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The Ledge Nov 2, 1911

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 '������������������$*3^B*<%fc  " /        i    r'.*>->  .*-���������" "-. i .'���������-!<-/���������? VJfX'l  '*A  /;:}^ wsn-^)j  " ���������' '^A-rf-p  ���������'c  V1,,. 1  ''    .J 1  ^OJRIA, B.-^  WITH   WHICH   IS   INCORPORATED   THE , BOUNDARY  CREEK   TIMES.  Vol.   XVIII.  L  ; GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1911.  No. 16  9   SHOES  TOQUES  REEFERS  .      SWEATERS  "NEW ' BOOKS  LIFE EVERLASTING, by Marie. Coreli  , , -:l NE'ER-DO-WELL, by Rex Beach  WINNING  OF  BARBARA WORTH,   by  Harold  :< Bell Wright  WHAT IS IT ?  Furniture, Hardware, Trunks  Around Home  and Valises, Guns and Am-  miinition,  Pianos, Organs,  Fur Coats and Ice Cream  Freezers.  Everything is going   at  a  great  sacrifice.  Phone 16   Greenwood, B. C.  ���������D -  Greenwood's  Bigf Furniture Store  Everybody can  SS Walk on Velvet  IIWa  ^fcsll&l,  ' By getting one of our Carpets.  We have them in the Square  or make them up from the -  piece.  T. M. GULLE Y &��������� Oo.  Opposite Postoffice.       ���������    GREENWOOD, B. C.  . Phone 27  CLUB CIGAR STORE  GRESNWOOB     '  OVERCOATS  Al FAll SUITS  These chilly mornings compel a  man to think of his, winter clothes.  We make them.to your individual  measure. New ancl exclusive designs to select from.  W.   ELSON,  tMERCHANT TAILOR. *  SPECIALS  PASTRY BAKED DAILY AND  .    ALWAYS FRESH.  WALTER G, KENNEDY  PROPRIETOR  fi  CIGARS, TOBACCOS, PIPES AN\J SMOKERS'.  ������������������������������������  SUNDRIES   :   CANDY,  FRUIT AND CONFECTIONERY  fiSf   Drop in when you wish to read the latest Papers and Magazines  Agent for Phoenix Laundry. Office of Phoenix & Midway Stages  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., L.L.D., D.C.U, President  . ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  45 cents a Package  EMPRESS JAM  5 sound pail. 90 cents  COPPER STREET.  CAPITAL, - $10,000,000  REST, -   $8,000,000  FARMERS'   BUSINESS  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 notes are supplied free of charge  on application.  BANKING  BY  MAIL  Accounts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian Bank of  Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the same careful  attention as is given to all other departments of the Bank's business.  Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this way as satisfactorily as  by a personal visit to the Bank. A231  SAVINGS  BANK DEPARTMENT  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager.        -      Greenwood Branch.  ^iwimwmwwwmwjfmijmffwwmfmfnmiwmwr&s  1 Plumbing and Tinsmithing I  5~ Oof complete stock of Plumbing and Tinsmith/   :ss  ������������ ing material has arrived and we are now in a position 'j~s  s~ to do all kinds of -job work at greatly reduced, prices   22  .2= in any part of the city or district.                   ���������    . ���������" ��������� .=2  | PTE    McArthmr & Clerf |  THE MAIN THING     /  ABOUT A CLOCK  is the works. Unless it keeps accurate time a clock is worthless.  But you don't need to ignore  beauty in the case in order to  have a reliable clock.  OUR CLOCKS GO RIGHT  AND LOOK RIGHT  We guarantee them to be accurate timekeepers. You can judge  ; of their  attractive  appearance.  Isn't it new clock time for you?  John Barclay has gone to, Spokaue.  Mrs. Huff returned to Wenat-  chee last Saturday.  1 Mr. and Mrs. F. Keffer were in  Spokane last week.  Mrs. George W. Thompson is  visiting friends at the coast.  Born,���������To Mr. and Mrs. Dan  Biner on October 21, a daughter.  Leslie Thompson has gone to  Vancouver to look 'for a fortune.  After paying all expenses the  Greenwood Fair netted a profit of  $300.  Judge Brown has bought the  residence of A. B. Hood in Grand  Forks.  For Rent���������Furnished houses,  pianos, sewing .machines. A. L.  White.  Chickens are being, shipped  from the Jewell mine to.Brown in  Eholt.  Baird Bubar will not operate  his sawmill at Rock Creek until  next spring.  Wheat and oats are $1.50 a  hundred pounds at Brown's,  Ferry, Wash.  R. H. Dowdle has bought the  rink in Phoenix from Ross and  Prendergast.    *-.  A hunting-party from Greenwood recently shot eight deer on  the West Fork.  One of the model hotel men of  B. C. spent Tuesday night in the  copper metropolis.  Owing to the serious illness of  his father Judge Brown is on a  trip to Sarnia, Ont.  This year, on his ranch near  Eholt, Enoch Moore raised spring  wheat over five feet high.  W. Jenks has retired from the  milk business, and has sold his  20 cows to Jerome McDonell.  