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The Ledge Jun 8, 1911

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 -g^ Asser"  .9 IS'*1  so v  WITH   WHICH   IS   INCORPORATED   THE   BOUNDARY   CREtK   TIMfT' *���������  ������������������������������������ ������������������������������������ ������n^n^r^ammm^^J^..-;^          \v   v/cTo^iv^  Vol.   XVII.  GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY/ JUNE 8, 1911  I  No. 48  FRESH FRUIT ARRIVING DAILY  THE STORE OF PLENTY  1        RUSSELL-LAW-CAULFIELD Co., Ltd., GREENWOOD, B. C  ISv5@EBivBS5BH2ESI  NOW IS THE TIME  ANGLER'S COMPLETE OUTFIT  ���������: HAMMOCKS :~-       FROM $3.00 TO $7.50 ���������  BASE  BALL   SUPPLIES  I8tt.HiF;.liUc  pMaWMMBtm.A'Ml^^  Refrigerators.    Fly-Proof Meat Safes.  Verandah Chairs.   Awning Stripe.  -:-   "Drop in and We Will Show You.  And Others.  T.  . GULLEY & Co.,  B. 0.  GREENWOOD,  OPPOSITE   THE   POST   OFFICE.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  CAPITAL, - $10,000,000  TRAVELLERS'  REST, - $7,000,000  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 thc face of every cheque. The  cheques are issued in denominations of  $10, $20, $50, $100 and $200 z35  and may be obtained on application at thc 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.  FURNITURE      LINOLEUMS  ART SQUARES  STOVES      HARDWARE  Every  Article  Reduced to  .. Laughing Point.  s Around Home  $10 buys a Graphophoue, A. L.  White.  Jim Carliu will spend the summer in Ireland.  Ed Rowland is making the type  fly in Penticton.  John Rusk is spending a few  weeks at Westbridge.  George Hambiy has recovered  from an attack of measles.  Bokn���������On Juue 2, fo Mr. and  Mrs. Harold Woods, a daughter.  Bokn���������Ou Jiuie 5, to Mr. and  Mrs. T. S. Palmer, a daughter.  Rev. Hibbert has been transferred from Phoenix to Dawson.  Hon. Thomas Taylor will ar-  Phone 16   Greenwood, B, C.  &^,%*br^^r%rQ'&V&%/������/&%,'&'fh  The Best Ready-to-Wear  Clothing in the City  .    .  lo  FOR SPRING  - - REMEMBER - -  Y0TI PRflFTT 1!Y OUK -  -  This is worth something to you  ^S"       IT'S FRiOE       "fik.  W.   ELSON,  t" MERCHANT TAILOR. %  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.  fl  llOOMM   TO    MOT  In tho Swayno House, Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable rooms in a quiet locality  at reasonable rates. Hot and cold  baths freo to gueBts.  If you want to know what Ferry  was like in tho boom days, sond 10  cents to thp Ledgo ofiico for a copy  of Lowory's Claim, of Dec. 11)05.  If you want a bargain in old newspapers call at the editorial rooms of  The Ledge.  rive in Greenwood next Thursday.  Zac Watson is iu luck. His  birthday occurs on the 3rd of  June.  For Rj-n-i���������Furnished house's,  piano's, sewing machines. A. L.  White.  Frank GessJer has been elected  secretary for the Phoenix Miner's  Union.  Mr. Beck, right-of-way agent  for the Kettle Valley railway was  iu town yesterday.  Tom Walsh was here on Mon-  ^ay, getting some green ribbons  for the 12th of July.  The hotels are crowded with  guests this week, aud rooms "are  almost at a premium.  The hills around Greenwood  are covered with beautiful flowers,  including the dandelion.  The funeral of Mrs. Norman  McMillan look place last Friday,  and was largely, attended.  Work' Wantrd���������As cook or  any employment in the house.  K. Furutani, P. O, box 85.  For Sale���������One 2 year old Bull  from good milk stock. Apply to  C. M. Rendell, Eholt, B. C.  Jack Lucy states that he  will  leave  this week, on  a prospecting trip in the Shuswap country.  David Manchester has returned  from  Ontario.   ,He   made   three  gallonB of maple syrup this spring.  R. G. Sidley has recently improved somewhat in health,   although he is still unable to walk.  There will   be  a grand cele  bration in Rock Creek on Dominion day, and $1,000 will be given  in prizes,  Louis Marcotte will build ��������� a  $20,000 hotel at Coalmont. Until lately he ran an hotel in Granite Creek.  In order to accomodate farmers  aud others, C. F. Stork will keep  his store open on Wednesday  afternoons.  Ed Rippeto aud Charles Demp-  sey have gone to spend the summer, at hard work on their ranch  at Fish lake.  The K. P. lodges in Midway,  Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand  Forks will pic-nic at Christina  lake on June 22.  The B. C. Legislature was well  represented iu Greenwood yester-  day, by the presence of Shatford,  Miller and Jackson.  L. P. Eckstein, aud E. Miller,  M. P. P., prominent lawyers from  Fernie and Graud Forks are in  town for the assizes.  Eddie McCutcheon will not return to college for a year. At  present he is acting as a fire  warden for the C.P.R.  The Greenwood Liquor Co., received a carload of Calgary beer  this week. This beer is very  popular in the Boundary towns.  S. T. Hall, formerly graveyard  editor of the late lamented Boundary Creek Times isatComox, running a store in connection with  an hotel.  For the first time this year,  Grey Pond got on the water  wagou last Thursday, and forced  thc dust on Copper street to be  quiescent.  Iu the recent election of officers for thc Miner's Union, Bert  de Wielc recived 70 votes for the  office of secretary, and Lester  McKenzie, 61,  Jack McMillan will spend some  time at the Halcyon Springs for  the purpose of eliminating the  rheumatism that has troubled him  for a loug time.  Studebaker's big auto came  oyer on Sunday from Penticton,  in seven hours. The return journey was made iu five hours via  Camp McKinney.  Archie Aberdeeu has gone to  thc Similkameen, to do some  work on his claims, with a view  of making a stake to keep him  when he gets old.  There is a girl in this town who  chops wood nearly every day.  Perhaps she wants physical culture or has a great desire to retain her situation.  Greenwood will hold a fairou  October 3, 4, and 5. The farmers  around Rock- Creek will put up a  prize, and assist in every way to  make the fair a success.  Lost���������On 19th inst, between  Greenwood street and residence  of Duncan Mcintosh two small  black ostrich feathers. Will finder kindly return to Mrs. J P  Flood.  Greenwood defeated Grand'  Forks at baseball last Sunday by  a score of three to two. It was the  eighth inniugs before the Forks  reached first base, and no better  ball has eyer been played iu this  province.  For more than eight years  Ivobert fcloyd ran the Riverside  dairy, ..and delivered milk in  Greenwood. In all that time he  never missed a day, including  Sundays and holidays. This record probably has never been  beaten, at least in America.  Martin Lindquist foreman at  the Napoleon is missing since  last Friday, and it is thought  that he was drowned ia the Columbia river. He left Marcus on  Friday evening to go home. He  left his horse on the other side of  the river, and it is thought while  crossing the railroad bridge he  fell into the water or met with  foul play. The next day his hat  was found on the riyer bank, and  his horse tied to a tree.  | Western Float  plentiful   011   Salt  bands,  estate  CANNOT GO dR COME  Mrs. Bean seems to be a kind of  football for the immigration agents  of Canada and the United States.  She had been for some time on this  side of the line when Bob Kerr of  Midway deported her.     When she  arrived at Marcus,   the  American  immigration agent said the deportation  was  not strictly in  order,  and, not having an aeroplane, she  had to como back to Midway.   She  was put under bonds and went to  'Westbridge.     Last   week   orders  came from  Ottawa to   have   her  arrested and detained until Ottawa  and Washington settled this mighty  international question of making a prietor of the Great Northern hotel  football of this weak and unfortu- Pu Princeton  Lambs   are  Spring Island.  Harry Walton has opened a pool  room in Alberni.  It is 315 miles from Fort George  [to Tete Jaune Cache.  A new opera house has been  opened in Summerland.  The new court-house at Revelstoke will cost $115,000.  Stanley and Barkerville are filled  with visitors this spring.  Alex Strang has been appointed  night policeman in Merritt.  Enderby and Salmon Arm will  be connected by telephone.  Beef cattle are being shipped  from Merritt to New Denver.  The chief of police in Vernon  gets a salary of 8125 a month.  James Henderson has started a  sash aud door factory in Golden.  The   new   general   hospital  in  Ladysmifch was opened last week.  There are 150 men working on  the wagon road, near Chilliwack.  Ike Cleavor di������d last week.    He  was the oldest fisherman in Alaska.  A recent edition  of the B.'  C.  Gazette contained 494 pages,   all  ads.  In the Cariboo district nearly  every rancher has a telephone in his  house.  In Fernie the Crow's Nest Pass  Coal Co., has reduced its staff of  clerks.  Calgary  has  five   brass  and  more   than  200   real  agents.  There are IS automobiles carrying passengers in the Fort George  district.  In British Columbia there are  over S,000,000 acres open to preemption.  Baron Eetvelde of Belgium, is  looking at his fruit lands around  Kelowna.  There were 47 men applied for  the position of city policemen at  Cumberland. -- .    --  Peter Swanson is now sole pro-  fp,? n Wa.ok rece,ltly an A ma-  fhi /amatl-C ^'JPPony, put on  thieo forces in one night without  causing any trouble in tho city.  Mrs. ' J. J. Warren and family  have settled in their new home at  Penfacton. Mr. Warren is president of the Kettle Valley railway.  Duncan Ross is rnnning a 2,000  foot tunnel near Hazelton for tho  Grand Trunk Pacific.    