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The Ledge Jul 18, 1912

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 THE OLDEST  MINING  CAMP  NEWSPAPER  IN  BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  u.  ��������� GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1912.  No. 1  WE/HAVE  JUST  RECEIVED  A  SHIPMENT OF  THE   RIGHT   KINDS   AT   THE   RIGHT  PRICES  The Russell-Law-CaulfieW Co.  HARDWARE    GROCERIES     MENS' FURNISHINGS  THAT'S     FIT     FOR     FISHING  Steel Rods, Reels, Lines, Spoon Baits,   -    .  Flies, Leaders, Landing Nets, .Baskets,  -"." -Wading -Pants,   etc., / etc.        ." ���������  COMPLETE ANGLER'S OUTFIT       PRICES RIGHT  Greenwoods   Big  Furniture  Store  SUMMER SUGGESTIONS  REFRIGERATORS g|  '    FOR HOTEL OR FAMILY .USE       ��������� jfj*-X  MATTING. SQUftRES^  FOR BEDROOM-OR BUNGALO^V .  ���������; - '- .*;���������'  - --  VERANDAH   CHAIRS  .::.". . -   GOOD FOR HOUSE OR PORCH"      "  VERANDAH   SCREENS  '���������    '      *OF BAMBOO, 6'FEET BY-8 FEET, *2.oo EACH  Linoleum'  . .The Thistle Brand is the best on  earth. New Import Shipment just  received. See the patterns and get  my prices before you buy and yon  will come back. New line of Kitchen Ware just opened up.  Phone id  Greenwood, B. C.  GETTING  TO������ HOT  TO BAKE  Well,, let me do it for you  William C. Arthurs  THE BREAD & CAKE,BAKER  Vienna Bakery. Greenwood  T. M. GULLEY & Co.  Opposite Postofiice.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  Phone 27  You will find a Welcome  at the Club Cigar Store and Pool Room j  CIGARS, TOBACCOS,  AND  SMOKERS'  SUPPLIES ~  FRUIT AND  CONFECTIONERY -  I Coast, Calgary and  Local Papers and Magazines  always on the tables,  Aeent for Phoenix Laundry. Office of Phoenix & Midway Stages  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 fo see the prettiest  Chains, Lockets, Brooches, Pins  and Stone Set Jewelry ever shown  in this town, come now.  A. LOGAN & Co.  GREENWOOD.     -     B. C.  WALTER G. KENNEDY  PROPRIETOR  ���������j  A  BRANCH  OF  *" St. Jude's Anglican Church  Services: Holy Communion 8  a.m. ist and 3rd Sundays in this  mouth; Matins, n a.m.; Evensong, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday School,  10 a m.  Rev. Franklin Watson, Vicar.  The CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HAS  BEEN  OPENED  AT  ROCK   CREEK,   B. C.  ROOMS   TO    tKT  In the Swayno Honse, Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable rooms in a quiet locality  at reasonable rates; Hot and cold  baths free to guests.  WANTS. Etc  Farm for Sauc���������A 160 acre  farm near Bridesyillc, 35 acres  under cultivation and 20 more  about ready for breaking up.  90 acres available for cultivation  and' the balance good pasture  land. For further, particulars  apply R. T. Lowerv, Greenwood.  tt  I  ; I  ������������������'tt.  I  tt.  r  c  ,tt  I  For Saim**���������A Gve horse power  motor,   Apply at Ledge office.  Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish  and Poultry. Shops in nearly all the  towns of the Boundary and Kootenay.  1 COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD, B..C.  l^-v^s-^a^^  An Irish servant, wishing to  know the meaning of "Kismet,"  asked her mistress to explain it to  her.  "Oh," said the lady, "It means  fate."  The same evening, Bridget was  out walking with her young man.  He noticed she walked with difficulty, and asked her the reason,  and Bridget, thinking to air her  knowledge said, "Oh, I've got  corns on me kismet!"  The meanest bee hath, and will  uso, a sting. ,  If you'd havo it done, go; if not  send.  Around Home I  There are two cases of measles  in Anaconda. '-*  Archie Gillis was,, in New  Den yer last week. ���������  James McCreath, Jr.', is on a  visit to Vancouver.  Harry Johns is planning a trip  to England this year.  Some horses are being * impounded in this city. -"  R. G. " Hargreaves returned  from Victoria ou Friday.  P. G. Tcnijetti has moved from  Phoenix to Hidden Creek,  Fancy ham and bacon, 20 cents  a pound'at Brown's, Ferry, Wash.  The government is slow to start  building the postoflkc in Greenwood.  Theo. Biuer has bought thc  Colin hotel in "Grand Forks for  $10,500.  J. B. Desrosicrs will shortly  take up his permanent residence  in Princeton.  ��������� Robert Keffer is leaving today  for Montana, to ��������� examine some  copper properties.  - The Gazette states that A. A.  Frechette will open a harness  shop in Grand Forks.  It is reported that Jack Lucy  has staked an extension on the  brewery in Princeton.  Buy Apex Open Kettle Rendered Pure Lard, $1.50 per 10 pounds  at Brown s, Ferry, Wash.  Mrs. G. B. Taylor * and Miss  Caldwell are visiting their sister,  Mrs. J. H. Dawson in New Denver.  Tom Walsh was in town the  day after the 12th, looking wonderfully well, and- perfectly intact. .   j. -f  Roscoe Wheeler, superintendent  of the mill and cyanide plant at  Hedley, paid a visit to the Jewel  mine last week,  The Greenwood lodge of Re-  bekahs will hold a lawn social, at  the residence of Mrs..W. B. Fleming, next Wednesday, July 24;  There will be a municipal bye  election on August 1st, to elect  alderman in place of James  Sutherland and H. H. McArthur.  Service in the Presbyterian  church next Sunday, July 21st.  11a a. m. Sunday School, and  Bible class at 10 a. m. All are  welcome.  It looks as though before many  moons pass away, that the stores  in Phoenix would be displaying  in the windows signs of "English  Spoken Here."  A. W. Strickland returned to  Merritt on Monday. His wife,  accompanied by her sister, Mrs.  E. G. Warren will leave for Merritt this week.  The special rate of taxes in  Greenwood this year is 23 mills,  and the general rate, including  schools is three mills. This is  V/t mills less than last year.  Wm. Laughton has resigned as  postmaster of Midway, and Paul  Hielscher has beeu appointed to  the position. Mr. Laughton  leaves this week on a trip to England.  A moral wave rolled over Phoenix last week but did not touch  the Bad Lands. It merely put  the lid on thc poker pot, and the  dummies are already suffering  from the lack of exercise.  About $2,000 has already beeu  subscribed for the second annual  Greenwood Fall Fair, without  counting the grant that will be  given by the government. The  fair promises to be a great suc-  cessi and now is the time to get  busy.   *  A. L. White sold a horse last  week to W. F. Robinson of Grand  Forks for' $200. -The Gazette  says that Artemus may decide to  open a shop in Grand Forks.  The Gazette will soon have  Greenwood moved over to tbe  Forks.  Roland Blackholm is in the  hospital  at  Grand  Forks  with  one of his arms shot to pieces.  While prospecting.near Carmi his  partner, David Woodhead, mistook him for a bear, and took a  shot at him. Blackholm may  lose his arm.  The Great Northern, and Kettle Valley railways are completing arrangements to build a  single track through the Hope  Mountains. There is no word of  the time wheu the Great Northern will build into Greenwood,and  the railway commission in this  matter should get busy.  Another Douk. was sent to jail  from Grand Forks last week for  throe months because he would  not register a death that occurred  in his family. His friends tried  to pull him away from the policeman, but they did not touch the  officer. It "is probably against  their religion to hit a bobby.  Bob Fifzsiramons, the old pug,  was in town last week and delighted the prize ring fiends.  One of the ladies of his company  had a Japanese Pomeranian female dog that she said was worth  $5,000. Bob also had a bear cub  attached to a rope that he is  taken home as a souvenir. Bob  also neglected to pay for moving  his baggage in this town, but no  doubt he will get over that some  day.  CITY COUNCIL  \ Western Float  The Council . met on Monday  evening.  A grant of $250 was made to  Greenwood's Fall Fair.  The following accounts were  ordered to be paid: F. W. McLaine, $10.50; Ludlow Valve Co.,  $3.60; A. A. Frechette, * 50 cents;  Electric Lights, $123.25; Russell-  Law-Caulfield Co., $5.35.  Aid. Sutherland's- seat in the  South Ward, and Aid. McArthur's  in the North Ward were declared  vacant, and -nomination and elections to fill the seats were ordered.  The matter of outside real estate  agents was discussed, and the chief  of police was instructed to prosecute  the next agent attempting to do  business without having first taken  out a license in his own name.  By-law No. 2. 1912 was finally  passed, and By-law No. 3 was read  a third time, after which the  Council adjourned.  STRANGE ACCIDENT  Con Mattioda, as the result of a  peculiar accident,  is, and will be  for some time,  an inmato of the  Sisters'    hospital,    Rossland.    On  Thursday morning last he was engaged in blasting  on oue of the  levels in the Centi e Star.    A round  of holes had been fired, and he returned to the place and found that  ono of the holes had failed.   While  examining it, ho began to feel the  effects of the powder gas, and start  ed to make his way to where the  air is purer, but had not gone far  when ho was completly overcome  and fell in a heap to the ground.  