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BC Historical Newspapers

The Ledge Apr 8, 1915

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Vol.   XXI.
No. m
Greenwood's   Big  Furniture  Store
See Our New Spring
Linoleums, Carpets/Squares,
and Various Small Rugs.
Special Discount For C ash
T.M. GtJLLEY & Co.
Opposite Postoffice.    .        GREENWOOD, B. C. Phone 27
A Full Stock of First Class Pipes.       Pipe Repairs
This store sells all the staples of lite, and many
of the luxuries, Our goods are fresh and well
selected, Examine our stock of Dry Goods, Boots,
Shoes, Groceries and Provisions, ,We sell almost
everything, from a bunch of envelopes to a thrash"
ing machine,   Just out of Zeppelins,   _
P. BBRN5 &
Dealers in Fresh and)Salt Meats, Fish
-and Poultry. Shops in nearly all the
towns o�� the Boundary- and Kootenay.
Bank of Montreal
Capital, paid up, $16;000,000 Rest, $16,000,000.
UNDIVIDED PROFITS, .1,232,669.42
Total Assets (October 19M) $256,113.596,72.
President: H. V. MerbdiXh, Esq. ���
General Manager: Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor
BranchesinLondon,Eng4c��akpdn,!} New York,Chicago
Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable-Transfers. _ Grant Commercial and
Travellers' Credits, available in any part of the world.
Greenwood Branch   -  C. B. Winter, Mgr.
~_ SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O^LL.D-,D.C_L., President
ALEXANDER LAIRD. General Manager JOHN AIRD. AmI General Manager
ANew Stock of Trunks and
��� Suit Cases .
Just Received At
New and Second Hand Store
Hot Cross Buns
William C.Arthurs
- Vienna Bakery, Greenwood
Spring Millinery
The Latest in Ladies Misses
and Childrens' Hats
Ribbons, Flowers and .Millinery Novelties
W. El son SCo
Copper St.
X - First ��� Class" Work and
$       Prompt Attention   .
i     Prices Reasonable
| E. A. Black, Phoenix
| W. G. Kennedy, Agent
I        Greenwood
Star Theatre
Friday April   9th
CAPITAL, $15,000,000    RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000
The Canadian Bank of Commerce extends to Farmers every
facility for the transaction of their banking business, including
the discount and collection of sales notes. Blank sales
are supplied free of charge on application.
A. fl. MARCON, Manager,      ".
Mary   Pickford
The j.2000.00 a Week Star
Behind the Scenes
The Fascinating Play of Theatrical Life
Produced in Five Reels By
The Famous Players Co
Pathe's British War Review
Gome Early
The performance starts at 8 o'clock
Children 15 cents,  Ad alts 25 cents
This store is making- Rock Creek famous,
and its name.is a household word in the Bound-
���_. ary. Its customers appreciate a live store where
the cobwebs never nestle. We feed the hungry,
clothe the naked, and shoe the barefooted, provided they can produce the collateral. Our butter will melt in your mouth, and clothed in one
of our new spring suits, a Piute Indian looks
/ pike an Apollo.
Christian Science service will
be held in the Oddfellows Hall on
Sundav at 11 a.m. All welcome.
On the the third Friday of each
month at ��� 8 p. m. testimonial
meetings will be held in the
same hall. Sunday school every
Sunday morning.
For Sai.e.���Four New Uc-
Clanahan Incubators, cheap.
Brown's,.Ferry,  Wash.
For Sale.-^Raspberry and red
currant bushes, and strawberry
plants.   W. Jenks, Phoenix road.
Eggs For Setting.���Barred
Rock and S. C. White leghorn,
$3.00 per IS eggs. Front stock
bred for laying. A. F. fi, Meyer,
EGGS* ��� White Wyandottes
from Prize Birds, excellent layers.
$3.00 per setting. Charles King,
Wagons for sale, farm and
spring, new and second hand.
See Kinney.
To Rent.���Residence, contains
11 room., and bathroom, toilet,
furnace, hot and cold water,
observatory, garden, etc Terms
reasonable. Apply to F. W_
Around Home
The chickens roost high in
Denoro. ������!'".
Mrs. P. H. McCurrach will not
receive on Friday.
Cement sidewalks are being
built around tbe postoffice.
L. X. Truxlur is starting a
cigar factory in the Forks.
Displaying petty spite is infra
dig for a police, magistrate.
It is reported that goose fishing
is good along Boundary Creek.
James McCreath will rebuild
his liquor store in a short time.
