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The Ledge Mar 6, 1913

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 P  /'  '/-���������x-!'*1*-^   ���������*��������� ^:*:2:5:^������:-���������*' -  <l    -VJ*  !  THE OLDEST  MINING  CAMP NEWSPAPER  IN, BRITISH  COLUMBIA  Vol. . XIX.  KUEanBrtxttJKxn  IIA3 10 1013  GRE)15NWOOD,..B. <C., THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1913.  No.- 34  a****-                 ....                                                 ,,   , ^^3  a-*-**--              ,���������,.-,.. -_^g  ������������������������������������������                                         ���������     ^*      ',.'      i   i ^_5;  A/ Q -.������������������������������������'   1  ____)  fffll'**'*������^  ���������������������������������������������  | ShftiEB &   SUITS I  Nairn's Regular 75c  Linoleum at 60c  per yard  i* ���������    ���������       i      *  We have a Fine Assortment  Come early and Pick out  your pattern  I P. W.GE0RGE & O  f=   COPPER STREET       /      GREENWOOD, B, G   3  ^Hi i**'11 n m 1 ������J ���������jf'l ^ 1  t>ill/;\lllM LrLalii  Stove and Furniture Man  Phone 16   Greenwood, B. C.  Around Home  tr  Wateemaris^Ueai Fountain Ten from $2,50 to $10,00 |  Every pen.' guaranteed and sold at the New York price  Greenwood's   Big  Furniture  Store  NEW  LINOLEUMS  MATTINGS  AND  OILCLOTHS  We have received a good assortment of the above  lines for spring, in various grades'' and new patterns,  ' j    ���������*      .*���������"-������  T. M. GULLEY & Cta  Opposite Postoffiee. -  .      GREENWOOD, B. C. - Phone 27  Only One Quality  THE BEST  William C. Arthurs  THE  BREAD &  CAKE  BAKER  Vienna Bakery, Greenwood  ���������^ o  WALTER   G.   KENNEDY  GREENWOOD,   B.  G  WHOLESALE  [I  ATTRACTIVE JEWELRY  has seldom been gathered 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.  ROOMS   TO   LET  V.  A Full Stock of First Class Pipes.       Pipe Repairs  a Specialty.  ^^P  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER. C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President  ALEXANDER LAIRD JOHN AIRD  General Manager ' Assistant General Manager  In the Swayne House, Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable rooms in a quiet locality  at reasonable rates. Hot and cold  baths free to guests.  WANTS. Etc  For Sale.���������A No. 1 Westman  & Baker, Gordon press. The  Ledge, Greenwood.  For Rent.���������Furnished houses.  A. L. White.  CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000  BANKING BY MAIL  Accounts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian  Bank of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the  same careful attention as is given to all other departments of the  Bank's business. Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this,  way as satisfactorily as by a personal visit to the Bank. 8.4  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  J. T. BEATTIE,    -    Manager of Greenwood and Rock Creek Branches  For Sale. ��������� A four-roomed  house on Church street. Price  8150. Apply to D. A. Mac-  Donald,  For Sale. ��������� Light, medium  and heavy wagons. Kinney's  blacksmith shop and wagon factory, Greenwood.  For Rent.��������� A six-roomed  house, second house north of  school-house ou Kimberly avenue.  Rent $12.50 a month. Apply to  W. H. Craig.  CARD OF THANKS  Bank of lYIontreal  ESTABLISHED 1817  Capital, all paid up, $16,000,000    Rest, $16,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS,   t802,t3l4.04  Hon. President: I/ord S^raThcona. and Mount Royal, G. C.M.G.  President: R. B. Angus, Esq.    , (  Vice-President and General Manager: H. V. MkrBdith, Esq.  Branches in London; Eng.iffl^^ffl} New York, Chicago  Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable' Transfers.    Grant Commercial and  Travellers' Credits, available iu any part of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT lM&^���������1 .?,5:���������Bt  Greenwood Branch   - O. B. Winter, Mgr.  The Ladies Aid of the Presbyterian church wish to thank all  those who so generously assisted  them in making their --Cafeteria"  sapper of last week such a success.  The proceeds amounting to $75 are  to be donated to the budget fund  for the social service of Canada.  ROCK CREEK  A postoflice was opened last Saturday at Kettle Valley for the convenience of settlers on the Kettle  Valley fruit lands, Nicholson creek,  and McMynn hill. Mrs. H. Whiting is postmistress. The mails  arrive daily at 2:30, and leave at  7 p, in.  New' prints arid ��������� ginghams.  Smith & Co., Anaconda.  R. 'Campbell has opened a  clothing store in'Graud Forks.  Last year the Okanagan valley  produced 450,000 boxes of apples.  The Bank of Commerce has  loaned thc city of Grand Forks  SI 5,000.  Born.���������Oa February 27, to  Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Geotge, a  daughter,  Ground oats, barley or cracked  wheat $L,50 per cwl at Brown's.  Ferry. Wash.  Your old pipe may be made like  new. at a small cost, send it to  W. G. Kennedy.  In Grand Forks the city electrician's salary has beeu raised from  $125 to $150 a month.  New embroidery and insertion,  just ��������� received from Toronto.  Smith & Co., Anaconda.'  Born.���������At the Mother Lode,  on February 25. to Mr. and Mrs.  James Cuthbertson, a son..  Mat Maloney, W. S. Graham  and Tom Henderson have been  discharged from the hospital.  The recent mild weather has  already exposed the roads and  streets in all their naked deformity.  Government tested, strictly  fresh New Zealand butter. Forty  cents a pound. L. A. Smith &  Co. Anaconda.  Tom .Hanson took a look at  Greenwood on Monday. He expects a busy season at Rock  Creek this summer.  His mother having recovered  from her severe* illness. James  Dimmick returned last week, and  is again day chef at the Windsor.  F. W, Brown of Eholt is on a  visit' to' Stockton, California.  Upon his return he will probably  locate in one of the Okanagan  towns.. ;  Service in the .Presbyterian  church next Sunday, March 9th,  at 7:30 p. m., Sunday School and  Bible Class 2:30 p. m. Rev. J,  R, Munro Pastor.  There will be a meeting of the  Women's Institute on Thursday,  March 13th, in the Star Theatre.  It is an important meeting and a  good attendance is requested.  A. H. Marcou the new manager of Bank of Commerce, took  charge of the local branch last  week. H. T. Newmarche is now  accountant in the bank at Grand  Forks.  Mrs. J. T. Beattie returned to  town on Saturday. She will  leave for Fort Frances, Ont., in  a few days where her husband is  now manager of the Bank of  Commerce.  R. W. McCutcheon of the sub-  office of the Bank of Commerce at  Rock Creek has been transferred  to Nelson, and G. Geddie of Penticton has taken charge of the  office at Rock Creek.  A post office will be established  at H. Whiting's in the Rock  Creek district. It will be called  the Kettle Valley, and will be a  great convenience to the settlers  along Nicholson creek.  In Grand Forks G. M. Fripp  was before the police court last  Thursday for not renewing his  motor cycle license. He stated  that he did not iutend to use it  this year and the case was dismissed.  Hector Bereille, better known  as the "Woodrat" has been admitted to the hospital pending  his removal to the Old Man's  Home, Hector is an old circus  man having been with Dan Rice  in 1862.  A gang of workmen and ten  carloads of material, for the rebuilding of the big C.P.R. bridge  at Greenwood arrived in town on  Monday. The stone for the  arches will be brought from  Coryell.  Chief Constable Simpson returned last week from an inspection of affairs ia his district,   lie.  has rented the house formerly  occupied by P. W. George, and  his wife will arrive from Kaslo  this week.  The postponed annual meeting  of the Rock Creek Kettle River  Conservative Association for the  election of officers and other business will be held in Hanson's  Hall, Rock Creek on Friday,  March 14.  A card party will be held, under the- auspices of the B. C.  Equality League, on Wednesday,  March 26th at 8 p. m. at the Star  Theatre. There will be prizes  for ladies and gentlemen, and the  price of admission will be twenty  five cents.  Mark Christensen is putting in  a sawmill on his ranch at Boundary Falls. lie bought his  machinery in Spokane, and saved  $500 after paying a duty ot about  that amount. This does not  speak well of the machinery men  of Canada.  The Miner's Union will hold  their 14th annual ball upon St.  Patrick's night, March 3 7. The  proceeds will be given to the  Sacred Heart , hospital. The  orchestra will be composed of  musicians- from Greenwood and  Mother Lode, and the supper  will be given in the Pacific cafe.  A house owned bv C. J. Wilson  and occupied by Kingman Rees  was damaged Wednesday forenoon, through the roof catching  fire from a defective chimney.  There was no insurance on the  building, but the furniture was  insured for $500. The upper  storey of the house will have to  be rebuilt.*  The annual meeting of the St.  Jude's Guild was held in the Hall  on Tuesday afternoon, March 4th  and the election of officers resulted in the re-election of the  past years officers en bloc, until  such time as a new rector is appointed to the parish, The  treasurers report showed that  $411.35 had been raised by means  of the bazaar and other entertainments and that 3378.20 had  been contributed to church expenses, and a sum of $175.70 is  left in hand after' all expenses  are paid. The regular weekly  sewing-meetings will be resumed  at the usual time and place, commencing with Tuesday next,  March llth.  At   a meeting of the   B.  C.  Politicial Equality League held  on   Tuesday   afternoon,   an   interesting letter from Mrs, Gordon  Grant, provincial president of the  league,  was read, in which she  expresses the following opinion  with   regard   to   the  Premier's  answer to the delegation which  he received on February 14th to  consider giving women the vote.  The Premier's message speaks for  itself,  but there is another message to us, between the lines.    