It is reported that one of the  most prominent citizens of Eholt  will be married before the year is  out.  . A. S. Black i's moving his  office into the quarters until recently occupied bv -Thomas the  tailor.  For Sai,e. ��������� Two Heifers,  yearlings, one in calf. Apply to  Thomas Auger, 2 miles west of  Eholt. ,  Archdeacon Beer will hold  services in St. Jude's church next  Sunday at 8 a. m., 11 a. m., and  7 p. m.  It was two below zero early  Sunday morning. This is a  record for October, and the dust  is still flying.  Fritz Haussener would provide  a good home for a heavy horse  this winter for the .use of it.  Every care will be taken of it.  E. Jacobs is in the city gathering information for his annual  mining reviews. He is the most  prominent writer in Canada upon  mines and mining.  Now is the time to get ready  for holding a winter carnival in  Greenwood. Do not wait too  long as au affair of this kind  would not be a success next  summer.  For some years Thomas Kurmeen  lived on   his 'ranch" near  Eholt.    He had   been  drinking  recently and had -not been seen,  for several days until his nephew,  J. J. Clucas'went to his cabin last  Saturday evening and found his  uncle   in    bed,   cold   iu   death.  Clucas notified the authorities and  upon    Sunday    morning    Cnief  Dinsmore,  James   Clark,   James  Cunningham and M. W. Ludlow  went to Kurmeen's cabin.    When  putting him in the dead-box it  was discovered that he had been  shot in the head,   back' of,   and  above tbe right ear.    Examination of the cabin showed the bed  clothes to be stained with blood.  Iu the bed was a large rifle, and  upon a table beside the bed a 22  rifle.    The body   was   taken to  Greenwood  and   a   post-mortem  made    by   Drs.   MacLean    and  Dunbar.    Kurmeen's   face    was  burned   with   powder.    The   22  bullet   had   gone   through   the  skull on the right side, penetrated the brain, and after fracturing  the skull on the left side it had  recoiled and fallen into the brain  substance.    The   Coroner's jury  examined   Kurmeen's   cabin   on  Tuesday and the inquest will be  held  tomorrow.    It   is   thought  that   Kurmeen   accidentally   or  with intent killed himself while  suffering from alcholic dementia.  Kurmeen was an Englishman and  about ������9 years of age.    He owned  a ranch and some mineral claims  near Eholt, and was an old'-timer  in the BoundaYy.    The Elks have  taken charge of the body, and the  funeral will take place   in Spokane this week.  being built in  is building an  H. R. Isley inspected the animals and dairies'around Green-,  wood. He granted Jerome McDonell a B certificate for his  barn and. dairy, and condemned  three "of his cows. Jerome has  since killed and cremated the  animals although they-were only  slightly affected with tuber-  colosis.  The Ladies of St. Jnde's Guild  will hold their annual sale of  work iu the Star Theatre on  Wednesday, November 15, afternoon and evening. There will  be fancy and useful articles displayed, a candy stall, and refreshments will be served. An entertainment will be given in   the  A. LOGAN & Co.  GREENWOOD.     -     B. C  BOOMS   TO   LET  In the Swayne House, Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable rooms in a quiet locality  at reasonable rates. Hot and cold  baths free to guests.  If you want to know what Ferry  was like in the boom days, send 10  cents to the Ledge office for a copy  of Lowery's Claim, of Dec. 1905.  If you want a bargain in old newspapers call at the editorial rooms of  The Ledge.  Our Dutch bulbs are now in.  We have Hyacinth, Daffodils  and Tulips for glass or garden  culture. Now is the time to  plant them. Frache Bros, florists, Columbia, B. C.  It is estimated that there is  10,000 acres of land at Grand  Forks, capable of producing when  cultivated $4,000,000 worth of  prunes. It will be a good thing  for the country when all that  land is full of prunes.  ��������� The Oddfellows annual ball on  Tuesday evening was attended  by 75 couples, many coming from  Midway, Phoenix and the Mother  Lode. Excellent music was furnished by Bush's orchestra, and  the affair was a complete and enjoyable success.  Kinney & McDonald have dissolved partnership. The business will be carried on by Kinney  while McDonald will spend the  winter near Beaverdell logging  for Frank Buckless. After that  Dan will probably acquire a ranch  and settle down in Alberta.  At the annual meeting of the  Greenwood Skating "Rink Co.,  Dr. McLean, C. Kinney. A.  Greig, .W. B. Fleming, James  MeCreath aud J..L. White were  elected directors. The directors  have not jpet chosen their president and vice-president.  