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The Ledge Jun 5, 1913

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 !%&*������������������>.- *>X:#tA8������ -,- ,,\^.  0  .Provincial^Llbrai1/.:,.-  THE  OLDEST  MINING  CAMP  NEWSPAPER   IN, BRITISH  COLUMBIA  Vol:   XIX.  GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, JUNE 5,. 1913.  L. WHITE  Stove and Furniture Man  Phone 16   Greenwood, B. C.  m  ii  , Around Home,  W. P. Tierney was id the city  BASEBALL.  Fishing Tackle, Tents, Duck.*  ing, Screen Wire, Screen Doors  Poultry Netting, Ice Cream  Freezers  Bicycles New Standard  $35  1  Something Dainty  ^HU������MWIVIIl������M.......MlWM.MIt.HM.i.^^ii_d  for Tea ?  All Right-Phone L126  William C. Arthurs  THE  BREAD &  CAKE BAKER  Vienna Bakery. Greenwood  J)  Greenwood's   Big  Furniture  Store  We have just opened up a shipment of.  gerators  The line we handle are built on the most approved  principles and give satisfaction every time.  Prices from $13.50 to $28*50,  T. M. GULLEY & Co.  Opposite Postoffice. GREENWOOD, B. C. Phone 27  WALTER   G.   KENNEDY  GREENWOOD,   B.  C.  WHOLESALE   AND   RETAIL  ATTRACTIVE JEWELRY  ��������� has seldom-.-been-leathered in' such  an extensive display as the one we  are now showing.. We know you  will become interested. Not only in  THE ODD DESIGNS  But with the prices that  we  have  placed upon the articles.  If you want to see the prettiest  Chains, Lockets, Brooches, Pins  and Stone Set Jewelry ever shown  in this town, come now.  A. LOGAN & Co.  GREENWOOD.     -     B. C.  :  V.  A Full Stock of First Class Pipes.       Pipe Repairs  a  Specialty.  i&F  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  DRESSMAKING  Rooms in Miller  store.  MISS DREVER  Blk.  over Drug  last week  W. G. Kennedy was in Phoe-  this week.  Captain Johns returned to Nelson on Monday.  W. Findlay has reiurucd to his  home in Nelson.  P. W, George returned from  the coast on Monday.  Rod McCutcheon , is spending  his holidays in the city.  Several tourists from England  were in the city last week.  A $5 bill will buy;,a whole lot  children's shoes at Rcndell's sale  t  Mrs. C. J. McArthur and son  arrived from Vancouver-on Monday.  Everybody is doing it! Doing  what? Buying shoes al Rendells  store.  John Vallance of ;New Denver  spent a short time iti the city last  week. '  In tbe dining room of the  Windsor everything is fresh  every day.  Your old pipe may be made like  dew at a small cost, send it to  W. G. Kennedy.  Robert Keffer will graduate at  the State University in Pullman,  Wash., on June 12.  The cuisine at the Windsor  Cafe has been inproved. Drop in  and have a few meals.  The McCormick and Deering  ing lines of cutting machinery at  Browns, Perry, Wash.  Mr. and Mrs. Grey Pond are  leaving this week for a two  weeks visit to the coast.  The Windsor Cafe is uow paying special attention, with its  new staff, to family trade.  George W. Blakemore. is at  Kelowna on business connected  with the game department.  Mrs. Robert Gage wishes to  thank all who were so kind to  her in her late bereavement.  On Sunday Roy Connors drove  an auto from Princeton to Greenwood, a distance of 145 miles iu  eight hours.  J. J. Johns will leave in a short  time, to take a position with the  Dominion Nickle Co., at Sudbury, Ontario.  Rev. Mr. Grant, of Midway,  will conduct service in the Presbyterian    church   next   Sunday  Thr Greenwood Baseball   team  sank before the onslaught of the  Phoenix nine at the ball  grounds  on Sunday afternoon by a  score of  8-2.    Greenwood put up a  brave  front; in fact they played splendidly considering that they have had  very little practice, but the visiting  team's heavy hitters were not to bo  denied.    Phoenix  made all   their  8 slams count, and let it be said to  Greenwood's credit that they put  out six men  on  double plays between 2nd   and   1st bases.    Two  runs wero scored by the visitors in  the 1st innings; ] in the sixth; 1 in  the Sth  and  3 in the 9th,   while  Greenwood made their two runs in  the 4th when with  bases full and  two men down  McDo  nald made a  two base hit.  Greenwood  Phoenix  Clerf  ss  Murray  McCutcheon  c  "   Bassett  Russell  lb  Davidson  Burnell  3b  Quance  Wick wire  If  Boyce  McDonald  2b  Armstrong  RiiBke  ef  McKelvey  Kind  P  Sayers  Carlson  rf  Mitchell  CITY COUNCIL  KOU1.IS   TO   LET  In tho Swayne House,- Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable rooms in a quiet locality  at reasonable rates. Hot and cold  baths free to guests.  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O.,  ALEXANDER LAIRD  General Manager  LL.D., D.C.L., Preeldeal  JOHN AIRD  Aaalatant General Manager  CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000  TRAVELLERS' CHEQUES  Issued by The Canadian Bank of Commerce enable the traveller to  provide himself with funds without delay at each point of his journey in  a convenient yet inexpensive manner. They are issued payable in every  country in the world in denominations of  $10,   $20,   $50,   $100,   $200 ,  with the exact equivalent in the moneys of tha principal countries stated  on the face of each cheque. They are economical, absolutely safe self-  identifying and easily negotiated. e,a  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  A, H, MARCON   -  Manager of Greenwood and Rock Creek Branches  WANTS. Etc  For Salk. ��������� Light, medium  and heavy wagons. Kinney's  blacksmith shop and wagon factory^ Greenwood.  Lumbrk Fok Salk,���������Apply to  Mark Chtistenson, Boundary  Falls.  Bank of Montreal  KSTAULISHED 1817  Capital, all paid up, $16,000,000    Rest, $16,000,000.  undivided rnoFire, *bo2,bi4.b*  Hon. President: Lord Strathcona and Mount Royai,, G. C. M.G.  President: U. B. Angus, Esq.  Vice-President and General Manager: II. V. Mhrbditk, Esq.  Branches in London, Eng, {^,^0,^^!ffi!} New York, Chicago  Bay and Sell Sterling Exchange aud Cable Transfers.    Grant Commercial and  Travellers' Credits, available in any part ofthe world.  IiituraHt Allowed ut  Current llntos.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Greenwood Branch   - 0. B. Winter, Mgr.  STRAYED  On to the premises of tho undersigned sinco October last, a brown  maro with five feet. Same will bo  sold, if not claimed, after June 12.  E. F. WILSON,  Rock Creek.  J. S. Bimie is now a resident  of Anyox.  A. camel can go a week without  a drink. How'y liko to be a  camel.  Ever notico how much oftoner  you meet a man after he's let you  owe him money.  Chestnut is being used as a substitute for cedar telegraph aud telephone poloa.    It is very durable  A deacon is the lowest kind of  christian.  morning at 11.  Although the thermometer  climbed past the SO level this  week there is no danger of high  water in Greenwood.  The Greenwood baseball nine  will play Chesaw at Greenwood  in the near future. The date  will be announced later.  E. Jacobs is spending a few  days in town obtaining information for his interesting letters  upon mining aud smelting,  The Greenwood Dramatic Amateur Society are contemplating  presenting another of their popular theatricals about the end ot  August.  A public meetiug of the Greenwood Farmer's Itistitute will be  held in thc Star Theatre ou June  16, at S p.m. Mr. Perry of Victoria will deliver an address upon  poultry.  Three inches of high grade  clean ore were struck on the Dynamo claim last week. This  claim is about a mile from The  Ledge office and has had $20,000  worth of work done on it in six  years.  The frequent rains followed by  the warm sunshine of the past  two weeks have made the country  hereabouts fresh and green and  we now look forward to the  good old summer time in real  earnest.  Services in St. Jude's church  next Sunday will be held as follows: Holy Communion, 8 a.m.;  Matins and Holy Communion,  11 a.m.; Evensong, 7:30 p.m.;  Sunday School, 10 u.m. Rev.  A. M. Lloyd, pastor.  A special meeting of tho Council  was held on Wednesday, May 2S,  for the purpose of discussing matters relating to the health of the  town.  Mayor McLaine and Aids. Mac-  Lean, McKee, McCreath, Buckless  and  Wood were   present.    There  were also present, City Scavenger,  Health Inspector, D. Mcintosh, C.  J.-McArthur,   G.   A.   Rendell, R.  W.  Halcrow,   W.  Lakeland,   L.  McKenzie, W. Elson and S. Oliver.  The Water Committee reported  that Twin Creek  water had been  permanently cut off from the water  mains.      After   considerable   discussion the meeting arrived at the  conclusion that the Council   had  taken every precaution possible to  prevent further sickness so far as  the water was concerned,  and it  was thought advisable   that   the  scavenger have a stated time in  each month in  which to perform  his duties,   so as   to   enable the  Health officer to know whether he  was doing   the  work or not.    It  was decided that all  the scavenging be done between the nights of  the 10th and 20th of the month inclusive.    A letter from the Victoria analyst stated that the water  from Twin Creek is a poor water,  being too high  in free ammonia,  which shows animal contamination,  and   is   not fit for domestic use.  Tlio   sample   marked   Kimberley  avenue, while not being condemned  for domestic use,  is not a good  wator, being slightly contaminated.  The Smith Memorial  Editor Ledge���������Yesterday four or  five Greenwood residents asked mo  to take charge of their 81 subscriptions towards some little memorial  to the memory of the late W. T.  Smith, whose death took place on  the coast last week. Will you be  good enough to allow me to state  in The Ledge that I shall be glad  to receive similar amounts from  others. Doubtless Mr. G. A. Rendell, Greenwood, and Mr. L. A.  