It  is this:    "Any government will  grant the vote to women as soon  as they    realize   that   there   is  danger of the men's vote being  effected at the election by a combined, demand ot both sexes for  votes for women."   The reply of  the league to this,  is to be an  organized   scheme of   education  during   the coming mouths,   to  arouse the people of this province  to the necessity for women to be  given the vote.   In order to raise  funds  lor   this   campaign   each  branch ��������� is asked to do its share,  by work, selfdenial or by collecting or entertainments,  or   any  other means.    The meeting decided   to get   up a card   party  shortly   after   Easter,   the   proceeds of which are to be donated  to this purpose,    It was also decided to devote one afternoon  a  month,  at the Reading club, to  the study of the subject of Political   Equality,   such meeting to  be advertised in The Ledge beforehand.     The club   meets on  Saturday next,  March Sth, at 3  p.  tn.  at Mrs.  Kinney's and all  interested are invited to be present.  Western Elo-it  In the tables of metal production copper runs parallel with that  of iron.  New Denver has a brass band.  There is a coal famine-iii Prince  Rupert.  Spring salmon are 'running at  Port Simpson.  W. F. Switzer died a few days  ago in Vernon.    , .,.    >  The payroll at Coleman is about  $60,000 a month.  Ace Ames is starting a blacksmith shop in Hope.  A small debts court will soon- be  established in Rupe.  The Presbyterians will build a  church iu Blairmore.  Tho new schools in Calgary this  year will cost $4.20,000.  The V. V. & E. Railway will begin work at Hope in June.  A. L. Harrison has ��������� opened a  grocery store in Cranbrook.  Kaslo and Slocan are the names  of two of Vancouver's streets.  A telephone line is to be built  between Courtney and Royston.  A new salmon cannery will be  built on the Fraser river this year.  On tbe streets of Calgary opium  in packages is sold by Chinamen.  C. J. Gould of Vancouver will  open a hardware store in Penticton.  In the future unclaimed dogs  will be sold by auction in Edmonton.  Around Okanagan Mission little  attention is being paid to the game  law.  The police magistrate in Kelowna receives a salary of $500 a  year.  Two new steamers will operate  on the lower Yukon river this  year.  This year a bridge will be built  across the Kootenay river at .Bull  River.  Tri weekly stages are now running between Naramatta and Penticton.  The Hudson Bay Co. has introduced one cent coins into Lethbridge.  There are 105,000 Indians in  Canada, and 300,000 in the United  States.- .'*...:.  At Mission City J. Hersche was  fined $100 for killing deer out of  season.  Last year the Van Roi mine near  Silverton, made over $100,000 in  profits.    ,  This year the Spokane Fair will  begin on September 15, and ran  six days.  Owing to the mild winter the  cattle in Alberta are in splendid  condition.  R. T. Seaner, a veteran of the  Fenian Raid, died in Quesnel a  few days ago.  Ainsworth now has telephone  connection with Nelson, Balfour,  Proctor and Kaslo.  Recently in Cranbrook a Plymouth Rock heu laid an egg that  weighed fonr ounces.  Jack Renter of Kaslo has gone  to Rochester, Minn., to consult  the noted surgeons of that city.  Louis Couture, died in Athabasca Landing a few days ago. He  was a noted pioneer of Alberta.  H. E. Carrol, a rancher near the  150 Mile House was fined $100,  for giving whiskey to an Indian.  Dave Hoy will put on a weekly  stage between Fort George and  Fraser Lake. The distance is 110  miles.  Henry Strauss was found dead  in liia cabiu near Yale. He had  lived around Yale for twenty  years.  Frank Passorni, a merchant of  Extension was fined 8200 and  costs for selling liquor without a  license.  Sherman Haynes of Victoria has  opened au hotel at Fort Fraser.  He teamed his supplies from New  Hazelton.  After being absent for twenty  months in the hills, the office cat  returned to the Stewart Miner the  other day.  F. B. Wells of Revelstoke recently bought three silver fox  skins from a Fort George trapper  for $1,000.  Cyclone Bill has returned to  Lillooot from Gun creek, where he  has been running a line of traps  for four months.  D, Stoddart will build a new  hotel in Clinton, upon the site of  the old Dominion hotel that was  burned last year..   ,  Recently in Penticton two women  and eleven men were fined from  $5 to $50 each for being inmates of  a disorderly house.  In Lacouibo, Alberta, the municipality recently built an $8,000  skating rink. In : Alberta rinks  are a safe investment.  Andy Murphy is making prepara  tions to work the Corinth mine in  the Slocan, having procured Eastern capital for that purpose.  '  -  , During'the next six months the  Fraser Mills of New -Westminster,  will ship 25,000,000 feet of lumber  to South Africa and Australia.  The new government bridge over  the North . Thompson river at  Shuswap will be 1,700 feet long.  It will take three months to build.  *���������' D. Hurley is putting up a busi-.  ness block in Lillooet. When  finished it will be occupied by  Chas. Dunn's barber shop, a six  table pool room, and a cafe.  -Large quantities of wheat will  be shipped from Vancouver this  year to Japan. Owing to the failure of the wheat crop in Australia  the Japs are buying grain in Canada.  The editor of the Blairmore  Enterprise saw a.mosquito in his  office on the 19th of February. As  he does not drink it is hard to-account for the presence of the insect  so early in the season.  Sandy Stewart, one of the oldest  residents of Nelson has been sent to  the Old Man's Home, and Andy  Hagen will soon follow him. More  than twenty years ago Stewart was-  quite a character around the International hotel on Vernon street.  Relics of old timeB in the shape  of a Spanish coin dated 1775, and  an American dollar dated 1885,  and some old bullets and a revolver, we're brought to the surface of  the Fraser river by the dredge  King Edwai-d - while working off  Fort Langley recently.  The Herald remarks that society  is advancing so rapidly in South  Fort George that in a short time  the man who attempts to call off a  square dance in that town will be  arrested, and gentlemen will have  to wear open-faced suits. The  Herald will soon employ a society  editor as at present none of the  staff know the difference between  crepe-de-chine and gingham. Thus  does fashion in this swiftly moving  age push iorward to the outpostB  of civilization.  W. J. McKay died in Vancouver  a   short time   ago aged   fifty-six  years.    He was a native of Nova  Scotia,  but learned the   printing  trade in the Argentine Republic.  He was an old timer in B. C. and  worked    in    Nelson-more  than--  twenty years ago.   He was a close  friend of the late John Houston,  and when John was dying in Fort  George he sent for MacKay to run  The Tribune.    The old-time printers and editorp of B.  C. are now  not much greater than a corporal's  guard; but Jim Wright, Jim Grier,  and the writer are still able to sit  up   and reach for the ham and  eggs.  Send for a catalogue of headstones and monuments, made by  the Kootenay Monumental Works,  Nelson, B. C.  "CHATEGUAY'S" DEATH  James H. Smith,  better known  as "Chateguay," died in the hospital,  on Monday forenoon, aged  52 years.    He had been afflicted  with chronic bronchitis for a long  time,  and tuberculosis developed  about six months ago.    He was  born at Montreal, his parents moving to Ticonderoga, N. Y.,   when  he was quite young.    Early in life  he came west mining and   prospecting in Arizona, New Mexico  and Colorado.    He came  to  the  Boundary seventeen years ago and  ran some of the first tunnels in the  district,  having,  along   with   the  Nair brothers the first contract on  the  Ironsides.    Up  to  about   a  month ago he was foreman at the  Jewel.  There was little base ore in -Chat-  eguay's' formation, and a more  kindly spirit is seldom found in a  mining camp. Ho was of a cheer-  u 1 disposition and smiled even  when he suffered. He was a natural wit and humorist, and cracked  a joke just as Death placed him on  the trail that leads to tbe territory  from' which none have ever returned. The world quits loser and  heaven is ahead by the passing of  ���������Chateguay.'  The funeral took place Wednesday morning, and after service was  held in the Roman Catholic church  the remains were followed to  the cemetery by a large uumber  of friends. The pallbearers were  C. J. McArthur, J. Frost, O.  Dempsey, N. Morrison, P. W.  George and A. Suter. The deceased; left no relatives except an  unmarried sister in Ticonderoga,  to whom he willod his property.  '.'���������(.  '> I  -J  ':'.. fl  ^imsssmesiimwmmmt  WWlii-1 Ml the ledge; greenwood, beitish Columbia:.  THE  LEDGE  Is located at Greenwood, B. C, and can be traced to many parts of  thc 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 ou 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  thc county of Bruce. To the United States it is $2.50 a year, always  in advance.  R.  T.  LOWERY  EDITOR    AND    FINANCIER.  GREENWOOD, MARCH 6, 1913.  ' A blue mark here indicates that your Subscription has  becoiiio deceased, and that the editor would once more  like to commune- with your collateral.  Tin; editor is lacking in wisdom  who runs dead ads.  Hi-: who sips his drinks seldom  becomes intoxicated..  One cougar may make a spring,  but one fobiu does not.  Duri.vo -the present winter the  grippe has covered a multitude of  sins.  The  daisy    may   be   a   pretty  but as a shade tree it has  oved a failure in Canada.  .'lower,  Tub Mexicans must bo suffering  irom ennui. They have not  changed their president for several  days.    With nerve, backed by a stack  of blues yon can often make a  deuce look like an ace���������to the  other fellow.  Diriuxci the past few months the  grippo has stolon many a happy  hour from the people of the golden  west and should be deported.  