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The Ledge May 16, 1907

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 -   Of Local Interest;  Dr.   Malliison, 'dentist,   Naden-      '.'Cariboo   Brand" ���������Tape Outla  Flood block.  Save SI.50 for the benefit bull to  Charlie Sliuw-.24t1i night. Good  music. . s  Geo. Barrett went up to Eeaver-  ' doll last week" to develop the Re-  venge group.   ,  Prepare for the celebration ���������and  see our ilags for decorations.   Coles  - & Frith.    '"  ���������  A consignment .of cherries just  received  at'the Russell-Law-Caul--  ��������� lield store. '  Large assortment of flags for celebration.     All sizes  and   prices.  . Coles & Frith.  Hugh Cropley was in "the gcity  last week for a few days,, and returned to Beaverdell the latter part  of the week. '   -   .  J. L. White and R.   A.   Nichol-  " son left Saturday for the coast. ' A  large-number of friends saw them  off at the station.        4  The C. P. R. time table on the  Boundary run' has been changed.  The west train comes in at 2:30  ind the east at 3:30."  V. Dynes ��������� went. up the West  Fork last week to prove up on his  ranch near- Beaverdell. He will  plant a number of'fruit trees.  Tlie shaft in the Diamond-Texas  is  down  30  feet,  and is' running  thro ugh'well mineralized rock.'   A  . gallows frame is being erected this  week. f  At the meeting of the I. W.'W.  last eiieniiig it wasdecided to place  working cards of the organization  in every business place where members are employed.  Water is rising rapidly in the  Kettle river and logs are beginning  to come down. Foreman Wilms-  hurst has men watching the bridge  at Midway to avoid jams. .  A man named Chirk was so severely injured yesterday at tho  Mother Lode mine that he died  last evening in the Sacred Heart  hospital from the effects of his injuries. Coroner Black" is holding  an inquest today.  Tho baseball tournament will be  one of the attractions of the celebration here. It is expected six  teams will take part. Oroville will  not be here until the 25th, so one  of tho matches will probably be  played on the 20th. Sunday.  The Boundary Falls electric power plant will be started the latter  part of this week, and the juice  turned on from there for lighting  the city, instead of from the Cascade power.. Several trial runs of  the plant have been made and were  satisfactory.  A. L. White has fenced in tho  approaches to Knob Hill, so tho  residents of that somewhat exclusive portion of the city have to  take the "High Road," while Al  holds the key to the ''Low Road."  Jn an interview yesterday Mr.  AVhite denied emphatically that he  intended to open up a ping-poug  _ emporium.  R. T. Lowcry left' the city this  - morning after a residence of nearly  two decades iu tho Kootehays, says  , tho Nelson Daily Canadian. He  will travel for a time in search of  a climate that suits liis digestion,  combined with a locality that suits  jhis ideas upon finance. Since John  Houston emigrated he has been the  father of tho Kootouay press. One  by ono the old-timers who blazed  the early trails aro passing to other  spheres. Lowory came to Nelson  in a rowhoat and left it on a Pullman without a brass band. '  Porcha Fuse is the highest grade.  Hunter-Kendrick Co. are' distributors.  Try a Kick of-Purity Flour with  your next grocery order..  Bananas, oranges, lettuce, radishes, asparagus, rhubarb and apples at thc Russell-Law-Caulfield  store. ���������        '  Court of revision was held in the  city hall yesterday, and adjourned.  There were a number-of appeals  heard but no decision arrived at.  Capt. Elliot, formerly of Greenwood, but lately serving in South,  and West Africa, arrived -in the'-  city this week to look after his in-,  terests in Boundary- district. He,  wiU'probably remain here for two;  or three months.' '"���������_���������-'  The Rev. AV. Hall, who is also a  member of Boundary Falls Miners'  Union, will preach in the Methodist church morning and evening  services, Sunday, May L9th. Subject, "The Question Answered."  A cordial invitation is extended to  all. ':  ' F. M. Elkius has received word  from the Montreal oflicc that The  Sun's Life business for last month  amounted to nearly $8*t)00,000, and  tliat his oflice produced the largest  amount iii Canada.  /The  Boundary club, which has  been in  existence  for. four  years,  TheC.-P. R. advertise, account  Victoria Day, they, will sell round  trip'tickets at faro and a third to  and from all stations .west of Port  Arthur, including Kootenay' rail  and water lines. Tickets on ,sale  22nd to 24th inclusive, good to-re-  turn May 27th.  Jas. Copland of Bridesville, was  in the city the early part of.'