Smith will receive such subscriptions from those I shall not meet  during the few clays I shall be in  Greenwood. Subscribers to this  fund may depend upon my seeing  that all moneyB entrusted to me  aro properly used, and will in due  timo b(o accounted for.  E. JACOBS.  Imperial Hotel,  I Western Float  Dominion Day will be celebrated  in Nakusp.  Turn to the left is the rule of the  road in B.C.  Many new buildings are being  erected in Golden.  A hen near Marcus is sitting on  fifteen partridge eggs.  It looks as though high water  would prevail in B.C.  Seven men are working at the  Ottawa mine near Slocan City.  Much' land in the vicinity of  Oroville will soon be irrigated.  Fauquier is the name of a new  postoffice on tho Arrow Lakes.  Butter and eggs are being shipped from Oroville to Penticton.  H. Bur-bridge will make cement  blocks in Oroville this summer.  During the last week in May the  Columbia raised one foot a day. ���������  It pays to think success, so be a  booster and help along your town.  At his hotel in Hedley Anton  Winkler has recently made several  improvements.  Earl Sackett has brought a carload of dairy cattle from Michigan  to Orient, Wash.  In Slocan City Anthony Madden  is transferring his hotel liquor  license to Wm. Greenwood.  While crossing Big Sheep creek  near Northport Peter Cristenson  fell from a log and  was drowned.  Ronald Harris, formerly of London, Ontario, is now manager, of  the Gold Bullion mine near Knik,  Alaska.  Large numbers of people from  Great Britain are arriving this  spring to take up land on Vancouver Island.  This year about 7,000 carloads  of apples will be shipped from  Wenatchee, Wash., and 5,000 from  the Yakima district.  The factory at South Sumas is  shipping nine carloads of condensed  milk every week, some of which  goes to the United States.  East of Palmer Lake, Wash.,  the now owners of the old Ivanhoe  mine have broken ground for a  tunnel that will be 4,000 feet long.  A column of grasshoppers five  miles wide and eighteen mile3 long  marched through Mexico last  week. They are more destructive  than the rebels.  Fabian La Rochelle died at  Lillooet last week aged eighty-  eight years. He had lived fifty-  five years at that place having  arrived in the fall of 1858.  J. C. Kerley died in Republic  last week aged seventy-two years.  He founded the Independent newspaper in Helena, Montana, years  ago, and was a well-known western  pioneer.  Work has started on the big  water project on the Pend Oreille  river between Metaline Falls and  the Canadian boundary line. It  will cost seven million dollars to  complete the work.  In the case at Fernie of Bird vs  The Crows Nest Pass Coal Co., the  plaintiff secured $4,000 and costs.  While in the employ of the company he had a hand hurt so badly  as to render it almost useless, and  sued for 85,000.  Regular trains are being run  three times a week between Oro-  villp and the southern terminus of  the railroad that is being built to  Wenatchee. Tho round trip is  made in one day. The train days  are Mondays, Wednesdays and  Fridays..  of the tunnels are situated on the  portion of the line between Hope ���������  and Kamloops, the Fraser section  being the heaviest. . The . longest  tunnel is the one at Battle Bluff,  which has a bore of 2,837 feet.  The next in length, the Yale tunnel, is 2,074 feet long and the  others range from 170 feet to 1,000  feet in length. On one division,  between Yale and Boston Bar,  there are 15 tunnels in 28 miles.  The Similkameen Star, commenting on the railway situation  in the Similkameen Valley, says-  "As a probable forecast of the railroad situation affecting Princeton  and district, it is said that the  Kettle Valley line will have running rightB over the V.,V. & E.  beginning at the cement works at  East Princeton and extending to  Coalmont. In lieu of this privilege it will give the V.,V. & E.  running rights over its lines to  Princeton and to Copper mountain  when completed. The K.V. line  to Copper mountain is expected to  tie iu with the V.,V. & E. at tho  end of the spur to Princeton Coal  & Land Co.'s coal mine."  Councillor J. A. Evans, of the  Sumas road, brought into the valley last week a registered Clydesdale colt which promises to develop into the largest horse in this  district. He is a four-year-old,  named Baronet, imported last  year from Scotland by Thos.  Mercer, the well-known horse importer of Ontario. Baronet weighs,  as a four-year-old,, about a ton,  and besides his great weight has  plenty of action and is smooth and  clean in conformation. He was  sired by Prince Shapley, and his  dam is the celebrated 'Her Ain  Sel," out of the great Cedric.  This mare was imported to America and afterwards bought by  Montgomery Bros., at Col. Hollo-  way's dispersion sale at Illinois,-  and brought back to Scotland,  Montgomery Bros., claiming her to  be too good a mare to be away  from the British Isles.���������Chilliwack  Progress.  Send for a catalogue of headstones and monuments, made by  the Kootenay Monumental Works,  Nelson, B. C.  OVER THE DIVIDE  A Colville paper states that 852,-  000 a year of Canadian money will  come every year to that towu. as a  result of a contract just made by  the Old Dominion Creamery of  Colville to furnish a firm in Nelson, B.C. with 3,000 pounds of  butter every week.        ,  Andy Fletcher died in Phoenix  a few days ago aged seventy-five  years. He was a Cariboo pioneer  having mined around there in  18G2. For the past twenty years  he had lived in the Kootenay and  Boundary districts. He was a  favorite with all who knew him.  A large gang of men have commenced work on a triple-track steel  bridge on the C.P.R. line at Harrison Mills. The bridge will span  the Harrison river at that point  and will be sixty feet in height.  Thirty-five feet will be under  water, the piers being of reinforced  concrete. A gang of a hundred  men will bo employed on the  structure at first and in a month  or six weeks will be increased to  a hundred aud fifty. It is expected to take this number ten  months to complete the work.  Tunnel work on the division of  the new CN.R. main line between  Vancouvor and Kamloops, is now  practically completed, state officials of tho railway company.    Moat  W. T. Smith, better known as  Piebiterdied in New Westminster  last week. He was a pioneer of  the Boundary, and located, along  with Mike McKelvey the first  claims in the district. It was in  1885 that they located the Nonsuch  mineral claim. Later Smith located the Republic, Last Chance  and other claims. In 1S90 he  brought capital from Spokane to  work claims along Boundary creek,  and this company * built the first  stamp mill in the Boundary. It  was located at Boundary Falls,  and the machinery was packed in  from Marcus,  the nearest wagon  i  road being 70 miles away. Smith  afterwards sold the Emma mine  near Eholt for $40,000 and induced  many mining men to invest in the  district, although when death overtook him he was broke. Ho was a  man of an active nature and of  sterling qualities as is evidenced  by all those who knew Piebiter iu  this camp. He helped to build up  this great district more than any  other pioneer, and his name will  be long remembered in the Boundary.  The Kaslo Claim.  Writing from Tete Jaune Cache  to the editor of The Ledge, W. A.  Jowett says:���������"In looking over  some of my old papers I came across  The Kaslo Claim, I think tho last  one. I had my son photo it, and  thinking you might like to seo the  remains I am enclosing copies herewith. I get the Nelson Daily News  regularly and see all your Western  Float which is always interesting  to rae. The river there has just  risen enough to get the big boats  up and yesterday the "Operator"  and the "B.C. Express" arrived,  and are now loading up for Fort  George. I have been very well  since I came here, and am kept  busy. Track-laying will begin at  Mile SO tomorrow. The climate  hero is not at all bad." -���������tWW-thW-lt*  THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  THE   LEDGE  Is located at Greenwood, B. C, aud 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 mine to the  king who sits on the cushions of the throne. It believes that advertising is the life of trade; and that one of the noblest works of  creation is the man who always pays the printer. "  Thc 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 aud  the county of Bruce. To the United States it is $2.50 a year, always  iu advance.  R.   T.   LOWERY  EDITOR    AND    FINANCIER.  GREENWOOD, JUNE 5, 1913.  A blue mark hero indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased, and that tho editor would once moro  liko, to commune with your collateral.  Jt will  soon  be forty-six years  since Canada became a Dominion,  It is usually not advisable to  hold an election during harvest  time.  Jink promises to produce some  hot weather, a welcome change  from a cold spring.  Thhi:k is room in B.C. for hundreds of farmers who will raise  eggs, butter and cattle.  Be good to the tourists, and the  supply will increase every summer  as the hotels and railroads continue to look more after that profitable business.  The killing of calves causes the  price nf beef to be high. In Argentina it is against the law to  kill a female animal nnder six  years of age, and in consequence  meat is cheap in that country.  Mining promises to be very  active this year in the Slocan and  other parts of B.C. Mining in  this province is one of our greatest  assets, and with every passing  year it will increase the wealth of  the golden west.  Thinking Themes  It's a queer world and one of the  queerest spectacles in it is that of a  group of folks who, for one reason  or another, bluff, bully and browbeat the timid majority.  