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The Ledge Jan 16, 1913

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Array '���������y^rJ.n.^ K - '���������^���������-U&si&  /."f.',J'-'w>,<,  THE OLDEST  MINING  CAMP ' JiEWSPAPER  IN  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  ry ���������   ^*-V&. i,*,* a    ",  'JAN.^f ���������  ���������***&���������*_ ~*-  Vol.   XIX.  GREENWOOD, B.-.O.,/ THURSDAY, JANUARY 16,' 1913.  ���������pimnmimmmfnmiifmmmmmfnmmmmmmmf!!^  I Winter Clothing    f  ������*_��������� IsnilHHSISSIMIHHS -.I..-...I.���������_...-. ,i i,    ���������    i  ���������    i *_ag' _,  CW������ I--- ,. ���������    .  M__������SS2&3S_E3B  CAPS, MITTS, OVERCOATS, SWEATERS  AND MEN'S UNDERWEAR OF EVERY  X DESCRIPTION     '       :'  $X  | P. W. GEORGE & O  H   COPPER STREET ���������  '   ,       GREENWOOD, B, C.   _\  'Day 'Books, Cash Hooks  Ledgers, Journals, cMemos  of (All Sizes  in  Stock  Just a Gentle  Reminder  Of the New Goods We Carry  In Stock, f  r  Stoves^Heaters and Cookers  Granite, Tin, Iron, Earthen and  Glass Ware, Cutlery for the  Table, Kitchen, Pocket or Face,  Beds, Springs, Mattresses Pil/  lows, Blankets, Comforters,  Sheets, Pillow Slips, Quilts,  Dressers, Stands, Tables, Chairs.  Pianos, Organs, Singer Sewing  Machines, Machine Needles,  Keys of all kinds, Trunks, Bags,  Suit Cases, Saws, Hammers,  Wedges, Handles, Tools of  various kinds, Shoe findings,  Cobbling Sets, Fur Overcoats,  Gloves, Automobile Skates  Skate Screws, Dontley Carpet  . Sweeper-  A. L,  E  Stove and Furniture Man  Phone 16   Greenwood, B. C.  Greenwood's   Big  Furniture  Store  Throw Out that Old Mattress and  Get a Good One  We have just received a shipment of  Ie  R_K_  Ostermoors, Star Felts, American Felts, Cotton  Downs, also the Celebrated Legget Coil Springs  T. M. GULLEY & Oo.  Only One Quality  THE BEST  William C. Arthurs  THE  BREAD &  CAKE  BAKER  Vienna Bakery. Greenwood  -^  Opposite Postoffice.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  Phone 27  WALTER   G.   KENNEDY  GREENWOOD,   B.  C.  6  A Full Stock of First Class Pipes.       Pipe Repairs  a Specialty.  J  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  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.  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O.,  ALEXANDER LAIRD  General Mnnagar  LL.D., D.C.L., President  JOHN AIRD  Aaalstant General Manager  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 are 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. ;. Ra  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  J.'T. BEATTIE,     -    Manager of Greenwood and Rock Creek Branches  A. LOGAN & Co.  GREENWOOD.     -     B. C.  St. Jude's Anglican Church  Services: Holy Communion 8  a.m. the 2nd & 4th Sundays this  month; Matins, n a.m.; Evensong, 7=3������ p.m.; Sunday School,  2:30 p.m.  Rev. Franklin Watson, Vicar.  'ROOMS   TO   LET  In the Swayno House, Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable rooms in a quiet locality  at reasonable rates. Hot and cold  baths free to guests.  /Bank of Montreal  ESTABLISHED 1817  Capital, all paid up, $16,000,000    Rest, $16,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   FBOITITS,   ������1,8BB.185.30  Hon, President: Lord Strathcona and Mount Roval, G, C. M. G.  President: R. B. Angus, Esq.  Vice-President: Sir E. S. Cwuston, Bart.  General Manager :,H. V. MitRBDiTir, Esq.  Branches in London, Eng. {ffil^niSB!} New York, Chicago  Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers.    Grant Commercial and  Travellers* Credits, available In auy part of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT '"^.^iSnt  Oreenwood Branch  - C. B. Winter, Mgr.  WANTS. Etc  For Saw:.���������A No. 1 Westman  & Baker, Gordon press. The  Ledge, Greenwood.  Fok Rent.���������Furnished houses.  A. L. White.  Fok Sale.���������A four-roomed  house ou Church street. Price  6150. Apply to D.. A. MacDonald,  Automobile Skates  Striking New Models  New Shipment Just Arrived  A. L. White, Phone 16  Eat meat only oneo a' day, and  don't drink tea with it.  I Around Home!  Skates ground at A. L. White's.  Steve   Watkins' was  in town  last week.  I. H. Hallett''made a business  trip to'Hedley last week.  E. Miller. M.'P. P., is recovering from his recent illness.  Born���������On January IL, to Mr.  and-Mrs. R. Schulli, a son.  Born���������On January 10, to Mr.  and Mr. E. F. Wilson, a son.  The new post, office in Grand  Forks will, be finished in March.  P. TI. McCurrach will return  in a few days from his eastern  trip.  Wheat, oats and barley $1.25  per hundred at' Brown's, Ferry,  Wash".  J. B. Sheridan ;is applying for  a liquor license for his hotel at  Carmi.  A severe-form of grippe is still  making life miserable for many  citizens.  Born���������At .Aldergrove, B. C,  to Mr. and Mrs. H. Bryant, a  daughter.        ���������- .���������.  H. Pastma has bought an interest in a Grand Forks blacksmith shop. !.  The bachelors will give their  third annual ball in Rock Creek  on January 24.  Your old pipe may be made like  new at a small cost, send it to  W. G. Kennedy.  The C. P. R. employees at  Eholt began moving to Grand  Forks this week.  For Sale, ��������� Light, medium  and heavy sleighs. Kinney's  Blacksmith shop,'Greenwood.  ' The Greenwood Intermediates  meet the Phoenisx.\Tnte*mediates  at the rink tonight; Thursday.  H. Christensen, aud. Miss  Esther Vand were married at the  Central Hotel in Phoenix last  week.  Complete line of gloves and  smelter mitts at reasonable  prices. L. A. Smith & Co., Anaconda.  During the absence of C. A.  Campbell, O. B. Smith is superintending affairs at the Granby  mine,  Grand Forks beat Phoenix at  hockey at Phoenix, last Wednesday by 7-4 and again at Grand  Forks on Monday by 7-3.  High top overshoes for men,  women and children, just the  thing for this deep snow. L. A..  Smith & Co., Anaconda.  Wm. Mole is iu the hospital at  Grand Forks. He was injured by  some bricks falling on him while  working at the Granby smelter.  Oscar Lachmund has been appointed general manager of the  B. C. Copper Co., and took charge  ot affairs in Greenwood this week.  Malaga grapes 20c lb,, cocoa-  nuts 15c apiece, cranberries 20c  lb., fine apples (Jonathan) $1.75  box or 5c lb., bananas 40c dozen,  some large ones at 50c. L. A.  Smith & Co., Anaconda.  Mrs. Alex. McDowall has resumed her duties as teacher ot the  school at Columbia Gardens. She  now has a first-class certificate in  domestic science.  Service in the Presbyterian  church next Sunday, January  19th, at 11 a. tn., Sunday School  and Bible Class 2:30 p. m. Rev.  J, R, Munro Pastor.  For sale by private treaty, a  quantity of household furniture,  stoves, kitchen range, desk, garden hose, etc., apply Rev. Franklin Watson, the vicarage.  Thomas Kelly, the lineman  who was injured by falling from  a pole some months ago, is still  in the hospital at Spokane, and  is not improving very rapidly,  Just received a shipment of  Edam cheese, also imported olive  oil., Greenhouse lettuce every  Thursday at 40 cents a pound,  L. A. Smith & Co., Anaconda.    .  The relatives of Jesse Blaylock  the recovery of.his body. He  was lost this fall while hunting  on the North Fork of the Kettle  river. '    .  There was no excitement over  the municipal elections in this  city. The mayor and aldermen  were all returned by acclamation,  and I. H. Haliet was elected the  same way to fill the vacancy on  the school board  Western Float  Blairmore has a .population of  Visit our meat market  where is nearly finished  2,000,  Kamloops is to have a refrigerator factory. ��������� ' -  A literary society has been formed in Princeton. . _ ���������,.��������� ���������,��������� IBavo ^-^  The long C.N.R. tunnel at Yale Pot)I ������Q April 1st on ,her round the  nnn.i.. c���������:.l..] . IWOrlfirrin   <ilo fl;k...u        ,_  you will find au excellent choice  of fresh meats, fowl, fish, etc.  Our butcher is a man of wide  experience and guarantees to satisfy you. L. A. Smith & Co.,  Anaconda.  A. B. Docksteader, ex-presiden t  of the Nelson Liberal association  and census commissioner in 1911,  who died at Midway a short time  ago, left an estate of a total  value of $20,810, according to  letters of probate issued by order  of Judge Form ou application by  E. P. Dawson (E. A. Crease.)  Your purchase in our store is  covered by our personal guarantee for satisfaction. L. A. Smith  & Co., Anaconda.  "From the Bottom of the Sea"  is the title of a two-reel film at  the picture show on Saturday'  night. It shows the workings of  a modern submarine, both on the  surface ofthe sea and below, and  is full of interest and exciting incidents. To complete the program a sidespliting comedy will  be included.  BRENNAN-McMYNN  Miss Alice Graeme McMynn,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. G.  McMynn, formerly of Greenwood  and Golden, and now of Buruaby,  was married to Mr. Charles Victor  JBrennan.., M..kE_, -of -Bingham,  Utah, by-Rev: C.U. Owen, rector  of Christ church, yesterday morning at S:30 o'clock.' The wedding  was a quiet affair, only relatives  and a few intimate friends being  present.  The bride,  who  was given in  marriage   by   her father,   looked  charming in  a   brown  travelling  suit and mink furs.   She carried a  bouquet of violets.   After the ceremony the bridal party breakfasted  at the Hotel Vanconver.    Mr. and  Mrs. Brennan left on the morning  boat for Victoria  and will  visit  California before settling in Bingham, where Mr. BrennanJ is one of  the chief mining engineers of the  Utah   Consolidated  Mining company.  The groom is a son of Mr. W.  A. Brennan, editor ofthe Summer-  side, P. E. I., Journal, and *a  nephew of Mr. A. A. Lefurgy of  Vancouver, who attended today's  ceremony. Mr. McMynn, tbe  bride's father, is superintendent of  the prison farm at Burnaby. He.  was formerly government agent at  Greenwood and Golden.���������The Sim,  Vancouver.  B. C. apples are finding a ready  market in Australia.  Hockey matches are now being  played in Otter Flat.  The C. P. R. has built a new  round house,at Nicola.  The Presbyterians will build a  church in New Hazelton.  A city water reservoir has been  located in New Hazelton.  Emil Olsen lost his residence by  fire in Hazelton this month.  A first-class hotel will be opened  in South Hazelton this spring.  Machinery has been installed in  the Silver Standard near Hazelton.  Last year the mineral output of  B. C. was worth over. $30,000,000.  . The shipping of coal from Princeton is hampered through lack of  cars. '   '  At Stanley, J. Perkins is running a tunnel on the North Star  mine.  During last year there were 271  cases in the police court at Penticton.  At Penticton, Wm. Higgins was  sent to jail for two months, for  stealing a watch and $40 from John  Saleu..  