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The Ledge Jun 28, 1906

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Array /  \  /, X  * "\  fajnrt^OCtJL^ii  ^ee^^  Vol. 'XII.  GREEN WOOD,. B. C, THURSDAY, JUNE 28,1906.  Jo.-fu.  UFefn.sps^nv^oofi1-  Dr.'Mathison,  Flood'block.  dentist,  Naden-  was  E..Foyle Smith of Midway  a visitor to the city yesterday.  .See^our display,of Victor Stock  Porcelain.     Russell-La w-Caulfield  *-0' -,i- :....-������������������-.)>*.' '���������:���������-     I. ���������    -W  G...B.. Taylor, City Clerk, returned Saturday from the coast,  where' he had been attending,tne I.'  O.0~F. grand lodge.   -  The Greenwood "band  has been  engaged  to-' :play - at   Republic,  Wash., on the Fourth of July, and  in Rossland on the 16th.  ���������  Owing to Wednesday next beicg  the 4th_of July, the weekly meet-  - ing of the'Knights of Pythias will  beheld Friday evening the -6th of  July instead of the 4th.,  ���������   ���������  A full attendances requested at  the   meeting  'of, the.'Greenwood"  ' Miners'; Union-. Saturday --.evening,  as business of vital interest to all  >   w 11 be discussed-and -acted' upon.-  S. Barry Yuill left Monday for  the Flathead .country   to inspect  the oil lands in which he and other  Greenwood parties, are interested.  Mr. Yuill expects to be away about  a month.      ,, \   '  School closed . Friday, last, ?and  J. L.'Watson and Miss Martin of.  the Green wood .school'^ and -Miss  Moffatt, teacher at.Anaconda, .left  for Victoria to attend the teachers'  convention being held- there this  week."----������������������ - -   ---  A ball will bo given in the old  Masonic hall by the Miners'"Union"  on. the evening of July 13th. -Proceeds in aid of the'readiug reom at  Boundary. Falls. - Jellum's orchestra will'* furnish ��������� she-J. music-  Tickets $1.60 ; ladies free.. Supper  extra. ' '���������" " "  -���������-���������'"   ;  *���������' - ���������  Next week Mrs. G. R. Nadcn,  Mr8.AV. F. Proctor and Mrs. Sidney M. Johngon will leave for the  coast.to spend a couple'of months in  Victoria. Mrs. C. H. Fair will  also leave next week on a month's  visit to friends in Kelowna.     .    .  Monday last at Midway, Evcred  Leslie Steeves and Annie McNaraes  were'married by Rev. Mr. Mclnnes  Presbyterian ' missionary. The  happy couple left on the east bound  train to spend the honeymoon trip  in New Brunswick. . Miss Marion  McNames accompanied them cast.  Jas. C. Dale, one������of the. pioneers  of the .West Fork, and discoverer  of the Carmi mine, left ��������� Tuesday  " for Carmi to resume development  on his properties there. Mr. Dale  is postmaster at Carmi, a position  which docs not carry a very large  stipend with. He takes a leave of  absence whenever he feels like it,  and leaves some of the prospectors  to handle the.enormous business of  the office during Jiie absence. This  at times jars on on the sensibilities  of the officials of the department,  or more particularly; with the "red  tape*' in vogue, and occasionally  ' terse epistles pass between the  inspector'8 office and the ppstoffice  at Carmi something like this:' Inspector's office^-" Used/'postal note  0062795 befor postal note 0062791.  Why)". Carmi: ������������������'.���������Well what if  I did ? Whose selling these notes  anyway? Do you imagine that  thisofuce employs a yellow -haired  typewriter for the purpose of keeping the postal note system of Canada properly greased? We don't  copper any.number/ All are open  to the public, and the 'dealer only  Diamond drill for sale. Apply  at this office.  The Greenwood band will give a  concert in the Auditorium, July 26.  'Plenty of Copper and Kootenay  Belle cigars are found in the Boundary. ([- -,.-������������������  Col. L. F. Dickason, Mrs. Dicka-  son, child and nurse, of Chicago,  are in the city fora few,, days.  When you go, into the hills take  a box of Royal Seal cigars. They  may help you tofind somethings  The debentures for the extension  of the waterworks have been. sold  through a Toronto broker at 97.  A large.audience enjoyed the  performance- given by -Mabara's  Minstrels'in the Auditorium last  night.  . A . marriage license was issued  in Spokane Monday, last' to. W.  Elson and Mariam C. Henderson,  both of Greenwood. >., The- Ledge  extends best wishes to the happy,  couple.  .' Mra A. W. Strickland and  children, of Nicola, .are visiting  Mrs. E. G. Warren. \vMr. Strickland, formerly, of Greenwood, ie  manager of the Nicola" branch of  the Bank of Montreal.*-  large and prosperous district.  "Although the mines on the Main  river and West Fork which have  been    developed    to   any    great  extent, contain small, bodies of. high  grade ore, there are large bodies of  low grade ore equal in   extent   to  any of the low grade properties in  the Boundary.    On ' Beaver Creek  several locations have been  made  on enormous bodies of  low grade  ore, one of ..which will yet. furnish  as large a tonnage as the Mother  Lode mine  in   Dead wood   camp.  About ten miles up Beaver Creek,  from Beaverdell   there  are some  very large iron outcrops,   one,   75  feet in width.    There  are also a  number   of  higher   grade  quartz  ledges running"from 6 to 30 feet in  width.   It is safe to say  that the  properties, along, the upper portion  of the West Fork will yet furnish  as large a tonnage as the mines of  the Boundary.  JUDGMENT GIVEN.  Word was received in the city  Saturday of ;the death of Mrs.  Castelraan, which took'place in  Vancouuer on Monday last. Mrs.  Cdstelman left Midway about a  week ago on a'visit to a-daughter  at the coast. She died in the hospital-while 'undergaing an operation to remove an absess on the  brain. Deceased was a resident of  Boundary district for the' past  eleven or "twelve years, living on a  ranch near Boundary "Falls, and  was respected by all. Her husband died a few weeks ago at Midway.          The bartender will always be delighted to hand you out a box of  K.-K. C. cigars.  MIDWAY AND VERNON  takes legal'percentage. Wo don't  need a casei keeper-on this game,  It's a- straight deal from the top;  our per^uiBitea sleepers and splits',  both of .which aro seldom."     '" ���������  \ii\\ \:   '���������'���������'i\\    ��������� .... . ...ii'.'ji!.  It is now an assured fact that  work on the Midway and Vernon  railway will be resumed this year.  Information received in the city"  the past week leaves no doubt that  the charter has been disposed of to  either the C. P.������R. or Great Northern. . It is understood that all the  arrangements for the transfer have  been completed, and that the announcement of details of the deal  will be inade'in a few days. To  both the great railways competing  for the mine tonnage of this district, the West ;Fork road should  bo a very desirable branch. Tbis  would bo especially so in the case  of the C P. R., as the Midway and  Vernon would not only furnish a  large ore tonnage from the West  Fork mines, but would give a direct route for the agricultural products of the Okanagan.to the mining districts of the West Fork and  the Boundary. It would also boa  connecting link between the" Columbia and Western and Shuswop  and Okanagan railways, both* controlled by the Canadian Pacific.  The C. P. R. 18 building a boat to  run on Okanagan lake which it  is said wfll be the fastest craft on  interior waters, and will make the  round trip between Okanagan and  Penticton daily.  To the Great Northern the Midway and Vernon should bo a desirable branch, as it would givo that  road not only tlio tonnage of the  West Fork,' but an entrance into  Che Okanogan valley and its share  of the hauliigo to and from  that  Copy of judgment given by His  Henor, W; H. P; Clement. Judge  of the County Court of Yale in the  appeal of James Dallas against the  decision of the Board of License  Commissioners for the Greenwood  License district at a meeting held  in Midway on the 15th day of June,  1906:-    '  I very much doubt, having in  view the provisions of  Sec. 11   of  the Act, whether thwe is in  this  case an existing valid license to be  renewed    or    transferred.   -   The  license    now    outstanding . was  granted to one Bernard  Lequime,  who has long since ceased to be,   if  indeed he ever were, the, occupant  of   the   premises   named   in   the  license ; and if the appellant Dallas  were to-.lay   charged   with- selling  "liquor without a' license ~ d *mhst  confess that I do not see how the  preduction   of   Lequim's   license  would    help    him   to   rebut the  charge.    And, of course,  if there  be no existing   valid   license,   the  prohibition contained in the amendment of last session (1906-sec-lla)  is operative  to  forbid  any  new  license.     