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The Times Feb 3, 1909

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VOL.   III.     NQ. 42.
BONSPIEL COMMENCES TOMORROW
GOLDEN, B. 0.,   FEBRUARY, 3,   1909.
m in inn  m bi  n   if i iirinifi
$1.00 PER YEAR.
I
OONSERUATIVE
Everything Complete lor 121k Annual 'Spin
Seven Rinks Entered.
The 12th Annual Bonspiel of the
Golden Curling Club, opens tomorrow
. morning at tha rink and continues Sun-
till Saturday.
Calgary will send two rinks and perhaps three, Banff two rinks, Judge
Wilson;willbringa rink from Cranbrook, and Field will enter a rink, besides Revelstoke, which will also have
two rinks here at least, and perhaps
thfree. 'Z-
The prize committee have ti" e prizes
arranged and are on display in Buck-
ham's window.
The Amusement committee have been
working hard lately making preparations for tha entertaining of the
visiting rinks. A grand smoker will be
bald in the Columbia Hall, Saturday
night'
A telegram was received from a number of tha rinks which will attend the
Bonspiel, asking if the fee would be
in good shape to cnrl. Gus Pinkham
wired back, stating that the ice would
be in the-beat of condition, it is most
likely that the rinks from Calgary,!
Banff and, Field, will come on to-days'
train.
CONVENTION
Three Hundred Conservatives Meet et the
To Fljhr Templeman.
Victoria, Feb. 2-Hon. Wm. Templeman will have to fight in Comox-Atlin,
although Wm. Sloan was elected by
acclamation. Three hundred Conservatives here on convention favored the
placing of an organiser in the constituency at once for the nomination of
a candidate. This constituency is the
la.gest in the Dominion. Premier Mc
Bride congratulates the association on
ita effective work in organising over 80
clubs throughout the province, con*
tributing to the Conservative sucoess
during the federal elections. A rase*
lution of confidence in R. L. Borden,
honorable president, was passed. C
M. Woodworth was elected president in
succession to G. H. Barnard, M.P.
World's-Pair Director
William Whyta, second vice-president of the C. P. R., and Hugh Sutherland, attentive agent Mackenzie, Mann
A Co., Ltd., Winnipeg, have been
elected directors of the Winnipeg industrial Exhibition association, whkh
proposes to hold a woHtf's «sir thero ih
1912 to celebrate the cfhtehary of tha
Und of Loid Selkirk's-settlers.
tarV
Nobody wfllthro'w astontat a trte
hat bears no'froit.
The Convention of the Provincial
Conservative Association Wis opened
last week at Victoria, in the club rooms
of the local association, First' Vice-
President CM. Woodworth presiding,
The first report of the credential com
mittee seated 243 delegates, holding
proxies for nearly 100 more. At the
afternoon session this number wss increased by the arrivals from Vancouver and Nanaimo of about 60 more delegates. This, with the Conservative
members of the provincial legislature
formed the convention, one of the largest and most representative ever held
in the province. Nelson is represented
by W. S. Drewry, W.E. Gosnell, W R.
McLean, F.C. Green, G. A. Hunter and
R. J, Clark. Mr. Drewry holds proxies
for the other four representatives to
whom Nelson is entitled. Among the
delegation from Prince Rupert is John
A. Kirkpatrick, formerly bf Nelson.
Most satisfactory reports were received from the provincial exeuticve
and from the district sssociations.
The convention was visited during. the
morning by the premier of the province, Hon. Richard McBride, who received an enthusiastic greeting, and
addressed the delegates in a brief and
inspiring speech. The committee on
legislation presented a report recommending certain changes in the provincial Elections Act to secure greater elasticity in the transferring of
electors from one riding to another and
removing from the voters' lists the
names ot dead -men and absentees.
This was adopted after being carefully
amended so as to avoid the recommendation of any clause which might involve the disfranchisement of any class
of voters.
a
At the afternoon session the ^chief
business waa the election of officers,
which required balloting in only -two
cases those of the second vice-president and the members of the executive
committee.   The result waa:
Honorary PrtSidents-R. L. Borden
and Hon. Richard MeSride.