He reports  labor,very plentiful up the Skeena  river.  The Hope News calls its town  ���������V,Lucmu3 of America."    JU8t  a little late for the writer christened  ISew Denver with that   title,  nearly 20 years ago.  It will be 45 years next Thursday since A. L. Fortune took up  ns residence in the Okanagan, and  he will be given a banquet in  Enderby next week.  James Harley, Duncan Sinclair,  and Mrs. Admiral Keith died last '  month.'   They were all old-timers  oi letrolia, Ontario, and known to-  many people in B. O.  At Merritt Bill Elliott, better  known as Tex, was fined $50 and  costs for selling firewater to an  Indian. The Indian was fined 825  for having liquor in his possession.  Trains are now running through  the Yellowhead Pass, within 75  miles of Tete Jaune Cache. Times  are getting lively at the Cache, and  two stores have already opened for  business.  The Fort George Herald has a  new heading, and prints on one  side of it that, "Buying property ���������  from a map is like sinking a dollar  into a worked-out prospect hole-  it is bottomless."  Sections of what is expected to  eventually be part of tho trunk  wagon road from the coast to Alberta are being put in good shape  in both Boundary creek and Graud  I<orks, Cascade districts.  nate woman. She.was brought to  Greenwood and given the best  quarters possible at the provincial  buildings.     On  Monday she  was  has  his  . At Enderby Paddy Murphy  planted 1,000 more* trees in  apple orchard.  The barbers in Vancouver have  raised the price of hair-cuts from  taken sick and removed to thehos- 25 /������-?- -���������������������*���������������"  pital, where, during tho night, sb,"-1"3 ^'V>������ CbaX"~'~ -,     .  -,.   'v.'-1    7-  L,_���������v Forsythe halfkeen appoint  suffered a miscarriage.      ^\A   Ja^^lhTx'ing "  soulless law, and man's inhuman--,\od l^���������������;herni.  ity to frail woman makes the old-     Sotel1'    ���������    ���������"    ���������  time chivalry of the West look like  a faded rose in a bucket of Chinese  swill.  CITY COUNCIL.  The Council met on Monday  evening.  A letter from the Canadian  Fairbanks Co., re a gasoline engine  and pump was read and fyled.  Mr. Kinney's letter of May 5 was  ordered to be fyled.  The following firms quoted prices  as follows upon one inch galvanized iron pipe: Russell-Law-Caul-  field Co., 10J-.cents a foot; Wood  Vallance Co., 9A cents, Greenwood;  Nelson Hardware Co., 9 cents,  Nelson. The clerk was instructed  to order 550 feet from the Wood  Vallance Co.  It was decided to have the ambulance paiuted.  The following accounts were ordered to be paid: M. Craigie,  $364.29; A. A. Frechette, 82.35;  C. F. Stork, 89; Tho Ledge, 810.50;  A. L. White, 81; Russcll-Law-  Caulfield Co.,853.40; Kinney & McDonald, 810.S5; Greenwood City  Waterworks, 8123.25.  Adjourned until June 19.  Overseas Club Formed  A branch of the Overseas Club  has been formed in this city. A  largo company was present at the  meeting last Friday evening and  the following oflicers were elected:  Hon. Presidents, J. R. Jackson,  M.P.P. and Judge Brown; President, Rev. M. F. Hilton; Vice-  Pres,, H. Colin Cummins; Secty-  Treas., R. N. Loring. A strong  committee was appointed and with  a membership of 59 tbe club has  a great future, J. H. James presided and great, credit is duo to  him for tho way ho has worked to  inaugurate tho club and get it  started in such an auspicious  mauner.  ���������"'��������������������������� //reported thnt Winnipeg has  a P������Pll-.d.tion of 151,000 including  real estate ���������> njjents.  The Miner states that the roads  within the limits of "Et"island are  a disgrace to that city.  For the purpose of advertising  the resources of Kelowna the city  council has donated $500.  Hon. AVm. Templeman is at bis  home in Victoria, and will not return to Ottawa until July.  At Penticton the chief of police  discovered the leading dairy, to be  in an unsanitary condition.  R. N. Clarke has resigned as  chief of police in Fernie, to take a  similar position in Vernon.  The sawmill at Kitch"euv5>3.vwill  build an aerial tram, to bring "h?  logs from the bush to the mill.  A drunken man was recently  seen upon the street in Summer-  land. That is a rare sight iu that  city.  In Fernie electric power costs  82 a month per horse power. In  Greenwood it is nearly double that  price.  Two hoboes held up Billy Stickler iu Kamloops with a gun, and  assayed his pockets to the extent  of 817.  J. Cameron, a diamond mining  expert from South Africa, is prospecting the Tulameen for precious  stones.  The Chesaw News says that the  O. P. R. talks of building a branch  through the British Okanagan to  Oroville.  The Mayor of Victoria wants a  dramatic censor for that city. None  of the Alderman would accept the  position.  At his ranch tho other day a  horse trampled on tho editor of the  Rossland Miner, and he has not  done much work since.  At tho Queen Charlotte islands  22 whales wero recently towed  into Naden harbor, by the red,  white and blue steamers.  James Blaikio died at Hope. Ho  had lived nearly 50 years in the  lower Frasor valley, and was an extensive owner of real estate.  The Belgian horso ranch of  2,400 acres, IS miles west of Calgary, Alberta, has boon sold to  English capitalists for 8100,000.  It is 21 years this month since  John Houston, Charley Ink, and  Dr. Allen started the first newspaper in Nelson, and it will be 20  years on Saturday since tbe first-  railway train pulled into that city.  Louisiana strawberries have been  selling at the coast this Spring'in  competition with berries from California. It takes five days to bring  berries by express from New Orleans to Seattle, a distance of 3,500  miles. s-  Dan McDonald of Rossland, has  been engaged to act as assistant fire  chief in Prince Eupert for 8125 a  month. The driver of the auto  Edward hose wagon in Rupe gets 8100 a  month, and four call men get S10  monthly.  The Riverside Nurseries, near  Grand Forks, last season sold about  250,000 fruit trees. Their trees  are driving those of Ontario and  United States nurseries out of the  fields in Kootenay, Boundary and  Okanagan districts.  Fred Simpson arrived in England last week, and is looking for  a place that resembles Cranbrook  or Kamloops. In crossing the  "pond" Fred threw up everything  except his optimistm, and the guy  ropes to his stomach. He will  come back.  The Chesaw News says that cold  storage    meat   shipped   into   the  Boundary Recently   from,   the  big  packing  .glints,   has caused some  . sickness ������> the logging camps, and  -cl^f^y^ es where it has been used.  A mutton received in the lot showed by the stamjJM'v^it; had been  killed in New Zealand-three years  ago.  The South Kootenay Power Co.  is putting   in a   substation   near  Grand  Forks aud   will  construct  four or five miles of tiansmission  line, for the purpose of supplying  ranchers   and   orehadists iu   that  district   with    cheap    power   for  pumping water for irrigation purposes and other ranch and orchard  uses.    Already    eleven    ranchers  have arranged to use power, their  requirements aggregating about 1S5  horse power.  LAND DEAL  The  Kettle   Valley   Irrigated  Fruit  Land Co.,  Ltd.,   of  Rock  Creek has sold that   portion of  their property which is known as  the 'Nicholson Ranch' containing"  about 350 acres.    This beautiful  stretch of laud is already cleared  and sub-divided into blocks of 10  and 12 acres each, and a complete  irrigation system is to be installed at once.    The lots are now on  the market and those wishing to  secure the choicest of these should  at 6nce communicate with Messrs  II.  W.   Farmer &   Co., of Rock  Creek,   who are   handling   this  property, and to whom all enquiries respecting the same should be  made. THE' LEDGE,    GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA1.  ���������cxxxvazfx-t&as'^ttBXBa zxMt&np*mz*mnrrilpef;ri  THE  LEDGE  is located at Greenwood, B. C, and can be traced to many parts of  thc earth. Tt comes to the front every Thursday morning. ^ and  believes that hell would close up if love ruled the world. It believes  m justice to everyone; from the man who mucks in the mine to the  king who sits on the cushions of the throne. It believes that advertising is the life of trade; and that one of the noblest works of  creation is thc man who always pays the printer.  The Ledge is $2.00 a year in advance, or $2.50 when not so paid.  Tt is postage fr,ee lo 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.  GREENWOOD,    JUNE   8,    1011.  A blue mark here indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased, and that tho editor would once moro  like to commune with your collateral.  shattered by a bullet at Cusiis  Grandos, had received even less attention. Bandages had been placed  around the wound. That was all.  He, too, had received no medical  attention since the Casus Grandes  fight and gangrene had set in.  A number of other wounded were  in such shape that the surgeonh and  nurses did not dure touch them  until thoy had received their rubber gloves from the supply depot at  El Paso.  Stretched on the floor in one  room were live wounded men. One  was dying from a shot tnrough the  lungs. But he had received the  attention of a woman who crouched at the side of the unconscious  man fanning the flies from his face  and weeping silently.  Eight cases of typhoid fever in  all wero found by the Red Cross  corps at this one hospital. One  was a raving maniac. And pre-  vading everything wae thc host of  carrion flies."  -=TT. imrnvtru  Is Nature there is no such thing  as an illegitimate child.  seek another outlet for their production.  Tin.* strike in Vancouver  like a pettipiece of business.  looks  Be good, and you will save the  price of a Collins in the morning.  TTavk A Drink, is one of the  shortest and most popular iioems  in the west.  No one has died in Nelson jail  for a long time, and yet nearly all  of the prisoners are dying to get  out.  Love cannot sin, although the  parsons do not believe it unless  they get a rake-off for muttering  a parrot-like ceremonial.  Ik women were admitted to seats  in the House of Commons we suppose Burrell and the other members  would welcome them them with  open arms.  Tan coal strike is beginning to  have some pft'ect. The newspaper  at Coleman has inverted its column  rules and hung the oflice towel on  the outer door.  That grand old C. P. R. man,  Bill Whyte, says that the Northwest will produce this year 200,-  000,000 bushels of wheat. Having  looked out of a great many car  windows in his day Bill ought to  ho good guesser, if the frost does  not butt in and dispel his dream.  Diaz has gone to end his days  in Spain and thinks that Mexico  will still have to be rnled with  sword and shotgun. "We believe  him, for nothing else is of much  use in a country where the people  go to church in the morning and a  bullfight in the afternoon. Moral  suasion or Sunday school tracts do  not fizz on barbarians of the Mexican brand.  The   promulgation   of   the   Ne  Tom ere decree in  Canada proves  that Rome largely rules Canada in  the matter of marriage ceremonies.  In Canada we seem to tolerate the  orders of the church  moro  than  they  do in Europe.    The  Canadians are easy, and   in ' a  religious  sense  not strong enough to walk  by   themselves.     They   are   still  children and have to pay learned  priests and parsons to shoo away  the bad man and keep them out of  hell.    You pays your money and  you takes your choice. The majority of  people go to church  from  force of habit, or because it gives  them a standing in the community.  The church has been long enough  in existence to have made nearly  all men good,  but it has been a  failure.   The professors of theology  should discard the old methods and  prospect for a religion  that will  make all happy.    It will have to  be coupled  with  science and the  people taught how to live mentally  and physically right.   No man can  get to heaven if he lives wrong, no  matter how much he prays.    The  majority who think they .are religions are merely suffering from liver  complaint, and need less and better  l h.vmns.  masticated food morp-^v:  When the Yivet is serene you ������*''* C~  feel inclined  to oppress 0r ,-. Z6*!^  upon your fellow man^ev!/  arbitrary   measures.     'k.A /*.%';  The Pilgrim Fathers  The people of Southampton are  bent on   raising a  monument  to  the  memory  of those very  much  over-lauded Pilgrim Fathers, who  have  been   represented   by   their  Puritan  successors   as   men   who  were passionately fond of religious  liberty and were so persecuted  by  their   oppressors   that   they    left  England   in   disgust  and   despair,  and founded a colony  where  they  raised the flag of religious liberty.  As a matter of fact, they were not  in-favor of religious liberty at all,  and left England only because they  had no chance of persecuting their  opponents.      When   thoy   got   to  America they set up a system of  persecution   of   all   who   differed  from them, which  was far worse  than   any   they   had   suffered   in  England.    The crime of witchcraft  was    punished    with    a   severity  which would have made a member  of the Spanish  Inquisition  green  with envy.    Every   joy   was   accounted a sin, every  pleasure an  invention of the devil,   and   not  content with robbing life of all its  sunshine, they gloried in depicting  the life to come as one in which  the vast majority of human beings  would be for ever roasting  in  the  torments of hell.    Nathaniel Hawthorne's   "Scarlet Letter" gives a  vivid picture of the joyless gloom  of  this  puritanical  regime.    Certainly the cause of religious freedom   has   nothing   to  thank   the  Pilgrim Fathers for.  y measures. 'j9oy,iLabh  music, too much pfavp.-\-i'"or too  much of anything \whl make yon  degenerate, -aiuY that is the main  reason why the professors of prayers  so often inflict upon the people  severe and arbitrary measures of  creed and ceremony.  The Toll of War  It would appear that itJu ounifl.  being a soldier in Gibrafter. In  that niche r^Jiie"world a Tommy  Atkins is punished if ho goes on  church parade with a piece of fluff  sticking to his pants. Then why  have soldiers attend church anyway? Their legitimate business is  creating hell for themselves and  others, and the bluff of being religious does not tally with their  bloody vocation.  I.v editing the Vancouver Sunset  Jack McConnell must find life  chequered, but never dull. He  does not use much sugar in his  shots at the evil things that men  do, but peppers away with words  that havo made many a human  false alarm corrode the ozone with  sulphuretted profanity. A fearless  editor is worth more to a country  than a regiment of soldiers with  tho Canadian navy thrown in.  WriKN tho Granby smelter resumes operations this month the  smelters of Trail, Grand Forks and  Greenwood will be consuming east-  em coke at tho rate of $4,000,000  worth a year. If the railroads can  be induced to lower the freight  rate on eastern coke $ 1.50 a ton no  moro Crow's Nest Pass coke will  bo used by them, and tho mines of  Pernio, Coleman, etc., will have to  War is not all gilt, brass buttons,  music and medals. Here is a pen  picture from Jaurez, Mexico, that  will give you a glimpse of the real  thing:  "Three or four federals were  ioiiD/Jfm an hotel that had been  used by the federals as their hospital, suffering from wounds that  had been received in the fighting  around Casas Grandes nearly two  months ago and who had received  no care since that time. Hollowed  skeletons with gangrenous wounds  gazed silently at tho Red Cros.s  workers as they set to work, not at  first with the wounded but with  disinfectants and water to remove  the carrion stench that prevaded  everything. In ono room, practically stripped aud thrown in a  heap, wore found four dead bodies,  bloated and disfigured.  In another room, totally shut  out from sunlight or fresh air, were  half a dozen others who had almost lost the semblance of human  beings from erysipelas or the wasting typhoid fever. Another, typhoid-stricken and all but naked,  lay on the ground outside the door  of one of the illy-ventilated rooms.  Over the mouth and eyes of the  dying wretcli hovered a swarm of  flies.  Another skelton mutely pointed  to his leg. It had been broken by  a bullet at CaHas Grandes. A  rough board, stretched from the  poor fellow's hip to his ankle, had  been bound to tho fractured limb.  The bandages had not boon touched  since that time.  Still another, with his upper leg  ���������C "   Too Much Sword   '  It is to be deplored that, in this  age when the world leaders are  heralding abroad the sentiment  "Peace ou Earth, Good will toward Men," the greatest single  feature in the coronation of King  George V will be the military end  of it���������that the man who can show  more medals for heroism on the  field of battle, the boss butcher, so  to speak, will be more in evidence  and more prominent than will be  the civilian who has probably done  more for his country in the civic or  commercial way than has all the  swordbearers of the last half ceu-  tury.  The civilized world has long deprecated appeal to arms as a mode  for settling disputes, yetevidence of  England's military strength will be  the predominant feature of the  coronation tho same as it was in  semi-barbaric days when every  mans hand was against his neighbor and when the principle "Alight  makes right" was accepted by all  principalities and powoiy and when  men lived and died by the .sword.  In fact it does not auger well for  modern civilation that military  pomp and display should overshadow all else in tho crowning of  a king of a Christian people.  In connection with the above  observation it is not out of place to  suggest that the "Boy Scout"  craze now prevalent throughout  the domain, aside from the purpose  for furnishing exercise and cultivating manly bearing, should be discouraged. Tho youthful mind is  susceptible, "just as tho twig is  bent tho tree inclines," and we do  not believe it is in the interests of  good government to rear a generation in the present day which will  have no ideas of arbitration .aside  from the sword and the carbine.  If this be treason, we believe it  is of the kind with which four-  fifths of the lawabiding, peace- loving, most patriotic citizens of Canada will concur.���������White Horse  Star.  Letters from Jane Ann  SklMHORIDGK NlvUK  SlTUA, N. B.  Dj'jAii Auvr Makua hut,���������Since I  been in Scawtland I seem to suffer  from lassietude and not have much  inklination for writing.  J s'pose it's change of air or  something, auntie, though I havo  a lovely bunk and clean sheets  every timo they're changed.  Lord and Lady Dumchuck, ��������� people I'm staying with, got a nice  place hero. ' Game preserves and  rhubard farms and oh dear I  couldn't give you no idea. Make  all your own vejjytubbles so you  can guess.  