Nkaui.y all people eat twice as  much food as is necessary. Eat  just the right sort and amount,  and appendicitis, and nearly all  other diseases would become extinct. It would also do away with  the high cost of living, that so  many are roaring about.  most to tell mo how beautiful the  soul of God is, who made them.  Never so audacious a green as is  there in that emooth water, and  never so deep and dark a blue as  that of the thunder-cloud above it.  Off to the northwest lies the  fishing fleet from Dieppe, two  heavy steamers and a swarm of  little sails, like two fat hens and  their chicks.  The fleet seemed as if picked out  in royal colore, ebony, ivory,  emerald and eaetern woods. It is  a clean and jeweled vision, dainty  and perfect.  Yet I have been on fishing boats.  They cannot be justly called dirty.  The term is too mild. They invented dirtiness on fishing crafts.  Ab my vaudeville friend tsays:  "They wrote it."  And thero you have the truth  about men and things. It's not  what they are that matters; it's  their relative position to you. Get  a thing in the right prospective,  the proper distance, and it is beautiful. (Did not Emerson say that  somewhere?) So I Bhall not try to  beautify the world; I will try to  find my right view point.  Gekmanv has about six million  moro inhabitants than the white  population of the entire British  Empire, but we hold the top hand  when it comes to dark skins. The  Germans are a fine class of people,  and will never go to war with  tho Britons, unless it becomes  absolutely necessary for them to do  so, in order to get bread for their  increasing millions. They will always have plenty of Limburger  cheese, and there is no chance of a  war upon its account.]  Nearly all unmarried females  over thirty years of age are crazy,  and a few married ones occasionally have a missing wheel in their  upper stope.   This fact  is borne  out by the mad acts of the suffre-  gettes  in   England.   The   proper  sphere for a woman is to have a  loving husband, and raise from six  to ton  babies.    Any woman who  will do that has no time to stand  around dry good stores and shout  for politicial equality.   The   real  woman does not need a vote, as  sho can influence her husband to  vote as sho desires.  Why does the bride wear a veil?  It is because the veil is symbol of  that which is the most beautiful,  the most sacred and the most inspiring thing in life, which is mystery.'  The sky would not be the wondrous spectacle it is if it did not  often draw the curtain of cloud before its face, or sheath its splendor  in robes of rain.  Nude figures are all well enough  in painting and sculpture, but  daily life among nude people would  be intolerable, for we could no  more respect bare humanity than  we could continue to worship a  God made of stone and* set up in  the street.  Wonder and worship will not  live in the sun. Fairies and elves  will come and dance only in the  shimmery moonlight. Our subtlest joys are half brothers to our  great fears, and live in dark  places.  be issued by tlie Commission of  Conservation. The fur value of a  silver fox varies from about 8300  to about $2,500 according to the  quality of the pelt, but tbe prices  paid for foxes for brooding purposes far exceed fchif*. In 19.10,  foxes wore sold for breedors at  from $3,000 to $4,000 per pair, i.e.,  not far above their fur value.    Iu  1911, prices rose to $5,000 a pair  and about littering time, early in  1912, ono pair sold for $20,000. In  tho latter part of 1912, old breeders  were variously valued at from  $1S,000 to $35,000 a pair.  This   remarkable   rise   in   the  prices  has  boen  due to the keen  demand for breeding stock by persons or companies wishing to establish themselves in the fox-ranching business.    So keen i.s the demand  for   "breeders"   that not  a  fox fit for breeding purposes is being slaughtered for its fur.    Ultimately,  the value of the silver fox  must   be   determined  by its   fur  value and  not by the prices now  being   paid   by   breeders.     It   i.s  plain, also, that, in the course of a  few years,   tlio numerous ranches  in process of formation and which,  at the present time,   aro creating  such a demand for breeding stock,  will  be producing   pelts   for   the  market.    Tho resultant increase in  supply   is   certain   to   lower   the  prices paid for skins of this kind in  the fur  markets.    While their is  undoubtedly a   sound    basis   for  building up a paying industry  in  fox   farming,   the   public   should  weigh  the  matter  very   seriously  before  investing   "their  money  in  companies    whose   capitalizations  aro based on the remarkable high  prices now prevailing for breeding  stock.    It should not-be overlooked  that nearly all those who havo  made  large ��������� fortunes  in the business have done so by selling stock  for breeding purposes, not for their  pelt3.  It  is estimated that in October  1912. there were about SOO silver  foxes in  captivity  in  Canada,  of  which  about  fif-O  were in Prince  Edward    Island.    The    principle  points   at   which   tho industry is  carried  on  are around  Alberton,  Summerside,    Charlottetown   and  Montague     in     Prince    Edward  Island;   Quebec 'city in   Quebec;  Port Elgin in New Brunswick and  Wyoming  iu Ontario.    Each pair  of foxes produces one litter a year  consisting of from ono to nine pups,  and averaging about 3A- pups to a  litter.    They are sold for delivery  in the first week in September and  tho fur is at its best the last week  in   December.     So   high   is   the  speculative fever running iu  the  industry that many of the unborn  pups of 1913  have already been  purchased and are partly paid for.  ���������M. J. P.  the crop could be doubled. A  bright young man with a span  of well fed mules hitched to  an up-to-date cultivator will do so  much better work so much more  cheaply than the hoe that many  will not believe tho work possible  even when they see it done.  Whatever may be the result of.our  new department of agriculture, it  will at least be tho means of showing modern and proper methods of  farming, and no one can conceive  what this means to Brazil.  "If the people of the United  States," says Dr. Cooke, "could  only realize the opportunities for  business in Brazil they would certainly get busy."  When you want a headstone or  monument write to the Kootenay  Monumental Works, Nelson, B.C.  Keeping Secrets  It is generally and flippantly re-  inatkod that women can not keep  secrets, but every woman knows  deep down in her heart that sho  holds dearly many secrets that no  no one will over root out.  It takes an intelligent woman to  guard another's secret. But there  are scores of women who hold  secrets of vital importance to others  without a t bought of the' magnitude of their importance.  A man pays a woman a compliment when he confides his dearest  secrets to her. It is human to  sympathize, and generally a man  tells his secrets for sympathy.  Tbo women who can not be  trusted, are the egotists, women  who like to be entertaining, whose  vanity compels them to add another  wonder to any remarkable statement mado by any one in their  presence. Such women aro a menace to .society.  two are the constituent elenients of  nature's health formula, upon  which science itself has not been  able to improve. Science may work  a cure for ill-health, but the secret  of health itself is the obedience of  natural laws and the living of normal life. And since health is a  bequest from the child to the man,  tho health question primarily concerns childhood. The child who  lives largely in the open, with exercises that fill tho lungs with  fresh air, and who sleeps by a window that is not closed to keep  health out, has greatest chance of  sturdy life. Of all the modern  calls back to the land, to simplicity, to nature, there is no one more  rational than that which accepts as  true and wise the gospel of sunshine and the open air. It becomes tho chief purpose of modern  society to see to it that the children  of today should be given the utmost chance to avail themselves of  its truth and wisdom. Sunshine  is better than serum, and a capital  substitute for it. ���������Ottawa Citizen.  WESTERN - - HOTELS.  NBWMABKET   UOTJEL  Is the home for all tourists and  millionaire--* visiting- New Denver, British Columbia.  A. JACOBSON. Proprietor.  THK   PROVINCE   HOTni.  Graud Forks,,B.C., is in the centre  of the city, and furnishes the public  with every accommodation at  reasonable rates.  * <  KmII l-irnon, Proprlotor,  THK   KASLO    HOTKL  Kaslo, B. C��������� is a comfortable  home for ali who travel to that  city.  Cookie & Piipwortn.  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  HOTEL CASTLEOAR, Castlegar Junction.     All modern.     Excellent  accomodations for tourists and  .  .  drummers. Boundary train leaves  here at 9.10 a.m.  '���������"','    W.H.  GACE.Proprlotof  SHEHBKOOKK   HOUSE  Nelson; B. C One minute's walk  from C P. R station. Cuisine  unexcelled; Well heated and ventilated.  LAVINGE & DUNK, Proptletors.  One Billion Bacteria  In Primitive Brazil  Thinking Themes  As I write this I am sitting on  the sands at the beach at Puys,  which is a small village near  [Dieppe, in Franco. It is ono of  those mornings when tho sea and  the sky seem to be trying their ut-  Life is dear to us, not for what  we find in it, but for what it never  gives us.  The deepest pleasure of the soul  is not in that which is, but in that  which may be.  Strip the dreams from life and  you have robbed it of ita best part;  you have taken away its veil.  The bridal veil of life is death.  It is thrown over our loved and  lost; so they become our inspiration.���������-Dr. Frank Crane.  Silver Foxes  Dr. V. T. Cooke, superintendent  of experimental farms for Brazil,  has written for the February Dry-  Farming   aud   Eural  Homes the  first published account of the dry-  work  which   that country is just  beginning for the development of  250,000 square miles of its largely  idle   territory.     Dr.   