BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Ledge Jul 19, 1906

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xledgreen-1.0181310.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xledgreen-1.0181310.json
JSON-LD: xledgreen-1.0181310-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xledgreen-1.0181310-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xledgreen-1.0181310-rdf.json
Turtle: xledgreen-1.0181310-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xledgreen-1.0181310-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xledgreen-1.0181310-source.json
Full Text
xledgreen-1.0181310-fulltext.txt
Citation
xledgreen-1.0181310.ris

Full Text

Array i': *���������  I ��������� I  n/l-v  :vol. xiir.  GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, JULY 19,1906.  No. 2  UF@ if] S^(8f|WQPd"  Dr. Mathison, the dentist will  bo absent until September 1st. r\  W. G. Gaunce made a business  trip to Spokane this week.  H. A. Ross, .representing��������� Sanderson's Scotch, was in the city  Monday.  Mrs. Ed Anderson is visiting  friends is visiting friends in Spokane, Wash.  , The band returned from Rossland last evening, and had the time  of their lives. '  Buy a sack of royal ��������� household  flour at Russell-Law-Caulfield Co.,  and get a cook book.  " "When you go into the hills take  a box of Royal Seal cigars. They  may help you to find something.  , Duncan'Ross,  M. P.,   returned  last night, after attending a three  ,.    mouths' session of the Ottawa graft  commission.  Foulds Bros., of Greenwood had  a walk over in the drilling contest  at Rossland- this week. Four  teams competed.  Harry Simmons, 'who . has, been  attending ��������� the: Vancouver high  school, is spending the vacation  with his parents, Dr. and Mrs.  Simmons."  R. A. Mathewson was elected  S.vturday night to the position, of  secretary of the Greenwood Miners'  ( Union, made vacant by the resignation of Ernest Mills. .  - There wilL be a .baseball match  Sunday on the local grounds between Phoenix and Greenwood for  the'championship of the Boundary.  Game at 2 o'clock.  ,Riissell-Law-Caulfield Co. sugar  cured ham and bacon are the finest  on the market for out of town excursions, summer resorts, campers  or for people who stay at home.  The prize list of the fourth annual fair of tho Nelson Agricultural and Industrial Association has  been received at this office." The  fair will be held on the 19th, 20th  and 21st September.  . The ball given Friday' evening  of last'week by the Miners' union  in aid of; the Boundary Falls' reading room was a success in every  way.' The committee in charge  served tho ��������� supper., Excellent  music was furnished by Jellum's  orchestra.  The first number of The Guardian, a Monday morning paper  published in Vancouver arrived at  this office today. Its editor is- S.  J. Gothard, and its policy independent. It is to be regretted that  the management had not decided to  publish six days in the week, as a  morning paper is much needed in  Vancouver.  A case of assault in tho police  court has been kept back owing to  tho difficulty in getting a Chinese  interpreter. Tho Orientals who  ' can talk English do not care to act  as interpreters, as if they toll the  ' 'whole truth and nothing but the  truth," they aro in danger from  their countrymen, and if they  don't tell tho truth and aro caught  at it they are afraid of tho  court.  J. H. Hawthorntbwaite, M.P.P;  Social leader in the provincial legislature, will bo: in Greenwood  Monday and speak in the Auditorium that evening. It is probable  Duncan Ross,, M. P., and J. R.  Brown, M. P. P.,will also speak.  This should make thing3 interesting. All throe gentlemen should  bo able to deal intelligently with  economic problems and tho art of  living without physical effort.  Ladies are specially iiiyivtcd.  , R.,P. Williams of Rossland, was  in the city Tuesday.  ' Mjss Cummings of Nelson, is visiting Mrs. Frederic W. McLaine.  A. S. Black returned Sunday  from a business trip to Spokane.  E. H. Thruston, of tho Carmi  mine, West Fork, is iu the city.'  Russell-Law-Caulfield Co. are  sole agents for Greenwood for  Eden bank butter.  "R. Roberts, of three Forks, consulting engineer for the company,-  inspected the Jewell in Long Lake  camp the past week.  M. A. Lehner and bride returned  from Spokane Saturday - evening  and have moved into their home at  the Mother" Lode mine.  H. A. Small, the well known  traveling man, representing J. W.  McMillan & Co., of Vancouver,  was in the city this week.  Monday was license day afc the  city hall and the city clerk was  kept busy .writing receipts and  counting the cash of business men.  A marringe license was issued  on the 17fch inst., at Greenwood, to  John Leslie, of Okanagan country,  Wcish., and Mary Jamison Law-  son of Greenwood, late of Alyth,  Scotland. '  S. ��������� B. Yuill returned Friday  last from a visit . to the Flathead  oil fields. He,, with a number of  local men,-is interested in the oil  fields of that district. ' Mr. Yuill  went in by way of Pinchci* Creek.  -- "M. Gillis,"'who,has'-tifie"edntract;  for carrying tho mails between  Greenwood and Ferry, Wash.,  makes his headquarters at the  Rossland hotel. Persons wishing  to go west by stage should book the  previous evening. Parcels delivered at Boundary Falls or Midway.  There will bo a meeting of the  Greenwood* Typographical union in  this city Sunday evening next, for  the election of officers and other  business. The membership of the  Typographical Union is 50,000.  These aro paying 10 per cent of  their wages towards carrying on  the 8 hour strike which has been in  progress in a tfumber of the large  eastern cities for the past six  months.  A. G. Inglis was killed at the  Sunset mine last May by an explosion of-powder while springing  a hole. At the inquest it was  stated that the Maple Leaf was the  name of the fuse in use at the time.  Using this as a text the B. C. Mining Exchange roasted the fuse to a  finish in a recent issuo of that  Journal. In conscquonce of this  violent attack the manufacturers  of the fuse have instituted proceedings with a view to having the  Exchange divulge the name of the  writer of tho article.  A case was tried before His  Honor Judge Clement Friday last,  under the Workmen's Compensa-.  tion Act. .W. A. Nicholson, who  lost Ih'b eyes by an explosion in the  Providence mine some time ago,  asked for an, award for ^damages  sustained.,. A number of witnesses  wore examined and a decision  rendered awarding the plaintiff $10  per week, subject to rcductiou on  application by the company if tho  injured man becomes self-supporting. Jas. O'Shao of Nelson appeared for tho plaintiff and A. M.  Whitesido for tho company.  . W. M. Law leaves Monday for  Omaha, Nebraska. Mr: Law has  boon in business in tho Boundary  district for over ton years, starting  in a general store in  Anaconda  in  189G, and afterwards- moving ,to  Greenwood. 'He was ouooof the  organizers of the Russell-Law-Caulfield" company, and has been prominent in other besides the mercantile interests of the district. . He  was one of tho promoters of the  Providence Mining compan}', under the management of which the  mine becomo a dividend payer.  He has a large number of raining  interests in the district. He was  for a number of years, one of the  most energetic members of tlie  board of trade, and filled the office  of president one term. The many  friends of Mr. Law will be sorry to  hear of his departure and will wish  him that success which his energy  and business ability entitles ' him  to.   A stock of doll   go-carts   have  just arrived at Smith & McRae's  Tell this to tho children.  E. Anderson, O. G.  W. Elson,R. S, N.'G.  J.'D. Davidson, L. S. N. G.'  D. McD.' Hunter, R. S, V. G.  H. Bunting, L. S. V. G.  A. Jordan, R. S. S.  W. Hazzard, L. S. S.  FROM THE SLOCAN  WILL CELEBRATE  Greenwood Will. be at  Labor Day  Home  on  Ameeting was   called   Monday  night by Acting Mayor Bunting to  consider the advisability of having  a celebration on Labor Day,  3rd  of September.    At 8.30 the acting  mayor took the chair,  and J.  D.  McCrcath was   elected   secretary.  Mr. Bunting'stated the object of  the meeting and askod for- expressions of opinion from those present.  A- committee   was   present   from  Greenwood Miners' Union, and F.  Hazlewood.and Frank Steele,  of  thecommittee,stated that they were  not in a position to pledge the union  to any action  as it had not (been  decided by that body to take part  in the celebration.    