He was carrying a. lighted candle  in a minor's candle stick at the  time, and this fell botweon his legs  in 8uch_a position that it remained  lighted and it continued to burn  for two hours.   Thou he was found  and taken to the surface and Dr. J.  W. Coffin summoned.    Under his  direction artificial respiration was  restarted   to,   and,  after  a long  period, the unfortunate miner began to breathe and was restored to  consciousness.   It was,   however,  a very   narrow   escape.    It   was  found that'the lighted candle had  completely cooked the flesh over a  considerable area on the inner portion of the right thigh.   The burn  is so extensive that it will take a  long time to heal, and skin grafting  may bo required before ho is completely cured.���������Rossland Minor,  Bricks are being made ia Oroville.  A polo game was recently played  in Nicola.  A: Lemke has started a brick  yard at Telkwa.  A lighthouse is being built'upon  Langara Island.  James Ross has opened a barber  shop in Port Alberni.  Flour was $50 a barrel in  Lytton, 50 years ago.-'  There are 20,000 Mormons iu the  southern part of Alberta.  JTho City of Vernon is framing a  by-law'to regulate the auto traffic.  A colony of Mennonites are being settled along the Arrow lakes.  A'license has beeu granted to the  King George hotel in Cumberland.  W. F. Stanley of Spokane is the  new manager.of the Coleman Bulletin.  Charles Loewen has a ranch in  the Nicola Valley that he calls the  Lazy L.  George Carter of Sardis has sold  his farm to a Vancouver man for  $12,000.  Trail'now has an automobile that  can climb the hill to Rossland in 35  minutes.  Up the Coldwater river Leo  Mueller will build a roadhouse this  summer.  The next session of the B. C.  Legislature will begin on January  16, 1913.*  Up north the name of Chicken  lake has been changed to Lake  Kathlyn.  W. J. Yee shot a cougar near  Trout Lake City that was six feet  in length.  Along Perry creek in East Kootenay wild fruit is very plentiful  this summer.  Large quantities of cherries are  being shipped from New Denver to  distant points.  Ex-Govenor C. H. MacKintosh  has been appointed Dominion Customs inspector.  Walter Robinson has' "opened a  barber shop in the Arlington hotel  corner at Trail.  While fishing in Cherry creek  two boys were chased home by- a  grizzly last week.  Efforts are being made to establish a temperance hotel for Indians  in Prince Rupert.  A steamer running out of Naden  harbor recently captured a whale  that was 85 feet long.  J. R. McDonald has sold his  pool room in Ashcroft, and gone to  Fort George to start an hotel.  There were 19 cases in the police  court at Chilliwack during June,  and the fines amounted to $161.  A Mutz is dismantling the  Imperial hotel at Frank, and moving it to another part of the district.  In Vernon raspberries are 10  cents a basket, new potatoes four  cents a pound, and eggs 35 cents a  dozen.  Bears frequently raid the gardens  around Rossland. Bruin ib fonil  of berries with a chicken or two as  a chaser.  There are no automobiles or flying machines in the Slocan, although the latter might be used to  advantage.  It is reported that the White  Pass Railway will extend its line,  from Whitehorse to Dawson and  Fairbanks.*  In Cumberland recently several  Chinamen and others, were fined  $300 each for selling liquor without a license.  Pat Whelan is applying for a  transfer of the Waldrof hotel  license in Fernie, from Mrs. Jennings to himself.  Two tobacco dealers in Blair-  more wore recently fined $1 and  costs, for selling cigarettes to boys  under 16 years of age.  In Chilliwack Isaac Kipp recently collected 56 pounds of honey  from one form in the first working.  This is a record yield for one form.  The number of saloons in Spokane has been reduced to 217, and  it is thought that the number will  be further reduced to 200 by Janu*  ary.  Red Thompson has quit reporting  for The Tribune in Chase, to accept  apositiou as a cook on an ocean  liner. He is now sure of three  square meals a day.  The recent death of Ezra Jones  at Hazelton leaves only two survivors. Jim May and Charles McKinnon, of the pioneers of the  Omineca gold excitement.  Chief Russ of the Haida Indians  was recently buried at Masset. In  the early days ho was a great  packer, and frequently carried on  his back' four sacks of flour.  .Dan Ross died in the; Princeton  hospital last Friday, aged 63 years.'  He had-lived 15 years at Granite  Creek, and owned valuable mining  property in the Hope mountains.  A flock of ducks.and pelicans  were recently seen flying south over  Dragon lake in theCariboo. They  must have been scared, away by  the volcanic disturbance iii Alaska.  Last week in Rossland the proprietor and bartender of the Or-.  well hotel were each fined $25, for  selling more than a quart of beer  that was not drank on the premises.  WilliB Ross has been appointed ���������  city'clerk, of Fernie at a salary  of $125 a month, with the promise  of a raise to $150 . within .three  months, if his work proves satisfactory.  Near Xiangara Island fishermen  are making from $20 to $25 a day  catching spring salmon. One  Indian made $60 in four days this  month, catching in that time a ton  of salmon.  D. W. Rowlands has sold his interest in the Ashcroft Journal and  retired to his ranch at Savona.  He will now grow his own potatoes, instead of taking them for  subscriptions.  David Moore has been appointed  by the government to inspect the  timber and mineral resources of  the Big Bend district, above Revelstoke. For many years he was ore  buyer for the Trail smelter.  .  A  Send for a catalogue of headstones and monuments, made by  the Kootenay Monumental Works,  Nelson, B. C.  CATHOLIC GARDEN PARTY  The garden   party   which- was   1  given last Thursday night on the  Roman  Catholic  church grounds  was a great success both  socially  and financially, one of the leading  events of the season.    Credit for it  is due to the "Ladies of the Altar  Society" who worked as a unit in  preparing the party and in'bringing  it to a., fitting conclusion.   .Their ���������  hearty thanks go to*all friends who  helped   and encouraged ��������� them by  their presence. *-      "  In   connection   with "the party*  there was  excellent playing   and  singing.     Following   is   the .program which was rendered to perfection by local talent:  1. "Night and Day," a song by-  Mrs. Methot, accompanied by Mrs.  Oliver. 2. "When the Heart iB  Young," by Mrs. Christian, accompanied by Miss T. Graham".  3. "Ariel," instrumental, by  Miss Marjorie McArthur. 4.  "Totsy's Good-Bye," by Miss T.  Graham, accompanied by Miss McArthur. 5. "Mother's Anger" recitation by Leo Barnett. 6 "The  Boots" a song by Father L.  Chionel, accompanied by-Miss T.  Graham. 7. "The Lily of ..the  Valley," instrumental by Miss  Ruth Stanton. 8. "Les Monta-  gnards," by Fattier L. Choinel,  Father F, Beck and Mr. Frechette,  accompanied by Mrs. Oliver. 10.  "Night and Day" by Mrs. J.  Christian, accompanied by Mrs.  Oliver.    11.    National Anthem.  Mr. A. Legault who had acted  as chairman of the program, in a  few well chosen words thanked all  present on behalf of the Congregation, expressing the hope that  parties of the same kind would  soon be renewed.  The net receipts amounted to  $101.05, and the net profit to over  $80.00.  The Daily Apple  Doctors agree that the ancient  adage that "an apple a day keeps  the doctor away" is not without  some foundation in fact. . Fruit  acids provide the blood with needed  elements and these are specially  needed in warm weather when the  stomach loathes all manner of  baked meats.  Men have a craving for alcohol  that  is so nearly universal that  Concluded 011 T,sint l'.i (,"-������������������   ��������� ^���������.-���������.���������*-������U^iUi>l������.i������.iui������i������.������M������^iiii*^ti^^ -,-'1  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 mau who mucks in the mine to the  king who sits on the cushions of thc 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 thc printer.  The Ledge is $2.00 a year in advance, or S2.S0 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.  lawyer's career; he tries In turn lo  get, on, to get-honor, to get honest."  "I had rather live, but I ain not  afraid to die."���������Dr, Frank Crane.  GREENWOOD, JULY IS, 1912.  A blue mark hero indicates that your Subscription has  become, deceased, and that tho editor would once moro  like to commune with your collateral.  REAL ESTATE GAMBLING  Tn is section of the country  has  been pestered for a long time with  real estate drummers selling lots at  a long distance from here.    Every-  payday these land  peddlers  flock  into the   Boundary towns to pick  up easy money  from  tho  suckers  who arc broad  in the back, but  thin in the upper  stope.    Most of  these peddlers  evade the local license fee,and are adepts at dangling  a bait before the eyes of the greedy.  It is the old game of appealing to  man's cupidity,   and  beating him  with gabby guft" about making fortunes out of a few feet of earth.  