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The Ledge Aug 21, 1913

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 '#  'Vr'  "** ( > C ���������*���������       - /������������������������*������ ^ *���������    I J* *     *    irlfy't'n-&/>  '.THE  OLDEST  MINING  CAMP  NEWSPAPER  IN .BRITISH  COLUMBIA  Vol.   XX.  A, Few Specials Carried by  A. L. WHITE  LIN0LE0  For polishing and renovating Linoleum,  oak and stained floors, motor cars.  Gipsy Paste Enamel  Gloss  produces a brilliant black enamel gloss  on stoves aud grates.  It is impossible lo make a dust iu using  this paste.       '  GREENWOOD, B. C., THURSDAY, AUGUST 21,  *S^5,,^S^S^SW5^SJ^S^^J^^^H5^^?  Around? Home  ^������^������^������^������^������^������4S������^������^i^^������^������^$  Dale  /was  iu  town last  a building boom in  -Clerk at Greenwood  j. 4 c;  week.  There is  Nelson,1   , [  Wanted.  postoffice.    v'    "'  A. Cameron has left Rock Creek  for Scotland. i"A;  R. T. Lowery is making a tour  of the cent belt!J''  John McKellpr will visit Newport this month'. ,  -Duncan Mcintosh left on Tuesday for.Vancouver.  - The crops are heavy this year  around Rock Creek  Mrs. Frank White returned to  the city on Saturday.  open  Greenwood's   Big  Furniture  Store  For solid bed comfort a  FELT MATTRESS AND COIL SPRING  are a fine combination '  WE ARE SHOWING A' GOOD  RANGE OF BOTH  ~ Ostermoor,* Starfelt and American* Felt Mattresses,.  * Leggatt & Piatt Coil Springs  Ham & Nott Coil Springs,  T. M. GTJLLEY & Co.  Opposite Postoffice. GREENWOOD, B. C. ' Phone 27'  WALTER   G.   KENNEDY  GREENWOOD,  B.  C.  ���������ojinic*"-  ATTRACTIVE JEWELRY  has seldom been gathered in such  an extensive display as the one we  are now showing. We know you  will become interested.' Not only in  THE ODD DESIGNS  but with the prices that we have  placed upon the articles.  If you want to see the prettiest  Chains, Lockets, Brooches, Pins  and Stone Set Jewelry ever shown  in this town  come now.  WHOLESALE  (I  I)  AND   RETAIL  A Full Stock of First Class Pipes.       Pipe Repairs  a Specialty.  A. LOGAN & Co.  GREENWOOD.     -     B. C.  DRESSMAKING  Eooms in  store.  MISS DREVER  Miller Blk.  over Drug  J  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  , SIR BDMUND WALKER, ftV.O, LL.D., D.C.JU President  1       ALEXANDER LAIRD JOHN AIRD  Qaueral Manager AaiUUnt General Manaaar  WANTS. Etc  Foe Sale. ��������� A large quantity  of Shingles. Charles Kinney,  blacksmith and wagon maker.  Greenwood.  Fifty shares of Rock Creek  Trading Co., stock for sale below  par.    Apply at Ledge office.  CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000  TRAVELLERS' CHEQUES  Issued by The Canadian Bank of Commerce enable the traveller to  provide himself with funds without delay at each point of his journey in  a convenient yet inexpensive manner. They aro issued payable in every  country in the world in denominations of  $10,   $20,   $50,   $100,   $200  with the exact equivalent in the moneys of the principal countries stated  on the face of each cheque.   They are economical, absolutely safe self-  identifying and easily negotiated. an  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  A, H, MARCON   -  Manager of Greenwood and Rock Creek Branches  Bank of Montreal  KSTAULISHED 1817  Capital, all paid up, $16,000,000    Rest, $16,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS,   0BO2,OI4,O4  Hon. President: Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal, G. C.M.G.  President: R. B. Angus, Esq.  Vice-President ond General Manager: H. V. Meredith, Esq.  Branches In London, Bng.{^&^X}^wYQrk,ChlcHo  Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers.    Grant Commercial and  Travellers' Credits, available hi any part of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ���������'-^I'-SK*nt  GreenwoodgBranch^ - C. B. Winter, Mgr.  mBmaammataMammmaa  BOOMS   TO   LET  In the Swayne House, Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable rooms in a quiet locality  at reasonable rates.' Hot and. cold  baths free to guests.  ���������m  BSSJSj  ~wmmmm  Your old pipe may be made like  new at a small cost, send it to  W. G. Kennedy.  The McCormick and Deering  ing lines of cutting machinery at  Browns, Ferry, Wash.  G. A. Rendell carries dynamite  aud stumping powder, caps and  fuse.  Tenders are invited tor the  purchase and removal of the  Central hotel, Greenwood, B.C.  Apply to G. A. Rendell, Greenwood.  J. J. Walker, graduate optician  will be at Logan's store during  the days of the Fair, October 7  and 8. Those in need of optical  goods should remember the dates,  Everything in gasoline lights,  table lamps, hollow wire and  central generator system, repairs  and supplies. Also gasoline  irons, $6.00, a great labor-sayer.  W. Clark Sandercock, 218 Baker  St,, Nelson,  , The Public School will  next Monday, Aug. 25.  J. P. Flood,  of Grand Forks',  spent Sunday injhe city.'    * . ~  E. Glossop, of Rock Creek, was  a visitor here on .Tuesday. ' *'  In Phoenix last week Al Nelson* was killed by falling from a  trestle.  rPete Turano.and Nick Muso  have bought the King's hotel in  Phoenix.  Mr. and Mrs. Charles .Kinney  left on Saturday forta tour of  Michigan.  Shot guns; twenty-two rifles  and ammunition at Walter G.  Kennedy's.  We can fill grocery orders at  our Greenwood store now. L. A.  Smith & Co.  Cecil Floyd is laid up from the  effects of cutting his left foot  with an axe.  Walter G. Kennedy has some  good serviceable shot guns at  reasonable prices?. , ,   *.  Mr and Mrs. L. Bryant and  family have gone to Nova Scotia  for a few months.  Miss Sims left on Saturday for  Vernon, where she will visit  friends for a few weeks.  Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Gulley, of  Vancouver, are renewing friends  and acquaintances in town.  Messrs. Granger, McCutcheon  and Burnell attended the dance  at Christina Lake this week.  Percy Hammerstrom and Chas.  Anderson, of Kettle Valley, paid  Greenwood a visit this week.  Chief of Provincial Police  Simpson was in Grand Forks ~ on  Saturday on official business.  There forty men working at  the Jewel mine and mill. The  production is fifty tons a day.  H. Whiting, Kettle Valley, has  been appointed-boundary agent,  for the Coldstream Tree Nursery,  Vernon.  A. Logan and Jake Saunders  left on Tuesday for Wetaskawin,  Alberta, to spend a few weeks  shooting.  You can leave your meat orders  at our Greenwood store. L. A.  Smith & Co.  ' K. N. Rees who has been manager of P. Burns store here for  some time has been transferred  to Kamloops.  Colonel Glossop has a force ot  men clearing land, and setting  out fruit trees on his ranch at  Christina Lake.  Last Saturday I. H. Hallett received a telegram from E. Dill, of  Enderby, stating that Larry and  Bert Dili were dead.  John Burns, of Nelson, will  build the postoffice in Greenwood.  It will cost about $45,000 and is  lo be finished in eighteen months.  Frank Ganzini is in the hospital suffering from bruises on  the .left leg and hip received  while working at the Jewel mine.  The Noxious Weed Act was  enforced last week at Rock Creek  when two prominent ranchers  were fined $5 and costs tor contravening the act.  Telephone either ������������������twenty-one"  or "twenty-five" when in need of  excellent groceries, vegetables,  fruits, fresh meats, etc.   L. A.  A marriage license was issued  on August 18tB', to Mike Baro-  vitch, of Trail,', and Mary Francis, of Grand Forks.  Church service will be held at  Boundary Falls on Friday next,  August 22 in the schoolroom at  7 p.m., conducted by Rev. A. M,  Lloyd.  Mrs. E. R. Redpath, accompanied her two daughters to Victoria on Saturday last. Her  eldest daughter Hazel will enter  St. Anne's school there.   -  Service will be held in the  Presbyterian church Sunday,  August 24th. at 7:30, Sunday  School and Bible class 2:30 p.m.  Rev. J. R. Munro, pastor.  Mr. LeRoy, ' advance agent,  for the Geological party, was  in town today making arrangements for the seventy-five visitors  who will be here for a, few hours  next week.  'Greenwood will play Phoenix  tonight at the ball grounds.  Game starts at 6 o'clock. Greenwood can and must win. Turn  out and cheer the boys on to victory. It encourages the players  and makes a better game.  ,Rev. C. "H. Houston, M. A.,  field secretary of the Lord's Day  Alliance for British Columbia  and Alberta will give an address  in the Presbyterian church on  Tuesday evening next, August  26th at 8 o'clock.  Miss M. Lawson has returned  from a pleasant two weeks holi-  nay spent at the coast. She was  accompanied back with her  grandmother, Mrs. Wm. Rickson  of Vancouver, who will remain  here for some time. i  On Friday, Saturday and Tuesday nights, the Chicago Vaudeville Co., entertained the public  with their clever performances.  At the end of the shows -a social  dance was given which proved to  be quite a drawing card.  Services in St. Jude's church  next Sunday will be held as follows: Holy Communion, 8 a.m.;  Matins and Holy Communion,  11:30 a.m.; Evensong, 7:30 p.m.;  Confirmation class and Sunday  School, at 10:15 a.m. Rev. A.  M. Lloyd, pastor.  The genial J. K. Mecredy was  receiving the congratulations of  his numerous friends on Monday  last. It was his 50th birthday and  he wore the smile that wouldn't  come off. The next anniversary  Mr. Mecredy's friends hope to  congratulate Mrs. Mecredy as  well.  