Finally a committee  was nominated:"to .canvas  the city and report to   a   general  meeting of citizens Frida}'evening,  20th inst.   ��������� The   committee   appointed were Jas.   Sutnerland,  J.  D. McCreath, J. W. Nelson,   Fred  Hazlewood, Frank Steele,  R.  A.  Mathewson,   Jno.   H.-    Leheney,  Alex. Greig, Jno. O'Brien,  C.   H.  Fair, Wm. Aiken and J. W. Gricr.  After adjournment   of   general  meening the committee discussed  the question and appointed a subcommittee to interview the business men and report Friday afternoon.    It was the opinion of the  committee that it would be advisable for the unions of the city to  take charge of the celebration, and  the committee asked Messrs. Hazle-  wood, . Mathewson,    Steele   and  Leheney to endeavor   to  get   the  Miners' Union, to take tho celebration in hand.  . The - committee adjourned to  meet Friday evening at 7 o'clock  at which time the sub-committee,  composed of Messrs. Sutherland,  Mathewson aud Aiken will be in a  position to report on the financial  side of the celebration.  Postal cards of local and general  scenes can be bought at Smith &  McRae's.  10.0, F. INSTALLATION  Tuesday evening the officers of  Boundary Valley Lodgo, No. 3S,  I. O. O. F. were installed by  Walter Cook, of Phoenix, acting  D. D. G. M., assisted by Past  Grands W. B.' Fleming, G. B.  Taylor and T. M. Gulley.  There was a largo attemUnco of  members of 1 ho order. After the  installation refreshments were  served.    Following are the officers:  D. McGlashan, N. G.  If. II. Huff, J. P. G.  E. 11. Mortimer, V. G.  S. E. Belt, Rec. Sec.  G. B. Taylor. Fin. Sec.  G. R. Nadon, Treas.  W. H. Mclutomnoy, W,  - C. A. Phillips. C.  Chas. McDowell, I. G.  Matt Guthrie and Bill McAuliffe  are in Tonopah.     Bill is married  and making' many kinds of money.  Jap King and Frank Byron have  experted the oil fields of Alberta.  Charlie Borene is running the  Logan hotel in Spokane and making a barrel of money, although he  still sighs for the clear air and deep  snows of Whitewater.  L. W. Parkinson,- formerly of  Sandon, is hitting tho drill in Tonopah.  It is reported that Andy Grier-  son and old John Sheridan sold, a  claim in Alaska this' spring for  $65,000.  Charley French- 'writes from  Blairmore and states that since it  became known that he represented  Monty Morgan and Oily Johu, the  community has widened its social  functions, and his credit is now  good for more than seven kinds of  red or yellow boozerine.  Charlie Smitheringale who made  a fortune in Slocan City by attending to his.business and handing the  honey to Bob Green-has sold his  store in Vancouver and will publish a paper devoted to. Pythian  principles. Like most "of old  printers Charlie caniiot stay away  from the ink barrel./  Charley Borene says that Frank  Brewer would make millions if he  livcd.iu Spokane, aud ...devoted, as  much attention to real estate as he  has iu the past to ranches and  cherries. .   ���������'  Bill Doyle left Three Forks last  week for Yakima where -he will  join George Petty on a prospectiug  expedition to the Skeena district.  In Rossland the LeRoi shaft is  to be deepened from the 1350 foot  level.  Cranbrook discovered in Leth-  bridge last Mohday that it requires  something besides hot air ���������. and  boosting to win a lacrosse game.  ��������� Fred Starkey says that Nelson  needs a tourist hotel in its vicinity  and Fred is certainly level in his  upper stope.  Jim Cronin has resigned the  management of the St. Eugene  mine. Jim has been a great friend  to Moyie and the Irish.  Winnipeg is excited over the  display of Kootenay fruit at their  Fair.  The Windsor hotel and several  other buildings were destroyed last  Saturday by a hot blazo in Rossland.  In Nelson, the Nelson Iron  Works are making 100 railroad  contractors cars for W. P. Tierncy.  There are 18 men at present employed In the Works and this number will be doubled in a shsrttime.  Wm. Hunter and George Fair-  burn of Silverton have gone north  to look at the country around Port  Simpson.  Al Gray will leave Nelson on  August 7 upon a grand tour of  Nova Scotia. Upon his return in  November ho'intends to visit Alaska for tho purpose of testing .its  climate in tho wintor time.  the past three months, on business  connected with .the Midway and  Vernon railway.^ In an interview,  Mr. Mcintosh stated that he had  no definite information to give out,  except there was a possibility of  construction work being resumed  this fall, and everything looked  favorable for carrying on the work  to completion. The greater part  of the time was spent in New  York, with a short stay in Boston.  For the past two months tho  weather' has been exceptionally  warm in New York, and of course  most of the capitalists are spending  the greater part of the time at seaside resorts.  Mr. Smailes is now in New York  and it is thought definite information in reference to the railway  will be given out in a few days.  the  A  SS8S JS8S3S S^^^^SS^&S&SSSS-  There is a 20-inch ledge afc the  Decorate your, homes- with  latest designs in  wall papers.  A Sulphur Mine  There is only one sulphur mine  in the United States, said Herbert  Oser, of New Orleans. The existence of the mine is known to' but a  few and was known to hardly any  one until recent years.  The mine is said to contain about  $37,000,000 worth-of pure sulphur.  It is located near Lake'.Charles, in  an almost inaccessible region. It  was discovered by a famous mineralogist, according to one story,  "while another one has it that it  was found by a party of hunters  who had shot bears in that vicinity  and found the coats of the bears to  be filled with a black, greasy oil.  They wero curious to know where  this came from and tracked Bruin  one nigbt, going through an almost  impenetrable march, and coming  out on a high wooded knoll where  the oil pit was discovered.  Little, was thought of the matter  until a few years before the Civil  War, when an attempt was made  to sink a shaft to get the oil. The  war broke up tho business, but in  1S6S another shaft was sunk, this  time with 122 huge steel rings,  each twelve feet in diameter and  five feet wide. They wero imported from France and rolled  across the country to the oil pit.  Thirty-eight of them were sunk iu  one shaft, 190 feet deep, but it  filled up with oil and it was found  that nothing could be done with  the enterprise. A fortune was  sunk in the attempt.  ' Later the Standard Oil heard of  the oil and came down to examine  the ground. Borings were made  and it was found that below the oil  was a stratum of pure sulphur  rock from 125 to 200 feet deep.  Various expedients wero tried to  mine the Ptnff, but all  failed until  bottom of" the Crescent Frracfcion,  now being worked by Ted  Mueller, who represents Chicago  capital.  ' ��������������������������������������������� j  The past week a transfer was  made of the Canada Fraction by  E. O. Lewis to F. Edward Brown,  the consideration being $8,000 payable in "three equal instalments in  six, twelve and eighteen months.  The claim is situate in Central  camp aud one hundred feet of  work is to done during the first six  months of the bond.  G. M. .Fripp, .H. C. Kerman, H.  Watlin and a number of other  Grand Forks people. The bonding  of this group will undoubtedly give  an impetus to the development of-  other properties in thisifche-premier  camp of th.3 North Fork country.  ���������Grand Forks Sun.  Blanchard Snyder returned from  a trip lo the West Fork the past  week, where he had been looking  over tlie Duncan mine iu which he  is interested. Tho vein on the  Duncan has been stripped on the  surface for 1700 feet. The ledge  averages from two to five feet in  width ' and the paystreak from  twelve to eighteen inches. The  ore taken out is high grade, the  shipment being made, running  $300 to the ton.  This week drifting was commenced from the 170 foot level of  the Prince Henry.' This drift will  give about 70 feet of stoping  ground for nearly 100 feet. Shipments will be regularly made from  the mine. The Prince Henry is  now developed to the stage that ore  shipments will pay all expenses of  mining-and treatment, aud dividends may be expected in the near  future. The ore is much richer at  depth than-on the" surface.      ���������*.''"  Three men are working on the  Moreen in Deadwood camp. The  No. 2 shaft is down 50 feet. This  will be sunk to the 100 level aud  crosscutting done. Manager Shal-  lenbcrger wishes to purchase or  lease the compressor plant now  lying idle at the Euckhorn and use  power in sinking. The Buckhorn  power house is only about GOO feet  from No. 2 shaft of the Moreen.  