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The Ledge Jan 11, 1912

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Array Before they are all gone.       We have,a splendid  assortment this year of Ladies', Mens' and Boy's  Shoes and Skates.       Call and see our stock.  OFFICE AND POCKET DIARIES FOR. 1912      -  ''CANADIAN ALMANACS, paper and cloth editions- ,  WHITTAKER'S ALMANAC  ,  rCLWB CIGAR STORE  =====  GRBBHW0OB   =====  WALTER G~ KENNEDY  PROPRIETOR  CIGARS, TOBACCOS, PIPES AND SMOKERS'      SUNDRIES    ��������� ���������  CANDY, FRUIT AND CONFECTIONERY  ������������~   Drop in when you wish to read the latest Papers and Magazines  Agent for Phoenix Laundry; Office of Phoenix & Midway Stages  g_V  THE CANADIAN BANK  o       OF COMMERCE  -���������i SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LLD., D.C.L., PRESIDENT  ."': ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  ^CAPITAL, - $10,000,000          REST,-   $8,000,000  DRAFTS ON'FOREIGN COUNTRIES  Every branch of The Canadian Bank of Commerce is equipped to issue drafts on  the principal cities in the folio wing countries without delay :   ;  ���������'Africa. - ' Crete Greece* New Zealand  .<    VTJ? ' r..u,  ' Holland : Norway  Arabia     ���������   .'    . . Cuba  Argentine Republic Denmark  Australia .  > E������rpt .. ���������  Austria-Hungary Faroe Islands  Belgium       ; Finland  Brazil Formosa  Bulgaria     ; France __._  Ceybn  :  i "   ' Fr'ch Cochin China Malta  Siberia  ��������� Soudan  Panama South Africa  Persia Spain  Peru Straits Settlement*  Philippine Islands   Sweden  Portugal Switzerland  Roumania Turkey  Russia United States  Servia Uruguay  Siam ' West Indies, etc.  Iceland  India  Ireland  Italy  Japan  Java  Cey]#n rrcn v.ociun v.mna Malta     t  ChUi   ���������'' ���������'.'���������'        Germany ; Manchuria  "'China Great Britain Mexico ���������?;������>������ "*IL".T;'_~'���������  ,The amount of these drafts is stated in the money of the country where they are pay-  able: that isthey are drawn in sterling, francs, marks, lire, kronen, florins, yen,  taels, roubles, etc., as the case may be. This ensures that the payee abroad will  ��������� receive thoactual amount intended. ���������'���������������������������",'.'*      ,     * A233  SAVINGS  BANK  DEPARTMENT  j; T. BEATTIE, Manager.        -      Greenwood Branch.  P. BURNS & &04  Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish,  and Poultry. Shops in nearly all the  towns of Boundary and Kootenay.  COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD  New and Second-Hand  Trunks and Valises  Furnished Houses  . Sewing Machines   ,  Pianos for Rent  Skates. Ground  Phone 16   Greenwood, B. C.  My Shortbread  Is Delicious  A CREAM LOAF  At your next "At Home'! -���������  cuts a'Dainty Slice'  -Plioiie A126    ��������� .-  . William C. Arthurs  THE'BREAD & CAKE BAKER  Vienna Bakery. Greenwood  HAVE YOU SEEN IT?  We"have just issued a handsome  ,  Illustrated Catalogue  that would do credit to any mailorder house, and which shows at a  glance the grip we have on the better  class of trade. We want you to see  how fine a jewelry store we  have.  SEND FOR ONE  A. LOGAN & Co,  GREENWOOD.      -    B. C.  ROOMS   TO   T/KT  In the Swayne House, Silver  Street. Clean, private aud com-*  fortable rooms in a quiet locality  at reasonable rates. Hot and cold  baths free to guests.  Send for a catalogue of headstones and monuments, made by  tbe Kootenay Monumental Works,  Nelson, B. O.  If you -want a bargain in old newspapers call at the editorial rooms of  The Ledge.  Around Home  Pat Kennedy was in town this  week.  Steve Swanspn'arrived in the  city on Tuesday. '    -  , Charles Petersen and bis sister  bave  gone on, a visit to Sweden.  The newly elected City Council will - meet on "Monday first.  , Manuel Barcello died in Keremeos last  week,   aged 7S years.  Mrs. W. B. Fleming returned  from her  eastern'tfip last week.  There will 'be'a masquerade'  ball in Midway next Wednesday  night. . .  J. A. McCalllitrT'of Grand  Forks is spending the winter in  Vancouver.      ,     ; .  The farmers around, Chesaw  arc importing Berkshire pigs, and  Jersey cows. .-��������� -'   -  Wheat and oats.-are $1,50 a  hundred pounds , at Brown's,  Ferry, Wash.  At the Poultry Show in Los  Angeles, Rosebud ^Orpingtons received many prizes?  .-, J, D..Paxtou,-:g.Qverntnent veterinary surgeon has. been transferred to'Kamloopsi'  Before leaving for the coast C.  A. .Stoess is paving a visit to.W.  M. Frith at Keremeos.  W. H. Dinsmore of Grand  Forks has been appointed' a special provincial policeman.    ,. '���������   '  Next week/The Ledge will  publish' a ' list 'of 'benefactors to  the.Sacred Heart'hospital.  -  There are now-but--14 hotel  licenses in Rossland. Four licenses we're cut out th'is month.  J. R. Jacksooj :M. P. P.; left"  for Victoria on/Tuesday to attend  the sitting of,.the  Legislature.  East Lynne was.recently played  in Keremeos on a Sunday evening,  and the proceeds given to charity.  ��������� Walter Murray /is in Feruie,-  assistiug, the Trites-Wood Co.,  to build up a greater   fortune.  The license of-thje,GreatNorth-  "efh~hVt"erin'Hedley"has been cancelled, also the Park 'hotel, four  miles from Hedley.  , The address of John J. Robinson, a miner, is wanted by James  Brennan, Central' hotel,. New  Westminister, B. C. _  A robin was seen hopping along  the1'icicles in Grand Forks last  week. -He must have felt the hot  air while iu the south. y  Subscribers are reminded that  The Ledge is $2 a year when  paid in advance. When not so  paid it is S2.50 a year.  On Monday in the Mother Lode  mine, a stone rolled down a chute,  and severely wouuded Angus  McKinnon in the head.  J. E. McAllister came in from  New York on Tuesday, upon one  of his periodical visits in the interest of the B. C. Copper Co.  For Sale���������Bakery and.grocery  business in a good prosperous  town in the Similkameen valley.  Address box 262, Princeton, B. C.  Rev. Thomas Paton recently  died in the east. He was the  first resident parson of Grand  Forks coming to that city in 1893.  Mrs. I. M. Parsons while skating at the rink on Monday eveu-  mg, had. the misfortune to fall  and break the wrist of her right  arm.  Less money will be sent east  for goods when local merchants  learn the art of selling goods,  and how to advertise them in an  efficient manner,  Charles Kinney is turning out  several orders for sleighs and  wagons. This is a good time to  order a wagon, and avoid the  rush in the spring.  The Nelson News has just  issued an annual review number  that is an excellent advertisement,  for the resources of the Kootenay  and Boundary districts.  Jim Dunn writes from Mc-  Murrav, Wash., to say that Jack  Sibbald and him are running an  hotel in that town, and putting  money in the cash register every  day.  Greenwood changed mayors on  Monday, and last night a poker  game was running 'in one of the  local hotels. Bowser's Liquor  Act is a very laughable farce in  this city.  On Monday Harry Banville had  both bones, of his right arm  broken, by an engine backing  into a hand-car that he was  operating, in the C.P.R. yard at  Greenwood,  Tom Hanson has put on a daily  stage line between Rock Creek  and Midway. It connects with  the stages operated between  Carmi and Rock Creek by Holmes  and Inghratn,  Grpenwood is still waiting'lor  its ������30,000 postoffice building.  Billy Nelson's old crap table can  still be seen on the lot, stately and  still, amid a debris of old bottles  aud scrap iron.    '  Frilz Haussener says that the  mosquitoes and gnats were a  terror up Boundary Creek' last  week. He had to cover up his  feet with guunysacks to keep  them from biting.  A blazing chimney' at a Silver  street residence, gave the fire  brigade a swift run early Monday evening, but there was nothing doing. The chimney refused  to give the brigade any work to  do.  The Jubilee Dixie Singers played to a small house 'last week  owing to the cold weather, and  the Fire Brigade lost $50 upon  their dramatic venture. In future  the brigade will fight shy of the.  show business.  Danny Derne, the popular and  famous restaurant man of Phoenix is spending a few days at  Halcyon. He is suffering from  enlarged veins in his legs, but  expects that the water at the  Springs will soon place him,in  good standing.  In the past the City of Greenwood has been paying.too"much  to have its books .audited,.and  should take a lesson from Phoenix. The Council should also  publish a financial statement, iu  order to show what is being done  with the people's money.  Harry Dell of Rock Creek aged  19,;was committed for. trial last  Monday, charged with committing1 an indecent assault' upon a  young girl. He has not yet being admitted to bail, although  he maybe if he can furnish bonds  to the amount of SI,������00.    ���������'  George Horton.of Portage La  Prairie, Manitoba, has ..quit selling cigars on the road, and is now  buying and selling horses.1 He  would like to pick up a few carloads of equines in the Boundary  district, and those familiar with  the horse market should drop a  line to George.  An Austrian^y.the name of J.  Kcfbiuka-is dead- trom- iujuries  received hear Farron. Iu company with other section men he  was on a pusher,' breaking icicles  at the mouth of Bulldog tunnel  when a train approached. The  foreman ordered tbe men to jump,  but Kercinka persisted in trying'  to remove the hand-car, and was  struck by the engine. He was  taken to the hospital in'Grand  Forks where he died in a couple of  hours.  Clay Nicholas is 17 years old  and lives across the line, about  10 miles from Ferry. He was  arrested in Greenwood ou Monday for carrying a concealed  weapon. He said -that he did  not know that it was unlawful to  carry a hidden gnu in Greenwood.  