We note with satisfaction that  Mr. Burns, of Nelson, contractor  for building thet new post office  here has arrived in the city and  is making arrangements to get  the material. Work will be  started on Monday. Mr. F. W.  McLaine -has been appointed  clerk of works.  Although Canada is at present  experiencing a general business  depression, this is by no means  the case so far as the Boundary  country is concerned. Just now  every mining town in the locality  is prospering and this does not  originate from the inflated prices  of real estate, but is altogether  attributable to the ever increasing  activity of the mines. At Boundary Falls a concentrator is to be  erected, diamond drills are to be  used at several mining properties,  12 hours journey to the coast  within a year, which means more  traffic through this section, and  with   a   new 850,000 post office  f������<^^^^S?^^?^i^t%^3^^.\  fffr  *  jl ��������� *-���������������������"**--'    ���������b>'Vancouver . bank .managers in-'  Wf-MPm   ' pi Anf-llterviewed;;, recently/stated '.that  TT VlJ1,VI1!    I AUai fflifinancial condition's "will* Woh'tlift  i ~l ''r-fc  >*, ��������������� .���������  Kaslo will soon , have , cement  sidewalks.    ' ��������� " '      ' '���������'   ��������� ���������  ' Mrs. W. RvWinstead has moved  from Kaslo to Hazelton.  Over the price last year binder  twine is two cents a pound higher.  Max Ewarfe captured a live rattlesnake near Keremeos last week.  , East Princeton' has applied for  a postoffice.        ,    , ,  Fruit is being shipped from  Keremeos to the Boundary towns.  Labor Day will bo celebrated in  Hedley. .'   _ , _   _  . Paul Hauch has opened a shoe  shop in New'Denver.  F. i E. Morris , has bought the  Paulson building in Rossland.  At Rossland work ���������will begin on  the Blue Bird mine this month.  J ike Sereon died in 'Nelson last  week. . He was an olditimer.,  - The races in Clinton will be held  on September 25 and 26.  At Vernon, Otto Estabrook' has  recovered from a ten weeks siege  of typhoid fever.   ,    ,  Talk of a daily paper has been  revived at Fernie.  Wool is being shipped' from  Pincher Creek to Toronto.'    ���������  '  There is* some talk of another  boom at Poplar Creek.     ���������    _      '  Kaslo is now famous for its  cherries. It was once nororious  for its Comique. <  C. E. Stanhope, of Edmonton,  has opened a restaurant in Fort  George.  The Dominion government has a  national park of 800 Fquare miles  at Mount Robson in the Rockies.  Thirty men are working at the  Cnmshewa mine on Moresby  Island. , 3  Miss Carr has gone to Queen  Charlotte to paint scenes of Indian  life.*       - - ,  Some of the canneries, on the  Fraser are paying twenty cents  each for salmon."  A. J. Smythe has exchanged two  of his ranches inttEe^OlEanagan "foi;  $135,000 building in Vancouver. ���������  R. E. Plewman, of Rossland, has  been appointed Provincial Prior in  B..C. for the Masons. -        !  Parr and Priestley were drowned in the "Naas by the upsetting of  their canoe.  John Blomberg will build aS22,-  000 hotel in Nelson on the lot next  to the Grand saloon.'  It is reported in Orient that the  Granby has bought the First  Thought mine.  At Republic while operating a  machine drill in the San Pail mine,  William Crumb was killed by falling 100 feet.  Wm. E. Shultz was burned to  death in a fire that destroyed a  ���������rooming house in New Hazelton.  He was a Phillipine veteran.  A moral wave .has struck Fore  George and the Cyprians will probably have -to seek more secluded  quarters.  While on hid way from Hazelton to Fort George, O. B. Eller  was thrown from his motorcycle  and had a leg broken.  A Stanley auto stage runs between Oroville and Penticton, and  often makes the fifty-five miles in  two hours.  In Ferguson during the past six  months four have triedjand three  have succeeded in committing  suicide. That little camp is a  great suicide centre.  Mr. Grubb is building a 845,000  hotel in Oroville. His enterprise  will be appreciated by those who  have been compelled to stop at the  Peerless in olden days.  On the stage road between Telk-  Greenwood is coming into its own.  BIRTHS  on August 9,  to  Fred Johnson, a  In Midway,  Mr. and Mrs.  daughter.  On August 6, to Mr. and Mrs.  Ellis Moore, a son.  At Eholt, to Mr. and Mrs. Joe  Petosky on Tuesday, a daughter.  Smith & Co.  Teacher���������Why, Jimmy, Jimmy!  Have you forgot yonr pencil again?  What would you think of a soldier going to war without a gun?"  Jimmy���������"I'd think ho was an  officer."  wa and Decker Lake, Bill Kennedy lost a package containing  8416 in money. Jim McLeod found  it aud hunted up the owner who  rewarded his honesty by giving  him 850.  Vancouver statistics for July,  1913 are as follows: Building permits: Number 153; value, ������4.41,-  085; total for first seven months,  87,551.138. Bank Clearings:  851,411,870.  Vancouver's fire loss for July  amounted to 82,743 of which  82,025 was fully covered by insurance. The brigade answered  thirty-six calls during the month  checking fires involving property  worth 8568,000.  Denver Ed Kelly was murdered  at Burns Lake a few days ago.  He was standing at the counter in  a cigar store about two o'clock in  the morning when a rifle was pushed through the window aud fired.  The bullet hiii Kolly in the head  and he died in two hours. Jerry  Mulvihall haB been arrested  charged with tho murder. Kelly  had whipped Jerry the day before.  financial condition's will^rea'ch" the -''".  normal -stage ��������� at' "an early',, date.- - -���������  Money,, like water,  is finding' its- <������-*  own level/'waB, remarked by one,1" '"  banker."    The "city's , commercial t '-V  standing is sound and speculation,"*'  has   been 'curbed.  ' Contrary to   ,:  popular belief, the banks of British   ['  Columbia have advanced 822,000,"-   '  000 on loan in excess of deposits'! , ���������>  MacArthur   Brothers Company   ,'.'  of New York,   will' build the last    :  section of the Kettle Valley Railway from the summit of the Hope  range   down   the  valley   of' the';  Coquehalla river to the town-of ���������'  Hope   a distance of   thirty-eight ���������'  miles. , The line will be used joint-    , -  ly by the Kettle Valley and Vic-*  toria,' Vancouver and Eastern rail?  ways and work .will be   finished '   '.  Nov.  1,  1914.    The, undertaking    -  will cost over $3,000,000. " ���������  Okanagan Valley   growers will '''  ship 81,000. carloads of fruit this .'  season.     Owing to   reduction   of  rates over C.P.'R., Okanagan growers expect to -get a large share of  the B. C.  fruit trade* during ,ther  present   year.     Active   publicity  campaigns are being started and   "  the-.Progress ,Club'is assisting, in,  the   work of,;makingt B.C. .fruit  popular with  Greater Vancouver * ^  housewives. .    v  '* *  George Williams,  the wizard of  the Fraser river,   arrived ��������� in town  again this week from end of steel  bringing down another * large con- *  signment of the  merchandise for (< - '  Kennedy,  Blair   &   Co.,   a local , .  mercantile house.     George   Wil- -  liams, together with William Mc-   *' ''  Laren;and Bob Alexander,  both  .well-known rivermen,have brought   .  down over sixty scows, from steel  "*  head since the opening of naviga-    s -  tion this spring and have not lost  a   pound   of freight.     Over   one  thousand tons of freight have been  landed here by these three m'e'n .  and there crew since May.���������Fort      ,.'  George Herald.   * ,  Philadelphia.���������Following the re-'  port of Captain  Remnant, * of the  British Steamer Lncilne,  that he ' ,-  had sighted .wreckage of. the lost  Titanic, an investigation  has been *  started by the hydrographic office.,  According% to** Captain--.Remnant's >-, -������-'���������  story, the.sterh of the, ship'is pro-'  truding eight feet out of the water,,  which would indicate that a sab- '  merged ledge of rock had prevented ** ,  the wreck from going to the bottom. "*    ���������  If such a ledge exists,  and evidences of one were reported as long  ago as 1723, then it is regarded as  possible that the foundering of'the  Titanic was caused by striking a  hidden obstruction   which ripped  open the hull.  Was the man who is acccsed of  setting Kaslo on fire iq1 February,  1894, at which time the business  portion of the town was wiped out,  a visitor in town a couple of weeks  ago?   It is claimed that a tramp  painter is the man  in question.  The police were notified to watch  out for him but he evidentally got  wind of the fact that he was wanted, because he skipped out-and no  more has been seen or heard of  him since.   Several claim to have  recognized him, though as far as is  known,  he showed  no   signs  of  recognition.    At the rear of  the  Vien*na   Cafe  the   individual   in  question was heard to remark to a  Chinese vegetable peddler, that he  had been in  Kaslo in the- early  days.    The big fire in  1894 was  started at the place in the vicinity  of where the King George or the  Eagles'   opera house now stand.  It was started in the kitchen of an  hotel building,'a can of coal oil being scattered about on the floors  and walls in order to give the blaze  a good start.    