BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Ledge Mar 7, 1912

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xledgreen-1.0181472.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xledgreen-1.0181472.json
JSON-LD: xledgreen-1.0181472-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xledgreen-1.0181472-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xledgreen-1.0181472-rdf.json
Turtle: xledgreen-1.0181472-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xledgreen-1.0181472-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xledgreen-1.0181472-source.json
Full Text
xledgreen-1.0181472-fulltext.txt
Citation
xledgreen-1.0181472.ris

Full Text

Array 1 ���������    ���������  )  f .4-'      <���������-   ' '  '/"N  -'.i i  *���������������?-**_���������, B. -"is  THE  OLDEST  MINING  CAMP .NEWSPAPER   IN  BRITISH  COLUMBIA*'       "  Vol.    XVIII.  GREENWOOD, B. C��������� THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1913  No. 34  Carry the following Hues of  Teas, Coffees & Fancy Cakes  Upton's Teas     ,   Chase & Sanborn Coffees  Rigway's Teas       ,     Folger's Coffees  Tetley'sTeas   , Barrington Hall Coffee  McVitie & Price's well known Imported  Fancy Biscuits  New and Second-Hand  House  Around Home  mine, is resuming  Trunks and Valises  Furnished Houses^  Sewing- Machines  Pianos for Rent  Skates Ground  You will find a Welcome  at the Club Cigar Store and Pool Room  CIGARS, TOBACCOS,  AND  SMOKERS'  SUPPLIES  FRUIT AND  CONFECTIONERY  ������ .Coast, Calgary and  Local Papers and Magazines  always on the tables.  AgenFTSf-Vnociri^i^aflgfy^       office of Phoenix & Midway Stages  i;  WALTER.P.-KENNEDY-  PROPRIETOR  We have just issued a handsome  Illustrated Catalogue  that would do credit to any mailorder house, and which shows at a  glance the grip we have on the better  class of trade.- We warif you to see  h'ow fine a jewelry store  we have.  SEND FOR ONE  A. LOGAN & Co.  GREENWOOD.      -     B. C  jTHE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LLD., D.C.L., President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, GENERAL MANAGER '  CAPITAL, ��������� $10,000,000       .,        REST,-   $8,000,000  DRAFTS ON FOREIGN COUNTRIES  Every branch of The Canadian Bank of Commerce Is equipped to Issue drafts on  . the principal cities in the following countries without delay :  ������_* -      9n* pfeec" New Zealand Siberia  ������        ������������������    r>      1...   ������ub'-    . Holland Norway Soudan  Ar-j-entine Republic Denmark Iceland Panama South Africa  AU4r-*J'?r n^P'r,     , H''-*--. P"-*-* Spain  Austria-Huneary    Faroe Island. Ireland Peru Straits Settlement*  Belpum   , Fmland Italy Philippine Wand.   Sweden  Si      ��������� Formosa Japan Portugal Switzerland  Buleana Z"1e%   t.   ���������..     }m Roumania Turkey  S?. Frch Cochin China Malta Russia. United State.  }$?��������� Germany Manchuria Sen-ia Uruguay  ��������� _. Cn,n* ..     Great Britain Mexico Siam West Indie., etc.  The amount of these drafts is stated in the money of the country where they are pay-  able- that is they are drawn in sterling, francs, marks, lire, kronen, florins, yen,  taels, roubles, etc., as tho case may be. This ensures that the payee abroad will  receive the actual amount intended.   - A233  SAVINGS  BANK  DEPARTMENT  -       Greenwood Branch.  St. Jude's Anglican Church  Services: Holy Cotumuiiion 8:30  a.m. 2nd and 4th Sundays in the  month; Matins, it a.m.; Evensong, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday School,  2:30 p.m. Solemn Evensong  every Friday during Lent at  7:30.      Women's   Bible   class  every Tuesday nfieriioon during Lent at  4:15 in the Hall.  Rev. Franklin Watson, Vicar.  HOC-US   TO    I.KX  Iu tho Swayno House, Silver  Street. Clean, private ancl comfortable rooms in a quiet locality  at reasouable rates. Hot and cold  baths free to guests.  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager.  J P. BHRMS & m.)  d  ������  Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish,  and Poultry. Shops in nearly all the  towns of Boundary and Kootenay.  Z COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD 4  1  Send for a catalogue of headstones and monuments, mado by  tho Kootenay Monumental ���������Works,  Nelson, B. C.  CONSERVATIVES MEET  The Conservatives will hold a  convention in Greenwood next  Tuesday to nominate a candidate  for the approaching election.  The election of delegates will  take place on Saturday. J. R.  Jackson is the only one so far  who has announced himself to  The Ledge as being in the field,  although it is current talk that  F. W. McLaine, W. B. Fleming,  G. A. Rendall and others may be  on the slate at the nominating  convention. At preseut the Liberal and Socialist camps are  dark and no prospective candidates arc yet in the field. ;  ��������� The Jewel  operations/  Club whiskey has been stronger  than usual this week.  Fred'Jenks saw a robin  at his  rauch"on February 29.  Buttercups    were    picked    iu  Grand  Forks upon February 2&  "The Kettle Valley railway has  resumed its weekly trips to Lynch  creek.     ������������������ * .  D, J. McDougall is in.the hospital fighting an attack'of pneumonia.  Mrs. Thomas Rowe is recovering from her recent surgical-operation. ' *  Most of the logging camps on  the Norih Fork have resumed  operations.  ��������� At Grand Forks Charles Petersen .will enlarge the Pacific hotel  this summer  ..The license of the Hotel Colin  at Grand Forks has been suspended for 30 days. - ' ',  - .','-,���������'  In the Grand 'Forks electoral  district there are 1,326 names on  the voters list.  Mr. Finnigan of Spokane has  taken a position with the Russell-  Law-Caul field Co.  Alex McDonald will be able to  leave the hospital in ten days,  His health is excellent.  George Heatherton has returned from attending, a convention  of the coal miners at Lethbridge,  Mrs. N. L. Mclunis of Grand  Forks has gone to Rochester,  Minn.,   for a surgical operation'.  Buy Rosaline, the red oil, at  Brown's, Ferry, 'Wash. It.will  noJ:_ encrust the wick nor blacken,  the chimney.'   -   , L *���������   ~"\ ���������-'"-* **  A young deer -ran - into the  smelter yard on Sunday in search  of something to eat. ' He was  given a few rocks.  Subscribers are reminded that  The Ledge is $2 a year when  paid in advance. When not so  paid it is $2.50 a year.  - There will be a meeting Friday  evening, at the Rock Creek hotel  tor the purpose of organizing a  Conservative Association.  Gorman West is 70 , pouuds  lighter than he was a month ago.  He feels good but will have to  cut out luxuries in the future.  For Sai.e,���������A work horse,  weight 1,250, drive single or  double to be sold cheap, Apply  Mark Christensen, Ledge'Office.  Charles Kinney is turning, out  several orders for sleighs and  wagons. This is a good time to  order a wagon, and avoid the  rush.  For Sale,���������Two Cyphers Incubators that have only been used  oue season. For quick sale I will  sell both for $30. S. W. Auger,  Eholt.  At thc last provincial election  in Greenwood 617 votes were  polled divided as follows: Jackson, 260; Heatherton, 204; McDonald, 153.  W. E. Alexander who escaped  from jail last week has not yet  been lound. He probably had a  friend who helped him fly to a  place of safety.  Mr. Harry M. Craven and Mrs.  Kate Rowlands of Molson, Wash.,  were married by the Rev. Franklin Watson, on Monday March  4th, in the vicarage.  New spring line of shoes for  men, women and children. Oxfords and current styles in Tans  Patent Leathers and Gun Metals,  at Brown's, Ferry, Wash.  Gilbert Kay has bought a  Wharfdale press from the Duncan  Leader, and in futurethe Phoenix  Pioneer will be a six column  paper, all printed at home.  Jimmy Copland's latest partner  has gone to Winnipeg to sell a  bunch of city lots, and in the  meantime Uncle Jim is taking a  few swimming lessons in Greenwood,  Ed Julrud met with a severe  accident in the Rawhide mine  last Friday, One of his feet was  crushed between, the bumpers and  an ore car, and had to be amputated.  Why Pay Rent,���������When jyou  can buy a four room house and  lot on corner of Church and Kimberley Ave. Address, W. D.  Flinn, 1926 Tulare St., Fresno,  California.  '* David Good will return to Nara-  matta in a short time. For 18  months he. has been packing  supplies, and moving camp for  the railroad surveyors in the  Okanagan.  After running a barber shop for  16 ,years in Grand Forks, Bob  Pribils.ke has sold put and moved  to California. During his, business career at the Forks he was  burned out three times.  ���������  A large number of people' witnessed the pruning lessons given  by Government experts iu Greenwood last Thursday. At Midway only four people turned out  to see the demonstrations.  A fire last week in Grand Forks  destroyed the two small buildings  between ..the Yale and Russell  hotels. An explosion of gasoline  in Curry's clothes cleaning shop  was the cause of the illumination,  For Sale���������A Piano. Music  Cabinet, Secretary, Sectional  BookCase, Sewing Machine, Bed  Lounge, Chest of drawers, Hall  Rack and Morris Chair. Apply  to Miss Wilson or at Customs  House.  . Peck McSwain is holding cases  on the Princeton Star, and that  paper is now coming out on  time. Peck has obtained a front  seat on the water wagon, and  is again carrying a meal- ticket  in his pocket.  - /-L-91��������� Mtjler appeared before  Judge McMynn -yesterday, on-a  charge of assaulting Gus Man-  ville-with the handle of a broad  axe in McArthurs camp last Saturday. Jim was sentenced to 10  days hard labor.  Service in the Presbyterian  church next Sunday, March 10th,  at 7:30 p. m. Mr. Munro will be  present at the Sunday School,  at 2:30 p. m., for the purpose of  taking steps to organize au adalt  Bible class.    All welcome.  Blind Tosh raffled a gold watch  at Westbridge on Saturday.1 Jim  McGillvray won it with ticket 17.  Tosh is loud in his praise of the  kind treatment extended to -him  by the people^jn the towns and  camps along the West Fork.  Walter Garland, one of Winnipeg's able young lawyers died in  that city a few days ago from  Bright's disease, aged 27. .His  father, T. A. Garland, and other  members of his family were with  him at the time of his death.  The Greenwood Miners Union  will hold their 13th annual ball,  iu the OH Masonic Hall, upon  Monday evening. March 18. The  proceeds to be donated to Lome  Terhuue, who recently lost his  eyes by a dynamite explosion.  Sam Johnston has returned  from a trip to the Halcyon  Springs. 'He recently had a letter from Colonel Sam Hughes intimating that he might soon obtain a pension for services rendered during the Fenian Raid of  1866.  