If he is successful a larger force of  men will be put on and the work  carried on more energetically.  When you go Gshing do not forget the bait and a box of Kootenay  Belle cigars.  RETURNED FROM NEW YORK  Duncan Mcintosh the well known  mining man and railway promoter,  returned from New York Tuesday  evening, where he   had  boon  for  one of the engineers thought up a  scheme to extract the sulphur by  melting it and pumping it to the  surface. Borings made a mile  either way showed the stratum to  be about 200 feet thick iu every  direction, and tho worth of the  mine was estimated at nearly $-10,-  000,000.  A uniquo and intricate process  is used to extract tho sulphur.  Hugo iron pipes aro forced into the  bed aud hot water pumped into  them at 350 degrees from a battery of 100 boilers. After about  ten days tho melted sulphur is  pumped to the surface and flowed  into huge vats, where it is allowed  to cool.  wide range hi all shade-) afc Smith  and McRat-'s.  Only an amateur artist-would attempt; to paint a toper's nose in  water colors.  An amateur is a young person  who believes that he keeps all the  professionals guessing.  Friendship you have to buy is  dear at any price.  Work on the Eureka claim is  producing very satisfactory results.  No. 1 tunnel is in 70 feet, with a  7 inch paystreak of very rich ore  in the face. y No. 2 tunnel is in 40  feet and has a vein runniug from  five to ten inches in width, canning native silver and good gold  values. At 40 feet, the .vertical  depth is about 30. This tunnel  will be run in about 150 feet to  strike the larger lead which is exposed ou the surface, at a depth of  about 100 feet. Yesterday, Manager Hamlin discovered another  small vein on the surface, about,  nine inches in width, all galena.  As stated some weeks ago, the  Greenwood-Eureka mining company have one of tho best located  properties in the high-grade belt,  and tho development now being  done shows that tlie mine has not  only the location but the,ore. Six  men are working running tho drift  tunnel. , '  ' The Uses of Cobalt  The discovery of rich deposits, of  cobalt in the district of Ontario  named after the niineralrfcheretfaund  in such abundance is expected to'  do much toi'bring nearer the long  sought solution of the problem o'f  light weight electric storage bat-/  teries, especially those designed ,for  use in automobiles. Inventor 'Edison is authority for the statement  that:the discovery of .cobjylt Jn  abundance will make commercially '  possible the manufacture and sale  of a storage battery that ;is highly  efficieut and yet econimical both to  make and to operate. The use of  Cobalt will halve the weight, ami  also halve the cost .of ,tbe best stoc-  age batteries now in use. This  will mean a complete and speedy  revolution ia road travelling,-- for  the advantages of silent electric  power oyer the noise and smell of  steam or gaso-iine ,engi.pes .a.re .o,b-  .vious.  Tne.commercial possibilities'top,  are enormous.     The .demand' for  the' .metal   is   growing, 'arid   the'  'worldVsupply   was-.quite inadequate.    Until.ifcs discovery in On?'  tario, the sources of supply were  .Ontario, North  Carolina,   Oregon.  "Tennessee" and - Francs!     It "Ika's  heretofore been used principally for  glazes for pottery and for artists'  colors.    Tho supply has- been so  small ..that the -total  production  of  this continent, found iu tho gam-  erite deposits.of .Oregon have averaged only five tons a year.     Tho  price of cobalt has ru;led high in  consequence, and^f (the Canadian  mines turn .put a3 .expected, tho  employment of $he   metal   in' the  arts, as well as in mechanics,  will  be greatly extended..  Bond White Bear  On Saturday last the White Bear  group of.live claims, in Franklin  camp, was bonded to an English  syndicate for. $50,000. Cash payments are to bo made dining the  life of the bond, which extends  over a period, of IS mouths, and  development work is to bo prosecuted continuously. The .group,  which is a copper proposition, consists of the White Bear, Black Boar,  Big Cub. Little Cub, and Lucky  J.u:k.   The property is owned by  IJcep cool by swinging in a hammock, and buy the hammock from  Smith & McKae.  Chicly for Chinks  Two fChinamen were   taken to  Comaplix from  Arrowhead today  to work in thc_ boarding' house- of  tho Bowman Lumber Co.    An attempt   to   bring    Chinamen   into  Comaplix  for the   same   purpose,  was frustrated jsome time ago, and  members of the almond-eyed .race  who have presumed to enter other  towns of the Lardaau   have  beeu  promptly deported.  Among tho residents of the  Lardeau there is au understanding,  or unwritten law, that Chinamen  shall not be permitted to labor. or  reside in the district, and up to  this time it has been filled to tho  letter. We are sorry to. sec that  the above mentioned company has  undertaken or permitted tho break*  ing of this ''unwritten Jaw of -the  Lardeau," by winch frhcy j,vil;r  surely incur the {11. wjll of tjje entire district.    ,  Lardpauites wj}l not stand to  have Ohiimincn among fcjcm am}  if the said company is here to con-  dupb business along peaceful lines,  it would be well for them to realizo  that fact.���������0-imborno Minor".  CourtJihjp   may indicate diain?  ends,    but marriage indicates   i\  hard struggle {;q get a winter's supt  ply of tho plain black:  carbon,���������*.  Chicago Daily New?,  Watered stock is the kind you  get at inopt. wet gQods empuiiuina, GiT.enwuoii. B. C.  ly Vj; 1!  I'M IS Git. liM WOOL) LtfDG  jXUtM,) i as rc-JinrS5-tu  F. M, LAMB  PROVI,N.ClAU LAND S.gflVCYOfl    ���������  GREENWOOD   B.. C,  When In Midway  STOP AT  Crowcll's - Hotel  FURBISHED ROOMS  By dny or week -, ?2 a week  and up, at tlie Commercial  hotel, Copper street, Greenwood.    Bath [in connection.  P. PO.UPARD  THE STAGE LINES.  Tho stngc for Phoenix leave?  {"Jreenwood every day at SJ p. in.,  .and returns afc IO.UO a. m. J. S.  McCague, proprietor.  The stage for Ferry, carrying  United Stales and Canadian mail  leaves Greenwood every day at  7..S0 a. m. Returning it; loaves  Ferry afc (5.15 p. m. J, McDonald,  proprietor.  The Mother Lode stage leaves the  mine, except Sundays, afc 8..30 a.  jn., 1.30 p in., and G..'30 p. m.  'Leaves Greenwood at 10 a. m., 4  p. m... and S p. in. On Saturdays  ���������the last stage leaves at 10 p. in.  Mother Lode Stage Co., Props.  The Boundary Falls stage leaves  ���������the Falls daily afc 0 a. in., and  fJreenwood at 11.30 a. m. AV.  Craig, proprietor.  The Beaverdell stage leaves  Greenwood every Saturday at S ' a.  in., and returns on Tuesdays. It  carries the mails from Rock Creek  tip and down the river. D. 0.  McKy, proprietor.  All the above stage lines arrive  ���������and ��������� depart from Yuill's stage  office, Copper street.  - It is now reported that worms are  the cause of appendicitis and that  the cutting for its cure is all Wrong.  This will help some but not the  chaps who have already been  against the game.  Tin-: city of Winnipeg now has a  Sunday street car service. It is  strange that in the most progressive city in Canada, the people  have taken so long in providing an  up-to-date car service.  Tin-: people in and around Wil-  mcr in East Kootenay are burning  the memory of Bill Galliher in the  sulphur of cuss words every time  somebody makes a remark about  the Kootenay Central Railway.  ers that the real meaning of the j Mr. Tripler probably improved the  amendment is that the provinces j apparatus required, and he gave  are at liberty to do what the Con- j liquid.air itself a wonderful adver-  stitufcioii   has    always    permitted jtiscmeiifc.  ��������� No effort has been made to prohibit the natural progress of vegetation on tho Sabbath Day. It is a  pleasure to know that tho wisdom  of the Creator has been approved  in this respect by the theologians.  Hekktofoke the saloons have  had a monopoly in drink-producing reptiles. 'The city of Greenwood is nothing if not up-to-date.  It is now furnishing all consumers  of water with snakes without extra charge, and in the city water,  too. The saloon keepers should  have a rebate in the'amount of  their licenses, if the city is going  to compete with them in the most  attractive part of the trade.  