The,Dominion government will  put up a public building in Port  Alberni.  Roy Miller is starting a paper at  Telkwa that will be called The  Progress.  The Old-Timers will hold their  annual meeting in Rossland on  February 8.  There will be a masquerade ball  in Hedley this month,'for the benefit of the hospital.  In Saskatchewan moving picture I  world trip, via Gibraltar, etc., and  will arrive in Vancouver early, in  June. J,  Wm. Ridley has returned to  Hazelton from the Ingenica country. His partner, Frank Trainer  died on the trail and he buried him  in the wilds. Trainer hailed from  Idaho and had been north for several years. ,  .  ^Last year the Kootenay Jam Co.  of Mission City, put up eighty-five  carloads of canned goods.    Of this  amount there were 132.000 gallons  of apples.   The company also put  up thirty-five   carloads  of  jams,  jellies and chocolate.     ''        \   "'  The   first'  consignment of five  million whitefish eggs in the eyed  state, obtained through the courtesy of the United States government, have just been delivered and  placed ln.the jars of the Dominion  hatchery at Harrison Lake.  During the past year a company  has been^drilling for oil on the Pitt  Meadows, not many miles from  Vancouver. -The hole is down  1,600 feet. The last 500 feet was  drilled through white granite. No  oil has yet been struck, but the experts think it will yet be found.   '  Lew Roberts, well-known' along  the Cariboo road, '.was recently  killed at Bear Lake. He was lifting a gun from a sleigh with the  mnzzle towards him when the  weapon was discharged in some  way. Roberts lived only a short  time after being taken to the hotel.  H. Greenston went from the  east to buy horses in Chilliwack,  and put up at the Commercial  hotel. The lock on his door was  defective, so he put his clothes containing $432 under his pillow. He  was sick when  he awoke in the  ., _w ������������������uu���������..u  ���������uu.Aug jj.t/iiu.v.           ,.uuu     no    a������vutk.e au    tilt  fihowA.are, lbnjtedjo^one for.everyJ morning and his clothes were ebn'e  THE V0IGT BOND  Advices received this week from  New York by Sharp and Irvine,  who are closely in touch with the  British Columbia Copper company  officials, state that the conference  between the company and E. L.  Voigt, relative to a continuance of  the option held by the British Columbia   Copper company on   the  Voigt mines, has not yet been concluded. t>  Opinion is divided among local  mining men familiar with  tho situation at the Voigt mines, but the  majority of them aro inclined to  believe that the option will not be  allowed to lapse and that the bond  eventually will be taken up.  I have offered a reward of $200 for  The  first   Atlantic  cablo  was  operated in 1S5S.  5,000' inhabitants.  Harry Proctor of Calgary" has  bought 813,000 worth of lots in  Athabasca Landing.  At Penticton last week Mr. and  Mrs.' JoBiah McDonald celebrated  their silver wedding.  In Hedley for supplying liquor to  an interdict Walter McDonald was  fined S100 and coats.  At Merritt the postoffice has  moved to new quarters in the Bank  of Montreal building.  D. Mero has returned to New  Denver after being operated on in  Nelson for appendicitis.  Miss Hattie Chadsey died last  week at South Sumas. She had  been an invalid for thirty years.  The farmers up the Skeena river  want the freight rates reduced from  points on the G. T. P. to Prince  Rupert.  Abraham Harris of Summerland,  and Catherine McDonald of Keremeos were married in Penticton  last week.  James Adam of Victoria intends  to build a first-class hotel at Ashcroft. Mr, Adam is a noted football player.  A new formation showing gold in  every bucket has recently been  struck in Conklins Gulch near  Barkerville.  A new skating rink has been  built in Barkerville. It is on the  same site as the rink that was  built in 18G2;  E. A. Small has bought an hotel  in Strathraore, Alberta. He formerly ran the Cosmopolitan hotel  in Cranbrook.  The grading of the C.N.R. between Yale and Kamloops is almost finished. A few bridges have  yet to be built.  A large poultry farm will be  established near Penticton. It  will be largely stocked with birds  from Belgium.  The Herald says that at Christmas they had plumb pudding in  New Hazelton. The editor does  not say how they squared it.  During December there were  eleven convictions in the police  court at Chilliwack. All of the  cases were- for infractions ofthe  liquor act.  Thomas Walsh will soon leave  Revelstoke for New Zealand tot  take up his residence with his  uncle who is a sheep farmer at  Hawk's Bay.  Mike Cillo stabbed his partner in  a drunken fight at Telkwa, and is  uow awaiting his trial in New  Westminster. ���������  Frank Fletcher who recently  died in Nelson was years ago C.P.  R.' land agent in that city. He  was well-known,aa a land surveyor  all over tho west,  lt'is--thought that" while asleep he"'  was    chloroformed.     His-clothes'  without   the money   were after-,  wardsfound in an unfinished building about a block away from the  hotel.  Send for a catalogue of headstones and monuments, made- by  the Kootenay Monumental Works,  Nelson, B. C.  KILLED AT PHOENIX  Dick   Peterson,   a   well-known  resident of the town was the victim of a dreadful accident, in the  Granby mine, early last Thursday  morning. From the evidence given  at the inquest it transpired that the  deceased and another man named  R. O. Vick were engaged in their  usual vocation [of blasting in stope  193, No. 3 tunnel.   Peterson was  occupied in loading a round of nine  holes, and apparently was engaged  on the seventh when a shot waa  heard by his partner who went to  inquire the reason.   On arriving at  the spot he found Dick lying about  fifteen or twenty  feet   from the  holes   suffering   from terrible injuries.   He immediately went for '  help and on returning found Peterson had rolled fifty feet .into the  chute.    Dr. Dickson was quickly  on the scene and the injured man  was removed to the hospital where  he expired about three hours afterwards.  The deceased was unusually well  known to everyone in the camp and  a few hours previous to the accident was occupied in taking tick-  eta at the rink on tho occasion of  the hockey match.   He was a native of Sweden and has a brother'  here in Phoenix and another who  has    been    communicated   with,  living in Lewiston,' Montana.   Tho  coroner's jury which investigated  the occurrence returned an "'opon  verdict."   He was a member of  the local lodge of I. O. O. F, and  was unmarried.   He waB  thirty-  seven years of age.   The interment  took place in the local Oddfellow's  'cemetery last Sunday.  ������������������it.  .. ������e}1, McGHlyray  who ' recently-  died in New Westminster had lived  twenty-three ��������� years in-that city.  He was the father-in-law' of Sir "���������  Richard McBride.  Wm. Esser was' found dead on  the road near; Orient last week,  tie died from heart failure while *  returning to his ranch.  The  new  C.-P.  R. steamship  impress of Russia will leave Liver- '  ti>,  V,,*lfi.  ''-V.il  'V  '������������������",-' 'I  < .'1,1  'l/i   ���������������  * v,  <'j.i"i  ������ THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  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.  LOWERY  EDITOR    AND    FINANCIER.  Dr. "Wilfred T. Grenfell imported  a small herd of reindeer from  Europe several years ago. These  animals havo proved to bo well  suited to the climate and forage  there, and have increased to a considerable number. They are tho  real wealth of the natives, furnishing them with food and clothing as  well as labor.  Effects of Alcohol  GREENWOOD, JANUARY 16, 1913.  A blue mark here indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased, and that the editor would once more  like to commune with your collateral.  There is no subject more solemn  or more important than that of the  influence which we exert, for good  uv for evil, one upon another. If  -ie obey the law we are the cause  <���������: others doing the same. There  ! far more intercourse and sym-  r.ilhy between men now than in  ihe distant past. In these dayB  (Mir lives, work and duties are in-  avtricably complicated, so that in  ���������ill we do and in all we teach we  influence, consciously or unconsciously, many who we know not  face to face. Whether we will or  not we are always affecting those  around us, always transmitting  good or evil. We cannot be fools  or profligates without cursing men,  and we cannot be wise and pure in  thought without blessing them.  Let us strive to convince the ignorant among us, the dark aud disgraceful mass around ub.  In Europe, where population is  much denser than in America,  building laws are much more strictly enforced. Consider, for example, the city of Frankfort, which  has a population of 350,000. * The  city is divided into three districts.  In the central district, buildings  sixty-five feet high and containing  five Btories' may be erected. Not  more than three quarters of the  site may be built on. In the  middle district, buildings may only  be of four stories including the  basement, and, in the outer district, the limit is three Btories.  Frankfort is only one of many  cities in" Europe which possess wiBe  building lawB, that are strictly  enforced. Canada would be wiser  to learn city planning from such  sources rather than from the  "mushroom cities" of America.  Thinking Themes  There iB a sort of communion in  nil the great and stable objects of  N.;iuire. Each one seems a meet-  iM!.' place of souls, a permanent  KiMiiorial of them that are gone, a  .lint of reunion for all now living,  a Hiallange and a beacon for all to  coine.  Tt is not my moon, it is humanity's moon; and all lovers from  China to Dawson City, touch hands  there upon her brazen shield.  Tt is hot my oak. like my coat  or hat; I do not use it and throw it  away, it uses me; generations of  past glances and words cluster as  spiritual fruit on its branches.  So of the stars wo say how many  view them and what innumerable  sighs ascend to them., until they  cease to be mere matter and become burning candles of human  aspiration, lighting heaven's altar.<  There is this charm about an old  castle or wall or other man-made  thing, that it is all crusted with  human feeling.  For no thing is merely what it  is; it is what souls have made of it,  with their dreams and pains and  loves.  Alexander Smith, the gentle  Scottish poet, wrote, "Ploasantest  of all I find it lying awake at midnight to catch, muffled by distance,  the thunder of the northern sea,  and to think of all the ears tho  sound has filled."���������Dr. Frank  Crane.  