James F. Cunningham has returned from spending the winter
in the east.
Mrs. J. H. Willcox and Miss
Hartland are visiting frieuds^on
Arrow lake.
Born.���In Grand . Forks, on
March 29, to Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Gowans, a son. -;"j
A meeting to discuss- the Fall
.Fair, will be held nextpTuesday
evening in the rink.
Frank Buckless will apend the
summer visiting friends at Chat-
eau'guay, New York.
--'In 60 days Greenwood will have
a change. Dig your toes into
the wall, and hang on.
A concert and entertainment by
local taleni, will be given in. the
Auditorium, on April 21.
Hugh McKee received word on
Saturday that his mother had
died in Ireland, aged 84 years.
The annual meeting of the
Canada Copper Co,, will be held
in Richmond, Va., on April 16.
There will be.car tables for
non-dancers, at the dance in
Harrison's Hall,  Midway, April
16. .     >     ���
A. L.. White has .'gone to
Princeton where he will personally manage his store: in that
city. _. y!t
Philip Wilkinson of fChristina
Lake died in Grand Forks a few
days ago from Brighfs disease,
aged-27 years, __..'
'By this time the editor of Nelson News should know,' that the
Mother Lode mine does-not reside in Phoenix.
Many business .men in Greenwood are of the opinion, that a
Club is of more importance and
banefit to a community than a
English, Swiss and American
watch and clock repairing. All
work guaranteed. C. A. Aden-
eur, opposite Windsor Hotel,
The Star Theatre will give a
picture show on Friday evening
that will be appreciated by the
public. Come early. Performance at eight.
The Imperial government are
looking into the feasibility of
establishing a copper refinery in
B.C. Quite easy to_do so._ Build
it at Greenwood"
Dentistry.���Dr. Guy, of Grand
Forks, will be at the Pacific
Hotel in Greenwood, prepared to
do all kinds of dental work, from
April 6 to April 17.
The Provincial government is
shipping a carload of seed oats
and wheat to Midway which will
be sold to farmers on long time.
The Government Agent, W. R.
Dewdney, will furnish further information.
Capt. McMorris, art. eminent
Christian worker in tfelson will
take the service in the Presbyterian church next Sunday, April
11th, at 11 a.m. Mr. Munro is
at the coast attending the meet-
ing of Synod.
Iu a letter from Tommy Lyons
be says that he prefers death
trom a German bullet to life in
the trenches. ^Fighting in the
trenches of France is evidently
more strenuous and dangerous
than mucking in Phoenix.
The curling match between
Greenwood and Rock Creek has
been postponed until the Fourth
of July- By that time it is
thought that the ice in Tom
Hanson's beverage emporium
will be just right for making
Sneak, thieves have been busy
in Greenwood lately. In some
instances even chickens and eggs
have been stolen in the night
time. No doubt if any of the
guily parties are caught the punishment will be commensurate
with the crime.
The Greenwood Fire Department will hold a patriotic dance
in the Masonic Hail, Greenwood,
on Monday, April 19. A strong
committee has been appointed to
make this dance one of the best
and if hard work, a good floor,
and excellent music counts for
anything then a good time is
Tbe secretary of the Greenwood Football club has received
a communication from the secretary of the Boundary League
Football-association stating that
Grand Forks-was prepared to defend the Jackson cup this coming
season, and wants to know if
Greenwood will enter the'-league
this season.
. A despatch in the Nelson News
last Friday from Rock Creek
stated that P. Pentecost had been
killed in France. The detectives
have not yet found out who did
the deed, although Bart, Alex,
and Sam,- aided by April the
First are supposed to be implicated. There is no censor for war
news at Rock Creek,
Gus Evans has more brains
probably than any other Liberal
in Grand Forks, and never
changes his politics in order to
push his nose into the pap barrel. He is1 a worker and a fighter, and never hangs up the tomahawk until he is dead, or grabs
the other fellows scalp. He also
owns a remarkable ranch at the
Forks. When he wants to sell it,
it contracts to half an acre.
When he wishes to hire a man to
plow it, it expands to fiye acres.
Gus rises- and sets with the Sun.
He is one of the leading humorists of the western cent belt, and
his pungent paragraphs are highly appreciated by all. lovers of
satire. He would make a good
Liberal candidate at the coming
Western Float
has a coast line-of 7,000
The Late Mrs. Henderson
Mrs. Bessie Henderson, wife of
James Henderson,' died in- Dead-
wood on April 2, aged 50 years.
