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The Ledge May 25, 1911

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 ������<^^^Z^^  tJ-^r\^lAy^^^l^l^.  1  WITH   WHICH. IS   INCORPORATED   THE   BOUNDARY  CREEK   TIMES.  aonngianmm mtjnw^ ������n H fl  Vol.   XVII.  "���������"'M'Mgi'aiHMaiawMweaMyaMTOw^  GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, MAY 25   1911  With' every Two Shirts you Buy we Give  You One FREE,     '.X    '    'X      '   X  These Shirts are Soft Front Negligee, Detached  Collars, with Attached or Detached Cuffs.   .  PRICES FROM $1.25 TO $2.50  THE STORE OF PLENTY  RUSSELL-LAW-CAULFIELD Co., Ltd., GREENWOOD, B. C.  raMMBaBB'S'aa-^^  ART SQUARES  STOVES  HARDWARE  Every Article  Reduced to  Laughing Point.  After an interview with W. A. Williams, superintendent of the Granby smelter, the Vancouver  Province states that it is understood that the  Greenwood smelter is running on a reduced scale  and will probably close down in a.few days.   This  information is incorrect.   The smelter of the bTcT  Copper Co. is operating full blast and has 12,500  |  tons of coke on the way from the east, sufficient  "  to keep the plant in full.operation until July 20.  If the C.P.R. oan deliver the coke fast enough I  there is no danger ofthe B. C. Copper Co. shutting  down their mines and smelter for many moons.  The Trail smelter is also obtaining coke from  the east, and the Ledge is informed that it will i  @  not cease operations. ������  i Western Float i  Percy Godenrath expects to start  the first newspaper in tbe Peace  River country.  At Canyon City   in East Koot-  m,,���������lfl���������     ,. ,     .    ��������� e"ay ^e aaw mill is cutting 40,000  iiiore are five autos in Summer- feet of lumber foilv  land. _      ,.      n '    ���������>'  ���������n     r>   i     t  ,   -    ~ . *or tlie   Skeena river trade P  Di. leek   died  in Colville last Burns & Co., are building an ab-  *ceic" battoir at Port Rsaington.  Hope will soon have three barber |    James Munroe,   the  Mayor   of  Chilliwaclc, has,sold his hardware  store to Denmark & Burton. :  shops  There are four baseball teams in  Vernon.  3  A Shipment of Ostermoors and  Florida Felts just opened up.  CHEAPER GRADES FOR THOSE THAT WANT THEM  YOU PROFIT  This is worth something- to you  j&-      ITS FR15E       -6-X.  W.   ELSON,  L" MERCHANT TAILOR, s  T. M. 0TJLLE Y :& Go  B. C.  ..   GREENWOOD,  OPPOSITE   THE   POST  OFFICE.  PHONE  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE _  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D.,' D.C.L., President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  CAPITAL, - $10,000,000  REST, - $7,000,000  THE SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  of The Canadian Bank of Commerce will receive deposits of $i and  upwards, on which interest is allowed at current rates. There is no  delay in withdrawing the whole or any portion of the deposit. Small  deposits are welcomed. 234  Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons, to be  operated by any one of the number or by the survivor. A joint account  of this kind saves expense in establishing the ownership of the money  after death,-.and is especially useful when a man desires to provide for  his wife, or for others depending upon him, in the event of his'death.  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager.       ���������      Greenwood Branch.  PASTRY BAKED DAILY AND  ALWAYS FRESH.  OGILVIE'S    ..  ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR  49 pound sack, ?2.oo  OGILVIE'S ROLLED OATS  S pound sack, 40 cents  s Around Home  * ���������'    ' 3  S10 tmysa Caligrapll typewriter  . Li. Wuite.  Apparently the Hindus have  deserted Eholt.  John Barclay has recovered from  au attack of quinsy.  John Cropley has taken up his  residence in Phoenix. ���������  The Boy Scouts have been organized in Grand Porks.  E. J. Muir has closed the Star  Theatre for the summer.  Grand Porks will-'hold its annual fair Sept. 29 aud 30.  Mrs. E. Rowe has-returned to  Greeuwood for the summer.  There are eight Chinks working in the C.P.R. shops at Eholt.  The C.P.R. will fill in the big  trestle at Greenwood this summer.  It is reported that the C.P.R.  has bought the townsite of Mid.  way.  Rex Beach's play, The Barrier,  will  be produced in  Phoenix on  May 29.       - 1  _ A train-load of eastern coke arrived today for the smelter, and it  will continue to arrive that way  for several days.  W. B. Fleming is confiued to  the house with an attack of raeas-  les.^ This is something Bill missed in his vouth.  L. Reincke has gone up the  West Fork.of Kettle river, "to do  Geological survey work for the  Dominion government.  Tickets are on sale at Logan's  jewelcry store for The Barrier  play iu Phoenix, May 29.  The police magistrate in Phoenix receives a salary of S600 a  year, and the council of that city  thinks that it is too much.  James Carmichael Smith is now  making real.estate deals forR. K.  Steven iu Vancouver, and is as  polite and diplomatic as in days  of old.  Thousands of wild ducks were  seen flying over Phoenix Sunday  night, no doubt attracted by the  light from the burning of the  Finn Hall.  John Mcintosh has returned to  the city after spending the winter-in Arizeua. He went to church  Italians are raising tons of grapes  at Sirdar.  Enderby's police force has been  uniformed.   .  Blairmore will soon have a SG0,-  000 brewery.  A dyeing factory has been started  in Chilliwack.'  P. E. Burns is building a meat  shop in Hope.  Hen* Yon Davis is playing tho  piano in Hope.  Wisconsin   potatoes   are   being  sold in Seattle.  The section men of the Canadian  Northern Railway have had their  wages increased 14 percent.  Lem Broughton is driving the  first flock of sheep from the Chil-  cotin country to Bulkley valley.  Ex-mayor Stork of Prince Rupert  and Fernie, and his wife have gone  to England for a four months visit.  Harry Williams died of heart  failure in Hazelton. Years ago ho  lived on the west arm of Kootenay  lake.  During   March   600   drummers  stopped at one of the hotels in Sic-  Slabs aro eellicg in Grand Forks %������������*> ������n thoir wa^ to fche Oban-  city   market  has re-  *fc  GRANBY TO RESUME  On Monday the men at the Granby mines in  Phoenix were laid off, but not paid off, owing to a  shortage of coke at the Granby smelter. Yesterday, 0. B. Smith, superintendent, posted a notice  stating that the mines would resume operations  on June 15. The Ledge understands that the  Granby has ordered 20,000 tons of coke in the east  for $1.50 a load  lu Vancouver the  opens on June 12.-  The sawmill, at  Kaslo  sinned operations.  A cement hotel will be built in  Rupe this summer.  Sloan Bros have opened an assay  office in Steamboat. '  The Royal Bank has opened a  branch at Rosedale.  There.are three baseball teams in  Skagway this summer.  A C.P.R. engine recently hauled  10S cars out of Kamloops.  J. S. Morgan has been appointed  police magistrate in Merritt.  About 12,000 speckled trout were  put into Violin lake last week.  Near Bossburg, J. C. Anderson  has planted 15 acres in beans.  A new townsite has been put on  the market at Spence's Bridge.  It costs ������20 to get drunk in Fort  George, for the whiskey alone.  J. S. Murray has opened a short  order restaurant in Blairmore.  Harry   Hughes has opened an  .ice cream parlor in Ladysmith.  Lester Patrick, the hockey player is now a resident of Victoria.  A Summerland barber does bus-  [ in ess in Naramata, once a week.  S. S. Fairhead has 5,000 tomato  plants on his ranch near Creston.  From 15 to 30 prospectors daily  are going into the Steamboat camp.  Five carloads of soap have been  shipped from Vancouver to China.  There will  be a Local  Option  convention in Kelowna,  on  June  li.  WATCH OUT!  Something is Koiiif; to happen,  and "Time" only will tell  the story.  YOU "WATCH"  OUR 'TiME**  whenever you consult a timepiece bought here.  real timekeepers  At minimum cost  are what everyone (jets who  buys a watch of us. Grand  stock to select from.  GREENWOOD.  UOOMS   TO    r,KT  In tho Swayno House, Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable rooms in a quiet locality  at reasonable rates. Hot and cold  baths free to guests.  Panthers havo been worrying the  ranchers at Funny Bay on Vancouver Island.  With ������S,000 in money, and a  totem pole which ho purposes to  present to King Gcorgo, Chief  Wodidahold of the Kitsolas has  gone to the Coronation in London.  He also carries an address Hotting  forth tho land troubles of tho Indians in Northern, B. C.  Mrs. Musgrave Hilton will discontinue her "At Home" days uh-  lil autumn.  There is no danger of anyone  going crazy with the heat in  Greenwood.  C. J. McArlhur has opened a  blacksmith shop near the Episcopal church.    ���������  Frank Haverty has been elected captain of the Grand Forks  baseball team.  Sam Larsen has put on a daily  auto stage line, between Midway  and Bull Creek.  Rex Beach's great mining play,  The Barrier will be produced in  Phoenix, May 29.  The miners in Phoenix gave  Blind Charley Shaw a benefit,  Saturday evening,  P. C. Buckless has put in a 40  horse power auto for the accomo-  atiou of his customers.  The Barrier, will iu all its scenic  effects be seen at," the Opera  House in Phoenix May 29.  A business man in Greenwood  reports, that local knockers spoiled a sale for him last week.   ���������  R. G. Poe returned from the  east this week, and will remain  for some time in the Boundary.  Tbe Doukhobor society at  Grand Forks, has given the E. T.  Bank a chattle mortgage for $20,-  000.  The New Amsterdam Theatre  success, The Barrier, cau be sceu  iu Phoenix on May 29.  The epidemic of Measlos is subsiding, and two of the public  schools were re-opened on Mou-  day.  Au inch of snow fell iu Phoenix last night. That is where  Phoenix backs New York over the  clump.  Mrs.  McMillau is seriously ill  with the measles.    Her four sons  have just recovered from the same I  disease.  ever> Sunday, and came back with  a pocket full of tweuties.  Previous to her departure for  Vancouver. Miss Beldon was pre-  sputcd with a purse of gold at  a banquet j'iveu to her at the residence of W. G. McMynn, by her  many friends in this city.  A fire in "Phoenix early Monday morning destroyed the Finn  hall, and Tom Moore's residence.  The loss is about $10,000. The  efficient service of the fire department saved several buildiugs.  Win. Davidson was in the city  last week, and reports peace in  all the Miner's unions. He says  that about 250 men are working  in the Slocau, but expects thai  number to be increased this summer.  With the object of forming a  local branch of the Overseas Club  a meeting is called for Friday,  June 2nd in the Hall Wood Block.  All friends of the British Empire  are. invited to attend at S p. m.  sharp.  