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The Advance Mar 3, 1902

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!XVI, No. 18.
$2.00 per Year.
Iws-KiWi Solicitors, Etc,
Ukkkn wimii). B. C.
_: NirrAiiY Ponnc,
lallett & Shaw
NoMrlM Public.
Atom: "Hallett."
onus: Bedford McNeill's, Moreing &
Neal's, Leilnr's.
Iwood, b.c.
[dr. simmons,
|ell Block, Greenwood.
Phone 98, V. _ S.
A. 9. Can. Soc. C. B.
(inc'ial Land   Surveyor
I-^eal Estate
8MITH;   i ']
TorKONIAL  **TI8T.       ■
but -claw Shuve, Hair Cut, Km Fount
Hhsroooo.  call at lhe   shove parlor,
-honed andgminnl.
- MIDWAY, 11. C
hmarokX    S__«i_E«nitb
tat* tt ((pairing.    Horseihoelng
A specialty.
■»»_»«_xt+mXa,  •Mm*?-
Clam accommodation roB OuKsrs.
t   ■     .    .'..
kcellerl-ishliiRon Kettle fUvor„0
kinds of work executed to
•attefaotlon of oHotomor*.
Ut mmmmmmaamsa^s
Praetical Watch Maker,
_o*4 Toots. Plenty Material,
aad jo ytara «tftrltnct to do
work corractly.  ■ •  •
-: AT COST :-
Our entire stock of Dry Goods,
and Clothing, Ladies and Childrens Shoes, commencing Jan.
15, we will sell at cost.
You cannot afford to overlook these eash values.
All 15c and 17c prints
ioc Flanneletts
$4.00 Ladies Shoes
$2.75     do     do
$15.00 Mens Suits
$12.00     do      do
$8.00      do      do
$5.50 Boys Suits J
Call and see oar $2,75 line of monsshoos at $1.75
j Hotel Spokane,
JCSXX:*"** »- "Mm xxxa
A new building, well furnished. Everything new
and first-class. Only the choicest Wines, Liquors
and Cigars kept in stock. Headquarters for Mining
and Commercial Men.        [No Chinese Employed.]
_B. O.
One of the Best Equipped Hotels in
the Boundary. Everything First Class.
J. W. NELSON, Proprietor.
A******* ************(S)
)1_ by All Newsdealers
1 .union. «4 faaeeat fl.no Mu.lc,
•II Vocal, htli liinmimcMml- ai C.m.l.W
1»e.» tat rtena-Oiitx: a Itonth lor as
'«*». Y*_,rt»8«bwrtvUon,»..oo. Ilyou
I Hnd ua Ih. mm. Mid mlxtim ol ma
no or Omii' .l.jen,we will wad jou »
_ ). w. • i»rm, ruMi.h«,   _
Mh tUtm'SU., CMla-tlpHI*, Pa
In order to save labor we wish
to dispose of as much of our stock
as possible before stock-taking.
Although prices have been cut
before we are still coming down.
Everything eut in all Departments.
, Quick Sales and
Small Profits.
A fresh stock of staple and fancy gpoeerios arriving daily.
', b. c,
In the Provincial House—Joe
Martin Steals a Seat.
Oovernrnent Anxious to Form a Coalition With Opposition, but it Is
Doubtful if Arrangements  Suit.
Victoria, Feb. 21.—Crowded galleries witnessed today one of the most
disgraceful scenes in the history of lie
legislature of British Columbia, when
ineiiiliers resorted to personal violence
in a dispute an the occupation of one of
the chairs.
The trouble all arose out of Ihe fact
lhat Mr. Martin is now regarded as a
stippnticr ot the governnient, and has
declared in interviews that he is no
longer leader of the opposition, and
the other fact that Richard McBride is
now leader of the opposition of sixteen. The latter held that their leader
was entitled to the seat usually eld
hy the leader of the opposition, while
Mr. Martin contended that it was his
seat. The altercation hega. i liefore
the speaker took the chair, Mr. Martin
calling Mr. McBride, who had taken
th'i s»at, a bully and a blackguard.
The latter pointed out that his desk
had lieen placed there by tlie sergeatn
at arms aud had his name on it, Mr.
Martin stood behind Mr. McBride's
chair, and as soon as the latter rose,
when prayers were being read, lie
slipped lu behind him ill front of the
chair. Smith Curtis, who sal next
Mr. McBride, sought to je.ik the chub
from Mr. Mattin, and pushed his own
forward for Mr. McBride.
As mon as prayers were concluded,
"Jm*" dropped into the chair and Cur
tis grabbed him and pushed the chair
luck. Gilmour, of Vancouver, aud
Mclnnes, of South Nanaimo, jumped
on Curtis and held his arms, while
Ha-.vl burnt hwaite of Nanaimo, came
to the assistance of Curtis. Finally
",loe" got the chair, while McBride
perched himself on the desk.
Thus matters stood all aflernonn,
while a hitter and noisy debate was
carried on upon lhe question of whi
was entitled to lhe seat. The govern
meut refrained, with the exception of
Mr, Prentice, from taking any part or
asserting autlioriiy. Finally Speaker
I'ooley refused to rule in tlie matter,
and on its going to the whole house n
ier.rrlut.iiMi ottered liy Mr. Mclnnes,
that members should occupy the seats
held by Ihem last session, was carried
mi a straight party division of 11) to 1(1.
The scrap between Martin and Curtis
was greeted wiih cries of "shame" and
"put Martin oul" from the packed gal
Victoria, Fei'. 25.—The legislative
Assembly spent u couple of hours today
discussing ihe teports in Ihe morning
papers of the unseemly fight ovtr the
possession of a certain chair in the
legislative chamber yesterday and
'Inn aiij'imned until Monday. There
is said to he a deal pending for an
amalgamation of the government aud
opposition forces, for ihe present session at least, and the dropping of Jos
eph Martin and his followers by tbe
governiuenl. It is further said that
tlie opposition decline to accede to the
request unless Mr. E. V. Bodwell, the
opposition candidate for lhc vacancy
for the city of Victoria, is included
and that his election lie allowed to go
by acclaintnation. It is stated freely
here that the government is tired of
the humiliation to which ils alliance
wilh Joseph Martin is constantly sub
Victoria, Feb. 28.-Tlie air is full of
Intrigue today. The novellllnent is
understood to he anxious to form a
coalition wilh the opposition, hut ll
caucus of the latter held last evening
is undei-tood to have lieen unfavorable
in these advances, Un the other hand
Mr. Martin has drafted a redistribution
bill, wliieh he has submitted to the
government and ask that it be passed.
