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The Ledge Oct 14, 1909

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 Supplement to  GREENWOOD,  B. C, OCTOBEK 14, 1909.  CITY  9  Maggage transferred to  any part of the City. Furniture moved to any part of  the District. General Dray-  ing of all kinds.  SIDNEY OLIVER.  This Knob Hill  Western Float  wak, B. C,  rs half way up the hill ami just  tin1. place, to drop .in nnd invest.  hi line panga for an excellent, glass  of beer. Tin*, other beverages are  the. hest in thc market.  Chas, _ Hagan, Proprietor.  Lakeview = Hotel  NELSON", Ii. (,V  Emphiys All White Help and is  a hoine for the world at.^S] a day.  N.  Mallettb     -     -      PuOPRIKTOK  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Survkyou.  Nelson.  R. C.  Hotel ~~  Alexander  PHOENIX,   B.   C.  Is a comfortable home for  the miner and traveler.  Good meals and pleasant  rooms. Pure liquors and  fragrant cigars'in the bar.  R.  V. CHISHOLM, Propriktor.  I lt)G&9eG>a&OQ8WtQ������9*������ilGQ&a������&t  II 5  11  11  11  11  I)  Bish Bechtol, who tendedUiarin  Dawson, has made half a million  out. o: a placer claim in the Fair-  hank1* country.  On September 23 five inches of  snow fell i" Daw-on. It will snow  again liefore spring.  In Alaska last summer Charles  An way made 81,500 clear profit  fr*.in one acre of strawberries.  Pat Burns has a mine near Santa  Rosalia in Mexico.  The production of Copper in the  United .~tat.es is three times greater  than it was ten years ago.  In Nome ten men have been ar-  rested-.for playing poser in a cabin.  They should have played in a  palace.  Billy Glynn, [formerly one of the  owners of the Queen B**ss in the  Slocan. i-louki ng at- some proper-  lies in Arizona. His home is in  Seattle.  Charley Knee, formerly editor of  the Knssland Miner, i������ living in  San Diego. He is interested in  land matters near the Mexican line.  John A. Finch will spend the  winter in Los Angeles.  A quiet-winter is predicted for  Fairbanks, Alaska, although the  output of gold for 1909 in that district will he SI 1,000,000.  Joe Ratcliffe, a wood chopper  near Dawson, recently shot eight  wild geese and cached them. Going  to the cache next day he found  that a bear had made a call and  devoured all the geese. Joe is  now looking" for th--! bear with a  loaded gun.  A report from'" Orient says that  very rich ore has been struck in  the Valley Dew mine.  Enormous deposits of iron ore  have been discovered at. the north  end of Vancouver Island.  While trolling in the Alberni  canal, Mrs. Bender landed a 51-  pouud Tyee salmon.  Wlddowson, Assayer, Nelson, B. C.  MERCHANT TAILOR  Clothes Cleaned, Pressed and  Repaired.  Dry Cleaning a Specialty. -  GREENWOOD, B, (J.  The Kootenay Saloon  Sandon, B. i..,-has a line oi nerve  bracers unsurpassed in any niouo-  tain town ol the Great-West. A  gla'-sof aqua pura given free with  spirits mt-nli.  I  I  8g'  $ PHOENIX &  O .The  nearest   hotel   to the W  Jfe Gran by mines.   One of the CS  YJi largest dining rooms in the |,vJ  ���������>' city.    The  bar  is   replete, :v  ������t with nerve,  bracers  of all V"?  '~ kinds, and   the  most  fra- -ffi  ��������������� grant cigars.   Drop up and ������"  '^j see me. j*Jj  Jg    A. 0. J0HNS0N    S  j^A PROPRIETOR. -$?  KASLO   HOTEL  KASLO B.C.  Is  a  comfortable  home  for all  >vho travel to that city.  COCKLE &  PAPWORTH.  STARKEY & CO.  NELSON, B. C.  WHOLESALE  DEALERS  IN  Produce   and   Provisions THE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA.  J. R. Cameron-.  Leading.Tailor of the  Kootenavs.  M  q ���������.'se^afif^tfC1 ft^WM)������������������ '.m*^������<.vks$  I Western  :B0���������������O<M������*a������*JMMMWfl>S,9W^<&3**������1  A sawmill i.- being installed at  I Fort (rcorsre with ir 'orge Clark as  i manager. .  ^  Tiie (Jazeile .-ays (hat ihere is an   J!  in   Oroville-   f-.r 'a   steam  g (7e������ yor/r /?az������ rs Honed 2  ant/ yowr Baths at  Frawley's  F.-ni' v   (.!o-.-(i--.     Pri-serijit-ion- nun-  alter, fion.  About Float  Float is noi ;i. periodical.  11 is a "ii. k ��������� iiiiiiiining S(i  iilh.-l!'.'iih;i,s nil told, and  is lii'ed -\-i������li ������������������!��������� i-ii-iii-i :t*iii  .-tones of ve-l.-ni iili- fr-  fell.-  bin'. ;i iijiiiibler ea.-lu (1  ill at't'-i lie- Ihi.-h da\.- nf  Sandon ; how it- i-;.ined in  .Yew Di'iivi-" l-ii.g al'l.-r  Noah w.-is dead ; how a  : iir.-ini ii ok a drink at  lic.i'r h'.i'n.-' i.'i e.i rl\ i!.i\.- ;  how ji'-tiei- v-as ile.ilt in  Ka.-I.) iii '!).'* : how th>- ���������  Klhmil 'in.in iiiiliii-iy.(l the  women in Kalamazoo, and  irraplu'caliy depict.', the  loamiiies nl a we.-lern  editm" trnong ihe tcudcr-  fiJCi ill the i'"!l belt. !t  ���������-on tains- tin- early hi.-tory  nf Im:1-hii ,-hkI a romance  ��������� >f the Silver King mine,  fn it are printed three  wesiein poems, and dozens of article.'- ti.ii numerous io mention. Send for  1'iic before it is too laic.  The price is 25 cents,  postpaid tnaiiv part nf the  world. Andrc.-s all letters to  ALEX.   STEWART i'/'""* "'J       ���������      ,-     ,���������  > l.iuuiiry.      I he coming   nl   ain-ifn-r  k-IOi_T",   8.   C. * railroad   i-    making   ihe   pe  pie  ().'  Dealer ii.   !.)��������� i>������>, Stationerv acd :'''"������������������' >"''���������" ft"-'I like   wc.-uinir  iviiin*  ��������� hi.!.-./  .     Charles Phillips, who killed Kal.  ���������poi.ude.i will, crelul  p-omptiiess. ; ycil,ert-at. Republic, is now serving  Orders    hy    mail    receive    prompt-!''   l������fcj   term   for   il-   in   the   Walla  ! Wall * penitentiary.  An effort is  being made lo raise  il'iind-   for   r-lie purpose of working  ihe Golden Chariot, mine near Oro-\  ville.  Hon Mtiir- Wilson who bought  820,000 worth of fruit lands in  Kootenay sonic lime njMi, went,  crazy in Vancouver and died.  J. Y. Keslcr of Spokane will  work lh--War Eagle coppe, inii.e  at White Horse' ju.-t as fooii a :  tr.-.iisportaiioii. rau\- can h- seemed.  At Prince Itnporr. in 1*1 weeks  14-1- luiildiiigs weie erected. Fernie has this record backed a^ainsi  ihe ropes by . ewral laps, for in  ihe on -i- town 1 -tiR) buildings b..ve  been erected in lo  iii.-.nihs.  Latgt: niiinliers of cattle have  been taken so Dawson for the winter supply of fresh meat.  Pal- Gainer Went insane while  working at the St. Eugene mine al  .Moyie.  II. .\. J'otrainel has closed ids  K'slauranl in .Moyie and left town,  lh consequence, some of the. merchants have crape upon their hook  accounts  S-veral logging camps have been  cstahli.-hed   near Port Hill, Idaho.  Local men will bore for gas in  Lethbridge.  In Armstrong the Bank of  Montreal is putting up a 312,000  building.  A. Stmdiuick is inovitig from  Vernon to Armstrong where he  will open a restaurant.  Jt is . reported that Let-hbridge  will soon rival Calgary as a wholesale center.  %  Shop, Greenwood,    I  THE  Arlington. Hotel  GREENWOOD  Is the place for Pcep-o'-Diiy Cocktails    and    Evening    Night Cap--.  Buttermilk  a specialty du "ing l.h>>  warm season.  C. A.  Dempsey, Prop.  nrv'xwy.'tpiu  jL* /        /   fmX\rf������r\r Hosmer   has   been   painted a deep  ������\.      1.    JUUWCIJ   ,-ed, says the Times.  GREENWOOD,  B.  0.  nelson, B. ���������#.  'iKO.   v.   WlM.l.S,  l'i-(i|ii-io|(lr.  First class in everything1.  Steam. boat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. First-class  bar and barber shop.  'IJus meets all trains.  Reifhiar iiiotitltlv nieetintrsi of  ��������� ^/(���������irefiMvoriU lodge No. 28, A. F*.  ���������'���������" & A. M., are  held on  die  lirst  Thiiixlay in each month in Fraternity hall, Wood Mock, Government  street. Greenwnod.   Visiting brethren  are cordially invited to attend.  ���������IAS, S. ItlKNIK, Snorutury,  W*jP      Tiff"    Greenwood Miners'  .   F.    IVl.   U"l������>.No.22f  W.  I*   M., meets evcrv  Saturday evening in  Union  Hall, Copper street. Greenwood, at 7:30.  Also in  hall at   Mother Lode mine  Friday evenings at 7:30.  Wlddowson, Assayer. Nelson. B. C. ������������������        GEO. HEATIIERTON,  Secretary r"-!<������n.������i ��������� f IX "rT'l'.l'';  SLAVS'  '^/X^lA^-  jL-^ts\~  ^L  '-"  -   ,---J','     ��������� 'i';, '!���������'  \fi������\b\'c.iw Ae^,; ;  'IV  Vol.   XVI.  GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1909.  T?"  No. U  IP  Have you visited our Millinery Showrooms ?   All the newest ������  '   creations in Fall and Winter Hats.    Give us a Call.  We can please you.  BARCLAY & CO.  ���������Dry Goods. -Millinery. Boots and Shoes.  mmffam  ���������&'AA%Aty^Q^to^Ai/'tortb^^n^9^tyty^i^^b4&Gy^/frQ^i^B+'^^i^Ab'^^bQQ&  It is about time to be setting up Heating Stoves.    We  are showing a nice lined cast top and bottom and end  feed door..  Nothing better in the market.    Call and  see them before buying elsewhere.  ..:_-;/, The Russell-Law-Caulfield Co. ���������   '  Hardware,-Groceries, Clothing and Gents' Furnishings.*  P. BdRNS & 60  Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish  and" Poultry. Shops in Dearly all  the towns of Boundry and Kootenay.  COPPER STREET, QREE  i"-;   \.  PHOENIX  is delicious in taste and free from impurities.   Order  - _a case or bottle at the earliest opportunity.  Phoenix - Brewing = Co.  (Limited.)  The Pride of Western Canada. Phone 138, Greenwood  BSSBffl*ffiS*^Sf^g*i  ������flwiwiiMift������miaMnwM������iB  JAS,  PHOENIX, B. C.  Is opposite the Great Northern depot and is a delightful  haven for the weary traveler. .Great veins of hot water  ran through the entire house, and bathrooms are always at the service of those in search of material  cleanliness.- The dining room is an enemy to dyspepsia,  while the artistic appointment of the liquid refreshment  makes the drinks go down like eating fruit in a flower  garden, The sample rooms are the largest in the monn-  tains and a pleasure to drummers with big trunks.  MARSHALL        -     - - ���������     PROPRIETOR  Kftumaw  *)9Q9Q&l>Q8������S9G&SQVm������������etV&*e>9&SQt  I I  I I  I I  I I  I I  I I  I I  I I  ���������";:  .1 I  James Buchanan & Co's  BLACK AND WHITE, AWDJ  HOUSE OF OQft/i!5VJuS\5S  ^.GREENWOOD LIQUOR CO.  T ; IMPORTERS, GREENWOOD, B.C.  mGtaGQ09WQ*980Q������WC^9&aQa09Q40&i<B9eee������9&QaQ9m������  0si  * The  GREENWOOD  In pituated in tho heart of the city and within .  stepping distance of all the bonks, restaurants,  enpress, stage, telegraph offices, etc. The building is heated with hot water and has a radiator  in ������ve/ry room, Tho bar contains a large variety  of brewed, vinted and distilled beverages suitable to the taetoe of a cosmopolitan population.  Come in and have something.  J. H. GOODEVE - - - PROPRIETOR  This is an old song. You 11  want some soon, and we have  the stoves that will produce it  Passing Throng j  ���������Monday  smelter.  was. payday   at   the  Old air-tight heaters,  Old box Heaters - -  Old coal heaters - -  New air-tight heaters  $1.50 up  2.50 up  3.00 up  3.30 up  A. L. WHITE  The Furniture and Stove Man.  The  raR-by.  Metel  Is pleasantly situated in the heart  of Grand Forks and convenient to  all the commercial and financial institutions of the, city. The proprietors- aim to please all who  dwell within the portals of their  hostelry, and feel justified in stating that the food and service in  their dining room is seldom surpassed in the province. The bar  is replete with beverages ranging  from local beer to the vintage of  France. It is not necessary to  wait for a windy day to smoke any  cigar in the house. Travelers will  find a warm reception and a pleasant home at the Granby.  .p**ed Russell  NOTICE TO CikOlTORS.  Iu thc Mutter of thu Kutate of Oln Jooii-  81)11, lute uf lUiilu-uy, In tho County  of Yulo, deceutud.  NOTICE is hereby given pursuant to the Revised Statutes rf British* ColumI>i<CCK?ipter"l'(>7r  tliat nil.creditors und.others having claims  URiiinst ihe estate of the said Oln Johnson, who  died on or about the lOih day of December, lmxi,  Brc reque-ted on or before the 2JmI d.iy of October, lotw, to send by post prepniil or deliver to  the unci, rslgncd, solicitor for Andrew Sater.  thc executor of tho hist will and testament of  the said deceased, their Christian names ft-.id  surname**, addresses and descriptions, tho full  particulnrslof their clnim^and tho nature of the  securities, if any. held by them,  And further take notiee that after such last  mentioned date the executor will proceed to  distribute thc assets of the deceased among tho  parties entitled thereto, having regard to thc  claims only of which he shall then have notice,  and that the said executor will not be liable for  the said asieta or any part thereof to any person or persons of whose claim notice shall not  have been received at the time of such distribution.  Djced at Greenwood, B. C, this 20th day of  September. 1S09. J. I\ McLEOD,  Solicitor for the Executor,  P^OVlfiCE tfOTEIt  Grand Forks, is a lar<*e three-storey  brick hotel that provides the public  with good meals and pleasant rooms.  A new building-, but the same old rates  [EMIL LARSEN Proprietor.  Renewal of Liquor License.  Take Notice that I. James Henderson; of  Dcadwood, B. C., intend applying to thc Superintendent of Provincial Police, at the expiration of one month from the date hereof, for a  renewal of my hotel license for the promises  known as the Algoma Hotel, nt Deadwood, B.C.  Dated this 14th day of October, 1OT)   .       '  JA MES HENDERSON.  Tranrsfcr of Liquor Ucenee.l   .  Take Notice that X intend to apply to the Board  of License Commissioners of the City of Greenwood at their next sitting for a transfer of the  liquor license now held by me for the Kootenay  Hotel, sltu&te on Lot IU. Block 7, Map ������, Cjp-  per street, in the -city of Groonwood, to Angus  McDonald and Hugh McGIIIIvray.  Dated this lath day of Octobor. low:  THOMAS WALSH.  Ilenowul of Liquor License.  Tako Notieo that T, Jtt. W, Ludlow, Intend  applying to the Superintendent of Provincial  Policy nt tli* expiration of ono month from tho  date hereof, for a renewal of my hotol licence  for tho premlsos known us the Windsor Hotel  at ..cnoro, It, L,.  Dalc'il thij 1-,'th day of October, ll):o. -  M. W. LUDLOW.  For $6 50 you can get a barrel of  Red, While and Blue flour at  Brown's in Ferry, Wash.  The city- council will meet next  Monday evening.'  ���������  J. P. McLeod atteuded court in  Hedley last week.,   '  The old Leland  hotel in  Kaslo  was burned last week.  Wood dealers report an active  market this mouth.  Harry Simmons Jeffe last week to  attend college in Toronto.  Bruce Craddock is now ranching ou Bonaparte mountain.  Every week the ledge on the  Bay grows larger "and better.  The tag social in aid of the hospital is all the rage this week.'  These days good looking rock is  being taken out of the E P U.  .Some very rich gold ore has recently been struck in the Bay.  Dan Dodd has moved his family  from the-Jennie,mine to Orient.  S.,T. Larson .of Rock Creek was  a visitor in the city Friday last.'  Greenwood had the first snow  of the season, upon the 8th of this  month. '   '  . Ola Lofstad gives tender chicken  dinners at his - hotel nearly every  Sunday.     - ��������� "'  ���������', ,  Mr. and Mrs. Cummins celebrated their pearl.'wedding Monday last.      ���������    -":  A. J. Logan. returned Monday  from a trip to Calgary and other  points in Alberta.  Dr. Simmons went up to Phoenix Sunday and" will - return to  Greenwood today.. '  The Greenwood-assizes maybe  cancelled this fall, as there is only  "one case on the docket.  W. W. Craig'opened his store in  the Miller block, on Monday. He  is doing business on a cash basis.  . Wm. Rowe left .Sunday last for  Southern Alberta,, to take charge  of development on a-coal property.  -���������"-Last Friday a^ina'rriage license  was ibsued to Wm. A. Hackett and  Lulu Vey Evers, both" of ��������� Phoenix.  Walter Kennedy will return  from his visit to Vernon aud other  points about the end of the month.  Judge B:own has rented the  Itter residence iu Grand Forks  aud will move to that city this  week.  