This real estate gambling is a curse  that keeps thousands on tho ragged  edge of poverty and anxiety.    It  means great  loss  and  disaster to  the country at large, just the same  as excessive gambling of any kind.  If the distant lots are so valuable  why is  it that these real  estate  peddlers do not sell  them  around  home?   Why do they go far away  to give strangers a chance to make  money?   Just think  of  that  dear  Rube  when   some   sweet-torgued  gink holds a map up to your vision,  and iisks you to invest by a little  cash payment,   and tbe balance on  easy  monthly  payments.    Just a  little stack as it were to get you in  the game.  It is much safer to  play poker,  for in that kind of a gamble you  can at least have some fun, and get  a    few   drinks    before the   kitty  swallows all   the   chips.    In   the  real estate game it is a hundred to  one" shot that you never  get anything but a piece of paper, and  .your    own    dreams   about   easy  money.    The police frequently run  tinhorns   out of towns,   but thoy  would be doing the innocent and|  confiding public a greater benefit  if they would run the majority   of  real    estate   peddlers out of the  country.    This    wild    and    crazy  gambling in real estate is already  having a   disastrous   effect   upon  legitimate enterprises, and it should  be discouraged in every  way possible.    Its evil   effect   is   already  plainly seen in nearly all the mining camps of tho interior.    It is a  better gamble today to buy lots in  Greenwood than  almost any distant peddling proposition  that we  havo seen,   and yet local people  would consider a man extremely  daft who would plank his money  down for any lot in  this city at a  greater price than  ho  would  pay  for a potato patch.    And yet by  sending real estate rustlers, equipped  with  tho   proper maps and  advertising   into    distant    parts,  every lot in Greenwood  could  be  sold at profitable   prices,  and all  ��������� the land around  it for 30 miles  con Id  bo put up as sub-divisions,  and  find ready  buyers.    Verily,  wo say unto you,  that tho gullibility of the human race passoth all  understanding.  The Liberals won a decisive vic-  tory in Saskatchewan last week,  with the battle cry of Reciprocity  and better markets. Reciprocity  is a dead horse, but the Liberals in  the cyclone province galvanized it  long enough into life to ride across  tho legislative home plate. It  would have been much better for  them to havo gone across the line  and boosted for the Democrats. If  the Dems. win in the States this  year tbe tariff wall will fall down  ovor there, aud the Canadian farmers can get half of what some of  thorn seem to want, without giving  anything in return. Canada is  very prosperous at present, but the  Liberals in Saskatchewan are ev-  identally not satisfied with that  happy condition, but would pull  down the rest of Canada if possible  in order to please their own sellish  ness.  Oxce in a while we notice that  conditions aro reversed. There is  a restaurant in New York run exclusively for Negroes, and it has  white waiters, some of them Irish.  Frequently somo of these waiters  receive five dollars a day in tips,  which proves that blackskins often  cover generous hearts. ���������  Over in England ,the other day  Borden said that Canada stood for  One King. One Flag, One Empire,  and One Navy. That sounds all-  right, but under some circumstances we would feel safer with  three or four kings.  Hub says that fear is a club used  by priests, presidents, kings aud  policemen to keep the people from  recovering stolen goods.  Livixc is expensive because we  waste and destroy more than we  consume.  Boys, remember that Edison was  once a newsboy.  Thinking Themes  Disraeli was one of the most brilliant non-moral intellects that ever  dominated the world.  Ho was not immoral.    He simply could  not understand honest  earnestness   and   conviction.      "I  have been asked to analyze what  'moral'    meanp,'-   he   once   said;  "first, enormous lying; second, inexhaustible boasting, third, intense  selfishness."  Other of his sayings were:  "Lying is a crime only whore it  is a cruelty."  "When "I meet a man whoso  name I havo utterly forgotten, I  say, 'And how is the old complaint?' "  "No dogmas, no dreams."  "In country houses, their table  talk is stable-talk.''  "They think it is the battle of  Armageddon; let us go to lunch."  I am never well save in action,  and then I feel immortal."  Everyone kuows the Hteps of a  Canada's Great Curse   ,  We ask our readers to peruse the  following drastic article on -'Western Canada's Subdivision Curse,"  which appeared, in the last number  of the Monetary Times. It bears  ont tho convictions of The Ledge  and presents the case in a lucid  style:  "The speculation in real estate  in Western Canada, is a. menace to  the country's prosperity. It is a  slap at the maintenance of Canadian credit. It is retarding the  proper growth of towns- and cities  which deserve bettor treatment.  It is placing in a country of millions of spare acres, a home beyond  the reach of an artisan. It is putting lands which should be tilled  by market gardners into thoughtless speculators' hands. The situation is unnatural. Unscrupulous  real estate brokeishave blown wild  talk in tho speculative baloon until  their lungs are weak.  "After an extensive trip through  the prairie  provinces  and' British  Columbia the impression  gathered  isthis: Suddenly, without warning,  five thousand men realized the immense possibilities existing in Canada, and what a wonderful country  it will be in  ten  or  fifteen  years  hence.     They   immediately   proceeded  to   gather   clients   selling  Canadian land futures, discounting  them    unreasonably,    alarmingly,  criminally.   Men have marie money  in   the   West    by   holding  lands  which ten  years ago perhaps  they  could  not sell.    Men  havo made  money   despito  themselves.    Men  with vision have held   their  prop-  ert}7, sold it for a modest profit, repurchased it at an advanced price,  and sold it again, chuckling meantime, and yet have lived  to chide  themselves for not holding  for another two years.    Men  have tilled  farm lands till the cily has rubbed  shoulders  with it.    Eight   or ten  years ago corner lots in Regina,  Edmonton, Calgary, Saskatoon and  elsewhere  went  begging for purchasers.    Legitimate    and     rapid  growth has trebled, and more, their  value.  "In a country where nation-  building, is the first work, art and  duty; where railroad steel is laid  by hundred miles every year;  where acreage under cultivation increases at a great pace; wherein  new population coming in thousands is part of tbe life; where the  natural resources make a strong  foundation; where outside capital  flows unceasingly; where, in a  word, growth is the order of tho  day, their must be a natural increase iu land values. The recognition of this fact is tho basis of  the present speculation. The unfavorable factor is a floating army  of land sharks,   discounting that  towns real centre. A western  Cabinet Minister pointed to farm  lands the other day, sold at ridiculously high prices as city lots,  upon ' which he predicted houses  would not be built until 1950, or  1925 at the earliest. ���������  "The investor in eastern Canada  and Great Britain should learn  why tliese alleged subdivisions lots  of value are not being purchased  by mon on the spot. The reason  is that the salesman have sufficient  sanity not to offer them there, and  the mon on the spot havo enough  sense not to buy them.  "If-the methods adopted by the  real estate pirates are legally correct, they are morally damnable.  Blueprints, maps aud pictures are  drawn and painted without regard  to scale. Hills, flat lands, brush,  water, all  look  alike.    City halls  i  and union depots aro mado to wander  miles  from   their   permanent  homes to serve the purpose of tho  subdivision  salesmen.    Look  iuto  tho ['tore  windows rented by the  men who are gambling with  Canada's future,and immediately a selling tout will pull tho coat tail, endeavoring  to  entice  the   inquirer  into a maze of statistical optimism,  and  a shower bath of  land  falsehoods.    These men are far  worse  than  race  track  touts.    They are  mortgaging to the hilt the country  and  the country's savings.    Tliey  are insects, flitting from  point to  point, according to the speculative  climate of the moment.    They sell  by   misrepresentation.    They   en-  'courage    a   dangerous     pastime,  which leads men  never to expect  to make a second payment���������that is  all   they   anticipate.     Each   man  who sells is building a stairway  every step of which is faulty,  and  is leading to the crash.  "We can not do more than warn  the investor. There are at least  two thousand five hundred reliable  bank managers who will unhesitatingly advise as to the worth of  ���������proposed real estate purchases.  