Itis stated that the terms of this bill
are not accept able to some of the government's immediate supporters, who
are anxious lo lie relieved nf the neCes-
ity of supporting it. This will likely
provide for Ihe withdrawal of a mem
tier from Victoria and another from
Ksqiiimali and granting one lo the
Boundary district, ,'he total addition
to the present representation lieing
one, making a house of IS). Premier
Dunsmiiir may lesign, if the negotiations with the opposition fail, and ask
leave to appeal In the country, but it.
is believed that if he did so,l he governor
would not grant leave, seeing he has
failed to Oil the vacant portfolios. The
opposiiinn claim that they can lorm a
stiong governnient in such event, as
Mr. Dunsniiiir's present Supporters
would rather support them than Mar
Holds Its First Annual  Meeting -A
Successful Year's Business Despite (ireat Disadvantages.
The Hrst annual meeting of Ihe Hus.
sell, Law, Caullleld company, Ltd.; nf
(Ireenwood, B. C, wns held in thai
town last week. The conipany was
organized last year to acquire and car
ry on the businesses of lhe Hussell
Hardware company, hardware mer
chants j \V. M. Law & Co., dry gnod'
and groceries, and Caullleld k Lauiont,
hardware merchants, all trading at
Greenwood, The amalgamation of
these several businesses appears t<
have ln*en a success, notwithstanding
that trade generally has lieen dui|
throughout, the districl during tbe per
iod the company has been operating
III presenting his first annual reporl
and statement the manager of the
company says : '-The pa-t year has
heen a very unsatisfactory one iu
many respects, owing to Ihe general
conditions of the dislrict. We have
been particularly handicapped iu having been obliged to do business in. two
different stores at the same time, both
carrying a heavy insurance rate ($8.41)
p-r bundled) and a high rental. These
heavy charges, toirether witli numerous small ones incidental to running
two stores made uur expense account
a very targe one. We have, however
erected a new building, tidthittedl*
one of the finest, l.est arranged aiu
most complete for a husiness of on
kin I in the province ; one in whicli wi
can no v do au immense amount ol
husiness at a mnch less expense that
heretofore. Besides the many olhei
advantages of doing business io sucl
an establishment, I estimate that w
can save in expenses, such as jiistir
ance, rent, light, etc., nn a business o
a similar amount lo that done lasl
year, fiom $2 4110 to $2,700.
"I have nol been as aggressive aftei
business as I would like lo have been
believing ihe conditions of lhe disirir
did not wart ant it. I have rather pre
ferred, during tliis our lirst year, t
building up a slrongronservaiive repu
tation and ciedil, which we bine sue
caeded in doing, both locally an
abroad, and we are subsequently nnw
in a most excellent position to do busi
The Hnanrial statement submit te.
tn the shareholders showed earning
of 10 25 per cent on the company',
capital stock, but it was decided l>
apply these profits towards paymeiii
of the cost of the new building rathe
than to distribute them among tin
stockholders. The manager was en
thusiasiic iu his expressions of cnnli
denceas to the ultima e favorable re
suits of the enterprise the companj
has entered into. The auditor's repnr
slated that he had found everything
correct nnl ihe accounts very carefnllj
kept hy an excellent system of book
The officers and other directors ol
the company are i Duncan Mcintosh,
president; J. A. Hussell, vice presi
dent ; W. M. Law, manager and secre
tiiry-treasiirer; .1, .1. Cnnlfield, Tims
J, Hardy and Sydney M. .Inhnson, al:
having been re-appointed excepting
Mr. Johnson, who lakes the place of
W. A. Fuller, that gentleman having
returned to Spokane,
Another Copper Dountaln Property
That Promises to Prove Valuable.
A big strike is reported on lhe Uiai.il
Lode claim, owned by Peter Granl and
Aaron Anderson, The claim is situated
on Cupper mountain, ljSOiTsoiilheaslof
the Buckhorn group. The surface
showing extends along the face of the.
mountain about 7-1 feet, The charac
ler of Oie ore is decomposed quartz,
The owners sunk a shaft to a depth
of 10 feet, where they encountered
good ore. An npen cut was then extended across the ledge, level witli lhe
bolloui of the shaft, whicli allowed tbe
ledge lo Iai 21 feet wide, between walls.
The ledge also shows two ami a half
feel, of peacock copper ore adjacent to
the foot walls. This payshoot slums
85 per cenl copper. Twelve inches of
the ledge in contact wiih foot, wall has
copper glance whicli assays 70 per cent
in copper.
Assays give values of 15 per cent in
copper, $4.50 in gold anil $2.10 in silver
to the ton, The owners have refused
a bond on the property for $50,000,
The Bainhow property, on Copper
mount niu, has a twn foot shaft, and is
now being worked in good ore which
averages about $20 to tlie ton,
The Monterey company, which owns
the Buckhoin group, has encountered
the ledge in the tunnel al (105 feel. The
tunnel has lieen driven 27J feet since
encountering the ledge and with the
exception of seven feet near the center
is in solid ore. Just beyond lhe horse
a Iwo foot, paystreak was uncovered
that gives values of $i>0 per Ion. The
average assay of the entire ledge is
$8.05 per tun,
For Farming and Fruit Growing
is the Kettle River Valley.
Percy F. (iodenrath, Who Is Now itl
Montreal, Issues a Pamphlet Setting  Forth   the   Exceptional
Advantages of This Highly   Favored   District.
Percy F. (iodenrath, who lately
went Kast, for tbe purpose nf obtaining
purchasers for small holdings on the
('overt estate, in the Kellie river valley, which bus been subdivided into
tracts of about ten acres each, has is*
suedasmal1 folder descriptive of lhat
pioperty. Although lhe profits to be
derived from diversified farming in tlie
Kettle river valley may seem incredibly large to those unacquainted wilh
lie enoiiuous production of all kinds
of agricultural products lhat. are obtained in this highly favored district
and Ibe ready market nl such good
prices as prevail, Mr. Godenratli bas
not given by any means an exaggerated idea of what can be made out of a
few acres of good land « here tlie fai-
mer and fruit grower are surrounded
by such favorable opportunities as
they are in the Kelt le Hiver Valley.
As ani stance nf what can be made
from a few acres of land in this district,
if proper v cultivated and managed,
it is nnly necessary t" tike th ■ following figures contained in the pamphlet.
They show what Mr. Covert made lust,
year mil nf the season's crop. They
are not Imaginary figures compiled fur
lhe express purpose of selling bis prop*
erty, but are actual quantities produced and prices received foi tlie different cninmodities, as all those at all
familiar wilh M . Covert's successful
ranching, can vouch. The figures are
not in the least astonishing to those
familiar witli the district, bin anyone
not acquainted with the agricultural
capabilities nf this wonderland of lhe
west, rjry marvel ai such large returns fro n a single season's crop. Mr,
(iodenrath says: "Now let us see what
Mr. Covert has done on his laud—
the original homestead. Take fur example bis nine-acre prune orchard.
The trees are now seven years old
Last season he took off his third
crop. It amounted to 33 tons. Of this
Ihree tons of green fruil Were sold at
from three to five cents por pound.
The balance, 30 tons, was evaporated,
producing 10 tons of dried fruit. This
he marketed at eight cents per pound,
or $1,1100 for 10 tons, A profit of
roughly $140 to the acre.