The   annual   meeting   of   the  Junior W. A. was held last Friday afternoon and officers for the  ensuing year were elected as follows:       Miss   Hazel   Redpath,  treasurer; Miss Maud Eales, secretary;   Mrs.   Franklin   Watson  will be assistant superintendent  in Miss Ida Shaw's place.    The  treasurer's report showed a balance in hand of $37,30; total receipts for tho year $226,55.    $80  was contributed to the painting  of St. Jude's church; a brass ewer  value $20 was presented to the  church; $45 was donated to missions; $6 to pledges.   The rector,  Rev. Franklin Watson gave the  closing address.    After the'meet-  ing_ the members of St,  Jude's  Guild .presented   Mrs.   Bunbury  with a parting gift of a silver  stand,  with  many  good  wishes  expressed, ou her  departure to  Kamloops.  %  Western Float  Men-itt wants a county court.  Fresh eggs are 40 cents a dozen  in Vernon. ���������  The Imperial hotel in Frank has  a new manager. '  Rod Morrison has left Eossland  aud gone north.  J. A. McLeod ' is the new city  clerk in Eossland.  Brooms will soon be made in  Okotoks, Alberta. '  _ The Enderby brass band has  risen from the dead.  ,The Similkameen hotel in Princeton is to be enlarged.  Thero are. five female school  teachers in Blairmore.  About 800 miners are employed  in the Eossland camp.  Mitchell has opened his new  restaurant in Bellevue.  Eeal estate is. being sold by  auction in Prince Euperfc.  Kaslo expects to have its third  boom some time this year.  [.   A new piano has been put in the  Baptist church at Marcus.  Frank McClain has opened a  harness shop iu Aldermere.  A. Bridgman contemplates opening a law office in Enderby.  !    Last   year   487 new postoffices  were' established in Canada.  W. H. Krouse has opened a  furniture store in Courtenay.  John Fluhrer has sold' his hotel  in Trail, and moved to Spokane.,,  T. H. Long has again  been appointed cbief of police in Rossland.  _In Trail Euby Rodgers was fined  $75 for selling liquor to an interdict.  At the Payne mine near Sandon  the long tunnel is in over 300 feet.  The New Denver hospital is  well filled with rheumatic patients.  C. R. MacDonald has moved into  his new drug store at Revelstoke.  ' Tbe railroad between-' Princeton  and Coalmont is.now ready for  business.        _**���������*���������  The" Presbyterians ' are getting-  ready to build'a church in** New  Hazelton  After paying all'"expenses the  Eossland Carnival had- a balance  left of $150.  The Burton hotel in ��������� Creston is  now under the management of W.  H. Johnson.  David Barman is dead in Spokane, He ran a store at Colville  for 25 years.  Eecently Joe Wendle found a  big-horned owl in one of his traps  near Barkerville.  The new C.P.E. hotel at Vernon  is built of cobble stone and cement,  and cost $20,000.  In February there were 595  children attending the public  schools in Fernie.  In Kaslo Alphonse Brunei was  fined S20 for hitting May Jennings  with a wooden wedge.  Dan Eahaley of Chesaw was accidentally killed in Porcupine,  Ontario, a few days ago.  - The lobby of the post office in  Eossland is now open for one hour  on Sundays to boxholders.  The proprietors of the Victoria  hotel in Trail have been fined $100  for selling liquor after hours.  A S35,000 cannery and fish curing buildings will be erected at  Skidegate Inlet this summer.  It is reported that the freight  rates on the Cariboo road have  been reduced to four cents a pound.  Tho Revelstoke Mail-Herald is  testing the ground that loads up to  tho publication of a daily paper.  A moving picture and opera  house that will seat 700 people, is  to be built in Eevelstoke this summer.  For selling liquor on Sunday,  the proprietor of tho Strand hotel  at Okanagan Lauding has beeu  fined $150.  During the past two months 260  locomotives have been ordered by  Canadian railroads, largely for use  in the west.  A prisouer named Dennis Campbell was taken from Fernie to Nelson jail. He could speak only the  French Language.  A small brown Leghorn hen at  Duncan recently laid an egg that  weighed five ounces. The hen  died the next day.  Mrs. Charles Dundee of Rossland  has been taken to New Westminister, and her three children to a  home in Vancouver.  Sam Marks is advertising his  business for sale, and will soon  shake the coal dust of. Fernie from  his pedal extremities.  The Cowic nan Leader has bought  a now* and larger cylinder press.  Four, pages-of that paper are now  printed at ono impression. ,  -It is reported that Pete Larson  has sold his hotel in North Van-.  couver with three'acres of -ground  to the C.P.E. for $750,000.        - ���������  The Great Northern! hotel^ hi  Princeton; and some other buildings . were * burned down last Friday, entailing a loss of -530,000.  In the Slocan" the mouth of-, Carpenter creek is being piled to, prevent it from running wild/and  tearing a hole through the heart of  New Denver.  Mr.  and  Mrs.   David   Gray, of'  Merritt  havo gone to   Australia.  When 20 minutes out of Vancouver  Mrs. Gray presented  her husband  with another son.  Nineteen years ago no newspapers were received in Kaslo for  a month, and the letter mail was  packed by dog train from Nelson  to the main Kootenay lake..  There are 250 dogs in Okotoks,'  and the taxes * paid for them last  year amounted to 815. The dog  tax collector in that town must be  suffering from chronic inertia.  Just 21 years ago Itr. Sanson of  Clinton promised to meet the  writer in Nelson. . The Doc has  been so busy ever since that lip to  date he has not had time to visit  Kootenay's greatest city.  George Mackejhad one ofjhis'legs  caught under a falling boulder  while working around his ranch at  Malott. He could not extricate  himself and in a few days he was  found dead from exposure.  It the people of Vancouver are  wise they will advocate a railroad  from Peace to Stewart say the  Portland Canal Miner.' The Miner  thinks that it is not,good to .have  one city grow up at the expense of  the province.  t A new bridge 550 feet long has - '  ���������jUBt been completed between Eos**-  island and the mainland at Port  Simpson. The bridge cost, $2,208,  and was built in three days by 109  men. The event was celebrated by  a banquet in Port Simpson.  ROCK CREEK NOTES  A very interesting lecture was  delivered .before the -Farmers'' In-"  stitute on Wednesday, the subject  dealt with being the conservation  of   moisture.    The   good  farmers  were so  thoroughly impressed by  the  wisdom  of this lecture   that  they continued to practise its principles till a very 'early hour next  morning.  A surprise party was held on  Tuesday night at T. E. Hansen's  home. The evening proved an unqualified success, Mr. Hanson's  rendering of 'O where is my wandering boy tonight' being the  triumph of the evening. Tho  crowd dispersed quietly.  Hitherto  Rock  Creek does not  appear to have found  much favor  in the eyes of the Almighty.    Tho  handsome structure known  as tho  Church of England   was built last  spring, since which time  two  services  have  been   held  therein���������a  christening and a  matins.    Every  possible inducement calculated   to  attract   the   eye   of   temporarily  briefless parsons has been offer ol,  the magnificent salary of $400 a  year having even been guaranteed.  Funnily enough  no sky-pilot,   up  to the other day,   had received a  call   to   Eock   Creek!   But now  comes tho glad tidiugs of tho advent  of a pastor  in   April;   .-ind  there is great rejoicing among  the  brethern.     Personally   wo should  prefer a job on  the  Government  road���������it is less thorny. ������  Coming!   Coming!   Coming   to  Westbridge,   William Middleton's  magnificent four' tent show, comprising:   1.    Mr. Middleton's own  personally-trained troupe of doge.  2.    Findlayo Macdonaldi tho world  famed champion pick-slinger.    3.  Happino Blythski the world's foremost performer on. the four-wheel  scraper. ,4.    Daven   Terhunesen  in tho roaring comedy entitled John  Bull Bitters and many other first-  class   performances.    This    show  will be on the road for all  spring  and summer.    Prices $3 per day  and up.    No Sunday performance.--.  TlSUECIiH  ������������������.**������������������-v-r.**������,  '~x   'i.ri'f  1   ,,''*'-{ ���������  *     "'���������'"���������Oil  1  *"<���������'S-';A  ������������������    '.������>.--��������� I  '     '��������� *".I  -   ���������������      "> I  < i  i- i    *> E  ��������� ,  V l\  t   '      *. ���������*-"'  -XI  - *---  -.. .-���������'���������'���������ufi '". :*'' ���������' 'I.'���������"':'':. 'y- '���������'���������.' '}'i--^'":v:2''\ ^-"',.'���������'*,'  THE   LEDGE,' GREENWOOD.   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  . THE' LEDGE ,  Is located at Greenwood, B. O, and can be traced to many parts of  the earth. It comes to the front every Thursday morning, 'and  believes that hell would close up if love ruled the world. It believes  in justice to everyone; from the man who mucks in the 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.  The Ledge is $2.00 a year in advance, or $2.50 when not so paid!  It is postage free to all parts of Canada, Mexico, Great Britain and  the county of Bruce. To the United States it is $2.50 a year, always  in advance.  R.  T.   LOWERY  EDITOR    AND    FINANCIER.  uess in the world.  So the man has his own destiny,'  his own creed, his own internal  peace, his own nobility in his  hands. For all the worth-while  wisdom or goodness you have in  your head and heart was soaked  up from your hands.  GREENWOOD, MARCH 7, 1912.  A blue mark here indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased, and that the editor would once more  like to commune with your collateral.  THE LUCERNE  at  In  his recent   great   speech  Victoria Premier McBride said:  "I  want to congratulate my  old   friend   and   associate,   the  member for Kaslo (Mr. McKay)  ou this splendid accomplishment.  Kaslo has for all of us an attraction  all its own.    I have heard  my  friend  from   Kaslo describe  tho principle town of the district  as the Lucerne of British Columbia.,   Without any question, as  you see the beautiful little town  nestling at the foot of the lake  with such  wonderful  surroundings, that marvelous  stretch of  water in front, and with a background of picturesque .mountain  tops,   and ' stretch  on stretch of  wonderful   bench  lands,  surely  here  is  tho  setting  for  a com-  Jjjjmunity  easily to be entitled to  the name, the Lucerne of British Columbia."  Thus we see that anything good  is liable to be stolen or imitated. I  electric light business, and also  tend to nip the claws of the Standard Oil Co.  Never before in its history has  this province had so many would-  be Tory candidates. They are  springing up everywhere like  mushrooms in the dark, which  | proves that nothing succeeds like  success.  