The local government building  has been touched with paint and  now looks as beautiful as a rose in  June.  When ore is struck in the Argo  tunnel mauy people will be regretting that they did-not own some of  the stock.  The local men who are operating  a coal claim near Midway find that  the quality of coal improves as  depth is reached.  Abe Halberg. of. Edmonton arrived in the city last week. Mr.  Halberg was formerly in the harness business here and/at Midway.  The Boundary Development and  Exploration Co. put some men to  work at the Elkhorn- on Tuesday  with James Sutherland as foreman.  Mrs.. D. C. McRae, who was  taken to the coast last summer for  medical treatment, is expected to  fully recover her health by Christmas.  ' James, H. McNeill of Grand  Forks is opening a feed store in  his building on'Silver street. He  has great confidence in,the future  of Greenwood.  Jas. H. Smith, foreman of the  Jewel ��������� mine, was in the city from  Saturday to Monday. Mr. Smith  may go.east this winter to visit  his father at.Ticonderoga, N. Y.  Alex. W. Beatty of Toronto and  Florence Luodgren of St. Paul obtained a marriage license in Greenwood last week and wore married  in Phoenix. They are members of  a traveling show.  Angus McDonald and nngh Mc-  gillivray have rented ihe Kootenay  hotel from Thos Walsh. Both are  well known and popular in the  district and should secure a fair"  share of the trade.  Western Float  Pioneer  fiotel ,.v.  Gfeenuiood, B. C  The oldest hotel in tho city, and still  under the same management. Rooms  comfortable, meals equal to any in the  city, and tho bar apppliea only tho best.  Corner of Greenwood and Government  streets.  J,-'W. JSlelsdtt  9^d������QQGfBM899Qmme0QO&91MQ&QOa)tt9������29W99&Q@9&������  Q������99  Thursday evening last in the  Masonic', lodge, Wm. Clark of  Yinir was installed as D. D. G. M.  of district No.- 7, by Jas. S. Birnie,  past D. D. G. M., assisted by the  officers of Greenwood .lodge.    "  The Jenks brothers aro rapidly  becoming the leading purveyors of  lacteal fluid in the Boundary district. They recently bought out  the dairy conducted by T. D. Banbury at Boundary Falls.  A man in Australia owns some  real estate in Greenwood. He  wrote the other day stating that he  had heard about the big tunnel to  Phoenix and thought that this  would be a good time to sell city  property.  The miners working in the Argo  tunnel get $3.75 a shift in board,  stock and wages. This enables  many men of a.speculative turn of  mind to make a living and at the  same time acquire an interest in  the enterprise upon which they are  working.  -. Isaac Crawford, the Rock Creek  merchant, was in the city yesterday. Business is fairly good in  growing city of the fruit belt. A  number of men are repairing roads  in the yimilkameen riding near  Rock Creek. It is expected .that  a large amount of timber will be  cut on the-Kettle river this winter.  Harry Fox died in the hospital  last^ Friday "morning, the direct  cause' of ��������� death -being pneumonia.  He had lived' several years in  Greenwood and was about thirty-  two years of age. His parents,  brothers and sisters live in Victoria. The body was embalmed,  awaiting instructions from his  relatives as to buiial.  Mrs. Hannah Nelson died last  Friday in Winona, Minn., aged  75 years. She had lived 52 years  in Winona and leaves a husband,  four sons and one daughter. Two  of the sons live in North Dakota,  J. W. Nelson in Greenwood, and  Oscar at Kerr creek. The daughter  resides near Winona. Mrs. Nelson was one of tho oldest residents  of Minnesota and highly respected  by a wide circle of friends and acquaintances.  A non-subscriber, writing from  the Monarch mine at Field, wants  to know when Cprbett defeated  Sullivan in the prize ring; also  the date that Corbett lost the  championship. Being short uoon  the dates'of pugilistic encounters,  this paper refers the sports at the  Monarch mine to Richard K. Fox  of New York city. He is an authority upon events of the ring,  The curling club held their annual meeting last Monday. The  following officers were elected : H.  McCutcheon,  president; H. Bunt  ing,   vice-president;  secretary-treasurer ;  G. B. Taylor,  committee of  The Argo Mining and Tunnel Co. is organized under tho  laws of B. C. with a capital stock of $125,000, divided intoSOO,-  000 shares of 25 cents each, non-personal liability., The company is now engaged in running a loDg tunnel under a number  of valuable claims adjoining tho City of Greenwood.. These  claims show valuable ore upon tho surface and if. it is found at  a great depth the enterprise will become oneof the richest in  thc Bouudary. There are few bettor chances for investment iu  this province, and the success of this tunnel will make many  rich and Greenwood one of the best mining camps in the west.  Investors and visitors are invited  to inspect the  properties.  OLA LOFSTAD,  President.  A. 5. BLACK,  Secretary.  management, Messrs. McMynn,  Fiith, Summers and Birnie. The  annual fee is 810 and quite a number of new people have intimated  their intention unbecoming members. As Graud Forks now has a  rink the coming season is likely to  show great activity in the sport of  curling.  This week word was received  that the provincial government  would put a heating plant in the  Greenwood school. Tho Conservative executive took this matter up  al'dut a year ago On the request of  Duncan Mcintosh. ..A. committee  was appointed to interview the city  couucil as to what part of the ex-  peuse the city would bear", but received uo encouragement from that  quarter. At present five or six  stoves are used to heat the building, all more or less a source of  danger. Now that the appropria  tiou has beeu secured, the Conservative executive should tako  full charge of putting in the plant  and see that it. fills all the requirements before vouchers for payment  aro issued.  The weli known and... popular  Pearl Oil is 63.50 a case at Brown's  in Ferry, Wash..  Railway ties for tho Grand Trunk  Pacific are being cut upon the  Queen Charlotte islands.     ��������� -  Tho colebrated Red, White and  Blue flour is only $0.50 a barrel at  Brown's in Ferry, Wash, ���������  At Enderby Harry Walker has  added a Monoline to his priutinu  office aud now considers that town  several laps ahead of Los Angeles  or New Denver.  r  At Revelbtoke land is being  cleared by machinery.  D, Denny of Beaton died in  the Revolstoke hospital from typhoid fever.  There is a fair in New Westminster this week.  Harry Wright will have a sure  victory at the coming provincial  election in Nelson, while scarcely  another man on earth could win  Ymir from James Schofield.  E. D. Hall has opened a butcher  shop in Bossburg.  Large quantities of fruit are being  shipped from Myers Falls, and the  district around Kettle Falls, to  North Dakota and other poimts in  the cold middle U. S. West.  Rev. Arthur Ransome has left  England to take charge of a parish  at Keremeos.  Billy Evans has staked a paper  at Strathmore in Alberta. He  still owns a paper at Gleichen.  E. J. Clayton and A. L. Couzens,  formerly of Marysville, are putting  up an office building in Prince Rupert.  The provincial government has  granted $6,000 towards electric  lights and fire appliances in Prince  Rupert.  Many English miners and their  families have lately arrived in  Fernie.  Over a million fruit trees are to  be planted in the Yakima valley  next season. Over a million were  planted last year. -  At Cowichan lake upon Vancouver Island an American has  bought 54,000 acres of timber lands  from the C. P. R. for $1,500,000,  and tbe railway -company ha5!  agreed to expend $600,00o in build-  a railroad through the lands. The  A.merican company will expend a  million dollars upon buildings,  tugs, mills, etc., and will employ  in ��������� the.- woods, alone, 1,000.. men,,.  Lumber "aud^pulp will be manufactured upon an extensive scale,  the lumber cut amounting to over  100,000,000 feet a year.  The members of tho provincial  government while on a visit to the  Cariboo district had an unpleasant  experience. Their motor car mired  about six miles out of Quesnel and  they had to walk iuto that town.  Philosophy is the thing that  makes you take other people's distresses with equanimity.  In Oroville watermelon socials  are popular this year.  The dog poisoner is very active  in Creston.  The contract for building the new  railway from Butte, Mont., to Calgary, Alta., will be let in a few  days. It will cause several new  coal mines to be developed.  Tom Whelan is rebuilding the  Napauee hotel at Fernie.  Harry Gome shot a 400-pound  mountain goat at Aldrich creek in  East Kootenay.  The Russian thistle and tumble  weed are increasing rapidly arouud  Summcrland.  A Chinaman in Clarcsholm, Alberta, was fined $200 for providing  a siwashed person with whiskey.  Pat Burns has a force of men developing a coal mine in the foothills of Alberta. Pat does not believe in putting all his eggs in one  case or all his meat in one shop.  This year it will take 500 miles  of freight cars to move the grain in  the Canadian Northwest.  Jt is reported that the Indians  are hunting deer with dogs upon  the headwaters of the Tulamcen.  When the railroad ii finished  Princeton coal can be sold in Vancouver for $5 a ton.  The railroad will tap Princeton  from the east this week. It will  bo devcral weeks before regular  passenger trains will be running  into that town.  Mrs. R. C. Armstrong, one of  tho oldest residents of the Lower  Similkameen, died a few days ago.  While drunk Mrs. Billy Coon  fell out of a buggy while driving  homo along Keremeos creek and  broke her neck.  The new owners of tho Nickel  Plate near Hedley looked ovor the  property a few days ago.  A movement is on foot to build  a wagon road from Creston to the  IUyonuo miue.  Tho Cooke sawmill at Kislo has  closed for the winter.  It is reported that if sufficient  tonnage can bo guaranteed, the  Great Northern will again run the  K, and S. into Sandon. It will  cost $50,000 to repair tho bridges  between McGuigan and Sandon.  Phoenix. _ _  D. L. McEiroy and his .brother  are doing a lively livery busine*?*;  Next month will see the.fattest  payday of the year in this camp.  On Tupsday D. J. Matheson obtained $17,000 worth'of insurance ,  from the Phoenix brewery.   ���������  Although the liquor licenses are  but seven, some of the hotel men  say that business is littlo better  than it was when fifteen places sold  nVrve-rainers.  On Saturday evening the Scandinavians will colebrath the third  amiivet'dary of their society in this  town by giving an entertainment  , in their hall. There will be a  Swedish play by local talent, Ponga,  music, dancing and refreshments.  The Society expects to see many  friends from Greenwood and other  towns.  Some time ago Judge Hood fined  the Phoenix Club $100 for selling  liquor without a license; This decision has been reversed by the  full court iu Vancouver upon the  grounds that it wad a regularly  chartered club, and the city will '  have to refund the fine and costs.  The club is to be reorganized.1  For' Thanksgiving Day, October  25th, the Canadian Pacific Railway  company announce a rate of fare  and one-third for the round trip.'  Tickets will' be on bale O/tober  22ud 'to October 25th, inclusive.  Final return limit October 27th.  Takes Money to Mine.  The Crow's Nest Coal Co. spends  annually in wages and has Expended in cash on capital account since  operations bogan, over $5,000,000.  The   daily   output  at  present "is.  3,000 tons of coal a day,'a considerable  portion   of' which - goes  into coke.    Elias Rogers, president  of the company, says that in three  years,   provided   the  government  will cooperate,  tho company will  be spending $5,000,000 a year iu  wages, besides adding considerably  to its plant.    Mr.   Rogers  stated  that the reduction on the duty on*  coal recently made by theU. S. will-  not. be of much benefit to producers  in this province for the present at .  least.    The duty was reduced from������. -  GO to'do cents per ton^bli't^fiVfe^" ,  duction ,was -made bn.;coke,.which  forms such an-iinportant^part of.^  the industry of this province.   The  company's product is a high grade'  coking coal, and it is from  coke '  that the company expects to make  its money.  Insurance of any kind is a good .-  investment, whether life, accident'  or fire. Iu Phoenix D. J. Mathe- ;  son paj's particular attention to *'  this line of business and those in- -  terested should consult him at their *  earliest convenience in -person or -  by mail.  The Kootenay Belle is a cigar ���������.  that can be found in all parts of  the Boundary, ond you should ask  the mau behind the bar to produce -  it when you line up Jo the mahogany.      - ,   |  A Busy Parson.  Rev. D. A. McRae, formerly of  Dawson, where ha dealt in.bobsleds, eggs, hay and salvation; has  been called to'preach for the Presbyterians at "Surrey, B.C., where -  a salary of $850 per /"year... awaits  him. ne is to have a month vacation each year on full pay.���������_  Whitehorse Star.  Kodaks and photographic sup  plies at McRao Bros., Phoenix.  A. Logan & Co.   have on sale  a clock that   will   run 400 daj-s  without winding.    This is an improvement   on the old���������'��������� eight-day  timepiece that, with the Burr stove,  wore considered essentials, in the  Ontario kitchen of forty years ago.  The winding of the old eight-day  clock   wa^   au important'weekly  event.     Saturday evening,   after'  the horses  had  been given   their  bran mash,   the boots   and shoes  of the household properly greased,  and   fainilj'   worship,    sometimes  with   variations,    completed,   the  old man closed the week's labor by  winding tho eight-day clock, and  perchauce stubbing his toe on a  piece   of stovewood conveniently  placed in his lino of march.    After  which  we  were prepared  for any  torture that could  be inflicted on  youthful   minds by tho   old-time  gloomy Sabbath.  The Kootenay Cigar Co. of Nel-  HOti have in the Royal Seal a cigar  that is known and smoked between  the wheat country and the blue  Pacific.  Being pleased with yourself is a  condition of mind not icitended to  be put ou dress parade.  Tho Kootenay Valley Co. of  Kaslo ia opening a nursery at  Creston, They will plant 50,000  trees upon the Wilson and Brodor-  ick ranches.  The building permits in Lethbridge this year will,'.amount, to  over a million dollars.      ���������."������������������'*���������'-  The Columbia cigar is a large  and free-smoking cigar. It is sold  in all mountain towns and mado ia  Nelson,  ���������tinwAMiMit A THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD.   BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  Old Philosopher Decides to Do  Some   Spring Cleaning.  WIFE'S PROTEST OF NO AVAIL  Troubles at Every Step���������Begins by  Row With Paiqt Man and Ceases His  Labors After a Battle With Tramp.  Ignores Mrs. B.'s Call.  [Copyrighted,  1900, by Associated Literary  Press, J  TIEN Mr. Bowser came down  to breakfast the other morning Mrs. Bowser at once noticed that lie hud nn old suit  of clothes on, and she queried:  ���������'Didn't you make a mistake In dress-  lug this morning?"  ���������'No mistake, my dear."  "Aren't you going to the ollice?"  "Not today."  "Hut- but what la It? You arc not  going tishing?"  "Mrs. Bowser, spring is here, isn't it-  glorious. longed for spring'"  "Yes."  "Well, springtime Is the season when  folks clean house, do a little palming  und slick up generally. 1 shall do some  painting today. 1 hnve been arranging foi It for a week past."  "1 wish you wouldn't, Mr Bowser,"  Ehe said aftei a moment. "A mini with  ���������  large family and out of work  was  BE   SAW  A   WOMAN  A1I0VK   11111   ABOUT   TO  KINO THE  Ulililj.  bere tbe other day, and he said If we  wanted any painting done he would  do It at half price. It would be nice to  give Hi in the work, nnd then you would  Bare getting ail mussed ill)."  "The man with a largo family and  out ot work will have to hunt a job  somewhere else. 1 not only waut a  day off as a sort of vacation, but If 1  do my own painting I shall know that  It's well done. (Jet a man here aud  ���������what will be do? Mix up whiting aud  kerosene oil and call it paint."  Mrs. Bowser would have continued  the argument, but she knew that it was  useless. There were sure to be things  happening, but she must face them  as best she could. Nothing more wns  said on the subject, and when the  niorulug tneal hud been dispatched  Mr. Bowser began looking around foi  paint pots aud brushes. There was a  row on at once. Nothing-of the kind  could be found.  "When 1 got through with them last  ���������spring 1 put them down cellar In a  corner, and now they are gone." he  Bald. "Mrs. Bowser, is this a dwelling  nouse or a sawmill? Are you tlie  housekeeper or a visitor? Have 1 got  to stay home from business to keep  track of things'?"  "Mr. Bowser." she replied, "last November, when you got tlie coal in, you  hired an Italian to clean out the cellar.  You told him to take all the rubbish  out. tie very likely took the paint  pots."  "And very likely I'll break his neck  If  he ever conies around  here again  A   wife  with  bet   husband's  interests  at  heart  would  have  kept an eye on  him    By John, but I eau see now why  bo  many  men  turn  to drltik  and  become maniacs and murderers!"  Quarrel   With Paint  Man.  The paint store was visited and pots,  brushes  und   paint  secured.     Things  rankled with Mr   Bowser, and he was  looking foi trouble.   He found it when  the paint store man said:  "If you are going to do the work  yourself and haveu't had much experience dou't make the mistake an old  fellow uamed Bowser did last spring  Up ran out ot oil before he had quite  linlshed his palutlng and he used arui-  cu Instead.   Ha. ha. ha!"  "Sir, you are an Infernal llarl" shouted Mr. Bowser as be squared off.  "Why. what do you Uuow about'lti  ."Was It camphor he used?"  "I inn that old feller Bowser, and J  repent that you nre u liar!"  The paint store man attempted to  apologize, but it was no go. Mr Bowser had a few things more to say and  then took his departure Half an hour  ufter reaching boine he wns ready to  begin work on tlie front steps. They  were to receive a fresh coat of the  Biune pea green A painter would  have beguu at the top and worked  down. Mr. Bowser was Mr. Bowser,  ������iud so he begun at the bottom to work  up. lie bud painted one step and one  riser nnd was slowly recovering from  his Indignation under the feeling of a  true artist when Mrs. Bowser appeared  ��������� t the front door und said:  "Mr. Bowser, don't you see that you  hare beguu wrong?"  "Are you  doing  this  Job?"  he do-  mantled.  "No. of course.  But don't ydu seV'--  ������������������ woman,   l   see  nouiuigi    v/nen   .  waut you I'll send for you."  Lie had painted half the steps when  he saw his mistake. He must uovv go  around through tho house and work  hack wnrd In order to work upward,  and he would have to do It on his  knees at that After Dguring for five  minutes and seeing that there wns no  other way he took It Ho was Ave minutes getting around, and when he  opened tho front door It wns to find  himself face to face with a man who  hud left tracks on the freshly painted  drat steps,  "iiixcuso me, but am I speaking to  "No��������� neverl Look at your Infernal  tracks in my fresh paint! Haven't you  got tlie sense of n Jackass?"  "I thought 1 smelled fresh paint, but  was not quite sure of it,   I called to  my"-  "Dou't say itl  Get out!  Begone!"  The man tracked down the steps and  went away. His feelings had been  hurt, and he didn't look back. Mr  Bowser had to go back around to get  to tbe bottom of the steps and repair  damages, and Mrs. Bowser was wise  enough to hide behind a door and remain unseeu. He had looked ail around  before starting through the house, and  nothing was iu sight and yet when he  arrived at the foot of the steps he saw  a woman above him about to ring the  bell.  "Oh���������ah!" she said as she heard him  and turned about "Can you tell me If  a lady named Jimmerson Is stopping  here?"  "Tracks! Tracks!" shouted Mr. Bowser as he pointed an accusing (inger.  "Why. you have been painting!"  "Of course I've been painting!  Haven't you got eyes? Haven't you  got n nose? A wooden Indian would  know that 1 had just painted these  steps."  "I'm so sorry, you know, but If you  had hud a sign of 'Paint' I quite think  1 should have observed it. The lady  I'm looking for is tall and slim and  bas a cast In tho left eye."  "Blast her left eye and her right eye  and both her eyes! Come down nnd go  away!" v  Visited  by  Newfoundland  Dog.  The caller came down, leaving other  tracks, as many tracks ns sbe could,  nnd she went out of the gnte without  even calling Mr. Bowser a rude man  She was too busy wondering If the  lady named Jimmerson was in some  other house near by. At the end ot fifteen minutes Mr. Bowser bad repaired  damages, and then he made bis way  back through the bouse. The steps  were vacant when he reached them  again, but something was coming. He  was brushing away on hands and  knees and head down when an object  passed him and banged against the  front door. It was a big Newfoundland dog. He was a playful dog resid  ing across the street ne had seen  Mr. Bowser nt work nnd en me over to  play with him. He wns cuffed. He  was booted. He was taken by Hip  neck and banged against the railing,  but he did not take life seriously until  ho had been thrown over tbe fence.  There was most of tbe work to be  done over again, and as he labored at  it Mr. Bowser recalled numerous murder cases be bad read and the names  of numerous men that bad been found  dead, nnd had the big tramp coming  slowly dowu the street had the least  idea of what sort of man he was go  ing to tackle he would have sheered  off in a hurry- I" his ignorance mir"  innocence he didn't sheer. Mr Bowser  wns on hands and knees again to use  the brush, headed for Ihe bottom step,  when the tramp opened the gate nnd  walked in and jovially snid:  "Say. old pnrd. I like your industry  There was a time before 1 hurt my  back by trying to hoe five acres of  corn in one day"���������  Mr. Bowser looked up. He also tried  to get up. but in the trying he lost liis  balance and rolled down tbe seven pea  green steps to the sidewalk.  "Aud 1 like your iigility." said the  tramp as he reached a hand to help  him up. "You wouldn't think to look  at me now that ten years ago I wou"-  The reader will never know what he  won. Mr. Bowser was up and nt him  [Ie was thumped, he was chugged, be  was booted, and he was walloped, and  be culled upon heaven to save him  and fled afar. Then the pea green  painter looked for the family as with  which to demolish the steps, and, not  being able to find it he threw his  paint pot Into the street and walked  away. Mrs. Bowser called to him from  an upper window, but be never looked  back, just bunched up his shoulders  and strode on. His appetite for gore  had been whetted, and he was looking  for trouble. M. QUAD.  One Up and Two to Gol  -Golf Illustrated.  Thoughtful.  "Algy, dear," remarked a young wife  to her hutiband, "I wish you would  taflte thla milk and see If It Is perfectly awcet If lf������ the least bit sour I  mustn't give any of It to dear little  Fldof���������Judy.  Agricultural.  "You used to grow men out here In  the old days," observed the easterner.  "Naturally," replied the old time  plainsman, letting hia hands go absent-  mindedly to the place where he used  to wear his guns. "We planted so  many."���������Kansas City Times.  The Borrower.  "I'd like to borrow your lawn mower."  "You're early this year We haven't  started to use it yet ourselves."  "I know that I want to use It before you get it out of orders-Cleveland Leader.  Tho Rea������on.  "Sad nbntit the chun-h organ being  burnpd down, wasn't It?"  "Why couldn't I hoy put It out?"  "Because none of the firemen could  play on It!"-I'uni'h.  Proving Her Point.  A wlnsomo young maid of Toronto  Bald: "I haven't learned golf, yet I want  to.  But now If I had a���������  What Is Itl-a caddlo  I'd not Know which ond to hold on to."  C.P.R. WILL EXTEND.  Line Into the Peace River Valley Is  Rumored.  Tt is stated on goo*' authority that  nex; year will see the embarking of  the Canadian Pncific upon a scheme  for conquering a now empire for civilization. This will be tlie building of  railway lines far into the Peace River  country, in ordc- to save transportation .facilities to what is declared to  be absolutely the richest portion of  Canada in combined agricultural and  mineral riches.  For some time past it has been  known tliat the company's surveyors  have been at work in this northern  country, mapping out the route, and,  although the company is keeping very  quint as to its intentions, it is now  declared tliat next year will see the  commencement of the new line north  from Edmonton. The work of constructing the huge bridge over the  river to give the C.P.R. entrance from  Ftnithcona to Edmonton, lias hindered the company in its proposed northern extension, but with the completion  of this bridge all the supplies for the  now line can be carried in..  Oilicials of the C.P.K. have just received information that in ' anticipation of the coming railway, a party of  '15 Ontario people have made the long  Irek into the Peace River Valley in  order to stake out land. Most of those  in the party are fanners, but several  Toronto boys were among them, including Donald C. Cranston, Garnet  Triuix, George Flint, and Samuel Sargent. The party started out from Edmonton on May 19 with 18 yoke of  oxen and a year's supplies. Their  objective was Beaver Lodge, Grand  Prairie, a trek of 550 miles by the  summer trail, and it is expected they  liave now arrived there. They have  sent back letters from Shaw's Point,  about half way, saying that they arc  charmed with the district, which is  very beautiful, being quite near the  Rockies. Spring, they declare, is  three or four weeks in advance of  many places in tlie West. Almost  anything that can be grown in Eastern Canada, can be successfully cultivated. Tomatoes ripen in the open,  and small fruits grow in profusion.  Coal is found in great quantity. Settlers are flocking in this year, and it  is predicted thnt as soon as the new  railways are built the district will be  quickly settled.  Scene of the Strike.  Tho Sydney coal-field, which has  been much in the public eye of late  owing to the strike at Glace Bay and  Sydney, occupies thc eastern shore  of Cape. Breton County. Its land  area is estimated at 200 square miles,  and it now forms the rim of an extensive coal deposit extending well out  under the Atlantic. A careful estimate made some time ago puts the  amount of available coal in these  submarine areas at not less than 2,-  000.000,000 tons.  Nearly all the seams lie at easy  angles, .yield little water, and, owing  to the generally fine character of the  roof, they can be mined with cheapness and safotv Sc strongly marked  is the impermeable, nature of the  strata., that at a moderate depth the  submarine workings are perfectly dry.  The coals of this district are bituminous and st2 especially adapted  for gas and coke-mn!:ing and for  steam purposes. The Sydney coal is  largely used in the Maritime provinces for domestic purposes, and  large quantities find their way to the  blasting furnaces of the Dominion  Iron & Steel plant. Official reports  made to the British Admiralty show  that it contain** &>.5 per centum of  carbon, and that it is practically-  equal to Welsh steam coal. Newfoundland sealing steamers prefer  Cape Breton coal to all others owing  to tho rapidity with which it raises  steam.  Some idea of tho enormous amount  of available coal contained in this  district may be gathered from the fact  that, the seams now open contain millions of tons.  An   Italian   Invasion.  Canada, it appears, is to get her  share of Italian immigrants. A new  line of steamers is to be established  between Naples and Montreal. As  Montreal is not exactly a feasible  port in winter, .Portland, Me., will be  used during the frozen months.  ��������� This is the first time that an emigration movement of Italians has been  directed so far north.   The great increase in recent years of  Italian emigration is one of the curiosities of the history of the migrations of peoples. Many Italians, it  is true, ultimately return to their native land, but also many stay in the  land of their adop ion and become part  of its civic and social life; and this  in such numbers that they cannot  but have an effect upon the ultimate  character of the nations with which  they amalgamate. There is _ a certain class of Italian immigration  which is welcome and beneficial to ail  nations. But there is another class  against which all nations cannot bar  their doors too securely. The Italians  are moving upon the western continent in hordes, and now is the time  to separate the sheep from the goats.  Nova Scotia Shipping.  Having lost the distinction of owning more shipping in proportion to  population than any other town on  the continent, through tho advent ol  tlie steel steamer, Yarmouth, N. B..  has decided to build steel steamers to  regain that title and the prosperity  thut was hers before the Nova Scotian  square rigger was practically driven  from the seas. Where once were built  the sailing ships that were to be  found on the Seven Seas, there is now  being constructed the first steel steamer ever built in the Maritime Provinces. Hull, boilers, and engines are  all the product of Yarmouth, and  every Yarmouthian hopes that she is  the forerunner of a fleet that will  make the port ua famous in this era  of steam us it. was in the days of  canvas.  Lot Brought a Fortune.  A shoemaker of Edmonton, Alberta,  who fifteen years ago purchased a  plot of land 34x150 feet in what is  now a leading thoroughfare of the  city for $375, hns recently disposed  .of it to the Dominion Bunk for over  150.000.      i___  A Butchers' Common.  William, earl of Warren. In the  tlmo of King John, while standing  upon the castle walls saw two bulls  fighting In the ensile meadow till all  the butcher dogs pursued one of the  maddened bulls quite through the  town The slgfll pleased the enrl ho  much thnt he gnve the castle meadows, where ihe duel of the bulls begun, for a common to the butchers ot  the town, after the first grass was  mowed, on condition thnt they should  find a mud bull the day hIx weekH before Christmas dny for the runlliiu  of Hiul   sport   forever.-London  A REMARKABLE MAP.  London Valuation Map  Is Twenty by  Thirty Feet In Size.  The Valuation Map of London, Eng.,  which is being compiled by the surveyors of the London County Council,  is undoubtedly the largest in the  world. It wns commenced fifteen  years ago, and embraces the whole  of the area of the Metropolis, from  Stamford Hill on the north to Lower  Streathum on the south, and from  Plumsteiul on the east to Putney on  the v/est.  This vast area is exactly 115 miles  in extent, and the map is to indicate  every house, shop, and piece of property within the boundaries mentioned. Thei owner of nearly every  bit of land lias boon ascertained, and  up to the present over 34,000 separato  estates have been discovered. It* is  expected that another three or four  thousand will be added before the  work is complete.  The gigantic map is made in sections of 25 inches ordnance sheets,  tho whole work requiring 110 sections.  When it is finished and laid out, with  its sections in order, tho map will  be more than ."0 feet wide and 20 feet  from top to bottom.  Tho whole of the work was estimated to cost about ������13,510, but before it  is finished its cost will have increased to at least ������lfi,G50. The. map has  already saved thc Council a sum  equal to ahout three times its cost.  