THE LEDGE  Is published every Thursday'at Greenwood, B. C , and the price is Jj a year,  postage free to all parts of Canada, United  Slates, Mexico and Great Britain. To  other countries it is sent postpaid for  J2.50 a year. Address all letters to The  Ledge, Greenwood, 11. C.  JAS. W. GRIER,   MANAGER.  -GREENWOOD, B. C, JULY it),  1906.  --HiE  Tin-: Holy Rollers appear ah-o to  be high roller?.  Ljke the worm, the  Chink  will  sometimes linn.  Thk hot air this month was not  ,all confined to Grand Forks.  It takes five minutes to boil an  -egg in Phoenix, and only oue  .minute to create a golden fizz.  It was a monk who invented  jroulette, and a monkey who put  ithe first, iuoiiey on the numbers.  '������������������At .last the citizens   have   been  wakened up and  there will   bo a  .celebration in   Greenwood   Labor  ���������Day.'    Tiif, postal service in Canada is a  .disgrace to any country claiming  .to be high up on the trail of civilization..  Tin-: building of another big hotel iu Vancouver will make it still  easier for the strangers to keep out  .of the w.et in that city.  Fi:,\y country merchants understand t^io art of advertising, although the dny may come when it  .will bo ta,ught in our public schools.  The federal parliament has been  prorogued, without the Hon. Geo.  E. Foster replying to the member  for Yale-Cariboo. It was hoped  that before the session closed Geo.  Eulns would have made some apology for his want of courtesy to our  member. Instead of replyiug in  person he deputed a third ratepoli  tician from the Fish belt, named  Fowler, to reply to the chaste efforts of the member for Yak-Cariboo.  No better guide to the prosperity  of a city can be given than the  business done afc its posfcoflice. In  the Greenwood postofiice there has  been a substantial increase this  year over last in tho sales of  stamps, and in the amount of  money orders and postal notes issued. There has been a decrease  of deposits in the savings bank department, owing to the transfer of  a number of accounts to the chartered banks. In another column  will be found a statement of the  business done.in the Greenwood  postofiice in the years . 1005 and  100G.  'irAM-'ipf the labor.iu the poet-  oificeaxif Canada is incompetent.  This is ionei ,of the results -of trying  to make a postofiice pay dividends.  The Kootenaian in Kaslo has  jfjeen ,yoM tto tho enemy. Its insane  name should now bo .changed to  .FOmetliMig /xiore in .harmony with  jt.s environment.  Wjury you say Skjhloo} to the  -grafters at .Ottawa ,fchey .do not even  ;look up but keep right on munching the sweet clover provided fi,r  itbwh by the luck in jpolotics.'  The Unfortunate Sunday Bill  The third reading of the proposed  Sunday law has been assented to,  and the majority of the members  of Parliament are now wondering  what the legislation enacts. Oue  of the ablest lawyers in the House  admitted that the thing floors him  completely, and that he would not  dare stake his professional reputa-  tation upon the meaning of the  measure. The mistake with the  bill has been the failure of the Administration to take popular sentiments into consideration. In its  main principle tho' project assails  what have hitherto been known as  provincial rights. Because it is  hostile to the provinces it has been  made the subject of compromises,  and, as a consequence, it is weaker  than some provinces desire such  legislationto.be, and much more  strict than other provinces think  proper. Had care been taken to  meet the views of the provinces a  workable act might have been  evolved.  them to do. Elsewhere ifc is  argued that while uhe provinces are  authorized by tho Piche amendment to legalize labor on Snndaj',  the}7 arc not in a position to render  less stringent the legislation affecting the taking of recreation on the  Lord's Day. The uncertainty of  tho amendment and tho theory  that, notwithstanding the amendment, there must bo compromises  has led to some strange situations.  The authorization of ball games on  Sunday in a measure'which prohibits the hiring of a horse and  buggy is a paradox. The declaration that nothing may be purchased on the Lord's Day except  liquors on cars and steamers is another odd proposition. All through  the bill as it stands there are these  strange contradictions, resulting  from the effort to produce a law  that shall be at the same time both  weak and strong.  The measure has fared badly in  the House, owing to the unfortunate attitude of Mr. Aylesworth towards the members. That Minister who is understood to be an  amiable gentleman in his personal  relations, is brusque and impatient  iu Parliament. When a public  measure is in the hands of such a  politician it naturally loses the judicious attention it would otherwise receive. But the chief difficulty has been the general policy  pursued with reference to this matter. At the outset, the] government refused absolutely to listen to  the demands of the provinces.  Then there was a sudden capitulation, aud an attempt to rectify the  blunder, with the result that the  whole situation is chaotic That  the law will have to be straightened out in tho near future is very  certain.- There will have to be  legislation that is more in harmony  with the views and desires of the  people of the various   provinces. ���������  Mail and Empire.  LIQUID AIR  There recently died in the United  States a man who in his. time  created a commotion in scientific  and financial circles throughout  the continent. This was Chas. E.  Tripler, whose, remarkable experiments beforo possible investors,  and the extravagent hopes to which  they gave rise, aroused remarkable  interest. Burning a steel wire by  simply immersing it in a tumbler  of fluid resembling water, driving  with a hammer a nail of' frozen  mercury, and making a tea kettle  boil by placing it on a block of ice  ���������all these closely approached the  miraculous. These and similar  doings of his so impressed the  Winnipegers who saw them per  formed-on the sfcnge of the' Winnipeg theatre that they went away  prepared to believe in almost anything else he proposed to accomplish. He visited every city and  considerable town of this country  and the United States with his apparatus and gave public exhibitions of his workings.  The methods of all who have  tried to liquify the gases of tho atmosphere have up to a certain  point been practically identical. The  first step is to put the air under  high pressure, and the next is to  remove by a suitable use of cold  water the heat developed in the op-  oration. Sir James Dewar was accustomed twelve or fifteen years  ago to surrouud the receptacle con  It is dne to Mr. Tripler's memory to state that while he was sadly  mistaken in some of his beliefs, yet  they were honestly cherished. ' Ho  had a passionate admiration 'or the  novel and amazing phenomena he  was able to show, but he lacked  the scientific training essential to  a perception of the fallacies of his  own reasoning. He fancied he  could manufacture eight or ten  gallons of liquid air, by machinery  driven by liquid air, at the expenditure of only a gallon.  One of the industrial uses to  which liquid air seemed to be.  suited is refrigerating. But it was  found that the cold produced by  its evaporation was too intense.  The resulting temperature could  not be properly regulated. Moreover, though devices have been invented which make it possible to  keep-a quantity of it much longer  than was once feasible, its disappearance from any vessel containing it is still much too rapid. Finally, its price is as yet prohibitory.  That is the principal reason why  liquid air is not adapted to propelling automobiles. Gasoline and  electricity are vastly cheaper  sources of power. Yet-,, though a  distinct disappointment as a motive power, and to a le������s extent in  refrigeration, there is still promise  of much usefulness ahead of it.  Liquid air may solve the long unanswered mechanical problem of  an inexpensive manufacture of  oxygen. Nitrogen is a little more  volatile than the other gas with  which it is associated in the atmosphere. When the compound has  been liquefied the nitrogen shows a  disposition to evaporate first. How  fully this propensity can be turned  to account is yet- uncertain, but  mechanical and industrial scientists think the idea full of promise.  If liquid air will manufacture oxygen economically, it will largely  atone .'for the non-realization of  much expected of ib three or four  years ago, and will not be, as it  has proved to the present, valueless except as a scientific curiosity.  ���������Winnipeg Free Press.  