A man named King  was accused of starting the blaze  but before he could be collared ho  got down to Troup Junction, then  5-Mile, and hoofed it out over the  N. & F. S. to the other side of the  line.   That is thought to be the  last seen of him here until a couple  of weeks ago.���������Kaslo Kootenaian.  Send for a catalogue of headstones and monuments, made by  the Kootenay Monumental Works,  NelBon, B. O.  Inspector���������"What iB a fishing  net made of?"  Smart Boy���������"A lot of little  holes tied together with bits of  string.".  High Finance  The financial geniuB who bough f  a bank, discounted his uotcs in tin-  bank for the purchase price, ano  then drew his check on tho pro  coeds to pay for it, iB entitled to n  prize in tho art of buying a ban)  with tho bank's money. ��������� Pittf-.-  burg Dispatch.  1 *", * i '  .'V'  ' *���������'! .  -'J  V.  $yf*ja'****'V.^,i*������'. ,w*sg^pt-^-*{������w  " m THE  LEDGE  is located at Greenwood, B. C, and can be traced to many parts of  the earth. It comes to the front every _ Thursday morning, and  believes that hell would close up if love ruled the world. It believes  in justice to everyone; from the man who mucks in the mine to the  king who sits on the cushions of the throne. It believes that advertising is the life of trade; and that one of the noblest works of  creation is the man who always pays the printer.  The Ledge is $2.00 a year in advance, or' $2.50 when not so paid.  It is postage free to all parts of Canada, Mexico, Great Britain and  the county of Bruce. To the United States it is $2.50 a year, always  in advance.  R.  T.  lioWERY  EDITOR    AND    FINANCIER.  GREENWOOD, AUGUST 21, 1913.  A blue mark here indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased, and that the editor would once moro  like to commune with your collateral.  The pen is mighty with the man  who is raising hogs.  We war with  ourselves because  wo are made up of half-truths.  In making a short cut for wealth  many get mired on the trail.  The world is full of crazy people, most of them outside, of the  asylums.  It is strange that so many lazy  people remain on earth when tho  dead do not have to work.  The editor has gone to the cent  belt for a few minutes to deliver  some lectures to the heathen about  the fame and glories of the silvery  west.  Men get old and die because tho  system is clogged with clinkers.  The use of olive oil and distilled  water helps to drive away, the  clinkers. ��������� ���������*  If all wage-earners would fight  evil habits and thoughts  with the  same vigor that they do capital, | an(fBhow.  the millenium  would touch   this  earth inside of a few months.  The Supreme Court in New  York holds that vaccination  against your wishes is an assault���������  just as punishable as hitting a man  with a club.  Our- higher civilization seems to  be crumbling and we are gradually  drifting back to force and barbarism. This does not surprise us as  history invariably repeats itself.  With the editor of this paper in  the eaBt, and Dick McBride in  London, it is difficult to figure out  how this province will get along  for the next thirty days.  That was a great sight in Port  Arthur last" May, when 60 steamships left that Port in one day,  with cargoes whose total value  was 827,000,000. And yet times  are said by some to be hard in  Canada.  The   government   will  expend  about 850,000 for a postoffice in  Greenwood  and  the contract has  already   been   let.    Tho   Bite   al-  1 though it is in  the centre of the  city docs not suit some people, and  it is to bo regretted that the government  cannot put   up   several  more postoffice buildings in Greenwood in order to please everyone  It is a 100 to 1 shot to get this  building,  aud  to howl about the  Bite at this late day is somothing  like tickling   a gift   horse   with  nettles.  Thinking Themes  when he dies,, custom with iron  hand and velvet glove invades his  house and takes charge.  The great high priestess of funerals is Mrs. Grundy. The sensitive, torn hearts of the family  shrink from any sort of conflict,  and so they uubmit to the absurd,  expensive, and vulgar things that  make of the funeral a horror.  The widow is anxious that all  respects be shown. Hence she  submits to the. extortions of tho  funeral director and consents to  the purchase of a casket that costs  six times what it is worth and ten  times what she can afford.  Why shonld people who never  ride in carriages in their lifetime  be made to pay for carriages for  all the relatives and friends out of  the insurance money that belongs  to the widow and children?  A decent respect for tho dead  and for the opinion of our neighbors demands that there be some  ceremony, aB solemn, as reverential as can be made. But above  all things their rights should be  purged of display, extravagence,  They should be simple,  heartful, and genuine.  It is not the money spent that  matters so much. In our grief we  care nothing for that, and only  wish we could squander millions if  by so doing we could show- the  depth of our sorrow. But that is  precisely the point of error; for the  expenditure of money doeB not express grief, it expresses pride;'it is  a disposition to make a show which  is entirely out of place.  The grief of bereavemont is  essentially private and shrinking.  A funeral shonld be an affair of the  utmost privacy and simplicity.  That, of all places, ia no place to  parade.  And    what a   spectacle is   the  modern graveyard, with its distinctions of rich and poor moro sharply  marked than among   the  living.  By al!  means let a man live in a  palace   if  he   chooses,   but   why  should he wish to project the class  lines   of wealth into that region  where riches and poverty aro no  more.    At least the realm of death  is   a    democracy.    At    least   in  "God's Acre"  men ought to  be  willing to lie still in hare manhood,  altogether in  their investiture of  day,  equal at least,   prince  and  pauper,  thero whero there is no  more  "The boast of heraldry, the pomp of  power."  If we can have no real democracy while we are alive, at least  permit us to have the democracy  of death.���������Dr. Frauk Crano.  knees; another takes her fountain  pen and writes a gripping bool*  they all are wonders in their way,  but mighty few can cook! I hear  of girls in aeroplanes, and girls  who practice law, and dentist girls  who dig the' teeth from out your  aching jaws;.'aud preacher girls,  and painter girls are everywhere I  look; they're demonstrating lots of  things���������but mighty few can cook,  and in. a million gloomy homos  good grub is being spoiled, and  wives are busy frying things which  rightly should be boiled; they're  busy baking loaves of bread as  hard as brick or stone; .they rniii*  everything they touch, while heart  sick husbands groan; they do not  know a chicken from a'buzzard or  a rook;'they're great on elocution,  but thoy don't know how to cook.  Oh, I am full of sympathy, my  good old bosom aches, for husbands  who must Jill themselvps with  charred and stringy steaks, who  once had realms of pleasure homo  and cheerful inglonook, and hooked  up with the gifted girls who never  learned to cook.���������Wall. Mason.  Capital and Labor  For McCormick and Deering Gutting  Machinery, Binders, Mowers and Rakes  -  FERRY, ^  WASH;  ^^^.^4,^,4,4,4.^.^,4,^^.4,4, ##*--|***4'*&^****>  4*  *  The Greenwood Grocery  I have purchased the GREENWOOD GROCERY  and solicit trade from old and new customers.  I will pay all bills and collect all  amounts due  the former proprietor.  L. L. MATTHEWS.  ���������4������^^*^-^->-^*^4?i,;i,-f'*fi$' -#*#-^-^-#^*^*#**fr*^-*f*-f������r--  Tho rivalry between capital and  labor, if tho teachings of Christ  were followed, would be a rivalry  of service, as in reality the. true  measure of ' Christian greatness  must be interpreted- in terms 'of  service both to God and our neighbor. If we could only keep before our minds and draw into our  hearts the all-embracing principles  of Christ's Christianity, if only we  were actuated by Ttis motives, we  should find that the solution of the  economic problems before us today  begins not with the reform of  society but with the reform of the  individual  ban.  -Father Bernard Vaug-  SP0KANE������$rtFAIR  SEPT. IS TO 21 19*3 ������������������������  Kmll Larfieii- 'Proprietor,  THK   KASLO   ITOTKL ,    ".  Kaslo, B.. C���������   is a  comfortable  , , homo for., ali who, travel to that  city. ���������     , .-    '  , Cockle & Papwortn.  Nelson, B.C.  First-class in - every thin g.  Steam heat, electric, light;  private 'baths. ,Telephone  in every room. First-class  bar,and:barber shop:,������������������-.������������������ :.<���������  ,  'Bus meets all trains., ,/ '���������'. .  ARLINGTON HOTEL  . Trail, B. C���������This liotel has* been  thoroughly renovated.. Il is heated  by steam, and has hot and cold  water in all rooms. A pleasant  home for all who travel.  JAMES WILLIAMSON, Proprietor'.  ritKMONT   nousE  Nelson, B. C, is run on tho American and European plan. Stoam  heated roomB. All white labor.  Snocial attention paid to dining  room.   .  BmiHomo & Omnpliull, Props,  TULAMEEN HOTEL  ��������� Princeton, B. C��������� is the headquarters for miners, investors  and railroad men. A fine location and everything* first-class  KIRKPATKICK & MALONE, Proprietors.  imiDESVII.I.E   HOTEL.  , Bridesville, B. C. This' hotel is  within easy reach of all the leading  Boundary towns and the centre ol  .   