafew vacant chairs  in some of tho local poker games  last Saturday evening.  G. O. Guise came up from West-  bridge Tuesday and left this morning for Bulkley Valley.  Georgo Foulds returned 'last-  week from the Similkameen where  he has'been for tho past year.    ,  If Mrs. Hugh Kecfer should over  visit-Greenwood, again   she   will  probably have Lamb for breakfast.  The dining room of Crowcll's ho  tel, Midway, will be open all day  on the 24th of May, for the accommodation of visitors.'  - W H. Ude, traveling passenger  agent of the. Northern Pacific,, with  "litadquarters at Spokane, ""rras^in  was in the city this week.   '  .   It was   reported   in'  town   thia  wiek that tho   Gran by  company  iiad taken an option on  Boundary  city, north of Greenwood.  It is reported that the water in  Phoenix is not good, but few remarks aro passed against tho booz-  crino dealt out in that cainpX  There is nothing like harmony.'  Phoenix is nearly 5000 feet above  the sea, and its police judge is in  perfect harmony with the altitude.  Alex. Robinson has tho contract  for tho rock work on the dam and  flume now being constructed ior  the Greenwood Electric company  at Boundary Falls.  J. Mason, of Kamloops, and E.  D. McAllister, of Michel, are  recent arrivals in tho city and have  taken the positions held by C. N.  Bell and Thos. Williams in tLe  Hunter-Kcndrick store.  The lid cannot ho found in  Phoenix. It evidenily has rolled  down the hill and straddled Greenwood. In the city so high up  from the sea area faro bank and  Bis roulette wheels in active eruption. Bucking tho wheel is a popular pastime by tho residents, aud  occasionally outsiders nink9 a  plunge on tho red and black. A  short time ago a bunch of Greenwood sports tried to capture ono of  tho wheels, but had to retire after  the cronpier had raked iu 1200 of  their nimble simoleums.  Leonard Vaughan, of Grand  Prairie was in tho city' this week  attending court. Mr. Vaughan is  ono of the old timers of tho Boundary district, having with his partner, Mr. Mclnnis, located tho well  known ranch of Vaughan & Mc:  Innis in 1887. Ho.is in tho city in'  connection with litigation over a  water right on Fourth of July  creek, which i'b being attackod by  tho purohascrs of the W. H. Covert  proporty. Mr. Covert who preempted a ranch adjoining the  Vaughan &, Mclnnis property in  1885, is the other party to the case.'  Julius Ehrlich, manager for P/  Burns & Co., left Saturday on a  three months' trip to Europe. 0.'  J. Wilson, a brother of Blake Wilson, will have charge of the business during the absence of- Mr*  Elirlich.       . ��������� n  -"���������; There will bo a special trainfrom  Greenwood to Midway on the 24th  of May, leaving Greenwood at 9.10  in the morning and returning -will  leave Midway at 7.30. Tickets  for round-trip 50 ceat3, children  25 cents.  Martin Burrell, publisher of the  Grand Forks Gazette, was in the  city this week attending court.  Besides being a newspaper man,  Mr.. Burrell owns an extensive  fruit farm and nursery near the  Gatewny city. ���������  The program of sports for the  ���������Midway celebration the 24th inst.,  is out. Tho events will consist of  a hose contest, baseball games,  four teams, horse races and bicycle  races. The Greenwood baud will  be iu attendance. "   -  Duncan Murray returned Tuesday from attending the grand  lodge meeting of Knights of Pythias, held in Nanaiuio last week.  Thero were a large number of representatives present. The principal discussion was on Jthe widows  and orphans' fund, which was  finally passed.  W. H. Davidson, an old tiir.o-  in the west-and foreman of the  Kwroka mine, near Nelso*'. during  ihe past winter has t������ke������ up his  residence in Phoeniv. He has  leased the-bar of th" Dominion  hotel and is already doing ,i large  business. Billy is popular with  thominers, and,that is the way to  bo in Phoenix.       .   < __ _  The Greenwood   baseball  vistcd Midway Sunday last,  visit was informal,  and not  the intention of playing ball,  programe the team carried   out   to  the letter.     The  playing   of  the  Midway team   was   also   without  serious intent..    But they didn't  have to play ball.   Score,   Greenwood 8, Midway 12.  The Hotel Brooklyn in Phoenix  is ono of tho finest hotels in B. C.  It is under tho administration of  Jim Marshall, one of tho pioneers  amid the hills of Kootenay and  tho Boundary. Jim is not the  Marshall who owned tho "Pioneer"  in Colorado that Billy Deverc  wrote such a beautiful poem about;  team  Tho  with  This  SUMMER EXCURSIONS  The Canadian Pacific havo placed on sale at all Kootenay points,  a series of low rate excursion ticket* to various eastern points. Tho  following rates, apply from Ross-  laud, Trail, Nelson and common  points to New Haven, Conn., account meeting Knights of Columbus $83.GO, selling dates May 24,  25, 20.  Winnipeg, Port Arthur, Fort  William, Dulutli, St. Taiil Minneapolis, ������52.50, Omaha $55.05,  Kausas City 853.25, St. Louis  $00.00, Chicago $61.00 on sale  June 4, 0, 7, 23, 25, July 2, 3,  August 7, 8, 9, Sept., 8, 10. On  same dates through excursion fares  will be quoted to all points in Ontario, Quebec, Maritimo Provinces,  New York and New England.  Tickots are first class, bear 90 days  limit for return and aro s;;bjfict to  usual variations of route, aro also  good in one or both directions via  the Groat Lakes including meals  and berths on lako fitenincrs". Detailed information on application.  J. S. Carter, D, P. A.  NelHon, U. O.  ASSIZE COURT  Morri88on presiding. The grand  jury,are: - ��������� ���������"���������  , vC. Scott Galloway (foreman;) E.  yti Bishop, Martin'Burrell, G. M.  Frip, J. R. Jackson, W. H. tf.f-  fery, F. W. McLiiine, Neil McCal-  lum, J. R; Paton, Win. Speir, II.  F. Stowe, E. J. Warren, J. W.  Hugh Wood.    '  Tho    peti'-.jurors are:   .E.   B.  Dill, Jas. J. Feeney, W.   S: Graham, Frank James, Hugh Murray,  E. H. ' Mortimer,   Mat- Maloney,  John  Mulligan.   John Morrisson',  Wm. McBride, J. D. McCreath, J.  H. McFarlano, P. T. McCallum, J.  W.   Nelson, - Sydney   Oliver, .'F.  Stuart Palmer, Thos. H. Peterson,  Peter G-. Smith, Dan Steward,  F.  Spearing,   W.   T.   Smith,    Isaac  Skidniore,  George Swayne,   Geo.  H. Thompson, Jose] h Wilmhursr,  Samuel Webb,   Wm.   C.   Wilson,  Geo. Wellwood, John Williamson."  ���������In King v. Loffstadr, tho grand  jury found no bill.     In  King  vs.  Andrews a True bill was returned.  Following is presentment of grand  jury to his lordship:  Greenwood, B. C. May 15, 190G  May   if please   your   lordship.  The grand jury desire to extend to  you a cordial  welcome upon this  your first visit to the district'.  Wo havo inspected the jail, courthouse, school house and the hospital conducted by the Sisters of St.  Joseph of Peace, and found the  same to be all in most excellent  condition.  We congratulate your lordship  on the paucity of criminal cases to  come before you, but desire to respectfully draw your attention to  the necessity for more police protection at Midway-and other'inter-  national points, as, -owing to the  proximity..of- tho international'  boundary line, - several case3 of  shooting, hold-ups, ctc.,_ havo remained unpunished.  We trust that your lordfhip's  stay in the Boundary may bo a  pleasant one, and that you ma}'  have an opportunity of seeing the  wonderful mineral resources which  are responsible for the development  and progress of this section of the  province.  C. Scott Galloway  Foreman '  Worden vs. Wordcn was settled  out of court, as also  was  Diamon  vs. Chappell.  The evidence in Covert vs.  Vaughan & Mclnnes was heard  Tuesday afternoon aud " Wednesday morning. Case involved title  to water right on Fourth of July  creek.   Judgment reserved.  King vs. Andrews came up  Tuesday uiorningr Ernest Miller  appeared for tho crown, and J. P.  McLeod for tho prisoner. The  jury was empaunelcd composed of  P. T. McCallum, (foreman,) E. H.  Mortimer, Mat Maloney, J. H.  McFarlane, J. W. Nelson, Peter  G. Smith, Dan   Steward,   W.   T.  Smith, George Sway no,  Jas.  Wil-  i  Brown-, G. M* at A.-; R. A. Town-  ley,-G: I. G.; John Thompson, G.  O. G."  The   Rathbone  Sisters   elected  officers as follows:  Grand Chief, Ida M. Roberts,  Rossland; Grand Senior, Margeret  Neave,. Nanaimo; Grand Junior,  Minnie Agnew, Revelstoke; Grand  M. R. S., Veno Collins, Rossland;  Grand M. F., Cora.Manlcy, Grand  Fo'-ks; Grand Manager, Mary Harris,- Ladysmith; Grand P. T.,  Annie Wilson, Nanaimo; Grand  G. O. T., Elizabeth Campbell",  Trail; G. P. C, Laura Chappel,  Grand Forks; Supreme Alternates,  Rhoda J. Pekey (4 year?,) Vancouver; Laura Chappel (2 years,)  Grand Forks.  