The most intolerant of these self-  constituted tyrants are those who  aro known as social leaders, the  upper ton, the setters of fashion,  those whose opinions, accent aud  manners are "the things."  Oue of the statutes on the books  of these "correct" people is that in  order to be real uppity one must  serve wine at any dinner where  men and women "of the world"  are invited. Beer, whiskey, or  cocktails will not do; it must be  wine.  The reason is that this is the  custom of Europe. Everybody  there drinks wine���������even the office  boy must have his wine allowance  in   addition to   his wages  the entire number of women in the  United States do not havo a wine  bottle on the dinner ��������� table as a  usual thing. Tho most nf the  crowd that cluster about saloon  bars are second class and on down.  The typical American drinks water  and perhaps takes something stronger only occasionally.  Consequently it is with feelings  of distinct satisfaction that we read  that Secretary of State By ran, at a  recent dinner ho gave in honor of  Ambassador James Bryco of England, had no wines served, and  stated that ho was a teetotaller,  his parents wero before him, that  he proposed to omit intoxicants  from all entertainments given by  him, and that ho was sure that all  foreigners of common' sense would  respect his right to do as he  pleased at his own board.  Our hats are off to Mr. By ran.  In this matter he is playing the  man. WTithout making an offensive display of his virtue he is acting at Washington just as he has  been used to acting among his  neighbors at Lincoln, Neb., and  that is what American people like  to see.  "There is nothing in the modern  world," say Mrs. John Lane, "so  absolutely real and convincing as  pretense. It has set itself a standard of living which can best be  described as the Champagne Standard." Again she says: "The  backbone of the American republic  is its ice water drinking class."  I do not desire to critize the  drinking customs of Europe, yet  when a certain class of snobs presume to indicate that a president  of the United States or other high  official must depart from the almost  universal custom of the country  and spread wines upon his table  whenever he has "quality" folk to  dine, they should be reminded that  the first principle of good breeding  is to conform to the habits of the  host so long as you partake of his  hospitality.���������Dr. Frank Crane.  One of the most universal of  customs when a prominent man  dies is tho hoisting of Hags on public buildings only part of tlio way  up the flag-poles. This is known  as "half-mast;" but bow. many  know what the custom means or  how it originated?  To begin with this practice was  a military ono. Ever since (lags  were used in war it has been the  custom to havo tlie lings of the  superior or conquering nation  above that of the inferior or vanquished. When an army found  itself hopelessly beaten it hauled  its flag down far enough for the  flag of. tho victors to be placed  above it on tho same pole. This  was a token, not only of submission, but of respect. In liko manner when a famous soldier died,  flags were lowered, not only to indicate respect to his memory,,but  to show that ho hud succumbed to  a grout conqueror of all, death���������  for whose flag space was metaphorically left at the top of the flagstaff.  Place your orders  NOW  For McCormick and Deering Cutting  Machinery, Binders, Mowers and Rakes  BROWNS,  -   FERRY, .-  WASH.  XKWMAKKKT   HOTEL  Is the home for all tourists and  millionaires visiting' New Denver, British Columbia.  A. JACOBSON, Proprietor.  THIS   PBOVINOB   HOTEL  Grand Forks, B.C., is in tbe centre  of the city, and furnishes the public  with every ��������� 'accommodation at  reasonable rates.  KmII Larson, Proprietor,  Bsaatmasm^im  ���������5������^������f ���������$*>$������i$<4i>4>fg>4>4*4*4������ ^^4������ 4������4������������|"S'4'4"4������4"j'4������  QUALITY & CLEANLINESS  The Greenwood Grocery  Having recently taken over the business formerly conducted by I.. I*. Mathews, we would respecllully solicit  the patronage ofthe Greenwood public. It is our desire  to j;ive satisfaction and courteous treatment. Our.goods  ave fresh and prices right.  Call and inspect our stock and  get acquainted.  THIS   KAST.O   IIOTKTj  Kaslo, B. C���������   ih a  comfortable  home for nil who travel to that  ��������� city.  Cockle ifc J'lipworln.  SHKIUSKOOKIC   HOUSE  Nelson; B. C One minute's walk  from C. P. il station. Cuisine  unexcelled; Well heated and ventilated.  LAVINGE & DUNK, Propiletors.  Hclscn, B. ft  First-class in everything.  Steam heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in ' every room. First-class  bar and barber shop.  'Bus meets all trains.  ***$������������������$��������� #*'$"������"$"$��������� *** ���������*������������������* ���������*������������������*"!"$������������������* 4* ���������*"!���������.���������f-f*>  According to  Snottirih   Highlanders the appearance of   the.  raven  foreshadows death  and disaster to  the chiefs of the great clan   Campbell.    The other day  the heir presumptive,    to     the    Dukedom   of  Argyll, Lord Archibald  Campbell,  passed away .at Invurary, the headquarters of the clan.    Trior to the  death  of his  lordship  the townsfolk were struck with the behavior  of the ravens on  Diiniqiiah.h,   the  well-known hill   close  to Inverary  Castle.    Ii are as  that  bird now is  in many parts of Scotland,   it was  lately observed in   scores  between  the  Castle  and   the  hill,   and as  many as five were seen together on  the day previous  to  Lord   Archibald's death, though  they  arc  all  supposed to be far up the glen preparatory to  nesting.    When  Lord  Archibald's father,   tho late Duke  of Argyll, died, ravens are said to  have hovered over the hsll, circling  round and round the steep wooded  slopes.  Natural History Notes.  Genuineness  There is nothing which will add  ho much to one's power as the con-  The scionsness of being absolutely sin-  iisual booze is red ink called vin  ordinaire, a watery, red stomach-  aickle supposed to be extracted  from the grape.  When there is a wedding or a  banquet, or any sort of high jinks,  there must be champagne, which  is tho beet morning after headache  maker yet discovered.  This is not a temperance oration.  Iain in favor of letting anyone  consume wine, or prussic acid, if  lie is so disposed and have no sympathy with the temperance wild  man who insists that because he is  a water drinker therefore there  should be no more cakes and ale,  But the majority of the better (I  mean the more efficient and intelligent) class of American people do  not regularly drink alcoholic liquors  The great body of professional men  capable business men, and almost  cere,   genuine.    If your life is a  perpetual lie, if yon aro conscious  that you aro pot what yon pretend  to be���������that yon  are really a different person from what the world  regards you���������you aro  not strong.  There Is a restraint, a perpetual  righting against the truth going on  within you, a struggle which saps  your energy and warps your conduct.    If there  is a  mote at the  bottom of your eye   you  cannot  look   the world   squarely   in  tho  face.    Your vision   is  not   clear.  Everybody sees that you  are not  transparent.   There   is a   cloudiness, a haze about your character,  which    raises    the   interrogation  point where  you   go.    Character  alone is strength, deceit is weakness, sham and shoddy aro powerless, and only genuine and the true  are worth while.  The chief joys of J [ay  arc its  blossoms,   but   the   profusion   of  bloom   that   has   suddenly   burst  upon us, is likely to  be prolonged  well into Juno, this late spring. Ou  the sunny slopes of the mountains  between   Rock Creek and   Greenwood, a great and   varied  number  of wild flowers are  already  to  bo  seen.     Among  all. the  beauty  of  our widely   distributed   mountain  flowers, the  sunflowers in  yellow  patches   are   our   most attractive  feature, yet lovely as they  are do  not claim  all the'glory.'  Violets,  blue and yellow, white stitehwood,  and even the delicate green  tint of  the cottonwood is a relief after tlie  sombre dark of the pines and fir.  Although the spring thus far (alternating    fcwixfc     sunshine    aud  shower) has  not been  everything  wo may have desired yet there has  never been   a more  overwhelming  profusion of  blossoms everywhere  displayed.    Thc orchards especially  are miracles of loveliness!, the snowy  white of plum and   pear,   relieved  now by pink flushed apple blossom  being indeed a  charming sight  to  look upon.    Nature never stints,  but ever bountiful scatters her gifts  freely, and with such  a display of  blossom,   in   the absence 'of frost,  there is every   promiso   of a full  supply of fruit, for should only ono  blossom in   fifty  become fertilized  every fruit growers wish  will   bo  fulfilled.    But with such an abundance of   blossom   there  needs a  thinning out or tho trees energies  would become taxed to tho utmost  and the fruit too small for commercial purposes.    