Ix the early days Noah must  have beeu a great poker player.  Although he was on the water  wagon for a long time he could always reach under the table, and  got any kind of a pair he wanted.  If your business will not bear  advertising, it is not worth keeping, and the sooner you close it up  the better for yourself and the  community.  Ouit friend Bertram remarks that  some_ day abdication will take  place, and the Austrian flag fly  over Anaconda.  It i.s nearly 20 years ago since  we  christened  New  Denver  the  Lucerne,   owing  to  the  fact  that it  strongly resembles a town on lake  Lucerne in Switzerland.    Since we  departed   from    the   Slocan   that  beauty   spot,   New   Denver,   has  had no one to defend its claim to  that title, and the poetical people  of Kaslo havo picked  it up,   along  with   government   pap,   and anything else they could  annex with  safety.    Both towns need no paint,  and they might easily be called the  Twin Lucernes.   They are beauty  spots,     restful   to    the eye   and  soothing to the nerves.    Just the  kind of towns that should produce  great poets, artists, and painters.  They are full of food  for the imagination,   and   that,   with   some  bacon and beans on the side makes  a fine diet for those whose sonls  are deeply   laden  with   thoughts  that should be woven into poetry  or pictures.    We   moved  out   of  the Slocan  when the beans   and  bacon faded out of the formation  having  learned by experience that  man cannot live alone upon ozone  and scenic effects.    We are now in  a second  Butte  where tenderloin  steaks stare you   in   tho  face at  every turn, and champagne corks  fly at the moon; but once in awhile  we  long for tho grandly  magnificent scenes of the silvery Slocan,  for like that chap in Ireland, ������������������with  all thy faults we love you still."  At tho provincial elections this  month there will be two Socialists,  three Liberals and 37 Conservatives elected.  One  spring,  robin  does   not   make   a  nor ono swallow paint a  town red.  Up to the 28th of this month  booze will practically be on the  free list.  Feak, custom and superstition  aro difficult to eradicate. We Btill  kiss tho book when taking an oath  in court. Perhaps more men would  tell the truth if they had to kiss a  pretty women, instead of tbe  Bible.    Try it. -  .In three thousand years from  now the days will be a year long.  It is thought that this will seriously  affect the stock of companies in the' cease to believe there is any good-  - Thinking Themes  Doing clears the mind.    Physical  activity has a peculiar  luminous  effect upon the judgement.   The  soundest views of life comes not  from the pulpit or the professional  chair but from the workshop.    To  saw a plank or nail down a shingle,  to lay a stone square or paint a  house evenly, to run a locomotive  or raise a good  crop of corn, reacts upon the intelligence, reaching  the very inward  essential cell of  wisdom; provided always the worker is brave, not afraid of his own  conclusions, and does uot hand his  thinking over to some guesser with  a largo blaff.    Doing makes religion.    All tho religion that is of any  account is what we thresh out with  our own hands, suffer out with our  own visions.    Doing creates faith.  Doubt comes from Sundays,  and  other idle hours.    The only people  who  believe   the   ten commandments are   those   who do  them.  Those  who believe the world is  growing better | are they that are  trying to make it grow better. Doing brings joy.    The sweetest of  joys is the joy of accomplishment.  Make love and you will feel Jove.  Quit   making  love and you   will  doubt Jove.    Be kind, steadily and  persistently, and you. will believe  in kindness.    Be unclean and you  will soon sueer at anybody's claim  to virtue.    Bo mean and you  will  Jackson's Speech  Mr. Jackson continuing the debate, remarked that little had been  heard in the past as to tho horticultural and agricultural possibilities of the district which he has the  honor to- represent. This might  be accounted for by renson of the  Kettle Eiver Valley railway to tho  Coast, however, the Greenwood  district would be brought into  direct contact with both tho east  and    the    west,    thus    insuring  f  through travel which must of  necessity exert a direct and beneficial influence on settlement and  development.       \  "I can assure you, Mr. Speaker," he pursued, "that notwithstanding the difficulties under  which we havo labored, development has taken place with us, aud  we have in our district a large  area planted in fruit, and at no  distant date we hope and expect to  rival tho famous Creston Valley,  so much spoken of by my - friend  the member for Ymir.  "I congratulate the premier and  the government upon their success  in securing for the people of the  Interior something that has long  been required, in the construction  of a road giving direct connection  with the coast'. . In this connection  I wish also to thank the first minister for his assurances last evening  in reference to the liquidation of  unpaid claims against the old Midway & Vernon line.  "While    conditions   in   mining  have not been of the best during  recent months,   by reason  of the  late troubies iu the coal fields,  yet  it is with pride  that T  am able to  say that the mines and smelters in  the district I represent continued  to operate, despite their difficulties  and I anticipate that with the conditions at present prevailing in the  coal fields, we may look with confidence for an early revival  of  the  mining industry."  Mr. Jackson closed with graceful compliments to the finance  minister upon his excellent budget  speech and to the minister of works  upon the generous manner in  which he had treated the constituency of Greenwood.  The Creed of the Future  In courts of law the phrase, "I  believe," has no standing. Never  a witness gives testimony but that  he is cautioned thus, "Tell us  what you know, not what you believe."  The trouble with theology is that  "belief" has always been considered   of greater importance than  knowledge, and this in spite of the  fact that, almost without exception,  "belief" is a legacy,   an  importation, something borrowed, an echo  ���������yes, often  an  echo of an echo.  Tho Creed of the Future will bo-  gin, "I know,"  not, "I believe."  And this creed will uot be forced  upon people.    It will carry with it  no    coercion,   no   blackmail,   no  promise of an eternal life of idleness and case if you accept it, and  no threat of Hell if you don't.  It will have no paid, professional  priesthood, claiming honors, rebates and exemptions, nor will it  hold estates free from taxation. It  will not organize itself into a system, marry itself to the State, and  call on the police for support.- It-  will be reasonable, so in the line of  self preservation that no sane man  or woman will reject it, and when  we really begin to live it, we will  cease to talk about it.  As a suggestion and first rough  draft of tho Creed of the Future, I  submit this.  I KNOW: that I am here.  In a world where nothing is permanent but change;  And that in degree I,  myself,  can change the form of things.  And iufluence a few people;  And  that  I am  influenced  by  these and other people;'  That I,am influenced by the  example and by the work of men  who no longer are alive,  And' that" the work I now do  will in degree influence people who  may live after my life has changed  into other forms;  That a certain attitude of mind  and habit of action on my part  will add to the peace, happiness  and well-being of other people, .  And that a different thought an  action on my part will bring pain  and discord to others;  That if I would secure reasonable happiness for myself, 1 must  give out good-will to others;  That to better my own condition  I must practise co-operation and  mutality;  That bodily health is necessary  to continued and effective work;  That   I   am  largely ruled   by  habit;  That habit is a form of exercise;  That up to a certain  point,  exercise means increased strength  or  ease in effort;  That all life is an expression of  spirit;  That my spirit influences my  body,"  And my body influences my  spirit;  That the universe to me is very  beautiful, and everything and  everybody in it good and beautiful,  when mybody and my spirit are  in harmonious mood;  That my thoughts are hopeful  and helpful unless I am filled with  fear,  And that to eliminate fear, my  life must be dedicated to useful  work���������work in which I forget myself.  That fresh air in abundance, and  moderate, systematic exercise in  the open air, are the part of wisdom ;  That I can't afford, for my own  sake, to be resentful nor quick to  take offense:  That happiness is a great power  for good,  And that happiness is not possible without moderation and  equanimity;  That time turns all discords into  harmony if men will but be kind  and patient,  And that the reward  which life  holds out for work is not idleness,  rest, rust and ease,  bnt increased  capacity for work. Greater Difficul  ties, More Work;  And that wisdom consists in al  ternating work  with play���������changing my work so that all   work will  be pleasurable.���������Hubbard  not, have what you claim, and  know it. If you have, however,  how much better it would be for  your friends and associates, if you  would get busy, even, though you  do not make more than good wages.  With development your mine, your  prospects might -develop into a  bonanza. . .��������� '  If yon have a mine injwhich you  have exposed quite a tonnage of  low grade milling ore, ore that will  plate 820 or $30, why don't you  put in a two or three stamp mill  and take out this gold? ��������� If you  could make only $5 or $10 a day,  it would be better than to spend  your time in town, squandering  what little money you have, aud  bewailing hard times.- Get busy;  you can get some one to help you  if you have the real stuff, if you  really have what you claim.  The great trouble is that small  mine-owners have big ideas.   They  want to form a big company on a  small mine. They want a 10-stamp  mill on a property which,  just at  present cannot output more than  five or ten tons of .ore a day;  and  so they let the time drag on when,  if fully  alive to their opportunities,  they could soon place themselves    in     comfortable   circumstances.   Even   a   tenderfoot,    if  given the chance,   would jump at  opportunity to   begin   shipments  from tho silver-lead mine you have  so long ignored;   and the  "hay-  shoveler," so long abused and maligned, would not fail to take advantage of the foot or so of good  milling gold ore if coming to his  notice.    