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The Ledge Jun 15, 1911

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 ',/  WITH   WHICH   IS   INCORPORATED   THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES.       [^       JUN ]V^  K  Vol.   XVII.  GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1911.  DALTON'S  FRESH FRUIT ARRIVING DAILY  THE STORE.OF PLENTY|  GREENWOOD, B. C.  RUSSELL-LAW- CAULFIELD  Ltd.  Co.,  wmmmmm  j Around Home |  ANGLER'S COMPLETE OUTFIT  '���������: HAMMOCKS :~   ���������-    FROM $3.00 TO $7.50       BASE' BALL   SUPPLIES  IS  TO BUY  FURNITURE      LINOLEUMS  ART SQUARES  STOVES      HARDWARE  Every  Article  Reduced to  Laughing Point.  $10,buys a Graphophoue, A. L.  White.-  Dog- takes are being- collected  in Phoenix.  James   Cunningham is watchman at the Drama mine.  - Calgary beer is a favorite these  hot days iu Greenwood.  The Tennis Club will give a  dauce on Friday evening-,  'Roy Harris is working in the  gas works in Los Angeles.  W. P. Norcoss has been appointed surveyor at the Rawhide  mine.  Rlcnt���������Furnished    house's,  sewing   machines.    A.   L.  has  the  Phone 16   Greenwood, B. C.  ������*i%>^/wi/������/Qrt;'%s%w&&%^'&y  The. Best Ready-to-Wear  Clothing in the City  .    .  FOR SPRING  h&l  Refrigerators.    Fly-Proof Meat Safes.  Verandah Chairs.   Awning Stripe.  And Others.  ; -:-    Drop in and We Will Show You.  GTJLLEY & Co.,  GREENWOOD,   E.G.  OPPOSITE   THE   POST   OFFICE. " PHONE  - - REMEMBER - -  YOU PROFIT KpS������&c������������  This is worth something- to you  P8-      IT'S FR1SE       -as;  W.   ELSON,  * MERCHANT TAILOR, i  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^ REST, - $7,000,000  TRAVELLERS' CHEQUES  Issued by The Canadian Bank of Commerce are the most convenient  form in which to carry money when travelling. They are negotiable  everywhere, self-identifying-, and the exact amount payable in the principal foreign- countries is printed on the face of every cheque. The  cheques are issued in denominations of _ .  $10, $20, $50, $100 and $200 23S  and may be obtained on application at the Bank.  In connection with its Travellers' Cheques The Canadian Bank of  Commerce has issued a booklet entitled "Information of Interest to those  about to travel", which will be sent free to anyone applying for it.   ,  SPECIALS  PASTRY BAKED DAILY AND  ALWAYS FRESH.  OGILVIE'S  ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR  49 pound sack, f.2.00  OGILVIE'S ROLLED OATS  8 pound sack, 40 cents  COPPER STREET.  SAVINGS  BANK  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager.  DEPARTMENT  '"-/"���������;' Greenwood Branch.  I Plumbing and Tinsmithing J  si'       I have opened a Plumbing and Tinsmith- ~-  H   ing shop in connection with my Carpenter =3  s~   shop, on Government street, Greenwood. The =-  B   plumbing and tinsmithing department will be ^s  H   under the charge of George Clerf, and orders ~i  ���������-   are solicited from all parts of the district. g  1 PTE H. H. McARTHUR 1  laiuaiiiauuiiuiiiiiiiiuiiiiiitiiaiiuuiitiiiiiimmuiiiiiaiK  IS  LIKE  A  STREETCAR  I  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.  BOOMS   TO   TjET  In the Swayno House, Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable roomB in a quiet locality  at reasonable rates. Hot aud cold  baths free to guests.  If you want to know what Ferry  was like in the boom days, send 10  cents to the Ledgo oflica for a copy  of Lowery's Claim, of Dee. 1905.  If you want a bargain in old newspapers call- at the editorial rooms of  The Ledge.  For  piano's,  White.  Mrs., R. G Hargreaves  gone to Victoria to spend  summer.  Born���������At Rock Creek on June  11, to Mr. aud Mrs.'H. W. Parmer a son.  John Ryan, aud Miss Sarah  Mclsaac were married in Phoenix  last week.  Nat Darling was here last week  and reports business good in the  cigar line.  The measles epidemic has just  about ended its rash career in  Greenwood.  Jack White is attending a" meeting of the drug men in New  Westminister.  W. B. Eleming is in Cranbrook  attending the Oddfellows Grand  Lodge meeting. ���������.  Mrs. Frank Rich ter of Keremeos was in the city last week  attending court.  It is a quiet day when a buzz  wagon from Rock Creek does not  speed into Greenwood.  George Mattacks, and Miss  Nellie . Berg ��������� were married in  Grand Forks last week.  Work Wanted���������As cook or  any employment in the house.  K. Furutaui, P. O, box-85.  For Sale���������One 2 year old Bull  from good milk stock.- Apply to  C. M. Rendell, Eholt, B. C-  In Grand Forks only, two merchants refused to keep their shops  closed on Wednesday afternoons.  The hotel at Carmi is now open  for business which is quite a  boon to travellers in that direction.  Jim Dale was in town on Monday, He has broken considerable  new ground on his farm this summer.  J. L. Meikle, -editor of the  Grand Forks Gazette was in town  yesterday. He reports business  lively at the Forks.  ��������� A tom-cat 19 years, old was  killed near Chesaw last week.  He had been blind for years, and  weighed 14 pounds.  James Dimmick returned to  Spokane on Tuesday. Jim comes  here every two or three months  to visit his daughter.  On Monday hot air, swift ozone,  congealed rain, and cheap electricity entertained the people of  Greenwood for a brief period.  Last Sunday Bert Logan had  several of his fingers severly injured, while showing how a trap  worked for shooting clay pigeons.  The family of the late Mrs.  Norman MacMillan wish to thank  their friends, who have been so  kind to them in their bereavement.  Jimmy Copland was in town  last week. He will celebrate at  Rock Creek ou Dominion Day.  Jim is the oldest inhabitant in  this part of B. C.  L. W, Shatford, M. P. P. is  building a residence on Dog lake,  near Penticton. He will live  there in the summer, and.spend  the winters in Victoria.  Thc Chesaw News says that  it is reported, that A. D. Bloom-  field has been offered $300, for  the buckskin mule colts that he  bought in that town this month  for $107.  At the Mother Lode rifle range  on Sunday, Hibbert made a score  of 92, and Armstrong followed  with a close second ot 90. This  is a record seldom surpassed by  ordinary gun men.  A special meeting of the congregation of St. Colutnba Presbyterian church will be held on  Thursday evening at 8 p. m.  All members and adherents are  invited to be present,  W. J. Kirkwood is now building inspector iu San Diego. He  reports a building boom in that  part of California. So far this  year over 1,000 building permits  have been issued iu that city.  Nearly all for residences.  Inspector MacLaurin of Nelson  is in the   city  conducting   the1  High School Entrance Examination. Fifteen pupils are writing; seven from the school here;  five from Midway; two from Rob-  son, and one from Phoenix,  Saturday evening there was a  flash of the past in Greenwood.  Three poker games were visible,  in'addition to other amusements,  while over in the lowlands  the frogs were sweetly sinking,  "I'll Be An Angel, By And Bye."  Au auto stage line now runs  between Oroville and Prnticton,  The road is good and the trip delightful giving 'passengers a  chance to view the entire lower  Okanagan valley. The stage  stops at Fairview both ways for  dinner,  H. H. McArthur has opened a  plumbing, and tinsmithing department in connection with his  carpenter shop on Government  street which is under the management of George Clerf. Orders  from all parts of the district will  receive prompt attention.  E. Jacobs went to Princeton  yesterday. _ He has been in town  for some time preparing an article upon the Greenwood smelter.  Mr. Jacobs is the principal writer  upon mining affairs in this pro-  vince._ and his work appears in  the mining journals of the world.  He is a great publicist for B. C.  Western Float  will hold a fruife.fair this  A RAWHIDE FATALITY  Antonio Mitias was killed in  the Rawhide mine on Tuesday  morning by a fall of rock. He  died on the way to the hospital.  The verdict at the inquest was  accidental death. The deceased  leaves a -wife, two children, and  two brothers in the Phoenix  camp.  THE ASSIZES  The assizes with Mr. Justice  Gregory on the bench closed last  Thursday.  The damage suit of Murkovic  vs the Granby Co., was settled  out of court.  .Wm.-A. Barter,-railway agent  at Baynes Lake was granted a  divorce from his wife.  The suit of Surprenant vs. McDonald was begun, but, at the  suggestion of the Judge it was  taken out of court for the purpose  of being settled by arbitration.  Pete Turano and Steve Miller  gave bonds to appear at the next  assizes. ' A Sater and A. Turano  are their bondsmen.  A verdict for the defendant was  given in the case of Sidley vs  Cudworth. Forty witnesses had  been summonsed and about 15  were examined. ' It was a Jury  case. The Jurors were: J. Mc-  Ardle, (foreman) Geo. McCabe,  Leo Mader, J. B. Mcintosh, Wes  Connell, D. C. McElroy, Thomas  Roderick, and Frank Coryell.  Trail  fall.  Port Haney is in need of another  hotel.  A cottage hospital is being built  in Lytton.  The jaii.at. Revelstoke is being  enlarged.  Princeton has a brass band with  14 members.  The Pythians havo organized a  lodge in Merritt.  Hope now has two daily mails,  except on Sundays.  H. Taylor has opened a cafe in  High "River Alberta.  One dollar will buy 16 loaves of  bread in Prince Rupert.  E. Lakeman is running a moving picture show in Hope.  