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The Ledge Jul 20, 1911

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Array J     f   I ���
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WITH. WHICH   IS   INCORPORATED  THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES.
' / -*,
Vol.   XVIII.
GREENWOOD, B. C.,, THURSDAY, JULY 20, 1911.
No. 2'
O   >
r***,.*i!
M. , '     'II--1    -f\
We invite your inspection of the following:
Dalton's Lemonade!
: ! . -
-. *' C. & B. Lemon Squash
���,-, Raspberry, Black and Red Currant Vinegar,
Montserat llime Juice.   -    -    Welsh's Grape Juice
FRESH FRUIT ARRIVING DAILY
THE/STORE. OF' PLENTY]
RUSSELL-LAW-CAULFIELD Co., Ltd.*.'GREENWOOD, B. C-
LE
ANGLER'S COMPLETE OUTFIT
 ���.   FROM $3.00 TO $7:50,   -^��� ��
-   -">-   -:-; "���������   -;;.;., '   '	
BASE  BALL   SUPPLIES'
Greenwood's  Big  Furniture? Store
- WE ARE SHOWING SOME OF THE VERY LATEST IN
Edison Phonogriaphs and
*-���
["Four? Styles*'bf Machine in Stock/ All prices the' same
.    '     as in'Varicouyer or Winnipeg,* .       '  ���
ALSO AGENTS FOR VICTOR GRAMOPHONES
3?: BE GULLEY & Co.,
ite-Postofflce.-
GREENWOOD, B. C."
Phone 27
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE    r
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L, PRESIDENT
. r"      -'���      "        ALEXANDER LAIRD, GENERAL MANAGER   *
CAPITAL, - $10,000,000 REST, -   $8,000,000
TRAVELLERS'CHEQUES
Issued by The Canadian Bank of Commerce are the'most convenient
form in which to carry money when travelling. They are negotiable
everywhere,"self-identifying, and the exact amount payable in the principal foreign countries is printed on the face of every cheque. The
cheques are issued in denominations "of '��� '*      >  '
-     "- $10, $20, $50, $100 and'$200; '    A235
and may be obtained on application at the Bank.
In connection with its Travellers' Cheques The Canadian Bank of
Commerce has issued a booklet entitled "Information of Interest to those
about to travel", which will be sent free to anyone applying for it.
.SAVINGS  BANK  DEPARTMENT
J.- T. BEATTIE,'Manager.
Greenwood Branch.
% I Plumbing and Tinsmithing ���
3J--
Our complete stock of Plumbing and Tinsmiths
ing material has arrived and we are now in a position
to do all kinds of job work at greatly reduced prices
in any part of the city or district,
���SC   PHONE
B        12
Mc Arthur & Clerf |
IS  LIKE  A   STREETCAR
i
FREEZERS,   'White Mountain'
'6 quart, new, was $6.50 is #5.20
���12   ���       old     ,��� 15.00
'12 ",,       ,,/    -���'   8.00
1 "'Wonder' 6 qt, old, 3.50
1 'Gem'   ��� "4 ���    ���    3.00
REFRIGERATORS
, old, large     '    ��� 10.00'
, medium size*-,, 16.00
LAWN MOWERS' '
. large,* good order  8.00
ORGANS       -'���. 35*00
.'   ���'\" .    -       ,,' 50.00
GRAPHOPHONES    ���
; Columbia,    *���   .,.18.00
Disc ���
PIANOS
.,'��,-
10.85
.5 00
2.50
1.50
6.0O
12.00
%5.00
20.00
35.'00
10.00
,, 25.00 V 18.00
(4) '. $125.00 up
Sec our line of House -Farnisblngs "
.*>
Phone 16   Greenwood, B. C.
BLI^'V^b/^%^r%'%^%r9j/9j/^/9y9y '%'&
r��
BT>
Red
nc
tions
*' You'can buy for the"next
THIRTY
--DAYS
$18.00
. , 20.00
*    22.00
2500
28 00
Suits
It
11
if
��>
for $15 00
16.00
1750.
-20.50
* 23.00
.W." ELSON,
2 MERCHANT TAILOR, d
SPECIALS
PASTRY BAKED DAILY AND
ALWAYS FRESH.
OGILVIE'S
ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR
49 pound sack, $2.00
OGILVIE'S ROLLED OATS
8 pound sack, 40 cents
COPPER STREET.
WATCH OUT!
Something is going to happen,
and "Time" only will tell
the story.
YOU "WATCH"'.
OUR "TIME"
. whenever you consult a timepiece bought here.
REAL TIMEKEEPERS
AT MINIMUM COST
are what everyone gets who
buys a watch of us. Grand
stock to select from.
A^ LOGAN & Co
GREENWOOD.
9<"i^��<^<i<n^��<t<i i"��*i�� <-rB*i��9
1 Around Home f
e��r>6^*?>-a>��^��t>ff^4>4r>��>a^v4>��
$10 buys a Graphophone, A. L.
White.   -
The postofiice at Carmi will be
re-opened'this month.
Fred B. Holmes left town on
Tuesday for Vancouver.
The municipal rate in Phoenix
for all purposes is 22 mills.
There were 20 cases of smallpox in Dawson this"month.
���Tuck Collins is trimming- hirsute appendagesin Penticton.
Billy Hood, the hockev player
is now a resident of Penticton. .
. There will be a-* local   lawn
tennis tournament on Saturday.
. Mark Nyca is-now'"'chef at the
Great Northern hotel"in Hedley.
For Rent���Furnished -houses,
pianos, sewing machines. A. L.
White. ;     '
In Phoenix on"July 15 the city
hotels--paid out for licenses,
$2,275.   , ..   ������
Dr. Robertson is,', located at
South Hill, nine miles from Vancouver.        . '!
'After a long absence'Gorman
West paid the metropolis a visit
on Tuesday.*
Merritt will soon-have a Holler
coming. Joe at present is on a
trip to the coast. ������ '.__
V. M. McPherson'of the Bank
of B. N. A. is at; present stationed in Hedley,   V ' *
Owing to the lack of a quorum
the city council -"did1 not meet on
Monday evening. -"'���
Phoenix ci+ycouncil has given
$2,000 toward building the new
school in that city.,
H. H. Mc Arthur has received
a full stock of plumbing and tin-
smithing materials.'"
Arrangements.are_ progressing
towards the holding of a' fair in
Greenwood this.fall;
W. A. Keith* was* operated on
for hernia in the hospital and is
progressing favorably, .-
Joe Cunningham is now studying the simple life"aihid the- excellent oa'one of Carmi.
A marriage-license was issued
on July 12 to Harry Goss Grant,
and Ellie Barkley, (uee Flynn)
widow. ;
Paddy Clune is suffering from
the effects of a fall that he sustained in the Granby mine a few
days ago.
Billy Murray left Petrolia last
week for tbe west. -His sister
Maggie accompanied him as far
as the Soo.
G. B. Taylor has obtained
leave of absence for a few days,
and is paying a visit to Spokane
with his family.
' J. H. East returned.from the
Cariboo country this month,
bringing with him "some fine
specimens of ore.
' It is reported that Jack Lucy
located a brewery in Kamloops,
and exchanged it for a water
wagon in Ashcroft.
Lost���A locket with chain
attached set in chip diamonds
and engraved. Finder please
leave at Ledge office.
James C. Dale was in the city
this week, m Jim is trimmed down
with the he'at and hard work, but
is iu excellent health.
While working in the E. P. TJ.
on Monday, a hammer broke and
inflicted a sevpre wound on the
head of James Pogge.
Rev. Doctor Calvert, pastor at
Grand Forks, will preach in the
Methodist Church, next Sunday,
July 23rd inst. at 11 o'clock a.m.
W; W. Craig will be in Greenwood in a few days. He is
building up a large business
since he opened a store at Okanagan Falls.
Red Paddy, Billy McLean, Red
Jim McDonald, Jim Beattie, Jim
Malone, and one or two other
old   timers   from   Nelson,   cele-
frona such intense ,heat speaks
volumes for' the glorious climate
of British Columbia.
John Susisko, a Russian Pole
who had been employed' for
months at the Granby smelter
became insane in Grand Forks
last Friday, and ran amuck with
a loaded revolver. Officer Quin-
livan had to shoot him in sell
defense, the man dying in the
hospital a few hours later.
LE ROI SOLD
London, July "H.���A. J. McMillan, liquidator of the Le Roi
Mining company, informed the
the Canadian Associated Press
that an agreement has been provisionally entered into with the
Consolidated Mining & Smelting
company to sell them the company's British Columbia mines.
This agreement was ratified today.' The price is $250,000
cash.
I Western Float
���  Blairmore has a brass.band. ���*_-'���
A public hall is to be built in
Mara. '     * '     .       ; ��� ��� *
There is a regatta at Peachland
this week. **
A new hotel is being built at
Molson, Wash
Kettle Valley Road
The grading on   the   Kettle
Valley railway will be finished
this mouth to Peanut Point,  a
distance of 39 miles from Midway.    A  despatch   from" Vancouver states that the Kettle Valley Lines have just awarded to
the L. M. Rice Co. of Vancouver,
the contract for the construction
of 40 miles of main line from
Bull creek to Summit, near the
headwaters of the west fork of
the Kettle'river.   The same firm
has jnst completed grading the
section  from   Midway   in    the
Boundary district, to Bull creek
and 20 miles of track has also
been laid.     The distance from
Summit to Penticton is only 35
miles.   A member' of Rice & Co.
stated that work  on, the   new
work will be rushed without delay.   The next six weeks will -be
devoted   to    establishing    construction camps-and shipping in
grading  outfits.      The. section
connecting with the" C. P. R.  at
Merritt in the Nicola valley and
extending south to the headwaters of the Coldwater river,  ou
Hope summit, a distance of 40
miles is under construction.   The
track has been laid for over 20
miles.
attending
Hope this
restaurants
open a
" Princeton   both
on the *12fch  of
Rural Entrance Exams.