In   some- instances   the  ranchers in    the   valleys  put   to  shame the veteran miner who has  more good prospects than  he can  well look   after,   but who never  makes a shipment of' oro or who  never thinks of putting in a little  mill for the treatment of his  gold  ore when he can realize handsomely  in either case.���������Salt Lake Mining  Eeview. ���������  W. Farmer & Co.,  ��������� REAI, ESTATE, .  Rock Creek, B. C.  id  j������ jt jt-jx jt jt jx jx jx jx jx jx jx jx jx _j ,  . CO., LTD  Iyeaves Mother Lode       ',  , 9,30 a. m. ���������  6:30 p.' m.    -  Leaves Greenwood  ���������j. ;2:00 p. .m..  ^ 8:30. p.  m.     .   ,  % ���������*  t_     Saturday^ last    stage    leaves  *���������"*���������,  Mother Lode'6"p.m.   Returning,  *4 leaves Greenwood 10 p. m.  ���������* ' ' '   -  ���������**a  ***  ,*���������*  ������������������������  H  ���������***  ���������4  %  %  *���������***  *���������%  %  *j NORDEN   HOTEL *  **-, n  jXjXjXjXjXjXjXjXjX^ijXjXjijXjXjX'S  1  Greenwood Office-  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Surveyor, *  Nelson, B. C.  J. R. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.   C.  HAVE YOUR PHOTO TAKEN   BY   J. H. JAMES of Greenwood.  STARKEY & CO-  nelson, b.c.  wholesale  " dealers in  Produce   and   Provisions'  About Float.  Float is not a periodical.  It is a book containing 86  illustrations, all "told, arid  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 ; 5 how-a1 ���������  ��������� - parson  took , a; drink-*', at * ���������'  Bear^Lake in. early days ;',  ,'��������� how. justice was dealt.in   .  Kaslo1 * in  '93 ;   how the-  saloon man outprayed the "  women in Kalamazoo, and  -- graphically    depicts- .the',.'-  . roamings   of   a   western '  ��������� editor among the tender-  feet in-* the cent belt. ' It  contains the early,history  ' of Nelson and a romance  of the Silver King mine.  , In   it are  printed tbree[..-.:  western poems, and doz-'- ���������  ens of articles too nnmer- '  ous to mention.   Send for  one before it is too late! "  , The  price   is  25 "cents,  postpaid toanypart of the- '  world.   Address' all   let-  ters-to ���������        ���������  R. T.'howery  GREENWOOD, B.; C.  -'. -T"  Don't Be HOODWINKED  j, WE NEVER" CHANGEl BRANDS  .u.uuiu VjJUI  ARE A 1 QUALITY  The BRILLIAWTES  Arc the Best Clear Havanas In Canada  Doubtful Meaning  A small boy was taken  to task  by his mother.  "Why can't you  bo good sho  asked.  "I'll  be good-Mfor a nickel," he  responded.  "You should copy your father,"  she s-iid.   "and  be good for noth  ing.'.'  GREENWOOD GITY.WATERWORKS  CO.  ���������Made by.Union Labor-in the best Hy--  ffienlc Factory iu the country:   Call for  them' and get value for your money in-.  ���������   stead of rope     . -.'*.,  -WILBERG & -WOLZ. Prop.B.C. Cigar'  Factory, New -Vestminster, b.C  E.  ���������.-"������������������ji-.  Monntaineer and -[Kootenay Stan-  *'".,' dard Cigars.    Made by *  J. C. THELIN & CO., NELSON.  CITY  The girl who says "No" may bo  an expert at retouching negatives.  Why Not Get Busy  If you have a mine or prospect  in which a foot or two of payable  ore is exposed, ore that will return  a profit after paying mining, transportation and smelter charges and  costs; why don't you ship?   Yon  say you would like to, but that you  lack the means to carry on mining  operations   until  returns are received    from    ore   consignments.  This may be true, still your credit  is good.   If you have the ore there  is not a merchant in your town or  camp but who will  "carry" you  until yon receive your check from  the ore-buyer or smelter; and almost any teamster will trust yoq  until you have received settlement  for your  shipments.   Isn't  it  a  fact that you are lacking in  backbone;   or that,  if the facts were  known, you are not overly fond of  work, and prefer hanging around  the camp doing nothing when,   if  yon would  get  into action   you  could make a good  living  from  your little mine, that prospect in  which, you claim, you havo quite  a little tonnage of good shipping  ore?  ' It may be, however, that you do  QUICKLY  BTOP-3  COUGH8.   CURES   COLDS.  HEALS THE THROAT AND LUNGS. 28 CENTS  Baggage transferred to  any part of the.City. -Furniture moved to any part of  the District. General Dray-  ing of all kinds..  SIDNEY OLIVER.  LOWERY'S CLAIM   \  During the 87 months that Lowery's  Claim was on earth it did business all  over the world. -It was.the most  unique, independent ond fearless journal ever produced in Canada." Political  and theological enemies pursued it with  the venom of a rattlesnake until the  government shut" it out of .the mails,  and its editor ceasad to publish It,  pa/tly on account of a lazy liver and*  partly because it takes a pile of money  to run a paper that is outlawed. Ihore  are still 25 different editions of this condemned journal in print. Send 10 centH  and get one or $2 50 and get tbe bunch  R. T. LOWERY,  Greenwood, B. C-  ARMI is situated on the West Fork of the  Kettle fiver, at its junction with Wilkinson  creek   It is 57 miles from Greenwood and  75 miles from Grand Forks,   It is located  on a large plateau on the west bank of the Kettle  river and will be the central town for a dozen  smaller mining camps,   For the next two years it  will be the supply point for the Kettle Valley railway during the construction of that road to Pentkv  ton, 87 miles.  CARMI has mining, timber and agricultural  resources of great value, It has gold mines right at  the townsite, and is a good smelter site,  Lots are being sold at from $50 to $250 each.  Invest your money at home,  For further particulars apply to  CARMI   TOWNSITE   CO.,  ���������>  CARMI,      B.    C.  mmmsBmsBMBm  Bg'_ffl_|_gH_B������  _is^ftt_i!sgsgf^^^  .,   rrtm EH HL-H^ ��������������� -AJl .1.   ' J  -.THE' LEDGE,'. GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  '--- -:.'   ��������� \,'  - - ���������' ,������'-^-''H>--'*^^������^  B"  WESTERN V-HOTELS.  _HK   KOOTENAY    SALOON  Sandon, B. C, lias a Hue of nerve  bracers unsurpassed in any mountain town 01 the Great West. A  glass of aqua pura given free with  spirits nieiiti. *  NKWHAHKET   IIOTI5I.  -* Is the home for all tourists and  millionaires visiting- Now Denver, British Columbia.  ' ,      Henry Stegc. Propr,  "THE   PROVINOI51 HOTEL    ,     ?-,  ���������*'.     Granii Forks, is a" large- tnree-  '- .   ,   story' brick" hotel *that provides  .tho public with good meals and  pleasant rooms. -A new building.  but the same old rates.. . ,  '    '       Kmill.arson, Proprietor,  THK' KASLO    BOTBI. ' ���������* .      -  ���������''c  ' Kaslo, B. C���������   is a  comfortable  J<      home for ali 'who travel to that  city.-' -       -'���������'���������������������������  Cockle & Papwortn."<  BR1D15SVIL���������K   HOTJKI..        '  Bridesville/ B. 6. Provides excellent  accommodation for tourists and travellers. Fresh Eggs und Butter. Special  IrKh Whiskey always on liand.  THOMAS   WALSH.   Proprietor.  LAKKVIKW    IIOTKLi  in Nelson, B 0., employs nil  white help and is a home for the  world at #1.00 a day.  Nap. BruHette, Proprietor.  HOTEL CASTLEGAR, Castlcgar Junction. All modern "Excellent  accomodations for tourists and  drummers. Boundary train leu ves  here at 9.10 a.ni.*'  \ "���������   ���������   W. H.  CAGE, Proprietor  GRANITE CREEK HOTEL  ��������� Granite Creel-, B. C.   Headquarters for miners, prospectors and  railroad ,men.'   Gcod stabling in  ;  connection.   ' Tasty   meals and  'pleasant rooms.  H.COODISSON, Prourletor. j  GIYE UP BUEEOWING  SHEttimOOKK   HOUSE  Nelson; B C One minute's walk  from C.  P. R   station., Cuisine  * r unexcelled; Well heated and ventilated '  .* LAVINGE & DUNK. Prowletors. ,  TREMONT   HODSEs  Nelson, B. C, is run on the Am-  v   r erican and European plan.. Steam  heated rooms.-All white labor.  '' Special attention paid to dining  room.  Iiansonio & Campboll, Props.  TULAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton,-B.^C , is the   headquarters   for   miners,   investors  and railroad men.   A fine loca-  -tion and everything- first class  KIRKPATRICIC & MALONE, Proprietors.  GRAND UNION HOTEL  Hedley, B. C> American plan  and moderate-rates. First class  mineral display from all sections  and will exchange for specimens  from any part of the world. Reliable information 'will be given  investors and working men.  ��������� ANTON WINKLER, Proprietor.'  HOTEL KEREMEOS  ' Keremeos, B. C. This first class  family hotel is opposite the G.N.  depot   and   under  the personal  - supervision of the  proprietress.  All stages leave tins hotel daily,  including the auto to Penticton.  ���������   -*������������������;  ���������        "   -Mrs.'A. F.'KIRBY.  ALGOMA HOTEL . r       *,;'  Deadwood, B.'C. This hotel is  " within easy distance of Greenwood  and provides a comfortable i home  for travellers.' - The" bar has the  best of wines, liquors aud cigars.  JAMES HENDERSON. Proprietor  Babbit is Giving* Up Digging Earth.--  Homes, nnd Begins'Nesting  '   Aboye" Ground.  German natural historical perlo-d-  leals are calling attention" to an Interesting 'change .in the habits of wild  rabbits, . especially in' the western  parts of, Germany. The animals In  question are giving up their ancient  habit of burrowing, ,and- have commenced In great part' to imitate the  hares, which, as Is well known; neat  'only above ground. The hares themselves were once burro wers, and  gradually went jthrough the same  change ln habits In this particular  that appears to characterize 'the rabbits at the present day���������_at any rate  In Germany. * In woods .where the  undergrowth la thick, -and which are  therefore . especially, - suitable to the  rabbits, they find hiding places * In  plenty for their nests; and even,in  open country, unwooded ��������� and the  ������rabbl'ts seems to be -taking more and  more "to the open ���������.they take refuge  in board-piles,. rubbish-heaps,- brush-  piles,- brick-kilns, , drain-pipes, andr  ditches ��������� that "are" overgrown with  weeds. ��������� The female makes little  fortresses for her young, to protect,  them from ".the* cannibalistic propens-'  itles of ,the'male; .she lines the neat  warmly, with fur from her own breast,  vis-Its them secretly 'at, night, and,  perhaps suckles' them once more  during the 24 hours; but each time  that she leaves .them sho carefully  piles rubbish before the opening  which leads to .her defenseless family,  and defiles the obstructions -'with  ordure.     ��������� . . ,  THE MOSLEM AT HOME1  INTERESTING OCEAN FACTS  *" ;-'     . ESTABLISHED 1817  Capitilj all paid up; $15,413,000.   