A white porcupine skin is on exhibition in Prince Rupert.  Mail clerks have been placed on  the Arrow Lake steamers.  The Bank of. Vancouver is opening a branch in Hazelton.  The Bank of Commerce- has  opened a branch at Duncan.  'The Barnes Circus Co., has been  buying cub bears in Hosmer.  A Methodist church is to be established in East Princeton.  Sheep are being shipped from  Oroville, Wash., to Princeton.  Armstrong is in need of two or  three private boarding houses.  Tom Sing's potato crop at Keremeos will be a failure this year.  Two men from Rupe have started a lunch counter in Hazelton.  Harry Baker of Spokane has  bought a grocery store in Stewart.  J. W. Austin, and S. J. Martin  have opened assay offices in Hazelton.  For wages alone the city of Victoria is now paying 851,000 a  month.  The sawmill at*Wycliffe is. cutting 200,000 feet of lumber every  24 hours.  ��������� An -X-ray. .maeb.me.has been.add-.  ed to the equipment of.the hospital  in Kaslo.  In the Cariboo district this  spring has been the most backward  on record.  An auto stage line now runs' between Oroville and Pentictoc^-tV  fare is $5.50.     ���������'���������  ������*���������;*-' -  .In Pror" v^Tfash.. the moving  P^JJ^g^ijiiVs pay a licenss of 50  ?eKt-/'ii day.  *"* "I-i bound  centlv  black bass was re-  b^.ught in tho lake near Oro-  WasL.,  WILF'S NEW NAME  The political situation in Canada  has seldom been so disturbed as it  is at present. To begin with no  Canadian Premier has been so  criticised in England as has Sir  Wilfrid Laurier on the occasion of  his present visit/The British press  has discovered the sauve Canadian  Premier and the name which one  newspaper has given him, Mr.  Facing-both-ways," will stick to,  him as long as he lives.  When it was discovered that the  Premier was iu trouble in England  owing to the fact that he did not  understand the reciprocity agreement, and could not explain its  terms, and when it was learned  that he had cabled for Mr. Fielding to come over and help him,  thero was tho usual chorus of  official denial of denial and expostulation. It was given out that  Mr. Fielding had gone to Europe  for a rest.  It was a mighty rush for a man  going to a irest. Most folk rest in  some other fashion. And it is  possible to rest in Canada.  That the Government has prepared its plans for a sudden appeal  to the people shows anything may  be expected at any moment. The  Voters' Lists are now being,printed  at the Government Printing Bureau. Men are working night and  day, and tho lists will bo ready in  two months.  The good old days arc generally the expensive ways.  ville,  J. F. Blede-oe i������s bought six lots  in Alberni, and will build a residence thereon. ���������  Jim Cronin has stockG.1 his ranch  in the Bulkley valley witli Lorssa  and machinery.  The C.P.R. has given a special  week-end rate of S3.20, from Lethbridgo to Frank.  The city of Cranbrook will give  its brass band $50 a month, until  the end of the year.  A beachnut bud, of the Copper  beech was recently picked up in  New Westminister.  The poach crop at Ke.eiueos will  be light this season, but *v.ther  fruits are abundant. '.-'i  In New Denver Dr. Brouse has  presented the Knightb of Pythias  with a billiard table.  A St. Clair Brindle, formerly of  New Denver is prospecting iu the  territory of Hazelton.  The flouring mill at Armstrong  will be eularged this Summer, and  more machinery installed.  The liquor license act in B. C,  is not enforced to any extent in  some parts of the province.  Ladysmith claims to have more  gasoline launches' than any other  city of its size in this province.  Already this season 160 whales  havo been captured, and brought  to the Kyuquot whaling station.  Stewart is no longer a condensed  milk town. Taylor Althouse opened a dairy in that camp last month.  The majority of the prospectors  going iuto the Steamboat mountain camp were at Stewart last year.  John Bough has returned to the  Slocan, after spending years in  Arizona and other parts of the  south.  Robert Tapping of Revelstoke  will be married at Banff this month,  to Miss Alico Wood, of Plevna,  Ontario.  A number of German farmers  from Alborta are looking for new  locations up the West Fork of  Kettlo river.  As dried prunes are 15 cents a  pound, tho Creston Echo remarks  that few people aro full of them  this Summer.  No. 49  The new court-house at Revel-  Btoke will bo built on the site of the  old one, and it will' cost a little  over ������118,000.  Boys under age are permitted  to smoke cigarettes on the streets,  in Cumberland, although this is  against the law.  The remains of Bob McTaggart,  who  was burned in the Silverton .  fire,   were   taken to Stayner, Ontario, for interment.  In Hazelton the ladders for the  fire department have arrived. They  were nine months on the way from  Vancouver to Hazelton.  The two hotels in Hope are taxed  to the limit taking care of tho floating population. Another ,������30,000  hotel is process of operation.  AV. G. McMorris is managing a  coal property on the Queen Charlotte Islands. At one time he was  manager of the Nelson News.  , The address of John R. Robertson, formerly a miner in the Slocan,  is wanted. His brother has died  in the east, and left John a fortune.  A nail factory will be established  in Calgary. It is estimated that  the output will be 90,000. kegs of  nails a year, and 100 men will be  employed.  Jim Hill will take a look at  Princeton this summer. He should  find plenty of room for the improvement of his railroad in the  Similkameen.  During May there were 89 cases  in the police court at New Westminister. The majority of the  trouble was caused by the wrong  use of whiskey.  Duncan Ross has taken the contract to build the longest tunnel on  the Grand   Trunk   Pacific.    It is ,  near   Hazelton,   and   adjoins   his  present contract.  Sealey is the name of a townsite  about two miles from Hazelton. It  already has 12 business houses, and  promises to grow into a place of  some importance.  At  Revelstoke Frenchy Lafor-  tune was sent two years to jail for  stealing a dollar from a man by  the rolling process.   Stealing comes '  high in Revelstoke.   In.Hope as high as 82,000 is alr  ready being 'asked for lots. Many  | of the new business people will not  pay that price, bat are renting  lots at $1 a foot per month.  Back of North Vancouver a  scenic railway is being built upon  Grouse mountain. -At some future  time a similar railway will be built  to the glacier, across the Jake'from   New Denver.  W. J. Christie of Winnippg, has  bought the Lussier dairy near  Medicine Hat, Alberta, for 8100,-  000. At one time Christie was  Customs officer in Petrolia, Ontario, but moved west in tho early  days.  The. Slocan Record says that gold  nuggets have been found in a dead  hen at New Denver. The hen may-  have flow into the Lucerne from  Poplar Creek, or perhaps it wa<;  one of the birds that had uioiny  thrown at it.  Mrs.   Minnie Paterson   di������i in  Alberni last week.    She   y-*s .. the  heroine of the Coloma and Valencia  shipwrecks, and had receve(l many  medals for her braver'lu  saving  lives.    She was the Gdee Darling  of the Pacific coast.  t Joe Armstrong ,l* ������^a load of  1*C v nofvr Chopafr,'4'2^ ^st.with a  sevw&i' ������.������ii. e. v. Lis left leg. ' Part   -..  ot tho bo������iy*'������y������ Jjrough the. flesh  ��������� into the "ground whe^.jviyi bfkwi  off and remo-ined.    HeC''^ ttkca     - '"  to the hospital in Oibviilc. Wahli.  The Cumberland brass band has  imported from England five horns  at   an   expense   of   $360.     The  Islander states that the instruments  were, two coronets, one tenor horn,  one baritone, and one E flat bass.  It is to be regretted that the band  did   not also import a coronation  horn.  Louis Tinnis and Ray Aikins returned to Revelstoke this month,  with 16 bear hides, and four beat-  cubs that they had captured up  the Canoe river. Two of the cubs  are grizzlies, and it is seldom that  any of them are captured alive.  The owners have already refused  $250 apiece for. them.  J. J. Young of Calgary, Alberta,  recently obtained a divorce from  his wife in a Spokane court. He  at one time published the Calgary  Herald. Ho treated his wife in a  very generous manner, giving her  $300,000 worth of Calgary real  estate. Jealousy on her part was  the cause of the separation.  Ah .Wah, a Chinese vegetable  peddler was beforo the polico court  in Victoria charged with obstructing the sidewalk with his baskets.  It was the first caso of its kind aud  ho was discharged. Ho must havo  thought that the court was a cold  storago plant, for when brought before the magistrate ho had oa five  coats in addition to an overcoat,  and several vests.  ���������S.I  awiitBflmA^  agasSwsasM THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  v  THE  LEDGE  Is located at Greenwood, B. C, and can be traced to many parts of  the earth. It comes to the front every Thursday morning, and  believes that hell would close up if love ruled the world. It believes  in justice to everyone ; from the man who mucks in the uiiue to the  king who sits on the cushions of the throne. It believes that advertising is the life of trade ; and that one of the noblest works of  creation is the man who always pays the printer.  The Ledge is $2.00 a year in advance, or $2.50 when not so paid.  