Grand lodge will'mectat Nelson  next year in tho second week iu  May.    THEY PROTEST  8833 JSfcSSS S������]fBS9 8rSfiBS������SSSl?aS5������Sg  This weok the Elk horn demonstrated that all that is necessary to  make.a success of the high-grade  mines    around"  Greenwood    was  Members of Grconirood Mlnera' Union to  Sir Wilfred.  .  The following letter has been  sent to Sir Wilfred Laurier by the  members of the Greenwood Miners'  Union, protesting against the  action of the postmaster general in  refusing conveyance through the  mails to the Appeal to Reason.  To Sir Wilfred Laurier:  Premier of the Dominion of  Canada.  Dear Sir:  We the undersigned, a com-  mittco from Greenwood , Miners'  Union, Western Federation of  Miners, appointed at the last regular meeting composed of 500  members, and authorized by a  UDanimous vote to forward to you  the following resolutious, -which  are as follows: ,":-' -  Whereas the Appeal to'Reasori  has been prohibited the use of the  Canadian mails on account of an  article which appeared in its columns by Eugene V. Dobs; and  Whereas thero was nothing in  the article pertaining to the workers of Canada; and  Whereas the same article was  printed in other newspapers coming into this country; and  Whereas tho Appc.il to' Reason  has been subscribed for by over  200 workers of this town and vicinity.  Bo it therefore Resolved: Thai  wo  tho members of tho Miners'  patience and intelligent development.     This    has   already   been  proven in the Providence by the  recent strike of very rich .ore at  the GOO-foot level, and   now. the  Elkhorn at 260 feet.    A few years  ago the Elkhorn was "purchased by  Jas.    Sutherland   and   Phil   Mc-  Donal j and worked at a profit for  a time, sufficient ore having been  t-iken out to pay for the, property.  Then the vein faulted.    For about  a year development was continued  but ;tho owners   found that they  were unable coutinue work without  financial assistance.    A company  was formed and   sufficient   stock  was sold  to purchase machinery  aud  continue   development.     An  incline shaft was sunk 'about 200  feet and then sunk  vertically with  the intention of sinking to the 300  level and croscutting for the vein.  Tuesday last at a depth of   260  feet Jthe ore  was encountered on  the hanging wall.    The paystreak  is about eight inches wide aud very  rich in silver.    The shaft will be  sunk to tlie 300-foot level and drifts  run on the vein.    Those interested  in the Elkhorn are nearly all local  men with aj few hundreds each to  back their convictions.  kane to"either ;complete or call,the  deal off. The Rambler is owned  by W. n. Rambo of Beaverdell,  who'has charge of development,'J.  W. Nelson of Greenwood, and F.  J. Finucane of Spokane. An offer  of ������50,000 was recently made for  tho property. Several shipments  havo been made'to the smelter,  netting from about_375, lowest.to", -  to $200 per ton in-silver and-lead.  The shipments as the ore "is\ fol- ,  lowed down increase in value. Ore .  from the surface netted abou't"$75,  while later shipments from 50 fec-'t  down net well up to $200. The  Rambler is considered one of the  best claims in tho West Fork district and one of the most promising in the province.  A sitting of tho supreme court 1r  being held this week,  Mr.  Justice  inshiro, Sauiuol Webb, and John  Williamson. After all tho witnesses present had been examined, an  adjournment was taken,- until this  morning to allow of a witness boing  brought from Penticton.  This'morning, King vs. Georgo  Andrews was continued, nnd after  cvid'-rice of accused was given tho  case went to'tho jury. His lordship's charge was strongly in favor  of Andrews, and tho jury returned  a verdict of "not guilty" without  leaving the box.  GRAND LODGE K. Of P.  Tho officers elected at the meeting of the Grand Lodgo, K. of P.  held in Nanaimo last weok were:  Wm. Irwin, G.C.; G. T. Mallory,  G. V. C; JofiVry Hummer, G. P.;  Eniil P.Fcrdiicr, G. K. R. & 8.;  Thos. Walker G. M. of K.; II A.  Union at this meeting hereby protest against tho despotic actions of  tho postmaster'general of this Dominion, and that we call on the  Premier of the Dominion of Canada, to intercede for us and have  tho freedom of press restored to  this country; and  Be it further Resolved: That a  committee bo appointed to forward  thin resolution to the Premier, the  postuiafetcr general aud tho members from this district.  Resolution Committee  Robt. Barrow  Hugh McGillivrny  nenry Brctziiis  Murdoek McMillan  Sigued  Wm._Mortou camo down from  tho,West Fork Tuesday.    He has  been working on the Lilly in Carmi  camp.   Tho shaft is down 40 feet  ou a quartz lead  carrying galena.  Next month he and his-partner,"* J."  0. {/Thompson,. will go !up to the  claim and resume work, when the  shaft will be sunk to the 100-foot  level.     Ho   also   did assessment  work   on   tho  (Constitution    aud  Orphan Boy, owned by A. Lewis.  Thero aro two shafts about 15 feet  in depth and several open cuts on  these claims.    Tho "work has bceu  done on a large outcrop of iron.   J.  C. Dale is working on  the Great  Hopes iu Carmi camp.    The crosscut from the 100-foot level on the  Washington and Idaho has been  run SO feet, and it is expected the  lead will be struck in a few days.  Mike Callahan is in charge of development and has'seven men at  work.    Four men arc at present  working on" the Sally and a car of  ore is on the road from tho mine  to the railway at Midway.    Captain Gordon of Greenwood is doing  'assessment;.work on his claims iu  Arlington" camp, eight miles above  Carmi.    Six men  are working on  tho Duncan and Bounty Fraction.  They have a good lead of high-  grade galena.   Thomas King and  Normau Morrison havo riin.a 250-  foot tunnel, on  the Crown Point.  J. H. Smith who has charge of  the work on the Standard and  Black Diamond on Wallace mountain, came down from tho West"  Fork Tuesday aud wenton to Spokane Wednesday to consult with  those interested in tho mine. Four  men aro working at the mine, and  the result of development bus been  very satisfactory.  George Miller camo in from  Spokane Wednesday and leaves for  tho West Fork on Saturday's stage.  Mr. Miller is a half owner in the  Hard~ Cash and Fair Play near  Beaverdell., The former claim wag  crown-granted the past season.- Ho  will spend the summer running a  100-foot tunnel on tthe Hard Cash".  ��������� There are 27 men working  at  tho Sunset   mine   in   Deadwood' ~'  camp", "under"tlio foremansh-qj of  "  Neil Morrison.    Tho weekly out-'*" ���������  put is about 800 tons, .which   is"  shipped to the Dominion Copper-  company's smelter  at   Boundary  Falls.   Active developments will be resumed at the Bay next week. The  Hues for the boiler arrived nt tie  mine th.iB week and aro being put  iu place. A shipment of ore will  probably be made about the end of  this mouth.  For the past week the 100 horsepower motor at the B. C. Copper  company's smelter has been out of  commission,, owing to damage  done by an electric Btorm. - The  motor was started to work Wednesday morning.  A carload of ore was shipped  from the Skylark tho past week;  The, Skylark is making -rapid  progress toward first placo simony  the high-grade mines of Greenwood.'  Jas Cunningham is doing assessment work on his claims in Summit camp.    It is reported ho has  bonded.claims adjoining the Emma  There is a very large outcrop of to the B.C.'Capper company.  Invest your money in local enterprises by buying stock-in tho Elkhorn and Prince Henry mines.  Frederic W. McLaine, the well  known mining broker has both  stocks for sale; also- stock iu the  Canada Western Oil Co.  At the sitting of the court Woi-  ne3day morning, tho cross examination had been dragging along with  no evident result boing obtained  when counsel naked the witness  for tho twentieth tithe whoro a certain box drain was located. His  lorduhip dryly remarked: ."I presume that box drain in located on  the plaintiff's ranch, in tho Boundary district of British Columbia."  Tlio cross examination was dropped.  iron on the property, about ninety  feet in width. The machinery for  the Carmi is being hanled by McDonald & Bubar. ' J t consists of  ������ fivc-stnmp mill and other necessary machinery forthe working of  tho mino and treatment of tho ore.  