ResV$l5,000-000.  *   .   ;        1*     *' UNDIVIDED   PROFITS,   SI,855,1*85 3C,\  i. ,   Hon. President: Lord Strathcona and Mount Royaj*,, G. C. M. G. ,  ' President: R. B. Angus, Esq. ���������  Vice-President: Sir'E. S. Houston, Bart.  ' '.General .Manager :,H.-V.'Meredith, Esq.  Branches in London, En?. {ffiMffl} New York, Chicago  Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange 'and Cable Transfers.     Grant Conuiiei cial and  ,   '     Travellers' Credits.available in any part of the world.  1-. 'SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT I,l^���������,-r}iXtftt  Greenwood Branch   - C. B. Winter, Mgr.  Go^Ltd  WHOLESALE GROCERS  Comer Smythe and Beattie St's, VANCOUVER, B. C  Agents for STIRT0N & DYER Cigars  The Best Value of any Cigar made in Canada'  Brands:    SALOME.    SAVANNAH.    SMART SET.  CARIBOO.     UTOPIA.  ^  :J  1  TEMPERANCE  is all right if shorn of humbuggery.  Too much water drinking is just  as injurious as too much liquor or  anything else.  OUR PURE WINES  AND LIQUORS  are medicinal if not abused. Every  household should have a moderate  . supply "of pure wines or liquors in  . the closet for emergency���������either  unexpected visitors or sudden illness, when a drop of pure liquor  in time may forestall all necessity  for drugs.  Greenwood Dquor Company, Importers, greenwood, B. ������. ������  ^mmmmmmnimmmmmmniminniminmmmmm^  1 Greenwood to Phoenix Stage I  s~   -      Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p. m. g  s~ Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m. g  S~ GREENWOOD OFFICE  CLUB CIGAR STORE ������3  f=H.   M.   LAfflG,   PROPRIETOR g  ^iiaiiiiaiiiuiiiiiiiiuiiuiiiiiuiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^  WINDSOR HOTEL  The Windsor Hotel is one of the  best furnished hotels in the West.  It is located in the heart of Greenwood and within easy reach of all  the financial and commercial institutions of the Copper Metropolis. Heated with steam and fit  by electricity. Commodious sample rooms. The bar is replete  with all modern beverages and  the cafe'never closes. Rooms  reserved by telegraph.  The Windsor Hotel Co  E. J. Carrier, Mgr.  ALEXANDRA HOTEL  OKANOGAN FALLS  This hotel is situated in one  of the most delightful sections of the Okanogan and ,  provides ample and pleasant  accommodation for the tourist, sportsman and farmer.  Information about the district cheerfully furnished.  Stage line to Oroville, and  steamer on thc lake.  Complete ,Evaporation  Would Leave  ' nn Immense Deposit of Salt Two  ���������r      Hundred   and   Thirty   Feet  ''" ��������� Thick.  Oceans occupy three-fourths of the  earth's surface. At the' depth of 3,500  feet waves are,not,felt. The temperature's th'e same, varying only a trifle  from, the" pole's to the burning sun of  the equator. A mile down the water  has a pressure of a ton on every  square inch. If a box six feet deep  .were filled with 'salt water and allowed to evaporate, there would be  two inches of salt left on tlie bottom  of the box. Taking tlie average depth  of the oceans of the world to be three  miles, there would be a layer of salt  230 feet thick over the entire bed  should - ,the water evaporate. -The  water of the ocean is colder at the  bottom than'a-i the surface. In many  places especially .in the bays^on the  coast of Norway, the water freezes at  the bottom before It does 'above.  Waves .are very deceptive. To look  at their? In a storm one would think  that* the whole'water travelled. The  water stays .in the same place, but tbe  motion goes on. Sometimes in storms  these waves are forty 'feet high and  travel fifty miles per hour ��������� nearly  twice as fast as the fleetest steamship. The base'bf.a wave ���������- the distance from valley to valley on either  side at the bottom ��������� is generally  reckoned at being 15 times the height,  therefore an average wave, say one  25 "feet high, has a base extending  over 275, feet. The force of waves  breaking on the'shore is said to be  17 toms to the square yard,   -r-  Be Good Winter Traffic  No-better evidence of the increased  Western traffic is needed than the  statement that this year certain "rail  road services which in former winters  have always been dropped, are this  'year toeing retained, and in some  ca-ses added to. A leading official  states that this year the Canadian  Pacific Railway intends to run its St.  Paul-Seattle through trains, all winter  whereas ln former winters this  through service was always dropped.  The' sou-roe of the Increased traffio  between these two ->c:nts Is attributed*  to "the growing interest in the Canadian Rocky Mountains. For the last  five or six years tourists from the  United States have been literally  pouring Into Canada through C. P. R.  connections at St. Paul and Seattle  the greater number having the Rocky  Mountains and the resorts at Banff  Field, Emerald Lake and Glacier, as  their destination.  Old " Before1   the ' Christiau   Dawn,  Tripoli'Hus'Seen'. Many Changos,  But Alwnys the Arab   ���������  Bemalned.  1 **���������        i *���������  Grown ��������� old * before Christianity began, Tripoli, has seen Norman,  Spaniard, and Maltese Knight come  and go again," il-eaving always the  Arab and.the Berber still in possession. ���������* Is -the , old v granary of  Carthage to become at..this late date  the granary of the old rival Rome?  Who knows? For though the Turk  may go, there atlll remain the Arab  and the Berber, a factor, not to be  despised.     .       j' ~  *���������  , Viewed from-the anchorage In the  bay,-a'full half-mileJrom the shore,  Tripoli la a delight to the eye. -The  white walls of the houses, the slender  minarets.'of the mosques, the whole  town ln'a setting of palm trees and  green olives, in- the foreground the  deep-blue "water of the bay, and a  dazzling sunshine -bathing all, the  picture is not easily forgotten.  Although closer; acquaintance with  Tripoli tones down very "considerably  the picture as seen from the sea and  introduces one to an assortment of  smells that can be neither, localised  nor. diagnosed, yet- withal it Is wonderfully attractive. There the Moslem  Is at home ��������� the Moslem as devoted  to hs religion* as he was in the days  of the Crusaders. No Christian dog  may enter his Mosque, nor "Saint's"  tomb, nor stand In a sacred cemetery  beside the graves of "The Faithful."  Because-It is a'principal portal of the  Sahara and the centre of a once very  rich caravan trade,' one findB converging here an unparalleled mixture  of nationalities. Tall, broad-shouldered, finely-featured Arabs, Berbers,"  'desert Bedouins, Moors, Turks, full-  blooded negroes whose fathers died  here In. slavery, all pass and repass  in the narrow streets. Tho Jew, too,  settled' here since the days of  Carthage, has his'ghetto at the western side of the town; an intricate  maze of narrow, uhpaved,'dirty, evil-  smelllng streets, unlovely by day and  unllghted by night.  Electrocuted Eggs  It is possible that the peculiar tasta  of a cold storage egg, which is something not easy to mistake, may be  removed if experiments now bolng  made by an electrical company are  successful. It 1b claimed that when  fresh eggs are -placed In cold storage  the eggs are alive: that they are slowly frozen to death, and that in spite  of the preservation qualities of the  ice the eggs do not taste good when  cooked. It Is now believed that by  electrocuting the eggs the natural  fresh* taste may be retained and not  removed when the eggs are placed In  cold storage. The eggs are "killed"  by placing a metal cap on each end  of the egg and then pasisng through  them a current of 600 volts.  , On -Taking n Holiday  A great many .people lead just as  strenuous a life while on their holidays as they-are-accustomed to do  during the working-year'with the result, of course, that iney are very  Httle better -for -tlie , fortnight's  change. They overlook their need for  rest ln the desire to -participate In all  the amusements and 'distractions * offered to them. The young people are  so" anxious not to lose a moment of  the time so wholly their own that  they count themselves unfortunate to  have a vacant hour in the day's programme. But for the .middle-aged the  holiday should not be of this  strenuous order if It is to do any lasting good. Excess must be avoided  none the less'when the ordinary life  is rather sedentary than otherwise.  It is a big mistake for a "man ot  woman to think that because he or  she generally spends the best part  of the day in a chair at a 'desk,- the  one precious fortnight ought to find  them -perpetually on their feet, or  even Indulging in the most violent  exercise. Under the*belief that they  are getting their muscles into good  order.they are putting a severe strain  on the heart that has- been long accustomed to very gentle movement  only. The best thing for- these people  Is to take a couple of-days' entire  rest, and then to begin gradually with  walking exercise or the like. This  moderation will enable -the holiday-  maker to enjoy every hour, and to  undertake ln the end considerable  exertion with real benefit to his whole  system.   ���������  He Wasn't Encouraging  "Concede nothing," was the advice-  of a well-known politician concerning a certain famous disputed election. His policy was followed to the  letter by the man of whom the following is told:���������  On the .relief train that had been  rushed to the scene of the railway  wreck was a newspaper reporter. The  first victim he saw was a man whose  eyes were blackened and whoso left  1 arm was in a sling. With his hair  ' full of dirt, one end of his shirt collar  flying loose and his coat ripped up  the back, the victim was sitting on  the grass and serenely contemplating  the landscape.  "How many people are hurt?" asked the reporter, hurrying up to him.  "I haven't heard of anybody being  hurt, young man," said the other.  "How did this wreck happen?"  "I haven't heard of any wreck."  "You haven't? Who are you, anyhow?"  "I don't know that it's any of your  business, but I'm the -claim agent of  the road."  ARN0TT & IIINE  Proprietors  Geologic Work of Ants.  The immense importance of ��������� ants  as geologic agents, especially in  tropical regions Is being recognised.  Ant burrows have been found at a  depth of four yards, and they ramify  over vast areas. The geologic work  performed by earthworms has long  been recognised, but Prof. Brannor  believes that the ants and termites  of the tropics bring a greater amount  of earth to the surface than do tho  earthworms of the temperate zones,  and are In many ways an equally important factor ln the changes that  are going on in tho upper strata of  the ground.  