But, however this may  be, I think that, on" the facts,  the  appeal must be dismissed.   I have  searched the Act in   vain   to find  any guiding principle to govern or  regulate the exercise of the Commissioners' discretion  in  granting  or refusing licenses ; and the same  remark   applies to this appellate  tribunal constituted by the Act of  last session.    There is  an appeal  from   the  practically    unfettered  discretion of one man.     There is  nothing to indicate whether a renewal of an   old license  is  to   be  granted, prima facie, as of course,  or only iu special cases.     I think  it as clear, however that I have to  exercise my discretion without any  regard to the view taken   by the  Board, but I must confess that I  have been much troubled to find  some principles upon which to act  in these cases.     In   this   case,   I  think I should, and I do,  put my  judgment upon   the   around   that  the    appellant> has    admittedly  broken the plain law of the land as  to gambling, has taken   his share'  in the profits therefrom, and has so  acted   whenever through  the inaction���������to use no harsher term���������  of the police he could do   so with  impunity.   However, the plea that  the practice is winked at .by the  authorities and that the appellant  is no worse an offender than other  licensees might operate elsewhere,  it cannot avail in a Court of Justice.   I cannot think that a Judge  should exercise his   discretion   in  favour of an appellant who has admittedly  broken  the   law.    No.  Casts.   Appeal-dismissed.  27th.'June, 1900."'   ���������'  ' '   (Signed) 'W. H. P. Clement  I     ���������   Judge Co, Ct. Yale.  Accident at Skylark   ���������.  Tuesdvy   morning P.  Chine, a  miner, was seriously injured at the  Skylark mine, by rock   fulling on  him.   -The   men   were * going   on  shift and Clune being in  the lead,  was making a short cut through a  stope at the 60 ft." level,  when the  rock came down* on him,  seriously  injuring his spine   and   breaking  one of his legs below the  knee.  The rock was taken off him in a  few seconds by the other men who  were going on shift with him, and  the injured man was taken to  the  surface    in    the    bucket.      Dr.  Boucher-was summoned at once,  and bad Clune taken to the hospital.    Later in the day the patient  was removed to the' Grand Forks  hospital by train.    The injuries to  the back are so serious that very  slight hopes are entertained of the  patient's recovery.  The stope where the accident  occurred had been worked in the  day previous to the -accident, and  foreman Rowe had examined the  workings during the night, and  found them to all appearances  quite safe. ���������  The.injured man is well known  both here and in the Slocan, and  his many friends, throughout the  mining districts of British Columbia will regret to hear of the accident, his chances of recovery  from which are perhaps not one in  a thousand. The latest report  from the hospital at Grand Fork3  states that he is resting easily and  may possibly recover, but that the  injuries to his back aro so severe  that a fatal result may.be expected.  GL0STER CITY  (Communicated) f  The'discbvery of'b'ba'ies"! of-high  grade copper and hematite ores up  the east tributary of the north fork  of Kettle river has created some  stir amongst investors and prospectors, with the usual results in  the west that townsitcs have been  laid out and building materials are  being brought up to the rival  towns, Franklin City and Gloster  City. With regard to the respective merits of these "cities" we can  have no opinion as the country is  too 3'oung and the prospects still  too undeveloped to judge whether  one has any advantage over the  other from a speculator's point of  view. The country appears to be  rather broken in places,- but the  mineral belt seems to be regular in  its direction, but prospectors  claim that the ore bodies can be  traced on the surface in a most  satisfactory way.  The Maple Leaf claim which adjoins the Gloster City towneite to  the west is well worthy of mention  as a prospect with a most promising showing of high grade copper  ore. Tho (owncrs, Messrs. Fee  Bros. & Young discovered a JIarge  outcrop this spring. They worked  on the claim doing assessment and  prospect work since they first recorded it in 1898 but only came  across the finest showing by accident early this year, a short time  ago. They bouded tho Maplo Leaf  together with their two adjoining,  properties, the "Twilight and  Climax" to Messrs. H. W. Warrington, C. E., and Geo. A. MacLeod, who aro employing twenty  men opening up the ore body.  Another group of claims worthy of  note lies to the east of Gloster City  belonging to two Danish prospectors. Tho owners are engaged  in thoroughly prospecting the properties and have driven several tun  uols and sunk shafts, in all cases  striking tho ore "whoro they had  calculated on doing so.  Mepsrs. P. Donaldson and J.  Stewart have two promising claims  to tho north of Gloster City and  have discovered a good showing of  copper and hematite of a very similar character to that of the  Gloster, which is under bond to  the Dominion Copp_er Co.  The Gloster mineral, claim lies  up the river four miles from the  town which has adopted its name,  and has . already been so often  and so fully described that it is  useless to refer to it here except to  state that the Dominion Copper  Co. have a number of men working there. The ownersJiave every  confidence that the company will  eventually buy the property.  One piece of advice we would  like-to offer, that is travelers going  up the North Fork road should go  on horseback. The grades are  excellent but the greater part of  the road is newly constructed and  has been so badly ��������� cut up by the  heavy loads of freight, most of it  loaded on narrow guage wagons  which has been hauled during tho  rainy season, that it is a matter of.  great discomfort for anyone traveling in a light conveyance to go for  any distance, and it is also a mere  speculation whether you will  manage to arrive at your destination with a whole rig. The road  has also the disadvantage of being  very narrow in places and no provision has been made for vehicles  to pass, and much delay and annoyance is consequently caused.  We look forward with every  confidence to see a rival Boundary  in this new and promising district,  and congratulate the pioneers who  have had the courage to open up  the country practically at their own  expense. y  Could not Pass the Buck  The writer once' saw conductor  Dave McKay- shobt^a'.' bear, -while  on a moving taain near Nakusp,  but  according   to   the   Rosslaud  Miner that feat was surpassed by  a fisherman on  tho Arrow lakes  some time last week.    While trolling for trout several deer swam  past his boat.     One was an old  buck and the fisherman having  nos  gun tried to kill him with a clasp  knife.   The buck objected,  upset  the boat and swam away with the  fishing line on his   horns.     The,  fisherman bailed out his boat and  after   chasing   the  deer  for two  hours succeeded in killing   him.  While the chase was going on,  a  big trout got onto tho  hook   and  was captured along with the deer.  The man must be luck  personified  who can go fishing and bag a .200  pound deer and a 10 pound  trout  at the same time.    As the buck  was trolling tho line that hooked  the trout it seems too bad  that he  should have lost his   life    while  building np a reputation  for his  antagonist.    Sort of   killing   the  buck that laid the golden trout.  It is quite a common occurrence  to see deer swimming the lakes in  B.C. Some years ago Neil Geth-  ing tried to lasso one from the old  W. Hunter on Slocan lake, but the  deer was too swift for Neil, even if  he had learned to throw the rope  around some of the best cow camps  in Montana.  This week the   deal   was   completed for the transfer of tho remaining   half  interest    held    by  Harry Shallenbergerin the Crescent  to Col. L. F. Dickason of Chicago.  Sometime ago Col,  Dickason obtained an option on ..the claim and  a company  was formed to   take  over the property.    The final payment was made this week to Mr.  Shalleuberger   and   the   property  taken over by the company.     W.  H. Jeffery, M. E.,   was placed iu  charge   of   development Tuesday  last, and work will  be energetically prosecuted on  the property.  Under the superintendence of Mr.  Shalleuberger, a large amount of  development work has been done  on the Crescent.    Two shafts have  been sunk.    From No.   1 a drift  has been run 200 fectTat the 100  foot level,  and  from No.  2,   110  feet of drifting has been done at  the SO foot level.    Over one hundred tons  of rich silver-gold ore  have been shipped from  tho mine.  