Fr an I, ss than (JOarrea planted with
potatoes be pbtained 2l'5 tons, oi nearly four and one half tons per acre.
Figuring the average price of pota-
toes at $20 per ton, Ihis means a gross
valuelof $5,800 for the crop, Mr. Covert will realize more as he is holding
nearly halt' his crop for sale Ihis spring
and expects lo obtain $30 to $10 per
Fifteen acres of land sown with Timothy produced 25 ions, Timothy
finds a lenily uuuki t nt $25 per ton.
This means a gross value nf $025. His
bust year's grain-hay crop was 00 tons.
Grain-hay sells for $20 per ton, which
i.s equal lo $1,200 for the crop. His
wheal yielded from 40 to 50 bushels to
lhe acre. Both cereals sell locally at.
one and three quarters nf a cent per
His profits from his 111 acre mixed
fruil orchard and hei lies last season
()IXII) amounted to $1,4(15."
What Ml', Covert has done, can,
witli tlie same amount nf intelligence
and energy, be accomplished by anyone who is fortunate enough lo obtain
a piece of the highly fertile land in
the Keltic Hiver Valley. Air. Covert,
started in years ago, and, of course, it
takes time lo get an nrcbard in Iho
same paying condition as his now is,
bin il can bc done, and at a comparatively small expense,
Mr. (iodenrath's pamphlet furnishes
much valuable information and any
otic contenipl.il Ing coining wesl would
do well to send for a copy, which Mr.
(Iodenrath will gladly send froe upon
applying to him, care nf Hotel Cars-
lake, Montreal,
 r * .—	
Ccl, Holmes, District Olllcer Commanding, luis advised his intention to
come In (ireenwood frnui Victoria, arriving tliere on Monday, March 3, ill
couneciinn with the movement instituted twn or three weeks since lo form
a local company of Mounted Hifies. It
is slated lhat 35 residents have given
ill their naiuesas willing In join such
an organutation, and lhe fact that the
I). O. C. Is coming in suggests tbat Ihe
Authorities are prepared to encourage
[ this movement. THE ADVANCE.
JOHN WITIIKI.I, 4....l'K-Viin.T0K
C. M. (iltOUSK ManahI'JH
Published   weekly   at  Midway,  fl, 0,
Subscription, l'rlco, SWXipcr annum, payable
In ad vanee, dither yearly or half-yearly al Uie
option of thosubscriber.
AdvurtlshiK-naUM sent on application.
;■.'. .__..!_. I-       ...      -'     ' -  '
I        IL -r a     ■ U    i      .     	
This is the way it has been done in
Connecticut,: An itinerant vendor's
law was passed HOiiieJiine ngo, requiring transient traders to deposit $500
with the state treasurer and to pay a
slate fee of1 $100 and a local one of $15,
Asa result Ihe slate is almost' completely rid of the peddler nuWance.
Some men love notoriety regardless
nf  the  circumstances  under   which
their names are brought before the:
public.   This seems especially  truo of
au individual named Morrison, who in
an interview with a representative of
the Victoria- Co'lhnist,   characterizes
lhe reports made as to the richness of
the Horsefly placer diggings as ahso
lutely untrue.   Surely no mail   is so
totally lacking in common sense as to
make the assertions that Mr. Morrison
has, I) lieclng them to be true,  or ex-
peeling the. public to attach any wcighl
to his sayings,  especially upon the
frail arguments produc -d lo substantiate his assertions, and it must be that
Mr. Morrison, unalile to have his name
paraded before the public in any other
way, is willing to become a subject of
ridicule rather than  lose Ihe opportunity of gaining publicity.   He slates
that he has lost $300 in  proving that
the   report nf Messrs.   ('ruddock  k
Humus, which appeared in the Government's repnrl, is untrue, and he wishes
the public to know it.   It is extremely
unfortunate that Mr, Morrison squandered his .money in a hopeless endeavor to knock the Horsefly country, hut
euch is the fate  of the knocker; his
way, like the  transgressor's,  ia haid.
Tint, the attempts of such  men fortunately have no detrimental effect,  owing io Ihe lack of subst intial evidence
produced to carry out their evil de
signs.   For   instance,  Mr,   Morrison
g lys that  he  did   not   reach Eureka
creek until December and early in February he is back in Vancouver looking
fir an easy game  newspaper reporter
to listen to his commendations of the
entire  Horsefly   country.     That he
cuild possibly have looked  over thai
country In the. incredibly short lime in
which he claims  to  have,  is absurd,
and should have  been   considered  as
such by the Colonial's reporter, who
i> probably as much loblame for crud
iting such a report as Mr. Morrison  ii
for    making  it... Mr.  Morrison   also
slates that  he is  going  bach  to  ihe
Horsefly Country in the spring for the
purpose of (rapping, but as the season
for that indiislry is over this month, jt
shows hiTW amusingly ridiculous are
the arguments advanced by Mr.   Morrison in his vain attempt  to condemn
a country that is pronounced  hy men
of long years of experience  iu  placer
miningtojioextremely rich,   llrilisli
Columbia, possesses many men  of the
typenf Mr. Morrison, who lake delight
in speaking ill of Ihe province, and ou
ly too often  does  the  press lend its.
assistance, so long as lhc Held  for op
eralion is a litlle way from home.
We are in receipt of a pamphlet descriptive af^tlie province, principally
iu relation to its agricultural capabilities and possibilities. It is issued by
the Department of Agriculture, and
furnishes much valuable information
to those already engaged iu ranching
in the province, as well as to those
desirous of information relative to British Columbia. It deals separately
with' the various branches of agriculture, shows clearly that although British Columbia was once designated by
a leading statesman in the East as "it
sea of mountains," yet a greater fallacy never existed than lhat the agricul
tu rai area of land is sn circumscribed
and pour as it has lieen depicted, and
what arable bind Ihere is in thc province is exceptionally fertile, The report also points ont tlie erroneous 'doa
that exisls regarding Ilie climate and
"Ity; very name of Canada is asso
dated liy very many people with tlie
idea of "Our Lady of Ihu Snows" ; and
since British Columbia is part and par.
eel of the great Dominion, it has conn*
to be regarded as identical in climate
to ihe provinces in the Enst, Amongst
our friends to the smith of us also, divided jjnly. by tin imaginary line, the
idea is quite general that, climatically,
British Columbia is unfit fur ngricul-
urnI pursuits.