This will givo'the Carmi ten stamps  al together. Tho Bcaycrdcl 1 sawmill has been running steadily for  tho past two months. Mr. Morton  states that the pcoplo of the West  Fork aro anxioualy waiting for  new3 of tho Midway and Vernon  railway. Thero is a largo ore  tonnage in tho ��������� district awaiting  transportation,  A dwil is now on a fair way,to  completion for tho Rambler,' ono of  tho hirh-grado properties of tho  ���������West Foil:. J. W. Nelfiou and A.  f', Black left this morning for Spo-  Tho Diamoud Fraction difficulty  was finally settled out of court by  Diamond receiving three-fourths  and Cliappoll one-fourth interest'  in tho claim.  Tho B. C. Copper company has  thrown up the option -i cld'on the ���������  tho Apex group in the Similkameen district.  . The oxteneions to the Boundary  Falls emelter will be commenced in  a few w eeke.  Work will shortly be'roatimed on  the Lake group in Skylark cani_>.  There are eight hotota, twa lnr-v  ber shops and two roatauranta in  Midway.    Five stores sell groceries, and noarly every line of biii'-  no3H ia well represoutod.  i-  ^Ahh^m^Mitm-jmamtmm X  Aih-conwoo,!, JJ..C, ���������i;iy ]7f .tho,;.  THE GREENWOOD LEDGE.  )  THE LEDGE  Is published every Thursdav'at Green  wood, n. c ,'und the jprice'is $: a vear,  .postage free to all parts of Canada, United  States, Mexico-nnd" Great Britain. ' To  Other couiurie) it is sent postpaid for  $2.50, a verir. Address '.'all letters' Lo The  Ledge,-C'reeJiwood; B, C.  JAS. W. GRIER, IMANAG.R.  PUEKXWOOI), b. C , MAY  17,  ,9oC.  a'Posta l kvi'i;  A postal system should  not be  .run to make money, especially  by  .the sacrifice of utility.    The post-  oflice belongs to   the   people   and  should never have a surplus.    The  officials behind the stamps at   0'-  tawa are carried   away  with  the  mad desire to make the  postoflicc  .pay dividends just as   though   it  was a grocery store   or  a "pawnbroker's skinnery.    In order to do  .this they pay   miserable wages  to  manj"- of tho employees; sell stamps  printed upon inferior   and  almost  rotten paper ; restrict the spread of  intelligence by a high  postal   rate  upon   literature-  and   in    many  other  ways cripple an   institution  .that should be operated  solely   in  .the interest of the people, and  not  for the making of records by a f^w  grasping politicians.  ". As an  instance  of tho  tortose  movement of a red-taped,   money -  in-stamps    postal    administration  look at the mail service between  Phoenix and Greenwood.     As a  slow thing it   has   the millenium  backed clear over the dump.     The  distance   between   the   towns   -is  scarcely five miles yet ib takes let-  Ins so long to pass between these  copper cities that the stamps  are  .mildewed by   tlio   time   a   letter  reaches its destination   unless    a  preservative spit is  used in their  attachment.      Such   a   suail-like  method of handling mail is an insult to all intelligent residents of  this district, and a roughlock upon  ihe entire social and commercial  ' life of tho Boundary.   Ib could be  remedied in a day if the proper  kind of gray matter rested within  the upper stopo of those who think  .they know how to operate a post-  pfllce department.  The Boundary, and manj* other  parts of the interior has -suffered  through an oftimes inefficient mail  service, and it- is about time we  adopted the tactics of  the  mule.  We have been lambs too long, and  meekness has no more impression  iipon the ordinary government officials than a toothpick would upon  a dyke of granite.     They   are   so  dense,    dull-witted,    incompetent  and disobliging as a rule that nothing but continual   prodding  will  wake them up to a sense of duty  and justice.    Fallen into a rut of  routine, flanked on   one  side   by  red tape aud  upon   the   other by  politics the public can  roast   in  brimstone until they aro read}'.   If  the   people in  this   vicinity will  kick often enough the mail service  between Phoenix and Grconwood  will eventually bo remedied.    If  every individual in the two camps  drops a card every  day,   roasting  the service, to tho postmaster-general at  Ottawa   the   district   will  soou get what   it  is   entitled   to  Everj thing comes   to   thoso   who  rustle while they wait.  his men akd employers right is a  rear product of nature, and few- of  them have been located in B. "0.  Labor and capital should be united, nnd not eternally at -war.  Both art: rs-enthil 0 our real ex-  istence*under the present economic  system and to prodmo the best results for both, harmony must pro-  vail. Wo have little hope of peace  until tho human race eliminate ignorance and selfishness. Those  two things cause all the trouble in  the 'industrial world. Labor and  capital make a mistake when t-liev  attempt to drive. To load is a  better *.\ay for love is stronger  than a club, except on a hyena.  THIS AND THAT.  makes    mighty  Smpi'ery   elm  pcor molasses.  be left'a legacy of a millioiTor'tqw \    When the.light came;- red and  and immediately join the "angelic,'unnatural, a strange sight/met our  hosts," if editors are not barred.  Pnosr-ERiTY has about the same  effect on political parties as it has  on individuals���������produces the big  head. Ten years ago the Liberals  were howling against the wealthy  classes and sympathizing with the  down-trodden toilers. La-fc week  the same parly appointed as  lieutenant-governor the wealthiest  and most bitter opponent-of organized labor in British Columbia.  Sugar will always   catch  more  flies than vinegar.  Nkbvk will  even  value of deuces.  increase   the  Tiikre is many a  Eholb and Phoenix.  slip   between  The red metal in  the Boundary  is mighty and must prevail.  It is-said that nearly every bad  man in Ferry conies from-Toronto.  So far this week no now railroads have been started at Grand  Forks.           It will soon bo time to cut out  meat and live on  Nelson straw-  uernes.  If you are friendly lo this paper,  read our ads, and patronize our  advertisers.  A i.nc'Ai. paper well filled with  local ads always creates a favorable impression upon jcople at 'a  distance. In these days a town is  judged by tho world from the appearance of the advertising columns of the local press. A lean  local paper denotes a class of  business men financially or intellectually too anaemic to stand a  dose of printer's ink.-  eyes. It was as if the -bottom of  the Pacific was laid ��������� bare. We  were helpless iu a sea of thick  mud. The sulphur fumes were  choking, and we had to take refuge below. Hour after hour we  gasped, facing the probabilities of  death by suffocation. Suddenly  wo felt that we were afloat.  Whatever tho bank of mud that  held us, it had disappeared, and  after a time we made our way out  of the gruesome spot.  When we reached Honolulu the  crew deserted. There's no luck in  a ship that has seen the bottom of  the sea, they said.  Over near Kamloop3 one night  last week the tables were turned  upon the C. P. R.  No man is as black as ho is  painted, not even an editor cr the  manager of a smelter.  Bj-; virtuous and you will be  wise was uttered 700 years before  Christ, ar.d'it is still true.  It takes two days to get a letter  from Phoenix, and yet we keep  Duncan Ross within a few feet of  Laurier's smile at Ottawa.  There is no such a thing as  death. What we call death is  merely a chemical change, or a readjustment cf tho forces of life.  People who live in Phoenix do  nob mind earthquakes. The earth  trembles every little while from the  shots in the mines around the city.  Thk city council  and  tho fire  brigade appear to have  reached  that stage where a friend could  step in and not intcrfero with the  harmonious relations existing.  There was no meeting of the  city council Monday night, partly  owing to the absence of Mayor Na-  den, and partly because the four  members present���������Aldermen. McRae, Mathison, Nelson aud Wood���������  did not care to tackle the bill of  fare placed before \thoin by City  Solicitor Taylor, which contained  such dainty morsels as fire chief,  chief of police and city solicitor.  The appointment of James Duns-  muir to the position of lieutenant  governor of British Columbia shows  how even an American can float to  the top in this Canada of ours.  It is also a recognition by the  Liberal government at Ottawa of  the marked courtesy and consideration shown his employees by Mi;.  Dunsmuir for years, and will no  doubt be appreciated by organized  labor throughout the province. For  years past the public havo been  continuously reminded by the  Liberal press that Dunsmuir was  in league with the Conservatives  at'Ottawa and all the rascals in  Baitish Columbia. The apppint-  ment. proves the veracity of the  Liberal press. Mr. Dunsmuir will  probably fill the position to which  he has been appointed . creditably  and is doubtless, financially and  intellectually, the very best man  in the Liberal part}'for the role of  caterer to those with whom he will  come in contact as lieutenant-governor of British Columbia.  