Archie Gillis has acquired the  Palace Livery, and in future  Frank Buckless will confine his  attention to getting out timber  from his limits near Beaverdell.  He has a contract for 5,000,000  feet of logs from the Yale-Columbia Lumber Co., and will employ  20 men this winter in the bush.  Harry Shaffer died in Midway  last week from spinal spastic  paraplegia, a very rare disease.  He was a native of Brockville,  Ontario, and in his 53rd year.  He had followed mining for many  years in the Slocan and Boundary.  The funeral took place in Greenwood last Friday under the auspices of the Masonic fraternity.  Harold Cue is dying from  tubercolosis at Colorado Springs,  He worked on The Ledge during  its existence in New Denver and  Fernie, and was a prin ter of wide  experience in London, Paris and  New York. In the latter cities  he operated a linotype on French  dailies. In addition to his mechanical ability he was a gifted  writer with a rare appreciation of  humor.  Jack Ludlow and Billy Meadows were fined $200 for being  Canadians aud running a saloon  in Republic. They were permitted to transfer their license to  Henry Foley, and they may  appeal the case in order to find  out how a Canadian stands in  Washington. If there is any  grafting in the county of Ferry  it may come out in the court  washing. Ludlow does not denv  that he voted against reciprocity.    ;  A double wedding anniversary  was celebrated at the residence  of E. Spraggett on Monday, the  principals being Mr. and Mrs.  Spraggett of this city and Chief  Constable I. II. Dinsmore and  Mrs. Dinsmore of Greenwood  The former couple had reached  their 23rd annual mile-post,  while the latter couple have passed the quarter century mark by  three years. It is but one of the  many anniversaries which the  couples have celebrated together  and the reminescences were interesting. Their many friends will  wish them many1' more such  pleasant and interesting reunions.  Grand Fork Gazette.  j Western Float!  i  i  Calgary is troubled with impure  milk. * *  A lock-up is being built at Fort  George, ��������� ���������  A skating rink is  Merritt.  Mrs.  Eeveebech  hotel in Yale,  In Ladysmith the roller rink has  been reopened.  In Creston one dollar will buy  14 loaves of bread.  There are 28,000 municipal  voters in Vancouver.  " Jack James has opened a bowling alley in Gleichen.  There are ten patients in the  hospital at Ladysmith. -  Jack Clarke has opened a pool  and billiard room in Alberni.  The Yukon gold production this  year will be worth $4,500,000.  The Methodists are building a  $30,000 church in Kamloops.  The dining room of the Hotel  Allen in Rossland is to be reopened.  Suinas' mountain is being prospected for coal with a diamond drill.  Bob Brett is now conductor of a  Canada Northern passenger train.  There- was frost in Barkerville  this summer every week except one.  W. J. Cavanaugh will be tried  for bigamy in Vancouver next week.  Mink, foxes and wolverines are  very plentiful this year in northern  B. C.  C. F. Law has ten men prospecting Slate creek for gold and platinum.  New Westminister has raised the  semaphore against portable lunch  rooms.  In Ladysmith Dave Carley may  soon turn his"paper out three times  a week.  It is roumered that the C.P.E.  will extend its line from Vernon to  Kelowna.  The Middesboro collieries have  facilities for handling, 1,000 tons of  coal -daily.,...: -      if..    -_-._--_.  -For the first time this season the  white mantle fell on Winnipeg,,  October 25. - J  It is reported that Oroville sports  are catching   fish   with   nets   in  I Osoyoos lake.  Vancouver is to have an hotel  tnat will contain 550 bedrooms. It  will cost $500,000,  ���������The Duke of Sutherland will  soon own more land in B. C. than  he does in Great Britain.  During July, August and September there were 35 cases before the  police court in Penticton.  In Prince Rupert several women  have recently been fined $100 each  for selling liquor to Indians.  Rev. C. F. Yates of Golden has  been appointed vicar of the Anglican church in Abbotsford.  There are 300 Boy Scouts in Vancouver. Some of them read dime  novels about fighting Indians.  Glen Campbell is' clerk in a  Seattle hotel.    At one time.he was I  mountain lion-Was recently'  shot,in Stanley Park,' Vancouver  that measured seven feet from tip  to tip. The man who shot it received $150, and will not be fined  for discharging firearms within the  city limits;- "  Two Skeena river stern wheel  steamers. Operator and Conveyor,  will be towed in a few days from  Prince Rupert to Vancouver.'  Here they will be' taken to pieces  and shipped to Edmonton by rail  then reassembled to be operated on  the upper Fraser for Foley, Welch  and Stewart.  