A great deal of misconception regarding the province is undoubtedly
due to Ill-Informed writers, who, afler
viewing lhe country through the win
dow uf a Pullman car, nr from the
deck of a steamer, forthwith under-
Inks In write a book, all about the
On account of its topography and
extent, ranging as ll dues from tlie
40 li to the 00i.li degrees of latitude,
und iiit'-rsectcd as il is by Immense
mountain ranges, with the warm
Japan current setting over lo its
shores, it may easily hu understood
that the climate of Briiish Columbia is
varied in its character, and ils
products, as a natural sequence,
are also very varied, embracing those of the semi lioplcal as well
as of Uie temperate'/.ones. The apple,
pal- excellence, is I he fruil of file country, which with the pear, piuiu, panic,
cherry, and all small fruits, attains
great perfection iu most of the setlled
portions of lhe province, Peaches,
apricots, nectarines, grapes and such
fruits, are naturally not so wide in
their (list riluition, but are successfully,,
cultivated in many parts of the southern portion of tlie province, Melons,
tnmalues, Chili peppers, egg plant,
ami all vegetables nf this character,
are also grown to perfection in many
parlsi In the matter of nuts—almonds,
walnuts, filberts, hnziluuls, cobnuts,
chestnuts, &c.-thesc produce well
wherever grown, It is impossible at
the present writing to give any stalls
tical infniniatioii, even of an appyoxi
mute charscter, of the number and
kinds of orchards in the province, nor
the amount of fruit produced. This
.may he said, however, that whereas a
few years ago most of the fruit consumed was imported from the neighboring Slates and California, now most
of the fruits coming to the province
from these sources are early fruits,
which come before the homo production is ready for Ihe market."
There is an excellent description of
the Boundary country given in the
report, which refers lo the famous
Kottle river valley as an ideal location
for ranching, owing to the unusual
richness of (be soil and the linest climatic •■onditioiis in Ihe country. It
says in part:
The land which'can offer such scenes
to the traveller is not likely to remain
long untenanted. Nor is it; most of
the land, at all events the best of it,
has been long in occupation. As lo
the products of the soil in this favored
sl rip along British Columbia's southern
froiitiei, the available area is by no
means worked yet lo its full capacity ;
so far it can raise enough to supply lhe
numerous mining camps in the mountains north and west. It is a question,
though, whether iu lhe event of those
mines being worked to their full ex
tent, and large towns and even cilies
springing up around the valley, if lhc
farmers and fruit and vegetable growers of that locality could produce
enough to supply lhe demand.
This is a portion of the great peach
belt and the. peaches of the Keitle are
celebrated,   For it is fervently warm
in I hat long vale iu  the  dug days,
though  every  day  the  cooling airs
from the surrounding mountains come
to soothe panting humanity, and bird
and beast.   The apples, plums, pears,
melons, pumpkins and the small fruits
all   attain    astuuishing    proportions,
while reiaining the luscioiisness of the
liest of their kind.   The various fruits
and vegetables are piesenl.ed to the
consumer at an earlier date, probably,
than anywhere else jn the province.
The wheat, oats and barley raised in
the Keltic valley are too "well known
lo require more than reference.
• "Whilst, the Kettle valley is lbe main
lowland along the boundary, all the
minor valleys pnssess the same fertile
soil, the same prodigality pf returns
for I he labor expended and offer the
same advantages to lhe settler., On
the line of the Coliiniliia nnd Western
going 11(1 to Gieenwond there is plenty
of evidence that ihe country is not
given up altogether to the miner and
timber men ; prosperous looking farms
dot lbe vulby everywhere, and "the
cattle on a thousand hills" denote ii
flourishing state of tbe pastoral calling.
"II. i.s needless here to dilate upon the
exquisite panorama that unfolds itself
in mn jes tic pictures as the train follows
the course of the valley; suffice ty to
say that artist and photographer have
there a happy hunting ground which
Offers inexhaustible riches uf form and
color—grotesque pinnacles, castellated
crags, fantastic ornamentation as nature in her latest throe left it forever;
blue distance, gaudy stripings and
splashes of brilliant color—in short, a
place once seen never to be forgotten.
Since the railway was pushed Ihrough
that wild but rich and fertile valley
there has been a wonderful increase in
the population aud the prospects are
that within a few yeura that part of
the province will he noted for immense
mineral developnienl.
"Leaving Greenwood, the railway
goes on to Midway, and there, if possible, the finest of the agricultural (level
opiueut is met, with, This may, possibly, lie due to the fact that one. is then
approaching the famed Okanagan region. The salubrity of the climate
makes one feel the spirits rising and
lassitude disappearing, It is the easiest
nf predictions to make that the dwell
ers iu this favored region will have go
ahead enlerprise and great energy, as
they have the finest climatic conditions
In the province to hearten them,"
It is only a question ofa short time
until that portion of the Coast-Kootenay Railway from Curlew to Midway
will be constructed. This line would
be now being built, but for the scarcity
of laborers. When this road is built,
most of the spur lines to the different
mining camps will start from here,
making this the railway centre of this
district. With the advent of more rait
ways into Midway the prices of real
estate will advance, and the choice lots
purchased and taken off the market.
Show your good judgment by buying
now. Midway property will make you
rich. It is not a speculation, itis an
For prices and terms apply to
Carrying His Hajesty'a Hails
Will leave MIDWAY on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 8.30 a. m., arriving at
CAMP McKINNEY at 5 p. m.
Returning will leave CAMP McKINNEY on
Sundays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 9 a. m„
reaching MIDWAY at 1.30 p. m.,and making connection with the train going cast at 2 o'clock.
Th* bert of accommodation for
tho oonvonlonoo of tho
travelling publlo.
Certlflcate   of Improvement-,
Ai.imnk Minkiiai. Claim.
Situate In the Osoyoos Mining Division of
Yale. District.   Where located i-Camp
Hedley. -.{
AICK  NOTICK thnt I,  Charles  doniofii
i-l it
. I    Groon, ii'-j iiKi-iu for Lon|«6. Hcdjund,
froo minor's curtlOcAle No. KMIS. ami for
John Uroenhill, froo minor's cerllflcole No.
BI2GU8. Intond, rfxly days from Ilie date hereof,
to iipply U> tho MiniiiK Itooordor for a (Jertlt*
onto of Improvement*!, tor tho purpose of obtaining n Crown Ornnt of tho above claim.
And furthor tako notice that action, under
soction 37. must bo commenced liefore lho
Issuance of such Cerliilcatcof Improvements.
Dated this 18th day of Jan., I'M.
13c 0. ukII. GltKKN;
Dr. R. Mathison,
Syrup of
I'White Pine
and Tar
Pop that Cough i
f yours, It's good.
The Midway Pharmacy
Mineral Act, 1896.
Certificate  of Improvements.
Crow's Nest Coal Company.
Thu Toronto Mull und Empire of a
went ilate contains thn following-:
' Mr. G. G. S. Llndsey, general conn-
sul for th« Oiow's Nesl. Goal company,
Limited, assures tlie Mull nnd lOinpin
lhat the statements contained in an
Ottawa despatch to the Mull and Empire, published on February 7, with
respect to the Crow's Nest Goal company are incorrect. He states that
Mr. Hill hns not acquired M per rent
nf the stock in the conipany ; that he
has nnt secured u conlrolling interest,
and that the company is nol. shipping
iu liest coal nml coke to the United
States, and supplying the Ganudian
Muellers with Inferior stuff at an exnr-
liitunt price, The Mail and Empire
lakes tliis opportunity tit niimirling
l.lieslnti'iiient, and regrets that pulill-
'cllysliiiiililliaveliee.il Rived-to asser
tions which arc cnouuuus.