days  wich  An editor cannot live by fame  alone. He has to mix it with live  ads and paid-up subscriptions in  order to keep the vacuum in his  stomach from having too many  rooms to rent.    ���������  SOME MINE MANAGERS  British  Columbia has   sufiVred  much through the actions of  incompetent, unwise and dishonest!  managers of minej and other  industrial'     enterprises.        Capita!  would have jess to complain of and  receive" morp dividends if it alwuys  knew bow to select . managers  to  handle wen, mines, miils and factories.   It requires a genius who  is a gentleman   to  liandlo  large  ���������lumbers of men'wilh satisfaction  to all concerned.    A slavo-driving,  bulldozing 'manager   wilj   always  Tub Appeal to Reason is still in  disgrace with tho Hon. Aylesworth  of Ottawa. A copy of the Appeal  should bo sent to the gentleman.  It would surely be as interesting  as many of the speeches ho is compelled to listen to daily.  Tin; excitement caused by the  first issue of Tjie Ledju was intense, and the first edition dwindled to a knifeblado seam in a short  time. This looks good to the man  behind the pen, for without the  appreciation of at least a portion  of your neighbors few institution!*  can become addicted to longevity  and.pay for the ham and eggs with  an unbroken rhythm of regularity.  A jisjiiran of the house of commons has accused Duncan Ross,  M. P., of becoming wealthy since  Jiave trouble \virli his men, and  inako little money for his employ-  pi-3 A wca'c, vacillating manager [that Dunc.ni owns a  will lose t'Jib rc.'ipcct of hi:j men  and ho will not earn many dividends.   The man  who can treal  being elected to parliament. The  member probably doesn't know  newspaper in  British Columbia. The only  way j ess'bio for Mr. Ross to become wealthy and remain so, is to I was again still.  The Ocean's Floor  ship - was out twenty-three  from Manilla to the Sand-  islauds. Ib was a silent,  dead black night. The lead .Lowed deep sea. Suddenly the passengers felt as if the' ship was  grounded, and one of them tells  the story in the Youth's Companion.  Tho mate suggested a sunken  wreck, but the skipper stuck to  the theory of earthquake     Subsequent events showed that he was  right.   Daybreak revealed a low  and misty sky.    Wc lay as if bc-  eilined in the midst of an oily sea,  strangely  discolored  iu   patches.  Suddenly the water trembled.     I  can use no other word.    The ship  rolled, and in tho distance, ri.se a  huge,    balloon-shaped    mass    of  vapor,  steam or smoke.     There  was not the slightest sound, but a  long lino of dialling water stretched across  the  streaky  calmness.  Then tho vapor settled over all,  and we could hear,  but nob see,  the seething and pouring water all  about us.   Tho captaiu ordered a  bucketful to bo drawn up.   Ib was  hot and smelted like gas works.  The air grew more oppressive  uwvy moment. Tho vessel gavo a  gentle side roll, and word was  passed that wo were aground.  Over went the lead, and came up  covered with blue, oozy mud, We  were wallowing in sludge,, the  darkness was pall-like, and tho atmosphere siifiomtingly close.  Then tho nit* wish renc with reports, awful to hoar in that blaelc-  11095.1. There were three of 1 lie  defofinin,',', roaring blasts,  and all  Milk as a Cosmetic  The value of milk as an aid to  beauty is not as well known as it  deserves to be. Hot milk slowly  sipped is one of the best restoratives known and will soothe jaded  nerves and restore color to the  tired face in the most marvelous  way.  Then a glass of hot milk taken  the last thing at night will often  induce ''beauty sleep" to visit a  woman who usually dreads to retire early because of the sleeples-  hours sho often lias to eudure.  For the woman who wishes to  become plump, nothing is better  than a glass of hot milk with a tea-  spoonful of cream or a little shed-  ded suet added. This must be  taken as extra daily nourishment.  Lastly, the safest and one of the  best efficient of cosmetics is hot-  milk. By nourishing the tissues  of the face it induces plumpness  and eradicates wrinkles. Moreover, it is a splendid tonic to the  skin. It should ' be applied after  the face has been steamed. When  steaming do not use too hot water,  .is the heat is nob good for the  skin. Dry the face gently and  then la}- on a cloth dipped in the  warm milk. Buttermilk is even of  geeater value as a cosmetic, as it  clears and whitens the skin very  quickly. It is a good plan to use a  little milk with which to brighten  the"complexion during the day, as  this will cleanse it quite as well as  soap and water would and will do  the skin good, whereas soap and  water constantly used shrivels and  hardens it.  A liberal use of paint .would make Greenwood look like a-'new town. We'sell the,  Elephant Brand, of Paint, ,which, always  -gives satisfaction. JBaplac is a -paint.and  and varnish combination. 'Tit some*  Just received, the Very Latest Styles in  Straw arid Soft  Felt Hats '   - _- '.  Wc have the I'roadway Brand of  Clothing, ranging in price from  ������12 to $20 a Suit.  Groceries, Hardware, Clothing and Gents' Furnishings.  What to Teach Your Son  To respect religion for its own  sake.  To face all difficulties with courage and cheerfulness.  To form no friendships that can  bring him into' degrading associations.  To respect other people's con vie-  ��������� tioiis.  j    To reverence womanhood.  1    To live a clean life in thought  and'word as well as in deed.  Teach him that true manliness  always commands success.  That tho best things in life are  not thoso.who can be bought with  money.  That to command he must first  learn to obey.  That thero can bo no compromise between honesty and dishonesty.  That the virtues of punctuality  aud politeness are 'xcnllcnt things  to cultivate.���������L. M. Montgomery.  ' Married people are like shces���������  if exactly alike they are misfits.  He who wears a long faco doesn't necessarily live the longest.  Men who know if all aro seldom  able to furnish the proof.  A good boarding house steak is  as rare as it is scarce.  F. M. LAMB  PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR  GREENWOOD, B. 6,  THE STAGE LINES.  The stage for Phoenix leaves  Greenwood every day at 3 p. m.,  and returns at 10.30 a. m. J. S.  McCague, proprietor. .  The stage for Ferry, carrying  United States and Canadian mail  leaves Greenwood every-day at  7.30 a. m. Returning it leaves  Ferry at 6.15 p. in. J, McDonald,  proprietor. ��������� .  The Mother Lode stage leaves the  mine, except Sundays, at 8.30 a.  m., 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. in., and  Greenwood at 11.30 a. m. W.  Craig, proprietor.  The Beavordell stage leaves  Greenwood every Saturday at 8 a.  m., and returns on Tuesdays. "It  carries tho mails from Rock Creek  up and down the river. -'._). O.  McKay, proprietor.  All the above stage lines arrive  and depart from Yuill's stage  office, Copper street.  ATLANTIC  STEAMSHIPS of thE  CANADIAN PACIFIC RY.  ROYAL MAIL SERVICE  FINEST AND FASTEST  "EMPRESSES"  310NTKKAL, QUJBBEC and Z.I\'E*RPOOX.  Good Rigs and Expert Drivers.   Saddle  Horses always ready.   Hay, Grain and   .  -   Feed tor sale. '   "  GEORGE H- Q^OPLtEY  Fresh Vegetables, Fresh Eq-gs  and Finest Creamery Butter  always in stock. -Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Poultry   Best Quality.  W. McLAINE  ��������� Mining and Real Estate Broker. K'states managed  and loans made. Local and District Agent Canadian Pacific railway lands.   Stocks, and shares.  ORftvM, Prince Renry ana (Janadfon Western Oil $focR$;  Miiy 1������, Sutnrilay,  May 84, ThurMclny,  Mny 31, Thuniluy,  June 11, Thursday,  June a.l, Suturilay,  ./lino III), Saturday,  ���������July "7, Saturday,  July 12, Thursday,  XmprefM of TJrltoln  Lulco ChampUln  Lulco Krlo  liiil<e Manitoba,  Kmiiroim of ISrituIn  Lake Cliuiniilalii  JCmpreHS or Iroliintl  tulio Jirlo  A milliner endeavored to sell to  a colored woman 0110 of tho last  season's hats at a very moderate  price. It was a big white picture-  hat.  Law, no, honoyl I couldn't  wear that. I'd look jea' like a blueberry in a pan of milk.  What broke off the match between Chuck "Wilkins and' Min  Foxley ?  Poverty. Chuck said ho couldn't stand the boost in tho price of  tickets to the baseball games and  support a wife besides.  