The following local candidates
passed: ���
H. Evangeline Phillips   663
Alexander Shaw   645
Hazel J. Redpath   637*
Norman E A. Shaw    b24
W. H. A. Bryant   608
Frederic Jaynes   586
The success of six outof seven
candidates is extremely satisfactory to all concerned.
-A Big Deal
The*Lowe ranch near Keremeos was sold last week to Dick
Cawstoh and associates for
$200,000. It will likely be subdivided.'
ROOMS   TO   I.KT
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.
If you want to know what Ferry
was like in the boom days, send 10
cents to tbe Ledge oflico for a copy
of Lowery's Claim, of Dec. 1905.
If you want a bargain in old newspapers call at thc editorial rooms of
The Ledge.
brated the 12th in Princeton.
Charles Dempsey who was operated on a few days ago for
smoker's cancer of the lip is progressing favorably, and will be
able to leave the hospital in a
short time.
J. Peck McSwaine arrived in
Princeton a few days ago on his
annual prospecting tour for an
irrigating plant.. He will visit
all way ports, and wind up at
New Denver in time for tbe fall
fair.
Makkied���At the Pacific Hotel on Monday July 10 by Kev.
J. A. Pctne in the presence of
the bride's mother and brother,
who acted as witnesses, Paul
Oscar Shursou' and Ethel Hood,
both of Midway.
The weather during the pa9t
week has chased the thermometer to the 100 mark and more.
No  sunstrokes   or   prostrations
New Road To Republic
The state road between Boyds
and Eepnblic will be open to traffic in ninety days. The Forestry
department is now clearing the
right-of-way and building bridges.
Ferry county will grade and complete the work.
This road, 29 miles in length,
will prove to be an inestimable
benefit to the people., Tbepresent
way to the get to Eepublic by railroad is around 95 miles. The
greatest benefit, however, lies in
the fact that a fine mining country
will be open for exploitation.
There are many prospects not far
from the state road that can now
be pushed to a working basis.
Another improvement feature is
the contemplated move of the Godfrey , bridge to Boyds. Marcus
people could then drive to Republic via Boyds, a total distance of
only
ger.
33 miles.���Marcus  Messen-
Baron Hengelmuller, the Austrian Ambassador, is a ready and
witty after-dinner speaker.
Champ Clark, who will be the
next Speaker of the House of Representatives, is often mistaken for
a minister���by his looks,
Many buildings are being erected
at Mission City.
Travel is heavy this month to
Kaslo and Lardo.
, There are 70 pupils
school in Hammond.
*A lot was sold in
month for $*i00 cash.
In Chilliwack the
have to pay a licence.
The Quebec Bank will
branch in Vancouver.
Mission City has put a tax on
commercial travellers.        ,       ,
The building of coke ovens still
continues at Passburg.-
A moving picture show has
op'ened in Fort George.
A. H. Lewis has opened a printing office in Vancouver.
There are 16 men making railroad ties near Argenta.
There are four hotels in'Hedley,^
and three in Princeton.
- A.  J.  Manning has opened  a
barber shop in Enderby. '
Penticton has bought" a 600 gallon sprinkler for street use.
The harem, skirt has made its
appearance in Cumberland.
The B. C. Electric Co. is building a car barn at Chilliwack.
- In Bossland Thomas Dixon has
sold his saloon "to P. Lalonde.
A bridge has been built across
the Bulkley river at Glentanna.
Little    Cole    Murchison *   has
moved from Princeton to Lytton.
' The Hudson Bay Co. ��� will erect
a $1,500,000 block in Vancouver.
In Vernon a."'brick addition ie
being erected to the Vernon Hotel.
George Bell and .family"  have
moved from -Enderby, to;Vancouver;  -, -- '��� -���>���:- -^-'v    -v -���
Penticton and
had celebrations
July.    ,
Mrs. J. C. Murphy of Rossland
has taken up her residence at the
coast. >   -
Several more real estate offices
have been opened in Macleod, Alberta.
A four-legged chicken was
hatched this summer, in the Lynn
valley.
A colony of 150 German Catholic families will settle in the Naas
valley.
Mrs. Bulger recently sold a
ranch of 160 acres near Hope for
617.000.
George Kirby of Keremeos is
opening a real estate office in
Kelowna.
'iNorth Vancouver will expend
824,000 this year on its streets and
sidewalks.
Dr. Jermyn expects to move
from Bridesville to Keremeos in a
short time.
Conductor Getsey will soon quit
railroading, and settle on his ranch
near Oroville.
There is a regular stage line this
summer between Oroville and
Okanagan Falls.
J. M. Robinson has sold his interest in the Peachland townsite to
M. N. Morrison.
Fruit from Kaslo is being exhibited at the various fairs in the
prairie provinces.
On the 12th of July potatoes
were selling for 5% cents a pound
in Granite Creek.
A water works system, and electric lighting plant are being put in
at Maacus,*Wash.
D. Hardie has moved from
Peachland to Port Mann, where he
has bought a store.
Broughton & McNeil have
opened a store at Chickens Lake
in the Bulkley valley.
For the first 12 days of July,
the receipts of the North. Vancouver Ferry were $6,000.
J. W. Peacock lost an eye by
the recent explosion in the Surprise mine, near Sandon.
The passenger train between
Sicamous and Okanagan Landing
now runs 30 miles an hour.
At a cost of $500 a new floor for
dancing has been put in the Miner's Union hall at Rossland.
J. A. Brown has built a fine
residence at'Keremeos. At one
time he was a newspaper man.
In 1885 there were 12 saloons at
Granite Creek. Sam Adler and
Jack Coutlee owned two of them.
All persons ir. Vancouver who
interfere with the police are sent
to jail, without the option of a
fine.
Reginald Tate has been appointed manager for Sir Thomas
Shaughnessy'.s estate, at Summer-
land. -   -
The killing of fish' with dynamite is a -common/ occurrence on
many- creeks and'rivers at the
coast.,,      .        , * ,
. Efforts are being' made to have
the government telephone line extended from Fairview to Eock
Creek. ' . -
Anton Winkler will start a
dairy farm near Hedley. He already owns a fine orchard near
that town..
Daring the first six months of
the current year, buildings valued
at $290,000 were ehciJV'dn North
Vancouver. j> f
Peaches are a poor crop at, Keremeos this season,-but although a
month-late the tomatoes. will be -
very plentiful. > '
W. J. Bartlett, manager of the
Blairm'ore Enterprise is on a visit .
to Newfoundland, and other parts
of the cent belt.
Leslie Hill has a fine peach or--
chard at Osooyos,  and will1 ship"'
his product to Nelson this season
in bond via Oroville.      1  ?.
It is rumored that . a  railway,
may be built from Pincher City or
Cowley, through the North Koot- *
enay pass to Elko.
The ranchers along  the   stage
route between Penticton and Keremeos charge travellers 25 cents ��� for -
a small basket of strawberries.
The hotel bars in Penticton close
at 10 p.m. on week days.     There
are only two hotels in that town, ���
and they do an enormous business.'
C. V. Semerad of Princeton has
been offered $80,000 for his property in Edmonton, but does not
intend to sell it for less than
$150,000.
There are 12 men employed at'
Alex. Goldsmith's road camp, and
the Kaslo Kootonian states that
they get away with as much grub
as 30 miners.
O. H. Carle cleared 83,000 last'
year from a little less than four'
acres of ground at Keremeos Centre.    His crop alone of tomatoes
amounted to 20 tons. *.,"".. *^��� .
It will cost a million .dollars to
irrigate the lower Okanagan val-_
ley.    When this is done Okanagan Falls and' Fairview will be-'
come prominent towns. -       "-   .  *
David Whitely, better known as *
Red Paddy has a 320. acre ranch,.
five miles from Princeton..,   Jim
Beattie another old timer _ of 'Nel-', -
son has a ranch in tbe same district.   ;
Mrs. Vander J. Eose died in
Hedley leaving a husband and two
children to mourn her loss. ��� Her
brother, Thomas Hanson is the
well known merchant at Eock
Creek.
Quite a number of New Denver
people are camping at Trout creek,
and the Record remarks that the
balance of the residents of the
Lucern are taking the fresh air
through the cracks in their buildings.
Recently many of the residents
of Frank, Alberta have climbed
Turtle mountain, and are satisfied
that there is no danger of another
I slide.. Eight years ago a slide
I from that mountain killed over 80
people! ".-...'���'���
Charles Heal when about five'
miles out of Hazelton was thrown.""
from a load of freight that his team
was hauling' to Aldermere. He
was severely hurt about the head,
but managed to tie his horses to a
tree, and walk back to Hazelton
for surgical assistance.
The careless ignition of eome
cheese cloth wall covering in the
upper storey of the Northern hotel,
at Fort George, caused that
$30,000 hotel to burn down a few
days ago. Hotels using cheese
cloth in lieu of wall-paper,should
keep a fire brigade constantly on
duty.
Work has begun on the clay
works, five miles east of Abbotsford. About 500 men will be employed when the enterprise is in
full operation. The Post states
that it is looked npon as the largest
enterprise yet started in the Fraser Valley, and the largest works
of its kind on the Pacific coast.
In the hospital at Qaesnell 14
patients were treated in June.
During the mouth the hospital received gifts of butter, bread,
cream, cake.<*, ice cream, fresh
fruit, marmalade, lettuce, preserved fruit, fish, buttermilk, magazines, old linen and sacks of
shavings. Evidently there are
many kind and generous people in
Quesnel.
Ed Howe, the Kansas' philosopher, who hau just retired from his
paper, the Atchison Daily Globe,
went to work in a;printing office
when he was twelve years old and
was in one constantly until j his
retirement.