_._r_>--. Pon»"
The Royal, Insuranck Coy.
Thb London and Lancashire Fibb
Insurance Coy.
.Thb Insurance Coy. op North
The London and Canadian Fire
Insurance Coy.
The Sun Life Assurance Coy ur
The Dominion Buildino and Loan
Appraiser for the Canada Permanent Loan and Savings Coy
Iloi.i.o and Kino Minkhal Claims.
Situate In the Osoyoos Mining Division of
Vale District.   Where Loeated :-Camp
TAKK NOTICK that 1. Charles do Hloh
Green, as agent tor Unhert It. Hciltoy,
free miner's certitlcato Nu. nunc* and for Paul
Johnson, froo minor's ccrlllli-aie Nu. nl"'-' >l and
Ki-iink Fletcher, freo miner's cerlilieate No,
ix'01/,1 aud for Pot or Scott, froo minor's
corlincnto Ko. iilulllli, Intend sixly days
from ihu dato horeof, lo apply to tho Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements,
far the purposo of obtaining a Crown Orant of
tbo above claims.
And furlher tako notico that action, undor
section 37, must bu comnwiicod beforo lho issu-
ance of such certlllcnto nf improvement*.
Datod this 18th day cf Jan,, 1001
To I), McKay, Esq., ol Keremeos, British Columbia.
Take nolleo that I have dono on the "Valley
View" mlnoral claim situate on the West, side
of Keremeos Crock In the Osoyoos Division of
Vale District, tho work required by section 24
of the Mineral Act for Ibo two years which expired on Oct. ti, 1000 and 1001 respectively, and
lm vo duly recorded lho eertlfleato of work :
And further take nol len that If, nt tho expiration of Oil days frnm thc dalo of tho Hrst pulill-
eatlonoflhlsuntleolnthu Midway Advanck,
you, n co-owner, full to contribute your proportion of tho expenditure required hy said seetion
til In i-spool of such work, namolv $1112.6(1 to-
?;olher with all tho costs of advertising, yonr
merest, in said mineral claim shall becomo
vested In mu ii|sin tiling with tho mining recorder m* said mining division tho notloo and
C. DEI). OltKKN.
Certificate  of   Improvements.
-ii.i-Kr star Minkhal Claim.
Situate In the Kettle lllver Mining Division ef
Vale Dlstriet.  Where loeated : Wellington Camp.
TAKK NOTICK that I, Forbes M. Korby. as
agent for T. W. Stack, frccinliicrs' certM-
coteNo. 1142*81, T. A. Howard, froe miner's
Oortlfloato No, Ii42t»2, and Chris. Mcllonell, free
miner's eortiflcalo No. Mt»i|, inlend.sixly days
from Iho dale horcof.lo apply 'to the Mining Ito-
cordcr for a certlflcaie of Impro foments, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of tho
abovo claim.
And furthor Inke notico that action, under
section   97, must be commenced beforo Ihe
Issuance of sueli certificate of improvements.
Dated this 181b day of November, 1901.
Mineral Act, 1896.
Certificate , of Improvements,
Travellers up the West FoH<
of Kettle River will find this
popular hote) the Thost< convenient stopping place. Wining;
room well supplied and managed/
Hest lkpiors and cigars at the
bar.    Stable in connection.
The Riverside Hotel
Is situated at Rock Cre.k, B. C, on the main
route of travel between Penticton and all Boundary Creek points.
Qood Hunting. Qood Fishing.
Best of Accommodation.
AA______t_______f_ _____________ ______■>
S. T. LARSEN, Proprietor.
atllijavlt required by the'
- '  MlMl."
.   ...   Mlnoral Act Amendment Aot 1!
Dated this Ist dny of January. 1901.
In the Goods of Ronald T, Hodgson, late
of Greenwood, B. C, deceased Intestate.
NOTICK ishorqby nlvon piirsuani to the He-
vised Hialiitos of Ilritish Columbia, Chapter
187, thnl all pursnns having claims nirtlnsl. tho
osliiloof the late Hoiiald T. Hodgson, aro rn-
Uiiired on or beforo the J-lith day of January,
1002,, to send Ui tho undersigned Iheir names,
addresses and descriptions, toffothor with full
iiiirlli-iilariifIheir respective claims verified
nystatutiiry deelarallon—And all nor*>oiis In-
doliloil in llio saiit estate aro roqulrod to pay tho
amount of their indebtedness to tbe undor-
signed forthwith.
And further tako notice that after the said
_OI.li day of January lOUS, the administratrix
will proceed to distribute tho ussotRof tho deceased among Ihu parlleseiitilleil therein, having regard only lo the c'nlins uf which she
shall then have nnticeaud Unit, tho suit!administratrix will not be liable fur the said assets or
any part thereof lu any uoi-on or persons of
whose claims notico shall nut have been received by llieiu at. the date of tiuehdlstrleutlon.
llatud tliis 1st day nf 'miliary, Ilmi,
Mcl.KOHft llltmVN
Solicitors fur Administratrix.
Situate in the Kettle lllver Mining Division
or Yale Dlstriet,   Where loeated I In
Wellington Camp.
TAKK   NOTICK that I, Forbes M. Korby,
as ngonl. for T, W. Stack, froo miner's
ccrlineato No. H421HI. T. A. Howard, freo minors certificate No, iilSMK, James Wico, froo
miners eorllllcato No. ittan, and Chris, Me-
Iponoll, froo minor's eertlfleato No,   maiug,
Intend, sixty days from lho dato hereof, to
apply to tbo Mining Hocordcr fur a Certileate
of Improvement*, Tor tho purposo of obtaining
a Orown Urant of the above claims. .
Anxl further tako notico that action, undor
suction 37, must bo conimonced  More thc
issuance of such Cortlfloato of liuprii* ements.
Dated this 18th day of November, A. 1). inn.
of all kinds done at
Spokane Falls &Northern
Railway Co.
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard
Railway Co.
Bed Mountain
Railway Co.
The only all mil route between
nil point. Kant, Went and South
to ltos-liunl, NelHon nnd nil
Interinedlnte points; connecting nt Spokane with the Orent
Northern, Northern 1'nciflc and
O. It. & N. Oo.
Connect: at Rossland with the Canadian
PaoMe Railway for Boundary Creek polnti.
Connects at Meyer's Falls with stage dally
for Republic.
Buffet Servlee on Passenger Tralm between Spokane and Northport.
7.16 p.m.
4,*l p 111,
il. M p.m.
Ueuorul Panseiig
or Agont.