the general averages down to a  fine point. If you are, 40 and in  good health the chances are about  nine to one that you will live to be.  50. If you- are 50 and in good  health the chances are about five to  one that you will live to be GO, and  one aud a half to one that you will  live to be 70, and about oue to five  that you will live to bo 80. If  you are 00 aud in good health the  chances are two to one that you  will live to be 70, and about 0110 to  four that you will hang on until  you are SO. If you aro 70 and in  good health the chances are three  to eight that you will live to bo SO  and you stand one chance in fifty  that you will live to bo 90. If you  are SO and still in good health the  chances aroone to seventeen you  will live to be 90. If you are 90  and sbill in good health���������well, you  are lhibie in that event to hang on  until you are anywhere from. 100  to 200 years of age.���������Ex.  The Lord's Day Bill  The Montreal Witness does not  view the Lord's Day Bill in its  ���������present shape with favor. It particularizes the possibilities of the  Bill, the striking out of the exemption from some of its requirements Jews and Seventh Day Ad-  ventists, and expresses the opinion  that there is a spice of religious  despotism in refusing this exemption, as everyone has a right to  follow his own conscience when he  injures no one else. The trouble  as the Times has frequently pointed  out, is that an attempt is being  made to found Rest Day legislation  on religion���������some men's religion.  The inevitable result is that all  other men's consciences arc violated. Parliament should have  treated it as a purely seeular matter and refused to legislate religion.  Why, exclaimed the visitor who  was being shown over the house,  this picture is by one of' the old  masters !  Well, maybe it is, replied Mrs.  Neurich, apologetically, ' but I'm  sure the frame is quite new.���������  Chicago News.  ANK OF BRITISH NORTH AMERICA  1 *  '   PAID UP CAPITAL, $4,866,667  RESERVE FUND   -   $2,141,333  Transacts a general banking business.   Interest  allowed on Savings Accoumts, .from   .  one dollar upwards' at  current rates.-  COPPER ST.  GREENWOOD, ,B. C.  *HKB  a  EH  S  n  ���������Hi  d^SS^BBB^ranra  BANK  OF   MONTREAL  ESTABLISHED   1817.  PAID   UP   CAPITAL, $14,400,000. REST, $10,000,000  '      UNDIVIDED PROFITS, $801,85S:41  General Banking UusinossiTransnctoil.    Drafts issued on all points, and ^CoHuo  lions inudo at lowest rates.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT   '|    W. F. PROCTOR,  [H]    INTEREST ALLOWED ATCURRENT RATES    /MANAGER GREENWOOD BRANCli  . fr j  The Kootenay  Standard Cigar  Is made in Nelson.    Try a shipment and please your patrons.  J. C. Thelin, Nelson  Leading Tailor of tho  Kootenays.  Sandon, B. G.  Fresh Vegetables, Fresh Eggs  and Finest Creamery . Butter  always in stock. Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Poultry   Best Quality.  Bar  Old Ironsides Avenue  Phoenix  Is under lease to the undersigned.  The cigars are fragrant and can he  smoked wtthout the aid of a porous  plaster. The beer is not all froth,  and the nerve bracers touch the  right spot, especially iii the morning.    Come in and have a shot.  W. S. DAVIDSON  iiP:BdRNS& GO.  BB^^BEE^mEH  tmgm������j.u������!liumi,w������ni  Dealers in  Ftfesh and Salt JWeats, pish and Poultry ������  CAPITAL WANT  A group of eleven copper olaims  in East Kootenay can be bonded  upon easy terms. For particulars  address Box -152, Nelson, B. C.  Seeing that the provincial senti- taining tho compressed air with  ments were from the first disre- the liquid nitrous oxide or ethy-  garded, attempts have been made lene, or something else which is  to repair the blunder thus com-1 normally a gas. By tho evapora-  mitted. For the reason wo have'tion of this substanca a degree of  the Piche amendment, which is not J cold was produced intense enough  luuh'i'stood by anybody. Thin to liquefy the contents of the ves-  mitigating clause seems to say that sel. Air. Tripler utilized tho ex-  Ihe prohibitive features of the Ace pan.sion of a part of his compressed  Your Chances of. Life  Most people until they reach the  age of at least 40 do not give much  attention to the probabilities of  life. The fact is that most of  them do not take into consideration she possibility of dying at all.  But when a man reaches middle j  life he begins to scan the future a  little more anxiously. Insurance  experts have of course made a  study of this matter of life and got  shall not bo operative in any province which legislates to permit  what tho Federal statute prescribes  But it is not at all certain that this  is a proper explanation of tho provision.   It )s held in some quarj;-  air to chill the rest of it. Ilis process was simpler and less expensive  than Dewar's though not {altogether original. It had been employed previously by Linde in German}'and by Ilumpson jji England.  g        AVERGHANT  I        TAILOR - -  H Special attention given to the  h      Cleaning and Repairing  ^ Department ���������������<  M  Coitku Sthhet, GlUCICXWOOl) W  I  1  i  About  Float  Float is not a periodical.  It is a book containing SO  illustrations, all told, and  is filled with sketches and  stories of western life. It  tells how a gambler cash-  in after the fhish days of.  Sandon ; how it rained in  New'���������Denver long after  Noah was dead; how a  parson took a drink at  Bear Lake in early days ;  how justice was dealt in  Kaslo iu H.)'.i; how the  saloon man outprayed the  women in Kalamazoo, and  graphically depicts tho  roamiugs of a western editor amongst the tender-  feet in tho cent belt. It  contains the early history  of Nelson and a romance  of the Silver King mine.'  In it aro printed three  western poems, and dozens of article too nuiii-  erous to mention. Send  for one before it is too  late, The price is tvventy-  iivo cents, postpaid to any  part of the world. Address all letters to  i<f. T. Lowery  NELSON, B. c;  Shops in nearly all 'the towns of Boundary and  the Kootenay.  eoS  a 99������ eottooeoaaoeesoaeooaeeetragoasoeaee���������twocsao  M������  ELI VERY  Good Rigs and Expert Drivers.   Saddle  Horses always ready.   Hay, Grain and  ^ Feed for sale.  GEORGE H   CHOPliEY  'toooeoeeeooeeGoeGssecoaaooeoeeceocotocMoeM  Th  ������trathe6iia  Hotel  ������2>  4s-  e=>o  Is situated on a slight eminence, just a block from the busy  scenes on Baker street,  and is within easy touch of everything in the city.  From its balconies can be seen nearly  a'l the grand scenery that surrounds the beautiful  city of Nelson.     Few hotels in the great west  equal the Strathcona, and tourists from .  every land will find within its portals  all the essentials that create pleasant memories within tho >;  mind of thoso who  travel,  Bo TOHKINS, manager  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA. %  THE GRKIilNWOOD LhTUatf.  ' '     ��������� ��������� /  Gi-eehwood, B. 0.',-July U*! IMui'.-  ,V  i/  j������������������rttMfc********'  ���������"If T  ��������� ���������   -       i    M���������r* ������-     ���������' ���������������������������'  LIMITED.  Supplies electricity for Power, Light, Heating  and Ventilation. Power Furnished to mines  for hoisting and air-compressor plants, with a  guarantee that the service will be continuous.  Get our rates before completing your estimates  f  <89Q999W������&G������mmam@&mQ������9999������99@@e&QWeMQ8������99&W  THE CHAMPAGNE OF WATERS, s  mmmmtmsmmmmmmmmmmmm  C-TSso'fS and paste  The Mineral Water Incomparable���������in  the Ca-fe, at the Banquet, for the House.  Nature's most delightful and beneficial  bequest to all'mankind   .   .   .-.-..  S3  . GREENWOOD LIQUOR  CO. |  FREDERIC   W. McLAINE  Mining- and Real Estate Broker. Estates managed  ' and loans made.   Local and District Agent Canadian Pacific railway lands.   Stocks and shares.  eikborn, Prince ficrtry and Canadian Western Oil Stocks  ThePacifiG Hotel  |Ca \i������  Is under the management of Greig  & Morrison. The rooms are comfortably furnished, and the bar contains thebestbrands of wines, liquors  and cigars in the city.  The Pacific Cafe  is conducted by Howard Moore and  it is open day and night, The dining room is one of the largest in  the Boundary, and the lunch cuun-.  ter is just -the place to get a quick  meal.      Copper street, Greenwood.  