T. A. Love, until recently editor of the Phoenix Pioneer, was  married in Morden, Man., last  week to Louise Livingston. Before coming west Love and  his bride will spend the honey-  tnoom in Toronto.  A correspondent at Sheep Creek  writes The Ledge a complaint  about matters in that district, but  does not sign his name. Correspondents to Greenwood's leading  excitement must have the uerye  to sign their names as an eyidence  of good faith, but not necessarily  for publication.  When a man makes himself  conspicuous by sitting around  complaining, telling how hard it  is for an honest man to succeed  and that merit is never recognized,  you will be listening, to one  of the biggest failures in the  world.  During the past winter 40,000  Canadians paid a visit to California.  A stage now runs three times a  week, between Oroville and Penticton.  Paddy Murphy has been elected  captain of the Enderby Baseball  club.  Pete Annauce is operating a pack  train between Hope and Steamboat.  The police are breaking up the  Chinese gambling dens in Chilliwack.  McPhee & Kerr of Abbotsford,  have opened a grocery store in  Hope.  Little Axe is the name of the  richest Biackfoot Indian in Alberta.  There are many strangers in  Barkorville looking for employment.  James Bauford, tlio well-known  miner died in Chilliwack, aged 40  years.  The Bank of Montreal has opened  branches at   Athalmar and  Hauoy.  Kelowna has given its brass band  a grant of $50 a month, for six  months.  Pool aud billiard rooms in Rupe  are not permitted to do business on  Sunday.  M. R. Jainieson has been granted a liquor license for his hotel in  Stewart.  In Hazelton Peter Pavich was  fined ������20 for refusing to clean his  backyard.  A daily auto stago line is now in  operation, between Keremeos and  Penticton.  The provincial government has  given $1,000 to the fire department  of Stewart.  Hapo now has two newspapers,  one of them printed on golden colored paper.  Cranberries aro to be grown extensively in tho vicinity of South  Bend, Wash,  Herman Clever of Now Denver  is buying beof cattlo extensively  this summer.  Jim's pool room in Ashcroft has  been bought by J. C. Freeman, of  Maplo Creole,  In Merritt tho chief of police is  on duty IS hours for ������100. The  second constable receives $60 a  month.  Lawn tennis and lacrosse, aretho  favorite sports in Quesnel. Poker  is only played by a few of the old-  timers.  Ignace Van Der Bom has bought  00 acres of land near Chilliwack,  upon which he will establish a  nursery.  The Provincial police headquarters for the Atlin and Skeena districts have been established at  Prince Rupert.  The Hope News says that   the '  trail to Steamboat is like a path in  Stanley park.    This will make it  easy for tonderfeet.  Jack Delaney after being in business for 16 years at New Denver,  and making -$10,000 has moved to  Idaho to settle down.  It is astonishing how the west is  advancing. An Indian is being  prosecuted at Creston for shooting  a blue grouse out of season.  George Fageon has bought tho  interests,, of L. A. Manly in the  Kettle Valley,- near Grand Forks,  and will settle in that locality. '  In June the government telegraph line will be into Stewart.  [The toll from that camp to Vancouver will be $1.50 for 10 words.  Rock oysters are being shipped  from^ the Queen Charlotte Islands.'  In time these oysters may mako  Rupe the Baltimore of the" Pacific  coast.  The assessed value of the real  estate in Prince Rupert is a little  over ������13,000,000. In that city no  taxes are collected for improvements.  Between Stewart and the Naas  river there is a. glacier to cross that  is IS miles long, aud the journey  over it sometimes takes prospectors  live days.  The North Pacific Lumber Co's  timber limits on Cultns lake, and  the Chilliwack river have been sold  for ������1,050.000. The price averaged  ������44 au acre.  In Ladysmith many small boys  are addicted to jumping onto railway; trains in motion. Theaiithorit-  iesshould stop this dangerous practise in every part of the country.  Liquor licenses have been refused the Cosmopolitan hotel at  Blairmore, and the Imperial at  Frank unless the management of  these houses is changed.  Fred Sargent is dead at the age  of 9o. He was tho oldest white inhabitant of Alaska. Ho was the  man who first raised the Stars and  Stripes in Alaska iu 1SG7.  The townsite of Houston in the  Bulkley valley has been recognized  Port j by the G.T.P. and will be one of  its mainline towns. It will also be  a lasting memorial to the memory  of John Houston.  In Prince Rupert" on Victoria  Day, the Indian brass bands of the  north competed for a silver<mp put  up by J. S. Gray. It is said that  the music completely soothed tlu>  entire white population.  Fred Simpson, formerly editor of  the Cranbrook Herald, has gone to  England to close up a deal for  Kamloops real estate, and incidentally to have a look at'tho coronation. Fred is able to travel since  he became a real estate broker.  This summer Billy Saundors, formerly of Kaslo, will clear 1,000  acres of land that he owns, adjoinr  ing Copper City on the Skeena river for tho purpose of cutting it up  into 10-acre fruit farms. Ho will  also put in a sawmill at Copper  City.  Murphy Bros, of Bonners Ferry,  havo taken over the sawmill at  Duck Creek in East Kootenay, and  will employ 50 men. Thoir first  work will be to iill a large order  for ties from the Canadian Northern railway. They will ship lumber to tovvus in Alberta. THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  THE  LEDGE  Is located at Greenwood, B. C, and can be traced to many parts of  the earth. It comes to the front every Thursday morning, and  "believes that hell would close up if love ruled the world. It believes  in justice to everyone; from the man who mucks in the mine to the  king who sits on the cushions of the throne. It believes that advertising is the life of trade; and that oue of the noblest works of  creation ls-thc man who always pays the printer.  The Ledge is $2.00 a year in advance, or $2.50 when not so paid.  Tt is postage free to all parts of Canada, Mexico, Great Britain and  the county of Bruce. To the United States it is $2.50 a year, always  in advance.  R.  T.  LOWERY  EDITOR    AND    FINANCIER.  under the flag of England. This  would do away with the necessity  of peddling hot ozone about reciprocity. The reciprocity pact  might benefit the people as a whole,  but ifc would have a tendency to al-  lienate Canada from England and  wed her to the States. Nearly  everyone without a national or sol-  fish spirit is in favor of closer trade  relations with Undo Sam, but tho  real patriots in Canada do not want  to take any chances in losing their  national identity by freer trade relation with those who dwell under  the starry flag.  GREENWOOD,    MAY    25,    1911.  A blue mark here indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased, and that tho editor would once more  like to  commune with your collateral.  CALAMITY JANE.  Axn now,   over   in   Deadwood,  over   m  South Dakota, they aro going tol English people  erect a monument to tho memory | -  of Calamity Jane, the greatest two-  nicked Indian fighter that ever  straddled a mule. Her name was  Martha Cannary, and she was  born in Missouri in 1S52, nnd died  in Deadwood in 1903. When a  littlegii-1 she came to a gold camp in  to explain, although we think that  the heavy drinking of years gone  by is still having its effect upon the  In Vancouver the other day a  policeman arrested Judge W. W.  B. Mclnnis because he was blocking the traffic, and would not move  on when the cop ordered him to do  so. When the auto patrol arrived  to take the prisoner to the police  Montana, and took to the wild free station,   the driver recognized the  life of the old west like a chappie  to white pants. She is reported to  have beeu married three times, but  nothing is known of auy of her  husbands, except one, and his name  was Burk. Calamity was a scout,  Indian fighter aud mule driver, and  her like we will never see again,  for the old west has been buried under the march of civilation. The  few remaining red skins have become docile as a pet lamb, and the  bad white men have been chased  from the plains, into the dark spots  of large cities. Calamity helped  to lynch many a horse thief in her  day.  "The name under which she  became famous appears to have  been spontaneously bestowed in  recognition of the fact that she  usually   turned  up to aid  and  succor on the occasion of some  calamity or misfortune.    It was  thus she  made her appearance  at the head of a band of scouts  in time to rescue Captain Egan  of  the United States   Cavalry,  from the clutches of Crazy Horse  a  hostile Sioux.    A member of  the Indian band was just about  to murder the captain when Calamity Jane shot him through the  heart.     While   Indian fighting  Avas the chief business of the frontier,  Calamity Jane enjoyed life  to the full.    She was often in the  employ of the   Government as  scout aud despatch rider, and on  one occasion was the driver of a  mulo team for General Crooks in  the Black Hills."  "Calamit}' Jane was, withal, of  a gentle,   kindly  natnre,   more  than ready to do a good turn and  probably was not at all lacKi'ng  in romantic sentiment. Whether  this vein in her nature found an  outlet in one or all of her marriages is not known, but Western  legend credits  her with a deep  affection for "Wild Bill*' Hickok  the most famous of gun fighters.  When Bill   was murdered,   she  tracked his slayer and officiated  at bis funeral, and she is buried  beside his grave in Deadwood."  Many an old trail-blazer in the  west will be glad to know that the  Black Hills i.s putting a white marble shaft over the quiet remains of  fearless Calamity Jane.  Judge, and he was' allowed to go,  perhaps ou suspended sentence.  We fail to seo why a Judge should  thus be favored when he breaks  the laws of a city. If high and important personages can break the  law with impunit}', why not permit common mortals to enjoy the  same privilege?  Just 20 years ago in the morning Big Jerry rowed us into Nelson,  and   that evening we had  dinner  with a   Presbyterian parson.    He  was young in the business of canvassing for wild souls, and informed us that he was shocked at the  moral condition of that young frontier city.    We did not wonder at a  young man just out from his eastern prayers being shocked at Nelson in the early days, for the red  lights    were   thick   along   Baker  street, and the gamblers riffled the  devils tickets in tne bar of almost  every   cocktail   factory   in   town,  while occasionally some   business  man  would ride  a cayuse into a  saloon   and   lasso   the bartender.  