Temporary Change of Service
:     i . »'"r '
Until furthnr adviii-d the slesttitt
"KOKANEE" forKiwl»and"MOYlK
for Kootenay Landing will leave Pro?
tor. eonnectlon from Nelnon being ••*„
follow* ;—
For Crows Nest. Winnipeg, St. I'n"'.'
Uhlragn, Toronto,  Montreal »n"
all Eastern points,
Lkavb ,   .   NELSOjN .      Aiui'V8
7:16 a. in.   ,   Daily, 6:15 p.'
For Kootenay Lake points and K»»>°'
LUAVB NELSON    *   Aim"*
4:00 p. m. Dail*/
10:1ft it. "**■
For Kootenay Lake'polnti l'1"1*"
to Kokanee Creek connection m
Nelson will be 7il(i a. in. M»"«'
Tuesday and Friday! returning i|ie
Hume evening 0.15 p. in
Kor lime Uiblos, rales and f»JI InW^jji11,
call on or address A. W. HAlLKV, <»«*"'
Midway, or , ■
J. N. rtliTUH, , ft, J. COTl*;
D. V. A„ '■ A. O. !'■ *•• „
Nelson, It. Oi     Vai'waver, «• M. ANO DISTRICT. J
Lie to down from ty"'!** ;
Iuto lefl Thursday on a|trlp up
I Fork.
larrtoon, of Wei-lWdie, was
Ly on Thursday.
1 Mrs- A.  VV. English, of
J, -.pent a few days in Mid-
I weel.
Li«rO»w"'roo^* °^ s*"**»y«,
I the wife«f Sydney M. Joim-
u8., of a daughter.'
_r Bros-i of (Jaridi, were in
Cweek.  They arejclo»lng.out
Lness up the West Pow. j
Lndy^was unfurtunattMimiugli
U to~iose a valuable horse.
Lai was only kick h fbV d»ys.
fcorley, repreaentint thji Wyld,
Io»., Ltd., rlirihiuk njauijfw.
|Tiironl«. visited Midway'last
1.10 p, m.
Weil., Kil.
A f-indays
-«U p. III.
All Coast point*
l'ts. Crow's Nest II. It
KaMerii Cnmula
I'Clll Iri nil
Vernon, cto,
Orand Korks
All pts, Kast & Houth
Camp MeKlmiey Tnes., Tliurs.
luck Crt-i-lr ..   <„,„...i	
Hock Creek
1.80 p. in.
ft Hal unlit y*
mu,' ,V'B",     s Hiiluri
All West Kork points _:.ln ri, in
Mails for point* farther west of Midway I linn
Camp McKinney go .via. Itnvclstoke.
Money orders from 8 a. m, to 7 p. in. with the
exception of one half hour before departure
and afler arrival of malls,
Kl), A. MAIN,
■ I. Gn--d.ll, the recently ap
j manager of the Pyritie smelter
[idary Falls, baa arrived ai the
(Test Fork stage horses boiled
{ireenwood ibis  Minrnilig,  but
flpped tiy Mrs. Muire,{of Aim-
■ they were going through Hurt
||.C Copper company's smelt-r
«/n in yesterday after a few
jiutdovrn, caused by a shortage
, The company now hat a large
I of fuel on hand.   '
J Barnes, express messenger nn
\k VV., who has not sufitciently
from his recent; accident to
e bis duties, went over to Nelson
»k, wbete he will remain for a
i was commenced today on thu
igon road between hen* and the
i bridge, under road foreman
^ Finley.   It ia expected that
■ take alwut a month ito complete
■he Knob Hill mine dn Saturday
ly Hian, a Swede, » years of
fas killed by falling rock in the
Coroner Foster and (.-nnsta-
larraugh were lummoned and
I enquiries, but no blame is ut*
i to any one,
It-leary,' of Grand Forks, spent
i time last week  looking  nver
lay with a view to engaging in
\o1mI business here.   He lias not
Anilely decided on any particular
luin, but will doubtless tin so in
|buree of a few weeks.
nwood  Miners' Union Nn. 22
Donald McOreshei) president,
I McClelland vice-president, and
i H. Bougberty seorrtai y-tiviiK*
The union increased It member
■ during the past six month* from
9 350 members, and 'haa paid out
III in sick lienellls.   i
L McCulloch, who has been in charge
Jie ileveliipment. work In progresM
llie Lake mineral claim, near Green-
I, which recently -impended Oper-
Is, left fur Hpokane losl week with
j intention of endeavoring to arte to take charge of some mining
ierty in Colorado,
. OiKidwell, of Pueblo, Col., has
|n appointed manager of the Sinn*
I Pyritie smelt**" at Boundary Falls,
licit ha* just been purchased by the
■Dtreal-Uoslon ('op|*er Co., owning
) Sunset mine in Deadwood camp.
Craig, of Seattle, has been np*
Inled accountant of the turn-It-r.
|ohn W. O'Brien, formerly nf Ross*
i but tor some years past a resident
I Greenwood, where in that town's
Ire prMpemns days he built the Ar*
Igton hotel, has commenced the erec-
bn ofa hiitel in' (lie neighboring town
I Anaconda, which since the destruc-
pn liy Are last December of Hardy's
p»ee Hotel has heen without hotel
Ilnforniatlon has been received from
le coast that H. L. Davidson, forsev-
lal months acting manager of tbe
>nadian Bank of Commerce'h Green
lend kt»nch, has been' appointed
Imager of Ae hank'e branch at New
f'esi minster. Mr. and Mra. Davidson
Grtemwd last month for a Imli
tt trip to Toronto and New York
Wore returning to tlie coast.
|F. .1. Finucane, Henry F. Mylton, G.
• Parish and L. S. Moulton-Bnrreti,
I Greenwood, drove down to Midway
l>e day laat week. It looks well for
lidway to see so many bank managers
|>ing up the situation of lhe lown, It
loulfl not lie at all -surprising lu the
|ear future to see the same inramble
pong ihn hanks fQr R local Ion in
P^Vy that there was In our neigh*
•ring tow* *f Ctreenwood a few years
W. P. Davis haa disposed of his flue
"am of gray horses to Ihe City of
peanll Forks/ The commit tee npimlut*
f| by the council of thut lown lo pur
I"""* a team for the city work gave
I'"' horses a careful examlmulon end
I'iitl aim were so Mttsfled Ihnt Ihey
fused the deal, the purchase price. It
I" reported, being $425, which included
l»e harness. The teniu wasceitnlnly
|he finest ever briHlght into this die
I"let, and the oily of Grand Finks ih
[•■lunate in obtaining such line ani
ll,« at a comparatively small llgnre:
TJ»efnneralofthelateJoseph Murphy
FM place at Greenwood nu Wednes'*
W. February *», Rev, FAthcr.Builar.l,
"• M. J., officiating at liolh the lioiimn
ii*, ,c cb«nb and at the grave,
"«M« » nuiubtr of utiiiut- and others
interested in mining pnid a Inst tribute
of respi;. t to lhe deceased by following
his remains lo lhe place of burial.