Cooke   was  formerly in charge of the dry-farm  experiment work in Wyoming. He  went to Brazil   fourteen   months  ago, and that nation is said to be  paying him 81,000 a month in gold  for the purpose of learning how to  do it.  "It is heartbreaking," says Dr.  Cooke, "to see what primitive  methods are used to plant and  cultivate. The hoe first, last and  all the timo; twenty to thirty men,  each handling a hoe on hard, dry  eoiI* pegging away under a foreman in tho hot sun, may bo seen  any day on  the 'fazonda' of Col-  The decree forbidding members  of the German diplomatic corps to  marry foreign women is an insult  to Americans, and suggests more  than it expresses. For most of the  German diplomatic corps seek their  offices for the opportunity to meet  and marry rich American girls, or  they are married to rich American  women whoso ambition aud money  obtain for their husbands diplomatic positions.  That such women can not keep  secrets can well be imagined, for  they are light minded, as a rule,  and are faithful to no country or  family.  Nature demands faithfulness to  one's native land, marriage demands faithfulness to .one's husband; the combination is difficult  and the beauty of peaceful happiness must be unknown.  A German woman, married to  an American diplomat, would suffer  in just the same way; she surely  would be true to her fatherland.  It's human nature to love your  own country more when in a foreign land than you do at home.  Do we not see it every day from  the invaders who with smiles insult us.  *'���������'*   *������������������".���������;���������  Tho keeping of a secret is neither a masculine nor a feminine  trait, and I venture to say that a  valuable secret is safer in the keeping of a good woman than in the  keeping of a good man.  When a woman has a sense of  honor, and all clever women have,  they are adamant and men are not.  The German decree ia a gentle  hint to Americans to keep their  daughters at home.  Ambitious women can dabble  in politico here as well as abroad.  And as for men?���������Lillian Russell.  As soon as the roots of a leguminous crops begin to grow, if the  soil is sweet���������that is, does not lack  lime���������tiny bacteria, so small that  it takes a powerful glass to see  them,  attach   themselves   to   the  roots of the pea or other leguminous crop and start to housekeeping,  building a  little nodule,  as it is  called.    It takes only about twenty  minutes to complete the growth of  one of these entities, but they do  not die.    They simply divide themselves in two, each starting a new  nodule or adding to the one already begun, and dividing again.in  twenty minutes and so on', ad in-  tiinitum,   multiplying   at  such a  wonderful rate that it has been estimated  that if there waB one in  good condition here a week ago,  thero aro a billion  now.    These  little houses, or nodules, grow into  great hives until soon they are as  large as walnuts on the roots of the  plants.    Their function?   are   peculiar and wonderfully interesting  as well as profitable.  The air,  as yon know, is four-  fifths   nitrogen.    Nitrogen is   the  most expensive fertilizer that you  buy aud it is positively essential to  plant life.   Now these little  entities suck air into the earth and  erate the soil.    It is just as necessary for a plant to have air as it is  for an animal to breathe it.   They  therefore do the splendid service  of bringing the air into the soil,  and in bringing it in they digest  tho nitrogen that is in the air and  convert it into mineral nitrates and  are soluble in water and immediately available for  plant   food.  It is estimated that under favorable  conditions where an acre of land is  well inoculated the bacteria will  bring $20 worth of nitrogen to the  acre within  the year; that is, it  would cost $20 and more to buy  and put upon the land the nitrogen  that these little entities have drawn  from the atmosphere into the soil.  ���������Col.  Henry Exall, in February  Dry-Farming.  T1USMONT   HOUSE  Nelson, B. C.*, is run on the American and European plan. Steam  heated rooms. All white labor.  Special attention paid to dining-  room.  Raiiflome & Campbell, Props,  GRANITE CREEK HOTEL  Granite Creek, B. C., Headquarters for miners, prospectors ancl -  railroadmen.   Good stabling in  connection.     Tasty   meals  and  ���������pleasant-rooms.  ,. H, GOODISSON, Proprietor  ALGOMA HOTEL  ���������-      Deadwood, B. C.     This hotel is  ��������� 'within easy distance of Greenwood  aud provides a comfortable home  for travellers. - The bar has the  best of wines, liquors and cigars.,  JAMES-HENDERSON, Proprietor  TULAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton, B. C. is the headquarters for miners, investors  and railroad men. A fine location and everything first-class  KIRKPATRICK & MALONE, Proprietors.  nmi)Ksvir,r.K hotel.  Bridesville, B. C. This hotel is  within easy reach of all the leading  Boundary towns and the centre oi  a fine fanning district.  THOMAS   WALSH,   Proprietor.  THE SIMILKAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton. Tills liotel is new, comfortable  well-furnished, and is close to the railway  depot. Modern accommodation and sample rooms: , * _  SUMMERS & WARDLE. Proprietors  J. E. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.C.  JLAKKVIKW   HOTKL  in Nelson, B. C, employs all  white help and is a home for the  world at $1.00 a day.  Nap. Mullette, Proprietor.  H. W. Farmer  Notary Public, Real Estate, Etc.  Rock Creek, B. C.  STAEKEY & CO.  NEI/SOJSf, B. C.  MINING  .BROKERS  BOUGHT   AND  PROSPECTS  SOLD  The Argo Tunnel adjoins  the townsite of Greenwood  aud can be reached in a few  minute's walk from the centre of the city. Tourists and  mining men are always welcome at the workings.  OLA LOFSTAD  President  JAMES McCREATH  Secretary.  'Tis the Truth  A return  of three hundred per  cent,  on the capital involved   islonelJulio Brazileiro, tho mayor of  what silver-fox farmers in tho  Maritine provinces received daring  the past year according to a report  on Fur-Farming in Canada soon to  Qaranhims, upon which plantation  there aro 400,000 coifoo trees.  Cotton, too, is one of the staple  crops, and with proper cultivation  Health Gospel  In these days when new alleged  cures for disease are being brought  forward, it is well to remember  that no roal improvement has boon  mado upon tho old health gospel of  sunshine and tho open air.   Those  The distant reader sizes up a  town by the quality of the reading  matter and ads.  in a newspaper.  To that extent every citizen has a  duty  to   perform.    He  may,   by  friendly converse and suggestion  to the editor,  if not by subscription   or  advertisement,   help   to  make the paper a credit and energizing force in building up a town.  A live newspaper must represent  the thought and progress of the  times, must bo a true reflection of  the constituency it represents.   It  has  been truly said that certain  newspapors have built up cities.  In this ago,  publicity backed by  truth, is ono of tho greatest, if not  tho greatest, elements in attracting  the attention of the multitufee,  No  DR. KELLEY   CURES  If you are suffering* from  any of the diseases -peculiar  to men, consult Dr. Kelley,  Spokane's pioneer and leading* specialist. Seven years  in the same location and sixteen years ia active practice.  A graduate, licensed and  registered M. D. The best  Is none too good. ������������������';-,'���������'  Dr. Kelley's own personal  methods lu hnndling thousands of cases have always  proved successful and !f your  case is curable, he will guarantee a speedy and lasting .  cure. The German cure '606'  for blood poison, cures an  ordinary case lu oue treatment.  Special attention is given to all out-of-town cases.  Write full details of your troubles and you will get the  same careful attention as If you called In person.  FREE    MUSEUM    OF    AN ATOMY  Write for Frae  BookUt  Dr. Kelley, 210 Howard St., Spokane, Wash.  other means has been so successfully devised to induce people to  assemble and invest. The newspaper reaches the nethermost parts  of the earth and people follow its  trail, take stock in its articles, and  are guided by its reports.' A live,  healthy newspaper is one of the  best assets a town can have. To  make it such the population must  be there, and a generous support  given. Some newspapers are in  advance of the town and are only  marking time until citizens catch  up and catch on.���������The Similka'-  moon Star.  Use For tho Thermometer.  "That new maid Is a genius," said  the young housekeeper. "She lius e\*pu  found a use for the cooking tbermuine-  ter. Nobody ever used It to cook with.  After I finished my course In the school  of domestic sciences 1 bought, u **i������Ihii-  dld thermometer beeu use the teiir'n-i-H  said I ought to. I puld $**��������� for It. It  bad a solid Iron bulb uud wiim war-  ranted to stand nny aiuout of wear  and tear. In spite of my determination  to cook by rule that tlit-run-nieier was  n white elephant In thu kitchen iiiilll  the* new maid came. She ust-n It to  crack nuts wilh!"- New York Ti/iit-s  Brand. Whitlock of Toledo, says  ho thinks Glasgow fch������ best governed city in Europe.  Subscribers are reminded thlt  The Ledge is $2 a year when  paid in advance. When not so  paid it is $2.50 a year.       ;  ili-lclcl** ntopo  coughs,  Ui* throat and lungi.  cures colds, and  heals  l       is       28 cents.  ���������msmsammkMWmmi  mmmmmdmmmmmm ���������o^o**>o*o4oe>o^Oo-<*>o^o^o<>o-^o<R  MANUFACTURING JEWELER  Nelson,  The Only Up-to-Date Optical  Department in the Interior.  TEMPERANCE   , ; I  is all fight if shorn of humbuggery.  $  Too much  water drinking is just A  as injurious as too' much liquor or  _  -  anything else. * !  ���������?  OUR PURE* WINES    *  AND LIQUORS  are"n-*edicinal if not abused. Every  i' household should have a moderate  supply of pure wines or liquors iii  .the closet for .emergency���������either  1 unexpected visitors or* sudden ill*.  ness, when a drop of pure liquor  in time may forestall all necessity  for drugs...  