She was the daughter of John
Ruddell, and was born in London,
England, coming. to Canada in
1881. In 1885 at Port Arthur,
Ontario, she was married to James
Henderson. She came to Greenwood with her husband and family
in 1900, and purchased the Algoma
hotel at Deadwood where they have
resided ever since. Besides her
husband she leaves.,.three children,
to mourn her loss at the early age
of 50 years. Her children are Mrs.'
Wm. Johns. Mrs.. George Allen'
and Charles Henderson. The de
ceased was a very industrious and
enterprising woman. Her faith in
the Boundary district never faltered, and Bhe was known for her
hospitality. The late Mrs. Henderson will be missed by a host of-
friends in every part of the province. On Monday interment took
place in the Greenwood cemetery,
the funeral. services being conducted by the Rev. R.  D. Porter.
School Report
" Pupils  present" every
Thomas    Taylor,
Adolph Kraeger,
Phyllis    Phillips,
Arthur Eales.
Nellie   Axam,
Geofgina   Lee,
Ethel   Royce,
Pupils present every session:
Daisy Axam, Ruth Axam, Russell
Collins, Faith Collins, Lillian Collins, May Gibson, Francis Jordan,
Ethel Lane, James Lane, Mary
Pupils present every session.
Mabel Axam, Selma Benson, Rath
Dicker, Samuel Eustace, Gordon
Jenks, Robert Jenks, Willie McLeod, Edward Oliver, Willie
Phillips, Ena Potts, John Winter,
Nettie Chindler, John Sater, Margaret McPhee, Ivor Potts.
Sam Larsen has received a telegram from the government agent
at Hazelton, saying that Victor
Swanson died at Hazelton on the
2nd of April. Mr. Swanson was
well known among the old'timers
of Kettle River and Boundary district. He came to Camp McKinney in 1894, whei-e he worked at
the Cariboo mine, for several years,
and was one of the first prospectors who made locations, on Horseshoe Mountain, main Kettle river,
and still held Interests in several
crown-granted mineral claims, in
that camp. He had lately been
living on his ranch in Bulkley
valley, where he also held mining
claims. Deceased was born 1867
in Sweden. He was a member of
the South Okanagan and Kettle
River Pioneer's A_��ociation.
There is a new restaurant in
The bear is knocking at the door
of Germany.
It is years since a cold deck was
raised in Sandon.
In Republic gasoline retails at
25 cents a gallon.
The sawmill at Canford has resumed operations.
A Coleman man has invented a
new kind of torpedo.
Asbestos has been discovered in
the Gold King mine near Oroville,
Enderby has an Egg Circle. It
is something like a sewing society.
Stonewall Jackson's wife died
last month in North Carolina, aged
82 years. -
6. E. Fisher of Republic will be
local superintendent for the C.P.R.
at Penticton.
The Grand hotel at Nakusp is
closed, and the proprietor has become a farmer.
Last year in B. C. bounties were
paid on 382 -wolves, 280 cougars
and 4138 coyotes.
A Spokane man has bought tbe
Molson creamery, and will make it
a co-operative concern.
Easter will be celebrated just the
samp, even if the sword is cutting
the heart out of Europe.
Last month at Salmon Arm, C.
Bean; and his niece killed a cougar
in a barn with pitch forks.
At Revelstoke Mrs. J. P. Kennedy died of heart failure while
coming home from church.
Recently at Revelstoke two men
were fined $10 for stealing rides on
a train from the poor C.P.R.
A company has been organized
to work the Lone Pine, Surprise
and Pearl mines at Republic.
- Booze is being sold for cash in
Fernie. Holding up your finger
will get nothing at a bar in the
coal town.
,_^H.,,M. Tuck has. .bought the
Palm Cafe'in Rossland - from Mrs.
Honey. He also owns the Little
Davenport in Nelson.
In Canada patriotism towards
local newspapers is not madly rampant. You can get close without
being burned to death.
Great Britain has invested in
Canada $2,800,000,000, equal to
$400"for each man, woman and
child in the Dominion.
Chubby Clinger has been sent up
for trial. He is charged with the
murder of Barton Smith in the
woods, north of Clinton.
Peter Ham a Chink from Penticton is opening a restaurant in
Princeton. His name fits the business better than his color.
On Ten Mile, in the Slocan, the
Enterprise mine is being worked
under lease by Pat McGuire, Ed
Shannon and Olaf Donvold. -
The C.P.R. will have a tent
city at Banff this summer, owing
to the large number of tourists
that will come west tbis season.