.this  week. -Mr. Copeland has been''-IT  years in British Columbia. For  the greater part of this time he  has been placer mining in all parts  of the province. He has of late  years been a resident of Camp McKinney, and is the owner of a  number of mineral claims in that  camp. .lie was here completing a  deal for the Le Roi, which he has  bonded to a syndicate for S30,0U0.  John Huff and Mrs. H. II. Huff  left for Kent, Washington, Wednesday morning. H. H. Huff,  formerly of Cameron & Huff here,  has located in that town, aud,the  family will reside there in the  future. Mr. IT. n: Huff was a  resident of Greenwood for over ten  years, but owing to failing health  was compelled to give up business  here. His many friends will be  pleased to hear that he has fullyjro-  covered, and will wish him and his  family prosperity.  Duncan Ross, M. P., returned to  the city from Ottawa Tuesday evening. Mr. Ross says the session  was an unusually exciting one.  The only legislation that directly  affected this district was the subsidy to the Midway & Vernon railway. Mr. Ross will spend the  greater part of the summer visiting the most important points in  his large constituency. Two more  customs oiticers will shortly be appointed on the V., V. & E., one of  them being Sherman Haynes, who  is now acting as convoy.  The baseball match' Sunday between Greenwood and Oro, was a  good one, much better than the  score* would indicate. The Oro  boys won, but won on their merits,  for they had the better team. The  decisions of the umpire wore fair.  While one of the decisions was a  costly one for Greenwood, the umpire evened things up later on. It  is probable there will boa large  number of visitors from tho American town hero on tho 2-lth and  25th, and Greenwood will try and  give them as pleasant a time as  they received frtim the Oroville  people.  was closed'up last week by orders  from the attorney general's department, on the recommendation of  the police and license commissioners of this city. While the plncc  may not have been -a;club.,in a  strictly legal sense, to-those who  patronized it the place filled all the  necessities of a club. Thos. Russell leaves this week for Cobalt,  and.,D. McLaren will' open the  placeas a cigar and tobacco stand.  iThe usual* magazines "and other  reading matter will be kept, and  those who formerly frequented it  as a club will still find the same  conveniences there.  i  - Although the.coai mines in "East  Kootenay have resumed operations,  nothing is yet known as to the time  when the Granby smelter will be  blown in again," aud no definite  date is liable to be fixed upon until  Superintendent Hodges returns to  the city.; Even if an amicable  adjustment is made respecting the  changes in the scale of .wages, it is  the timber riches, of the district  has come. The Yale-Columbia  peoplo have been. doing a lot of  staking, and various other people  have been locating some fine claims.  Away up toward the ,'hfntl waters  of the west fork of the North Fork  some splendid timber exists, and  more than one man is on to the  game. Two, if not three parties,  left late this week in a race for  that section. ' All are well known  local men, familiar with the country, anil all are struggling hard .to  get to the rich spots first. Lots of  snow exists in that country yet,  and it will be interesting to get the  inside history of the race for the  tall woods.  On Tuesday Archie Hardy .went  up to lake charge of the bar at the  Franklin hotel, and Mrs. Bradish  traveled up the same day to look  after the rooms.. The stage has  had a full load at every trip.  I. A. Dinsmore went through to  Gloster yesterday to report as inspector ou the various licensed  houses along the road...  In railway matters 'things are  progressing. Contractor Woodard'  is getting ou well with; the clearing  of the ten miles of right-of-way  beyond Lynch creek, which will be  entirely finished this month.  On Monday W. P. Tierney com-  Dr. Oppenheimer re. Mrs, Coutts'  daughter. Mr. Stewart's letter  was referred to cemetery and pound  committee. The medical officer of  health was instructed to confer  with the. mayor re. Mrs.. Coutts1  daughter.  Water committee reported having lowered two hydrants to prevent frost, aud the flume from  Lind creek completed. The chairman recommended that pipes for  the foundry, and Coles, and Archibald extensions be ordered and the  systems be installed, providing 15  per cent of cost be guaranteed by  applicants.    Report recommended.  The -.following    accounts   were  ordered paid: t  Greenwood City Waterworks Co..$137 15  The Ledge      5 00  Vulcan Iron Workc      9 00  Steam-Laundry.'       1 10  A. A. Frechette....      1 00  Cameron & McDonald       510  Hunter-Kendrick Co     18 So  Russell-Law-Caulfield Co     jo, 65  Yale-Columbia dumber Co....'