I do hope yon aro keeping middling well. You can't 'xpect to bo  over and above grand, can you,  auntie? Not with one foot in the  grave and the otluir at the undertaker's, as I might say.  Father used to reckon you ought  to be in a Home and wear a tassel  in your hat, but I always used to  chas-tise him when he spoke thus.  One thing, auntie, I shall always  feel greatful for your very kind  training. Seems only like tho day  before yesterday you was teaching  me manners and things, and how  not to be a swan ter, and not to put  the hand where tho hart could never lie.  Our people bore think a lot of  me. I have my own quarters in  what they call the White wing.  Everything's white, from sealing  to skirting-boards. Worst of it is  the whitewashes leave so many  buckets about, I have to watch  points if tbe candle goes out before  I get in the arms of Morfus.  I don't quiet know who Morfus  is, but our old housekeeper told me  and another girl he folds everbody  iiX.bis arms when they're asleep.  I said Does, he? And she said Yes  everbody. So I said If he folds  motner-round the waist-line Mister  Morfus'll have a strong job on.  Tho other girl laughed and the  house keeper said We better leave  it at that.  You'd like to know what I do on  Sundays, wouldn't you, auntie?  Well, I have to go to what they  call the kirk, and I try to enjoy it  very much. By the time the  gentleman reaches thirdly all the  week's trials and troubles seem to  take the knock, and then I get full  or piece till it's timo to wako up.  Last time I went, being short of  money���������though I hope you won't  New Edition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK  Vol. Vin., issued May, 1909, contains  1,500 pages, wilh nearly SO per cent,  more matter than the preceding- edition.  The chapters with mine description's  and on statistics have been carefully  revised and the bulk of the .rriatter  therein is  ENTIRELY NEW  There are 25 chapters.  NOTICE  The Public is hereby notified that I have this  day sold to R. T.' Lowery the plant, business and  good will of the Boundary Creek Times, Greenwood.  The Public is cautioned against paying any accounts  owing to the Boundary Creek Times for advertising,  job work or subscriptions, to any person or persons  other than the said R. T. Lowery, or his authorized  agent. "   '  Victoria, March 6th, 1911. DUNCAN ROSS.     I  Covering- Copper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemistry,. Mineralogy,  Mining-, Milling-, Leaching-, Smelting,  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Subslitutcs,Terminology  Deposits by Districts, States.Countries ^  and Continents, Mines in Detail, Sta-~ *  tivSticsof Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports,   finances,   Dividends,  CvC  The Copper Handbook is conccdcdly  l lie  tf *" t������* tf" Jf j? v' if JP ������ttf 1? JP Jf jf iC jP  send me anything you can't afford,  aunt���������well, when a man brought a  plate around for tho dibs, I'd only  got ono sollyterry brown, so I asked him to give me two ha'pennies  for a penny. Then I put the penny  iu the plate aud the ha'pennies in  in}' pocket.  I don't like saying it, but he  seemed a rather ignorant person.  He's been rouud to see me. He  can't understand whether he owes  me a penny or I owe him tuppence.  He says he don't suppose they'll  trust him with the plate any longer.  I'v answered him pleasantly every  timo but nothing further, so now  he's looking forward to the sack  and..I. shouldn't wonder but it'll  will be a lesson to him.  The wind blows cool here at  times.- Up on the hills���������they call  them braes here, auntie, seems  silly to me���������well the winds that  rough you wouldn't bleeve. Went  out one day not properly fixed,  didn't have my things chained and  battened down so to speak, and the  breeze come along and nearla blow  everything off me.  Just to show how I picked up  the Scawtch langwidge���������which is  about all there is to pick up, tho  people being very careful���������I'm  sending you a little verse about the  wind:  I lost ma claes upon the braes;  Ye ken Ididria mind it;  I gie'd a whustlean' I picked a thustle,  An' got liaiuc safe behind it.  P'raps you'd like to put this in  your album, auntie, it might do  good some day. Might help a sister in distress.  If you get carridge to pay on a  lovely box of dandyliong, auntie,  they'll be from me. Wo got some  beauties here. I shan't want any  thanks. And now Goodbye auntie  dear, for tho time being.  Your de-votod niece,   ���������  Janr Anx.  World's Standard Reference  Book on Copper.  The Copper Handbook contain?, in  this new and greatly enlarged edition,  about .50 per cent, more matter than  the fiible���������though not necessarily a  belter book because of its great bulk.  Tl is tilled with FACTS of vital importance to.  THE INVESTOR  THE SPECULATOR  THE METALLURGIST  THE CONSUMER  THE MINER  Price is S5 in Buckram wiih gilt top.  or$7.50in genuine full library morocco  TERMS are most liberal. Send no  money, but order the book scut to yon,  all carriage charges prepaid, on ntiel  week's approval, to be relurncd if unsatisfactory, orpaid for if it suits. Can  you afford not (oscc the book and judge  for yourselt of its value to you ?  WRITE NOW to thc editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  30, SHELDON nUIEDING, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A.  A  V.  ft  6  *  *  ift  v;  ���������A  k  CO., I/T'D.  Leaves Mother Lode  9,30 a.  m.  6:30 p. ra.  Leaves Greenwood  2:00 p.  m.  8:30 p.  m.  Saturday   last    stage   leaves  Mother Lode 6 p. m.   Returning,  r. leaves Greenwood 10 p. m.  Greenwood Office  HOTEL  * NORDEN  ���������Jt JX ,* jt J* J* JX Jt Jt Jt St Jt jt Jt St J* J*  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Surveyor,  Nelson, E. O.  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at 7 a. m., and for Oroville at 2:30  p. m. Arson te  Gillis.  J. R. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.   C.  HAVE YOUR PHOTO TAKEN   BY   J. H. JAMES of Greenwood.  STARKEY & CO.  nelson, b. c.  wholesale  de.ylers in  Produce   and   Provisions  About Float  Float is not a periodical.  . It ia a book containing 86  illustrations all told, and  is filled with sketches and  stories of western life.    It  tells how a gambler cashed  in after the flush days of  Sandon ; how it rained in  New Denver   long  after  Noah was dead ;   how a  parson took a   drink   at  Bear Lake in early days ;  how justice was dealt in  Kaslo   iu  '93;   how  the  saloon man outprayed the  women in Kalamazoo, aud  graphically    depicts   the  roamings   of   a   western  editor among the tender-  feet in the cent belt.  . It  contains the early history  of Nelson and a romance  of the Silver King mine-  In   it are   printed three  western poems, and dozens of articles too numerous to mention.    Send for  one before it is too late.  The   price   is   25   cents,  postpaid to any part of the  world.    Address   all   letters to  Ro T. Lowery  GREENWOOD, B. O.  0  aper  onstantly  ogra  It is a far cry from tho little  locomotive Do Witt Clinton, of  1831, weighing six tons to the  mammoth freight locomotive just  completed by the Atchison road,  which is 122 feet long aud weighs  425 tons,  To secure pandemonium, adopt  con dieting systems.  'I  i  I- THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD;   BRITISH   COLUMBIA-.
"AT IT HERE SlflCE 190O.1
fr ���' 	
you woRKivV
mm yora Money
WORK TOO lk '""
with us the* v/t&mn ��� '
C/ID GflRRy/T.
satisfied; '
our business is
TRriws/jcTEP-/i Business^
fl P05T/1 L,GIVinG
WE /IRE pleasing'
������    Sandon, B. C, litis n line of nerve
bracers unsurpassed in auy mountain town ol the Great West.   A
glass of aqua pura given free with
,  spirits menti.
Is the home for nil tourists nnd
millionaires visiting1 New Denver, British Columbia.
Henry Stofjc. Froivr,
Grand Forks, is a large three:
; story brick hotel that provides
the public with good meals and
pleasant roomc. A new building-
but the same old rates.
Kmil lurrioiii Proprietor,
Kaslo, T!. C��� Ls a comfortable
home for ali who travel to that
city, ���   ��� -    _���
Coeklo & I'lip-wortn.
Oxford Street, close to Powell Street, one block from
-Heap's Lumber Mill, SO x 120 feet. ���
Price $4-000. Terms, one-third cash,jbalance in 6,12 & 18 months
- KEKfJISDALE.    A beautiful homesite on Kerrisdale
Avenue, near car line, 88 feet frontage by 231 feet.
. $3,000, terms easy.   This cannot be duplicated at the price
The newspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks have adopted the
following scale for legal advertising:
Application   for   Liquor   Licence
(30 days) ��4.00.
Certificate of Improvement Notice
(60 days)...... j57.50
Application to Purchase Laud No-
���    tiees (60 days) $y.50
Delinquent Co-owner Notices  (90
flays) .....'.���..: , gio.oo
Water Notices (30 days) ;... .��15.00
All other legal advertising, 12 cents a
ine, single column, for the first inser-]
tion; and 8 cents a line for each subse
quciit in ..-rtioii.
Certificate of Improvements.
The "Great Laxey" and "Tbe Twin Mine"
Mineral Claims, situate lu the Greenwood
Mining Division of the Yale District.
Where located:���In Summit Camp.
TAKE K0TICI3 that I, Isaac H. IlaHelli
as ng-em for Tliniii:i<; Kerincen, Free |
Aimers' Certificate No. ' I!2'J138, and Andrew
Hamilton, Free Mincr'n Certilieale No, TJ28949.
intend sixty days from the date liereol. lo
apply to tlie Miniiifr Recorder for Cc-rlificnirs
of Improvements, for Ihe purpose ol obtain-
iiiff Crown Grants of the above claims.