In February there- were on hand
in Canada,  80,000,000 bushels of
wheat.    Of this amount 36 mill-1
ions of bushels are available for
Several people in Canada have
not heard of the war. They are
blessed. They live at Hudson Bay
posts, and only get mail in July of
each year.
The B.C Fed., a frothy labor
paper published at Vancouver calls
the men who work at the Britannia
mine human moles. It is a nonunion camp.
A solution of boracic acid will
keep eggs good for 100 years. The
writer cannot prove this, although
he has seen eggs that appeared to
be about that age.
Sing Kee's store in Barkerville
was burned last month. This
building was erected in 1863 by
Andy Kelly, and was known as
the "Wake Up Jake" building.
The deepest metal mine shaft in
the world is the Tamarack, at
Calumet, Mich. The No. 5 shaft
on this property is bottomed at a
depth, vertically, of 5,368 ft. below the surface.
New Denver is getting ready for
the tourist season. The postoffice
windows have been cleaned, Old
Nevada has planted a big crop of
onions, Danny McPherson is singing tenor, and Tom Hoben is
thinking of putting au ad in tbe
Last year the B.C. government
paid $21,000 in bounties for killing
wolves, cougars and coyotes. The
bounty $3 a head for coyotes, and
$15 each for the other animals.
The largest number of cougars were
killed in the Richmond district, in
and around Vancouver. Probably
they were looking for Joe Martin.
Granby's Favorites
The people of Phoenix are perplexed to know why the Granby
employs so many foreigners in its
mines, when so many ��Engli_m
speaking' men cannot get employment. No one blames the foreigners, even if some of them $re
belligerents, for getting a job if
they can, but why this preference
over the English? The Granby has
received considerable praise for its
patriotism in starting np its Phoe-
nixrmines last December, (at 25
percent, less wages) in. order to
help out the poor hard-handed
workingman. This action was
commendable and tbe company has
not lost anything by it. But where
does the patriotism come in when
about 75 per cent, of the men underground in Phoenix were born
under other flags. Surely in these
stirring times .when the cry pf
patriotism is so rampant t|ga
English speaking races should have
the preference if their work as
miners and muckers is on a par
with that of foreigners. It* >has
been stated that- English speaking
workmen will not work *at,|he
rougher, harder and mpre dangerous jobs that the Granby .offers.
Mining men say that this is all hot
air. Surely the English are not
lazy or lacking in courage. If the
work is too dangerous, for,intelligent men, then why .r^mit-poor
innocent foreigners to risk.ttyeir
lives to make dividends for kid-
gloved speculators? It is up to
the Granby to explain this question. If it is patriotic-and^.sot
pro-bohunk. whence eoineth-.?$his
lack of love for..4&e AnglorSaxom.?
May Blow In
It is understood that arrangements are progressing satisfactorily
.looking to the placing of the Oan^
ada Copper -Corpon^qn An Ja^dk
for the continuation of tfre development campaign in the new Copper Mountain properties near
Voight, B. C. The -financial arrangements will also give ihe company working capital, W&h* whjuoh
it may blow in .the _Hn.el|er--1at
Greenwood and resume actiye.op-
erations, thus yielding the company profits from current production of copper.
Development >. .work ���s .at �����Copper
Mountain is steadily IpcwaBUp^pre
reserves blocked -but Thejajkest
official announcement^jives 6,000,-
000 tons of proved pre containing
1.82 per cent, copper and 85c. in
precious metals per ton. '^tiese
figures compare with 5,5QQ>ft_)0
tons a few months .ago. .Aa*ad-
joiniug property of the .compajiy
has blocked ont 750,000 tons of
1.54 per cent. ore.���N. Y. Mining
Grand Concert
;n' K', ..-..
������-: .���-;-<,;*'!-*f
Wednesday, April 21
Distinguished local  ftfcct
Will Assist
Choruses, Male and  Female
and Vaudeville Acts
- >50 cents.
- -25 cents,
Masonic  Hall,   6*e*8w*o<i
Monday, April 49
Proceeds to go to the PATRIOTIC >_Ef7ND
Sapper will be served ip;theiHall
Admission $1.50, ked.iesTree
Come .tad have ��� good
tbe Patriotic KeUefFaad. THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
$2 a vear iu Canada,   and   $2.50   ia tlie
United States.
Editor and Financier-
He was a thinker who first said
that God made mothers, because
He could not bo everywhere.
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     6.00
Application Liquor Licenses    5.00
Transfer Liquor Licenses     7.50
...stray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks     2.00
Certificale of Improvement  10.00
(Where more than one claim appears in notice, $2.50 for each additional claim.)