.. 36 -26  ' Streets committee reported work  on Government and Dundee streets  completed, and promised to give  grade to A. L. White.    '  Sacred Heart hospital requested  that sidewalk to hospital be made  regular width as they wished to  plant shade trees along the street.  Referred to streets committee.  Horse Eacing, Athletic Sports, Drilling Contests  Baseball Tournament, Tug of War, etc.  INTERIOR  Will Furnish Music.   See Programme..  BEST  9  A Trip to Oroville  For many years considered dead  %'  to  5*2  9  generally believed that it will take  three or four weeks to accumulate  sufficient coke to start the plant.  There was a report in circulation a  couple of days ago' that the carpentering force would return to  work next Monday, but this has  not been confirmed.���������Grand Forks  Sun. ' ���������__  North Fork Notes.  Tho North Fork road has been  traveled over by a goodly number  of prospectors, timber hunters and  others during the past ten days.  Last Saturday A. E. Smith & Co.'s  stage made its first trip through to  Franklin delivering the mails. The  previous day Thos. Newby and a  party went through to Gloucester,  and L. A. Snyder took a number  of miners to Franklin to work on  the Maple Leaf. Johnnie Morrell  and two companions went to work  on their claimB below Franklin,  and Georgo Todd followed Saturday to put the finishing touches on  tho hotel at Giostor City. Among  others who traveled the upper road  last week were Robert Simpson  and a party of three, and Tim  Townsend.  While it is evident that a vigorous prosecution of mining work  will characterize the Franklin  camp district this summer, it is  also clear that a full  realization of  mences the grading of the first  mile beyond Lynch creek, and assistant engineer R. A'. Henderson  has got his camp arranged at Lynch  creek and will start revising the  work before cross-sectioning. It is  the intention of the chief contractor to push the grading of each  mile as fast as possible, though  high water will prevent the construction of the briege at Dave  Evans' for a time.  The water in the North Fork  has been steadily raising during  the past week, but was only seven  and a half feet yesterday morning  at thc Yale hotel bridge. The logs  were coming down fast and among  them a goodly number of ties belonging to R. A. Brown. Mr.  Brown had a boom at. Volcanic,  but it broke away on Thursday  aud his ties arc merrily floating  down toward Cascade. ��������� Grand  Forks Gazette.  CITY COUNCIL.  At a regular mooting of the  council Monday evening there were  present Mayor Bunting and Aldermen Dosrosiers, Gulley, Wood,  Nelson and Sullivan. Minutes of  the provious meeting were read  and adopted.  Letters wore read from D. Stewart re.   timber on city farm, aud  ' Health committee reported that  the old Butler premises, on Copper  street; were in sanitary condition,  and recommended that owners have  the premises locked up.  The mayor and Aldermen Gulley, Nelson, Sutherland and Sulli-  tiau were appointed a court of revision.  Tho baseball team were given a  waterjrate of $20 for the season.  Council adjouned.  Cleveland capitalists bought f>0  miles of timber limits above Rev-'  elstoke last week. They will put  in a mill at Revelstoke or Arrowhead.  The C. "pTllTis adding 2(5 more  locomotives to the rolling stock in  use between Revelstoke and Kam-  loops.    Johnston, editor of Revelstoko's  live paper, made $12,000 last year  out of timber limits.   Lucky print.  At Camboro efforts are being  made to revive the local paper.  General Sir Hector Macdonald,  who was supposed to have committed suicide iu Paris, and was  subsequently buried at Edinburgh,  is reported to have been seen alive  and well at the head of a detachment of the Chinese army, which  is now being organized for all it is  worth.  Oroville has within the last year  developed wonderful growth and  activity. Partly consequent upon  the building of the V., V. & 'E.  railway, and partly upon the introduction of new blood, and partly  upon the development of the great  country lying beyond, the transformation has taken place. And  today, so different from the Oroville of a few years back, the place  is a bustling, hustling business  community. ,   .  The old town still looks decrepit,  but the new has the move and the  swing of victory. The new town  clusters around the V., V. & E.  railway depot aud works, and in  fact is owned and controlled by interests in sympathy with the road.  It is only half a mile north of the  former center, and already many of  the former dwellers iu the old town  have moved there. All the newcomers, moreover, and they are  man}'-, appear to have believed it  wise' to identify themselves with  the new, and many fine business  blocks hav-3 gone up or are in  c6urse of construction. An unbounded faith in the town' and  country characterizes Oroville. The  knocker is no where in evidence.  