BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Ledge May 11, 1911

Item Metadata


JSON: xledgreen-1.0181577.json
JSON-LD: xledgreen-1.0181577-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xledgreen-1.0181577-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xledgreen-1.0181577-rdf.json
Turtle: xledgreen-1.0181577-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xledgreen-1.0181577-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xledgreen-1.0181577-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 WITH   WHICH   IS   INCORPORATED   THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  *7"'7/*"--'7'~S:-*^^  ;'"��������� '���������-:., ^������������������i'-;'.-;: ���������:: ;:;V,!-:'.M^^^'M;'3ta������fc!  ���������-������������������, -.-.-��������� ���������-.',-  ii .* .1'. ���������./..; ,,'.���������:;���������:���������.-��������� ,-/-���������>/, ,-f .\W&.?'**���������$.*;/?$  r'2  Vol.   XVII.  GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1911.  '*~tr^,*7"'. '-"z^SfSr*^"  No. '44  ^This is Brighten Up Time  A Can of Paint and a Little Labor will Work  -  "  '-���������   Wonders, at Your Home.   ���������  msmsm  We want to Talk SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT  to you Because It's Good. It is made or Pure Lead,  Pure Zinc, Pure Linseed Oil, all ground together by  *.   Special Machinery.   Come and get information.  THE STORE OF PLENTY  RUSSELL-LAW-CAULFIELD Co., Ltd., GREENWOOD, B. C  ���������jsiiBsaimMaiw^^  WITH SOME NICE.  ���������   ��������� -HUGE VARIETY TO SEI/ECT FROM  PRICES FROM 25c, DOUBLE ROLL, TO $1.00.  FURNITURE      LINOLEUMS  ART SQUARES  STOVES      HARDWARE  Every  Article  Reduced to  Laughing Point.  A Shipment of Ostermoors and  Florida Felts just opened up.  CHEAPER GRADES FOR THOSE THAT WANT THEM  OOOULLEY & Co.,  ,    GREENWOOD,  JPPOSITE  THE   POST   OFFICE.  B.   O.  COMPLIMENTARY  BANQUET  TO  ������!���������      JZie  Phone 16   Greenwood, B. C.  ��������� New Spring Millinery -  More   New  Hats   and   Novelties  Just Opened from Leading Millinery Centres.   Under the Management of MRS. ELSON.  PHONE   27  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  i , .    ! SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  For Men.    Prices sure to please.  YOU   PROFIT KXP1CKII5NCK  W.   ELSON,  tMERCHANT TAILOE. ^  !ft,^^^V&^^/-,sV'V*sV-<<V^^%'*VW  CAPITAL, - $10,000,000 REST, - $7,000,000  THE SAYINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  of The Canadian Bank of Commerce will receive deposits of $i and  upwards, on which interest is' allowed at current rates. There is no  delay in -(pthdrawing the whole or any portion of the deposit. Small  deposits are welcomed.' 234  Accounts may be opened in.the names of two or more persons, to be  operated by any one of* the number or by the survivor. A joint account  of this kind saves expense in establishing- the ownership of the money  after death, and is especially useful when a man desires to provide for  his wife, or for others depending upon him, in the event of his death.  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager.  Greenwood Branch.  SB  ���������    ESTABLISHED 1817  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.   Rest, $12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   I'ROl'ITS,    S9C1,789.11.  Hon. President:'Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal, G. C. M. G.  President: R. B. Angus, Esq. ���������  ���������Vice-President aud General-Manager: Sir E. S. Ci.oustcn, Bart.  Branches in London, Eng. {$W&#KwYQrli,aLicsLgo  ,Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers.    Grant Commercial and  Travellers'Credits, available iu any part of the world.  Iiitorest Allowed ut  Curront I'atcH.  SPEC8ALS  PASTRY BAKED DAILY AND  ALWAYS FRESH.  OGILVIE'S  RDYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR  49 pound sack, #2.00  OGILVIE'S ROLLED OATS  -    S pound sack, 40 cents  COPPER STREET.  Quite the largest company that  ever banqueted in the copper metropolis gathered at .the Windsor  hotel on Tuesday evening to wish  Mr. McAllister every success on  his departure from the city to  take up his residence in New  York as consulting engineer to  the B. C., Copper Co. Mr. Warren presided over the assemblage  in his usual hearty manner. He  was ably supported by the heads  of the various departments at the  local smelter; Judge Williams of  Phoenix; J. S. Deschamps of  Rossland; J. R. Jackson, M.P.P.;  and the Mayor of .Greenwood.  Musical selections were rendered  by the Mother Lode orchestra.  The supper was served iu Mr. E.  Cartier's usual excellent style.  After the tables were cleared  the usual time honored toasts  were enthusiastically drank and  in reply to "Our Guest" Mr. McAllister thanked the assemblage  for what he considered the great  honor done to him by the gathering together of such a large company, and stated thp.t although  he was leaving the Boundary, he  was not leaving the B. C. Copper  Co., and would iu the course of  his duties be in the city three or  four times a year. Pie paid a fine  tribute to his successor, Mr. Warren, and stated that every employee would find in him a friend.  The following is the list of  those present:���������J. E."McAllister,  E. G. Warren, A. B. Mackenzie,  L. A. Campbell, C. Biesel, J. S.  Deschamps, D.  Mcintosh, F. L  White, J. R. Jackson, E. Hibbert,  F. Keffer, H. Johns, J.'Lind, C.  Hamarstadt, G. S. Boug, W. E.  Brissenden,   A.   Davison,   J.   J.  Johns, G. Prideau, H. B. Pope,  A. Burnett, P. Oakley Spicer, J.  Caron, J. W. MacKenzie, M. H.  Roy, A. S. Black, J. McCreath,  J. Jory, A. H. Lind, F. Hopkins,  Norman McLeod, C. P. Charlton,  Bert Logan,  John PI.   Willcox,  John  L.   Coles, .E. F. Smith, E.  R.  Redpath,   Robert Wilson, PL  W.  McLeod,   Chris Croly, Rowland King, B. M. Ommette, Russell J.   Spry,   F,   L.   Smith,   P.  Walsh, R. G.' Plargreaves, A. F.  PL   Meyer,  W.   J.   Kind,   G.   B.  Taylor, Alex Robinson, Wm. G.  McMynn,   J.  L.   White,   W.   PL  Docksteader, A. Roberts,    W. J.  Mitchell,   Armstrong  Hoy, Geo.  A.  Ohren,   Stanley B. Smalley,  Thomas Beaulieu, Chas. Leckie,  Harry Reed, R. PI. McCammon,  H. S. MacMillan, Robt. Walker,  L. A.   Smith, I. H. Hallett,   P.  W. Lover, George Stevens, Geo.  Sutherland, F. Ohman, W. C. II.  Wilson,   L.   R.   Richard, James  Marshall,   N. H. Flood, W.   R.  Williams,   W. E. McArthur,   K.  C. B. Frith, PI. S. Simmons, J.  E. Thompson, D. Loyson, J. D.  MacLeau,   J.   T. Beattie, J.   A.  Russell, James S.  Birnie, F. W.  McLaine.  Much credit is due to the committee for the success of the gathering, who were Messrs Dr. Mac-  Lean, Beattie, Birnie, Frith.  Russell, McMynn, Plibbert aud  McLaine.  3  sWestern Floats  wants to be iucorpor-  hen  a new  jam  sagas ti asass&fEtma ee������  1G5B������  LAST CHARGE TO MAKE GOOD;  On Friday evening- a Social Dance will be  held in the Old Masonic Hall in honor of four of  Greenwood's young ladies: Misses Margaret McGill-  ivery, May Buckless. Mae and Essie Lawson, who  are shortly leaving for the Coast. Bush's Orchestra  has been engaged and the floor is just fine.    The  price of admission is SI. 00, Ladies free,  will be served in the Pacific Hotel. The  meuts  are  iu  the  hands  of  a capable and efficient  ��������� Advt.  Supper  arrauge-  committee.   Everybody come.  IS9 IED3BBSBBBs9 8 i  I Around Home I  9���������������  The  bull  frogs are giving nightly  concerts.  $10 buys Caligraph typewriter  A.  SAVINGS: BANK DEPARTMENT  I  Greenwood Branch - W. F. Proctor, Mgr.  &&9&aQeo������QeMGOQ9WW������������m9tim9QQQ9������eem������������o������mQQQ&3&&w  TEMPERANCE  3  WATCH OUT!  Something is going to happen,  and "Time" only will tell  the story.  YOU "WATCH"  OUR "TIME"  whenever you consult a timepiece bought here.  REAL TIMEKEEPERS  AT MINIMUM COST  are what everyone gets who  buys a watch of us. Grand  stock to select from.  is nil right if shorn of luiiiibuggcry.  Too much water drinking is just  ns injurious ns loo'much liquor or  tiny thing else...  OUR PURE WINES  AND LIQUORS  nre medicinal if not abused. Every  household should have a moderate  supply of pure wines or liquors in  the closet for emergency���������either  ��������������������������� unexpected visitors or sudden illness, when a drop of pure liquor  in lime may forestall all necessity  for drugs.  ������ Greenwood Eiqtwr Company, importers, Greenwood, B. ���������&��������� I  L  A. LOGAN & Co  GREENWOOD.  If yon want to know what Furry  was like in tlio boom (lava, sontl 10  cents to tho Lodgo ofllcn for a copy  of Lovvory'H Claim, of Doc. 1005.  Quite a number of Greenwood  people will be in Bridesville on the  24th of May to sec thc sports, and  shake hands with Tom Walsh.  Born���������On May 4 in the hospital,  to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Martin, a  son.  Born���������In Victoria on April 26 to  Mr. and Mrs. Angus Kilbee Stuart, a  daughter.  Born���������On the 2nd inst.. at the  Mother Lode mine, to Mr. and Mrs.  Charles Perkins, a son.  Lost���������An iron grey pony, long  dark main and tail cut short, weight  between 700 and 800 pounds, brand  3 bars across left shoulder. If found  notify S. Anderson, Kings hotel,  Phoenix, and receive reward.  For    Rkni���������Furnished    house's,  piano  White.  s,  sewing   machines.    A.   L.  L. White,  C. D. Hunter is in the real estate  business in Vancouver.  There will be horse races in Bridesville on the 24th of May.  Business is good in Greenwood,  and nearly everybody is working.  John Moran is spending a few days  in the city.    He wintered in Spokane.  Joe Richter has bought the Davis  ranches near Midway, from R- D.  Kerr.  The Rebekahs are holding an ice  cream social on the 19th of the  month.  Miss Wilson of Livingstone, Alta.,  is visiting her brother, W. C. H.  Wilson.  If you want a bargain in old newspapers call at the editorial rooms'of  The Ledge.  Gene Shea has improved rapidly in  health, since he returned to Phoenix  from Spokane.  On Sunday Greenwood defeated  the Mother Lode at baseball by a  score of 21 to 4.  David Oxley is going up the West  Fork, to do some work on his claims  near Beaverdell.  Bridesville will celebrate thc 24th  of May, and Tom Walsh assures  everybody a pleasant time.  Misses 'Margaret McGilHivcry,  May Buckless and Mae and Essie  Lawson are leaving the city shortly  for the coast.  J. R. Jackson, M. P. P*, has  bought about 400 acres of land, from  R. D. Kerr and Mrs. Munroc, at  the "clay pits."  The Farmer's Institute will meet at  Bridesville upon July 6, and at Rock  Creek upon July 7.  j. R. Jackson, M. P. P., was in  town this week to'attend thc banquet  to Mr. McAllister and looking after  the interest of the city.  A Pulpit has been installed in St.  Jude's church and will be dedicated  on Sunday morning first by Rev.  Archdeacon Beer of Kaslo.  Dr. Hamilton from England attended the funeral of his late brother  John Knox Hamilton yesterday and  will remain in the city for awhile.  Mr. E. E Tietzel vice-president  of thc Canadian Investment Co'y.,  Ltd., of Vancouver was a visitor to  the city last Monday and Tuesday.  W. F. Proctor wife and family  left for Armstrong last Monday, where  he will take over the management of  the Bank of Montreal in that place.  Miss Frawley is in the hospital,  suffering from a sprained ankle, and  other injuries that she received by  falling from the steps at her residence.  Thomas Hamilton died last Saturday on his ranch near Midway, from  tumor on the brain. He was about  60 years of age, and an old-timer in  the district.  Mrs. Winter and children arrived in  the city on Wednesday and took up  their residence in the Bank of Montreal managers house. Mr. Winter  will join them in a few days.  Alberni  a ted.  Sullivan Creek wants a post  office.  New Denver will celebrate on  the 24th.  Gus Adams is operating a  farm ia Kaslo.  The   C.P.R. will build  depot at Yahk.  David Edwards died iu Barker  ville last month.  Kaslo expects  to  have a  factory this year.  J. McGavin Andrew died in  Quesnel last month.  The new Occidental hotel has  Seen opened in Quesnel,  Chicken thieves are working  overtime in Coal Creek.  A firm iu England is now making spectacle for horses.  A colt with a cloven hoof was  born at Blyton, this week.  J. H. Kelly has re-opened the  Phoenix Theatre ia Rupe.  The Presbyterians have bought  two lots in Prince Rupert.  An Italian bowling alley has  been opened in New Michel.  Tom Blench is driving stage  from Quesnel to Fraser Lake.  ,   Peter Greyell was moved from  Enderby to New Westminister.  Manv Coleman miners are on a  visit to their friends in England.  In Fernie electric power costs  S2 a month for each horse power.  Jones of Spokane is pitching  for the Penticton baseball team.  Norway maple trees, seven feet  high, are $35 a hundred in Grand  Forks.  Near Trail a great many apple  trees have been planted this  spring.  In Prince Rupert Neil Mclnnis  the fire chief, is also building inspector.  E. & N. railway will be running  trains into Port Alberni by. next  August.  A three storey building will be  built in South Fort George this  summer.  Cattle are dying in a mysterious  manner on the ranches around  Chesaw.  In B. C. all boats used for the  catching of salmon have to be  numbered.  Olaf Bradeu was killed in a  loggihg camp near Quesnel,   bv  Thc Dewduey trail between  Trail and the Boundary line has  been cleaned of all obstructions.  Captain Milne of Vancouver, is  the only marksman from B. C.  who will shoot at Bisley this year.'  The   Columbian   & -Kootenay'  Railway Co., have increased the  price of its wild lands.to $10 an  acre.  For  the  first  four   montns of  this year, their were 171 berths,  and 120 death in New Wes-tnin-.  ister.  There is a black fox farm at  Carcross in the Yukon. Black fox  skins arc worth as high as SI,500  each.  Bob Kelly of Vancouver is behind the townsite of New Has-el-  ton, the new town up the Skeena  river.  ��������� Twenty years ago .Colonel  Peyton of Spokane bought 22-  30ths of the Le Roi at Rossland  for $30,000.  The Wells-Fargo Express Co.,  is now doing business in Alaska,  aud has reduced express rates  about ������0 per cent. -  In White Horse, Frank Mayer  was fined $50 for brutally beating  and maiming a dog. Dogs are  valuable iu the north.  The Dominion Express Co.,  charges Si.40 for for a ten pound  package from Chicago to Rossland, and S2.S5 to Trail.  After 17 years Jack Delaney  has quit carrying the mails in  New Denver, and will soon take  up his residence in tbe States.  J. J. Hunter has resigned as  manager of the Bank of Commerce iu Penticton, aud will enter  the financial field in Vancouver.  There are now 37,000 reindeer  in Alaska, arid that country can  support millions of them. They  are a great boon for the Eskimos.  It is reported that the C.P.R.  will let the contract this week,  for the extension of their line  from Three Forks to Bear Lake.  Thc Waghoru subdivision of  S2 acres at Chilliwack has been  sold by auction for $50,000; Four  years ago it was bought for $12,-  S00.  The express rate on'.fruit from-  Creston to Calgary, is   now, the  same as from Vernon. In no case  will  it  exceed   $2.25 a  hundred  pounds.  Tom Flynn formerly of Ymir  recently died in Vancouver from  a falling tree  Will Be There.  A pupil had been naughty all  day, aud the teacher sent him a  note ordering him to stay after  school. The boy wrote an answer on his slate saying: "Dere  teacher: Except the oner with  pleasure. Always keep mi engagements with the ladies. Will  be at the tristing place at four p.  in."  When some celebrated pictures  of Adam and Eye were seen ou  exhibition, Mr. McNab waslakcu  to sec them. "I think no great  things of thc painter," said the  gardner; "why, man! tempting  Adam wi' a pippin of a variety  that wasna known until about 20  years ago!"  The Sweet Grass mine near  New Denver "will soon make another shipment.  At Fort George $3.50 a day is  the wages paid on the government wagon road.  Six blocks that will cost over a  million dollars each, are now be-  ing built in Calgary.  Except for three nights iu the  week, the stores in Merritt keep  open until 9:30 p. m.  John Hutchison and Bert Good-  ison, are figuring upon opening  an hotel at Coalmont.  It is estimated that 50,000 people from Great Britain will locate in B. C. this year.  One Sunday last month, .1,600  pounds of mail arrived at Hazelton by thc Canal route.  An outsider can get a license,  good for one year to hunt and  fish in B. C, for $100.  Willis Ross has been appointed  assistant city clerk in Fernie, at  a salary of $S5 a month.  Jacob Smith has opened a bakery in Creston. He has been over  30 years at the business.  The prospectors at Copper City  have organized an Association  with about 100 members.  For selling liquor without a  license two women in Blairmore  were fined $200 and costs.  Up-to-date the Rossland mines  have produced 3,500,000 tons of  ore, valued at $50,000,000,  Mr. Corbett has bought 2,400  acres of laud near Telkina, and  will farm on a large scale.  In Bellevue Alex Cameron was  fined $L and costs for driving a  horse in a careless manner.  Twenty years ago last month  there were 40 buildings under  construction in Chilliwack.  The editor of the Ashcroft  Journal  is building  on  a   house  his fruit ranch at Savonas.  Fifteen red deer will be brought  from England, and placed ou the  Asylum farm at Coquitlam.  Owing to thc holidays, ouly one  train a day in now being run between Coal Creek and Fernie.  No one can leave Seattle on a  boat for Alaska without submitting to compulsory vaccination.  pneumonia. He was one ol the  old time prospectors of the Koot-  enavcountrv.  Charles Dana, jr., of New York  will hunt bear in B. C, this summer. He will be accompanied by  several other bear fighters from  New York City.  Texas lawyers are looking for  Charley Leake, who has falleu  heir to a few millions. LQake at  at one time worked on the creeks  around Dawson.  June bugs are very plentiful iu  Ontario. ' These insects cause  great damage to plum and cherry  trees, and should be kept out of  British Columbia.  Dawson now has a population  of less than a thousand, principally Americans. This summer 20  gold dredges will be working on  the creeks around that city'aud  district.  A. D. Mclnnis who recently  died in the Cariboo district came  to B. C. in 1S59. just one.year  after Jimmy Copland began digging gold out of thc bars along  the Fraser.  The Queen of the Moulin Rouge  company did not gather many  roses in Fernie, thc Free Press of  that city remarks that, "Wc wore  given to understand that but half  of thc company was here. We  never saw the other half, but we  much prefer them."  It will be 20 years on thc tenth  of June since the first passenger  train   steamed   into   Nelson.    In  August of that summer the C.P K.  office has held up and thc agent  robbed of $3,000 by a single holdup  man.    The  police   have  nol  captured anybody for the offense.  Joe Payne and his band of cowboys, are driving 2,000   head  of  cattle to Quesnel,   Fort George,  and Hazeltou for Pat Burns.    lie  will make three drives this summer as the demand for beef is very  heavy in thc north.    At one time  Payne kept an   hotel in   Slocan  City.  Okanagan Falls.  u.  The Robb sawmill is cutting  000 feet of [umber every clay.  Hatfield & Campbell have leceivcd  a bonus from tlie government to operate a boat daily nn Dog lake.  Mr. Blackie of F Fcillcj' has opened  a blacksmith shop in this town.  A large number of trees have been  planted this spring, and many new  gardens laid out.  Thc 3rd of June will be celebrated  in a royal manner in this beautiful city,  >-f! THE  LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  Major  Crofoot Meets a Rival With  a Scheme.  PATIENTS FOR ALL DOCTORS.  Canned Afflictions to Be Turned Loose  Without Openers-^-The Major, Aflked  to Finance the Project, Turns It  Down and Sadly Reflects.  ICopyrlght,  By M. QUAD.  1910,   by   Associated   Literary  Press. J  A.I011" CKOKOOT,. grand' promoter of some of the grand  est enterprises on the face  of tlie earth, sat in his olliee  and shivered.' It wns cold, and there  -tvus only a handful of coal. It was the  winter (morning) of his di.seontcut.  For.11 week only one person had entered his odiee, and that was n man'who  had a scheme to grow logs under a  brick nnd make u sugar beet of it, nnd  bo had refused to invest a dollar in  uny other enterprise.  The major was wondering if he could  spare another leg of his desk to keep  the fire going when liis ollico door  opened with a bang and n brisk little  man entered and helped himself to a  chair, nnd, rubbing his.hands together,  be began:  "Grandest scheme ever originated In  the brains of man and will make you  a '"millionaire in a year. The position  of vice president Is open, and 1 olTor  It to you at a salary of .'j'50,000 a year.  AH you've got to do is to ride around  to an auto and smoke fifty cent cigars.  Major, can you nii.se.$5,000?.' Sell your  FH>I*LITy  JOHNSON   OltDEltliD TO SKIDOO  last shirt to got it.   Sell your body to  the doctors If needs be,  but get the  dough and come in with me."  I   "Sir,  I don't know you," stiffly replied the major.  i   "Bank   references   from   432   banks  and twenty-eight state governors.  Kat-  'J ed in the books as good for ten liiil-  '   lions.   Can you raise $3,000?"  j  "Are you n promoter?".  I   "Fidelity 'Johnson,' sir, who has promoted sixty-four different schemes and  made each and every one a  howling  success.   Began on 30 cents two years  ago  and  am   now   worth   $30,000,000.  Monte Cristo and  Golcondo won't be  In it with me two years hence.   