Tlio hoi bo was boating about  his milifcuvy record,  At the baltlo of Sopor's Creek,  declared he, I had nixtccn men  shot over mo.   Yes Sir.  mid weekly thereafter.  9IONTKKALTO LONDON ������IRKOT  May ai), MiintroKo (One class) 8-10.00  May 27, MountTemi>!u(3rd class) 20.IS0  June 17, Lake MIehlf;aii(>''rd class) 30.50  July   1, Montrose (One Class)  40.00  July   ������, MoiiiitToinple(.'lril class)  10.CO  S S Lake Cuaniplain and Lake Erie  carry only One Class of Cabin passengers  (Second Class) to whom is given the accommodation situated iu the best part of  the steamer at $40, $42.50 and (45  Lakic Manitoba���������ist,' $65.00 and upwards ; and, ������40.  'liMPKi'SSBS��������� 1st, ?So to $500; 2nd, $45  and $47.50I'M;$*8 75.  For berth reservations and descriptive  literature, apply lo local agents or write  J..S. CAllTUK, JO. V. A,, NoImoii.  "1  Is open every day. Tasty meals at  popular prices. Board by the week  or month. Short orders a specialty.  The coffee is always fragrant, the  eggs fresh, the bacon crisp and the  beefsteaks juicy at the National.  P. FORSTELL, PROPRIETOR.  PIINKKAL   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NO'J'ICK.  "Dlnmoiiil r'r.icUwnl" Mlnurnl Claim, situate  in tin: 0rum w&oil MIiiIiik DivMrjn nt Yalo  Piatrlrt.   WJivro lijru-tixli  In 1'rovMi'iico  Gimp. ,  ���������PAKK  jVOT'CR that w0. John I'. Mcl.oort,  1.   Kri-c  Mlnor'i t'orlifliwifo  tin, J'iiJOl, nnil  WIIIIhiii Olftrniii'il, Kri'o .Mlnnr'ri Ccrtiflrnrn no.  M:1WI. mtu'-d. itK't.v iIiijm from tlio ilntu Imrcnf,  tn npi'ly tM tho AUuiiiK l(o(!(inl<ir fcr n OrHII-  onto of Jinprovuniuntrf, for tlti' piirpojo of ob-  milling u urtiwn ��������� >runr. 0: tliuiiliuve eliilrn.  Ami fnillKir t/iku iiotlru tlnit iicflmi, unrlur  M'i'.llim ."7, miiiik Ijo roiiiiiI'IiimmI hulnro iliv  Iwiiiiiii'.u fifmivli Cuitllli-iile of Iin|iri>vvmont!i,  UiUu 1 t.ii.-> irtli tiny of Mr.y, A. D. i\������i.  BEALEYINTESTMENT AND TRUST CO., LTD.  MINING STOGKS, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANGE  OREBNWOOD,  B,  O. -        ��������� :  20th Century Clothing  . Is withonfc ah equal in cut, finish, price and durability.'.  Prices range from .$10 to $22.50, and no trunk can hold a  better investment.     '  >-.- FALL UNDER WEAR for men from $1 to 85 a suit;  BLANKETS, all wool, $2 to $5.  The finest assortmeut of NEW FALL skOES in Nelson.  Strangers always welcome.  BROWN & CO. - - Nelson,  '4  'At,,, i    i'       *, '  rl*J*f  *M  ZJ^Z  l-w���������,������,,.,^_rt.I..'*ytf*.n, r^^t^^m.^W.-TJiJfJ_WaGr it  .    )  -.' ���������>   ,   i  ��������� '  ;r���������"T~~~T -~-T7T7T.  I" '     " ' .���������'>'"',  '   ' ,     .���������'''   x-Q'  1',  kr2/  4'.  THE GREENWOOD LEDGE.  )/���������; ������������������:.������������������-������������������,.., ,-  /  iy-LENGTff-;OP,MAN:S_LIPE-:,.,  ,^ By^Gebrge Bancroft Griffith.:- ',  ,���������������' It was -Professor -ylliifenianis  opinion that' the limit'"pf ..possible  buman.'life"might be "set'"'down -at  two hundred years, and this on-.the  general principle"tha't"the lifc'of  the creature "is eight times the  years of its .period of \ growth.  ?;*'' That which is quickly formed per-  H ishesan'id the earlier complete de-  J/t   velopment is reached the  sooner  Greenwood, .13. C., If ay 17, 1900.  < y  v  J  r  w  4  Dpnient  bodily decay ensues.  More women reach old age'than  men, but more men attain remarkable    longevity    than     women.  Horned animals live shorter lives  than  those  without horns,  fierce  longer .than timid.'and amphibious  longer than  those   which  inhabit  the air.    The  voracious- pike ex-  'fists, it is'said,   to  an  agf of   one  "hundred and fifty"years; the turtle  is good for one hundred   years   or  more, and among birds the golden  eagle is known. to have lived for  nearly twn hundred  years,   while  the sly and somber crow sometimes"  reaches, the venerable.age of a century.     ���������"   .  Passing upthc scale of life to  man, and skipping the patriarchs  .we find many recorded instances of  longevity among the classic Greeks  nnd liomans. - -Pliny notes tliafc- in  the reir-u of the Emperor Vespasian  in the year 76 there were one hundred and- twenty-four men living  in the limited area between the  Appenuines and the Po of one hundred years" and upwa -d," three of  whom were one hundred and f uty,  and four over a hundred and forty.  Cicero's wife lived to the age of  - 3 hundred and/-three,-  and   the  M  |V>  \  "if  f  fJoman actress l.ocu'a played in  ,.-Jiublic as late as her one hundred  v'and twelfth year.  Coming down to more " recent  times, the most notable authentic  instance of great age ' is that "of  Henry Jenkins of Yorkshire, ,-Eng-  land, .who died in 1670,. one -tliun-  ured'.'and sixty-nine years" old.  Lie was a fisherman, and-at the  age of one bundled easily swam  across rapid rivers.  Another historic ease is that of  Thomas Parr of   Shropshire,   England, a day laborer, who lived to  the age of one hundred and forty-  two years.     When more than a  hundred   and twenty- he married  his second wife, aud till a bun J red  and thirty he could swing a scythe  -,," and wield a flail with the best of  / them.    In his hundred and fcrty-  second year Parr went to London  ;   to exhibit himself to the king.   It  proved to 1>9 an unlucky visit,  for  violating the abstemious habits of  a century and a half the old man  feasted so freely of the royal victuals that he soon died, merely of a  plethora.    On examination his internal organs proved to be in excellent condition, and there was no  reason why ho   should   not   have  lived much longer, except for his  unfortunate taste of royal hospitality.  Nicolas Schathcowskie, of Posen  was another old fellow. He deposed an oath before the council of  Constance in 1414, that he was one  hundred and fifty' years of nge, and  that his father, whose age at the  time of his death was nearly two  hundred, could remember the  death of the first king of Poland,  in 1205._  Mrs. Letitia Cox, who died in  Jamaica in 1838 claimed to have  been a-young woman when Port  Royal was destroyed by r.n earthquake in 1693, which would have  made, her about a hundred and  sixty..    '������������������";.  Professor Luigi Danibon of Homo  attempts to prove by statistics that  northern latitudes and higher altitudes do not conduce to longevity  Ho Bays that the average Arab outlives .the average Eskimo by no  less than twenty-five ycare, and  that tho'people who live on unhealthy coasts of South America  . survivo the inhabitants of . tho  higher and cooler altitudes of- the  interior. The natives of India  live to a surprising old age. Even  iu Europe tho people live longer in  the Bputh.than itfTthe north." ;  "   Joseph H.' Perkins, the ve'teri  coin cbllector'a'nd  relic hunter "o  Syracuse, ~N. Y., has; published; a  work of eight volumes containing'  tho   biographies   of-nearly   fifty  thousand centenarians and - photographs of six'hundred:     He   has  been collecting them' all   liis  life."  HejsayB there are at present Jour  thousand centenarians in the United States.    The oldest man in the  world living at the time Mr. Perkins' bool;s were issued, was Manuel del Valle, a Mexican, one hundred   anil   tiity-seven years   old.  An astonishing large proportion of  the aged was found in the province  of-Silesia, which" seems to'be exceptionally favorable to long life.  What occupation tends to, most  prolong life ? asked a man recently  of thechief mathematician for one  of the large insurance  .companies.  .   That is.a diffi ult qtiet-tion',' he  replied. _I can answer it- only by  referring to the occupations of per-,  sons whose lives are and have been  insured by us.'   Inasmuch as they  number several hundreds of thousands, they will afford a pretty good  basis"from which to draw conclusions on - the subject.     According  to this evidence   it  appears   that  commercial   travelers -and .agents  live longer than men in any other  kind of business,   notwithstanding  the hazards which attend transportation by rail and water.     Next to  them come dentists,  teachers and  professors, including music  teachers. -:  faok;it^-b%-6aid  ���������-������!ir,/y������ vs'������*S  'with   a  shaking  * would you please mum7"tellvme  where'fthe nearest orspitaLis?^.-  The nearest hospital ? she e'jacu-'  lated  . Yes mum, -please. ������������������ I'm . feeling  very^bad/-- I believe -I'm sicken-  ening for something ��������� the scarlet  fever I think.  ' What 1 she shrieked.     Get out  of my shop, you wretch. -*.  