What's In a "Name? *  There Is a bandit chief In Morocco  named G-llulli. He claims as his ancestor an Irishman of the name of  Gllhooly, who was caught and enslaved by Arab freebooters some two  or 'three hundred years ago. Of course  Gilulli is agin the government of Morocco,  World's Costliest  Who keeps the costliest kitchen in  the world ? Not, as one might imagine  the American millionaire, but the  Shah of Persia. The utensils, fittings, and furnishings of the Shah  are said to be worth $2,650,000. Every  saucepan is gilded Inside, and the  dishes appearing on his table are  of solid gold, as well as the spoons,  knives; and forks, tlie (handles of  which are besides ornamented with  precious stones. Moreover, the chof,  in proparing dishes for the Shah's  table, must use none but silver spoons  and forks, and any dish on which he  puts cold viands to keep them must  be also of silver, gilded inside.  Our Sovereign's Long Pedigree  There are few people who can boast  bo ancient a genealogy as our King  and Queen, who trace their descent  in unbroken lino from thc Saxon  King Egbert, and through him back  to the British klngs.who ln turn were  reputed lineally descended from the  survivors of the fall of Troy.  It Is stated that plans are on foot  to build a line from GIbHon, N.B., to  Mlnto, 33 miles, to provide a connection between the Canadian Pacific  and the Grand Lake coal fields, as  well as an outlet to tlio West for the  coal.  LAND OF ItEVOLCTIONS  Moro  Rebellions  Have  Taken  Place  in China than in. any other  Country ou Record.  There are probably more revolts  rebellions and revolutions recorded in  the annals, of China than .can be resurrected'from the'histories of all the  nations of the west. This is partly  because Chinese annal-s of an authentic character go back much further than western annals and partly  because the .Chinese, inoffensive and  docile though they seem, are predisposed to insurrection.  ' The tendency has persisted since  the first of the eighteen emperors  of the Ilia dynasty mounted his  throne away back in the dim mists  of antiquity, when the early Pharaohs  were building their temples by the  Nile'and erecting their pyramids in  the  desert.  The HiV dynasty Issued from 2205  to 17G6 B.C, when it was'overturned  by the Shang, or Yin, dynasty, an  equally active race,-which ruled until  1122 years before the Christian era.  Disaster overtook the' Shang Emperors at last, from a rising of the  people under the banners of Chou,  although Rome had not been built  and the Greeks were still scattered  tribes when they gave way to the  princes of the Chou line. A protracted  period * of unrest followed.  In many respects the greatest of aill  the Ohinese Emperors, Kubla Khan  began his reign in 1257, and held the  throne until his death in 1294. In  these years the nation was more Illustrious and powerful than ever before. A succession of -Mongol emperors followed Kubla Khan, prln-  -cipaily remembered for their sanction  of -the Introduction of Christianity.  In 1368 the 'Ming dynasty was proclaimed upon the ashes of the political  structure built up by the warlike  Mongols, and it ruled successfully  until the Manchus of thc North, tho  fierce; well-built hill Chinese, swept  down upon Peking and installed their  own .princes in 1651.  Ihe*. Manchus have never been  numerous, and although they have  managed to keep their saddles by dint  of cowing the peoples under them,  they have been unable to preserve  absolute' order and tranquillity. One  of the first steps they took to impress their sovereignty upon the  country was the publication of .an  edict compelling the people to adopt  the pig-tail. The Manchus were  horsemen, and the pig-tail was prescribed as a national institution because, the Manchus contemptuously  said, the Chinese were of the same  status as their horses.  Rebellion after rebellion marked  the troubled -reigns of the Manchu  Emperors", and in most cases the germ  of revolt was first in evidence in one  or other of the three provinces that  are causing trouble to-day. Szhe  Chuen, Hu-peh, and Hu-nan have always been centres of discord.  Most Remarkable Piano.  An artist, Jan van Beers, designed  a piano of a" magnificent nature. The  body is of natural wood, the legs and  ornaments being of bronze, chiselled  and gilded by the most expert artiste  in bronze work that could be found  in Paris. Set into the front and sides  aTO five Van. Beers paintings, depicting the'four seasons and a minuet  scene ln the time of Louis Qulnze.  Small ivory plaques line the cover.  But the most remarkable instrument  ln the world la, that known as the  "Napoleon piano." It was built ia  1808 by the famous nouse-of Erard  to the order of the Emperor. Its  keys are of mother-o'-pearl and  tortoiseshell, the case Is of rosewood,  and there are five pedals, working  drum, cymbal and triangle attachments. It was a present given by  Napoleon to Josephine, and many  years later the Empress Eugenie took  great delight ln playing upon it. When  the Tulleries were sacked the piano  was stolen; It was eventually recovered and put up to auction, when it  was bought by a representative of the  firm who originally built the instrument.  Nervousness in Children  Nervousness takes' many forms, and  parents should be on the" look-out for  any signs of it in a growing boy or  girl. For It usually indicates that-  something is wrong ��������� the child's  work or play, or companions, or food,  or general health. To trace it to its  ���������real source sometimes needs both  great tact and much firmness on the  mother's part, but no trouble must be  spared to remove the cause, as excessive nervousness in childhood may,  later on, reappear in a very serious  form.  Scolding Is, of course, the worst  possible treatment for nervousness of  any kind, though excessive sympathy  is almost as bad. The child should  be made to understand that his fears  and shyness are the results of ill-  health, and must be conquered "by  will-power duly accomplished by  nourishing diet, plenty of sleep, and  pdenty of enjoyed exercise out-of-  doors.  Playing His Cnrds  It was the custom of Mr. Cameron  to fall into an easy attitude wherever  ho might bo. This habit led .to an  occasional dialogue of a spicy nature,  and the dialogues 'led to a small  square package which Mr. Oamoron  presented to his wife one night.  "What in the world are these?" inquired Mrs. Cameron, as the unwrapping of the package revealed a few  cards neatly marked, "For Use," and  two or three dozon marked, "For  Show."  "Those, my dear," said Mr. Cameron, "are for | you to attach, by the  small pin on'tho under side, to the  various sofa cushions, chair-backs,  and unoccupied wall spaces in this  house. Then neither my head nor  that of any chance visitor will rest In  or on any object designed for ornament: and once more, evon with  Christmas coming every year, and  your friends as loving and generous  as ever, we shall have a happy home."  30  ^ssmmmxm^ts^i������sm.wBesia.\  " Unequalled for- Domestic Use."  STOPS COUGHS PRICE. 25CENXS  NJ?W ADVERTISING SCALE.  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) $7.56  Delinquent Co-owner Notices^ (90  days) ' #10.00  Water Notices (small) '.$7-5������  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a  line, single column, for the first insertion; and 8 cents a line for each subsequent insertion.  Nonpariel measurement  LAND REGISTRY ACT  IN THE MATTER of an Application  for Duplicate Certificate of Title, No.  402is. to lot 22, block ij, 'map 46,  Greenwood, B. C.  NOTICE IS HEREBY 'GIVEN ���������  that it is my intention at the expiration  of one month from the^late of the first  publication hereof to 'issue Duplicate  Certificate of Title to said lands to Prudence Berg, unless in the meantime I  shall receive valid objections thereto iu  writing. ���������' ,  W. H. EDMONDS, '  ���������' ' -' '    . '  ' .' District Registrar.  Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B. C.     ,  . February 14th, 1912.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE  "St. Lawrence" and "Copper Queen"  Mineral Claims, situate in the Greenwood  Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located:���������In Carmi camp.,  TAKE 'NOTICE   that   I,* Isaac   H.  Hallett, as agent for Norman Morrison,  Free Miner's Certificate No.  B29365,  in- ]  tend,- sixty days from the date hereof, to  apply to the Mining Recorder for Cer-!  ificates of Improvements, for'the purpose J  of obtaining Crown Grants of the above  claims.      ' ' *���������  And further, take notice that action,  under section 37, must be commenced  before the issue of such Certificates of  Improvements.  Dated this 16th day of January, A. D.  1911.  I. H. HALLETT.  EHOLT, B, G  John   JVteKellat*  Preprieter.  LAND ACT  District of  Similkameen Land District.  Yale.  TAKE notice that I, Michael JBombini,  of Anaconda, 'British Columbia, occupation, farmer, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post  planted at the South-West corner of Lot  1569; thence North, 40 chains; thence  East, 12 chains; thence South, 40 chains;  thence West, 12 chains.  MICHELE BOMBINI.  Dated, 26th November, 1911.  ���������_SJNF_.  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  A SI r riXfi of the Connly Court of Yale will  be lioUlen nt tlie Oouit House,.Qieenwood,  on Tuesday the 23rd day of April,-1912, at  eleven o'clock in the forenoon. ,   .  By order,  W. G. McMYNN,  Registrar C. C. of Y.  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations.  COAL milling rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in a portion of British  Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at au annual rental of  $i an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  bv tlie applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district in which the  rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be  described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed  territory thc 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.  1 The lease wiU include the coal mining  rights only, but thc lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available  surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of the miue'at the  rate of Jio.op 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.  \V. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������Unauthorized publication'of this  advertisement will not be paid for.  nelson, B. 0.  W. C. *������VI!:L"CS, Proprietor.  First-class in everything.  Steam' heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. First-class  bar and barber shop._  'Bus meets all trains.  CRMD-CENTRAL   HOTISIj   Opposite Postoffiee, NELSON, B. C,  -  American and European Plans.  H. H. PITTS, Prop.  CENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX.  One of the largest hotels in  the city.   Beautiful location,  fine rooms and tasty meals.   '  A. O. JOHNSON  PROP.  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  PHOENIX     B.   C.  The Newest and Large."* Hotel in  the Citj-.    Everything neat, clean  and comfortable.    Steam heat and  electric light.    Meals and drinks at  all hours.  R. V.  CHISHOI/M, Propriutou.  DANNY DEANE, Manager.  THE RUSSELL HOTEL  Is pleasantly situated in the heart  of Grand Forks, and is convenient  feo all the leading financial and  commercial instituting of the cit.y.  Travelers will find it a comfortable  place to sojourn when in the city.  FRED RUSSELL  ������J5^  TO CANADIAN ARCHITECTS  COMPKTITION     FOR     NKW    UNIVERSITY  nuiI.DIXOS    TO    BR   .RRBCTHD     AT  Point Grky, near Vancouver,  British Coulmuja.  The Government of British Columbia  invite Competitive Plans for the general  scheme and design for the proposed new  University, together with more detailed  Plans for the buildings to be erected first  at an estimated cost of $1,500,000.  Prizes of j?io,ooo will be given for the  most successful Designs submitted.  Particular., of the competition and plan  of site may be obtained on request from  the undersigned.  The designs lo be sent in by July 31st,  1912, addressed to  THE MINISTER OF EDUCATION,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia.  BULL CREEK HOTEL  One ot the oldest stop-  pin/? places on the West  Fork. Good accommo-  *dation and plenty to eat.  Fish and game dinners  in season. Rooms reserved by telegraph.  GORMAN WEST  Prop.  ON PARLE FRANCAIS  NATIONAL HOTEL  GREENWOOD, B. C.  The  Really Best House  in the Boundary.  Recently Remodelled and  Strictly Up-to-Date.  Restaurant in connection  ROY _'. BO YER  PROPS.  r     '    ���������-    \i;"*r>.<-|  ��������� ���������������������������' '''-Y^A'  '- ���������*���������-���������>'-f  '-���������'���������i'-.*V*i.'i  .   '\;Cv-?  *'  ,-T *  , <7  "-** ' -v. --I-  .���������V  QUICKLY  STOPS COUQHO,  CURES   COLDS.  MEALS THE THROAT AND LUNGS. 29 CENTS  *��������� ' -"is  PP  IP  '���������.-.'-sJl  Wwfoi THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH'  COLUMBIA.  1    BOUNDARY MIES  *>���������*  Last week the Rawhide shipped  ���������1,S10 dons of ore.  Last week the EJmma mine shipped 430 tons of ore.  Last week the Granby smelter  treated 2.>,S75 tons of ore.  Last week the Mother Lode  mine .shipped 0,532 tons of ore.  Last week the Greenwood  smelter treated 12,S72 tons of ore.  This year up to last week the  Granby smelter had shipped over  3,109,000 pounds of blister copper.  The shipments of gold from  Greenwood every month are worth  more than ������50.000.  Last week the Granby mine  shipped 23,515 tons of ore.  Five miles of Rock Creek, between White's Bar aud the Falls,  have been leased by a Keremeos  and'Vancouver syndicate, who will  test the bed of the creek for placer  gold by diamond drill.  At the Dayton claim, on Copland mountain, about six miles  east of Camp Mr-Kin ne}*-, Blough,  Hamilton and Yon kin have struck  eight feet of ore. About three feet  of it carries $42 in gold and copper  to the ton.  **a*f*_-k*uf*'s*^^  |   B. C. MINING NEWS  O. W. Clifford has sold his gold  claims near Kitselas to a company  thafc will put a ten stamp mill in  operation this summer.  Several prospectors will explore  the Dease lake country this summer for placer gold.  J. A AVhittier is interested in a  gold dredge that is working on the  Q,uesnel river. He is a pioneer  mining man of the Slocan.  The old diggings in the Fraser  river near Yale are to be worked  under modern methods, according  to Dr. A. "\V. Moseley, who is to  construct for the Hills Bar Gold  Dredging    Company    a    caisson  the plan of the management to pay  for the proposed new smelter and  other equipment at the Hidden  Creek mine with the profits resulting from the operation of its mines  at Phoenix and its smelter at  Grand Forks, B. 0., and thus to  avoid the necessity of any further  capital issue.  ' 'Of course, it will be greatly to  the advantage of the stock holders  ultimately if Granby's stock issue  can.be kept down to the 150,000  shares   now   outstanding aud   no  bond or other indebtedness incurred.     After    its    Hidden   Creek  smelter is completed and in  commission  the   company should  be  able to produce at least 45,000,000  pounds of copper annually,  as its  capacity will then exceed 50,000,-  000 pounds.    This will  mean  an  output of 300 pounds of copper a  year for each share of its  stock;  and a profit of ten cents a pound,  which should easily be possible on  n   14    to  15-cent   metal   market,  would result in net earnings of ������15  a share  annually.    Three   years'  operations at this rate would return both principal and interest to  the buyer of Granby at its present  price   aud  leave the holder   "on  velvet" with his stock.  "It should   be remembered that  Granby  has been able to pay apr  proximately     81,    in    dividends,  equipment and property purchases,  for each ton of of ore so far taken  from its Phoenix mines;  and  that  it has over 0,000,000 tons  remaining there, all blocked out, with an  equal tonnage in addition reasonably assured  in  its Hidden Creek  property  "Granby also owns a large interest in the coal mine and coking  plant at Crow's Nest Pass, and a  100,000 horsepower waterfall at  Kettle Falls, Washington, which  together should have a value of  $2,000,000. At $3_*a share its entire capital stock has a market  value of only 85,100,000."  member for, Greenwood might rest  assured, would leave nothing undone to have all lawful obligations  liquidated.  B. C. Copper Co  The production of the British  Columbia Copper company for the  fiscal year ended Nov. 30, 1911,  compares'as follows with 1910:  Production 1911 1910  Copper, pounds 9,969,926   7,143,456  Silver, ounces    I3������>44i        84,180  Gold ounces     30,742 24,962  Figuring the copper at 12.f cents  per pound in 1911, which- may be  a little too liberal, silver at S3  cents per ounce and gold at $20 per  ounce, we estimate the company's  income for last year at ������1,953,519,  thus:  MANUFACTURING JEWELER,  Department in the Interior. NfcjLsOWJNa D������G������  Value 1911  Copper  Ji,27r,6'.6  Silver         67,133  Gold       614,840  1910  ���������$928,649  43,670  499,240  Total  ; fi.953.Si9   fi.47r.559  Kettle River Valley  During committee consideration  of the Kettle Biver Valley rail ivay  dredge similar to those installed lu-n   -������r    t   u       ���������      ���������-..,.  D u ������������ blj^ jyjr> jac]jSon mqmred whether  two years ago on the Nome beach,  and which are being successfully  operated. The company has acquired five miles of leases extending from opposite the first Canadian Pacific railway tunnel at  Yale to Emery bar.  The Granby  In the"" Boston Commercial  George L. Walker says:  "Granby would be entitled to  sell for double its present price  were it not* for the fact that it  probably will be two years before  the company resumes regular  dividend payments. It should  earn at least $500,000, and possibly  ������700,000,   net this'year; but it is  it was the intention of the com  pany to assume and pay the debts  contracted  by the Midway & Vernon   Kaiiway company   and   not  otherwise provided for?  Premier McBride replied that  these debts in so far as they affect  the present line have been assumed  by the present corporation. From  the report of the two gentlemen  who had been appointed to make  special investigation into the matter of Midway & Vernon liabilities,  it would seem that there was still  a question of some outstanding  debts, and it was intended to secure if possible the discharge of  any further legitimate outstanding  accounts.     The  government,  the  THE STARVING DEER  Owing  to  the deep  snow,   this  has been   a hard winter upon the  deer, and many have died of starvation  in  the Boundary district.  Eveu some coyotes  have crossed  the big divide for lack of food.  For some time past herds of black-  tailed heer have haunted the suburbs of Greenwood  in  search  of  food.    To protect their weakened  bodies from the coyotes the deer  have stood  in herds of 15 or 20  around  the Bonnie Belle cabins,  Floyd's ranch and other places for  the past  month.   Last  week Sid  Oliver found a two year old  doe  on  its last legs.   He carried the  doe to his stable and surrounded  her with hay,   turnips  aud  other  food, but she was too weak to eat  it.    He then  fed her with milk,  but the, animal   was too far gone  and   died   the   next   day.     Billy  Oliver found two dead  ones   on  Jubilee mountain ancl the  rest of  the herd too weak to run  away.  Sid  Oliver   wired   the   provincial  game    warden    asking   that   the  government supply food. for  the  animals.    The   warden  wired for  further   particulars,   and   in   the  meantime the deer are being supplied with food at various points  around   the   city.   Deer   will   be  scarce for a few seasons unless the  shooting of them ia prohibited for  a year.  ARG������   TUNNEL  The high cost of living when you  buy groceries  at   these   prices:  B  FRESH EGGS, 35c a dozen.  FANCY BUTTER, 35c a pound.  COAL OIL, 25c a gallon.  SWIFT'S PREMIUM HAM, 20c a pound.  BROWN'S, FERRY, WASH.  For the Choicest Double.Lots  at RIGHT PRICES in Calgary  Also Best Real Estate Buys in Coast Towns, see L. L. Matthews.  ALBERNI   PROPERTY A  SURE  MONEY  MAKER  Easy Terms.       Close in Lots.  L_.     L_.     MATTHEWS  Present Office:��������� WALTER   G.   KENNEDY'S   CLUB   CIGAR   STORE  Day and night shifts are constantly at work on the long  tunnel that is being driven  by the Argo company, and it  is expected that a large body  of gold and copper ore will  soon be struck. The property adjoins the city, and  tourists and" others are always welcome at the workings.  OLA L0FSTAD, President.  PROCLAMATION  Greenwood Electoral District  TO WIT :  PUBLIC NOTICE is herety- -,iven to the  Electors of Greenwood Electoral District, that  in obedience to Ills. Majesty's Writ to me directed, and bearing date tlie 27tU day of February, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine  hundred anil twelve, I require the presence of  the said Elector-* at the  Court House, Greenwood  Oil the 1-Rli day ot March, at 12 o'clock noon,  for the purpose of eluding- a person to represent  them in the Legislature of this Province.  