THEJ^DGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA  | mtmm Eiqwor gompaity*, Importers, Greenwood, B. fr1  V*****-*-*-**--***--^^  iF*5******5**^-^^  c  Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish  , and Poultry.    Shops in -nearly all .the  towns of the Boundary ancl Kootenay. "     '  COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD, B.C.  gmmmiiiHimmmmmmtmmmmittninmmmtimmK  1 Greenwood to Phoenix Stage |  B Leaves Greenwood Daily, at- 3 p. rn. 3  B Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m. =3  | greenwood office   ���������      ���������    club cigar store g  |h. m. laing, proprietor!  By  CLARISSA   MACKIE  ��������� 0$0<>0<frO*0$0-*^0>0*0*$0*'>0-������0$  , "Yes, siree." ejuculated Anunias'Sline  as he hitched bis chair a little nearer  the- rcdhot stove In Jabez Honey's  store, "i could tell you the strangest  ���������story you ever listened to In all your  life if 1 didn't have to go to supper  now. That's the trouble with hotels  and boarding Houses. If you ain't  around at meal times you don't, get  pnougb to eat It's poor enough as 'tis  -Without being scrimped ou it."  .labez Honey looked both anxious  and apprehensive, tie wuuted lo bear  the story that Ananias would toll so  convincingly that one could almost believe It, even- Ananias himself. Then  again, tbe price ot the story would be u  supper served to. Ananias from tbe  shelves of the grocery store. If .lubcz  did not full to the bait of tbe bin led  story, why, Ananias would simply carry his tale across the street to Drake's,  where the clerks would be glad enough  to band out anything Ananias asked  for rather than to miss one of his stories.  ��������� it was a stormy winter evening. It  had been snowing for an* hour, and  now. at supper time, the (lakes we're  hurllug themselves against I hi-, store  wiudows with little hissing spats that  boded a, long storm. - It was lonely in  Jabez Honey's store.- The .loungers  were more likely to frequent Drake's  larger store.  "As I  was saying, if I had time  1  could tell you  thp qucercsf story yon  around for moro springs and tUg"*" __  see If there wan any fruit on the ta-  land. I'm kinder partial to cocoanute. '  "While I was looking I pushed f*_>,  'ther into the jungly growth until I  Anally came out on the other side of  the island, and there abovo me rwas q  tall cocoanut pal'm. On it I could sea  just one cocoanut. Dark brown If-  was and peeping down at me through  the palm branches kind of saucy and  .tempting..  "'Oh, ho,-Mr. Cocoanut,'' I 8ByH _  guess I'll get you!' ;  "So 1 picked up a big stone from  the beach and hove it at the brown, cocoanut. Well, sir. I hit it! And it)  como down, and behind it was a bl_  hairy body and* two arms and two legs,  and the whole combination came at ma  in great long leaps.  "I run fast, Jabez Honey, but that  there monkey man could run faster,  sir, and it wasn't long before he caught  up wilh me, and instead of jumping on  me and tearing out my eyes and hair  by hnudfuls, as I've heard tell they  did, he doubled up a great hairy fist  and struck-me between the eyes.' I  didn't see him' for awhile after that  because my head ached and I was lying down on tbe sand and it was very;  THE BRUNSWICK HOTEL  CIGAR    AND   NEWS   STAND  CARMI  B.  ..Is now open to the public. New build,  ing, new furnishings and everything for  the comfort of-our patrons. Sample ?oom  and barn m connection, ���������   '  EHOLT, B, G  IIIHI  J, B, SHERIDAN  John   JKcJ^ella*  Proprietor.  NEW ADVERTISING SCALE.  The newspapers in Greenwood, Phoe-  and Grand Forks liavf- a,inJa,t  ������i.,  nving sc  Application  Forks have adopted the  dark.  I  I  ���������I  i  ���������I*  it  j The, Midway Store for Quality Goods |  General Merchandise, Boots, Shoes,  Dry Goods, Hardware, Sleighs'  Wagons, Buggies and?.all kinds of  Agricultural and Horticultural Implements and Appliances.  JAS. G. MoMYNN, MIDWAY, B. O.  Plumber  and Tinner  I Lave taken over the  McArthur shop and am  prepared to execute all  orders for plumbing and  tinsmithing. Get your  stoves in condition before the snow flies.  GEORGE CLERF.  (m&JD't  ?7W dcfyAt  /  wmm  ONEDYE"*ALL KINDS-*"-*!  We the CLEANEST, SIMPLEST, and BEST HOME  DYE. one can buy-Why you don't even have to'  know-what KIND ol. Cloth your Goods are made  of..-So Mistakes arc Impossible.  n��������� M**.*' (������.r F"e CoIor ^^ S'or*' Booklet, and  Booklet ulvlnc reaults of DyeInB over other colo������.  The JOHNSON-RICHARDSON CO., Limited  Montreal, Canada.  Dcing Enough.  .Iliiipst-n-rm guwing lo Eurepe nest  week. Can 1 do anything taw you ovah  theah, deah boy? Gimpson-No, going's  enough. thanks.-Town Toplea  Keeping Her Busy.  Maid-Did   you   call   me.   ma'am?  Mme. Parvenu-Yes, I just wanted to  tell you that I didn't need you Just at  present���������FUegende Blatter.  LYNN CREEK DAIRY  Greenwood City Waterworks Company  *-**  *���������?  DELIVERED  To any part of the city or district  J.iWcDONELL,Proprietorii  Leaves Mother Lode  9,30': a.,; m.  6:30 p. in.  Leaves Greenwood  2:00 p.  m.  8:30 p.  m.  >.1  *>  ' -"-J  ^ Saturday last stage leaves  y> Mother Lode 6 p, m. Returning,  -**��������� leaves Greenwood 10 p. ni,  ���������������i ���������-���������  Greenwood Office  ** NORDEN   HOTEL  'MMJtJtJtjAJM^a^JtjX^jtMJ*  **  *l  *-*  ������i  ���������%  *>  ���������*?  ���������"a  %  **4  ���������***  %  1]  Don't Be HOODWINKED  WE NEVER CnANGE BRANDS  I  ARE A 1 QUALITY  IS  (_> *T_M-st.KSi-������,  "I BON FAST, JABEZ."  ever, heard," repeated Ananias, rising  to his feet and hnttouing his overcoat.  "Ho, liuin!" his yawned. "Guess I'll  stop tn Drake's a minute. Good nicht.  Jabez."   ���������  . "What's the use of going?" asked Jabez weakly. "Can't you pick up a  supper here? I'll treat so long ns  you're going to entertain me with a  story."  "I don't mind if I do," *--U\ Ananias  with alacrity, nnd he whipped out of  his overcoat, tossed it on a convenient  barrel and rubbed his hands expectantly.  Jabcz got up nnd moved toward the  cheese case. "What'll you have?" he  asked. "Crackers and cheese and a  glass of sweet cider?"  "Hum!" grumbled Ananias, frowning. "I've kinder cut out cheese and  crackers,' Jabez. They seem to give  me indigestion.  "Well," began Ananias between huge  bites of a corned beef sandwich, "it  was -when I was sailing past the Weary islands down in the south Pacifle  that this adventure happened to me.  We was bound home from Calcutta,  and the ship was the old Indus. Captain Barnabas Fish commanding, but  if you expect Captain  Fish  to substantiate this story you'll be disappointed, because he was always n jealous  | man and calculated to discount anything I might tell.   Some captains aro  that Jealous of their first mates.  "As I was saying, we sailed past the  Weary islands and was leaving 'em  far astern when Captain Fish took a  notion that the water -we'd, taken on  at Calcutta was bad tasting, and so  we put back to the Wearys for a supply of fresh water. You can't beat  them tropical islands for cold, sparkling springs of pure water.  "The outermost one of the Weary  Islands Is a tiny little one that is separated from the others by forty miles  or so.    We was nearest thnt island,  which wasn't much more than a coral  reef covered with sand and with trees  growing on  It and springs of water  from somewhere down below. Captain  Fish said It was nn old  island  and  had been much bigger, only an r-nrth-  quake nnd swallowed most of It Into  the water, and what -was left of it  wasn't enough to support human ex  Istence. all of which I didn't believe n  mite of.  "���������Ananias.' says the captain to me.  'you go ashore nnd get the wnter.'  and he'gave'me a couple of men and  some kegs to fill the big butts which  ho had emptied as soon as he entered  the little harbor.  "As soon as we got ashore I set out  to look for a spring, and I found it not  far from the white beach.   I set tho  men to filling- tho butts while i looked  "When I opened my eyes this monkey man sat beside me. watching me  .with a sly grin on his homely face.  "'Well; matey, I guess you'll look  twico before you heave another stono  at me,' he muttered ln English.  " 'I thought it was a cocoanut,' I explained.  " "That's a poor excuse for attacking  an Innocent man,' he said, with an ugly  look coming into his little eves.  "'A mnu'i" I nsked.  '"Why uotV he growled, doubling  his fist again.  '"Excuse mo. mister, but I guess  you'll have to tell me about it,' I said  as humble as I could muster, for I  could see he was easily riled, and I  wanted to hoar the story.  '"Got any 'baccy, mate?' he asked  coolly.  " 'Yes, and a pipe.' I says, and gave  him all I had. As soon as he was  smoking a more peaceful look came  into his. face, and he seemed almost  civilized.  " 'I'm the last inhabitant.* he said at  last.  " 'Last one of where?* I nsked.  " 'This here island. I was born and  raised here, and twenty years ago an  earthquake came, and most of the island was dumped into the sea, and I  was the only human being saved. I've  lived here all alone ever since, and 1  expect to die right here.' He put his  head down on his knees and wept  real tears.  "'My friend,' says I, for I ,-was  moved by his emotion, 'why spend the  'rest of your days in this forelorn island in the sea? Why can't you leave  it and go Into the.world?'  '"My yacht is out of commission,"  he says, very sarcastic like.  ^ ^There's other vessels,' I hinted.  "'But they don't  put  in  here,'  he  said.  '"What's the matter with the one  that's in here now?' I asked, and at  that he jumped up and gave me a  queer look.  '"In here? Oh. Lord!' he yelled,  and began to leap toward that cocoa-  nut palm. He was up it like a streak,  and once more 1 saw his brown face  looking like a ripe cocoanut as he  peered out. But the Indus was lying  behind him, and he didn't see her at  first.  "When he did he gave vent to one  whoop and came down the tree and  made for the Indus, where the men  were going back and forth carrying  water on board without so much as  looking to see what had become of  me. 1 expect any one of 'em would  have been glad if I'd never gone back,  for some oue would have liked my.'  berth.  "Well, sir, that man-monkey went  down to the boat and persuaded the  sailors to take him out to the Indus,  and Jabez, would you believe it when  I tell you that Captain Barnabas Fist-  took   that   heathen   savage   monkey  man on board the Indus and put him  in the crew and made a man of him?  Now, if it hadn't been for my adventurous   spirit   that   heathen   monkey-  man would never have beeu civilized.'  What do.you think of that, eh?"-       ,  Ananias Sllne brushed the crumbs  of the last doughnut from his coat.  and reached for his overcoat.   Jabez. i  Honey had listened to tbe story with.'  growing   skepticism   showing   In   his  face.    He  had   witnessed  the disappearance of r-0 rents'  worth of food.,  and he appeared dissatisfied with tire-  returns.  "What do I think of it?" he asked  unpleasantly. "Maybe. I'd have enjoyed it better, Ananias. If Captain'  Fish hadn't told that same story here-  last night, setting in that very chair,  only the story was different in soma  ways."  "How was It different?" Ananias  was evidently taken aback, for hla  face reddened even to the lids of hla.  bulging light blue eyes.  "Captain  Fish  he said  he* stopped:  for water at the Weary Islands andS  that he sent his first mate (he didn't  mention no names) ashore with some-  men   after  fresh   water.    The mate-  was  missed  after  awhile,  and they  found him, Ananlas-they found him  drinking   rum   with   a   shipwrecked.  Portuguese sailor he'd found on the  Island, nnd Captain Fish took the foreigner aboard the Indus and let him  work his passage home." ]  Jabez Honey smiled quizzically aft '���������  the abashed story teller.  "That was a good atory, Ananias,"'  he said as he removed the debris of  Mr. Slino's feast, "most as good as i  Captain Fish's story."  But Ananias had vanished Into the-','  snowstorm, and if he heard the Jnsft  IllXi  following scale fo7legaTadverlising  Ann.cat.on   for   Liquor. Licence'  '.30 davs)  <5 00  Certificate of Improvement"Notice     '   '  (60 days) ��������� *_  Application to Purchase Land No-" '���������  tices (60days). s_ _n  Del _2?!-'nt Co-ow������������������e**' Notices '(90  Water Noticcs'Csi'n'al'i).'.'.".' *J������'������������  All other legal advertising/ 12 '^l  "ie, sinrfc col..,..,,, for the first insertion; and* 8 cents a line for each .subsequent insertion.  Nonpariel measurement  HIS BAPTISM OF FIRE.  From  The Sensation Was Different  What He Expected.  A curious story' of a Lieutenant  Harford of tho Ninety-ninth regiment,  who served in 11 Zulu campaign, is told  by Colonel Hamilton Browne ln "A  Lost Legionary In South Africa."  "He was a charming companion, one  of the very best, but he was' a crazy  motha nd beetle hunter and would run  about on the hottest days with a landing net to catch butterUIos and other  insects. He, moreover, collected and  treasured snakes, scorpions and loathsome beasts of all sorts. He had never  been under fire before and had on two  or three occasions talked to me about a  man's feelings while undergoing his  baptism of tire.  "Well, we were in rather a hot corner, and he was standing to my right  rear when I heard an exclamation,  aud. turning round, saw him lying on  the ground, having dropped his sword  and revolver.  "'Good heavens, Harford,' I said,  'you are hit!'  " 'No, sir.' he replied, 'not hit, but I  have' caught such a beauty!' I  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  A SITTING of tho Comity Court of Yale -will  ������������������ be linldcii afc the Court House, Grooinvood,'  oiTnowliiy tho mil diiy of MariMi, 1913 nt  eleven o-Wock in the forenoon. '  By order,  WALTER DEWDNEY,  Re-flstmr C. C. of Y.  nelson, B. j.  First-class in everything',  bteam heat,   electric  h>ht  private   baths.     Telephone  m every, room.   First-class-  bar and barber shop.  'Bus meets all trains.  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations..  (O;0AL mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the*Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territoriesand in a portion of British  Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of  $x an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  by the 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 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  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  , *P*Ea:o-_i*tsri_c b. c.  The Newest and Largest Hotel in  the City. Everything neat.'clean  and comfortable. Steam heat and  electric light. Meals and drinks at  all hours.  CHISHOLH & HAilTMM    -    Props.  ON PARLI5 FRANCAIS  NATIOML HOTEL  GREENWOOD, B. C.  The   Really Best House  in the Boundary.  Recently Remodelled and  Strictly Up-to-Date.  Restaurant in connection  OWEN   BOrER      -  PROP  action and under a heavy fire, his  qualms of nervousness all forgotten,  had captured some microbe or other  and was blowing its wings out, as  unconscious of the bullets striking the  rocks all round him as if he had been  In his garden at home!"  "And .'-here the lunatic,- in bis first   a.cco"t*ting -*������r the full quantity of mer-  ��������� ���������'--- chantable coal mined and pay tbe 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 lo purchase whatever available  surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at the  rate of gro.oo 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.  A PLEA THAT WON THE JURY.  How  an   Eloquent   Kentucky   Lawyer  Freed a Guilty Man.  John   J.   Crittenden,   the   eloquent  Kentucky lawyer of a past generation,  was once defending a murderer.   Every one knew the man was guilty, but  the eloquence of Crittenden saved tiiru.  "Gentlemen," said Crittenden at the  end of his great plea, " ��������� to err is bu-  man, to forgive divine.'    When God  conceived the thought of man's creation he called to him three ministering  virtues, who wait constantly upon the  throne���������justice, truth and mercy-and  thus addressed them:  "'Shall we make this man?'  "'0 God, make him not," said Justice sternly, 'for he will surely trample upon thy laws.'  "'And Truth, what sayest thou?'  '"O God, make him not. for none but  God is perfect, and he will surely sin  against thee.'  " 'And Mercy, what sayest thou?'  "Then   Mercy,   dropping   upon   ber  knees   and   looking   up   through   tier  tears, exclaimed:  "'0 God, make him! I will watch  over him with my care thi'oiigb all the  dark paths he may bave to tread.'  "Then, brothers. God made man and  said to him: 'O man. thou art the child  of Mercy. Go nnd deul mercifully  ���������with all thy brothers.'"-Denver He  publican.  Oily Petrels.  Various sea birds, especially the petrels, contain a large amount of oil in  their tissues, and for this reason are  greatly valued  by the inhabitants of  the Scottish coasts, who obtain  from  them  "oil  for their lamps,  down  for  their beds, n delicacy for their table, a  balm for their wounds and a medicine  for their distemper."   On the Island of  St. FClldn as many as 20.000 birds are  killed  In  the one   week  of  the  year  when this killing Is legal.    So rich"in  oil nre some of these birds that their  bodies can be used as lamps If wicks  are   passed    through   them.���������London  Live Stock Journal.  About Float  Float is not a periodical.  It is a book containing 86  illustrations all told, and  is filled with sketches and  stories of western life.   It  tells how a gambler 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   the  roamings   of   a   western  editor among the tender-  feet in the cent belt.   It  contains the early history  of Nelson and a romance  of the Silver King mine.  In   it are  printed three  western poems, and dozens of articles too numerous to mention.   Send for  one before it is too late.  The  price   is  25   cents,  postpaid to any part of the  world.    Address   all   letters to  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 lit  by electricity. Commodious sample rooms. The bar is replete  with, all modern beverages aud  the cafe never closes. Rooms  reserved by telegraph.  The Windsor Hotel Co  B. J. Cartier, Mgr.  crandIentraT   HOTEL   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.  NELSON HOUSE  NELSON.  European Plan.  Cafe open day and night.-  Bar.  Merchant's lunch 12 to a.  W.  A. WARD  Phone 27.  PROPRIETOR.  P. 0. Box 597.  Early Welfare Work.  Tbo "sick fund" among factory em-  ployees was known as far back as the  first quarter of the nineteenth century,  a manufacturing company at Dovei*  having established It for the benefit of  employees. A hospital for ractory op^  eratlves was established In Lowell in  1839. The charges were $4 a week fon  the men and $3 for the women. IJ|  they were not able to pay, the em-i  ploying corporation became responsl-  ble.���������New York Evening Post  R. X. Lowery  GREENWOOD, B. 0.  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at 7 a. ni., and for Oroville at 2:30  P- m- Leave orders at Terhune's  Oigar Store.       Charles Russell.  The BRILLIANTES  Are tlie Best Clear Havanas In Canada  ^������������������>->X---'������<"<*--X^^  * SHOES SHINED *  remark he made no answer.  T U N I ��������� N <3  Mr. Charles E. King will visit  Greenwood at au early date. Leave  orders for -     -  tuning at  ���������*-v������ h_ u������* *.u-ij vAt������-.t������  jLvcavw  ������r guaranteed  pianoforte  White's Drug Store.  X  Made by Union Labor In tlie beat Hy-  K!ctilc Factory In tlie country.  Call f6r  tiiem and ������*ct value for yout money instead of rouu'  WILBERC & WOLZ, Prop. B.C. Clear  Factory. New -Vciitmlnstcr, B. C.  I At the Windsor Hotel by f  ZACK WATSON !    X  ADVERTISE IN THE LEDCE  MESSENGER SERVICE X  **<'<,'*<*o������^<������X":'*������:'-X'*>������><-<������:������->.>-^  Misunderstood.  