The Crescent is in Skylark camp  about a  mile and   a  half  from  Greenwood, and is equipped with  a   20  horsepower   electric  hoist.  Mr. Shallenberger will devote his  atiention to the Crescent No.   2,  and Crescent Fraction,, adjoining  properties iu which he is interested.  Ja?. Kerr le.t'6 this. week_ to. do  his annual ass'essirient.work on the-  Butcher Boy and other claims he  is interested in near C.irmi. The  work will 'take ' about three  months.  SCHOOL REPORT  ���������  Drifting is being continued on  tho Strath more with satisfactory  results. '    '  Tho stories that iloat back from  Nevada about the millions made in  that state by John McKau", Dr.  Bowes and other Rosslaud people  have more froth than real beer.  No doubt the Rosslaud plungers  have done well but much of the  wealth is in nice gilt-edged (in the  print) stock certificates/     *  Tho St, Eugene at Moyic is  again working its full force of 300  men, It grows daily apparent  that this mine is good for several  years.     ���������������������������������������������'  , F.'F. Ketch urn, of W. A. Keith  & Co., Beaverdell, came iu on  Friday's stage and will leave for  the West Fork on Saturday. Mr.  Kitchum reports business fairly  good, and all the properties now  being.worked,."sho,wfhg v up. well.'  The Duncan.and Bounty 1 Fraction,  about half a mile from Beaverdell,  have a vein of rich ore uncovered  for a considerable distance. The  vein is about IS inches in width,  showing considerable native silver.  Development has been discontinued  for the present on the Washington  and Idaho. Work has again  started on the Rambler, and assessment work is being done on a  number of claims in the vicinity of  Beaverdell. Tho Carmi mill was  started up a few days before Mr.  Ketchum left, but had not been  running long enough to know  whether or not the results were  satisfactory.     The 20 horsepower electric motor  has been installed at tho Prince  Henry, aad development resumed  with a force of six men under the  the foremanship of Walter McDonald. It is expected the property  will become a regular shipper in  the course of sixty days.  The editor of the Anaconda News  visited tho Gold Finch mine last  week and found the "door barred,'1  therefore ho concludes that the  strike reported in tho tunnel is  without foundation. It is not always possible to get inside information and this was a case where the  News editor evidently failed to get  on tho "inside."  Work was started on the Eureka  this week, a contract for a 100 foot  tunnel having been lot. Four men  are at work. The Eureka company intend running tho. tunnel in  about 250 feet. This will giyo a;  depth of 200 feet on the lead.' '  DIVISION' I���������J.   I,.'   WATSON* "   '   '  Pupils actually attending       30  Average daily attendance    ' 27.0.6  Percentage   ��������� 9'0.2':  Pupils   present   every   session ;  Leonard   Allison,   "Jack   Allison"', '  Violet   Archibald,  Harry   Archi.-"  bald,   Jim , Galloway,    Theodore  Hunter, Marvin Melhtyre,.' George ���������  Redpath,' Willie   -White,    Eiriina  Broten.'       '  DIVISION* II���������C. 31.   MABTIN-  Pupils'actuiilly attending      '38'  Average daily attendance      37  Percentage     ."'".' 97.37*-  Pupils' present every session:  Percy Archambault, Joe Archam-  bault, Leo Barnett,', Jack' Cairns,  Maude' Eiles', George Ealerf,  Everett Eaton, Edward' Hardy.  Alex. Hunter, Charlie McArthur,  Lawrence Parker, "Hazel Redpath',  Grace Redpath, Ward Storer,.-  Three rolls of honor are given ������������������  by the   education   department'  to"  each divisiou to be awarded to. the  pupils holding  first rank in   (1)  punctuality,   and   regularity, .(2)  deportment, (3) proficiency. - No'.1  (1) was awarded to Jim G.illoway ���������  who missed but one half dayj dur-.-  ing the entire year. No". (2)!: was.'.  given to Jack Allison. No away  was made of No. (3) but ��������� will bo ,.  given "to the pupil who'makes the "  highest marks at the high School  entrance examination!  In division   II,   No.   (1)  awarded to Grace   Redpath,  (2) to Harold Hunter and No.  to Ilcne Oliver.  was  No"  (3).  COUNTY COURT  . A  County Court is being held by  His Honor Judge Clement in  Greenwood today. There aro  only two cases to come up.  Monro D. Hall vs. I. Robert-  Jacobs. J. R. Brown for plaintiff!  and J. P. McLeod for the defense'.  Henry   L.   Massey  vs.   Harry  J.  H.  P.  McLeod  Hallett for  H. Shallenberger.  for plaintiff and I  the defense.  In Canada's "growing time" it is  only to be expected that large numbers of intelligent foreigners will apply fornaturalization papers. The  following were made Canadians  today:  Francessa Delce, Antonio Paelo,  Michelo Carnevalo, Luigu Cor-  geliane, James Michael Cod}*,  Gicoono Zucchiatti, Sa^a^erd  Galuzzo, Dominico Corgeliane',  Guiseppe Renalle, Lenardo Raf-  faele, Charles Wihk'lbr,  Mou Sun.  Wong  one  Mother  It i.4 said that P. Lover,  tho shift bosses at the  Lode mino, will leave next week  for the West Fork to take charge  of development work on the Sally  Group.'  Work was resumed on tho Don  Pedro in Skylark camp, this Week  with'Mr. Midler in charge, who  represents Chicago capitalist.'.!.  COUNCIL MEETING  The city council met Mond,vy  night, all tho members being  present with 11. Bunting, acting  Mayor in tho chair. MinutC3 oT  the'previous meeting were' read and  adopted. This was atJoiitall thebusi-  nes'fi transacted. 0:io 'might naturally come to'the conclusion after  spending three hours in the council  chamber Monday" night that tho  city'*fathers had lately been giving  their very careful at'toutiou to the  study of Bourmofc, May, Lefiing-  ivclKand othcj,* standard authorities oil'the'art'of killing time  public meetings. '*  'Council finally adjourned to mcc{-  Monday evening, July 9th,   4��������� ���������,  Tiik Lemcu: 82 a year.  at  ���������1  %  uwuimmii h JUnWt-������i������T JJ * 1,-1 J  ������4**.itstU&S3<&K������=  Gjc'jhwou'J, B.  Juiit  ?y,  jyijo.  THiC OiucsoMWood ludgk  F. M. LAMB  PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR  GREENWOOD   0. C.  When in Midway  STOP AT  Crowcll's - Hotel  FURNISHED ROOMS  By day or week ; 82 a week  and up, at tho Commercial  hotel, Copper street, Greenwood.    Bath Jin connection.  P. POUPARD  THE STAGE LINES.  The stage for Phoenix leave?  Greenwood every day at 3 p. m.,  And returns at 10.30 a. m. J. S.  McCague, proprietor.  The stage for Ferry, carrying  United States and Canadian mail  leaves Greenwood every day at  7.30 a. m. Returning it leave?  Ferry at 6.1/5 p. m. J, McDonald,  proprietor.  The Mother Lode stage leaves the  mine, except Sundays, at 8.30 a.  rn., 1.30 p. in., -and G.30 p. m.  Leaves Greenwood at 10 a. m., 4  p, m,, and S p. m. On Saturdays  the last stage leaves at 10 p. m.  Mother Lode Stage Co., Props.  The Boundary Falls stage leaves  the Falls daily at 9 a. m., and  Greenwood at 11.30 a. m. W.  Craig, proprietor.  The Beaverdell stage leaves  Greenwood every Saturday at 8 a.  pi., and returns on Tuesdays. It  carries the mails from Rock Creek  up and down the river. D. 0.  McKy, proprietor.  All the above stage lines arrive  0tid depart from Yuill's stage  office, Copper street.  fore the mirror  S3lf.  and talk to him-  THE LEDGE  Is .published every Thursday rat Greenwood, B. C , and the price is $5 a year,  postage free to all parts of Canada, United  States, Mexico and Great Britain. To  other countries it is sent postpaid for  $2.50 a year. Address all letters to The  JL,edge, Greenwood, B. C.  J as. W. Grier, Manager.  ������RjEENWOOD, B. C, JUNE 28, 1906.  Jn thfi event of another election  where will we put Harry Wright?  A TOWNSiTK on the railway is  pot always worth two in the bush.  Grand Forks will some day  ^iave a street railway. Then Nel-  .-Bon will have to get busy or lose  itB crown.     _        There is no place like home.  Bob Green says Kaelo is good  .enough for him.  If your business is suffering  from that tired feeling so common  when your bank account is suffering from the chills caused by an  overdraft try a liberal dose of  printers ink. The brand sold ��������� at  this office will make even a dead  town sit up in a few days and  reach for the oxtail soup. It is a  groat reviver.  Rjsi'lyino to an enquiry from a  farmer iu Manitoba we will say  that thero is nothing much raised  iu Phoenix except copper, glory  holes and ante. Some wild oats  mixed with old rye is" occasionally  seen iu flower but to be truthful  about it we cannot rccommedd  Phoenix in an agricultural sense,  (t has a delightful climate, and  being next to the sky would be an  ideal spot for farmers except that  so much blastiug would shake the  crops out of the formation before  they were half ripe.  