Oh! those wild free days are gone  for   ever more, and   perhaps   tho  parson is in heaven or Toronto by  I this  time.    Such   is   life   in   the  beautiful but cokeless west.  Saloons sell  anything else.  more  water than  Tiik Ledge has been over five  years in Greenwood, and a few citizens nave not yet had the courage  to give the Editor an ad.  White women   should carry   a  gun when tliey go to South America,  especially  in   tho Argentine  Republic.    We have   before   us a  cutting of tho Buenos Standard, relating an occurance which appears  to be by no means unusual.    A girl  of about 20 was waiting for a tram.  Some soldiers passing in a carriage  shouted obscene observations to her,  and she took no notice.    Then one  of the soldiers jumped out and carried her off to the carriage where  his companion gagged her.   They  rook her to one of the public parks  where   they   were joined  by two  mounted  policeman, who assisted  them in a criminal assault. The offenders  were arrested,  but is not  thought  that any  serious punishment will bo meted out to them.  In fact, drunkenness can always be  pleaded in Argentina as an extenuating    circumstance,    and    any  wrongdoiug on the part of ofliicals  is always hushed up.    We understand that things are almost as bad  in Brazil.  Tai-t is a wise man, and thinks  In Montreal postmen are being  replaced with compressed air. Air  is valuable, especially when it is  heated, and put into the mouth of  a boom town real estate dealer.  Within the past ten years the  consumption of alcoholic beverages  has materially declined in England,  and yet crime, lunacy, accidents  and povorty has increased.   Here  is a problem for the water drinkers to como back homo and nestle again  that the present is a critical time in  the question of reciprocity, Unless  it is decided favorably such an opportunity will probably never again  come to the United States.   Taft  says that the forces which are at  work  in  England and Canada to  separate them by a Chinese  wall  from the United   States,  and   to  make an Imperial commercial band  reaching from England around the  world to England again by a system of preferential tariffs, will derive such an impetus from the rejection of this treaty as to shut out  all hope of their over being a chance  to pass one again.   About the only  thing for tho United States to do is  A Mining King.  Scest tliou :i man diligent in liis Inisiness, lie  sliall stand befont kinds' licsliall not stand before mean men.���������I'rovurbs x.vii, 2')..  So it is with John Hays Hammond   of   New   York,   London,  Glouchester,    Mass.,   aud    anywhere else on the earth's surface  or under its superficies that valuable mines arc to be found.    He  has been dilligent in his business;  therefore   he shall stand   before  kings, or, at any rate before one  king,    The place and the occasion  of  the standing will be the  corouation of King George V. of  Great Britain and Ireland., etc.,  iu Westminister Abbey next June.  Mr.   Hammond will be  there in  virtue    of   his   appointment   by  President Taft as special ambassador of the United States.  John Hays Hammond has stood  before kings on prior occasions,  aud he has not been abashed. Indeed, why should he be?   To let  off a little flamboyant patriotism  he  is  au American   citizen   and  therefore  as good as any king.  And he is king, or at least kingpin, in his own professiou, which  requires at least as much brains  as  being king of Montenegro or  Dahomey or Sarawa or any other  out of way principality-    When a  man is the best known, most experienced,.best educated, highest,  salaried mining engineer in  the  world he does not need to bow his  head before any mere hereditary  king   or   emperor.    Honors   aud  money and position and other desirable things have come to him  in too abundant measure for that.  Let's dig   up a little   ancient  history   about   Hammond-   (It's  got to be done, for every mention  of  him  in  connection  with  the  special   ambassadorship has told  of his involvement in the Jameson raid, and we might as well  follow the lead.    It was really an  important   incident   in   a career  crowded with important things)  He happened to be in Johannesburg  in 1S95 when Dr   Leander  S.   Jameson   (now   Sir  Leander  Starr Jameson by Grace of King  George)   conceived   the idea   oi  overturning   the   government of  South Africa  Republic with 600  men, entering  with lightness of  heart upon a task which required  most of Great Britain's army and  some of its navy a few years later.  Jameson believed that Hammond  then in charge of��������� Cecil  Rhodes'  gold mines in South Africa, was in  sympathy with his movement, as  the American engineer was one  of the four  leaders  for   reform  governineut   in    the   Transvall,  Contemporary records show that  Haninfbnd wired  to Jameson  as  follows, "Expert's report decidedly adverse; I absolutely condemn  further development at present,"  and that he lined, up his men and  made  them   swear allegiance to  the Boer government.    Notwithstanding     this    old     President  Kruger saw in Hammond, as he  did in every reformer, an enemy  to his rule over the Boer country,  and he put Hammond in jail and  had him condemned to death by  the   rope.    The    sentence    was  commuted to fifteen years inpris-  onment and later to the payment  of a fine of $125,000.    It was a  narrow squeak for Hammond.  That is  one  of the pages of  written    history   on   which   the  name  of John Hays   Hammond  figures   big.    There    are   other  pages, many of them, ou which  his name is written.    He has zigzagged his interesting ways over  the world, dotting the globe with  places from which precious metals  have   been   dug.    Probably  no  other man in the history of the  world has so an extensive a history as an explorer for purely utih-  itarian purposes.   He is like the  fairy in the old tale in whose foot  prints flowers sprang up, only his  footprints   are not marked with  flowers,   but by quartz  crushers  and by stamping mills and smelters and other unpoetical but extremely useful things.  In finding gold for others Ham.  self. He is the famous "man  with the $1,000,000 salary," which  figure made the world gasp several years ago. He is said to  have received and to be receiving  that amount yearly from the  Guggenheim Exploration company for finding new mines or  passing judgement upon those  fouud by others. But Hammond  has never admitted the tacts  about the. $1,000,000 a year salary, and the Guggenheim payrolls are not open to inspection by  the public' Tt is quiet likely that  Hammond works for the Guggeu-  heiins lor no salary at all, but on  a percentage basis which yields  sufficient income for him to indulge in his few hobbies, such as  aspiring to such as high offices as  yice-president of the United StalcB  neighboring with President Taft  on the north shore of Massachus-  cttes, running the National  League of Republican Clubs, of  which he is president, helping to  ruu the National Civic federation,  lecturing before universities on  abstruse mining problems, etc  Here comes the biographical details. Mr. Hammond is ������6 years  old, a native of San Francisco, a  graduate of the Sheffield Scientific  school of Yale university and of  the Royal School ol Mines at  Freiburg Saxony. He was married thirty years ago to Miss Natalie Harris of Mississippi. She  has been with him in various  parts of the world, notably in  South Africa wheu Kruger and  bis advisers dangled a rope over  ber husband's head. Mrs. Hammond resembles her husband  mentally. She shares her interest in economic matters and has  just been elected national chair  New Edition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK  Vol. VIII., issued May, 1909, contains  1,500 pages, with nearly SO per cent,  more matter than the preceding-edit ion.  The chapters with mine descriptions  and on statistics have been carefully  revised and the bulk of the matter  therein is  ENTIRELY NEW  There are 25 chapters.  Covering- Copper History. Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching, Smelling,  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitulcs.Tcrminology  .Deposits by Districts, Stales,Countries  and Continents, Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports,   Finances,   Dividends,  wus  The Public is hereby notified that I have this  day sold to R. T. Lowery the plant, business and  good will of the Boundary Creek Times, Greenwood.  The Public is cautioned against paying any accounts  owing to the Boundary Creek Times for advertising,  job work or subscriptions, to any person or persons  other than the said R. T. Lowery, or his authorized  agent.  Victoria, March 6th, 1911.  DUNCAN ROSS.  th  The Copper Handbook is concededly  ������r sp *" v *r ir #��������� *r jr & jf jp jp j? jc *? ir  World's Standard Reference  Book on Copper.  The Copper Handbook contains, in  (his new and greatly enlarged edition,  about 50 per cent, more mailer than  (he Bible��������� though not necessarily a  better book because of ils great bulk.  It fs lilled with FACTS of vital imparlance to.  THE INVESTOR  THE SPECULATOR  THE METALLURGIST  THE CONSUMER  THE MINER  f.  -ft  fc  %  f.  fc  V;  fc  Vi  Vi  ���������ft  %  Leaves Mother Lode  9,30 a.  6:30 p.  m.  m.  Leaves Greenwood  2:00 p.  S:30 p.  in.  m.  Saturday last singe leaves  Mother Lode 6 p. m. Returning,  leaves Greenwood 10 p. m.  Greenwood Office  NORDEN   HOTEL  v5* **7* v!" **'* O* (3* w* (J* *2* *J* <5* %2r* te* tt" t/ifc ii7* O*  man of the woman's welfare department of the National Civic  federation.  Walter M. Johnson.  Jane Ann's Letter.  mond has fouud fortune for hira-  Skibuoridgk Neuk  Sitiia, N. B.  Dkar M'othek,���������Got here all  right, you see. Oh, but the  people���������aud the lang-widge!  Straight, it's like living on oue of  them uninhabited islands what  the mission people show'on the  lantern.  'Stead of saying blimey or perish me pink, like we might at  home, the people here say Losb  and Hoot toot and some of 'em,  men, too, wear short petticoats  with the colors all mixed up. I  s'pose the pattern got struck by  lightning.  One of the heathen tribe I've  come along is called Jock Tam-  mas. I happened to be looking  over the wall one night when he  passed, so he said something,  might have beeu Good Night.  I've been told I could have summonsed him. Well, there was a  little garden-rake close by so I  pulled it across the grayel. He  went on with his chatter and  every time he stopped I raked the  gravel about. He Loshed aud  Hoot-toetcd lor three-quarters of  an hour, thinking I was answering him iu Scatch.  Mind you, mother, and this was  oue of the sharpest iri the district.  One of the nuts. So you see  what a fine chance thcre'd be for  evening clases. Pay better than  ping pong.    