Apple blossom  has a sweet and delicate perfume,  that attracts night flying moths in  groat  numbers,   which   visit   the  flowers for the sweet nectar they  contain, but after a night's frost  following a wet day, tho stamens  and pistils become shrivelled and  lose there sweetness and in consequence are not visited by insects  and remain unfertilized. Humming birds are seem daily now,  these also to a certain extont do  good in this direction. Another  migrant to be. seen in this district  is the Kingbird, which like the  bluebird, swallow, martin and  nightjars, consume many insects  injurious to tho land and human  beings. The mountain lark, with  its melancholy note is in evidence  everywhere, and it would surprise  many could they see all tho cutworms etc that these friends of the  farmer consume during their summer visit. After the rain most  observers of nature, would notice  most of the wild flowers had the  petals tightly closed, but with tho  first flash of sunshine oponed their  glad looking blossoms thus answering to nature's call for to protect  their precious pollen from damp.  Thoy close at the first sign of rain  and open when tho weather is fine  and dry, only remaining open,  however, when fertilization has  become complete.  H. Whitikg.  Thirty Millions.  Early to bed, early to rise, makes  men healthy, wealthy   and   wise.  Thus runs the old'saw, and there's  moro in it, probably,   than  many'  of us are willing to admit.    Hushing things is all right if not carried  too far.    But some people in their  mad desire  to bag   everything  in  sight, overdo it.    To this class belongs the old lady.who went: to the  stairway and yelled to a grown up  daughter:    "Sally 1 Sally 1 Git  np!  Grit up!    Here it is four o'clock  Monday   morning,     tomorrow    is  Tuesday,   next day's'Wednesday,  half the week   gone and nothing  done yet."  Some Bride.  Chariottsvillo  (Ky.)  Chronicle:  The bride is a woman of wondroiih  fascination and remarkable attractiveness, for with  manner as enchanting as the wand   of a siren  and a disposition as sweet as the  odors of flowers and spirits as joyous as the caroling of birds,  and  mind as brilliant as thoso glittering  tresses that adorn the brow of those  and with heart as   pure   as   dew-  drops trembling in  the coronet of  violets, she will make tho home of  her husband a paradise of enchantment like the- lovely homo of hor  girlhood, whore the hoavon-toned  harp of marriage with its chords of  love ami devotion and fond endearments sent forth tho sweetest strains  of  felicity that ever thrilled tho  senses with tho rhythmic pulsings  of ecstatic rapture.  Thirty million dollars will bo expended by the Grand Trunk Pacific  Railway in new equipment to man  its newly completed transcontinental railway from Moncton to Prince  Rupert, and the fact that the Grand  Trunk Pacific is an oil'shoot of the  parent Grand Trunk road  of Eastern Canada saves tho former company from an even moro enormous  initial expenditure for now  equipment to operate the transcontinental.    As it is tho company can borrow   equipment   from tho parent  road if it runs suddenly short, and  thus it is enabled  to figure on  a  minimum requirement and not on  a fairly maximum ono.  With its extensive programme of  35(50 miles of main line, stretching  from end to end of tho continent,  and with the stili more extensive  programme of 5000 miles of branch  line track the Graud Trunk Pacific  will bo requiring almost unimaginable amounts of new rolling stock  within a few years. At' the present  time the company has barely sufficient stock to man the divisions  now being operated, viz. 3025 miles  of track, even if the opening of the  transcontinental were not less than  two years away the company would  still have to make large additions  to the service.  A summary of the new equipment that will be needed to operate  the main and branch lines to be  operated by the time the transcontinental is completed is given as  follows; Locomotives, (Grand  Truuk Passeuger), 40; engines  freight, 35; first-class coaches, 35;  tourist coaches, 100; dining cars,  40; observation cars, 45; mail-  coaches, 30; baggage coaches, 30;  express coaches, 30; box-cars, 30-  000.  The officials ofthe company have  not got down to anything like final  figures on general freight car increases likely to be required. It is  practically settled that 30,000 new  box cars will bo required to take  caro of tho business. A rough estimate indicates that 700 stock cars,  1000 flat cars, 300 cabooses and  1000 ballast cars will bo required  by tho company, but this number  is uot definitely fixed.  Steam shovels to tho number of  a dozen, wrecking trains for every  second division, coaling traiiiB for  tho larger stations, pile drivers,  ditchers and other implements necessary to run a railway aro being  planned, and will be included in  tho big orders soon to be placed.  TICEMONT   HOUSE  Nelson, B. C, Ih run on tho American and European plan. ���������Steam  heated rooms. All white labor.  Special attention paid to dining  room.  itiinsomo & Campbell, Props,  TULAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton, 13. C. is the headquarters for miners, investors  and railroad men. A fine location and everything first-class  KIRKPATRICK & MALONE, Proprietors.  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  FHOEJNTX B. C.  The Newest and Largest Hotel in  the City. Everything neat, clean  and comfortable. Steam boat and  electric light., Meals and drinks at  all hours.  CHISHOLM & HARTMAN    -    Props.  ON PARI.15 FRANCAIS   .  NATIONAL HOTEL  GREENWOOD, B. C.  The  Really Best House  in the Boundary.  Recently Remodelled and  Strictlv Up-to-Date.  Restaurant in connection  OWEN   BO YER  PROP  KKIDKSVITjT.K   HOTKIj.  Bridesville, B. C. This hotel is  ������������������within easy reach'of all the leading  Boundary towns and the centre o!  a fine farming district.  THOMAS    1VAT.SU,   l'l-oin-lotor.  THE SIMILKAMEEN HOTEL  ��������� Princeton. This hotel is new, comfortable  well-furiilslierl,aiul is close to tlie railway'  depot. Modern accommodation and sample rooms.  SUMMERS & WAHDLE, Proprietors  HOTEL KEREMEOS  Opposite depot. Extensive alter  ations have recently been made  rendering this hotel one of the  most comfortable in the interior.  A choice selection of liquors and  ��������� cigars. New pool room and sample  rooms in connection.  Mrs. A. F. K1RBY  WINDSOR HOTEL  The Windsor Hotel is one of the  best furnished hotels in the West.  It is located iu the heart of Greenwood and within easy reach of all  the financial and commercial institutions of the Copper Metropolis. Heated with steam and lit  by electricity. Commodious sam- ���������  pie rooms. The bar is replete  ��������� with all modern beverages aud  the cafe never closes. Rooms  reserved by telegraph-  The Windsor Hotel Co  E. J. Cartier, Mgr.  HOTEL CASTLEGAR, Castlcgar Junction.     All modern.     Excellent  ;      accomodations for tourists and  drummers. Boundary train leaves  here at 9.10 a.m.  ;' VV. II.   CAGE Proprietor  GRANITE CREEK HOTEL  Granite Creek, B. C. Headquarters for miners, prospectors and  railroad men. Good stabling in  connection. Tasty meals and  pleasant rooms.  II. GOODISSON. Proprietor  GRAND CENTRAL  Opposite Postoffice, NELSON, B. C.  American and European Plans,  PL H.PITTS, Prop.  CENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX.  One of the largest hotels in  the city.   Beautiful location,  fine rooms and tasty meals.  ALGOMA HOTEL  Deadwood, B. C. This hotel is  within easy distance of Greenwood  and provides a comfortable home  for travellers. The bar has the  best of wines, liquors and cigars.  JAMES HENDERSON, Proprletoi  A. O. JOHNSON  PROP.  1  EHOLT, B. C  i  John  JVEcI^ellatt  Proprietor.  y  V  y  v  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  y  y  Y  y  % %  W yourHRazors Honed f  IL   and Your Baths at f  FRAWLEY'S  BARBER SHOP  GREENWOOD.  Subscribers are reminded that  The Ledge is $2 a year when  paid in advance. When not so  paid it is $2.50 a year.  ARG������  TUNNEL  Tho gunner who goes after birds  with a flask in Ji!h poekot in usually  quite satisfied with swallows.  A Hod widow is one who has lost  her husband, a grass widow ia one  who has simply mislaid him.  A boy will forgot in a moment  when his mother rescued him from  drawing, but ha will remember all  fcho days of his life the timo hie  mother made him wait until the  company had eaten.  The Argo Tunnel is a few  minutes walk from the centre of Greenwood, and less  than half a mile from the  smelter. The mining of ore  in this property means great  prosperity for the entire district.  OLA LOFSTAD  President  JAMES McCREATH  Secretary.  quickly stops coughs, cures colds, und  liealt  Uie threat anil lungs,       if       ::       20 cents.  When you waut a headstonp or  monument write to the Kootenay  Monumental Works, Nelson, B.C.  9K&ftJI^^  !&&.ss&&<������-:i?iftst 9mSjH THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA1.  MANUFACTURING JEWELER  The Only Up-to-Date Optical    N^lc<rm      R    C  Department in the Interior.    IieiSOO,    O.  ^.  TEMPERANCE x  is all right if shorn of humbuggery.  ���������  Too much water drinking is just  as injurious as too much'liquor or  anything else.  OUR PURE WINES  AND LIQUORS |  are medicinal if not abused.   Every ������  household should have a moderate 2  supply of pure wines or liquors in ��������� J  the  closet   for   emergency���������either V  unexpected visitors' or sudden ill- ������  nes's, when a drop of pure liquor *  in time may forestall all necessity Y  for drugs. X  Greenwood Eiquor Company, Importers, Greenwood, B. ft. |  -������I  Y  Y  Y  Y  y.  ^&&������&&S&S5������*2G24G������&������&&S������&������&������&������*5������&������&������&������&������^.&������&������^  r  8  ������  Dealers in Fresh aud Salt Meats, Fish  and Poultry. Shops iu nearly all the  towns'of the Boundary aud Kootenay,  COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD, B. C.  iSr^r^^^^ii>^������3^>3S^SS^^^^S^5^S^^>S^?^S^?SS^&^^3^?^SsH^5^  SHORTHAND, WRITING.  "Stenography" Not the Only Name by  Which It Is Known.  