a fine farming district.       ' ���������"  THOMAS   WALSn,   Proprietor.  THE SIMILKAMEEN HOTEL  ��������� Princeton. This liotel is new, comfortable  well-fnrnialied, .1111I is close to tlie railway  depot. Modern accommodation aud sample rooms.     r. , ,  SUMMERS & WARDLE. Proprietors  And Connecting Lines  THROUCH    SPOKANE,   PORTLAND,    SEATTLE,  .   VANCOUVER, VICTORIA AND RETUR^  TO GREENWOOD, OR VICE VERSA  VIA PORTLAND ,* OTHER ROUTES  $40,50 $36,00  '    LIBERAL STOP OVERS  FINAL RETURN LIMIT OCTOBER 31st, 1913  Ask any C.P.R. Agent for further particulars  E. "R. REDPATH, J. V. MURPHY,  Agent, District Passenger Agent  Greenwood, B. C. Nelson, B. C,  iEWllMillS  HOTEL KEREMEOS  . Opposite depot. Extensive alter  atious have recently been made  rendering this hotel one of the  most comfortable in the interior.  A choice selection of liquors and  cigars. New pool room and sample  rooms in connection.  Mrs. A. F. KIRBY  QUEEN'S   HOTEL:,  ���������PHCOBSNI-X     B.   C".  .The -Newest and Largest Tjfotel in  the City. . Everything neat,- clean  and comfortable. ' Steam heat and  electric light. '.Meals and drinks.at  ' ",   '��������� [-: all hours. '* -1       -J'7  HARTMM & WELSH   ,-   -   Props*  ON PARL,I3 FRANCAIS    ,*  MTIOMflOTELi  ;.    ..GREENWOOD/B. C."  The  Really Best House 3  , in the, Boundary. (; ,. , '  .Recently Remodelled arid  Strictly Up-to-Date; '  Restaurant in connection..  OWEN   BO YER  PROP  HOTEL CASTLEGAR, Castlegar Junction.     All modern.     Excellent  , accomodations for tourists and  -    drummers. Boundary train leaves  " here at 9.10 a.m.  W. H. CAGE Proprletoi  GRANITE CREEK HOTEL  Granite Creek, B. C. Headquarters for miners, prospectors and  railroad men. Good stabling in  connection. Tasty meals and  pleasant rooms.  H. GOODISSON, Proprietor  WINDSOR-HOTEL  -   The Windsor Hotel is one'of the'  .   ��������� best furnished hotels in the West: '_,','  It is located in the heart of Green- >;  - wood and withiu'easy reach of all   -  the financial aud commercial in- -'  . stitutions of the Copper Metropolis.   Heated with steam and lit -  by electricity. Commodious sample rooms.   The" bar is replete  with* all modern beverages and?  the cafe never closes.    -Rooms'  'reserved by telegraph-.  The Windsor Hotel Co  E. J. Cartier, Mgr.  GRAND GENTRAL  ;  y.- HOTEL.        ,*  Opposite Postoffice, NELSON, B. C.  - American and European Plans.'. '  . H.H. PITTS, Prop.  CENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX. .-   ;..  r I J  t'l  One of the largest hotels in;'  the city. Beautiful location, y<  ��������� fine rooms and tasty meals.   ���������  ALGOMA HOTEL  Deadwood, B. C. This* hotel is  within easy distance of Greenwood  and provides a comfortable home  for travellers. The bar has the  best of wines, liquors and cigars'.  JAMES HENDERSON Pro rletoi  A. O. JOHNSON  PROP.  AGRICULTURAL  International Polo  Tournament  Daily Games between Canadian  and American Teams  $35,000 in Premiums &  Purses  Competition open to the "World  Tke First National  Indian Congress  Approved by U. S. Government  SPECIAL CASH PRIZES  FOR THE CHILDREN  72d Seaforth Highlanders Band  $500CoshPrizesfor Better Babies-  "Custer's Last Pi&ht" Ntohtly  1 famous  EHOLT R C  COMF0RT/1BLE HOSTELRY  DAVID 0XLEY  Proprietor.  Modern Girls  Nowhere does convention lay its  paralyzing hand upon poor mortals  so hardly as at the funeral.  A man can live as independently as he pleases, wear a soft shirt,  eat with his knife and refuse to go  to receptions,  and altogether im  ogine thut ho is an individual, but 'pedestrian and breakB him at the  Our modern girls are talented in  fifty-seven ways; I'm full, of admiration when I watch their skilful plays. One damsel wears her  brothers clothes and at the tennis  court convinces all the lookers on  that she's a nifty sport; another  drives a motor car with wondrous  grace and ease, and runs down a  A thrilling reproduction of this famous  batdo with 500 Indians and 200 Soldiers  COMBINATION AUCTION  SALE OF LIVE STOCK 0*N  THURSDAY AND FRIDAY  Fireworks Display Every Ni**dit  Individual Farm. Exhibit Frizes  $20,000 Race Program  Seven Races Daily  Poultrymen'sMeetin-^ Wednesday  Dairymen's Meeting Thursday  Broadsword Battleson Horseback  EXCURSION RAILROAD RATES  C For illustrated Daily Projiirttm and  Premium List, address 505 Chamber of  Commerce Building u Spokane, Wash.  ���������*-,X"K*-lK,'I'*"K"^K*^**i^X*,^>'',iK,,J#  your Razors Honed  and Your Baths at  FRAWLP'S  BARBER SHOP  GREENWOOD.   ���������  .' Subscribers are' reminded - that  The Ledge is $2 a year when  paid-in advance.. When not so  paid it is $2.50 a year. .'      ;  ARG������  TONNEL  The Bouudary Women's Institute intend holding a Children's Flower Show on August  22ad, at which thc flowers and  vegetables grown from seeds distributed among the children by  the Institute will be shown. The  show will be held in the empty  store  next  to  thc    Greenwood,  Grocery.  The following is the prize list;  Sweet Peas  Nasturtiums  Stocks  Asters  Philox  Petunias  Pansies  Poppies '  Best collection of  vegetables  Best large collection  of flowers  Best Boquet of wild  flowers  .1 00  50  1 00  50  1 00  50  1 00  50  1 00  50  1 00  50  1 00 ,  50  1 00  ; 50  1 00  50  1 25  75  50  ������0  It is necessary to develop  arid work the natural resources that surround a. city  in order to bring prosperity  to the community. The tunnel at the Argo is in a long  distance and a large body of  high grade ore may be struck  at any time, this would  mean a big profit to the  stockholders and another  boom for Greenwood.  OLA LOFSTAD  President}  JAMRS McCREATH  Secretary.  ������A I nlckly ptnpn coughs, curea colds, and heals  ~u I .10 threat ami lungs.      u      ::      90 cents.  When you want a headstone or  monument write to the Kootenay  Monumental Works, NelBon, B.C.  ���������"8  *--1\  1  1  A  li  .���������$  maammmmtrmm  WtKm-MMMmi .   MANUFACTURING JEWELER  The Only Up-to-Date Optical  , M<Jc���������rc,    R  Department in the Interior.     **eison,., , o  TEMPERANCE "''  ~ |  is all right if shorn of humbuggery.  Too much water drinking is just  as injurious'as" too much liquor or  anything else,   i /   f  GUR.PURE '-WINES  AND LIQUORS  are medicinal if not abused.   ,Every  _ rhousehold should have a moderate it  ' Supply of pure wines or liquors in'.  ,the   closet  for' emergency���������either4'  unexpected visitors or sudden ill-.  ness, when a'drop of pure liquor'  in time mny forestall,all necessity.*?  ,   for drugi. ��������� > - 2,  Greenwood1 Oquw ���������gompaiiy, Importers, Greenwood, S. &?J  COUNTY  FAIRS.  -I  '"J  c  ��������� i  I  i  i  Dealers in Fresh and' Salt Meats, Fish  and Poultry.    Shops in nearly all thc'  towns* o������ the Boundary and Kootenay.,  n  I COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD, B. C.  i  I remember, 1 remember     ,  The fairs that used to bet        ->v  No aviators circled    , N  Above each pole and tree.  Nobody ever rubbered  Toward the orb of day ,  Cave* when eome'young balloonUfc  Let his toy get away.  I remember, I remember  The race track at the fair.      -v.  No racing devil .wagons  Raised any dust cloud thera,'  No motor cycles, whizzing,  Led racers to their fate.  Old Dobbin did his half milo  I    -  In Just three forty-eight  I remember, 1 remember  , How simple were the showfr* >  No moving picture experts, '     i  No dancers shy of clothes,  One clown, one bag of popcorn  ,   Ono lemonade, and there,  (You have the Joys in totb  Of that dear county fair. ,  .,    '     ���������Denver Republican,  ���������^-a-*---**--*'^!***''--^^  Captain (to umplre.'who has received  A severe blow)���������Jove, it's a nasty  smack! But cheer up; it's all part of  the game.  Heroic Umpire���������Yes, sir, and the  cricket was getting a>bit slow, wasn't  It?���������Punch..  awimmmmnimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmK  ST GREENWOOD OFFICE  CLUB CIGAR STORE r****;  g JOHN FULLER        *       *       *       PROPRIETOR g  General Merchandise, Boots, Shoes,  Dry Goods, Hardware, Sleighs,  Wagons, Buggies and all kinds of  Agricultural and Horticultural Implements and Appliances.  JAS. G. McMYNN, MIDWAY, B. C.  Greenwood City Waterworks Company  $J������JtJtJl_*#jtJ������JtjSJ>JtJtJ*Jt&  *i  ���������**  %  ���������fi  fe  **  *������  fc  '*.  ���������ft  -k  fa  fa  fa  er lo  CO., I/T'D.  Leaves Mother Lode  9*30 a.  m.  6:30 p. m.  Leaves Greenwood  2:00 p.  m.  8:30 p.  m.  Saturday last , stage leaves  Mother Lode 6 p. ni. Returning*,  leaves Greenwood 10 p. tn  Greenwood Office  NORDEN   HOTEL  k#J������JiiJ������JiiJtJ/tj9jiJ������Jfit#Jt%jAJtJtlJ*:.  Don't Be HOODWINKED  WE NEVER CHANGE BRANDS  r  ARE A 1 QUALITY  TheBRILLIANTES  Arc thc Best Clear llavanas In Canada  Made bv Union Labor in tlie best Hygienic J'ftctory in tlie country.   Call for  Uiem and get -value for your money Instead of rope  WILBERG & WOLZ, Prop. B.C. Clear  Factory, New Westminster, B, C  apilipttpBn^yiH^nmasBKSBi  00000<><>00<*K><>00<><>0000<>0<>000  "OUR   BEST"  Finest flour on the  market at the cheapest  price,  Adams & Brown  OOOOOOI>00<K><>00000000<>0<>000  iiiiiitEi  A~ Statesman.  