He turned submissively to obey.  Here take #our vile money 1 she  cried. He did so, theu proffering  the bread, asked humbly:. You'll  take yer loaf_ won't yer' mum ?'  Get out of my shop.  , He crawled put, and with bowed  head went   around   the   corner.  Presently   a   twin   monument   of  wretchedness came towards him. '  U ell liill, he said.  - It's  all  right,   I  worked  it in  fnine style.���������London Tit-Bits.  ADULTERANTS-  The present generation has seen  a great increase in the number and  diversity of prepared foods that  may be obtained on the market,  ' Many foods that were formerly  prepared chiefly or ^entirely in  the home, may now bo secured of  the grocer ready for the table. "A  great burden has thus been lifted  'from.tbesho'ulders of the- housc-  wife,~but responsibilities have not  been lessened.  -A study must be made of the  subject of prepared food if the  table is to be supplied with foods of  the same quality as those that  "mother used to make."  Home-made jellies aro made  from fruit juice and granulated  sugar, and jams from the pulped  fruit and sugar. Some manufacturers aim to produce an article  that is equal to the home-made in  every respect, while others supply  the demand for cheaper goods by  using lower priced substitutes for  the fruit or sugar or both.  Thus apil3 juice, or a foluticn  prepared from dried apple cores  and peelings, is often used when  higher priced fruits are understood  to be employed, and glucose is frequently used in place of sugar.  Jellies and jams are both commonly adulterated. with preservatives (usually salicylic acid and  benzoic acid) coloring matter and  glucose. Artificial coloring matter is frequently employed, sometimes to give a fictitous appearance to relatively cheap goods,  sometimes with a high-grade article, in order that the color may  bo permanent when exposed to  light forilong periods of time on  ,v He lay in his mean little cot,  dying. ' He had been there all winter, and for the past week ho had  been-devoured by a consuming desire to see the Prince.  The young lady who used to  teach him in Sunday" School  brought him pictures of the Prince  that she had clipped out of the  newspapers. What puzzled him  most was that none of these pictures looked alike -ho might have  been fair or dark, tall or short, fat  or lean, the evidence, of the pictures were so^ contradictory. It  made him even more anxious to see  the Prince.  I am going to die, said he pathetically, and I never seen aPriuce.  ; "The pretty girl wended be.  way home thoughtfully. She bad  ii'f ir-away look in her eyes, tiil -ill  at once they flashed with a newfound light.     She turned   around  - Like" other businesses, the'tramp  profession lias to keep moving, and  enterprise enters into his calculation as.much as into a, member of  any other business. .:.  .; One strolled up to, a journalist's  house "the other day.   That was a  mistake.    Had ho known it was  the domicile of a press man l.e  would not have wasted   bis   time;  Being there, however, he mado the  ���������b'ist of it and asked "for a meal.  No food to spare, he was told.  Got an old coat ?'  :. No.  ��������� Pair of old boots ?   ���������  'No, only these I'm wearing.  '  An old shirt ?  No.  -  Well, a piece of bread, then ?  I'm afraid not.  , Tho tramp's chin fell on his  chest in thought. Then he' produced a small album.  Well, he said, if you ain't gol  nothing else, let's have your 'orty-  graft.'  ������  Lowetry's -CtAiM-is"published'inorithly  uiid sept to.'any-part of .the world, -'  .    postpaid, for Si a 3-ear.   Address  all letters to. -    . ' .  Canada.  'R.,T..LOWERY,'/..   -  -'.    ��������� ��������� .KELSON*, B.  itti  ���������'"'       "| .    LIlTiTED.  - t < ��������� ���������      J  Supplies electi'i,'c,j.ty fp'i:J]?ojver, Light, Pleating  and Ventilation.'. Power Furnished to mines  for hoisting and air-compressor plants, with a  guarantee that the service will be continuous.  Get our rates before completing your estimates  grocers' shelves.  -.Tho tests described above may  bo employed in the kitchen by one  who has had no chemical training  and will serve to point out some of  tho forms of adulteration practised  with those products/These tests  aro simple, but must be used with  judgment. They requiro considerable practice from tho operator  before satisfactory results can bo  obtained.  HOW HE WORKED IT  A tramp entered tho shop of a  London baker. Although the  weather was not very cold, ho  shivered and trembled pitcously.  A loaf, pleaso mum, he said, depositing tho money on tho counter.  The woman lifted one loaf from  tho shelf, and, having wrapped it  in paper, banded it to him.   As he  and entered a side stn-t---, and thus  into the doctor's hou: I'.  How long can Jimn k- live? she  asked.  He may live ten d;iy?j but. its  not likelj-. He's worrying about  tho Princ.\  What Prince?     ~  My prince.  The doctor leaned forward staring at her, a band on each knee.  Then'hegot wise to what she  meant.  He's just as good as any other  prince, ho said. They say that  this Eeal Thiug is good looking,  but if he is any handsomer than  your prince, he's a daisy. I believe it would do Jimmy a world  of good���������itcan't hurt him, anyway.    Go and get your prince.  So it came about that when a  handsome young mechanic washed  up and put on his best clothes that  evening, and started down to Her  street, there was a surprise in store  for him.  Half an hour afterwards they  entered tho little shabby frame  house on the edge of the commons,  and the girl said:  Jimmy, I've brought tho Prince  to see you. ...  For half an hour ho eat up in  bed, drinking in the Prince.  .To this youth's grandmother he  owed his first excursion, his first  bunch of fire crackers, his first delirious holiday���������on the twenty-  fort' 0' May, which is Queeu's  jirt'day.  Thero was nothing incongruous  about the Princo coming to see  him. Why not? This sweet lady  who camo to see him every day  could bring tho King himself if  she wanted to.  It's mighty good nvyon, Prince  to com������ au' see a poor little feller  like me. You'se must take after  your granny. You'se can toll yer  fiidller when you go home that  that we're as loyal as they make  them.  We havo tickled the little follow  and mado him happy, but it was a  pity to play off a bogus princo on  him.   ,    .   ' .  Your not a bogus prince, she  said, looking up at him with shining eyes, and they walked along  beneath tho freshly-budding trees.  You'ro genuine.  Is���������oh, is this really love?  sighed Arabella.  It is, my love, answered Adol-  phus,-tenderly, as he gave her n  passionate embrace.  Are yon certain, darling ? ��������� cried  Arabella. Oh let there be no mistake.  ' Describe your symptoms, .dearest, answered Adolphus, gracefully  displacing a'fly which was resting  on her dimpled chin.  I feel, said Arabella, as if my  heart would leap from my throbbing breast. My throat contracts  and then expauds. Tho muscles  of my throat leap back and forth.  Aud then a disgusted tramp  aroso from behind the seat where  they were sitting.  That ain't love miss, ho said as  ho shuffled off, that's hioups. Try  vinegar on a lump of sugar.���������Chicago Journal.  A dime museum manager, having heard of u man 123 years of  age, journeyed to his home totiy  and f-ecure hi in for exhibition purposes.  Well, my friend, said the museum manager, the proofs of your  age seem to be all right. Now,  bow would you like to come to  my place, just do nothing but tit  on a platform and let tho people  look at you, and I will pay you  $100 a week.  I'd like it all right, answered  the aged man. But I couldn't go,  of course, unless I had my father's  consent.  Your father 1 gasped the manager. Do you mean to say jour  father is alive?  Yes indeed, replied the man.  Well, where is your father?  Home here? asked the manager.  Oh, yes, was the answer. He's  upstairs, putting grandfather to  bed. -  A lot of energy is expended in  trying to find out things we are  sorry to know.���������Anon.  IN  10  AND ��������� so ACRJJ  UL-'OCKS.  .OHKOOTEHAY-UKE  For sale on easy terms.  n  'GREENWOOD LIQUOR  CO. I  WREGT   IMPORTERS 0F  BEST       .  I  WINES  LIQUORS  AND   6IGARS.  WINES  FROM'OPORTO  BRANDY FROM FRANCE  GIN  FROM  HOLLAND  SCOTCH WHISKEY-FROM SCOTLAND  AND BEER FROM MILWAUKEE  J. E.ANNABLE, Nelson, B.C.  A, R7 HEYLAND ��������� M. E.  NELSON, B.C.   '   ...  rROVINCIAI, LAND SURVEYOR.  CROWN GRANTS OBTAINED.  year's experience'in  ccal' mines of.  B. C.   Reports furnished 011 coal  properties. .  