The enthusiasm and enterprise of  thc people compares with their  hospitality, and in saving that we  employ unqualified metaphor.  The town is conducted along  orderly lines, and although one  now and then may catch the  glimpse of a deputy's star, the occasion seldom arises for the display  of his authority.   >  For natural setting aud surrounding it were difficult to beat  Oroville.  Nestling on a level  plot at the  foot of Osoyoos lake,   flanked  by  the Okanagan 011 the east, and the  Similkameen on  the west, it need  never worry about an   abundant  water supply, whether'for the people or for the rich but  thirstj' soil.  Kruger  mountain,   between the  rivers,   and just  north  of  town,  forms an  observatory  from which  one   catches   the   unrolling   of  a  panorama of   unexcelled   beauty.  Eastward the foothils  have  many  fertile spots,  where farming and  fruit growing are carried on, while  on  the ranges   south   cattle   and  sheep roam in  thousands,  and  in  the   mountains    west   the   mines  promise continued wealth.  An electric lighting plant is  Hearing completion, the supply  source being the falls of the Similkameen, six miles north and west.  Oroville is a little dusty, and.in  summer douhtles's a little warm,  but in the case of the dust nature  evidently employ's her law of compensation, for, as a wag facetiously  Camp McKinney: The price named  inthe-bond is $30,000, final payment to be made iii two, years.  The purchasers are Nicholas S.  Bail lie, John D. McKay and Dan-'  iel Paterson, said to represent a  Phoenix and Spokane syndicate.  One hundred dollars is to be paid  per month, the purchasers to do  continuous work and the final payment- to 'be made in two years.  Twenty tons of ore are allowed  each three months for smelter test.  Work will be commenced  at once.  remarked to us, the wind blows  the dust down the valley for three  days and then blows it back for  three days, and thus keeps things  about as they ought to be.  The confldence of the people is  seen, not only iu the character of  buildings going up, but in the  price at which city lots and farm  lands are held. It costs from $500  up. to buy a lot, and every day  sagebrush commands from $25 to  $100 an acre anywhere near town.  The land looks rich, and it is  claimed, that with water it can  raise anything, of this wo are witness that without water it can raiso  a lot of dust. ."*  A Big Wining Deal.  James Copland,  of Bridesville,  was in tho city this week completing tho sale of the Lo Roi mino,  situate   between    Brideville  County Court.  County court was held here  Tuesday, before His Honor Judge  Brown. The docket was an unusually large one, but many of the  cases were settled out of court.  Following were the cases heard :  Pfeifer v. Peterson���������Action dismissed. A. Itf. Whiteside for  plaintiff, J. P. McLeod for defense.  ��������� McAuliffe v. Heudersen���������Verdict for plaintiff. A. M.Whiteside  for plaintiff, J. P. McLeod for defense.  Bowell v. Mauntell���������Verdict for,  plaintiff.    I. H. Hallett for plaintiff.  Williams v.-Almquist-and Cud-  Worth���������Adjourned to- uext court,  June IS. C. J. Leggattfor plaintiff, A.- M. Whiteside for defense.  Shaw v. Wake��������� Verdict ���������' for  plaintiff. I. H. nallett for plaintiff, J. P. McLeod for defense.  Clark v. Caron���������Settled out of  court. I. H. Hallett for plaintiff,  A. M. Whiteside for defense.  Meyer v. Wood���������Adjourned to  next court. I. II. Hallett for  plaintiff, J. P. McLeod for defense.  Dalton vs. Mcliitominey���������������������������Paid  into court by defendant costs of  day to plaintiff. A. M. Whiteside  for plaintiff, I. H. Hallett for defense.  If you insist upon having the  best butter ou the market do not  hesitate a moment, but call up  'phone 25 and have tliem deliver  three pounds of Eden Bank butter  with your next groceiy order.  Complete stock of fishing tackle  at right prices.    Coles & Frith.  The Mormon missionaries who  are at present touring the west,  should warn bridge players that  Utah is no place for them. The  Utah legislature is going to stop  the game right enough. The penalty to be imposed upon anyone  found playing is five years' imprisonment. There is doubtless a  reason for this. A man with a  dozen wives, all of them bridge  players, must be rolling in wealth  before he can afford to pay up for  them if they are losers. It is better to let some of the wives go to  jail for live years than the husband should appear in the bankruptcy court.  