Praajdont-CaLWoodwoHh, Vancouver.
first Vica-Preaid.ent-R.F. Green,
Victoria.
Second Vice-President-W. W. Fos-
ter, Cevelstoke.
jS-NKMttt^-%. W. Mackay, Vancau-
veMre-eleeted.)
Traosiwar-rH. H. Watson, Vancouver. ._ .  ,   .       ,
Executive Council-Victoria. E. E.
jLeason; Vancouver, J. E. Miller; Na-
I nalmo, A. E. Planta; New Westminster, W. Carty; Comox-Atlin, F.
Dockrill; Yale-Cariboo, J. P. Sloan,
Kamloops; Kootenay Capt. Armstrong,
Golden.
In the evening the visiting delegates
were entertained by the Victoria Con-
servstives at a smoking concert, where
addresses were delivered by the Hon.
Premier McBride and Attorney General Bowser. The latter In the course
of his remarks told how, during his
tour of the east in the last Dominion
campaign he was repeatedly told that
the most valuable lieutenant Mr. Borden could secure would be the Hon. R.
McBride.
CURLERS AT MUM.
Although the Golden rink at tha
Calgary Bonspiel did their best, still
they did not bring home a trophy,
H. M. Spedding, J. A. Buckham, Thos
King and Gus Pinkham (skip) was the
rink that represented Golden, and  al-
mmmi kews.
(From Our Own Corresponden:)
Skoting and Icebosting is excellent
on Windermere Lake just now and we
hope the snow may keep off a little
longer.
Dr. and Mrs. Elliot were in town
Wednesday on their return from Fairmont.
Mr. Ed. Clark left for Golden last
Friday.
Mrs. Walter Tegart was in town on
Tuesday.
Mr. Young of Leithbridge, Alta.,
came in on the Cranbrook stage, and
leaves for Golden on Thursday. Mr.
Young is buying furs, and has already
purchased some fine skins.
Tge latest report from Fairmont says
Mr. Brewer is doing well and with
care will soon be around again. Mr.
Brewer is aigencral favorite with all
throughout Iho Vally, and each and
everyone hope for his speedy recovery.
Dr. Elliott has been most attentive all
through Mr. Brewers illness.
Quite a number of the Indians on the
Shuswap reserve are reported ill.
The many friends of Mrs. Hardwick
Granger of Thunder Hill, will be sorry
to hear that she is very ill in the
Hospital at Cranbrook.
Record of Deaths
The number of deaths, births snd
marriages recorded in South East
Kootenay during lsst year are:
Deaths        231
Birt|s        267
Marriages        267
The large proportion of deaths was
largely owing to the Fernie .fire disaster and tha prevalence of ^typhoid
mtati
Repeat  it:—"Shiloh's   Cure   will
always cure my coughs and colds."
two mm eoLDEN miners
though they tried for the Burns trophy
the Brewery trophy, the TuCkett
trophy, the Visitors trophy and the
Consolation, they secured third prise
in the Visitors' Competition.
They returned Thursday, with the
exception of Gus Pinkham, who re*
mained over a day.
AT THE CHURCHES.
St. Paul's Anglican — Rev. C. F.
Yates Vicar. Mattins 11 a. m. Evensong 7-30 p. m. every Sunday. Sunday
.School 2:30 p.m.
—o—
Roman Catholic Church-Rev. Father
Cocolia, 0. M. I. Pastor. Services
every second Sunday in each month.
Mass 10 a. m., Benediction 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school every Sunday at §f
p.m.
■
—o—
St. Andrews Presbyterian—Rev. W
L. MacRae, Pastor. Services every
Sunday 11 a.m. and 7*30 p. m. Sunday-
School 2:30 p.m. Prayer meeting ever
Wednesday at ii p. m.
—0—
Grace Methodist Church-Rev. F. L.