And further take notice that acliou, under
Section 37,  musl   be  commenced   before   the
issuance of such Certiiicate  of Improvements.
Baled this 4lli day of April, A. D. 1911.
John   JWeKellai*
Nelson; B. C. One minute's wnlk
froni C. P. II station, Cuisine
unexcelled; Well heated and ventilated.
Itoyur Iti'iiH,, I'mpi'lulor
I have some good buys in North Vancouver, where the long
deferred excitement is about due^therefore prices arc good
for buyers
Nelson, B, C, is run on the American and European plan. Steam
heated rooms. All white labor.
Special attention pnid lo dining-
KuiisoiiM" & (Jimipboll, I'l'isps.
��� in   Nelson,  B.
C, employs all
white help and is u home for the
world at ��1.00 a day.
y��l). Bliillotfo, I'ropWoloi-.
KlCIIIJtCSVIIjrjIS    riOTJil..-
Ilridesville, H. C. Provides excellent
iiecoimiiodiilioii for tourists nnil travellers, b'resli IijjRs tintl Hutler. Special
Irisli Whiskey always on linnil.
THOMAS   AVAr.SU,   I'roprielor.
523-524, Pacific Block, Vancouver, B. C.
o i��i'osith   i��osi'oi:\Kjrci':
The Greatest Magnet
British Columbia will get fine
advertisement by tho display of an
oro exhibit which is fo bo shown by
tho Great Northern Railway at all
A/arxcouver B.C;^
HOTEL CASTLEGAR. Castlegar Junction.     All  modern.     Kxcellent
. accomodations  for tourists and
drummers. Boundary train leaves
here at 9 10 h.ih.
W. H.  CAGE, Proprietor
During thc 37 months that Lowery's
Claim wns on earth it did business "all
over the world. It was tlie most
unique, independent ond 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 tlie mails,
and its editor ceasad to publish it,
paitly on account of a 'lazy liver and
partly because it takes a pile of money
to run a paper thai is outlawed. There
are still 25 different editions of this condemned journal in print. Serrd 10 cents
and get; ono or $2 50 and get the bunch.
11. T. LOWERY,
Greenwood, B. C.
Single Copy, 10 Cis.
$4.00 Per Year.
Sample Copy Free.
Baggage transferred to
any part of the City. Furniture moved to any part of
the District. General Dray-
ing of all kinds.
V    y    '*f '�� J*W'*v *
- \"
its agencies, with a particularly
good showing in such principal
ofiices as Seattle, St. Paul, Chicago
and St. Louis.
Mr. F. AV. Graham, . Western
Industrial and Immigration Agent
of the Great Northern, with headquarters at Seattle, was in the city
this week in connection with the
matter, and completed preliminary
arrangements. Mr. Graham said
that the company has met with
such success with its land policy
that it will institute a similar campaign iu regard to the mines. It
has been the policy of the company
to display at many points in the
East products from tho West, so
that intending settlers may see
what can be grown on the land
that is inviting population. Now
it willshow ore samples to interest
men who have money to invest.
Invitation has been extended to
all the mine owners along the line
of the Great Northern to send ore
exhibits. These will be catalogued
aud put on display at the company's agencies. Any one inspecting the ore may look up the catalogue and learn where it came
from and with this information
may communicate direct with the
Samples are expected from the
mines of the interior of British
Columbia, and Boards of Trade
are now engaged in interesting
owners of mines. The ore will be
first displayed at the exhibition in
Vancouver this year, and will be
packed here for shipment to the
various points where it will be
placed on display.
Mr, H. B. Brown, late of Hedley, is assisting in securing samples, and after the close of the exhibition will look after the cataloguing and installation of the
exhibits in the Great Northern
system  by Mr.  William Jennings
Bryan  during   his address  to the
citizens of Gait should do much to
determine  the question   for those
who have not yet taken advantage
of the  system, the opinion, as it
does, from one who has made the
social problem a life" study.    lie is
reported   (o have said:    "I have
been trying for years to figure out
a similar scheme for tho benefit of
the people of the United States, and
I cannot  understand   why   every
civilized  country does not follow
the lead of Canada and encourage
the people to put something by for
the  day thoy   will  be too old  to
work.    This  is  true   co-operative
Government,',   he added.    While
other   countries   have   established
pension schemes,   which are   but
extensions of Poor Law Relief, the
result of which is to pauperize, and
not to stimulate thrift,, the Canadian Government has, by its Annuities Act,   inaugurated   a   scheme
whereby   thrift is promoted,   and
the people are provided with facilities which will enable them to
help themselves, and at' the same
time preserve their self-respect and
Full iinformation may be obtained by addressing the Superintendent of Canadian Government
Annuities, Ottawa,' to whom all
letters go free of postage.
With a view to the belter preservation
of the Public Highways the attention of
tire public is herewith directed to the
provisions of THE HIGHWAY TRAFFIC REGULATION ACT AMENDMENT ACT which enacts as follows:���
"It shall be unlawful for any person to
cause to 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 or other vehicle carrying a
load in excess of that mentioned in
Schedule 'A' herc-mlo annexed.
Wagons and 4 wheeled vehicles shall
not carry a load in excess of the following:���
On tires under 3 inches 2,000 lbs.
On tires 3 inches in width and under 4
>ncl'es 3,000 lbs.
On tires 4 inches in width and under 5
'llcll<:s ���. 6,000 lbs.
On  tires 5 inches in width and over
 6,000 lbs. and over.
AND NOTICE is herebv given that
the Act in every respect must be strictly
complied with.  '
Any person guilty of an ofTence against
this Act shall upon summary conviction
thereof before a Justice of (lie Peace be
liable to a penally not exceeding Fifty
Do not draw logs or linibei over highway. Vehicles meeting ought to turn to
the left. A vehicle overtaken ought to
turn to the left. A vehicle overtaking
another ought to turn lo the right.
Vv. G. MciMYNN,
Government Agent.
Greenwood, May 19th, 1910.
Certificate of Imcrovements
"Knieliiie" Aliuural Claim, situ.Ue hi tlie
rirocnu'uod Miniii(r Division of tliu Yalu DIs-
Where located:���In Perkins Camp.
AKE NOTICE that I, Isaac IT. lliillelt,
as audit for Even! I,eslie Sleeves, Free
Miner's Certiiicate! No. IJ25929, intend, sixty
days from date hereof, to apply '.o 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 lie commenced before the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this "Ith day of April, A. II. 1911.
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE, -     ,
X.Tj.C.R. and X.L.C.R. Fractional Mineral
Claims, situate in the (irucuu'oml Mining;
Division of Yale District.
Where located:���Iu Cendirnoil Camp.
TAKE NOTICE mat I, Isaac II. Ilalletl,
as ajrciil for James Nicholas Matcliett,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 1!2'>20, In tend
sixty days from the date hereof, lo apply to the
Min.iifT Kccoidur for Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining Crown
Grants of the above claims.
And  further take notice that action, under
section 37, must be commenced before the issue-
auceof such Certificate of Iiusrovenieuts,
Dated this 2Stli day of April, A, V. 1*111.
nelson, B. &
C. U'KIjIjS, 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.
Certificate of Improvements.
A   SI I'TIiSC. or the County Court of Yule will
f*     be lioldcn at the Court House, Greenwood,
011   Inesdiiy  the l.'lth day   or Juno,  inn, at
eleven o'clock in tht forenoon.
By order,
W. G. Mc.M YNN,
Kegistmr C. C. of V.
Mother Bear's Mistake
.Canada's Great Portrait Painter
Tho artist who was commissioned by the Cuuadiun Government to paint
the portraits of King Edward und Queen Alexandra for tho Dominion Houso ol
Parliament, and who was honored with sittings by their Majesties in-the early
part of this year, is John Colin Forbes who_ has a long .trail of successes in his
sixty years.
Born in Toronto of Scotch-English parents, ho was educated at Upper Canada
, College in his native city, and nt an early ago showed tho first faint dawnings
of his artistic genius. He was entirely self-taught, following with tho sure instirfct
of true power along the lines of natural development, and silently working out
his own destiny until ho produced his first real work, a portrait of his father.
This revealed so commanding an exhibit of his ability that ho was sent to study
at tho South Kensington Museum and later at tho Royal Academy in London.
One of his lirst pairitingn, a marine view called " Toronto Bay," took a first prize
at the Provincial Exhibition in 1806 and ho later painted a number of portraits
that added greatly to his fame, notably those of Lord Duffcrin, Sir John Macdonald, Alexander MaoKenzio, Edward Blako, Sir Charles Tuppcr and Lady
Helen Blackwood.