All other legal advertising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
It is 50 years ago tomorrow
since Lee handed his sword to
Grant, and the gray faded into the
blue. Just 50 years since the
Southern Confederacy lost its cause
and the Stars and Stripes again
swished in the breeze of every
state in the Union. The American war was a stirring event that
filled the land with heroes, tramps,
orators, pensioners and Pullman
car porters. It was mainly an
officers war. Out of the million
men we have known who took part
in it, only one was a private, and
lie could not speak English. The
red hand of Mars broke the heart
of the chivalrous South, and the
blood mark is not yet entirely
washed away. Time in its ceaseless grind will eventually obliterate it, and ere another 50 years
goes over the dump of oblivion,
not one of those brothers, Yank
and Johnny, will be left to tell
how they murdered each other at
Shiloh, Antictam, Gettysburg, and
other battlefields. They will all be
mustered out, and planted under
the grass and flowere, awaiting
Gabe to sound the bngle for the
grand march to Saint Peter.
It is reported from the eaBt,
that the game of 500 is a card pastime, used as a substitute for intelligent conversation amongst the
Many a man becomes a hero because he is too cowardly to run.
In other words he has more animal
than moral courage.
An American editor wants to
know if it is true that woman put
Pa out of Paradise. We do not
know, but we feel certain that it
was a man who put the dam in
Kansas has been alcoholically
dry for 30 years, and the governor
of that state says that it has worked out as follows:
"A half million young men
and  women  in Kansas over 21
years of * age have never seen a
saloon in the State.    Since Kansas adopted prohibition illiteracy
has been reduced from 49 per
cent, to less than two per cent.
There   is   only   one  pauper in
every 3,000 population.    Eighty-
seven of the 105 counties have
no   insane, .54 have no feebleminded and  06 have no inebriates.    Thirty-eight   poor   farms
have no inmates.  In July, 1911,
fifty-three    county    jails,  were
empty  and  65 counties had no
prisoners serving sentence.   The
county jail at Hugoton has not
had a prisoner for two and a
half years, and the county com- '
missioners have rented the jail
for a residence.   Some counties
have not called a jury to try a
criminal casein ten years.   In
one Kansas county there has not
been a grand jury called in 25
years.   In 1880 the bank savings
deposits  in   Kansas were $30y-
000,000.   Today they are $200,-
000,000.     Kansas  stands   first
among all the States in the per
capita valuation of the assessed
property.    During the panic of
.   1907 Kansas sent $50,000,000 to
New York to relieve the money
market, while her wet neighbor,
Missouri,   Bent   nothing.     The
death rate in Kansas has dropped from seventeen to the 1,000
*in 1880 to seven and a half to
the 1,000. Kansas is the healthiest state in the Union."
Satan is cute.   He travels under
every flag and laughs.
The bull moose does nofe
very    high   when   milking time
TnE conflict between evil and
good makes life interesting and
without interest we die. When
universal peace reigns, and booze,
gamblers, Cyprians, as well as all
other wicked people and things are
defunct, the human race will become extinct. Angels are out of
place on this mundane sphere, although we like to meet one occasionally. 	
Wah stamps on letters will go
into effect in Canada on April 15.
This will cause, at least for a time,
a lot of loss, delay and confusion
to many. All letters and post
cards without the necessary stamps
on will be sent to the dead letter
office. The intention is to put two
cents postage and a one cent
war stamp on each letter; but
while three cents in postage will
carry a letter through,- three cents
alone in war stamps will not. Less
red tape, and more horse sense
would simplify matters.
Strong Copper
The copper metal situation is
growing stronger day by day, The
month of March showed the greatest domestic deliveries from the refineries in the history of the copper industry. Domestic deliveries
were between 80,000,000 and 85,-
000,000 pounds. Exports to Europe in March will aggregate 70,-
000,000 pounds. The production
of the mines and refineries is only
110,000,000 pounds monthly or
under. The March figures Bhow
an excess of domestic deliveries
and foreign exports amounting to
over 40,000,000 pounds. The surplus copper stocks in the United
States must by now have shrunken
to skeleton proportions.
The entry of Italy into the war
has added another very important
European customer for American
copper. A week ago no less than
9,000,000 pounds of copper were
shipped to Italy alone. All in all
the copper metal situation is the
strongest in several years and
metal men are looking for a price
of 17c. or ISc. in the very near
future. The price of copper is now
close to the 16c. mark.���N. Y.
Mining Age.