If certain negotiations now pending reach.a successful conclusion  the Duke of Sutherland, who recently visited Vancouver, .will own  larger land holdings in British Columbia than he does in Great Brit,-  ain. It is understood that -his  agent has obtained options on nearly 30 miles of agricultural lands on  both sides of the South Thompson  river extending eastward from near  Kamloops. A great (leal of this  area is under cultivation but the  major portion will not be produc-.  tive until an irrigation system is -  installed. The purchase price will  probably exceed $500,000.  Wheat and ,oats  hundred    pounds  Ferry, Wash.  are  at  $1.50   a  Brown's  The Ne Temere Decree  By unanimous vote the Ecumenical   Conference  asserts   that   no  church decree should override the*  civil law.    There could   be no ar-   -  gument   on   such   a ^declaration.  The case has only'one  side.    In  any British country the ciyil law is  supreme and must be so maintained,  if our freedom is to continue.   The  Ne Temere decree promulgated by  the head of the Roman Catholic  Church   clashes   in   many   points  with the civil law.   It is mediaeval in its spirit,  originated  as it  was by the Council of Trent, and it  presumes the possession of supreme  power by-the Cb urcb.    When any   -  church or sect assumes tbe powers���������  of a Eevising court over legislation -  enacted   by the representatives of  the people, it takes an objectionable, even an arrogantppsition.  The Provinces of Canada have  enacted certain laws governing  marriage. Ontario declares that  any ordained clergyman of any  recognized denomination has the  power to perform marriages; that  is to say, a. Methodist clergyman  may unite in wedlock any couple,  provided no "just cause or impediment" is declared. The religious  beliefs of the couple is not a matter  of discussion. If they produce a  marriage license���������the special permission of the State, the clergyman is the delegate of the Ciown  to perform the marriage ceremony.  It is by virtue of Provincial, not  ecclestical authority that even a  purser on a Kootenay lake steamer. I parish priest in Ontario may ollici-  For refusing to assist a police  In buying typewriter ribbons it is  necessary to specify whether they  are for hor or it.  officer    in    Winnipeg,    Sigmund  Snider was fiided $100 and costs.  Ah Cum was fined $100 for  keeping a gambling house in Vancouver. He 6hould move to a  smaller town.  Win. Kelly, an Indian Chief  died at Port Simpson this month.  His name indicates that he was of  Irish descent.  Chief Justice Hunter suggests  that for the second offense of selling liquor to Indians the lash  should be applied.  There being no parson at Okanagan Falls, some of the residents  drive 14 miles on Sundays to attend church in Penticton.  Bill Miner is reported to have escaped from jail in Georgia- Bill  seems to have a political pull, or a  strong push from the inside.  War has been declared between  the Enderby and Armstrong papers.  The editors seem to have forgotten  their Sunday School training.  J. D. Prentice died at Lillooet  last week, aged 50 years. He was  finance minister of B. O. during the  reign of Prior and Dunsmuir.  In future members of tbe B. C.  civil service must not smoke during  oflice hours. The rule should be  extended to all kinds of work.  On the prairies 52 points report  a shortage of cares for transporting  fuel, lumber and grain. Evidently  tlie west is going faster than the  railroads.  In Regina Chinese and Japanese  and Negroes are charged double  rates for meal-i. This will have a  tendency to create Jap restaurants  in that city.  ate at a wedding. Marriage is first  a question touching civil rights.  Secondly it is a religious ceremony  ���������whether sacramental or not depends upon the ecclestical viewpoint. A church goes far in presuming to question the validity of  auy marriage performed by Provincial authority. It" is an assumption that must be opposed if wo  are to maintain the supremacy of  our Parliamentary and British institutions.  There is no established church  in Canada.    The Roman Catholic  bishops are on exaotly tho samo  footing as Anglicans,  Methodists  and Presbyterians.    They have no  power whatever that is not subject  to the Legislature and  the courts  which are the interpreters of the  Legislature.  Canon law is effective  in the Province of Quebec���������not because it is  Canon Law,  but bo-  cause it has been re-enacted   by  Provincial statue.  