What?  Oh, mother, that reminds me  Saw a person wearing a air'cui  skirt on one of the platforms.  Cau't see, myself, why they call  them air'em skirts. Seems to ine  they dou't air'em so much as the  other sort, it don't stand to reason  they should. What amused me  was the shadow the lady made as  she walked about. Ob, wow-wow!  If they have them things in  Tottenham, you might lend Bert  something to read at nights���������history of standard bread will do,  anything solemn. Be better than  letting his mind wander.  Here've I been rattling on about  myself and almost forgetting to  ask if you got the charring for  the Borough Council.    You'd be  all right there, mother, specially  if you get regular  work in the  Baths.    Why,  you  could   piuch  enough soap to start a laundry.  You don't know what fate may  haye in store, and a bit of soap  always:worth finding,  ain't   it?  What I mean is, you don't know  what's in the feweber, you don't  know what you have berxi saved  for.   I'm sure I don't.  Well,  now,  goodbye,  ma, for  the present,  XXX  Your ever-loving daughter,  JANB ANN.  Price is $S iu Buckram with gilt top.  orS7.50in genuine full library morocco  TERMS are most liberal. Send uo  money, but order the book sent to you,  ;; 11 carriage chatges prepaid, on one  week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Cnn  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to you ?  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Surveyor,  Nelson, B. C.  WRITE NOW to the editor and pub-  lisher,-  HORACE J. STEVENS  36, SHELDON BUILDING, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A.  J. R. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.   C.  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at 7 a. m., and for Oroville at 2:30  p. m.      " Archie Gillis.  HAVE YOUR PHOTO TAKEN   BY   J. H. JAMES of Greenwood.  STARKEY & CO.  nelson, b. c.  wholesale  dealers in  Produce   and   Provisions  About Float  Float is not a periodical.  It is a hook containing 86  illustrations all told, and  is filled with sketches and  stories of western lifo.   It  tells how a gambler cashed  in after tho 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 tho cent belt.    It  contains the early history  of Nelson and a romance  of the Silver King mine.  In   it arje  printed three  western poems, and dozens of articles too numerous to mention.    Send for  oue before it is too late.  The   price   is   25   cents,-  postpaid to any part of the  world.    Address   all   letters to  R. T. Lowery  GREENWOOD, B. C. THE  LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA'.  "ATJT^HERE SmCEJWOV  WESTERN , - HOTELS.  TUiS  -KOOTENAY    SALOON   .  Sandon, B. 0., lias a line of nerve  bracers unsurpassed in any mouii-  tain town ol the Great West, A  glass of.aqua pura given free with  spirits meuti.  COMPARISON   OF   PRICES  2jgf^aTj������^  ^���������\%  you WKKL._  wmyowwmy  ��������� WORKTOP^ "    "  - bi PEPosmnG vour 5/iwiwj;  . WITH US THEY WHttHRnV-  .4% INTEREST WHICH ���������" *  W/ECREPJTMOPITHM  'rinPMO^ISRETURr^  ABLE ON DEIMririP    .'.  AS QUICKLyfl 5 THE M/IILS  am GARRy it./ -   "  PEOPLE JUST/15 GflREpWL\  7?N0 CAUTIOUS AS'      "'  youcflnBE,*"-  /IRE WELL PLEto))  AND .THOROUGHLY  SATISFIED IT  \X/ITH THE Wriy ItfWHIOf;  our susiriess is i  TRANS/JCTED-fl BUSINESS)  MrlCW&EP 8^PEOPLE Or!/^  IWURfMraiEME)  ���������*Hlflffi5TinTEfifll7Xj  fl POST/I L.GIVI KG'   ... -  VOUR WME #flPPR������SS\  Wilt PROMPTS BRING Wil .  PULL INFORM/?���������f  WRITE TW|  SHOI/LPyMHrlVEfllW.  PINrinGI/ILB(J5INESSIf1  ViiNGOUVER'-VICIMID;1  RENTS TO COIiECT.C  VIGRESMENTCFOR^LEK  MORTGil &E5 TO l?OK /1PTER  /JNP COli-EGT,  PIBEIN5IIIMnCET0FMCB������  LET. US rfTTEMD TO ll>  WE ARE PLEflSfncft  OTHERS WE WIU-BE SURE!  ���������TCLPLBflSE^O U;f .  iKn^(i;iiii'  321 Saibie street,  IpVaixcower B.C.<^|  NICWMAKKIST'   HOTI'lT,  Is- the home for all tourists and  millionaires visiting- New Denver, British'Columbia. '  Homy Slop*!. I'rnpi-,  TIIK   I'KOVINVK   UOJ-Rl,  .'Grand  Forks, is a  largo threo-  story brick   hotel  that provides  ���������   the public with good meals and  pleasant rooms.   A new biiildiii"  but tliosame. old rates.  Kmil J.Hi-son, Proprietor,  TIIJ'l  KAST.O    IIOTKT,  Kaslo, B. C���������   is a   comfortable;  home for air. who travel to thai  city.'  Cockle &I'lip-wortn.  SIIBItmtOOKJ!*   HOUSM  Nelenn; 13. C One miinito's walk  from C. P. it station. Cuisine  unexcelled; Well heated and ventilated.  l!oyi!i- ISros., Vropi-iiiloi-  TIUOMONT. .IIO USB  Neb-on, B.C., is nin on the Am-  erican andKuropean plan. ',Strain  healed rooms. All white labor  Special attention jmid lo dininp  room.'"'.    ���������   ���������-  Jluiisoiiio A: (Juiupliol 1, fi-ops  LAKICVIKW    IlOTl'JIj  in   Nelson, B.   0  , Aneastern coutcrnpory prints the prevailing- prices of staple  commodities, and it is interesting- to form a comparison between the  effete old east, where the little copper cent passes from hand to  hand as collateral, and (he new, glorious and rugged west, where  money is on tho move all the hours of the live-long day, and where  "two-bits" usurps the place of the copper coin. The following  prices shown are from Wiarton, Ontario, and South Fort George,  British Columbia, respectively :���������  Eastern ' Western  Eggs, 16c dozen Eggs, $1.50 dozen  Butter, 21c lb Butter, 50c lb  Pork, 8>^clb   ��������� ��������� Pork, 40c lb  Beef, 8}4c lb    ��������� Beef, 25c lb'  Potatoes, 50c bag Potatoes, $8 00'bag  Chickens, 13c lb Chickens, S5 each .  Hay, $16 ton Hav, $60 ton (wild)  Wheat, 80c bushel Wheat, 8c lb  Oats, 30c bushel Oats, 5c lb  The above prices are in force here at this time, as steamboat  navigation has not yet begun. Summer prices are, of course, more  moderate, as the navigation of the Fraser river from Soda creek,  makes a difference of about six cents a pound in freighting.���������Fort  George Herald.  NEW ADVERTISING SCATHE.  The newspapers iu Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks have adopted the  following scale for legal advertising:  Application   for   Liquor   Licence  (30 (lavs) #4.00.  Certificate'of Improvement Notice  (60 days).... #7.50  Application to -Purchase Land No-  ���������    vices (60 days) $7.50  Delinquent' Co-owner Notices  (90  days) jjio.oo  Water Notices (30 days) #15.00  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a  line, single column, for the first insertion; and 8 cents a line for each subsc-  queiilMiiscrlioii.  m  PUBLIC NOTICE.  Another Coal Strike.  em ploys al  while help and is a home, for tin  world at jl.fjO a day.  Nap. Mallistta, Pinpi-iolor  HHIDJCSVir.r.15   ilOTKI,.  llridosvillo, M. 0. Provides 'excellent  iiccoininoditlion for7 tourists 11111I fntvol-  lors. Fresh Ji'krs and Hutler. Speeinl  Irish Whiskey n I ways oh h.-u-.d.  '.THOMAS   WALSH,"' Proprietor.  HOTEL CASTLEGAR, Castlegr'ar Junction. All modern. Excellent  accomodations for tourists and  'drummers- Boundary train leaves  ������gr? here at 9 10 a. 111 _    W.'h;  GAGB~ Proprietor  ftSEW YORK  LOWERY'S CLAIM  During the 37 months that Lowcry'e  Claim was on earth it did business all  over the world. It was the most  unique, independent ond fearless journal over- produced in Canada. Political  and theological enemies pursued it with  the veiioin of a rattlesnake until the  government shut it out of the mails,  'and-.its.-editor ceasad to publish it,  paitly- on account .of a 'lazy liver and  partly because it takes a pile of money  to mil a paper thai is outlawed. There  are still 25 different editions of this condemned journal in print.' Send 10cents  and get olio'.or $2 50 and get the bunch.  . R. T. LOWERY,  Greenwood, B.C  IS THE BREATEBT  THEATRICAL I SHOW PAPER  IN THE WORLD.  $4.00 Per Year.   Single Copy, 10 Cts.  ISSUED WEEKLY.  Sample Copy Free.  FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Ltd),  ALBERT J. BOKIE,  '..... PUBLISHERS,  JIANAGBK.  47 W. 28T1I St., KbwYom;  CITV  .Baggage transferred to  any part of.the City. Furniture moved to any part of  the District. General Dray-  ing of all kinds.  SIDNEY OLIVER.  Cupyrlj!ii,.lt!yt.'f.uriJy1.U,1iojy  nn    u)ii  1  innm    u'etlBV   rtB��������� I Hit Jl531\ W1%  Uiris.. W.������������.������-I������IVI   nBliLn>ii    wnniimwHio  The Famous Poet of French-Canadian Life.  -It was eight years ago that.Dr. Druinmond's delightful .book of verso "The  Habitant and Other French-Canadian Poems" made its debut. Their auaint*  ness, pathos, humor and rcalncss, blended with tho raro, sympathetic touch that  makes smiles chase away tears and tears follow smiles, won instant responso in  the hearts of Canadians and of all lovers of good literaturo throughout tho world.  Tho simple-minded, pure-hcartcd French-Canadian characters told their stories  in a new dialect���������handled with such loving, sympathetic interpretation that no  slightest cloud of exaggeration or burlesque marred the spell of the charm.  They were originally scribbled on a block of paper held on the author's knee,  often by a camp-fire; later, begged, borrowed or purloined by friends, many of  them drifted into print and became popular without tho author's name- and with  no trace of their parentage. It was the poet's wife who carefully collected all  theso earlier poems and mado copies of the later ones, and so made possible ono  of the best selling books of poetry, in recent years.  *' Dr. Drummond was bom in County Lcitrim, Ireland, in 1854, and when a  boy of nine was brought with his three brothers to Canada by his father who!  Settled in Montreal. Ho loved out-door life, camping, fishing, boating���������anything  ���������with open air and companionship. ; Ho was happy at Bord a Plouffo, meeting tho  river drivers and shanty men on their way down to Quebec,' absorbing their stories  ond_ quaint talk with all the intensity of an impressionable boy, unconsciously  storing them away in' silent preparation until tho day when ho was to add a now  character to'tho literature of Canada and a now namo to her roll of real poets.  While in the High School at Montreal and later at Bishop's Collogo at Len-  noxvillo in his medical tiourso from which ho 'graduated in lS8-l,'ho wrote somo verso;  but It was his splondid physique-''and great strength that distinguished him���������his.  wonderful records in hammer-throwing and shot-putting winning moro attention than his throwing of words or putting of phrases.  When'ho came to Montreal to practice, be became identified with tho fishing  clubs, and on tho rivers and in tramping through tho woods caino again iiitq  closo companionship with tho guides, the hiilf-breetls and the habitants whose con-;  fidenco ho won and whosq catecjn wis given tri'liim ns naturally as echo I'osppnds  to sound. In recognition of his splendid contributions to literature, Dr. iJruni-  inond wns elected a Fellow of tho Hoyal Society of Literature, England, and of  tho Itoynl Society of Canada, n D.C.L, of Bishop's College, ami honored with nn  lAt.D. from Toronto University,   Ilis latest boolc is '"i'ho Voyngetir."  