It is postage free to all parts of Canada, Mexico, Great Britain and  the county of Bruce. To the United States it is $2.50 a year,valways  in advance.  R.   T.   LOWERY  EDITOR    AND    FINANCIER.  THE CALL OF GOLD  Written by H. N. Cosson  for the Los  Angelus Mininir Iv'eviow  GREENWOOD,   JUNE    IS,    1911.  A blue mark hero indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased,, and that tho editor would once more  like to commune with your collateral.  We have noticed that the dead  do not advertise  Thksk are the days that yon cam  not keep a good thermometer down.  attitude towards the fourth estate  is always high toned and penurious. It is considered infra dig by  them   to   advertise in  the   press.  While steel has become the indispensable metal of the civilized nations, gold-is now, and always has  been, the one most precious thing  that men crave or covet. It is  more than a mrital. It is a fetish  ���������a mystic spell��������� a deity, almost.  No reasoning can explain its amazing iniluencu upon the. actions of  men. In fact the love of gold���������  that glittering yellow stull that  nature Hung away so carelessly  under rocks and mud, is the most  powerful passion of tho human  heart.  The call of gold!    It lias swayed  more men, for better or for worse,  than  an3'  other   motive.    Jt   has  built up empires and thrown them  down.    It has opened the way to  prosperity . and  to  decay.    It has  led   men to new   continents,  nnd  lured thorn into innumerable dangers.    It  has   brought carnivals of  pleasure, and the  most intolerable,  hardships.-. It  has hurled nations  at one another's throats, and held  them back when they wero clamoring for war.  The Gold Rushes of History  It was the cull nf gold that drew  Hannibal to Spain, Caesar to Gaul,  Seipio   to Africa,   Darius  to Asia  Minor, Xerxes to Greece, nnd An  ESSESSSS^  Horse Racing :-: Baseball Tournament  Bucking Contest  Antomobile Races  Easy Transportation from Midway  Further particulars from  I. CRAWFORD,  Secretary  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.  I Victoria, March 6th, 1911. DUNCAN ROSS.     I  *��������� *? *c *r jc jt v ������" tr jc *��������� tr tc j? jr ������p *���������  co., ryj-'D.  with their bodies, if  need   be,   to  reach their yellow fetish.  When Gold Was Found in California  Contrast California as it wan in  ISIS and in IS")". It hashed, discovered us far hack as 'Mi",!), but in  spite of ils climate and its fruits,  it had remained the. great lone land  Jusr one King is necessary for a  coronation, but it takes two to open  a jackpot.  when the publicity costs anvthine-   L -,-, ���������,. if i <      ,    ,  ,    y J y    "k-J tony   to ICgypf.    The conquest of | ������>'"   nearly   two   hundred   years  Hero, and there on the coast were.  sleepy Spanish settlements.    Sinai  bands of lazy   flat   faced  Loaves Mother Lode  9.30 a.  rn.  6:30 p.  m.  Leaves Greenwood  2:00 p.  m.  S:30 p.   xix.  Vj Satin-day last stage loaves  % Mother Lode 6 p. nr. Rcturninff,  %  loaves Greenwood 10 p. in.  That  wild  soul, Carrie Nation I Ca''Um������������ hy  1'1,������ ll,"''ms. ������������" '������-  has cached her hatchet and gone to J VftflioB of Roim! by t:ll������ fiof,1,fi 'll,(1  Vandals,  the  subjugation of Asia  Is China shirt tails aro cmbroid  ered, and that is why the Chinks  wag a /earje8g destructive female  the land of non-alcoholic spirits.  She passed away in Kansas by the  paresis route, and timid booze dispensers will cease to tremble.    She  never tuck them in.  Fivic meals a day are served to  the men in the Canadian Navy.  Eating must be their principal  work.    The postoflice in Canada has a  a million dollars surplus, and  some of the poorest stamps on  earth.    THEim is little difference between labor and capital. Both use  the cinch when they have it, and  the fellow in between gets ground  to pieces.          Power makes some men tyrannical. Is that the reason why so  many hate Billy Bowser, or is it  just because he has moro brains  than the ordinary mortal?  [but some good has come out of her  mad methods of reformation. She  caused the American nation to sit  up and gaze at the serpents in tlie  glass. Let us pray that she has  gone where the cigarette smoke  never curls, and the clink of the  ice in the pitcher is unknown and  unnecessary.  ny Ali'A-.inder���������all of these were  gold rushes. Jn the search for  gold, great cities have been wiped  out. Jn fact, if the story of the  gold wero written in full, it would  como close to being a history of  mankind.  Who knows when America  would have been discovered had  not Columbus heard the. call of gold  in Japan?, A shorter road to the  mines of the East���������that was the  aim of the world's greatest gold  seeker.    His lirst question to   the.  was:  'Have  wondering   natives  you any gold?"  From lirst to last this was the  one demand that Spain made upon  her new possessions.    "Get gold,"  Is these Hnya the prices of everything seem to he higher than in  the old days. Wages are higher,  but bread booze and labor strikes  are also jn the elevated zone.  By feeding quinine to hens it is  said that they will lay two eggs a  day. Benedictine has not yet been  tried, although it might prove to  be a great tonic for poultry, if  gwen to them regularly after their  mei,lg.  I>" Nljis ago the people aro speed  crazy, \n<l the result furnishes  items eve,, day for the press. We  suppose it\]oes n0fc matter much  when or hoWye (]jft, because if an  auto   does  kiKnH .something else  After running for five years tho  Socialist daily iu Chicago has failed, and we notice that nearly all  papers devoted exclusively to theories about Socialism aro constantly  clamoring for more monev, lest I w,'ofce Ki"S Ferdinand. "Oct it  they fall in the sump, "Little mun:illub'! if you can: but, at all  wonder, for all sane people get tired  of mush, morning, noon and night.  The literary slush that the majority of Socialist papers fill their  columns, about "wage slaves" and  thrcr-'';^pitali8tic class" is enough  to disve a stLo god into the booze  formation,   to read'"n.''."'"'-% is  hazards, get gold." Jt was to get  gold that Cortez dared to capture  Mexico with a handful of soldiers,  ''land my companions," he said,  "have a disease of the he-art, which  is cured by gold." It was to get  gold that Pizarro depopulated Peru  ���������that Balboa cut a crimson path  to the Pacific���������and that the Por-  like sitting i��������� a dark roomf K7*%������,,  listening to a parrot singing '#! tllSueBC smctl the witle c,uPirc of  ���������m11 liefnre we aKinn ,,       ""   "c "i   cne  "ealed  ozone   o  rr,.M ���������������* is the"- .._-A7/',;1,'/e:S0fJ,,'0feflsi0������Jl1 f������'l.l. thumpers,  old time refrain, "Polly ..vants a  cracker." Genuine Socialism is a  delight and benr-fic to the human  race, but tho toadstool variety is a  nuisance to any community. Toadstool Socialists are generally weak-  minded, or else too lazy to work.  They are filled with hot air, stock  phrases, and a desire to get something for nothing. Except when  they aro eutirely crazy they have  no ambition to work, and lack the  courage to hold up a train, or use  the "Jimmy" on a bank. . The  world needs saving, but it never  will   be by  the  heated  ozone   of  id  Tins week is thc"_......o.iSry ~0r  theo^'ittle of ^.ife'raloo, but there,  is uQr"������**i������Vit to tell the tale. As  far as can he learned all tho participants are extremely dead, but  there are still living more than  300,000 men who took part in the.  battle of Gettysburg,  Tite dearest thing in Calgary is  buttermilk. It costs 20 cents a  gallon, and sells for 1,0 cents a  swallow. In a cow camp this is a  fearful condition of affair... and the  bovine commission should hold a  conference upon the matter, lw.t  some pilgrims die of thirst.  or the Dead Sea tears of half-baked  prudes. The Salvation of the-universe must come from a thorough  alliance with tho good, and a perfect knowledge of the science of  stirpiculture.  Paved With Gold  J. T. Lam-io writes from Johan-  neaburg.South Africa,that he arrived in the gold belt all right and had  a most interesting trip. It took two  months to steam from Vancouver  to Durban. At one stage of the  game the coal hunkers of thc steam-  er was on fire hut Jack aays that it  :.**���������  Laiiok unions are a benefit to inferior workmen, and a detriment  to those of superior ability. It  crushes individuality, and forces  all to one level of wages and hours.  The union card screen thousands of  lazy and incompetent men, who  worship the clock more than their  work.  - Tx;e   doctors,  dentists, lawyers  and preachers all have closed shops,  and   it   is necessary to show the  proper     credentials    beforo   you  can break into their ranks.    However   those   professions   havo   no  scale of wages.    Thoy take all the  people can stand, and pay out in  return as little as possible.   Their  did not help tho steaming qualitie..  of the steamer to any appreciable  e,!.tenfc'     He    recommends   Suva,  Fijji Islands, as a.n inexhaustible  reservoir of hot air, but we refuse  to tako the suggestion personally.  Juck spent a couple of days'on  Kruger'a farm, where the government is opening up a gold mine.  He also climbed Majuba Hill with  his eyo.    He says there is lots of  gold in that country but that it is  a terrible strain on the back to lift  it as its roots run down so deep.