Shorthand writing is known by other  names than "stenography." "Tachygra-  pliy" ts only one of them. Its'second  part, of course, comes from the same  root as the latter end of "stenography"  ���������that is, from the Greek "grapho,"  meaning to write. "Tachy" is derived  from' the Greek "tachys," meaning  swift; so only the shorthand writer  who has the ability to take down rapid speech and transcribe it quickly has  the. right to call herself or himself a  "tachygrapher." (The "ch" sound is  like that of "k.")  "Stenography" comes from "grapho"'  combined with "stenos," which means  "narrow" In Greek. So a "stenographer" is either a narrow writer or she  or he practices "narrow writing."  Not so many years ago we heard a  good deal about "phonography" as a  name for shorthand writing, but tho  term seems to have gone out of use.  It comes from that same useful root  "grapho," combined with "phonos."  The latter word means "sound." so  that a phonographer is one who writes  down sound as he hears it The phonograph ls, of-course, an Instrument  for writing or recording sound.  Then there are "brachygraphy" "ste-  ganography" and "logography" as other names for what we generally call  stenography. In the order given they  are derived from "grapho" combined  with "brachys," meaning "short;" "ste-  ganos," meaning "covered;" "secret" (a  stenographer is one who writes in  cryptic or mysterious writing, not to bo  read by the uninitiated) and "logos,"  meaning "speech."���������New York Times.  FIREFLIES  IN'JAPAN.'.  SmmmmmnimmmmfmrniimmmmmmmmmmmK  1 Greenwood to Phoenix Stage 1  B Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p.m. =s  B ��������� Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m. 5s  CLUB CIGA RSTORE ~S  ST GREENWOOD OFFICE  B JOHN FULLER        , .      ,���������       ,       PROPRIETOR 3  I The Midway Store for Quality Goods 1  General. Merchandise, Boots, Shoes,  Dry Goods, ��������� ^Hardware, Sleighs,  Wagon's, Buggies and all kinds of  Agricultural and Horticultural Implements and Appliances.  JAS. G. McMYNN, MIDWAY, B. C  Large and Brilliant and Numerous and  Not Afraid of Man.  In Japan Are (lies are more than mere  beetles. They are Cupid's light to  guide lovers, souls of ancient soldiers,  the devil's snare to tempt wanderer."  to death. In their light of magic gold  with a tint of emerald green the Japanese see stars of hope, sorrows of  broken hearts, the everlasting spirits  of warriors, but, most of all, the joys  of love and lovers.  Whenever they see the glimmering  faint green light of fireflies hovering  over the stream running into the darkness of night the Japanese dream of  love and loving hearts. The light of  fireflies is the guide of lovers going  along the narrow paths to meet their  sweethearts.'  Tbe Japanese fireflies are much larger and give brighter and more sti'iidy  light than those seen in Ktiropc or  America. In old days many poor Japanese students, unable to buy candles,  were wont to gather fireflies in a bag  and read their books by their light  The Hotaru kago ifirefly cngei, made  of fine laces, placed on the veranda  gives almost as bright a light as the  large stone lantern, but much more  quaint and dreamy.  Fireflies are plentiful everywhere In  Japan. They are not at all afraid of  human beings and will often alight  upon the dress and even on the-hair  or hands. It is not seldom that fireflies fly into one's pockets or sleeves.���������  Mock Joya in Strand.  ���������AN  ALABASTER  SPHINX.  Ninety Ton Statue Unearthed on the  (��������� Plains of Memphis.  Another sphinx, weighing ninety tons  nml carved from a single rock of ala-  liaslor. has been unearthed at a point  between the world famed colossi on  (lie waterlogged plains of Memphis, In  ICgypfc. For hundreds of years it has  i.iid in a recumbent position, burled  beneath the sands on the road to Sak-  l:areh. ' Today it is half exposed to  view, and next year it is to be raised to  a vertical position above the water line.  This newly found sphinx was betrayed iu Its hiding place by its tall,  ���������which Mr. Maokay, oue of the students  of (lie British scliool in Egypt, discovered about a'year ago. This year when  the water on tlie1 plain subsided the  complete figure was excavated and was  found to measure some fourteen feet  hijdi and twenty-six' feet in length.  Alabaster being a rock foreign to the  neighborhood, says the London Standard, the new sphinx ranks as the largest that lias ever been transported.  The figure bears no inscription, but Is '  considered by Professor Flinders Petrie, the director of the British school  in Egypt, to have beeu carved about  iaou U. C.  Many other remarkable discoveries,  taking- the mind hack as far as D500  B. 0. and lifting the veil of centuries  from Egypt's romantic story, have also  been made by the same school and with  tlie exception of a red granite group of  Harnesses II. and the god Ptah, .which  will be sent directly to the Carlsberg  museum at Copenhagen, and a few  other details are now on exhibition at  University college, Gower street. They  include, many objects quite new to  Egyptologists.  Among these are coffins made of bas-  ketwork, reeds or withes, sandal trays,  an ax handle in which the grip is composed of delicately knotted string,: a  pot of iiiiburned incense for a flre offering of 4000 B. C. and numerous  pieces of timber showing by their formation tlie principles of building construction that were in vogue nearly  G,000 years B. C.  mnw���������1���������������������������  In Nelson D. J. Robertson has one  of the finest lines of coffins in the  country.    Drop  in and inspect his  stock.  LIQUOR   ACT,  1910  (Section 49)  NOTICE ls hereby (riven that on thc 15th  day of June next, application will be made to  the Superintendent of Provincial Police for the  transfer of a licence for the saleof liquor by re-  tall in aud upon the premises known as The  Union Hotel, s'luate 'iU Eholt, B. C, from John  McKellarto David Oxlcy of Hritisli Columbia.  Dated this 15th day of May, 1913.  JOHN McKELLAR,  Holder of License  DAVID OjYLEY. .  Applicant for Transfer  SE  The newspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks have adopted the  following scale for legal advertising:  Application   for   Liquor  Licence  [,30 days) $5.oo.,  Certificate of Improvement Notice  (60 days) $7.50  Application to Purchase Land Notices (60 days)  .37.50  Delinquent Co-owner Notices (90  days) $10.00  Water Notices (small) $7.50  All oilier legal advertising, 12 cents a  line, single column, for the first insertion; and 8 cents a Hue for each subsequent insertion.  Nonpariel measurement  THE NEW PARIS.  Up-lo-Date Methods,        Sixteen Years Experience,  Are the reasons for my great success In-all diseases of  men. I keep abreast of the times and adopt every new  method that has proved successful. This explains why I  am the oldest specialist in Spokane and have been for  seven years in the same location. No case turned away  unless it is Incurable. .I welcome caies that others have  failed lo relieve. My own special methods cure where  others fail.  Visit our Free Anatomical Museum  OUR  ILLUSTRATED  BOOKLET FOR THE  ASKING  If you'eanuot visit me per������on������lly, do as hundreds of  others have done 11 ml are dolntf. Write me full details  oi yoarcase and I will prescribe my treatments that  are ijuaranteed ts cure every case that Is uot incurable  No cure no pay.  Dr. Kelley,   210 Howard St.,    Spokane, Wash.  Giant Sharks.  While the whale Is regarded as the  largest ol creatures that haunt the sea,  there are some sharks that can be.  compared In size with the former animals. These giant sharks, however,  are very rare and are known under  the name of the great whale shark and  tlie basking shark. The former, which  attains a length of fifty feet, Is found  off the coast of India, Peru and Lower  California. The Iatter's most favorite  haunt is tha Arctic ocean, but it Is  also found near the great whale shark.  These monsters, curiously enough, are  quite harmless. Their teeth are very  small, and they feed on tiny matter  that floats on the surfaue"of the sea.  This matter the flsh strains through  Its enormous gill rakers.  It Irritates Sculptor Rodin, Who Roasts  the Architects.  The Paris of other days Is gone.  Our contemporaries are enemies of the  old stones. Frightful and colossal  buildings are everywhere replacing  the lovely houses of the older time.  There are only two or three Parisians  who remember and regret. Rodin, tho  sculptor, in his Hotel Uiron grumbles  without ceasing at modern architects.  He puts them in the same class with  surgeons and gardeners. Ho formulates upon these three kinds of people  this judgment:  "Put a gardener before a beautiful,  natural tree and he fells it to the  ground; a surgeon before a beautiful  young woman and he will cut Into her  aud kill her; an architect before a  marvelous old building and he will  raze it to tho earth."  Anatole France also deplores the dis-*  appearance of Paris of the past centuries. "All tho modern houses," he  says, "however costly they, may be,  appear poor because they are too high.  A great height given to the houses is a  sign that they are economizing ground  space. This idea of economy darkens  the beauty of construction. Beautiful  architecture has always been more extended than elevated. The lower houses  of old Paris had an air of freedom;  those of today express a kind of rapac-  ity."-Cri de Paris.  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  A SITTING Of tho County Court of Yule will  " he lioldcn nt. the Court House, Grconwood,  011 Tuesday the 24th day or June 1913, at  cloven o'clock in tho forenoon.  Ily order,  WALTER DEWDNEY,  Registrar 0. C. of Y.  