Judge Hallett fined him $25, aud  confiscated the automatic Colt's.  R. D. Kerr will now deport the  young man, and .it will be some  moons before he again sniffs the  ozone of the red metal metropolis.  The rumor is still gaining circulation, as has been lurking  arouud lor several weeks, that  the Thomet murder mystery of  Midway, is still a work of stndy  for the Canadian officers, aud the  chances are the case will develop  soon to a point where someone  will be hauled into court. It is  alleged in connection with this  report that Ben Hart, Bill Newman and Fred Bongard's names  are closely linked with the mystery, and that something may  materialize soon.���������Chesaw News.  Marcvie has a new fire brigade.  Merritt now' has a cold storage  plant.   ' ',  ' ^fM.  The Windermere valley is being  rapidly settled.  The Hazelton Board of Trade  has 38 members.  Mrs. Revesbech's new hotel at  Yale is nearly finished.  Miss Mowat has established a  dancing class in Enderby.  A snow-roller is being used on  the roads near Barkerville.  The Enderby school haB been  provided with a lire escape.  The Ski dub at Revelstoke has  more than a dozen members.  There are 20<i telephones in  Rossland, and 85 in Phoenix.,  At Quesnel oats are seven cents  apound, and bay $75 a ton!  Blairrnore will buy the water'  system  in that town for $40,000.  Bert Sharp of -Republic has  added another girl to his .family,  Alex Boyd of Hazelton, died in  the east last mouth from consumption. ' ; M-^  ' The Progressive ��������� Conservative  Association iu Rupe has 91 members, with J. F. Ritchie, as president.  An electric railway is to be-built  between Cowley and Crow's Nest  lake.  'Two Japs died at Sicamous recently from 'eating spoiled canned  food.   .' .        ,  t Dick Hammond of Fernie is recovering from an attack of appendicitis. * :    '." ; r ���������' " ��������� '  At .Orient last week, two men  killed a bob-cat with an axe and  peevy.  The editor of-the Merritt Herald  has begun to''attend" church regularly.  J. M. Paul has sold. his tailor  ���������hop in  Armstrong, ^nd gone to  , The Rupe Empire wants to know  if the shark turned turtle would  the whale blubber? -Just for a cod  he might, for- fear that he would  flounder with a skate on and lose  his sole.  That the Pacific Northwest is an  ideal place for fattening livestock  ifl shown by the recent killing of a  2100-pound steer at the Portland  plant of Swift & Co. that dressed .  out 72.14 per cent of its live weight.  So far as known, this is the best  percentage ever shown anywhere.  Tile steer was raised at Wapato/  Wash. The champion steer at the  recent National Livestock Show at  Chicago dressed out 66.2 per cent.  The North  Washington   Power  Co.,   of Republic,   which   secured:  the lotig term  lease on  the Similkameen    Falls    power   plant    at  Nighthawk,   has taken -a similar  lease  on  the Kootnai  company's  service on the American side of the  line, and"will supply the Republic  camp    from' the latter   source of  supply instead  of Nighthawk, as  announced some months ago.   The  company has decided to abandon  the idea of building a transmission.,  line  across   country  from   Night-**  halk, to Republic, but will equip  a line from Orient'to Republic.  Wheat ana oats are $1.50 a*  hundred pounds at Brown's-  Ferry, Wash. >~  the coast.  In Rupev George Broderius^h.a^ j-jfort t-wo y,e*rs.>  een'"fined"* SIO'O   for-"'running   af ��������� ���������   ���������" ��������� -������"*-'.-   r  KEFFER DENIES RUMOR  Some time ago parties here employed Fredrick Keffer,' a prominent mining engineer of the Boundary district, to examine mineral  claims in this camp which aro in  conflict with homestead filings.  Since then the report has gained  circulation that Keffer has "turned  the camp down cold" and quite  naturally there has been u great  deal of speculation as to the source  of such a rumor. In the course of  events some interested party wrote  to Mr. Keffer for some authentic  information, and this week Tho  News read a letter over the signature of the engineer in which he  emphatically denies any such report as effecting the Myers Creek  district, and further stated that of  the samples taken from the various  workings in question he had completed but a singlo assay. -Chesaw  News.  been'fihed* $100   foiY running  poker game.      " ���������������  , , A. Marcuson has been . arrested  at Chesaw for selling booz������. contrary to law.  The soiled doves of Kamloops,  have been ordered .to fly the coop  by the police.  Dog'races are popular in Fernie.  Tom Whelan" started the sports  seven years ago.  Since September more than 30  auction sales have taken place in  and around Molson.  Hamann and Kilpatrick have  opened an hotel, half way between  Hazelton and Aldermere.  Reports- from the Yukon state  that Dick Fullerton was not  drowned in Kluane lake.  Twenty years ago the ranchers  at Vernon used condensed milk,  aud imported their butter.  Ashcroftis calling for a larger  post-office, the present one looks  like an overloaded pill-box.  James McLean of Merritt has  been given four months in jail, for  supplying Indians with boozerine.  At'Fort George a half-breed has  been sent to jail, for having liquor  in his possession on the rancherie.  Fur the first time iu a long  period, the bounty for a lynx  was claimed in Spokane last week.  Bob McLean broke a rib by falling off a wagon in Hazelton.  There was no water iu the wagon.  There are no provincial policemen between Fort George and  Aldermere, a distance of 237 miles.  Between Yale and North Bend  ,there are 1,400 men working on the  construction of, the C. N., Railway.  The Indians ..keep the police  court busy in Merritt. The redskins never take anything to cure  the drink habit.  Hank Allen died in Oroville last  week from mania potu. The expenses of his fuu'eral were paid by  Poker Johnson.     .  It was 4 below zero in. New  Denver last week. If that weather  becomes chronic Jim Grier will go  broke buying wood.  R. J. Burde, editor of the  Alberni News is ill with blood  poisoning. He should keep away  from the office towel.  Just before Christmas, P. Burub  and Co., sold a carload of turkeys  iu Fernie. Tbat town has not had  a strike for two mouths.  Niuo more informations have,  been filed against Dr. Efuer, for  the illegal sale of whisky at his  drug storas in Molson and Chesaw.  Turn Wazul was found frozen to  death near Coleman last week. A  bottle of wine and an empty whiskey ilnak were found in his pockots.  Henry Stege lost his liquor  license in New Denver last week.  THE ELECTIONS  The municipal elections were  ,tame and uneventful. -All- went  in by- acclammation. F. W. McLaine-is Mayor, and Messrs Mc--  Creath, McKee,^McArthur, Buckless, Sutherland and Robert Wood  are the alderman for 1912. C. J.  McArthur and H. McCutcheon  were elected school trustees for the  r-tt%-  .   [IN THE TOILS  The Bank of Montreal fat New  Westminister last September was  touched ior $258,000 fby   expert  safe'blowers.    About $20,000-. of-  the swag was  afterwards  found-  under a sidewalk in.New Westminister.    Since the robbery  the  detectives have been   busy and  this week arrested Charles -Hoffman  in Los Angeles, and John.  McNamara in New York.    Both.  of these men  are noted crooks.  The money has  not yet been recovered, but is thought  to  be in  New York.  ^���������M^-\  ALASKA'S OUTPUT, 1911  The value of the total mineral  output of Alaska in 1911 is estimated at 820,370,000, compared  with" 816,883.678 in 1910. The  gold output in 1911 is estimated to  have a value of $17,150,000; that  of 1910 was ������16,126,749. It is estimated that the Alaska mines  produced 22,900.000 pounds of  copper in 1911, valued at about  S2,S30.000; in 1910 their output  was 4,241,6S9 pounds, valued at  853S.095. The silver production,  in 1911 is estimated to have a value  of 8220,000, compared with 8S5,-  236 for 2910. The .value of all  other mineral products'in 191],  including tin, marble,' gypsum and  coal, was, about 8170,000, au increase over, that of 1910.  By using the above estimates for  the output,of1911, the total value  of Alaska's mineral production  since 1880, when mining first hogun  is found to be,' in round numbers,  8200,600,000, of which $195,950,-  000 is represented by the value of  the gold output. The total production of copper in Alaska since  1901, when'systematic mining of  this metal began is about 50,700,-  000 pounds, valved at about 88,-  170,000.  There is apt to be a cold wave in  the family circle about tho time  monthly bills come in.  We never allow any ono to  mako us miserable because our  permission is nevor asked. THE   LEDGE,   GBEENWOOP,   BBITISH   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 ou the cushions of the throne. It believes that advertising is the life of trade; and that one of the noblest works of  creation is the man who always pays the printer.  The Ledge is $2.00 a year in advance, or $2.50 when not so paid.  It is postage free to all parts of Canada, Mexico, Great Britain and  the county of Bruce. To the United States it is $2.50 ayear, always  in advance.  .       R.  T.   LOWERY  EDITOR    AND    FINANCIER.  GREENWOOD, JANUARY 11, 1912.  A blue mark here indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased, and that tho editor would once more  like to  commune with your collateral.  The sick man i.s nearly always a  scoundrel.  The   press   and   pulpit   should  teach the people how to laugh.  The  poor man is   not kicking  these days because he has no ice.  This province is full of blind  pigs that are continually using  glasses.  DukiiYG the past week funerals  of good resolutions have been very  numerous.  In Greenwood not a single fly  has fallen into the butter for more  than a week.  