In 18S1 he was elected to the Royal Canadian Academy of Arts and fivo years
later painted for the Canadian Pacific II.R. a series of pictures which reproduced
some of tho masterpieces of Nature's painting and sculpture in tho wild, romantic
Canatlian Rockies, whero Titanic mountains, deep gorges, great expanses of
scenory aro shown in a color scheme of Naturo at her best. These gavo him
themes that filled his artistic soul with joy. Those who aro familiar with his
paintings "The Canon in tlio Royal Gorge/' "Tho Mount of tho Holy Cross,"
11 Mount Stephen," and tho " Glacier of the Sclkirks," must ever carry with them
tho memory of their majestic beauty and power. In 1891 members of tho Canadian Liberal party sent him to England to paint a full-length portrait of Gladstone for the National Liberal Club of London. For tho post few yoars much of
his work 1ms been done in tlio United States where ho has made portraits of many
of tlio leading men of tlio country. ������
Fire and water have been,merciless in their pursuit of Mr. Forbes. When
tho steamer " Hibernia" went down in niiil-oecan 111 1SH8 it carried with itsomo
of his best paintings and lie barely escaped with his life, and his famous painting
of tho wreck was destroy er I by fire in IS79. In three later fires tho work of years
fed tho flames, and yet this I'lircnix painter of Carutda, undismayed and undaunted, has over risen with new lilts from the ashes.
OatsrciJ according to Act nf tlio IMrllamciit of Caiii'la, In tbo mi I'M, by W, U, Mack, at tlio Depirtmcat of Aplcullura
Bryan's Opinion
A prophet is without honor in
his own country. As with prophets, so it in with the natural advantages which a country enjoys,
and those acquired advantages
which aro obtained ti ruler its laws
and customs���it needs tlie eyo of
tlie outsider to discover the striking benefits of some institution
with which the people aro blessed.
The earnest tribute paid to the
Canadian   Government  Annuities
A "Washington man relates how,
on one occasion in the West, when
he was on his way back to camp
after a clay's shooting, he suddenly
came in sight of a big she-bear
with two cubs following her iu
single file. They were proceeding
along a ridge, the forms of all of
them sharply defined against the
evening sky.
It was a long range for a shot,
but the sportsman drew a bead on
the. old she-bear and fired. The
result was amusing. The procession stopped; the she-bear scratched
herself hastily, then turned round,
and, regarding the cub immediately
behind with severe disapproval,
boxed its ears soundly.
Mother Bear then went ou her
way, ber back uncommonly rigid
a lid unrelenting, and it was clearly
apparent to the sportsman that she
was under the impression that her
frolicsome offspring had been up to
to some mischief that must not be
pUKLIC NOTICE U herebv friveii that, under
*    the authority contained iu section 131 of tbe
Laud Act," a rcfrulalioii has been approved
by the Lieutenant-Governor ii. Council fixiiif.'
tlie minimum sale.prices of first and second-
class lauds at *10 and *5 per acre respcctivelv.
llils regulation further provides that "tlie
prices fixed therein shall apply to all lauds
with respect to which the application to purchase is (riven favorable consideration after
this date, notwithstanding the date of such
application or any delay that 1u.1v have occurred 111 the consideration of the same.
Further notice is herebv (,'iven that all persons who have pending- applications to purchase lauds under the provisions of scctious 34
or 36 of the "Laud Act" and who are uot will-
iiitr lo complete such purchases under the
prices fixed by the aforesaid regulation shall
be at liberty to withdraw such applications and
receive refund of the moneys deposited ou
account of such applications.
_ Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands.
Victoria, Ii. C, April 3rd, 1911.
Observatory  Mineral Claim, situate  in   tlie
Creenwood Miniiifr Division of Yale District.
Where located:���In Carmi Camp.
TAk'R NOTICE That I, James C. Dale, Free
Miner's Certificate No. IJM.-^S, intend,
sixty days from date hereof, to applv to the
Miniutr Ki'cnriter fora Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of oblaiuiuir a Crown
15rant nf the above claim.
And  further take notice that action, under
Section 37, must be commenced before the. issue-
auceof such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 1st dav ot April, A. I). 1011.
Opposite Postoffice, NELSON, B. C.
American and Jvnropean Plans.
tl H. PITTS, Prop.
I, Jean F. Ferroux of Carmi. province of
Hritish Columbia, farmer, jrivc notice that on
the 2.Sth day of June, nil, I intend 10 apply to
the Water Commissioner at Fairview. 1!. C.", tor
a licence to take and use, oue cubic foot of
water per second from Carmi creek, iu Simil-
kaniceu district- The water is to be taken
from the stream about 550 feet, more or less, ou
the north bank, above its mouth, 011 the West
Fork of Kettle river, and is to be used upon 25
acres of land situate on the east of said We=t
Fork, and beiu? on, or adjacent to Lot 2360, for
irrigation purposes.
Witness���C. J. Lepsratt, Ilarrister-at-Law,
Greenwood, IJ. C.
THE qualifying examinations for Third-class
1 Clerks, Junior Clerks, and Stenographers
will be held at the following places, commeuc-
iiiL' on Monday the 3rd Jnlv next: -A'rmstronp.
Chilliwack, Cumberland, Golden,Grand Forks
Kamloops. Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladvsmitli. Na-
naimo, Nelson, New Westminster,'North Vancouver, Peaclilaud. Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon Arm, Suniuierlaud, Vancouver, Vernon
and Victoria.
Candidates must be British subjects between
the aires of 21 aud 30. if for Third class Clerks;
and between 1G and 21, if for Junior Clerks or
Stenographers. .
Applications u ill not be accepted If received
later than the 15th June next.
Further in formation, together with application forms,may be obtained from the undersigned.
Registrar, Public Serxice.
Victoria. II. C, 27th April, 1911.
NOTICE is hereby given that
The Kettle Yalley Kail way Company have deposited in the oflice of
Registrar of Deeds at Kamloops,
the plan, profile and book of reference of its line from Westbridge to
Wolverine Creek���mile 20-9 to
mile 35-3 north of Midway.
Dated May 23, 1911.
The Nearest Hotel to the Granby
Mines. Plenty of rooms, and one
of the largest Dining Rooms in the
<%���     A. 0. JOHNSON, Prop.
Insurance Agent
Fidelity Bonds, Plate Glass,
Commissioner   for   Takins
PHOENIX,     B.   C.
The Newest and Largest Hotel in
the City. Everything neat, clean
and comfortable. Steam heat and
electric light.   Meals and drinks at
all hours.
31IX HK A El   ACT.
Certificate of Improvements.
"Croesus" Mineral Claim, situate in the
Greenwood Mitiiujr Division of Yale District.
Where located:���Iu South Skylark Camp.
TAKE NOTICE that I. Isaac It. Hallett, as
aireitt for Joseph Ernest McEweii, Free Miner's
Certificate. Xo. U31CGN, intend, sixty days from
the date hereof, toapply li>lli?!tfiii..iir Recorder
fora Certiiicate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
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.
It is easier for a woman to run
up a bill at a dry goods store than
it is for her husband to run down
tbe money to pay it.
Will sell ROUND TRIP SUMMER TICKETS from Midway,
B, G, to thc Principal Points in Eastern Canada and the United
States at Reduced Fares, with final return limit October 31,
1911,   Liberal stopovers west of Chicago, Ills
JUNE 5,7,9, 10, 12, Ii, 17,21, 22,28,29 aid 30,191
For fares, routes nnd reservations, write or call on tho undersigned,
D. F.
& P. A., Qmnd Forks, E, 0.
A gout, Midway, B. O.
���pUIiLIC NOTICE is hereby fivcu that, under
1 Iheaiiilinril.v contained in M'ctiuii 131 of the
"Lund Act," a regulation was approved bv the
Lieutenant-Governor iu Council lixinir the niiii.
iiiiuiu sale prices of lirst- ami second-class lauds
at Jld and ?S per acre respectively.
This rectilatlou .further provided that tin-
prices fixed tlieruiu should apply to all lauds
with respect to which the applications, to purchase were ui veil favorable consideration ufter
the date of said regulation, namely April ;i, l'.Mr.
I'urther notice is now (riven Unit bv virtue of
a retrulation approved by the Lieutenant-Governor lu Council ou the 10th (if May. 1911, mat the
regulation dated the 3rd April, I'Jll, be held not
to apply to applications to purchase vacant
Crown lauds which were received by the j.ssis-
tanl Commissioners of Lauds on or before tlie
said April 3rd, 1911, and with rispect to which
the required deposit of fifty cents per acre hail
been received bv said Commissioners nn or before the said April 3rd, 1911.
Deputy Minister of Lnnds.
Department of Lauds,
Victoria, 15. C, 16th of Mav, ion.
Is pleasantly situated in the heart
of Graud Forks, aud is convenient
to all the leading financial and
commercial institutions of the city.
Travelers will find it a comfortable
place to sojourn when in the city.
(* ^le^iudsor HotcKCo
E. J. CarTi&^Mgr.
In the matter of the estate of Thomas
Knox Hamilton late ot Midway, Province of British Columbia, deceased.
NOTICE is hereby jriven that nil persons
having any claims or demands airalnsl the late
Thomas Knox Hamilton, who died on or about
the fith day of May, 1911, at Greenwood, In the
l'rovlncc of Urltl.^h Columbia, are required to
send by post, prepaid,or to deliver to the undersigned solicitor herein for John Hamilton,
administrator of the said esmle, their names
and addresses and full particulars, lu wriliue;.
of their claims, aud statements of their accounts, duly verified, aud the nature of the
securities. If any, held by them.