Feared the Worst  Bishop Frederick Burgess tells  an amusing story of a little chap  from tho city who, though longing  for the expierence, steadily refused  to bo a "country weekor." No,  indeed, no country for him. "But  why, dear?" they questioned, longing to remove his frail little person  at least temporarily from tho  slums. "Because," the child explained, after much coaxing, "thoy  have thrashing' machines out (lore,  an' it's bad enough here, where  dey lam year by hand I"  >i<-.m THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA'.  THE   LEDGE  Is located at Greenwood, B. C, and can be traced to many parts of  the earth. It comes to the front every Thursday morniug. and  believes that hell would close up if love ruled the world. It believes  in justice to everyone; from the man who mucks in the mine to the  king who sits on the cushions of the throne. It believes that advertising is the life of trade; and that 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 ancl  the county of Bruce. To the United States it is $2.50 a year, always  in advance.  R.  T.   LOWERY  EDITOR    AND    FINANCIER.  GREENWOOD,   NOVEMBER   2, v1911.  \  A blue mark here indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased, and that the editor would once more  like to commune with your collateral.  This is an age of speed, and this  fall even Jack Frost seems to-be in  a hurry to get in early.  The Toronto World says that  .there is only one good poker player  in the Dominion Cabinet, but does  not give the name of the genius.  Last Friday night the banquet  in Grand Forks showed plainly  how well the people of the solid  west appreciate the Hon. Martin  Burrell.    At the coast recently a prominent man was driven insane because  his wife gave birth to a pair of  Chinese babies. The yellow peril  to him was a stern and tragic  reality.   Fuojt recent events it looks as  though Canadian saloon men  should keep away from Republic,  "Wash. The way they treat aliens  in that camp does not get the public officials any honor or credit.  All the preachers in Penticton  are opposed to the C.P.R. running  Sunday boats on Okanagan lake.  The travelling public have not yet  expressed  themselves.    The   Sunday service will oblige many people,  but work a hardship on the Steamboat men.  By certain postal privileges  granted it for political reasons the  Toronto Globe is accused of beating  the postoffice department out of  $25,000. With a Presbyterian  parson for its editor we fail to  understand why the "Scotchman's  Bible" fell into the sump of disgrace. The cent [belt must be  honeycombed with cheap political  grafters.  quite different from what it means  in a fashionable church. The idea  of it that was in the mind of Dante  was far remote from the idea of it  that was in the mind of John Wesley. Pius X. and William Booth  are doubtless equally sincere, but  what a divergence between their  respective notions of the gospel.  The gospel is tinted also by national characteristics. To the Latin  mind it creates a sentiment different  from that which it produces in the  Greek or Oriental. So also there  is an Anglo-Saxon gospel. There  will also in time be a Chinese,  Japanese and Hindu gospel. For  the gospel is not a fixed statement  of facts, it is a sentiment, a view of  life, a feeling towards destiny and  the race.  Personally, I believe in the  gospel: not in my gospel or yours,  but in that Eventual Gospel, that  shall be produced by living through  various ages and epochs of history,  by being tinged with the blood of  all nationalities, by being soaked in  the East and West, in eras of  dreaming and eras of doing, until  it shall become the Gospel of Every  Creature, universal, the Gospel not  stand. But as father took the old  lady's' clock as a wedding present,  there wasn't much to grumble at.  Mind you, dear, I'm telling all  this for your own good. It only  shows how young man-id people can  keep' down expenses if they're  quick.  That shilling I owe ,you hasn't  been forgot, Jannit, love. I  thought of spending part of it to  buy you a wedding gift. Taking  one thing with another, I should  think a pair of bellows would come  in useful, 'cause if you kept 'em  kandy you could 'always give your  John a good blowing up when you  felt like it and the neighbours  wouldn't be any the wiser. I  should have cane-seated chairs in  the kitchen, then you could any  time teach him a lesson.  Of course, dear, you and the  person you're about to snatch may  be happy enough together for anything I know; though I wouldn't  have him at any pi-ice. Still I  should try to agree if I was you.  My poor father used to say Fighting's best left alone, but if you've  got to fight always make sure of  things before you start, 'cause you  can't fill a thin purse with a thick  ear. So I think we may leave it  at that.  