At a meeting of a woman suffrage ot  ganizatiou In Kansas City, Kan., it was  suggested that the member:-* talk to  their servants and other wouipu work-,  eis with a view to forming an estimate  as to the strength of suffrage sentiment  in that particular locality. One member, who has employed the same wash  erwoman for the last six years, reported  that she put the question to this wor  thy lady.       t ,  "Are you in .favor of votes^for worn  en?" the suffrage woman asked.  "I don't pay attention to polities," the  washerwoman replied. "I leave all thai  to my husband."  "Well, how does your husband stand  on woman suffrage?" '  "He don't stand at all. lie believes.  In women staying at home aud minding  their own business "  "How many families do you wash  for?"  "Six."  "And what does your hu--hand do  Mary?'.'  "He ain't doing anything rislit now-  unless he found something this morn  ing."���������Kansas City Times.  Humor; and  Philosophy  i -���������~"*  JDy T>VffCA/f J-f. SMITH  PERT PARAGRAPHS.  JT Is so much easier 'to find time to  do what you want to do than It is  to find time to do what somebody else  wants you to do. s  A "girl's idea of a good time is lee  cream, cake, moonlight and a black  [nustache. '    *  ���������.'���������-������������������  Some men are not happy unless they  ire paying a smooth .fellow a big salary  for working them.    <-  *,''-.   -���������-" *  A fast man' may be defined as 'one  Who loses money faster than he makes  It  The other'sort is slow.  t  ' - i  We can't be bright all the time. The  price of elbow giease and scouring material Is too high.  The only way to cure a man of arguing is to put up a mark and let him argue It down.  A woman does hate to havo her husband bet���������and lose.  Isn't it queer that the better looking  5*ar photograph Is the less our friends  think it resembles ns?  The man who gets on In the world  leaves a lot behind him.  .   _!, t_  The man who takes a little notice of  what his wife did during the day Insures a big day's work to follow.  The newspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks have adopted the  following scale for legal advertising:  Application   for 'Liquor   Licence  (30 days) j'S.c-o.  Ceitificate of Improvement Notice  (60 days) JS7.50  Application to Purchase Land Notices (60 days)  ������7.50  Delinquent 'Co-owner Notices (90 ���������  days)    jjSro.oo  Water Notices (small) $7.50  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a  line, single column, for the first insertion; and 8 cents a line for each subsequent insertion.   Nonpariel measurement  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  A SITTING of the County Court of Ynlo will  ��������������� be holden at the Couit Houso, Gicemvood.  on Tuomluy theOtli day of Septoniberil'113, at  eleven o'clock in the foienoon.  By order,  WALTER DEWDNEY,  Registrar C. C  , 1  ofY.  A Suggestion.  At tbe * dinner table on board an  ocean liner one man was much annoyed by,the vulgar manner in which his  next neighbor ate.  He tried to take no notice of the  man, but after watching him pick a  bone in an extremely primitive fashion  he could not control his feelings any  longer, and turning to the offender he  said:  ."Don't you really think you would  be more comfortable If you took that  bone out on the mat?"���������Youth's Companion.  All Is Well.  "Your letter came Glad you bought  a team of horses. Hilda is sick. She  has diphtheria, and she will die, 1  think. Clara died this eve She had  it too. We are quarantined Five of  Fisher's family have got It My wife  is sick. She hain't got it. If this thing  gets worse we may have to get 11 doctor. Them trees are budding good Ev  erything O. K "���������Chicago Tribune.  Pipe Dreams.  What should we do without the dreams  That come to cheer and Jolly,  That stem the tide, the seething streams  Of somber melancholy?  Hard pressed and sore beset by care,  We long for dreams and visions  And know tRat we shall find them therein nicotine Elyalums.  At night with pipe beside the Are  We set the smoke clouds rolling  And dream that with our heart's desire  We in sweet fields aro strolling;  That, wrapped in mantle wide of peace, .  With dear delights around us,  From trouble we have found release���������  , No more can sorrow wound us.  Not for the dreamer is the toll  Of dismal nights and dreary.  Above his head the smoke clouds roll.  And still his heart is cheery.  So All the pipe nor,listen to  The rasping voice of trouble,  And dream of joy and hope anew.  So will your pleasures double.  ;ffiljf������:ili!iiiii  SUMMER  EXURSIONS  ������    ������  Excellent.  "Do you know  a good preventive  for seasickness?"  "Yes."  "What is It?"  " R e m a 1 a  ashore."  *    *  Return Rates from Kootenay  Points to  i  WINNIPEG   .$'60.00  ST. PAUL         . .   .  60.00  CHICAGO            .      .  72.50  TORONTO   92.00  MONTREAL      105.00  HALIFAX     129.35  NEW YORK   _    108.50  BOSTON   -    110.00  Correspondingly   low  fares   to  Humor ana ,  Philosophy,  9y 7>VffCA/V>*Vf SMITH?  PIED, PARAGRAPHS.  TJID you ever see the breakers   -  XJ Swim against the undertow?  He was raised among the Quakers   >_,  When tho lights were dim and low.'  It was snowing 'in New Jersey  When'the summertime was lata  Tes, her jacket is a kersey "   ., 1  While she's swinging on tho gate.  '       * ,   <'  Once I had a little kitty, ' ' '  But that Is another tale.'' .    ,  , When a girl is very pretty  Johnny'b getting rather pale.     .-   \i  . He's as nimble as a monkey  Or a rose Is in the spring. <  Come now, do not bo a donkey  ' As the choir began to sing.      V   ,������  , 1-' i i '  Leave me here, and when you wast ma  Telephone for the police.  Will her sad eyes always haunt me?   <���������  1   Very red and quite obese.'  He was happy till he met her  Where tho shining waters flow. ,r ���������  Teddy tells the story better.  But she doesn't answer no.  'Down beside the sobbing ocean  \   ���������''  Uncle Billy scared a quail.  Now, I really havo a notion���������  Bpught it at a bargain sale.  Tell mo not In mournful numbers '     '  They are talking more or less. ,  Here's a load of'green cucumbers    .   "  As the paper goes to press.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate '"of;Infprove'ments  .        *    * ���������    * /   _ _  _. -a* J-'hkpA  NOTICE  *<���������)*��������� i  /car and International Mineral Claims situ'   >'  J.te In the Greenwood Mining* Division of Yule'  lJi8tn<ft,,near to Myncaster.  ;.V*������ '.���������-:  ���������y ������������������-���������    ^  ���������pAKENoTrcElliair,'J.S.H.-iVrison,<affent/   ~''X'i     W4  '   1-J.   iorJ.n P.J3!.ii,ie, Free Miners' Certificate  ' ���������-< ' <  1 ,f. < '<%\  >To.      C17G3B     intend/ -I'sixty '    days     from* ,ir,*     '     ,*' ~?M  (late^ liereof, to apply to tlie Mliiiiiff Recorder-  for CertifiLatcq of Improvement-**;* for the pur-',  pose of obtaining a Crown , Grant of tlie'above  claims. '| J  *a'^id'������rtI,er.t?ke "otIce tllat action,'tinder   '  bectloii 8."), must be commenced before tbe Issue  of sucli Certificate oUmpiovements.- . >\    "   -  I).-itPd at Midway this 0th day of August, A',  " '        ''*      . '     J.'S, HARRISON.   ,  ye  \\ j v -  )t  Her Grief Stricken Household.  Why George Exploded.  "I never knew that George had such  a frightful temper."  "How did you discover that he has  one?"  "He took me to a baseball game, and  when I asked him why they didn't  make tbe bats square and the diamond  round the language he used was ter  rlble."���������Detroit Free Press..  Covers Too Much Ground.  "Wonder why Brown never gets any-  jvhere?"  "That's easily seen."  "Point it out"  "His stalling point Is usually spread  fever about twenty acres, and he tries  to leave from every foot of It"  other Eastern points.  Ou sale daily May 28 to Sept. 30,  1913. Final return limit 0*Jt. 31,  1913.  Liberal stop-over privileges.  Tickets and all information may  be obtained from any C.P.E. agent  or write  ��������� J. V. MURPHY,  District Passenger Agent,  Nelson, B.C.  (F  The Law of Averages.  "1 am going to succeed."  "Uuhl"  "Maybe you don't believe It"  "Why should you?"  "Because I bave scored my full shire  M failures."  Alternating,  playing    bridge,  LYNN CREEK DAIRY  DELIVERED  To any part of the city or district  J. McDONELL, Proprietor  "Mrs. Brainless has recalled ber in-  vitations to her dinner party."  "Why?"     ' **   "  '  "Her poor little doggie is quite seriously III.", ,   '  Dissembling.  "Why does Jinks look so sadT.  "Sh-sli! His wife is going away on a  visit" ' . ������/  "Well, Is that any reason he shonld  look like a funeral procession?"   '  "Sh-sh!> He's-practicing so he can do  it well at home."  "I don't understand."  "If she guessed how really glad he Is  Bhe wouldn't go."  ' * Dark Outlook. *  "I never had any luck."  "Didn't?"   '  "No."  "What would * you do If you had  any?"  "Oh, I suppose some fellow would  up and steal It from me."''  Escaped. ,  "That reminds' me,", said the" man  Who had the story habit 1    ',������..,  "Me.also," said his friend, arising  and butting In.  "Of what?"  "That I must go."  -Synopsis of Coal MiiiiDgEegulations.  ** ���������* * *i /.      ?'  f^OAL''mining, rights of the Dominion, ',  ^7, iu Manitoba, Saskatchewan and A1-'  bcrta,  the Yukon Territory,'the Northwest Territories and in a portion of .British  Columbia,'may be'leased for a terni'of'  twenty-oue .years at an'annual rental'of  $1 an acre.   