Some curious and little-known fncts  about London's landlords have been  brought to light. Although the 400  acres owned bv thc Duke of Westminster, with its rent-roll of C3.000.000 a  year, is the wealthiest estate in London, it is by no means thc largest.  One estate in South London actually  covers an area of nearly four square  miles, and there are several estates  exceeding two square miles.  Other big landowners in London include Lord Howard de Walden with  292 acres, and an annual rent-roll of  ������2,900,000. The 250 acres of the Duke  of Bedford's estate bring him in a  yearly income of ������2,250,000. Lord  Northampton owns 260 acres worth  ������1,600,000 u year. The Duke of Norfolk is receiving ������1,500,000 for his  Strand estate. Lord Portman's 270  acres return an income of ������1,800,000.  Karl C-idogan'!: 200-11 ere estate is worth  ������1,500,000, while the Ecclesiastical  Commissioners receive ������500,000 in  ground rents from their estate in the  most fashionable part of Kensington.  ���������Tit-Bits.  Wanted Yellow Spots.  The following characteristic story  is told of Sir'Beerbohm Tree. The  famous actor-manager has at times  a very-, dreamy and absent-minded  manner, and is not easily satisfied.  When he was producing "King John"  some years ago, he asked his musical  director for some very-beautiful idyllic  music. The worried director played  what he had composed. "No, no,-"  said Sir Beerbohm; "I want something dreamy, something���������you remember a beautiful picture at the  Louvre, a picture with a green background with yellow spots���������I want  something just like that, you understand." The irate musician, flinging  down his score, said, "Yellow spots  be hanged!" and  resigned his post.  Sir Beerbohm engaged another  musical director, and told him he  wanted something typical of a green  background and yellow spots. "Oh,  yes," replied the new director, knowing his man, "something like this,"  and he picked up the former director's  score and played it through. "That  is beautiful. Ah, the green background and yellow spots! Beautiful,"  said Tree, perfectly satisfied.  He Wanted to Know.  The late Sir Andrew Lusk���������long the  "Father of London City"���������was a most  persistent man. ,The veteran, it is  pointed out, eventually filled the  chair of almost every one of the many  undertakings with which he became,  during his active career, associated.  Also he gave much of his time, and  no little of his substance, to various  religious and philanthropic causes. In  the House of Commons he became a  great friend of the then Mr. Disraeli,  though he was a strong supporter of  Mr. Gladstone. In the House he asked many questions, and "Ape" of Vanity Fair, caricatured him as "I want  to know, you know." Sir Andrew,  who was the son of a farmer in u  small way in Ayrshire, and after starting  business  as  a  ship  chandler at  Greenock, removed to London, prospered exceedingly in the City. It is  thirty-six years since he was Lord  Mayor, and he lived to be nearly  ninety-nine, being at liis decease the  oldest member of the British baronetcy. '  Wouldn't  Intrude.  Lady Duff-Gordon told this story of  an ignorant Yorkshireman who went  to London to sec the British Museum:  Unfortunately, the Yorkshireman  chose a close day for his visit, and  the policeman at the gate, when he  presented himself there, waved him  away.  "But I must come in," said the  Yorkshireman. "I've a ��������� holiday on  purpose."  "No matter," said the guardian.  "This is a close day, and the museum  is shut."  "What? Ain't this public property?"  "Yes," admitted the 'policeman;  "but," he cried, excitedly, "one of  thc mummies died on Tuesday, and  do you begrude us one day to bury  him in?"  "Oh, excuse me," said tho Yorkshireman, in a hushed voice. "In  that case I won't intrude."  Cajoling a God.  A story comes from tho Gonikhpur  district of India to the effect that two  boys went to tlie riverside to invoke  the water-god Mahadeo. They recited "manthras" at some- length, but  Mahadeo did not appear. , Whereupon  the lads contrived to hasten his coming by cutting at each other's throats  with a sword, suggesting thereby to  the recalcitrant that their lives were  in danger. This method of invocation  proving abortive as well, they both  jumped into the river. One was  drowned, but tlie other returned to  his right mind and ran home to tel'  bis story.  meets you half-way���������does  all your work in half the  time and at half the cost of  other soaps.  Sunlight Soap���������absolutely  pure���������saves clothes from Injury���������hands from roughnessr-*  life from   /r"X   drudgery.  A Famine  "I wonder what's the mallej; with  '���������"riiest; something seems to lie preying on his mind."  "Oh, don't worry, it will probably  die of starvation,"  Beware of Ointments for Catarrh  ���������   that Contain Mercury,  u mercury will Biircly destroy tho bciw ot srien  ind completely dcraiico tlio wliolo msicm wlicn  entering It through the imiron.1 surfaces. Such  wUclt* ���������hnulrt never tic used except on prescriptions from reputable phyalrluna. bs tho ilRmane thoy  will do la ten (old to tho good you can possibly derive irom them. Hull's Catarrh Cure, manufactured  by T. J. Cheney A Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and Is taken Internally, acting directly upon  the blood and mucoui aurtacra of the system. Iu  buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you ������-et the  genuine. It Is taken Intnmally and made In l'oledo.  Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co.  Testimonials free.  Bold by Drusrlsta.   I'noe, 75c. per bottle.  Tako Hall's Family rills for constlpaUoo.  Little Bobby���������Papa, did you ever  see a cyclone currying houses around  up in the air and cows and horses and  wagons upside down?  Papa���������No, my son.  Little Bobby���������I should think it'ud  be tiresome to live so long, and never  sec anything.���������Christian Register.  "Doctor, how soon do you think I'll  be woll enough to eat things that  agree with me?"���������Brooklyn Life.  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Distemper.  It is Wise to Prevent Disorder.���������  Many causes lead to disorders ot the  stomach and few are free from them.  At the first manifestation that the  stomach and liver arc not performing  their functions, ;i course of Parmalce's  Vegetable Pills should be tried, and it  will be found that the digestive organs  will speedily resume healthy action.  Laxatives and sedatives are so  blended in these pills that no other  preparation could be so effective as  they.  ��������� "I heard Henry say the other day  that Jimmy was his alter ego." "Oh,  the idea of liis calling the boy a name  like that. And everybody thought  Jimmy was his dearest friend!"���������Baltimore American.  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in  Cows.  A certain English mayor, whose period of office had conic to an end, was  surveying the work of tlie year. "I  have endeavored," he said, with an  air of conscious rectitude, "to administer justice without swerving to partiality on the one hand of impartiality  on the other."  A good old west-country preacher  who had decided to leave an unremun-  erative charge, finding it ��������� impossible  to collect his salary, said in his farewell sermon: "f have little more to  add, dear brethren, save this: You  were all in favor of free salvation, and  thc manner in which you have treated  mc proves that you have got it!"  Williams���������-Young  Astorbilt isn't at  all exclusive, is he?"  : Walters���������Why, I don't know.  Williams���������Oh, he isn't; why, this  morning I saw him riding in an automobile with a policeman.���������Somerville  Journal.  No race is safe from cholera.   It is  deadliest to negroes.  "Thc first day out was perfectly  lovely," said the young lady just hack  from abroad. The water was as  smooth as glass, and it was simply  gorgeous. But the second day was  rough and���������er decidedly clisgorgcous!"  : Breaking it Gently���������Her���������Richard!  Why on earth arc you cutting your  pie with a knife?  Him���������Because, darling���������now, understand I am not finding fault for I  know that these little oversights will  occur���������because you forgot to give me  a can-oponor.  ."Had any experience nt poker?"  "Some."  "What's the most you ever saw in n  pot?"  "In real life or in a poker story?"���������  Kansas City Journal.  -"That now neighbor of ours asked  us to let him use our   hntchct   and  our clothes line," said Sirius Bnrker's  wife.  "Did you give him the hntchct?"  "Yes.   The one thnt has nicks in it  and tlie wobbly hnndle."  "And did you give him the clothes  line that hns  been tied  together in  eight places?"  "Yes.'' ���������  "Well,  that's a case of borrowing  trouble alright.���������Washington Star.  Robert Barr's next venture in the  field of fiction will not he. a short  story, hut a full length historical  novel. The title will he "Cardillac"  and thc scene will he France.  Mistress���������Woll, Mary, have you  found out what has become of the remainder of the pigeon pie?  Mary (returning from voyage, of investigation below)-���������Please mum, cook  says I ate it.���������Punch.  Tommy���������Pop, what is mnnnt by  circumstances over wliich we have no  control?  Tommy's Pop.���������Modern children,  my son.���������Philadelphia Record.  The Head of tho House  Mrs. Grant was undoubtedly the disciplinarian in thc family, and Mr.  Grant, who wns a very busy lawyer,  wns regarded by the two children as  one of themselves, subject to the laws  of "Mother." But one day Mrs. Grant  became very ill, nnd at luncheon Mr.  Grant, who felt that the children were  already showing signs of "running  wild," felt obliged to reprimand them.  . "Gladys," he said, "stop that immediately or I shall have to take you  from the tnbln and spank you,"  Instead of making the impression he  had fondly hoped to do, he saw the  two little imps glance in a surprised  manner nt each other nnil then simultaneously n grin broke ovor the faces  of both culprits, nnd Gladys Haiti in a  voice of derisive glue: '  "Oh, George, hear father trying lo  talk, like mother!"���������Lippincott's,  His Excuse  Teacher���������Why were you late this  morning?  Boy���������Please ma'am, I had to go  back after my excuse.  Little Clarence (in the midst of his  perusal of n ' newspaper item)���������"Pa,  what is a Blue Grass Widow?" Mr.  Callipers���������"Why a grass widow is one  who failed to get alimony, I presume,  my son."���������Puck.  Critic (as the composer plays" his  last piecu)--Vcry fine. But what is  that passage wliich makes the cold  chills run down tho back?  ��������� Composer���������That is where the wanderer has the hotel bill brought to him.  Wild Man���������"Yes, thc two midgets  are going to be married. He .calls her  his peach and she calls him the apple  of her eye."  Glass Enter���������"H'jpi! I suppose they  will soon be a dwarf pair."  There is no trade or industry carried  on in the hiego district that does not  possess its institution for training  high-grade workmen. Among these  may he cited the schools for teaching  horticulture, carpentry, plumbing  house painting, tailoring, stonecutting,  slioeiniiking, ,etc.  Jack���������Hello, Tom; got your new  lint fitted up .vol,?'  Tom���������Not quite. Say, do you know  where 1 can buy a' folding toothbrush?��������� lioston Transcript.  "John 1). Rockefeller says the host  tiling he ever did was to join a Sunday school."  "Well, so far ns I hnve lenrncd, it  wns."���������Philadelphia Ledger.  A little boy, who was very fond of  cheese, nnd who also liked to have  the gas lit when he went to bed, was  asked by his father whether he  would have some, cheese or have the  gas lit when he went to bed. He replied, after some little hesitation,  "Tommy (his little brother) can have  the gas lit, and I'll have the elites!  '  ."Charitable .    .  "I have called to make the arrangements for the trip your daughter is to  make to Europe to have her voice cultured."  "But I am not sending my daughter  lo Europe to have her voice cultured."  ��������� "I know it. ,  It's' the 'neighbor's���������  thev made   up   a   purse."���������Houston  Post.  Disillusioned ..  They'jwere in the thick of their first  quarrel. . ,-. - -- ���������  "Tthought your tastes were simple,"  said the husband. "I didn't expect to  find you such a high flier."  "Yes, you did." she answered; "you  knew all about my being a high flier,  as you call it, but you thought I'd be  dirigible."���������Chicago-Tribune.       ;  '"Well, did the governor give you a  raise?" ���������  "No."   " v  "Not even -when you told him you  had grown grey in his service?"  "No; he gave mo the name of a good  hair dye."���������London Scraps.  "I wonder, though, if my lawyer  will consider this idea feasible?"  "Madam,^.to a lawyer all ideas are  fcesublc."���������Baltimore American.  WeakWomen  ^should heed such warnings as headache, nervousness, backache, depression and weariness and fortify  the system with the aid of  The druggist danced and chortled  till tho bottles danced on the shelves.  "What's up?" asked the soda clerk,  "have you been taking something?"  "No," gurgled tho dope dispenser.  "But do you remember when your water pipes were frozen last winter?"  "Yes, but what"���������  "The plumber who fixed them has  just brought a prescription ��������� to be  filled."  He came-home in ihe small 1,. uif  of the morning, and his loving spouse  confronted him with wrath in her eye  and a telegram i.n her hand saying���������  "Here is news that has been waiting  for you since supper-time." He  blinked, looked wise, and, braced up  against -the hat rack, felt through his  pockets,, murmuring���������"I left my  glasses in town." "Yes," she replied,  with scathing irony; "but you  brought the contents with you."  A matron of the most determined  character' was encountered by a  young woman reporter on a country  paper, who was sent out to interview  leading citizens as to thc politics.  "May I sec Mr. ?" she asked of  a stern-looking woman who opened  the door at one house.  "No, you can't," answered the matron decisively. .   .  "Hut I want to know what party he  belongs to," pleaded the girl.  The woman drew up her tall figure.  "Well, t'lkc .a good look at me," she  said, "I'm the party he belongs to."  "Sold Everywhere.  In Boxes as cent*,  WINNIPEG    BUSINESS   COLLEGE.  28th Year.  Individual  Instruction.  Good  Positions Await our Graduates.  Write for Illustrated Catalogue.  Address, The Secretary, Winnipeg  Business College, Corner Portage Ave.  and Fort St., Winnipeg, Man.  ONTARIO. VETERINARY COLLEGE  Temperance St., Toronto, Can.  Established   1862,  taken   over  by, the  ��������� Provincial Government of On-*'  ���������   tario,  1908.  Affiliated with the University of Toronto,  under tho cont,rolsof fche Dept. of Agriculture of Ontario.. College opens 1st Oo-  tober, 1909. ��������� Course of study extcnJs  through 3 college years. TEES PER SESSION $75.00. Calendar on application.  E*. A. A. GRANGE, V.S., M.S., Principal.  .Dept.  C.    .  .  A short time ago a lady gave a  children's party, to which a little boy  of four was invited. The next day he  was giving some account of the fun,  and snid that every little visitor had  contributed either song or recitation,  music or dance,, for tlie pleasure o'f  the rest.  "Oh, dear! Jack," snid his mother.  "How verv unfortunate you could do  nothing?"  Jack (with bravado)���������"Yes, I could.  I was not to be beaten, so ���������".!' just  stood "up and said my prayers."  Fly Flyaway  Fly Flyaway  ' Will effectually keep Flies and  Mosquitos.,.. from horses and  cattle'. Harmless and easily  applied.'    ,-:  $1.00 per gallon in 5 gal.  lots,  or $1.25 for single gallon.  Flyaway  Flyaway  Ask your storekeeper ror it or  write Sales Manager,  Carbon Oil WorKs,  Limited,  WINNIPEG,   CANADA.  .  Manufacturers   of   "COWL   BRAND"  ��������� Oil Specialties;  TOBACCO  AND  DRUG HABITS  New System of Treatment. Recently Discovered;Remedy that  Cures Rapidly and Permanently. Marvellous Results Obtained  that makes our remedy one of the wonders of Modern Medicine.  