The Real Dope  A most amusing incident is just  to hand from France. The famous  Albi glass works, owned and run  by the work people themselves,  are the scene of a strike! The  story is this: The works were  purchased in 1S96 for 860,000 by  the Socialists and handed over  bodily to the workpeople. At  first all went well; then Socialism  began to find its feet. The old  hands started to exploit the newcomers with all the ferocity of  hardened capitalists. Men began  to take holidays when and as they  chose. The output diminished and  the revenue decreased. Then the  Paris committee,- in whom the  works are vested, stepped in and  tried to restore order out of a  chaos, by regulating wages and  hours of labor, while the men were  informed that the habit of knocking off work as the fancy took them  was detrimental to the interests of  the. concern, and could not be  tolerated. Could free born Socialists lie down under this impertinent interference with their liberties?  Never! They went on strike and  extinguished the four furnaces!  It will cost something like $10,000  to start them again, and when the  workmen get tired of twiddling  their thumbs and come back to  work this sum must come out of  their pockets. And this is Socialism in practice!  Reindeer in North America  The Buccess which lias followed  the introduction of reindeer into  Alaska is Bhown in the fact that  there are now 10,000 of the useful  animals in the territory, about  9,000 of which are owned by the  natives. The government gives  reindeer to [Eskimos who . have  qualified themselves to care for  them.  The largest holder of reindeer is  an Eskimo woman who is said to  have a herd of more than thirteen  hundred, which she has reared  from a small flock. She has trained eight of her own people in tho  propagation aud care of those useful animals and sent them out,  each with a small herd, for a beginning. She now has the ninth  in training. This is doubly interesting, as it shows the development of a wonderful industry for  Alaska, and the surprising mental  and moral qualities of an Eskimo  woman.  In Newfoundland and Labrador  Some scientists are claiming that  blondes are more easily affected'by  alcohol than brunettes, but I am  sure that complexion or type of  beauty has nothing to do with the  digestive organs or brains of either  sex.  Wine has been made since the  world began. Tho ninth chapter  of Genesis speaks of Noah's planting his vineyard, and drinking of  his wine.  'Tis to be hoped, however, that  in those primitive days their wine  was but grape juice unfermented.  In my observations I have learned that the cleverest people are  more easily affected by a glass of  wine than stupid people.  People with active bruins need  nothing to stimulate, them moro  than a . little appreciation and an  intelligent listener. An argument  will intoxicate a genius far quichor  than a glass of wine.  Clever people should never drink  anything with alcohol in it, for the  stimulation accruing from it is  liable to cause them to exaggerate  and magnify their ideas to the un-  believeable point.  We often hear people say: I can  drink any amount of wine without  having it affect me in the. least.  That is true in many eases, but  those people have a numb brain to  begin with.  If you will observe you will  notice that such people are dull  and stupid naturally, and altlio  the alcohol does not intoxicate  them, it generally makes-them  quarrelsome and stubborn to an  unpleasant degree.  I bave never seen a well person  to who alcohol in any form was  beneficial. In fact, all of the  clever people whom I know are  total abstainers.  Any woman who has even a  suggestion of beauty, and every  woman has it in one way or another, should avoid any drink containing alcohol.  Blonde or brunette, red headed  or gray, the rule applies to all, that  alcohol will destroy all beauty of  mind,and body.  Few people know from what  alcohol is made. That it is made  from grains, fruit and vegetables,  tbe main staff of our diet, is misleading. Alcohol is made from  decayed matter and decay of any  sort is poisonous.  Whether blonde or brunette,  clever or otherwise, my advice to  all women is to avoid alcohol as  you would poison.  No one needs a stimulant. They  often think that they do, but a  brisk walk in the fresh air is all  the stimulant that any normal person requires for any sort of work.  Thero is moro exhilaration and  inspiration in God's air than in all  the drink products known.  Remember: The stimulant that  brings the blood to the cheeks  steals it from the brain.���������Lillian  Russell.  from land speculators and to make  certain that all the town sites and  necessary terminals along the road  will be in the hands of the government. Official notice of the intention of the government has already  been given through the Canadian  Gazette.  If this,action had been taken by  the old government, as it should  have been, the Canadian people  would have been .saved many  thousands of dollars. Mr. Cochrane finds that the necessary terminals for the road at Le Pas will  cost the country a big sum running  into the tens of thousands. The  property was all allowed to fall  into the hands of private owners,  and as land has been booming at  the now terminal the cost for yards,  etc., will be heavy. Mr. Cochrane  when he found tho state of affairs  which existed arranged with Hon.  Dr. Roche, Minister of the Interior, to havo a strip reserved for  the government. Tho Minister of  Intorior heartily approved and the  necessary order has now been  issued.  Farm Wood-Lots  Farm wood-lots aro being steadily depleted in tho older portions  of Canada. In Ontario, for example, the statistics compiled annually by the Bureau of Industries  show that there has been a decrease in area of over thirty-six per  cent, during the past twenty years.  Already there are, in some portions  of the province, indications that  wood for local uses is becoming  very scarce. Planting is being restarted to in many places, but so  far this has been largely under  government supervision. Such  work, will, for many years, be too  costly for the average farmer to  carry out.  In.Quebec, too, there are indications that wood lots are failing.  The provincial government maintains a staff of lecturers aud instructors to encourage farmers to  take better care of their woodlands. Further a Township Forest  Reserves Act was passed in 1911,  which aims at providing farmers  with timber iu districts where it is  scarce. Prince Edward Island has  also been practically stripped of its  once splendid forest cover.  There can be little excuse for  such a condition of affairs. Almost  every farm contains a piece of poor  land that could profitably be maintained in bush. A ten or fifteen  acre wood-lot under proper management would supply the average  farm with wood, poles, etc., in perpetuity.  When it is remembered that  reforestation is a very slow process, aud that it is a problem which  will ere long force itself upon the  people in many sections, the wisdom of avoiding all unnecessary  destruction of wood is plainly evident.  alphabet as he had repeated it.  Thus the principle of the phonograph���������the registering and the reproduction ot the voice's vibrations  ���������was discovered through the cut-  ing of a finger. It was Edison's  finger, though, that was cut.  Smith's or Brown's might have  beeu quite hacked off and no phonograph would have resulted.  The Phonograph  No Land Grabbing  An important step has been taken  by Hon. Frank Cochrane, Minister  of Railways, with a viow to protecting the Government and the  public along tho lino of the new  Hudson Bay railway from Le Pas,  the western terminus, to Port  Nelson, the ocean port.  The Government has decided to  reserve a strip of land a half mile  wide on each side of the railway  from Le Pas to Port Nelson. The  intention is to protect the public  Money in Cattle  At a banquet held in Winnipeg  recently, Pat Burns, familiarly  known as Alberta's cattle king,  was one of the chief speakers.  Discussing the question of cattle,  Mr. Burns spoke regretfully of the  fact that whereas he used to be  able to export animals to Europe,  ho now had to import not only  cattle, but poultry, butter and eggs  from the United States and Australia. "It seoms perfectly absurd," he said, "that in a splendid  country like Canada, capable of  supporting unlimited supplies of  live stock, which would thrive on  produce now destroyed in large  quantities, we should be bringing  iu train and shiploads from the  other end of the world." The  only bright spot about the nibject  was that the western farmers .were  gradually turning their attention  to mixed farming. With prices of  live stock in all directions mounting, thero was a splendid chance  for men who could tackle this industry.  As showing the ease with which  owners could dispose of their cattle,  he mentioned that only a few  weeks ago one large breeder drove  into Medicine Hat 2,000 head of  cattle and pocketed nearly a quarter of a million dollars.  WESTERN - - HOTELS.  NEWMAKKET   HOTKti  Is the home for all tounste aud  millionaires visiting1 New  Den-  ,   ver, British Columbia.  A. JACOBSON. Proprietor.  THIS ,PKOVINOK   HOTEL  Grand Forks, B.C., is in the centre  ol the city, and furnishes the public,  with . every . accommodation ... at  reasonable rates.  Emil IiUi-son, Proprietor,  THK   KASLO   HOTEL  'Kaslo, B. C,, is a comfortable  home for ali who travel to that  city.  Cockle & Pupwortn.  HOTEL KEREMEOS  Opposite depot. Extensive alter  ations 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.  1 Mrs.A.F. K1RBY  HOTEL CASTLEGAR, Castlegar Junction. All modern. Excellent  accomodations' for tourists and  drummers. Boundary train leaves  here at 9.10 a.m. ,  '. W..H.  GAGE, Proprletoi  SHERBUOOK15   HOUSE  Noleon; B. C. Ono minute's walk  from C^P. R atation. Cuisine  unexcelled; Well heated and ventilated.-''  LAVINGE & DUNK, Proprietors.  THEMONT   HOUSE  Nelson, B. C, is run on tho American and European plan. Stoam  heated "rooms. AH white labor.  Special attention paid to dining  room.  Itiumoiuo & Ciiiiii'bell, PropH.  TULAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton, B. C, is the headquarters ��������� for miners, investors  and railroad.men. A fine location and everything first-class  K1RKPATR1CK & MALONE, Proprietors.  ISKinKSVILLK   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 j AVAT.SH,   Proprietor.  GRANITE CREEK HOTEL .  Granite Creek, B.C.' Headquarters for miners, prospectors and  railroad men.   Good stabling in ,  connection.'  - Tasty -meals and  pleasant rooms. '  II, COODISSON; Proprietor  ALGOMA.HOTEL  Deadwobd, B.. C.     This hotel is  within easydistance of Greenwood -  and provides a comfortable home'  for travellers,     The, bar has the  best of wines, liquors and cigars.