Fresh Air for Miners  L'lllustration thus describes, a  new implement for securing this  desideratum. The Society of  mines at Courrieres has just- undertaking in shaft No. 4 a series  of experiments with a new respiratory apparatus called pneumato-  gen. ' Every apparatus 'designed  for allowing the stay in a deliter-  ious environment must fulfill three  essential conditions: exclusive communication of .the respiratory organs with a reservoir of rcspirable  gas; together with a light weight,  sufficient capacity of this reservoir  to supply a man for a certain time;  elimination of the expired carbonic acid which would poison the  pure air. Thepnemnatogen which  seems happily to realize these three  conditions, is based, upon- the,  method of the renewal of yitiated  air devised several years ago by  Geo. F. Joubert. It consists of an  India'rubber bag, worn in front,  about waist high, and supported by  a strap passing up one side of the  miners' chest, round his neck and  down the other side. Into this  bag by means of a. mouthpiece he  sends the' products of respiration  which are compelled to go through  two tubes containing grains' of  oxylith. The oxylith or stone of  oxylith, has the property of retaining steam and carbonic acid, while  setting free a corresponding quantity of oxygen. The vitiated air  therefore finds itself renewed-when  it becomes stored in the hag.. The  experiments made at Courrieres  have given excellent results. The  miners furnished with the new apparatus have been able to work  more than tAv'o consecutive hours  in shafts where the air was absolutely unrespirable.  serve a year in prison ��������� and to pay  a fine'of $5;000. It would be' re:  freshing'to hear of such a case' of  '���������respectable" rascality so treated  in a Canadian court now and then.  ���������Hamilton Herald.  Is the best furnished hotel in the Boundary  district. Ic is heated with steam and  lighted by electricity. Excellent sample  rooms. The bar is always abreast of the  times, and meals are served in the Cafe  at any hour, day or. night.  I.Ernest X CartJer9 Prop-  The Old Story  > The Kevelstoke Mail-IIerald  rightfully registers this kick: Now  ,that prosperity has come to the  lumber men it might be expected  that they would remember the  friendship shown them by the local  press in the days of their adversity  but instead of that we find them,  with the exception of the Kevelstoke Sawmill Co., sending their  printing to Minneapolis or some  other outlandish place, because  they can get it done for a little less  than they would have to pay their  home printer. Why did they not  go to Minneapolis instead of their  home printers and newspapers for  aid in their license extension legislation aud such matters ?  ���������6M������eaeott4M*B9O0<M������������������eso������ecM������o������������������o������������oe������9e9������HGO0e9  1  PHOENIX, B.C.  J Is opposite the Great Northern depot, aud is a delightful haven for th'o 'weary traveler. : Great veins  of hot water run'. through the entire- house, and  bathrooms are always at the service of those in  search of material .cleanliness. The dining room is  an enemy* to dyspepsia while the artistic appointment  of the liquid refreshment room makes tho drinks go  down like eating fruit in a flower garden. The  sart$?le rooms are the largest in the mountains and  ,a pleasure to drummers.with big trunks.  JAS. MARSHALL, Prop, I  9&&WQQ? oefl^e^oea������������������������^<90������foe������������9B������sffl������������������������90������������eoo eo������  The influence of Respectability  is too patent in this country.  Offenders too often are. accorded  treatment, not according to what  they have done, but according to  what .they have seemed to be.  This tendency was amusingly illustrated -at the Hamilton . Police  Court the other day. E. F. B.  Johnston, K. C, of Toronto, Counsel for the Wholesale Grocers'  Guild, which was on trial for violating the criminal law forbidding  conspiracy-'in restraint of trade,  appealed to tho police magistrate  to throw the case out because of  the eminent respectability of the  defendants. Such eminent respectable persons, argued this distinguished lawyer, could nob possibly, be guilty as charged. Naturally, the magistrate preferred to  base his action on the evidence  rathor than upon the reputation of  the persons charged. It is quite  possible that they are not guilty;  let us hope it will bo proved that  they aro not; but the fact that they  all have excellent reputations is no  proof that they are not.  In. tho States there is a less  sycophantic clinging to Itespectability than there is in our own  country. In Toledo, 0., tho other  day; five wealthy and highiy-ro-  spected ico dealers were tvied and  found guilty on the charge of  forming, a ring to raise prices.  Each of thc.ni was sentenced   to  The war was a heroic war, but  the revolution was not a heroic  revolution; There was nothing to  revolute against. The colonies  were more independent than the  Union is today. They, made their  own laws and- owned their alien  governors by-retaining the salary  right. -The governors were their  employees, paid to obtain such  laws as .the colonies required; like  tho lobbyists of modern industrial  combines. The revolution was not  a revolution against tyranny but a  typical American determination to  hold fast to privileges unlawfully  acquire'1. Unlawfully because ,by  general law. a colony 'owes allegiance to the mother country that  protects it. In our case the mother  country was too busy fighting  France to claim its rights. When  France was finally heaten out of  Canada, England tried to reclaim  its rights. That was where we  stepped up. We sought, not to  get independence, but to regain the  independence we had already got  by taking advantage of England's  external worries.  Wo were right; so was England.  We won out. We got worse government, and have worse to come,  but we became a nation. We  should probably have become a  nation just the same without revolution as Australia -and Canada  have practically become; we should  have avoided the civil war, (England suppressed slavery in 1833).  We should have had honest gov:  eminent and been a genuine, re-  rcpublic, as England has been and  is today. All that, however, was  well lost in exchange for.th3 spirit  of self-reliance, enterprise and aggressiveness which were forced on  us by independence.���������Brooklyn  Eagle. ._    .  A friend of mine who is a physician, tells me that the skull of a  millionaire and a tramp are so  near alike that you can't tell one  from the other. Who would ever  have thought itV And yet it  seems logical���������neither do any  work, and both live off the labor of  their brothers.:���������Appeal to Reason.  Theymniiufa'r'tuters of gloves say  they make a No. 0 woman's glove  larger than they did five years ago.  Women have'become more athletic  and thin hands have grown- larger  but-they insist on wearing''' the  same size of gloves. ;  The new orchid for which a Lon-.  don firm has paid more than $G000  is called"Odontoglossum -crispum  pitanuru. Ten to one it is a hybrid���������cross between phonetic spelling and a pied line. Manchester,  (N. H.) Union.      .    ,  Well what kind of a wedding  tour did you have, Baron ?  Pretty fair���������a rather unpleasant  thing happened though. My wife  fell desperately in lovo with the  chauffeur, ���������Fliegende Blatter.-  Adam had his troubles, -but he  never had'a spasm  dressmaker's bill.  at sight of a  If some men would reflect more  they would be brighter; if some  women'were brighter 'they would  reflect more.  Massachusetts is the only state  of mind���������so Bostonians say.  A husband in handris worth  that are beyond control.  two  R.    ROBINSON  Is the only shoemaker in,  America who obtained a v .  medal at the Paris Exposition in 187S for making the  Best shoes. Boots made to  order; Repairing neatly  executed.       i .       ~  COPPER  STREET,  CREENWOOD  Whoever was begotten by. pure love,  And came desired and welcomed into life,  Is of .immaculate conception.   He"  Whose heart is full of tenderness and  truth,  Who loves mankind more than he loves  himself,    .  And cannot find room iii .his heart for  hate,  May be another Christ.'   We all may be  The saviors of the world if we believe  .  I11 the divinity which dwells in us  And  worship  it, and nail our grosser  selves,  '  ,  Our tempers, greeds and our unworthy  aims  Upon the cross.   Who giveth love to all,  Pays kindness for unkindness, smiles for  ��������� .frowns^  And lends new courage to each fainting  heart,  And   strengthens hope and scatters joy  abroad,  He, too, is a Redeemer, Son of God.  ���������Ella Wheeler Wilcox.  E. W. WIDDO.WSON  CHEMIST AND ASSAYER  (Lute Ansay.si- Xelson Sifiultcr; ' ,   ,  Gpld Silver or Lead, cacti '.. fi oa  Copper '������i.50' Gold-Silver.'...$1 50,  Charges for other metals on application.'  BAKKK ST , NELSON. -     '  P, 0. Dsrawer., 1108. Phone, A67  PACIFIC RY,  WINNIPEG  EXHIBITION  RATES  From   Cranbrook,   B.   C  KASLO i HOTEL  KASLO, B. C.  , Is a  comfortable home for all  who travel to that city.  COCKLE & PAPWORTF.  ROUNDTRIP  On sale July 20th to 27th,-good to return until August 2nd. ,  NEXT SELLING DATES  EASTERN EXCURSION RATES  August 7, 8,9; Sept, S,.'io; Sti Paul,  Chicago, Ontario., Quebec, Maritime  Provinces. "  For rates, berth reservations and detailed information, apply to local agent  or write  J. S. CAKTKH, D. P. A,, Nelson.  X. J, OOVLK, A. G. P. A. Vancouver  Brannigan���������What's the matter,  Willikin ?  Willikiu���������Matter enough. You  know some time ago J assigned all  my property to my wife, to���������to  keep it out of the hands of���������of the  people I owe, you know.  ���������Yes..'  ' '  Well, she's taken the money,  and gone off���������says she won't live  with me becanse I swindled my  creditors.   '  COMPANY, LIMITED.  Lots now on the market.   Prices range from $65.00 to $135.00.  c     Terms,  one-third  down;   balance   in  six and twelve months. ���������  This town is beautifully (situated, 42 miles from Grand Forks, on the banks of the North  Fork of the Kettle River, and is surrounded on all sides by the largest and richest Copper  showings in British Columbia ; namely, the McKinley, Gloucester, Banner, Jumbo, Maple Leaf,  M S, Victoria and many others.    .��������� ,,'.,, . > .,-...  The Townsite streets are cleared. The government wagon road has reached the town. The  Kettle Valley road is now rushing construction to this camp. The Great Northern surveyors  are' in the field, and it is definitely announced that sixteen miles of the road will be built this  summer.  A large hotel and store buildings are now in course of erection,    A waterworks system is  being installed.    From one to two stages leave Grand Forks daily.  Fo:vfull information, address  A. ERSKINE SMITH & CO.,  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  First tramp���������That was an awful  aggravating lady in that houso.  Second tramp���������Why ?  First tramp���������She talked turkey  to me and never gave me abite- to  eat.���������Detroit Free Press.  count 1 ^^  j |ng  look so miserable?   The last time  Gunner���������Why does   the  sk so miserable?   TI  I saw him he was trying to study j  out the American time tables.  Guyer���������Yes, but since then  has been trying to study out the {  American poker  tables. ���������Chicago'  News.      _^  Burglar���������Hero's a bill  from  summer; hotel !  His Pal���������Receipted ?  Burglar���������Yep.  His Pal���������Den we're too late.  Leave a nickel on do bureau for de  poor guy and we'll skidoo !���������Puck.  In Colusa country, Cal., Miss  Floreuco Berkcr, recently ran  agaiust her father, I'. F. Bcrker,  the incumbent, for the ottiee of  school trustee, 'and beat him after  a hot campaign. She did it because she heard her father intended  to oust a femalo toucher wlio was  a friend of hor's,   .  Wc do Job Printing occasionally. Not cheaper than you  can get it done in the East; not neater than it can be  done in any other shop in British Columbia, but just  Everyday Job Printing at Living Rates. We want a  part of your work. If you are a go-ahead business  man you will understand,the benefits to be derived from  intelligent advertising in a live newspaper. ���������  ���������  You can Have your name placed on the Honor Roll of  The Greenwood Ledge lor one year for tlie small sum  of $2.00, or six months will cost you $1.00. Give us the  chance to tell you weekly "How de play cum up." It  may interest you and prove profitable to us.  psm  none  Old White Front .Store, Government st, Greenwood. ^  -"SM*  m  Hiannan rQrcenwoo.cl,.B.,C., July. 19; 19Q.G.  -THE .GREENWOOD LEDGE  *i1t������ UW HIIWIWH W������T  BATHS  With "Sea Salt for Hot Weather,  -SPONGES.    SEA  SALT ft  And All Bath Sundries at  Druggists. WHITE BROS. Opticians.  THE POSTOFFICE  field. At the close of the ceremonies supper was served in the  banquet hall. A pleasant feature Tho following statement shows  of the evening's entertainment was business (lone in the Greenwood  the presentation "of a jewel to I Patentee in the year ending 30th  Arthur Napper, and a handsome ! of June> 1905. and 1900.  wedding present to C. .T. Me Ken- j  zie. A short program of songs and J  recitations was rendered, and a j  number of speeches by the officers  of the lodge brought a most enjoyable evening to a close.���������Grand  Forks Sun.  AVe have just received a fresh  shipment of sugar cured hams and  bacon.    Russell-Law-Caulfield Co.  Fraternal Society Officers  A joint installation of the officers of Gateway Lodge No.   .'{.j,  1.  'O.O.F., and the Phoenix Lodge  ���������was held in this city   last   night.  '^V.S. Cook, of Phoenix, acting district deputy grand master, assisted  to the uearest Furniture Store. AATe  'are closing out our new line of furniture at reduced prices For Cash.  "jGoods marked in large, plain  'figures. AVe can furnish your  'home all the way. House goods  'or anything for rent.  ' The Red Front and 0 I C New  and 2nd Hand Store.  by grand mnrshall I. A. Din'smore,  grand secretary Alel Milkie, grand  treasurer Fred Clark, grand permanent secretary AValter Morrison  and grand warden Fred Kennedy,  acted'as installation officers. The  following officers were installed for  the ensuing term: Grand Forks���������  David AVhiteside, N.G.; George  Chappie, V.G.; AValter Dewdney,  Ree. Sec.; A. L. Clements Per sec.;  R. Frach, Treas.; Fred Downey,  Con.;   AValter   Iladden,  AVarden;  jljl* JLJ<  Lindsay Crosscn, R.S.N.G.;  John  Cavanaugh, L.S.N.G.; Carl  AVolf-  rarn, I.G.; AY.   C. Putnam,   O.G.; j!tIld whispering in my  nugh Currie,   R.S.S.;  J.  Singer,   mention this'  L.f V.G.      Thoenix���������R.     Siher-  thorn, V.G.; John Mclver, V. G.;  Geo. R. Meade, Rec. Sec; AV.   S.  Cook, Per   Sec;   Thos.   Johnson,  Treas.     About G5   persons  were  present in the hall, 20  being from  Phoenix.    After tho ceremonies a  banquet was served,   which   was  followed by a program of music and  speeches.  On AVednesday evening, July 11.  Grand Forks Lodge, Knights of  Pythias, installed the following  officers for the ensuing term:     C.  C.,S. T. Hull;  zie; Pre., F. Latham;  \V. Hadden; K.R.S.,  V. C.,C. J. McKen-  M. of AV.,  , R.F. Petrie;  M. of F., G. Chappie; M. of E., A.  J. Stendal: M. of A., E. G. Miller;  I. G., E. Stuart; O. G.; C. C.  En-  INELSON   IRON   WORKS  Dickens Justified  This   appetizing  extract    from  Pickwick papers is being quoted as  especially seasonable:���������  I lodged in tho same house with  a pieman once, sir, Sam AVeller  went on. AVhat a number of cats  you keep, Mr. Brooks, says I,  when I'd got intimate with him.  Ah, Stiys he, I do���������a good many,  says he. You must be fond of  cats, says I. Other people is, says  he, a-winking at me; they ain't in  season till the winter, though,  says he, fruits is and cats is out.  Why, what do you mean? says I.  Mean? says he, that I'll never be  a party to the combination of  butchers, to keep up the prices of  meat, says he. Mr. AVeller, says  he, squeezing ni3r hand very  hard,  ear,   don't  but its the  seasonin' as does it.     They're all  made out of them noble animals,  says he, pointing to a very nice  little tabby kitten, and I season  them for beefsteak, veal or kidney,  'cordin' the   demand;   and   more  than that says'he,   I caii make a  veal a beefsteak or a beefsteak a  kidney, or any one^of them a mut- j  ton, at a minute's notice,  just as j  the market changes, and the appetites vary.  o  p  t-t-  f������������������  o  o  O  CD  Q  O  o  a.  c  p -  w  o  o  P  o  p  o  CD  c/5  o  p  o  CD  P  a-  &>  u>  b-  c  CO  rt-  P  3  CO  CD*  ������  ������  ��������� V  M  O  Ol  'i  .fc.  Ol  in  \o  Cn  t7)  P  Cfl  re  Cm  ���������J  ������3  Ex  o  CO  ������-4  Ol  ���������*!  Ol  cn  ~I  ~J  co  CO  o  p  en  "o  In  10  Ol  ' S?  **���������  'or  2.2  n 5  *i **  v. n-  E.o  as  o  s  Co  Ol  OJ  8  'ft  M  4-  Cn  8  co  ������0  co  ���������3 8  si  &������  (i   C  V.  3  w"-   -  n tn  ���������-���������  en  p\  Cn  Cn  vO  Ol  CO  W  "co  VO  -*J  Co  M  Co  o  CO  oj'  IS  ~S  ������������������*  ">i  The Hunter-Kendrick Co.  