Thoroughbred Eggs and  Fowls For Sale  Partridge Wyandotlcs  Partridge Rocks  Blue Andalusians  Silver Spaiigled Hambitrgs  Empire Strain of Brown Leghorus  Indian Runner Ducks  ���������  ROBERT CLARK, GRAND Fi  ������*������e4"W4<������������4>������6*������*9������������������<  ���������M^**^  GREENWOOD, B. C.  Dealer in Farms, Ranches  Fruit Lands and Dairies,  Thousands of acres  of  the best fruit and agricuk  tural   lands   in   the  best  B.   C,   climate   at   very  2 reasonable terms.  ^X1***********************  GAMPINES  Kennedy's Improved Champion Strain  SILVER  AUD  GOLDEN  Don't Be HOODWINKED  WE NEVER CHANGE BRANDS  Greenwood Cily Waterworks Company  JtJtJtJtJtJtJtJtJtJtJtMJIJAjtJtjt  * 4  %  "J  'I  %  %  $,     Saturday   last    stage   lcarcs  ^ Mother liodc6p.m.   Returning,  3$ leaves Greenwood 10 p. m  *j    Ivcavcs Mother Lode  9,30  6:30  a.  P-  111.  111. ;  Leaves  Greenwood  2:00  8:30  P-  p.  in.  in.  I   ARE A 1 QUALITY   The BRILLIANTES  Arc the Best Clear llavanasln Canada  Made hv Union Lahor in the best Hygienic factory In the country.   Call for  them and tret value for your money instead of rope  WILBERG & WOLZ, Prop. B.C. Clear  Factory. New Westminster, B. C.  First Man Dressmaker.  One day In 1730 a beautiful carriage  appeared on the boulevard of Paris  with an escutcheon In the shape of a  pair of corsets and an open pair of  scissors painted on the panel of each  door. This was the coat of arms of  Rhomberg, the first man who made a  name as a woman's dressmaker.  Rhomberg, who was the son of a Ba-  varlan peasant from the neighborhood  of Munich, owed his rapid success to  his genius for concealing and remedying defects of figure. He left an annual income of 60,000 francs to hla  heirs.  Took the Hint. ,  "This seems like a sweet dream," be  rapturously remarked as he lingered  with h* at the door step.  "It doesn't seem like a dream to me,"  she replied, "for a dream soon vanishes, you know."  He vanished.  An Uneasy Volcano.  Toward the end of July the crater  of Etna showed signs of renewed activity. On July 30, says Nature, a  column of vapor, with ashes and la-  pilli, rose from the new mouth formed  on the northeast side of the central  crater on May 28, 1911. This was followed by another outburst on Aug. 3  at 0 p. m. and by a still more pronounced eruption on the following day.  At 10:40 a. m. on Aug. 4 a great column of vapor rose from the same vent  to a height of ten kilometers and then,  drifted off to the southeast, covering  the southeast flank of the volcano with  ashes as far as Oauizzara. Shortly  before this, from July 28. to 31, Increased activity also prevailed In  Stromboli. where there we're strong  shocks, loud rumbling noises and considerable eruptions of vapor and in  candescent material.  THE LIVING EGG MACHINES  Effirs and Fowls for Sale  These   Silver  Campines   are   from   the  Silver King Cock that took the prize at  the Crystal  Palace show and   all   over  England  ROBERT CLARK,  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations.  r^OAli mining rights ofthe Dominion,  v_> in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Terriloriesand in a portion of British  Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at au annual rental of  f 1 an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  . Application for a lease must be made  by thc applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent ofthe district iu which the  rights applied for are situated.  .In surveyed territory the land must be  described by sections,"or legal sub-divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed  territory the tract applied for shall be'  staked out by the applicant himself.   '  Each application must be accompanied  by a fee of $5 which will be-refunded'if  the rights applied for are' not available,  but not otherwise. A royalty shall be  paid on the merchantable output of the  mine at the rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the "mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty  thereon: If the coal mining rights are  not being operated, such returns should  be furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available  surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at the  rate of 1J10.00 an acre.  For full information application should  be made to the Secretary of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any  Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY, ;  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  , N.B.���������Unauthorized publication of this  advertisement will not be paid for.  BALED TENDERS addressed 'to the un-  durRiifiied, and endorsed "Tender for  Public jinildiiifr, Greenwood, B.C.," will be received at this oflice until -1.00 p.m., on Monday,  June 16, 1913, for,the construction of-a Public  Building at Greenwood, B.C.     >  Plans, specification and form of contract  can be seen and forms of tender obtained at the  olliceof Mr. Wm. Henderson, resident architect,'  Victoria, B. C, at the Post Ollice, Greenwood,  B.C., aud at this Department.  Persons tendering are notified that tenders  will not be considered unless made ou the'  printed forms supplied, and signed with their  actual signatures, stating thciroccupatioiisand  places ol residence, In the case of firms, the  actual signature, the nature of the occupation  and place of residence of each member of the  linn must be given.  ��������� Kach tender must be accompanied by au accepted cheque ou a chartered bank, payable to  the order of the Honourable the Minister of  Public Works, equal to ten per cent (10 p. c.)  Of the amount of the tender, which will be forfeited if the person tendering decline to enter  into a contract when called noon to do ro, or  fall to complete the work contracted for. If the  tender be not accepted the cheque will be returned.  The Department docs not bind itself 10 accept  the lowest or any tender.  Uv order,  K. C. DESROCHERS,  Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, May 21,1913.  Newspapers will not be paid for this advertisement if they insert it without authority'  from the Department.���������41965.  LYNN CREEK DAIRY  DELIVERED  To any part of the city or district  J.McDONELL, Proprietor  NOTICE  Greenwood Office  HOTEL  *NORDEN  % ���������        ���������  ^aj*jtj������JtJ������^jAjt^jtJtStJtjt\jt  00<H>00000<������><>000<X>OC><>00<>0<>0  Adams & Brown  Dealers in  Grain & Flout*, and Rolled,  Oats X  Her Luck.  "Too bad Mra. Smartlelgb always hna  Buch abominable weather for her afternoon teas."  "Yes; she never pours but it rains."  -Judge.  Luoky.  Missus���������I see you broke my china  plate In two. Tho Cook���������This ls my  lucky day. I generally have to gather  the pieces tn a dustpan.���������Chicago  News.  The Explanation.  "How was It the thieves got away  with that roll of carpet?"  "I euppose they beat It"���������Baltlmom  'American.  Towels For Wiping Machinery.  The use of waste for wiping machinery has become such a serious source  of expense that efforts are being made  In more than one establishment to cut  down this item, with tho result that In  one large machine establishment of this  country Turkish towels are now made  use of as a substitute, and the change  has shown a very considerable economy. Fresh towels are supplied at regular intervals, and the soiled ones are  collected and cared for until a sutll-  clent number has accumulated to mnke  It worth while to put them through a  washing process, by which the oil ls  recovered and made use of n second  time. This recovered oil is available  for lubricating railroad switches and  Birallar work.���������Kansas City Star.  IN GRAND FORKS  I deal in Second-hand  goods and have the  largest sign in B. C.  I buy or sell anything from a needle  to a carload.  ED. PECKHAM  NOTICE is hereby given that meetings  ofthe Provincial Agricultural Commission  will be held at the lollowing places:���������  SALMON ARM���������May 27th, 10 a.m.  ENDERBY���������May 2KU1, 11.30 a.m.  ARMSTRONG���������May 29th, ro a.m.  VERNON������������������May 30th and 31st, 10 a.m.  KELOWNA���������June 2nd and 3rd, 10 a.m  SUMMERLAND���������June 4th, 10 a.m.  PENTICTON���������June 5th, 10 a.m.  KERMEOS���������June 6th, n a.m.  ROCK CREEK���������June 7th 9.30 a.m.  "���������MIDWAY���������June 7th, 2.30 p.m.  GRAND FORKS���������June 9th, 2.30 p.m.  The Commission will hear evidence on  all matters affecting agricultural conditions in the Province. All persons interested are invited to be present.  W. H. Hayward, M.L.A.  Chairman.  C. B. Christensen, Secretary.  About Float  Float is not a periodical. '  It is a book containing SG  illustrations all told, and  is filled with sketches and  stories of western life. It  tells how a gambler cashed  in after the flush days of  Sandon ; how it rained in  New Denver long after  Noah was dead ; how a  parson took a drink at  Bear Lake in early days ;'  how justice was dealt in  Kaslo in '93; how the  saloon man outprayed the  women in Kalamazoo, and  graphically depicts tho  roamings of a western  editor among the tender-  feet in the cent belt. It  contains the early history  of Nelson and'a romance  of the Silver King mine.  In it are printed three1  western poems, and dozens of articles too numer-  ��������� 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  JR. T. Lowery  GREENWOOD, B. C.  SMOKE   Mountaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars.    Made by  J. C. THELIN & Co., NELSON.  Melbourne's Fre* Lunch Revolt.  Melbourne, where the "free lunch"  has flourished for mnny years, ls the  sc������ne of a revolt against that popular  Institution. The rebels are not the  freo lunchors, but the hotel keepers,  whom custom compels to provide the  gratuitous midday feasts for everybody who buys a six cent glass of beer.  