If a man gets caught up on  a alleged to be wrong has been re-  graft before he has put it through versed by Mr.   Oliver.   Iu  fact,  A FEW REMARKS  The boom has commenced at  (Grand Forks for wc notice" that  several drunks were recently rolled  Jin that town, _  There is no limit in Phoenix.  When the boys got shy they cut  phips out of the sky, and play the  .blues just the same.  In the 8outh tho negroes are not  /ill cotton pickers. We notice that  ���������jtwonty-one of them recently applied for licenses to practice medicine in Mississippi.  Never. Jose your courage. Eat  .alow, keep your windows open and  advertise in The Lewoe. These  ,threc things w;ll make your life a  .continual bajtb /)f sunlight.  Every, tfamp has its day. Once  jthe Slocan ho<l six lusty newspapers, ar^d now the only remaining one ta)ks of dropping down the  jiill ,to Kasjio in order to shoot editorial b.ullAfcs ^.gaiqst the enemies  ���������fit that p}d war-horse, Bob  Green,  Over }n Nejson Jijji Neehrndb  jjtiuH suifere,d'froju ciwyj sinco John  Hous.ton bit .the ,t.n*;V by the sand  plains .of Nevada. Jim is fond of  political argument and since John  jv.entaway in order to keep in  fFfict&W k> 9ftM ksfl t-9 fltefld  !>���������������'-  The functions of parliament nowadays would seem to be confined  to investigating graft scandals.  The members have little or no  time even for incidental legislation.  At Ottawa the time is all taken  up with squabbles and resultless  debates on alleged land grafts, insurance scandals, fake immigration  companies, illeged timber grants,  Arctic-grub-wine-cigarette polar expedition expenditures and so forth  a.nu so forth. No legislation beyond the enactment of a Sunday  observance law which makes it  permissible to breath on the Saw-  bath between certain hours.  Over on the other side, having  just got through with insurance  frauds, they are now in the thick  of the Diseased Beef Trust Scandal.  Within the past, week or two, a  couple of United States Senators  have been expelled from the Senate  ���������one (Burton) for graft, the other  (Smoot) for having a plurality of  wives. Senator Mitchell, of Oregon, (father of the Duchess de la  Rochefoucauld, of Paris,) died  quite recently after being found  guilty of colossal land frauds in  Oregon. He preferred hell to the  state penitentiary.  On reading the foregoing, old-  countrymen aro apt to wag their  heads complacently and say, "You  never hear of any of this graft  business over in England. They  are above that sort of thing, my  boy. Too high a sense of houor  don't you know.  Ha ha ! Dear old England has  the biggest graft scandal of them  all. And what is more, it emanates right from the Army, where  "honor" is the main feature, according to popular novels and magazine short stories. The War  Stores theft involve a loss to the  British public of $40,000,000!!! I  These figures seem increditable  And yet they are revealed in black  and white in the War Stores Inquiry before the Commission presided over by Mr. Justice Farwell,  now sitting in London. Col. Morgan, director of supplies in South  Africa, and head of the sales de-;  partment, has been giving evidence  to try and account for the disappearance (through alleged deliberate graft on the part of himself  and other army moguls) of surplus  stores amounting to eight million  pounds.  The amusing part of it to an admirer of graft is the naive protest  by Col. Morgan that the amount  got away with was not eight million  pounds   but    only    two   million  poilnds.   At least he claims that  ho was not in oh tho loot of the  other six millions.  What is this world coming to ?  What is to be done about the  ever-increasing graft   disclosures?  Nothing.  Laws won't make men honest.  Unless the people themselves  cease to set such store by. wealth  and tho power which wealth  briiigf, there will be new crops of  exalted rogues with each year.  he is rated a d���������d  old faker; but let  with his graft all right and be  known to have money to.. burn,  then the populace applaud, bartenders give him a clean thin  glass to drink his whisky out of,  hotel clerks give him a room on  tho first floor, tho humbler fry are  proud to be seen speaking to him  on the street and he is welcomed  as a pillar in the church lucky  enough to get his patronage. Canada is being debauched by its worship of tho man who succeeds, no  matter how.  What is needed is some substitute for the eternal striving to be  rich. Moderate prosperity���������if  everybody could be satisfied with  that. This would mean reasonable living expenses and therefore  moderate profits for. all lines of  business. This condition requires  the granting of a square deal to  every producer and every consumer.    AVhas ho ! the millenium.  See how Joseph Seagram and  his millions are worshipped and  looked up to. And yet Seagram  has made his millions by selling a  line of rotgut whiskey that has put  more men in their graves of recent  years than - were buried on the  field of Waterloo. Wo only cite  Joseph as the example which naturally occurs to lis first. There  are others.  One of the chief reasons why  graft is so prevalent these days is  because the people evince not the  slightes indignation over tho tricks  turned at their expense by the  grafters. If the public, who are  directly effected, do not care, why  should the grafters lose any sleep ?  In parliament, political grafters  are protected by their party. In  business establishments, an employee who is suspected of crooked  work, is fired, simply out of considerate for the interests of the  shareholders in the business. Not  so with an. Ottawa government.  Business lines do not prevail  there.  The methods of the government  are strange. When one of their  number is discovered by the opposition to be crooked, and proof-  adduced, so far from being' fired  the crooked one finds himself more  strongly entrenched in his position  than ever. His own bosses, instead of giving him the bounce  aud showing a decent desire to surround themselves with honest servants, rush to his aid, explaing  away his piccadilloes, make excuses of the most plausible nature,  invent extenuating circumstances  and even boldly deny the truth of  proven facts. This is called  "sticking by one's friends."  If the Liberal party cornea to  grief at all, it will be due to the  resentment of the public against  the unblushing manner in which  politically-useful crooks are harbored within the party walls and  extended protection,  Sifton, Preston and Wagner,  the Unholy Trinity, three in one  and one iu three, six of the one  and half a dozen of the other.  Wagner is not by any means the  worat of the trio, even though he  has served two separate terms of  imprisonment at Fort Saskatchewan for robbing his Galician compatriots of largo sums of money.  He only lacks tho education aud  subtetly of the other two. IHb  work was coarse. Their's was  not. Result; Jail, Wagner,���������  Wagner, jail.  If tho Liberals are not strong  onongh numerically in honest men  to ran their governing machine,  they will fall by tho wayside as  sure as their is a God in heaven.  Tho public will stand for just so  much.   No more.  The future of the Liberal party  lies in the palm of Frank Oliver's  hand. His clean record is the one  big asset possessed by the somewhat tricky bunch with whom he  is politically associated. Sir Wilfred himself stated tho other day  kth,at much of .the policy  (Sif ton's)  rascal and an 1 Oliver has abandoned Sifton's pol-  him get away icy "altogether and   given assurances the shadj' practices formerly  in vogue will henceforth be impossible.���������Calgary Eye-Opener.  Needless Alarm  There was a trifling accident on  board a trans Atlantic liner. The  vessel was a few days out from  Liverpool, and tho stearing gear  was out of order. Some excitement resulted among the passengers, and 0110 of them, a woman,  approached the captain.  Is it true captain, she asked  anxiously,- that we have lost one of  our screws ?  Not at all, madame, was the  reply of the officer. There was  some difficulty with one of them,  but it has been repaired, so that  now everything is all right.  Well, I'm very glad to hear  that,, responded the lady with a  relieved look, although I was far  from shariug the apprehension of  the vest of the passengers. After  all, she added, reflectively, why  should we worry even if there was  something the matter with the  ecrew ? It's under the water and  doesn't show.���������Cleveland Plain  Dealer.         -__  Heard in Greenwood.  First Baseball Player���������We don't  seem to be able to hit that country  pitcher.  Second Baseball Player���������No; he's  got one of those "rural free deliveries."  