-���������I  Fernie Free Press. ,  Brazil.  The other nations of Europe took  little interest in America until they  discovered the golden secret of the  Spanish galleons.    Then came the  battle of the seas.    The Dutch ami  English, who had always clung to  the land like trees, suddenly built  ships and became sea-rovers.   How  Montezuma    gave    Cortez    more  treasure than his men could carry  ���������how the Inca filled a room roof-  high with gold and silver to satiate  Pizarro���������such   stories passed from  man to man until all western Europe awoke from its sleep, and began  the search for wealth that has created the financial civilation of today.    It was the call of gold that  did it.  More than ever, .since the voyage  of Columbus, gold arid silver have  been  the sun and moon   of mankind.    It was the shipment of the  precious   metals from  America to  Europe that destroyed   feudalism,  liberated   the serfs,  weakened the  power of the nobility, and laid the  foundation of democracy.    Wo can  follow  the chain of oause and effect from the gold-mines of Mexico  and Peru to the block whero King  Charles of England lost his head.  Had it not been for the inrush of  gold    into    his    kingdom,   prices  would   not   havo   risen,   and   ho  would   not have   been   driven to  quarrel with his Parliament.  For the last four centuries there  has never been any wilderness so  remote or so full of perils that  the  gold   cry   could   not colonize  Indians  loafed through the easy seasons.  There was no city in 1SI.S, no railway, no commerce, except a little  fur-trailing and swapping of cattle  and sheep.  Then, one morning, Jim Marshall picked up a lklle piece of  yellowish rock, and brought it :ih a.  sort of curiosity to Mrs. Jennie  Weimer, with wkoin he was boarding.  "ft might be gold, Jim," said  Mrs. Weimer, and threw it into a  boiling kettle of soap.  That  night when   the soap   was  poured   of,   there lay  the shining  pebble, as yellow as the sun.  "It IS gold!" cried Mrs Weimer.  "Gold!" repeated Jim Marshall.  "Gold!" said California.  "Gold!"     .shouted    the   United  States and the whole round world.  Thero was practically no path to  California  at that time,   but four  hundred thousand men t-prang up  and rushed blindly and desperately  in its direction.  The line of wreckage, around the capo marked how  they went by sea and the abandoned knap-sacks and whitened bones  marked their trail by land.  And they got there���������throe-  fourths of them, at least. They  ripped up the hillsides and pushed  aside the rivers, and built towns as  Greenwood Office  HOTEL  *, NORDEN  JtJtJijXjtjtJtJtjt.tjtjtJtStJtJtJt  in those crags, and myriads of red  shifted argonauts climbed up and  took possession of the buried treasure.  That  was less than  fifty years  ago. Today the traveler who journeys towards Pike's Peak is amazed  to find a civilization that is isolated  hut complete.    Here   are railway  towns���������a score of them, ono or two  miles  above  the level of the sea.  1 lore are. hotels..quailing in 8izeaiid  magnificence those of London a d  Merlin.   Here are the busy cities of  Denver and   Pueblo, encircled by  farms that have been made almost    niiraclously  JVrtile  by   irrigation; J      ]>      ()\\1W\H)N  .'tnd from Colorado City to Cripple ^AAI..LKUfN,  Creek, the trail of-tho prospector  has been replaced by a railroad  that is one of the engineering wonders oftlio world.  ���������1  Frank Fletcher  ruoviNcrATj Land Surveyor,  Nelson, B. C.  (To lie continued)  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.   C.  1 he man at a distance who pays  his hills by cheque should always  add exchange. This is an important matter to Editors,who have so  many small accounts scattered over  the universe and suburbs.  New York City had .0,141 more  weddings iu 11J>10 than in 1909.  HAVE YOUR PHOTO. TAKEN  ' BY   J. H. JAMES of Greenwood.  STARKEY & CO.  NEIvSON, B. C.  WHOLESALE  DEALERS IN  Produce   and   Provisions  About Float.  Float is not a periodical.  It is a hook containing 80  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  jNtow Denver   long   after  Noah was dead ;   how a ���������  parson  took a   drink   at  Bear Lake in early days ;  how justice was dealt in  Kaslo   in  '93;   how  the  saloon man outprayed the  women in Kalamazoo, and   '  graphically    depicts   the  roamings   of   a   western  editor among the tendor-  feet in the cent bolt. ' It  contains the early history  of Nelson and a romance;  of the Silver King mine.  In   it  are   printer]  three  western  poems, and dozens of articles too niimer-  '   ous 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  /?. T. Lowery  GREENWOOD, B. C.  it and make it a province of the tbry  magically as though they had dug  Aladdin's lamp out of thc allhient  earth. In a few year's they had  made California one of the richest  of American states; and before the  slow moving East had planned i  railroad across the intervening deserts, the strenuous gold finders had  built a line back from the Pacific to  St. Louis.  In Australia and Colorado  Three years after Jim Marshall  had found his nugget, the gold cry  came   from   Australia.    The very  name of Australia was a strange,  new  word.    A  vague   impressio  prevailed  that  it  was   an   island  Siberia  of   Great   Britain,   whero  convicts were, sent to put them out  of   the   world.    There wo.vo  some  fome   sheep  herders    there,   am]  one of theai, so the story ran, had  found a hundred pounds   of gold  upon a river bank,  It was this hundred pound nug  get   that  put   Australia upon the  map.    Three    hundred    tliousaiu  miners wero soon swarming around  Pallarat and Bendigo.    Tho   convicts tore down the prisons and tin  sheep herders deserted their sheep  Such  was there  wild   energy,  in  fact, thoy raised a flag of their own  and   made war upon thc   British  Empire.     They   lost,   of   course.  The battle of the Stockade went  against them, and their revolt was  only an episode in Australian his  Over 77 per cent of the total  production of alcohol in Germany  is obtained from potatoes.    There  du"S,d.HHIIe,-m'-11 Md !Wn "*^"u'",: '" I",u"' "������������"������*  durtnal diHt.ller.eH in the Empire. I on rush, that they will havo a road  habitable globe.    Nothing can stop  the furious rush of tho human race  if ibices ahead of it the glint of tho  precious   metal.    Once   let   some  I pathfinder   bring   a   pocketful   of  nuggets   from   the   Ih-art   of   tho  Sahara, and in five years that groat  desolate waste will bo transformed  into a pompous and busy country.  At the call of gold mon become ho  frantic, cyclonic in their resistless  Ten years after tho groat trek of  tho   "Forty-niners" the   gold cry  came from Colorado.    Some wanderer in tho mountains came back to  tho little settlement of Pueblo with  a pocketful of glinting soil.   Colorado  was a   desolate   and   tragic  country at that time.    Thero wis  little else-but tho   barren   mesa,  with red crags of tho Kockias tow-  oring beyond it in  i,���������ge) jngg0(1  binges.    But there was gold hidden  1.1*' gawBunajgatgagBrga^^  THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  "AT IT HERE SIHCE 1900.'  S^r*-  sOOW,  ft  i  ������M~SER t*J^-  WESTERN - - HOTELS.  I'riJj   KOOTIONAV    SAr.OON  Sandon, B.. 0., has a line of nerve  linicers unsurpassed in any mountain town or Ihe Great.West. A  glass ol'.'if|iui pura tfiven free with  spirits meiiti.  you WORK,   .  M/mEyOUR MONEY  WORK TOO.,  BiPEramnfiyouR5AV)fi������  WITH US THEY Will. BlfiM  4% INTEREST WHICH  WECREPITMOnTHCy ��������� :\  MP MOA^SRETURN-  rlBLE OPTPEMflnP     '  AS QUICKLY US THEMrlllS  ���������GM CARRY IT.  PEOPLE JUST (IS G/.RERJL  AW CVJUT/0U5 (\5  youcflriBE,  /IRE to pleased;  AMD THOROUGHLY  '  5/TOFIED,  WITH the wny in WHICH  .our Business is  TRilNS/iCTED-/? BUSINESS  M/INIGED By PEOPLE OF  MATURED KfFERIEIWE-  ' AHIfflE5TliTrfifiRJTX  n P05Tr1L,6IVlPlfi  yOUR Mil ME OPPRESS .  wiUfPRonpiiy amnGYOU  PUU-IMTOWION.  WRITE TOW.  shoulp you twve rtMy'  PINrlMGIrlL BUSINESS IU  V������iMGOUVER"VI������Plin,  RENTS TO COiiECT,  rtGREeMEriTSPORS/ILE"  N0rTOl&EST0L������0K/trT������R  /4NP COIA-EGT,  FIRMM5flfMI1GET0PWG&  .LETUS/1TTEMDT0IT.  WE /IRE PLEASING  OTHERS W5 VMU-BE SMRfi  TO PLEASE YOU.  III fembig Street;  nicavmaijki'.t   nonci.  Is Ihi! homo for nil tourists nnd  lnillioii/iircs visitin������" New Denver, Hritisli Columbia.  Henry St������ue. I'n>i>r,  '/:���������  NEW ADVERTISING SCALE  TIIK   TKOVINCK' IIO'I EIj  Grand Porks, is n large throe-  sloi-y brick hotel Hint provides  llm-'pulilic with jroud mi'iils find  pleasant rooms. -.A new building'  but the siuiic old rates.  UmlJ I.arseii, 1'roprlul.or,  IF I SAY SO IT IS SO.  TCASI.O    IIDTICTj  Kaslo,  ],.  C���������   is a  cornfr.i'tf'tblo  linnic for aii who travel to that  eity., ���������  '   ,' (j.mklu & I'mi-woi-ln.  Oxford Street, close 'tn Powell Street, one block from  Heap's Lumber Mill. 50 x 120 feet."  Price $4,000. Terms, one-third cash, balance in 6, 12 & 18 months  KEK'RISDALE.    A beautiful hmucRile on Korrisdale  Avenue, near car line, 88 feet frontage bv 231 feet.  $3,000, terms easy.   This cannot be duplicated at the price  S]  iKitr.i:ooKi  :  nousic  Nelson;  I, C  One  mi nut  :'s walk  I'roni C.  