Carpenter Pastor. Services every Sun*
day 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sabbath
Shcool2:30 p. m. Prayer meeting
every Wednesday at 8 p. m.
e»e
If ambitious of a great nams make a
practice of munificence, for tha crop
will not shoot till thou shall sow tht
Med. L. >
Kt MS
OUR   BEST
The Golden Times
-AND-
The Family Herald and
Weekly Star
OF MONTREAL
For the
Two.
The GOLDEN TIMES will supply
you each week with a complete budget of local news, reliable reports of
the district.
THE FAMILY HERALD & WEEK-
LY STAR of Montreal is the acknowledged best Family and Farm paper
on the continent. No home can afford to be without it. To farmers it
is simply invaluable. It interests one
and all and is b3yond question the
best dollar's worth to be had.
The combination of the GOLDEN
TIMES and THE FAMILY HERALD
& WEEKLY STAR provides you with
the greatest amount of wholesome
family reading and valuable information, and at the above price every
home in this district should take advantage of the offer.
MONEY REFUNDED NOT SATISFACTORY
The Golden  Times,
Golden, B. C.
THE IB TIMES.
PUBLISHED WEDNESDAYS
-BY--
T.   H.  CONNER.
Subscription price $1 in advance.
Advertising rates on application.
Correspondence invited on matters of
public interest Communications
to the Editor must be accompanied
by name of writer, not necessarily
for publication, but as evidence of
good faith. Correspondence should
be brief.
Timber notices inserted in tbe Times
at $3.00 per parcel.
VICTORIA     COLONIST'S    DIRTY
(Saturday Sunset, Vancouver.)
The Victoria Colonist is about the
dirtiest mess I can recall in Canadian
journalism. That the Borden telegram
waa altered with deliberate intent after it left the C. P. R. telegraph office
and before it was placedin the hands
of G. H. Barnard in the political meeting of October 24th is self evident.
Tha Colonist itself admits that the copy
on file in the telegraph offices contains
no such words as "and the absolute
exclusion of Asiatics.'' Yet it printed
a fae-simile of the telegram .reproduced by photography, in its issue of Oct.
26. The camera cannot be blamed for
making a mistake. Those words could
not have been added without the active
intervention of a man with a typewriter. Had the wording of the telegram been merely copied and set up in
type an error might have crept in. But
in this case the telegram was photo- ]
graphed and etched on a zinc plate by
photographic process. The plea of inadvertence is therefore absolutely untenable, if made.
Mr. Borden on the floor of the House
has declared that the original telegram
was worded as follows
The Colonist, Victoria.
Your message received.   The
Conservative party stands for
a white Canada and the  pro-*
tection of white labor.
R. L. BORDEN.
When it was handed to Mr. Barnard
at the meeting the word "and" had
been expunged after "Canada" a comma inserted and the words "and tha
absolute exclusion of Asiatics" hsd
been added to it. Mr. Barnard denies
complicity in the forgery. The Colonist admits the words are not in the
copy of tha file. It say a it published
the telegram in good faith. It is now
up to the Colonist to shoulder the odium
of delibrate forgery or find a scape
goat.
According to the Colonist's own re-
porta at the time the addition of the
*ords created a furore of enthusiasm
In the meeting. Apparently it waa tha
turning point of tha eae campaign.
This is tha more easily believed whan
the closeness of Mr. Barnard's majority is considered. There is little
doubt that forgery secured his return.
Now what is Mr. Barnard going o
do about it? Is he going to retain tha
seat won by such a despicable trick?
He says ha is an honorable man and
want* to stand as such before the
members of both sides of the House.
How can ke do so when he holds hia
seat as the fruit of one of the dirtiest
campaign tricks ever worked in Canada?
HENRY'S NURSERIES
FOR THE
SPRING TRADE
Tested stock, seeds for Farm,
Garden, Lawn oi Conservatory,
fronTthe best growers in England, France, Holland, United
States and Canada.
FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL TREES
SMALL FRUITS, HOME GROWN
Fertilizers, Bee Supplies,
Spraying Materials, Cut Flowers
etc. ?