Ciieer up, dear Daphne, six  months from now this winter will  be nothing  but a memory  of the  past.  The Morning Sun" will tsoon be  shining in Vancouver. It is  timed to rise this month, and spend  money for its owners.  Tue long-haired chap with a poem  on Spring is about due to strike  our office. The fellow with a load  of wood would be more welcome.  Spring poetry makes poor fuel.  tireiy an affair between'himsolf and  this peculiar^Deity.^No [spiritual  revelations come to crowds Saint  Francis  was alone inCthe chapel  when he  received   the   stigmata.  Every soul has been alone when it  has   received   any   spirit"4toucb.  Moses was alone in the ^mountain.  God is as secret as one's guilt.  He ie   as   private   as   one's conscience.    He is as intimate as one's  emotion.  The God of multitudes, of the  congregation, of the world is imposing to the imagination, but He  does notjOreacb^the^soul. The  soul's God ' dwells-'in the very  bottom of the funnel of silence, in  the last locked isolation of solitude.  Whoever does]not*find God alone  does not find Him at all.  God, as g, usable idea, is not the  Lord of Hosts, but the Lord of one  single   human   being.    He   bears  upon  men, not in  the lump,   but  individuality!.   To use a phraze off  Victor Hugo,, ''He is the ocean roar  in the single/soul,   the rising tide  in one'heart."    Doubting Thomas  had never believed in God at all  until he   cried:    "My Lord   and  My God."-���������Dr. Frank Crane.  your father died.    Ie was an unexpected blow from a clear sky.  He had always intended making a  will leaving   everything to your  mother, for you and your  brother  and sister had had a big share of  the home property in the gifts he  gave during his life  time and  he  felt he could trust your mother to  do what was right when it came  time for her to dispose of the remainder by will,    But the moment  he died you  began   to   speculate  upon a division of the property and  finally the   appraisers   came  aDd  each of you got another slice and  your mother got the remainder.  Then to be thoroughly agreeable  eacn of you in turn  offored  her a  home, but you  didn't pay to her,  "Come, mother, stay  with  us always.    \Ve have just tho finest,  airest aud most comfortable room  imaginable for you.   You've worked hard and you've worked  long  enough.    Now como   and    rest."  What you did say was,   "Mother,  I guess we can make room for you  over to our house.    You cau have  tho little  bedroom  and   you  can  help  Mary to   take' care   of   the  children.    That will save the expense of a girl.  You didn't think how ��������� cruel  your proposition was and you  couldn't understand the startled,  pained' look that came into tho  grief-shadowed old eyes. You see  you'd never been a mother, so you  just naturally couldn't understand  the knife thrust there was in your  suggestion.  If you didn't do that you left  her to eat her heart out in loneliness and grief���������perhaps to keep  working to support herself through  the remaining years of her life.  But some day you will understand,  because you've got to grow old.too.  ���������Katherine Kip.  Fish Culture in Canada  Hatching fish by artificial means  to stock the. waters^'of Canada is  engaged in on a large scale by the  Dominion Government. In 1909,  the Dominion fish hatcheries planted no fewer than 1,024,282,000 fry  in various waters throughout the  country.' In 1900, only 271,995,-  000 fry were planted by the Gov-  ernment'fish^hatcheries/^sojthatthe  plant^of young ������fish has increased  by nearly 277-per'cent. in the "past  ten years and the number of hatcheries has'increased'from 12 to , 37,  or 208 per cent. Of the 37 hatcheries now [in operation, British  Columbiajand-Quebechave Sjeach,  Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and  Ontario, 5 each; and Manitoba and  Prince Edward Island each have 3.  The amount voted ������by the Dominion Parliament for fish culture  purposes in 1909 was 8322,300, and  of this 8190,345, or approximately  50 per cent, was expended. The  importance " of carrying on this  work can not bo emphasized too  much in a growing country like  Canada, where tho increasinc population is T making greater and  greater demands on tho fish supply.  Take Ozone  Eleven days of this leap-year  have already gone over the dump  of time, and up to the hour of going to press no resolute damsel has  slipped a proposal to the editor.  That Old Mother of Yours  In Seattle last month a young  man lost $250 playing poker.    To  get more money he went to an inland  town,   held up a bank,  and  shot the manager dead.    He will  probably end his days clutching at  the ozone from the end of a rope.  The young man made a mistake.  He should have held up the poker  game    and   killed    the   dummy.  Then the good people of Seattle  would have given  him  a medal,  and put him to sleep on the police  force.  Some tenderfeet must have  wandered into Calgary and got a  job editing -The Albertan. In a  recent edition of that paper it  speaks of tho buffalo as "antlered"  strangers.   This is the first time  that we ever heard  of the buffalo fcriec* to 8ive ^ou a reaJ chance in  What about that old mother of  yours? She's worked hard all her  life to get you to a place where  you can help yourself. Everything she has done for you has  been a labor of love. How about  what you can do for her? Are you  doing it, or are you allowing her  to live out her life in loneliness and  discomfort because you haven't  been brave enough and honest  enough cto pay y'our^debt?  It may be that sho had to work  out the problem of supporting  educating and raising you all alone.  It may be that she made every  sort of sacrifice to give you your  chance and for that reason has lost  step with the progress of women.  Perhaps she hasn't the little  elegancies of manner that make  women attractive. Perhaps she  wouldn't shine to any great extent  in an assemblage of people.  Or it may be that with your  father she worked hard to accumulate something against the time  of old age and at the same time  being classed as a cervian animal.  However we should not be surprised these days at anything that  emauates from Calgary. It is even  reported that they have wolves in  that town selling real estate and  life. It may be that these people  thought that when they were old,  they would enjoy the results of  toil and sacrifice and that you  would add zest to their enjoyment.  As soon as you reached maturity,  'surely they might as well have a nowever* you began to look around,  bison or two with antlers.  Thinking Themes  There is after all, no Cod but  my God. Whoever the habitant  of heaven's throne and earth's rule  may be, He is in the last analysis  my personal something. Whatever real religion a man has is en-  as was quiet natural for your mate  and prepare to mako a home nest  of your own. When you married  "the old folks" generously divided  their savings with you so that you  would have a right start in life.  They did the Barae with your  brother and sister. And apparently all were happy.  Then there came a day when  Remarks by Bruce  In  Vancouver   moving . picture  j shows, when the American  flag's  shown on  the film,  you  can tell  how many  Americans there are in  the house because they all cheer.  When the Union Jack appears on  the curtain, which  is seldom, because the films are mostly American, there is no cheering.    Natives  of the United States,  especially of  the type you meet in  moving-picture theatres,  always cheer-their  flag when they see it in a foreign  country.    Is this patriotic ardor,  or   is   it   cheap   sentiment?   The  saccharine moving-picture film, the  riff-raff magazine, the yellow newspaper,   the popular song,  and the  cheap vaudeville aud  drama have  made the American bourgeoisie the  cheapest of sentimentalists.   These  things have set up false standards  and they are making the American  masses a race of sloppy emotionalists..   They  have given  to life a  fraudulent     background.       They  form almost  the sole intellectual  food and entertainment of a vast  number   of   people.    They   have  scummed    the   English   language  over with  a froth of illegitimate  words and phrases which are without meaning except that in  which  they are made to maequerade by  some vaudeville jestor, the idol of  the shop girls of fourteen cities.  The yellow newspaper,  the "sob-  story"  moving picture film,  and  the other things are responsible for  many of the troubles of the time.  They are debilitating to the American nation and their influence is  oozing   over   the boundary  into  Canada.   The dark   undertow of  these things is soaking underneath  Canadian life.    They are Americanizing    Vancouver.     American  newspapers carrying "hot stuff,"  divorce and  murder, '"played up"  on   their  front  pages,   have  an  enormous circulation in Vancouver.  Every "show," nearly every book  and magazine we get here is American.���������Saturday Sunset.  The greatest peril to human life  which wo have had to combat is  tuberculosis.  We all need fresh air, for fresh  air in the lunga means pure blood  in the body, and pure blood is  health.  If you only walk a few squares a  day you can gain much if-you  throw your shoulders back, lift up  your chin and breathe deeply  through your nose.  Keep your mouth shut firmly,  hold the air in your lungs a few  seconds, and then exhale through  your nostrils slowly, and you will  find you shortly will feel better in  every way. Even the "black  butterflies" which have perhaps  given you a sleepless night, will  fly away to some other resting  place after you have".had a short  walk in the open air and a half  hour given to deep breathing.  Your eyes will become brighter,  your complexion will show clear  and rosy, nature will assert herself and beautify your face in a  way that would be the despair of a  beauty specialist.  