Well, Good-bye for the present,  dear. Think of me on your honeymoon if you have one, Sorry.. I  can't take part, but I shall be with  yon in spirit, x x x x  Your loving friend and well-wisher  'Jane Ann.  lead through the ceiling; but there  are five short passages connecting  the upper gallery with the lower,  Tunnels run in all directions from  the home of the mole, but each  one comes out into the lower  gallery surrounding the hall, so  that the mole, on arriving, must  enter the lower gallery, run upstairs, as it were, to the upper  gallery, then pop through .one of  the passnges leading into the hall.  This, however, is not the only,  part of the dwelling of the mole;  there is a little house for the children. This is a rather large chamber, made where two of the underground main roads cross. We  can see the reason for this; it affords the parent and her little ones  ample chance of escape - should  danger threaten.   The explanation  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,  partly on account ot a'lazy liver and  partly beoause.it takes a pile of money  to run a paper that is outlawed, there  are still 25 different editions of this condemned journal in print. Send 10cents  and get one or $2 50 and get the bunch.  E. T. LOWERY,  Greenwood, B. C.  of the ordinary and necessary expenses of the business and. will  enter into the determination of the  price of the product like any other  element of cost. Pending the establishment of adequate laws cover-  inn the matter, it is gratifying to  note instances in which employers  of all the other  passages   round, act, of there own motion, in ways  of this or that'time, Church,  or  nation, but of Humanity.  We shall never know what Jesus'  Gospel means until it has passed  through the race.���������Dr. Frank  Crane.  Letters from Jane Ann  By Mooke Anking  In Good Toronto the flag of the  United States is not permitted to  be shown in the films of moving  picturs shows. Such petty spite  against our neighbors shows that  Toronto contains several ions.  That city still permits scenes of  robbery and violence to be exhibited in its picture shows, provided the Stars and Stripes is not  shown. As it were a case of straining at at a cricket and swallowing  a buck deer, horns and all. Showing the American flag in pionB Toronto must be about as dangerous as  waving a red rag in front of an  energetic bull. Litcle wonder that  the world laughs at Toronto, the  city of cant, deceit, hypocrisy and  false notions of humanity and  patriotism.  Thinking Themes  One-half of any gospel is the person of whom it is preached. One-  half of any truth is the person who  believes it. One-half of any statement is the person who hears it.  The actual creed is a mixture of  Mc and the articles.  Nothing illustrates this so well  as the so-called Gospel of Jesus,  which seems to mean as many  things as there are nations, cults,  Beets, temperaments, ages and  minds to understand it. The  Roman Catholic conceives that he  has in his Church the pure gospel  in its proper vase, and in the Protestant chapel across the way the  evangelical parson is exhorting all  Catholics to come and join him and  holievo the pure gospel. There is  no doubt but the gospel meant  something  to ��������� the  first  disciples  Dear Jannit,���������If. ther's one  thing I like more than another it  is one of your loving letters. I  don't know how anybody could  make ont your scrawl, dear, without feeling a long-abiding inward  joy. Straight, a note from you  makes me feel as cheerful as I did  when our kitchen plaster came  down . wallop on the landlord.  Mother says ome of your .letters  does her more good than a box of  anty-bill-yus. And we have had  such fun with the spelling.  Fancy you think of marriage,  dear. It don't seem nacheral.  What I mean to say, it seems a  a risk for such a young girl, 'cause  when you're dressed and have your  face clean and your boots on yon  don't look a day over thirty-six.  I can't make out though why  you want to marry a person that  wears those kilt things. Of course,  dear, you might save by cutting  your frocks down for him, but I  don't see how he could wear other  things of yours.  Still, dear, p'raps'everything's  for the best. Father used to say  The darkest cloud has frills and  lining. And if you've found somebody or something, so to speak,  who's willing to Bhare your lot,  such as it is, it don'tseem right for  anybody else .to interfere, as I  might say.      ,  I s'pose, dear, you'll be having a  honeymoon, weather per-mitting.  