-  JAMESIHENDERS0N, Proprietor  THE SIMILKAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton. Tills hotel is new, comfortable  wc!l-f urn tailed, and Ih close to the railway,  depot. Modern accommodation and sample rooms. ,  SUMMERS & WARDLE, Proprietors  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Surveyor,  Nelson, B. C.  J. B. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.   C.  When you want a headstone or  monument write to the Kootenay  Monumental Works, Nelson, B.C.  Wood Paving      ���������  The Forest Branch of the Department of Lands expects to issue,'  shortly some interesting material  on tbe subject of wood-paving. A  letter has just been received from  Mr. C. H. P. Goss, of the Forest  Products Laboratory Portland,  Oregon, promising the results of  the experiments being conducted  by the lumbermen and civic authorities iu Seattle. The noise of  the brick pavement is very disturbing aud the people are looking  to the vast accessible supply of  Douglas fir, from which blocks  can be made, to solve one of the  city's problems.  British Columbia may find very  soon a great market for Douglas  fir in the form of creosoted blocks  if the paving experiments prove  successful. ' The prairie towns, to  say nothing of the coast cities, are  due to undergo wonderful, development, and western wood may  prove no small factor in assisting  i i  business and pleasure traffic.  Then the Forest Branch comes  into its products laboratory very extensive investigations will bo made  on all matters such as these. It  seems unreasonable that there  should prove to bo a local supply  of good paving material, recourse  should be had to that which requires to be brought from gieat  distance.  LAKJEVIKW   IIOTKL  in Nelson, B. C, employs all  white help. and is a home for the  world at $1.00 a day.  Nap. MalleUe, Proprietor.  H. W. Farmer  Notary Public, Real Estate,. Etc.  Rock Greek, B. C.  ARG������  TUNNEL  Work goes steadily on at  the Argo mine, "and indications  point to the early striking of the  lead. From the amount of lead  matter that has recently been encountered it looks as though a  large deposit of high grade ore  might be struck any day. A few  shares of the Argo mining stock  make a good holiday present,  and at the same time will assist  one of the most important enterprises in. the district. He who  helps his town helps himself.  Sabbath Desecration  An accident���������a cut on tho finger  ���������caused Edison', to invent the  phonograph or talking machine.  Mr. Edison told the story of this  invention to a reporter. At the  time, he said, he was singing into  a telephone, and in. the telephone's  mouthpiece he had placed, for safe  keeping, a fine steel point. Suddenly this point cut bis finger. He  found to his surprise that it had  been moving here and there and  roundabout, guided by the vibration of his [voice.  Ho placed a strip of yellow paper  under the steel point, replaced it  in tho mouthpiece and said the  alphabet. The steel while he spoke  ran over the paper, and for each  letter of the alphabet it made a  different mark or scratch.  This is what Mr. Edison had  hoped for. He now held the steel  point Btill   and  drew  the  paper  scratches slowly over  it.   There Toole, and added with a  was given forth, very faintly, tho wink,  why, I'm not oven whist-  In the illustration of the dreary  Glasgow Sunday a lecturer told  this story of the late J. L. Toole.  He was leaving his hotel in Glasgow one line Sunday morning  when the Sun was shining brightly.  As he was strolling along George  Square, a policeman, oyed, him  suspiciously, and at lastapproached  and said:  Ye had better tak' care what  ye're doin'.  What am I doing? inquired  Toole, and added with a merry  OLA LOFSTAD  President  JAMES McCREATH  Secretary.  ling. . ���������  N'o, replied the Glaswegian in  solemn and reproving tones; but  ye're looking almost as happy as if  it were Monday.  Comradie  Howell ��������� You wore boys together, weren't you?  Powell���������More than that; we  looked through the same knothole  in tho fence to see the baseball  games.���������Chicago News.  "I can't help thinking about  myself."  -   "That's the human instinct���������to  worry over trifles."  Briggs (at picture exhibition)���������  Seems to mu I've seen this "Early  Spring" canvas of Dauber's before.  Griggs���������Shouldn't -wonder." It's  the same ono he had on view last  December as ''Late Autumn."���������  Boston Transcript.  Black is by no means the only  color used by man to express grief  or mourning fbr the dead. Pale  brown the color of withered leaves,  is tbe mourning of Persia. Sky-  blue, to express the assured hope  tbat the deceased has gone to  heaven, is the mourning of Syria,  Cappodocia and Armenia. Purple  and violet, to "express kings and  qiieenB to God" was the color of  mourning for cardinals and kings  in France. White (emblem of  hope) is tbe color of mourning in  China. Henry VIII. wore white  for Anne Boleyn. The ladies of  ancient Rome and Sparta wore  white. It was the color of mourning in Spain till 1498. Yellow is  the color of mourning in Egypt  and Bnrniah.  Good clear ice two inches thick  will bear men to walk on; four  inches thick will bear horses and  riders; six inches thick will bear  horses and teams with moderate  loads.  A man will die for want of air in  five minutes; for want of sleep in  ten days; for want of water ina  week, for want of food, at varying  intervals, depending on various  circumstances.  The first iron ore found iu America was discovered in Virginia in  1715.  Subscribers are reminded that  The "Ledge is $2 a year when  paid in advance. When not so  paid it is $2.50 a year.  quick!/ stops coughs, cures colds, and  heals  tlio throat anil lungs.       ::       i:      20 cents. tt  ������&-&  if���������B  THE' LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  <>;<���������>,= ' ," ,'/'.'",  ", ��������� 'fr "<���������"',��������� i . '-"ii 'i'i'*;t'. .4,i' ������i*. v ,i,;������ai!rv'i*,.ij.'>wi-������!(Ji if  ,.  ��������� '-'.<'"-   ������������������''."  'v ������������������;���������. 'i.v;*i'Z::v*^'^>?Vf  MANUFACTURING JEWELER  The Only Up-to-Date Optical  Department in the Interior.  Nelson,   B. C  TEMPERANCE , |  ,   is all right if shorn of humbuggery.  *t"  , Too much water drinking is  just A  as injurious as too much, liquor'or ������  ���������, anything else.     ��������� ' j  OUR PURE WINES    '  AND LIQUORS  are medicinal if not abused. Every  household should have a'fmoderate  supply of pure wines or liquors "in  , the  closet   for   emergency���������either  unexpected visitors or sudden ill-  ���������ness:  . in time may  for drugs  V -p/ v.1' v *���������*��������������������������� ������ ������-Y V V ** f *VWW****  rvVeodeSfs ���������  ' ; Experience  He Learned His New Lesson  Easily,  By CLARISSA' A1ACKIB  when a drop of pure liquor ii with. sumhlue.  ie may forestall" all necessity *?  '. Juolc   Wende  It was^a luzy day., .Spring had arrived early that year, and In April the  mossy bunks of the Virginia brookside  were starred thickly with delicate for-  getuienots and purple violets. The sun  shone1 down warmly through the trees,  changing tho bursting buds to misty  greeli leaves until the whole wood was'  permpatwl with green light shot through  I Greenwood Eiqiwr gotnpany, Importers, Greenwood, B. 0. |  v ���������**xx<:*������x*'X*������:**x**:*<������m><k^������^->*������5**:-^ 9+<&Wr<>&>Q*>*<r<&&*xt&>&bti*&A  ^^S^S^������^ti^������^i^^������^������4S������(^������^S^������^S4S������^������^������4S������4S������^������^SS <?&-������&&&-&  c  "Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, "Fish  >    and Poultry. '.Shops in nearly all the  towns of the Boundary and Kootenay.  COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD, B. C.  pmHMftmmmmnmimmnmmmtmmmmmmmmK  I Greenwood to Phoenix Stage I  __ H  s= Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p.m. 3  ������= . Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m. ������������  S~ GREENWOOD OFFICE  CLUB CIGAR STORE ~=  g H.   M. , LAING,   PROPRIETOR f  mmimmmiimimimmimmmmimmm  The Midway. Store for Quality Goods I  General Merchandise, Boots, Shoes,  Dry Goods, Hardware, Sleighs,  Wagons, Buggies and all kinds of.  Agricultural, and Horticultural Implements and Appliances.  dell tramped through the  crisp leaves of' successive years nnd  with a wistful, half defiant glance up  the winding road that'led to Everglade  Hall he threw himself down beside the  murmuring brook and plucked remorselessly at'the flowers.  "Forgetmenots-rubbish!" lie ejaculated bitterly. "All women are faithless." '  "Rubbish to that!" retorted a sweet  voice from the other bank, ami Jack  arose, startled to observe a pretty girl  engage'd Iu plucking violets and lor-  getmenots and tying them into little  bundles. She wore a pink frock, and  with' the background of green moss  and the golden green atmosphere of  the wood surrounding tier slip looked  to Jack's bewildered eyes like n pink  and white fairy evolved from the April  day. Her,skin was pink and white,  and her hair was golden, like the sunshine, and her eyes were like itie* blue  sky aud the flowers below. When siu>  spoke to Jack'she had Hashed a saucy  glance at him from under golden brown  lashes.      '  "Why rubbish?" demanded Jack ar-  gumentatively. -  "Oh, because!" said the girl, looking  at a completed bunch of violets with  half closed eyes.  "I thought I smelled May pinks."  sniffed Jack, abandoning the argument  for the while.  "I have a basketful here," said the  girl.  .   "Making May baskets?"  "Somebody Is going to make baskets. These are for the kindergarten  children."  Jack flushed redly. Phyllis Lambert  kept the kindergarten school in lied-  land.   The path he had longed to take  JAS. G. McMYNN, MIDWAY, B. C.  *?-*^*H^������*j3*w������S=*>  TO FUR SHIPPERS  Tlie moit accurate, rollnble ami only Market Ket.ort  ana lTlce list of lu kliul pulilhheil.  "tUljr Bl]ahtxt Shi^rr"  JWtal HKEK  to tliirto liib-niti.il Iu  Kw Furs  SEND US YOUR NAME ON A POSTAL���������TODAT  It's not a 'Itapimrt GulJo. tuit a imlilkotlun Kmnl  ovi-ry UoMi.cks.vrliIc.il jjlvisynu rfimrtiorwli.it Id  doing lu all tliu Market* of tlio World in America  Raw Furs. This information la worth liiuiiliub of  dollars to yon.  Write for It���������NOW���������IT'S FREE  A.  B. SHUBERT  The Largest House In the World dealing exclusively In  American Raw Furs  25-27 W. Michigan SI., Dept.40 CHICAGO. ILL., U.S l  LORNE TERHUNE  Will be pleased to meet his  many friends at the     .   ,  0. K. Cigar Store  Copper St., Greenwood.  All the leading Tobaccos  and Cigars and Cigarettes.  