The skin, when you return from  a ride or walk, may need care, for  the dust sifts into the pores and  will produce a more or less drying  effect upon it, but a brisk walk  acts as a tonic, and you can see  improvement immediately in your  complexion as well as in your  spirits.  Sometimes (but this is rare) a  little eruption comes on the skin  after walking in the wind.    This,  however, generally denotes a disordered    liver.     Continued    and  lengthy walks will also cure liver  trouble, so if you have patience and  no fear you can   walk off any ills.  Plant your feet firmly  upon the  good earth, look  up with nothing  between you and your Creator, and  feel for the moment that you' are  above the petty affairs of the world.  Gather in fresh air and sunshine;  express nothing but a reflection of  these, and  you   will   find much  health and happiness.   Then  all  the world will look better to you  for you will be.able to love and  appreciate all the world holds for  you.  Remember: One hour's walk  in the fresh air will change blue to  rose color.  ten years preceeding. 1910, however, was 4.79. The United States  comes next with an average rate  for the same period of 3.43.,. Perhaps the worst aspect of the situation ia the fact that the death rate  from coal mine accidents has been  steadily on the increase in Canada  for a number of years. The minimum rate of 1.83 was reached in  1897. In 1909 the rate was 4.21.  During the same time there has  been a steady decrease in all the  leading European countries.  It wouldof course, be unreasonable to expect that the loss of life  and property could be entirely  done away with, but experience  has shown that careful investigation of the conditions will point  the way to the remedying of many  abuses. That the danger inherent  in coal mining can be largely eliminated is shown by tho low, constant death rate in Belgium and  Great Britain. Coal mine explosions aro much moro frequent  in Canada'and the United States  than in any of the European  countries. The following example  is exceedingly significant. In 1850  the fatality rate in the Belgian coal  mines was as high as the .present  Canadian death rate, while at the  present time it averages the lowest  in the world. This decline in the  death rate was due to the combined efforts of the mine owners  the workmen and the Administration of Mines;;to the.diffusion of  technical and professional knowledge and to the administrative  organization for the scientific study  of accidents.  Although the death rate in  metalliferous mines in. Canada is  lower than in the coal mines, it is  much higher than in any of the  European countries. The death  rate in Canada for the period 1900  ���������1909 was 3.82.  With the exception of the Kimberly diamond -mines- and the  Transvaal, where native and  Chinese labor are employed, the  fatality rate, during this period  (1900-J909) was considerably lower  elsewhere than in Canada. It requires no discussion to emphasize  the importance of an inquiry into  the whole subject of fatal accidents  in the mines of Canada.  ���������-*������������������"���������,*"-*-r������t  H. W. Farmerl& Co.,  'REAIv, ESTATE,  Rock Creek, B. C.  Leaves Mother I^ode  9,30 a. m.  7  6:30 p. mv  Leaves Greenwood  2:00 p.  m.  8:30 p.. m.  *Sf, Saturday  last    stage   leaves  ^ Mother Lode 6 p. m.   Returning,  ^ leaves Greenwood 10 p. m.  ������!. ..      * ,  ^ Greenwood Office  ^ NORDEN   HOTEL  1  1  ���������A  jXjKjmm*ajtJt4*m*J*#-*J*J*&&Jit  Frank Fletcher  Pkovinoial Land Surveyor,  Nelson, B. C.  J. E. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  kaslo/ b. c.  About Float  Float is not a periodical."  It is a book containing 86 .  illustrations all told, and  is filled with.sketches and  stories of western life.   It  tells how a gambler cashed  , in after: the - flash days of   .  Sandon ; how it rained iu  New Denver  long  after . '  Noah was dead;   how a  parson took a  drink   afc.  BearjjLake in1 early days ;;  how justice was dealt in.  Kaslo   in  '93;   how the*  saloon man outprayed the  women in Kalamazoo, and  graphically    depicts   the  roamings   of a  western  editor among,the tender-  feet in the cent belt.    It  contains the early history  of Nelson and a romance  of the Silver King mine.  In   it are  printed three  western poems, and -dozens of articles too numerous to mention.   Send for  one before it is too late.  The  price   is  25  cents,  postpaid to any part of tho  world.   Address  all   letters to  R. T. Lowery  "    GEEENWOOD, B. C.  Don't Be HOODWINKED  WE NEVER CHANGE BRANDS  ARE A I QUALITY  111  TheBRILLIANTES  Are tbe Best Clear Havanas in Canada  GREENWOOD CITY WATERWORKS  CO.  Made by Union Labor in the best Hy-  ' gienlc Factory in the country.   Call for  them and get value for your money Instead of rope  WILBERG & WOtZ. Prop. B.C. Clear  Factory, New rVestmln9ter. B. C.  When trouble comes by the peck  we don't complain that the pecks  are short.  It may take but little to make a  man happy, but few women ever  discovered how the principal works.  CITY  Mountaineer and Kootenay Standard Cigars..   Made by  J. C. THELIN & Co., NELSON!  QUICKLY STOPS COUGHS. CUHES C0LD8.  HEALS THE THROAT AND LUNGS. 20 CENTS  Baggage . transferred to  any part of the City. Furniture moved to any part of  the District. G-eneral Dray-  ing of all kinds.  ilSIDNEY OLIVER,  LOWERY'S CLAIM  During the 37 months that Lowery's  Claim was on earth it did business all  over the world. It was the most  unique, independent^ond fearless journal ever produced in Canada. Political  and theological enemies pursued it with'  the venom of a rattlesnake until the  government shut it out of-the mails,  and its editor ceasad to publish it,  paHly on account of "a lazy liver and  partly because it takes a pile of money  to run a paper that is outlawed. Ihere  are still 25 different editions of this con*  demned journal in print. Send 10 cents  and get one or |2 50 and get the bunch.  R. T. LOWERY,  Greenwood, B. C  A haunted house has shades instead of curtains.  Mine Accidents in Canada  Statistics recently compiled by  the Commission of Conservation  show that the death rate in Canadian coal mines is much higher than  In any other civilized country. In  1902, the year of the Fernie disaster, the death rate per 100 men  employed (above and below  ground,) reach the maximum rate  J of 13.25.    Tho average rate for tho  IARMI is situated on the West Fork of the  Kettle river, at its junction with Wilkinson  creek. It is 57 miles from Greenwood and  75 miles from Grand Forks, It is located  on a large plateau on the west bank of the Kettle  river and will be the central town for a dozen  smaller mining camps, For the next two years it  will be the supply point for the Kettle Valley rail/  way during the construction of that road- to Pentfcv  ton, 87 miles,  CARMI, has mining, timber and agricultural  resources of great value, It has gold mines right at  the townsite, and is a good smelter site,  Lots are being sold at from $50 to $250 each,  Invest your money at home,  For further particulars apply to  CARMI   TOWNSITE  CARMI,      B.    C. .  mem  W$&mm THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  '  'i?,),  e  *"'  i  1 ��������� *J    ^  <;  tit  ���������. ;'.'"J.  WESTERN - - HOTELS.  THE   KOOTENAY   SALOON  Sandon, B. C, has a line of nerve  bracers unsurpassed in any mountain town ol the Great West. A  glass of aqua pura given free with  spirits menti.  NEWMARKET   HOTJEI,  Is the home for all tourists and  millionaires visiting New Denver, British Columbia.  Henry Stego. Propr.  THK   PROVINCE   HOTEL  Grand Forks, is a large tnree-  ..'. story brick hotel' that. provides  the public with' good meals and  pleasant rooms. A new building  out the same old rates.  Emil Larson, Proprietor,  THE   KASLO   HOTEL  Kaslo, B. C,,' is a comfortable  home for ali> who travel to that  city.  Oocklo Ss Papwortn.  SHEKBROOKK   HOUSE  ; Nelson; B. C, Ono minute's walk  from'.C. P. It, station. Cuisine  unexcelled; Well heated and ventilated.  Itoyor Broil., Proprietor  BRIDESVILLE   HOTEL.  Bridosvillc, B. C. Provides excellent  accommodation for tourists and travellers. Fresh Eggs and Butter. Special  Irish Whiskey always on hand.  THOMAS   WALSH,   Proprietor.  No More Japs  HOTEL CASTLEGAR, Castlegar Junction. All modern. Excellent  accomodations for tourists and  drummers.. Boundary train leaves  here at 9.10 a.m."  W.LH. [CAGE, Projrletor  TKKAIONT   HOUSE  Nelson, B. C, Is run on tho American and'Europoan plan. Steam  ' heated rooms. All white labor.  Special attention paid to dining  room.  Iluiifloino & Camplioll, PropH.  LAKEVIEW   HOTEL  .in   Nelson, B. C,  employs all  white help' and is'a home for the  world at $1.00 a day.  Nnp. NaUette,.Proprietor.  GRANITE CREEK HOTEL  Granite Creek, B'. C. Headquarters for miners, prospectors and  railroad men. Good stabling- in  connection. Tasty, meals and  < pleasant rooms.  H, GO0DISS0N, Proprietor.  GRAND UNION HOTEL  Hedley,' B. C. American plan  and moderate rates. First-class  mineral display from all sections  and will exchange for specimens  " from any part .of the world, Reliable information will be.given  investors and working men.  ANTONWINKLER, Proprietor.  TULAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton, B. C. is the headquarters for miners, investors  and railroad men. A fine location and everything- first class  KIRKPATRICK & MALONE, Proprietors.  HOTEL KEREMEOS  Keremeos, B. C. This first-class  family hotel is opposite the G.N.  depot and under the personal  supervision of the proprietress.  AH stages leave tins hotel daily,  including the auto to Penticton,  Mrs.A. F. KIRBY.  