Mr. Macknight, (member of the  Professional Photographers Association,) City Studio, Greenwood, is prepared to photograph  groups, buildings, machinery, etc.,  anywhere within 100 miles radius.  In New York there aro police  inspectors whoso average salaries  aro.$2,.SQ0 a year, but who' livo iu  houses costing $20,000 and upwards. That is the result of bribery and corruption championed by  Tammany. But it will hooh como  to an end, as a bill has been put  through the New York legislature  which will introduce sweeping reforms.  V.  Lost���������In  Greenwood,  a bunch  of keys.     Finder will kindly re-  and I turn to Arlington hotel.  msmmmaiaBittiBum  m^^^^m^w^^^^^^^^k^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  ���������mm^MmwmzmM Greenwood, B. C, May 1G, 1907.  THJ2 GREENWOOD LEDGE?  Your Summer Suits  Now that summer is here  it will pay you to examine  our stock of Summer Suits.  We have a nice line of  Two Piece Suits in homespun  and flannels from $10.00  to $13.50.  Just received, a shipment  of John B. Stetson's Hats,  composed of thirteen difter-  ent styles. Or, if you prefer  a Panama, we can give you  the real thing for $9.00.  ��������� Lord Tweedmouth, the first lord  of the admiralty, is a lunnoi-i.<���������'.(;,  and has a fund of anecdotes as becomes a. "jolly ja������ik." He tells of  an absent minded bridegroom who  took his bride to London for the  honeymoon. The young lady was  delighted with the metropolis.  "Oh, Charlie," she exclaimed, "I  think London is a lovely place for  a honeymoon; don't you dear?"  "Yes, darling," he replied in an  abstracted manner, "Tshall always  come here in the future."  RU8SELL=LAW=GAULFIELD GO,  IjUVCITEJD.  Groceries, Hardware, Clothing and Gents' Furnishings.  No one is prohibited from smoking Magdala cigars during Lent.  In the course of conversntion one  must change the solid gold of one's  thoughts into countless pieces of  such small coin that one invariably  appears poor.���������Carmen Sylva.  A Torquay parisioner is said to  have complained of the lack of hat  pegs iu church, and the'consequent  ruin of his hat, which someone had  used as a seat. The kind of apathy  which leads to the neglect to provide hat pegs is .likely to do more  harm to the church than anything  Hacckel ever wrote.  Job printing of every description  done promptly at The Ledge ollice.  Greenwood Miners' union will  celebrate Labor Day, Monday,  September 2. Mine and smelter  managers please note. lmtf.  . No man is prohibited from smoking Magdala cigars.  Great things are [expected of the  motor car. Up to the present it  has done nothing except to disturb  the peace of our roads for the  pleasure of the wealthy.  In connection with the proposal  to raise a statue to the memory of  Clive, founder of our. Indian Empire, it may be recalled that the  present Lord Plymouth is, descended from Clive in the female  fine. ' .        '     ���������  Ostentation in religious matters  is a thing the Swiss will not tolerate. A man who prayed ,so loudly  that he disturbed other worshippers, has just been sent to prison  for a week.  $mmm^fflmmtmmM!mx������^^ffi&mBgB^8g^3^mm5&m3Mm������  You may. not think it, but war  is a grand and glorious thing, a  thing of prolit���������to the contractors,  and it may be to  the  newspapers.  Pythian Grand Lodge.  The proceedings of the ISth an  nual convention of the grand lodge  K. of  P., British  Columbia, came  to a .successful termination Thursday afternoon.  In the morning the election of  officers for the ensuing year was  the principal business transacted.  JelVrey ITammar, of Grand Forks,  was unanimously chosen to succeed  William Trvine as grand chancellor, but ������for all the other offices  there was one of the most spirited  competitions the order has ever  known. The following is the complete list of grand lodge'. .officers  elected yesterday::  Supreme representative, George  Johnson, Nanaimo.        "  Alternate supreme representative, "\V. A. Ferguson, New Westminster.  P. G. C., Wm. Irvine, Nelson.  G. C, Jeffrey Hamar,' Grand  Forks.  G. V. C, II. A. Brown, Revelstoke.  (Jr. P., J. A. Townley,���������������������������Vancouver.  (J. K. of R. and S., Erail Pferd-  iier," Victoria.  G. M. of Ex., Thomas Walker,  Victoria.  G. M. at A., John Thompson,  Cumberland.  G. I. G. Chas. Rawlinson, Nanaimo.  Cr. 0. G., J. Eleischman, Fernie.  The election of ollicers of the  grand temple, Pythian Sisters, held  in the K. of P. hall Thursday  morning, resulted as follows :  Past chief, I. M. Roberts, Rossland.  Grand chief, M. A. Neave, Nanaimo.  G. S., M. Agnew, Revelstoke.  G. J., M. Harris, Ladysmith.  Grand manager, A. Wilson,  Nanaimo.  G. M. of F., Mv Stuart, Grand  Forks. ���������  .    G. M.  of R. and 8., V.  Collis,  RosHland.  G. P.,E. Campbell, Trail.  