The Kootenay  Standard Cigar  Is made in-Nelson,    Try a shipment and please your patrons.  J. C. Thelin, Nelson  J. E. Cameron.  Leading Tailor of the  Kootenays.  Sandon, B. C.  R.    ROBINSON  Is the only shoemaker in  America who obtained a  medal at the Paris Exposition in 1878 for making the  Best shoes. Boots made to  order; Repairing neatly  executed.  COPPER  STREET, GREENWOOD  Dominion Hotel  Bar  Old Ironsides Avenue  Phoenix  Is under lease to the undersigned.  The cigars are fragrant and can be  smoked wtthout the aid of a porous  plaster. The beer is not all froth,  and the nerve bracers touch the  right spot, especially in the morning.    Come in and-have a shot.  W. S. DAVIDSON  BANK OF BRITISH NORTH AMERICA  PAID UP CAPITAL, $4,866,667  RESERVE FUND   -  $2,141,333  Transacts a general banking business.   Interest  allowed on Savings Accoumts, from.  one dollar upwards at  current rates.  fi    COPPER ST.   -  -   GREENWOOD, B. C.  BANK   OF   MONTREAL  ESTABLISHED  1817.  PAID  UP  CAPITAL, $14,400,000. REST, $10,000,000  UN-IVIDED PROFITS, $801,855.41  Qcncr.il Banking-BuginesslTransacted.   Drafts issued on all poinU, raid.Collcc  tlons made at lowest rates.     ��������� "     ."���������'."'  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  )   W. F. PROCTOR,   ... .  INTERESTALLOWKDATCURRENT RATES    /MANAGER GRB������NWOOD BRANCH  PUPS FOR SALE  Llewellyn pups for sale,  to W. J. Cramer, Phoenix.  Apply  CAPITALJANTED  A group of eleven copper olaims  in East Kootenay can be bonded  upon easy terms. For particulars  address Box 452, kelson, B. .C.  Fresh Vegetables, Fresh' Eggs  .  and Finest Creamery  Butter"  ;  always in stock.   Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Poultry   Best Quality.'  '  ���������������g,  U*iraEEI������H2IKZaXSK-5I333g  MERGHANT  g        TAILOR -'-  H Special attention given to the  M       Cleaning and Eepairing  B Department  g Coitkk Stkijet, Gkeeis-wood  CANADIAN  F7\GIFiCRY.  90 DAY ROUND TRIP  EXCURSIONS  EAST  $52.50  Winnipeg, Port Arthur,   Duluth.  St. Paul.  Through excursion rat������s to Toronto, Montreal,Maritime Provinces  New York aud' New England on  application.  Date* of n:il<?:  jJuno 4,0, 7, 23,33.  July 2, .').  AugiiMt 7, 8,������.  Soptumbor (J, 10.  Tickets subject to usual variations of routo and include meals  and berths on Canadian Pacific  steamers on Great Lakes. Full  particulars from  J. tt. CAttTKIt, D, P. A., NeUon.  About  Float  Float is not a periodical.  It is a book containing 86  illustrations, all told, and  is filled with sketches and  stories of western life. It  tells how a gambler cash-  in after the flush days of  Sandon ; how it rained in  New Denver long after  Noah was dead; how a  parson took a drink at  Bear Lake in 'early days;  how justice was' dealt in  Kaslo in '93; how the -'_  saloon man outprayed tho ���������  women in Kalamazoo, and  ���������graphically depicts the  roamings of a western editor amongst 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 article too numerous to mention. Send  for one before it is too *������������������  late. The price is twenty-  five cents, postpaid to any  part of the world. Address all letters to  /������ T. Lowery  NELSON, B. C. ..  Dealers in  Fresh and Salt Jiffeats, Fish and Poultry  Shops in nearly all the towns of Boundary and  the Kootenay.  RIVERSIDE LIVERY  Good Rigs and Expert Drivers.   Saddle  Horses always ready.   Hay, Grain and  Feed for sale.  GEORGE H- C^OPliEY  ^^??^^^������������5g^^������5^^^SS^^gJ5  |M IN Kit AI,   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  ."piamond Fractional" Mineral Claim, Hltuato  in tho (Irounwooti Aiinlmr Division of Yule  XJintiict,   Where located!   In l'loviilmice  (amp.  'I'AKB N'OTICK that wc, John P. Mo������od,  1   Free Mliiur'n CVrliilcato No. HdVBH, mill  William Diamond, Frio Miner** Certificate No,  H'JliWll, intniid. sixty diiy* from tho date hereof,  tn apply to the Mlniiitf Recorder for a Cci'tlfl-  outi! of Improvement*, for the purposo of obtaining a Crown liranf of theiihove claim,  And rurtlicr take lit tlce that action, under  suction 117. imiitt he oomineneml before the  U-n/inr" <>f miph (Vit llcate of ImprovemeiitH,  Ui.l*d till* Oth day of Hay, A. V. VjM.  ���������U-.U  PHOENIX, B. C, JULY 2 AND 3 S|  Liberal Prizes  in All Events  Baseball Tournament,    Horse Racing,  Machine Rock Drillings    Hose feeel Racing ^  Caledonian Sports Ball in the Evening ^  Music by Phoenix Fire Brigade band,  Special   Rates   on  FOR PARTICULARS,  E P. SHEA, Chairman  All   Railways!  ADDRESS   ',.'.-  G. McEACHERN, Sec'y  u,.< Mrtwuwaenr ���������'/'(  THE GREENWOOD LEDGE.- ���������  Greenwood, B. G., June. 23, 1  1:  ���������iW.������WBJItfJWW^ '  "Supplies electricity for Power, Light, Heating  and Ventilation. Power Furnished to mines  for hoisting and air-compressor plants, with a  guarantee that the service will be continuous.  ' Get our rates before completing your estimates  GREENWOOD LIQUOR OQ.  DIRECT   IMPORTERS OF BEST  WINES LIQUORS AND; 6IGARS.  WINES FROM QPORTO  :   *      BRANDY FROM FRANCE  GIN FROM HOLLAND  SCOTGH WHISKEY FROM SCOTLAND  AND BEER FROM MILWAUKEE  I GREENWOOD LIQUOR 60., GREENWOOD, B.G. ������  FREDERIC   W. McLAINE  Mining and Real "Estate Broker. Estates managed  ,, and loans made.   Loca) and District Agent Canadian Pacific railway lands,.Stocks 'and jsharcs.  ���������lMwrtt, Prince fietiry and Canadian mmn 0 Stocks  The PaGFlG Hotel  "    ���������' ���������  -     I ���������     .1 '.I    I  Is under the management of Greig  & Morrison.-  The rooms are com-  ;.        fortabl y!: furnished, and the bar con-..-      ,  ���������  . tains the |)est brands of wines, liquors  and cigars in the city.  The Pacific Cafe  is conducted by Howard Moore and  ���������it is open day and night. The dining room is one of the largest in  - the Boundary, and the lunch coun- -  ter is just the place to get a quick  meal.     Copper street, Greenwood.  IS  I  it  1  Is the best furnished hotel in the Boundary  district. It is heated with steam and  lighted by electricity. Excellent sample  .. rooms. The bar is always abreast of the  times, and meals are served in the Cafe  at any hour, day or night.  Eraegt Ja VCartSer, Prop  ������j^w^/ ������ i^v^������ ^^^^^Nf **\s*^fSw ������^y  The Origin of Deadheads  The term ".deadheads" is in  various connections very much to  the fore at the present time. How  did it arise? Its origin is purely,  trans-Atlantic. ' Sixty years ago  all the principal avenues of the  City of Deleware led iu one direction to a tollgate close to the Elm-  wood Cemetery Boad. This cemetery having been laid out long  before the construction of the  plank road beyond the tollgate,  funeral processions were allowed to  pass along it toll free. One day, as  Dr. Price, a well known physician,  stopped to pay his toll, he observed  to the gatekeeper: Considering  the benevolent character of the  profession to which I have the  honor to belong, yon ought to let  us pass toll free.' No, no, doctor,  the man replied, we can't afford  that. You send too many deadheads through here as it is. ' This  story soon traveled far and wide,  until the term came to be applied  to anyone who claims the privilege  of traveling _on a railway system  or passing into a /place of amusement free of cost,���������London Tribune.  AH Smiled but the Editor   ���������  A fine plump fowl arrived at the  offices of a Fleet street weekly a  few days ago, by parcel post.  Eacn of the sub-editors had made  up his mind to annex the bird, but  their hopes were cruelly disappointed by the editor himself, who  having espied the winged one, and  regarding it as one of his rightful  perquisites promptly took it home,  and dined off it.  The following morning a- letter  came to the offices from a "Constant Reader."   It ran:  Dear Mr. Editor:���������By an earlier  post I sent you a chicken. It has  been the source of much discussion  among a few of us, .and we have  decided to let you settle the dispute. . What we (vant to know is:  What did it die of?  The editor has gone on a sea  voyage to try and get over it.���������  Poultry Advocate.  A Century Ago  Few persons stop to-day to realize how different things, were in  this countrya century ago. Here  are a few things to think of:  Merchants- wrote their letters  with quill pons. Sand was used to  dry the ink, as there was. no blotting paper-. There were no street  letter boxes; letters had to be carried to the .postoffice. It cost  eighteen and one half cents to post  a letter from Boston to New York,  and twenty-five cents from Boston  to Philadelphia.  Every gentleman���������Washington,  for example'���������wore a queue; many  powdered their hair.  Imprisonment for debt was  common.  