Candies for the Children,  f^^������4S������^������4SHS������^������4^^������^:^a^^\  ft  Plumb  er  and Tinner  I havo taken over tho  McArthur filiop and am  prepared to execute all  orders for plumbing and  tinsmithing. Get your  stoves in condition before the snow flies.  GEORGE CLERF.  19  LYNN CREEK DAIRY  DELIVERED  To any part of thc city or district  p-tJtJtJtJt&JtjtjitjKjtjajfjaj,*  <*,  "i  leaves Moth  er LVodc  9,30  6:30  a.  P*  IU.  111.  Leaves Greenwood  2:00  8:30  P-  P-  111.  m.  Saturday last stage leaves  Mother L,ode6p.m. Returning,  leaves Greenwood 10 p. tn.  Greenwood Office  NORDEN   HOTEL  J. McDO NELL, Proprietor!  WOOOOO<><><KK>0<><XKrOOO<K><^  MRS. THOMPSON  Dealer in Dry  & Fancy Goods  GREENWOOD  <>00000000000<H>0<H>0<>0000<>00  Don't Be HOODWINKED  WE NEVER CHANGE BRANDS  ARE A 1 QUALITY  TheBRILLIANTES  Are the Best Clear Hnvaoas In Canada  Made by Union Labor In tlio best Hy.  (flcnlc Fnctory In the country,   Call for  tliem nml jfot value for your money Instead of rope  WILBERG & WOLZ, Prop. B.C. Cigar  Factory, New Westminster, B. c.  VIOLET MEimiAJJ," HE SAID QUIOKIiY.  had led directly to the door of her  woodland school. He had been In love  with Phyllis ever since he had first  taken his little sister, Blanche, to the  kindergarten. Blanche v.-as Ave theu,  and he was fifteen, and Phyllis was  twenty-five. Now Blanche was fifteen, he was twenty-five, and Phyllis  was���������Jack refused to consider Phyllis'  increasing age. He had been in love  with her .to such detrimental effect  that his father had found business for  him In a distant city aud hoped Hie  boy would forget his sweetheart.  But Jack was obstinate and would  not forget It was his Wendell obstinacy that compelled hlni to hiiuiit  Phyllis Lambert's steps until she hair  laughingly promised to wait for him.  She had given him a bunch ot forget*  menots. and he had gone away happy  as a king, and he had stayed away,  cheerfully working to make something  of himself for Phyllis' sake.  Thero was no objection to '.Phyllis  Lambert except the difference iu their  ages. Phyllis was sweet nnd fair nml  very loveable If inclined to bo some  what shallow and nerveless, but .luck's  parents ever held before hlni tlie fact  that by the time he was ready to'marry her his bride would be thirty-live  or forty years old and "look It. too."  as his mother ndded emphatically. It  was perhaps unfortunate, under tin-  circumstances, that Jack should appear young for his age and Phyllis old  for hers.  But a letter from Phyllis had  brought him home flying now. She  had changed her mind. She did not  want to marry any one at present.  She did not love hlra as she should,  and she preferred thnt their engage  ment should end. And she retnrnpd  Jack's letters nnd the ring he hnd Insisted npon placing> on her plump,  white finger and wan "his atncew  friend, Phyllla Lambert"  So Jack had come flying home, sstou-  Ishing his parents, who evidently knew  nothing about the broken engagement.  He had hurried through lunch, and with  sonie incoherent remark about a walk  in-the woods he had plunged Into the  path that led to Phyllis' woodland  kindergarten., At the brookside, where  the path diverged toward the school,  he had paused' and thrown himself  down. Then it was that his bitter remark had found a hearer In the person'  of the prettiest girl be had ever seen.  As a matter of fact,-Jack Wendell had  been practically blind since he waa flf.  teen���������he had had no eyes for any other  girl than Phyllis. They simply did not.  exist for him.  .'"May' baskets," repeated Jack gloomily, a shadow passing over his face.  "Perhaps they, will hang one on your  door," remarked the girl In a comforting tone.' ',,-),.,  "I hope not!   I hate spring flowers,'1  said Jack ungraciously.  "Even ��������� f orgetmenots ?" -  Jack glanced at her demure, downcast face.  " "Even forgetmenots." he said stiffly.  There was a pause while she daintily  bunched 'her flowers -and tied the  bunches with long, tough blades of  grass.  "I suppose I ought to go away and  leave you alone. You were here first,"  observed Jnck without-moving from  his comfortable position. His back  was against a tnll chestnut tree.  " "Suit yourself," said the girl .carelessly. "If you were a perfect stranger  I might object ��������� As it is"���������  "As it is?" interrupted Jack, beginning to be interested. '  "We know each other well. You  slapped my face once," said the girl  calmly.  "I slapped your face once?" Jack's  amazement wns genuine. "Why, I  never"���������        ���������     ,.  "Yes. you did,' Jack Wendell. You  were; eight years old. and 1 was only  five. .It was,at,Miss Quilty.'s school."  "At Miss Quilty's school���������ah, yes!"  Jack was scanning her face to discover  some .'trace, of a little schoolmate of  seventeen years before. She must  have been a, rosebud of a little lass,  but as for slapping her face���������he simply  didn't believe it.    '"  "I suppose you remember all about  It?" The girl's head was bent over her  flowers.  . "All but your name," lied Jack cheerfully. It was remarkable how little he  was thinking about Phyllis Lambert  now. ,"l know it isn't Susie," he added  thoughtfully.  "Yes?" ,  "I'm sure. It must be Angela!" he  declared at last. |  The girl burst into merry, tinkling  laughter, showing a double row of  pearly teeth. She tossed a bunch of  violets across the brook, and he caught  them deftly. I  "Violet Merrlam," he said quicklyj  and a flush deepened the pink of her  cheeks. - i  "Hark!   What was that?" she asked,1  holding up a hand with'a listening gesture, j  Footsteps stirred the old leaves that  carpeted the woodland floor. ' i  Jack saw  the newcomers first, for  they came into view behind the girt  on the opposite side of the brook.   VIo-J  let Merriam heard them, too, but she-'  did not turn -around until she saw the  utter consteruatiou ou the face of JackJ  What Jack saw was an elderly, white!  haired man,  dignified and handsome.'  walking slowly  toward  him.    Beside!  him   there   walked���������nay,   lumbered  very  large woman,  who  might havi  been twenty years younger than hei  companion.   Her skin was floridly fair,  and she was handsome in a large wayJ  Her eyes were very blue and her llpaj  very red.   She had u double chin, and'  she quivered  like a mold of delicate  jelly every time she moved.                  |  They did not appear to see the young  people by the brookside.   Before they  reached   the  brook   they   turned  and  went away by another path.   The girl  looked  after  them.    Then  she gazed  straight ucross the water into Jack's  bewildered eyes.  "That was my father and"��������� she hesitated. At that instant she was smitten with a vague recollection of Jade  Wendell's infatuation for Phyllis Lambert.  "Aud that was-Phyllis Lambert." uttered Jack when fie regained lu.**  breath.  "Yes; but you know perhaps that .she  had married 'my father?" The girl'a  sympathy looked out of her eye.s eveu'  as she delivered this blow to Jaek'a  love.  Jack was looking at her with a queer!  expression on his face. There was J  relieved look mingled with one ofi  dawning comprehension. There waa'  mischievous delight mingled with!  something else that It might tak������[  mouths to decipher. He hud forgotten!  all ubout Phyllis Lambert. I  He took one long step across the!  brook aud stood beside Violet MerriiuuJ  "I remember all about It." he saidj  ignoring her preparations for Instaucj  flight. "I was right. I never slapped!  you in my life. It was Billy Bluke1'  who did It because you wouldn't let)  him kiss you! And after he ran awa.vj  and yqu cried, why-1 kissed you, audi  you let me!" j  The last words were flung after the  fleeing form of Violet Merrlnni.  "I wonder If she'd let me do It agnlnJ  She would if we were engaged. I gues.**'  I'll take up with father's offer now!  and stay home and run the plantation,"'  wns Jack's resolve. |  Before he went home .lack stooped)  flown and picked up a handful of the!  forgotmenots that Violet hnd pluckecJ  Ho thrust them into an Inner |*ocke3  nnd walked slowly through the woods^  softly whistling "Violets." And not I  once Aid he consider the talthiessne.<������x|  of women.  THE BRUNSWICK HOTEL  CIGAR    AND, NEWS   STAND'  CARMI     '  -        -      , b. ; c.  Is now open to the public     New buildV  ing, new furnishings and everything for  the comfort of our patrons.   Sample room -  and barn in connection,  Proprietor.  J, B. SHERIDAN  NEW ADVERTISING SCALE,  The newspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks have adopted the  following scale for legal advertising:  Application   for   Liquor  Licence  130 days) $5.00.  Certificate of Improvement Notice  (60 days) $7.So  Application to Purchase Land'No-  tiees (60 clays) $7.50  Delinquent Co-owner Notices (90  ���������,   ���������������������������Vs) Jiio.oo  Water Notices (small) g7.50  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a  line, .single column, for the first insertion; ancl S cents a line for eacli subsequent insertion.  Nonpariel measurement  A  a,  COAL AND OIL NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that, thirty  days after date, I intend to apply to; the  Minister of Lands for a Licence to pros-'  pect ior coal and petroleum on the following described lands, situate in the  Siuiilkaineeu Land Division of Yale  District:���������Commencing at a post at the  southeast corner of Lot 687, being also  the southwest corner of Lot,i456s; thence  east 80 chains; thence north 80 chains;  thence west 80 chains; thence south 80  chains to the place of commencement,  and containing 640 acres.  Dated November 24th, A.D. 1912.  JOHN ZURFLUH, Locator.  Per S. BENERMAN, Agent.  Re!$on, B. %  First-class in "everything".  Steam heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. First-class  bar and barber shop.  'Bus meets all trains.'  ESTRAY NOTICE  *������������%\  S������  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  A ������I I'TLVR of tlie Counly Com t of Yule will  ���������"���������    lie liiilden at the Court House. Grcoiiwood,  011 JniMliiy the 21st day of Jami.iry, 1013. at  eleven <> clock m the foienoon.  Ky order,  WALTER DEWDNEY,  Registrar 0. C. of Y.  STRAYED into Carnii, early in the  summer, two bay horses.   Brands cannot  be made out. Owner wishing information  can notily F. C. Johnson.  Carnii, December 12, 1912.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  Sec. .55.  TiOTrcr: m herebj- (riven that, 011 the first  Aay of February next, application will be made  to the Superintendent of Provincial Police, for  the e;rant of a licence for the sale of liquor bv  retail, in and upon the premises known as the  Brunswick Hotel, situate at Carnii, B.C., Similkameen Division of Yale, 1S.C.  