Not more than 2,560 acre's  will bekased'to one applicant.',        r, ."  Application for a lease must be made -  by the applicant in person to the Agent   ,  or Sub-Agent of the district in which the  rights applied for are situated.'   , ' -   '  , Iu,surveyed territory the land must be  described by sections,'or'legal sub-divisions  of > sections,   and  in  unsurveyed  territory the tract applied for shall'be   '  staked out by the applicant himself.   '     ..  Each application must be accompanied \  by a fee of $5 which will be'refunded if  tlie rights applied for are not available >  but not otherwise.   A royalty shall be,  paid'on the merchantable output of.the  mine at tlierate of five cents per ton. '  The person operating the "mine shall -  furnish the Agent with sworn   returns  iccounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty*  thereon:    If the coal mining rights are '  hot being operated, such returns should  be furnished at least once a year.  ��������� > The lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may be per-^  mitted lo purchase   whatever  available  surface rights ma^be considered necessary 'for the working of the mine at the .  rate of #10.00 an acre.   .  For full information application should  be made to the Secretary of the Depart  ment of the Interior, ���������* Ottawa, or to any  Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lauds.    '  ,,    ,       ,    W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.   -  N.B.���������Unauthorized publication of this "  advertisement will not be paid for.  1    SALE BY.TENDERS       ,   ���������;   ���������       ,      -     v ,  Tn the matter of the Estate of Julia Kane   ,  Deceased Intestate  /Pursuant  to   an   order of his Honor  Judge Brown, dated this 17th day ofjuly  1913.  Tenders will be received up to noon  on 22nd day of August 1913 at my office  Copper street,'Greenwood,  B.C., for the  following property; Lot 16 in Block "L"  plan 46 in the City of Greenwood, British  Columbia, and Lot 4 in Block 18,  West  part of Lots 8, 9 and  10 in Block 23 and ^  Lots 70 and n  in  Block  i2 Plans 24 in "  the town of Anaconda in said Province.  Terms of sale cash.  Dated this 19th day ofjuly 1913.  FREDERICK W. McLAINE,  Official Administrator..  ' -.I  Mrs.  A Safe Prediction.  "Well, what Is your opinion of tho  political outlook now?"  "My opinion of it Is that there Is  going to be a lot of useless talk before  anybody is elected and that the uinn  who is chosen will not succeed in satisfying everybody who votes for hlm."-  Chlcago Record-Herald.  Their Romance.  "Was your love affair romantic?"  "Oh, voryl I met Reginald at ths  seashore. We both pretended to be  very rich."  "Yes, yes."  "And now It turns out that he col  lects tlie payments on our piano."���������Mc*  Call's Magazine.  "Are   yon  Brown?"  "Not this month."  "Indeed! Why not?"  "This Is Mr. Brown's month to play  ���������joker."  Needed It  "He has such au awful lot of vanity."  "I am so glad."  '  "I don't know why you should be."  "He couldn't be happy without It"  A Hard Luck Story.  Ted���������So Tom told you the champion  hard luck story?  Ned���������Yes. He got a Black Hand  letter nnd was on his way to deposit  the money demanded when he was  held up by bandits In a taxi.���������New  York Times. ������  His Design.  "Why did you Insist on having your  wife Join tho Suffragette club?"  "Because," replied Mr. Meekton  grimly, "I want to see that Suffragette club get all the trouble that's  coming to It"���������Washington Star.  Some Liar.  "I wouldn't believe that man under  bath."  "Huh! That's nothing. I wouldn't  believe him If 1 knew he was telling  the truth."         Some Thinge to Avoid.  Falling down bill.  Falling in love.  Falling for a conlldenco game.  Falling on tho neck of a poor relation.    Judge For Yourself.  ������������������Were you ever lu love?"  "I thought 1 was once."  "1 hope it didn't turn ont badly."  ���������"Well, we wero married."  IN GRAND FORKS  I deal in Second-hand  goods and have the  largest sign in B. C.  I biry or sell anything from a needle  to a carload.  ED. PECKHAM  1  J. E. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of,tbe Kootenays.  KASLO..B.' C.  Something Less.  "He has set his mark high."  "What does he want?"  "To be president"  "But what will he compromise on?"  A Sure Winner.  "I am dying for something exciting."  "You are?"  "Yes. Everything's stale."   -  "Ever try bigamy?"  The Modern Way.  "I gave him a hint about the matter."  "And did he take It?"  "Take it?' Say, he annexed the whole  shooting match!"  Sure.  Sing a song of sixpence.  Just slag* it and bs game  It's quite as easy singing.  And the price Is just the same.  STAEKEY & CO.  NELSON, B. C.  MINING  BROKERS  PROSPECTS   BOUGHT   AND    SOLD  Delightful.  "He's such a comfortable person!"  "Why?"  "Because he can believe nnvthlng 01  ���������ny way hr> wants to,"  You Bet  Mary had a little lamb  We've heard the thing bofore.  And every tlma wo hear It bow  It makes ua awful sore.  SHOES SHINED  At the Windsor Hotel by  ZACK WATSON  MESSENGER SERVICE  ADVERTISE IB IHE LEDCE  ooooocoooooooooooooooooooo  ;TV  THOMAS  CLOTHES CLEANED  PRESSED AND REPAIRED  TAILOR - GREENWOOD  OO^^OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC <">  9  f  i  I  Plumber  and Tinner  I am prepared to ex/  ecute all orders for  plumbing and tinsmith/  ing in city or country.  I!  GEORGE CLERF.  ���������*^i3H^5^J5?5^^������^JS>53?5 -*  MQUOR  ACT,  (Section 18)  1910,  NOTICE lis hereby tflveil that 011 tlio 4th  cUy of September next application will be made  to Superintendent of Provincial Police for the  grant of a licence for the sale of liquor by  wholcmilc lu and ti noil tlio premium) known an  the Silver Spring* llrowury, ultuatol at Anaconda, li.C. ..  Dated Mils fourth day of AiiRiint, 11)13. '  OIIAltt,KS WIKLAND  PERT PARAGRAPHS. ,  The man who works his tongue trior*  than he does his brain has a lot of  explaining to do.  One sharp tongued girl says the reason why she can't get her own consent to marry is that Bhe fears she  hasn't brains enough for two.  Cupid has to show his bank account  these days before he is permitted to  take ont a marriage license.  He is a fool who spends his money  over night and has nothing but a  grouch to show for It nert morning.  The fellow who really expects to get  the worst of it la generally so well  prepared that he doesn't  Some men are so grouchy that they,  really seem to hate to see anyone draw;  his breath.  lA first class pessimist takes it aB a  personal Injury if any one has any,  good hnmor on tap.  The smaller a girl's foot Is the mora  Interest she takes In stylish footwear.  It often costs a lot of money to learn  some things yon don't want to know.  Soma men are always contrary because it Is tho only way they know  to call attention to themselves.  About Float.  'Koat is not a periodical.  It is a book containing 86  ' illustrations all told, and ,  is filled with sketches and  stories of western life. It  , tells how a gambler cashed  in after the flush days of  Sandon; how it rained in  New Denver long after  Noah was dead;   how a  i     parson took a   drink   at  Bear Lake in early days ;  how justice was dealt in-  Kaslo   in  '93;   how the  saloon man outprayed the  ���������f !* women in Kalamazoo, and  .    graphically    depicts   the  roamings   of , a   western  editor among the tender-  feet in the cent belt.   It  11  contains the early history  offNelson and a romance  of the Silver King mine. -  In it ate printed three  western poems, and dozens of articles too numer-  ous to mention. Send for  one before it is too late. .  The price' is 25 cents,  postpaid to any part of the  world. Address all letters to  T. Lowery  GREENWOOD, B. C.    -  /?.  SMOKE  ��������� ���������  Greenwood & Midway  AUTO STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at 8:20 a.m., & for Oroville at 3:10  p. m. Leave orders at Terhnne's  Cigar Store.       Cuaklks RuBSEtt:  Mountaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars.    Made by  J. C. THELIN & Co., NELSON.  ASSAYER  E. \V. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and  Chemist, Box biio8, Nelson, B. C.  Charges:*���������Gold, Silver, Lead or Copper,  $1 each. Gold-Silver, or S" "w-Lead,  fi.50. Prices for otherJ metals: Coal,  Cement, Fireclay analyses on application. Thc largest custom assay office iii  British Columbia.  Tho   family  "Shlloh costs  remedy  for   Couflia  ao little  and does  and Colds  ao muchl'  LOWERY'S CLAIM  During tho 87 months that Lowery'i  Claim was on earth it did business al  over the  world.    It  was   tlie biofi  unique, independent and fearless join  nal ever produced in Canada,   Politic/''  and theological enemies pursued it wit I  tho venom of a rattlesnake until the  govornmont, Bhut it out of the mnih.  and it6 editor ceasad  to  publish  I:,  paitly on account .of a lazy liver am  partly because it; takos a pile of mono:  to run a paper that is outlawed."'lhoi'-  aro Btill 20 different editions of tills coi ���������  domncd journal in print.   Send 10 com  and got ono or $'2 aud get tho bnnci.  ��������� II. T.'LOWERY,  Oreenwood, B. 0.  '* ',*.  ���������/ ���������  ,>*!  (>������  /'  sHnnHM THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  I    BOUNDARY MIES    |  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  Shipments of ore from the Union  group of claims, located in Gloster  camp, '16 miles up the North Fork  of Kettle river from Grand Forks  commencing this week when 12  tons of ore was delivered at Lynch  Creek, the present terminal of the  Kottlo Valley railways' North  Fork branch, IS miles up tho river  from this city.  The group of claims, which comprises thc Union, Union Fraction,  Idaho and Taper Dollar, all adjoin  antl are owned by Louis Johnson,  Pat McGinnis, Jack Henderson  and tho Mike McDonald eBtato,  each party holding a quarter interest.  The ore runs high in gold and  silver, assays giving returns of  from S35 to ������230 per ton, with  only a trace of copper. The formation iR a now ono for the camp  and gives promise of being very  extensive, the ore body having  bpon' traced by means of open cuts  across for of the adjoining claims.  Tho Union is the first property  in either Franklin or Gloster  camps to undertake the shipment  of ore on a commercial basis, and  if the smelter returns from the  first 100 tons aro satisfactory, it is  the intention of the owners to*keep  up the shipments.  There are a large number of  properties being worked more or  less in the two northern. camps  this season, and the owners are  anxiously awaiting tho smelter returns from the shipment of Union  ore to determine whether they can  undertake tho shipping of ores by  wagon to Lynch Creek or not.  The present high cost of transportation, and the need for better  roads between the railroad and the  mines will, however, prevont a  number of properties from doing  anything in tho way of actual shipments until such times as tho road  is placed in safe condition for the  heavy loads or the Kettle Valley  railway completes it3 spur to  Frauklyn camp, which will put  the mines in close proximity to tho  Granby smelter in this city.  It is stated that the British Columbia Copper company will resume development- work about  September 1st ou properties in  Franklyn camp, upon which they  recently renewed their bond.���������  Grand Forks Gazette.  Frank Martin in the White  Heather group, visited the property  thiB week. He expressed himself as well pleased, not only with  the property in which he is interested, but also with others on  Hudson Bay mountain. A small  crew is working on the White  Heather at present, and larger  operations are being planned.  Frank Martin is preparing to  make a shipment of ore, much of  which carries native silver. The  first shipment will probably be  made to Trail.���������Omineca Miner.  Kaslo-Slocan  Splendid progress is being' made  upon the development of the  Revenue, a South Fork property,  recently bonded by a Calgary syndicate, headed by R. G. Barnes, of  that city, according to information brought down from the hills  by Lachlan McLean, who is associated with Scott Thomburg and  Thomas Melrose as ono of the former owners. A splendid showing  of galena is being opened up and  as development is proceeding this  ore is being taken out and sacked  for shipment to the smelter. The  oro is of a good shipping grade and  the Revenue has the ear marks of  being a clean cut mining proposition that will ultimately assist  greatly in the bringing of the rich  South Fork section into the prominence that the district deserves.  CARMI  The steel gang are rushing the  work aud they arc now fifteen  miles beyond Carmi.  There are one hundred men employed as carpenters and bridge  f ram ers in the yards at Carmi.  The fishing is one of our greatest  sports. Kettle river and Wilken-  son creek are scenes of gayety. If  you wish for a trout breakfast call  at the Brunswick hotel.  Chas. Martin one of our esteemed citizens has gone to Beaverdell  to spond a quite restful vacation.  Tim Gallager has bought tho old  Robinson building and will continue to make boots and harness  for tho citizens and ranchers.  an-  Tbo Ladies Aid  will  givo  other Pow Wow, September 1st.  Tlio steam   laundry   is  working  its full capacity.  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCFOOOOOOOOO  !���������  B. C, MINING NEWS   I  0 o  iO<KK>CK>0<>0<>0<K>000000<>000<>0<>  On the Ingineca group a tunnel  has beeu started on the 40-foot  vein. Ed Kohse, who came in on  Monday, says the tunnel is already  in fifteen feet and shows about  four feet of quartz, with plenty of  yellow copper and some gray cop-  . per. A crosscut will be driven to  tap number one and number two  veins at a depth of 100 feet.  On the Silver Creek group sitn-  ated jnst back   of  Smithers, the  Hudson Bay Mining Co., is busily  engaged    in    development,    with  forty men  under the management  of Harry Carpenter.    Col.   R.  G.  Steele, superintendent of the property,  is expected  to rotnrn from  the coast in a few days, accompanied by directors of the company.  This concern, with one of the best  prospective   mining   properties in  the district, is likely to cut an important figure in the development  of our mines.    Within thirty days  it is   expected that   tho crosscut  tunnel will tap the big showing on  the second veiu.    With a length of  about 400 feet,  the   tunnel   will  give a depth of foot for foot on the  vein,  it is estimated.   The company   is   working   in   the   most  systematic and thorough manner.  J.  G.  Carsloy,  of Montreal,   arrived with R. G. Steele on Wednesday.   They have gone up to  Smithers,  J.   O.  Trethewoy,   the   Cobalt  man   who  it  is  interested  with.  A new find has boon made en  the 12-Mile section of. the North  Fork of Kaslo creek. Tho property is known as the Helen group  and is being opened up with Wm.  English and Scott Thornbnrg. It  is situated a mile or so south of  the railway and the strike was  made a few days ago on the surface of nearly eighteen inches of  clean galena, running eighty per  cent, lead and over 140 ounces of  silver, the later figure being the  lowest assay for the white metal  obtained from any of the pieces  sampled. The ledge is said to be  about 8 to 15 feet in width. The  country rock is granite. Other  parties owned the claims, of which  there are three in the group, several years ago, and by a 200 foot  drift succeeded in gaining approx-i  imately 200 feet of depth on the  ledge. No ore was found, however, in this development, but the  present owners believe that if  they had cross-cut at intervals  to the walls, that they would  have succeeded in finding ore.  It iB their intention to take  advantage of the former fruitless  development work at a later date.  For the present ore is being Btop-  ed from the surface in a merry  fashion and about half a carload  of the rich stuff is at present ready  for shipping.  Cutting  "Why am I gloomy?" demanded  tho undesireablo admirer, to whom  sho had given the cut direct.  "Isn't it enough to make one-  gloomy to be cut by ono ho loves  best?"  "Tho idea!" exclaimed the  heartless girl. ('I didn.'t even  know that you shaved yourself."���������  Cotholic Standard and Times.  <KKK*<K>OOO0O<>0<>00<X>0O000O0O  PHOTOGRAPHER  GREENWOOD, B, C.  OPEN  FROM 9   a.m. to 5  P- m.  LATEST DESIGNS IN MOUNTS  All kinds of amateur  work  done at reasonable prices  0000<XK><>00<>000<>00<>0000<>000  CANADIAN  Greenwood Fair  Previously acknowledged $2303 50  M. Christensen S1O.O0  Physician (after the examination)���������"Your ailment is of long  standing.*' Fatient (cheerfully)  ���������"Then I'm con valuing. The  last doctor told me my ailment was  deep-seated.,,  REDUCED RATES  Between all stations Western Lines  September 1st, 1913.  Faro and One Third for the Round  Trip.  On sale August 29 to September 1  Final return limit September 3  Call upon any C.P.R. agent for further  pnrliculnrs or write,  J. V. MURPHY,  District Passenger Agent,  Nelson, li.C.  lilwiKiiii"  REDUCED RATES  ���������TO���������  Exhibition  Vancouver  from,all points   in   tho Kootenay  District.  On sale August 27 to September 3  (Inclusive.)  Final return limit September 9th.  From Greenwood - - $20.10  From Midway - -  -   S20.40  Further particulars from 'any C. P. R.  Agent, or write,  J. V. MURPHY,  District Passenger Agent,  Nelson, II. C.  Football Notes  LEAGUE STANDING  Played Won Lost Draw Pts  Phoenix 4        30       r       7  Mother Lode   4 2\      1        1        5  Greenwood       3 r     '   2       o       2  Rawhide 30300  Games to be played: ���������  Greenwood at Mother Lode Aug 13  Rawhide at Phoenix Aug. 13  Mother Lode at,Rawhide Aug 20  Phoenix at Greenwood Aug 20  'Greenwood at Rawhide Aug 27   -  Phoenix at Rawhide Aug 30  Mother Lode at Greenwood Aug 30  Marriage can be nothing else but  an experiment.���������Mr. Plowden.  tenders Wanted.  (1) Tenders are called for by the  Greenwood Agricultural  Association for  thc supply of the following lumber;���������  SOOO feet 8 inch ship-lap; 300 feet 2x4  F.O.Ii. Greenwood. The* lowest or any  offer uot necessarily accepted. Tenders  will be accepted until the 31st of August,  19*. 3, and should be addressed lo the  undersigned at Greenwood.  P. II. McCURRACII,  Secy-Treas.  (2) ' Tenders are called for by the  Greenwood Agricultural Association for  the painting of the roof of the Agricultural Building in Greeuwood. The Association will supply the paint. The lowest  or any offer will-not necessarily be accepted. Tenders will be accepted until the  31st of August- 1913, and should be addressed to the undersigned at Greenwood  B.C.  