Major,  do you want to roll in gold and wallow  in diamonds?    If so come ui with F.  J.���������named  Fidelity by my mother because she always found the cuke gone  wheu  she got  back.    Can you  raise  $1.000���������just a little thousand?"  1   "But I'm a promoter myself," replied  the major.  "Oh, no, you're not. You are not Z  in the promoting business. You just  think you are. Can you raise $500���������  $300���������aye, $100? If you can the position Is yours. Fifty thousand a year,  and we shall insist that you smoke at  least ten good cigars a day and wear  n fur coat in winter. Major, come into  the Canned Germ company and wallow in wealth."  Major Crofoot Resents.  "I don't like your talk, sir. You  Bcem to take me for a hayseed."  "The Canned Germ company is what  It's name implies. Your bedroom,  this oflice, the rooms of almost every  Louse in the land, are full of germs-  germs of fifty different ailments. They  nest. They fly about. They multiply.  You breathe them in and have pneumonia, typhoid, etc. The little germ  does it, major; he sure does. Kid your  rooms of the germ and you rid yourself of disease. No more drugs; no  more doctors. Do you begin to see,  eh?"  "I promoted the Arctic Circle Strawberry Raising company," said the  major as he straightened up.  "Mere nothing, sir���������mere nothing.  Dr. Cook came back at just the crucial moment and reported that arctic  strawberries hnd a punkiny taste, nnd  your whole scheme fell down. It  wasn't like canned germs, sir. No  chance for Dr. Cook to spoil us. tie  went for the pole, nnd we go for the  germs. No clashing of Interests, .you  see. Major, can you raise $50���������$25���������  $10?"  "I'm a promoter, not an investor!"*  elmost shouted the major.  "Ah, what an opportunity���������what nn  opportunity?" exclaimed F. D. as lie  leaned back, but still rubbing his  hands together. "Such a thing comes  but once In a lifetime. Salary $50,000  a year, and you get a pay envelope  every fifteen minutes if you Want It.  Capitalists lift their lints, bankers  bow, John D. comfs to you for advice. A-h-h-hl 1 said $10, major, but  can you raise the half of that?   How  about 52.50?"  "You can't string me, and you  needn't waste your breath;"  "And I haven't yet told you all about  canned germs, major. We use vacuum  to druw 'em up. They've got to come  or it pulls their hind legs off. We get  "eia by the handful, the pint, the peck.  the barrel. O Lord, but we do get  'eml The suction brings 'em right In.  No use In getting a toe hold and pulling bnck. And, when we've got 'em,  whnt then? Ah, that's the whole beautiful scheme! It's where our dividends come from. Major, how many  doctors In the United States alone?"  Still Silent.  The  major  gave  him  a  desperate  took, diu no reply.  "These doctors must have patients���������got to lisive, got' to have.  Where get them When no one Is 111?  Why, from (he Canned Germ company. One can of germs let.loose In a  neighborhood is warmnled to- bring  fifty patients. Fifty patients mean  $1,000, und there you are. Major, can  you raise 50 cents, 25 cents? Can you  sell that shirt which you have on and  which Is probably your only one for  15 cents?" .' .'    ,  "That's an Insult, sir!" shouted the  major as ho Jumped to. his feet.  "If you   only   could,   major���������-if  you  only could!    Gold  to  wallow in, and  yet you  can't wallow!    Greatness to  be achieved,' and yet you linger down  among tlie little fellers!    Fifty thousand dollars a year, and yet you don't  seem to want; it!  Almost 2.000.000 doctors and  more coming.-    The Canned  Germ company will make.fortunes for  .them if they will only follow instructions.    You can open a can with your  finger nail.    No can opener to get out,  of order at^the critical moment.   Open  tlie can, shut your lips and away go  (lie  germs!    Next  day  the doctor  Is  sent for.   Cans are marked from No. 1  .lo No. 37, according to the germ wanted.   Can't beany mistake and mix up  the asthma  germs with  the  typhoid  Major, have you oven got 10 cents?"  Tlie major hadn't.   He had only nine  It was an outrageous insult to ask him  if he had the other, and he so consld  ''red It and shouted:  "This is my busy day, sir!"  "But wc only figured on the number  of doctors'in tlie United States," con  tinned tlie brisk lit I lo man.   "Take the  world over, and what would you make  the number?"  "I won't estimate, sir!   I don't care,  sir!"  Refuses to Come Down.  "I make them, not far from 40,000,-  000, major. I um always conservative  in my .estimates." Forty million doctors, and each one buys thirty-seven of  our canned germs per year. Think of  it, major!"  "I won't do it!"  "Thc profit on each can is 50 cents.'  "I don't care a rap!"  "And you can see what the gross  sum amounts to. We shall have to have  hogsheads made to hold the ���������.'money  Major, how long would It take you li:  count a million dollars?"  ,"I wouldn't try. Haven't I told you.  sir"���������  "The Canned Germ company. Physl  clans supplied on the quiet with germs  of typhoid, pneumonia, malaria, asthma, tuberculosis, cholera, yellow fever  and thirty other sorts. Every can  brings at least 100 patieuts to the  doctor, und'the. profit to the company  is 50 cents.   Major Crofoot"���������  "I say get out o' this!" screamed the  major as he opened the door and held  it open.  "And you haven't got even 10 cents  to come in on the ground floor!" almost  wailed F. J. as he rubbed his hands  some more and took his departure.  And when he had departed and the  door was locked behind him Major  Crofoot sat down and shed tears that  there was one more full of guile than  he.  TWO INVENTIVE GENIUSES.  Tramped  Forty  Miles a Day.  It   was   a   London   policeman   w'.o  referring to the splendid physique of  of  Dr.. Sinclair.  Archdeacon  ol   Lon  don,   whose, forthcoming   retireaien  lias been announced, said, "He ougii;  to be one of us."   Dr. Sinclair sta .d.-  considerably over six feet in heig.it,  and is broad in proportion.   His father   was  one   of  fifteen   children,   the  shortest   of   whom   was   six   f<jet   in  height and the tallest six feet s.vci.  inches.    One day  the  tallest  of   th  archdeacon's   aunts  was  accosted   b..  an Irish beggar-woman, who invoked  blessings on her head in the hope of  alms.    Finding her blandishments in  vain,  the  woman  changed  her  ton:*,  and   exclaimed,   "At   leact  ye   m'ght  give rue your shoe to make a crad!e_  for my baby."   In his days of greater"  leisure.   Dr.   Sinclair used  to   ride  a  good deal and cycle���������he once cycled  from  London  to Thurso, 730 miles���������  and he has tramped for forty rnil-js a  day for  pleasure for several days in  succession, and even slept out on a  moor in Scotland after such a walk.  The  Duncans Are Winning Fame In  Different Fields.  , The inventive bump ia large in  Canada. There nre Canadians making a fat living by devising ingenious  stories which tickle the national intellectual palate. There are other  Canadians "who are being paid big  salaries for the use of their expert  services in  manufacturing.    -  The classical outlet for persons of  abnormal wit was formerly literature  and art. Machinery came to be a  force in civilization . A'great part of  the brains which used to go in for  writing and painting went to help  build up industry., C.me people say  that poetry on earth is dead. Other  people sny that more poetry is being  written in the world to-day than there  was yesterday. ��������� They class Mr. 'Marconi with Homer.  There is a family in Canada who  are making poetry, old style and new  style, Their name is Duncan. One  of the members of this family woiks  with pen and ink. Any person who  is at all interested in fiie Northland  country knows something about Norman Duncan who wrote "Dr. Luke  of the Labrador." Norman Duncan  is one of the blood-red fictionists'on  this continent to-day. His -.-: stories  appear ..in- all the big magazines of  Canada and Europe.  Norman Duncan, novelist, ha3 a  brother, Robert Duncan, who looks  like him, with long, shaggy hair,  dreamy eyes, and that sort of thing.  For nil the world Robert Duncan  might havo been nn inventor of  stories, too, like the highly original  and interesting Norman. Except that  it'happened he became an inventor���������  in the realm of applied science.  Down in Pittsburg, where Dr.  Robert Kennedy; Duncan now is, the  papers of tho "Smoky City" have  been talking recently of him as one  of tho biggest "smokes" in,the town,  calling him the "now Edison," and  other pet names like that. It .seems  that Dr. Duncan for sorne years has  been doing a lot of big things in a  quiet, unassuming, manly, Canadian  way, and people are just beginning  to find it out.  They are recalling that he was the  law scholar, expert in chemistry,  whom thc United 'States Government  sent a few years ago over to Germany to study the chemistry-of commerce, . aiid report to them its 'application to United States industry; and  whom after his return the University  of Kansas called to the new chair of  industrial chemistry. ,To have revolutionized many processes of manufacturing in a highly organized commercial community like the United  States, that's the credit they are giving to Robert Kennedy Duncan.  A Game Two Can Play  "Waiter/' called tlio    irate   diner,  there seems to be a dollar on this  bill I can't account for."  "Oh,: that's a joke, sir," apologized  the  waiter���������"just a bet the    cashier  and I have.   I'll have it fixed right  ���������away, sir.".  "What do you mean about a bet?"  asked  the diner, detaining him.  "Well, sir, T bet the cashier 50cents  you would see the mistnke, and he bet  you wouldn't; so I win, sir."       ,  "Suppose I .hadn't noticed it?"--  ("He'd have gotten the dollar, sir."  "Oh, I see.   Give me your pencil,"  and he wrote a few lines on the, back  of the bill, folded it up, and handed  it to' the waiter.   ���������'"TnkeYthat"to the  cashier/'- :        ,   ...  The waiter leaned over the cashier's  shoulder as-he unfolded the: paper. It  read:  "I'll'bet-yon .?5 that whon you send  tliis back you don't lind'-.'me."  And they didn't.   ,'.. :    .  Waiter    (in    cheap    restaurant)  ���������  "Scrambled eggs are fifteen cents and  omelet is twenty cents."  Guest���������"What is the difference?"  Waiter (yawning)���������" Five cents."���������  Leslie's- Weekly.  State of Ohio. 'City., of Toledo,**  Lucas Coiinty. ,sfl-  Frank J. Cheney makes oath tlint he is  senior partner of the firm of P. J. Cheney  & Co., tloiiiB business in the. City of To  ledo, County nml Slate aforesaid, and  thnt snid .firm will pay the sum of ON B  HUNDHrcr* -DOIjIiAIIS for each and every  case of Catarrh that cannot bo cured by  the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.  FRANK J. CIIKNEY,  Sworn to before me and subscribed in  my presence, this Gtlt day ot December,  A.  1).,   1886.  A. XV. OLRASON.  (Seal.) Notary Public.  Hall's Catarrh Cure la taken internally  nnd acts directly -upon the blood and  mucous surfaces of tliu: system. Send for  testimonials,  free.  F. J. OIIRNKV & Co.; Toledo, O.  Sold by all Driigg'iiitB. 75c.  Take   Hall's Family Tills for constipation.  *W  Used in Canadian homes to produce  delicious homo-mada bread, and a supply is always included'in Sportsmens'  and Campers'Outfits. Decline  all imitations. They neve?  give satisfaction and cost Just  as much.  E. W. CILLET.T CO. LTD.    '*  Winnipeg     Toronto, Ont..    Montreal:  Awarded highest honors at all  K������.������? Expositions,  WfSBBBKatggiaiBBSt  Varied  Items of  Interest to the  Farming Community.  The  Workless  Welcomed.  The man who is genuinely on the  road looking for work i3 finding  things made easy for him just now  in Berkshire, England, and adjacent  unions in Oxford and Buckingham.  Bread stations are established at  easy intervals, and men who prove  they are really searching for work  are given "way tickets," which entitle  ���������them to a mid-day meal at these stations.  And then at casual-wards they are  given special treatment.  The idea is to test the system with  a view to stamping out vagrancy. For  the tramp there will be no such consideration ahown. Indeed, notices  have been stuck up all over Berkshire  requesting the public decline to assist  beggars, and to report all cases to  tlie nearest police-station.  When the King Motors.  It may not be generally known that  the drivers of the motor-cars of the  King, the Prince of Wales, and the  Duke of Connaught are all policemen.  Tho late King's instructions were,  "Run no risks, but lose no time." The  latter clause used to be obeyed so implicitly that Lord Derby once, when  returning from Newmarket a "horse's  length" behind the King, on whom  he was in attendance, was stopped in  his motor by thc police at Burnet���������a  happy illustration of the principle  that the Kirig can do no wrong. The  royal drivers do not rely on a motor-  horn alone. Alongside them on the  box there sits a footman, who playa  a key-bugle to announce the approach  oi  the car.  Anything to Oblige.  There was no greater admirer of the  qualities of Lord Fisher, who, having  attained his seventieth birthday, retires from the active list of the navy,  than Queen Victoria. A delightful  story i.s told of how, when a certain  French admiral was about to pay a  visit to Portsmouth���������this was when  Sir John was admiral superintendent  at the dockyard���������the Queen requested him to be sure and "be very  nice" to tho visitor. With ii face as  impassive us a Chinese mandarin the  adtnirul replied, "I'll kiss him if you  wish it, ma'am!" Devoted to duty,  Lord Fisher would brook no shirking  from any man under him. A certain  captain once sent word that it was  impossible to got his ship to such  and such a pluce on a given date.  "Umph!" replied "Jacky Fisher," as  ho is known in the service. "Tell  Captain Blank that if he is not ready  to leave for X  on the cluy named  I'll have him towed there."  An Energetic Britisher.  Mr. J. Ellis Barker, the well-known  English writer on politics and economics, recently paid a flying visit to  Canada to take a hand in the reciprocity controversy. Many persons picture the writers for the stately British  reviews and similar journals as  academic gentlemen, whose fightii j  blood is not allowed to run away with  them. Mr. Barker does not belong  to that type. He has the swinging  stride and the masterful way of the  man who will not put up with contradiction, and he lays clown his views  in the most decided manner.-  Mr. Barker came to Canada with a  plan of campaign for the fight against  the treaty, and he gave it out in  speeches and interviews. lie hurried  round to the sympathetic newspaper  offices in Toronto and proceeded to  wake things up with a vigor that  suggested the militant American politician. He gave his instructions and  departed. In one <ffice he saw a  map of grain areas which interested  him, and before anyone could gasp,  it ha-', been given to him. He took  out the nails nnd departed with it.  Mr. J. Ellis Barker would quite upset  the views of anyone who thought that  English public men preferred to move  with a minimum amount of speed.  As one Torontonian remarked:  "Really, if I did not know otherwise,  I should think he had the British Empire in his pocket."  Whitefish Are  Dying.  To arrest the rapid depletion of the  Great Lakes of whitefish, the Marine  and Fisheries Department require to  place in the five great fresh water  bodies 2,000,000,000 of fry annually.  This would be the beginning of the  work of restoring to its former abundance the supply of whitefish. The  food value of such a fish supply can-  no*, be estimated by Ontario.  The yearly catch of whitefish in  Lake Superior, Georgian Bay and  around the Manitoulin Islands has  decreased approximately 5,000,000  pounds annually from the year 1890 to  1899, at a value of over $500,000, and  not one whitefish fry from the hatcheries has even been planted in these  waters. On the other hand most of  the fry propagated at the hatchery at  Sandwich has been liberated into  Lake Era, and the result has beeu  an increased catch of 400 per cent.  during the same period.    ������������������ . ��������� ���������  There has b^en no decrease in the  salmon trout supply in the lakes.  This fish cannot be caught in gill  nets, and when caught is only half  the value of whitefish.  While British Columbia and Manitoba lakes receive some attention, the  Great Lakes system seems to be starved. Hatcheries nre needed at the Soo,  Southampton, Goderich, Collingwood,  Owen Sound, Hamilton, Toronto,  Belleville and Kingston, if the white-  fish are to be saved from extinction.  Joshing thc Newspapers.  The Mail and Empire, one of Toronto's three morning papers, recently-  ceased publishing an evening edition.  The Globe, however, still continues to  publish in the evening, although the  great bulk in its circulation ia on its  morning editions. The staffs of the  Toronto evening papers havo made a  lot of good-natured fun over the evening editions of the two papers mentioned. Probably the best enjoyed jibe I  was that sprung by a newspaper man '  soon after The Mail and Empire cut  off its evening edition. He said: "The  Evening Mail has ceased publication.  Its subscriber died, and The Evening  Globe's subscriber is pretty sick."  Things   Not Always  What  they  Seem  "When*   are   you   going   with   those  cannon   balls,  Jock?"  "Dese ain't cannon balls, and I'll  tell you right here dis is.de last time  I ever goes to de drug-store to get a  prescription filled for Mr. Elephant,  headache or no headache!"  Revive the Jaded; Condition. ��������� When  energy-flags-and the cares of business become irksome; when the whole system is  out of sorts and there is general depression, try Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.  They will regulate the action of a deranged stomach and a disordered liver,  and make you'feel like a new man. No  one need suffer a day from debilitated  digestion when so simple and effective a  pill can be got at any druii store.  Bobby (to Auntie, an energetic suffragette)���������"Is'pose, auntie, the first  thing you'll do when you get the vote  will be to put a lax on us bachelors?"  Minard's    Liniment    Cures    Dandrurl  New  One  on   Him  Visitor (at public library)���������I suppose that when some sensational  novel happens to make a hit you have  calls for it ad nauseam?  Attendant���������Ad what? Oh, yes, 1  think I remember. We've had one or  two calls for it, but it's rather commonplace, don't you think?  qnickly slops coughs, cures colds, heala  the   throat and   lungs. -   -."-  26 cents.  First Choice  Mr. Jawback���������My dear, I wns one  of the first to leave.  Mrs. Jawback���������Oh, you always say  that.  Mr. Jawback���������I can prove it this  time. Look out in the hall and see  the beautiful umbrella I brought  home.���������Toledo Blade.  POULTRY  Do not let the hens got too fnt or  loo thin, but keep them in medium  llesh.  Plenty of grain food is necessary  for tlie production of fertile eggs that  will hatch strong chickens.  The early hatched cockerel is the  one that brings tlio highest price in  the market next spring.  If, you are going to buy an incubator, do not (loliiy, but order it now  so that you may be sure to have it  when you need it.  Exercise obtained by scratching in  a deep clean litter of grain, with tlie  poultry house windows open, is a  great aid to good health, and good  health means more profit.  It never pays to keep old hens and  pullets in the same pen for tlio older  birds will frequently get too fat on  the amount of food that,is required  Lo keep the younger ones in good  condition.  Hens will lay without a male in  the flock and the eggs will keep  belter.  Tho fowl will stand considerable  cold if the air is dry and pure.  Damp foul air is sure to cause  trouble.  Got a can of liquid lice killer and  paint the roost and roost supports  occasionally to protect the fowls  against the little mites that accumulate in that part of the hen house.  To get eggs you must feed enough  to maintain the health and strength  of the'-:hfins, and enough more than  that to form a surplus out of which  eggs can be made.  Do not get the ducks too fat during  the winter or they will not lay well  in the spring. Examine them occasionally to make sure that they are in  fair flesh. "  Table scraps, potato peelings, and  all pieces of meat and vegetables that  accumulate in the kitchen, should be  boiled together and mixed with meal  and bran to form a noon day lunch  for the fowls in winter.  Very Much Struck  She���������I'm just crazy about these exhibition places. I heard you got  stuck on the "Bump' tlie Bumps."  He���������Yes, very much so. I encountered a splinter about half way  down.  A Remedy for Earache���������To. have the  enraoho is to enduro 'torture. Tho ear is*  a delicate organ and few care to deal  with it, considering it work for a doctor.  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil offers a simple  remedy. A few drops upon a piene-of  lint or medicated cotton and placed in  the ear will work wonders in relieving  pain.  On the other hand, charity sometimes begins away from home and  ends before it gets there.  Marion Bridge, G.B., Mav 30, '09.  I have handled MINARD'S LINIMENT during the past year. It i.s  always the first Liniment asked for  here, and unquestionably the best seller of all the different i kinds of Liniment I handle.  NEIL  FERGUSON.  Jest Goin'  Where am I a-goin'?   O, I'm follerin'  the road.  