QiitoitUaccurdiuKtu Act of llio I'DilUwculi ef Canada, lu tljo year 1|KK>, !>/ IV. V. Mack, at tlie fvl>artmynt of AfilculluMi  The Crow's Nest Pass is not  Ihe only pls.ee where there is a  coal strike. .There is one in Great  Britain, judging from the following account by a writer in a London paper.    He says:  "I have just returned from the  Khondda Valley, where their are  close upon 12,000 men out of employment. Add to this the number of wives and children, and we  find that, there are nearly 30,000  human beings on the verge of  starvation, for the strike pay ot  each man amounts to 10s. a week  only. The masters say that the  strike and lock-out are the fault  of the men, and the men state  that they are the fault of the  masters.  A new seam of coal in one of  the pits was commenced, and the  men who were working in it,  numbering about eighty, could  not" agree with the management  as to price. Similar seams in the  Rhondda were paying 2s. 6d. a  ton. The particular pit in question  offered the men 2s. l^d. It was  refused,, and the men came out on  strike, The owners thereupon  locked out another 800 men working in the same pit. When they  went to find work in other mines,  they found they, were blocked.  The boycott of these men led to  further strikes and lockouts.  I am told by au official of the  Miners' Federation that the average weekly wage of those who  work down a pit is not more than  25s. Of course, there may be a  few experienced miners who get  as much as 35s, or ������,2. But even  so, what is that considering the  life they lead? It may be asked  why coal is so dear, seeing that  the colliers get such small wages.  The answer is that the railway  companies, the coal merchants  and the shareholders in the mines  have to be satisfied. Mines in the  Rhondda Valley are now paying  a dividend of 25 per cent. The  railway charges for carrying a ton  of coal from Wales to London is  6s. Id. What the coal merchants  profit is, goodness knows. B'iefly  then, that is the "position. It is  4^d. strike. The masters want  to pay 2s. l^d. a ton to the collier for getting the coal, and the  greedy collier wants 2s. fid.  I spent a whole day iu the  sheets of Tonypar.dy, and the impression I got was that before  long there will be serious trouble  ���������much more serious trouble,  in fact, than there was there  a few months ago. The men  hung around the street-corners  with set sullen'faces. They converse in little groups until they  are moved on by the police. The  women gather on their door steps  and iu their courtyards. I have  listened to their conversation  many times. They are always  discussing certain mines' managers, aud it will be "God help"  these gentleman if ever the  women get a hold of them. Their  pantry doors are locked, and they  swear that it is these managers  who have the keys.  Even the children enter- into  the spirit of; the light. Their  mothers have taught them the  lesson, and it has sunk deep down  into their little souls. Coming  down the main street about lunch  time, I met fiye of these little urchins. They were marching in  the centre of the road,   in their  their tin mugs in the air, ancl  shouted, "Are we downhearted?"  and promptly they gave themselves back the answer, "No!"  These children were rebels���������every  one of them. They may be short  of food today, but they are learning a lesson, and when they become men and women the event  of 1911 will not be forgotteD.  Before leaving the Rhondda, I  had a talk with an official of the  Miners' Federation, and asked his  opinion to the altimale end of the  strike and lock-out. He was de-  cidely pessimistic. "No good  whatever can come of the local  strike," be said. "A national  strike would put things right in  twenty-four hours." "Do you  think their will be any repetition  of the disturbances?" ' I asked.  Aud the following was the answer I got. "I don't know. Iu the  present frame of mind of the people anything might happen."  Even to the blowing up of tbe  mines?" I asked. He nodded his  head and walked away. There  was much in that nod, though.  I had previously iu the day heard  from a miner friend that certain  desperate characters had enough  dynamite, not only to blow up the  mines, but the whole of the  Rhondda Valley."  With a view to the better preservation  of the Public Highways the attention of  the public is herewith directed to the  provisions of THK HIGHWAY TRAFFIC REGULATION ACT AMENDMENT ACT which enacts as follows:���������  "It shall be unlawful for auy person to  cause to he drawn or driven on any of  the public 'highways- of that portion of  the Province of British Columbia situate  east of the Cascade range of Mountains,  any wagon or other vehicle carrying a  load in excess .if that 'mentioned.' in  Schedule 'A' herc'into annexed.  SCHEDULE A.  Wagons and 4 wheeled vehicles shall  not carry a load in excess of the following :���������  On tires under 3 inches;...... .2,000 lbs.  On tires 3 inches in width and under 4  inches 3,000 lbs.  On tires 4 inches in width and under 5  inches 6,000 lbs.  On tires 5 inches in ividtli and over    .6,000 lbs. and over.  AND NOTICE is hereby given that  the Act iu every respect must be strictly  cotnplied with.   '  Auy person guilty of an offence against  this Act shall upon summary conviction  thereof before a Justice of the Peace be  liable to a penalty not exceeding Fifty  Dollars.  Do uot draw logs or timber over highway. '.-Vehicles'meeting ought to turn to  the left. A vehicle overtaken ought to  turn lo the left. A vehicle overtaking  another ought to turn to the right.  W. C. McMVNN,  Government Agent.  Greenwood, May 19th, 1910.  SEATjED TENDERS addressed-to the uiiiler-  slirned, and endorsed 'Tendpr for Public  Building, Cranbrook, 1J. C.\ will be received  at tliis'offlce uiitil 4 p. hi.-, on Monday, June 12,  1011, for Hie coiistriiclion of a Public ..Building-  at Cranbrook, B. C. ���������  Plans, specification and form of contract can  be seen and forms of lender oblaiued at the  office of Mr.1 Wm. Henderson, resident arclii-  teci, Victoria^Ii. C, at tlie postofilce, Cranbrook, and al tills Department. ������������������"���������;���������, :  ; Persons.teuderinir are notified that tenders  will not be considered unless made oil the  printed forms supplied, and signed w'tli their  actual .signatures, statinc their occupations  and places of residence. In the case cf firms,  the actual sltfiiattire, the nature of the occupation, and place of lesiderice of each member,  if the firm must bcffiven. 7.7-  Each tender must be accompanied by an ac .  ^epted cheque on a chartered bank, payable to  the order of the Honorable the Minister of  Public Works, ential to ten,per cent (10 p, c.)of  '.he amount of the tender, which will lie forfeited if the person lenderinff decline to enter  Into a contract when called upon todo"o.or  fail to complete.tlie work contracted for If the  tender be:not accepted the cheque will be returned. -7:- .. 77.  The-Department'docs-not'.'bind itself to ac  cept the lowest or any lender. "' , ,.  '���������'.'���������  By order,   ��������� :>  R. C. DESROCHERS,  ���������" ' ' ... :Secretary,  Department of Public Works,' ���������..-���������.  .;,'   Ottawa, May1.1 1911.     ,; :,7-  Newspapers 'will uo������ be paid for this advertisement if they Insert it without authority from the Department.. 7 --     -  EHOLT, B, C,  . OU W HOSIERY  John   JVlGf^eiia^  Proprietor.  'atlNJJKAT, -.-AOX."',.;;...7.���������  .��������� ."Certificate of Improvements.   -  .77 ��������� notice:/:' '-,. ',i:  Monfco Cliristo Mineral Claim, situate In the  Groenwooil Min ins Division of Yale District.  ��������� Where located:���������In liooinorang Creek Ciimp,  udjoimiie; tlio Ilouriea Mineral Claim,  TAKB NOTICE that I, Sydney M.��������� .Tohnsbn'.1  Free'-Minora''Certificate. No. B28(i8.ri, for self  nnd ns agent for M. W. Smith, "Froo Miners'  Coi-tlfioate, No. Bl l.'1.1il. and Philip' B. S. Stanhope, Erce Miners' Cortilieitle, No. B2SD2I1, intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply to  the'.Mining-' Recorder for a Certificate of Im-.  nrovo-neiits, for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further -tako'iiotice that action, under  section-117. must bn .commenced.-- before the  issuanco of such Cert ideate of Improvements..  Dalcdihis llth day of March, A;D. 1911.  ���������..'-'-."-  nelson, fi. &  W. C.  WKL.LH, I'mjiriKliii-.  First-class in everything.  Steam heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. First-class  bar and barber shop.'  'Ens meets all trains.  *������.  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  Beastly Formal.  During a portion of the South  African war, Lord Kitchener had  as cin orderly a young scion of a  uoble house who had joined the  Imperial yeomanry as a trooper.  He could not quite understand  that he was not on terms of perfect equality with the members of  the staff, and having- been summoned one morning to carry some  dispatches for the commander-in-  chief, he entered the room with  a jaunty air. "Did you want me,  Kitchener?" he asked calmly,  while the rest of the staff g-asped  for fear of what would happen  next. Kitchener, however, merely  looked at him with a quite smile.  "Oh, don't call me Kitchener,"  he remarked gently, , "it's so  beastily formal. Call ine Herbert!  A SITTING of.tho Oouiily Court or Yale will  he holilcn at Mm Court House, Greenwood.  011  TuePiluy  the l.'ltli d:iy   of June,  11)11, at  eleven o'clock in the forenoon.  tly order,  M-. G. MCMYNN,  Kosistnu- C. C. of V.  NOTICE.  pUHLIC NOTICE is herehy eriveti that, under  1 the authority contained in section 131 of the  "Iiauil Act,'? a.. refrnlnlioii-' has .been approved  by the T.iiciiteuaiit-Ciovci'1101- in Council fixine  the minimum sale prices of first and second-  class lands at $10 and--?5 per acre respectively.  This, regulation further provides thaL the  prices fixed therein shall apply to all lauds  with respect to which the application to purchase is (,'iven favorable consideration after  this date, notwithstanding the date of such  application or auy delay that maj- have occurred iu the consideration of the same.  Further notice is hereby jfiveu that all persons who have pending- applications to purchase lands under the provisions of sections 34  or 30 of the "Laud Act' and who are not willing to complete such purchases under the  prices fixed by the aforesaid rec;iilatlou shall  be at libertv to withdraw such applications and  receive refund of the moneys deposited 011  account of such applications.  