* * -   . f
** "I
- i * *--w j
- '���.'���""" "I .1'-''  THE, LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA*.  THE   LEDGE  Is located at Greenwood, B. C, aud can be traced to many parts of  thc 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 m the miue 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 thc man who always pays the printer.  The Ledge is $2.00 a year in advance, or $2.50 when not so paid.  Il is postage free to all parts of Canada, Mexico, Great Britain and  thc county of Bruce. To thc United States it is $2.50 a year, always  in advance.  R.   T.   LOWERY  EDITOR    AND    FINANCIER.  GREENWOOD,   JULY   20,    1911.  A blue mark hero indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased, and that the editor would once more  like to commune with your collateral.  All things come to him   who  waits, even a hot wave.  DICK MCBRIDE OF B.C.  Oxe of the greatest  world  has ever known  years ago on Friday.  men  died  tho  12  Tue bursting of auto tires,' has  in recent years wonderfully stimulated the production of profanity  in America.  It is 100 in the shade and no  deaths. That is where the glorious west backs the cent belt over  the ice-box.  By TAY PAY  O'CONNOR  you get to the wild bustle of Vancouver, and there they  will take  you to a park with gigantic  trees,  with the greenest and  tho most  massive,   and  afc the flame time,  delicate ferns,   perhaps,    in   thc  world, and you imagine that this  is Lotus land in* comparison* with  what you have been seeing some  days   previously   in   that   other  British Columbia of gigantic and  snow-clad or mist-hidden   mountains.     Then   you   take   steamer  and go to Victoria, the capital of  the Island of Vancouver  and  the  political    capital,    though    some  hours from the mainland of the  great Province.     And thero you  find yourself in a city of dazzling  beauty���������of   indescribable   charm.  Perhaps the best impression I can  give of   Victoria is of a   Pacific  Venice���������it gives ,a suggestion  of  beautiful    placid    water     everywhere���������without the ago and history as yet thafc make Venice venerable,   but,  on the other, hand,  with vaster piles of beautiful buildings and with  the snowy  whiteness that comes from the  brilliant  sunshine and the newness of the  place.  An Arresting Personality   .  And as 1 neared the pier  which the steamer was to stop,  one of the winter months  of  at  in  last  how   as   July    12th    approached  every year tlie father bought and  the mother" tore  down from  the  wall the picture of William of Orange, and how, on the other hand,  the father treated in like fashion  the chromotype of the Pope which  the mother thought the fittest ornament of the home.    The elector  was   silenced,   amid   the    genial  laughter of the crowd.     And Mr.  McBride is the perfect amalgam of  these two contradictory types of  Irish life.    He has abounding toleration for men of all creeds, recognizes no . political  distinction  because of differences in   religious  faith, and  with equal grace and  general   acceptance   attends   the  bazaar for the Catholic Church and  the opening of the Baptist chapel.  And in his character   there   are  blended the stern strength  of the  Ulster Orangeman and  the genial  softness of the   Catholic   mother  from Minister.  It is one of the secrets of Mr.  McBride's unique hold over his  people that he belongs to them in  every nerve of his being. He was  born in British Columbia and  though he went to.the law school  at Halifax, in Nova Scotia, to get  BULL CREEK HOTEL  One ot the oldest stopr  ping places on the West  Fork. Good accommodation and plenty to eat.  Fish and game dinners  , iu season. Rooms reserved by telegraph.  GORMAN WEST   ���������    Prop.  ALEXANDRA HOTEL  OKANOGAN FALLS  This hotel is situated in one  of the most delightful sections of the .Okanogan aiid  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.  88* If JT JP X" JT J? *? ST Sf Jf- JP JP J-? tf" j? i  't.  fe  fe  fe  fe  fe  fe  fe  fe  fe  fe  Reaves Mother Lode  9,30 a.- m.  6:30 p. m.  Leaves Greenwood  2:00 p.  m.    .  8:30 p.  in.  ARN0TT & HINE  Proprietors  CITV  *���������*  Saturday last stage leaves  ���������SJ Mother Lode6 p. m." Returning-,  *���������% leaves Greenwood 10 p. m.  ���������v. ~  .  % Greenwood Office  *> NORDEN   HOTEL 21  StStjXjXStStjXjXStSlStjXjXSiStStSt  It is old but true, that the majority of rich young men. when  weighed in the balance are found  to be wanton.  Just now the ice man is king,  and he may be next winter if the  coal man does not lay in some  carbon for the days when the thermometer hides in the cellar.  It will bo 50 years ago to-morrow since the battle of Bull's Eun  made Washington shudder. All  the soldiers who fought in that  amateur battle seem to have disappeared although we hav.e met  about 3,000 officers who took part  in the unpleasant engagement.  It is difficult to reckon what the  end will be of the continual struggle between labor and capital.  T. L., Lewis, until recently president of the United Mine "Workers  of America evidently views with  alarm the future of the war between labor and capital. In retiring from office he declared that  the organization of which ho had  been the head was gradually drifting into the control of the men  with ho sense of justice, no regard  for wage contracts, and no scruple  as to how to retain power. This  is to be regretted for when honor  dies we might as well fill our hair  with feathers, and mingle with the  Indians in the bush.  Too Lenient  A Tecent case  in   one   of  the  smaller towns of the interior where,-  in a person convicted of a violation  of the Bush  Fire Act��������� in having  utilized fire in land clearing without first securing the necessary permit in this behalf���������pleaded ignorance of the law and escaped, upon  conviction,  with a warning from  the bench,  may be taken  as an  object  lesson for the  benefit  of  rural magistrates and jnstices of  the peace throughout the province.  It is no nnnsual thing for these  minor judges to exceed their jurisdiction, and this what was done in  the case in question.    For the benefit of all magistrates and peace  officers, as well as the general public, it may be stated that no judge  in the land has power upon a conviction being recorded under the  Bush Fires Act to exercise such-  discretion as to relieve the convicted party of the payment of the  penalty.    The   law   prescribes  a  minimum fine of fifty dollars, and  this must be imposed.   Any suspicion of sentence may only legally  be permitted with the express concurrence   and    authority   of  the  Attorney-general's department.  Tonight an influential gathering  of the powerful men in finance and  politics who are interested in the  development of British Columbia  will meet to do honor.at a banquet  to the Hon. Bichard McBride, the  Prime Minister of that Province.  To all men iu his Province, to all  Canadians, he is known by the  less official and formal title of  "Dick" McBride. And very appropriately Mr. McBride belongs  to tbat order of popular political  figures to whom the masses instinctively show at once respect  and affection by preffering to call  them by their abbreviated Christian name rather than by formal  aud cold prose of their official title  and their full Christian surname.  First let me try to make my  reader realize the mighty country  of which Mr. McBride is and has  been now for nearly a decade, the  controlling force. ��������� British Columbia comes upon you as a mighty  and    most    affrighting    surprise.  For days, perhaps weeks, you have  been passing through  the   ocean  prairie of.the great Province  of  Saskatchewan,   where  night"* and  day you look out on  that tremendous   expanse    of    flat,    yellow-  grassed, black-soiled fields that in  the latter part of the year will  be  thousands of miles of waving corn.  But tbe flatness, unbroken to the  horizon, and unrelieved by even a  hillock or a tree, begins in the end  to pall and even depress you, and  in the winter time you cannot -well  visualize the opulent - eplendor of  this  flat yellow and black landscape that stretches before you  to  lengths as illimitable as the spheres.  In Alberta the landscape begins to  be relieved by the ranch farms and  the sight of frequent houses and  human faces, and horses and cattle; but there, also, you have the  illimitable flatness for many long  stretches of miles'until you  begin  to see  in   the   far   distance   the  mountains.  But in Alberta the mountains  still look small���������they are not. but  distance makes them look so:  And then you wake up from your  disturbed slumber in  the railway  year, I saw there for tho first time  for several years the remarkable  man   who   is   thc   ruler   of   this  mighty countiy.    Afc once and as  my first impression there came the  idea thafc there was something singularly  appropriate  in  the . man  and the countiy he rules.     Like  the countiy itself, Mr. McBride is  massive.    I should say he is over  six feet high; he has shoulders so  broad that even a professional athlete might envy them���������a chest of  great breadth  and depth,  and a  physique altogether that is striking  and imposing���������I might say dominating.    From any crowd of men,  however big,   this   figure   would  stand  forth  in   conspicuous   and  haunting relief; you would find it  difficult to keep your eyes off him.  And the face and head are as striking as the splendidly and broadly  proportioned body.     The faco is  massive but short and round.    It  is typically Irish  in  its  features,  but instead of tho typically rubicund complexion of the men  and  women of the Emerald Isle, it has  the pallor���������healthy but pallid  all  the same���������of those who live in the  severer climate of the New "World.  The head is again massive and,  surmounted by a mane of thick,  snow-white hair,   it makes   even  his   professional training,   he has  Words are the only things God  never hears in a prayer.  train, and as in a flash you will  find yourself transported to a region where all around you gigantic  mountains, with tops either enveloped in frowning mist "or covered  with eternal snow, look down on  you, and excite and seem even to  menace, you.    