140 page catalogue free.
M. JV Henry,
Greonhouses   and    .Seedhous s
8010 Westminster Road,
VANCOUVER, B. 0.
Branch Nursery, South Vancou
ver.
60  YEANS'
EXPERIENCE
Ta"-s (-..arm
Dr-.iCN8
Copyrights Ac
..nyone 'ending a sketch and doncrtpttnn may
-'->-»- ascertain our opinion true wixilior.sa.a
Invention ts probnlily patentnhle. Ornnmuntca.
t'oaaefltrlctlyconuclontlal, HADUIlOuK nn Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patent*.
Patents taken tbroush Jlunu fc Co. receive
specialnotice, without charge, (a tha
Scientific Emrteiu
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest Calculation of any sclenttao journal. Terms tot
Canada, S3.76 a year, postage prepaid. Bold by
all newsdealers.
.8eiD.o,dw*.j|jM Ygrk
l|" " HUH
Sat, vet  Wn.hln.rtoo. ]
•v
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that tha
time for the reception of tenders for
Vernon, B.C., Public Building, has
been extended to December 80th, 1908.
Plans and specifications may also be
seen at Victoria and Vancouver, B.C.
By Order,
NAPOLEON  TESSIER,
Secretary.
Department ef Public Works,
Ottawa, Nov. 20th, 1908.
___. :.}
ri
SYNOPSIS   OF   CANADIAN
HOMESTEAD   REGULATIONS.
Any available Dominion Lands with-
nthe Railway Belt in British Columbia,
may be homesteaded by any person
who is the sole head of a family, or an>
male over 18 years of age, to the extent of one-quarter section of 16u acres
more or less.
Entry must be made personally at
the local land office for the district in
which the land is situate. Entry by
proxy may, however, be made on certain conditions by the father, mother,
son, daughter, brother or sister of an
intending homesteader.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected therewith under one of the following plans:
(1) At least six months' residence
upon and cultivation of the land in each
year for three years.
(2) If the father (or mothei*, if the
father is deceased), of the homesteader
resides upon a farm in the vicinity of
the land entered for, the requirements
as to residence may be satisned by such
person residing with the father or
mother.    ,
(3) If the settler has his permanent
residence upon farming land owned by
him in the vicinity of his homestead,
the requirements as to residence may
be satisfied by residence upon the said
land.
Six months notice in writing should
be given to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ottawa of intention to
apply for patent.
COAL—Coal mining rights may be
leased for a period of twenty-one years
at an annual rental of $1' per acre.
Not more than 2,570 acres shall be
leased to one individual or company.
A royalty at the rate of five cents per
ton shall be collected on the merchantable coal mined.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
N.B.— Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not. be paid for.
\
UND NOTICES, 60 DAYS
_ INSERTE& IN
^HE GOLDEN TIMES"
AT $5.00 PER PARCEL
a
CHIN    BOW
-RESTAURANT   AND  BAKERY-
FRESH   FRUIT
CONFECTIONERY
TOBACCOS .ft CIGARS
MEALS   AT  ALL   HOURS.
Mrs. J. R, McVay received the sad
news of the serious illness of her
mother in Oakland, Cal. She left on
Friday.
PjECURIS WOMM IS Mllli'SHORSE.
New York, Feb. l.-Mrs. Charlotte
Perkins Gilmar, the sociologist, who
recently stirred an audience in Atlantic City by declaring that woman is
man's si ve, has stirred another audience by  declaring that  woman   is
an's horse.
Under the auspices of th? Woman's
Trades Union league Mrs. Gilman debated with the Rev. Anna Howard
Shaw the question, 'Is the wife supported by her husband?" Mrs. Gilmsn
maintained the affirmative. Mrs. Shsw
the negative.   Edmund Kelly presided,
Mrs. Gilman opened the ball by going back to palaeontology and demon-
trating that in the beginning of things
woman was not only the mother of
men, but the mother of industry as
well. That state of things lasted for
a few years, she said, and then man
woke up. From the door of his tent
he perceived that woman by doing all
the work was getting all the credit, so
he drove her from the Held by main
strength, it being the nature of the
beast to be willing to work as long as
there was kingdom and honor and
glory in it.