G. 0. G., Mrs. Dempster, "Victoria.  The representatives of the Far  West lodge, Victoria, invited the  grand lodge to hold its next session  in Victoria and this invitation was  endorsed by the representatives of  the Vancouver island lodges, and  was supplemented by an invitation  from Mr. Cuthbert, secretary of  the Victoria tourist association. '  On motion, the invitation was  unanimously accepted by the grand  lodge and next year's grand lodge  will be held in the Capital City.  The grand keeper of records and  seal was instructed to make note  upon the minutes of the grand  lodge records of the Pythian record  of Bro. John Evans, of- Duncans,  who has been many years a Pythian Knight, and who, while attending the session of the grand lodge  just concluded, had celebrated the  lilst anniversary of his birth. The  congratulations of the grand lodge  were also extended Bro. Evans on  the occasion.  Four past chancellors were given  the grand lodge rank and the  thanks of the convention were  unanimously tendered the Nelson  lodge, Knights of Pythias for the  way in which it had entertained  the grand lodge, the mayor and  citizens of Nelson for their royal  reception, and the press for its  kindness in publishing reports of  the grand lodge proceedings.  The final business of the grand  lodge was the installing of the  newly elected ollicers by supreme  master at arms Noble Binns,  as supreme chancellor: supreme  representative 0. F. Nelson as supreme prelate; J. L. Brown as  supreme vicc-chitncellor, and past  supreme representative Anstie as  supreme: master at arms.  After speeches from the newly  installed ollicers, the grand lodge  stood adjourned to meet in Victoria on tlie second Wednesday in  May, UJOS.  When copper looks like 30 cents  cents the whole Boundary can  smoke Royiil Seal cigars.  Lost���������On Greenwood street, a  brooch. Finder will be suitably  rewarded by leaving same at Pioneer luoteL  For Sale���������Good driving and saddle horse. For particulars apply  at Ladlysraith hotel.    A. Lind.  A babe is an angel whose wings  decrease as jijh legs increase,-From  the. 'French.  A. Mr. Simmons was on a visit  to 'Frisco after the earthquake,  and found among the ruins the  photo of a beautiful girl, ne resolved then and there he would  marry the original of that photo,  and at once set out on his quest  among the refuge camps. There  he found Miss Betty Jackson, who  has just become Mrs. Ben Simons.  TIME  IS RIPE  TO SAVE  MONEY  We offer Special bargains  in the following :  Poultry Netting,  Screen Wire Cloth,  Adjustable Screen Windows,  Ice Cream Freezers,  Lawn Hose,  Tents,  Fishing Tackle,  Fire A.uns,  ": Ammunition,  Babies' Go-Carts  Washing and Sewing Machines.  A. L. White & Co.  Phone 16.  Tea  And  Braying  All kinds of heavy teaming and  draying done at reasonable rates by  W. H. Barnott, Church street-  Call him up and see how quickly  anything from a pound to teirtons  can lie moved.  'Phone A 147  Do what you consider right,  whatever people think of it,- despite censure and praise.���������Pythagoras.  He that accomplishes his ends by  deceit shall render up his soul with  anguish.���������From the Turkish.  ������-.  Genuine "White Mountain" Tee [Cream Freezers  (tripplc motion), Guaranteed to Nreeze Cream in 3  minutes, . All sizes.    Sold only by  ncK v  I.1MITKI).  TUB KiG STOKE  iisa-aus-aus^^  >    si  5       (1  'Ctt  f1  1'AII)  UP UAIMTAr,, 1*1(1,(100,000.  ICKSHKYK l'TINI), Si",000,000.  k  m  B.  E.  WALKER,  President.        ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager.  If. II. MORRIS, Supt. Pacific Coast Branches.  p ������������������*������������������������ ������������������������������0������>ffl������������e������������������������������'  SEEDS!  TREES  PLANTS  For the farm, garden, "lawn  or conservatory. Tested Stock of  Reliable Approved Varieties, at  reasonable prices.  Bee supplies, Spray Pumps and  Spraying Material, Cut Powers, etc.  Transfer of License.  NOTICK Ts hereby given Hiatal the  next'Meeting of the Hoard of License  Commissioners for the ('reenwood License District, I shall apply for a transfer  from me I" Morris Van de liogerl of the  hntel license now held by me in respect  of the Veudome Hotel, situate on lotS,  in block 5, in the town of Anaconda.  Anaconda, 15. C, May 14, 1907.  I������. Thompson-.  (CATALOGUE mm  IM.-J. HENRY  < 1  3010 Westminster Road, Vancouver  SUMMER SAILINGS  ���������ATLANTIC SERVICE  Royal Mail Stkamkiis.  MONTREAL,  Q[rEHl'C  LIVERPOOL  I.ake Champlaiu Hay 25  I-'mpress Ilritaiii May 31  Lake Kric... J"'"--  8  Kmpress Ireland ....June 14  Lake Manitoba June 22  P  Empress Britain.  .J'"-' 28  AND  WIvKKIA* THEREAFTER  SuPerior Accommodation.  