And 1 don't care where she'run���������  O, she.never fooled me yet'  So, I'll trust her still, you bet,  ��������� And she'll take me to the Kingdom  of the Sun.  PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS  Your  druggist  will   refund  money  if  PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure any  ense of Itching, ' Blind,   Bleeding or,  Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days.   60c.  A man hns a better memory about  Ihe sweet things he used to be able to  say to the girls he didn't marry than  fo the one he did.  quickly stops coughs, cares colds, hcalfl  the  throat and  lungs. -   -   ���������  25 cents.  She Flew  "What is an angel, Mother?" asked  a six-year-old.  "Why, dear, it is a beautiful lady  with wings, who flics. But why do  you ask?"  "Because I heard Father call my  governess an angel," replied the little  boy.  "Oh!" said the Mother. "Well,  dear, you watch her, and you will see  her fly tomorrow."  There seems to be no place like  home for most of the charity that begins there.  "I sny,  old  man,  you've never re-'  turned Hint 'umbrella 1 lent "you last  week." "Hang it all, old man, be reasonable, it's been raining ever since."  "A Grand Medicine" is the encomium  often passed on Gicklo's Anti-Consumptive Syrup, arid. when the results from its  use are considered, as borne out by many  persons who haye employed it in stopping coughs and eradicating colds, it is  more than grand. .Kept in the houso. it  is always at hand lind it has no equal as  a ready remedy, If you have not tried  it,, do so at once.  Nothing ventured nothing gained-  hut you may be able to keep what you  have.  Minard's Liniment relieves Neuralgia  The ship was- sinking. A great  panic was imminent. "What shall  we do?" cried the terrified passengers.  "Send for the barber," remarked  the professional humorist. "He's the  only man on board who can-razor." '  With   justifiable   rage   they  hurled *���������  him-into the angry sea.  SPRING REMINDERS  OF RHEUMATISM  Which?  "How much have repairs cost you  since you've been running the automobile."  "Repairs to whnt���������myself or the  machine."  Andrew Carnegie says wives of very  rich men are not happy. Maybe not,  hut why give away family secrets like  that.   '  RAW,   DAMP    WEATHER    STARTS  THE PAIN, BUT,THE TROUBLE  LIES  IN THE BLOOD.  Spring weather is bad for rheumatic  sufferers.   The change from mild to  severe weather, cold, raw, clamp winds  following mildness start the aches and  twinges, or in more extreme cases, the  tortures of the trouble going.   But it  must be borne in mind that it is not  the weather that causes rheumatism,  the trouble is rooted in the blood���������the  changeable weather merely starts the  pains.    The  only way  to  reach    the  trouble and to cure it is through the  blood. The poisonous rheumatic acids  must- be thrown off and driven out.  This is a solemn medical truth every  rheumatic    sufferer    should    realize.  Liniments    and    outward application  may  give   temporary  relief, but   they  never did and never can cure rheumatism.   Any doctor will tell you this is  .true.    The   sufferer  is   only   wasting  time   and   money   with   this   sort   of  treatment, and all the time the trouble is becoming more firmly rooted���������  and harder to cure.   There is just one  sure, speedy cure   for   rheumatism���������  Dr.  Williams'  Pink  Pills.    They act  directly  on  the  weak,    impure    and  tainted    blood.      They    purify    and  strengthen  it and   thus  root  out the  cause of .rheumatism.   Here is a bit  of proof out of thousands of similar  cases that might be given.   Mrs. F.  X. Boissenu, St. Jerome, Que., says:  ���������"For almost two years I was a terrible sufferer from rheumatism.    The  trouble first located in the right leg,  milking work about the house impossible,  and   walking very difficult.    I  tried to cure myself hy means of all  sorts   of   liniments   and   lotions,   but  with no result���������it was   only    money  wasted.   The. trouble constantly grew  worse and the pains more unbearable'.  Finally it attacked the other leg, nnd  I was all but helpless and completely  discouraged,   thinking  I  would   be a  sufferer for  tlie rest of my life.    At  this time I read in our home paper of  the trouble being cured by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and I decided to try  them.   After using the pills for several weeks I could see that they were  helping me,  and I continued' taking  them  until I had  used nine or ten  boxes   when   every   syniptomv of   the  walk as well as ever I did.   Hnd I  known  of  Dr.  Williams'   Pink   Pills  earlier  I   would   have  saved  myself  much    suffering   and   much    money  spent  in  oilier useless treatment  as I  well."  Whether you are ailing or not a few  boxes of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills will  A Consumption Cure  Milk strippings when taken fromva  healthy cow that gives very rich milk  and taken in quantities of a quart  twice a day: immediately after milking before it cools any, will cure a  larger per cent, of cases of consumption than any other treatment and  will cure in half the time of any  other method. It will also prevent it  when taken in time. The reason why*  it is so successful is because it is absorbed or transfused into the circulation almost immediately without  taxing the digestive organs as other  foods do, and as the strippings or  last quart of the milking from a cow  that gives very rich milk is nearly all  cream the patient will take on fat so  much faster than can be accomplished by any other method that they  soon gain enough strength and vitality to overcome the germs causing  consumption.  To get best results one should begin  with a glass, of strippings and increase gradually; but if there is any  disgust created for it any time the  quantity should be dropped at once to  one half and then incrensc gradually  again. In two or three weeks they can  usually lake a quart in the morning  and evening.  'It is very important to take it  immediately after milking so as not  to allow it to cool below blood heat.  In cold weather it should be milked  into a dish resting in warm water to  prevent it from cooling any.  In all cases et  DISTEMPER, PINK EYE, INFLUENZA,  COLDS, ETC.  of all horses, broodmares, colts, stallions, Is to  "SPOHN THEM"  on their toneues or in the feed put Spohn's Liquid  Compound. Give the remedy to all of them. It  sets on the blood and elands. It routes the disease  by expelling the disease germs. It wards off the  trouble no matter how they are "exposed." Absolutely free from anything injurious. A child  can safely take it. 50c and li.'oo; $5.50 and su.oo  the dozen.^Sold by druggists and harness dealers.  Distributors)  All Wholesale Drupglafa  SPOHN MEDICAL CO.,  Chemists    and    Bacteriologists  GOSHEN, IND., tU. S. A.  SELECT NOW  Our public, spirited farmers, who  make a practice of exhibiting grain  nnd live stock at our mid-summer  fairs and exhibitions, should be making preparations now for their exhibits. It takes months of care and preparation, to produce a first-class specimen of grain, beginning with the  seed. Just so it takes an even longer  time to select a bunch of barrows,  steers or wethers for fattening purposes. Then before show time the  work of eliminating all but the best  animals must be done. There is a  good opportunity to earn prize money  and much praise and advertising for  your community by carrying off honors at the mid-summer exhibitions.  Now is the time to plan for your conquests. Don't delay until a few weeks  before show time.  Toronto Type Foundry Co., Ltd.  CALGARY      ::      WINNIPEG  REGINA  The Largest Printers' Supply House in Canada.  We Carry in Stoch Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,  Paper Cutters, Type and Material., Can Fill  Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stoch.  We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in  the West. We Publish Ready Prints from our  Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.      :     :  The Pale Poet and the  President  A pale poet who wrote pale poetry  was taken to the White House one  day and presented to President Roosevelt by a friend. The friend and the  President had occasion lo go downstairs, followed by thc pale poet, who  lagged a few steps behind.  "I don't like that man's poetry,"  said the President.     "It is "anaemic." *  When the President left, the poet  turned to his friend and said, "Did I  understand the President to refer to  my poetry as anaemic?"  "Anaemic?" said the friend. "Oh,  no!" And.then, working his wits  overtime, he added: "You misunderstood.   He said it was academic."  Appleford  Counter  Check  Book  Company,  Limited.  The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books  in Canada.  Factory  and Offices  Capacity  K(\ flfrnfl,    Counter  OU,UUU Check Books  =  per Day.  We are supplying the Larg-,  est users of Counter Check  Books in Canada with our  "IMPERIAL BOOKS."  HAMILTON,  ONT.  (Not In the Trust.)  APPLEFORD COUNTER  CHECK  BOOK  COMPANY, LIMITED.  One Too Many for Him  A man, who looked to he n giant in  strength, brought his meek little wife  before the magistrate, charging her  with cruel treatment of himself, an  uncontrollable  temper and an incor-  Bradley���������"How d'you like the  poem I sent you the other day?"  Editor���������"Good ! Unusually good I  Almost good enough to print!"���������Sus-  cess  Magazine.  increase your vitality and give you in-  ngible disposition,  creased strength to withstand the tor-     The magistrate looked the big fellow  rid  summer   weather  coming,   .when I over suspiciously, and glancing sym-  even tlie strongest foe] easily fagged'     *<--"-������- ���������-* ������������������     *���������- -'  ���������<���������-   ���������*-  out. You can" get these pills from  any denier in medicines or by mail nt  50 cents a box or six boxes for $2.50  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.-,  Brockvilie, Ont.  W. N. U., No. 838.  pathetically at-his slip of a wife, nsk-j  ed the husband:    "Well,   sir,    what  have you to say for yourself?   What  business do you follow?"  "I am 11 lioii-tiimiir, your Honor,"  was the proud reply.  A   one-sided   argument  never  gets  very strenuous.  WHEN IT COMES TO  PAPER BAGS and  MATCHES  We are   everywhere with the   standard goods.  Paper and  Matches  are our specialties.    Let us  know your warus���������we'll do the rest.  TheE.B.EddyCo.Ud  HULL, CANADA  TEES & PERSSE,  LIMITED, A^nts, Winning   Calgary, Edmonton  Regina, Fort William and Port Ar hur. '  ^  ;/'!  1  ii  I  -fi'  ���������I;  I  n  I  lif  f  I'l  ld  !'h  vsg  ill  ���������in  1  f&  ��������� V  vj  *���������  .1' \\  h  ('������������������  V1  /1  l'i\  MKSUtMiamAmamiuwmtiMiiiWMWLjiuiiiii ���������':���������'..-������������������������������������'���������'��������� -/-..-I- r-5. ..-ft. ^-..  ���������r  * *"^-~ - .".' -���������',' ':,','( ���������  -*^J���������W -rfT������������TTHniTTt-|lfT*J������t"l-I-'t-p.(r>i|  '.-���������:���������_���������;. .*������������������ ������������������. ^ ,'' ^^/.''������������������j-"/^;.''., vj'/v'*,';'"'*  THE   LEDGE.   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH, COLUMBIA.  An Accident Which Threatened Worst, got a box of Dr. Chase's Ointment.  Results    Until    DR.    CHASE'S  OINTMENT was Applied  No wound or hurt but has most serious possibilities unless antiseptic  treatment is applied- to prevent blood  poisoning.  Lives are often saved by having at  hand a -box of Dr. Chase's Ointment.  Its antiseptic properties prevent blood  poisoning and it is so remarkably  healing that cure is soon brought  about.  This case will interest you. Mrs.  C. Hospkins, St. George, Ont., writes":  "I feel like shouting the praises of  Dr. Chase's Ointment. One day last  year, while threshing, my- son got  badly hurt by having the prongs of a  fork run into his leg. In a day or two  it began to get very sore and blood  poisoning set in. We did everything  for it" but it would heal in one place  and break out in another. This kept  on for three months, when finally we  "In about a week's, time we noticed  a wonderful change and by using  three boxes he was cured completely.  He has had no return of the trouble.  My husband was cure'd of a bad case  of piles by the uses of two boxes of  Dr. Chase's .Ointment.' It is a wonderful ointment."   '  Dr. Chase's Ointment is useful in  scores of ways in every home. While  its great reputation has been made as  a cure for eczema and piles there is  not a case of itching or irritated skin  disease in which it will fail to bring  relief.  The better you become acquainted  with Dr. Chase's Ointment, the, better  you will appreciate its wonderful  soothing, healing qualities. Any druggist will tell you of its' remarkable  record for cures.  Dr. Chase's Ointment, 60 cts. a box,  nil dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Toronto. Write for free copy of Dr.  Chase's Recipes.  THE FUTURE'OF AUSTRALIA,  Limited Knowledge  "Do you believe that great wealth  has a tendency to keep a man out of  heaven?" queried the party who was  addicted to .the conundrum habit.  "I am not prepared lo express an  opinion on the subject," answered the  student of human nature, "but I  know that great wealth has kept many  u mnn out of the penitentiary."  How's This?  Wc offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.  We, the undersigned, have known F.  J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and  believe him perfectly honorable in all  business transaction ���������, and financially  able to carry out any obligations made  by his firm.  Walding, Rinnan & Marvin.  Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0.  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood  and mucous surfaces of the system.  Testimonials sent free. Price, 75c per  bottle.   Sold by all druggists.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  (.  Seasons of the Past  Irate Guest���������"Look here, waiter,  what kind of a dinner was that you  served mo? Why the vegetables were  stale!"  Waiter (bristling up)���������"Yo' am  wrong sah. 1 served you with all the  delicacies of the season."  Irate Guest���������"\\hich season?"  1 Responsibility of Liquor.  ,  Lord Coleridge, addressing recently  a grand jury at the opening of a court  session in England, gave the following  strong testimony as to the evil of liquor-drinking as it had come directly  under his own observation:  "I have kept," said he, "during the  twelve months preceding January 1st  this year, a careful record of all the  criminal cases brought before me, and  I can tell you as a matter of fact that  forty-four out of every o*ue hundred  of these crimes would never have been  committed except for drink. I need  hardly point out what happiness, what  increasing happiness, to the community, what lessoning of expenditure^ in  jails and asylums, what moral improvement would result from an improvement in these habits of the persons who come before me charged with  crime."  Faultless in Preparation.���������Unlike  any other stomach regulator, Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are the result of  long study of vegetable compounds  calculated to stimulate the stomachic  functions and maintain them ut the  normal condition. Years of use have  proved their faultless character and  established their excellent reputation.  And this reputation they have maintained, for these pills must always  stand at the head of the list of standard preparations.  Mr. Peck���������"This talking-machine record is filled with a few remarks by  Mrs.  Peck."  Oldbatch���������"It's wonderful to think  that you can hear thc voice of one  who's not present."  Mr. Peek���������"And more wondeiful  that I can stop it' just as -easily!"  Got Some Free Oil.  An extraordinary discovery has been  made by some corporation workmen  at Leigh, in Lancashire. The men  were repairing water pipes in the yard  behind the house of a miner, when  they discovered a petroleum spring,  about two feet below the surface. The  news spread, and hundreds of people  visited the spot and were supplied  with petroleum cheaply. The. oil was  clear, and burned well. More ihai>  a hundred gallons were served out,  and then the landlord appeared on  the scene and took possession.  Roman Galley Found.  A boat which was found a few  weeks ago deeply embedded in tho  mud of the foreshore during the excavations near Westminster Bridge,  has proved to be a rare specimen of  a Roman boat of a kind which was in  use about the middle of the third century. It is about 50 feet long, with n  sixteen foot beam. In it were found  several pieces of Roman pottery, iron  nails, glass gaming buttons, and coins.  It will be put on exhibition in one of  the London museums.  "After all, the sum of happiness  may be totalled up in three words,"  said she.  "What on earth are they?" inquired  her partner in Lfe's joys and sorrows.  "I love you." .  "Oh, 1 thought you meant 'Pay to  the bearer.' "  Frozen  Dick���������"Yes, after she had consumed  the third plate of ice cream she said  her love for tne young man that was  treating her could be no longer concealed."  Dolly���������"Three plates of ice cream?  H'm I should. think it would, have  been congealed."'  Corns cannot exist when Holloway's  Corn Cure is applied to them, because  it goes to the root and kills the  growth.  A henpecked gentleman determined  to Have a night with his friends  against the will of his wife. He was  resolved thnt he would go, and she  was equally certain that lie should  not.--. He did not appear, however, and  his friends, missing him, for fun invaded his residence. There they  found both him and his wife sitting  in.their chairs fast as'eep. He hail  given her an opiate that ho might slip  awny, and she had given him one that  lie might not.  Bullets and Botany.  A correspondent tells The London  News that being at Palling, in Norfolk, he asked permission of a local  marsh owner to walk over his meadows. "Whnt fer?" he wanted to  know. "Oh, to do a little botanizing,"  was the reply. There was a pause  while the landowner scratched his  head. Then, slowly and suspiciously,  "Not with a nun?"  Giving   Due   Credit.  "Willie, I hope your teacher appreciates how much I teach you at  home."  "That's what I keep tellin' her, ma.  She said yesterday, 'I wonder where  you learn your bad manneis, Willie,'  and I said right away, 'Ma teache*  ''em to ine'."        -  Wealthy Farmers Seek Canada.  One hundred wealthy farmers from  Iowa, Nebraska and Illinois arri%'ed  from St. Paul tlie other day. The same  day they left by a special train for  Bcott and Maiuwright, Sask.  Central  Part of the  Great  Island  Is  Practically Useless.'  Anyone wl*u looks at the map cf  Australia must be struck jy the uncharted desolation cf the great central  area cf the island c nti-ient The cities  and the-railroads constitute the merest marginal fringe of evidence of-civilization', and the rivers whirh would  offer possiblities of irrigation are conspicuous by absence. Thiough the  middle of the map, across the white  region marked "unexplored," is a  dotted line lepresenting the course oi  the telegraph wires, that are the sole  links of the northern -.nl southern  coasts.' The country has never been  crossed betwixt east and w.eso.  At a recent meeting of the Royal  Geographical Society, I rof. J. W.Gregory maintained that no system oi  -irrigation will ever be possible in the  practically rajnless interior of Australia, except along the banks of the  Darling and Murray' Rivers. There  are flowing wells in Queenstown and  New South Wales, but their supply is  inconstant and inadequate. But in  western Australia the discovery of n  wide-spread subterranean deposit cf  fresh water makes it possible to prophecy with reason a great agricultural  and pastoral future for that region.  In Central Australia there will prob  ably never be any considerable settlement, except in the limited area of the  mining fields. Recently discovered  gold fields in the centre of the continent are proving, as throughout the  course of human history, a potent lure  lo bring the restless and feverish prospectors from the cities of the eoa.-t.  As Prof. Gregory pointed out, all the  centres of population hitherto hnve  been on the coast, and there is no inland city with more than 50,000 inhabitants. It was thought that th<  little town ot Bourke, on the Darling  River, would prove to be the Chiengo  of Australia, but the population, numbering 2,600 in 1905, continues to  dwindle.  Tho artesian well may yet prove to  be th(- salvation of interior Australia.  Borings on the route of the proposed  transcontinental railway in western  Australia-have shown the presence ot  water 340 miles from Kalgoorile, and  Sir John Forster is confident of find  ing a, subterranean supply of water  which may result in reclaiming to the  use of civilized mankind some 30,000,-  000 acres of what has hitherto been regarded as one of the irredeemable  waste places of the earth.  Queen's Fur Collection.  