He was jealous of her, was the
hulking brute, so he then and there
inaugurated the horn-bill age of woman, which has endured to the present
day.
The horn-bill is a selfish bird who
puts his spouse on a setting of eggs
and walls her up with mud. By the
time the wall is all up Mrs. Horn-bill
is invisible save for her enormous bill,
which sticks out J through the mud.
Mr- Horn-bill feeds the bill just ss
husbands feed the wives they today
immure in steam-heated flats.
Wherefore, according to Mrs Gilman
modern woman is wholly a parasite,
since she produces noihing at all:
Did any of the women or few gentlemen in the audience consider for a
moment that woman as man's wife
was his partner? Mrs.* Gilman admonished them to put away that unthinkable thought. Was a servant
who worked for board an wages a
partner? Was a human sewing machine and bread-making machine and
housecleaning machine a partner just
because it went by the name of wife
No.   And emphatically no.
Then Mrs. Gilman introduced
similitude of a horse. A horse was a
noble animal. It had four legs; one in
each corner, and could work. It had a
temper of excessive amiability, a crested neck and symmetrical limbs and was
beautiful.
But was it the partner of man, who,
having enslaved it, owned it. Nol
Not any more than his wife, who for
her labor got su< h food and raiment as
the man chose.
Mrs. Giiman supposed a woman running a methanics' boarding house,
with ten boarders paying her (6 each,
or $50 a week. All went well until
the poor woman loved the handsomest merchant and married him. Being
a man, ha quit his job in the factory
 — — , ; SSgg   S***Ss* as
and sent the other nin«-  methanics to ■■   meaaa***>*a***a*»aMs}e*99±
another     boarding-house.      Query: |f        The ,._*__,     wcoV  be   ^
glad for newt
What did the woman get?
Answer: A nusband to support.
What did she lose? Fifty dollars per
week and her independence.
That woman was that man's horse.
He measured the oats.
Mrs. Gilman sat down and Mrs.
Shaw took the platform to refute her.
Mrs. Shaw contended that the woman was not supported by the husband
because the marital relation is a partnership. As long as the wife keep.,
the domestic situation in hand the
family bank account grows. The husband who loses a good wife by death
has to shut up his home or let it run
him into the poorhouse. Mrs. Shaw
gave a dozen instances.
But then she slid off at a tangent
that held the house breathless. Woman bore his children, but Were they
hers? No, In 38 states of the Union
they were the husband's outright. In
the same number of states the wife
Wasn't even permitted to own her own
clothes. Was this a free country?
Was this an enlighted age? Was a
country in 38 states of whioh a woman
diden't o***n her own hairpins a civilized country, or something else? .
And although Mrs. Gilman came back
and talked some more, and although
Mrs. Shaw cited the 38 states once
more after Mrs. Gilman had done'. the
audience, nearly all women, voted:
"Resolved. A married women is not
supported by her husband.''   So there!
I
n.s i't i. tt a
points un.,
Valley. • rna'.e
our pttjier weieui.ie. *in cveiy
home, and our patrons to
understand ttiat our interests
extend from one end of the
valley to the other,
'««•&• eosc -ar^"* ««««»»&& er
••aaaaaaaae^aa^aaaaeacaea*.
•eeaeeeeeaeeeeeeeeeee»<J4*j»-
Attention
Readers !
FOR A
Good square  meal
GO TO
m
WONG   TUIB,
WE SELL
FRESH FRUIT,
CONFECTIONERY,
TOBACCOS
&
CIGARS.
Notice
We will give the Western Home
Monthly and the Golden Times for one
year for the small sum of
$1.00
The Western Home Monthly is considered the best home magazine published in Canada, and the Golden Times
will supply you with all the latest news
up to the hour of going to press.
write   For    a
Sample Copy.