There are reputable financial journals always willing to offer sound  counsel. The Edmonton and Calgary Boards of Trade, and others,  have endeavored to secure legislation to stop this land riot, but  without success. Their action ' is  none the less commendable. The  investor must now, as always, get  the best advice possible, and uso  his common sense. He can not bo  warned here too strong against the  brigands who are seducing him  with misrepresentation and doing  tho entire country considerable  harm.  "For a moment consider the  manner in which this land grabbing checks the progress which our  splendid towns and * tho cities de-  importing onions, cabbage and the  vegetables which should be grown  by the ton in such excellent soil as  we have.  "Professional men are taxed beyond reason for homes. Young  men lose ambition to get a home.'  , The whole economic structure is  being strained and stretched, by  land robbers, who will skip to  other fields at the first signs of the  breaking storm.  "Fortunately the sound business  and financial men of Canada aro  unanimous   as   to   the   undesir-  ability of these   conditions.    Our  banks aro no -party to   the mad  gambling.    Indeed,   they are the  strongest   check   upon  it.      The  sooner tho speculative balloon coi-  lapses the better will it be for tho  country.  "These are the facts as w,e   find  V  them.    Thoir   recital   may 'cause  hurt, but thoso who have at heart  the best interests of Canada wish to  see a speedy ond of this unhealthy,  dishonest speculative gallop.  "Real estate in the Dominion  purchased with open eyes and good  judgement, is one of the best investments in a country replete with  good investments. Inside town  and city property, while perhaps  high, has not got beyond sane  bounds. The rapid growth of our  municipalities brings with it a  legitimate increase in the value of  city property. Farm lands, sold as  farm lands, can be bought reasonably* The splendid opportunities  which exist for such investments  are almost innumerable, which  makes it still more unfortunate  that we have the unnecessary company of a lot of smooth-tongued,  unscrupulous land-selling parasites."  H. W. Farmer & Go.,  REAL ESTATE,     -,.  Rock Creek, B. C.  StjXjXjXStSStjXjXStStSiStStjXStSt.  WESTERN - - HOTELS.  NEWJIAKKE'r   DOTJSli  Is tho home for all tourists nncl  millionaires' visiting New  Den-,  * ver, British Columbia.  .  A. JACOBSON, Proprietor.  L<caves Mother I*odc  ; 9*30 a. .m.  6:30 p.  m.  , Leaves Greenwood  2:00 p.   m.  8:30 p.   m.  %  fe  fe  fe  fe  fe  fe   *  fe  %  %  9$ Saturday last stage leaves  ���������s?, Mother Lode 6 p. m. Returning*,  "h leaves Greenwood 10 p. m.  *L    ������i Greenwood Office  -h NORDEN    HOTEL  $       -  O* i3* ti-T* 0-* *3* w* *-J* O* -fcr* *h9v ejKi |^v fjn i^v ^v |fj% (Jt  TIIK   PKOVINCK   HOTEI.  Grand "Forks, is a large tnreo-  story brick hotel that provides. ������:|  the public with good meals and  pleasant rooms.* A new building  but the same old rates.  '. " ..  JCmll Larson, Proprietor,  Tni!   KASLO   HOTKI, ._  Kaslo, B. C��������� is a comfortable  -home for ali who travel to that  city. ���������      "  Cocklo & Pupwortn.  SHEBISKOOKK   HOUSK  . - Nelson; B.C. Ono minute's walk  from C. P.-R station. Cuisine  unexcelled; Well heated and ventilated.  LAVINGE & DUNK, Propilctors.  (F-  LYNN CREEK DAIRY  1  DELIVERED  To any part of the city or district  J. McDONELL, Proprietor  TRKMONT    HOUSE  Nelson, B. C, is run on tho Am-  . erican and European plan. Steam  heated rooms. All whito labor.  Special attention paid to,dining  room.  ItinnoiiKi & Ciiiiipl'oll, Props,  When you want a headstone or  monument write to the Kootenay  Monumental Works, Nelson, B.C.  Subscribers are reminded that  Tbe Ludgu is $2 a year when  paid in advance. When not so  paid it is $2.50 a year.  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Surveyor,  N"elson,B. C.  J. R. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.   C.  TULAMEEN HOTEL  , Princeton, B. C. is the headquarters for miners, investors  and railroad men. . A fine location and everything* first-class  KIRKPATRICK & MALONE, Proprietors.  HItlI>JCSVIt,l,H   HOTKI,.  Uridosvillu, Hi C. 'Provides ' excellent  HCt'ommoilation for ��������� tourists and travellers, fresh KgRs und' Bntter. Special  Irish Wlilsltey always on hand.  THOMAS   -WALSH,   Proprietor..  LAKKVIKW   UOTKL  in Nelson, B. C, employs all  white help and is a home for the  world at jl.00 a day.  Nnp. Mullette, Proprietor.  HOTEL CASTLEGAR, Castlegar Jtiiic-  tion.    "All modern.     Excellent  accomodations for tourists and  -": drummers. Boundary train leaves  here at 9..10 a.m. .  W. H.  GAGE. Proprietor  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at 7 a. m., and for Oroville at 2:30  p. m. Charles Eussell.  Greenwood City Waterworks Company  GRANITE CREEK HOTEL  Granite Creek, B. C. , Headquarters for miners, prospectors and  railroad men. Good stabling* in  connection; Tasty meals' and  pleasant rooms. * -  H. G00D1SS0N, Proprietor.  GRAND UNION HOTEL  Hedley, B. C. American plan  and moderate rates. First-class  mineral display from all sections  and will exchange for specimens  from any part of the world,-- Re7 -  liable information will be given  investors and working men.  .    ANTON WINKLER, Proprietor.  ststjxststststststsiststststststst  i T.    THOMAS *  % CLOTHES CLEANED  i TAILOR  PRESSED AND REPAIRED  GREENWOOD  &H?iT$'lt?tPt?V?$,t?t?tf'&&t?1?tf  CITV  Baggage transferred to  any part of the.City... Furniture moved to any part of  the District. General Dray-  ing of all kinds.  SIDNEY OLIVER.  HOTEL KEREMEOS  Opposite depot. Extensive alterations have recently * been made  rendering this hotel one of the  most comfortable in the interior.  xA choice selection of liquors and  ^cigars. New pool room and sample  rooms in connection.  Mrs. A. F. K1RBY.  ALGOMA HOTEL  "Deadwood,  B.  C.     This hotel  is  '��������� within easy distance of Greenwood.  and provides a comfortable home  for travellers:     The bar- has the  best of wines, liquors and cigars.  JAMES HENDERSON, Proprietor  THE SIMILKAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton. This hotel is new, comfortaldi*  well-fnraished, and is close to tlie railway  depot. Modern accommodation and sample rooms.  -  SUMMERS & WARDLE, Proprietors  serve.     Tho   working   man,   the  fact again and again, until the  holders of hundreds of acres and  thousands of so-called city and  town lots havo their money locked  in hand. They can not sell, except to those who aro equally as  foolish, or moro so, than themselves.  ''The worst feature is  tho salo  of outside subdivisions.    This consists of the purchase by promoters  of farm  or waste lands at a feiv  hundred dollars per aero, and their  sale��������� on the strength of imaginative  literature���������at so much per city lot.  The possibility of an incoming railroad or car system, the erection of  a roundhouse,  is   seized   by   tho  vendors  as   a   selling   argument,  magnified and distorted. The prospective buyer, far distant,   is lead  to believe that he is offered valuable lots in a town which will be a  city of importance before the stars  have twinkled again.   In reality,  he is defrauding with lots surrounding a railway statidn  and a fe.w  wooden shacks,  or lots anywhere  from  five to ten  miles from tho  factory hand,   responds to the call  of tho West.    Ho is hired at a fair  wage.    He seeks a home. Turning  to tho East End, he walks to the  end of the car line.    Dwelling sites  along the route are held by speculators for future store sites.    Accepting the fact that ho must buy  the farm land beyond, ho finds it  subdivided into town lots at prices  he can  not consider.    Going still  further,he discovers his final alternative��������� acreage   divided   into  25  foot lots at high prices, many miles  from   transportation facilities and  far from his labor.    Thus the employer and the employee are-both  severely handicapped.    The latter  may have to 'take rooms' nearer  the city, a proceeding which is disgraceful in a country which should  be able to afford a homo and a lot  of fifty feet to every man who is  willing to work.  "Again, the garden grower may  think a certain city and district a1'  good market for his vegetables.  He has to follow the footsteps of  the working man and beyond.  Even content to go far distant, ho  discovers market garden lands being sold at a thousand or more, instead of a fow hundred dollars.  This is ono reason why Canada ia  ARMI is situated on the West Fork of the  Kettle fiver, at its junction with Wilkinson  creek, It is 57 miles from Greenwood and  75 miles from Grand Forks, It is located  on a large plateau on the west bank of the Kettle  ���������river.'and will be the central town for a dozen  smaller mining camps, For the next two years it  will be the supply point for the Kettle Valley rail/  way during the construction of that road to Pentic/  ton, 87 miles,  CARMI has mining, tipciber and agricultural  resources of great value, It has gold mines right at  the townsite, and is a good smelter site,  Lots are being sold at from $50 to $250 each,  Invest your money at home,  For further particulars apply to  CARMI   TOWNSITE   CO.,  CARMI,      B.    