This lar^e and roomy hotel is situated in  one'of'the'best arid most progressive young  cities of the great-west,    The Leland is built  of ,;brick   and contains 75 rooms,     .This  house is up/to'date in everything,     Every  room has a 'phone and hot arid cold water.  : ;Mariys .of. .the; rooms have ,a bath, andy the .  - management, aims^ to   please  all patrons,  v Remember, the Lelarid when you/turnyour -  attention to Kamloops.   Touch the wire if  you w^ant apartments reserved.  Manager  ESTABLISHED 1817  Capital, all paid up, $15,413,000.   Rest, $15,000,000.  uni>]vijm.i> profits, si.srin.isr.afi  Hon. President: Lord Si'rathcona and Mount Royal, G. C. M.G.  President: R. B. Angus, Esq.  Vice-President: Sir E. S. ClousTon, Bart.  General Manager: H. V. MerBdith, Eso.  Branches in London, Eng.{AfflfSffl}NewYta"k,CWcago  Buy aud Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers..  Grant Commercial and  Travellers' Credits, available in any part of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT -'"S^-Sagat  Greenwood Branch   - O. B. Winter, Mgr.  1  TEMPERANCE  is all right if shorn of humbuggery.  Too much water drinking is just  as injurious as too much liquor or  anything else.  OUR PURE WINES  AND LIQUORS  are medicinal' if not abused. Every  household should have a moderate  supplyTof pure wines or liquors in  the^closet for emergency���������either  unexpected visitors or sudden illness, when a drop of pure liquor  in'timejiuay forestall all necessity  for drugs.  Greenwood Liquor flompaity, importers, Greenwood, B. &j  =%  WHOLESALE GROCERS  Corner Smythe and Beattie St's, VANCOUVER, B. C  Agents for STIRTON & DYER Cigars  The Best Value of any Cigar made in,Canada  Brands:'   SALOME.    SAVANNAH.    SMART SET.  CARIBOO.     UTOPIA,  ���������zv  That .the agitation in British  Columbia against the usurpation of  the fisheries of that province by the  Japanese has begun to have the  effect of 'inducing Caucasians to  enter the business to the exclusion  of their Oriental ��������� rivals, is apparent from the statement recently  made by the Queen Charlotte Fishing Company of Vancouver, pays  the Pacific Fisherman.  ' The establishment of a strictly  "white man's" -fishing village on  the shore of Tassoo harbor, on the  west coast of Moresby island, British Columbia, is the intention of  this concern, which has started  important developments already at  the harbor and which . expects to  have a large plant ready for operations arid a large number of cottages ready for occupancy in the  spiing.  The.exclusion of Oriental labor  Will mean that the money expended for labor will remain in the  local channels of trade, and as the  payments and operating expenses  are heavy, , the amount of money  thus made to stay at home Nyill-in-  volvehuge sums at the end of the  year. ���������  , The company now has at Tassoo  Harbor a wharf and numerous  Buildings, and ou a recent voyage  of the steamship Prince Albert' of  fehie Grand-Trunk 'Pacific Company  there were landed over a hundred  tons of machinery. The company  bas a sawmill installed, and during  the winter there-will be constructed an oil refinery, a salting plant  and a small fertilizer plant,  are lots of red cedar available  jacentto-the harbor,, and in addition to the manufacturing plant's  and houses which -will be put up  .this winter, the keels of two ��������� fishing schooners, each one a 50-footer,  have- already been -laid and the'  .vessels will be launched,' fully  rigged and with gasoline engines  of-large power installed- by--the  spring. .  Tasso Harbor is one of the little  known natural harbors of the  west coast. ��������� It is landlocked, with  an inside coast Hue of 80 miles,  ���������provided with fine beaches and a  shore topography affording splendid  facilities for the establishment of  industries.    Prior to the landing  Tbere  ���������IT  ad-  of the Prince Albert recently the  only ' large vessel, that there was  any record of having gone into it  was a British war vessel, which  went in there for shelter years ago.  ��������� It is proposed to Becure the services of experienced white fishermen from the Atlantic coaBt and  from Europe, and the inquiries of  the company so far have shown  ,that there will be little trouble iu  securing these men once they have  the cottages erected to house there  families. The value of the Queen  Charlotte fishing banks t are, well  known, although not one*tenth  part of them have been located, and  within easy distance of Tassoo  Harbor there are the finest halibut  and black cod. The herring, industry also offers many inducements, and it is . the intention of  the company to have a small  salmon cannery in operution in  time for tho run of fish next year.  See me for the Finest Suburban Subdivision  in New Westminster.  When Port Mann is a good townsite proposition New  Westminster will be a large city.  Mark My Words  j '/j-  EHOLT, B, C  SMMs Gum  BmM AAlinUB HEALS THE LUNGS  STOPS COUGHS PRICE. 2S CENTS  The Poor Swede  Up in Minnesota Mr. Oleson had  a cow killed by a railroad train.  In due season'the claim agent for  the railroad called. -'We understand, of course, that the deceased  was a very docile and valuable  animal,", said the claim agent in  his most persuasive! claim-agentle-.  manly manner, "and:we sympathize with you and your family in  your loss. But, Mr. Oleson, you  must remember this: Your cow  had no business being upon our  tracks. Those tracks are our  private property and when she invaded them,, she became . a trespasser. , Technically speaking, you,  as her.owner, became a trespasser  also. But we have.no desire to  carry the.issue into court- and possibly give you trouble. Now' then,  what would you regard as a fair  settlement between ,you and the  railroad company?". Vail," said  Mr. Oleson slowly, "Ay bane poor  Swede farmer, but Ay shall give  youtwo dollars."- ."  Bad on Berry  Mr. Berry was trying to make  collections and called on Hatch.  "You've come again with your  Bill Berry, although you know  very well it is not due Berry.  When I bought the goods you said  you would not want your pay before the end of June-Berry and  now it is only the end of May  Berry.    Such conduct looks rather  523-524, Pacific Block, Vancouver, B. C.  OPPOSITE    POSTOFFICE  Unequalled for Domestic Use."  QUICKLY  STOPS  COUQH8.   CURES   COLDS,  HEALS THE THROAT AND LUNGS. 26 CENTS  blue-Berry. Your father the elder-Berry, would never have made  himself such a goose-Berry. ' You  need not stand there looking so  black-Berry. I don't care for you  a single straw-Berry  and  for two  cents I'd kick your "  Here Hatch got excited and we  didn't catch the last word. Surely if could not be "raspberry."  The people who always take  their -time also take yours and  mine.  -     NEW ADVERTISING SCALE.  The newspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand'Forks have adopted the  following scale for legal advertising:  Application   for.  Liquor   Licence  (30 days) #5.00,  Certificate of Improvement Notice  (60 days)' $7.50  Application to Purchase Land Notices (60 days) .- $7-5������  Delinquent Co-owner Notices (90  days) $10.00  Water Notices (small) $7*5������  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a  line, single column, for the first insertion; ancl 8 cents a line for each subsequent insertion.  Nonpariel measurement  More clothes are rubbed out  than worn out. GOLD DUST saves  rubbing and saves your clothes  Do not use Soap, Naphtha, Borax, Soda, Ammonia or  ��������� Kerosene with' GOLD DUST.  GOLD DUST has all desirable cleansing qualities in a  perfectly harmless and lasting form. The GOLD DUST  TWINS need no outside help.  GOLD DUST lathers instantly in hot or cold, hard or  soft water���������converts itself instantly into thick, vigorous  suds that remove grease, grime and settled stains and  clear out germs and impurities. It leaves only-cleanliness  and wholesomeness in their wake.  GOLD DUST spares you and protects your clothci  from washboard wear.  Save yourself long hour������  of weary, dreary toil; and  double the life of your  clothes by buying and trying a package of GOLD  DUST next wash-day.  GOLD DUST is sold in  fOo size and large packages. The large package  offers greater economy.  "Let the GOLD DUST TWINS  do pour work"  Made by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY,   -   -  Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake.  Montreal  Mmnitmifflimiiiiiimiiitiinnniitimmiimmtiinminim^  iGreenwood to Phoenix Stage 1  ���������J*- '���������' ~*m>  ~~ Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p. m. =2  s~ Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m. ss  ~ - CLUB CIGAR STORE 55  S������ GREENWOOD OFFICE  gH.   M.   LAING,   PROPRIETORS  ^liuiaiiiiaiiiiiaiiiiaiiiiiiiiUiiiiiiiiiauiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiuiiK  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  A SITTING of the County Court of Yule will  be tiulricn at thc Court House, Greenwood,  on Tuesdiiv tho 27th day of February 1912, ftt  eleven o clock in the foreuoon.  By order,   .  \V. G. McMYNN,  Registrar C. 0. of Y.  COAL NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that I intend  to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum ou the followingdescribed  land iii the Similkameen Division of Yale  District.  Commencing at a post planted at the  South West comer of Lot S49, thence  North So chains, thence West- So chains,  thence South 8o chains, thence East So  chains, to point of commencement.  Dated Novomber the oth 1911.  Boundary Mining & Exploration  Co., Ltd.  F. H. KNIGHT, Agent.  COAL NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that I intend  to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospeci for coal  and petroleum on thc following described  land in the Similkameen Division of Yale  District British Columbia.  