«-TO-
Columbia Land District.
District of North East Kootenay.
Take notice that Edmund J. Mills of
Galena, B. C, occupation, Rancher,
intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted at the
North East corner of Lot 9002 (E. J.
.Mills pre-emi tion), thence South along
tho Eatt boundary of said lot to the
S.E. corner of said lot, on the North
boundaiy of the C. P. R. Lot No. 849
about 58 chains; thence East along the
N. boundary of Lot 349, 40 chains;
thence North 20 chains, thence West
20 chains, thence North about 38< hains
to the C. P. R. Belt lire, ttince West
20 chains along the C.P.R. Belt line to
place of commencement, and containing 159 acres more or less.
E. J. MILLS. Applicant.
Dated December 10th, 1908.      35-2m.
Notice
Windermere Land District
District of N. E. Kootenay.
Take notice that J. L. McKay of
Sinclair, B. C, occupation Rancher,
intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described land:—
Commencing at a post planted at the
South East corner of Lot 7578, thence
North 120 chains, thence East 40 chains
thence South 120 chains, thence West
40 chains to place of commencement
containing 480 acres.
Nov. 28th, 1908. 87-2mo.
J. L. McKAY.
"THE   GOLDEN
TIMES"
Columbia"''       5
{Barber £hopj
First Class Work in
all branches ol the
TONSORIAL ART
—0—
Bathroom in connection
—o—
i
:::::::::::::::5:::::::::: *J B lumBF. PBOPBIETORS
H:H:::::H::::::r:v::.v.	
(i Local and General
Repeat it:-"Shiloh's Cure wil
always cure my coughs and colds."
Born—On Saturday, Jan. 80, 1909,
to the wife of Gus Larson, a son.
For Sale-One Remington Typewriter
in perfect working order;—Apply at
this o.fice. St.
J. D. McCormack, manager of the
C.R.L. Co., is spending this week at
Calgary, on business.
Miss. Nellie Parson left on. Sunday
for Yale, to resume her stuties. She
was tendered a farewell party Thu s-
day evening at the home of Mrs. J. A.
Brady.
A man was brought down from Field
Thursday by Dr. Scott. He had his
hand nearly cut off on a circular saw
at Laggan. From reports from the
Hospital state that he may have to
have the injured limb amputated.
A new bulletin has beeen issued recently from the government printing
office dealing with the game of British
Columbia. It has been prepared by the
bureau of information, and will prove
very interesting to those requiring information o;: the subject of game.
The illustrations deal largely with the
big game of the province, and incorporated in it Is an article by Bryan
Williams dealing with the all the year
round sport.
Repeat it:—"Shiloh's Cure will
always cure my coughs and colds."
OnThursday afternoon last, Engineer
McGowan and Fireman Carey, had a
narrow escape from death. Their
engine was standing on the main line
at Field awaiting the arrival of a
freight from the west, which was due
about that time. A blinding snow-
stoim was raging, and McGowan mistook the yard engine for the freight,
opened the throttle of his engine and
started for Golden. When rounding a
sharp curve near Emerald Siding, the
two heavy lecomotives crashed into
each other. Both engines are a total
wreck and will have te be sent to the
Revelstoke shops for repairs, fhe
engine crew received nothing more
than a severe shaking up.
• <»
AT THE CHURCHES.
St. Paul's Anglican - Rev.  C.  F.
Yates Vicar.   Mattins 11 a. m.  Evensong 7:30 p. m. every Sunday.   Sunday
School 2:30 p.m.   '
• l ■ jj —o—
Roman Catholic Church- Rev, Father
Cocolla, 0. M.   I. Pastor.    Services
every second'Sunday in each month
Mass 10a. m., Benediction 7:30 p. m
Sunday school every   Sundiy at   2
p.m.
—list. Andrews Presbyterian-Rev. W
L. MacKae, Pa,tor. Services every
iunday 11 a.m. and i-30 p. m. Sunday
ichool 2:30 p.m. Prayer meeting ever
Wednesday at 8 p. m.