F.  U     Sl!  ition.  Cuisine  llllCXC'I'll  Ml;  Well 1  wiled  i ml veil -  lilfilfd.  Hoy  !!��������� I'.roi., Vro  prlKlisr  TIIIOIONT   noirsH  Nelson, 1!. ("!., is run on the. American at d European plan. Steam  healed rooiriH. All white labor  Special attention paid lo dining  room.  Uiins.MiM- ,fc (famplioll, l'mpt.  fjAKKVJI'.W    IIOTICL  iii Nrlson, 1?. C, employs nil  white help and is n lioinn for the  world at $ 1.00 a day.  IS'iip. jMullHt.!, I'l'iipiiiilor.  itiriDKSviMjis   iro'j'icrj.  - Ilriilcsvillc H. 0. J'rovl.liis excellent  iu'( (iiiiiniiil.'ilion for iiinrisls Mini Inivrl-  l(;i's. I'ri'sli Kinr* and Hiitlur. ��������� K|ii><:iul  Ji-i^li Wlilski-i' alu'ii.ys on IntmL.'  THOMAS   AVALS If,   Tropri.ilor.  I have some good buys in North Vancouver, where thc long  deferred excitement is about due/^thcreforc prices are good  for buyers  The newspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks have adopted the  following scale for legal advertising:  Application   for   Liquor  Licence  (30 days)..;.' 54.00.  Certificate of Improvement Notice  (60 days) 57.50  Application to Purchase Land Notices (60 days) J?7-50  Delinquent Co-owner Notices  (90  days) ; '. jSro.oo  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.   ���������  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  jNOTrCIJ.  The "Great fjiixcy" and "The Twin Mine"  Mineral Claims, situate in the Greenwood  Mhiliif; Uivlbiuii of the Vale I')i-.triet.  Where located:���������In Summit Camp.  TjVKE NOTIC1S thai I, Isaac H. Hallett.  as af,r<!iil for Thomas Kermeen, Kree  Miners' Certiiicate No. Ii2')13S, and Andrew  Hamilton, Free Miner's Certificate No. I32SW1;.  intend sixty days Irom the date hereol, lo  apply to the Mining Recorder for Ceriifica'es  of Improvements, for the purpose ol obtaining Crown (Iran is of the above claims.  Aud further take notice  that aciou,  under  Section  .17,   must   be  commenced   before   tbe  issuance of such Certilieale  of Improvements.  Dated this 4th day of April, A. Ii. 1911.  I. II. HA.jLETT.  PUBLIC NOTICE.  523-524, Pacific Block, Vancouver, B. C.  OIH'OSITJj    I'OSTOFKrClC  In Old England  HOTEL C/VSTLEGAR. Castlegar Junction.      All  modern.     Excellent  accomodations   for  tourists and  "drummers. Boundarytraiii leaves  here at 9 10 a.m.  W. H.   CAGE. Proprietor  SEgii  LOWEHY'S CLAIM  During lire. 37 months that Lownry's  Claim was on earth it did business all  over the world. Tt was the. 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 the mails,  and its editor ceasad to publish it,  pailly on account of a lazy liver and  partly because it takes .1 pile of money  to'run a paper Ilia, is outlawed. Ihere  are still 25 different cditioiis of this condemned journal in print. Send 10 cents  and get one. or $2 50 and get the bunch.  R. T. LOWERY,  ' Greenwood, B. C.  CITY  k2^  IS THE QREATEST  THEATRICAL i SHOW PAPER  m THE WORLD.  $4.00 Per Year.    Single Copy, 10 Cts.  ;s.slii:i) WEEKLY.  * Sample Copy Free.  FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Ltd),  aldkiit ,r. noun:,  JU.NAviKK.  I'UHMSIIKKS,  47 W. 23T11 av., Saw YORK.  Hag-gage transferred to  any part of the City. Furniture moved to any part of  tbe District. General Dray-  mo- of all kinds.  SIDNEY OLIVER.  V'LSWj -\  DY FANNlil M LOTHROP     ������&  ������h2tj^1ji^iii*"^rsss  1VTAY IRWIN  Canada's Favorite Comedienne.  Ono of tho leading comediennes of tho American stage to-day, i3 May Irwin,  a daughter of Canada. In theso days of Ibsen plays with their dull dreary pessimism; of problem plays portraying tho morbid pathology of the emotions; of  society plays with their whipped creiun of forced epigram on the pulpy base of  a thin plot; and of melodrama, that puts a'dime novel into tho dress-suit of respectability, it is a relief to turn to something that gives us a hearty wholesomo  faugh and leaves no bad flavor in tho mouth, no later regret. Laughter is ono  of tlio safety valves of civilization, it is a needed vent in au ago of strenuous living; and a genuine apostlo of laughter is Alay Irwin.  Her power is her personality, her naturalness, her spontaneity; her bubbling  contagious good spirits establishing .a telepathic sympathy with her audience  which creates a continuous ripplo oi fun and laughter that defies analysis.  Tho daughter of Robert E. Campbell, Miss Irwin acknowledges that sho was  born in 18G2���������"tho' she doesn't look it" of course���������in Whitby, Ont., where sho  spent her early girlhood. At thc ugo of eight sho was a soprano in tho church choir  of her nativo village unci sang at every opportunity nnd with the slightest provocation, ns naturally as a bird sings,���������without a Marchesi training. At thirteen  the death of her father threw upon her and her sister I-'lora tho duly of money-  rnaking, and they made- their debut as singers in JmlTalo, N.Y. They were billed  as tho "Irwin Sisters," unknown to them, and accented tho name. They eang  "Sweet Genevieve" for their first song; Flora fainted after ifc was over but May  valieutly faced the audience for an encore with tho coolness of a veteran.  Engagements in other cities followed quickly on tlio western circuit, and  their third season found thorn at Tonyfastor's in New York at eighty dollars  a week. Seven years of this engagement where improvising was often necessary  and tho roles ranged from a bubo in arms to a grandmother, gave,Miss Irwin a  confidence that lias never forsaken her, despite her statement that she cannot  tnko her initial cib at nny pcifonnanee without a littlu qimlin of uncertainty  nnd fear of the audience. Aiignstin Duly who had n keen eyo,for new talent,  gave her an excellent post-graduato course of four years in his theatre, which  was ti splendid training school, and prepared her for her later successes. At tho  ngo of sixteen aim married Frederick \V. Keller who died eight years later leaving  her with4wo sons���������her lovint,   ainrades and tlio pride of her life.  Enteredncvv-iiUu..* tu Act or 11.0 IMilltmioiit of Cnmula, la tbo yoar WOO, bj Vt. 0. Mack, ������t Ho Uojaf.moot or Ajtlcuituro  Even in England Uie poor havo  a   clianee to-rise, when Ihey arc  clover and energetic an tlie following from a London paper:  "Tlie inability of the alderman  of Dublin to make up their minds  concerning the salary to be paid to  the city's Lord Mayor, who in a  newsvender, resulted in remarkable  fluctuation.), first from ;������.',-,000 a  year to ^.l.GOO, ther. up to .������3,(500  again, and finally b������ck to the lower  figure, draws attention to the fact  tbat tbe Irish metropolis i,s not the  only city in Great Britain that can  boast of a workingman .mayor. It  is a question whether firont Britain cannot show a more democratic  record in this respect than the  United States, popularly supposed  to be the land par excellence of unrestricted opportunity.  It has happened, in two cases at  least, that mayors of English communities have actually risen from  the. workhouse. "Will Crooks was  bom iu the workhouse, and it ia  impossible to imagine a more humble beginning than that. Yet he  was elected Mayor of Poplar and a  Member of Parliament. Oue of  the most respected citizens of  Dcavenport, Alderman Hornbrook,  who served as Mayor with distinction, was born in the workhouse of the same town.  A. former mayor of Leeds, Alderman Scarr by name, when ho was  not maintaining the dignity of the  highest office in the gift of his  fellow-townsmen, was the iudus-  trions dispenser of pennyworths of  sweets from behind the^counter of  his modest store. The contrast  seems even greater wheu it is said  that he put oil his apron to don his  robes of oflice to welcome the late  King Edward and Queen Alexandra in the name of Leeds when  they opened an extension to Leeds  University.  A nother workingman mayor can  boast of a similar royal association.  The Welsh city of Cardiff chose  William Grossman, a stonemason  to be its Lord Mayor during the  year in which King Edward had  promised to pay a visit to tlie city.  Thp late King became so interested  in this man of the people that he  determined to show it in an unprecedented manner and, much to  Grossman's surprise, tapped him on  fie shoulder with a sword, saying,  "Rise, Sir William."  Alderman Jlond has several  times been Mayor of Plymouth, but  those who knew him years ago,  when he began his career as a boy  not have predicted that ho would  ono day be the city's chief magistrate.'-'  The Enthusiast   ���������  Enthusiasm counts for much in  this life. An enthusiast is not  likely to dwell with ton much insistence upon the evil practice of  his neighbors or to examine with  suspicious eye the orthodoxy of  his minister. When the grocer  takes down from the top shelf a  dozen cakes of maple sugar, dusts  them with a feather duster, and  puts theih in the window, the enthusiastic imagines that the sap  has started running. And who  would rob him of his delusion? Not  the grocer'���������nor any other benevolent man.  It may be that ill mannered persons sometimes conspire to rob the  enthusiastic. He may come out of  bargains the way turkeys come out  of a oven���������well browned, but for  all that ho is the backbone of our  country, the source of our national  optimism. Prosperity, after all, is  the fruit of optimism. No fearful  man would make investiments.  