WILLIAM R. ROSS.  Minister of Lauds.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, 15. C, April 3rd, 1911.  MINERAL, ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  The "Great Laxe.v" and "The Twin Mine"  Mineral Claims, situate' iu the Greenwood  Miiiiiie; Division ofthe Yale District.  Where located:���������-Iu Summit Cam]).  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac II. Hallett,  as au;eut for Thomas Kernieen, Free  Miners' Certificate No. I12913S, and Andrew  Hamilton, Free Miner's Certificate No. 1123949.  intend sixty days from the date hereof, to  apply to the Mining Recorder for Certificates  of Improvements, for the purpose ol obtaining Crown Grants of the above claims.  And further take -notice that action, under  Section 37,   must  be  commenced   before   the  issuance of such Certificate  of Improvements.  Dated this 4Ui day of April, A. D. 1911.  I. II. HALLETT. n  LIQUOR  ACT.^1910  Section 35  NOTICE is hereby civen thai, ou the 1st day  of June next, application will be made to the  Superintendent of Provincial Polico for the  grant of a.'licence for the sale of liquor by  relail iu and upon tlie premises known as the  Carmi Hotel, situate at Carmi.'13. C, upon the  lands described as Lot Ii, subdivision of Lot  2360. Group 1, Siiiiilhamcen Division of Yale  District, Ii. C, Plan 109.  Dated this IStll day of April, 1911.  JOHN WILLI AM NELSON  The Assizes  will be hold in  June 1st. The  cases   will come  ., The Assizes  Greenwood on  following civil  before the court:      Francois Surprenaut; better  known as Frank Surprise, has  entered an action against C. A.  McDonald asking- that an agreement for a sale of land near Kerf.-  moas, be declared uull and void.  Dave Murkovic has entered an  action against the Granby Co. for  causing the death of Rede Murkovic. The amount of damages  is not stated. Win. A, Barter,  railway agent at Baynes, is asking for a divorce from his wife,  Eva Barter of Portland, Oregon,  Bert H. Purvis of Coetir d Alene,  Idaho, is the co-respondent in the  case, and the Ch.ief Justice ordered that the petition be heard in  Greenwood,  TRUST  COMPANIES  CVERY COMPANY receiving deposits of  '-' money or carryii)(r on business in the Province of Hrilish Columbia as a Trust Company,  as defined iu Ihe "Trust Companies Regulation  Act, 1911," is requested to furnish particulars  as to the corporate name of the company, and  the name aud address of its niaiiatrinp; director  to the luspectorof Trust Companies, Victoria,  iu order to receive a supply of tonus to be used  iu malii.-c Ihe return as provided iu section 4  of said Act.  W. U. RUN'NALLS,  Inspector of Trust Companies.  CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GREENWOOD.'  Notice is hereby civon that the Assessment  Roll for the -year -1011 hits been returned, mul  can be inspected by any person. Ii-ivi'iik un interest therein until tlie sitting of the Court of  Revision.  The first sltliiiK of the Court of Revision on  the said Assessment Roll will be hold in the  City Hall, Green wood, on Thitrsduy, the 15th  day of June, Wil, nt 10 n.m. Any person (losii-  intf to make compliant -against his or lior  assessment must (rive notice in. writing to the  Asse.ss.ir, statine; #roini<rof his or her complaints ut least ton days before the said date.  Dated at Greenwood, IJ. 0., April 20th, 11)11.  G. Ii. TAYLOR,  City Clerk.   HOTEL   Opposite Postoffice, NELSON, B. C.  American aud European-Plans.  H. Pf. PITTS, Prop.  PHOENIX.  The Nearest Hotel to the Granby  Mines.    Plenty of rooms, and one  of the largest Dining Booms in the  <%���������    A. 0. JOHNSON, Prop.  Insurance Agent  F1H15,   1,1 KK AND .ACCIDENT.  Fidelity Bonds, Plato Glass,  Commissionei'    for   Taking"  Affidavits^ '     &-:-V.  PHOENIX,   B.   0.  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  PHOENIX,     B.   O.  The Newest ancl Largest Hotel in  the City. Everj-thing neat, clean  and comfortable. Steam heat and  electric light.   Meals and drinks at  all hours.  R.  V.  CHISHOLM, Promuetou.  DANNY DEANE, Maxagisb.'  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "Emcliiie" Mineral Claim, situate in the  Greenwood Mining Division of the Yale District.  Where located:���������lit Perkins Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett,  as agent for Everd Leslie Steeves, Free  Miner's Certificates No. B23929, intend, sixty  days from date hereof, to apply to the Mininp  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for  the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the  above claim.  And further take  notice  that artiou, under  section 37, must be commenced before the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this4th dav-of April, A; D. 1911.  1. H. HALLETT.  PUHLIC SERVICE'ACT  THE qualifying examinations for Third-class  A Clerks, Junior Cletkf, and Stenographers  will he held at the fo'Iowing places, commencing on Monday the 3rd July next: -Armstrong,  Chilliwack, Cumberland, Golden, Grand forks  Kamloops. Kaslo, KMowna, Ladysmith. Na-  naimo, Nelson, New \Ves|.iiiitister,"North Vancouver, Peachland. Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon Arm, Sunituerlaiid, Vancouver, Vernon  and Victoria.  Candidates must be Urlti'li subjects brtween  the ages of 21 aud 30, if for Third class Clerks;  aud between 16 and 21, If for Junior Clerks or  Stenographers.  Applications will not be accepted if received  later than the 15lh June next.  further information, together with application forms, may he obtained from the undersigned.  P, WALKER,  Registrar, Public Serxlce.  Victoria. II. C.,2?lh April, l'Ul.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  X.L.C.R. and X.L.C.R. Fractional Mineral  Claims, situate in the Greenwood Mining  Division of Yale District.  Where located:���������lu teadwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE That I. Isaac II. Hallett.  as agent for James Nicholas Maichett.  Free  Miner's   Certificate   No.   112920.   intend  THE RUSSELL HOTEL  Is pleasantly situated in the heart  of Grand Forks, and is convenient  to all the leading financial and  commercial institutinns ofthe city.  Travelers will find it a comfortable  place to sojourn when in the city.  FRED RUSSELL  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Min.ng Recotder for Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining Crown  Grants of the above claims.  Ami futtiter take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issue-  auce of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 2StU day of April, A. II. 1911.  I. H. HALLETT.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  hands they had tin mugs,, and  they were g"oing for their mid-day  meal to the soup kitchen of the  Miners' Federation, As they approached me, they saw I was a  stranger. Possibly they thought  I was a mine-owner, for as they  came level with me they  raised  You have heard people advise  letting well enough alone. Don't  stop with well enough. Don't  stop with anything short of your  nearest possible approach to perfection.  If you would enjoy the fruits of  vour eventual success do not use  up every hit of physical strength  you possess in achieving that success.  Tlio man who delivers the  goods \r the one who is never  turned down. This hits the boys  behind the counter and those  higher up, as well.  "rtf. "~^>  1 .''.-..M-rt;..  RESERVE.  NOTICE Is hereby given thai all vacant  *��������� Crown lauds not already under reserve,  situated within the boundaries of tlie Laud Recording Districts of Cariboo and Lillooet, and  the Kamloops Division of Vale Laud Recording  District, are reserved from alienation under tlie  "Land Act" except by pre-emption.  ROUT. A. RKNWICK,  Deputy Minister of Lauds.  Department of Lauds,  Victoria, II. C, April 3rd, 1911.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  Observatory Mineral Claim, situate lu  the  Greenwood Mining Division of Vale District.  Where located:���������In Carmi Camp.  TAKE NOTICE Thai I, James C. Dale, Free  Miner's Cerllllcale No. IJH.W, Intend,  sixty (Inyo fiom date hereof, 10 .ipply lo the  Mining "Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  Aud further take uollce thai action, tinder  Section 37,mtisl he coninieiiced before Hie Issue-  auceof such Certificate nf IniprovenieulH.  Dated llils 1st day of April, A. I). 1911.  JAMES C. DALE.  lu the mailer of lite estate of Thomas  Knox Hamilton lale of Midway, Province of llrltlsh Columbia, deceased,  NOTICE is hereby given that nil persons  having any claims or demands against the lale  Thomas Knox Hamilton, who died 011 or about  the fith day of May, 1911, at Greenwood, iu Ihe  Province of British Columbia, are required lo  send by post, prepaid, or to deliver to the undersigned solicitor herein for John Hamilton,  administrator of the said estate, their names  and addresses ami full particulars, iu writing,  of .their claims, anil statements of their accounts, duly verified, ami the naturo of the  securities, If anv, held by llieiu.  Aud take notice, llial after the 17lh day of  June, 1911, the said John Hamilton will proceed  to distribute the assets nf the said deceased  among Ihe persons entitled thereto, having  regard only to the claims of which he shall  then havehad notice, and that the said John  Hamilton will not be liable for the said assets,  or anv pari thereof, lo any person of whose  claim he shall not then have received notice.  Dated nt Greenwood, B.C., the 17lh day of  Mav, 1911.  C. J. LEGO ATT,  Solicitor for the said administrator  WINDSOR HOTEL  The Windsor Hotel is.pne. of thu  best furnished hotels in the West.  It is located in the heart of Greeu-  ' wood .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 and  the cafe never closes. Rooms,  reserved .by telegraph.  The Windsor Hotel Co  E. J. Cartier, Mgr.  H. W. Farmer & Co.,  REAL ESTATK,  Rock Creek, B. C.  MINK HAL   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOITCK.  Dixie Mineral Claim, situate in tho (trcoii-  wooil Mining Division of Vale District.  Where located:���������Provlitaiico Gimp, Greenwood Mining Division, Vale District.  TAKE NOTICE Unit wn, Donald Aloxiindei-  MiicPoiutlcl, Krnc Minors' Coi-Mlk-iile. No,  mwil!7 j .litnuw Nilpii'.r I'lltoii. Krue Miners'  Cci-tllkfiiln, Nu. Ilimn-I,' mul .1 iimns Stiuirt  Hiriiln, Kri'o Miners' C'c'-tlfU'iitc, No. H*Jlil.'l7,  intoniliRlvlyiluyK from llm date liorunf, to apply  lo the Mining Heconler for a Cortlllentu of  Improvements, for tint purposo of obtaining 11  Crown (imntof the iiliovo elitlni.  And further Inlto notice Unit notion, under  section ,'17, must ho coirimciK'cit before t.lie  isstit! of such Corllflciito of liiipiovcmentH.  Dated tins LMlli day of March, A.D. mil.  GREENWOOD CITY WATERWORKS  CO.  S. P. OF C.  GREENWOOD LODGE, No. !