C. r '-  /  THE'LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA1.  > !;������;������;������.;**;mXm;������Mmj������x**<^^  TEMPERANCE  is all right if shorn of humbuggery.  ' 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 vill-  ness, when a drop of pure liquor  in time,may forestall all necessity  for drugs.  | GreeiuwM Dqwor Company, Importers, Greenwood, B. ������.  ���������i*^:x~x*������:������H->^  We are the only manufacturers of wire wound  wooden pipes between the Atlantic and Pacific,  These pipes will stand any. reasonable pressure,  and when' filled with water and covered with  earth they will last over a thousand years, They  will not break even when water in them is frozen  solid, Cheap pipes for irrigation purposes and a  higher priced pipe that will stand any pressure,  WATTSBURG LUMBER CO,  WATTSBURG, E C. > _ PROCTOR/B, C,  Bank of Montreal  ESTABLISHED 1817  Capital, all paid up, $15,413,000.   Rest, $15,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS,    S*l,������r*r*,18r> 3������ \  .   Hon. President:-Lord Strathcona and Mount Royai,,-G. C. M. G.  "President: R. B. ANGUS, ESQ.  Vice-President: Sir E. S. Ci.ouston, Bart. <  General Manager-: II. V. Meredith, Esq.  Branches in London, Eng,{ffitarcSSi5ta} New York, Chicago |  Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers.     Grant Commercial and  . Travellers' Credits, available in any part of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT '"i0-"81 A,,<>w-Jrt ������fc  Current Kates'.  Greenwood Branch   - C. B. Winter, MgT.  U  ^minmimnmmmmmmmmmmtmminmniittmimiK  1 Greenwood to Phoenix Stage I  B Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p. m. cs  B Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m. ~s  ���������������*: GREENWOOD OFFICE  CLUB CIGAR STORE ^3  B H.. M.   LAING,   PROPRIETOR 3  WINDSOR HOTEL  The Windsor Hotel is one of the  best furnished hotels in the' West.  f, v It is located in the heart of Green-.  wood and within easy reach of all  .. the financial and commercial institutions of the Copper Metropolis. Heated with steam and lit  by eleptricity. Commodious sample rooms. The bar is replete  with all modern beverages and  the cafe never closes. Rooms  reserved by telegraph. ������ '  The Windsor Hotel Co  J. E. Cartier, Mgr.  . Monntaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars.  . Made by  J. C. THELIN & Co., NELSON.  your Razors,Honed  and Your Baths at  BARBER SHOP  GREENWOOD,  '9<r*&<&<l&&<r<&Wr<'<r>&>&<***<f&fr  Don't Be HOODWINKED  WE NEVER CIIANGE BRANDS  r  ARE A 1 QUALITY  The BRILUANTES  Arc thc Best Clear llavanas la Canada  Made by Union-T.abor-ln "tlie.best Hy-���������  tflenle factory in tlie country.   Call for  tliem and (jet value for your money Instead of rope  WILBERG & W0LZ, Prop. B.C. Clear  Factory. New Westminster, B. c.  .ASSAY BR  E.' W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer atid  Chemist, Box, B1108, Nelson, B. C.  Charges:���������Gold, Silver, Lead .or Copper,  $i each. Gold-Silver, or Silver-Lead,  #1.50. Prices"; .-for ��������� other metals: Coal,  Cement, Fireclay analyses on application. The largest custom assay office iu  British Columbia.  ALEXANDRA HOTEL  OKANOGAN FALLS  This hotel is situated in one-  of the most delightful  sections of >the Okanogan and  . provides ample and pleasant  - accommodation for the tourist,   sportsman and farmer.  Information about the district   cheerfully   furnished.  Stage line to Oroville, and  -steamer on the lake.  ARN0TT & HINE     ,r'   -Proi)fictorsj  CANADIAN  .xcursion  To principal points in Eastern  Canada and United States  Tickets arciFJrst-class'and will be on Sale  May 17,18. 24, 29; June 1.6, 7. 8.13.14,  15,17.18,19, 20, 21, 24, 25. 27, 28, 29,  and* many other dates In July, August and  September. Limited (to 15 days on going  journey. Good to return until October 31st.  Stopovers allowed.  Greenwood and Kootenay points to  WINNIPEG ..-.....;....���������....$ 60.00  TORONTO L    91:50  MONTREAL   105.00  St. JOHN, N. B.  120.00  KSt. PAUL..    60.00  CHICAGO :....   72.50  NEW YORK......  108.50  boston ......: .:.���������...... 110.00  Ask your local C.P.R. Ticket Agent  for particulars regarding routes, limits,  stopovers, etc., and for excursion fares  to other points.,-       * .  '  E. R. REDPATH,  Ticket Agent,  Greenwood, B. C.  j.sa. Mcdonald,  , District Passenger Agent,  Nelson, B. C.  The Favorite Poison  The world ia beginning*to abhor  physical weakness,and the feeble,  fainting heroines of tho early 19fch  century are being replaced by tbe  rosy, laughing,products of hygienic  condition- -Emerson ��������� says:.* ''It  costs a beautiful person no exertion  to paint her image on our e} es, yet  how splendid is that benefit."  A race whose national mentality  is not impoverishedby the habitual  use of liquor would find strength  in peace as in war. Its pleasures  would be expressed in* industry.  Its religions would be expressed iji  the care of health, in kindness and  justice to eveiy living work of  nature. Tho drink habit is a  poison as superfluous as it is dangerous.  Surely men and women can not  know or realize what a danger the  drink habit is to tho futuro genera -  tions or they would "stop, look,  and listen" before being a party (o  the paralyzing of the most delicate  and wonderful of all mechanisms,  the human body. Tho action of  giving or taking a drink of liquor  as a stimulant is starting a progressive habit, for their is no such  thing as a harmless stimulant; the  beginning of every unnatural appetite is the first stage of a progressive disease, and the disease of  drink is the most dangerous of all  to humanity.  Families that serve wine at meals  are doing the greatett injustice to  their children,, for instead of allow-  them io drink anything but non-  intoxicating drinks they are starting thafc progressive   disease tbab  may end in their ultimate death or  disgrace.    To see a beautiful yqung  girl  drink a cocktail or oven   a.  glass of sherry offends health aristocrats, for they know that poison  is contained in "every drop.    "The  misfortune of all poison taking lies  not only in the  always advancing  appetite but in the receding will."  When once the imagination becomes diseased with the idea that  an artificial stimulant is necessary,  downfall  is the result. - What -a  handicap to beauty is any kind of  poison���������tobacco, alcohoj, or drugs!  No woman cau be  beautiful who  indulges iu any of them.    The effects are practically the same of all  three poisons.    The -skin  becomes  yellow and dry, the delicate breath  which should be like the perfume  of spring flowers becomes obnoxious  by pollution.. The eyes and lips  become swollen and parched and  youth is gone completely.  There is far'more ttimulant in a  bracing walk in the open air than  in all the wines ever made, more  life and health in a glass of water  or pure milk than In any cocktail  or highball. More beauty of skin  and complexion in a glass of buttermilk ttfan in champagne. And  the knowledge that ��������� the mind is  clear and tho equilibrium perfect  gives an expression of youth and  buoyancy that no manufactured  concoction can bring.  Remember: A clear brain must  seo farther than thc first temptation.���������Lillian Russell.  GETS 'EM EVERY TIME  ������flrt,HEMRfFARB  VOU SOIHG To  TH66AMETM5  lArreMpoti?  MV VII FE WANTS*  ME. TO D0.3OME.  CHORES AROUND  THE HOUSE, BDT*  IF I CAN GET  our OP IT ?Ll  56T YOU AT  jlfeES QClOftt.  !t\ELLO,PF.A% a just  MET BERT SMtTWOtf  THE STREET Af.5 HE  .TRIED TO DRAC  ME TO THAT BAI.C  ���������SAME THIS Airefc.  HOOH  Y������U5a1p  "THAT YOU  WOULD  NEW ADVERTISING SCALE.  iVUKETO SEE THAT  <SAMB,et>T I WOULD  RATHER IIBUP.YOU OUT  ANY. TIME THAN SIT  OUT TO THAT OLD  PALL PARK  HOW  TH0WSHT-  Fin. op  VOU COME FIRST  OEARie and gveBV  TIME I CAM MAKE  A SACRIFICE FOR  Vol) ��������� I AM GLAD r-  To oo ������T.   r-*  D0NT WAriT  TO BE-.  SELFISH,  YOU GO TO  ITHE-3AME  ^��������� AND  HELP ME  ���������iOME  OTHER-  TltfE.  The newspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks, have adopted the  following scale for legal advertising:   '  Application   for   Liquor  Licence  (30 days).....- $5,oo.  Certificate of Improvement' Notice   .  (60 days) ��������� : J7.50  Application lo Purchase Land Notices (60 days) $7.50  Delinquent Co-owner Notices (90  days) #10.00  Water Notices (small) #7.50  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a  line, single column, for the first insertion; and 8 cents a line for each subsequent insertion.  Nonpariel measurement  I'll -staV home  IP You want  Me T<>,  No, HoW Vou  60 to THa  GAME AND WE  Will lbt THe  CHORES CO  PLL JUST ABOUT  CATCH SMITH AND  GET THERE FOfe.  THS FIRST innihg!  *%  M  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  MINERAL ACT.   ;,        ;'  '< Certificate of Improvements ,  '*    NOTICE .     '.,   '  "Ohio" Mineral Claim, situate in the  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale  District. .  Where located: In Boometang Camp,'  adjoining the L. Fraction.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Sydney M"  Johnson; acting as agent for P. B. S. Stanhope, Free Miners' Certificate, No.  B29324, and R. T. Nicholson; Free Miners' Certificate, No. 1*29044, intend, sixty  days froni the date hereof, to apply to the ���������  Mining 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 section 37, ��������� must be  commenced  before  the issue of. such Certificate   ot  Improvements.       .  *  -  ' Dated this ist day of May, A.D.Jt9i2.  ANNUAL MEETING  A  KITTINO of tlio County Court of Yule will  "     l)e luililun ut. the Court Houso, Greonwood,  on Tuesday tho lOtli day of Seplcmlicr, 11112, at  eleven o'clock in the forenoon.  Hy order,        .  YVAT/TKR DEWDNEY,  Kcg'striirC. C. of Y.  ' Orator���������"I thought your paper was  friendly to me?"        *'-  Editor���������"So it is. What's the mat-  tei?"       ��������� ,  Orator���������"I made a speech at the  Oddfellows' dinner last night, and you  didn't print a line of it."  Editor���������Well, what further proof do  you want of our friendship."  Perplexed Master of the House���������  "Well, Bridget, what's tho matter?"  Bridget (angrily)���������"Your wife, sor,  came into the kitchen this morning  and insulted -,*ne, and it s ono ot two  things���������either sho leaves the house,  or I dol"  Mamma���������"Once upon a time there  was a goose that laid golden eggs "  Little Eddie (interrupting)���������"Is we  to believe this story, mamma?"  Mamma (amused)���������"Just as you  please."  Little Eddie (with a sigh of relief)  ���������"Oh, I thought perhaps it was a  Bible story."  "You look like a wreck to-day,  Anna. Have you "been sitting up all  night again reading a novel?" "Yes,  madam. It was such a beautiful story,  but they didn't get married till nearly  five o'clock this morning!"  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS  Water Rights Branch  Take notice tliat the Board of rnveslifration  actiiiff under Part III of tlie " Water Act" will  meet at the times anil places hereinafter mentioned to hear and determine claims to Water  Rifrlitson streams in their respective vicinities,  existing* on the 12th day of March, 1909:���������  On the 6th day of Au-riist, W12, at 4 o'clock ii  Uie afternoon, at Grand "Forks.  On the 7th day of August, 1912, at 3:30 o'clock  in the afternoon, at Greenwood.  On the 9th day of August, 1912, at 2 o'clock In  the afternoon, at Princeton..  On the 10th day of August, 1912, at 4:30o'clock  in the afternoon, at Keremeos.  On the 12th day of August, 1912, at 10 o'clock  in the forenoon, at the Government Agent's  oflice, Fairview.  On tlio 13th day of August, 1912, at 10 o'clock  in the forenoon, at Penticton.  Parties who presented claims to tlie Board in'  1D10 and have received licences in substitution  of the records need not present any statement  of claim.  Dated at Victoria, B. C, the ISth day of June,  By order of the Board of Iuvestig*ation.  J. F. ARMSTRONG.  Acting- Comptroller of Water Hights.  The Annual General Meeting of  the Greenwood City Water Works Co. '  will be held in the Company's office at  Greenwood, on Saturday, the 20th day of  July, 1912,.at 4 o'clock in the* afternoon,  for the transaction of the general business of the Company and the election of  a .Hoard of Directors. ,      -*  E. G.  WARREN, Secretary.  IV a.  EHOLT, B, C,  I  GETS 'EM EVERY TIME  OH HENRY, M4MM4  16 COMWG TODAV  to stay A weete.'  OR -30.   I WAHTEJ)  TO-SORPRISE YOU  N0THIH6 BOIHG., I DONV  WANTAKYMoTHfiRHNiAW/  HANGING ARODMO Hef?6.  ���������IVl get out twat'*s_  ALU.  STARKEY & CO.  nelson, b.c.  wholesale  dealers in  Produce   and. Provisions  Going the Limit  There aro somo business men,  dealers and others in the west who  seem to hove au idea that the  thing to do in every case is charge  the very outside limit price for  everything they sell that they  imagine the buyer will pay. Such  people are poor advertisers of the  west. They drive more people  away than all the publicity cam-  paigus indulged in, can bring into  the country.��������� Lethbridgo News.  IT^-SHAMBPULTrtEWAY  YOOTAI-KH&JW^OTO  TWIHKTMAT MOTHER.  kTHINKS SOMUCM OP  .You Too  SO YOU KNOW THAT MOWER.  COMPUMEHTS Y0l> EVERY-  v-meR-e. Srte coes, sue  BOOSTS YO0 TOTHB-5KI&5.  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations.  ������"*OAL mining rights or the Dominion,  v-*_ in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories aud in a portion of British  Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of  $1 au 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 of the 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  miue 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 and pay tbe 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 Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������Unauthorized publication of this  advertisement will not be paid for.  John   JVteKJellati  Proprietor.  W. C. WJSLI.S, Proprietor.  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   Opposite Postoffice, NELSON, B. C.  American and European Plans.  H. H. PITTS, Prop.  Is a GREAT THING  TO MIX WITH . .  YOUR BUSINESS .  About Float.  Float is not a periodical.  It is a book containing 86  illustrations all told, and  is filled with sketches aud  stories of western life.   It  tells how a gambler cashed  in after the flush days of  ���������   Sandou ; how it rained in  New Denver  long  after  ��������� Noah was dead ;   how a  parson  took a   drink   at  Bear Lake in early days ;v  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 amoug 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.  Tho  price   is  25  cents,  postpaid to any part of the  world.   Address   all   letters to  R. T. Lowery  GREENWOOD, B. 0.  KINGS HOTE  PHOENIX, B, C  This hotel is now under new  management, and has been  improved in every respect.  Pleasant rooms and up-to-  date meals. Large and convenient sample rooms. The  headquarters for mining and  commercial men. This  hotel is in the heart of the  city, and close to all the  local commercial and financial institutions.  j. e. Mcdonald  Prowietof  CENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX.  One of the largest hotels in  the city. Beautiful location,  fine rooms and tasty meals.  A. O. JOHNSON  PROP.  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  FHOENIX B. O.  The Newest, and Largest Hotel in  the City. Everything neat, clean  and comfortable. Steam beat and  electric light. Meals and drinks at  all hours.  CHISHOLM & HARTMAN  Props.  ON PARLE FRANCAIS  NATIONAL HOTEL  GREENWOOD, B. C.  The  Really Best House  in the Boundary.  Recently Remodelled aud  Strictly Up-to-Date.  Restaurant iu connection  OWEN   BOYER  PROP.  NELSON HOUSE  NELSON.  European "Plan. ,  Cafe open day and night.   Bar.  Merchant's lunch 12 to 2.  W. A. WARD  Phone 37.  PROPRIETOR.  P. O. Box 597.  ; -^jv  ">m  Z4.f   r-i'f*.  X.l*,'!-1  ,' /,,   *L '>���������;-  WW  v.'*.1'.' KM1  !, -���������������������������'J'*,,'  ' '   ',--.  ���������j w-'vl  ���������' J*-*'  '-'' As  J.y-jSf-'a!  '-< i  <J!Fr  l.;, /;���������*- fi-if I  If z  rv,k?l  i" '.'. A|  _ .,  '-.**  * 1f������|  -*-?%!  .. ,   .  ���������'-.--���������'I  ������*mslm*v.,->0^r~v:wtfc���������.tr%rTXtftwllg&.w>!li%vmM,~>w.'~  '��������� A  *���������i*Ttivi&*rBtiwH>'ju&m\li<������W^rM #^w������<w������������������w**wi*w THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH, COLUMBIA.  O OOOCK>C<>CK>CK>0<>0<K>0<KH>0<H>00  I    BOUNDARY MIES    f  OOO O O OO 000-0 OrO<K>0-000<>0<>0-000  Last week the Rawhide shipped  5,019 tons of ore.  Last week the Lone Star mine  shipped GG4 tons of ore.  Last week the Granby mine  shipped 23,S*IG tons of ore.  Lust week the Granby smelter  treated 24,075 tons of ore.  Last week the Mother Lode  mine shipped 7,038 tons of ore.  Last week the Greenwood  smelter treated 14,310 tons of ore.  Last week thc Napoleon mine  f-hipped 171 ons of ore.  Last week tho shipments of  blister copper from the Granby  smelter -amounted to 3-IS.000, a  total for the year-of 11,433,000  pounds.  The B. 0. Copper Co. bus resinned operations upon tho L. H,  in the Slocan.  The. Big Copper will ship a carload of oro to tho Granby smoker  this month.  Jn lMioenix tho Granby has a  diamond drill hole down 1,100 feet.  Jt is reported thafc deep drilling has  proved that the oro goes down.  00000000000000*00000-0000000  o  %  li, C. MINING NEWS  o o OO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  Recently in one day at Hosmer  1,052 tons of coal mined.  Stewart, B. C���������As a result of  r-onfcifiiious prospecting away up on  the snow lino  of the Silver Lake  .section of the Salmon river camp,  .some  IS miles froiii town, Frank  Ryan   made a  new   find  of   gold  "bearing  quart'/  on ground owned  by Dan Lindeborg  and  adjoining  his own* claims.    