Patients cured secretly at their own homes against their own will  and knowledge. No suffering,.no injections,' no loss, of time, or  detention   from   business,   no bad after-effects.  FREES   FREE!  Wo send by mail, free of charge," our 64 page book, wliich fully explains our modern system of treatment, of how the Drink, Tobacco and Drug habits can be rapidly overcome and cured. This book  is sent in a plain envelope, sealed from,observation, so no one  can tell what your letter contains. All correspondence absolutely secret and. confidential. Address, , f  DE SILVA INSTITUTE, Suite 100, 55 University" St., Montreal, Can.  fymmmrnmmsa^msm  W. N. U., No. 756.  offer you more of  Better Toilet Tis-  sue for the Same  Money than any  Other Make on the Market.  Made in Every Known   Form   and   Variety,  and Every Sheet Guaranteed   Chemically Pure.  Always Everywhere in Canada Ask For EDDY'S MATCHES   .mi'hi ' i iiiii-wtiawag THE PRODIGAL  it?:  She Played Her Part to Good  Purpose, as It Proved.   ,  I  By   MARIE   DENSMORE.  ICopyright,  1909.   by  Associated  Literary  Press. J  At the  age of twenty-nine  Bessie  Prybr was forced to sit down and take  stock of Iierself. her acquirements and  her future.   The money her father had  left her, which she bad foolishly .be-  ljeyed you'd last forever, was gone,  with the exception of a few hundred  dollars.  She bad had a good time with it.   As  - she -looked   back  over  recent  years  and-considered how she had spent ii  eiie' liad to admit that she bad had a  very 'good   time   with   It.    First  she  had had four years in the best college  In the country; she had had a year of  foreign   travel;  she   Ifiid   been   much  . about her pwn country; she hud hud  seasons In the. mountains,1 sensous'nt  the seashore1, ��������� seasons in the city; she  had- heard  the best  music, seen  the  best plays and studied the best pictures in tlie world. And. as for clothes,  she hud worn right und left the finest  productions of the shops and expert-  i euced modistes. .  Now all of this was at an end suddenly. She bad had a last interview  i with her father's old attorney, and he  had told her the truth. She hud used  up her means. The past summer had  written finis to the story of her prodigality. Ouly.a few hundred remained  What was she to do?  Of course there was Aunt Bess, for  whom she had been nuni"d���������Aunt Bess.  under   whose   wing   she   hud   gayly  squandered her substance iu  riotous  " living.  She knew very well why Aunt Bess  Lad allowed her to go ou as she had.  : She had expected her to make a notable match. 'But fate would have it  otherwise. There had been ��������� men  enough, but only one for whom she  had cared, and lie would have none of  her. And so she had come to twenty-  nine aud at the. end of her fortune  without the slightest claim upon her  freedom.  She could live' with Aunt Bess, but  Aunt Bess had girls of her own, who  were just coming'out, one after the  other, at enormous expense. And  Uncle Ed wasn't the richest man in  the.world.  "I can't live on' them." the girl  thought. "They'd take me In and do  their best by me. but I'd be a burden.  ��������� Alas and alack, if only I had learned  >."���������' some useful craft! .������������������'. And only $700 remaining. It appears tbe only thing  left for me is to be a vender of old  clothes. I've got enough of vthem.  goodness knows!"  She   laughed   a - little   tremulously.  "But, dear me, I can't sell my clothes.  I shall have to .wear them.    Well, it  stands like this: I can't lire with Aunt  Bess���������pride forbids."   She checked off  one finger. ��������� "I. can't teach;  I  cau't  sew; I can't���������I can't do anything."       '<  .She dropped her head In her hands  . an instant, then  raised It resolutely.  "Bess Tryor, you're a chicken hearted  thing!   Put on your things and take  a walk.   You will be crying next thing  you kuow."  She sprang up. douned hat and furs |  and a few .moments later was leaving  the bbiis'e'of tlie elderly friend with  whom she was stopping during this  urgent business quest of hers to the  city.  At the very first corner, as she was  walking briskly along trying to get  the better of her feelings, she met a  At th end of six months Homer  Baird, her father's old attorney, sought  her out and asked her to accept a position as.his secretary. ���������  "Miss Tage is going to be married,"  he said. "She leaves tfce first of the  month. She Is an expert, and I gave  her $15 a week, but you may have the  same If you will come."  "Oh, Mr. Baird, how good you are!"  Bess" cried. .Fifteen dollars a week  meant as much to her (is ?1,500 had  once upon a time.  Two weeks later, she wns installed in  his office and was ranking herself as  invaluable to him as his former secretary had done. Clad simply in blue,  her hair very smooth, not a gleam of  g-old, not a strp.ik of ribbon about her,  she sat each day before the massive  office typewriter playing the keys with  swift 'precision or making pothooks.  udou a pad at the old lawyer's dictation.  One morning as she sat thus at work  alone the door opened itnd a man  entered���������a man whom she had not seen  In two years, since that Inst evening  she had danced with him and he had  gone away without saying a single  thing she had expected him to sny.  She felt'the color leaving her face,  she felt n tremor seize her, hut she  made n brave stand In spite of all.  Her year as a wage earner hnd  taught her more self command than nil  the other years of her life pur together.  "Miss Tryor!" he exclaimed. "In the,  name of all that is wonderful, what  are you doing here'/"  It was just like him to sny that, and  she could not help laughing a little at  bis too evident amazeuierit.  "Just   earning   my   living.   If   you  please. Mr> Brent." she replied.  "And is that necessnryV"  "Most necessary.   Did you ever hear  THE   LEDGE.   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH COLUMBIA.  m  is the best* remedy  known for sunburn,  neat, rashes, eczema,  sore feet, stings and  blisters.   A skin food!  All Druggltti and Sloru.-60c.  TROPICAL   INSECTS. .  The Tarantula Is the One Most to Bo  -   Dreaded.  Excepting  only   the   tarantula,   the'  crawling insects of the tropics are not  really   dangerous,   though. they   are  more than unpleasant, sufficiently so  to make every one wary, and an Instinctive wutchfuluess 'becomes after  a time habitual.   It is only ti matter of  being cureful and dangerous stings can  be avoided.   The sting of a scorpion Is  sharp  and  painful,    Rapid   swelling  follows till a great lump is formed at  and about the wound, the gliinds often  become swollen and painful, and the  tongue swells so that speech may become difficult.    The pain  lusts from  two   to   twenty-four   hours,   usually  about a day, and It is exceptional If  any serious effects follow.  The ceutiped attacks by burying  its sharp feet in the flesh and then  biting with its jaws, inflicting deep  .wounds.':.' Often it goes on crawling  rapidly over the flesh, puncturing it  with  burning,  needlelike feet,  biting  THE SAFFRON  PLANT.  It  Is Among the  Very'. Oldest  of tha  Vegetable Products.  The particular species of crocus that'  1 has from time immemorial been cultivated for its dried stigmas, a product  known under the name of saffron, is  Crocus  sativus,  which  Is   wild  from  Itulv to -Kurdistan.    Saffron  may  be  reckoned   among  the   very -'oldest  of  vegetable products, being alluded to In  the   Song   of   Solomon   among   other  spices of Lebanon.    The uame'crocua  Is Chaldean  or ("reek  and   was  first  used by Theophrastus of Eresus about  3.10   R.   C,   and   that  It   was a   well*  known and admired flower In Greece  soon afterward Is shown by Sophocles,'  who mentions the "crocus of golden  beam" In his "'Oedipus at Colonos."  The word;saffron seems to be a'corruption of the Arabic name "al znhafa-i  ran." nnd Ihe product itself was first-  Imported Into England as a spice or  condiment, being also used as a color-  or dye for silks and other fabrics of.  the eastern looms.  At ii-later date, exactly when Is not!  'known...the plant itself was cultivated;  Id Kngland,more especially In Essex,  In which county the.nn me of Saffron,  Wn Idea   renin Ins   In   evidence  of  the  fact.   Again, we hnve In London Saffron hill, which formerly was a site  included lu the bishop of Ely's garden  nl   Ilolborn, once famous for Its saffron beds as well ns for Its strawberries.    Today,  however, saffron Is but'  little used.--London Chronicle.  HOT WEATHER MONTHS  KILL LITTLE CHILDREN  If you want to keep your children  rosy, healthy and full of life during  tlie hot weather months give them an  occasional dose of Baby's Own Tablets. This medicine prevents deadly  summer complaints by cleansing the  stomach and bowels; or it cures the  trouble promptly if it comes on unexpectedly.  Thc mother who keens   this medicine on hand may feel" as safe as if  she had a doctor in the home.   Mrs.  C   0. Roe, Georgetown, Out., says:���������  I   can   heartily   recommend Baby's  Own Tablets as a great help to baby  during tlie hot summer months.      J  have used them for summer troubles,     - ., ��������� ��������� lelltule U1B.  a,n������    omVC,   pleas,ed    Wlth the r<H '?.stor nccl towarr-s Kandahar; amongst  STORIES OF THE V.C.  How Sergeant Mullane Won His Decoration In Afghanistan.  Twenty-nine years ago occurred one  pf the most tragic episodes in the history of the British army. The Afghans'  had commenced  what they termed a  Holy War," , nnd 20,000 of them  marched on Kandahar, then in possession of the British. General Burrows, who was posted in a strongly  fortified camp about forty miles from  Kandahar, decided to try to stop their  progress; but the odds were too great.  He had only one brigade.with him���������  just over ],(J00 strong���������which was  overwhelmed. A frightful massacre  ensued, and nearly the whole of the  British  force  was annihilated.  A few survivors of this terrible dis-  sult." Sold by medicine dealers or  by mail at 25c. a box from the Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  up  Giving Her Away ���������  . "Who, gave the bride away?"  "Her little brother. He stood ^y  right in the middle of the ceremony  atid yelled. "Hurrah, Fanny, 3rou're  got him at last,"  Client���������This copy of my will is all  right, but I want the original written  on a slate.  Lawyer���������Beg pardon, but what is  your object?  Client���������So my heirs won't liave any  difficulty   in    breaking    it.���������Chicago |  them being a number of the Royal  Horse Artillery, but for whose bravery  not n single man of Burrows' army  would have escaped. Many were the  '.'ullfint deeds performed by these few  survivors, but amongst them all stand  out the deeds of Sergeant Patrick  Mullane. Seeing one of -the drivers  fall from a horse attached to the gun  which held the Afghans in check, he  rushed back nnd, springing from hia  'iors<>,  placed  tin* wounded driver on  Out of Life  HEALTH AND SUCCESS  By keeping vigor and vitality at tho  top notch���������Dr. CHASE'S NERVE  FOOD wfll help you  Health, strength, beauty, success.  These are the words wliich tell of a  happy, joyous life.  The foundation of each and all is  good, red blood.  Eed blood in wliich health can build  ���������red blood from which muscles and  nerve cells are created���������red blood  which rounds out the form and gives  the healthful glow to the complexion  ���������red blood from which comes energy  and vigor of mind and body.  With red blood there is no weakness  and disease, no failure and fatigue.  Bed blood makes life worth living and  only when it is present in the system  can you get the best out of life.  Dr. Chase's' Nerve Food has proven  an enormous success because it forms  new, red blood, from which new nerve  and brain cells are created.  When you use Dr.   Chase's   Nerve  the limber, to which'he secured him. Food you know for n ccruiintv'thnt  Mien, mounting (lie hoise of the team,' each dose is doing you a certain  and with the wild Afghans upon him, amount of good because it ndds just  md Z ![y {lr������VL' ?"' ,Ry 1,is *!*irin������ so lnuch ric'v rcd Mood to he system  rtvcKLh|���������r,i onI>'fsTd V10 i W.lctlier ^u have become exhausted  drivers  life   but   those  of all  under   by disease, overwork or the depressine  News,  SUGAR AND  CANDY.  'Well." Bess went ou. a little breath-   and where a  lessly, "like blm. 1 have wasted my  substance until J must earn If I would  eat. I've been a business woman for  a year, and I'm beginning to like it  even better than being n society girl.  Ah, here conies Mr. Baird!" as the old  lawyer entered.  His entrance, ended their conversation for that day, but soon lafter Brent  came again.  Being a lawyer himself aud upon  very good terms with Mr. Baird. it was  easy for him to frame excuses for frequent calls.  "So yen  like doing this?" he said jliu; leuuu is uot easily described. The  one day, standing beside her and look- screams of a person so attacked attest;  Ing down at her nimble fingers.   She the pain, and we dread the ceutipeds.  looked up at him brightly. I have seen them in the jungles over  "Yes, indeed.   I never knew what It a foot long and about three inches  was to live until now.   I only wish I broad.   Usually they are less than half  centiped has walked and  bitten the flesh a livid sore develops,  leaving a deep scar witness to the  pain inflicted. Sometimes even gangrene may set in, and then death Is  apt to follow in a few days. Thus a  wound from a centipgd unattended  easily becomes serious. The centi-  ped's back is so smooth and its muscles' so supple that to check it under  one's clothing requires fortitude which  could press a redhot iron against the  naked flesh. Relax the bund for an  instant and the ceutiped slips away  to continue Its course over the body.  The result is not easily described. The  had got to work sooner."  He waited awhile. They were alone  in the office, and in the silence the  clatter of the typewriter keys sounded  startllngly loud.  "I suppose," he said finally, "that  you are so in love with your work here  that nothing could Induce you to make  a change. And yet I have been thinking that I; could offer you a position  rather better than this If you cared to  accept it."  "But I'm not sure that it would bo  fair to Mr. Baird to leave him.   He  has been very good to me." Bess said.  ''You don't understand." Brent said.  this size, and fortunately their attacks  are .rare. There are smaller ceutipeds, and bad euougb it Is to be bitten by them, but it is the big fellows  In the woods which we dread.  Of all the insects which crawl about  In the tropics the tarantula is most to  be dreaded. It sinks its fanglike jaws  deep in the flesh, and a poisou .which  oozes out around them is carried into  the wound. The soft body of the i  spider permits it to be easily killed, I  and if there is a way open for escape  the tarantula will take it, perhaps uot  biting at all. One bite it gives, seldom  more, and this is sufficient   Days of  ���������Satisfy the Cravings of the Children  For Sweets.  Children may eat loo much sugar,  and Ihoy may also stay too long In  their bathtub, or In the creek when  theygo in swimming, or get tanned or  a headache from playing too long In  the sun. or chilled by staying too long  in the open air. but Is that any sound'  reason why they should be deprived of  sweets, sunlight, baths and fresh- air'  or .discouraged from Indulging In  them?  All that Is needed, says Dr. Woods  Hutchinson In Success Magazine. Is a  little common sense regulation and Judicious supervision,' not - prohibition or  denunciation. Most of the extraordinary craving for pure sugar and candy, which Is '.'supposed to lend.'tlu*  average child to Inevitably "founder  himself If left to,his own sweet will  and a box of .candy. Is due to a state  of artificial and abnormal sugar starvation, produced by an Insufficient  amount of this Invaluable foodin Its-  regular diet.  