And take notice, thnt after the 17th day of
June, l'.'ll, the said John Hamilton will proceed
to distribute the assets of the said deceased
amoitu- the persons entitled thereto, havluir
rcjrard only to the claims of which he shall
then have had notice, nud that the said John
Hamilton will not he liable for lite salil assets,
or auy part thereof, to any person of whose
claim he shall uot then have received notice.
Dated nl CrceiiH-ood, II. C, the 17t.li dav of
Mav, 1911.
C. J, LGfiftATT,
Solicitor for the snld administrator
Reduced Rate Tickets
On Sale at C.P.R. Ticket Oflice
MAY 25, 27, 28, 29
And Oilier Dales in June, July,
August and September
The-Windsor Hotel is one of Uie
best furnished hotels in the West.
It is located in the heart of Greenwood and within easy reach of all
the financial and couimercial institutions of the Copper Metropolis. Heated with steam arid lit
by electricity. Commodious sample rooms. The bar is'replete
with all modern beverages and
the cafe never closes. 'Rooms
reserved bv telegraph.
II. W. Farmer <fc Co.,
Kock- Creel?:, B. C.
Rates to other points on application.
Stop-overs allowed within limits.
Good via the Great Lakes in
otic or both directions.
Early Sleeper Reservations mean best
b'or   further   particulars   write   or
apply  tori). K. REDPATH,  C. P. R. Agent,
W. J. WKL,I,S,  District Passenger
Ajrctit, Nelson.
Mountaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars. *. Made by
W. F. M.
Greenwood Minora
Union, No. 22, W.
I'1 M., meets ovory
Saturday oveninff in Union Hull, Copper street, Grconwood, at 7.
Also in hull at  Mother Lode mine
Friday evenings nt 7.
ft txs&rtfuxaxit&szM  r'HE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   33.RI.TISH   COLUMBIA.  a-^!wamcamm'mrnaKX*aaM}'~~���������~~*���������i-'*~~~'..  n-   BOUNDARY MINES    ������  The building of tbe wag-on  road has brought to light another  lead on thcStarveout, oue cf the  claims belonging, to the Argo  Tunnel Co. This lead carries  galena, is four feet wide, and  only a short distance from Greenwood city hall.  The annual mcetiug of the  Argo Tunnel & Mining Co. will  take place on June 24.  For thc past lf> years George  Jlcathcrton has owned a group  of six claims, lying between the  Mother Lode aud Big Copper  mines, He will spend the summer  doing work on them.  Professor Thompson and six  students from the state college al  Pullman, Wash., took some lessons in the Boundary last week.  Thc Granby mines will resume  operations with a full force next  Monday, aud the smeller at  Graud Forks will blow in iu a  day or two later, Thc first coke  from the east will arrive iu  Grand Forks ou Saturday. Six  furnaces will be blown in at thc  first, aud 'if the company find  that thc. coke question is not too  serious the other two furnaces  will be put iu action.  A special meeting ot the Granby shareholders will be held in  New York, next Tuesday, to consider the advisability of taking  up thc bond on the Hidden Creek  properties.    The bond expires on  the 15th, and the directors will  advise tlie shareholders to take it  up,  ihave also been found in the adjoining Idaho mine.  The Blue Bird, in the South  Belt of Rossland camp, is being  developed with promising results.  A cross-cut tunnel has been driven  to cut the vein below the 90-ft.  shaft and drifting on the vein is  uow in progress; It is expected  the mine will hereafter become a  regular shipper of ore containing  gold, silver, and lead, and returning. $S,0 to $90 per ton after 'deducting of freight and smelter  charges.  Norman Fraser has resigned  as-superintendent of the Crow's  Nest Pass Coal Co.'s Michel colliery, to take the management of  the German Development Co.'s  new coal mines in the eastern  Rocky montain section of Alberta.  The latter company has coal properties iu Kanauaskis, Big Horn,  Braueau sections of the eastern  slope of the Rockies.  An underground fire is burning  in one of the Crow's Nest Pass  Co.'s coal mines at Michel. There  has not been any loss of life, but  it has been found necessary to  seal up the mine so as to try to  smother the fire, aud it is likely  this mine will have to be kepi  closed for several mouths.   ,  the return shipment of furs in ihe  fall from the northern posts.  These .are hauled buck up the  rapids by gaugs of Indians.  During the, summer it is the  intention to bring about three  tons of the famous tar sands from  McMurray to Edmonton. These  will be extensively tested and a  strip of experimental pavement  will be laid to lest its qualities  in actual operation.. A number  of paving aud oil compauics in  the United Stales have scut requests for samples of the ash-  phalt matrix and crude oil found  in the north, and the whole field  is creating a great deal of interest.  i'.i  b. c. MING sews  The Knob Hill has become the  fiflh dividend payer iu the Republic camp.  British Columbia miued over  two million tons of coal last  year.  The Staudard mine al Silver-  toti will begin shipping ore next  August.  Robert R. Hedley, for years  manager of the Nelson smelter,  has succeeded Wm. Fleet Robertson, provincial mineralogist, as  chairman of the western branch  of thc Canadian Mining Institute.  Alexander Sharp has prepared  a paper on the Bums Anthracite  Coal property in Alberta. He  states there is much coal ol high  grade and it can be mined at low  cost.  The Dwight & Lloyd sintering  process machines have been put  in at the Consolidated Co.'s  smelter at Trail, and are now  being given their first month's  trial run at those works. If as  successful as elsewhere, they will  supersede the Huntington-Heber-  lein roasters and converting pots  at Trail, and burn out most of  the sulphur in the ores at a much  lower cost than iu the past.  The Silverton Mines, Limited,  will start the Wakefield mill, on  Four-mile creek, on ore from the  Hewitt mine about July 15.  .Beside producing silver-lead concentrate by ordinary water concentration, a silver-zinc<i.3,v^-..'-t-  will be made, one unit of the Elmore Vnc^vJ r-'rocess plant having been put in to treat the zinc  middlings.  Much ore averaging higher  than an ouuee in gold to the  ton has been developed below the  1,200 level of thc Consolidated  Co.'s War Eagle mine, Rossland.  Sonic shoots of ore of good grade  The Greasy Stuff  Nothing  makes a greater  excitement   than   the   striking   of  rich oil wells.    Alberta expects a  boom  from  that  reason  in   the  near future.    The correspondent  of the Winnipeg Free Press writing from Edmonton says that at  the present time there  are  three  oil rigs on the way to Fort Murray,   which  during  the" present  summer will operate in that district and to the west of Pelican  Rapids.    The rigs aud the necessary piping have been  delivered  at Athabasca Landing   and  will  be sent down the Athabasca river  as fast as the barges can be built.  With the rigs there is over a mile  of steel piping, some of it up  to  14 inches in diameter for the deep  holes.  Up to a few weeks ago charlers  had been granted to over  50 oil  companies by the Alberta government, and it is thought by many  that the province is on thc eve of  an   oil   boom.    Geologists   have  stated  that  to  the north of ihe  Athabasca    the   stone    capping  which  overlies  the oil   fields  is  thinner than at any other  place  in  the  province.    The  field  extends under practically the whole  of thc province,  as indicated  by  the finding of gas wells  and  oil  springs.      In   the   Peace   River  country  there  are  a  number of  the latter mapped, and along the  Athabasca near McMurray  they  have been famous for years.  At least one of the rigs will  start operations some distance  back from McMurray in the hope  ot striking oil ot a lighter grade  than that which finds its way to  the surface at the various oil  springs A 14-inch hole will be  driven as deep as possible, and if  the formation blocks progress a  smaller drill will be sent down  inside and so pass the gas belt  iuto the oil which is thought to  lie below.  Transportation is one of the  main difficulties to be overcome  at present. All material has to  be hauled to Athabasca Lauding-  by teams. From there it is sent  down the Athabasca in barges,  through the 90 miles of rapids.  These barges are usually roughly  builtand at thc end of their journey are broken up, the lumber  being used for building purposes.  A few of the barges are used for  THE ASSIZES  The June .'assizes began sitting  yesterday with Mr. Justice Gregory on tho bench. A jury lias  been called for the case of Sidley  vs. Cudworth, and the trial will  begin this morning. Tlie case  of Dave Murkovic against the  Granby Co., was settled out of  court  Peter Tnrano find Steve Miller  who were out on bail charged with  assaulting and robbing Alex Ozello  at Boundary Falls surrendered  themselves yesterday, but it is not  yet known whether they will bo  tried ab the present assizes, or the  case postponed until next fall.  The Really Best House in the Boundary,  Recently Remodeled and Strictly Up=to=  Dale.     Restaurant in Connection.  ROY & BOYER     _  PROPRIETORS.  Unequalled for Domestic Use.  TO  THE  PUBLIC  t It haviug been circulated that all the stores of  Green-  , wood will be closed every Wednesday afternoon during the  1 summer mouths, I wish to give public notice that the Dry  Goods and Clothing House of C. F. Stork will not be closed  at any time this summer only upon legal holidays.    