Commencing at a post planted at the  South West corner of LotS.19, thence  North 80 chains, thence East So chains,  thence South 80 chains, thence West 80  chains, to point of commencement.  Dated November the 9U1 1911.  Boundary Mining & Exploration  Co.; Ltd.  F. H. KNIGHT, Agent.  WATER NOTICE  I, Harry Marriou ~ Welstead of Rock  Creek, by occupation a rancher, give  notice that I intend ou the 12th day of  January next, at eleven o'clock in the  forenoon, to apply lo the Water Commissioner at Jiis office at Fairview for a  licence to take and use oue cubic foot of  water per'second from- Nicholson Greek,  a tributary of the Kettle River. The  water will be used on Lot 311s for irrigation purposes.  H. M. WELSTEAD, Major.  Dated this 27Ih day of November, 1911.  LAND ACT  Siinilkatueen Land District. District of  Yale.  TAKE notice that I, Michael Bornbini,  of Anaconda, British Columbia, occupation, farmer, intend to apply for permission to 1 purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post  planted at the South-West corner of Lot  1569; thence North, '40 chains; thence  East, 12 chains; thence South, 40 chains;  thence We.st, 12 chains.. . ,  MICHELE BOMBINI..  Dated, 26th November, 1911.  WATER NOTICE  I, James William Nelsoiy of Carmi, B.  C, Hotel proprietor, give notice that'on  the 16th February 191s, I intend to apply  to the Water Commissioner at his office  in Fairview, B. C, for a licence to take  and use one cubic foot of water per  second from Hall Creek in Similkameen  Division of .Yale District.  The water is to be taken from the  stream about half a mile'above the mouth  and is to be used on Lot i28is and adjoining land purchased from C.P.R., for  domestic and agricultural purposes. ���������  Dated 23rd December 1911.  J. W. NELSON.  .  Proprietor.  nelson, &> g.  W. C. WKLT.S, Proprietor.  ' First-class in everything.  Steam heat, electi'ic- light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. First-class  bar and'barber shop.  'Bus meets all trains.  CRAND CENTRAL   HOTEL   Opposite Postoffice, NELS0N,S B. C.  American aud European Plans.  H. H. PITTS, Prop.  GENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX.  One of the largest hotels in   ���������  ���������   the city.   Beautiful location,  fine rooms and tasty meals.*  A. -0. JOHNSON  PROP.  > 1 < '���������''  WATER NOTICE  I, Kenneth R. Davies of Rock Creek,  B. C., by occupation a rancher, give notice that I intend on the 30th day of January next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to apply to the Water Commissioner  at his office at 'Fairview, B. C. for a  licence to take and use three cubic feet of  water per second from Davies Lake, a  tributary of Nicholson Creek to be diverted at a point at the outlet of. lake.  The water will be used ou Lot 163s for  irrigation purposes.  K. R. DAVIES,  Dated this 2SU1 day of December, 1911.  COAL NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that I intend  to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  aud petroleum on the followingdescribed  land in the Similkameen Division of  Yale District, British Columbia.'  . Commencing at a post planted at the  North-West comer of lot 637, thence  North So chains; thence West So chains;  thence South So chains; thence East So  chains to point of commencement.  Dated 25th'day of October, 1911.  Boundary Mining & Exploration  Co., LTD.  F. H. KNIGHT. Agent.  COAL NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that I intend  to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on the following described  land iu the Similkanicen Division of Yale  District, British Columbia.  Commencing at a post planted about  10 chains East and 30 chains North of  South East corner of Lot 513, thence  North 80 chains, thence West 80 chains,  thence South 80 chains, thence East 80  chains, to point of commencement.  Dated 4th day of November 191 r.  Boundary Mining & Exploration  Co., Ltd.  F. IT. KNIGHT, Agent.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE  Red Metal Fractional Mineral Claim,  situate in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located:���������Deadwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that C. J. Leggatt,  Barrister, Greenwood, B. C, as agent for  Frank Bell, Free Miner's Certificate No.,  B29462, intends, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And further take notice that action,  under section 37, must be commenced  before the issue of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated Iliis 2nd day of December, 1911.  C. J. LEGGATT.  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  '    PHOBNIX,';   B.   O.  The Newest and Largest Hotel in'  the City. Everything neat, clean  and comfortable. Steam heat and  electric light.   Meals and drinks at  all hours.  R. .V. CHISHOLM, Proprietor.  DANNY DEA.NE, Manager.  THE RUSSELL HOTEL  . J,s 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  WINDSOR HOT  The Windsor Hotel is oue of the  best furnished hotels in the West.  It is located in the heart of Greenwood and within easy reach of all  the financial arid 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 Oo  E. J. Cartier, Mgr.  BULL GREEK HOTEL  One ol the oldest stopping- places on the West  Fork. Good accommodation and plenty to eat.  Fish aud game dinners  in season. Rooms re-  ....   served by telegraph.  GORMAN WEST  Prop.  WATER NOTICE  I, Harry Marriou Welstead of Rock  Creek, by occupation a rancher, give  notice that I .Intend on the 12th day of  January next,-at eleven o'clock in the  forenoon, to apply to the Water Com-,  missioner at his office at Fairview for a  licence to take and use half of one cubic  loot of water per second from the spring  on lot 312 which sinks ou lot 311 Nicholson Creek. Thc water will be used ou  lot 311 for irrigation purposes.  I intend to apply nt the same time for  permission to store five acre-feet of the  said water in a reservoir on lot 311s.  H. M. WELSTEAD, Major.  Dated this 4U1 day of December, 1911.  ALEXANDRA HOTEL  OKANOGAN FALLS  This hotel is situated in one  of the most delightful  sec-4*-  tions of thc Okanogan and  provides ample and pleasant  accommodation for the tourist,   sportsman and farmer.  Information  about the district   cheerfully   furnished.'  Stage line to Oroville, and  .   steamer on the lake.  ARNOTT & HINE  Proprietors  ON PARLE FRANCAIS  NATIONAL HOTEL  , 11. C  The  Really Best House  in thc Boundary.  Recently Remodelled and  Strictly Up-to-Datc.  Restaurant in connection  ROY & BOY13R  PROPS.  mmmmmmikwmmsk^mmsmmmsWmi^m lftijTB(rl  THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  i  BOUNDARY MIES  Last week the Greenwood  smelter treated 6,778 tons of ore.  Last week the Mother Lode  mine shipped 5,609 tons of ore.  Last week the Emma mine shipped f>0S tons of ore.  The Riverside mine will soon  ship ore to the Granby smelter.  A smelter costing ������2,000,000  will be buiit at Goose Bay by tho  Granby Co.  A large force are working ot the  Jennie mine, near Orient.  Surprise mine near Sandon will be  through to the old workings, giv-'  ing a depth from the surface of  about L,200 feet.  This coming summer several  new mining claims will be opened  up near Barkerville.  Placer gold and platinum haye  been found near Kitselas.  Greenwood's Meal Ticket  The Shonee mine, near Danville,  owned by tho Shonee Mining &  Milling company, of Cheney, has  opened a good looking contact vein  of from 2 to. 4A- feet wide, between  a granite hanging wall and a slate  foot wall. The mine is being  operated by Chas. and "Walter  James, of Republic. A shaft has  been sunk 21S feet and a tunnel  driven S55 feet. The vein was encountered at about 600 feet from  the portal. A drift has been driven i  from tho shaft, and about 100 tons  of good iron-copper sulphide ore  lias been shipped.���������Republic News-  Miner.  Republic mines will be supplied  with electric power from Bonning-  ton Falls by the West Kootenay  Power & Light company.  - I   li MINING NEWS   I  A special to the Hazelton Miner  from Seattle gives George W.  Otterson, the prominent hydraulic  expert, as authority for the statement that a complete hydraulic  plant is being shipped from the  sound city for use on placer ground  on Gold creek, one and a half  miles from Kitselas. The plant  consists of a 14-inch 4-step centrifugal pump, weighing 10 tons, to  be operated by a 40-inch turbine  water wheel of 400 horse power  capacity. This plant will deliver  water sufficient to operate two  4-inch nozzles at a pressure of 240  pounds to the square inch.  This plant the first to be installed in British Columbia, was  form erly used on regrade work on  the streets of Seattle. Having  completed the work of tearing down  the hills of that city, it will serve  to exploit the gold-beat ing gravels  of the Kitselas district.  The provincial government has  constructed a wagon road from  Kitselas up Gold creek, allowing  the transportation of machinery  and supplies to the mines.  The   Consolidated    Mining    &  Smelting Co. of Canada, Ltd.' has  issued statements of its operations  for the year ending June 30th last  and among the many mines which  this big corporation owns and operates appears the St.  Eugene at  Moyie.    This mine for the year  produced 47,705 tons of ore'which,  after milling, yielded 7,703 tons of  concentrates.    The values of these  concentrates were: silver, 204,044  ounces; lead, 9,012,152 pounds, a  total value of $429,044.    Tho mining, smelting, general aud development expenses in connection with  this property totalled 8256,001.13.  These figures show a profit for  the year of $174,083 on  the oper  ations of the St.  Eugene  alone,  An analysis of the report shows  that the ore carried 189 pounds of  lead  or roughly 9������ per cent, and  very slightly over 4 ounces of silver to the ton; less than half an  ounce of silver to each unit of lead.  