You wind in aud  out over bridges that seem like spider-attempts to crawl through the  narrow spaces left by these terrible  circumambient      and      frowning  mountains; you are continually in  the deafening roar of great rivers  falling precipitously down   rocky  beds,   or   sudden   waterfalls���������in  ,short, you are in the midst of natural scenery as beautiful,  as solemn, and as affrighting as the region of Zermatt and the Matter-  horn.  And then in time you make  your escape from this region of  mystery and terror, and by and by  you begin to feel on your cheek  the soft breezes of the sea, You  are approaching the Pacific, and as  you approach it you become conscious of an entire transformation  in   your  environment.      Finally  more striking tho personal appearance.  There is at first a ��������� curious resemblance to the head of Sir  Wilfrid  Laurier���������the same complexion, the same massiveness of head,  the same inane of white  hair,   but  the resemblance  is not as   great  when you  examine tho two men  more closely.    Sir Wilfrid Laurier  has the long thin faco of the typical Frenchman���������indeed  tho   Dominion   Premier always looks to  me as if he walked out of a portrait of the noblesse of France in  tho days before  the   Eevolution.  Mr. McBride has the short face,  massive head and the thick hair of  the Celt of the West.     Analyzing  still further the face and  features  of the figure of tho great British  Columbian, you seo curious contradictions with the impression of  athletic massiveness.   Tho mouth  is small, the deep-set eyes are soft  brown,   the fret and   hands   are  small���������there are delicacy,   sensitiveness, a certain artistic element  in this big, massive man as well as  strength.     And,  above   all,    the  dominating    impression     is      of  strength thafc is at the same time  tho simplicity, the geniality,   and  the comradship of that true democratic sentiment you find in these  new   countries,    where   men    all  start from small beginnings before  they reach to wealth and power.  Great Religious Tolerance  The ancestry of the man   will  supply you with the explanation of  the apparent contradictions in  his  physique, and the different factors  that make up the powerful and  attractive    personality.       Asked  once by an importunate elector as  to his special religious views���������for  they have some faint echoes even  in far British Columbia of the racial and religious feuds of our Old  World, aud especially of that part  of it which lies within the frontiers of Ireland���������Mr. McBride  described with great humor,how his  father was an Orangeman from the  lived almost every hour of his life  in his own province and among his  own people.    And he is never out  of touch with them or with their  outlook on things.    Any day you  can  see him in Victoria, moving  easily among the people, saluting  every man he meets, for he knows  them all, or seated in the vestibule  in the beautiful Canadian Pacific  hotel over a cup of tea, talking  easlily ond familiarly to everyone  who comes to join the circle.    He  is the ruler with something of the  Cadi in his methods and manners.  Some nine or ten years ago Mr.  McBride was leader of the Opposition, resisting a great Railway Bill.  At the eud of a teriffic fight extending over months, the ministry  was defeated, and  Mr.   McBride  was called by the whole voice of  the country to take up its government.    He started with what was  a surprising aud in many quarters  an  unwelcome   transformation of  the political life of the country.  Hitherto ministries   had   been   a  collection of men of different parties  ���������a personal rather than a'political  combination.   Mr.    McBride    resolved that this was an unhealthy  method of governing representative  institutions,   and   he   substituted  party for personal government; or  in other   words,   government   by  party   instead ��������� of government   by  faction.  Empire's Youngest Premier  He was just a little over 30 years  of age when he reached this great  position���������the youngest Prime Minister in the whole British Empire.  He has held office for nine, years  since,    The extent of his power.is  best'realized when it is said that  of the 42 members of the legislature 3S aro his supporters.    Of the  remaining  four two are   Liberals  and two are Labor men, and the  Labor men are found in his lobby  at least as often as in the opposite.  In these years   he has   achieved  wonders for his Province.    Looked  at with suspicion when he started  ho appealed in  vain to financiers  and bankers for ussistance in financing the Province; now he is independent of them all.    Tho Province has made such progress that  today it stands in as high a financial position as any country in the  Empire.  Everywhere you see manifestations of the indomitable energy of  the man.    The illimitable resources  of the vast country are being developed with feverish energy and  under the guidance of a man who  knows by personal travel   almost  every inch of the vast territory.  His last and most ambitious project is the foundation of a British  Columbia  University,   which   he  means to   make as to endowment  and as to professorship the equal  of any  university in   the world.  Again and again the Conservative  party of the Dominion have asked  him to leave his Province and take  his place  on the greater stage of  the  Dominion in the Parliament  Baggage transferred to  any part of the City. Furniture moved to any part of  the District.   General Dray-  ing of all kinds  SIDNEY OLIVER.  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Sukvryor, *  Nelson, B. C.  J. Ii. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootonays.  KASLO,    B.C.  LOWERY'S CLAIM  During the 37 months that Lowery's  Claim was on earth it did business all  over the world. It was tho most  unique, independent ond fearless journal ever produced in Canada. Political  and theological enemies pursued it with  the venom of a rattlesnake until the  "���������nvernment shut it out of tho mails,  and its editor ceasad to publish it,  partly on account of a 'lazy liver and  partly because it .takes a pile of money  to run a paper that is outlawed, a hern  arc still 25 different editions of this condemned journal in print. Send 10 cents  and get, one or $2 50 and get the bunch.  *     R. T.V LOWERY, *  Greenwood, B. C.  HAVE YOUR PHOTO TAKEN   : by   J. H. JAMES of Greenwood.  STARKEY& CO.  NELSON,-B.C.  WHOLESALE  DEALERS IN  Produce   and   Provisions I  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 L"  ,   Sandon ; how it. rained in  New Denver long  after  Noah was dead ;   how a  ' parson took .a  drink "at   ;,  Bear Lake in early days j  how justice was dealt in-  Kaslo, in ;-*93;   how the ,.,  saloon man outprayed the  women in Kalamazoo, and ���������  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 romanco  *  of the Silver King mine.  In   it are   printed three  western poems, and dozens of articles too numer-  .  ��������� otis to mention.   Send for  one before it is too late.  The   price   is   25   cents, ���������  , postpaid to any part of the  world.   Address  all   let-  " ters to "   '   -  R. T. howery  GREENWOOD, B. C.    " "  'ENI.  STAGE  LINE  CREENWOOD CITY WATERWORKS  CO.  S U M M E R    SERVICE!  Stage leaves Oroville Sunday,  Wednesday,  Friday,  at 7  a. m., returning Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.   Fare from*  Oroville to Penticton;'$5.50,' , ,,  Stage connects at Okanogan Falls, B. C��������� with Boat Service on the!  Lower Okanogan Lake which'is as follows:���������Leaves Penticton, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. Arrives Penticton, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Special arrangements can be made for Sunday  service to connect with Oroville Stage. This makes a delightful trip  through the yalley. .  For further particulars apply to Joliason's Livery Stable, Oroville;  j  |   Wash., or to Arnott & Hlne, Okanosran Falls, B. C. *.' |  Cultivate the spirit of contentment; all discontent   brings   age  furrows prematurely to the face.  All  things  are good  for  our  north, and his mother a Catholic proper use-but no thing is good if  from the south of Ireland,   and' it uses ue.  House at Ottawa. But he has  steadily resisted all such appeals up  to the present. ' His heart and his  work are still among his own people.���������Daily Chronicle, London,  Eng.  v*  ' J  J J  ���������a  "i {?  *. tl  if  >u  il  i i.  HI  !!!  A.  '"'ft  i!  1J3  I  V*'f%  7 It :  tl AT ITiHERE SIIICE 19001.''  yOU WORK,: *  MflKEMRMONEy,  WORKTOO..  ��������� BvpEPosmnfiyoufii/JViPHis  - wiTHUsTHEywiii-Hnn J  -4% INTEREST WHICH    -.-  -WECREPITMOrtTHL"y :^-~  MP HONEYSRETURN -  ./IBLEONPEIWIP-  .  rtSQWCKLy/ISTHEM/HLS  C/JM GflRRy/T.*   -     .   ;  PEOPLE JUST /ISG/IREPIIL,  /?NP CAUTIOUS rt5  yOUCflHBE, ,  /IRE WELL PLEflSEP}  /?fSD THORDUGHLy  SATISFIED,.  WITHTHEWflyinWHJOl  our Business is  TMMSftCrRD-f. BUSlttESS/  MflfWGED BY PEOPLE OP  !WUREPEOT������E-  ftWWHESTIITIffiBITX:  ft P05T/������L,6IVIHG  youRmMB OPPRESS,  wiitPHOMPm bring you  ruu- iMFORM/iTior<.  WRITE TOM,  shoulp you have m*-.  PINflMGML BUSINESS 1(1 ^  V/1NGOUV������R-VICiniTy;  RENTS TO CQH-EGT,    *  /JfiREEMENT6F0R5/ILE<'������*  MORTGAGES TO LW/WTER  /JNP COIi-EGT,   *  PIREIMSllRflriGETOPIdGE  LET US ATTEND TO IT.  WE ARE PLEASING  OTHERS WE Will-BE SURE  TO PLEASE YOU.  Dow, fl?ASER& Co. Ltd.  321 fo#ifgireel:;  pVaixcouver B.C.^  WESTERN - - HOTELS.  THE   KOOTENAY   SALOON  Sandon, B. C, has a line of nerve  bracers unsurpassed in any mountain, town ot the Great West. A  glass of aqua pura given free with  spirits mend.  NKWMAKKKT   HOTJKL  Is the home for all tourists and  millionaires visiting- New Den-  *"*", British Columbia.   '  "Henry Stegc. Propr.  ver  THE   PKOVIN01B   HOTEI.  Grand Forks, is a large tm-ee-  ���������, story brick hotel that provides  tho public with good* meals and  pleasant-rooms.   A new building  '- but thc samo old rates.. *   .  ''    "Emil Larson,-Proprietor,  THE   KASLO   HOTEL  * Kaslo, B4 C��������� 'is a comfortable  homo for ali who travel to that  city.,  Cockle & Papwortn.  SHERIJKOOniC   HOUSE  Nelson; B. C. Ono minute's walk"  from C. P. R. station. Cuisine  unexcelled; Well heated and ventilated.  Boycr Bros., Proprietor  I SAY SO IT IS  Keep Your Eye on  NORTH VANCOUVER  SEE ME  .The newspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks have adopted the  following scale for legal advertising-  Application   for   Liquor Licence  (30 days) j-^.oo.  