Virginia contained a fifth of the  whole population of the country. \  The Mississippi Valley was not  so well known as the heart of  Africa now is.  Two stage coaches carried all the  travelers between New. York and  was born with it.  Peter never takes a  offering one to the  At any rate,  chew without  clog  if  he  iB  around, and the dog never refuses.  If Peter should happen to forget  he would soon be.forcibly reminded of his oversight. It is a  curious thing to see the dog lying  with his head in his paws, working his jaws over a juicy quid. He  swallows it, too and it never seemB  to make him sick.  Force of Habit  A hair dreBser was summoned to  a private house the other day to  shave a " French, poodle. Miss  Mary.^" hearing the sound of a  voice in the room in which the  operation was -being performed,  put her wicked little ear to the  keyhole, and this is what she  heard: Nice day, sir. (pause)  Razor suit you, sir? (pause) Great  deal of rain, sir, lately., (pause)  A little powder, sir? (pause)  Hair's a little thin, sir, on the top.  Wants a little brilliantine. Shampoo, sir ?   Next I  Not a Word.  Once, after a matinee, Joseph  Jefferson was persuaded to take  behind the scenes several pretty  girls who had just watched his  portroyal of Rip Van "Winkle from  a box. Ob, Mr. Jefferson! exclaimed the prettiest of the girls,  while he was showing them around,  we enjoyed .your performance so  much, but, do you know, we could  hardly hear a word you said. The  comedian smiled good humoredly.  Well, I should say that was  strange, replied he, for I distinctly  heard every word you young  ladies uttered.  Is opposite the Great -Northern depot, aud is a delightful haven for tho weary traveler. Great veins  of hot water run through the entire house, and  bathrooms are always at the service of those in  search of material cleanliness. The dining room is  an enemy to dyspepsia while the artistic appointment  !of the liquid refreshment room makes the drinks go  down���������..yjkjBI..,eating fruit in a flower gardent The  sample rooms ar.e the largest in the mountains and  a please ������0 drummers with big trunks.  g JAS. MARSHALL, Prop, ������  Boston, and  six   days   were required for tho journey.  There was not a public library in  the United States. A day laborer  received ������wo shillings a day.  Stoves were .unknown., " All  cooking was done at ah ��������� open fireplace.  Many of the streets vwero' unnamed) and houses were not numbered. ���������Efj_-_______  Dog Chews Tobacco  Old;Peter Jenkins, of pur town,  bos the only tobacco-chewing dog  I ever heard of, says a Bristol, Pa.  man in the. Philadelphia Record.  Tho dog is now ever ten years old,  and so far as anybody knows, ho  has beou a slave to the habit since  ho was a puppy. Peter himself  Bays ho'doesn't remember how the  pup acquired the taste; maybe ho  Whose Dog?  W. K. Vandorbilt,-jr., is an enthusiastic motorist. Whilejspeed-  ingoneofhis red devils'" along a  Long Island road he saw a man  and a dog far ahead of him; the  dog running in and out, of the  bushes. As he whizzed' past a  moment later the dog darted ...out  ahead of the machine to bark at it,  was run over and instantly killed.  Mr. Vanderbilt stopped his machine and- returned. I'm very  sorry, old man, he said to the man.  Will this make it all right? He  held out a fifty-dollar bill. - It will  said the man. taking it. Then, as  as the machine flew away down  the road, he looked sympathetically at the remains, and said, Poor  little devil! I wonder whose dog  it is?       '_  STICK TO STRAWBERRIES  As the raising of strawberries  and other fruits is likely to become  a great business in'B; G, we print  the following advice from a Florida paper:  The Plant City Courier tells of a  man in that vicinity who has already this season shippen $2300  worth of strawberries from two and  a half acres of land, and has yet  enough left to carry the receipts up  to a round thousand. dollars an  acre. ' '.  .-������������������'���������''  Instances like these come every  now and again to remind us that  men in this section ought to stick  to a thing even when it occasionally goes into eclipse. Strawberries are splendidly paying crops  three seasons out of four, and yet  there are men so blind that when  they have met a loss in their cultivation, or failed- of the great reward they expected, quit their  cultivation in disgust." This has  Wen a very'favorable ..season, and  if a man has lost three previous  crops���������which, by the way; he has  never done, ho would liavo made  handsome money in the long run.  Lack of systematically sticking  to an intelligent policy in farming  is the bane of operations iu South  Florida. Following a remarkably  c;ood season like this, many men  will go into berries. Next season  may be only  an average,   and  a  large portion of the men' in the  business will be possibly disappointed in their returns. They  will quit in disgust, whether the  reason be the season or their own  fault, and will proclaim berry raising to be a fraud. It is tolerably  certain that in any business lif i a  man must follow.it steadily and  study it all the time, and be perpetually increasing his knowledge  aud improving his methods. But  Bomehow there seems to be an impression abroad that anybody can  raise strawberries, that it requires  neither knowledge nor experience  ���������nothing but plants placed in the  ground. No wonder many people  fail.  The experienced berry grower  will tell you that thete is no business that requires more knowledge,  work, attention and skill than his  pursuit. The man who applies  these things will win big money,  and the man who tries any other  method, or fails in the application  of all these will make a miserable  failure..   Fish may be Tamed  The problem as to whether fishes  may be tamed in the state of liberty has recently been solved affirmatively by a Swiss physician,  Dr.   R.   Fastenrath   of   Herisan.  The doctor availed himself of a  recent  sojourn   at   the   lake    of  Lugano to carry out some interesting experiments in the matter.  He  would sit down near the shore with  only his head emerging from the  wattr for fully an hour resting his  hands on his knees and keeping in  each of them a largo piece of bread  which was soaked thoroughly by  the water.   This.process he carried out for some days, both in the  morning and the evening,  sitting  motionless like ~ a living   statute.  Whereas all the fishes had been  averse to touching the. bread in the  beginning some   members- of the  very younger broods would finally  come near the doctor and pick up  some of the bread, but would immediately make a hurried flghht.  As days went on, however,  they  became 'more  confident, and the  older members of the fish family  would by-and-by follow their example, until all the fishes swarmed  freely around the doctor,   undisturbed by his motions, enjoying  the meal offered by him.   At last  be could even stroke and handle  them or splash   violently  in  the  water without in the least disturb-  the fishes.  business in that city, ' through the  elimination of the bars, which have'  been a leading feature of retail  trade. ��������� A movement isjqn. fqqt t>Q  raise the saloon license from $1Q,Q  to $500, which would undoubtedly  have the effect of divorcing the  two lines of business. The saloonr  grocers of San Francisco have hithr  erto utilized the association movement largely for the staving off of  increased licenses, but one of the  developments attendant -upon the  restoration of the city is the concerted efforts' to make the liquor  traffic bear an increased proportion  of the burdens of government, and  this will probably cause a majority  of the grocers to confine themselves  to the legitimate channels of trade.  Such a departure will undoubtedly  redound to the benefit of the commercial interests -affected, and  should be conducive to pnblic morality as well.  Died from Glandeas.  Fred Hall, a farmer living hear  Morden, Man., is dead from glanders. The following are the parr  ticulars of the case :' Some weeks  ago. his horses were sick, and he  treated them for distemper. Later  a veterinary declared it glanders,  and the animals were destroyed.  Two weeks' ago the unfortunate  man developed glanders, - and was  badly mortified before death relieved him.     H3 wife took  ill a  wilJcjflYe.lQB th,e awiql d^e^se. N<i  pecsqn hoi been penqtytei} to enter  the hqus.e except' Jhoge. iatjgqlutely-  necessary to, r#moYe ^e corpse,  and th������ building will be burned.  Tb,e case is a inosf distressing one.  few days ago, also a neighbor by  the name of McCormick, who has  been a faithfuljattendant of the deceased, and it is faared that both  Lawyer's Bit oft %$tegy~  Sir Jantes Scarlett, tqe famous;'  English lawyer, held. th,at yerdicts  could be wqn under eloquence and*  he proved it many  times,   in . his-  own career. ' Hi9 skill in turning  a failure into a'success ..was.  wonr -  derful.    