He brought to  town the first of tho week samples  of the ore literally sprinkling with  tho yellow metal.     The samples  were the richest gold quart/, seen  in the camp, and he declares were  ���������"obtained  from   a   vein   in   place.  Last fall while prospecting his own  holdings, Ryan struck some rich  ore that assayed over 5500 iu gold,  and this season he followed up the  discovery  tracing  the showing to  Lindcborg's ground.    The samples  exhibited iu  Stewart  would   run  thousands of dollars to the ton.  Ryan has returned to the claims fco  do further development. ,  Archie   Cooper   of   Hope,   -who  spent last summer prospecting on  Lailner's    Creek,    Silver; Creek,  and in the vicinity ot Laidlaw. returned   to   town   Tuesday    night  after   spending   ten  days   at   the  Twenty-Three   Mile   camp.     He  brought with him samples of  galena from two clairnB he staked adjoining   Frank   Fritz's   Diamond  group on the north.     The ore contains values in gold, silver and lead  aggregating about $50 to tho ton.  There are also small values in copper but tho principal  content is  silver lead.    The ledge, according  to Mr. Copper, is about four feet  wide, with a paystreak of 20 inches.  The discovery, if the ledge should  prove to be extensive, is important  as it has been generally expected  that the shipping values   of   the  whole 23-Mile field  would   consist  mainly of copper of which  there  are immense deposits south   and  south-west  of  Mr.   Cooper's discovery.���������West Yale Review.  Thero is considerable movement  fco tho Groundhog anthracite coalfields from Hazelton, according to  Duncan Ross, who has just returned from the scene of his contract  on thoG. T. r. construction. The  Groundhog district is about 120  miles from the Skeena distributing  town. Others reach the district  from Stewart, which ie) considerably nearer to it than Hazelton.  But tho interest of mining mon is  not confined to tho coalfields of the  Groundhog region. The silver-  lead properties in tho vicinity of  Hazelton aro attracting much attention and the prospects for the  development of the mining industry ou an extensive and profitable  Bcalo  in   thafc  quarter  aro  very  bright. Today the big bridge  across the Skeena at Skeena Crossing'is.schedulod for completion and  track-laying upon it will begin  almost immediately. This will  now be a continuous process as far  as Bulkley Summit, 120 miles beyond Hazelton. Steel will reach  this poiut by March 1, but in tho  meantime considerable heavy  bridge work has to be done. The  track should bo laid to Aldermere  by January 1. Mr. Ross1 last contract is 50 miles beyond Aider-  mere.���������Victoria Times.  Jas. Hatch arrived on the Inlander on Wednesday night and is  on his way to his property on Mill  Creek where he will spend the  summer in company with his partner rotor Powers. Both of these  prospectors aro old Rossland men  and aro well known to many of  the mining men in town. It is  somo five years ago ainco they  staked the three claims they are  now working and they have held  on and done the necessary work  because thoy knew they had something that was high class. Mill  Creek is really the head of the  Telkwa" river and as it is a considerable distance from transportation there has not been much  attention paid to tho district. But  there is something really good out  there and these two boys have a  piece of it. Their three claims  show ore that is very high grade in  both silver and gold, and there is  also a high percentage of lead although in most of their assays they  have not bothered with that commodity. Mr. Hatch has samples  of oro with him thafc have caused  several of the best mining men in  the district to take more than a  passing notice. One firm has asked  for the privilege of examining the  property with tbe view of taking  au option. The ore is principally  silver and gold, and an-assay of  $20 in gold is not uncommon.  One assay that Mr. Hatch had with  him gave values of $300 in gold  and silver alone. Up to date they  have worked on only three leads,  although there are several others  and some of these will be tested  this season. From all that can be  learned this property will cause  more than an ordinary stir in the  neighborhood. One of the best  mining men in the district said  yesterday thafc the samples, submitted were the best he had seen  iu the district, and that miner had  seen most of them. ��������� Omineca  Herald.  -J. R. Cranston returned this  week from a visit to the Tulameen  diamond fields, located ten miles  west of the town of Tulameen, on  the banks of the Tulameen river;  where he has been for over a month  past. Diamonds aro found in a  large olivene dike, which is half a  mile wide and strotches for five or  six miles in length, and in the sand  aud gravel iu places covering the  dike. Those so far found range  from the size of a pin head to the  dimensions of a kernel of wheat.  Small diamonds aro worth about  $90 an ounce, and are largely  sought for by diamond dealers.  A. W. Thompson, a diamond export from South Africa, has been  in the Tulameen diamond fields for  several months past. He says  that tho formation thero is similar  to other diamondiferons sections.  There is considerable blue clay in  the Tulameen, and ho says that  these deposits resemble those found  at Kimberlcy and other diamond  fields in South Africa. Mr.  Thompson is prospecting the creek  and river benches in the vicinity  of the Tulameen fields, and ho  says that ho regards it as a most  promising section for diamonds.  He.believes that chimneys in the  blue clay and in the olivine dike  will yet be found containing numbers of large and valuable diamonds. Dan Coutney has several  uncut South African diamonds and  when these are placed in a pan  with the Tulameen  diamonds the  o:.'y perceptible difference  is that  the latter are brighter and  clearer  than the former.    Mepfirs. Coutney  and Cranston own six  full  claims  on the olivine dike; iilso ten acres  of diamondiferons placer  in   oue  place and SO acres in another.    In  the placers thero i.s  considerable  platinum and gold.    Platinum and  copper occurs in the leads running  through the-olivine dik*1*, on which  Messrs. Cranston and Couteuy and  others have staked claims.    Diamonds are also found in the leads.  A syndicate of New York  capitalists',   who  are interested   in   diamonds, are negotating with Messrs.  Cranston and Coutney for the purchase of tho claims on thn olivine  dike.     Their   intention   is,   after  they have secured control of them,  to develop  them  chiefly  for   the  platinum  and diamonds.    Several  claims  in the Summit camp, near  tho Tulameen, in tho Hope Mountains,   havo  been   bonded  to  Mr.  Jennings and others,   of Spokano,  and a force of men are engaged in  developing  them.    The ledges  in  the Summit camp carry good values  in  gold, "silver,   copper and lead.  Deals  are  ponding  for two other,  groups  in   tlie   same   camp,   and  parties wero   looking   over   them  when   Mr.    Cranston   was   there.:  Tho principal values in these latter   groups   is   copper.     Several  placer outfits are operating on  the  Tulameen and Granite creek, and  are securing profitable results both  in platinum aud gold.    The gold is  coarse and easily saved.���������Rossland  Miner.  During 1911 the value of the  mineral production of British Columbia amounted to 823,409,072.  Mr. John Dansiher of this city,  was advised yesterday by-his partner, Mr. John McConville, of a big  strike of freo gold on their group of  three mineral claims on Texada  Island, at a.point about a milo and  a half west of the well known  Marble Bay mine. Samples of the  ore sent to town show the quartz  gangue matter to bo literally encrusted with free gold. Assays  made from two of these samples  submitted to M. Danaher today  show values to be $1,500 and $28,*  125 per ton. The discovery was  made while stripping a three-foot  veiu at a distance of 30 feet from a  twenty-five foot shaft sunk on the  same lead. The bottom of the  working is in ore containing free  gold. It is the intention of the  owners to develop the property at  once by sinking the shaft to the  100-foot level and then drift on the  oro body to thoroughly prove it up  before deciding upon tho installation of a stamp mill. Mr. McConville feels confident that he  has struck a bonanza and that the  vein is so strong thafc it will persist to great depth. Ho has been  mining on tho island for many  years.���������Vancouver Sun.  MANUFACTURING JEWELER  The Only Up-to-Date Optical    M^lerm  Department in the Interior,    ncia-uii,  B. C.  ���������^- -*mi  | '   The L,atesi in j*  y*' '                                   ' '          t v-**-*-*  | - * IVIallory ������������������������������������ Mats, ��������� \ ;|-  ������������**                        mm,Jtmilmy     ���������j-      *������������������!��������������������������������������������� m������������������'���������miiniii an inf-"������������������- ,    ,    ^^ ^  &~"   ���������+*9������  g TRUNKS,  VALISES   AND   SUIT   CASES OF   g  ~ MANY  SIZES,  KINDS  AND  PRICES   X   3  AT OUR STORE THE GROCERIES  ARE FRESH, AND REASONABLE IN  PRICE. NO OLD STOCK, FRESH  FRUIT  ARRIVING  DAILY.     