HOTELS OUT WEST-":  .The Kaslo Hotel ������ KA���������i  in'thu cily. COCKLE ��������� l'Al'WOKTH.  Tlio. ���������""'Thar''- i������ Pnntlon. H. 0 . in a |lens-  XllUE UUG1 la���������t hrmp fornll tiavdl rd.  DENNETT & UliUPEK.  LGREENWOOD LIQUOR GO., GREENWOOD, B.G. I  McLeod Hotel,  in tho city  Tmir. 15. C., is  tlw..  only iir&t-clasj hotel  bumplc 1001111. .  K1XLAY McIjKUD.  fPVi n   -Dr.T-.-r1 C.4-+- '3 t'l-' be������t"j 1 a dixy hotel  lfie   JjaitlcLG In  Neltou    Only ul.ito  help 1 miilnyeil. GEO. W. HA 11TLETT.  Tremont House, J���������I-?n,-uA'=;���������r,,_?*J  nnrl Eu-opeiui plan.    Entiling  yellow about  house oxcept tho sold in thc.-afe.  MA_Oi>E_ TKEGILLTJS.   .  Tfee St rathe������ oa  e=>o  Hotel  0-0  Is situated on a sligh't eminence,  just a block from tlio 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 porlals  all the essentials that create pleasant memories within the._  mind of those who  travel.  H. HAWKINS .  *��������� ass,'. y"er;-.    -  SANDON, B C  ��������� _Sharp &  Irvine  niNING  BROKERS.  Real Estate and Insurance   Agents  NELSON, B. C.  John Hutchison & Co.-  HEAD QUARTERS FOR  East Kootenay Timber, Farming  and Coal Lauds.  Corrfjpondeiice  Sol.eiteii.  CRAKBROOK, B. C-  TOHKINS, manager-  NELSON, BEITJSH COLUMBIA.  Most men who pay as they go  are poor travellers.  A good thing to be mado of���������  Maid of honor.  A silent man is always worth  listening to.  ���������ga__i-3asr*sfaaxi'Zss"cz2"5x-"BS  Dr. A. Milloy, Dentist  Aberdeen Block,  Baker St., Nelson, -B. C.  Tor  Wadd:  V"C\V$ .CKNKKY sol-  Bros, Nelson, B. C.  O. j 6 -  nnun  MERGHANT  TAILOR ���������  Special attention given to tho  Cleaning and Kepairing  Department  COPPEB STItnET, G KEEN WOOD  _zaaiaE������si'tzasBE������z������s_sBE_j  Wc do Job Fruiting occasionally. Not cheaper than you  can get it done in the East; not r.e.itcr than it can be  done in any other shop in British Columbia, but just  Everyday Job Printing- at Living Rates. \Yq want a  part of your work. If you are a go-ahead business  man you will understand; the benefits to be derived from'  intelligent advertising in a live newspaper.  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 lo  order; Repairing neatly  executed.  COPPER STREET,  You can have your name placed on the Honor Roll of  The'Greenwood Ledge for one year for the small sum  of $2.00, or t.ix months will cost you 81.00. Give us the  chance to tell you weekly "How dc play cum up." , It-  may interest you and prove profitable to ns."   ���������  Old White Front Store, Government at, Greenwood.  t^mtmmimmimimmMHaimiiimm  tmiMmmmmamummsmmmmmjmmm  ���������L  iBWaniBMBflyB  "Hnw  iMWH-plMMWHi _u__gp  u*>'-"'������l"' "ij.������|"i  ���������*r~r  "XT-  7.  :���������^-���������r���������^  Greenwood', B. 0 , May 17, lSOtf.  THE GREENWOOD LEDGE.  BANK OF BRITISH NORTH 'AMERICA  -PAID UP CAPITAL, $4,866,667  ,,-      RESERVE FUND  -  $2,'141,333    -'  ' Tra-nyactfa' a general banking business.   Interest  .-��������� -.   allowed on Savings Accoiimts, from  1 -1 ono dollar upwards nt  current rates. ��������� ; ,-  COPPER ST.   -   -   GREENWOOD, B. C.  This is the season when homes are decora ted  with Avail paper, and we arc showing- the latest  styles. Beautiful patterns, ranging- in price from  15 cents-to ������1.00 a roll. Call and look at the  samples.' , -'  COLES & FRITH  Telephone .33. - Greenwood, B. C,  mm  ..:,- -,   BANK   OF . MONTREAL  ESTABLISH   D  J817.        ." ...   '  '.PAID  UP   CAPITALf-$14,4O0,0O0. R?ST, $10,000,000  ��������� :"      UNDIVIDED PROFITS. $601,855.41  General Banking'UusiiiesalTrnnnncted. 'Draft* la3ued on all poluta," andtColleo  ., .  .  .      ' ti.ons mnrte at lowest rutes. *   .  j SAVING,5 BANK.DFPARTMENT  1   W. F. PROCTOR,  I-JTCRCSTALLOWED ATCURRENTRATE3   /maNAQEH GREENWOOD BRANCH "  TRUHK3.KWJ^^   ��������� A fa]1 Hno bf TmnkB; vaifew  and Bird Cages for sale sit the  lted   Front Furniture Store.  TE&GO.  ���������' ���������:'/  t~J-  PUR   DRUGS  .And Medicines are of  .  the Finest Quality  -To R������to Been Flrtit, Oenoten An-"  tlqulty."  To,Become  First,. IJenutea Merit;  THOMAS DRUG CO.  LIMITED.  Dominion Hotel  Old Ironsides Avenue  Phoenix  la tinder lease to tho undersigned.  Tho cigars are fragrant and can be  smoked w-tthout the aid of a porous  :plaflt'er. ff he beer is hot.all froth,  and .tho nervo bracers touch the  ;right spot, especially in the morning.' - Como iu and have a shot,  i    .    '..���������.:���������     W. S. DAVIDSON  EOR SALE BY  A. LOGAN & CO.  Greenwood  AND  , /  Midway  .I":."1!'  "   '���������"' 6/ the National hotel is nn-  '-, der t'he' managements of N.  ,-���������   V.  Cameron. ���������  The'coolest  bepr and fhrpst, cigars' in the  '-   city.   Special attention paid  ���������^- to'mixed df-lnks.   Morniug  - tracers-a B^fialiy'/)^:' .���������'��������� '  Copper S&fGrecmrccd." >���������  (  'i   III fl I     'I !"���������������     I" "'"  "'   '  '' "' '  '      '������ *  Slcrjing    Silver,    Standard  silverware  and   a   general  line of Jewelry.  STOP'AT "  CfM$&&-~Hotel  ���������PUPS FOR SALE  Llewellyn pups for sale.   Apply  to'W.'Ji-CVainer, rhocnix.  ���������tfffflffl������  FOR  SALE  i While WyonaoUc'C&ckrrel   '  i White Wiandotte Cock  ���������  i R. C. White Leghorn Cockerel,  -All ThorotighbrcttStock.   Apply'  L. BRl'CK H0D0JC.  ' [ODDS AND ENDS  There was a ripple of exeitemeut  in towu last Saturday. A bear  was Keen -on' the-path' of an old  slide nearby''and in a' short time  abo_t;-25 men with us many different patterns of rifles and armed to  the teeth, were keen on the scent.  When ' Bruin saw 'tho army approaching, ho took to tho timber  and ran like tho 'Russian kind.  Ono of our crack shots got within  tho firing line, but on taking aim  his vision became inisty and the  enemy escaped. The suggestion  that some of the "troopers" got  "buck fever" never caused a riot  in camp.��������� Sandon Standard.  .  Frank Rbwell while wrestling  witli a fellow employee at the  Granby smelter shortly after 3  o'clock yesterday afternoon, fell on  a.steel plate and broke his right leg  just above tho ankle. He was removed to his home, where Dr.-  Kingston dressed the wound.. lie  will be laid up for two,or three  months. A'short time ago Mr.  Rowell lo3t the sight of one of his  eyes by an explosion of matte-  Grand Forks Sun.  A. Erskino Smith returned from  Gloucester camp on Friday last,  and states that ho was so well  pleased' with the showing of the  new strike on tho M. S. group,  recently bonded to Smith & Co. by  Frank Fritzj money paid over last  Saturday altbough.it was not. due  for six mouths. The group is now  the property of Smith & Co.,3 and  systematic development work will  be carried on during the present  summer. Mr.' Smith has been offered four times1 the amount lie  paid for these claims by three or  four different parties since he pur-,  chased them���������a pretty" good indication that ��������� the recent strike has  not 'been over rated.  '   Mr. Smith yesterday announced  ������ .���������*"'���������'      V_ *!��������� ' '   '   '  that on'tlio first of next month  they will commence to run a tw^ice  a week stage between-this city and  Franklin city. All but three miles  of the new wagon road to. the camp  is now completed, aud it isexpoted  that by.that time thp work will be  sufficiently advanced to allow of  through vtrips being made. The  stage will leave this city on Tuesday and Saturday. E. H. C. Raw-  linson \ will handle tho reins.���������  Grand Forks Sun.  H. W. Warrington, superintendent of the Kettle Valley Lino railway," has gone to Republic and will  make a trip through the Colville  reservation for tho purpose of settling for tho right of way for the  extension of the Kettle Valley line  from Spokane to Republic, which,  however, will not be commenced  until the branch up tho North  Fork 18 completed.  Work is to bo resumed on the  Crown point mine by tho Consolidated Mining and Smelting company, of Canada, limited. The  Crown Point was a portion of the  assets of the War Eagle Mining company, and when that  company was absorbed by the  Centre Star Mining company, it  passed into its control. Later  when the Centre Star became n  part aud parcel of the property of  the ' Consolidated Mining and  Smelting company; the Crown  Foint went to the latter company,  ft is understood that'the intention  is to begin at once the shipment of  ore which is all��������� ready for fltoping.  Further on there will be sonic dc-'  velopmcnt work done in the hope  of finding the lost ledgo.- This is  tho nearest shipping mine to Trail,  being about' half way:'to " Reaslahd.  