The raw ore was only worth about  $0.75 at ton at tho smelter and  practically $3.50 a ton was clear  profit.  At the Standard mine, in the  Slocan, about 75 tons of ore a day  aro being taken out of the two  drifts that are being run on tho  lead in No. 6 tunnel.  This month the upraise in tho  The main feature in the Boundary district last near was the increased production of the British  Columbia Copper Co. in spite of  the curtailment of its ore shipments. The cost per ton for the  year will probably be larger on account of the increased cost of coke.  The curtailment of the Granby  company's operations, necessitated  by the coke situation, seriously affected tho production of the district.  The coming year should bo a  banner ono for the district both as  to tonnage and profits.  The British Columbia Copper Co.  which owns  64 per cent,  of the  New Dowiuion  Copper Co.,   has  this year operated the Mother Lode  mine at Dead wood camp, the Wellington,  Athelstan  and Emma at  Wellington camp; tlie Rawhide at  Phoenix;  the Napoleon  group at  Boyd's, Wash., and the Lone Star  just across the boundary line in  Washington.     The  company  also  has leases and bonds on 64 claims  in Voight's camp; on  the Copper  and Riverside claims in  Franklin  camp; the Greyhound at Deadwood  camp,  and the  L.  H.  group   at  Silverton.  In spite of curtailment on account of the coal strike, one furnace only being in operation at  present at the smelter, the company's production last year is the  largest in its history and a 10 per  cent, dividend has been declared.  The production for seven years  for purpose of comparison is given  below:  .Copper Gold ,   Silver  lbs. ozs. ozs.  r9������5  5.601,309 26,266 95������4io  1906  5,802,651 20,238 82,193  ������9������7  8,643,133 24,967 101,114  -90S  5.567>355 13.597 5S.204  ^  6,325,000 18,244 60,234  ^lo....."  7.143.456 24,862 S4,i8o  19H  9,650,000 29,600 127,000  The smelter' is built on a side  hill and gravity is used for handling the ore throughout. The railroad enters the works by nine  spurs on three different levels.  The upper ore bins have a capacity  of 2,000 tons. The customs ore  and ore to be sampled is dumped  in these from which it passes  through a 36-inch by 42-inch  Farrel-Bacon crusher driven by a  100-h.p. motor.  From the crusher the ore passes  on to a conveyor belt which delivers it through two steel boxes  from which, by an especially designed device, one-fith of the total  is taken at regular intervals and  the balance passes on to the storage  bins. The sample finally taken  by the mill represents 1-6250 part  of the whole. The mill is driven  by a 100-h.p. motor and has a  capacity of 2,000 tons in 16 hours  with 11 men.  The storage bins consist of 18  bins in two lines with a capacity of  600 tons per bin, with two coke  boxes at each eud, and 12 bins in  two lines with one large coke bin,  giving a total capacity of 12,100  tons of ore and 3,000 tons of coke.  The whole is served by five railroad spurs.  From the bins the ore is taken  by 26 charging cars with four 7|ton  electric locomotives running on 36-  inch gauge tracks to the furnaces.  There are two furnaces with 36  tuyeres 48 inches by 360 inches  and one 48 inches by 240 inches  with 24 tuyeres.   Two forohearths  are   used   to   the   furnace.    The  matte is tapped into 5-ton ladels  and carried  by a 40-ton crane to  the converter plant.   The slag is  run into pots of 250 cubic feet capacity which   are   hauled   to   the  dump. . They are so designed that  all tlie shell will dump out.   The  cars were designed hero and have  since been adopted by several of  the big American smelters.  ' The converter plant consists of  two stands of converters S4xl26  inches with seven bodies and is  equipped with a 6-foot mixing mill  for working up the linings which  are made from siliceous gold ores.  The plant has a capacity of from  40 to 50 tons of 45 per cent matte  per 24 hours.  From tho Mother Lode mine at  Deadwood camp the company  shipped last year over 300,000 tons  of ore. Its metal content averages  1.5 per cent copper, from 0.2 to  0.5 ounces silver and 0.05 to 0.10  ounces gold.  There are five ore bodies, only  three of which havo been developed.  The main ore body is from 80 to  150 feet wide and 1,S00 feet long.  The system of mining is similar  to that used in tho Granby.  Tho mine is worked by a 475  four compartment shaft with three  tunnels. Ore mined from the  upper glory holes is dropped  through raises to the 300 and 400  foot levels in which electric haulage is used. The haulageways  are double tracked and 3-ton cars  are used.  After hoisting the ore is crushed  by one 24 by 36 inch aud one 36  by 42 inch Farrell crushers and  then put through the sample mill  and loaded directly into cars. It  is seven miles from the mine to  the smelter by railroad but the  mine can be seen in. tho background of the picture of the  smelter. '  Some 1,S00 electric horse power  is used at the mine. The compressor plant consists of oue 500-  h.p. and one 625-h.p. induction  motors driving two 35-Rand drill  compressors. There is a large  machine shop, carpenter shop and  20 other mine buildings betides 20  dwellings. About 125 men are  employed.  Tho Greyhound in Deadwood  camp is being developed by diamond drilling of wliich 2,000'feet  has been driven to date. The size  of the ore bodies has not as yet  been determined.  The company also shipped 12,-  359 tons of ore from the Napoleon  mine at Boyds, Wash., and 3,0G3  tons from the Lone Star just over  the boundary line.  From the Rawhide at Phoenix  the company shipped about 800  tons per day, employing 160 men  when in full operation. The  buildings destroyed by fire in 1910  have been replaced. The mine  has been closed down off and on  on acconnt of expensive coke, but  is now being got into shape, with  a small force of men, lo resume  operations. Last year 172,000  tons of ore were shipped and it is  expected that this amount will be  greatly exceeded the coming year.  The mine adjoins the Gold Drop  of the Granby company.    The ore  MANUFACTURING JEWELER,  The Only Up-to-Date Optical  Department in the Interior.  \l  9  HOCKEY  BOUNDARY LEAGUE  GRAND FORKS VS. GREENWOOD  Last Friday nearly 100 support-  of the Greenwood team journeyed  by special train to Grand Forks to  see their favorites prove themselves  winners by 3 to 1.  The line up was as follows:  Grand Forks  Greenwood  Baker  c  Lynn  Bumgartner  r w  Clerf  Longhurfit  1 w  Bloom field  Mann  r  McDonald  Reid  cp  Chas. Russell  CI unas  P  Cliff. Russell  Smyth  goal  B. Russell  is assured all lovers of hockey.  Rossland will have to go some to  beat the home boys who are at  present in great form.  WATER NOTICE  ARG������  TMNNEL  The Canadian Pacific Railway Company, of Montreal, by occupation a common carrier, give notice that they intend  on the 28th day of January next, at  eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to apply  to the Water Commissioner at his office at  Fairview, IJ. C, for a licence to take aud  use one .cubic foot of water per second  from Kettle River, to be diverted at a  point about 1,000 feet south of Midway  station.  Thc water will be used on C.P.R.  Right ot Way at Midway. _   .  E. D. IRELAND, Agent, Nelson, B. C.  Dated this 22nd day of December, 1911.  Referee, Mr. Nyles.  Tho scorers were: Greenwood,  Lynn, 1, McDonald, 1; Bloomfield,-  1.    Grand Forks, Reid, 1.  Both teams got a great reception  on coming into line and  play  was  very exciting from the moment Mr.  Nyles took the game in hand.   The  game was remarkable for the -close  checking shown by either" side and  was marred to a certain extent by  the too frequent iise of the bell  as  the referee pulled  up the players  for some   slight   infringement of  the rules and   too   much    notice  was given to minor offsides.    This  had the effect of spoiling the game  and making it disjointed,  as  no  sooner had the players worked  up  a combined movement than tinkle  went the bell and the whole thing  was to be gone over again.    In the  end Greenwood were the winners  and thoroughly deserved  the decision.    After the game a crowd  besieged the only restaurant to be  1 c  found, and it is to be hoped that  next time Grand Forks is honored  b}' such a flock of enthusiasts that  more attention   will   be   paid   to  catering solid refreshments for the  inner man.     In the early hours of  the next morning a tired,  hoarse  aud happy crowd arrived  back in  Greenwood safe* and sound.  Wheat and oats are $1.50 a  hundred pounds at Brown's,  Ferry, Wash,  LAND REGISTRY ACT  TAKE NOTICE that an application  has been made to register The British  Columbia Copper Company, Limited, as  owner in Fee Simple, under a-Tax Sale  Deed from John E. Hooson ("Assessor ami  Collector), to The British Columbia Copper Company, Limited, bearing dale the  Eighteenth day of November, A.D. 1911,  of all and singular that certain parcel or  tract of land and premises situate, lying  and being in the Similkameen Division-  of Yale District in the Province of British Columbia, more particularly known  and described as Lot 1353, Palmetto  Mineral Claim.  You and those claiming through or  under you and all persons claiming any  interest in the said-laud by virtue of any  unregistered instrument; and all persons  claiming auy interest in the said land' by  descent, whose title is not registered  under the provisions ofthe "Laud Registry Act," are required to contest the  claim of the tax purchaser within forty-  five diys fronr the publication of this  notice, and in default of a caveat or certificate of lis pendens being'filed within  such period, or in default of redemption  before registration, you and each of you,'  will be forever estopped and debarred  from setting up auy claim to or in respect  ofthe said land, and I shall register The  British Columbia Copper Company, Limited, as owiier thereof in fee.  