Many friends fnun Camp McKinney,
wliere lie was well known, would have
liked to bave attended, Imt a drive 40
miles each way over loads rendered
very heavy by recent ruins would have
taken more time tluin men employed
in I fie mine could well spare. However
Ihe Camp McKinney Miners' Union
requested that their lato member
should have decent Christian burial,
tbey undertaking to pay ull costs in.
curred both during Murphy's lung illness at tbe Greenwood hospital and in
connection wiih the Interment;
Two Chinamen, who Complain that
they have been harassed by C. J. Mc*
Aithur, a Greenwood wood dealer,
purporting tn uct for the provincial
Timber Agent, and threatened with
seizure of their curd wood and teams
failing payment to him ofsliimpnge
dues claimed on wood rut by lliem,
have lii-oiight netion individually to
test the legality of the demand so far
as concerns wood cut on mineral
claims, wliere they slate they have
cut theirs. When tlie eases were culled for hearing liefore Judge Lenin y, in
the County Court, Greenwood, Tuesday, application was made by Messrs.
Pringle k Whiteside for un adjournment, to give tbem lime to prepare the
Governnient official's side nf the question, they having only just received
telegraphic Instructions to act in ihe
matter. The eases arc regarded ns of
much importance,'daini owners having
long been dissatisfied at having to pay
for wood and timber cut on their mineral claims, lt is somewhat sl range,
though, that it should have, heen Ivfl
to Chinamen to make n tight against
the government ill this connection
whilst white men—both individuals
jind corporations—though ptolesting
strongly iWfihey werB being subject-
ed1 lo no Injustice—paid up and never
tested tlie legality of the impost.
A good bitckboard' and double harness  for  sale.    Enquire   of  W.   H.
. *    -
TM New Bridge.
The following is u short description
of the new C. P H- bridge across the
Columbia river at Holisoli:
Work on the bridge wns Hist started
ill Novemlier, HXIU, lhe original allowance for the structure being |l5U.(imi.
This, however, has piovetl inadequate
and the total cost, will probably amount
to $175,00(1. J. Gnmi waslhe contract
or for thn piers, which nve eight in
number. The highest.of these piers is
§0 feet from wliere it rests on pile
foundations to lhe bridge. Al low
water this pier rests in SB feet of water
ahd lhe difference between the low
water mark and the extra high watei
slage is 35 feet, giving a depth there of
70 feet at high water.
These piers arc IU feet wide and iM
feet long, with cutwater front, and are
built of granite which was quarried
close W Nelson.
The bridge itself was built by the
Dominion Hridge company and w.-is
Olio erected by iliiiiderlhcFiiperiuten
deuce of .1. Flndliiy. It consists of
[ hreefio foot deck spans, each of two
hundred feet, and a swinging span of
•120 feet, which when open leaves n
space of sixl y feet between piers. Tlie
.total lenglh of Ihe bridge proper is 7W>
feel. The sloel trtuwes of lhe hridge
rise HO feet above I he trucks, The approaches consist of a llll on the east
side of the river 1,001) feet In lenglh
and averaging iff. feel In depth, while
on Ihe west side ft cut of 2,000 feet
through a gravel bank was ne.cessnrv,
the heaviest portion being W> feel .deep.
A steum shovel bus beeu emp'oyed n
UUing out the gravel which has been
carried across the river and used to llll
pontile other side. This work on he
approaches was done partly by the
iaUway company themselves and part
ly by Tierney and McPhttll, contractors. This part Is not flnii'«"<l . ty "
trestle being used «* Uw we8ler!' "''j
proitch. Until the HH !• «>»{'"*'
only freight trains are taken ncro
the'-rid*..passenger t.«lns being yet
transferred by fert'V.	
Th^Viincouvep and Boundary
Creek Developing and Min-
ing Company, Limit-
ed Liability.
UaM tills 1^1. day of Jlureli.lW*.       I8b
DUtl^UAHI UtlL^nsriYILl^io.
I he tcmnage of ore shipped by the mines of the Boundary
District during 1901, is as under :
Old Ironsides and Knob Hill group 233424
Mother Lode  89,034 '
2'c ,47.405
Sunset ;...... ■ 802 ■
Winnipeg •, 1,040
King Solomon ',,.;  875
Snowshoe  1,731
T&o. 7 ;...;;.....'-.....■   850
^ew<-l •*•...   v' ./  350
Total... .-  .375,511.
Shipments during 1900 totalled 97,741 tons, and during
the year 1901, to December 31st, 375,511 tons, making an
aggregate of 473,252 tons.
The Cer|tral Hotel
llth St., Midway, B. C.
4'9w9 9 9 9 9 % V*% W V9*-
This is a new three-storey he tel, comfortably
furnished throughout.
_____ tm __b__bi_t____t_____________i_ti___i___im.
The nearest house to the Railway Station.   The
most convenient hotel for railway travellers.
The best of accommodation in every respect.
I      8. DAHL, Proprietor.
$&&&tb dti&Si. Ath& £i£i<i&£i&&& £itb&&k
' ~*C^P •SP'C*'?* ^'C^ ^*s5**5*«^^^^-; i,»'i»"*5**
PETERSEN & CO.,  -   Proprietors,
.   .   MIDWAY, B. C.   .   .
Fresh Bread, Cakes and Confectionery
Fruits, etc, always ia Stack.
_■___-—-»■ ,_■ 1 _■   -ji   H
Try our Lunch Parlors for a good meal.    Meals at all Hours.
Lequime & Powers, Proprietors.
Manufacturers of all kinds of
Band Sawing and job work done to order
Telephone No. n.   Telephone orders receive prompt
1W. H. WEBB, •
************ f
■ Large Stock.   Low Pripes.
t. »e.  a-x7x.x.zs^sr ss oo.,
Lancashire House,
: : MIDWAY, B.C. : :
■   -—®	
• The undersigned having re-opened thi-; well-
known and comfortable hotel invites the
patronage of all old customers and the public
Fiirnnce-liented nnd comfortably
furnished   rooms.
Mrs. Dowding, Proprietress.
mwwm mmffismaWmim 9num
Those in need of first-class HARNESS, SADDLES, WHIPS, etc.,
can procure them here.
Special attention given to Ordered
Work and Repairing.
Finn Strkkt, Midway.
Seventh Street, Midway,
Opposite Crowell's Hotel
Practical Wagon and Carriage Builder,
Repairing of all kinds promptly and neatly executed.
Carriage Painting a specialty.
fa This stable is equipped with a first class outfit of
I Single and Double Drivers
I Saddle and Pack Horses
fa Hay and oats for sale.    Bus meets all trains,
fa Freight and express delivered to any part of the town.
Books   (        D£p0T
THOMAS WALKER, Proprietor.
All the best brands of
Cigars and Tobaccos kept
constantly on hand.
Latest .hades and patterns of Wall Paper now In
•® a
^ Seventh Street, Midway.