Certificate of Improvement Notice  (60 days) ;37.50  Application to Purchase Land No-  tiees (60 days) fa,50 ]  "Delinquent Co-owner Notices  (90  days) gro.oo  Water Notices (small) $7.so  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a  hue, single column, for the'first insertion; and 8 cents a line for each subsequent insertion:  TREMONT   no USE '. '*  Nelson,' B. C, is run on tho American and European plan. Steam  heated rooms. All white labor.  ���������*> ��������� Special attention' paid to dining:  room.    *  "Rtinsoinc & Campbell, Props  523-524, Pacific Block, Vancouver, B. C.  LAKEVIKW   HOTEL  in Nelson, B C.,' omplovs all  white help and is a home for the  world at jl.00 a day.  Nap. Bfalletto, Pi-yprietoi  OPI'OSITJR    "POSTOFFIGE  BKIDESVILLE   HOTEL.  Bridesville. B.  C.    Provides    excellent  '    iiccommodntion  for tourists and travellers.   Fresh  Egprs and Butter.  Special  Irish Whiskey always on hand.  THOMAS   -WALSH,   Proprietor.  HOTEL CASTLEGAR, Castlegar Junction. 'All modern. Excellent  accomodations for tourists and  drummers. Boundarytrain leaves  here at 9 10 a.m.  W. H.  CAGE, Proprietor  NEW YORK  IS THE GREATEST*    --    ,  THEATRICAL* SHOW'PAPER  IN THE WORLD.  $4.00 Per Year.  -Single Copy, I OCls,  ISSUED WEEKLY.  Sample Copy Free.  FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Ltd),  ALBERT J. DOME, PUBLISHERS,    '  iuiuobk.        47 W. 2STii ST., New York.-  GRANITE CREEK HOTEL r  Granite Creek, B. C.   Headquar-  <: ters 'for miners, prospectors and  railroad men. Good stabling* in  connection. _ _ Tasty meals and  pleasant'rooms.  H. COODISSON, Proprietor.  GRAND UNION HOTEL  Hedley, B. C. American plan  and moderate rates. - First-class  mineral display from all sections  * and will 'exchange for specimens  from any part of the world. Reliable information will be given  investors and working men".'  ANTON WINKLER, Proprietor.  TULAMEEN HOTEL  ' Princeton, B.  C,- is the  headquarters   for   miners,   investors  ' and railroad men.   'A fine location and everything- first-class  KIRKPATRICK & MALONE, Proprietors-  HOTEL KEREMEOS  '��������� Keremeos, B. C. This first class  family hotel is opposite the G.N.  depot and under the personal  - supervision of the proprietress.  All stages leave this hotel daily,  including the'auto to Penticton..  Mrs. A. F. KIRBY.  Good Roads Congress  An announcement of the Fourth  International Good   Koads   Congress and Exposition has just been  received by "W.  S.  Eiblet,  American cousular agent   at   Nelson.  With the issuance of the announce-  . ment comes also an invitation to  Great Britain and Canada to participate.     Delegates from   London  and Ottawa will be in attendance.  The congress will be held   on  September 18 to October next, conjointly with the first International  Municipal Congress and   Exposition in Chicago.    It is under the  auspices of   the   National   Good  Roads Association,   of which  the  British consul general at Chicago,  Horace D. Nugents is an honorary  secretary.    In the confident belief  that a- general discussion of the  road and street problem from every  point of .view by delegates from  different sections of the   United  States and from all other nations  will prove in the highest degree  helpful, the association desires to,  interest every municipal officer on  .the continent, and all persons interested  in   the  cause   of    good  streets and roads .in the meeting,  which is called for the last of September.  The appointment of delagates is  invited by the officials of   every  county,  state and city,   and   by  agricultural,     automobile,     commercial, educational,  good roads,  industrial,   labor,    transportation  and women's organizations in such  numbers as each may  determine.  The   names   of   such    delegates  should be forwarded to the headquarters of the congress, Hotel La  Salle, " Chicago,   as   soon   as   appointed.    Information in regard to  the congress and exhibition will be  gladiy furnished interested parties,  if  application   is  made    to    the  American cousular * agent at Nelson.  In calling this congress the association says: The production of  permanent public streets and roads  is one of the most important problems of the century, affecting the  material and social well being of  all classes and conditions of people. The development of the .motor vehicle has   done   much   to  bring about such changed conditions as to demand the best  thought and experience of road experts, and to focus public attention  on the need for better roads.  When the agricultural production of the American continent  alone is over a hundred billion of  dollars, and it cosfcsr more to take  this product from tlie farm to the  railway station than from Buch  station to the American and European markets, and -when the saving in cost of moving this product  of agriculture over good highways  instead of bad, would have built a  million mileB' of good roads, the  incalculable waste of bad roads is  shown to be of such enormous proportions as to demand immediate  reformations, and the wisest and  best statesmanship.  Great as is the loss to transportation, mercantile,-industrial and  farming interests, incomparably  greater is the loss to women and  children, and social life, a matter  as important as (civilization itself.  The truth of the declaration of  Charles Sumner fifty years ago.  "that the two greatest forces for  the advancement of civilization  are the school teacher and good  roads" is emphasized by the experience of the intervening years,  and points to the wisdom of a  union of all the elements of all  nations in aggressive action for  permanent roads and streets.  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  'A SITTING Of the County Court of Yale will  J'0 ''"''I0'* ������' fie Court House, Greenwood,  cloven 0-cIock m tlie forenoon.  By order,  1 W. G. McMYNN,  Registrar C. C. of Y.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 dayt, from  date J Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands for a licence to prospect for Coal  and Petroleum on the follow-in*? descrlliod land  In the Similkameen District of Kettle River,  i'* Jf. CommencltiB- at a post planted at thc  N. E. Corner of Lot 422, thence 40 chaius North,  thence 160 chains Kast, thence *10 chains South,  thence 1C0 chains West, to point of commencement. Containing- 040 acre-, n-ore or less.  Dated this 26th day of May, 1911.  BERTHA J. KNIGHT,  J. H. EAST, Agent.  With a view to the better preservation  of the Public Highways the attention of  tlie public is herewith directed to the  provisions of THE HIGHWAY TRAF-  -FrC    REGULATION-  ACT   AMENDMENT ACT which enacls.as follows:���������  ,"Il shall be unlawful for any person to  cause lo be drawn 'or' driven on any of  the public highways of that portion of  the Province of British Columbia situate  east of the Cascade range of Mountains,  any wagon r or other vehicle carrying a  load   111   excess'of that   mentioned  in  Schedule 'A' hereunto annexed.  v . SCHFDUIvEA.-;,, ���������', .  Wagons and 4 wheeled" vehicles shall  not carry a load in excess' of the following:���������-  On tires under 3 inches 2)ooo lbs.  On tires"3 inches in -width a'nd'under 4  inches.-... ...v ->000 lbs;  On tires 4 inches 111 width and under s  "j!"-3*.**. 6,ooo lbs.  On tires 5 inches in width 'and over   ' ��������� .6,000 lbs. and over.  AND NOTICE is hereby given that  the Act in every respect must be strictlv  complied with. *  Any person guilty of an oflence against  this Act shall upon summary conviction  thereof before a Justice of the Peace be  liable to a penalty not exceeding Fifty  Dollars. - ���������   J  EHOLT, R G  If WW  John ; JWc^eliait,  Proprietor.    > '  WATER NOTICE  We, A. S. Black of Greenwood, B.C., solicitor,  and JamesN.Patou. Greenwood, B.C., accountant, give notice that ou the 29th day of July,  ���������1911,.we intend to apply to the Water Commissioner at his office in Fairview, B. C, for a  licence to take and use one quarter of a cubic  foot per second from the Foils Pereunuis In  ���������similkameen district. The water is to be used  on Lots 738s and 739s, Group l���������for domestic  purposes.  A. S. BLACK  "      JAMES N, PATON  Do, not draw logs or timber over highway. Vehicles meeting ought to turn to  tlie left. A vehicle overtaken ought to  turn to the left. A vehicle overtaking  another ought to turn to the right.  W. G. McMYNN,  Government Agent.  Greenwood, April 6th; 1911.  An Interesting Case  Victoria.    Acting under special  instructions   from   the Attorney-  General's   office,    the   provincial  prosecuter at Vancouver, Mr. W.  M.   McKay,  has just successfully  carried through the court there proceedings under the Companies Act  Act of 1910 against the Steamboat  Central   Mines.    Ltd.   (Non-Personal Liability)  which' serve  to  demonstrate how far  the present  much-maligned Companies Act of  British Columbia in reality goes in  the protection  of the trustful investor and in the legitimate supervision of promotion literature upon  which stock subscriptions are solicited.    The case is the  firs*c of the  kind to be presented to the courts,  FOR YOUR  V-tttufMD**. t, Topkr. <���������**���������**'  BARONESS MACDONALD OF EARNSCLIFFE  , The Widow of Canada's Great Statesman  Tho study of tho lives of groat men* reveals in countless Instances that  their Inspiration, stimulus, and constant source of new strength, was the  love and companionship, of a devoted woman. The debt of helpfulness that  tho late Sir John A. Macdonald, Canada's great Premier and statesman, owed  to Lady Macdonald, his second wife, cannot he overestimated, according to  the testimony of those -who knew them both. "All that tady Beaconsfleld  ���������was to the Conservative Premier of England," says one, "Lady Macdonald  ���������was to the Conservative Premier-, of Canada. Their .understanding of each  Other was complete."*      ������������������*--; ���������     ���������   . ,   .    ,  On the Island of Jamaica, the blrthplaoe of two other brilliant women  ������������������the Empress Josephine,'and the third Lady Holland���������Lady- Macdonald,  daughter of, Hon. T. J. Bernard, a member of the Privy Council, was born  In 1830. The death of her father, while she was still a child, mado It neces-  eary to take her to England for her education. When she was eighteen, she  came to Canada with her mother for a visit, her two brothers, Richard and  Hewitt Bernard, having entered the. legal profession at Ottawa, and tliere  she met Sir John Macdonald. Thirteen years later, "in 1867, they wero  married in London. It was a. red-letter year in the calendar of their Uvea  and the history of Canada/for it was the yoar in which the British North  American Provinces were united into a federation. Sir John becoming  Premier and governing the New Dominion through Its trying first years.  Lady Macdonald accompanied her husband to Washington, and was with  him during the. long deliberations of the Joint High Commission which  resulted in the Treaty of Washington In 1871. She was .with him, too, on  that great trip over the new Canadian Pacific Railway, whoso very--existence was so largely, due to him, and tho stool rails of which hound and  unfiled Canada Into one great dominion as no bonds of law could ever do.  On the death of Sir John,;in 1891, recognizing his splendid services  to the Empire, and the aealous devotion of his widow to all thf public:  interests, Queen Victoria waa graciously pleased to raise hor to tho peerage  by making hor a Baroness In her own right���������tho only Colonial thus honored  ������������������with, tho title Baroness Macdonald of Earnscliffo. Besides her social and  philanthropic work, Lady Macdonald has written frequently for tho rnaga-  alne,i on Canadian tn.nirs dear to her heart. Since 1896, when sho disposed  ���������of Earnscllf/o, l:sr beautiful homo in Ottawa, she has resided in England.  Intend ���������rcrnill,' f ������oAcl ufiho Pnrlliinic-i'���������ofTiimlj, In th* jen������:9, lir***-. ft JU-k,at lho������ep������rtmo������torifrlcultui������,  To the East and South take the Oriental Limited  or the Southeast Express of the  ���������������** -Of* x-fc-  *\> +>\/ *-V  Great   Northern   Railway  These trains are Up-to-Date>in every respect  ;   and travel-comfort is assurred.  On the following dates Round-trip Summer Tourist Tickets are  on sale: :  JULY, 20, 26, 27 and 28,   AUGUST, 3, 4, 5,14,15,  16, 17, 21, 22, 23, 28, 29 and 30,  FARES* ...  Midway, B, C, to Toronto, Ont, and return $ 91,50  Montreal, Que, and return 105,00  New York, N, Y, and return 108,50  Chicago, 111, and return" 72,50  St, Paul and Minneapolis, Minn, 60,00  Corresponding rates to other Eastern points,  11  ������,  ii  L  For further information and reservations write or call on  ��������� V. KISTLER, J. M. REILLY,  D. F. & P. A., Grand Forks, B. 0.       Agent, Midway, B. O.  *  the information having been laid  under this section of the act which  specifically forbids the issuance of  any prospectus until it has first  been accepted by and filed with the  Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.  The recent prosecution may therefore be regarded as largely in tbe  nature of an object lesson in and a  demonstration of the law,- for the  instruction of.the"public and as a  warning to company promoters  generally that strict compliance  with the -law's provisions will  henceforward be insisted upon.  Mr. McKay, under his instructions from headquarters,  did   not  press for more than nomimal penalties in the Steamboat Company's  case and the "defendant directors  pleaded guilty through ignorance  and escaped with minimum  fines.  It was further explained by Mr. J.  A. Harvey, K. C, in their behalf  that Charles S, Wangamofct, M. E.,'  the original owner of the properties  exploited and the principal member of the company   directorate,  "skipped the countiy;" while M.  E. Gilbert,  M. E.,  the managing  director, is at present in Eestern  Crnada.     The   three    remaining  members of the board��������� Frank C.  Stevenson, A. E. Jacks and Alexander Smith,  all of Vancouver-  urged that they had  unwittingly  offended,  the 'prospectus   having  been    prepared   and    issued    by  Wangamott without their cognizance.   The company,  it may be  parenthetically    mentioned,    had  been recently formed and duly registered with a capitalization of $1,-  000,000 in $1 shares, to acquire by  purchase from Mr.'Wangamott the  Saddle Rock, Saddle   Rock No.  3  and .Kile No. 5 mineral claims on  Red Hill, Steamboat Mountain.  The prospectus issued, allegedly  by Mr. Wangamott, contains numerous statements ostensibly of fact  which have been challenged as untruthful and calculated to deceive  the prospective purchaser of stock.  This did not, however, enter into  the proceedings just taken, which  were confined to the offense of issuing a prospectus not filed  with  the registrar.   For this, exceedingly  heavy penalties may be imposed;  while the law as it now appears on  the provincial statute book   prescribes as well that every director  of a company is personally liable  for the contents of a prospectus  with which his name is connected,  and for compensation,  if such is  claimed, .to   all   subscribers   for  shares in the full .amount of any  loss or damage suffered by   them  in consequence of misleading prospectus statements.  For default in the filing of the  prospectus with the registar, the  company and every person identified therewith are liable to penalties of $25 per day from the date  of the first issue of the unfiled prospectus until its filing with the prescribed provincial official.  SEALED TENDERS ad<lre<-sod to ilie m-e'er-  ,, .,Js!������"ei *u"' endorsed "Tender for Public  Biiildintj. Revelstoke, B.C.," will be received  until 4.00 p. m., on Moncla3*, July 24, 1911. for  tne coiistruotion of a Public Building at Revel-  Plans, specification and form of contract can  lie seen and forms of tender obtained on appli-  i-ation at the office nf Mr. Wm. Henderson,  resident architect, Victoria. B.C., at the Post-  office, Revelstoke, B. C, and at this Department. r  Porsons tendering are notified that tenders  will not be considered unless made on the  printed forms supplied, and signed with their  actual snriiatiires,sliitinR:tl!oiroccupations and  place of residence of each member of tho firm  must be iriven.  Each tender must be accompanied by an  accepted c]ien.neon a chartered bank, made  payable to the order of the Honorable the  Minister of Public -Works, equal to ten per  ?.*Vi'i ,(10--'-Cr*-.?f ,^c amonnt of the tender, which  will be forfeited If the person tenderiutr decline  to enter into a contract when called upon lo  do so or fail to complete the work contracted  ��������� I*, Jf . e tel,*-***'" l>e not accepted the cheque  will be returned. ��������� 4  Tho Department does not bind itself. to  accept the lowest or any tender,  - By order,  R. C. DESROCHERS,  ._ . '     Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, June 29,1911.  Newspapers will not be paid for this advertisement if they insert it without  authority  from the Department.  nelson, B. ft  TV. C. tV-ELIS, Froprlotor.  First-class in everything.  Steam heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. First-class  bar and barber shop. ' .  .   'Bus meets all trains. ,  -.."  GRAND CENTRAL  *! HOTEL :  OppositePostoffice, NELSON, B.C.  American and European Plans.  ' ''   H. H. PITTS, Prop.  MINERAL ACTL  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "Golden" and "Relief .Fraction" Mineral  Claims, situate in the Greenwood Mlnlnc- Division of the Yale District.'  .Where located:���������Dry Creek, West Fork, Kettle Rivor.-.-   *    "        ��������� ���������*:*   -.      ..,'...  TAKE NOTICE that- I, C. J., Lefrtratt,  Barrister. Greenwood, as ag-ent for J. A.  Tuj-o, Free Miner's . Certificate ��������� No.* B14312;  W. M. Law. Administrator of the 'estate of  Thomas W. Curry. Free Miner's Certificate No. I  B4S019; and R. Wood, Administrator of the I  estate of William Boyle, Free Miner's Certificate No. B29377, intend, sixty days from date  hereof, to apply to the Mininpr Recorder for a  Certificate of Improvements forthe purpose'of  obtaining Crown Grauts of the above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 9th day of June,'A. D. 1911.,  C. J. LEGGATT.  CENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX.  ' The Nearest Hotel to the Granby  Mines.   Plenty of rooms, and one  of the largest Dining Eooms in the  ci*y-    A. 0." JOHNSON, Prop.  ROYAL HOTEL  Stanley Street, Nelson  Best Family or Workingman's  Hotel in the city. Nicely furnished rooms with bath. Union  house.'   Bed, 50c;  Meals, 35c.  J. S. BARRATT,    -    Prop.  BIINEBAI.   ACT.  Certiticate of Improvements. :  NOTICE.  "Croesus" Mineral Claim, situate In the  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.,  Where located:���������In South Sk3*lark Camp.  - TAKE NOTICE that I. Tsaac D. Hallett, as  ag-ent for Joseph Ernest McEwen, Free Miner's  Certificate, No. B3106S, intend, sixtv days from  the date hereof, toappl v to the Mining- Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crowu Grant of the above  claim.  And further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 19th day of May. A. D. 1911.  .   I. H. HALLETT.  ^Niffi:ip!i;  J.  Insurance Agent  FIRE,  LIFE AND ACCIDENT  Fidelity Bonds, Plate Glass,  Commissioner   for ���������" Taking  Affidavits  PHOEWIX,   B.   C.  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  PHOENIX,     B.   o.  The Newest and'Largest Hotel in  the City. Everything neat, <j!ean  and comfortable. Steam heat and  electric light.   Meals and drinks at  all honrs.  R. V. CHISHOLM, Prophietob.  DANNY DEANE, Manager.  It so travel in comfort and style  Costs no more for the best  LOW RETURN RATES  Now In effect  THE RUSSELL HOTEL  Is pleasantly situated in the heart  of Grand Forks, and is convenient  to all the leading financial and  commercial institutinns of the city.  Travelers will find it a comfortable  place to sojourn when in the city.  FRED RUSSELL  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 sam-  > pie 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.  \L.V,L.\J,L.\,i  August and other dates gladly  furnished on application  Tickets are good via Crow's  Nest or Revelstoke-routes. Good  on Great Lakes Steamships.  Stop-overs allowed within limits.  You can vary your route returning  H. W. Farmer & Co.,  REAI, ESTATE,  Rock Creek, B. C.  ���������    ���������    *    Q  Keep in the sunlight; nothing  beautiful or sweet grows or ripens  in tho davl?ness.  Spots way appear on society solely as a consequence of your failure  to clean the specks off your glasses.  