Melbourne restaurants recently raised  the price of meals, and the consequences Is a ruinous rush to the free  lunch counter lunches In tbo hotnln.  ������vV  Try Dr. Rusk's   Famous  CHIC FEED  6<K>000<>0<>0<>0<>000<>00<>00<>000  ill IN I lit  t  f  T  t  t  r  r  r  T  Y  r  v  r  7  7  ADVERTISE IN THE LEDCE  SHOES SHINED  At the Windsor Hotel by  ZACK WATSON I  MESSENGER SERVICE  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  T.   THOMAS  CLOTHES CLEANED  PRESSED AND REPAIRED  TAILOR - GREENWOOD  p X   Thu  family  remedy   for   CourIis  nnd Colds  004^<K>OOOOOOOOOOOQQOOOOOOOO J "Slilloh costs  uo  little   ami docs   so muchl'  J.  JR.  CAMERON,  Loading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.   C.  II. W. Farmer  Notary Public, Real Estate, Etc,  Rock Creek, B. C.  STARKEY & CO.  NELSON, B. C.  MINING  BROKERS  PROSPECTS    BOUGHT   AND    SOLD  TUNINQ  Mr. Charles R. King will visit  Greenwood at nn early date. Leave  orders for guaranteed pianoforte  tuning at White's Drug Store,  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender to Complete  Jetty at Ste'vestnn. U.C., will be received at this  oflice until 4.00 P.M.. ou Tuesday, June 17, 1913,  for the completion of the. Jettv it Stevestou,  at theTouth of the Fraser River, New Westminster, H.C.  Plans, specification and form of contract can  be seen and forms of tender obtained' nt this  Department, and at the offices of C. C. Wore-  fold, Esq.. District Engineer, New Westminster, H.C: F. V!. Avlnter, Esq, District  Engineer, Chase, H.C., nnil on application to  the Postmaster at Stevestou, It.C.  Persons tendering aro notified that tenders  will not be considered unless made on the  printed farms supplied, ami signed with their  actual signatures, .staling their occupations,  and places of residence. Iu the case of linns,  the actual signature, the nature of thc occupation, aud place of residence of each member  of the firm must be given.  Each tender must lie accompanied by an  accepted cheque on a chartered bank, payable  to thu order of thc Honorable the Minister of  Public Works, equal to ton per cent. (10 p. c.) of  the amount of the tender, which will be forfeited  If the person tendering decline to cuter Into a  contract wheu called upon to do so, or fail to  complete the work contracted for. If the ton-  tier lie not accepted the cheque will be returned,  The Department does not bind itself to accept  the lowest or auy lender.  Hy order,  R. C. DESROCHERS,  Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, May 16, 1!I13.  Newspapors will not be paid  for this advertisement If they Insert Ii without authority  from the Department.���������10043  ASS.A. Y ER  E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and  Chemist, Box biioS, Nelson, B. C.  Charges:���������Gold, Silver, Lead or Copper,  $1 each. Gold-Silver, or Si.! <sr-Lead,  $1.50. Prices for other metals: Coal,  Cement, Fireclay analyses on application. The largest custom assay oflice in  British Columbia.  Greenwood & Midway  AUTO STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at S:20 a.m., & for Oroville at 3:10  p. m. Leave orders at Terhune's  Cigar Store.       Charles Russell.  LOWERY'S CLAIM  During the 37 mouths that Lowory's  Claim was on earth it did business all  over tlie world. It was the most  unique, independent and fearless journal ever produced in Canada. Political  and theological enemies pursued it with  the venom of a rattlesnake until the  government shut it out of the mails,  and its editor coasad to publish it,  partly on account of a lazy liver and  partly because it takes a pile of money  to run a paper that ia outlawed. Ihere  are still 20 different editions of this con-  demned journal in print. Send lOcetitB  and get one or $2 and get tho bunch,  R. T. LOWERY,  Greenwood, B. C.  ^^^S������^������^������^������^������^������^������45<^<!^^  NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that an Application will bc made on behalf of the  Kettle Valley Railway Company and the  Canadian Pacific Railway Company to  the Board of Railway Commissioners for  Canada on thc ninth day of June nineteen  hundred and thirteen, or so soon thereafter as the Application' can be heard for  a recommendation to the Governor in  Council for the sanction of a lease front  the former Company to the latter Company ofthe lines of railway ofthe former  Company.  This Notice is given pursuant to thc  provisions of Section 361 ofthe Railway  Act.  Dated at Montreal this 30th, day of  April, 1913.  r,. W. BEATTY,  Solicitor for said Companies,  I Plumber  I and Tinner  I am prepared to ex.*  ecute   all    orders    for  $   plumbing arid tinsmitlv  ing in city or country,  GEORGE CLERF. THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA-  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  I    BOUNDARY IMS   j  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  Last week the^Rawhide shipped  4,22G tons of ore.  Last week the Granby mioe  shipped 24,425 tons of ore.  Last week the Granby smelter  treated 24,070 tons of oro.  Last week the Mother Lode  mine shipped 4,S20 tons of ore.  Last week the Greenwood  smelter treated 11,811 tons of ore.  Last week tho Napoleon mine  shipped 173 tons of ore.  Last week the Queen Victoria  mine shipped 479 tons of nre.  drift of the Slocan Star at Sandon.  The Panama mine near Bear  lake in the Slocan will ship 2,000  sacks of ore in a short time.  Wolf Camp, twelve miles northeast of Republic, was sold Friday  to the Granby Consolidated Mining  & Smelting Co., of Grand Forks,  B.C. The sale included 24 claims,  Geo. Wolf being the principal  owner. Some of the claims were  owned by T. M. Donnelly of Re-  pulilic and Dutch Jake of Spokane.  A diamond drill and a large  amount of machinery was conveyed to the camp from the Kara-  min siding Friday. Twenty men  are employed. The force will be  increased as soon as shipping be-  gi ns.���������'News-Miner.  J. T. Acoam of Spokane visited  Camp McKinney last week, and  took samples from the dump of the  group of the Lemon Mining Co.  If the assays prove satisfactory he  will pump ont the mine and procure samples from a greater depth.  If they prove satisfactory he will  operate tho property. There ia a  five stamp mill at the mine.  Mining and Scientific Press,  of  San Francisco, recently published  some  information  concerning  the  treatment   plant   of   the    Waihi-  Paeroa Extraction Co.,  situated at  the junction of the Waihou and  Ohinemuri   rivers,  New  Zealand,  which claims the distinction now of  being the largest tube-mill plant in  the world.    Its cost totalled $400,-  000.    The plant was built to treat  old battery residue dredged  from  the river.    The company estimates  that it has fully 2,000,000  tons  of  sand to treat.    After giving Borne  interesting particulars of the plant,  which has a capacity of 500 tons a  day, Mining and   Scientific Press  continues:���������"The   river   sand    is  worth about 82 a ton, and costs do  not exceed $1.   The whole undertaking is of much interest, and despite the large amount of capital  epent on an excellent   plant,  it is  proving to be highly profitable.  In  designing the workB, the manager,  R. Aiken, was ably assisted by  C.  A. Banks,  of "Waihi, and   now of  the Jeweljmine, B.C. who described  the plant in The Mining Magazine,  Loudon, of August,   1912.     Two  more tnbe mills   have   since been  added.   During 23 days in January  11,000 tons of tailing waB treated,  yielding 810,000, while returns to  date total 105,100   tons,  yielding  8140,000, and a dividend of $30,������  000 has been paid."  One of the signs of renewed  interest in mining is that the  prospector is once more in evidence in  this section. Dnring the lean years  he deserted us. and went to Cabalt,  to Porcupine,   to the B.C.   coast  sections, to Mexico, to the United  States and South  Africa.    He is  now returning to   this portion  of  British  Columbia.     Those riding  on the incoming trains and the lake  boats of the C.P.R. often meet him  and, when questioned he says he is  going to try and find something  worth locating in  the  Kootenays  again.   These pioneers of the mining world are welcome.    Thoy are  the heralds of renewed  activity in  mining.    The real estate craze has  about spent itself, and   many  are  turning their eyes towards mining  again, and there is a rising market  for the wares handled by the prospector.    There is a good   field  for  the prospector in  the Trail  Creek  division, in the Slocan  and other  mining divisions of East and West  Kootenay.    The railways aro furnishing better transportation facilities and the smelters reduce ore at  lower rates than  when tho prospector   was   largely    in evidence  many years ago, and there are better opportunities than then existed.  Give the prospector a warm   welcome, extend him credit and  furnish him useful information whenever possible, for he is the harbinger of increased activity and  good  times in mining.- Rossland Miner.  was out looking for a "mowitch"  and Geo. was setting out strawberry plants. A little farther  down the trail W. W. ,Jones was  found busily engaged in freighting,  planting and clearing land. Jones  had several men working for him.  At Bridge river crossing J. Sebring  is building a new house.���������Lillooet  Prospector.  