I do this  for the best interests of the public.  Last summer it was agreed by the merchants of Greenwood to close  every Wednesday afternoon, which was observed by C. F. Stork and P.  W.Gcorcre, while in some of the other stores there was a man waiting-  inside to turn the key to anyone who might wish to purchase goods.  Great complaint was made by the people working at the mines and  smelter and particularly the farmers who came in to make purchases.  The city needs all the business it can get, and I will not be an instrument to prevent the farmer and laboring man from getting the accomodation they need whenever they wish. Many stores will not be closed  in Grreenwood this summer, on Wednesday afternoons, especially the  the Dry Goods Store of yours respectfully, C. P, STORK.  ELECTION OF OFFICERS  The Greenwood Miner's Union  elected the following officers on  Saturday: President, W. Phillips;  Vice-President, Dan McLeod; 2nd  Vice-President, D. 10. McDonald;  Financial Secretary, Bert de Wielo;  Recording Secretary. A. Davidson;  Conductor, M. Miller; Warden, Sam  White; Delegate to Convention. J.  Cuthbertson;   Trustees, J.  Bcsich,  g������a5$^fflOTSS������S������&i^i3@������Hv^^  MANUFA6TURI/NG JEWELER,  The Only Up-to-Date Optical Lirr q/jv jl.  Department in the Interior. Jl LslaoWPIj  B.G.  ANALYSIS OF WATER.  Chlorine    S. 14  .Sulphuric Acid  36o.v|3  Silica    7'l-29  Ijime  S4.57  Alkalies as Soda    5.91  Magnesia  232.00  bilhia  .S6  Sulphuretted Hydrogen 32.00  UHas recently been thoroughly  renovated and re-funiished, and  is now the greatest health  re  sort upon the continent. Natural hot water in baths, r24 degrees of heat. A course ol baths  at Halcyon will cure nervous  and muscular diseases and eliminate rheumatism and inetalic  poisons from the system. The  water heals liver, kidney and  stomach complaints. The rates  arc $2 a day up; or $12 weekly  up. Postoffice, express and telegraph offices in connection.  mwtm 80yd, Proprietor,  halcyon, g. 8. j  ������si  ARG������   TUNNEL  W  H.  Ross, S. White, Dan McLeod,  J. Jones.  MIDWAY COAL  James Petrie and P. E. Armstrong, of Rossland, Dr. C. M.  Kingston, Grand Forks, and P. H.  Knight, Spokane, have secured control of tho Boundary Mining and  Exploration company, Ltd. There  are eight coal claims, some three  miles west of Midway, and development work is going on. It is intended to ship coal as soon as they  get a spur in from the C.P.R.���������  Rossland Miner.  MIDWAY  Tate Crowell has- returned to  Idaho Springs, Coloiado, after  spending live weeks with his uncle  Sam. He gained 20 pounds in  that time, and thinks that Midway  has an ideal climate.  Geo. Guise and II. Holmes, will  put an auto stage on the route between Midway and Beaverdell.  E. L. Steeves has finished his  annual drive of logs to Cascade.  The Crowell and Midway hotels  have had an introduction to the  painter this spring, and look the  better for it.  Harry Maas drifted into here  about two months ago and registered at the Midway hotel. He stated  that he had sold his newspaper at  Kelowna, and was looking for a  new location in which to insert the  lever that moves the world.. After  lingering around this beautiful  town for a week he donned his top  coat and sauntered over to Rock  Creek. Since then he has never  returned. He is evidently absent-  minded as his hotel bill is still unpaid. He left in his room some  epitaph poetry, and the cartoon of  a grave, filled with dollars, under  which was written, "What's The  Use." Smooth, but his touch was  light.    Just a week's board.  JAS.  PHOENIX  Is opposite the Great Northern depot and is a delightful  haven for the weary traveler. Great veins of hot water  run through the entire house, and bathrooms are always at the service of tho?e in scarr-h of material  cleanliness. The dining room is an enemy to dyspepsia,  while the artistic appointment of the liquid refreshment  makes thc drinks go down like eating fruit in a flower  garden, The sample rooms are the largest in the mountains aud a pleasure to  drummers  with big trunks.  MARSHALL        -       ������       PROPRIETOR  i  M  The Ordinary General Meeting of the Shareholders of the Argo Mining and Tunnel Company  Limited, (non-personal liability), of Greenwood,  British Columbia, will be held at the Company's  Offiice, in Greenwood, on the 24th day of June,  1911, at 8 p. m.  Dated this 18th day of May, 1911.  OLA LOFSTAD  President  A. S. BLACK  Secretary  =^  LYNN CREEK DAIRY  DELIVERED  To any part of the city or district  OFFICE at FRED 13. HOLMES'  J.McDONELL, Proprietor  *���������*��������� -J)  FOR TEETHING CHILDREN  Rub the Gums--the pain is gone  If your dealer docs not keep tliem we will  mail you a box (tH powdersjoii receipt of 25c  J.  L.   MATHIEU   CO., Props.,  Sherbrooke  ESTABLISHED 1817  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.   Rest, $12,000,000.  UNIJJVri)Kl>    PKOI'IXS,   8901,789.11.  Hon. President: I,ord Strathcona and Mount Royai,, G. C. M. G.  President: R. B. Angus, Iv'sq.  Vice-President and General Manager: Sir E. S. Ci.ouston, Bart.  Branches inLondon,En^,^  Uuy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers.     Grant Commercial and  .    Travellers' Credits, available in any part of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ,,,tereBt A,">���������' ������l  Current Kates.  Greenwood Branch   -  C. B. Winter, Mgr.  |������������80������������������������������S������^B������a������0������������ESM������������������������e������������������98������co������������������C������t9������e������������������������.������S������������������������  THE COAL STRIKE  While there is no change in the  situation as between the operators  and men there are features that  indirectly indicate a rather gloomy  prognosis. The Crow's Nest Pass  Coal Co. have dispensed with the  services of all but the heads of departments in their oflice staffs.  This itself is significant. The  large western consumers of coal  and coke have seriously turned to  other sources of supply and are  preparing to continue operations  independent of supplies' from this  district,  and   the Great Northern  Send your money to thc Coast  I INVEST AT HOME 1  The value of Orchard Land increases  every Year  You cannot lose if you buy-  Kettle Valley Orchard Land  Apply at once to  TEMPERANCE  i  is all right if shorn of htunbuggery.  Too much water drinking is just  as injurious as too much liquor or"  anything else.  OUR PURE WINES  AND LIQUORS  are medicinal if irot abused. Every  household should have a moderate  supply of pure wines or liquors in .  the closet for emergency���������either  unexpected visitors or sudden illness, wheu a drop of pure liquor  irr time may forestall all uecessity  for drugs.  L8 Greenwood Eiquor Company, Importers, Greenwood, B. & ������  IP. BURNS & G0.J  ���������  f  ittt 1  g Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish,  /L and Poultry.   Shops in nearly all the  V towns of  Boundary and Kootenay.  A COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD *  Aktf     m     .^^^<v   siSt    on     .ji'jflHUk'j-w    Mt9     ���������>     .jfOBB^v.     />rik������     -.        jian^      *u* ^.m.^.        a   '  Makes Home Baking Easy.  Gives nicer, better food than baker's.  There is no baking powder like it  for hot biscuit, hot breads and cake.  Made from Pure Grape Cream of Tartar.  railway has ample fuel supply  from the mines in Washington at  prices which niaku that road independent of these mines. Tlie Canadian Northern railway and the  Grand Trunk Pacific are hauling  coal from the Great LakoH. Tho  installation of oil burners on the  mountain section of the Great  Northern in proving a boon to that  rrad in the, matter of having on  cost of fuel and labor.  The rcHtilt of the long drawn out  .struggle in Nova Scotia, where the  icsult of final settlement is a distinct loss to tho miners, ia making  thc local miners canvas seriously  the wisdom of their course iu tying up these mines without investigation, Many of the men would  welcome an opportunity to go back  to work at tho scale offered by tho  operators at Calgary. The great  majority of tho foreign element  aro prepared to go to work at any  time.���������Fornie Free Press.  The Greenwood Dairy  PURE MILK  and CREAM  1  A TRIAL SOLICITED  W. JENKST~~     Prop.  BBtsssaaussBamiwaBot.  pmNfflmmmmTOfmmmnmmfmmimmwmiimmK  I Greenwood to Phoenix Stage I  sr Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p. m. -;  cr  ...      Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m.   -     =3  CT GREENWOOD OFFICE  L. L. MATTHEWS' CIGAR STORE ~S  |H.   M.   LAIWG,   PROPRIETORS  Bb na  Stanley Street, Nelson  Uest Family or Wbrkitigtnan's  Hotel in the city Nicely fur-  iii.shccl rooms wilh hath. Union  house,    lied, SOc;   Meals, 35c.  J. S. BARRATT,  Prop.  Get your Razors Honed ]  and your Baths at  Frawley's  Barber . .  Shop, Greenwood,  The Best Arranged Cigar Factory  1  ���������y ��������� ���������  at the Coast, where the  B.C., Old Sports  and the Famous (Clear Plavanas)  BEILLIANTESj  are turned out in larger quantities  than ever.  ,SOIJ) AUy OVER   PROVrNCK  . Made by WILBERG & WOLZ  LNow Westminster, B.O.       o  ��������� *���������,  I


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