SALOON,]      "'  0  SECOND-CLASS,  STEERAGE  For rates,   berth   reservations, saloon plans,   descriptive literature, apply to local  agents, or write to  K. J, COVIjK, a. a. V. A.  Viiimmivm-  J, H. (JAKTHII, I). I". A.,  Nelson.  Premier  Hungarian  Flour  Is not a new flour on the, market. It  has been iu use for years. Ask fora sack  in your next order.   Sold by  Hunter-Kendrick Co., Greenwood.  Smith & McEwen, Anaconda.  Hardy & Co. "Midway.  Guaranteed hy the  Alexander  Milling Co'y  BRANDON, MAN.  Branches Throughout Canada, and in the United States  and England.  A General "Banking "Business Transacted.    Accounts may be opened by  ���������  mail with all branches of this Bank.  ���������Savings Bank Department.  Deposits of SI and upwards received, and interest allowed at current  rates. The depositor is' subject to no delay whatever in the withdrawal of the whole or any portion of the deposit.  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager Greenwood Branch.  &  m-/irji**Bajx)HvrT3vs~ffiflSKiawjtf&K  Transfer of License  NOTICE is hereby given that at the  next meeting of the Hoard of License  Commissioners for thc Greenwood License District, lo be held at Midway ou  Saturday, the 15th day of June, 1907, at  the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenopii, 1  intend 1o apply for a transfer lo (Jeorge  Il.'Uloor of Ihe license now held bv me  for the Summit hotel al Eholt, B. C.'  Eholt, H. C, 3rd May, 1907.  Norman* Id'SK.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given Hint :ii) days after (lute  I intend to iippl*' to the Honorable t)ie Oliii-f  Commissioner of Lamtsand Works.at Victoria,  fur 11 special license to eat anil carry awuy tun-  hoi-from the following described lands in Yale  district: '  So  1���������Commencing at  southeast corner lot  33.W, tliunce so c.lmiiis north, thence 80 chains  east. thciK!'! si 1 chains south, thence bo cliuins  wost to point nf commencement.  Dated April istli, ino7.  So. 2���������Cunimcm-luir nt 11 post planted at tlio  southeast corner of lot 2:'3S, tlience west in  chains, more or less, thence south 10 chains,  tlience oust loo chains, more or loss, thence north  ���������10 chains, tlience west 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated Apr.l 18th, 1!K>7.  No. .'l~Coiiitiienclng at  the northeast corner  lot 878, tlience south .10 clmlns, tlience east ������o  chains, tlience 1101th to oliains, tlience went 811  chains to point of commencement.  Dated April ISth, 1007.  No. I���������Commencing nt tlie northeast corner  lot 87s, tlience east so chains, thenco north 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  chains to point of commencement.  Dated April 18th, l!W7.  No. :i���������Commencing nt the  northwest coiner  Limit No. I. thence north so chains, thence-cast  HOohnius, tlience south 80 chains, tlience west 80  chains to point of commencement.  Dated April 18lh,l!io7.  No. fl-Cummcueiiig al the northwest corner  of Limit Nn.   I, tlience north 811 chains, tlience  west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains, tlience  east so chains to point ol commencement.  Dated April IMu, 1W7.  No. 7���������CoiiiliiencinR at n post planted'nt the  northeast cornor of I.Imil Xo. 7. ahont two  miles north and one mile least, of locution post  of Limit, No |.i, thence south 80 chains thence  west 80 chains, thencn north so chains, thence  cn*t so chains to point of commencement.  Dated Apr!'18������h,l!io7.  No. 8-Commencing at a post planted aboutn  mile West of loc.-illoo post of Limit No. 7, ill the  northwist, (corner I .f Limit No 7, thencijl oulh  hi chains, tni-iici- west 80 chains, thence norm 10  chains, thence eintiso chilns. to point of commencement.  Dated April 18th, l!il)7.  No. ft���������C'ommenc'nf.' at the northwest corner  of Limit No. 7,llioneo north 80 chains,  tlience  east, 80 chains, thencu south 80 chains, tlience  west so chains to point of commencement.  Dated April IHtli, 11107.  No. in���������Coinnirnclne; at n post planted tit tlie  northwest corner of Limit No. 7, thonco north  SOchahiH, tlience west, 80 chains, thenco south 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to point of com-  (neneOment.  Dated April IHtli, l!H7.  No. il-Comuicni-ln-rut a post planted nt tlio  southwest corner of LlmlCNo. 11. nliont two  miles west of So. lolocatlini post, thencu north  80 chains, thence east 80 chiilim, thence South 80  chains, thence went ho chains to point of commencement,  Dated April l������lh, lUtiT.  ' No. Vi~(joiiunenelnK at. a post planted nt the  southwest comer of Limit No. 11, thence north  80 chains, thence west sncluihis, tlience south 80  chains, thence, cast 80 chains to point of commencement,  Dated April IHtli, 1U07.  