In tlio early days -tiro' ore' was  hauled to -Trail at til 'shipped from  'where'tlio Crown Foint liotel now  :!������.���������^Jrall'Crcek-Jfows. -"���������"'���������  V In donating'8icTpi.bOO* towards  -tlioiestablisbrnent.of. a university  hi British Columbia, Jiimes/Duua-  niiiir has shown himaelf to bo n  man of public spirit. It hu3 been  suggested-that some of'tiiej other  wealthy mou of tlio province should  accept Air. Dunsmir as their model  in this respect, in which event it  would not bo long until British  Columbia would have a Beat of,  learning that would bo a credit to  the province and' the moil who  marie such an institution possible.  --Nelson' Economist. ' '  Tho Indians at'the head of the  Lake Reserve are just now entering strong objections to what they  consider an injustice being inflicted up6u.,them by tho self constituted authority' of the chief of ,the  Douglas Lake reserve,- by fencing  off a portion of their lands. From  information gathered from the  members of the head of the lake  reserve it-would appear that one  Johnny Chilliliitz,i, a Douglas  Lake Indian has recently acquired  from tho Douglas Lake chief control of a tract oHaiu"! near Round  lake.on the former reserve nnd is  now.engaged in fencing the same  to the injury and inconvenience of  the-riglitful owners. "An enthusiastic-indignation meeting has already been held and the Indians  are taking the matter up with the  Indian department, wliile it is expected a new chief- will bo selected  as the head of their-own- tribe.  Among those who have signed the  remonstrance aro Joseph Jimniie,  Batus, Logan, Autoinc Ely, Pierre  Louise, Peteer Persit, Pierre Mitchell, Simalow, Alcx.-Simalow, Dan-  kin, Kanaskite; Peter Quankin,  Narcesf, ��������� Pur, Balces Andrew,  Jimmie Login, Gasto Louis. Louis  Marchell, T. Lindley, Old Batees,  Napier and- Susie,1���������Armstrong  Advance.  A PIONEER GONE  Thomas McGuigan, manager of  the American Boy, was killed on  Wednesday Iry a fall of rock in . an  upraise at the mine. Tho accideut  occurred while Air. McGuigan was  making an inspection to determine  the method' of timbering. The  rock had probably been loosened  by'the usual rush of spring water,  and.most likely fell at .iirot touch.  Tho deceased was picking away at  the time, when without warning,  the pile bf rock camo down. Jack  St. Claire, who was working nearby hunied to the unfortunate  man's rescue, but Mr. McGuigan  was beyond all human aid. He  was badly crushed about the head  and shoulders, and breathed but a  few moments after being taken out.  Tho body will bo sent to Spokane,  where his family reside, for interment.  ' Tom McGuigan was well and  favorably known to every mining  man in the Slocan. He was a hard  worker, a pquarc man, and accustomed to keeping up his end no  matter under what adversity. lie  came to the Slocan in 1891, crossing tho divide at Ainsworth with  another old prospector or two. lie  and his brother John staked the  American Boy and other properties  in this district. Since he first came  hero he was mining continuously,  being most of the time in charge of  the American Boy, of which he  was a heavy stockholder. The  property has recently been reorganized and is now on the high  way to pro?pcritjv A sad feature  in connection with tlio unfortunate  affair is that Mr. McGuigan. intended resigning from the manage-  of the mine in a short time, plan  niiig to go up into Northern British Columbia.- . Ho hasr gone  through-a.vast amount of hard  labor' privations and trials of tho  early pioneer, and ho was of the  type of-...mon theSlocan can ill- afford to \oBCi Ho'leavea a- widow  and two sons in Spokane to mourn  liia untimely end......' .,-'  " GospeLHiil is the name of a-n  eminence in Spokaiio. It takes its  tiamb fro'iii tlio nunibcr of churches  clustered';in that locality, and in  ono way 'thoso holy edifices' arc  nearer"heaven 'than' ���������alm'ost "any  others iii Canada. In fact when a--  man enters ono of 'tlicin ho "baa  climbed pretty high in this world.  Tho 'Greenwood' Ledgo has made  i tf^ippea^ancc, and it is a credit not  (_3*^^^������g3^J^S^������S2'_S2"S5"^ES3(  We have-now the finest assortment of ladies white' and colored blouses in  "*      .  4 * *  tho west, in all sizes, ranging from 7f)C. to $4.00.  ^Ve -invito every lady to  come and inspect these. .������������������.-.  Oiir 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.   '1 hese must go. Prices away down.  Remnants at half price.   Many other specials to numerous to mention..  *,  THE BIG STO^E./  oiily'to its publisher,.but to the city  of Green wood as well. If The Ledge  niaintains/the standard of excellence established by its first issue,  Greenwood will bo able to congratulate itself on having ono of  the best weeklies in Western Can-  add. James W. Gricr is the manager, and It. T. Lowery will occasionally "oblige" Ledge readers  with a selection.���������Nelson Economist.  Account Victoria Day^May 24th,  the Canadian Pacific railway "will  sell to and from all stations including Kootenay steamers^ round  trip tickets "at .fare airl one-third  for the round trip on sale Al'ay 22,  23 anil 24, good to ictiirn till AToy  29th.  STOCKS FOR SALE  All or a part of 1,818 shares of  Boundary-Elkhorn stock- at 22J  cents a'share. Owner desires money  for business in .which he is already  interested, : otherwise would not  sell.   Apply The Ledge office.  TRANSFER OF LICENSE  NOTICE I* horeby (ji������cn lhat nt tho nc3t  mecti-p of Hie Honid of Liceoso Commissioners  for tlio'uty of OrcoJivood, I in tend to apply for  a transfer to Crete & .Morrison of tlio lirensu noil-  held by inc for the Pacific Hotel, situated on  Lot* S3 and Si. liloek 7. City of Greenwcod.  Gncnwood, 13. C. May 15, iwi.  HEN'tY 13. MADDEN.  The Hotel Slocan  THREE PORKS, B. C.  Is tho leading hotel of the city.  Mountain trout and game dinners a specialty.   Kooms  reserved by telegraph.  HUGH NIVEN, Proprietor.  About  Float  Float is not a periodical.  It is a book containing 86  illustrations, all told, and  is*filled with sketches and  stories of western life. It  tells how a gambler cash-  in after the il.ish 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 in  . ��������� Knslo in   f93 ;  how  the .  saloon man outprayed the  .  women in Kalamazoo, and  ��������� graphically    depicts   the   ...  warnings of a western editor amongst the tender-  '"' feet in tlio cent belt. . It  contains tlio early histoiy  of Nelson and a romance-.  ' ;������������������  of the Silver King mine.v,,.  In it  are. printed, three.,.-.,..,  western pocma, and doz- ���������" -���������"���������  ens of articles  too numerous to rupntion.   Send  for ono beffjro  it   is   too   ; :._.  -    lato ���������/rji'e'pl-ico is twenty-    '''V:  five beni-s;'- postpaid to nny  ���������-, .'purj;..of, the ..-world,....,,A*|v���������y  ���������    drcusali iottoni to'" ''"V>*-;  NELSON, 13. 0.  V*  Fvesh and Salt JWeats/ pish and Poultry g  Shops in nearly all the towns of Boundary and  the Kootenay.  i  i  ,  Is the best furnished hotelinthe boundary  district. Ic is heated. with steam and  lighted by electricity. Excellent sample  rooms. The bar-is always abreast of the  times, and meals are served in the Cafe'  at any hour, day or night..  Ereei  >t J, Cartier,  ,iProp������  ThePaGifiG Hotel  Is under the management of Greig  & Morrison.   The rooms are comfortably furnished, and the bar con-,  tains the best brands of wines, liquors  and cigars in the city.  The Pacific Cafe  is conducted by Howard Moore and  it is open day and night. The dining room is one: of the largest in  tho Boundary, and the lunch counter is'just the place.-to get'a quick  meal.     Copper street, Grreen>y,o6di;:  ^&r&QS&^cmG^3QttV$&tQQQQ������Q������������������������������QaQK2QQ������tt&90������$^ <  Is opposite.the Great JN'prthe^i?. depot,  aud is a de-.|  . ligiitltil hayen for tho weary .trayeler. : Great, yeinsJ  ���������^f-Jift^'water-'i'uh-^tu'dtlgh  Uie entire  hbiise,::and(t  bathrooms are always at .the -service of: those,' in'  ".search of material cleanliness^   The -'dining room is-;  4n enemy to dyspepsia while the artistic appointrnent'  |ipf tho liquid relVo^bnient.r^ go;|  clown like'eating fruit in' a flower garden. ^TheiS  :foii.tmpl0Xooms-arevthe largest in vth'a--hioi(ntaius!iandCj  jp-'Ti'pleuduro to drummers with -big- -truill-s. -���������'..''_.;'.'. .;";"'.'���������������������������:'  *',: ,_ ,;,.-.,. ,-. ; ..   ��������� -,-   ���������.���������--- r ^'"j^;j^^  nemm  tommm  tmmmasma

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