In   a breach of promise  the defendant, Scarlett's client was  alleged to have been cajoled into/  an engagement by the plaintiff's  mother.   She was a witness on be?-  half of her  daughter,   and  com-;  pletely baffled Scarlett, who cross-  examined her.    But in his argur"  ment he exhibited his tact by "this/ '  happy stroke of advocacy:���������You  saw, gentlemen of the jury, that I  was but a  child   in   her  hands.-1'  What must my client have been ?  " Drugstores sell ice cream, con-:  fectionery, and a lot of other.  thing9 that are not medicine," sai(|.  the man who complains.  " That's true, said the pharmar  cist, " but most of them are likely  to lead to the consumption of med?  icines."  A policeman at Schnectady,  N. .  Y., recently found a dog license,  tag in a frankfurter sausage which  he was eating.     He said  that he  always thought thatjjit was. a joke-  before. -  trathcoiia  Hotel  11  >  ������  v  It is not improbable that the destruction of San Francisco may result in a.revolution of the grocery  Is situated on a slight eminence, just a block from the busy  scenes on Baker street, and is within easy touch of everything in the city. From its balconies can be seen nearly  a'l the grand scenery tliat surrounds the beautiful  city of Nelson.     Few hotels in the great west  equal the Stratbcona, and tourists from  every land will find within its portals  all the essentials that create pleasant memories within the  mind of those who  travel.  B. TGflKINS, ftanaser  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  f^^>%u^^^^%^^v^%^-^^^^^^^^^^^^e'*^^^^^'%^^^^^'%^^^^^iv9  rmun  We do Job Printing occasionally. Not cheaper than you  can get it done in the East; not neater than it can be  done in any other shop .in British Columbia, but just  Everyday Job Printing at Living Rates. We want a  part of your work. If you are a go-ahead business  man you will understand the benefits to be derived from  intelligent advertising in a live newspaper.  You can have your name placed on the Honor Roll o*  The Greenwood Ledge for one year for the small sum  of,$2.00, or feix months will cost? you SI.00. Give us the  chance to tell you weekly "How <jle play cum up." It  may interest you and prove profitable to us.  Phone  Old White Front Store, Government st, Greenwood. ^ Grcenwoud, B. C, Juno 2S, lOOG.  THE GREENWOOD LEDGE  ye c- ~    ��������� ���������  <8-  |' MaConkey's Chocolates  A New Line in the West.  CllOCnllltiy IHl'tli'X  Purity  .Munich .       -��������� .  Kurcliu  W������'Hturn <"; 11-1  JKxorlU-noo  Mining' Cirl  1'fitjkI>' Clutrrlrs  'JKiigtrru <;irl  -  lNii'biddcii rl''ult  'Ouullty  Iamiioii  tltitt<M--H������-LM'f  r������pl>urm<:nt.  ..^.jrm.  These Chocolates are well and favorably  known  in the East. Wc ure sole agents for Greenwood  WHITE BROS.  Dispensing Chemists. Opticians.  "IN THE SLOCAN  Divorce in Canada  Senator "JJulIcn in a, recent-papci  contributes some interesting  itifor-  ��������� mation concerning divorces in Can-  >ada. It was in answer to tho argu-  fment-thafc in Cmada divorces can  ��������� only be obtained by tho rich, by  'stating that when the applicant is  : poor.-but entitled to a divorce, the  .'parliamentary expenses are waived,  sin regard to the number of divorces he says:  v. Since confederation np to 1904  we:have'ha'd 58 cases of divorce in  ^Ontario; in ('iuebec, in the same  'iime, 19; in Manitoba and the Territories, S���������in all, S5 divorces by  iparliamentary proceedings. In  :Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and  -'British Columbia they had divorc?.  'courts   before confederation,  and  ��������� that right was continued to them  'under the confederation act.- In  'Nova ' Scotia, during the above  'period, 125 divorces have been  granted; in New Brunswick SO: in  j'British Columbia GG���������in all, 271  ^u these three provinces, having a  {population of about a million aud  ;'a half, while the other portion of  ���������the Dominion as outlined above,  'with a population of over four  ^million, has only .85 divorces.  i Senator Mullen's figures would  be more instructive if he could  ishow how many people of Ontario,  '.Quebec and Manitoba have gone to  'the States to get "easy" divorces  irather than go through the parliamentary mill. The number of  ^Canadians who have thus patron-  . 'ized the divorce courts across the  'line is known to be large, but- of  fcourse there is no means of securing an exact .record.���������Rosslaud  ���������'Miner:   The Eoundary Production  During this . j'ear tiie ore  mined and smelted in the Boundary has averaged more than 100,-  ���������000 tons a month. The shipments  Mast week were:  J   To Granbv smelter from Gran by  mines, 17,313 tons; from Emma,  ���������120 tons; from Skylark, 40 tons.  To Dominion Copper smelter from  Brooklyn-Stem winder, 3,135 tons;  from Eawhide, 390 tons; from Sunset, 726 tons; from Mountain Eose  40 tons. To Trail smelter from  Providence, 50 tons; from Sally, 20  tons. Total shipments for the  year to date, 001,008 tons. District smelters treated this week as  follows: Granby smelter, 18,393  tons; Dominion Copper Co. smelter  4,297 tons; total treatment for  weekj 22,690 tons; total treatment  for  year   to   date  GLl,G27   tons.  Mines at Rosslaud  The profits on the Le Roi for tho  month of May on the ore extracted  reached the very respectable sum  of $50,000. This mine shows almost a similarly good profit for the  several months of tho year up to  date, and a good sized sum must  rest in the treasury awaiting the  time when the directors may elect  to declare dividends and distribute  it among tho stockholders. - The  Centre Star, although it does not  publish a monthly statement, is  said to bo making similar profits,  and these will appear in the quarterly dividends which the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co., of  Canada, has declared its intention  of paying. The Lo Roi Two is  making larger profits than ever in  its history, which will also bo paid  out in dividends amoDg its shareholders.���������Rosslaud Miner.  Sidney Smith said:���������I am convinced that digestion is the great  secret of life, and that character,  virtue, talents, and qualities are  powerfully attracted by beef,  mutton, pie crusts and rich soups.  I have often thought I could feed  or starve men into virtues or vices,  and effect them more powerfully  than by instruments of torture  than Timothcus could do formerly  with his lyre. .  M. Davys of Nelson, has taken  hold of the Noonday near Silver-  ton and will put a force to work in  a short time. (  A party of Finnish miners are  doing considerable development on  tho Cascade near Silvcrton.  The C. P. R. has rebuilt the  wharf at New Denver.  The Bosun ore bins and tramway  are nenring completion.  A deal is on for tho timber limits  up Wilson creek. If the deal is  completed a sawmill will be built  at Roscbery.  Fruit lands are much in demand  around Slocan.  The crop of Slocan cherries is  fine and heavy this season.  The Index on Kaslo creek has  40 tons ready for shipment.  George Clark and Billy Bennett  have made a rich strike upon the  McAllister np the north fork of  Carpenter creek.  It is expected that the working  of the Fureka will bring the Hush  of prosperity to the cheeks of Sandon.  At the Kootenay saloon in Sandon Ed McLeod has not yet  adopted the leasing system, but his  tavern is just as cherry as it was in  the days when the boys piled the  chips so high that the reflection  made the ceiling look like the blue  sky.  The Red,Fox and R. E. Lee are  shipping several carloads of ore.  Ore from the dumps of the Monitor is being shipped to Rosebery.  Billy McClurg has not yet finished his contract of getting all the  trout out of Bear lake.  Wm. Stubbs, better known as  "Channcy" crossed the divide at  Euderby- by tho consumption route.  For many" years he was at the  Filbert and was one of the most  polite and corteous gentlemen that  ever mixed a drink in that hostelry.  Last fall when Paddy Murphy  opened the King Edward in En-  derby, "Chauneey" went with him.  When the whito plague became  aggressive Murphy did all in his  power to push the thorns away  from "Chauncy's" trail to the  grave, but of no avail. Death  would take no standoff and with  the game of life but half played  out "Chauncy" had to bow in submission and step into that land,  let us hope, where there are no dry  moments iu the morning.  