Queen Mary possesses one of the  mo������t wondeiful collections of furs in  the world, and she is very partial to  these. Included in Her Majesty's collection is a magnificent set of Russian  sables which were presented to her a  few years ago upon the occasion of  her birthday by the Tsar and Tsarina  She is often chaffed by members of  her family regarding her preference  for furs and fur-ti ������.imed garments,  and a short time ago his present Majesty was asked what he thought she  would wear upon the occasion of a  yachting trip in the Solent. "Well, "I  am not quite sure," he replied, with a  humorous twinkle in his eye, "but I  rather imagine it will be something  with fur on it." Strangely enough,  despite this partiality for fur, Her  Majesty, docs not care for ermine,  and some time ago she suggested that  the robes of peers and peeresses woul i  look far moie imposing if they'were  trimmed with dark fur. The motoring coat that the Queen usually wears  is a marvellous specimen of the furriers' ait, and is made up of some  thousands of tails, each so perfectly  matched and joined that it looks like  one large piece of fur even when subjected to the closest, scrutiny. Queen  Mary's furs are all Carefully stored  at Marlborough House in such fashion tliat she can obtaiu any set she  requites at a moment's  notice.  When troubled with fall  rashes, eczema, or any skin  disease apply Zam-Buk!  Surprising how quickly it eoiei  the n-fiarting ant������ ������tlnrfintj| Alio  cures cuti, burnt, gorei and pllei.  Zam-Buk i������ roadefrom pure her-  bal essence*. No animal fats��������� no  mineral poiioni. Vine������t healer I  DrugjUti ani Stone Evirywhtri.  mmmBMKi  She Made Life Worth Living For  the Reckless One.  "Yes, sir," said old DeScalds, "I  judge a man by the company he  keeps."  "Thank you," rejoined young would-  be.  "Thank me!" exclaimed the old  man.   "Why should you thank mc?"  '"Excuse me," said the young mnn,  "but 1 thought you had in mind the  fact that I have been keeping company with your daughter for nearly a  year."  Bishop's   Hat  Trick.  Presiding the other day at the annual meeting at Basingstoke of the  Diocesan Home of Rescue Work, the  Bishop of Winchester made an urgent  appeal for funds to wipe off the remaining debt of $150 on the building  fund of the warden's house. At the  closeof the meeting the bishop planted his "shovel" hat down on the table  with a bang, remarking, "There's my  hat and there's a five pound note;  now then, we must get rid of this  debt." The hat was accordingly passed round, and produced over $250 in  cash and promises, so thnt the debt  was cleared off with $100 to spare.  "That," said the bishop, "is doing  the hat-trick."  Minard's  Liniment Cures Burns,  Etc.  A manly man never spends money  j faster than his wife can earn it.  a  No bottlea���������liquids���������mope���������or hard work.     "I In 1" shines  Instantly and elves a hard, brilliant, lasting-, waterproof polish.  Contains no Turpentino, Acids or other injurious Ingredients.  ALL DEALERS, IOC  THB ft f. OALLEY OO.. UMITBD, Hamilton, Osit., and Buffalo,  predlents.      I  o,M.Y. p"  Tlic Scarlet Letter of  Quality,  the Red W  It stands for unequalled merit,  entire reliability* and invariable  uniformity in  RIFLES, SHOTGUNS  ANSI    AMMUNITION  of all kinds, It means that goods  oo marked are of Winchester make and "Winchester make"  means the highest quality of guns and ammunition that can be  produced.   For your protection always look for the Red W.  tVtnchtittr Rifles, Shotpint, Shotgun Shells and Cartrldrn tor tale everywhere.  WINCHESTER REPEATING AflMS CO..    NEW HAVEN, CONN.  Eddystone Lighthouse.  The first Kddystone lighthouse was  finished in 1009 and destroyed in the  dreadful storm of Nov. 27, 1703. A  wooden one by Rudyerd was then  built by order of Parliament, which  was burnt Dec. 4, 1755. Another wooden structure was burnt later, which  was replaced by stone. The foun la  tion of this one giving way, a new  structure wa5 designed, the foundation  stones of which were laid ih l*i79. The  corner-stone was placed in 1&J1,and  the first light Hashed out over the  waters May~i-!, lrftJU.  Rare Patterns Found.  A remarkable find has been made  by the Royal Doulton Pottery. Works  Uurslein. This is in the discovery of  the original pattern-books of the old  and world-renowne.1 Leeds factory.  These books show all the original designs of the old Leeds \va:e in their  colors, and the prices paid to workmen for producing the patterns are  also set out. The books were discovered quite by accident amongst some old  lumber at the sale of the effects of a  wealthy Manchester connoisseur who  died recently.  Games on the Roof.  The choristers of St. Paul's Cathe  dral, London, who live in their school,  which is shut in at the back of great  drapery warehouses between St.  Paul's Churchyard and Queen Victoria  street, possess no playing fields, and  nre obliged to enjoy their games on  the school noi. Hy an ingenious arrangement of specially-constructed  net: tin* l"*v- here play cricket, foot-  tall, and li.U'key.  Tom Dobbs told a country cousin,  on on meeting her, that "she looked  as fresh as a daisy kissed by dew."  She replied blushingly: "That  wasn't his name. It was Bill Jones,  and I told him everybody would find  it out."���������Ideas.  All They Could Afford  "Sir,"   snid   the   indignant citizen,  "I found-a (isliworm in my hydrant  this morning."  "I'm vory Horry," replied the complaint clerk, "that we cannot afford  to supply you with fish, but at thc  present low rate for -water the best  wc can do is to furnish bait."  By   F.   B.   WRIGHT.  "Aren't   you   going   to   answer   my  question)     Won't  you  take  me   with  you'!"  Clillord Vuiip turned with surprise  as he heard the voice. A girl with  deep brown eyes and hair In which  there was a tint of gold was standing  beside Hie hi ml. hor skirts blown out  against her'slender llgure. Tlm fluttering sail had made so much noise  that Vane had not heard tho girl before, lie frowned unconsciously, for  he was in no liiiinor for company.  "It's too rough today. There's a hasty sea running, and you'll get wet  through," he answered. *"���������  "As If I cured for that! And If It's  so rough why do you venture out?"  "Because 1 want to, because It suits  my mood."  The words sounded rude, but Mar-  Jorle Wimdrop knew from the Intent  expression on Vane's face as be gazed  out on the black clouds, the sullen  green water of the bay and the wind  blown whitocaps that be was speaking more to himself than to ber.  "And If It suits my mood?"  "You with moods, child?" Vane said  wonderingly. "What can yon know of  thoughts jblaclj enough to suit with  such a day? . (Jo back to your dolls or  read your pretty fairy love stories and  believe In their truth as long as you  can," he added bitterly.  "You think oceans*) I'm only seventeen I'm uot to feel and think."  "Think only of pleasant things."  "But if the day suits me it Is pleasant.   Please take me."  "Wliai will your mother say?"  "She won't care.   She only thinks of  Edith.   It it was Edith, now. it would  be different, but I'm not such a valuable cargo.   No one will bother about  me."  There was a quaver in the girl's voice  that made Vane look at her. Sfte was  looking out over the yeasty water with  misty eyes and set mouth.  "All right." said  Vane after a moment's hesitation.    "I'm in a reckless  mood.   Let fate take care of us.   What  will be will be.   Jump In."  ���������������**������*������  It was a gusty day. and tbe Dot. too  light for such weather, her lee rail almost under water, staggered under the  flaws, every now aud then burying her  nose Into the rollers and sending a  shower of spray into the boat. Vane  had all he could do to manage ber and  lor a time forgot his companion and  almost his gloomy thoughts in the  grim pleasure of his coutest with wind  mid storm lashed sea. It was Edilb  Winthrop he was thinking of. the woman who had led him on to love ber  and then throwu him over for another  man. Edith did not care. Every one  must be sacrificed for ber amusement  -yes, even'-this'child,- her sister. At  the thought he glanced at the girl  where she sat poised out to windward,  like some spirit of the sea. her hair  blowing In the wind, her cheeks aglow  with excitement, ber eyes used with a  faraway look on the horizon. Vane  had never noticed bow pretty she was  before. Tie had always thought of her  as a mere child, and. lo, she was a woman! What was she thinking of? he  wondered.  As if iu answer to the question Mar-  Jorle turned and met his eyes for an  inslaut and then looked away.  "You've beard of Edith's engagement V" she said.  "Yes," answered Vane, setting his  teeih hard, "I found It out only today."  "I knew It weeks ago.  You thought  she cared for you?"  "Yes."  "You might have known she didn't.  Van Ailstyne is a richer man than you  ���������In money. It's wealth and power  she \vniiis. and attention and admiration. Love! She doesn't know what It  menus. And you thought she bad a  heart!" cried the girl. "This sea has  more."  ''I know It now," said Vane, "when  It's too late."  "And you���������can you cafe for her  still?" asked Mnrjorle after a silence.  "Yes-hi least i care for tho Ideal 1  thought her."  "Whnt did you think her?"  "Brave,  courageous.  Doble   hearted,  with n soul as beautiful as ber body, a  comrade for a mnn. to face with him  j the storms of life, a woman tender and  true, to tiglu for and dare for. I would  have tried to give her everything she  Willi led.   .No iiiiiu can love her as I do  ���������nnd now"���������    Vane Inughed bitterly  ns an ending to his sentence.  "Why did yon come out today In this  pile?" nil Id Mnrjorle. "Is your life so  worthless to you I hut you would risk  it because a thoughtless woman has  wounded you?"  "My life! What does it matter? I  don't cure."  "1 thought you didn't," returned the  girl gravely. "I lu*ew you didu't.  Thill's why 1 en mo. I couldn't let you  come alone."  "And    you    como    because    you  thought"-  "Yoti would bo reckless?  Yes."  "And you were not afraid?"  "No.   Why should 1 be?   I knew you  would take rare of one���������If not of yourself."   Tbo clrl flmllea at ������**������>- ���������:-  denfly.    "I   am   perfectly, safe   with  you." she added.  So Mnrjorle had risked her life for  lilm so that In his desperate humor he  should not go nlone. ' But how came  she, a mere child, t������ understand? She,  at least, had n hcnri to mnke soma  man happy. And here he wns putting  hev 'Ite nt 'h*- merer of. the sea to  gratify his selfish mood of bitterness.  Well, ne must get ber home at once-  then��������� Vim thought he did not much  care what happened afterward.  It was blowing harder as Vune came  about and slacked, ihe sheet for tho  run to the far distant boathouse and  the hotel on the hill. They were going  before the wind now. ,the boat rolling  dangerously In the clinch of the sea,,  the waves behind following with hungry Jaws and threatening every moment to engijlf I hem.  With braced body and sfralned muscles, every sense alert. Vane gripped  the tiller, striving to bold the boat  against tbe swirling buffets of tho  waves, his one thought to get ber safe.  to land. Every moment the wind In-,  creased, evpry moment the bay becarao  more tumultuous. Would they make  It? be wondered.  They were nearly opposite the boat-  house wheu there came a sudden whirl  of wind from between the hills ahead.  Vane bad but time to cry a warning  when the sail Jibed, the boom came  swinging over with an angry snarl, tho  boat was flung upon ber beam ends,  und the next moment he found himself entangled In cordage and battling  for his life beneath the wave3. With  desperate fingers he cleared himself  and came to the surface. And Mar-  Jorie��������� where was she? Had she been  struck by the boom and made unconscious or killed, or had she, too. been  carried down by the sinking boat?  For on agonized moment Vane could  see no sign of her, and then he spied  her just coining to the surface. Sho  was going down again when he caught  her and started for the shore. It was  n long swim ana inst a tide thnt seemed  to drag lilm down as If with clutching  bunds, but Vane swore he would save  this girl who had risked her life for  him or lose his own. He could see people running lo the boathouse now and  gel ting out the boat. How slow they  were! Would they never come? His  muscles were giving out; his breath  came heavily; his limbs felt like lead.  Could lie bold out? They were wearing fast now. He tried to revive hia  falling strength, to overmaster his  weakness. The world grew black before him. nnd then a strong arm gripped his shoulder, and he and Mnrjorle  were lifted into the boat and rowed toward shore.  *******  In those days afterward, while Mar-  jorie hovered between life and death,  Clifford Vane learned how much he  could do for this girl, this girl he  'thought was a child and now knew to  be the woman In all the world for him.  Oone was his love for Edith Winthrop.  ne knew now that he hnd In her sister  all thai Edith had seemed and more.  And there came a day when he was  permitted to see ber.  He found her ou an upper piazza of  the hotel clad in a soft blue wrapper,  her soft hair loose on her shoulders,  and the smile her pale face held for  him gave hini hope that la saving her  be had found happiness.  REFORM IN BRITISH PRISONS;  Churchill   Boldly   Does   What   Many  Have Tried to' Do.  Right Hon. Winston Churchill, tha  new English Home Secretary, has,  during the few mouths he has been in  office, boldly done what many English prison reformers have been vainly  endeavoring to get done for years.  This brilliant young politician has announced a series of reforms in the  British penitentiary system. It is said  that Churchill will do more than miti-  ga:e the horrors of solitary imprisonment. He will introduce , legislation  dei-ling with offenders between tho  agos of 10 and 21. Instead of being  sent to prison the youths who have  not committed serious offenses will be  subjected merely to some sort ot drill  or physical instruction which will be  both punitive and salutary. This reform, it is believed, will save 5,000  lads from prison every year.  There will be changes in the treatment of political offenders, includin**,  suffragists. They will enjoy many  privileges. Prison clothes need not  be worn. 'Ihere will be no compulsory baths, no, search, no hair-cutting  and   no  cell cleaning.  Free exercise Villi the right of conversation will be permitted twica  daily, also visits fiom friends, and  books not dealing with current events  nuiy be read. Lectures or concert*  will be given f:ur limes a year in the  convict prisons throughout the country.  Mil 'ALMOST DUE  II"  DISEASE     DEFIED     TREATMENT  WAS CUKED AT ONCE BY  "FRUIT-A-TIVES."  Mr, H. Marchessault, High Constable of the Province of Quebec, who  lives at St. Hyacinthe, thought he was  going to be disabled for, life.  A terrible pain In the Back kept him  in'the house and under the doctor's  care for months. Nothing seemed to  ���������jive relief.  Then he tried "Frult-a-tives,"' the  famous fruit medicine. Note the results.'  "Fruit-a-tives" cured me of chronic  pain in the back that was so severe  that I could not drive my horse,"  writes Mr. Marchessault.  If you have Weak Kidneys and that  Biting Pain in the Back, by all means  try "l*ruit-a-tives," which Is made of  fruit juices.  50c a box, C for $2.50,'or trial box,  25c. At all dealers, or from Fruit-a-  tives, Limited, Ottawa.  Whisthr's  Frugality.  Whistler was extremely frugal and  abstemious. Ih- ate and drank most  moderately of the plainest fare. He  liked dainty dishes and a rare old  wine, but had a horror cf the "groaning hoard" at- hu������e set feasts and formal-banquets, ha could cook quite  dtcently himself mid sometimes males  an omelet or scrambled eggs, but  these culinary fonts I never saw performed. His famous Sunday luncheons were always late in being served,  outragt-ously delayed without apparent cause. It was no uncommon  thing for us to wait an hour or even  two for the eggs, lish, cutlets and a  sweet dish, ol which the meal consisted, says a recent writer.  A bottle of very ordinary white wine  was-our only drink. The whole thing  was au "arrang-.'iiient"���������just a color  scheme in yellows to match his "blue  and white" old porcelain and his blue  and yellow dining-room.  His furniture was limited to the  barest necessaries, and frequently too  few of those. Indeed, some wit made  what he called his standing joke'about  poor Jimmy's dearth of seats, and  once 1 heard Dick (Corneyj Grain  I say, when shaking hands before a  Sunday luncheon, "Ah, Jimmy, glad  to see you playing to such a full  house!" glaring around the studi.-)  with his large, protruding eyes in  search of something to sit on.  "What do you mean?" said Whistler.  "Standing room only," replied tho  actor.  No Chance for His Suit  "Ma,   that  young  man   whom  you  saw with me said he would lay all he  had ut my feet."  "And he had just come out of the  surf?   No, timeline."  Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere  Judge���������Why didn't you seize the  thief when you found him?  l-'oliceinaii���������How could'J? I had my  club in one hand and my revolver in  the other. Fliogende lilaetter.  Impurities of the Blood Counteracted.���������impurities in the blood come  from defects in the action of the liver.  They are revealed by pimples and unsightly blotches on the skin. They  must be treated inwardly, and for this  purpose there is no more effective  compound to be used than Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills.. They act directly on  the liver and by setting up healthy  processes have a beneficial effect upon  the blood, so that impurities are  eliminated.  Food for gossip  isn't the kind for  filling an empty stomach. ���������-  The English Soldier.  In Wellington's day death was the  almost invariable punishment of tha  soldier who deserted In time of war.  . while even in peace time such atrocious sentences us 1,000 lashes with  the "cut" were by no means infrequently Inflicted. Yet in spite of. this  desertion was far more prevalent than  it now Is. for enlistment then was for  life, aud to "take French leave" was  the ouly way out of It. Today the soldier is well fed. well paid and well  cared for, and he does not desert, at  all events to any great extent. He  stops absent without leave, he "skips  out" of one regiment in order to join  some other he likes better, he rejoins  the colors from the reserve under an  assumed name, and so on, but these  things, although reprehensible enough  In themselves, fall short of desertion  as popularly understood, although  some of them are officially classed as  such. Actual out aud out desertion Is,  In fact, the rarest of army crimes nowadays.���������London Tit-Bits.  He Knew the Requirements.  Uncle Silas in his youth had been  "fond-of the society of the opposite  sex." to use his own words, and the  timidity of his t wenty-three-yeur-old  nephew was a great trial to him.  "What's the matter of you, Hod,- that  you stick at home Sunday evenings?"  he demanded plainly after many unavailing hints. "Why don't you go j  calliug ou some of your young lady  friends, boy?"  "Oh. 1 .don't care about It." said Rodney, turning n lively crimson. "They  wouldn't tind me interesting."  ���������-Wouldn't V*'    pulled    Uncle    Silas.  "Well.  I should like  to  be told  why  they   wouldn't!     You've  got  a   good  black suit and a new hat. nnd you've  got a pair of legs that could lake you  to  the ciindy  shop on  Sat'day  night j  and enough pockets to put a box or ���������  two In.   I should  like to know what I  more you need to make 'em find you '  interesting."-Youth's Companion.  Another   Huge  Gem.  A report has reached London, from  Johannesburg, South Africa, of the  finding of another large diamond in  the Premier mine. The gem is said  to weigh more than 191 carats, and is  described as a pure white stone, absolutely flawless and measuring two  inches long by three-fourths of an inch  thick, it tapers in breadth from one  and one-fouith inches to three-fourths  of au inch ut the smallest and is valued at $150,000 uncut.  The Premier mine became world  famous in January, 1905, when the  Cullman diamond was discovered  there. This gem, the largest ever  found, weighed 3,032 carats in the  rough. It was cut into smaller stones  and presented to King Edward VII.  by the Transvaal Government. Tha  latest large diamond to be found taken from the Premier mine probably  will rank also among the world's famous gems. -N  An English View of Hardy.  Mr. Thomas Hardy is seventy year3  of age, and we are pleased to know  ���������lint he has not yet ended his work.  Mr Hardy is the only great man of  letters we have in England to-day. We  have men of good gifts and choice  gifts, and we have plenty of talent  and bits of genius, but that ia all.  Save him, air the great writers are  "dead in this country, and, what ia  more, there is no sure promise of anybody to take the place of the poets and  novelists and historians who were still  living and working less than a generation ago. "Will great originality be  born ngaiu?"' one may almost wonder  with Renan. At any rate, its birth is  being deferred and deferred.���������London  Saturday lievicw. .  If at first you do not get satisfactory results from the use of Wilson's  Fly Pads, don't blame the Pads, they  aro all right, every one of tliem, and  remember this���������that you must manage to get the flies to the Pads before  they can be killed. The directions  with each packet will show you how  to do this.  "Smith says he is sure the co >k he  has will stay ten years."  "Oh, nonsense!"  "Fact. You see, Smith has been  made warden of the penitentiary."  Your Druggist Will Tell You  Murine Eye Remedy relieves Sore  Eyes, Strengthens Weak Eyes,  Doesn't Smart, Soothes Eye Pain,  and .sells for 50c. Try Murine in  Your Eyes and in Baby's Eyes for  Scaly Eyelids and Granulation. 1  Poor Stay-at-Home   .  Gunner���������"And you don't think your  wife's letters are as affectionate as  usual. Well, you should, make allow,  ance when she is at the beach."  