Dated this 19tli day of December, 1912..  J. B. SHERIDAN  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations.  ^OAL mining rights ofthe Dominion,  %"** in Manitoba, Saskatchewan ancl Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in a portion of British  Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of  Jr an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent ofthe district in which the  rights applied for are situated.  In 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  the rights applied for are not available,  but not otherwise. A royalty shall be  paid on the merchantable output of the  mine at the rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the "mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined ancl pay the royalty  thereon: If the coal mining rights are  not 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 permitted to purchase whatever available  surface rights may 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 Department 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 uot be paid for.  g BALED TENDERS addressed to the  *~* undersigned, ancl endorsed "Tender for Interior Fittings for Post Office at  Grand Forks, B.C.-," will be received at  this office until 4.00 p.m., on Monday.  January 20,1913, for the work mentioned.  Tenders will not be considered unless  made upon forms supplied by Department  and in accordance with conditions contained therein.  Plans and specifications to be seen on  application to Mr. G. D. Clark, Clerk of  Works, Public Building, Grand Forks,  B.C., Mr. W. Henderson, Resident Architect, Victoria, B.C., and at thc Department of Public Works, Ottawa.  Each tender must be .accompanied by  an accepted cheque on a chartered bank,  payable to the order of thelionorablc thc  Minister of Public Works, equal to ten  per cent. (10 p.c.) of thc amount of the  tender.  By order,  R. C. DKSROCHERS  Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  ���������3247S       Ottawa, December 27, 1912.  About Float  Float 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  parson took a   drink   at  Bear Lake in early days ;  how justice ;was dealt in  Kaslo   in  '93;   how the  saloon man outprayed the  women in Kalamazqo,_and,_t.  graphically    depicts , the  roamings   of   a   western  editor among the tender-  feet in the cent belt.    It  contains the early history  of Nelson and a romance  of the Silver King mine.  In   it are   printed three  western poems, and dozens of articles too numerous 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  Ra T. Lowery  GREENWOOD, B. C.  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  FHOE3NI3C      B.   c.  The' Newest and Largest Hotel in  the City. - Everything neat, clean  and comfortable. Steam heat and  electric light. Meals and drinks at  all hours.'  CfflSHOLJI 4 HMTiW   -  -Props.  ON PARLE FRANCAIS  NATIONAL HOTEL  GREENWOOD, B. C.  The  Really Best House  in the Boundary.  Recently Remodelled and   "  Strictly Up-to-Date.  Restaurant in connection  OWEN   BOYER      -  PROP.  WINDSOR HOTEL  The Windsor Hotel is one of the  best furnished hotels in the West.  It is located in the heart of Greenwood and within easy reach of all  the financial and commercial institutions 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 CENTRAL   HOTBL   Opposite Postoffice, NELSON, B. C.  American and European Plans.  H. H. PITTS, Prop.  TUNING  Mr. Charles E. King will visit  Greenwood at an early date. Leave  orders for guaranteed pianoforte  tuning at White's Drug Store.  CENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX.  One of the largest hotels in  the city. Beautiful location,  fine'rooms and tasty meals.  A. O. JOHNSON  PROP.  NELSON HOUSE  NELSON.  European Plan.  Cafe open day and night.   Bar.  Merchant's lunch 12 to 2.  SMOKE....  Mountaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars.    Mado by  J. C. THELIN & Co., NELSON.  COAL AND OIL NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that, thirtv  days afterdate, I intend to apply to the  Minister of Lands for a Licence to prospect for coal and petroleum on thc following described lands, situate in the  Similkameen Lund Division of Yale  District:���������Commencing at a post at the  southeast comer of Lot 6S7, being also  the southwest corner of Lot 1,456s; thence  west So chains; thence south 80 chains;  thence east 80 chains; thence north So  chains to thc place of commencement  and containing 640 acres.  Dated November 24th, A.D. 1912.  HENRY STRAUSS, Locator.  Per S. BENERMAN, Agent.  ASSAY EF?  E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and  Chemist, Box nnoS, Nelson, B. C.  Charges:���������Gold, Silver, Lead or Copper,  $1 each. Gold-Silver, or Silver-Lead,  $1.50. Prices for other metals: Coal,  Cement, Fireclay analyses on applica-  tion. The largest custom assay office in  British Columbia.  W.  A. WARD  Phone 27.  PROPRIETOR.  P. O. Box 597.  <^:������>-:h:������>.x-:������:-:-:-:������m-x������x-x������w-:������������:������:������  SHOES SHINED  At the Windsor Hotel by  ZACK WATSON  ADVERTISE IN THE LEDCE  MESSENGER SERVICE  oooo-ooooooo 000000000000000  T.    THOMAS  CLOTHES CLEANED  PRESSED AND REPAIRED  TAILOR - GREENWOOD  oo<>oooooooooo*oooo*ooooooooo  COAL AND Oil- NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that, thiily  days after date, I intend to apply to the  Minister of Lands for a Licence to prospect for coal and petroleum iu thc following described lands, situate in the  Similkaiuccn Land Division of Yale  District:���������Commencing at a post at the  southeast corner of Lot 6S7, being also  thc southwest corner of Lot 1,456s, thence  east 80 chains; thence south Ho chains;  thence west 80 chains; thence north So  chains to thc place of commencement,  and containing 640 acres.  Dated November 24th, A.D, 1912.  FRED MOSER, Locator.  Per S.  BENERMAN, Agent.  STARKEY&CO.  NELSON, B.C.  MINING  BROKERS  PROSPECTS   BOUGHT   AND    SOLD  ALEXANDRA HOTEL  OKANOGAN FALLS  This hotel is situated in one  of the most delightful sections of the Okanogan and  provides ample and pleasant  accommodation for the tourist, sportsman and farmer.  Information about the district cheerfully furnished.  Stage line to Oroville, and  steamer on the lake.  ARNOTT & HINE      -      Proprietors  LOWERY'S CLAIM  During tho 87 months that Lowory's  Claim was on onrth.it did business al)  over the world. It was tho most  unique, independent and fearless journal over produced in Canada. Political  and theological enemies pursued it with  tho vonom of a rattlesnake until tho  government shut it out of tho mails,  and its editor censad to publish it,  partly on account of n lazy liver and  pnrtly bociiiso it takes a pilo of money  to run a paper that Is outlawed. Ihere  aro still 20 different editions of this condemned journal in print. Sond 10 cente  and got ono or $2 and get the bunch.  It. T. LOWERY,  Greenwood, B. 0.  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at 7 a. m., and for Oroville at 2:30  p. m. Leave orderR at Terhune'H  Cigar Store.       Charles Russell.  <mxk������x������X"X������X":"X"X������x*������x*'X������x**->  5! ' ���������  your Razors Honed |  and Your Baths at |  I  I  ARBER SHOP  GREENWOOD,  J7_\lt9_J*Lm.m,  lPlGJiSi*f(gf^  MttMiiaiaeMiBuwtgT.iimiLrii.nii.jf.j.nu.iiHiw ..��������� .������������������tiv  THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA    mi -sis- ��������� '   si   ���������! wmiuiiiiiii rnim���������11 imim I llll'T  lllP'  o<i<>o<>o<>o<>o>o<>oo<>och>oo<><xx>oo ments,  proved   to   be   a  canard,  O ___..������������������-������������ *r       ������������������ *sT*W*������Y i - r% T n *^-r _  BOUNDARY MIPS  %0<>0<><KHXKXXH-Kxr**-^^ York this week  Last we.ek the Rawhide shipped  5,224 tons of ore.  ., Last   week   the Granby   mine  shipped 23,116 tons of ore.   ���������  Last week the Granby smelter  , treated 22,405 tons of ore.  Last   week   the   Mother   Lode  mine shipped 6,900 tons of ore.  Last    week    the     Greenwood  smelter treated 12,991 tons of ore.  ���������    Last week the Napoleon mine dividend disbursements, suspende  Bhip'ped 757 tons of ore.  Last week the Q,ueen Victoria  mine shipped 234 tons of ore.  Last week the shipments of  blister copper from the Granby  smelter amounted to 348,000.  <>CH>C>0<X><>OCK><>0<)CO<>0<><><>0000<>  I   B. C. MINING NEWS   f  OOOOOOCK>0<>OCH>OOCK><>00000<>0<>  Much interest is being shown in  a moat nnu.iual collection of ore  specimens just delivered at the  Chumber of Mines, Vancouver,  from tho Golden Era mines at  Kitselas, in the Skeena River district. Since these specimens wero  placed on exhibit they have been  creating much interest among the  mining fraternity, as thoy are  representative of the discoveries  in the latest now strike in British  Columbia.  The high grade nature of the  specimens is amazing to those who  are familiar with tho rush to that  district a few months ago. These  ore specimens have been awaited  -with a great deal of interest in  mining circles.  Reports first received were to  the effect that the excitement at  the new strike was a gold rush.  But these specimens, though they  do not bear ont the first impressions, still are of sufficient value  to create the same kind of excitement among mining men as the  high priced gold metal itself would  Sunday afternoon a slide came  down on the Goodenough, in the  Slocan, crushing in the blacksmith  shop at the mouth of the tunnel.  L. R, Melnnes, the foreman, was  sharpening steel at the time and  was caught. The men working in  the tunnel did not know of the  slide until they went to the cabin  The specimens consist of���������there after the day's work, between four  are twenty in all from different and five hours after the slide came  properties-native copper, copper down. They then went back to  glance, bronifce, superite, and all the mouth of the tunnel to look  are carrying high values in gold for Melnnes. Ifc took between  and silver, varying from $22 to four and five hours more to reach  $640 a,ton. The engineer who the man. He was found pinned  conveyed this information is an down by timbers his legs and  authority on Mining. hands frozen.    He was taken to  Sandon hospital. Both Dr. Gomm  Reports that the directors of the and Dr. Brouse were in attendance  Granby smelter company would He died Wednesday morning at  take up at their monthly meeting  according to   advices   from   New  The message states that the mat-  hope that some chance might bring  ter was not taken up at all, and  that the entire conference was de-  must   have   been   a   terrible   ex  voted to perfecting the details  the formerly announced plan  of perience.    