—o—
Grace Methodist Church - Rev. F. L.
Carpenter Pastor. Services every Sunday 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sabbath
Shcool 2:30 p. m. Prayer meeting
every Wednesdsy at 8 p. m.
STEVENS
IN  CAMP   OR   FIELD-AT
MOUNTAIN OR GNOME
There Is slwaysaehsnea
tt enjoy Mm* shooting
P.Myf.iW"8! «■*■» WITH
* RELIABLE MREARMi th» onl Alnd we hivt
MM miking ht upwards ef f lit- y.ar«.
Our Une: RIFLES, PISTOLS, SHOTGUIT,
RIFLE TELESCOPES, ETC.
Ask your Dealer, and Insist on the
STEVENS. Where not fold by Be-
t::..ori, we ship dlreet, ejpreoa pre-
Paid, upon receipt of Catulog price.
™%£*Vl?.a\.h^m''"I"'
.houfrra.     ._.   _ ,..._,.  ,„
.,af*..,.l0,,,£ Mnnsjer forwairaled Ar
lw^    .~..m .-ua.  BPW.'
rer  A coats la
«lx rem*,__ mt.nmr>a.
J. STEVENS  4BMS * TOOL CO
P. O. Bos 4007
Chicopee Fall*,
Hugh Maedonald
Barrister & Solicitor.
GOLDEN,
B.C.
Ceath nf Claud Manuel.
There died at Vancouver on J»n
20th, at the home of his mother, 20
Lansdowne avenue, east, Vancouver,
Claude Evans Manuel, the only son of
the late Mr. "Geo. Manuel and Mrs.
Manuel, late of the C.P.R. staff, at
the age of 20 years.   .
He was well-known in Golden, and is
a cousin to Mr. G.E. Love of Warren's
Deportmental stores.
aMMflfa
Social & Personal
Geo. Buckham, of Field, was a Golden visitor this week. ,«.„_,
Mrs. J. R. McVay received the sad
news of the serious i) illness of her
mother in Oakland, Cal. She left on
Friday.
Hugh McDonald has returned {from a
business trip to' Victoria.
| THE QUEEN'S BOTE 1
Centrally located and fitted with modem conveniences.
Cusine Unexcelled.      Tha Bar ia  Stocked with the beat
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
RATES $2.00 TO $5.00 PER DAY
J. C. Greene, Proprietor
ajv.lllWlrW/ilW^^
j Wood for Sale
msammttmant^mam^w*^mmmm.^m*^amtmmmasimmamamt^mwsmwsam0m^ma
We still nave a few cords of j
first class dry fir. Cut in any]
length required, at $5.00 Per j
Cord. Green wood $4.00 Per j
Cord. Send in yourj
Orders Now.
jj. W. CONNER, - GOLDEN!
t-4-MiWIWMWM^
J   • WEINVITB
•      • Your Inspection    of our New
I      | Fabrics,  in    all the  advanced
I Winter weaves and Colorings.
-0-
>••• *
t HIED SCOTCH TWEEO
>
-O-
•    : A.D. J. MATHIESON
The Tailor.
Columbia Eiveb Lumbeb Co., Ltd.
MILLS AT GOLDEN, BEAVER, KAULT & CARLIN
LARGEST CAPACITY IN .BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
ALL KINDS OF LUMBER; LATH AND SHINGLES.
WOOD FO^ SALE.
TERRS CASH. HEADOFFICE GOLDEN, B. C.
ri     i. •    ._	
WINDERMERE     NURSERY
If ambitious of a great name make a
practice of munificence, for tha crop
will not shoot till thou shall sow the
.a
Has now a limited
number of
TOUHG APPLE TREES
FOR SALE
of the varieties specially
selected and suitable for
thisdistret >
E. W. HTJSTLEY,
1st choice 25 cts.
2nd   «    20 cts.
If selected by the pur-
e asar, 1st choice. 20c. }
-1 i choice, 16c.   Apply to
WILMEK. B. C.

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