>  Moots every Sunday Night, at tlio  Miners' Union TI.il 1.  0. G. JOHNSON, Son.  (Ircmiwnoil Mim-rn  ...    Union, No. 22,  \V.  ���������  n. o   mi. F  -j_( 1||(!(!tH nvMy  Saturday evcnitifr in Union  Hull, Copper Btroct, (iroonwood, at 7.  Also in hall nt   Alotlim- Lntlo mino  Friday avouin&'H at 7,  LESTER MACKKNZIK, Socty. igctajqresa-TOTWi^imit*'^^ nn  THE, LFJJGR,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  DICK IN OTTAWA  'Hie coining of British Columbia's  premier ,to the capital excited no  little interest. JTis wonderful career, hi.s unvarying success and his  picturesque personality appeal to  .. tlio people of the east. Wherever  MeDi-ido went in Ottawa he wus  followed by large crowds, and  many of his old friends ami acquaintances were delighted to lind  that they still held places in his  memory. lie certainly has the  royal gift of not forgetting names  aud faces. Everyone, whom he  ever met before received from Mo-  llride during his visit here a persona! greeting that was sincere and  unaffected. His striking resemblance to Sir Wilfrid .Laurier was  a matter of universal comment and  run to earth a notorious '���������'high-  grader"���������-meaning a.mail who acts  as a 'fence' for dishonest employees  who carry , away, silver . from7the  mines. In I his case iMountdl had  been operating in Cobalt.-' for  month's, and his actions were'such  as to attract the attention of Chief  of Police Caldbeek of that town.  For some weeks past the actions of  iMounteir had been under close  supervision by the authorities in  the silver town, as certain ofthe  mine owners had made complaints  that they had beeii missing valuable ores.   '.���������'.':  "Mountell, who is said to hail  from .Montana, left Cobalt on Friday, and Constable Gunston, who  had been keeping a sharp eye on  him, boarded the train with the  suspect, after wiring word to Chief  For Mi-nt ok I-'ok ���������Salk���������A iirst  class piano. Apply Irnuvlcy!s Cioar  Store. .    . ; ���������  For . R';n't���������Furnished house's,  piano's, 'scw-iiif machines. A. L.  White.  Lost-'���������An'.iron i;rey pony, lon������  dark main and tail cut short,, weight  between 700 and 800 pounds, brand  3 bars across left shoulder. If found  notify S. Anderson, Kings hotel,  Phtyenix,'and receive'-reward.  NOTICE : .-'���������.���������'  there was a great desire on all sides Caldbeek, who happened to be in  lo hear him speak. R. L. liorden.  in presenting the premier of Uritish  Columbia, paid a tribute to his  personal loyalty to him and his, unswerving devotion lo the principles  of the Liberal-Conservative party.  Amid thunders of applause he  plainly intimated that McBride  would soon be summoned to the  Federal arena.  It was no easy task which eon-  fronted McBride when he rose to  speak at the lJorden baiujuet.   The,  from his sleeper. MounteH's wife,  was allowed to go, but lie was  taken to the City Hall and appeared in the morning police court. He  entered no plea when arraigned,  and the case was adjourned until  Friday.  -'A search of Mounted I's trunks  disclosed a number of silver bricks,  many representations which   have  the total value of which were Gombeen made concerning his attitude  pitted at SI,.'iOO.    The prisoner  is  pU.ISMC .NOTICK i.s herein- (jiven Hint, under  * tin! nullmrity coiu.iim-d In auction 131 of the  "I'.iiiid A(-l,"a ri-irnl.-ilion was approved liy the  . L-ii-nlr.n-int-Oiivi-riioi' in Cmuicil li.vinjf the minimum sale prices of Iirst- and seir'oinl.class laiids  at ?Hi nnd *? per aciv. I'e-.pcctivclv.  Tlii*   li-if'.ilaLiini   fm-llicr  pir.vided  dial  Ihe  pi-ices fixed t'lnn-uiii slirmld apply to; all   lands  with respect'm which -llm' .ippliu.ilicn'is  to   ]>tir-  chasc were <<h'i-ii favoratile consideratioii nfter  the dale of said rcfriil'alinn, n.in iely April .'1,1'.ill.  l-'nrilier iwllc������ is now yiven tli.it In- virtue of  a regulation approvf.'d by the frieiitenant-Oover-  li'oi-'iu Ciiini'cll on tlu*. will of May, I'lll, (hat the  iVLfiilaiion dated the 3rd April, 1911, he held not  Toronto.      CaUlbeck COmillUnieated    to..-ipplyio-applications  to purchase   vacant  ..'.    ..'���������'��������� C'ruwii lands winch were received by ihe Assis-  With    Superintendent    Kogei'S,   and    tarn C.>mmi<.Kir.n...sor 1,-ii'kIk on or lu-1'.jie the  ���������'���������       ��������� ... ������       ' said April .lr-.I, I'lll, ;j.nd u-llh ras'icol to which  the two were at the Union Station  uie r<...niivit ii,>|<������ii ���������(:ntiy i-ems per acre had  been received bv. ������������������.'mi Commissioners on or be-  to meet their nian when he stepped  '���������-������������������������������������--������������������������������������ ���������      PARLE. FRANCAIS.  GREENWOOD,   J]. C.  The Really Best House in the Boundary,  Recently Remodeled and Strictly Vp=to=  Dote.     Restaurant in Connection.  ROY & BOYER       -       -       PROPRIETORS.  New Fancy Ladies' Imported Hats, Potter's  Prints, LoAvest Price in B.C., only 14 cents. Men's <  1 Shoes, Ties, Caps, etc. . Dry Goods. Ladies' Fancy j  Lawn Ready to Wear Suits, Coats, Silks, Shirt  Waists of ail kinds. Large line of Skirts, Hair  Goods, Combs. < Ladies' and Children's Shoes and  Slippers-of all kinds. Lace Curtains, Dress Goods,  Muslins, Silk, Wool ancl Cotton Hose. Largest up-to-  date stock in. Boundary.   Best Goods at low prices.  fore'llio i  :iid"A'prii;!rd, I'Jlf  ���������'-KOIiT. A  .K15N.WICK,  Deputy .Mini;-.ti.-r nf r.nndr..  Dep.-iilinen! of Land,-,  Victoria, li.'C, Hitli ol May, 1'Ml.:  Unequalled lor Domestic Use."  O^ v-&������'^S������#G^-jv4������#S9&S'S^^  toward the Leadership could not  have been absent from his mind.  At the same time he and his audience had just heard the tribute  paid to him by "Borden. Curiosity  was on tip-toe to ascertain whethei  being held, and a despatch from  Cobalt says that on Saturday afternoon Constables Mae-Kay and Le-  febvre lonnd a smelting plant .supposed to have been used hy Clay  Mountell.      The   outfit' included  WATICK XOTICU   "..'  c   ..I,-Joan-I.-';-1''i'1'i'on'.v nf Carmi, province, of  firili'-li Columbia, fanner, (five notice that on  IhcJflh day of June. I'Ui, 1 lnieii.1 to apply to  Ihe Water Coniiiiissloile'-.it l-'airview. II. C, tor  a licence lo- la'ce ami use, one cubic foot of  water pur mocoiiiI Irom Carmi creiiU, in Simil-  kameon district- The' water 'Is to be laken  fi-oiu tin- stream .iliout 55) foot, more or less, on  the north bank, above ils month, on tlio West  Fori,- ol Kettle river, and ism be used upon 25  acres of land situate.on tlio cast of said West  Fork, and l-.einjf on, or adjacent to T.ot 2360,- for  irriifatiou purposes.  , "-J. I-'. FEKROIJX.  Witness���������L'. .1   Le,'rt.'a;i. ll.-in Nier-.it-f.aw,  .-"..." Greenwood, Ii. C.  MANUFA6TURING JEWELER,  The Only Up-to-Date Optical MET I- C/^fcJ  Department in the Interior. H La LflOUJl.  B.C.  he would accept ihe call  from  his  molds,    inciting    pots,    crucibles. , ,,    . , .   ,      ,         ,,  ,    ,                         .,     .   .  ,,   ,  ,               ....       ,                ,     .,       Jtemstrar of   Deeds at Kamloop?  leailer; moreover, the fact that he  pair ol asbestos gloves,   and  other L,ip' p]iU1) fil(J am] bQ()k of vQ^  ll'iit'iv     f'fiiiMirvnn      n -iwl        il irlDtl ���������> 1 \f*\ M I"   f   I I f fill L? I 1L?     lit'(If I       Ml       vfi^l I1/-I1 tin-      rtvis-i        rt ������i A    I .i     ��������� -. . ..    KVYVLK VALLEY  RAILWAY  NOTJCE is hereby friven that  The Kettle Valley .Railway Company have deposited in the oflice of  ���������Registrar  of  .Deeds at Kamloops,  Chlorine  ....,..,.,...  Sulphuric'Acid,.......  Silica ..........,,'.-',.  Iviine  ,',-  Alkalies as Soda:......  . Maguusia .'............  I,ithia ..,.. .'���������.-........  Sulptntretlod Hydrogen  !llas recently been thoroughly  renovated and re-1'uniishcd, and  is now the grealojl health resort upon tlio continent. Natural hoi waler in baths, 12.) degrees of heat. A course of baths  at ..Halcyon will cure nervous  and muscular diseases and eliminate liuHUiialisni and melalic  poisons from the system. The  water heals liver, kidney and  | stomach complaints.   The rates  32.00  ���������ire $2 a day up; or $ 12 weekly  ! up. I'ostollice, express and tcl-  | cgraph olliees iu connection.  .-I  ARG������   TUNNEL  ^ Ulilliiitii Boyd, Proprirtor,      ,     ,      gjicy������ti, B. g. |  was a stranger and a man about utensils used in reducing ore, and  whom so much had been heard about a hundred pounds of ore of  made it diilicult for him   to  como I various grades. The officers search-  up to the popular expectation witl  out seeming to push himself too  much into prominence. But Mc-  .Bride met the test in a splendid  niannei'. His speech was a masterpiece of tacts and eloquence. He  proclaimed himself ready afc any  time to take any position thud  might be assigned to him by his  leader on the battle-field of politics.  Every one realized that this  would mean for tho time a great  sacrifice, but, at the same time,  everyone realized that in Mr. Mc-  Bride, Mr. Borden would find a  powerful lieutenant and one well  worthy some day to become a  Minister of State.  Attorney - General Bowser of  .British Columbia made an excellent impression.    He  frankly  said.  ed the house in one of the rear  streets where Mountell lived and  ransacked every room. Hidden all  about the house were quantities  of ore, the operations evidently  having gone on for years.  B. C. MINING NEWS  + t^l?.X'*et,������iVAQUX&������tVtMJAlCW  I  I  Placer mining is active on Bull  river in East Kootenay.  A lower tunnel is to be driven on  tho Enlerprize, in the Slocan.  The Blue Star mine at Cluuvelah  i.s shipping ore to the Trail smelter,  In the Stewart camp Roy Clothier has been appointed manager of  the Iron Chief.  Tlie stock of the Bed Cliff mine  of Stewart, has been placed on the  London -market.  ence of its line frtnr. Wcstbridge to  Wolverine    Creek���������mile   20-0   to  mile :'>'>���������'.> north of Midway.  Dated May 2.'!, 1J)11.  CHABLE3 Ii. GORDON,  Secretary.  ^i^g^gg-mreJgffiggffBg^S^g^  that the province would   be  roluc-i     T   , ,,    ,.      T, .  L i     In four years the \ an Roi mine  taut to give up its great Prime  Minister. At the same time he  jiad no hesitation in saying that  the   people   of   British   Columbia  near Silverton,   naid  in wages   a  little over 8:!00,Ono.  It was R L. Ohnrohill of Boss-  land who  discovered diamonds in  that the formation is not favorable  for'.mnoli oil being found in that  locality.  The Black Prince group of galena  claims, four miles from Hazelton  has been bonded to eastern speculators for t".S."),000. Tho group is  owned hy D. McLeod, Angus Stewart, and A. L. McIIugh.  