The mode of Nomination of Candidates shall  be as follows:'  The Candidates shall he nominated iu writ-  iiife-*- the wrlt'iitf shall be-subscribed by two  registered voters of the district as proposer  and seconder, and by three other registered  voters of the said district as asscntin-; to the  nomination, and shall be delivered to'he Returning- Officer at anj- time between the date of  the Proclamation and one p.m. of the day of  Noniination. lit the event of a poll belnjr  necessary such poll will be open on the  28th day of March, 1912  At the follo-vic-; places:  1 Greenwood  2 Mother Lode Mine  3 Denoro  4 Kiiolt  5 Midway  6 Rock Creek  7 Boundary Falls  Of which everybody is required to take notice  and govern himself accordingly.  (11VEN under my hand at Greenwood, this  4th day of March, oue thousand nine hundred  and twelve,  JOHN L. COLES,  Returning- Officer.  E. \V. WIDDOWSON, .Assayer and  Chemist, Box biio8, Nelson, B. C.  Charges:���������Gold, Silver, Lead or Copper,  $1 each. Gold-Silver, or Silver-Lead,  $1.50. Prices for other metals: Coal,  Cement, Fireclay analyses ou application. The largest custom assay office in  British Columbia.  zmtmsi&miSBfflmB,  The Kootenay Monumental  Works, Nelson, B. C, manufacture all sizes and Mnds of headstones and '"xonuments.  THE KNOT UNTIED  *.***s**-*s*--^  .*"***-*-**S"5**-*^^  eiier every way |  I  I than ihe ready I  I made foods  I  ^ Apure,Cream of Tartar I  ^���������������������������������������������������������������s's*-*-*^^  IBB  I  iiiW'****'---'****'*^^  l! li^'e Pit 6 s pliale1  Powder  Made fremx G  r<apes  Reno, Nov., Feb. 28.���������Forrest  Clover King, a pretty young woman, fashionably gowned, recited  a strange story of her brief marital  experience in Judge Orr's court  today at the trial of her divorce  action against Rowland B. King of  Greenwood, B. O. The court looked with no little suspicion upon  certain features of her testimony,  but after closely questioning her  for an hour, and her husband having made no answer to her complaint, Judge Orr finally granted  her a decree and restoration of ber  maiden name, Clover.  Both families are well known in  Spokane, where both reside. She  testified as follows:  . "I knew King three years, when  he insisted we go to Coeur d'Alene  Idaho, and get married, which we  did, December 20, 1910. Immediately after the wedding we returned to Spokane the same day, be  going to his folks' home, I to mine.  We never lived together as man  and wife, for the next day he left  for Greenwood, B. C. After a  week I wrote him asking him why  he did not send for mo or send tne  some money. Ho replied he had  no place for me and no money.  I wrote him several times and received the same answers.  "He told me I could keep on  working in the dentist's office,  which I did. I have no idea why  he deserted me, as I never gave  him any cause. I have no children."  She was accompanied here by a  child, who, she says, is her niece,  and E. O. Nelson, who is said to  be her brother from Spokane, She  Boon departed.  LIQUOR ACT. 1910  (Section 49)  NOTICE is hereby given that, on the  first day of April next, application will  be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for.the transfer of the  licence for the sale of liquor by retail in  and upon the premises known as the  Rock Creek Hotel, situate at Rock Creek,  British Columbia, from II. S. Pittendrigh  to Thomas R. Hanson, of Riverside,  British Columbia.  Dated at Rock Creek, B. C, February  19, 1912.  II. S. PITTENDRIGH,  Holder of Licence.  THOMAS R. HANSON,  Applicant for Transfer.  ST0MACKTR0U6LES  Cured By Vinol���������Here is Proof  Seymour, Ind.���������"I was troubled with  a chronic stomach trouble, and five  weeks ago it got so bad I had to give  up work. I had tried various medicines without relief, and was finally  Induced to try* Vinol. After taking the  first bottle I was greatly benefited.  Am now on the third bottle and ready  to resume work. Am rapidly gaining  In weight and strength." Edw. Nle-  man.  It is the curative medicinal elements of the cods' livers, combined  with the strengthening properties of  tonic iron contained in Vinol which  makes it so successful in restoring  perfect digestion and at the same  time it builds up the tired, overworked and run-down system.  Try a bottle of Vinol with the understanding that your money will be  returned if it does not help you.  Jo_n L. White, Druggist, Greemvood.B.C.  Get your Razors Honed \  and your Baths at  Frawley's  Barber . .  " Shop, Greenwood,,  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at 7 a. m., and for Oroville at 2is6  p. m. Charles Russell.  W. F. M.  Greenwood Miners  Union, No. 22, W.  F. M., meets every  Saturday evening- in Union Hall, Copper street, Greenwood, at 7.  Also in hall at  Mother Lode' mine  Friday evenings at 7.  BERT de WIEL.E, Se-ity  LYNN CREEK DAIRY  DELIVERED  To any part of the city or district  J.McDONELL, Proprietor  NEWS OF CARMI  It is "rumored in camp that  George Guise is opening a livery  stable. Teams are scarce and in  great demand.  Ike Crawford has one of the  best stores on the Kettle river.  Things must be booming in Carmi  with such a good store.  The Misses Crawford leave this  week on a trip to Vancouver.  Several restaurants and a steam  laundry will be opened soon.  Mr. Irvine Hickey, the popular  youth from Jacquet River is going  to settle down in Carmi and says  its the best place on  the Kettle  river.    Hickey will make a good  rancher if the river ia close so he  can get fish.   A small concert was  given in Carmi last   week.   The  hall was crowded and chairs wero  scarce so there was standing room  for everyone.   The   mumbers on  the    program    consisted    of:   1.  Quartette,   In   The   Jungles,  by  Messrs Seaton, Little Wille,  CoX,  and Jim Matheson.   2. Solo, T. J.  Seatou,  Just ono girl in camp for  mine.   3. Solo, Chicago March, F.  A.   Charlton.   4. Duet,  Geo but  this ia a lonesome town, by Senator  Root jr., and Walter Hanner..  6,  Boxing Contest, H-vrmor and  Matheson. G. Vocal Solo, R. Cox  sr. 7. Solo, -'Muggins.'' Piano  Duett, Teddy Clark and Stew  aNorris. After the concert refreshments were ' served and dancing  continued until tho wee small  hours of the morning.  The boys from tbe survey camp  come in every evening. Its four  miles, but tbat isn't far when  there's a couple of girls in town.  Boys will be boys where pretty  girls are and the walk is never too  far.  I Plumbing and Tinsmithing I  ���������P*"*"*""*' .^ . _   -H������������0  t=       Out*, complete stock of Plumbing; and Tinsmith/ 'Hs  _=   PHONE  ~       12  McArthur & Clerf |  ^iiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiK  HU TUU WANT TD AVOID  SERIOUS COLDS,?  Mathieu's Syrup of Tar and  Cod Liver Oil makes the system  practically cold proof.  The remarkable success of  Mathieu's Syrup of Tar and Cod  Liver Oil is due to its two principal ingredients.  Tlie finest Norway Tar does it  work locally healing and strengthening the affected parts. It removes the inflammation and heals  the diseased tissue.  ���������The Cod Liver Oil, as is known  to every one, restores the lost  strength, builds up the system and  fortifies it against further attacks.  The combination of these two  elements in Mathieu's Syrup provides a powerful and safe antidote  against, and remedy for colds.  Large bottle, 35 cents,  ah dealers.  When headnche and fever ore present with  n cold take Mnlhleu'������ Nervine Powdern to  reduce tlie fever nnd allay the pain. J, I,.  Mallileu Co., Props., Slicrbroolce, Que.       (K)  Distributors for Western Canada  Foley Bros., Larson & Comcany, Inc.  Wlnflipeir, Edmonton, Vancouver, Saskatoon.  WUfflV  HEALSTHELUNGS  PRICE. 2$ CENTS  rJutt>J*l' ������fiu-.i_ii_D_n--u.  JOHN OLIVER HOBBES  The Literary Life of Mrs. Craigic.  - The brightest, wittiest and keenest of erntemporary writers ia Mrs. Craigic,  better known to thc world of letters as John Oliver Hobbes. Her specialty is human  nature; she delights to vivisect humanity as a whblo, to put some poor struggling  emotion under the microscope of her investigation and study it as Binet would a  bacterium. The results of her findings arc delivered ��������� in epigrams, clear, crisp,',  cynical at times, but' always clover. ��������� Bho; stimulates thought in her readers; she  irritates at times, arouses antagonism, challenges opposition, but she forces attention. The threads of her destiny unite her to tho United States by birth and an-'  cestry, to England by adoption andeducation, and to Canada by marriage, being*  the daughter-in-law of Ernest Craigio of Montreal. Born in Boston in 1867,-  daughtcr of John Morgan Richards, now one of the wealthiest druggists in London, she came from an ancestry of four Puritan divines on one side and a line of  Tory politicians on tho other, her great grandfather being a member of the Halifax Parliament long before tho. Declaration of Independence.     -       , ���������  _ When a child of three she was taken on tho usual tour through Europe, the  beginning of her many travelling experiences. At a very early age she showed  preliminary symptoms of her appetite for literature in her unsatiatle" reading of  the books of others, and in attempting to add her few drops to the ocean of literature. At nine she received a prize for a story "Lost, a Dog," contributed to Dr.  Joseph.Parker's paper "Tho Fountain," but did no serious literary work until;  after her marriage. Sho was educated at University College,' London, and took  later courses in Rome and Paris, receiving much of her training at the Royal  Academy of Music.  When only nineteen sho was married to Reginald Walpolo Craigie of the Bank  of England, and her brief and unhappy matrimonial experience was terminated.  in 1895 by a divorce in which her young son was given into Jicr custody. With  him she went to thc beautiful home of her parents, a delightful, solid, old-fashioned  mansion at Lancaster Gate, one-of the fine residential sections of London. No  house in tho English metropolis gathers within its hospitable wall.-- a.greater  number of famous people, the, dinner-parties often consisting of forty, or fifty  guests and running the. spectrum of attainment in all phases. In this congenial  and inspiring atmosphere Mrs. Craigio has blossomed into fuller power., ���������    ���������  Her, literary output, though in a dozen or moro books ia slight after all in  volume, but in individuality, intrinsic value, piquancy and force, :havo given  their author world fame. Mrs. Craigio is slight, of a girlish figure and a face eloquent with an inner brightness and intensity, a complexion singularly fair, beautiful dark hair and largo black eyes. .  ���������.'uleriiU Kcotillu-r to Jut ittllui Parllaiutnt of Canada, in tlio j������ji 1005, Ly 1V, 0, Mack, at tbtlltpitrim-nitur/gricultura  I  if;  IT  ������'!><  '-Wi*  :*~fy'rrW

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xledgreen.1-0181472/manifest

Comment

Related Items