GREENWOODI  Are the Sole Agents in this district, for  NOBEL'"  V  1  Buy Eden Bank butter and  the best on the market.    .  get  B, A. ISAAC  J. A. HONEYMAN  i ENGINEERS AND   CONTRACTORS |  I      FOUNDERS AND  MACHINISTS      I  i i  ..Repairing and Jobbing; executed with Despatch.  Sheet Metal Work, Mining- and Mill Machinery.  Manufacturers of Ore Cars, R.R. Contractors' Cars  Corner of Hall and Front Streets  Phone 59 NELSON,  B. C. P.O. Box 173  Zephyrs of South Dakota  The wind blew slightly on Tuesday, Prairie avenue, which origiu-  inally ran east aud west, was  blown around and now runs north  and south. It was badly bent in  several places, due to contact with  fence posts, and about three rods  were blown to Lake Hill. Jt was  staked down by Judge Connell,  and now does' duty as the main  street.���������Gladstone Bee.  . A small boy's ideal memorial  window is the front one in a candy  store.  Genius may be akin to madness,  but only the latter gets free board  and lodging.  A married man says the best  alarm clock is his wife's elbow.  Diamond drill  at this o'llice.  for sale.    Apply  Gaunce & Wiekwire  THE MART  OFFER FOR SALE I  ���������    The Armstrong Hotel at sacrifice  prices.  House and two lots in Anaconda  at u bargain.  H. BUNTING  GONTRACTQRI  AND BUILDER  =^  1ST  The Fruit season has arrived and  every housekeeper should be preparing to put up the winter's supply.  We have Crown Fruit Jars in pints  and quarts, and Mason's Patent Jars  in pints, the very best.  Davidson's Enamel Preserving Kettles, the best made.   See them.  - - ir in-     i        i ��������� in i   i'ii ������������������-)      ���������-        ' ������������������"     ��������� ���������'*���������    ���������   Groceries, Hardware, Clothing and Gents' Furnishings.  RUSSELL-LAW-GAULFIELD G0. |  XjIMITHID. taw  Dealer in  Windows, Doors,  Turned Work and  Inside Finish.  SHINGLES, BRICK, ETC.  MANITOBA  Wood Fibre Plaster  THE ARLINGTON  COPPER ST. GREENWOOD  None but the best brands  of liquors and cigars"  Drop in and cool off' this  hot Aveather. Comfortable reading room.  ,0.,'A. DEMPSEY prop.  THE MAIL STAGE  M. Gillis, Prop.  GREENWOOD TO  FERRY, WASH.  Leaves  Greenwood   at    7:!}0  each day.    Returning,  Ferry  'Frisco  Earthquake  IN GREENWOOD  Friday   and   Saturday  JULY 20 and 21  Bert Martin, the traveling picture expert, will present 'Frisco before and  after the vuaka in moving pietures���������a  beautiful panoramic view of 'Frisco before the quake, .showing Union square  crowded with people, Palace hotei, Call  building, Baptist church. Cliff house,  theatres, etc, pictures showing 25 square  miles of the burned district with all  prominent places carefully indicated.  These pictures are genuine, authentic.  Up-to date illustrated songs. An entire  chauge of programme Saturday night.  Everyone goes to hear the songs and see  the beautiful pictures.  <r  PAKTIV  "WATER CliAUSHS   CONSOLIDATION  ACT, 1S07."  tho   Greenwood  "IV'HEREAS   tho   Greenwood    City  II   works Company  lius uiijilied, under  Water  '������������  jj:uV1.iioiis ol the" \V attr Oiau'aes Uonsulnlatioii  Act, l������i)7," and An eixtlinent Acts lorni veniti-  L-iiiu in pursuance at ihu provisions' of suctions  ������o, S(i mid bT, 10 umible tliu (JoiiiiKiiiy to proceed  wall U6 prunodeu unUerciiUiiigot luc construe.  Uou 01 ;i lij-Uro cieclriu power pliin; on Uului-  diuy OrceK below mid nuar UoUJiUury i'lills. in  tlu District ol Yftle, Uiitisli Columbia, lor Iho  purpose of Uevu.opiiiB a supply ol uleetric  power lor lighting aim power purpueos ; and  v\ liercas tne Ouiupimy has filed witn tlie  Clerk ulilic .executive Uou..cil Hie docunieuus  reiiuirea by seeiiuii 8aof ilies.ud Act;  'iin.-, is to certily tliat the umlcilaniiif,' as sub  tniltul has been approval by tile iiieuteuani-  LroVeinor in Council, and Uiui the mime !.-> us  lollous;���������  1.  To-construct  tlie necessary   works and  buildings on a parcel of laud known us subdivision Lot li ol  L,ol ������J1, iu lirutip.l, (Jnoyoos  Jjivisiou of i'ale Ijiainet, hb shown by the plan  on tue with tlie durk ol llie Jixeeutive Council  and marked "A" lor lndeutuicatioii. for the de  n-lopiiicul of power by tue use ol two thousand  (2,UuO) miners inches of Water, which has been  duly recorded, to   be   taken   lroin   Uoumkiry  Creek at a pun) approximately aouieet above me  I'alls, aud to be returned   nl a I'olnt abullt liuO  feet below the point of uivcrsiun.  It is proposed,  undtlit! liicenwood City  Water iVonts Coin-  ii-iuviiin lu-reby permitted, to construct a dam  ,    ,,,'        ������l diversion wh.cU ^lill jaise tue  I ...Jl i,iihe wider :ij lect    l-roni the said dam, u.  u rty-lnch suW'y l������l'c will be coiistruetcd, ex-  tilniliiur about ul teen hundred feet to tnc power  ������������������inlit TliD ������a'd Company also propose to  eou-  ;imi.t ii HinriiL* dom ut ihe ouiietoiJ.onirLake,  di'tii, hIout ������iB'lt '''''������ "u'lU ������ tue City oi  l}ii.ww.������iil in order to save or economize the  waters of ,aid I'ike, u"<t t������ i'������h-ii8u water there.  om L .leiired uurliw the periods ol low water,  with the oiiltct "'inill"talliu">' "��������� ������"������'���������'������ ���������������>"���������  "���������^le'^S&K be installed within  Hie lmai-rlbcd uurujU will consist   of one z'M  o.~ver   a   r wheel and one IWKll.watt  Kevol?hiKFtel<l acicniur, D phase, du cycles,  ������'m,������ AUlie KPiicratcd pressure the current will  be iriuisindUd to Oree.V>vo .1, Midway, or oll,,r  points in thepres.nbcd urea, a. d ti.cre Iruii.  lerrcd to siillable voltii(je 'ur Coiimieicial d.sti 1-  biitiou. _ ,.,  J. Anil this U further to.certify that thc ������"  mated cort of coiislruetlon of th s dose",,.'-'"  jiliuit Is thirty thousand dollars Uso.fxm). xlus  time w llilu which the works are to be in opttr"'  lion is within oue year from the (late hereof.  5. The urea within which t:ie corporalc  powers of the Coiui any with respect to the said  undertaking mid worki) arc to lie exercised is  limited to thai por.ion of thc. District of Yale  embraced within it circle having a radius tf ten  miles, wlarevf the City of Greenwood Is tho  ceulie,  C. And this is further to certify that the Company shall retain, have, hold and may  exercise s-.ch riijliu, powers, privileges and  iji-ii.ji lttus. iucludiiiK the tuklue; anil ex propria  lion of necessary hinds as may lie recpiislte for  tliu pro|ier carrying out and completion of the  iiuuurtakliituiforcald ;nud tins certificate shall  be considered as supplementary to hut none iu  dcrob'iitlou of any existing rights, powers, prlvl-  .ugiB or prlorlla-s now held by tho Company.  XJitied Ibis 10th day of J inie.A. I), liiuti.  i'KKD'K .I.KUL'I'UN  Clerk of the iixoelitlve Council  ^  KEEP THESE CLOSE BY  DURING THIS WEATHER  AROMATIC STRAWBERRY COMPOUND  CASTOR OIL.   In Bulk or Capsules  ^CHERIFOS''   A Cool Drink  i ' .      ���������. .  THOMAS DRUG CO  , LIMITED. '   '*    -        ���������  ^=  J  BEALEY INESltMENT-AND TRUST���������C0.,LTD.'  Houses and rooms to rent.    Also a well furnished barber shop  on Copper street  MINING ST0GKS, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANGE  GREENWOOD,   B.. O.  ENGAGEMENT-.  .WEDBilNG  ���������   BIRTHDAY  SIGNET  CLUSTER AND  PLAIN BAND  WATCHMAKERS.  &   CO. V JEWELERS  a, in.  leaves   Ferry   on   arrival of  Great Northern train. OiTiice at  ROSSLAND   HOTEL  :'. ��������������� -    Copper iStroob  JUNKUAI. jVOI'  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "Hope   No   2" Mineral Claim, situate in tlie  Orci'iiivood Mining Division  of  Yale District.   V\ lieni Incutuil:. In Skylark   Camp  adjoining tliu Silver Kluir Mineral Claim.  TAKKN0T1UK Unit I, Ilohert Uonlprnn, Kroc  I .Miner's Cortltlcntn No. MUM, intend, filxty  flnyd from date hereof, to apply to tho jMlnlin?  Uet'onler for a Certltiente of Improvements, for  the |itir|i<JBt!<if obtaining a Crown Grant of tlie  nil ive claim.    ,  And further take notleo that netlon,   under  icetoii   37, liuiat  -bu .(-ommeneud  tiel'uru   t,.e  (Siiuiice of mieli Uurtlllentuof Improveinuiitv  UuteU tliU Bill ll'iy of JiilHt, A. .0, IIHW.  an  JUST ARRIVED  Fresh Shipment of  ^OWHEY'S CHOCOLATES  AMD BON BOMS  Price 15c to $1.00 per box  COLES & FRITH  Booksellers, Stationers, 'Wall Paper  Dealers, Etc.  0   Telephone 33.  Greenwood, B. C.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xledgreen.1-0181310/manifest

Comment

Related Items