On Mondayg forenoon, a child  playing with matches set fire to  Archie McDonald's house on Cody  avenue in Sandon, and before the  fire brigade got it under, control,  some fifteen shacks and houses up  the gulch were burned, some of the  occupants losing all their furniture. All tha buildings from two  doors below the old minors' hospital up to. this side of Gillie  McLeod's were destroyed.' The  fire ran upthe hill but no damage  beyond burning the timber and  putting some fear into those at the  Last Chance. H. F. Pound, Tom  Fox, Charles Jackson, City Clerk  Lyons, Bill Davidson, the M.P.P.  and several others' lost their homes.  The loss is about $12,000 with little  insurance.  The Consolidated Mining and  Smelting Co. is now operating in  the Slocan near Sandon. Jim  Cronin put a force to work the  other day on the Eureka-Richmond group, adjoining the Slocan  Star. The company also has its  C. P. R* eye on some claims, near  Silvcrton.  Hanuer, began Uncle Reuben, of  Vermont, as he entered the house,  you've heard mo declare 40 times  over that I was down on trusts.  I have Reuben.  You've heard mo say that any  min who'd raise the price of a  necessity of life ought to be  whipped at the post.  That's tho way you have talked.  I've said that state prison was  too good for the scoundrel who  squoze down the   price   of butter  I've heard you use them very  words.  been   an   op^n   winter,  It has  Hamier.  Yes.  And we've got the only lake  in the United States that's been  froze over and made ice.  That's true. But what are you  coming to Reuben ?  I'm coniiu' to this, Hannc:'���������  that as we have got the only lake  and the only ice I've changed my  mind about trusts and am goin' to  ask a dollar a pound all summer,  and tell the folks who don't like  it to lump it and be hanged to'm.  Cities where time is arbitrarily  changed, as from central to mountain, are sometimes full of confused travelers. , Dodge City, Kas.  is one such. ,People are especially  bothered there about the time of  arrival and departure of. trains.  Someone the other   day   asked   a  Gaunce & Wiekwlre  THE MART  OFFER FOR SALE :  The Armstrong Hotel at sacrifice  prices.  House and two lots in Anaconda  at a bargain.  railway ojllcial when a certain  train started. The answer was, in  about six minutes. Well, say,  was the question, is that central or  west time.���������Cleveland . Plain  Dealer.  TheC. P. R. will build a steel  bridge across the Belly river at  Lethbridge that will be one of the  wonders of the world. It will be  built of steel and cost about a  million dollars.  E. W. WIDDOWSON  CHEMIST AND ASSAYER  (Late Assaycr Xclson Smelter).  Gold Silver or Lead,each  .$i oo  Copper ..$1.50    Gold-Silver $1 50  Charges for other metals on application.  BAKER ST., NELSON.  P, O. Drawer, 110S. Phone, A67  I'AIIT IV  "WATER CLAUSES   CONSOLIDATION  ACT, 1897."  U'HERKAS   tho   Greenwood    Olty    Water  11 works Company has applied, nniler the  provisions of the ' Wliter Clauses Consolidation  Act, 18!)7."arid Amendment Acts for a ceriili-  rate in pur-maiica of th-) provisions of Ejections  85.83and fc7, to enuble the Company to proceed  with its prnpo>c(l undertaking ol the construe  tion of a hydro electric power plant on Boun-  dury Creek helow and near Boundary Falls, in  the District of Yule, British Columbia, for the  purpose of developing a supply of- electric  power for lighting aud power purposes; anil  Whereas the Company has filed with the  Clerk of tho Executive Oou cil the documents  remiired by section 85 of'.he said Act;  This Is to certify that the undertaking aB sub  in IU ill has been approved by the Lieutenant-  Governor in Council, aud that the same Is as  follows;���������  1. To eonstrnct tho necessary works and  buildings on a parcel of land known us Subdivision Lot 1, of Lot 821, in Group 1, Osoyoos  Division of Vale District, as shown by the plan  on file with the Clerk of the Executive Council  and marked 'A" for lndentliieation. for the de  vi-louinont of power by the use of two thousand  (i.O-jO) miners inches of wntcr, which has been  duly recorded, to be taken from Boundary  Creek at a pfcinj approximately SOOfeefc above the  Fulls, amlto beieltuved at a point about 1500  feel below the point of diversion. It is proposed,  iiiidtho Greenwood City Water Works Company arc hereby permitted, to construct a dam  at the point nf diversion which will.iaise the  level of the water .lii feet From the said dam, a  thirty-inch supply pipit will be constructed, extending about fifteen hundred feet to" the power  propose to con-  let of Loiifr Lake,  How that the fishing season is here and Hi  and hunting season close at hand, you willgjj  need a pair of good substantial Waterproof  Shoes, and we have just what you require  at $4, $7.50 and $9. We can also show the f������  best line of Miners, Nailed Shoes in the ~  country at very lowest prices.  Have you seen the new styles in Stetson Hats,  all styles and colors but prices the same,  Four Dollars and a  ���������������������������'���������''.' Groceries, Hardware, Clothing and Gents' Furnishings.  RUSSELL=LAW=GAULFIELD 60.-  Clocks,  Firearms,  Cots,  Cutlery.  Clocks, Fishing Tackle,  Fire Arras, Tents, Ammunition, Hand Balls  and sporting goods.    *,  See the OI C New.and 2n  Hand Store.  \  A. L. White  HiiMrrBD.  KASLO IHOTEL  KASLO, B. O  Is a comfortable homo for all  who travel to that. city.  COCKEE & PAPWORTIJ.  ling  plant. The said Company also  struct a storage rinm at the ou',^.������. *.������.lt, ..������,.u,  distant about el-ht ml.'es north of the City of  Greenwood, in order to savo or economize the  waters of -said lake, and to release water therefrom asdoslred ilurln/r the iwrlods of low water,  with the oblfct </f maintaining a uniform fluw  of water In Boundary Crt ek.  2. ThetrcneratliiKplant to be installed within  the prcacrlb d period will consist of one 2.W  horse-power water wheel and one ISO KII .watt  Kevolviui; Field Qencrntur, S phnso, 00 cyelftj,  (i.iino volts.  3. At the (reiterated pr-ssnro thn current will  be transmitted to Orcenwo d, Mldivav or other  points In the presi rilx-d area, and there trans  ferred to suitable volttigo for cominorcl^l (1 strl-  hutlon.  4 And this is further to certify that tho catl*  mated net of construction of Um described  plant Is thirty thousand dollars (rSO.oofi). The  time within which the works arc to lie in opera-  tliu I." within one year from the dale hereof.  fi. Tho area within which t,e corporate  pow>m of tho Com any with respect to the said  undertaking mid worko nro to Iks exercised Is  limited to that por.lon of tho District nf Yale  amhracud within a circle having a radius of ten  mtlos, h li ru-.'f the City of Greenwood is the  0. And this is further to ccrtlfv that tho Company shall retain, have, hold and may  exercise s ch riirhU, power*, privileges and  nrlorltl.s. including tho taking and exproprla  tlon of necessary liu.ds as may be requisite for  the prujier carrying out and completou of tho  undertaking aforesaid; and th;s certificate shall  be considered as supplementary to hut none In  derogation of any existing rights, uowervprivl-  logcs.or priorities now held by tho Company,  ���������footed this Hitli day of May, A. !>. lUOU.  Clerk of Urn Executive Council.  ailNKUAI, ACT  Certificate of .Improvements  NOPiCK  "Hope   No. 2" Mineral Claim, situate, In the  -  Greenwood Mining Division  of  Yale District.   Whore located.'  In Skylark   Camp  adjoining the Silver King Mineral Claim.  TAKH NOTICE that I, Kobcrt Dohlgan, Free  Miner's CertllloatP No. U1VU, Intern!, sixty  days from date hereof, to apply'to tho Mining  Recorder for ft Certlllcnte of lniprovc|ncntn, for  tho purnopc of obtaining; a Crown Grunt of the  nb'.vii clulin.        ���������  Anil further lake notice that action, under  scotou 07, must he commenced before the  issuance of such (.'oi'llllcateof.Iiiiprovt'iniintJ.  Dated tlilJ Htluliy of Juno, A.D. 11*00 S     Effl  ���������{  The new summer driuk thcit bo many people are talking    .  aboutnnd so many more should use. " Keeps j'bu Cool."  ,50 DRINKS 50 CENTS  THOMAS DRUG .CO  LIMITED.  BKJJMMJMgW^J^WW^^  BEALEV iNESTTMT AND TRUST CO.,LTD.  Houses and rooms to rent.   Also a well furnished barber shop  on Copper street '  AUNING.STOGKS, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  GREENWOOD,   B.   C.  On Saturday, June  80th, we will sell a  lo-jewel movement  watch for S������gf������  ,Get one while they  last.  Sec   Our   Window  Display.  WATCHMAKERS. LOGAN &   CO.     JEWELERS  Are You Going Fishing?  If so get your Fishing- [Outfit of  Epds, Reels, Lines, Flies, Landing   ,    ,  Nets, Leaders, Fly Books, Etc., at  at,lowest prices from  CQLES & FRITH  Booksellers, Stationers, Wall Paper  [Dealers; Etc.'';,,-; --1--'���������'���������  Tclephono 33.       '    .'  "    '"' Oreenwood, B. C.

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