X     X  Matthews #  ���������-^^���������^������������������^i^***-^^  THE DAILY APPLE-Contd.  some people consider it the human  body's natural craving for" a germicide. The alcohol in fruits is tho  valuable germicide that nature intended man to havo. This germicide of alcohol is injurious when  taken in the shape of intoxicants,  but beneficial when consumed as a  constituent part of fruits.  The case of carbolic acid affords  an analogy to this, of fruit .and  alcohol. No sane person would  think of drinking carbolic acid as  an agent of health, and yet the  chemical laboratory called the  body secretes minute amounts of  carbolic acid, a fact indicating that  it is a necessity to nature's housekeeping.  Eaters of fruit obtain the germicidal alcohol beneficially because  naturally, whereas drinkers of  ardent spirits procure their alcohol  in unnaturallly large quantities  aud therefore in a highty hurtful  shape.  The daily apple or grape or some  other fruit is as indispensable as  the daily bread. It is a part of the  household bill of fare that should  not be overlooked at any "season  and least of. all at this. Who  knows, too, but what the road  from excessive' indulgence in alcoholic stimulauts runs from wine  or cider through grape juice and  other juices .of fruits to plentiful  consumption of tho - fruits themselves.  WARREN'S FUNERAL  The Victoria Colonist of July 10  says:  "The fnncral of tho late Mr.  Edward George Warren took place  yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock  from the Masonic tomplo under tho  auspices of Vancouver and Quadra  Lodge No. 2, A. F. and A. M. Tho  service was conducted by Worshipful Master 0. B. Deavi'le, assisted  by Brother Woolcock, chaplain.  Tho chief * mourners wore Mr.  Bowles, Mr. R. G. Hargreaves,  Mr, J. R. Jackson, M.P.P., and  Mr. Ernest Miller, M.P.P. Tho  Masonic funeral ode was sung afc  tho grave. The pallbearers were  Messrs, H. Browning, 0. H. Fair,  R. P. Williams, A. M. Whiteside,  J. Leckie and E. W. Bishop.  There was a large attendance of  friends and many floral tributes  from acquaintances hero and up  country covered tho collin."  He thafc speaks ill of the mare  will buy hor. "  stump of tho tree remained and  unveiled a marble monument to  the original Mcintosh Red. The  shaft was paid for-by popular subscription and will remain as a  tribute to tho benefactor.    Living  r . .  members of the Mcintosh family  admit that the credit, belongs to  the tree rather than to their ancestor but the name is a memorial  to John and Allen Mcintosh.  TUNING  Mr. Charles E. King will   visit  Greenwood at an early dale. Leave  orders for; guaranteed   pianoforte ���������  tuning at White's Drug Store.  THE BOUNDARY HOfflESTAKE MINING COMPANY, LIMITED  Non-Personal Liability ���������  Great spenders are bad lenders.  A UNIQUE MONUMENT  Mr. John: Mcintosh, who settled  in Dundas.County, Ontario, more  than a hundred years ago, did two  good things. He was a loyalist  and moved; to a country where he  could live under tho British flag.  He know a good apple and he took  care of a tree that he found in a  bunch surviving a second growth  forest, where he made his home.  That was, the Mcintosh. Red.  Allen Mcintosh, son of John, took  grafts from, this tree and bo gave it  a wider reputation. This apple  became popular on Montreal Island  and through Eastern Ontario, and  has been distributed across the  continent. Until 1908, or one  hundred and ton years after the  original discovery, John Mcintosh's tree continued to bear,  though in ,1895 it was injured by a  fire that destroyed the branches on  one side. Two or three weeks ago  the farmers of Dundas County  gathered at tho spot   where  tho  NOTICE is hereby given tbat an Extraordinary General Meeting of The  "Boundary Homestake Mining Company,  Limited, Non-Personal Liability, will be  held al the office of Isaac H. Hallett,  Copper street, Greenwood,. B. C, orf  Wednesday, the 31st day of July. 1912,  at 10:30 o'clock in the forenoon, for the  purposes following, namely: To elect  directors and other officers in the place  of those retiring, and to transact the  ordinary business of the company.  The Transfer Books and Register of  members of the company will be closed  from Thursday the 18th to Wednesday the  31st days of July, 1912, both days inclusive.  Dated the 15th day of July, A.D. 1912.  By order,  C. E. MERRITT,  Secretary.  I P. W. GEORGE & C������. 1  &   COPPER STREET       *���������   ���������   GREENWOOD, B. C.   3  liUUUUlUUUUUiUliUUUUiUilUUUUUUUUUUUlUUlUUU^'  O.K. CIGAR STORE  COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD  ELECTION   NOTICE.  Corporation of the City of Greenwood  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to tlio  electors of the Munieipullty of the City of  Greenwood, that I require tlio presence of the  said electors In the City Hull in the City of  Greenwood on tlio 29th day of July, 1912, at  12 o'clock noon, for tho purpose of electing  persons to represent them in the Municipal  Council as Aldermen, (one for North Ward und  one for South "Ward), and for the purpose of  electing one person as School Trustee for the  Greenwood City School District.  The mode of nomination of candidates slm.il  he as follows:  The candidates shall ho nominated in writing ; the writing shall be subscribed by two  voters of the municipality as proposer und  socondo-, und shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between Hie date of the  notice and i! p.m. of the day of the nomination  und in the event of u poll being nuuessury.such  poll will bo opened on the 1st day of August,  A.D. 1012,between the hours of tl a.m. and 7  p.m. ut the said City Oilico, of which overy person is lioroby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  ���������-     QUALIFICATIONS.    '  The persons qualified to be nominated for  and elected us Mayor of tho City,shall bo such  persons as aromalo British subjects of tho full  ago of twenty-one yours, and are not disqualified under any hi w, and have boon for tlio six  months next preceding the day of nomination  tho registered owner, In tho Land Hoglslry  Oflice, of real property In tho city of tho assessed value on tho lust municipal assessment  roll of Ono Thousand Dollurs or moro; over and  above any reglstorod. judgment or charge und  who are otherwise duly qualified as municipal  voters.    ��������� ������������������' *  The personsquulifiod to be nominated for aud  elected us Aldermen of suld City, shall lie such  porsons us aro muleUrltish subjects of the full  age of twenty one yours, und aro not disquull  lied umlor any law. and have beon for six mouths  next preceding the dny of nomination tlio rogls-  torcd owner, in tho Land Registry Office, of  land or real property in thc city of tho assessed  value,on tho last Municipal Assossmont roll of  five hundred dollars or more over and above  liny registered Judgement or churgo, and who  are otherwise iluly qualified as municipal  voters.  Any person, being a houscholdor In tho  Greenwood City School District und boing a  British subject of tho full ugo of twonty-oms  years and otherwlso qualified by tho Public  School Act to vote at an election of School  Trustees In tlio snld School District is qualllled  to benominatod and elected as School Trustee.  Given undormy hand ut Greenwood this 16th  day of July, A.D.���������*.������������.  G. B. TAYLOR,  Iloturnlng Ollicor.  Cigarn,   Tobacco,    Fruit  aiul Confectionory.  Proo Reading Room with  all tho Daily Papers.  J.  >HfiI>  LOWERY'S CLAIM.  . During tho 87 months that Lowery's  Claim was on earth it did business all  o*/er the world. It was the most -  unique, independent and fearless journal ever.produced in Canada. Political  and theological enemies pursued it with  the venom of a rattlesnake until the  government shut it out of the 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. There  are still 20 differont editions of this condemned journal in print. Send 10 cents  and get one or $2 aud get the bunch.  II. T. LOWERY,"  Groenwood, B. C  ARG������  TUNNEL  The workings of the Argo  mine are only,a short distance  from the centre of Greenwood  making it easy for tourists and  strangers to see a mine in full  operation. The indications are  that the Argo will eventually  become a great mine, and add  materially to the prosperity of  the entire district. Come up  and see it for yourself.  OLA LOFSTAD  President.  JAMBS McCRDATH  Secretary.  STOP!   LOOK!   LISTEN!  REMEMBER we still have a Large Lot of  Dry Goods, Millinery, Shoes, Skirts, Laces,  Silks, Ribbons, Hats, Chiffons, Dresses, ^aists,  Collars, Stockings, etc, etc. You -will have one  more week after payday at lower prices than  ever. Make good use of your time for we are  going soon.  C. F* STORK,   -   GREENWOOD  ���������wtrsw* -wreotrfM *fMffTi*^ "!"  ���������,<..u..���������~������


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