French Chauffeur (to deaf farmer or*  a Maine road)���������Can you tell me, sare,  vere I get some of ze gazzoline? Farm- I  er (with  his hand to his ear>���������Hey? I  French Chauffeur���������Non, non. noni Not  ze hay���������ze gazzollne.  Zizz eez a motorcar, not a horse.���������Exchange.  g<XKK-*-**0-'><><"--^^  T.   THOMAS  CLOTHES CLEANED  PRESSED AND REPAIRED  TAILOR - GREENWOOD  OOCK-K>Oao<>0������������<KK^^  Its Office.  "Oh. Willie. Willie," cried a teacher  to a hopelessly dull pupil, "whatever  do you think your head Is for?" Wll-  Ho, who evidently thought this another of the troublesomo questions thnt  teachers wore always nslclng, pondor-  ed it deeply. "Please, miss," ho replied at last, "to keop my collar on.1-���������  louth'o Companion.  SMOKE....  Mountaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars.   Made by  J. C. THELIN & CO., NELSON.  I Uff your Razors Honed I  LI and Your Baths at f  FRAWLEfS I  ARBER SHOP  GREENWOOD,  V  ?.  I  *?  ?  ?  y  ?  LOWERY'S CLAIM  During tho 37 months that Lowcry'a  Claim was on earth it did business nil  most  ASSAY BR,  E. W, WIDDOWSON, Assayer and  Chemist, Box biio8, Nelson, B. C.  Charges:���������Gold, Silver, Lead or Copper,  J. 1 each. Gold-Silver, or Silver-Lead,  $1.50. Trices for other .metals: Coal,  Cement, fireclay analyses on application. The largest custom assay oliice in  British Columbia.  over the world. It was the ...������������������,  unique, independent and fearless journal ever produced in Canada. Political  and theological enemies pursued it with  tho venom of a rattlesnake until tho  government shut it out of tho mails,  and its editor ccasad to publish it  pait y on account of a lazy liver and  partly becmao it takes a pile of inom-y  to run a paper that ia outlawed, a hero  aro still 20 different wlitioiiH of this con-,  demnod journal in print. Send lOcente  ������nd get ono or |2 and get the bunch.  11. T. LOWKItY,  Greenwood, B. C. -1  THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  g    BOUNDARY MINES    |  <^0<>CK>00--*-KK>-C>0<>^^  Last week tho Rawhide shipped  G,0S3 tons of ore.  Last week the Granby mine  shipped 23,GS3 tons of ore.  Last week the Granby smelter  treated 24,7-15 tons of ore.  Lust week the Mother Lode  mine shipped 0,210 tons of ore.  Last week the Greenwood  smelter treated 14,211 tons of ore.  Last week the Napoleon mine  shipped.S20 tons of ore.  Last ��������� week the Queen Victoria  mine shipped 300 tons of ore.  '' F. W. Smith is acting as manager of tho Jewel mine and mill,  during the absence of Mr. Banks  in England. Five or Bix men are  employed getting ready for the  now machinery that is to'bo placed  in the mill. By May forty men  will be working at the mine ami  mill, and tho production of gold  will be greatly increased.  OOOOC><KKK-MKK>0-<H^^  I   B. C. MINING NEWS   |  Sooooo-o-ockk>o*o-<*k*^^  Tho Lome creek placers, on the  Skeena river, which have produced  more or. less intermittently for  years, are under new ownership,  and now bid fair, with intelligent  and persistent working, to eclipse  all previous records of gold production.  The property of the Dry Hill  Hydraulic company, covering two  and one-half miles of placer leases  on the Lorn creek bottoms, has  been bonded by a syndicate, of  which H. Carpenter, B. J. Carpenter, M. P. Revesbech and Wm.  Tuttle constitute the active head.  Mr. H. Carpenter and Mr. Revesbech are now at the Irving, and  the former, iu an interview with a  reporter of The Sun, spoke very  optimistically of their prospects for  making a nice clean up.  ������������������The ground has been worked  in the past principally as a ground  sluicing proposition," said Mr.  ' Carpenter. "The old fellows who  originally located the property  drifted on bed rock and ground  sluiced gravel thus extracted.  Then when the company took over  the business, they tore out the  whole face of gravel with giants.  Starting on a ninety-foot face they  washed out about 300 feet of the  channel, and when they quit had a  face about 125 feet high. It is  estimated that they took ont about  8100,000.  "That the system they used was  not more successful was due to the  fact that the ilnmo was not properly constructed. Under their system they never got more than four  weeks of an uninterrupted run,  where they should been able to  tear things loose for six months  straight every year. Then, too,  they only got 750 inches of water  through the flume, where they  should   have had at least   1,500  inches.  "In the winter time the flume  was allowed to break loose, and it  cost at least $20,000 iu the spring  to repair it.  "The present owners will overcome these difficulties. We have  already done enough work to  prove that there aro two pay  streaks on tho ground, ono on bed  rock. Our plan is to drift on these  pay streaks.  "Wc will build a new flume taking water from Lome creek, and  clean np the bed rock and clay  streak. This is our progam for  next summer The old-timers depended on tho spring froshets for  water, but wo will obtain a uniform and continual supply from  Lome creek, by spending about  $3,000 on flumes.  "We will drive a double track  tunnel, and work tho whole season  drifting and hauling the gravel out  in ears, piling it up in tho winter,  aud washing in the spring and  summer months. Wo can get on  Lome Creek a vegnlar 'California  season,' of six months sluicing.  "We have already driven our  tuunol about 300 feet, and havo  pretty well demonstrated the  course and' width, of the pay  streaks as well as proving the  value of the bed rock gold deposits.  The gold is coarse, and while an  exact average cannot yet be given,  we are satisfied that the gravel we  are taking out will go between ten  and fifteen cents to the pan, and  there are about 150 pans to the  yard. We are following an old  channel with our drift, and while  we are undoubtedly leaving some  gold above us,' we are also escaping the cost of handling a mass of  gravel anywhere from 175 to 400  feet in depth. The greatest values  in gold such as we are extracting,  are naturally on bed rock, and  this is what we are saving.  "Our preliminary operations in  preparing for systematic work, was  principally panning, and we had a  great amount of dead work to do  in cleaning up the old workings.  The largest nugget I have noticed  up to the present time weighed.  $4.50. We can figure on sluicing  from May 1 till November l."  Lorne creek is a branch of the  Skeena, and comes in 129 miles  from Prince Rupert and about  fifty miles below Hazelton.  The Carpenter brothers are experienced placer and quartz miners, their specialty being, iu the  latter form of mining, the development of free gold leads. They  have mined in most of the high  grade camps of the American continent, and with their experience  it is now certain that the Lome  creek placers will at last be given at  least a fair chanco to demonstrate  their value.���������Vancouver Sun.  Work in the tunnel on the property of The Aufeas Gold Mines,  Limited has now been in progress  for ten days and the tunnel is now  in  thirty-five feet from   the   old  mtmmitmi**ir**���������������'  Cream  Pare,  Its active principle solely  grape acid and baking  soda. It makes the food  more delicious and wholesome.    ____  The  low priced, low grade  powders put alum or lime  phosphates in the food.  Ask Your Doctor About That  face. If this rate of progress can  be maintained the time estimated  for the completion of the tunnel  will be reduced to less than three  months.  Tho force at work numbers  seven men. Besides driving the  tunnel they have packed all then-  stores from the camp to the tunnel  and havo laid the tunnel track  to  the face.  The new oliice building for the  company is nearly completed and  will probably bo ready for occupation before the end of tho week.  ���������Hope Review.  Mr. C. F. Hill of Montreal, managing.director of the Pacific Coast  Coal Mining Company, lias returned to town from an inspection of  tho company's mines at South  Wellington and Suquash, at the  upper end of Vancouver Island.  At the Hotel Vancouver today ho  stated that development work had  been  very   satisfactory   since  his  last visit.  The output at South Wellington  has been increased from 250 to 000  tons a day in less than six months,  owing to the vigorous policy adopted by Mi" John H. Tonkon, general manager, who formely held a  similar position with the Crows  Nest Pbss Coal Company. Under  tho terms of a contract 7,000 tons  are being supplied to the C. P. R.  monthly. The new shafts are now  being sunk between the old South  Wellington mine and the company's docks at Beit Harbor, a  distance of seven miles. They  have attaiued a depth of GOO feet,  and it is expected that the coal  will be encountered shortly. Mr.  Hill says the production will ere  long be brought; up to a total of  1,500 tons daily.  At Suquash the development  will permit of a daily output of  500 tons. The company i.s arranging to install a plant and start  shipping shortly. It is controlled  by Montreal capital, and owns  20,000 acres of coal lands on Vancouver Island.���������Vancouver Province.    J. W. Osborn, J. J. Moak and  other Spokane men have taken a  bond on the Waterloo and Fou-  tenoy group of claims at Camp Mc-  Kinncy, B. C, fourteen miles  northwest of Molson, for the consideration of ������50,000 from Dr. C.  K. Merriam, Patrick C. Shine and  the the heirs of the late Benjamin  Merrick, the original owners. The  new proprietors will start operations as soon as the weather permits.   .  The Waterloo, under tho management of Denni3 Clark, produced about $40,000 in gold. The  mine has been idle for several  years, however, as it was discovered that tho vein dipped into  into the Fontenoy property.  The mines are equipped with a  ten-stamp mill aud adequate hoisting machinery, costing about $10,-  000 which are driven by water  power. A three mile flume has  recently been constructed. There  are about 500 tons of ore on the  dump ready for treatment, and the  new owners intend to start work  as soon as possible. It will require  from three to four weeks to put  the machinery in shape and to  pump the water out of the mine.  