The ranchers have finished their
spring plowing.
Tommy Russell has invented a
new sawhorse.
You can buy almost everything
in this town, from' a job to a carload of beer.
Jim Summers is lecturing on
Jack Hartman is getting ready
for the boom, and has bought a
stock of champagne for the Queens.
Big Andy Johnson, is doing a
large business at the Knob Hill
hotel. Andy is one of our most
progressive citizens, and the handsomest Norwegian  this far north.
You do not have to beat about
the Bush to find the Brooklyn
hotel. It stands out white and
prominently, .as a monument to
the enterprise of. Jim. Marshall.
Its present proprietor looks like a
parson, and is a great favorite with
miners, ministers and millionaires.
A reader wants to know who
buys the tickets for patriotic performances in Phoenix, the English
speaking people out of work, or
foreigners or belligerents? The
Ledge does not know, although the
Granby office staff might be able to
famish the desired information.
Jim Murdoch is in town, and has
a big roll of money. He spent the
winter in Hedley running a flying
machine between the Similkameen
hotel, and the Nickle Plate mine.
One Sunday night while at mass,
a boy poked his head into the
church door, and shouted, "Jim
your Zepp has gone." He had
tied the flier to a pole, and some
wag had cut the guy ropes. In
his hurry to catch it Jim rushed
out of church, upsetting the holy
water, and knocking down fonr
Irishmen who were doing penance.
Jim chased the machine as far as
Keremeos where he lost sight of it.
The same night he walked to
Phoenix and at present is busily
engaged collecting hot air, ��� rope
and war opinions. ��� With these
materials he intends to construct a
huge aeroplane for the purpose of
taking all the foreigners in Phoenix, back to Spokane or Europe.
"Goodbye Jim I Take keer of yer-
Card of Thanks
Without. Dick McBride this
province would look like a shattered home.
Mr. James Henderson and family, wish to sincerely thank the
many friends and acquaintances,
for their kindness and sympathy
during their recent sad bereave*
I ment.
Silverton's Meal Ticket
A despatch from Spokane to the
N. Y. Mining Age has the following to say about the Bonanza mine
of the Slocan:
"The Standard Silver-Lead mine
in British Columbia is being 'prepared for resumption of operations.
The management expects to pay
more attention to the production
of zinc rather than lead.
The lead-silver and the zinc-
silver shoots in the Standard mine
occur separately. Standard has
been a rather high-cost producer,
so far as concerns its lead-silver
output. It has been enabled to
register very handsome earnings
through treating excellent grade
ore. When, however, the lead
and silver markets last summer became demoralized by the European
war, the management considered it
a wiser policy to shut down the
mine and save the valuable lead-
silver ores instead of dumping them
on the market. There.was also
granted by this procedure an opportunity for much-needed development work, which the company
could well afford, being in a strong
financial position.
Now that zinc has risen from 5c.
to around 9c, the directors consider it a wise policy.to take advantage of the high spelter market
and operate the zinc portion of the
Standard silver-lead property, conserving the silver-lead ores to a
more propitious condition of the
metal market.
It i& reported that there are ore
reserves blocked out for three
years ahead of extraction.
What is Your Diet?
Canadians eat too much meat.
They are one of the three greatest
meat eating peoples in the world,
Australia and the United States
being the other two. High prices
for meat are coming. The cost of
food as well as its nutritive value
should be considered.
Prof. James Long, the eminent
British authority, recently addressed the following advice to tbe
war oflice:
''Jam has three and a half times
the energy value ef butter. Its
value lies in its richness in sugar���
of: which one-half its weight consults-���in the minerals present in
the skin of fruits, in its laxative
character and its mechanical aid
to digestion.
"The sugar of fruit has a remarkable effect on nutrition. Commercial sugar, if eaten too freely,
causes irritation, acidity and other
freaks of indigestion.
"The most nutritious and useful varities of jam are those made
from plum, apricot, gooseberry and
currant, but a mixtnre of plum
and apple stand at the head of the
list. Jam should not be considered
as a dainty but as an article of
Dr. Frank T. Sbutfe, of Ottawa,
Dominion Chemist, gives us the
following authoritative statement
as to tbe great importance of vegetables, especially fresh or home
grown. The importance in connection with small gardens in
towns and cities is very apparent,
and the subject is opportune at
this time of the year. It may be
that a small garden will keep down
the doctor's bills.
"that many of the ills thai, flesh
is heir to arise from indiscretions
in   diet  is a fact that more of us
should realize���and earlier in life
the better.    Many of us,  and perhaps this applies especially to those
who live in the city, eat too much.