Children who are given plenty of  sugar on their mush, bread nnd butter and puddings, a regular nllowance-  of cake 'md plenty of sweet fruits are*  almost free, from this craze for candy,  this tendency to gorge themselves to>  surfeit, and can usually be trusted  with both the candy box and the sugar  The Cynic on Surgery  "Father," said little Rollo, "what is  appendicitis?"  "My son," answered the cynical parent appendicitis is something that  enables a good doctor to open up a  man s anatomy and remove his entire  bank   account."-Kichmond   Evening  No man or woman should-- hobble  painfully about because of corns when  so certain a relief is at hand as Hol-  loway's Corn Cure.  Amended Since  "When you started on your political  career you made numerous excellent  resolutions." "Yes," answered Senator borghum, pensively; "but I have  tacked on a great many amendments  since then."���������Washington Star  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  A good word is an easy obligation;  but not to speak ill requires only our  silence, wliich costs us nothing.-���������Til-  iotson.  bowl.  . , .    , --=-. -,     "Then I played the prodigal daugh-  piajniy dressed girl.who was walking    te*" to good advantage, after all" Bess  nl"to#"   ne*   liHlni.i_ I" i _a ���������       ���������   ���������" '   ��������� *  just as brfskly.  "Why. ' Madge  px-  Whlte!".". Bess   ,.-.  claimed, holding out her band eagerly.  "I haven't seen you in years.   Where  In the world do you come from ?"  The other girl laughed.       ���������.���������".'  "Why, don't you. know?. .I'm  here  taking a course In the business college."  I'm learning shorthand and type-  ' writing. You see"���������her voice dropped���������  ��������� "there's boon hard times at home, and  I'm getting out by myself to ease the  burden If I can. ��������� I always did love to  tinker with a typewriter, even when  I didn't have to. and i hope I shan't  like it any the less now that I shall  have to look to It as a means of sup-  ��������� port."   - :    ���������   " ��������� ;      '"��������� :  .. ''Typewriting and-shorthand." Bess  I mused.   "Aludge," she spoke e'nruestly,  ' "do you; suppose I   know enough  to  ' tnifnlpulu'tc the keys and make those  -t/ofhook things with n pencil?"  '"'Do you?  'And yon u college girl!  You certainly kuow enough, Bess. The  '.tropble Is you don't have to leuru."  '.'."Ah, but I do."  Bess said soberly.  "Let me walk with you and tell you  . all about It:"  And  us Ihey   went  slowly  up Jhe  .-. "������������������     'street togetjier she told her story.   She  ; ���������'���������'       'uiid!not cured much for Madge In-col-  ' ���������'''       l'tigo', for Madge was In a dlfferQut set  ...... .from 'her otvn. but, she saw.now that  she ,hud. missed a good deal by not  ��������� ���������'!*'' ma king friends with this very sensible.  ..'���������..   capal>(<?������������������.warm..hearted g|rl.'     : ' " "  tt'henjjt.liitif-theysij'iirtexl Madge bad  hejilrd her: to ;|'n';ike,n 'plitn  for the  pr^eenu'iShe *'rts'frt''eh'ier'the business  school,  board  where  Madge did and  > (-;,(. "'.'sbpire',.Iii^r ';roT>m. nnd she was to tell  ���������' i''i'-' "'/.tUo .frJe'Hdjityith whom she| was'dtay-  j' "���������' '���������' liig and Aunt Bess and her father's old  ,,v     attorney t'liit shejliitd started out to,  , ��������� ���������'    . iarn a llvlng'for herself. . . ;  At the end- of six 'months'o'f the hardest mental vy^rlt she liad ever undertaken Bess was declared a lltiished pu-  t _��������� pll of more'- than ordinary excellence.  on������I a position wiih obtained for her at  ��������� fair salary at a place where muuj*  other girls-were atjthe.iSanie work as  herself. ''-.*.'���������'' ��������� ' "';���������"���������'''  , Six mouths morn passed.' She and  aiSludge White still clung together.  ". Sludge, was her closest, almost her only  friend, for the rest seemed 'to. havo  /forgotten her or at least to .overlook  her* f  ���������;    ���������  .  ' ' : ' ��������� |    ,  ' Even .Aunt Bess seemed to have no  trmb for her.' She wrote that she wan  'worn;, to;-'������ll "ft<ty/.7.Ut"beuVwii Marjorla'il  debut"nnd Elinor's engagement. Well,)  it did not mutter, of course, but had,  it not been for.Mndgo Hess could hardly have cnduivu'ucr llfv sometimes,   -  speaking very low and leaning over  suffering must be endured, and-death  her.   "This is a permanent position���������   may occur.    Violent swelling follows  '* the bite of a tarantula and afflicts all  that part of the body which has been  bitten. At times the flesh becomes  discolored, and with the intense pain  a form of paralysis develops which  may result in death. If, however, the  person bitten is enjoying fair health  no evil effects result, but where the  blood is In poor condition, the heart  weak or other organic troubles are  present then stings or bites from  creeping insects, not only tarantulas,  but all of them, are apt to be fatal.  Naturally one crawls out from under  the tolda with feelings of trepidation  and usually finds that some creeping  thing bas made the outer folds of the  tolda a resting place for the night.��������� i  Forest and Stream.  that of being my wife."  "I'd giveu up ever expecting to bear  that from you," Bess said n little later.  "Why didn't you t6\l me it that summer at Lenox or the winter before in  Boston?"  "Because, my dear," Brent said, "I'm  a sane man,*and no matter how much  I cared for a woman I would never  marry her were she not tbe right sort.  I didn't see in the frivolous girl you  were then the making of a good wife  for me. So, though I was strongly  tempted, 1 went away without speaking."  said mischievously. "If my mouey  had held out this would never have  happened. But how do you know that  my old habits may not return?"  "How? Because you have learned  your lesson well. And. anyway, the  role of prodigal daughter, as you call  it, never suited ycu so well as"���������  "My-present one?"  "No; as your future one as my wife  will Buit you."  Parker House Rolls.  Materia Is.-Three tablespoonfuls of  butter, one i.-usponnful of salt, one-half  cupful or lukewarm water, one' yeast  cake, two eupfuls of new milk, one ta-  blesnuonful ���������f sugar, iwo egg whites  and six eupfuls of Hour.  Way of  i*reparing.- Scald   the  milk  and add i��������� |t the sugar, salt and butter.    Lei  sunn]  ������������������(,���������! '|���������uHWurm.  tht>1,  add three eupfuls ot flour aud bent for  five minutes.   Add th.*- dissolved yeast  and let stand until it is a very light.'  frothy mass, then add the egg whites!  beaten to a stiff froth, and the remaining flour.    Let   rise aguin   until   It   Is  tw������e Its original bulk, place on your,  molding board, knead lightly and then  roll  Into a  sheet half an. Inch  thick.  Take a large biscuit cutter and cut the  dough into rounds.   Brush with melted  butter, fold over nnd press the edges  together,   i'hice in a buttered pan one  inch apart.    Let rise until  very light  and hake In a hot-oven fifteen minutes.  Wilson's Fly Tads, the best of all  fly killeis, kill both the flies and the  disease germs.  A Champion of the Cause  Friend���������"Why do you encourage  these woman's suffrage meetings?  Surely you don't approve of them?"  Husband���������"Approve? with all my  heart! I can come home os late as  I like now without finding my wife at  home to ask questions."���������Fliegende  Blatter.  his command.  Nor  was   this  the  only  brave  feat  which   Sergeant   Mullane   performed  luring   that  terrible   retreat  to   Kandahar.    Many  of  the   wounded   died  for   the   want   of   u   little   water   to  moisten  their  parched  throats,  while  strong 'men ���������fell' down exhausted. The  inhabitants   of   the  villages  through  which they passed came out in force,  and cut off any stragglers tempted to  leave the ranks to quench their thirst.  Nevertheless, Sergeant   Mullane   daringly entered one of the villages, the  inhabitants    of    which   were   bitterly  hostile,  and    managed   to   secure    a  plentiful  supply.    For these acts he  was awarded the Victoria Cross.  Gunner James Colliss,  also of the  Royal Plorse Artillery, and belonging  to    Sergeant    Mullane's    party,   was  awarded the  V.C. for his   pluck   on  that tragic day.    Pie was as  full of  humor as  if on  the: barrack-field   at  Woolwich,    cheering    the    wounded,  procuring  them   water  when  practice  able, and binding their wounds. There  was still something greater to be done.  A defile v.-us reached in the wretched  road   and  all   became   blocked.    The  Afghans  were  upon  them.    The ^un  ���������.'it!,  the  woundeJ   was  in  the  rea*-  The  enemy   closed   and   opened   fire  point-blank,   on    the   maimed   men.  Colliss; in order to draw the fire off  the   wounded,   dashed    obliquely   towards the Afghans, carbine in hand.  They immediately  directed their fire  upon   him,  arid   he replied.    Not   a  bullet touched, though hundreds were  I fired at him.   The gun moved on and  the wounded were saved.  effects of spring matters not. The cure  is found in the use of Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food.  Courtesy  Four old Scotchmen, the remnant of  a club formed some fifty years ago  were seated around the table in the  club room. It was 5 a.m. and Dougal  looked across at Donald and said in a  thick, sleepy voice:  "Donald, d'ye notice what an awfu'  peculiar expression is on Jock's-  face?  "Aye," says Donald, "I notice that:  hes deead!   He's been deead   these  four hours."  ^���������AVhat?   Dead ! Why did you no tell  ���������.".Ah'   n������-n������-no,"   said     Donald,  A m no tliat kind' o' man to disturb  a convivial evening."���������Tit-Bits.  He Doubted It  "Your tickets were complimentary  were they not?" "Well," replied the  man who had seen a painfully amateur entertainment, "I thought thev  were until I saw the show."  Sick Convicts' Excuses.  One of tbe first duties I fulfilled as a  supernumerary warder was the care  and control ot prisoners "down for the  doctor." Convicts complaining of sickness are allowed to leave their cells  Eskimo Graves of Stones.  To the Eskimo mind everything animate or Inanimate possesses a soul.  Thus Iu their graves we found they  invariably placed every cherished pos^  session, that their spirits might serve  tho departed spirit iu the same capacities in the life to come.   There is  little   room   for   burial   beneath   the  scanty earth In Labrador, even; if the  frost would permit.   So the grave consists of upright stones, with long flat  ones laid across.   These not only serve  to keep the wolves fronTthe body, but  wide chinks also afford the spirits freo  ,i���������_������, .,   ,    ,,          .                  --..������ ...ww vuuiuo umu uuuiu me siiirits ireo  during their dinner hour and form up passage in and out.-Wilfred T Creu������  in a long rank outside the medical offl- fell in Century                                i  ���������cers room. Into which they enter aud  state their cases In rotation. Many of  thc prisoners' complaints and requests  at the doctor's desk aro extremely funny and grotesque.  "Please, sir, I've pot a bad heart,"  ono man says lugubriously,  "I know you have." the doctor replies,  with a laugh.    "If you hnd a  "good one you would not. In all probability, have seen a prison Interior."  "Would you be so kind, sir," the next  man says persuasively, "as to let me  have one or two of your sanctlmouloij*  pills ?"-London Tlt-Blta,   What Chevalier Overheard.  Albert Chevalier, the comedian, tells  of an amusing conversation he overheard in the old Lyceum Theatre, London. He was sitting in the stalls, enjoying one of Sir Henry Irving's famous scenes, when he became conscious of an unusuul amount of whispering proceeding from liis left. The  interrupters were two stylishly-dressed  young ladies. "Quite too nice, isn't  he?" said ono, referring to Sir Henry.  "Oh, quite "more than too nice I" un-  swered her companion. "Only doesn't  it strike you��������� a little weakness in the  knees?" "Weakness!" retorted her  friend. "My dear girl, tliat his  pathos."  A Duck of a Man.  Ellen Terry and Mr. Balfour met for  the first  time at the-table'.of Henry  W. Lucy In London.. During the.ensuing   conversation ' Miss. Terry    remained   strangely   silent.     Presently  the Unionist leader hud  to leave  for  the   house   of   commons. ' and   Ellen  Terry at last found her tongue.    Her  host was relieved to find that she had  not  been bored    'Bringing her closed  hand down on the-table, she exclaimed  with a glance toward the door through  which   Mr.   Balfour   had   passed,   "I  think that's n duck of u man!"  Always Serviceable.���������Most pills lose  their properties with ago. Not so with  Parmalee's Vegetable Pills. The pill  mass is so compounded that their  strength and effectiveness is preserved  and the pills can be carried anywhere  without fear of losing their potency.  This is a quality that few pills possess. Some pills lose their power, but  not so with Parmalee's. They will  maintain their freshness and potency  for a long time.  "  .An Embryo Statesman  "Harold!"  "Yes, papa."  "What's this I hear? You say you  won't go to bed?"  "Papa," replied the statesman's  little boy, "if you heard anything like  that, 1 have been misquoted."���������Kansas City Journal.  Tramping Through South Africa.  Amongst the venturesome women  who have vied with men in the penetration of wild, unknown regions, Miss  Charlotte Mansfield, who is at present tramping from tlie Cape to Cairo,  ranks as one of the inont daring. Furthermore, she is a brilliant authoress,  and the short story she has written  for the July number of The Grand  Magazine" is remarkable alike for  its dramatic intensity and its skillful  character-drawing. The story may .'be  fact, it may be fiction. That is Miss  Mansfield's secret. In any case, it  is a masterpiece.  Miss Mansfield, who expects to cover something like 16,000 miles before  she returns to London, has gone out  merely to see Africa and write of it  from a woman's point of view. "We  should know,'" she. said, prior to starting, "more of the- prospects that present themselves for English girls who  desire to emigrate," and she hopes to  write two books about her journey  when she returns. She regards the  trip as a hoilday, and it has no terrors for her. For protection she has  merely t>,ken with her an army pistol.  When going away from home, or at  any change of habitat, he is a wise  man who numbers among his belongings a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Dysentry-Cordial. Change of food and  water in some strange place where  there are no doctors may bring on an  attack of dysentery. He then has a  standard remedy at hand with which  to cope willi the disorder, and forearmed he can successfully  ailment and subdue it.  fight the  assume   a  Unprofitable���������If   you'd  more genial manner, you'd "get "along"  better in business."     "Rot! I tried it  once and ever; -    *    -  borrow money."  once and everybody I met wanted to  Minard's  Liniment Cures Colds,  etc.  The Poet���������Poets are born, not made.  The Girl���������I know; I wasn't blaming  you.  Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes  Relieved By Murine Eye Remedy.  Try Murine For Your E3'e Troubles.  You Will Like Murine. It Soothes.  50c At Your Druggists. Write For  Eye Books. Free. Murine Eyc: Remedy Co., Toronto.  Tins is to certify that I have used  Alinards Liniment in my familv for  years, and consider it the best'liniment on the market. I have' also  found it excellent for horse flesh.  Signed   . . ���������  .  1;   ..   , ,        w. s. PINEO.  \\oodlands,"  Middleton,  NS  A Mystery to Fathor.  "So your daughter has gone to Europe, after all?"  "Yaas," drawled Fanner Hayseed;  "she's been dully f go ever sence she  left skule. These here female girl  colleges dew put Ideas Intew women's  heads. Her muw an' mc uevcr could  calc'luto why she wns so set t' go t'  Yurrup. Sho dou't know a soul tbar."  -Llpplncott's  An Angel.  "My wife Is awfully good to me."  "Lucky man I   How does she show  It?"  "She lets me spend all the money I  jave by shaving myself to buy baseball tickets."���������Cleveland Leader.  Advantages.    ���������  "1 suppose you are glad to be free  again'/"  The ex-convict sidestepped a trolley  car, dodged an nuto and looked nervously toward a clanging ambulance.  "Oh. of course, of course." he said.  "But let me tell you-a man in prison  feels mighty safe."���������Philadelphia Ledger.  A Drawback.  "Your ocean trip wus pretty nice, I  B'pose?"  "Oh, yes."  "Saw Icebergs and such things, oil?"  "Yes. but I ndssed the billboards. I  cau  tell you."���������Washington  Herald.  A little girl ��������� was greatly interested  in watching the men in her grandfather's orchard putting bands of tar  around'the. fruit .trees, .ansd. asked a  great'many questions. Some weeks  ' '       when    in    the    city with  her  later  mother, she noticed a gent'lemuiVwith  a mourning bund around his left  sleeve.  "Mamma " she asked. "What's    to  keep U.ein from crawling Hp.lif8 other  Don't experiment with   unsntisfac-  ory .substitutes.    Wilson's Fly  Pad-  kill many times more hous<, flies than  any other known article.  Whipping  M.P.'s.  The urgency of a summons to Westminster   issued   by   the   Government  \Vhip is indicated  by the number of  lines   which   underscore   the opening  word.  Important.   A  one-line-Govern-  ment   whip   means,   "You   ought   to  come"; a two-Jine whip, "You should  come"; a three-line whip. "You must  come"; and a four-line whip, "Come,  or there will   be a   smash-up of  the  Government, and a General Election "'  Briefly put,  the duty  of  the Chief  Whip of the Government is to see that  his party has always sufficient members in the House not to lose a division;, the duty of the Opposition Whip  to try to snatch a victory.   The Chief  Government   Whip   fills  an   ollice   in  the Administration styled "Patronage  Secretary to the Treasury," in which  there are no duties to be discharged,  but to  which  the  sub<timtial  salary  of $10,000 per annutn i.-= attached. Opposition Whips receive no financial recompense  from  thc state.  A Patriot  National and local characteristics  come out oddly enough at school examinations. A sub-inspector, hearing  a class of London-Irish boys repeat  Macaulay's "Horatius," inquired  where three soldiers would be likely  nowadays, to hold a bridge against a  whole army.  "Would three Englishmen, for example?" he said.  "No sir!" said the class.  "Would three Scotsmen?"  They again dissented.  "Would three Irishmen ?"  "Please, sir," shouted an excitable  little fellow, "one Irishman would do  it."  The microscope in the hands of ox  perts employed by the United State?  Government has revealed the fact that  a house fly sometimes carries th-jus  ands of disease germs attached to its  hairy body. The continuous use of  Wilson's Fly Pads will prevent all  danger of infection from that source  by killing both the germs and the  flies.  A Voice From thc Gods.  The late'Sir Henry Irving was playing "Mitebuth," and the great actor  had reached the place where Mucbeth  orders Banquo's ghost to leave the  banquet hoard,  "Hence, horrible shadow ��������� unreal  mockery, hence!" said Irving, in his  most tragic tones, and with a convulsive' rihudder hn sank to the ground,  drawing hia robe about his face.  On liunqiio withdrawing, a voico  clime from high up in the gallery:  "It's all right now, Sir 'Finery; V������  (rone."��������� IiripresBlona of Sir Henry  riving, ���������  The King of Instruments.  Restricted us Is Its range of dynamics, the violin has had for Its votaries  men of such widely differing temperaments as   Piigunlnl  nnd  Spohr,  WII-  hcliiij   and   Surusatc,   Joachim   and  Ysuye.    Its literature does uot compare with that of the piano, for which  Buch.  Beethoven.  Schumann,  Chopin  and Brahms have written their choicest music, yet the liitlninte uuture of  the violin, Its capacity for passionate  emotion, crowns It���������and not the organ  with Its  mechanical tonal effects��������� as  the king of Instruments.   Nor does the  voice make the peculiarly poignant appeal of the violin.    Its lowest note is  the G below the treble clef and Its top  note a mere squeak, but ft seems In a  few octaves to hnve Imprisoned within  Its wooden walls a miniature world of  feeling.   Even in the hands of n clumsy nmatenr It has the formidable pow-.  or of giving pain, while In the grasp [  of n master It Iscnpablc of rousing tho  soul.-Juuies.IIuticUer In Everybody's,  Caution Extraordinary.  "You have a night key?"  "Of course," answered Mr. Meekfon.  "only I'm so careless that Henrl������tu  keeps It locked up In-the safety deposit so that I won't lose It."���������Washington Star.  The Near Future  Tommy���������"Honest, nm, I haven't  been up flying."  Mrs. Knicker���������"I know you've been  in a cloud, your hair is wet."���������New  York Sun.  Objoctionable Typos  "Why is it nobody likes   Smith?'  No Fear of Annexation.  Earl  Grey,  speaking iu  London  nt  the    Dominion   Day    banquet,   said:  "There are some  who  fear  that tho  large    American    immigration    may  stimulate a desiie by some people in  Canadn  to be  incorporated   with  the  United  States.    We   are  told   bv  tha  newspapers   that    80.000    American*  witti 80,000,000 dollars of capital, have  come to enrich the Dominion of Can-  ndn.   We are glad to receive them all.  Next year  there  will   probably  bo  a I  still greater number, and if this year's  harvest prove? as fettile os those that  have preceded it, we will be able to  welcome many more."  Suspicious  "Old Moneybags is afraid that  prince he bought for his daughter is  a bogus one. "Why so?" "When it  came to settling up, he asked for tho  prince's debts, and the fallow told  him he hadn't any."���������Baltimore  American.  Tlie cheapness of Mother Graves'  Worm Rxterminator puts it within  reach of all, and it can be got at any  druggist's.  Amateurish.  "Am I the first girl yon' ever kissed?"  "You nre-1 swear It!"  "I accept your apology."-Cleveland  Leader.  The hark of a dog is an acquired  habit. In hiu wild state lie never  harks.Nbut whines and howls.  "1r,/?UOfls' ������"y father must hnve boon  had, said otic youngster.' "Why?"  inquired the other. "Because he  knows exactly what questions to ask  when he wants to know what I've  been doing." .,-��������� ���������   ���������  Not a Star Gazer  "He thinks his fate depends   upon  tho stars."  ;'w,'yl  la ho an astrologer?"  ..^Npj_������ jhcnkicuL inunnra&ii,  > (wi-we, **������������������������������*��������� fi������" |".<-w��������������������������� -������"������!������������i  serve  Bessels-  succession  . it .-.....-    ceded   his  father in the office. The owner of the  Bbsselsleigh estate .has been ono of  the churchwardens of this parish for  160 years. The Lenthals are direct  descendants of Wm. Leiithul, Speaker  of the Long Parliament, and it was he  who purchnsed Resselsleigh Manor  from the Fettiplpcea.  Why Gold Bricks Sell  "De man dat answers a gold brick  circular," said Uncle Ebon, "mokes do  old mistake. Instead o' tellin' Satan  to git behind 'iin. he thinks he kin  git ahead     o'    Satan."���������Washington  Star.  is Prized Everywhere.  Eclectric Oil was nut  A New One on Mary  Mary hud a little lamb  And it began to sicken;  She sent it off to packingtown  And now its labelled "Chicken."  An Oil That  ���������Dr. Thoiiius' r.ciectric Oil was put  upon the market without any flourish  over thirty years ago. It was put up  to meet the wants of a small section,  but as soon as its merits become  known it had a whole continent for a  field, and it is now known and prized  throughout this hemisphere. There is  nothing equal to it.  Heal Estate Agent (rattling off description of house to Mrs. Frndlev, a  prospective, tenant)���������Here's the kitchen���������splendid room���������all modern con-  veiiicncos-hanhvood door���������  Mrs. Frndlev (interrupting)-O, it  won t do nt all, My present kitchen  has a softwood floor, and the break-  age of dishes oven on that h nomo-  lllltloJulaKllHl-, ,.���������-, v.  . ,,-.,...  , :._  j    Captain H, P. Nuso, of tho. Celtic,  I was regaling n little group of ladies  with sea stories.   "One trip," he said,  "there was n woman who bothered the  officers and me to death about whales.  Her one aim was to see ft whale.   A  dozen times a day she besought us to  have iter called  if a whale hove in  sight.    I said  rather impatiently to  her one afternoon:     "But,    madam,  why are you so anxious about   this  whale   question?"     "Captain,"   she  nnswered, "I want   to   see a whale  blubber.   It must he very impressive  to fee ruoIi   an   enormous'���������> creature  ���������BP! ���������M,  :-*&  ^^^^P^M^^&f%M0^'' '  TITE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD,    BRITISn    COLUMBIA.  P<W>  PROVINCIAL  ELECTIONS ACT.  NOTICE is hereby given that I have  received an objection in writing to the  following names being placed on the  List of Voters for the Greenwood Electoral District, on the ground that they  have ceased for a period of six mouths  next before the holding of the Court to  reside in such Electoral District.  AND TAKE NOTICE that at the  Court of Revision to be held on the first  day of November, 1909, at the Court  House iu Greenwood, H. C, al 10 o'clock  in the forenoon, I shall hu:n-and, iL-U-r-  inine the Siime, ami unless you, or oomc  other Provincial voter, on your behalf,  satisfies 111 e that said objection is not well  founded, I shall strike your name off the  said Register.  Dated tin's .(th day of October, 1009.  GEO. CUNNINGHAM,  Registrar of Voters.  For Greenwood Electoral District.  James Atwood, of Midway, Miner.  James Cameron,  of Greenwood,  lilack-  smi th.  Angus   Chisholm,   of   Boundary  Falls,  Snieltennan.  John Duncan Calder, of Greenwood, Cook  Clayton   Casselinuii. of Boundary   Falls,  Blacksmith.  Charles (j. Curtis,  of Greenwood,  Bank  Clerk.  William Penn Davis, of Anaconda, Suiel-  ternian.  William S. Doyle, of Greenwood, Contractor.  Ernest Hughes Dickman, of Greenwood,  Smeltennan.  George Albert   Poulds,  of   Greenwood,  Miner.  Daniel Feiiton, of Greenwood, Machinist.  Malcolm Gillis, of Midway, fanner.  George Herbert Gray, of Midway, Clerk.  Michael Gillis, of Boundary Falls, Sincl-  terman.  Kenneth Grant, of Boundary Falls, Smeltennan.  Pat Hickey, of Anaconda, Miner.  Philip Ileisby, of Eholt. Operator.  George Melville Holt, of Greenwood, Machinist.  Percy Jackson, of Greenwood, Clerk.  Thomas Jenkins, of Greenwood, Machinist.  Francis Joseph Loftus, of Anaconda, Lumberman.  John Patrick Loftus, of Anaconda, Lumberman.  James A. Loftus, of Anaconda, Lumberman.  Albert L. Loftus, of Anaconda, Lumberman.  James Lynott, of Greenwood, Watchman.  Henry Hewitt McArthur, of Greenwood,  Siueiterman.  THE LEDGE  Is published every Thursday at Greenwood, B C , and the price is $5 a year,  postage free to all parts of Canada, and  Great Britain. To the United States and  other countries it is sent postpaid for  j?.50 a year. Address all letters to The  Ledge, Greenwood, K. C.  R. T. LOWERY,  PUBLISHER.  GREENWOOD |B.   C, OCT.   It,   190D.  A blue mark h������re indicates tliat  your   Subscription   hag  become   deceased,   and  that tho  editor   would  once moro like to commune with  your collateral.  Tin-: hear never  grubstake.  needs a winter  Many a doctor heels himself by  healing others.  A .stkaw'jhkky ranch is ,.not a  cemetery, although it is a berrying  ground.    Civilization has reached Hazelton, for we notice that a new jail  is being built iu that town.  J Hope and dope keep some people alive for a time.  Wiieat may be $1.30 a bushel  next May, and it may not.  Yon cannot make the most of  yourself by taking anti fat.  Tit is man who delivers the goods  is a welcome visitor iu every town.  If the turkey were wiise he  would go south before the 25th of  the mouth. -     - -  Kasi.o has come up higher. E;irl  Grey went to church there the  other Sunday.  The mushroom grows in a night,  but the oak takes a bundled years  to become of age.  New Yoki-c is hard ou the nerves,  for in that city somebody commits  suicide every ten hours.  Thk men who found the north  pole had no difficulty in keeping  the ilies out of their butter.  Herman    Xicolai,  Brewer.  of  Boundary    Falls,  Charles Swinsou Reimison, of Mother  Lode, Miner.  Henry D. Rochford, of Greenwood, Bank  Clerk.  William Richardson, of Greenwood, Stenographer.  Howard K. Stevenson, of Midway, ^Telegraph operator.  Robert Currie White, of Greenwood,  Druggist.  Wallace Ogle Wright, of Greenwood,  Gentleman.  William E. Warren, of Greenwood, Meat  Cutter.  Arnold D.  Hallett,   late of Greenwood,  Musician.  Allan  Fairbanks Eddy,   of  Bridesville,  Customs Officer.  Edward Blake Dill, late of Greenwood,  Clerk.  James Irving Feeney, late of Greenwood,  engineer.  AVilliam  Eobison,  late   of   Greenwood,  .  Laborer.  Bertram de  Wiele.  late of Greenwood,  Laborer.  Henry   . Clint, late of Greenwood, Merchant  Duncan  M.  Curry,  late of Greenwood,  Miner.  George Ellridge Lord, of Rock Creek,  Farmer.  Ralph Smailes, late of Greenwood, Merchant.  U.  J.   Angrignon,   late   of Greenwood,  Miner.  Chester Herbert   Archibald,   of  Greenwood, Plasterer.  Alex.  Mercer Davidson,  late of Greenwood, Printer.  "Thomas M.  Gulley. late of Greenwood,  Merchant.  William S. Horton, late of Greenwood,  Miner.  John  McDonald  Millar, late of Greenwood, Editor.  Murdock McLeod,  late of  Greenwood,  Miner.  Ernest   A.   Pciiscn, late of Greenwood,  farmer.  Joseph I'ilon, late of Greenwood, Miner.  .Kenneth   McKenxie, late of Greenwood,  Carpenter.  Francis McLean, of Keremeos, Carpenter  Sam Smith, late of Anaconda,  Smelter-  umn.  Joseph James Chambers, late of Greenwood, Smclterumu.  Solomon   Crouse,   late  of Greenwood,  Miner.  Percy Butlers, Greenwood, Lineman.  Alexander liedard, Greenwood, Laborer.  Daniel    Jamiesou    Gillan,   Greenwood,  Doiler Maker.  James Peek MacSwain, Greenwood, Printer.  Donald    Oliver    McKay,    Greenwood,  Liveryman  John William O'Brien, Anaconda, Hotel-  ...    man.  Charles S. H. Rennison,  Mother Lode,  Miner.  .AVilliam' Ernest   Spankie,   Greenwood,  Physician.  James-Ernest Spankie, Greenwood, Physician.  Artemas Sam. Wescott, Green wood, Smel-  ternian.  James'D. Whalen, Greenwood, Miner.  John Murdock Campbell,  late of Eholt,  "   Bridge Carpenter.  "John William Cormode, late of Eholt,  Clerk.  John Dickson, late of Eholt, Car Repairer.  James Gillis, late of Eholt, laborer.  Klijuh Kay, late of Eholt, laborer.  William. Lapworth. late of Eholt,  Laborer.  John Mahan, late of Eholt, Brakeman,  Lauchlin,McLeod, late of Eholt, Hotel-  keeper.  Geo.  B... Twcedule, late of Eholt, Car-  petiter.' , _.   .   -..  Garnet P. Wolfe, late of Eholt, 1'ireiiian.  Charles Dennett, Denoro, Blacksmith.  James n Cunwiiugs, Denoro, Miner.  Douglas A LritigTis., Denoro, Miner.  John McCue/.punord, Miner.  John E. McLeod, Denoro, Miner.  John Daniel McL'od^ Denoro, Miner.  John William' Younger Smith, Denoro,  The Vancouver World is 21  years old and strong enough to  print some of its headlines in red  ink.    The Grauum Press is shouting  for a flour mill for that embryonic  city. No doubt a little later the  editor will be clamoring for a  cradle factory.  Nelson is a progressive city and  in a short time will again have the  tram cars whizzing through its  streets, making it easy for those  who would rather ride than walk.  