One of tne Terrace ladies comes in'  at times to borrow mother's floorcloth, and I've heard ma tell about  her first honeymoon, and how  father took lodgings a couple of  streets away from where they'd  been living. S'far's I can make  out father and mother left early  next morning, so their honeymoon  needn't have cost 'em a penny.  Of course, dear, mother had plenty  of money in those days, so, not  wanting to be thought mean, she  left some coppers on   the   wash-  Animals and Their Homes  A dog will travel hundreds of  miles on foot to return to the spot  to which the kindness of human  beings has accustomed it. A cat  so dearly loves its home that it will  even remain behind in an empty  house when the family goes. And  think what wonders of flight the  homing pigeon performs in order to  return to the loft in which some  kind boy or girl has made its home.  What, however, of the animals that  we have not tamed? They have  just as warm au affection for their  homes, the dwellings which they  have made for themselves and their  little ones.  Seeing that the apes and monkeys  rank next iu  the scale of life to  man,   we might   expect them   to  show skill next to mau's in the  making of their homes.   .But they  do not.    The larger apes are content with a simple lodging  in the  trees of the great forest in which  they live; and none of the monkeys  ever make any pretence at building  a dwelling for itself.    Are wo to be  disappointed at this?   Not at all.  As we all know, man himself, before he became civilized, was content with the rudest  dwelling.    A  rough cave served, until wolves or  hyenas came to quarrel  over his  bones.    Man   of   the   very   early  ages, though he was far superior  in intellect to the highest of the  animals, never had any home half  as snug   as that of the mole or  beaver.  The fact is that for the wonders  of Nature's architects we have to  go to the smaller birds and animals,  and to the insects. Those are the  little workers which mako us realize how very humbly we ought to  view the works of men. Men with  their wonderful brains have invented tools for every sort of work,  but for all the wonders performed  in the animal world there is not a  single tool. We need not step beyond our own ["garden to see the  ants at work; we have only to walk  to the nearest meadow to find signs  ofthe labor of the mole, even if  the busy and impudent little gentleman does not actually venture  upon our private property. Quite  a little city under the ground is  burrowed by the mole. The molehills with which wo are all familiar  are no part of the dwelling at all  ho we need not dig down expecting  to find Mr. and Mrs. Mole and  family at the bottom of one. The  mole-hills are merely shafts which  the mole has thrown up in order  to get fid of the loose soil which he  has scraped away in making one of  liis tunnels. The actual home is  not so easily found. It is hidden  as a rule, under a tree or large  shrub, oy n the bank of a Geld. If  we can get a peep inside that, then  the mystery of the mole's dwelling  is at once made plain.  The main hall of the dwelling is  a lofty, sphere-shaped apartment.  Around the hall run two galleries,  one level with the ceiling, tho other  higher still. The only way into  the great hall is from the upper  gallery, from which three passages  about the main hall is not so clear.  We all understand that the height  of the hall is to give proper ventilation, for even under the ground the  mole must have air. For the rest  it is not easy to see why such elaborate defences should be required.  Ferrets and weasels are not likely  to go along a mole's run, and there  can be no other underground  enemies, unless it be other moles.  That idea suggests an explanation.  Moles, when they are in love, are  so terribly savage���������male against  male, of course���������that unless some  such scheme of defence as we have  beeu studying were made to keep  out rivals, father and mother moles  would never be able to bring up  their families, in peace. For, like  male shrews, the moles fight until  one is killed; and very often the  victor is so badly injured in the  battle that he, too, must die.���������The  Canadian Century.  that are just,  and   humane  generous.���������New York Post.  and  if  H. W. Farmer & Co.,  '','.-.��������� .REAL ESTATE,  ? Rock Creek, B. C.  Compensation to Workmen  The action of the Otis Elevator  Company   in   distributing   nearly  $30,000   among the widows   and  orphants of the victims of a recent  explosion of molten iron by which  four of its employes were killed, is  highly creditable to that wrpora-  tion, and is interesting also in its  bearing on the   general   question  of   compensation   in   such   cases.  