And then the hours of  of suspense after the rescno party trot  financing the Hidden Creek pro-  to work, the digging of the packed  ject from the earnings of the Gran-  This   means   that  timbers that might possibly let the  by company,  there will, be no changes in the  situation for an indefinite period,  although later the resumption of  ��������� ���������* *  in December, 1910, up to which cabin, and from there rawhided  date 34,048,630 had been divided between two and three miles to the  among tho stockholders, .will be hospital. Th all the silver, and  taken up. gold, and lead, and zinc in the  The Granby Bay smelter, which Slocan worth those hours of tor-  will have an initial   capacity   of turo?  and  2,000 tons daily, will be ready  to  operate by July 1,   unless unfore- years   of   age  seen delays ensue.   TraiiBportatian worker in the Western  I'Ydorati.  facilities aro already provided, five of Miners  separate steamship lines havo recently placed ocean going vessels  in service between the new smelter  town and the ports of tho world,  and a wharf, capable of berthing  tho largest vessels that float, fully  equipped with ore docks and loading machinery, was completed by  tho Granby company several  months ago. Blister copper shipments will bo commenced as soon  as the furnaces aro in commission,  and there is no doubt but the  plont-will be operated continuously  at capacity, as the Hidden Creek  deposits are developed for months  in advance of the needs of tho  smelter.���������Phoenix Pioneer.  ANOTHER FATAL SLIDE  in New York this week the question of bonding the company to  finance further operations at Hidden Creek and Granby Bay that  they might resume dividend pay-  four o'clock.  It is the saddest accident that  has occurred in tho Slocan.  Usually the slide does its work  quickly, bub to be held for hours  within a few hundred feet of his  Purity in food, lower cost of living���������  these are the demands of the day.  Pure food is health, and health is economy  itself. We cannot have health without healthful food.  The most healthful foods are the quickly-  raised flour foods ��������� biscuit, cake, muffins,  crusts and other pastry, when perfectly made  from wholesome ingredients.  Dr. PRICE'S baking powder makes these  foods in specially attractive, appetizing and  wholesome form, and for both economic and  hygienic reasons, such food should be more  largely substituted for meat in the daily diet.  But bear in mind that alum, or  unwholesome baking powder,  can never make pure, wholesome food.  comrades, gradually freezing, and  not being able to communicate  with them, possibly hoping against  one of them to the  tunnel  mouth,  snow, the sawing and removing of  weight of packed snow in and  crush him, and all the time conscious. Carried through the tunnel, down an upraise, ont to the  ;t������M*'I*'H"H*'>*H*4^**M-Hl'I''W'M"I''H'I;  ������������ ��������� ���������  6t  Washington"  i And the Man Who Made a  E Fight For Her.  i..  "l'hey say at the' German legation  that by actual count Tony von Stosch  has met 800 'new girls' since the sea-  Ion opened.   And he's still going."'  As the ripple of merriment greeting  this expression of the well known foible of the popular Anton von StoscK  Sled away some one said: "Husht Thej  program begins."  For some time Anton, von StoscM  tvatched the artists come and go, hlsj  tace wearing an unwonted look of weakness and discouragement. For months  v  de had sought diligently for tho two  ������������������ ' American women who called Washing-  '���������?������    v. -..,*- aiictim uardic '.'.  Ion their home, who had been his fel-  C!By .ELEANOR AUSTIN HARRIS^*   ^_ ^^ ^_ ^^ tQ Samburg  l44.*rH-H^~I**H������H-*W"l*^^^W^~M������v* | )n that fateful August day. Moro than  ���������S'   ��������� ������������������,,,,,   rw*,T0U sav such   to*1 Ifc was tt stranger instead of "VirV  ^SrlK���������.  BlteD     08Pm.II   slitt, to had Mlowod the *M o. tt.  ���������os���������i -. -��������������������� Wr*,.a��������� _zfe__������_<__3������. Kjrart^-SKJS  prominent  helm der Grosse, America and Wash-  that-that���������well,   honestly   "  The Goodenongh tunnel, whore  the accident occurred, is the No.  4 of the Keen, and is being extended by Mossrrf. J is. Marshall,  A. Shilland and W. A. Cameron to  tap tho Dunedin. ���������Slocan Record.  CARD OF THANKS  of  The Sisters   of   St.   Joseph  Peace desire to thank thp following  'ery as if she wero discussing It���������"Aunti  Ellen, do you know that young man  has a dreadfully nice face, even if he  Is a German. Oh, don't look shocked.  Just gaze out the window as If I were'  talking about the scenery, and he will  never know the difference. I've been  looking at him off and on for the last  Dr. MacLean and family, P.Burns   tour.   Just see what a nice firm mouth'  benefactors at Christmas and during the  past year for their gifts  to the Sacred Heart Hospital.  Rev.   Father   Choinel,   O.I.M.;  & Co., Mrs. & Miss Graham, J. L  White, D. A. MacDonald, James  Smith, J. McCreath, Mr. Bin nor,  Gulley & Co., G. A. Rendell, W.  Elson, Mr. & Mrs. Evans, Mrs.  Bamett' Mrs. Daignault, Mr. &  Mrs. Cudderford, Mrs. Shaw, Mrs.  Redpath, Miss Judith Johnson,  Cecelia, Mary and Irene Mcintosh,  L. A. Smith & Co., Jerome Mc-  Donell, Mrs. J. Mauahan, Mrs.  Portraan, Mrs. T. Rowe, Mrs.  Rice, AV. Kennedy, H. Browning  and H. Bunting, Victoria; Misses  Goddard & Ward, Vancouver; J.  Metbot, Myncaster; Mrs. W. Mc-  Gilvery, Phoenix Mrs. Kenny and  Mrs. Arnald, Nelson; Miss A'*ce  McMynn, Judge Hallett, P. C.  Buckless, R. Roberts, J. R. Jackson, M.P.P., A. C. Mills, Ferry;  Misses Jean and Ruth Coles, Rene  and Margurite Boyer.  LIBERAL MEETING  At a well attended meeting of  Liberals in Midway last week the  Greenwood District Liberal Association was formed with the following officers:  Hon. President, Sir Wilfrid  Laurier; President, D. A. McDonald; 1st Vice-President, Dr. J.  D. MacLean; 2nd Vice-President,  B. W. Bubar; Secretary-Treasurer,  James Kerr.  kind they call hero 'F. F. V.' and will  jotletheraccopt any of tho offers sho  has had for grand opera.   This Is her  The average of human  life   is >niy appearance in public since she re-  thirty-three years.    One child out turned from Europe.   There's Anton  of every four dies before tho age of TJ}^ DM y������U f��������� TC/rZ  J ������        lo eager to go everywhere as that man  seven years, and only one-half of (a?  He's simply crazy about meeting  the world's population reach the Americans."  age  of   seventeen.   One   out  of  ."A^Grlca?. .womcQ.  strangers,  yon  10,000 reaches 100 years.  Industry need not wibIj.  Ington        _ .     .     .  should like to kick the epaulets off the  guard's gorgeous blue and gold uniform. Don't faint, Aunt Ellen. Til  stop and not say another "word for an  hour."  ���������  For an hour and five minutes Miss  Dressel sat silent, ostensibly watching  the' valleys, the German gables, the  green of meadows and forests, as they  swept by. For an hour and five minutes their young German fellow traveler read his German paper, and for an  hour and five minutes Miss Ellen Van-  strum enjoyed perfect peace of mind-  Then Miss Dressel coughed, and Misa  Vanstrum inwardly caught her breath.  "Aunt Ellen," said Miss Dressel, lazily waving her hand toward the seen-  THE SOCIAL EVIL  Calgary.���������The local council of  women, which includes iu its  membership many of the prominent  women of the city, will petition  the legislative assembly for the  establishment of a house of detention or reformatory for immoral  women.  The agitation for the establishment of such an institution comes  as the result of numerous raids on  the restricted districts when from  fifty to one hundred girls are arrested and fined, and theu go back  to the vice district and resume  their mode of living.  A mass meeting of tho women  of the city has   been   called  for  Wednesday,  when it is expected   juices -ever heard off ������������������������ stn&e-" sal('  J r the wife of a. South American dlplo-  the movement for  the necessary ^   ���������But tho fam|ly |g on(J fl( ^  legislation will be initiated.  he has. He's so well groomed too,  Just look nt his finger nails. Oh, Aunt  Ellen, I wish you wouldn't gasp so. I  like his looks better than any foreigner  I have seen in the five years we have  spent In Europe. Really, I shouldn't  mind being married If I could get such  a handsome, well groomed man aa  he is."  ��������� "Virginia, oh, Virginia!" groanefi  Mrs. Vanstrum. "It's���������it's indecent to.  talk about a man like .that when he  can't understand."  "Don't jiggle your pompadour crooked, Aunt Ellen," said Miss Dressel  calmly. "Don't worry. If he under-'  stood English he would have betrayed!  himself long ago. He might be a chunk  of pink and white and yellow taffy for  all he understands of the English language. Thank.goodness. Aunt Ellen,  here we are almost at Hamburg. Here,  let me tie your veil. You are getting'  it on crooked. ' No, let me carry the  suit case. It's a young house. Now  for my last fee���������almost���������on foreign'  soil."  The train had hardly come to a long;  screeching stop in the great station at  Hamburg .when the door of the carriage was jerked violently open and a^  young man pulled the German out  with a hearty grip, exclaiming in English:  "We're In luck. There was a stateroom unengaged on the Kaiser Wii-  helm, and we can sail four days earlier  than we expected. Good luck, man!  Why don't you say something instead  of looking at me like a dazed idiot?"  The German pulled himself together  with a noticeable effort and began to  stammer out something in German,  when the other interrupted hlni Impatiently.  "Aw, cut that out! You know perfectly well I can't understand a word  of German.   Never mind; come along!"  The young German flushed red, and  with one appealing look straight Into  tho eyes of the astonished Miss Dressel he picked ,up his suit case and was  soon lost to view in the hurrying  throng.  Miss Dressel silently picked up her  luggage, carefully avoiding her aunt's  eye, and for a minute after leaving  tho carriage she looked helplessly about  her. Then the label "Berlin" on a  carriage caught her eye, and without  a word to her puzzled relative she took  her by the arm, raced her across tho  station and pushed her In, stumbling in  herself, just as the guard .put his hand  on the door to close it  "Why ��������� what��������� where"��������� said Miss  Vanstrum.  "I don't know," said her niece des-  perntely, "but most anywhere out of  Hamburg."  "But our steamer!" gasped Miss Vanstrum.  "What's losing a steamer, Aunt Ellen, compared with my peace of mind?  