P. H. McCURRACII,  Secy-Treas.  (3) Tenders are called for by the  Greenwood Agricultural Association for  the supply of music during the Fall Fair  to be held in Greenwood on 7th. and 8th  Oct. next Music may be either orchestral or band aud will be asked to play in  the Agricultural Building iu the afternoon of the 7th and Sth'from 3 to 5 and  in the evenings from 8 to 12.  The lowest or any offer will not necessarily be accepted.   Tenders will  be. received up to the 31st of August,  1913 and  should be addressed to the undersigned.  ~     P. H. McCURRACII,  Secy-Treas.  wMmmmwmt  Nil tl  Every year our mail service grows in effi^  ciency as the servant of the out-olvtown buyer.  Every year our illustrated catalogue increases  in circulation, and that is not because of the  ., extensive increase in the population of the pro/  vince, but because the honest methods we em>. . '  ploy in merchandising, and the solid values we  give, have won the' entire confidence of every  buyer who sought our service,  , REGARDING JEWELLERY  In every line of Jewellery we have.paid  strict attention to fashion, and everything from  the least to the greatest in the matter of price  is made after select styles. Our catalogue gives  , a faithful representation of all lines carried by  us in this . department, the prices are fair and  moderate.   Write for our catalogue today.  HENRY BIRKS & SONS, LIMITED  JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS  Geo. E. Trorey, Man. Dir. VANCOUVER, B. G  999999999999������99999999999&99&9������e9099&999&999������S������999������99  Shipments of ore will be commenced from the Sun mine, on  Woodbury creek this fall if possible, according to D. H. Nellie,  who was in Kaslo this week on  business. It is expected that ore  would be coming down before this  but during the high water season a  log jam broke loose up Woodbury  creek and swept the whole length  of the stream, taking ont seven or  eight bridges that spanned it, said  bridges formed part of tho only  trail by which the Sun mine could  be reached. A couple of crews of  men are now repairing the damage.  CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GREENWOOD.  Collector's List of Lands or Improvements or Real Property Within the  Corporation of  the City of Greenwood  To be sold for taxes, interest, costs aud expenses, on the 13th day of September, 1913, at the City of  Greenwood, B.C., at thc hour ol 10 o'clock in the forenoon pursuant  to the  "Municipal Clauses Act''  ancl by resolution of the Municipal Council passed on the 11th day of August, 1913,  ASSESSED OWNER  Bank of Commerce.  Bush, James W.  Bealey, R.J   Braunan, S. P....  Blue, Louis.  Barnett, Mary Emma  Bunting, Herbert   Beaulieu, Thomas   Cornwall, M. A   Cohen, Rosie   Campbell, II. I\l   Florin, Julia   Greenwood Trading Co..  Graham, Donald    Greenwood Phoenix Tramway Co..  Lot  Hall, M. D. and Crawford J. A.  Hardy, T.J. and Russell, J. A...  Jeruiyn James   Jolly, Lena   Kelly, Mary Josephine   Kellehcr, Mrs. P. H.....   Law, W.'M   Mellor, George.,  W. B. Smith has taken a lease  and bond on  the Mountain  Goat  j and the Lucky Boy claims in  the  Jackson bason and is doing some  development.   It is stated that a  very encouraging showing of ore  has been uncovered on the Lucky  Boy.   These properties adjoin the  U.S., a zinc proposition that Mr.  Smith  bonded last  year.���������Kaslo  Kootenaian.  Manchester, David   Mortimer, E. IT   Mcintosh, Irene S   Mcintosh, Duncan ...,.,  McArthur, II. II   McKenzie, R. D   McLennaghan, James.  O'Rouke,  Michael.  Porter, W. J....   Poggi, James   Rainbow, H. T...  Sinailes, Ralph.  Stewart, J. W   A Bore���������"Yes, I learned to  play ontirely by ear."  MIbb Bright- "And have you  never had an earache?''  Shcehau, Daniel   Welsh, P   Wilson, A. M. estate,  White, Silas   2  5 14  i5 16 17  6 to 11  S  3  9  22  6 S 9  I 2 5  10 17 22  3 4  89  12 13  3 4 5  10  1 2  6 10 11  12  15 16  3 4  15 & 7  N)������ 16&S  7 12 13  iS to 23  12  i 2  II 12  3  17  14  15   ���������  13 14  3  24  11 12  9 10 11  12  3 4 5 6  3 4 5 6 7 8  n 12 13  11  14 15  4  7  29  11 12  9 10 11 12  1  2 3 4  4  23 24 25  13 14  7  6  G  56  S  \vy 7  ... -7  29  10 11 12  13  I 2  67  13  56  4  23.  3 5 7  11 12  5 6 7  9 IOII 12  10 11 12  3 4  12  S67  21 22  23  Block  11  1  1  3*  14  19  3W  4  5  6  6  7W  7W  10  13  13 ���������  14  16  16'  16  5  D&2  D&2  1.  I  3  10  30  N  8  ii  11  Q  IO  7\Y"  iS  18,  52  53  53  70  70  7  15  7  J  N  Q  Q  2  N  13  23  8  10  '3  14  17  5  12  J  K  N  N.  N  Q  K  8  17  90  2  3  15  18  29  20  J  h  Map  21  57  57  57  21  21  34  28&57  2S&57  57  57  57  34  34  46  21  21  21  46  34  21  34  34  . 34  7o  70  70  70  70  2l  21  21  46  46  46  46  34  46'  34  34  34  21  21  21 "���������  21  21  21  46  2S  46  Ai-  46  46  46  21  21  70  21  21  34  34  34  34  46  46  Delinquent Taxes,  Subsequent Taxes  in Arrears and  Interest.  $ 23 45  i8 75  35 3������  42 30  93 35  6 95  14 lo  iS 75  56 35  3������ 5������  39 00  1785  14 10  9 35  28 25  9 35  21 iS  28 25  11 15  iS 75  37 60  7 05  3 60  28 25  56 i5  6 95  24 05  16 40  8 65  38 20  23 45  38 20  4 65  9 45  42 25  21 15  28 2o  11 80  9 80  14 15  6 95  1 25  4 65  30 50  15 30  104 55  25 9������  28 25  4 65  8 50  23 45  12 65  21 15  9 35  30 5������  31 70  340 60  123 60  14 7S  84 40  85 80  34 lo  6 45  21 20  13 20  5 90  4 60  4 10  18 75  14 90  10 00  31 90  44 65  21 15  30 55  1875  11 80  28 20  11 80  7 65  Costs and  Expenses  $2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 oo'  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00 *  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 0C  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00 ,  2 00  200  2 00  2 00  TOTAL  $25 45  20 75  37 30  44 30  95 35  8 95  16 10  20 75  58 35  32 50  41 00  19 85  16 10  11 35  30 25  " 11 35  23 iS  30 25  13 85  20 75  39 60  9 05  5 60  30 25  58 15  8 95  26 05  18 40  10 65  40 20  25 45  40 20  665  11 45  44 25  23 15  30 20  13 80  11 80  16 i5  8 95  ' 3 25  6 65  32 50  17 30  106 55  27 90  30 25  6 66  10 SO  25 45  14 65  23 15  11 35  32 50  33 70  342 60  125 60  16 75  86 40  87 80  36 10  8 45  23 20  15 20  7 90  6 60  6 10  20 75  16 90  12 00  33 90  46 65  23 15  32 55  20 75  13 80  30 20  13 80  9 65  ANALYSIS OF WATER.  Chlorine    8.14  Sulphuric Acid  363.43  Silica    74.29  Lime  84.57  Alkalies as Soda   5.91  Magnesia  232.00'  Lithia  .86  Sulphuretted Hydrogen 32.00  Has recently been thoroughly,  renovated and re-furnished, and  ' is now the greatest' health resort upon the continent. Natural hot water in baths, 124 de-.  grees of heat. A course ol baths  at Halcyon will cure nervous  and muscular diseases and eliminate . rheumatism and metalic  poisons from the system. The  water heals liver, kidney and  stomach complaints. The rates  are $2 a day up; or $12 weekly  up. Postoffice, express and telegraph offices in connection.'  LIUilliam Bwa, Proprietor,  9  Ijalcyon, B. ������.  " !  WW  ������PERA   H@������SE  CTURES  ���������jt jt jt jt jt jt jt Jt Jt J&Jt jt jt jt jx jt jt  k  k  k  V.  k  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  fc  AND STERE0PTICAN VIEWS  All the latest   films in   Music,   Comedy   and Drama  TUESDAYS, FRIDAYS and SATURDAYS  Change of programme each night.   Our pictures are an education for the  children.   Doors open at 7.30; permormance at 8.30.  fc  fc  k  k  .**  fc  k  k  k  k  JtJtJtjtJtJtjXjtJtJtJtjXjtJtJtjtJt    S?^**K,������������,S������'-}*i*S������,jP������fS<*������?,J������,J������,K,tfl!?^*'  G. A. RENDELL  DRY. GOODS, BOOTS A SHOES.  ADMISSION 25candl0c.  WE HAVE RECEIVED A NICE LOT OF  Motor Veils and Scarfs, in white, black, grey, ptnk, navys  myrtle, champagne, sky, myrtle, kahki. lavender, and old  rose prices from  $1.50 to $3.75  Also some very pretty lace yokes in white and Ecru.  GREENWOOD,  B.C.  E NEW STOCK OF 3  I TRUNKS   &   VALISES 1  | Clothing, Boots, Shoes and Summer I  1 Underwear for Men.  I P. W. GEORGE & .CO. 1  g   COPPER STREET       ���������       GREENWOOD, B, C. - %  By virtue of a warrant given in pursuance of the Municipal Clauses Act and by resolution of the  Municipal Council, under the hand of F. W. McLaiue, Mayor of the said Corporation, dated the 11th  day of August, 1913, and of all other powers me in that behalf enabling, I hereby give notice that I  will proceed to sell by Public Auction at the City Hall, Greenwood, on the 13th day of September,  1913, at 10 a.m., the above mentioned lands, unless thc full amount of taxes, interest, costs and expenses as above are sooner paid. G. B. TAYLOR,  Dated this 16th day of August, 101 J. Collector.  GRAND   FORKS   GARAGE  GRAND    FORKS,    B.C.  is now open for business and ia in charge of an Export  Mechanic.    All repairs and adjustments quickly attended to. -'"Complete lfne of  AUTOMOBILE   ACCESSORIES  carried in stock.   Best grade of Gasoline, Lubricating  OIIr, and Greases always on hand.   Sole agents for  Republic Tiros.   Tires pumped up free of charge. #J  GRAND    FORKS    GARAGE    CO.,    LTD.  ���������a.  jtJtjtJtJlJtjtJtjXjXjtjtJtjXjXjXjJt  fc  k  k  fc  k  k  I  3      >������������������  m,  t'-i  k  LEDGE ADS. BRING RESULTS  ..*-   A- . .,*   . _, ,

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