With tho installation of the  gasoline'. engine on Monday the  tunnel in the Aufltis mine was  freed from all danger of foul air  after blasting, itiul work has gone  ahead rapidly in both tunnel and  cross-cut. A slightly softer vein  of rock has been encountered and  if it continues the vein will probably be struck by tlie end of May,  provided that it is where the engineer's estimate phiecs it. In the  cross-cut the work is still ail in  ore of the same character as that  found iu tlie tunnel. Everything  is in leiiiliiies.-i for the installation  of the aerial tnim which will be  supplied by the Rililet Brothers, of  Nelson and Spokane.���������Hope Re  view.  week ago, and within a few hours  stampeding "parties were getting  away for the scene of the strike.  Although a number of local men  have gone to tho scene of the new  strike, the majority who have gone  aro men who were ou the way in  from tho outside to their homos in  the Lower Yukon country, Fairbanks, Ruby and the Iditarod, all  of whom have the stampede habit  and anyone of whom is ready at a  moment's notice to run down any  sort of a report pertaining to a new  strike.  Experienced placer, men assort  that if such a good showing is  made in the gravel as has been  reported from the scone of the  strike no less than $20 puns should  bo found on bedrock when ib is  reached.���������Whitehornu Star.  Pure Bred Males  NEW GOLD STREAM  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  $         ������  o  B. G, MINING NEWS  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  Tho   shaft   house   at   the War  Eagle mine in Rossland was burned last Sunday.  Three   feet   of   clean   ore   was  struck  last   week   in  the    upper  Fred Johnson, forest ranger, who  arrived in town Wednesday, reports great activity in Bridge river  mining circles. From Cadwallader  creek to Lillooet, signs of progress  were in evidence on every hand.  "At the Pioneer," declared  Mr.  Johnson, "the Ferguson Bros,,   of  Vancouver,   have   an   undoubted  bonanza.    At the Coronation group  the ten stamp mill is being put in  order to start crushing.     Active  operations will start iu a few days.  Here 300 tons of ore are on  the  dump ready for crushing.    All   of  this ore is   of exceptionally high  value.    If you throw a bucket of  water on it you can see gold  from  a distance of fifteen feet, "s aid Mr.  Johnson.    The rock on the dump  ia from Little Joe Claim.  Ground-sluicing is being continued at the Blackbird, with satisfactory results.  On the Britannia Fred Kinder  haB 1700 feet of ground sluicing  completed, and is finding first class  float on every side.  At the South Fork Dan Hamilton is still running his placer  claims to profit. Ferguson, of Ferguson & Walker, is busily engaged  getting in supplies in readiness to  open their Sucker creek property.  The bridge across the mouth of  the South Fork is now complete,  except for a little planking. A  first class job of this undertaking  has been made by Robert Haney,  construction seperintendent. On  the work with him were Paul Mc-  Masters, Wm. Elliott, D. Conghlan  Teddy Holt and H. Raid.  Coming down to tho Gun creek  ranch he found Joe Sinister busy  with the plow, putting in his crop  and clearing land. At the Tyaugh-  ton ranch Grant White and Geo.  Bell had got their crop in.    Grant  Another gold hearing creek has  been discovered and is being  located, and this f.iino it looks as  though a genuine strike had been  made, The new creek, which has  been given the name "Meander"  by Assistant Gold Commissioner  R. C. Miller, empties into the  Hootalinqua river near Mason's  Landing, which is twenty miles  above the Hnotalinquii post.  For the past live years an elderly couple, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.  Brown, havo conducted a sort of  roadhouse at Mason's Landing,  the former prospecting at odd  times in that locality. While the  old man never recorded a location  until this week, it, was known by  other miners in the Livingstone  country that he was getting a little gold, ^btit no one interferrcd  with him or even prospected on  the same creek. Recently however, it became known that Brown  had taken gold to tlie value of  89.50 to the pan from gravel taken  from a hole about eight feet deep  and beforo reaching bedrock.  This word reached  town  about  a  Realizing that inability to secure  the use of well-bred  male  aniinitls  is at the present time one  of the  greatest dill'ienlties standing in tho  way of live stock  development in  many parts of Canada, particularly  in the. newly settled  districts,   the  Dominion Department of Agriculture,     through    the.   Live   Slock  Branch, is this year undertaking a  widespread    distribution   of   pure  bred  stallions,   bulls,    rams   and  boars.    The original  cost   of  tho  animals  will  bo born  by tho Department and they   will  be placed  in the hands of such  local organizations as agree to the  conditions  governing tho  distribution.    In  a  word  these sires  will remain the  property of  the Department, but  the local  associations  will  bo  responsible for their proper niaintain-  ance and   management  under  tho  general  supervision  of Officers of  the  Live Stock   Branch.    In   the  case of  stallions,   the members of  the  associations  will  also  be   required  to  pay a fee covering an  annual insurance premium.  All animals distributed will bo  bought from home breeders and  will be Canadian bred. As far as  possiblo they will be purchased in  the province in which they aro to  be placed. In this way Canadian  breeders will receive enconrage-  lnent and their market will bo increased not only directly but also  ���������indirectly through the emphasis  given throughout the country to  the value of pure bred sires. It  may be added tbat it is not the intention to place the animals in districts were suitable male animals  of the same class are already own  ed by private individuals. The  aim is rather to aid sections where  pure bred sires are lacking and as  well to encourage new communities in following a proper and intelligent system in breeding.  All bulls distributed will be purchased subject to the tuberculin  test and only stallions which have  passed a rigid veterinary inspection for soundness will be selected.  In order to take advantage of  this form of assistance, it will be  necessary foi- interested parties, iu  any section, to undertake ' tho organization of a local association in  whose hand such sires as are required may be placed. Complete  iniforination regarding tho rules  and regulations governing the.distribution may be. made upon application to tho Live Stock Commissioner, Ottawa. Whenever  possiblo, an Officer of the Branch  will render assistance in the perfecting of tho necessary local organization.  Select Your Wedding Presents  From Our Illustrated Catalogue  It represents thoroughly our large well assorted .quality stocks  With our catalogue in hand, you may sit down  in the quiet of your home and select your wed/'  ding gifts as satisfactorily as though you could  visit our store personally.  The Jewellery section of this catalogue, will '  be of exceptional interest to those who must  buy wedding jewellery. It shows the gem  set exquisets of the day at prices within the  reach of the average buyer. We emphasise  The Pearl because it is the birth-day gem of  June,  Write for this Catalogue., It will be sent  free on request.  HENRY BIRKS & SONS, LIMITED  JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS  Geo. E Trorey, Man. Dir, VANCOUVER, B, G  An Irish Shot.  When James T. Brady first  opened a lawyer's oflice in New  York he took a basement room  which had been previously occupied  by a cobbler. He was soraowhat  annoyed by tho previous occupant's  callers and irritated by the fact  that he had few of his own. One  day an Irishman called.  "The cobbler gone, I see," he  said.  "I shonld think he has," tartly  responded Brady.  "And what do you sell," asked  the visitor, looking at the solitary  table and a few law books.  "Blockheads," responded Brady.  "Begorra," said the Irishman,  ye must be doing a mighty fine  business-  left."  A CARLOAD OF  PURITY FLOUR  Has just arrived.   All orders from  any part of the district  promptly filled  RUSSELl-LAW-CAULFIELD Company  RENDELL  -ye hain't   got   but one  Two physicians are experimenting with a now parasite with  which they hopo to extinguish tho  flies in a few years.  mmmsmmtm  I am offering my stock of Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes and  Hardware, practically  AT COST F������R CASH  THE SALE IS NOW ON  Come early and get first choice.   Bargains the order of  the day.  Cream  mtaatWHtM ���������atistMttMBamatt'imvmMsmBm 1  DRY GOODS. BOOTS & SHOES.  A new shipment of boys suits, well  made, and good material and right  prices.  GREENWOOD.  gmmnmmmmnmimTmmmmmimtmimmmmmmii  |S(JMWE^     I  1 SHOES <&   SUITS 1  1 P. W. GEORGE & CO. |  B   COPPER STREET        ,        GREENWOOD, B. C   3  ^tliUtiUiitUUlltUtliUitiUtiUUUUiUiUUUUiUtUiUlUUiitlrf  wr  Ivy r  WUGf  When ordering ask for Dr. Price's by name, else  the grocer may forget the kind you are. accustomed to.  GRAND   FORKS   GARAGE  GRAND    FOR.KS,     B.  C.  is now open for business and is in charge of an Expert  Mechanic.    All  repairB and   adjustments quickly attended to.    Complete Ifue of  AUTOMOBILE   ACCESSORIES  '    carried in stock.    Best grade of Gasoline, Lubricating  Oils,  and  Greases always on  hand.    Sole agents for  Republic Tires.    Tires pumped up free of charge.  GRAND    FORKS  pumped up  GARAGE  tn  charge  CO.,    LTD.  ^r^r^AA^^^^AA^AA^fA&AiiHitA^^A     ������hXKKmX">C^^MK������X������*<^^<������.>'X'9i  Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.  Change of program each evening.  Performance starts at 8.15.  Scene from "Passers-By"  LEDGE ADS. BRING RESULTS  BMHSflaBB^^


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