TAKE THE DIRECT WAY  For further particulars apply to  E.R. REDPATH  C.P.R. Agent  Greenwood, B.C.  W.J.WEtLS  D.P. Agent  Nelson, B.C.  Mountaineer and Kootenay Stan-'  dard Cigars.    Made by  J. C. THELIN & Co., NELSON.  W.F.M.  Greenwood Miners  Union, No. 22,' W.  '��������� F. M., moots every  Saturday evening in Union Hall, Cop-  por Btroot, Greenwood, at 7.  Also in hall at : Mother Lode mine  Frldny ovenings at 7.  BEJRT' de WIELE, Secty  *c_*. THE   LEDGE,   GBEENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA".  BOUNDARY MINES  Dan Matheson has been placed iu  charge of bhe No. 7. Work is to  be vigorously carried on at this  mine.  Last week the B. C. Copper Co.,  smelted 12,SG3 tons of ore.  The Granby has 19 claims under  bond on Copper mountain near  Chesaw,* Wash, a few miles west  of Greenwood. The bonds run  for about two years, and the  amount of momey involved is  nearly ������250,000.  B, C, MINING NEWS  Tlie Nickle Plate at Hedley employs 100 men in the mine and  mill. This mine is said to be the  greatest gold mine in Canada. It  is now producing 1G5 tons of ore a  clay that runs from $12 to ������13 a  ton in gold.  J. C. Edwards has bonded a gold  property from Fitzgerald, about two  miles from Granite Creek for $10,-  000. All the money is to be paid  within a year. There is $G0,000  worth of gold ore in sight on the  AFRAID OF SMALLPOX  Mr. and Mrs. Byron Nv. White  who arrived two weeks ago from  their home in Spokane, left on  Wednesday morning's train for  Skagway where they will spend  some days pending the outcome of  property and a stamp mill will be the present smallpox scare, they  taken  from   Loorais to the mine deeming it advisable not to remain  Japs, Chinks, Montenegrins,  Greeks, Bulgarians, and a complete assortment of niggers  have the center of the stage.  Pictures of colonial premiers  are used as a border or fringe in  illustrating these celebrities.  Sir Wilfrid is boring his sun-niest  expression into the back of a  Chink, while Dick McBride. is  deeply interested iu the tinfoil  casing of a Greek. R. P. Roblin  has his ga?,e fixed on the left ear  of a Slav. Sifton of Alberta is  near to royalty, just behind the  Prince of Siam. Walter Scott is  used as a sort of fresco for oue  side of a Jap prince. Sir Jim  Whitney occupies a corner of the  border and, if he were not from  Toronto, the expression ou his  face would indicate:   "Well,   I'll  b !"      Sir Gouin of Quebec  looks as if he expected and explosion, or the band play "Rise,  sons ot Billy!"���������The- Slocan  Record,  LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN  A Small Bay Mare. Has a  white hind foot and a wire cut on  the right hind foot. Weighs about  900 pounds and' has a VL brand  on the left shoulder. Address:  G. E. Parker, Eholt, B. C.  rUJITJC HIGHWAYS  Pkovin-ci! or Hmnsit Coi.umiiia  NOTICE-IS hereby Riven that all Public Highway*, hi iinortfiiiiiml Districts and all Main  Trunk Koads in organized districts are sixty-  six feet wide, anil have a width of thirty-three  loet on each side of the mean straight centre  line of the I ravelled road,  THOMAS TAYLOR,  Minister of Public Works.  Department of Public Wnrlcs.  Victoria, 15, C, July "th, 1911.  . GREENWOOD,   B. C. ' '.'  The Really Best House in the Boundary,  Recently Remodeled and Strictly Up������to>������  Date.     Restaurant in Connection.  ROY & BOYER       - ,    -       PROPRIETORS.  gmaaiiwaaBBasBiaig^^  .: ,'' -..PHOENIX, B. c. '.���������';,.-  Is opposite the Great Northern depot and is a delightful  hayen for the weary.traveler., Great vein������ of hot water   ��������� '  r ,    run through the entire, house, and* bathrooms are al'-*. ' "'  . ,   ways; at the service of those in search"'of material*  ' cleanliness. Thedining room is an enemy to dyspepsia,"  -   ' while the artistic appointment of'the liquid refreshment    , ,  . - makes the drinksgo down' like eating fruit in a flower     ;  garden,    The sample rooms, are the largest in the monn-"'' "  -y tains���������_ and> a pleasure to .dr'ummors .with big trunks.'1,"  JAS.* MAjRSHALL ''';���������������������������-..-'.���������       PROPRIETOR  Unequalled for Domestic Use."  NOTICE  Under and by *,irtnc of tlie -provisions of the  Land Act for tlie Province oniritWi Columbia,  I have seized tlie.sav mill buildinf."-, mill plant,  and 1)0,000 superficial feet, more or less of manufactured lumber, situate, Ivinpr. and beinff at  Bridesville In the County of Yale, Province of  British Columbia, belonglm-- to and standiuB in  the name of James Kilcliev, and bv direction of  the Uoiiornble, the "Minister of Lands, I sliall  ou the 18th. day of August,! or thirty days from  tbe first publication of this notice, sell the said  mill bnildiii).rs, mill plant, and manufactured  lumber by public auction, on the said premises  at Uridesville, to the IiIkIil-si bidder, or sutli-  cient thereof to satisfy the claim of tlie Province of British Columbia for timber royalties,  amouiitiiifr lo 51,254.50, toirctlicr u-itli costs of  seizure and sale and all other Icvilimate expenses and costs a.s niny have then accrued.  Dated at Nelson, li. C��������� l'Jth. Julv 1911.  J. R. MARTIN;  Asst. Timber Inspector.  ������  $  MANUFACTURING JEWELER,     :  The Only Up-to-Date Optical fcjr?.i   C/^ILI-iVr^'  Department in the interior. N hhOVf N9BJj<  just as soon as a wagon road can  lie built. Mr. Edwards will ask  the government to grant him some  aid towards building the road.  The opening up of the Fitzgerald  mine will once more bring Granite  Creek into the limelight.  About 1000 tons of soil has been  shipped from tho Tulameen  diamond belt to Ottawa for analysis.  Mining around Fairview is quiet  this summer.  For i-J 3'ears Dan Eoss of Granite Creek has owned several good  claims near the summit of the  Hope mountains.  Disappointed prospectors from  the Steamboat camp are now packing their blankets to the headwaters of Granite and Tulameen  creeks.  Princeton is an ideal site for a  smelter.  J. Thompson, a diamond prospector from South Africa, accompanied by his Boer wife are investigating the diamond field near  Tulameen. [  Walter T. Beam has taken a two  months bond on Billy Pool's celebrated mine, the Nugget of Sheep  creek.  Experts do not consider that the  new diamond field in the Tulameen will pay to work. However,  experts sometimes make mistakes.  here and take the chances of  Yukon being quarantined against  by Alaska.  Since coming here Mr. White  spent nearly every day at his mine,  the Pueblo, where everything is in  readiness for operating at any time  he sees fit to start the machinery,  and tliere^ is a strong probability  that there will be something doing  in the near future.  Colonel J. H. Conrad spent several days here recently and did not  hesitate to- declare^ that he will  erect a reduction works for ore at  this place if sufficient ore is guaranteed by Mr. TVhite and other  mine owners of this locality. In  the event of the erection of a reduction plant here, the output of  the Conrad mines from the Car-  cross district would also be treated  here.���������White Horse Star.  Iu tlie matter of the "r.anrt Registry Act"  and iu the matter of the Certificate of  Title to Lot 6, in llloclc S, In f,he City of  Gieenwood, accord in*,-* to Plan Xuiuber21.  WHEREAS it has been proved to mv satisfaction that Certificate of Title No. 2sS9a for  Lot 6, in Block 8, in Hit' City of Greenwood,  according to plan No. 2S. loffistered iu tlieiiamo  of Robert Wood has liccn nY'-troved, and application lias been made to nie for a iluplic.Uc  thereof.  Notice is hereby (riven  that-such duplicate  Certilicale will be issued one month  from  the  date heieof uules= in the meantime cause lobe  contrary he shown to me iu writiii(r.  Dated this 14th day of July, 1911.  W. II. KDMOND,  . Di'-trictRegistiar.  Laud Ucjristry Office,  Kamloop.-*. B. C.  Silica  s  Lime  Chlorine    S. 14  Sulphuric Acid  363.43    74*29   ,  84.57  Alkalies as Soda'  5.91  Magnesia  232.00  Lithia  .86  Sulphuretted Hydrogen 32.00  Has receiitly been thoroughly  renovated and re-furnished, and  is now the greatest health,resort upon the continent. Natural hot water in baths, 124 degrees of heat. A course of baths  at Halcyon will cure nervous  and muscular diseases and eliminate rheumatism and metalic  poisons from the system. The  water heals liver, 'kidney and  stomach complaints. The rates  are $2 a day up; or #12 weekly -  up. Postofiice, express and tel-  egraph'offices in connection.  1  William Boyd, Proprietor,  ARG������  TUNNEL  WATKR NOTICE  AN OLD MINE  Granby to Experiment  The Granby company yesterday  morning placed an order for 2,500  tons of eastern coke to he shipped  by the Great Northern all rail route  The coke at present arriving at the  works is shipped across the lakes  and is loaded into cars again and  hauled by the C.P.R. to this city.  So much handling of the coke depreciates the value of it for smelting purposes on account of it breaking up so, and the company have  decided to order a test shipment  by rail in order to see the difference  in shape in which the coke arrives  at the works.  'Regarding the raising of the  power rates by the Kooteuay Power  Co., an official of the Granby stated  to the Gazette yesterday that a  temporary adjustment of the  trouble,had been made for thirty  days. The present contract between the smelter company and  the power company expires on  Tuesday next, but with the extension of time it is anticipated that  the two companies will be able to  come to some mutual agreement in  order to enable the smelter company to operate their large reduction works in this city.���������Grand  Forks Gazette.  Alexander Faulds, mining engineer, and Mr. McMorrls of the  British Pacific Coal Company, are  guests at the G. T. P. hotel.  They are proceeding to the  Queen Charlotte island coal property of the company at Anchor  Cove, near the north side of the  old Cowgitz mines from which  G,000 tons of coal was mined in  1868-72.  Half a dozen seams have been  traced for two miles and a crew  has been employed prospecting the  outcrop of coal since May 17. Oue  seam is anthractite the others an  excellent quality of bituminous  coal. A sample of 10 tons has  been forwarded to the G. T. P.���������  Prince Rupert Empire.  We, G. W. Mellmisli of 622, Robson Strcot.  "Vancouver, TS. C. aud E. E. I-Circhuei* of 6*32,  Kobsoii Street, Vancouver, li. 0., jfive notice  that on the 171b dav of August, 1911, we intend  to apply lo the Water Commissioner, at his  oflice in Fail-view, 1!. O., for a licence to lal,c  and use thiee cubic feet tier second from "Nicholson Ci-pelc. Tlie point of diveisiou is two miles  from mouth of the Cieelc* The water is to lie  conveyed to Lot -.'15 bv flume and ditch, and is  to be used for irrigation purposes.  MKL1IUIS1I &. K1RCHNER,  I   622, Robson Street,   ���������  Vnncoiner, B. C.  fiaicyon, B. & g  iso������.  (?'���������  Tom at the Coronation  A letter received from Tom  Saunders says that he stood 10  hours wedged in a crowd, without eatiag, in bis efforts to see  the coronation processioh. As  soon as he could jar loose from  the Lunnou mob, he trecked for  the open country* and is now  nursing the sore spots, on the  banks of the Avon. It was the  largest crowd Tom ever dovetailed into, and was a tight fit  . all over. He sends three illustrated papers, in which tinseled  dukes,   dagos,    Slaves,   Turks,  A Slow Road  The  Quesnel   Observer   says:  W, McLaren, who with Geo.  Woods has been engaged taking  the census between Fort George  and  the Yellowhead   Pass,    returned   to   town   on    Tuesday.  The   trip, from   Tete    Jaune  Cache to Fort George was made  in ten days.    Mr. McLaren s-ays  that a new G. T.   P.  camp was  pitched ten miles from the Cache  two weeks ago.   .This is the advance guard.    Some heavy rock  cuts are to be made east of there  yet.   The work is going on very  slowly,  and the sub-contractors  are objecting to  the   dragging  policy of Foley, Welch & Stewart.      At   the  present   rate   of  progress, it will probably be this  fall before the steel reaches the  snmmit, a year more before  the  Cache is connected,   and   three  years  before Fort   George   will  have steel communication.  a number of years, I do not think  I am over estimating when I say  40,000 men will be required to  harvest this 200,000,000 bushel  crop that seems to be in" sight this  year.  "The increased wheat area   in  Saskatchewan, alone represents in  round numbers 1.000,000 acres and  tho startling and interesting feature about this is that the indefinitely greater portion is in the northeastern,   northwestern   and   west  central portions   of the province.  In addition the province of Saskatchewan will show an increase in  oats of about 300,000 acres.    The  eastern part of the province shows  a slight decrease in wheat acreage  but a very large increase in oats  aud flax.    Another striking feature  is that 80 per cent, of the increased  acreage is in those parts where the  new   settlers   have   gone   to this  year."  The   question   is:   Where   are  these   forty   thousand   harvesters  coming from?   Eastern Canada has  a good crop of her own and cannot  possibly spare half that number of  men.    The mere fact that harvest  in the west will be ten days earlier  than usual checks the eastern supply as the east will then be in the  full tide of its own harvest.    The  Grand Trunk Pacific and Canadian  Northern are known to be looking  for men south of the international  boundary line but it seems that  Great Britain will have to supply  many thousand men if the wheat  crop of 200,000,000 bushels is to be  safely garnered.  LYNN CREEK DAIRY  II  DELIVERED  To any part of the city or district  OFFIC13 at FRED B. HOLMES'  McDONELL, Proprietor  -J?  NEEDED vVIIERE PAIN EXISTS  Headaches, Neuralgia, Insomnia, etc*.  Tf vour dealer does not keep them we will  mail you a box (i.S powders'on receipt of 25c  J. L. MATHIEU  CO., Props., Sherbrooke  NERVINEHP0WDERS.  For lieadjdis.ond Neuralgia  Ceu ��������� ������. Opi.������. Jl^.tMi t, Clhr.!  0".  J-.J.I  . II  (.!������..  >������J  , (n.  p*Jt(l ������,]|  II p. *.������, . M III.....  ll>^l.f.,.n.)i  H ,uu Ju b. itnp .. I  !l|*.t.l.tUC-nj~������    f.  -  II yw> I.... l.m u.nl,{.  ���������N-.* "*..������**������.'i������..j..i^i yi.....  jj^i^&sVV,*i^C*!E*:  The Argo Tunnel adjoins ;  the townsite of Greenwood  and can be reached in a few  minutes walk from the cenr  tre of the city. Tourists arid  mining men are always welcome at the workings; -  !  OLA LOFSTAD, President,    f  '���������'%  '  '  "       1  gmminmmmmtnnmrmmmmmmmmmmmmnmB!:  1  F  | FOR SALE |  B   Situated on the Banks of the Beautiful Kettle Rivet-   ~|  Containing S<4 acres of land, fully planted  in the best varieties of Apple trees, three  years old and in a thriving condition.  New eight roomed up-to-date house, water  inside, stable, root cellar, chicken runs and  outbuildings. Close to town, railroad,  church and school.  ESTABLISHED 1817 _     ' .  ' -'      ���������'.'���������,  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.   Rest, $12,000,000. |  , UNDIVIDED   PROFITS, '89CI.789.il.    . .':  Efon..President: Lord Strathcona and Mount Royai,, G.C.M.G.--- ]'  Piesident: R. B. Angus, Esq. -  . . Vice-President arid General Manager: Sir E. S. (Houston, Bart.   -     ..  BrMchesinLradra,Erig.{&1^^^^  Buy aud Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers.    Grant^Con.niercial aud"'  lravellers' Credits, available in any part of the world." -    ". -'      .-  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT mfow������t *\n������v.<i ������t  *.   , - -v������4������*u*ii������   _    Current Kates.-  Greenwood Branch   -  C. B0 Winter, Mgr  11  M  I  1  PRICE  $7,500.00.  B       Write to, or call on  All  ^liiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiaiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiuag  The Prairie Crops  Winnipeg���������"Last year, 22,000  men were brought from Ontario,  Quebec and the Maritine Provinces  to the west and this number was  sufficient to handle the comparatively small harvest," said Mr. J.  Bruce Walker, immigration commissioner  Mr.' Walker,  additional land has been sown to  wheat, and given an average of  twenty-bushels to the acre, this is  going to add 40,000,000 bushels to  bo garnered and harvested, With  this increased acerage, together  with the highest yield per acre for  "This year continued  ���������''2,000,000 acres   of  Oil And Battleships  The   announcement   that    the  United States navy will be equipped  to use oil for fuel is further proof  of the contention that the demand  for California's   premier   product  will   increase  in   marked   degree  just as soon as its permanence and  its volume can bo established beyond the question of doubt. While  the battleships of onr navy will for  the   present be prepared to   burn  either coal or oil, as loading facilities dictate,  it does not take a  prophet to foretell   the  eventual  passing of the.stoke-hole and the  stoker.    It has been said by experts  thafc storage of at least twelve million barrels would be necessary before the administration could safely  make tho  change,   but,   large as  that amount may sound, there is  little reason to doubt that it can  be supplied and maintained indefinitely just as soon as the proper  transportation    facilities    fco   sea  board can be provided.   These im  provements are being made jusfe as  fast-as money and brains can accomplish the work  and within a  year or two there will be enough  oil fuel in sight.and easily available to convince all.men and administrations that we in California  can "deliver the goods.!'   It may  not be long until the coal burners  of tho ships of our navy are relegated to the junk" pile,- and even  before that day comes all the railroads that can draw from the Pacific Coast will forsake the coal and  the dust for oil, and a maximnni of  travelling comfort;. Thus do things  adjust themselves for a new order  of things���������the era of California oil.  :i  ������  The Greenwood Dairy  PURE MILK  and CREAM  s is all right if shorn of hunibuggery.  Too much water-drinking is just,  as injurious as too much liquor or'  anything else.      '    ' ~  OUR PURE WINES  AND; LIQUORS  are medicinal if not abused. Every  household* should have a moderate  ��������� supply of pure .wines or liquors -in  the "closet for emergency���������either  unexpected -visitors or sudden ill-  ���������' ness, when a drop of pure liquor  m time may "forestall all necessity  for drugs.^      *     _. "  Greenwood Eiqwor Company, Importers, ereenwootf, B. ft ������  -iM-SMe-soaae-oeo-^  P. BfcfRNS &;*"GQ;j  l  A TRIAL SOLICITED  Dealers in-Fre'sh and Salt Meats, Fish,     v    \  ;and Poultry.   Shops in.nearly all the     I*0  towns of Boundary and Kootenay.  ������ COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD *  t  ROSS A CANDIDATE  At the near Dominion election  Duncan Ross will be the Liberal  candidate in Comox-Atlin. lie  formerly represented Yale-Cariboo  at Ottawa, and at present is running the longest tunnel on the  6. T. P. near Hazelton.  SADDLE & PACK HORSES  OF   ATX   KINDS  i  9-BB  "WILSON   &   MEAD  BOX 82. OREICNWOOD,  JJ. C.  '.. W. P. Tierney & Co. will build  the O. P. R. spur from Three  Forks to Bear Lake in the Slocan.  The work will be commenced at  once.  "Suppose," asked the professor  in chemistry, "thafc you were summoned to the side of a patient who  had accidentally swallowed a  heavy dose of oxalic acid,  what  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE  Leaves Greenwood' for Spokano  at 7 a. m., and for Oroville at 2:80  p. m. Akohie Gilms. ���������  would you administer?" The  student, who, studying for the  ministry, took chemistry because  ifc wns obligatory in the course, replied: "I would administer the  sacrament."  ���������MnmimmtntJtmmmmmnmitmmiimmmmnmmfmK  | Greenwood to Phoenix Stage I  ���������^ Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p. m. 3  g Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m. =������  B GREENWOOD OFFICE      -      L. L. MATTHEWS'. CIGAR STORE 3  y-^ ������������������___^  ,i^3  jfH.   M,   LAING,   PROPRIETORl  President Taft doesn't smoke,  but the cigars ho gives his friends  and guests aro the finest he can  buy, which is contrary to the usual  proceed ure of non-smokere.  Get your Razors Honed  and your Baths at  Fraw ley's.  Barber  Shop, Greenwood,  ^W������eitG������t!>Gr&9Gtt������&i9Qeo_.  g The Best Arranged Cigar Factory  w at the Coast, where the   >  B.C., Old Sports  and tlie Famous (Clear Havanas)  iBEILLIANTESf  are turned out in larger quantities  than ever.  SOI/D AI,I> OVKR PROVINCE  _ Made by WILBERG & WOLZ  LNew Weatminster, B.O.  fclffil&^-^^L'^^  BUI WB-i'M inm-

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