As a result,  we get too stout as
life advances and,   what is   still
more   serious,   an    extraordinary
strain is put on   certain  of   the
organs of the system in nature's
effort  to   get   rid   of   the waBte.
Further, we who live more or less
sedentary lives, eat too much meat;
the man who sits at a desk all day
long or stands behind a counter
may work as hard as the navvy or
ploughman,  but it is a different
kind of work.    It does not call for
the same amount of strong food.
There is no necessity to diet ourselves by formula or to weigh out
what wo Bhould eat, but we ought
to be guided to a certain extent in
our eating by common  sense aud
the knowledge which science furnishes respecting the requirements
of the body for the maintenance of
the vital heat, the  development of
energy and the repair of tissue.
"As city people we might keep
in better health and live more
cheaply if we would eat less meat
and concentrated foods ami use
more vegetables and fruit. And
thiB advice mighfespecially be emphasized for the summer diet, when
there is not the same call for the
system for the stronger foods.
"Fresh vegetables are wholesome, palatable and productive of
good health. Though in direct
food value vegetables yield a first
place to meats, it must not be supposed they are destitute of those
nutrients which build up the body
tissue and keep the machinery going. It would be possible, though
not desirable, to live exclusively on
vegetable foods. But vegetables
and especially fresh vegetables,
are not to be regarded merely from
the standpoint of maintenance���
though we assert that now-a-days
they would make a very good
showing on the grouud of economy.
Nor need we urge their extensive use ou the grounds simply that
they are appetizing and furnish
variety to the diet. ��� They, in addition to these excellent qualities,
possess a medicinal value; they are
aids to digestion and afford that
bulk or volume to the food necessary for the right distension of the
alimentary tract. Many vegetables
contains salts .which are gently
laxative, relieving constipation,
that scourge that is the forerunner of so many dangerous and not
infrequently fatal, diseases. And,
again, many vegetables, especially
those used in salads, have a special
value in cooling the blood and, are,
therefore, most welcome, especially
in the summer season.
"Fresh vegetables are vastly superior to those that are wilted from
keeping a day or two, in succulence, crispness and palatability.
To be enjoyed at their best, vegetables must be eaten strictly fresh.'(
At North Vancouver, Harry
Stevens was fined 850 for driving
an auto while drunk. The law on
thiB point is laxative in many parts
of the interior.
Getting the Habit
Farmers and townspeople all
over the country are rapidly adopting the new policy of using writiog
paper and envelopes with their
names and addresses neatly printed
It has many advantages. It
prevents the numerous errors in
the spelling of names, insures correctness of address, and guarantees
the prompt return of your letter in
the event of non delivery.
It is no more expensive than the
buying of stationery in small lotB
in the old way, and adds a distinctive, air of respectability and refinement to every home.
It is a good thing and has come
to stay���and grow.
Up-to-Date and Best Appointed Studio
in the Boundary
Amateur  Finishing   Beautifully   Done,
Postage Paid to and from Greenwood and
Other    Points.     Best  Line of Portrait
Frame Pictures in the Boundary.
Agent for Ensign Cameras and Supplies
DEVELOPING 25cts per roll
PRINTS 50cts a dozen
Dr. George Jordan got a verdict
of $1,500 and costs against the city
of North Vancouver. While crossing on a ferry last May the deckhand., while washing the deck
hosed him. From the wetting he
claimed that he developed rheumatism aud other ailments.
r. j.
Winnipeg Ave.,
Grand Forks
THE WINDSOR HOTEL is one of the best furnished
hotels in the west. It is located in the heart of Greenwood and within easy reach of all the financial and
commercial institutions of the Copper Metropolis.
Heated with Steam and Lit by Electricity
Commodious sample rooms. The bar is��replete with
all modern beverages and the meals are the best. RoomB
reseived by telegraph.
PHONE   13
Auto    and   Horse   Stages
Leave    Greenwood    Twice
Daily to Meet Spokane and
Oroville Trains
Autos For Hire.   The Finest
Turnouts in the Boundary.
Light and Heavy Draying
Russell's Livery And
C. G. RUSSELL, Proprietor.
All   the   latest methods  in   high-class
Corner Abbott & Hastings Streets.
VANCOUVER,   -   -   -   B.C.
Sec. 36.
NOTICE iu liereby jr'ivea that, on the 3rd
day of May next, application will be made to
the Superintendent of Provincial Police, for
the grant of a licence for the sale of liquor by
retail, in and upon the premises known as tlie
Carmi Hotel, situate at Carmi, upon the lands
described as Lots A and B according to plan
Dated th:s 30th day of March, 1915.