•■':. m
Beautifully situated at the confluence of Boundary Creek and Kettle River.
WILL BE The most 'mpo«ant railway town in the Kettle River Mining Division.
The Wholesale Supply and Manufacturing centre of the Kettle River and Boundary
Creek Districts.
The distributing  point for  Upper  Kettle River, West   Fork and Camp McKinney
mining camps.
The nearest Railway town to Republic,  Meyers  Creek,  Palmer Mountain and   other
Northern Washington mining camps.
The  leading residence town   in   the  country, with an excellent   climate, pure water
supply and favorable sanitary conditions. ,
Business, residence and garden lots at low prices and on easy terms.
80 St John Street,
Montreal, P. Q.
Send for Maps, Prices, and full particulars to
Agent for British Columbia
Midway, 11. C.
A Scheme to Exact Penalties From
the Directors and Officers of Joint
Stock   Companies   for   Not
Complying   With   the
Companies Act.
It behonveth ihedirectora.mnniiKers,
secretaries or officers of incorporated
joint stock companies and trading corporations, within whose province lies
the duly of complying with the Provincial Government's regulations concerning such companies, and corporations, to lose no time in seeing that
their husiness is conducted within the
actual letter of the law, otherwise Ihey
run the risk o'f serious financial loss.
A week nr more ago cerlain actions
against companies and corporations
were commenced in Victoria by an unknown individual, who, while admitting that, he did not act without a power behind him, refused to give lhe
name of the man who directed him to
institute the suits. The suits referred
to were drought because of certain
technical violations of the laws regulating lhe manner in which joint slock
companies and corporations shall conduct, their iitfalrs, The Dominion and
Provincial Governments in their wisdom have enacted laws governing the
workings nf companies that the public
may not be fleeced dy wildcatters mid
it is an easy mailer t<> pervert the
working nf the acts in question.
It is reported that preparations uie
now lieing made to bring suits against
Vancouver corporations and compan
les who have violated, however unwittingly, certain sections of the Companies Act of British Columbia. Proceedings are lo be taken under Sections 37
and 89 of the Act. forthe Incorporation
and Regulation of Joint Stock Companies and Trading Corporations He-
vised Statutes of British Columbia,
Section 87 is as follows :
Every company under this act, and
having a capital divided into shares,
shall make, once at least in every year,
a list in the form E in the second
schedule, of all persons who, on the
fourteenth day succeeding the day on
which the ordinary general meeting,
or if there is more than nne ordinary
meeting in each year, the flrst of such
ordinary general meetings is held, are
members of the company, and such
list shall state the mimes, and so far as
may he possihle, addresses and occupations of all the members therein mentioned, anil tbe number of shares held
by ;!ach of them, and shall contain 11
summary specifying the following particulars ; (I) The amount nf the capital of thu company nnd Ihu nunilier of
shares into which it is divided. (2) The
uuuiln'i uf shares taken from the com
mencement *.f the company up to the
date of the summary. (3) The amount
of calls made on each share. (4) Tbe
total amount of calls received. (5)
The total amount of calls unpaid. (6)
The total amount of calls forfeiled. (7)
The names, addresses and occupations
of the persons who have censed lo he
members since lhe last list was made,
and the nunilier of shares formerly
held hy each of them,
"The above list and summary shall
he contained in a separate part of the
register and shall he completed within
seven days after such fourteenth day
as mentioned in this section, and a
copy shall forthwith be forwarded to
the registrar. [25 k HA Vict., c. 80, s.
26.] 1897, C 2, s. 37."
The penalty for an infraction of the
above quoted regulation is provided
for in section 38, which reads as follows ;
"If any conipnny under this Act, and
having a capital divided into shares,
makes default, in complying with the
provisions of this Act with respect to
forwarding such list of ineiiiliers or
summary, as hereinbefore mentioned,
to the registrar, such company shall,
upon summary conviction, be liable to
a penalty not exceeding twenty-five
dollars for every day during which
such default continues, and every director, manager, secretary and officer
of thu company who shall knowingly
and wilfully mil horixe or permit such
default shall, upon summary eonvic
tion, he liable tu Ihe like penalty, [25
nnd 26 Vict., c. 81), s. 27.] 181)7, c. 2, s.
It Is provided in seetion 80 of the
same act that every company shall
keep at its registered office a register
containing the names and addresses
and Ihe occupations of its directors or
managers, and shall send lo the registrar a copy of such register, And shall
from time to time notify the registrar
of any change which takes place In
such directors or managers.
The penally provided for any infraction of the directions nf the ahove section of the aet is that directors or man
ugers of delinquent companies shall
upon summary conviction, he liable
for the payment ot a Hne not exceeding
$25 for every day during wbich such
default continues.
If convictions are secui-ed.the justices
by whom penalties are imposed may
award not more than nne half of lhe
sum lo the informer, and the remainder shall be paid into the  Provincial
 ►•■< ■
David B. Bogle, who at different
limes hns heen connected with the
press of Nelson, Rosslnnd and other
provincial cities, hns succeeded C. H.
jLugi in as editor uf lhe Colonist.
JPitffclx  Street,   Midway.
Handles the best Imported and Domestic
Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobaccos of all kinds
that can be procured.
All Papers and Periodicals of the day at
publishers' prices.
Provincial Lund .tmoytt.
suit  Architect and
_____ Civil Engineer...
I-Jeal Estate,
Insurance and
Mining Agent.
* ail view Towimltn Agent.
...ADDHESS . ..
rilHVIKW, H. 0,
f!orr«wpondenoo SollolttHl.
M1NERAL_ACT, 1896.
Certlflcate   of   ImproTeniei-tt.
RlupT CjISH Khac.tiii-i.ii. Jti.\rn-i. tun
Sltuat* In ths Owyooi  lining Dlvlilon*
mt   District.   Whsrs loeate-l 1 Cnl
TAKK NOTICK Ihnt its. Jsmm McO«.M
miner» mrtlHcsia No. BSBIU. «n« tk
Poring, froe minor'* eaH\lteale be. tm
Inteiul. »l*tr djjjrn Irom the r!n < JJJ
In ninii)- in lhc Mining llccorilcr for a erIIWj
of Imnroveinenln. Inrlho purpokr of mwiiirj
• Crown (ir»nl uf lho nbove i-lnim.
And further l»kc nntlre Ihnt nrllon. ot*
HWlion 17, muni b* oommeni-ifl M"'~
iMmuicoofnuchCurtmrnle of linpruvfn*""
Dslad thin8l«t <l»r ol Augiml, IW.
!7o  . B, P. B0I11NQ,
Commercial Job Printing
Riverside  Addition.
Just a Word!
To those contemplating an investment in Midway real estate, the information is
offered that on the Riverside Addition may be
found 300 very choice residence sites.
LOTS 50 x 125 FEET.
For terms and all other information apply to
W. H. NORRIS,        or        A. MEGRAW,
Midway, B.C Camp McKinney, B. C


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