It looks like the coming of a  hard winter in Sweden. Tlie  Swedes should come to Canada  where they are always welcome  and given a chance to build tip the  country.        _^   In small, dull towns many people get into a rut and havo to be  lifted out of it by mental dynamite  before they will j*r loose from the  moss and climb iute the chariot of  progression.  You cannot injure anybody without doing yourself an injury, so be  careful of look, word or deed.  A ciiUKCu was recently blown  down iu Prince Rupert. It could  not have been built upon a rock.  It has just been learned that  King Edward and the Kaiser both  smoke briar pipes when they are  alone.  Some people hitch their wagon  to a star and then sit down near a  beer keg until their horses starve  to death.  Moyie should be a good place  for a sausage factory, for it is reported to have. more dogs than an  Indian village.  Water seems to exist everywhere, for it has been found in  both milk, whiskey and stock in  this glorious province of 13. 0.  It is a thousand years since the  fad of hunting for the ncrth pole  broke out, and it will be another  thousand before we acquire the  Tad.    A preacher in B. C. has climbed  the highest mountain in Canada.  Nothing strange about this forpar-  fons are always telling us to come  up higher.  Tue Chronicle says that a lot of  foreigners who recently came to  Keremeos from Europe had Canada  size 1 up as follows: ''Country no  good.    Tobacco too high."  It would be better for the country if tho owners of idle-crowii-  granted mineral claims had to do  so much work a year upon them  instead of paying taxes.  The race for wealth in  AnrwnVa  is   causing  insanity   to  i/ic- "i ���������  Even the real estate boom in V.i-.i  couver has already  driven  a svw  people to New WeKtminster.  In  tho United  Suite*-  u  is  people (itu'i.'  fioru;:   wiMi'  record that thirty-five  died from paring their fioru;: w\  a razor. More t.iio-n tha*. rmrr't-'V  have died in t������n' s.-wc'iiiniry h'.-.ni  using the s-uiw instrument upon  their throats.   According; to ie r*.->nv--.poiJ<h'.!,,i. in  the local paper then*- ih too nini-ii  giggling in the churches of Sum-  merland. This' i.-i uncouiteous ou  the part of thc offenders and they  should be gagged when the ser-  Aices commence.  Sale   of  /1  ruiv  {.<(������������������������������������ Med'. Mineral   CI Aims   for   Deiuiqueui'.  "   -    AssessR'iertr,   District."-  'Taxes   hi   she  I-Josslnnd.  After all Cook and Peary may  have only found the north pole in  their imagination. The constant  dwelling of the mind upon one subject sometimes degenerates the  mentality until a shadow solidifies  into the appearance of a reality.  Gold win Smith is 88 years old  and during, his long life he has  been the foe of tyranny in church,  state or society. His pen in cold,  scholarly language has been ever  used to uphold the good in man  and defeat .the evil. May his dayw  be long in tbe laud. ���������  In early days upon, the plains  and in the-mining camps ofthe  mountains people seldom locked  their doqr,s. The advance of  civilization brought in the thief  along with''the pianos and canary  birds, and ..made bars, locks und  keys a necessary expense.,  Although changes go on..constantly nothing is lost in tkis world  and the law of compensation makes  all things equal. Here .below ilu?  poor man has his hell, but after  death the rich man gets it, for dor'f  not the -Bible say that the rich m-m  cannot enter the kingdom of heaven  The Fruit Magazine is the name  of a journal just born in Vancouver. It is the only magazine in  Canada . devoted entirely t-. Un-  frust industry, and Maxwell Smith.  the editor, -has made a good beginning- towards the establishment  of a publication that should V.*- of  great benefit to B. C. ami ".v.'-*.-,!.-*.  ' UiVv."*,,.'V iifVE NOTICE that on Monday', rlieist day_ of November,-A, p. 1939, at the houi of 2 o'clock iifthe  alternoon, at lh..- C.oi:.-c 7'or.!.������!, in thc City of Ross'sud, I shall offer for s:\le at public auction- the Crown-granted mineral  claims uereiuaflc wt out, 0/ tha persons iu iaid list hereinafter set. out, for .the delinquent taxes"unjiaid'by said p?i>o>iis an the  30th rlay of Iiistr-. 19*.*), an id <br costs and' p^penses, including the costs' of advertising said sale, if the total amount due'is riot  ���������.no*.if ���������* --aiil. . ' ��������� ��������� ������������������-.'.,  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED: ,..''-'  GREENWOOD MINING DIVISION.  OWNER.  The Epquimo thinks it right- ru  kill a suffering friend or then agnd  or helpless relatives. It look-*  cruel .to tlie.,averagi- *..>��������� d*>~i -\  veneered civilization,- but hum .4  humane and scientific standpoint-  many think it the better way.-although established as a e.-i.sr.rxi: ;t  might be abused and incr-raLi- -.i;t*  output of murder.  Absolutely   guaranteed.     All  size?,  all prices.   Come in and see them.  Enterprise & Anchor Mines, Ltd   Smith, James Carmichacl   Dunn, John; Steel, James L.; Dillon, Dennis, )  Kelly, J. P I  Kinney, Charles   Kinney, Charles   Golconda Mines,  Ltd., N. P. L   Hell, Chas. N.;  McKenzie, Kenneth ; Fcr- \  guson, A. (Estate); Fuller, H. V.; Snyder, S  Ulanchard M.; Lind, A. J., and- Bunting, H. )  Hanna, Wm ���������   Smith, James Carmichael   Russell, Jane; E'son, Wellington, and Parry ^  ', Evan J  Skylark Development Co   Russell, Jane ; Elson, Wellington, and Parry,  Evan '. :   Naden, Geo. R- and Johnson, S. M.....  Russell, Jane ; Elson, Wellington, and Parry, )  Evan J  Enterprise and Anchor Mines, Ltd   King, Thoniss   Golconda Mines, Ltd., N. P. L   j Golconda Mines, Ltd., N. P. L   i Gold Bug Mining Co., Ltd:   Dunn, J.; Steele, James L.. Kelly, J. P., and )  Dillon, Dennis ��������� \  Naden, G. R   McArthur, Chas. J,   Skidmore, Isaac   Hanna,  William   Golconda Mines, Ltd., N. P. L   Miller, G. F     '.   Smith, James Carmichael   Dunn, John; Steele, James L.; Dillon.  Den-.)  nis, ami Kelly, Jos. P,  j".  Foster, Geo. M., and Ketchum, F. K   Henning, Carl H.; Hickey, Patrick; and Mc- [  Intosh, Duncan \  Russell, Jane; Elson, Wellington, and Parry, [  ��������� Evan  :  f  Cameron,  Alfred; Stooke,  Chas.,  and Ten- [  nesseu, Edward.... r. .' )"  Shallenbertrer, H. H., and Parson, I. M   Cosgriff, C, and Mclntyre, M   Dunn, Jas.; Steele, lames L.; Dillon, Dennis \  and Kelly, Jos. P  i  Dunn, James; Steele, lames L.; Dillon, Den- j  nis, and Kd ly. Jos. V.....   '.  )"  Livingston, Thomas Dickason  ...  Lee,  Robert; Gillis, James; Kay, M.; Camp- )  bell, John M.; Bryant, L���������  (Adm. estate of >  David Bryant ". )  Lee, Robert; Gillis, James; Kay, M.; Cam.'* }  '-:.������������������!. ;->ii-i M.   and" l*ry.ur...L ' (-.(ha      - .;:  -... ..civil liiy������iit.  -  Van Arsrlake, Walter   Skylark Development Co   ,  Cr.'-ni.', (ico. T ;   iMcMiiii.i-.'.J. j.; .-.-cMulIan. P ; Cosgriff. C, [  !    tir.'i M',!!"'i*.:   V..    ..  ' J  i (ii>lconda i'Jii!.-., Lia , X. i' L   j Golconda Mines, Ltd., N.' V. L   NAME OF CLAIM.  Anchor   Anglo Saxon.  Big Four   Bull Dog   Bull Dog Fraction   Cleveland   Coronation   Copper Mine Fraction.  Deerbell   Deer Trail.  Denver   Diamond Joe.  Don't Know.  Doubtful   Enterprise   CAR.: '.^.  Golconda Fraction.  Gold Bed...;   Gold Bug..'.- :  I.OTNO.  Grand Central...-.  Homestake..-.   Hope No. 2   Humming Bird   Keystone Fraction ,  Laocoon   ���������La Plaza   Little Pete   Lulu. ..  London.  Mayflower.  May Day..  Messina   Moreen Fraction.  Mullen   Napa   P.i mgon   t'res'.on   Princess Louise  i'rince of Wales....  siivtr Tip   Skylark...   St. Genevieve ,  '.Villi -Jose Fraction.  York Fraction..'   I03I  3573  1531  3256  3641  3150  3365  36CO  .2573  " 1526  764  J523  ���������2.374-  15*4  1022  852  3M9  1388 "  890  ' 1842  .1892,  1849  3337  2296  2147  1393'  ������547  1584  2291  1773  1525  '3951'  1709  1850  1583 -  1582  '693  3680-  3681  i'i's.������'  763  *397  ao68  1387  3184  TAXRS  ��������� DUK.  f ������3 00  6 50..  12 50  8 00  ".'75  10 00  7 75  V 35  12 50  9 00  5.06  11 00'  13 00  " IO OO  3 35  13 00  ,".5������,  io 50  10 00  .11 ijj  13 50  .II 25.  5 00  1075  13 00  33 P������  5 CO  9 50  11 25  9 00  10 75,  12 00  u 25  13 00  ��������� 12 00  6 75  - 9 59  13 00  11 35  li I /J  13 ������o  i? y>  4 r.o  11 25  CO������TS.  | 3 00  ' a, Op  3 OO'  2 OO'  <  2 OO  .3 OO  3 OO  *  3 OO  3 OO  3 00.  3 Op  300  ' 2 OO  3 OO  2 00  ...?.  99  3 OO  ��������� 3 OO"  3 Op  - 3 OO  . 3 00  3 00  3 CO  a 00  3 cb"  3 OO-V  3 00  3 OO  3 00.  3 00 :  3 OO  3 OO  3 OO  2 OO _  . a'op  3 GO '  J OO  ���������3 C" ���������  2.00 ,  2 OO '  > l30  S  (XI  3 OO  Total  $15 00  ;.-'������ ip  **4'59  ���������ip 00  ii 75  13 OO  -.���������i'as  M 5������>  II Op  7 00  13 66  15 op  . 19 CO  .'5 *5  15 00  13 50  13 56  ���������13 OO  l"i-35  H 5?  13 35  ;,������>  13 75  .15 00  35 ^op  .7" Op  ii.5������"  ������3 ������5  it 00  i*'li  i4'oo'.  14-35  ' ,5'c!0  .14 09* ���������  .,'8 75'  '. " ���������??  15 op  si 35  ��������� l5 ������������  10 00  15 00  14 "50  6 06  13 3^  9������O������eQtemC>m6O0������9������99Q9m������miQ9mtt9mQQ������&������iSOQQ999&  Greenwood, is the homo for workingmeu of all Dations. It is  convenient to the smelter on the hill. Tbe dining room is supplied with tasty and substantial food, while the bar contains the  bust wet  premises.  goodn in  tho market.  Hot and cold batbs.  Electric lights all over the  Sir Wm. IJ/ak Uoknk nnd uthf-r  Canadian and English .c^f't-'Uists  have S600,000,OOU ii;Vf.-=w-M '������  tram cars, gas plants, telephones,  electric lights, power pystenm, etc.,  in and around Hit- de Janeiro in'  South America. That is going  some in a city that never bus ���������*.  frost, but always has the yellow-  fever.  The first newspaper in the world  was started in'China iu 713, and it  appeared without a break until  this year when, we understand, it  ceased publication. Probably it  could not stand the new inventions  in printing and preferred to climb  the angel trail rather than live on  amid the clanking of a Merg and  the rattle of" a rotary press. Its  original readers are all dead.  C., September 30th, 1909.  J, KIRKUP, Collector."  Sale of Lands for Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Rossland Assessment District,  Province of British Columbia.  Of a  Lofstad,   Proprietor  G. J. MgARTHUR  Dealer in Coal, Wood, Ties, Poles, etc.   Heavy Teaming  to any part of the District.  In this world mining is the most  legitimate of all occupations and  it will probably always be the  leading industry of British Columbia, although in the years to come  the tourist trade will give it a close  race at times'for this province, with  Its wealth of scenery and glorious  climate is destined at no distant  date to be the camping ground for  all globe-trotters who fly from  place to place in search of rest,  pleasure and a remedy for ennui.  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Tuesday, the*i2th.day of October, A. D. 1909,.at the hour of two'o'clocfc in thi  afternoon, at tbe Court House, in the City of Rossland, I shall sell at public auction the' lauds hereinafter tet out, of the  persons in said list hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes unpaid by said persous on the 31st day of December, i$o8; and  for interest, costs and expenses, including the cost of advertising said'sale. if the total amount due is not sooner paid.  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED:  Name of Person Assessed.  Short Descriptian of Property.  Delinquent Taxc  Taxes.  School  Tax.  Interest  to Date  of Sale  Stautory  Costa and  Bxpenset  To-JUt.  LANDS IN SIMILKAMEEN LAND DIVISION OF YALE DISTRICT.  " Unequalled for Domestic Use."  ''.--- THE - -.-"  Is situated in the heart of the city, and is one of the largest  hotels in the Boundary.    Pleasant rooms and tasty meals for.  all comers.    Plenty of accommodation for the commercial roan,  and a home'for the miner,  tourist and millionaire.   Thebar  contains the finest liquors, and fragrant cigars.  E.  P. SHEA,"'PROPRIETOR  Hkmi-powkr electrical curreuts  aro now being used in Europe to  heal cuts, wounds and lnceratious.  The process will alBO kill the tetanus and other dangerous microbes. As electricity seems to be  life, thero is no reason why it  should not, properly applied, heal  many ills of mankind. It  must be natural electricity working  along the current of thought that  performs so many, wonderful cures  these days attributed to Christian  Science healers.  Thk fear of cold, fiesh air has  caused many a death. When people properly value the importance  of fresh air, pure food and hygienic  conditions of their dwellings the  building of sanitariums will cease,  and the white plague and other  diseases fade away like mists before tho morning sun. The prieiic''  of health should he -tuught ii- <>nr  public schools, for it is of more importance than' anything else. Without health nothing else is worth  tho bite out of a watermellon.  The Hotel Slocan  Three Forks, B. C, ia the leading  hotel of the city. Mountain trout  and game dinners a specialty,'  Rooms reserved by telegraph,  Scott, William '.   Cliristienson, M   Laurett, Joseph,   Frasclic, Mike   Rcntlell&Co   Cliristienson, M   East, John et al  ......  Jnrdiuc, Harold   Harris, John, and Carlson, Gus.  Anderson, John..   Savage, A. K.   Lawrence, J. T   Lingle, W. P.. & C. & VV. Ry.  Co..   Giltnour, John.  Part Lot G89 (O) G. I   Tart Lot Q3t (O) G I   Part Lot 1012 (O) G.I...........'..  Part Lot 1012 (O) G. I   '/i interest in Part of Lot iaa3(0)G. I  Lot2083 (O) G. 1   Lot 2337 (.0) G. I   Lot2653(0)GI..   Part Lot 2733 (O) G..I   Lot 2910 (O) G.I   Lot 3233 (O) G. I ,  East Part of Block 9,  Lot 500. ,  Subdivision of  Tremblay, Albert...!. .Sub. Lot 16, Lot 2701...  Sub. Lot 6, Lot 2698.  Siib. Lot 4, Lot 2701.,  Rossland, B. C., September 7th, -i 909.  J. KIRKUP, Collector...  MINKK *���������������. ACT  Certificate of Improvements  .   NOTICB  I. H A. Mi11cr.1l Clidm.Bltunto In the fl rem  ���������.n-...cl  MlnlriK  Hiviolon  of  Vulo  District.  W'tiuro louutuil: In Proviil-noo ..nm(i.  TAKE  NOTICB   that I,   VVilli������m   Ktlwiiril  Mo Arthur. Kree Minor's Cortificnto Nn. H ilWS,  intcn<l,HUtyiln>'H from Inn (Into heroof   to n|������-  ply to tfio Minim? Kccoritar for <*. Certl lento nf  I1111 rovement.i. for this puriiono of.obtP.liiIiiK n  CrniviiO runt nl th������ iil'ovo claim.  Ai:d further tulip notlc-c Mint, iirilim. inwliir  >iv?Hii ���������',". miitl In? rimiiTiuwi'il   liofDru the Inii  .n.ni' cil Mli'l' 1 ���������I'ttllWiiU: <*f linpfii'-'Mni-iiM  Il.K.iil thh Mill dny of Si;l)U;iiiW. ,\. L>. II*1!'.  w . 1*.. .* * t.*a 11 muii,  ��������� ������������������  TRHMONTHOUSE  ;-ji';:,jii. i'., ������:.,..'������������������> rnii on the.  the &n;:;*i'..'">si ainl Kurop'ian  plan.   Nothing yellow about  i.\\t houfie except the gold in  (>e safe,  Vf-T. T^inr.     fls    Trrr-rri ffjliR  ssa   Mountaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars.  Made by  3. & tbclin $ Va, Mm  ni-HKUAJ. ACT        ���������  Certificate of Improvements  NOriOK  SunrlHO nm! Hiiwii K/nction MlniTiit C'nlmj,  Hlf.uiit������ In Orecriwo'id Mlnlni,' J'Jvlbl.in of  Vnlo DlDtrlut. Wherelucnl.rd: In Orahnm'o  ClHll|l.  TAKK NOTICE Ui-it I, Eric K. Jachiion, Fre������  Miner'H Cortifionta No. BlSilS, intend, ilxlf  ilayii fr.im tha dnio horcof, lo ap|ily to lh������  MLnlitfr Itooordiirfor for r Ccrtlflcote of Improver  ments, for tho purpniio of obtaining ������ Crown  OronfctothoivlK)Veolttlnn������.   '  ,   ���������-��������� ,  And farther tako nolloo that actloii, ttnd������r  miotsoii 87, must   tie romrnencod bsforo Hie  jtufluaweof wohOerttftoataof Improvomonta '  1   DMwJ fhtoUtti lJ*r--orw^j������tembM|Ai.DtigOB,  PROCTER  B  nelson^ b;c.;  Real Estate,  Minesr  Insurance and  Fruit Lands.  CORRESPimCE   SOUGHED,  (Sleui market Hotel  i     '.' Is the home for all tourhrta ';'..'  unduillHonolreflrifltingNetr  D*av������f. Britieh; ColwabU.

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