I'd no more sail on tbe Kaiser Wllhelm  now than I'd fly. Aunt Ellen, you're a  Jewel not to say, 'I told you so,' nor  even to look it"  "You haven't given me time," laughed Miss Vanstrum, "but I must say I  certainly think it There, I'm glad  we're off at last I don't think I myself care to come face to face with thai  young .fejlow again.'!  It was tho evening or the last musicale of the season at tho Whl'������  House, and an unwonted air of anticipation pervaded the brilliant throng as  it gathered in the great east room.  "They say she has one of the flnebt  "Virginia of Washington" in tho fle3D,  smiling acknowledgment to tho enthusiasm. One long look to assure himself  It was really she. and Anton von  Stosch sat back in his chair with folded arms and a looU of content upon his  face such as it hud not worn .In all the  mouths. since he had arrived at the  German legation. No sooner -was the  program ended than he made his way  to the blue room where Miss Dressel  was holding court and without delay  sought an Introduction.  "Oh!" said Miss Dressel, her hand  poised halfway toward his. "Why���������oh,  I'm glad to meet you. I'm sure," she  ended lamely ns she saw'her exclamation and gesture had attracted attention. Anton von Stosch looked straight  into her eyes as he took her bond...  "I am glad to meet you-again," he  said quietly. "1 have hunted this town  over to find you. May 1 call tomorrow?"  ���������<I_I_oh, I really don't know," said  Miss Dressel. Then she began to laugh  almost hysterically. "It's all too absurd  -and I can't talk about it now-and  please don't get offended, but 1 was so  surprised and"���������  "I'll wait," said Anton von Stosch,  quietly falling back. "It is quite  enough lo know that I have found you  at last."  Though he spoke no more to her that  evening. Miss Dressel was well aware  that he followed her from group to  group and from room to room, as If  fearful of losing sight of ber. As the  door of her carriage was snapped shut  Ills face appeared in the opening, and  be said quietly, but firmly:  "I shall do myself the honor to call  upon you tomorrow afternoon."  Hnd Anton von Stosch been less  eager or determined he would have  waited until the conventional hour of  calling and possibly have missed Miss  Dressel for his conventionality, but as  it was he arrived so early and unexpectedly upon the scene that he.was  ushered Into the library, where she sat  "I don't know how they do things In  'America," he said after the first greetings, "but I'm not going to lose any  more time. I desire much that you  should be my wife." he said simply,  dropping unconsciously into the German Idiom.  Miss Dressel had seen the night before just what the intentions of Anton  rvon Stosch were, and she had been trying to make up her mind whether to  let the affair run Its course or to evade  the issue by another flight. She was  taken wholly unnwares by the expedl-  tiousness of his attack.  "But I've only seen you three times  3n my life!" she gasped. "I can't con-  eider anything of the kind from a man  I know so little as that"  "You don't love another?" said Anton von Stosch, growing pale.  "No," said Miss Dressel, "but"���������  "Then I'll make my fight," said Anton von Stosch, "and I mean to win.  It's life or death to me, and no mau  who is a man will give up his life  ���������without a struggle."  That was the beginning of one of  the prettiest courtships that ever  crossed the horizon of Washington  life, and since Anton von Stosch was  a gentleman as well as a man of  promise In his chosen career the June  ���������wedding bells rang merrily over  smiles and happiness and genuine good  .-wishes.  Mixed Identity.  Here is a case of mixed Identity���������two  ODromios who recently were of the dramatis personnae in a Berlin criminal  ���������court Two men, Frey and Fritsch,  friends, bore a confusing resemblance  to each other. Frey, for some offense,  had been sentenced to three months*  imprisonment He was engaged to be  married, and Fritsch, passing himself:  off as the culprit, served the sentence.  Then things went wrong between Frey  and his sweetheart, Frauleln Borck.  She told the authorities of the trick,  and now Fritsch has been sentenced to  six weeks' Imprlsonm'Tit on his own  account      <-���������   The Privilege of Peer*.  There is a curious case in Fortes-  cue's "reports" relating to the privilege  [of peers, in which the bailiff who many  years ago arrested a lord was forced  hy the court to kneel down and asfc  jhis pardon, though he alleged that he  ihad acted by mistake, for that hla  ilordshlp had a dirty shirt, a wornout  ���������BUit of clothes and only sixpence Id  "his pocket, so that he could not be^  llleve that he wns a peer and arrested  tolm through Inadvertence.���������Green.Bag.  "American women strangers, yon  ihould say," laughed a man wearing,  the cross of tho Legion of Honor. "You,  tan get Tony von Stosch to go any-'  tvhoro just by hinting tbat some 'nvvr j  tWa1 win b<j there." t   ������������������ ������������������������      X  v>  He Changed.  i   "Greymair's wife brought him home  ia suit of clothes, but I understand ho  mustered up tho courage to tell her  that he had made up his mind to  change it"  1   "Did he change it?"  "Oh, yes; he changed his mind."  Hit It.  i "You can't guess what sister said  ���������about you Just before you came in, Mr.  iHlghcoilar," said little Johnnie.  "I haven't an idea in the world, John-  :nie."  "That's It You guessed it tho jerjj  Unit time."  .....   .... _ _*...   ���������*-_  Catne onto the old Casseltnan ranch,  near Boundary Falls, about a inoiiUi ago,  a hay horse, white lace and while hind  foot. Weighs about 1,000 pounds ami is  aboul 16 years old.  December 2SU1, 1912.  ���������J.  C. BOI/TZ  Boundary Falls.  Mathieu's Syrup  ol Tar and Cod Liver Oil  A tonic as well as a  cough cure.  ' largo bollle 35c. Sold everywhere.  Winnipeg Stock at Messrs Ferguson Bros,  123 Banatyne Ave., Winnipeg, Man. ������.i.  RALEIGH, N. G. CHILD ,  Made Strong and Well by Vinol.  When we tell you that Vinol is the  best remedy in our whole stock for  making weak, puny, ailing children  strong, robust and rosy, we are only  telling you what has been proved by  hundreds of mothers.  Mrs. W. O. Strother, Raleigh, N. C,  says: "My little girl, Hazel, has been  taking Vinol to build her up after a  severe spell of sickness. It has done  so much good by restoring her appetite and building.up her strength that  I think Vinol is the finest tonic ever  prepared, and I am telling everyone  about it."  ' What Vinol did for this little  girl it will do for every weak and  ailing child, because sickly children  need the strengthening cod liver  elements and the tonic iron that  Vinol contains���������that is why Vinol  builds them up quickly and gives  them a fine, healthy color. It is  pleasant to take, and we guarantee that the results will satisfy  you���������money back if they do not,  J. L. White, Druggist, Greenwood, B. C.  JUST A STARTER  In order to impress upon his  congregation the length of eternity,  a colored preacher used the following illustration:  "If a sparrow, hreddern, should  tike a drop of water from the  Atlantic Ocean at Coney Island,  and with this drop of water in bis  beak should hop a hop a day until  it reached the Pacific Ocean at  San Francisco, and when it got  there let the drop fall into the  Pacific, and when this was done  should turn around and hop a hop  a day all the way back to Coney  Island and get another drop and  do the same thing over again, and  keep on doing this very same  thing until it had carried the  whole Atlantic Ocean over into  the Pacific, it would then only be  early morning in eternity."���������  Everybody's Magazine.  The first steam engine in America was brought from England in  1753.  Greenwood FEED Store  TRY OUR NORTHWEST  OATS FOR CHICKEN  FEED  Adams & Brown, Props.-  PHONES 5L and 5R  flllllllilE  Greenwood City Waterworks Company  Wanted.���������To know if Austin  Louis Bishop is alive. Last  heard from five years ago, from  Boundary Falls, B. C, aged fifty  years, medium height, gray-blue  eyes, small scar on right temple.  Trade, machinist. Any information thankfully received by his  sister, tjMiss Lois Bishop, 281 E.  Market St.. Akron, Ohio.  The  family remedy   for   Coughs  ond ColcJi  "Sblloh costs so little  and does  so muchl'  In the Matter ofthe Estate of John C. Eek  late of Myncaster, Province of British Columbia, deceased.  NOTICE is hereby given that all  persons having any claims or demands  against the late John C. Eek who died on  or about the 2nd day of December, 1912,  at Myncaster, in the Province of British  Columbia, are required to send by post,  prepaid, 6r to deliver to the undersigned,  solicitor herein for Mrs. Paulina Eek, the  administratrix, their names and addresses aud full particulars in writing of their  claims and statements of their accounts  and the nature of the securities, if any.  held by them.  And take notice that after the 30th  day of March, 1913, the said Paulina Eek  will proceed to distribute the assets of  tlie said deceased among the persons entitled thereto, having regard only to the  claims of which she shall then have had  notice, and that the said Paulina Eek  will not be liable for the said assets or  any part thereof to any persons of whose  claim she shall not then have received  notice.  Dated at Greenwood, B. C, tlie 30th  day of December, 1912.  C. J. IvEGOATT,  Copper Street, Greenwood, B. C.  Solicitor for the said Pauline Eek,  the Administratrix. ,  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  Iron Horse Mineral  Claim,  sltunte  In  the  Greenwood Mining Dlvialon of Yale District.  Where located:���������Bearer Creek.  TAKE NOTICE That I. C. J. Lepiratt of  Greenwood, agent for William M.taw,  Free Miner's Certificate No. BM026, and John  A. Tiuo, Free Miner's Certificate No. IJH379,  Intend sixty day������ from tlie date hereof, to apply to tlieMlnlnif Recorder for a Certificate of  Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining  a Crown Grant of the above claim,  And further take notice that action, under  sectlou 37, mu9t be commenced before the Issue  anceof such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated UiIb 31st day of Decimber, A. I). 1912.  C J. LEGGATT  ROCK  CREEK IMPLEMENT COM-  PANY, LIMITED  TAKE NOTICE that the Rock Creek  Implement Company Limited intends to  apply, after the expiration of one month,  from the first publication of this notice,  to the Registrar of Joint Stock Companies  for the approval ofthe change of name  to the Rock Creek Trading Company,  Limited.       .  Dated at Grand Forks, B, C��������� this aoth  day of December, A. D. 1912.  MILLER & COCHRANE  Solicitors for the Rock Creek Implement Company Limited.  ''iff ?':���������-���������&,'.':..'  I pM^y;'  frMwHrtYWH1**^

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