Guyer (sadly)���������"That's all I do-  make allowances."  ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE  TORONTO,   CANADA.  Under the control of the Department of Agriculture of Ontario.  Affiliated with the University of  Toronto.  COLLEGE OPENS SEPT.. 30, 1910.  Calendar on Application.  E. A. A. GRANGE, V.S., M.S.,  Principal.  His Seventy-Sixth  Harvest.  An old man named Daniel Gumbrell!  has been haymaking in Surrey fields  for the seventy-sixth yearly season in1  succession, and for. the same family:  of employers���������that of Mr. Arthur'  Trower. of Wiggie, Redhill. He eorn-l  menced working for Mr. Trower'3|  grandfather in the reign of William;  j IV. at the age of nine, and has remained in the same service ever since.  Census  ot  Grain  Areas.  The next census of agriculture will!,  be taken under dale of Ut June, 1911.,;  The area, product nnd value of field',  crops harvested in 1910 will be ciium-"'  erntcd, for  full  wheat, sprin'i*  wheat.1  barley, oats,, rye,  corn  for husking;!  buckwheat,  beans,   peas,  flax,  mixed ,  grains,   hay   and   clover,    alfalfa    or  lucerne, corn for forage, other forage;  crops, turnips, mangolds, sugar bents.:  -other.'field   toots,   tobacco  and  hops, j  and  grass 3oed,  red  clover seed and  itlsike clover "eed will be enumerated ,  tor rtroriiict..Arid value.  "Poor Wiippsloigh !"  "What's his trouble now?"  "He bought a nice pair of flannel  trousers the other day���������the kind thnt  are turned up at, the bottoms, you  know���������-hut he never got a cliiince to  wear thein more than once,"  "Somebody spilled something on  them, I suppose."  "No, his wife cut off one of the legs  been use slic found that she could so  "iisily convert il, into one of the new  style' hobble skirts for herself."  You've got no kick coining if you  deserve the mean things snid about  you*  Costly Vases. i  Forming a portion of the Armstrong  heirlooms which are"being "sold- at  London, a pair of old Nankin oviform  vases, ten inches high, decorated with  flowering prunus realized 700 guineas,  while at the same sale for a pair of  large Chinese vases of the early Ming  period, enamelled a dark mottled blue,,  and decorated 1,200 guineas was paid.  To Save Old Ruins.  A movement hns been started by  the Hawick Archaeological Society to  excavate the ruins of the old Parish  Church at Southdean, near Jedburgh  the roof of which fell in in 1689. The  historical interest- of these ruins lie  in the fact that Douglas and his men  met there in August, 1383, prior to the  liattle of Otterburn.  On main line oi Grand Trunk Pacific Railway, in midst of rich  agricultural and mining district.  Lots from $100 up. Write for full  paiticularsV*-  NORTH COAST LAND CO'Y, Ltd.,  410-11-12 Winch Building,  Vancouver, B.C.  London Office, 6 Old Jewry  mmwm  TTIll reduce Inflamed, (trained,  swollen     Teucloni,   JLinnmentf.  Muscles or   Bruises',  Cui-d    Use  ].uniniieM and   Mop   irnin   from   ������'  bpllut.Slde Hone or Bono Sparta  "No blister, no bnlr gone,  lion* can b������  used.    Horse book 2 D tree.    ������i.oo ������  bollix nt ile������l������r������ or 'eWered.  ^AB80niJXl*TE.JIl.,forni������nVlnd,������l.  Requires  Sirilimd Torn Uc������ment������.l n.  Urited cUmls, veins or muscles���������lituli  ulcers���������������ll������n p������1n.    Kent Free.  W. F. T0UNG, P.U.F.. 137 MMoietitk St., SuringiiiM. Matt.  LtJU!f. SU.VS * CO., Bonlrral, C.u.dl.. Alt.U.  '   Alt, furnhbMt b, Martin B���������/��������� 4   tVynfW CD* Wtltnlfi^,  JU Hathml Drug a Cli.mloal Ca,  WOtMlptg aad Colgt%  mmd HutduzM tin* Co. Iti/.. KajtooMMf-  IA  Ohl For Shame!  Prof. Paterson, a Scottish minister  who gave evidence recently before the  Divorce Commission, said in answer  to Lord Guthrie that he thought it  would be right to tell a lie under extreme circumstances-.  Sulf-Prescrvation  "Well, 1 like your nerve!" exclaimed the astonished miliomiire. "Here  you want to marry my daughter und  I understand you are being supported  by your father."  "Yes, that's n fact," was the candid  reply of the young iiiiin, -"But. father  says he is getting tired of supporting  tne, so 1 nuulo up my mind to get into  another family."  It's awful bad for the youngest c'lild  to get spoiled, and thut's why the  family think they don't do it, but  they do.  Cares Sprang Tendon,  Collar and Saddle Galls  5J������ Majiltob������ ATC-Wlniilpoe,  - - October Uth. 1109.  "1 lurs usei your BpAYln Curs on a Sprung  Tetulou with good results and I cad revouimond It  for Collar >nd Stddls Unlit." J. II. ILulett.  Kendall's  Spavin Cure  Is ft blessing to fanners srod stockmen. In tbe past  40 yean, Kendall's Spavin Curs bas literally sared  milllona of dollars for horse oarners.  It Is lbs one remedy that e������n always be depended  upon to absolutely ov.re Upavln, Ringbone, Curb,  Splint, 8wellln^l and LAiiienes*.  Herer Uletvrs, scars or turns the hair white.  As good fur man as fur beast.  Keep Kendall'a always handy. #1, a bottle���������  8 for V*. When you buy at your dealer's, get copy  of our book "A Treatise On The Hone'*���������It's tree  ���������or wrlu ui S7  ^X.n.J.KEND*UCO., Enotbart rails, VL  'msam  W. N. U., No. 809. &&&������?.???*���������  GREENWOOD,   B. C.   .  The Really Best House in the Boundary,  Recently Remodeled and Strictly Up=to=  Date.     Restaurant in Connection.  ROY & BOYER  Unequalled for Domestic Use."  THJB   KOOTENAY   SALOON  Sandon, B. C, has a line of nerve  bracers unsurpassed in any mountain town oi the Great West. A  glass of aqua pura given free with  spirits tnenti.  N'iCWMAKKKX   HOTJ"I.  Is the home for all tourists and  millionaires visiting* New , Denver, British Columbia.  Henry Stojjo. Propv.  PROPRIETORS  THE   rKOriNCl"   HOTEL  Grand Forks, is a large three-  Btory- brick hotel that provides  the public with good meals and  pleasant rooms. A new building-  but the same old rates.  Km il Lit i'80ii, Propii c tor,  THIS   KASLO   nOTKL  ICaslo, B. C��������� is a comfortable  homo far ali. who travel to that  city.  Cockle ift 1'aiitrortn.  ANALYSIS OF WATER  Chlorine        S.1'4  Sulphuric Acid     363.43  Silica     Lime   Alkalies'as Sofia     Magnesia   Ivithia   Sult*buretted Hydrogen  74-29  S4o7  5-9 r  232.00  .86  32.00  Lmilliam Boyd, Proprietor,  8  Has'recently been thoroughly  renovated and re-furnished, and  is now the greatest health  resort upon-the. continent.   Natural hot water in baths, 124 degrees of heat.  A course of-baths  at Halcyon'- will  cine  nervous  and muscular diseases and eliminate  rheumatism and metalic  poisons from the system.-''The'  water heals liver,  kidney and  stomach'complaints.-.  The rates  are 52 a day up; or 5r 2 weekly  up,    Postoffice, express and telegraph offices in connection.  SIIEHHKOOKK   HOUSJS  Nelson; B. C.  One minute's walk  from C.  P. R   station.   Cuisine  ..unexcelled ;��������� Well heated and ventilated.  , Hoyov I'l'os,, Vruisriotoi1  TKKMONT   HOOSE  Nelson, B. C, is run on tho American and European plan. Steam  heated rooms. All white labor.  Special attention paid to dining  room.  KlMl.qolllU & Oltlll]>l)Cll,  Pl'opfl.  JtiAKKVIKW.'-' HOTJCL  in Nelson, B. C, employs all  white help and is a home for the  world at $1.00 a. day.  Nap. ItfalluMtv J.'roiiriotor.  With a view to the better preservation  of the Public Highways the attention of  the public is herewith directed to thc  provisions of THE HIGHWAY TRAFFIC REGULATION ACT AMENDMENT ACT which enacts as follows:���������  "It shall be unlawful for any person to  cause to .be drawn or driven on any of  the public  highways of that portion of  the Province of British Columbia situate  east of the Cascade range of Mountains,  any wagon or other vehicle carrying a  load .in, excess of that' mentioned in  Schedule 'A' -hereunto -annexed.  SCHEDULE A.  Wagons and 4 wheeled vehicles shall  not carry, a load in excess of the following:���������  On tires under 3 inches 2,000 lbs.  On tires 3 inches iu width and under 4  inches 3,000 lbs.  On tires 4 inches in width and under 5  inches 6,000 lbs.  On  tires 5. inches in width and over ,   6,000 lbs. and over.  AND NOTICE is hereby given that  the Act in every respect must be strictly  complied with.  Any person guilty of an offence against  this Act shall upon summary conviction  thereof before a Justice of the Peace be  liable to a penalty uot exceeding Fifty  Dollars.  The Public is hereby notified that I have this  day sold to R. T. Lowery the plant, business and  good will of the Boundary Creek Times, Greenwood.  The Public is cautioned against paying any accounts  owing to the Boundary Creek Times for advertising,  job work or subscriptions, to any person or persons  other than the said R. T. Lowery, or his authorized  agent. ' ,     ��������� -  Victoria, March 6th, 1911. DUNCAN ROSS.  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  A SITTING of the County Court of Yale will  be lioldcn ut.tho (jourt House, Greenwood,  on Tuesday tho ISth day  of Juno, 1911, ftt  eleven o'clock hi the forenoon..  By order,  XV. G. McMYNN, -  Registrar C. C. of Y������  Ralcyoti, B. 0.  I*KIDJ'*SVjri,r,K    HOTKl"..  Bridesville, 13, C, Provides excellent  ueeommodatioii for tourists and travellers. Fresh Ebbs nnd Butter. Special  Irish Whiskey always on hand.  THOMAS   WALSH,   Pi-oiirlctrir.  Do not draw logs or timber over highway. Vehicles meeting- ought to turn to  the left. A vehicle overtaken ought to  turn to the left. A vehicle overtaking  another ought to turn to the right.  W. G. McMYNN,  ���������Government''Agent.  Greenwood, May roth, 1910.  PHOENIX  Is opposite the Great; "Northern depot and is a delightful  haven for the weary traveler. Great veins of hot water  run through the entire house, and bathrooms are always at the service of those in search of materia]  cleanliness. The dining room is an enemy to dyspepsia,  while the artistic appointment of the liquid refreshment  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        -       -       PROPRIETOR  J. K. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.   C.  The Argo Mining  and Tunnel Oo.  LOWERY'S CLAIM  During the 37 months that Lowcry'a  Claim was on earth it did business all  over  the  world.     Tt  was   the  most  unique, independent ond fearless journal ever produced in Canada.   Political  and theological enemies pursued it with  the venom of a. rattlesnake until the  p-overnment shut it out nf the. mails,  mill   its  liditur   i-ea.-ad   to   [iiihlit-h   it,  partly on account of a lazy liver and  partly because it takes a pile of money  to run n paper that is outlawed. Ihere  are still 25 different editions of this condemned journal in print.   Send 10 cents  and get one or $2 50 and get the bunch.  K.T. LOWERY,  Greenwood, B. C  New Edition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK  Vol. VIII., issued May,  1909, contains  1,500 pages,  with  nearly 50 per cent.  more matter than the preceding edition.  The chapters with mine descriptions  and on statistics have been carefully  revised  and the bulk of   the  matter  therein is  ENTIRELY NEW  There are 25 chapters.  Covering Copper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching, Smelting,  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,Terminology  Deposits by Districts, States,Countries  and Continents, Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  etc. J  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the  World's Standard Reference  Book on Copper.  The Stock of the Argo Mining & Tunnel  Co. will remain at 25 cents a share until May  15. After that date it will be 50 cents a share.  Work is being carried on steadily in the Argo  Tunnel and a large ore body may be struck at  any time. Since it has been proven that the  values go down in the Boundary, the value of  all mining properties are greatly enhanced in  value.  OLA   LOFSTAD,   President.  l?  c  BfciRNS & GO.  Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish,  and Poultry. Shops in nearly all the  towns of  Boundary and Kootenay.  A COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD *  AUkstr  ��������� -.sif*^ err ���������  ./op**. *a   ������     msi     *. .    ^_^    ._ __     _ V  6  /  ���������^mnmimmmniiimjmmmiimmrmmmmrnmimnm'g  | Greenwood to Phoenix Stage 1  s*r ' .       Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p.m. j=f  ������r Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m. ~S  S GREENWOOD OFFICE L, L. MATTHEWS' CIGAR STORE ~S  ������H.   M.   LAING,   PROPRIETOR!  ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiuiiaaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiaiauui  Get your Razors Honed \  and your Baths at    \  Frawley's  Barber. \  Shop, Greenwood,  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 cashed  in after the flnsh 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  Kaslo   in  '93;   how the  saloon man outprayed the  women in Kalamazoo, and  graphically    depicts   the  roamings   of   a   western  editor among the tender-  feet in the 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 articles too numerous to mention.    Send for  one before it is too late.  The  price   is   25   cents,  postpaid to any part of the  world.   Address   all   letters to  The Copper Handbook contain*, in  this new and greatly enlarged edition,  about 50 per cent, more matter than  the Bible���������though not necessarily a  better book because of its ��������� great bulk.  It is filled wilh FACTS of vital importance to.  THIS INVESTOR  THE SPECULATOR  THE METALLURGIST  THE CONSUMER  THE MINER  Price is $5 in Buckram with gilt top,  or $7.50in genuine full library morocco.  TERMS are most liberal. Send no  money, but order the book sent to you,  all carriage charges prepaid, on one  week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, orpaidfor if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to you ?  "WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  36, SHELDON BUILDING, HOUGH  TON, MICH., U.S.A.  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at 7 a. m., and for Oroville at 2:30  p.m. Archie Gillis.  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Surveyor,  Nelson, B. O.  R. T. Lowery  GREENWOOD, B. O.  The Best Arranged Cigar Factory  ���������_ n  at the Coast, where the  B.C., Old Sports  and the Famous (Clear Havanas)  BBILLIANTES  are turned out in larger quantities  than ever.  SOLD ALL OVER  PROVINCE  Made by WILBERO & WOLZ  LNew Westminster, B.C.       g  CITY  Baggage transferred to  any part of the City. Furniture moved to any part of  the District. General Dray-  ing of all kinds.  SIDNEY OLIVER.  v.  -k  V.  %  **  %  V.  ���������    ���������DO  SMOKE  Mountaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars.   Made by  J. C. THELIN fe Co., NELSON.  ������rsr������p^,jrjrK^'s������'K*'K,'i<'������*^'iPjrjr  ���������*���������*  ���������%  ���������"-*,  ���������*i  "J  -���������J  ���������n  %  **  Leaves, "Mother Lode  9<30 a.  m.  '  6:30 p. m.  Leaves Grconwood  2:00 p.  8:30 p.  in.  m.  Saturday  last   stage   leaves  Mother Lode 6 p. m.   Returning",  *> leaves Greenwood 10 p. m.  *>   *������  -% Greenwood Office  ? NORDEN  ���������a% ���������  HOTEL  HAVE YOUR PHOTO TAKEN   -BY-   J. H.JAWES of Greenwood.  Confessions of a Palmist.  ' 'If I had the nack of slinging  ink," said a young society man  from a 'sister   city,   "I believe  I   could    write   a   very   entertaining book entitled 'The Confessions  of a Palmist.'    I used  to     enjoy   quite    a   reputation  as an amateur reader of the palm,  and  frequently   laughed in   my  sleeve at the sensation I created  at social   gatherings.     Without  undertaking to impugn the good  faith of   anybody   else,   I don't  mind admitting that my own performance was   a harmless   fake  from beginning to end���������in fact,  it was started as a practical joke.  It is the easiest thing in the world  to become a drawing room palmist.    All one needs is audicity, a  fairly good judgement of human  nature, and a set of stock phrases.  I   was  especially   successful   in  'reading the past,'   which I did  bv means of   certain   glittering  generalities.    I would study the  subjects palm for   a while and  then say musingly; 'You had a  serious illness or���������er���������accident iu  your boyhood���������I think it was before   you   was   ten   years   old.'  There are very few men who have  not had a serious illness or accident at   that   period,  so I was  pretty safe.   I hit it at least nine  times out of ten, and almost always the subject would give me  a few cues himself, without realizing it.    'Yes,' he would say, in  tone of wonderment,   'I had an  attack of scarlet fever when I was  six.'    'Precisely,'I would rejoin,  'you can see for yourself where  the line of life is badly crossed at  thot   point.'   The important undertaking was another stock revelation of mine that rarely missed  fire.    'You have been meditating  some important   undertaking recently,'   I   would   say.    'I can't  make out exactly what it is, but  it's  something   that   will   have  great bearings on your future.'  Now, every chap under thirty is  I continually meditating   schemes  he imagines to be important aild  believes will have a great bearing  on his future, so that was a shot  which   simply   couldn't   fail   to  score a bull's-eye.    As a rule my  excited victim immediately blurted out the project he had on his  mind and went away convinced  that   palmistry   was   an   exact  science.    'He told me a lot  of  things that nobody could possibly  haye known except myself,' was  the way they usually summed it  up.  "The two  examples   I   have  given will explain my method of  delving in the past,"   continued  the reformed palmist, "and in addition, of course, I read character  and  'foretold the future.'   Both  feats were absurdly easy.   If  I  was dealing with a man, I generally told him that he had 'strong  likes and dislikes;' that he was a  bad  enemy when   aroused;' that  he was 'naturally very sympathetic;'  and   that he 'possessed remarkable willpower.'   Those are  traits that almost  every fellow  privately attributes   to himself,  and, needless to say, is highly delighted th hear them enumerated  by the palmist.   He will promptly admit the correctness of the  diagnosis and wonders how anybody was able to size him up so  acurately by merely looking into  his hand.   1 used to also tell my  subjects,  by the way, that they  were 'inclined to be slightly suspicious by temperment' and would  be 'very hard to deceive.1   Nothing  pleases a man better, when  he is being duped, than to learn  that  he  is   'hard   to   deceive.'  He never fails to confess, modestly, that such is the case, and then  unfolds his ear to hear the rest.  I had a different and more complicated schedule for women, but  the general principal was exactly  the same, and I wont bore  you  with details.   As far as the future  was  concerned, I simply let my  fancy frolic, being careful to lc-  ly far  away   to give   people   a  chance to forget 'em or at least to  get them a trifle mixed.   In that  manner I prevented my chickens  from   coming   home   to , roost. I  Taken  altogether, I made what  the show people call 'a palpable  hit,1 and   when   1   subsequently  tried to explain that it was all a  good natured fake, nobody would  believe me,    Palmistry is a great  art, but it could be practiced just  as successfully if the subject wore  a   pair of boxing  gloves during  the seance. "���������New Orleans Times  Democrat. ���������  facial contortions. At the-close  the audience applauded thunderously; but the old.man set -mute.  "Well," said young Tomkins,  "didn't you like it?"    ���������     .  "Verra good, verra good, no  doubt," nodded the old man, "but  we country folks canna be taken  in so easy as all that; I knew ali  the time he wasn't a-swallowin'  of it.!"  Jags of Joy.  As a   memory of the late Eli  Perkins, somebody  has   recalled  one of, the   humorist's   surprise  stories, and his way of telling it:  "I was on a train going east one  summer night," he says,' "wheu  there was a   wreck.    The train  was derailed and all the passengers were more or less shaken up.  Everybody   in  the sleeping   car  tried to* get out as hnrriedlv as  possible, and in the confusion our  clothing got considerably mixed.  I had worn a pair of white duck  trousers, but I couldn't find them.  Finally I did find a pair of. trousers.    I put them on quickly, but  I  couldn't  leave the   car!    You  see they were not men's trousers,"  Here there   is   always   general  laugh ter, and Perkins looks abou t  in a painted sort way. then goes  on:    "They were boy's trousers."  Not To Be Taken In.  Proudly young Tomkins displayed tbe pi������*-1its of L'lrifien tc  his uncle, fresh from the verdant  country. They visited St. Paul's  and the Embankment, and the  places they could get in free; and  finally, as an especial treat, they  visited a music hall, where a  trombone solo was in progress  when they entered.  With rapt   attention   the   old  man watched the instrumentalist's  Absolutely Vicious.  The enthusiastic was   telling  some  friends  about a   proposed  fishing trip to a lake in Colorado  which he has in contemplation-  "Are there any trout out there?"  ask ed one friend.    ��������� 'Thousands of  'em." replied the angler.    "Will  they bite easily?" asked another  friend.    "Will thej?   Why, they  aae   absolutely vicious.    A  man  has to hide behind a tree to'bait  a hook. '  Bigger the Bore.   .  Lord Kitchener, at one of  the dinners tendered nim in New  York, apologized for his want of  eloquence.  "I can't speak; that is why I  don't" he said'. "I. think it is  better to keep silent than to put  you to sleep.  "The officers of the British  army are noted for their inability  to make a public speech. -Whenever an officer is foolish enough  to rise to answer a toast, the'  guests say to one another significantly, as he sits down:  "Well,   you know,   the bigger  tbe gun, the bigger the bore."  Come Home.  Advertisements,especially those  of a persona] nature, are not always characterized by a sense of  proportion. One recently printed  iu the Manchester "Guardian"  re-di :s hllow:: "7,"iliie, run to  your distracted wife and frantic  children. Do you want to hear  of your old mothers suicide?. You  will if you do not let us know  where you are. Anyway send  back your lathers colored meerschaum.'!  Never shirk responsibility  mistakes that are yours,  for  FAMOUS  BY FANNIE MLOTHROP  CUCLJELMO   R9ARCONI  W  cate all big predictions sufficient-  Tfee Father of Wireless Telegraphy  This Is tho age of the elimination of the essentials. Wo have horseless  Carriages, trackless trolleys, inkles** printing, loveless marriages, grapelesa  wine, clocks without hands, apples without seeds, and, greatest of all, teleg>>  raphy without wires. Marconi, who succeeded in performing this miracle ofl  sclenco which has been the dream- of electrical experimenters since 1746, ia  a, young Italian, born at Bologna and not yet thirty years old. His iatbeu  is an Italian landed proprietor and his mother is the daughter of James  Jameson, the famous Irish whiskey distiller.  At eight years of age, Guglielmo showed the first faint buds of promts*  of inventive genius; at twelve his tutor attempted to rob him of one of bitr  devices; at sixteen be was absorbed in chemical, electrical and mathematical  problems; and at twenty he was almost taxing the faith and love of hia  mother with tho seemingly Insane proposition cf attempting to telegraphj  without wires, through hills and forests, across streams and over fields.  When he was twenty-one he went to England and somehow managed to  Interest Sir William Preece, engineer of the British telegraph system, sufil-s  ciently to secure his co-operation. When Marconi succeeded in sending a message two miles���������a success sufficient to irritate him bythe golden visions ot  greater distances yet to master���������he was like Moses viewing the Promised LancB  which seemed impossible for him to enter. It seemed hopeless to persist  further and he waa discouraged almost to despair, but stuck loyally to tha  problem until the high-water mark of conquered distance roso to one "hundred and twenty-flve miles.  On December 13, 1901, the scientific world was astounded by the news  that Marconi had succeeded In talking to England from Newfoundland across  2,000 miles of air and water. There was a smile of compassionate toterancs  for the inventor who Imagined he had done this, the smile of one who does not  wish to arouse another from tho empty happiness of a pleasant dream. But  soon it was science that awoke to the realization of the marvol, and the fresh  morning newspaper prlntod from news carrlod to the vessel by "marconi-  grams" and served with the fresh rolls on the breakfast table in midocean,  proves anew the wonder that grows greater as its field broadens and develops.  Marconi was tho first to send a recorded message through space by electromagnetic waves (in 1894); the first to telegraph from a moving ship (in  1897), and the first to speed a wireless message across the Atlantic.  Enteral icconllng to Act ot tbs r������r!I������iu<ml of CtnV*, la tho/i������r 1904, bjr IV, 0, H������k, *t tbe Oopattnioot of Agrluulm ,,,  wmmmmmsnmmmmmtmmmmmmimmii 'b������mft$)itytyJ&.te.\ift&'$CiVili&&K*,  mt  >'^y-5>'������*^,^i*������**  *fiS^ffi^ffi$^t^if.  mi^msa^m^m^k  ,:v^'j f������Jii/���������>���������-'-';^Vi^!^���������'ra'���������*'������l^^���������'^l^^,  'Vtmnft*\irmtim'mimri������  THE; LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  ->���������  Caused Sore Throat and Ton'  silitJs.   Restored by  Peruna. -/  Mr. W. It.  Hous ley,  Stony Point,  l"e n nesseu,  writes:  "Five years  ago I took  a very sev-  ire cold  which resulted in  la grippe.  [ never, v"  so bad off.  I was *ii  bed severa"  weeks, and  when I d>d  fret up I  had tonsill-  tis and soro  throat.  /    '  "I tried to cur<* this for eighteen  months, but it gradually got worse.  A doctor advised me to have, my tonsils out out, but;I did not like the  idea. Another doctor exumincd mo,  and told mo the same thing. I finally  got a bottle of Peruna, and after I  had taken one bottle my throat was  better. I bought and used a dozen  bottles, and'saw I was going to .jet  wetll, and I.did."  Mr. W. H. Housley.  Guess   What   Happened  As he met her in tho darkened hall  He  whispered:  "I bring.you some  roses."  .What think you'of this answer irrelevant?  She said: "How cold your nose is!"  OuioklT steps coughs, cures colds, heals  In������   throat and  lungs. -   -   -  25 cents.  "Where is thc cook?"  "She's in the kitchen preparing  supper for the doctor's wife, dinner  for the doctor, and breakfast for the  students."���������Fliegende Blaetter.  Thousands of Consumptives die  every year. Consumption results from  a neglected cold on the lungs. Ham-  lins Wizard Oil will cure these colds  Just rub it into the chest and draw  out the inflammation.  "Do you believe in fairies, little-  girl?"  No; but I pretend lo, just to please  raamma. She "thinks I do; and why  rob her of her harmless illusions?"  TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY  Take   LAXATIVE   BROMO   Quinint  Tablets.   Druggists refund money if i-  fails to cure.   E. VV. GROVE'S signa  ture on each box.   25c.  He���������So you think that the ne*\  play you are in will be a success?  She ���������Oh, it's sure. Why, even tin  leading lady blushed when if wm  read.  VARSITY RAGGING.  It Is Now a Much More Artistic and  Humorous Proceeding.  "Ragging," having lost the greater  part of its ancient ferocity, has, iu  modern days, been elevated to the  rank of a fine art on which any  amount of ingenuity-and invention  can be exercised. In the old days,  says The Manchester Courier, nothing was easier than to punish an objectionable undergraduate by spreading jam all over his books, wrecking  his pictures and crockery, and depositing the fragments in his bed. Sometimes after such a cour-e had been  pursued it was the custom to raise a  subscription .to' offer contemptuous  payment for the damage done. Many  valuable pianos and pieces of- furniture have been before now chopped  into firewood for bonfires.  ���������  Unpopular persons have been punished by the shaving off of half their  moustaches, and frequently disliked  undergraduates, especially teetotallers, have been ducked in beer. Al  these methods are now things of the  past. The modern "raggjr," as an  artist of a high degree of ability and  good nature, -one may be glad tc  think, enters ' more completely into  theso youthful ebullitions of spirit  Some unhappy "fresher" may tmve  quite unconsciously offended against  ' the esprit de corps of his college, aud  the second-year, men, who seem tc  constitute themselves' the peculiar  avengers of outraged college propriety  ���������presumably on uccouut of their recent emergence from the "fresher",  stage���������decide that his rooms must be  "rugged." It will taadvisable for the  Irishman in question, if he gets wind  of the proposal,, to "make himsoll  "scarce" "till execution has been put  in, in consequence of the judgment  passed.  Probably he will return to college  to,find his rooms in a condition of  hopeless, though amusing disorder.  Quite a brilliantly lugubrious effect  can be compassed in the first place  by turning all the pictures with their  faces to the wall. One unlucky man  found several thin slices of bread  and butter, carefully cut for afternoon  lea, stuck airily over the panes ot  his window. The bath is found neatly hanging on the wall. All photographs and small ornaments are us  ually discovered in a stack on the top  jf the bookcase, the whole surmounted by a lamp, whose oil vessel has  been filled with water. The bed will,  of course, be unmade, and the sheets  will carpet the floor, while the carpet  will serve as tapestry to the walls,  the coal-scuttle is-filled with water,  the fire is out, and the matches are  carefully damped. The hearthrug  stands rolled up and tied in a neal  cylinder in front of the fireplace,  crowned with a "mortar-board" or a  bowler hat. Books will be dislodged  in time from behind the pictures, and  boots will adorn the ends of the cur  tain po'e.  Finally, a neat lay figure, constructed from the pyjamas and other odd  inents, such as knifeboards, teapots,  cups and saucers, and a mask, will  be seated in any easy chair, smoking  the victim's best pipe. This, if encountered in the dusk, may prove  somewhat disconcerting to the nerves  But the general effect of a modern  "rag" is an expression of bonhomie  No one is any -the worse for the experience.  SOW WELL TO GROW  WELL  In the Cocksl'mtt Disk Drill the  grain box is supported on a special frame, not the axle. As a consequence the drill does not .sag  under the hardest and roughest  conditions, sowing evenly and  drawing light.  sow at 6 inches distance, cover  thoroughly,'sow evenly to the last  grain. This increases the acreage  yield to ihe maximum.  - For n long-lasting drill, see the  Cockshutt Agent. For good sowing, to get good growing, get the  Cockshutt Drill, single-disk, double-disk and drag shoes are interchangeable.  COCKSHUTT PLOW  COMPANY,   LIMITED.  Brandon,       Regina,       Saskatoon,  Calgary,      Edmonton,      Winnipeg.  Team   Work  A man stopping at. a country hotel  complained to the landlady the next  morning that he had fleas in his  room.  "Fleas?" repeated the landlady indignantly. "I haven't a single flea  in my house."  "No," snid the mnn, "I believe that  ���������I'll wager they're all married, wilh  large families."  Grasping at the Shadow  Many a man has frequently been  persuaded. or tempted to withdraw  from a savings bank the hard earned  savings which he has, perhaps, for  years been laying aside to keep him  in his old age, sometimes by a friend  who applies to him for a temporary  loan���������-"just for a .few weeks," the inducement to part with his money being the offer of a handsome bonus,  but more frequently is he the victim  of the silver tongued exponent of  sorne get-rich-quick scheme. Experience teaches, however, that too often  does the borrower fail in his probably  good intentions, and the lender loses  the amount hint, and that in 99 times  out of a .hundred does the get-rich-  quick scheme, fail to materialize���������in  grasping at the shadow we lose the  substance, The Canadian Government  Annuities Act1 protects a man against  improvident acts and injudicious investments���������it safeguards him against  himself. Moneys paid into the Annuities fnud cannot be alienated or  used for any other purpose, but must  remain intact for the object for which  the payments-have been made, otherwise the end aimed at would never,  as has been 'illustrated above, be attained, and old age would overtake us  unprovided for its many trials and  tribulations.  Further information on the subject  niny be obtained by applying to the  L'oslmuster, or direct to the Superintendent of Annuities, Ottawa, to  whom all letters go free of postage.  Why Do cldren Like Zam-Buk  CURED   HIS   LAME   BACK.  West Fort William, Nov. 7th, 1908.  "I have been troubled, with a lame  back for the past twenty years and  have used plasters and ointments  without effect; At last I-tried Gin  Pills, which proved just the thing,  and I would'highly recommend them  to anyone who has a Strained or  Lame Back."  H.  Harkness.  Gin Pills act directly on the 'Kidneys, relieve the pain, neutralize Uric  Acid, which is generally foimed when  there is Kidney Trouble.  Try Gin Pills yourself before buying the regular 50c. boxes: Write  National Drug & Chemical Co. (Dept.  N.U.), Toronto, for free sample.  Would  Do  His Best  . "I believe 1 am to be placed in juxtaposition with the general," whispered the influential citizen at the banquet.  "Why���������er���������I can't quite do that,  you know," said the head waiter,  with a vague smile; "but I'll seat you  right next to -him."  A Chat with Mothers  "Whenever my children huve any  sore places, cuts, or skin troubles,  thoy ask for Zani-Buk. They can always depend upon it doing what is  needed."  So says Mrs. A. Alee, of 170 Chatham Street,  Montreal.  A  missionary,    writing    from    the  I West Coast of   Africa,    says:    "One    (boy who was treated for a bad case of  MRS. ANNIE VAN VORST'S HEART I ulcer,   came  back  recently  and   said,  CARRIED GLADNESS  TO HIS HOME  DELICATE BABIES NEED  BABY'S  OWN  TABLETS  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Burns, etc  A-small boy looks lorward to the  time he will be a man and can do as  he pleases���������and perhaps he will if lu  doesn't get "married.  Only-the uninformed endure the apony  of corns. Tlio knowing ones apply Hoi  loway's Corn Cure and Ret relief.  The Rule of Three  "I say old man, can* you tell me  what is meant by the Rule of Three?  My girl asked mc about it last night.  Never heard of it before."  "Well," said the man at the next  desk, with a frayed collar, and an incipient bald spot oil his head, "if you  can wait till you're married, and live  ���������with' your wife, her ancient maiden  sister and their ��������� mother, you will  know the rule of three all right."  k  ^  'j&Ss 'Sf-s'  V  -.���������?���������.  MrrjoHn  Tyrrell  /  -cratcki  Wine Jugs of Leather.  One does not usually think of leath  er as a material with which engravers  and sculptors could do effective work,  and yet hundreds of years ago amazing results were obtained by artist.-  who had the knowledge and the patience to achieve success. - Collectors  who have devoted their time to searching for leather art work have been  richly rewarded in Spain.  The leather made at Cordova of. doL*  and goat skins gave that city a repu  tation; which -lias-endured until <to-dny.  and this pliable material was doubtless the means of enabling the Span  ish leather workers to excel the craftsmen in other lands.  ���������  During the sixteenth century, when  the Spanish manikin wine jug's" were  made, thc art was at its height. Often  these manikins were of an ironical political character or were satires on  leading ecclesiastical rulers.  These jugs were usually made of  thin wood, wax or cement and were  then covered with leather that had  been boiled to a pulp. The features  were then worked in as desired. -The  leather was allowed , to harden and  was stained black and polished. They  thus became objects of real beauty as  well as curiosities. Some of these  wine jugs resemble polished ebony.  1      DISEASE CURED BY DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS  She found Quick Relief    in    the    old  reliable   Kidney   remedy,   and    advises all  her friends to use Dodd's  ' Kidney Pills.  St. Benedict, Sask. (Special).���������Gladness has replaced the anxiety that  reigned in the household of Mrs. Annie Van Vorst of this place. For some  time past Mrs. Van Vorst has suffered  from Kidney Trouble and palpitation-  of the heart, and fears were entertained of those terribly sudden fatalities that so frequently accompany affections of the heart. But relief from  both ailments, was quickly found in  the old reliable remedy, Dodd's Kidney Pills. In an interview Mrs. Van  Vorst says:  "I had palpitation of the heart and  my Kidneys were-out of order. I took  one box of Dodd's Kidney Pills, and  found great relief. For a Kidney pill  Dodd's Kidney Pills cannot be beat.  You may publish what I say as it  may be the means of benefitting  others who suffer with Kidney Trouble or Heart Disease."  Pure blood is the basis of all health-  and you can't have pure blood unless  your Kidneys arc in good working order. Dodd's Kidney Pills never fail  to put the Kidneys in perfect working  order.  Clothier���������"Were you pleased with  the overcoat which I sold you?" Customer���������"Oh, yes; all my "boys have  worn it."  Clothier���������"Well, think of that."  Customer���������"I   do.   Every   time   after  rain the next smaller one has to take  it."  Recognized as the ' leading specie for  the destruction of worms. Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator has proved a boon to  suffering children everywhere. It seldom  fails.  I like best    that   green    medicine.'  The 'green medicine' was Zam-Buk."  Now why should children, all the  world over, show such a marked preference for Zam-Buk?  Children like Zam-Buk because,- as  soon as applied to a burn, a cut, or a  sore, it stops the pain and then gradually, but surely, it heals. As soon  as the pain of a wound or sore is relieved a child can go on with its play  and leave Zam-Buk to finish off the  healing.  Mothers might look a little more  deeply into the action of Zam-Buk.  First, it is highly antiseptic. As soon  as applied it stops all danger of festering, blood-poisoning, and inflammation. Second, it is soothing. It  cools the wound or sore; allays the  irritation; stops the pain and smarting. Then, thirdly, it stimulates the  cells, beneath the injured part, to  halthy action, and causes the speedy  creation of new, healthy tissue.  Just try Zam-Buk for cuts or burns,  or cold sores, or eczema, ulcers, rashes, bad leg, piles, varicose ulcers, or  any inflamed or: diseased condition  of the skin. Its effect will highly j  satisfy you. All druggists and stores  50c. box, or free from Zam-Buk Co.,  Toronto, for price. Refuse harmful  imitations and cheap, worthless substitutes.  Mrs. H. L. Boone, Tay Mills, N.B.,  writes:���������"I think Baby's Own Tablets  are an excellent remedy to keep in  the hou.*.e and T would not be without  them. My baby was not exactly sick  but was very delicate and I gave him  the Tablets "and tlicy have made him  strong and healthy." Such isJ the  testimony of thousands of mothers.  Baby's Own Tablets always do good���������  never harm. They can be given with  absolute safety to the youngest child,  us they are guaranteed by a government analyst to contain no harmful  drugs. Never give baby "soothing"  stuffs���������tliat only , dopes him., Give  him a medicine that will act right on  the root of his trouble. A medicine  that .will- strengthen his stomach; regulate his bowels; sweeten the breath  and make him bright, healthy and  strong���������such a medicine is Baby's  Own Tablets. They are sold by medicine dealers or at 25,cents a box from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockvilie, Ont.  It Was to Laugh  "Jane," said a lady rather sharply  to her cook, "I must insist that you  keep better hours and that you have  less company in thc kitchen at night.  Last night you kept me from sleep  ing because of the uproarious laughter  of one 'of your woman friends."  "Yis, mum, I know," was thc apologetic reply; "but she couldn't help it.  I was a-tellin" of her how you tried to  make a cake one day."  Hope for the Chronic Dyspeptic-  Through . lack of consideration of the body's  needs many persons allow disorders of the  digestive apparatus to endure until they  become chronic, flllins days and nights  with suffering. To these a course of PaT-  mcleo's Vegetable Pills is recommended as  a sure and speedy way to regain-health.  These pills are 'specially compounded to  combat dyspepsia and the many ills that  follow in its train, and they are successful always.  A  Pointer for  Mother  When the small boy of the family  needed a pair of trousers Mother  thought it would be nice to let him  choose the kind he wanted. So when  they got to the clothier's she said to  him: "Now, Willie, you may choose  from these pants on the counter any  pair you like."  "Gee, here's my.choice, Ma," said  Willie.   "See the card?"  It read: "These pants can't be  beaten."  Beware of the man who is ashamed  to admit that he earns his bread-by  the sweat of his brow.  "It was in tho latter end of the  year 1908 that a nasty itch camo  through my skin, and I scratched it  until I tore tho flesh. I tried several  ointments to no effect. I went to a  skin hospital. They advised mo to  go to tho ��������� Hospital, but I refused. I could not sleep with tho  constaat itch. I was that way until  on o about the month of January.  One 'ay I chanced to sec'in thc papers  t ������i������ like mine, but I gave it no  crecunco. At last I said, 'I will try  th( 'Cuticura "Remedies.' "With tho  fir*; wash and Cuticura Ointment .1  tuxJ. I found thoir effects. I got  one box of tho Ointment more, and  in less than ono week the skin was all  right, and left no traces after it. I  have not had a return of tho same  since, and I shall always praiso tho  Cuticura Remedies as boh*/,' tho  moans of my cure.",  l (Signed) John TrmiELi,  94, Scotland Rood, Liverpool.  In a further letter Mr. Tyrrell adds:  "The first appearanco of my skin  eczema was a /burning itch which I  tore and left my body, logs and arras  one mass of sores. It caused sleepless nights, but now I can sleep as  well as ever."  Iiticura.  Soap and Ointment  tn sold by druggist everywhere.   Potter Drug |  A Chem. Corp, Sols Props,  Boston,  Mass.  lulled tne, Cutloura Book on skin diseases  Queer Coronation Gifts.  