A large number of men will be employed so as to push the development as rapidly as possible under  the personal direction of Mr. Moak.  The reviving of this one time  famous boundary camp will be  watched with a great deal of real  interest and many of tho old  timers still hold that McKinney  has tlie making of a fine producer  of gold.���������Oroville Gazette.  PROVINCIAL   ELECTIONS  ACT  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tbe list of voters for the Greenwooil Electoral District has been cancelled, and tbat applications lo be placed on the voters  list will be received at my office at the Court House Greenwood, B. C., where printed forms of affidavit to be used iu support of an application to vote will be supplied.  The list of persons claiming to vote will be suspended from and alter the seventh  day o Api������ 5"������ and a Court of Revision will be held on the nineteenth day of  May and ,>o ice: of objection to the insertion of any name on the Register of Voters  ���������nmBt.be given to me thirty clear days before the holding of the Court of Revision.  DATED this third clay of March, 1913.  '���������* W. R. DEWDNEY  Registrar of voters for the Greenwood Electoral District.  in Terre Haute, Indiana. Development work was continued with a  slightly increased force, and it is  now reported that a vein of silver-  lead ore, twenty-seven feet wide  and of paying value, has been cut.  It is also reported that the ore  body has already been proved to  bo very extensive.  The camp is almost, equidistant  from Hope, Merritt and Princeton,  but both present and prospective  transportation facilities aro all in  favor of Hope as the base of supplies and port of shipment, and  Hope is much nearer to Vancouver  than either Merritt or Princeton is  to any other large city from which  supplies and equipment can be  brought.  It is also announced, presumably with the owner's authority,  that they intend to go ahead with  mining, work on a large scale so  that they will have a large tonnage  waiting for tbe first branch that  connects them to any railway system that will give access to smelters.  The name of "Patsy" Clark of  Spokane, is mentioned in connection with the enterprise. Mr.  Clark is one of the most cautious  and most successful mining operators in the North-West, and if it  be true that he is associated with  it, thero need be no doubt that the  mineral has been found.  Apart from the Sky-Line group  there are four or five other properties on which considerable money  has been spent and with promising  results. The prospect of early  transportation cannot fail to stimulate activity in these aud give Now  Leadville immediate standing as a  mining camp.  Many old-timers are skeptical of  the Coquihalla Valley, but if the  news from Spokane prove correct  thero will be no place left for unbelief.���������West Yale Keview.  ESTRAY  NOTICE  On Syi Sec S, tp. 67, Osoyoos Division,  Yale District, one red heifer, large yearling or small two-year-old. No brand.  Owner can have same by identifying  property and paying charges.  R. W. TAYLOR  Bridesville, B. C.  ���������n*:'**i'N*;'L.'i*V'*v^  Western Agents: Ferguson Bros.  123 Banatyne Ave., Winnipeg, Man.  It is reported from Spokane that  the syndicate of that city that took  an option on the Sky-Line group of  mines in Summit Canp ��������� since  called Now Leadville���������has met  with very favorable results.  The option was taken last August from the owners that reside  The machinery for the Granby  Bay smelter will be shipped in  about the first of May, and George  Wooster, the treasurer and one of  the directors, is authority for the  statement that the smelter will  make its first run about the close  of the present year. Not only will  tho Granby people treat their own  copper ores, but they will also treat  the ores of the Hazelton district.  The smelter will have a capacity of  2,000 tons per day.  The blood of an average man  weighs twenty pounds.  The production of copper has  trebled in the last twenty years.  Steam freight trucks are forbidden on tho streets of Montreal.  It was decided to give the hospital free water on condition of  their caring for city patients at the  rate of SS a week.  The Health committee reported  having bought clothing for H.  Bareille and sent him to the hospital, and recommended that James  Poggi be paid 830 for services  rendered to Bareille.    Carried.  The chief of police was instructed to act as sanitary inspector, and  to nail up all privies upon vacant  premises, and instruct all owners  of property to place their premises  in a sanitary condition, and report  at least monthly to the Council  upon existing conditions.  It was decided to sell lot 25,  block B, map 28 to W. C. Arthurs  for $25, provided he makes improvements on the same to the extent of $300 during the year.  It was decided to sell lots G and  9, block 8, map 21; lots 17 aud 18,  block A, map Gl; and lots 1, 2, 3  and G, block C, map 28 to J. B.  Desrosiers for S200 provided he  makes improvements, to the extent  at least of $1,G00 within a year.  Council adjournedJto March 17.  SOCIAL SERVICE LEAGUE  CITY COUNCIL  The Council met on Monday  evening.  A letter was read from the Fire  Chief re fire alarm system, and the  City Clerk was instructed to write  tho Gamowell Fire Alarm Co. explaining the defect of system, asking for advice and explanation of  the cause.  The following accounts were  ordered to be paid: Nelson News,  $22; C. Kinney, $5; Adams &  Brown, $3G; Electric Lights,  $148.75.  ��������� Tho Water, Fire and Light committee recommend that Mr. Hal-  crow bo requested to inspect his  work on tho City Hall roof.  At a representative meeting held  in the Presbyterian church, Greenwood, Tuesday, March 4th, the  Boundary Social Service League  was organized with the following  officers:  Hon. President, Dr. J. G.  Shearer. President, Mr. R. D.  Kerr, Midway. Vice-President,  Mr. F. Lathe, Grand Forks.. Secretary-Treasurer, Miss McLean,  Greenwood.  The committee is to consist of  MRS. WM. ARCHER  Q.ARENDELL  KEEP  YOUR  FEET  J.   _    t.   BELLS   AND  AMES   HOLDEN'S   SHOES  We have just received a large shipment.  in all sizes :ibr Ladles, Misses & Children  RUBBERS    IN    ALL    SIZES  GREENWOOD,  B. C.  WE   ARE   STILL   HERE  AND   HERE   TO   STAY  Everything in the Grocery Line and at Right  Prices, Fresh New Zealand Butter in every  week, Give us your orders, we will use you  right, and give quick delivery, Hardware,  Groceries, Men's Goods and Crockery.   ,   .   .*  RUSSELL-LAW-CAIILFIEID Company  Valuable Old Ranch for Sale  Containing about 650 acres of land, being the unsold portions of Lots 430, 470 and 641, carrying coal and mineral  rights, for sale on easy terms.  Good soil. Plenty of water. Young orchard, about ten  acres, in bearing. An ideal location for a dairy. Good ship--,  ping facilities; Myncaster railway station, on V V. & E.  being on the westerly boundary of the land, and Rock Creek,  on Kettle Valley railway, being about, four miles northerly.  Postoffiee at Myncaster, with daily trains and mail each way.  For further particulars apply to James G. McMynn, at  Midway, B. C, or W. G. McMynn, at Oakalla, B. C.  CASH  BUSINESS  Owing to the fact of a large percentage  of our trade being cash, we will on and  after March 1st, allow 5 per cent, discount  on all cash sales. Our prices will be  guaranteed right.  IvX. Matthews S������ Co  the above officers  and the following:  Mr. G. T. Moir, Rev. H. Steele,  Grand Forks; Mr. Wm..Lindsay,  Rev. J. J. Nixon, Phoenix; Mr. P.  H. McCurrach, Mr. Garland,  Greenwood; Mr. J. Casselman,  Mrs. CruBe, Boundary Falls; Mr.  J. R. Ferguson, Mrs. J. R. Ferguson, Midway; Mrs. Shilcox, Mr.  J. Kerr, Rock Creek; Mrs. J. Eek,  Mr. Caldwell, and Mr. Taylor,  Myncaster; Mrs. A. Letts, Sidley.  The object of the league iB to  promote the cause of temperance,  to secure to all the privilege of enjoying Sunday as a day of rest  from unnecessary labor,   to sup  press vice of all kinds; and the  league will endeavor by individual  and united efforts to attain these  ends through the education of public opinion and by an appeal to  Buch laws as may already be upon  the statute books.  A constitution was drawn up and  methods of procedure discussed.  Each locality is to have its own  organization to work in conjunction with the district executive.  In this way the district executive  will receive the strongest possible  support.  The  family remedy   for   Coughs  and Colds  "Shiloh costs so  little   and does   so muchl*  Tells Mothers What To Do For  Delicate Children.  "My fourteen-year-old daughter was  very thin and delicate. She had a  bad cough so that I became very much  alarmed about her health; She was  nervous and did not sleep well, had  very little appetite and doctors did  not help her. Having heard so much  about Vinol, I decided to give It a  trial. It has helped her wonderfully.  She can sleep all night now without  coughing once; in fact, her cough Is  gone. Her appetite Is greatly, Improved and she has gained In weight.  Vinol is a wonderful modl^lne, and I  will always keep It In the house. I  ���������wish every mother knew what Vinol  will do for delicate children." Mrs.  Wm. Archer, 223 Broadway, Long  Branch, N. J.  This decllclous cod liver and iron  preparation without oil Is a wonderful  body-builder and strength-creator for  both young and old. Wo promise  to give back your money in every  such case whero Vinol does not  benefit. This shows our faith In Vinol  J. Iv. White, Druggist, Greenwood, B. C.  r *T^HE type:-of men wha  A      Wear I Fit-Reform  garments, are'the men who  have ideas about dress and  other things.  They are! "thefcoming men"  and the/men^who "have  arrived."''  We'd like to)show you some  of the new /spring styles in  Fit-Reforan Suits^and  Overcoats.  (  ���������      II  %  '-r*V..  H  - -J  W. Elson,  Greenwood  miUIMIIIIMll-ftUllllM  i ii i .iimi ULiyiMtlimnLiw  WMSBSmmsmiBmmMmjmwfMi  lilliilililUJUJUitUJl

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