No, l'-IJommeiiciiiK at 11 post planted at the  southwest, cornor of Limit No, II,thonce west 80  otiulnii, tlience south 80 euuliis, thencu east HO  Dealers iii  Frresh and Salt Meats, pish and Pouitf-y. ������    ������ ������  o  0 Shops in nearlv .'ill the towns of Boundary and  I  1 the Kootenay.  -ii  <&mm #fl Cif  Supplies electricity for Power, Light, Heating  .)(   and Ventilation.    Power Furnished to mines  for hoisting and air-compressor plants, with ti   |  guarantee that thc service will be continuous,  Get our rates before completing your estimates  SSSSSK^SSSSSXSi  KX  chain.-1, thenc-e north 80 chains to point of cmn-  ineiK-i-iiient.  Dated April 18th. I!������i7.        '  No. Ii���������������Coinmoni-inir at a po-.t planted at. the  sonthwi-t corner of Limit N'o. 11, thence so  chains oust, tlience so chains south, tlience "0  chains west, thence 80 chains north to point, of  i-iiii'inuiii'i-mi-iic.    '  Dntod April 1st h, i;������������T.  .Vo. 17- ('oiiiinnin-ltiK nt a post plnnteil lit u  point, nhout two miles, more or less, south of  ioi-ntlon post of Limit, No. 111. thence east 80  chains, thence north so chains, thence west 80  chains, thence south 811 eli ilns to point of com*  luencemetit.  Dated April 18th. li)07.  No. lS-L'oinmcneiiiK at n post planted fit a  point one mile west, more or loss, of location  post of Limit No. 1", tlience east ho chains,  tlience. north 8(1 chains, thenco went SO chains,  thenco south Ho chains to point of commencement.  Dutcd April ISIh, 11107.  No. 1(1���������(JoiiimeiK-inu at a post planted at the  southwest corner of limit, No. 18, thenco west 80  chains, thenec mirth 8" chains, tlience east 80  chains, tlience south 80 chums to point of commencement.  Dated April istli. I!i07.  No '.'O-t'oiiuneneliur .-it u post, planted 10  chains, more or lessensttof location post of Limit  No. 17, thence south .Id chains, tlience cast 10  chains, thenco north lo chains, thenco west 10  chains to point ol' cnuinteiiconicul. j  Dated April IHt.h, i;n>7. !  No. ll-C'ouiirienelnt.- at a post planted 0110  mile west, more or loss, of locution post of Limit .  No. IU,thence south 80 chains, thenci! west 80  chains, tlieiitv north 80 chains, thenco  east, 80 ;  Chains to point of commencement,  Dated April IHtli, 11)07 i  No. l.'l���������(Joiiiiiicnclni; atii post planted nt.llin I  northeast corner of Limit No. II, thence west 80 ,  chains, thence north 80 chains, thence east, 80 i  chains, tlience south 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dntert April 18th, 1007.  So, Sfl-Coniinouclnc; nl a post planted one  inllii. iiioiu or less, north of locution post of  Limit No, 111, thence north Ho chains, tlience  west, soclinlns, thcni'i! south so chains, thencu  ca������t. 80 chains to point nf commencement.  Jilted April lStii,llio7.  No. ���������_'���������-'���������Oommeiieini* at 11 post planted .it th  southwest corner of Limit N'o. al. thence north  81I chains, thence r-nst so chains, thence s-nith so  chains, tlience west so chains to point of commencement.  Dtilcd April 18th, 1H07.  No i.'.-l-Commencliif.' at 11 post planted nt a  point two miles, more or les������. cast of location  post of Limit No. -.'J. Ihenco north 80 chains,  thence west SO chains, tlience south 80 chains,  thence cast 811 chains to point of commencement.  .Dated April lst.h. mo7. J  No.':M���������Commencing nt 'it post plnnt.uil at the  southeast corner of Mmit No. 2:1. thonce north  80 chains, thence east 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, tlience west 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated April ISth, 1!)07.  W. CLAYTON,  '    .." ByJ. II. EAST.Awiiit.  ;*!1  \  NOTiCE.  NOTICK. I hereby (jive notice, that sixty days  after date, I Intend to apply to Hon.,Child Commissioner of Lands and Works, for permission  to purchase the following described land situ-  ato In tho Similkameen Dlvlfion of Yale district: CommeneiiiK at tho Houthea.it corner of  Lot 2.-UI0, thence east to chnins, thence north 80  chains, thonco west to chains, thenco soutli so ���������  chains to place of commencement, containing  :mi acres.  Dated this .'With day of A nrll. 1007.  ROIII'KT D. KKKR...  NOTICK���������I hereby give notice that,  sixty days after date, I intend to npply to  the Hon., the Chief Commissioner of  Littids'nnd Works for permission to purchase the following described land, situate in the .Similkameen Division of Ynlc  District:" Commencing at n post 40  chains south of the south cast corner of  Lot 2360, thence east 40 chains, thence  soutli 40 chains, tlience west 40 chains,  thence north 40 chains to place of commencement, containing 160 acres.  Daled this 30II1 oay of April, 1907.  A. C, DALli.  ��������������������������������������������� -���������-CT-  xnmm

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