The dreamer of dreams would be  useless without enthusiastics who  are ready and anxious to make  dreams come true.  So if we could make life worth  ���������while it is well to cultivate the  ability to see rose-color. Our work  must be delightful of all tasks.  Our hobby should be the prince of  amusements, our wife the prettiest,  our children the best.' We should  believe in ourselves, in an industrious cheerful way, and set out to  prove ourselves in the eyes of all  men.���������Ex.  With a view lo the better preservation  of the Fuljlic Highways the attention of  the public is herewith directed lo tlie  provisions of THK HIGHWAY TRAFFIC RIvOULATION ACT AMJvN'J)-  MKNT ACT which enacts as follows:���������  "It shall be unlawful for auy person lo  cause to be drawn or driven on any of  the public highways of that portion 'nf  the Province of Hritisli Columbia situate  east of the Cascade range of Mountains,  any wagon or other vehicle carrying a  load in excess ,jf that mentioned iu  Schedule 'A' liercmio annexed.  SCHFDUI/RA.  Wagons and 4 wheeled vehicles shall  uot carry a load in excess of the following:���������  On lires under 3 inches 2,000 lbs.  On lires 3 inches iu width and under 4  inches 3iooo lbs.  On lires 4 inches iu width and under 5  inches 6,000 lbs.  On  tires 5  inches 'in width and over   6,000 lbs. and over.  AND XOTICI-; is hereby given that  the Act iu every respect must be strictly  complied with.'  Any person guilty of an ofTeuce against  this Act shall upon summary conviction  thereof before a Justice of the Peace be  liable to a penalty uot exceeding 1'iftv  Dollars.  Do not draw logs or timber over highway. Vehicles meeting ought to turn to  the left. A vehicle overtaken ought lo  turn lo the left. A vehicle overtaking  another ought to turn to the right.  W. O. McMYNN,  Government Agent.  Greenwood, May 19II1, 1910.  MINERAL ACT-  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "riolik'ii" anil "Relief Fraction'" Mineral  Claiiut. sitnau- in tliu (Ircenwooil Mining Division of Um Yale District.  Whore located:���������Drv Creek, West Fork, Ket-  ileKivc'r.  that  TAKE  NOTICE  Uarrisler, Oieenwoml,  I. C. rJ. T.cu-irati,  as aifput for .1. A,  Tnzn, Kree Miner's Certiiicate No. hi4:112;  W. M. Law. Ailmiriistrator of tin- r-stiite of  Tkninas W. Cum-, Free Miimi-'s Certificate No.  IHSO'i'l; nnd K.'Wood. Administrator of the  estate of W lliani Iloyle, Kiee Miner's Certificate No. It20377, iiiiend, sixty days from dale  hereof, to apply ��������������� ihe Miuiii|r Recorder for a  Certilieale of Improvements fortlic pit rouse of  obtaining Crown (Innits of the at>o<.e claims.  And further take notice thai anion, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issu-  auceofsuch Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this9lli day of June, A. I). 1111.    '  C. J. LUGUATT.  John   JVteKeiiai*  Preprieter.  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  ASITTINO nr the County noiirf. 0f vHle will  he lioklen nt the Court House. Greenwood,  on   Tuesday  the 2')tli d:\y of Atufiist, V.iU, at  eleven o'clock in tlie forenoon.  By order.  \V. G. MoMYNN,  KeRistnu- C. G. of Y.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  XIj.CR. and X.Ij.C.Fc. Fractional Mineral  Claims, situate in thc Cr ecu wood Mining  Division of Yale Di trict.  Where located:���������In Ccadu-nod Camp.  TAKE NOTICE That r. Isaac U. Hallett,  as atrent for James Nicholas .Matchctt,  Free Miner's Certificate No. ]V2n\ intend  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Miii.nt; Recoider for Certificates or Improvements, for the purpose nf obtaining Crown  C.rants of the above claims.  And  further take  notice that action, under  section 37, imtsi he commenced before tlie issne-  ance of such Certificate of Inisrovemeuis.  Dated this 2Sth dav of April, A. I). 1011.  I. If. IIAT.tjKTT.  W. (.'  nelson, h. g.  U'ICI.IjS, I'ropi-ltitor.  First-class in everything1.  Steam heat, electric h>ht,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. First-class  bar and barber shop.  'Bus meets all trains.  GRAND CENTRAL  -HOTBL-  PUIIMC SERVICE  ACT  HTII E qualifyiuc- cxnmiu.ttious for Third-class  * Clerk's, junior Clerk*, aud Stenographer*-  will beheld at the foUnwiuif places, commeuc-  intron Monday the 3rd July next: -Armstroiiir,  "hilliwack, Cumberland, Golden, r.rand Forks  ICaniloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, IjadyMiiitli. Na-  uaiino, Nelson, New Westminster.'North Vancouver, l*eachlaud. Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon Arm. Sunimerlautl, Vancouver, Vernon  aud Victoria.  Candidates must be Briti'li subjects between  the aires of 21 aud 30. if for Third class Clerks;  and between 16 and 21, if for Junior Clerks or  Stenographers.  Applications will not be accepted if received  later than the 15th June next.  Further information, topetlier with application forms, may be obtained from the tiuder-  sipned.  P   WAIjKKR,  Kciristrar, Public Serxice.  Victoria. B. C, 27lli April, 1'JU.  Opposite Postoffice, NELSON, B. C.  American .mrl European Plans.  IT. II. PITTS, Prop.  CENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX.  The Nearest Hotel to the Granby  Mines.' Plenty of rooms, and one  of the largest Dining Rooms in the  <%���������     A. 0. JOHNSON, Prop.  NOTICE  in a local solicitor's oflieo, would  Not Fool Enough  An Irishman had received a job  as brakesman on a railroad in a  mountainous section of Pennsylvania, and was paid a. certain  amount per mile as wages. On one  of the first trips tho engineer lost  control of his train, and at a dangerous rate it went speeding down  the steep gradients. Suddenly the  conductor saw his companion, who  had been clinging to the running  board for dear life, make a move as  though to rise, and fearful that he  intended- to jump, the conductor  yelled, uI)oii't jump! You'll be  killed!" Tlie. greenhorn shouted  back, "An' do you think Oi'm fool  enough to jump whin O'im making  money as fast as Oi am now?"  pUHLIC NOTICE is herebv (riven that, under  *��������� the authority contained in section 131 of the  "Lund Act." a regulation was approved bv the  Tjieuteuaiit-fioveriior in Council fixiuir tlie minimum salcprices of first- aud second-class lauds  at i=10 and ?5 per acre respectively.  This recnlatiou further provided thai the  prices fixed therein should apply to all lauds  with respect to which tlio applications to pur-  chasp were given favorable consideration nfier  tlie date of said reeiilalion. namely j\pril :i, V)U.  ���������_ Further notice is now triveu that by virtue of  aree-iilaliou approved by the Lieutenant-Clover-  nor in Council ou the lfi'tli of May, 1911, that the  regulation dated the 3rd April, 1911. be held uot.  to applv to applications to purchase vacant  Crown lands which were received by the .\s'.ls-  taut Commissioners of Lauds on or before the  said April 3rd, 1911, aud with respect to which  the required deposit of fifty cents per acre had  been received bv said Commissioners on or before tho said April 3rd, 1911.  ROUT. A   RENWTCK,  Deputy Minister of Lniuls.  Department of Lauds,  Victoria, U. C, 16th of May, 1911.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Iu the matter of the estate of Thomas  Knox Hamilton late of Midway, Province of Rritish Columbia, deceased.  NOTICE is hereby triveu that all persons  having any claims or demands .iL'niiist the late  Thomas Knox Hamilton, who died on or about  the 6th day of May, 1911, at Greenwood, iu tlie  Province of liritish Columbia, are required to  send by post, prepaid,or to deliver to the undersigned solicitor tierelif for John Hamilton,  administrator of the said estate, their names  and addresses aud full particulars, iu writintr.  of their claims, and statements of their accounts, duly verified, and the nature of the  securities, if any, held by them.  Aud take notice, that after the 17tli day of  June. 1911. the said John Hamilton will proceed  to distribute the assets of the said deceased  among, the persons entitled thereto, haviuir  reirard only to the claims of which lie shall  then have had notice, aud that the said John  Hamilton will not be liable for the said assets.  or any part thereof, to any person of whose  claim he shall not then have received notice.  Dated nt Oreenwnod, It. C, the ITili dav of  llav, 1911.  ' C. J. LECC.ATT.  Solicitor for the said aduil nlstrator  'WATEK'NOTICE  The census returns showed that  in Nevada there was only seven-  tenths of a man to the square mile.  ON THE FOLLOWING DAYS IN JUNE, 1911, THE  I, Jean V. Ferroux of Carmi, province of  Hritisli Columbia, farmer, (rive notice that on  the 2.sth day of June. 1911,1 intend to apply to  the Water Commissiotlei-at Falrvlew. I!. C, lor  a licence lo take and use. one cubic foot of  water per second from Carmi creek, in Simil-  kaiueeu district- The water is 10 be taken  from the stream about 550 feet, more or less, on  the north bank, above its month, on the West  Eork of Kettle river, and is to be used upon 25  acres of land situate on the east of said West  Fork, and being.' ou, or adjacent to Lot 2360, for  irrigation purposes.  J. F. FEKKOUX.  Wituess-C. J. Le(riratt, Ilarrisler-at-Law,  Greenwood, II. C.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of FrtiDrovements.  NOTICE.  Ohservatorv Mineral Claim, situate  in   the  Greenwood Milling.' Division of Vale District.  Where located:���������Iu Carmi Camp.  