Dated   at  the  Land  Registry.. Office  Kamloops, Province of Britisli Columbia,  this 2gth day of November, A.D. 1911.  W. H. EDMONDS  District Registrar.  To James F. Walker   .  A. R. Ledoux  Isaac Van Ness  Tohii C. Lamb  The Big Tunnel now being  driven on the Argo property  is in 600 feet and indications  show that it is approaching  one of the big veins, that  occur on the surface 300 feet  above the face of the drift.  When the present tunnel  reaches a distance of, 1,000  feet, it should tap one of the  richest deposits of ore in the  Boundary.,   -.,      .  OLA L0FSTAD, President.  Get your Razors Honed \  and your Baths at  Frawley's  Barber . .  Shop, Greenwood,  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at 7 a. m., and for'Oroville at 2:30  p. m. r   ������������������ Arohiej Gillis... .  /f  W. F. M.  Greenwood Miners  Union, No. 22, W.  . P. M., meets every  Saturday evening in Union Hall, Copper street, Greenwood, at 7.  Also in hall at  Mother Lode mine  Friday evenings at 7.  ; " '   BERT de WIELE, Seoty  LYNN CREEK DAIRY  DELIVERED  To any part of the city or district  '" OFFICE at Walter G. Kennedy's.  J. McDONELL, Proprietor  Last night Phoenix beat Grand  Forks, at Phoenix, by 10 to 2.  The visitors were not at full  strength and courted disaster by  playing no less than three intermediates on their team. Saunders  had the misfortune to run a nail  into his knee during the game.  Boundary League Schedule  LIQUOR and    \  TOBACCO Habits  A. McTAGGART, M.D., CM..  7 5, Yonge Street, Toronto, Canada.  RcCiM-ericcs as lo Dr. McTaifgart's professional  standing- and personal intefirritv- pent ittcd by  -Sir W. R. Meredith, Chief Justice.  Sir Geo. W. Ross, Ex-Premier of Ontaria.  Rev. N. Burwasli, D.D., President Victoria  College.  Rev. J. G. Shearer, U.A.,  D.D.,  Secretary  Board of Moral Reform, Toronto.  Right Rev.  J. G. Sweeny, D.D., I5ishop of  Toronto, ' *  Hon. Thomas Coffee, Senator, Catholic  Record, London, Ontario.  _ Dr. TaffBart's veffetsble remedies for the  liquor and tobacco habits are healthful, safe,  inexpensive home treatments. No hypodermic  injections, no publicity, no loss of time from  business, and a certain cure. Consultation or  correspondence invited.  I Plumbing and Tiasfflithing I  .}.  Out* complete stock of Plumbing and Tinsmiths 3*-'  i \ .   ,!  ' "   '~ ,    '*   "' ******'  ing material has arrived and we are now in a position 5s.',  to do all kinds of job work at greatly reduced prices 3:  in any part of the city or district.  -f   1  averages 1.4 per cent, copper, 0.5  ounces silver and 0.045 ounces  gold. It is developed by six tunnels and a 1S5 foot shaft as well as  open cuts.  The ore is handled through the  main tunnel and puc through a  1,000 ton per day capacity crusher.  The main crusher is a 42 by 30  inch Jenckes-Farrell-Bacon, weighing 125,000 pounds, being one of  the largest in the world.  In the Wellington camp the  company shipped from the Wellington 27,500 tons and 8,000 tons  from the Athelstan. The ores are  oxidized, as the sulphide zone has  not as yet been reached. The  copper values are very low but the  silver is about 1 ounce while the  gold goes from 0.3 to 0.4 ounces.  As this ore is very silicious only a  limited tonnage is used or it would  be necessary to add flux to the  charge.���������L. B. Reynolds, M. E.,  in the Nelson News.  Grand Forks at Greenwood, Jan. 1  Greenwood won, 3 to 1  Greenwood at Grand Forks, Jan. 5  Greenwood won, 3 to 1.  Grand Forks at Phoenix, Jan. 10  ��������� Phoenix won, 10 to 2.  Phoenix at Grand Forks, Jan. 15  Phoenix at Greenwood, Jan. 19  Greenwood at Phoenix, Jan. 23  Grand Forks at Greenwood, Jan. 26  Phoenix at Grand Forks, -Jan. 29  Greenwood at Phoenix, Feb. 2  Phoenix at Greenwood, Feb. 6  Greenwood at Grand Forks, Feb. 12  Graiul Forks at Phoenix, Feb. 1G  I now have a complete stock  of Harness, Saddles, Collars',  Bells, Whips,' Blankets, Furs,  Chaparejos, etc. Boots and  Shoes repaired.  A, A, FRECHETTE  PHONE  12  McArthur & Clerf |  mmimmmmmimiimmiimmimmmim  The Kootenay Monumental  Works, Nelson,-B. C., manufacture all sizes and kinds of headstones and monuments.  AFTER GRIP  CITY LEAGUE  The following is tho schedule of  City league:  Mother Lode at Smelter, Dec. 22  Smelter won, 0 to 4.  Greenwood at Mother Lode,Dec.25  Mother Lode won, 2 to 0.  Smelter at Greenwood, Jan. 11  Mother Lode at Smelter, Jan. 16  Mother Lode at Greenwood, Jan. 30  Greenwood at. Smelter, Feb. 15  Smelter at Mother Lode, Feb. 19  Mother Lode at Greenwood,Feb. 23  Smelter at  Greenwood,   Feb.  28  Ice cntting' is prevalent  week.  this  Last Saturday the Mother Lode  and Smelter teams met at the rink  in the first game for the B. 0.  Copper Co.'s championship. The  Smelter was the better team and  won by 5 to 1. Mr. Warren was  the referee.  Look Out for Trouble  The after-effects of the Grip are apt  to be serious, but a normal healthy  condition may bo restored In a surprisingly short time by Vinol.  "Watertown, Wis.���������"After a severe  attack of the Grip my system was In  a very weakened, nervous and rundown condition. I began taking Vinol  with tho very best results, and In a  short time I began to feel like an entirely different person, and I am better  and stronger than I have been for  years." Adelaide Gamm. (We guarantee this testimonial to be genuine.)  "We have, never sold In our store  such a valuable strength creator and  health restorer for the convalescent,  the weak and run-down, as Vinol, and  we ask people in this vicinity to try  a bottle of Vinol, with the understanding that their money will be returned If It does not do all we claim  forjt.   '  Jobn.I. White, Druggist, Grcenwood.B.C;  On Friday night the Greenwood  stars entertain the clever Rossland  team at tho rink, and a groat game  E. W. WIDDOWSON, ASSAYER AND  CHEMIST���������Charges: Gold, silver, copper or lead, $i each; gold-silver, ������1.50;  silver lead, #1.50; gold-silver, with copper  or lead, $2.50; zinc, $2; silver-lead-zinc,  #3. Prices for other metals on application. Long distance 'phone 67. P. O.  Box, B110S, Nelson, B. 0. ,  WffaMtK  HEALS THE LUNGS  PRICE. 25 CENTS  Photo by Johnston A Hoffmann, Ind tit  SARA JEANNETTE DUNCAN  A Canadian Author now in India.  In Simla, that famous India town, perched on a ridge connecting two peaks  of the Himalayas and half-hidden by its wealth of tall dark firs���������n town tint  Kudynrd Kipling advertised as no other.town has ever boon ���������lives Mrs. Evernrd'  Charles Cotes, tho popular Canadian writer, better known by her maiden nanic,  Sara Jeanctto Duncan. ,'  Mrs. Cotes was born in Brantford, Out., in 1862, the oldest daughter of Charles-  Duncan, Esq., and received her education in the public schools and the Collegiato  Institute of her native town.   She tried teaching for a time, but soon discovered  that sho had talent for writing which was clamoring for development, so she bade  the children good-bye with pathos in her-voico-but a feeling of joyous relief in  Jier heart and started into literature.   Some win literary success in a single bolJ, V  ; brilliant chargo; to others the publishers and public surrender only after n long', .  hard siege���������as Mrs. Cotes found it.   Her verse and prose seemed to havo tho iin- ;  ' erring iinstinct of tho homing pigeon, for wherever she sent them they always came  back.   Then she determined to enter literature'by its back door���������journalism.  Sho  wrote a scries of Byndicato letters about tho New Orleans Cotton Centennial which''  :<!he actually sold. ��������� Then, after a period of editorial training ou tho " Was!Siv,'to*t -:  .. I'oat" she returned to Toronto'nnd contributed to Canadian papers,    litr vvo-'c '���������  its parliamentary correspondent of the "Montreal Star" attracted attention r:'P-  ���������some delightful essays for "The Week" showed her in a new vein,    lu IS:.,),-'  with Miss Lily Lewis she lr^ide a trip around tho world, wrilin;; Bvwliruli: arlkL.j! ������  along the way and iii 1899 fust lift tho target of literary success "with her i*ni;r-:i- ','���������  volitional book of travels "A Social Departure; How Ortliodosia r.ii'l  I  \.r ;���������.',;''  Round (ho World," the first of her'terror moro books, all brce/y, rhaU-y Ktoiici! ;  that reflect her personality as naturally as a rose-jar suggenU loses. ' ':  While ���������girdling the earth she found what determined lirr iil'o,    fih'-t it<M ������������������'������������������ i  Calcutta, Mr. Cotes, a professor who hnd a scientific'connection with iu<.* I'ui'i-u,:. i*  Museum'nnd. had won reputation in his special field of nwu't'i, Indian ci-ii,.' ������������������  ���������inology.    She* returned to Canada, but in 1801 they, \veiv married und Airs. ('���������'. .'-h  went hack to India.    Her'writing lias vivacity, wit, humor, bnllianov nnd ���������,���������������  charm of frank naturalness, with the happy knack of hilling u.'l'���������*: eii'-rafter Vr  a scene in a few vivid strokes, the   saino - el|:u-arteri������ti(! liuit in-,;..e.s K,[i|.,ir'-i' ������������������  sketches yo real, graphic and sccniing'y spontaneous.     In India'ft/is. Cot* 1, ,,^ ���������  been (ji^n^etl in editorialnml general literary 'vr'-, an-l thi* ti-.i:������. I*ur..*'l ' ��������� ���������- '  iic'.iaii lutsi lost iioiic! of her sparkle, energy and clui-m in tin; nun l.i������ ui.^i run-,  setting uf oM India. ..-'���������'"   ;i.J.;fij......),'t-i.clol Uicl'.ir .11111.1.1 uf Cmaili,|.. Hit *iai.liC:,..;     . C. llj.-l.ot'.li   ,)(. ��������� ,| ,��������� , .  !rJ  ;���������j  J  1*1  ���������f 1  *r  ,f,

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