Estray Notice.
Came into my premises a dark brown
horse, blind in right eye,' and weighs
about 900 pounds. I have fed him all
winter. The owner must call for him
within 30 days, or he will be sold to pay
expenses of feed bill and advertising.
Carmi, B. C, April 1st, 1915.
We still have an abundance of first class Feed
Wheat and also a limited amount of Blue Stem
Wheat for spring seeding.
All- kinds of Grain, Grass Seeds* Field Seeds,
Garden and Flower Seeds at
BroWl^S     Ferry, Wash
Write For Prices
Hclson, B.C.
>������������������ ����������������MOl��f��t����_i��������������������������0��M^��������������
; Nearly All Our Goods Will
I Be Sold For Half Price For
the Next Thirty Days
: mmm nqaor emm* immm, mamM, & g.
The only up>to/date Hotel in the interior.   First-class
in every respect,
X*4-4. *,$.*��. .g,,g. 4,4,4. .J.
Hot and Cold Water; Steam Heat and Telephone in
each room.
First Class Bar and Barber Shop
Steam Heated; Electric Lighted:
RATE.S $1.00 per day and up; European Plan.
Bus Meets all Trains and Boats.
Princeton, B.C., now completed on the
site of the old Great Northern. Only
brick hotel in Siniilkameeu. A first
class house,
Swanson & Broomfield, Props,
- Kaslo, B. C��� is a comfortable
homo for ali who travel to that
J. W. COCKLE, Prop.
KnilH_.8Vll_I.__;   HOTJKT-.
Bridesville,   B. C.   This   hotel   is
within easy reach of all the leading
Boundary towns aud the centre of
a fine fanning district.
THOMAS- DONALD.   Proprietor.
Trail, B. C���This hotel has been
thoroughly renovated. It is heated
by steam, and has hot and cold
water in all rooms. A pleasant
home for all who travel.
Princeton. This liotel Is new, comfortable
well-furnished, and is close to the railway
depot. Modern accommodation and sample rooms.
SUMMERS & WARBLE, Proprietors
Rock Creek, B. C. This is one of
the oldest hotels in the Kettle Valley. Excellent accommodation for
all travellers.
S.aT. LARSEN. Proprietor.
Deadwood, B. C. This hotel is
within easy distance of Greenwood
and provides a comfortable home
for travellers. The bar has the
best of wines, liquors and cigars.
The Knob Hill Hotel
One of the largest hotels in
the city.   Beautiful location,      .
fine rooms and tasty meals.
B. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box B1108, Nelson, B. C.
Charges.-7-Gold, Silver, Lead or Copper
|i each. Gold-Silver, or Silver-Lead,
..1.50. Prices for other metals: Coal,
Cement, Fireclay analyses on application. The largest custom amy office in
British Columbia.
Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.
 KASLO      B.  O
Princeton,  B. C. is the   headquarters  for  miners,   investors
and railroad men.   A fine location and everything first-class
P. J. KIRKPATRICK, Proprietor.
Rock Creek, B. C. This hotel is
situated on historic ground, and
lias tasty meals and excellent
T. R. HANSON, Proprietor.
_P_HC>H1_WI2C1    B.  O.
The Newest and Largest Hotel in
fehe City. Everything neat, clean
and comfortable. Steam heat and
electrict light, Meals and drinks at
all hours.
Direct from the Factory t�� the consumer
at wholesale
prices   to advertise onr
Every cigar we make is absolutely gnat-:.
anteed filled<with g-ennine Havana-
Boxof��o'sB.C, full weight, five
.  inches long $3 50.
Box of 50's OS   4 inches  long,
Conchas, $3 00.
Box of "Brillantes" Clear Havana
Wrapper, full weight, 5 inches
long, 50 S $5.00.
Send money order, or certified
cheque.   Do not send money unless registered.
Reference-):���-?. G. DUJJi? 4 CO.
Hew Wtxtmintter.b.C.
A ^l1?? 01 #�� County Court of Yale will
��?* nolden at the Court House, Green wood,
on Tuesday tbe 25.1. day of May,   wis,  al
11 ��U1U,
Be_.l_.trat C. O. of Y
your Razors Honed
and Your Baths at
Hotpoiflt Electric Appliances
Greenwood City Waterworks Compuy
Imperator and Kootenay BtaniUrd
CSgars.   Madehy   ���


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