TAKE NOTICE Thai 1, James C. Dale, Free  Miner's Certificate No. 1)14333. intend,  sixty days from date hereof, to applv tn the  Mining/ 'Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaiuiiitr a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further take uo'ice that action.,ug^fj,.  Section 37. must be conime iiced'-jl. i.V_r*riie7si.'  ance of such Certificate i^* ^Yjrrovemeuis.  j  .prii, a. n. :?ii.  JAMFS C. -71.U  t^'iv/rT":.-^       ~       T*  -   "������rt> ;.       A*'?''*'..'"M.r, act.    ,'.-  Cert?i.itci?v ir Iuiproveme'its.  * -S^OTICE. ��������� i  "Croestiy Mineral"NvClalni, K;IC3te iu the  Greenwood i-.iin...' DiviRPJ.ii of Y.-1- District.   ,  Where located:- ij South Sk'y/;irk Camp.  TAKE NOTICE "th.-!.I. Isaac il.UaUett. as  agrent for Joseph Ernest'hlcEtt'en, Kree Mtrrt.t.**  Certificate, No. B3106S, iuteiu.vSixty days Iron  the date hereof, toapply to the M.iiinc; Recoi/Je'r  for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of tha above  claim. *'; .  And further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 19th day of May. A.D. 1911.  I. H. HALLETT.  Insurance Agent  I'lIlK,   T.HM5 AN!) ACCIDENT  Fidelity Bonds, Plate Glass,  Commissioner    for   Taking  Affidavits  PHOENIX,   B.   C.  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  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.  R.  V.  CHISHOLir, Proprietor.  DANNY DEANE, Manager.  THE RUSSELL HOTEL  Is pleasantly situated in the heart  of Grand Forks, and is convenient  to all the. leading financial and'  commercial institntinns of the city.  Travelers will find it a comfortable  place to sojourn when in the city.  FRED RUSSELL  SOR HOTEL  xcursions  Will sell ROUND TRIP SUMMER TICKETS from Midway,  B, C,f to the 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, \ 10, 12, 16, 17,21,22,28,29 and 30,  For fares, routes and reservations, write or call on the undersigned,  V. KTSTLER,  I). F, & 1'. A., Grand Forks, B. 0.  J. M. REILIiY,  Agent, Midway, B. O.  GREENWOOD CITY WATERWORKS  CO,  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at 7 a. in., and for Oroville at 2:.',0  p. m. Auoniio GiijIjIh.  Reduced Rate Tickets  On Salo at C.P.R. Ticket OfTice  JUNE ", 7, 9, 10,12,16,17, 21,  22, 28, 2Z\ 30,  And Other Dates in July, August  and September  Jl. \\  % 60.00  91.50  105.00  120.00  127.20  60.00  72.50  108.50  108.50  110.00  The Windsor Hotel is one of the  best furnished hotels in the West.  It is located in the heart of Greenwood and within easy reach of all  the financial and commercial institutions of the Copper Metropolis. Heated with steam and lit  .1 y elecii .'city. Commodious sam-  ji'e rooms. - The bar is replete  ?*������i-',v ..lUjjli.Oflerri' beverages and-  the .i>.''"^ ���������,.\L'r closes.     Rooms  .  -. never  reserved rw-mi���������.  ���������a*T3������v.  The Windsor HCTt-olir)o  E. J. Cartier, Mgr.  OTEL  Stanley Street, Nelson  Hest Family or Workingman's  Hotel iu the city. Nicely furnished rooms with bath. Union  house.    Bed, 50c;   Meals, 35c.  J. S. BARRATT,  WINNIPEG  TORONTO .  MONTREAL  ST. JOHN .  HALIFAX .  ST, PAUL .  CHICAGO .  NEW YORK  PHILADELPHIA  BOSTON    .  Rates to other points on application.  Stop-over.s allowed within limits.  Good via tlie Great Lakes iu  one. ur both directions.  Early Sleeper Reservations mean best  choice.  Vor   further   particulars   write   or  apply  to���������  E. K. REDPATH, C. P. R.  Agent,  Greenwood.  Prop.  II. W. Farmer & Co.,  REAL ESTATE,  Rock Creek, B. C.  E  Mountaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars.    Made by  J. C. THEL1N & Co., NELSON.  W.F.  s  Greenwood Minors  Union, No. 22, W.  ��������� P M��������� niootH every  Saturday evening in Union Hull, Copper Htreot, Greenwood, at 7.  AIho in hall at  Mother Lode mine  Friday evenings at 7.  LESTER MACKENZIE, Secty. THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA  j   B. C, MINING MEWS   I  The Hope News says "that no  matter how alluring the prospects  may look iu Hope or on the trail,  there is no disguising the fact  that in Vancouver skepticism  prcyails regarding the gold possibilities ol the Hope-Steamboat  district." The free use of the  drill and dynamite will soon demonstrate the value of this new  excitement in the Cascade range.  Hot air and the rosy statements  of real estate boosters never make  a permanent mining camp.  The Hope Nugget says that the  Phoenix Smelting Co., has a force  of men to work on a group of  seven claims that the Phoenix  people own at Ladner's Creek, 18  miles up the Coquihalla river.  Several prospectors from Por-  cupiue, Ontario, have gone to the  Steamboat camp.  At Merritt the Nicola Valley  Coal Co., will install a 840,000  coal washing plant, and mine  tipple.  Work is being done on the gold  strike recently made at the Green  Slide, a few miles south of Revelstoke.    A 10 stamp mill will be  installed in a short time, the lead  is   300 feet  wide,   and has been  traced   for   three   miles.    There  are 14 claims located on this lead  divided  into   three groups.    All  these   groups will be developed  this year.  In addition to its gold,  the ore in this camp carries considerable value in silver, and some  platinum.  a well known mining expert. Mr.  E. R. Armstrong, ot Barkerville,  visited the property, that interest  in the proposition became general. Mr. Armstrong has spent  several days examining the rock  and tracing the ledge He has a  theory in connection that it is a  combination of the Barkerville  ledge, where several rich quartz  discoveries have been reported of  late.  COUNTY COURT  A sitting of the County Court  was held in Greenwood Tuesday,  before His Honor, Judge J. It.  Brown.  Naturalization papers were granted to 13 aliens.  F. C. Buckless vs Fritz Cranberg.  This was an action for a broken  rig.    Settled out of court.  Spokane Drug Co. vs C. M.  Crouse, adjourned to July 10.  R. G. Sidley vs Georgo Guise,  was settled out of court.  The caso of Mike Rukas vs John  Anderson was dismissed, each to  pay his own costs.  A. D. Bloom field and Thomas  Henderson vs E. G. Cummings.  Judgement for plaintiffs. The  counter claim was dismissed without costs.  The appeal in the clog case of  W. C. H. Wilson vs F. W. Mc-  Laine was adjourned until July 10  owing to some of the witnesses  having the measles.  Peter Turano and Steve Miller  will have a speedy trial before  Judge Brown on Tuesday June 20.  FOUND YEARS AGO  Judging from the following  taken from the Hopo Nugget gold  was found in the Steamboat camp  more than DO years ago. The Nugget says:  "There is now living in Kaslo,  Mr. W..McLachlan, aged 82, who  was in Hopo in the employ of the  Hudson's Bay Company in 185(5.  Though advanced in years he still  enjoys health and vigor and looks  after a small orchard and garden  of his own.  "Among his friends of early  days was one Alexander McLean,  a trapper, who often came to the  fort at Hope to sell his furs and  renew his supplies. On one occasion, about ISoG, McLean told Mr.  McLaehlan that he had found rock  containing free gold on a mountain  about 40 miles south from the fort  and near the Skagit River. He  gave Mr. McLaehlan a piece of the  rock, which is still in the hitter's  possession.  "Mr. McLaehlan has often remembered McLean's story of gold  but other interests held him, until  he felt too old for a long trip into  the mountains. Last summer when  the news of Stevens and Grcen-  walt's discoveries spread round tho  province and the name of Steamboat Mountain became familiar, he  at once identified the location with  TO THE PUBLIC  It having been .circulated that all the stores of Greenwood will-be closed every Wednesday afternoon' during the  summer months, 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. If. Stork and P  ���������W. George, 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,  breat complaint was.made by the people working at the mines and  smelter and,particularly the farmers who came in to make purchases.  Ihe city needs all the business it can get, and I willnot be aniristru-  ment to-prevent the farmer and laboring man from getting the accomodation they need whenever they wish. Many stores will not be closed ,  in Greenwood this summer, on Wednesday afternoons, especially the  the Dry Goods Store of yours respectfully, C. F. STORK.  /MANUFACTURING JEWELER, ���������".;������������������,.���������  Department in the interior. N ELS0N9J B.G.  ANALYSIS OF WATER.  the scene of  MeLean's find, and  his belief has been further strength  ened by tlie descriptions of porphy-  rilic   rock   containing   free   gold.  There can bo little doubt he was on  Steamboat,   Lost Musket or  Red  Chlorine    ���������    8.14  Sulphuric Acid  36343  Silica     74.29  Lime  84.57  Alkalies as Soda   5.91  Magnesia  232.00  Wthia  .S6  Pul pburetted Hydrogen 32.00  Has recently been thoroughly  renovated and re-furnislied, and  is now the greatest health re-  sbrt upon the continent. Natural hot water in baths, 124 degrees of heat. A course ol baths  at IIalC3'on will cure nervous  and muscular diseases and eliminate rheumatism and nietalic  poisons from the system. The  water heals liver, 'kidney and  stomach complaints. The rates  are $2 a day up; or #12 weekly  up. PoslofFice, express and telegraph olTices in connection.  ARG������   TUNNEL  I    BOUNDARY MINES    I  The Granby mines resumed operations on Monday after being  shut down for about two weeks.  