One of the most extraordinary gifts  made on the coronation day of Ed-  wurd I.was that of 500 horses which  had been used by the royal princes  and other personages in the procession to Westminster Abbey. These  horses, all richly caparisoned and harnessed just as they were, were let  loose into the very midst of the mob  after the banquet in Westminster  Hall that always succeeded a coronation in those days. The people in the  streets were permitted to catch the  -animals, and to him who caught a  horse it and its appointments belonged.���������London Chronicle.  quickly itops cot*dh������.   corea colds,  heals  th* throat and turn's.      .   ���������   ������      35 cent*  - Improvements )n Ocean Travel.  When Charles Dickens went to  America he was stuffed into a miserable little cabin ond bunk, as comfortable ai-Falstafl in the buck basket,  and was bumped more unmercifully  than was Sancho when tossed in the  blanket. Then a vr.Miter \oynge in the  ships ol that day facing high gales  was an inconceivable horror, and  many a voyager sailing to join the  family group at Christmas never came  homo. Nbw ocean voyaging is safer  and moro luxurious on the whole than  any other form ol travel without exception���������London Teleeraph.  " Pewless Churches.  There were no pews in the churches  of Scotland before the reign of Charles  I.i and people who wished to be seated while attending services took stools  with them. Foi the evening service  the parishioners provided thamselvei  with their own candles.  Why She Preferred Walking  An alert little five-year-old was taking a walk in a city park with her  mother for the first "time,- and when  they arrived at the boat landing  where the swan boats were waiting  for passengers li tie Elsie pulled away  and declared very vigorously that she  did not want to go, and as her  mother urged her she broke into  tears.  This sudden fear was so unusual  that her mother could not understand  it until she heard the boatman's  call:  "Come along, come along���������ride  clear around the pond���������Only five  cents for Indies and gents���������children  thrown in!"  Swindle a man out of .hundreds and  he despises you; out of thousands and  he admires .vou.  One day Huldahanna Antoinette, a  negro girl, was very happy over the  prospects of a grand ball. Her mistress, who took a kindly interest in  her affairs, asked the usual questions  about dress.  "Well, ma'am," was the reply,  "some of the girls is gwinter war full  evenin'. dress, but I isn't. I jes'  gwinter war my clo'es."  "My watch has stopped and I can't  make it go," said the woman, just in  from her auto, laying the timepiece  on the counter.  "What seems to be wrong?" asked  the watchmaker, taking it up.  "I'm sure I don't know," said the  owner, "but it won't spark."���������Buffalo  Express.  He was a. newspaper publisher and  lay ill. Tlie doctor came, put his ear  to his throat and said:  "All that troubles you, my dear sir,  is that your circulation is bad."  "Circulation bad, Doctor?" shrieked the man as he shot upright in his  bed. "Why, man, we have the largest  circulation in the State!"  The  Union Spirit  . At a public school not long ago the  children were training for the annual  Flag Day celebration. One boy, in  order to show good reason why he  should take a prominent part in the  ceremonies, said that he had a real  gun; another had a pistol; a small  girl had a flag, and so on.  Finally one tow-haired lad of six  came up to' the teacher and stood  waiting for her to see him.  "Well, what is it?" she asked.  "Please, ma'am. I has a union  suit," was the reply.  DOWNING STREET ASSOCIATIONS  Memoirs of the Street Where British  Cabinet Lives.  Sir Robert Walpole, was the first  Prime "inistor who made 10 Downing  st.c his official residence. He refused the offer of the House as a gift.  Lord North, Pitt, Lord Grey, Lord  Melbourne, Disraeli, Gladstone, and  many others have resided here when  in office. It was here that Aubrey  de Vere, the last Earl of Oxford, died;  and it was here, too, that the Earl  of Chatham was taken after his fatal  swoon .n the House of Lords. It is  reported that when Sir R. . Walpole  removed from - his official residence  in Downing Street he found an old account 1 *������ in which his father had  set down hie personal expenses. In  the three months and ten days he  was in London one winter as an M.P.,  he had only expended '������64 7s. 6d.  Among tLe entries in this remarkable  bo-k were small sums for Nottingham  ale; 18d. for dinners; 5s. to Bob  Walpole, afterwards the Earl of Oxford.-  Anothci anecdote is told of a Mr  Stuart, a city coal merchant, who, on  becoming proprietor of The Courier,  newspaper, went to see Lord Grey,  and biuntly offered that Minister the  support of the paper���������which up to  tliDii had advocated, totally different  views���������in exchange for Treasury patronage. Lord Grey indignantly rang  the bell, and told the footman "to  show that gentleman to the door."  it was during the time that Pitt  resided iu Downing Street that "the  Heaven-born Minister," fell in love  with Eleanor Eden, the daughter of  Lord Auckland. Society was much interested in the affair, and it was fully  expected that the engagement would  bo publicly announced.: Pitt, however, explained in a long letter to  Lord Auckland that there were "decisive and insurmountable" obstacles  to the union. Much correspondence  followed. The father described his  daughter as "good, generous, frank,  cheerful, and gentle," and the "fair  prido of our lives." Pitt, in addition  to being in financial difficulties, was  in a delicate state of health, and he  adhered : to his former decision, although there can be little doubt he  had a sincere affection for Miss Eden,  for when the latter afterwards married-Lord Hobart, it is reported that  Pitt's heart was almost broken.  To come to much later times, few  people are aware of'the fact that Mr  Gladstone (to whose ' famous breakfast-parties in Downing Street many  distinguished persons were invited,  and who was generally known as a  strenuous politician) had a jocose and  genial side to his nature, which wa.-  especially attractive. His married life  has been described as one long honeymoon; and in his earlier days he  could .so unbend as to be induced to  sing a song. One of his favorites was  the "Tinker's Song," which had the  following  "giddy"   refrain:���������  A   ragamuffin  husband   and  a  ranti-  poling wife,  We'll fiddle it and scrape it  Through the ups and downs of life.  In this connection it may be pointed out that Lord Gladstone has in  herited his father's love of music,- and  one of his lordship's pleasures in life  is to join in singing duets with his  wife.���������London Globe.  Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere  A  Different Style  "Will you promise to support my  daughter in the style to which she is  accustomed if I consent to your marriage?" demanded old Skinflint when  Dobby made his formal proposal.  "Well, I���������I'll promise to be tolerably close with her, Mr. Skinflint,"  said Dobby; "but, you know, I'm a  soft-hearted cuss, and I'm afraid she  will be able to wheedle a few things  out of me that you were strong enough to refuse her."  And, strange to say, from that  lajoment up Skinflint was unalterably  opposed to tho match..���������Judge.  n  of Beauty  You Must First Win Health  by Getting' the Blood  Rich and Red  That Was Easy  "My dear," said a wife to her husband, "do you realize that you have  broken a promise you made me?"  "Have I?" said tho absent-minded  husband. "Well, don't worry about  that, dear. I'll lix that nil right; I'll  make you another one."  So you committed this burglary  quite unassisted ��������� no accomplices?"  asked the judge. "Not ono, my lord,"  replied the prisoner. "It is a risky  thing to havo a pal in my profession.  I can never be sure whether he is  honest or not."  DR. CHASE'S NERVE FOOD  Every man and every woman has  an individual idea of what constitutes  beauty.  Is beauty skin deep or does it depend on the glow which health alone  can give? Is it due to regularity of  feature or to the gracefulness and  elasticity which accompany health  and vigor?  To.win beauty you must first gain  health. Rich, red blood is the secret.  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is successful  and popular because it forms rich,  red blood and in this way gives gracefulness' to every movement and n  healthful, natural glow to the com-  plexion,-  Thin blood and weak nerver. soon  give one a tired, worn cut appearance. Worry and anxiety show themselves in wrinkles and care"lines. Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food enriches the  blood, restores vigor to the nerves  and drives away headaches and bodily pains.  By filling the nrtories with new, red  blood Dr. Chase's Nerve Food rounds  out the form to healthful proportions,  makes the muscles and tissues firm  and strong, and gives vivacity to  mind and body.  Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Food, 50  cents a box, 6 boxes for $2.60, ut all  dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Toronto.  He Knew One  "Some adjectives," said the teacher,  "are made from nouns, such an dangerous, full of danger; and-hazardous,  full of hazard. Can any boy give me  another example?"  "Yes, sir," replied the fat boy at  the end of the form: "pious, full of  pie."  No Surprise to Her  The young man met the-little ten-  year-old sister of the house and said:  "Now, Jennie, I want to tell you  something that I hope you will like.  Do you know thnt at the party last  evening your sister promised to marry  me? Now I hope you will not think  hard of me?"  "Hard of you?" echoed the truthful  little Jennie. "Why should I? That's  what Mamma gave the parly for."  They Live In the Trees.  Human   tree  dwellers  are  not  yet  extinct.    A   Malayan  newspaper  describes an interesting discovery made  in South Canara.   The Kudiyas, living  near Mangalore, include, it appears,  a clan who have become tree dwellers  by necessity.   They live in huts built  amid palm and other-tall trees in order to protect themselves against at-  t cks   of   elephants   and   other   wild  beasts of the jungle.   Their clothing |  consists of the bark of certain kinds oi >  jungle trees, and they subsist on yams j  ani meat.   They are dark skinned and !  noted for their fine physique, the wo- I  men being even more muscular than i  the men, and one of their chief occu- j  pations is  honey  gathering,  a   very <  dangerous employment, since the bees j  of Canara build their honeycombs ou  the treetops, often as much as 120 feel  high.���������Pall Mall Gazette.  As William bent over her fair face  he whispered, "Darling, if I should  ask you in French if I might kiss you  what would you answer?" she, summoning up her scanty knowledge of  the French language, exhumed  "Billet doux."  'Infinitesimal   Coinage  Saphead���������I  was going to do something  rash . this    morning,    but   1  changed my mind.  Miss Weary���������Dear me! I didn't  know there was such small change issued as that.  The deepest gold mine in the world,  at Bendigo, Australia, is sunk to within GO feet of three-quarters of a mile.  A Certified Songster  Prima Donna���������I have here a corlifi  cate from a doctor to the effect that I [  can't sing tonight.  Manager���������Why go to all thnt trouble? I'll give you a certiiicate that  you never could sing!  When some celebrated pictures of  Adam nnd Kve were seen on exhibition, Mr. McNab was taken to sec  them. "I think no great things of the  painter," said the gardener; "why,  man! tempting Adam wi' a pippin'  of a variety that wasna known until J  about twenty years ngo!"  Take Only Good-will  Merchnnt (to widow'���������I am willing  to buy your husband's working business and good-will for $5,000.  Widow���������Well, but I happen to be  part of tho working business.  Merchant���������Then, I'll take only the  good-will.���������Fliegenclo Blaetter.  To remove a splinter nearly fill n  wide-mouthed bottle with hot water  then hold the injured part over this  and press it down tightly. The suction will net ns n poultice and drnw  the flesh down, when tho splinter will  come out quite easily,  You can often tell what a woman  really means by what she docsn'-; say.  Scott's Emulsion  is a wonderful food-medicine for all ages of mankind. It will make the  delicate.sickly baby strong  and well���������will give thc  pale, anemic girl rosy  cheeks and rich, red blood  It will put flesh on the  | bones of the tired, overworked, thin man, and  will keep the aged man  or woman in condition to  resist colds or pneumonia  in thc winter.  TOR SaUC MI ALL DRUdaiSTS  !*4n<l lie., nam* of pr*.par and this *', for *tti  boiiutl'iil Biirlnm Hank sn.l OnlM's Hki tob-Book  Kaals bonk conUlns ��������� Good Luok 1'suu/.  SCOTT A BOWNE  128 Waliiaatoa Strut, W.M      Tsroata. Oai  Patti and the Burglars.  Among   a   collection   of   autograph j  letters in London is one from lime. !  Patti which relates to a visit paid by '  burglars to Craig-y-Nos.   It contains '  the following: "1 suppose the wretches  heard that I had jewels and diamonds  and imagined that 1 left them about  loose in the house, always hanging up  a few diamond necklaces in tne nail  with my hat and coat.    However, it  was an inspiration on my part, goin<*  upstairs just  at   that   moment, and  wliile in the corridor I began singing,  which made them  believe 1  was going into the room they were in, aud  consequently frightened them away. 1  knew my voice had done a great deal  for me, but never expected it would  save our house from being robbed."  The Chaplain's Advic*.  During the reign of James I. the  see of London tell vacant, and, the  claims oi applicants for the bishopric  bei~g v / numerous, th: King asked  the aavice of Montaigne, his chaplain.  "May I suggest mat Your Majesty  will find a solution in 'he gospel of  St. Mark, t eleventh chapter and  twenty-tiurd verse?" The monarch  read the passage, "Whosoever shall  say unto thia'mountain (Montaigne),  "lie thou removed and be thou cast  into the sea (see;'," etc. King James  saw the point, and the witty chaplain  obtained the see.  BY R!f������������ EYE REUSED  For Red,- Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes  AND GRANULATED LIDS  "?-, Murine Doesn't Smart���������Soothes Eye Pain  '.Murine Eye Remedy, Liquid. 25c, 50c, $ 1.00. >  Murine   Eye Salve, in  Aseptic  Tubes,  25c,  $1.00.  EYE BOOKS AND ADVICE FREE BY MAIL  Murine Eye Retriedy Co., Chicago  REST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER AMD CHILD.,  Mrb, Winslow's) Sooth i no Syrup has beea  wed for over SIXTY YEARS by MH.I.ION* ol  MOTHKKS for',their CHILDREN WHILE  TEBTH1NG, with PKRI'KCT SUCCESb. II  SOOTHES the CHILI), SOl'TENSithe GUMS'  ALLAYS all PAIN : CURES WIND COLIC. ������������������t������d:  is the best remedy for DIARRHffiA. It 1������ ������t>  tolutely harmless. Be sure and ask for" Mm  Winslow's Soothing Syrup," and take ao.,otlm  kind.   Twenty-five cents a bottle;  Special Notice  TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS AND AGENTS.  Agents Wanted by B.' SHRAGGE,  396 Princess St., Winnipeg, to purchase for him scrap copper and brass,  cast and wrought iron, old rubber  boots and shoes and, crown lager  quart, pint  and  whiskey  bottles.  Here's a Home Dye  That  Can Use.  HOME DYEING has  Mways  been more or  less of a difficult undertaking��������� Not to when  you use  HBI  JONE������'������ALI.KIr,'D5������'������������������>J  Send for Sumple  Card and Story  Booklet 90  The JOHNSON.  RICHARDSON  CO.. Limited,  Montreal. Can.  JUST THINK OF IT !  With DY-O-LA you can color either Wool,  Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly with  the SAME   Dye.    No chance of using: the  WRONG Dye tor the Goods you have to color.  Boys' Cowboy  Suit Free  Three-piece suit, made  in true Cowboy fash-  Ion: Shirt, Frlngeol  Trouierf and wide  Brimmed Hat, sizes  up to 14 years. It is  made of very best material and guaranteed  to wear ; just the thins  for the coming summer.  Lots of fun for yourself  and your playmates.  We give it free for selling only $4.00 worth of  our Beautliul Lttho  Art Postcards : at  8 tor 6C. These post-cards comprise views ol  Western Canada, Love Scenes, Comics, Easter, Birthdays, Best Wishes, Flowers, Cowboys, etc., and are very fast sellers. We also  give a Cowgirl Suit free for selling 14.00 worth  of cards. Send your order for cards today  tmd when you sell them return the money and wa  will send Cowboy or Cowgirl Suit, postpaid,  ������o you. THE WESTEKN PREMOTM CO.,  Dept. 100,         Winnipeg, Man  to you,���������as they do to everyone.  If you eat too fast, do not masticate  properly, or take.food that does  not agree with you, digestive derangements are almost su re to come,  and indigestion' generally leads  to very serious physical troubles.  relieve and cure indigestion. They  have a quick and tonic action on  the stomach and its nerves, and so  they give direct aid to digestion.  They carry away also the indigestible matter. With their-use  dyspepsia, hiccoughs, bad taste,  unpleasant breath and flatulence  disappear. You should be careful  end   remember   Beecham's  Fills  :ig[  The Wrong  Sold Everywhere.  In convenleut botes 23c.  Dickens' Last Letter.  The last paragniph of the lat?t letter  written by Charles Dickens reads:  "But 1 hope 1 may be ready at 3  o'clock. II 1 can't be���������why, then 1  shan't oe.   Ever affectionately, C.D."  This was written an hour or so be-  lore the "fatal seizure. Every word  droops below the level from which  ouch starts, each line of writing descends across the page, the simple  C.D. is very shaky, and ihe whole  letter is broken ami weak. Charles  Dickens was not "������������������ady" at "3  o'clock." He died at ten minutes past  fi p.m.  The Sunday services nt n famous  college for men arc often conducted  by prominent clergymen of man*" denominations and from ninny cities.  When these visiting preachers occasionally nsk the president liow long  they shall speak he invariably replies: "There is no limit, sir, upon  the time you may preach; but there  i.s a tradition hnre that no souls arc  saved nfter the first twenty minutes."  That Was Something  Didn't Care to Mention His Name-  A colored woman presented herself  the other day in a Equal Suffrage  State at the place of registration to  qualify for the casting of her vote  upon the school question at the next  election. ������������������  "With what political party do you  affiliate?" inquired the clerk of the  unaccustomed applicant, using the  prescribed formula.  The dusky "lady" blushed, all coyness and confusion; "Is I 'bleeged to  answer thnt there question?"  "Certainly;-the;-law requires it."  "Thnn," retreating in dismay, "I  don't believe I'll vote, 'case I'd hate  to have to mention the party's name.  He's one of the nicest genl'inums in  town." ��������� :      .-.���������'  Hotel Proprietor���������"Was there anything of value in the trunk of that  fellow who jumped his hill."  Clerk���������"I should 3iiy so. It was full  of our lincu and silverware."���������Judge.  Work  Both Ways  "He knows , all .the best people in  town." '.'    / ������������������;������������������; ':".-.:;-'    '������������������';  .-,���������**.  "Why doesn't ho r associate with  them, then?"        '-.'' ; :   .-���������;';  "They know him."  lilliiii  iiiilili  THE)$  W. N. U., No. 838. .^tffj^fcflfe'U'.hi  j������(bA  i*BUkiaagaE96BEiktiJL ���������Mtoa  iS-JXJP  TT-TE   LEDGE,  II  EHOLT, B, G  n  John  ^e^eHaf  Proprietor.  MIMKHAT.   ACT.  Certiiicate of Improvements.  NOTICK.  Monti; Cliristo Mineral Chilm, situate In the  Ureunwooil Mining Division of Yule District.  Where located :���������In'Booinerang Creek Camp,  adjoiniiiK tlio Homu'O Mineral Claim,  TAKK NOTICK that I, Sydney M. JohnxHi,  Free Miners'; Curt.ilicate, No. MiiHIiSfi, for seir  and ns agent for M. W. Smith, I'roe Miners'  CortlflciUe, Nn. Hll.'llli!. nnd I'lillip B. R. Slati-  hopu, Kreo Millers' CortHieale, No. U28IUU, intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply to  tlm Mining Iteuonler for a Certificate of Improvements, roi- the purpose of olitalnine n  Crown CI rani of the above claim.  And I'm-lliei- Ul������) notice that action, under  section 117. must l>o commenced hcfore 1 liu  issuance of such Cortillcnto of Improvements.  Dated this ll'th dny of March, A.D. Kill.  nelson,  W. C.  WELLS, Proprietor.  , First-class in everything.  Steam heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. First-class  bar and barber shop.  'Bus meets all trains.  GRAND CENTRAL   HOTEL   Opposite Postoffice, NELSON, B. C.  American and European Plans.  H. H. PITTS, Prop.  CENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX.  The Nearest Hotel to the Granby  Mines.    Plenty of rooms, and one  of tho largest Dining Rooms iu the  city.     A. 0. JOHNSON, Prop.  MINKl'AIY  ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  .      ,'NOTICE.  Dixie Miner*! Claim, situate in thu Greenwood Mining Division of.Yale District.  Whore located:���������Providence Camp, Greenwood Mining Division, Yale District.  TAKK NOTICK that \va, Donald Alexander  MiicDonald, Free Miners' Certiiicate. No.  lii'SDli";,)ames Napier Paton, Free Miner.-,'  Certiiicate, No. Hiliini; and .11111103 Stuart  Hiriiio,- Free Minors' Certificate, No. IWlillli,  intend, sixty days from tho (lute horeof. to apply  to tho Mining Recorder for a Certiiicate of  Improvements, for the purpose of obtiUniiiK 11  Crown Grant of tlie above claim.  ���������And further take notice that action, under  section !)7, must ho comnieuced lieforu tho  issue of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this rMlli day of March, A.D. 1011.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  Observatory "Mineral Claim, situate in   the  Croenwood Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located:���������In Carmi Camp.  