If the (franlry Co., takes up the  bond on the Hidden Creek mines  next month, it is likely that a  smeller will be built at Goose Bay,  although Hupp is making an effort  to have one erected in that city.  There will lie a mining boom on  .Mount Baker this summer. The  Shuksan Mining Co is getting ready  to ship 100 tons of ore daily from  thoir mine on Tomaiioi creek to  the Ladysmith smelter. They have  5.000,000 tons blocked out which  the A'ew Era, says will give returns  of, from 8l.'i to SI00 in gold and  copper with small values in silver  PHOENIX, B. U.  Is opposite the Great Northern depot and is a delightful  haven for the weary traveler. Great veins of hot water  run through the entire house, and bathrooms are always at the service of those in search of material  cleanliness. The dining room is an enemy to dyspepsia,  while the artistic appointment ofthe liquid refreshment  makes the. drinks go down like eating fruit in a flower  garden, The sample rooms are the largest in the mountains and  a pleasure  to  drummers  with big trunks.  JAS. MARSHALL        -       -       PROPRIETOR    .    SI  The Ordinary General Meeting ofthe Shareholders of the Argo Mining and Tunnel Company  Limited, (non-personal liability),, of Greenwood,  British Columbia, will be held at the Company's  Omiee, in Greenwood, on the 24th day of June,'  1911, at 8 p.m.  Dated this 18th day of May, 1911.  OLA LOFSTAD  President  A. S. BLACK  Secretary  E  Mountaineer'and Kootenay  Standard Cigars.    ]\Iado by  J. C. THELIN & Co., NELSON.  would be found no less  willing  to |tho Tulameen district.  make the sacrifice on the altar of  patriotism than was Mr. McBride.  .Mr.. Bowser got his audience into  good humor at the start; he apologized for not being in evening  dress, and declared, amid applause  and.laughter, that he did not want  the representatives of the east to  go away with the impression that  McBride was the owner of the only  dress-suit in the province.  MOUNTELL IN LIMBO  Years ago, Clay Montell lived in  Greenwood and flirted a great deal  with ace in the hole. Since going  east he seems to have been busy,  judging from the following despatch from Toronto:  "In the arrest at the Union  Station on Saturday morning of  Clay Motintell and his'wife, the  provincial police believe they have  A. L. Morris has bonded the  King George Y claim in the Rossland camp for 830,000.  The Westmount on Ten Mile, in  the Slocan, has three carloads of  ore ready for shipment.  The zinc middlings at the Wakefield mill in'tho Slocan, will be  treated by the Elmore process.  American capitalists have bonded  the --Monarch group of claims at  Beasley, near Nelson, for Uo0,000.  A deal is on for the Monashee  mine on Cherry creek, 45 miles  east of -Vernon. It was located 25  years ago.  Bed-rock has not vet beeu reached upon any of the <10 placer claims  that were staked on the Naas river  last Summer.  At tlie Sweet Grass on Goat  mountain, near New Denver six  men are working and 300 ounce  silver ore is being packed down the  hill.  Several oil wells will be drilled  in the Flat-head valley this summer, although some experts claim  Si    BOUNDARY MINES    f  Granby shares reached !?.'J7 in  Spokane last week.  Negotiations are pending for a  lease on the Big Copper.  The B. C. Copper Co., reports  earnings of $3.1,900 in April.  Since April 1st to date, the  Granby smelter has used up its surplus of 20,000 tons of coke.  The lead in the Elkhorn widened  out this week. Several tons of rich  galena are now on the dump.  Ore running oyer $2,000 to the  ton in gold has recently been shipped from the First Thought at  Orient. This mine is only a few  miles from Greenwood.  Mr. KeiTer left Greenwood on  Tuesday, to lay out the work on  the McKiuley group in the Frank-  lyn camp, a property that is now  under bond to the B. C. Copper Co.  About two  weeks ago   Messrs.  If you want to know what Ferry  was like in the boom days, send 10  cents to the Ledge, ollice. for a copy  of Lowery's Claim, of Dee. 1005.  If you want a bargain in old newspapers call at the editorial rooms of  The Ledtre.  -CURE HEADACHE INSTANTLY���������,  :4V'r!.'~l  mm  " | "NERVIvl'E.POWDER&'.'-f  For lits-brJio.fiid Kcmlga. 7 -.   f  ft'.... .. t'X.r. j.-*........ C,l.,.t *  Act more quickly than tablets, pills or waters  If vmir tlcjler docs not keep litem we will  m:iil v'm a box- (18 powders)011 receipt of 25c  J.  L.  MATHIEU   CO.,  Props.,   Sherbrooke  ���������ESTABLISHED.1817-  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.    Rest, $12,000,000.  UNIIIVIDKU   IHSOl'ITS,   SB01,789.U.  lion,, Pi-csiilenl: Lord Strathcona and Mount Rovai,, G. C M G  1'icsiilciit: h. ]?. Angus, Esq. ���������  Vice-President and General Manager: Sir R S. Cwuston, Bart.  Branches in London, Eng. {^ffiffi} New York, Chicago  Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers.     Grant Commercial and  .travellers' Credits, available in any part ofthe world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT "TiZSni",TJ.ftt  Greenwood-Branch   - C. B. Winter, Mgr,  KIND WORDS  The Spokane Review has the  following to say of our popular  townsman, E. G. Warren:  "Mr. Warren is a very .young  man to have so responsible a position as that of general manager of  so important a company. In the  boom days of Rossland, when he  was a junior in the profession of  mining engineering, 'he. was a  member bf the hockey team which  held the championship of British  Columbia. After his removal to  the Boundary country he organized  and captained the Phoenix team,  which gave the Nelson and Rossland clubs a hard contest for tho  championship at several succeeding  carnivals at Rossland. "Plinlcy"  Warren ranked just as high a few  years ago among the amateur athletes of Canada as E.  G  crack in the bottom of the floor  was investigated with the result  that the police discovered an ingenious contrivance. Part of the  floor was made to revolve on a  pivot by hy touching it with one  foot, and bottles of whisky were  neatly swept in to a small space  beneath the floor on a moment's  notice.  The Thomas Edison who evolved this idea from his ponderous  brain tried hard to give the constables ������20 to say nothing about  it, but the constables couldn't be  persuaded to look at the matter  that way at all.  -^^ TEMPERANCE ���������  is all right if shorn ofhiunbuggery.  Too much water drinking is just  as injurious as too much liquor or  anything else. ���������  OUR PURE WINES  AND LIQUORS  are medicinal if not abused; Every  household should have a moderate  supply of pure wines or liquors in  the closet for emergency���������^either  unexpected visitors or sudden illness, when a drop of pure liquor"  'iii time may forestall all necessity  .;.- for drugs.  | Grccnivoocl Eiquor gompaii^ Importers, Greenwood, 8. 0. g  Mother Lode Fatality.  . . __.   ...   Warren  Smith, Bretzin and Sutherland, put now does among its  mine   man-  a mechanics lien on the Fremont agers."  mine for wage.", amounting to about "~  '"���������"'     This i.s another venture that Victoria  Day.  Jim Moore was killed in the  Mother Lcdc mine this morning  about nine o'clock by a dynamite  'explosion. It is not known how  the accident occurred as he was  alone at the time. He died just  as he was taken out of the mine.  SG:iO     A. II. Noyes has been trying to op  crate with hot air and proniise.s.  URNS & G0.$  CITY COUNCIL.  The 24th was quietly observed  iu the copper metropolis.    Flags  were hung out by some patriotic  citizens,   but the roar of the fire  cracker was null and void.   The  The Council assembled on Mon- weather was chilly, aud the con-  l fifty evening,  all   members   being sutuptoii of red pop right oil'the  jiivioil; ice   was rather limited.    At the  A letter wuh read from C. Kin-  baseball totirnainent Phoenix won  first prize; Grand Forks second;  ney, asking for SID to reimburse  him for time re tender on /lame  covering,    Laid over.  The account of the Fire Depart  while Danville and Greenwood  divided third money, There was  a ball in tho evening at which  all   enjoyed themselves.    Green  ment for"827"owTiig"to .Vfiro at the  wood expects to havo a bigger day    sometime later in the year.  property of Sirs. Cohen wan reported correct and ordered to be paid.  The Mayor wm instructed to  borrow the road grader, and the  .street committee inafcruefced to fix up  Government street.  The Providence creek reservoir  wan reported to be in need of repairs.  It was decided to pay Mr. McDonald's claim for losing hjs now,  amounting to ftoO.  The Council adjourned until  .Tune f>.  Blind Pig Device.  Toronto:���������There is at least one  genius of no meaii order up in the  north couutry, according to evidence which has just been received at the provincial police  [.headquarters here.  A couple of the provincial police in the northern mineral region  recently visited a house which  they had long suspected of being  a blind  pig,   A pecular looking  Baseball  About 250 people witnessed the  game of  baseball  on Sunday, between Chesaw and Greenwood.    It  was the  best game   of ball over  pla3'ed   in  this   city.   The   teams  wero even until the eighth innings,  when  GheHiiw   made some   errors  that lost them tho gnino. The score  was 7 to 2 in favor of Greenwood.  Mclntyre and  McCorry were tho  battery for Chesaw, and Charlton  and   Cliff Russell done the heavy  work for Greenwood.    The return  game will be played in Chesaw in  two weeks.  Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish,  /(. and Poultry.   Shops in nearly all the A  towns of Boundary and Kootenay. J������  I COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD <^  Tup* in an at a distance who pays  ���������u'h bills by cheque should always  add exchange. This is an important matter to Editors who havo so  many small accounts scattered over  the universe and suburbs.  gimwmmmmwmmmimmmmmmmmmimmfflmi  | Greenwood to Phoenix Stage |  sr Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p. m. 3  g Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m. ~S  ������ GREENWOOD OFFICE       -     L. L. MATTHEWS'CIGAR STORE 3  |E   M.   LAING,   PROPRIETOR!  It is easier for a woman to run  up a bill at a dry goods store than  it is for her husband to run down  the money to pay it.  Get your Razors Honed  and your Baths at  Frawley's  Barber . .  Shop, Greenwood,  {soeeefi-TOaeaeeeoeraai&QQasI  r������Mt*Mease������e������0oo������������������e������6e#g  The Best Arranged Cigar Factory  O  at the Coast, where the "  B.C., Old Sports  5   hikI the Famous (Clear Ilavanas)  fBRILLIANTESJ  9 '  are turned out in larger quantities  than ever.  SOI,D ALL, OVKR  rROVINCK  Made by WILBBRO & WOLZ  LNew Westminster, B.O.       g  e&M9e0������*9������<MMroed90������0ee������

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