The Granby smelter at' Grand  Forks received a supply of eastern coke last week, and blew  in  six furnaces early this week.  A crew of eight men under the  ioremanshipof E. Berryman went  to work at the McKinley this  week. They will sleep in tents  until permanent buildings are  erected.  Quartz at Fort George  To the west of Fort George  townsite, and only a mile from  its boundary, lies a huge body of  free-milling gold ore, pronounced  by an expert mining man to be  the largest body of ore he has  ever seen in British Columbia.  The first discoverers of the mineral were A. B. Clarke and Chas.  Whitmeyer, who staked claims on  their discovery last fall, devoting  the winter to development work.  They sent several samples of the  ' ore to reputable assayers in the  United States and Canada, receiving assays showing gold  values from $8 to $200 per ton.  The samples were taken from  very near the surface of the ledge  but as the depth of the lead increases the higher assays were  obtained.  Considerable local interest has  attached to the discovery, but it  was not until a week ago, wl  BASEBALL  Greenwood is becoming famous  for its baseball games, and last  Sunday a large and enthusiastic  crowd witnessed a game that certainly was leagucy, between Phoenix and the home team. The  game was one of the best ever  played in British Columbia, Phoenix being beaten by a score of G to  2,  Not a tally was made until the  fifth innings when Phoenix scored  twice on errors���������a two-bagger and  two singles. This was the last  hit or score made by Phoenix for  Charlton tightened up, aud retired  the visitors in one, two, three  order for the balance of the game.  Greenwood made two runs each in  the fifth, seventh and eighth innings  Mountain, perhaps the first white  prospector in that country."  THE BOOM IN LONDON  The coronation boom in London  has climbed to a dizzy height, and  the English people are all ready  for the excitement next Thursday.  A cable to the Province says:  The huge stands cover every  vacant inch arouud Parliament  Square, front every government  building and hide every Jchurch,  even Westminster Abbey itself, so  that little more than the towers  and the tops of the' buttresses are  visible from the street. All these  are complete from floors to roofs.  The elaborate annex to the Abbey  where the King and Queen will  robe and unrobe, is so skilfully  devised that it  looks   almost   as  L- CUilliam Boyd, Proprietor,  fiakyoit, B. fr ������  PHOENIX, B. C.  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 al-  ways at tho service of those in seareh of material  cleanliness. The dining room is an enemy to dyspepsia,  while the artistic appointment of the liquid refreshment  ��������� makes the drinks go down like eating fruit in a flower  garden, The sample rooms are the largest in the monn-  tains and  a pleasure to drummers with big trunks.  JAS. MARSHALL        *       -       PROPRIETOR  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 .  though it formed part of the ven-  The Phoenix battery, Blair and |erable structure which Edward the  Confessor created eight centuries  ago.  MajestieWhitehall where Charles  lost his head, is gay as never be-  Mattis, were replaced in the eighth  fV^^rnUton and Lang, but it was  tooiate to savvr^V'ir bacon.  |j _.  *"*������������:��������� tue game  -.. o*-   ...   i      i  to^ate to savvr-.--: ^  OV of the features^  jlaye^  most faultless ball as tlrnS score indicates. All the^Iioundary teams  are playing- 'high-class ball this  season, and are worthy of a hearty  support by the public.  The Lixe-TJp  Phoenix  Blair  Mattis  Mitchell  Perkins  Patterson  Lang  Biuer  Curley  arn.itl'on  P  C  IB  2B  3B  SS  CF  RF  L R.  ;TOfr-������.>"-���������  fore, with rows of tall white and  gold columns festooned with white  and red roses which rise from the  beautiful arches of Ontario and  New Zealand. The costumeless  condition of the allegorical figure  which Ontario presents at the top  of her arch should forever dispel  what remains of English misapprehensions regarding tho severity of  Canada's climate.  In all 1,G50,000 cubic feet of  timber is now piled up into the  seats from which their majesties  will be cheered by their subjects   of every race and color, and every  Clarke fire brigade >n London lives in  terror lest a chance match should  set London aflame and destroy  pretty well every historic building  that the metropolis holds  Greenwood  Charlton  Quinn  Gillis  McDonald  Clerf  Folsome  Russell  Kind  I  DELIVERED  To any part of the city or district  OFFICE at FRED B. HOLMES'  .McDONELL, Proprietor  ���������i  j  HAPMLESS BUT HELPFUL  No injurious drugs  If your dealer does not keep them we will  mail you a box (18 po\vders;on roceipt o������ 25c  J.  L. MATHIEU   CO., Prop.., Sherbrooke  ESTABLISHED 1817 ...  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.   Rest, $12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROMTS,    S9Cl.789.il.  Hon. President: Lord "Strathcona And Mount Royal  G C M G  President: R. B. Angus, Esq. ��������� .  .Vice-Presidentand General Manager: Sir E. S. Clouston, Bart.  Branches in London, En?, {^taias!ssl} 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 *������*������������������������* aii���������wc<i ������t  -      .^',"  ���������     Current ltutes.  Greenwood Branch   - C. B. Winter, Mgi\  For making quickly and per?  fectly, delicious hot biscuits}  hot breads, cake and pastry  there is no substitute for  CREAM  Sixty Year's ihe Standard  Made front pure Grape  Cream of Tartar  No Alum-No Lime Phosphates  BnvJi'LT e",lrc,y opposed to Ihe use oi alum in  Baking Powders.������-Prq/. Chandler. Columbia Univ.  fieagf ike LaheB  ������nirwT'.S������.d,T aInn,'b������slc alnmlnmn snlphafe;  snlphale oj aluminum, aU mean toe same thlnn-  namely.BUIINT ALVMS'-Kansas StateBoardof Shi  Living on Ozone.  Over iu good old London Fomo  people can pay $5,000 for a scat to  view the coronation, while others  are shy the price of a meal. The  following poem touches up a phase  ! of life in the world's greatest city:  ["The lad was Ukeri ill in the gallery!  of a music-hall, where, an   attendant  stated,   boys often faint because they  are half-starved."���������Fkom the kki'ORT  OF ANINQUKST.]  There isn't no dinner for father,  And mother she ain't had a bite,  The baby is white with starvation,  So we're off to the hall to night.  There's none of us had any breakfast,  Not a crumb that would gladden a  mouse;  So we've raked up our coppers together,  And we're off to   the gaff���������second  'orrse.  If there isn't a good shirt amongst us,  Nor soles to our boots, what's  the  odds?  Thank Gawd, we can still muster tuppence  To buy a front seat in the "gods."  The world is all dreadful around us'  For on. e we'll get out of the strife;  No matter if stomachs is empty.  'Ere!���������give us two penn'orth of life!  Send your money to the 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  is all right if shorn of lumibuggery.  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. Fjvery  household should have a moderate  supply of pure wines or liquors" in  the closet for emergency���������either  . unexpected visitors or sudden illness, when a drop of pure liquor  in time may forestall all necessity  for drugs.  L������ Gmmwod Eiquor Company, Ttuporfcrc, Greenwood, b. & #  ?  J P. BURNS &���������,caj  *  I.  zmmmmimmmmmmmmmimiiU  Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish,  and Poultry. Shops in nearly all-the  towns of Boundary and* Kootenay.  I COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD A  One Coming  They are always telling jokes  about the Irish, but here is one  that Tom Walsh neyer heard  before:  "Mr. Moriarity, who kept-a  saloon met Mr. Driscoll, who,was  a railway conductor.  Say Mr. Moriarity, "Whatdoes  it mean when you have a green  flag flying- at the tail end of your  train, Mr. Driscoll?"  "It means that another one is  coming," was the answer.  The Greenwood Dairy  PURE MILK  and CREAM  A TRIAL SOLICITED  LJ  W. JENKS,  Prop.  '���������J  A system of electric signalling  for in inert to give alarm' of lire or  other mishap operated by a hand  driven generator, lias been perfected.  The next day Mr. Moriarity  was seen pushing a baby-perambulator up the street with two  green flags flying behind.  Tho Du Beers Company has donated $125,000 towards tho founding of a Soutli African University.  Kentucky prod ucs more tobacco each year than any othor State  in the Union.     \  It is estimated that on au average  each penny in circulation changes  hands eleven times a week.  A New York school teacher,  whoso salary is $1,425 a year, test-  lies that ho owes $129,882.  __ Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p. m. ���������  g Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a.m. =������  H GREENWOOD OFFICE      -      L. L. MATTHEWS' CIGAR STORE ~|  | H.   M.   LAING,   PROPRIETOR ������  ������ The Best Arranged Cigar Factory S  at the Coast, where the "  B.C., Old Sports  arid the Famous (Clear Havanas)  jBKILLIANTES:  nre turned out in larger quantities  than ever.  SOLD AM, OVER  PROVINCE  _ Made by WILBEEG & WOLZ  |       New Westminster, B.O.      a  Get your Razors Honed \  and your Baths at  Frawley's  Barber . .  Shop, Greenwood,  hi  hi  I  I  ���������wsl  1l  ii  i  i  iV;

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