TAK K NOTICE That I, James C. Dale, Free  Miner's Certificate No. i:i43.'IS, intend,  sixiv davs from date hereof, to applv to the  Miiflntr Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaininir a Crown  ('.rant of the above claim.  Aud  further'take'notice : that action, under  Section 37, must be commenced before the issue-  auce of such Certificate of liuproveincnts.  Dated this 1st (lav of April, A. D. 1011.  JAMES C. DAI.E.  453������rVO^;'i<=.  MOTICIC  *'    Crovs-ii  WI3SERVE.  is hereby uiveil that all  lands licit already under reserve,  f-itualod within the boundaries of the Laud Ke-  cordiiiff Districts of Cariboo and Idlloiiul, and  Hie Kamloops Division of Vale f.and Kucnriliuif  District, are received from alienation uiiik-r tlie  "I.aud Act" except by pre-emption.  K OUT. A. REN WICK.  Deputy Minister of Lands,  Depart men t of Lauds,  Victoria, 15. C, April 3rd, 1911.  COltl'OI'ATION OF TIIR CITY OF GllI'l'M-  WOOD.  Notice is hereby iflvon that the A-isc.s-.moni  Holl for the year 1!)11 has boon returned, and  can be inspected by any person linvini? an interest therein until the sitting of the Court, of  Iiovl.iiou.  Tho lii-nt sltliiiff of the Court of Kevislon on  the saiil Assessment; Roll will bo held In the  City Hall, Greenwood, on ThurMlay, the 15t.li  day of June, Hill, at III a.m. Any person ilesir-  inif to make coinplaint, aifnlust. bis or her  iisscssmcnt must {five notice iu writing to the  As.sossjr, st.atinif ffi-ouud of his or ber complaints at least, ten days before the said date.  Dated at Greenwood, I). (!., April 20th, Hill.  ii. II. TAYLOR,  City Clerk.  Insurance Agent  KIKK,  LIVJK AND ACCIDENT  Fidelity Bonds, Plate Glass,  Commissioner    for    Taking  Affidavits  PHOENIX,   B.   C���������  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  ���������PHOB3NI35:,     33.   O.  The Newest and Largest Hotel in  tlio City. Everything neat, clean  and comfortable. Steam heat and  electric light.   Meals and drinks at  all hours.  R.  V.  CHISHOLM, Proprietor.  DANNY DEANE, Maxaciei*.  MINERAL, ACT.  Certificate of Imcrovents, '  NOTICE.  The "Great I.axey" and "The Twin Mine"  Mineral Claims, sjtuate in the Greenwood  Mininif Division of the Yale District.  Where located:���������Iu Summit Camp.  AKE   NOTICE that I.Isaac  H.   Hallett,  _ as--agent-for Thomas Kermceii, Free  Miners' Certificate No. B291JS, and Andrew  Hamilton, Free Miner's Certificate No. IJ2S949,  intend sixty davs from the date hereof, to  apply to the Mininif Kccorder for Certificates  of Improvements,' for the purpose ol obtaining- Crown Grants of Hie above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must be comnieuced before the  issuance uf such Certiiicate  of Improvements.  Dated this 'th day of April, A. D. 1911.  I. H. HALLETT.n  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "1'ineliiie" Mineral Claim, situate iu the  Greenwood Miuiujf Division of the Yale District.  Where located:���������In I'erkliis Camp.  A KB NOTICE that I, Isaac II. Hallett.  asaifcut for Uveal Leslie Sleeves, Free  Miner's Certiiicate. No. I!2S9'9, intend, sixty  days from date hereof, to apply lo the Mluiiiif  Kccorder for a Certiiicate of. Improvements for  tbe purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the  above claim.  And   further  take   notice   that action, under  section 37, mlist be comnieuced before the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 'ill day of April, A. I). 1911,  I. II. HALLRTT.  /-p/  '-pA  LIQUOR   ACT.   1910  Section 35  NOTICE is hereby given that, on the 1st day  of June next, application will be made to the  Superintendent of Provincial I'olice for the  If rant of a licence for the sale of liquor by  retail in and upon the premises known as the  Carmi Hotel, situate at Carmi. II. C, upon the  lauds described as Lot Ii, subdivision of Lot  2360, Croup 1, SiiuilUaniccu Division of Yale  District, U. C, I'lau ID"'.  Dated this IStli day of April, 1911.  JOHN WILLIAM NELSON.  THE RUSSELL HOTEL  Is pleasantly situated in the heart  of Grand Forks, and is convenient  to all the leading financial and  commercial institutinns of the city.  Travelers will find it a comfortable  place to sojourn when in the city.  FRED RUSSELL  WINDSOR HOTEL  The Windsor Hotel is one of the  best furnished hotels in the West.  It is located in the heiirt of Greenwood and within easy reach of all ���������  the financial and commercial institutions of the Copper Metropolis. Heated with steam and lit  by electricity. Commodious sample rooms. The bar is replete  with all modern beverages and  the cafe never closes, Rooms  reserved by telegraph.  The Windsor Hotel Co  E. J. Cartier, Mgr.  TRUST   COMPANIES  EVERY COMPANY receiviiiff deposits of  money or carrying ou business in Ihe Province of British Columbia as a Trust Company,  as defined iu the "Trust Companies Reifiilatiou  Act, 1911," is requested-.to-furnish particulars  as to the corporate name of the company, and  thc name and address of its mauaifin^ director  to the Iiispectorof Trust Companies. Victoria,  in order to receive a 'supply of forms to be used  in malcinff the retnnras provided iu section 4  of said Act.  W. U. RUNNALLS,  *..     Inspector of Trust Companies.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  X.L.C.R. and X'.L.C.R. Fractional Mineral  Claims, situate iu tlie Greenwood Miniiiu;  Division of Yale District.  Where located:���������In C cad wood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE That I. Isaac II. Haljett,  as affeut for James Nicholas Matchett,  Free Miner's Certiiicate No. D2920, intend  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Miu.nif Recoider for Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining- Crown  Grants of the above claims.  Aud  further take notice ttiai action, under  section 37, must be comnieuced before the i.ssue-  auceof such Certificate of Inisroveiueuls,  Dated this 28th dav of April, A. I). IIU.  I. II. HALLETT.  mentioned therein are lucky they  did uot live in Greenwood.  Ai'Tjsr 13 years of a useful life  the Moyie Leader has dropped  into the journalistic sump and be;  come dead. Having in our time  and day buried many a journal  that was starved or kicked to  death, we exteud our sympalhy  to Fred Smyth, who has toiled  long for his town, only to at last  pull down the flag, break the office  towel into small pieces, pack the  Washington in a box, tie crape on  the door, and hike for a camp  where meal tickets spring up in  'the night, and the people appreciate tbe value of the press. When  a paper dies in a camp dry rot has  got tbe community. Fred is one  of tbe old boys and will yet do  well. Wc are pleased to know  that he is not broke, aud has several neckties left. But all the  same it is kind of tough to haye  to break away from your old town,  aud  your old paper.    We know.  BOUNDARY MINES  NEW AIWKRTrSING SCAIJ*".  Thc newspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks have adopted the  following scale for legal advertising:  Application    for   Liquor   Licence  (30 days) $\.oo.  Certificate of Improvement Notice  (60 days) J7.50  Application to Purchase Land Notices (60 days) ^7.50  Delinquent Co-owner Notices (90  days) fio.oo  Water Notices (30 days)  $ 15.00  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a  line, single column, for the first insertion; and S cents a line for each subsequent insertion.  PUBLIC SERVICE ACT  THE qualifying- examinations for Third-class  Clerics, Junior Clerk?, and Stenographers  will be held at the following places, commencing-on Monday the 3rd July next: -Armstroiiff,  Chilliwack, Cumberland, Golden, Grand Forks  Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladysmith, Nanaimo, Nelson, New Westminster, North Vancouver, Peachland. Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon Arm, Suiuiuerland, Vancouver, Vernon  and Victoria.  Candidates must beBritUh subjects between  the aifes of 21 aud 30, if for Third class Clerks;  and between 16 aud 21, if for Junior Clerks or  Stenographers.  Applications will not be accepted if received  later than the I5tli June next.  Further information, tog-ether with application forms, may be obtained from the under-  siffucd.'  P. WALKER,  Registrar, Public Serxice.  Victoria. B. C, 27tli April, 1911.  THE LEDGE  Is published every Thursday at Greenwood, B. C , and the price is $2 n year,  postage free to all parts of Canada, and  Great Britain. To the United States and  other countries it is sent postpaid for  $2.50 a year. Address all letters to The  Ledge, Greenwood, B. C.  R. T. LOWERY,  PUBLISHER.  GREENWOOD, B C, MAY 11, 1911.  H. W. Farmer & Co.,  REAL ESTATE,  Rock Creek, B. C.  GREENWOOD CITY WATERWORKS  CO.  S. P. OF C.  GREENWOOD LODGE, No. fl  Meets every Sunday Night, at the  Miners' Union Hall.  0. G. JOHNSON, See.  W. F. ML I  Greenwood Minora  Union, No. 22, W.  F. M., mootr- ovary  .Saturday evening- in Union Hall, Copper Btreet, Greenwood, nt 7.  AIho in hall at  Mother Lodo mine  Friday ovonin^H at 7.  LEBTRit MACKENZIE, Sncty.  OEALED TENDERS addressed to the tiuder-  ���������J signed, and endorsed "Tender for Public  Ruildinff, Grand Forks, B. C.\ will be received  at til is oflice until 4 p. m., on Monday, May 29,  1911, for tlie construction of a Public Building-  at Grand Forks, B. C.  Plans, specification aud form of contract can  be seen and forms ol lender oblained at the  office of Mr, Wm. Henderson, resident architect, Victoria, B. C, at the postoffice, Grand  Forks, and at tnis Department.  Persons .tendering- are notified that tenders  will uot be considered unless made on the  printed forms supplied, and signed with their  actual signatures, statmif their occupations  and places of residence. In the case cf lirms,  the actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place of lesidencc of each member  of the firm must be irlven.  Each tender must be accompanied by an ac  cepteri che(|ueoii .1 chartered bank, payable to  the order of the Honorable the Minister of  Public Works, cmi.il to ten per cent (10 p. c.) of  the amount of the tender, which will be forfeited if the person tendering- decline to enter  into a contract when called upon to do po. or  fall to complete the work contracted for. If the  tender be not accepted the cheque will be returned.  The Department does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender,  fly order,  R. C. DESROCHERS,  Secretary,  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa. April 25.1911.  Newspapers will not be paid for this adver-  tisenient If they Insert It without authority from the Department.  A blue mark here indicatos that  your  Subscription   has  become   deceased,   and  that the  editor   would  once more like to commune with  your collateral.  It is easier to deal with a kuave  than a fool.  The   man who   will not obey  orders is seldom fit to give them.  The next divideud of the B. C.  Copper Co., is payable June 1st.  Assays from the rich strike recently made on the "Elkhorn mine  at Greenwood give a value of  ������243.62 iu gold and silver to the  ton. The value is principally in  silver. No assay has yet been  made for lead.  The ore recently struck on the  Starveout runs $30 in lead, gold  and silver. This property is one  of the Argo Tunnel Co's group.  Coal is reported to have been  struck at Bergen just west of Midway.  CITY COUNCIL.  The council met on Monday  evening,  Letters were ready from the C.  P.R. re closing streets in the  north end of the townsite. The  letters was laid over.  J. McDonald wrote asking for  $50.00 payment for cow drowned  in the reservoir. It was decided  to refer his letter to the city solicitor for answer at next meeting.  On the motion of Aids Sutherland and McCreath the water committee was instructed to place a  strong fence around the Lind  creek reservoir.  The city fcolicitor was also instructed to get plan and title to  Lind creek reservoir,  The following accounts were  ordered paid: Electric Light,  $115.00 and $9.45; J. McNeil,  $35.75; Greig & Morrison, $13.45;  C. J. McArthur, $4.50; B. C.  Gazette, $5.00; The Ledge, $11,00;  R. W. Halcrow, $16.90.  By-law No. 2 1911 was read  third time and carried.  Council adjourned,  "AT IT HERE SIIICE 1900V  fc  yOU WORK; ..,  MM MR MONEY  WORK TOO.,  B^PETOSmPIGyOlRMVlflOJ  WITH us they wjitBinn  4% INTEREST WHICH  WECREPITMCnTHUV ."j  /IPID MOriE^ ISRETURn--  /1BLE On PEMflMP  rfS QUICKLY/I S THEM/HLS  Grin GARRY IT.  PEOPLE Ml ftSGftmk  /?NPCdUT/0U5r15  VOUCflPIBE,"  /IRE WELL PLEflSEP),  flNDTHOROUGHLy  SATISFIED P  WITH THE WW IKW.IIH  our Business is  TMHSACTZD'fl BUSINESS;  MflMrlGEP By PEOPLE OF /  M/lTUREPeraiEME'i  AHIfflfiSTinTEfilMTyi  V  fl rosmVeiviriG*    ,  yOUR MlfME StflPPR2.SS\  wiiiPRonPTuyBRirieyoii  PULL- IMFORMATION:;  WRITE TOW,  SH0ULP yOU HAVE rtNV  FINWMGIflL BUSINESS 111  V/1MG0LIVER -VICiniTX'  REMTST0C0IJ������GT,C  /IGREEriENT5P0RMLE*������?  H0RTGflGE5TOL������OK/llTEfi -  /INDCOU-EGT,  FIREWURflnGETOPMGR'  LET US/1TTEMD TO ITj  WE /IRE PLEASinG*  OTHERS WBWIL1-BE SURE  TO PLEASE YOU.'''  Dow rR^ERL* Co. Ltd.  II faite Stmt,  Fancy Ladies' Imported Hats; Potter's  Prints, Lowest Price in B.C., only 14 cents. Men's  Shoes, Ties, Caps, etc. Dry Goods. Ladies'Fancy  Lawn Ready to Wear Suits, Coats, Silks, Shirt  Waists of all kinds. Large line of Skirts, Hair  Goods, Combs. Ladies' and Children's Shoes and  Slippers of all kinds. Lace Curtains, Dress Goods,,  Muslins, Silk, Wool and Cotton Hose. Largest up-to-  date stock in Boundary.   Best Goods at fow prices.  00$  MANUFAGTURING JEWELER,  TheOiilyUp-to-DateOpticaliyrri  C^IU   O C  Department in the Interior. H LfllflOWll. OoU.  SPECIAL  ENGAGEMENT  OPERA HOUSE, GREENWOOD  Two lights, Wednesday and Thursday, May 17 and 18  -WITH-  The Greatest Living "Man of Mystery," Combined with  MARTIN E. JOHNSON'S  To steal time dirom your employer is just the same as stealing  cash.  Thk devil died some years ago,  but there are quite a number of  people have not heard the news.  NOTICE.  It was a wise guinea who remarked, that the man who leads  in prayer seldom leads in anything  else.  Thk Phil says that opinion,  faith and belief are just dust that  gathers on the abandoned machinery of thought.  pUnr.IC NOTICE Is hereby fflven tliat, under  *_   the authority contained In section 1.11 of tbe  been  approved  Council  "  ���������  "Ijaml Act," a regulation has  by the Lieutenant-Governor In Council'fixing-  tlie minimum Kale prices of first and second-  class laudH at $ 10 and J5 per acre respectively.  This rcfrul-itlon further provides that the  prices fixed therein shall apply to all lands  with respect to which the application to pur-  chase Is (fiver, favorable consideration after  this date, notwithstanding the date of such  application or auy delay that may have occurred in tlie consideration of the same.  Further notice is hereby (jlveu that all person*; who have ponding apiillcatlons to purchase lat|ds under the provisions of sections 3*1  or .V. of the'Tvand Act" and who are not will-  !������(,' to complete such purchases under the  prices flxed by the aforesaid regulation shall  beat liberty- to withdraw such applications and  receive refund of the moneys deposited on  account of such applications.  WIMJAM K. ROSS,  ,,       .       ,   , _ Minister of Lands.  Department of T,auds,  Victoria, II, C, April ,1rd, 1911.  The world needs a new Bible  and a new crop of preachers. It  is about time the theological field  was plowed under, and the thistles burned.  As a rule the pettifogging lawyer is a blood relation, to the petty  larceny thief. He uses his profession as a cloak so that he can  pilfer small things without much  risk to his liberty.  Thk meaning of "siwashed"  ia unknown to thc wise men of  the cent belt, and it is a word  that cannot be found in the Bible,  although many of the charactersI get.  Steamboat Mountain.  Some few miles distant, to the north  of Steamboat is Steamboat Mountain  townsite, owned by Messrs Dickie and  Prescott, for which Messrs Bevan,  Gore and Eliot are the agents. Their  title is completed and they have also  sold a number of lots. The company  intends to develop the town to the  extent of building bunk houses and  providing for the accommodation of  travellers. This townsite is also on  the line of the trail.  Before the end of May a third  townsite will be on the market. It  adjoins the Whitworth ranch, and is  the most southerly of the three. It  is beinK bonded ,by a Victoria, syndicate who acquired title from Col. E  S. Topping and associates.  G. W. Morris, who had spent the  last month on Lightning Creek and  the southern -slope of Steamboat  Mountain has returned to Vancouver.  Of the trail he says: "At the  worst point there is still about three  feet of snow but it is going fast. Most  of the road, that is, all but the climb  to the summit and down again, is bare  of snow. It is not soft or muddy except in one or two places, and there  is no difficulty at all now in travelling  all the way. Red Mountain is clear  of snow from base to summit* Steamboat Mountain is clear on the south  side for a thousand feet."  Mr. Morris ran across prospectors  in all parts of the district he visited,  and met a steady stream of them as he  was going out from 7,3-Mile to Hope.  ���������Nugget.  Canadians: Coming Back.  North Portal:���������In addition to  the many settlers for who the sun  dawns on a new land on their arrival at North Portal and over  whom there flutters a strange  flag as they enter the government offices or the immigration  hall, there are large numbers  whom the dawning welcomes  home, and whose eyes light up at  the sight of a flag which was  familiar to them in former years.  The Dominion is this year getting back a great many of her  own sons and daughters, men and  women who have crossed the  boundary formerly and are now  returning to again take up their'  residence iu the land of their  birth. "We are Canadians coming home," they explain simply to  the immigration officials "and we  are glad to get back again."  The majority of them are from  the state of North Dakota., and  many   of    them   never   became  American citissens.    The talents  they have born with them from  their mother   country  have   not  been buried, for they nearly all  bring back to Canada with them  substantial sums of money   and  carloads of valuable effects.   And  it is not for speculative purposes  that they come; they bring with  them their families, their worldly  goods and household effects, and  come with the avowed intention  of   never again returning.    Probably  the   recent unsatisfactory  seasons  in   North   Dakota   may  have something to do with t-his  Canadian exodus but patriotic and  sentimental reasons are in nearly  all cases coupled with the desire  to better their positions on this  side of the border.  U  I  ASSISTED BY OSA "JOHNSON���������SATIVE S08CS It) COSTUME  Two and One-Half Hours Entertainment.     Greatest  and   Best  Attraction of its kind en tour.    A Two Dollar Show  at Popular Prices.  Seats on sale at LOGAN'S JEWELRY  STORE  Special Prices "for this Engagement only 25c, 50c and 75c  NEW YORK  IS THE GREATEST  THEATRICAL I SHOW PAPER  IN THE WORLD.  $4.00 Per Year.    Single Copy, 10 Gts.  ISSUED WEEKLY.  Sample Copy Free.  FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Ltd),  ALBERT J. HOME,     I_'U1IL1_SHKH.S,_  IUnagek.  47 W. 2ST1I ST., NKWYOHK.  the Lucky Jim mine, Slocan, audit is expected notes on the Standard mine near Silverton, will also  be read. Some of the Consolidated Co.'s officials are also expected to contribute interesting  papers, and something additional  from the Boundary district is anticipated.  Boosting is a form of personal  advertising that never fails to get  results when properly done.  We liye in a progressive age and  we must keep step with progress if  we would achieve success.  ������������������on** SAI.K  A   Restaurant    and    Rooming-  Houso in  a good   town,   doing a.  business of about $0,000 a month.  Price, $~),Q00.    Apply Ledge office  Good Six Room House and Barn  in Anaconda, all large rooms and!  two halls, Lot 4, Block-3. Price  $'100 cash. Apply 1029 N. Park  street, Victoria, B. C.  For Sale.���������At once, at Christina  lake, the property of A. B. W. Hodges consisting of one acre of ground  and bungalow. Property has 200 ft.  water frontage. A bargain, terms  reasonable. Inquire W. A. Williams, Granby smelter,  Grand Forks.  For Sale.���������A 16 ft. gasoline-  launch and half interest in boat house-  at Christina lake, cheap for cash. W..  A. Williams, Granby smelter, Grand;  Forks.  noon-is   TO  LEX  In the Swayne' House, Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable rooms ia a quiet locality  at reasonable rates. Hot aud cold  baths free to guests.  Last year's profits should not  double this year's expenses.  The only wav to get rich quick  is to gamble in some form. Then  you may become suddenly poor.  Thc only sure way to acquire a  competence in to keep hammering  away for years, saving what you  Western Mining Institute.  The meeting of the Western  Branch of the Canadian Mining  Institute will be held at Trail on  May 18, and will be open to all  who care to attend. Among the  papers to be read will be several  likely to be of interest to those  connected with mining in the  west. Mr. E. Levy has kindly  acceded to a request that he contribute some notes on the property at Rossland of thc Lc Roi  No 2, Ltd.; Mr. Alexander Sharp,  Orient, Wash,, has promised  notes on thc Burns' anthracite  property in Alberta; Mr. A. J.  Becker will supply some yery interesting  particulars relative to


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items