The coroner had pronounced the  accident unavoidable and the corporation blameless; but the officers  of the company   doubtless   acted  upon   tbe consideration   that   the  workingmen and their wives were  blameless too,   and that the company could infinitely better stand  the loss of ������30,000 than the families  of the  workingmen the blow that  had fallen upon' them as a consequence of the unavoidable risk attending the occupation  in  which  the men werejengaged.    It is precisely upou this^consideration that  workingmen's   compensation   acts  are based���������together with the additional,  and most^ important, consideration that if the compensation  is required  by law, upon definite  principles,-it can be systematically  provided for, and estimated in advance,  will become simply a part  Hunters need never get lost  they have a watch and the sun is  shining. Every watch is a compass, although few people are  aware of it. Stanley, the explorer,  did not know it until he had groped  his way through the dark continent  and met a Belgian sailor on the  const. If you point the hour  band to the sun the south is exactly  half way between the hour and the  figure XII on the dial. Suppose,  for instance, it is 4 o'clock. Point  the'hand indicating 4 to the sun  and the XI on the watch is..exactly  south. If it is 8 o'clock point the  hand indicating S to the sun and  the figure X on the dial is due  south. No man need get lost if he  carries a watch.  I.  Leaves Mother Lode  . 9,30. a.  6:30 p.  m.  m.  ��������� ���������������������������*  ������*.  >*,  S  -I  **  <%  Leaves Greenwood-  2:00 p.  8:30 p.  m.  m.  Saturday last stage leaves  Mother Lode 6 p. m. Returning-,  leaves Greenwood 10 p. m.  Greenwood Office  HOTEL  *> NORDEN  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Surveyor,  Nelson, B. C.  THE YOUTH'S COMPANION  What other Christmas present  costs so little and means so much  as a subscription to The Youth's  Companion���������52 weeks to any Canadian subscriber for $2.00. It is a  gift which benefits not only the  one who receives it, but every  member of the same household.  With many Christmas. presents  the sense of novelty wears off by  the week's end, but The Youth's  Companion is a new and  sought  after the .fifty-second week of the  year as the first.    It is elastic in  its adaptability, too; for it does not  matter whether the present is for a  boy or girl, young married people,.  sedate couples.grandparents���������there  never was one yet who did not set  store by The Youth's Companion.  You cannot make a mistake if you  give-The. Companion���������and it  is  only ������2.00 a year now to Canadian  subscribers.    On January 1, 1912,  the price will be advanced to ������2.25.  The one to whom you give the  subscription will receive free The  Youth's Companion Calendar for  1912, lithographed in twelve colors  and gold, and you, too, as giver of  the subscription,   will   receive  a  copy     of    the    Calendar.���������THE  YOUTH'S   COMPANION,     144  Berkeley St., Boston, Mass. .  J. E. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B :  C .  HAVE YOUR PHOTO TAKEN   BY ; -'"  J. H. JAMES of Greenwood.  STARKEY & CO.  nelson, b. c.  wholesale  dealers in  Produce   and   Provisions  About Float  Float is not'a periodical.  It is a book containing 86  illustrations all told, and  .. .;  is filled.with sketches and   - -  stories of western life.   It  tells how a gambler cashed  in after the flush days of.:  Sandon ; how it rained in  New Denver  long  after  Noah' was dead ;' how, a  parson took a  drink  at.,    :  1   Bear Lake^in early days ; "  how -justice was dealt in   .  "Kaslo .��������� in !'93;   how. the.  .  saloon man.outprayed the  women in Kalamazoo, and  graphically    depicts   the'  roamings   of   a   western  editor among the tender--,  feet in the cent belt.   It  containsjthe early history      .>.  .     of Nelson and a romance  of the Silver King mine.  In   it are  printed three  western poems, and dozens of articles' too numer-   -  ous to mention.   Send for    ,  1    one before it is too late.   .-.  The  price   is   25   cents,  postpaid to any part of the     .'  ��������� world.   Address  all   let-.  ters to .'v'  R.. T9 Lowery  ���������.GREENWOOD, B. C.  ' The Greenwood Dairy ���������  PUREM1LK  and CREAM  A TRIAL SOLICITED  GREENWOOD CITY WATERWORKS  CO.  i:  W. JENKS,  Prop.  Don't 6e HOODWINKED  WE NEVER CHANGE BRANDS  CITV  Baggage transferred to  any part of-the City. Furniture moved to any part of  the District. General Dray-  ing of all kinds.  [SIDNEY OLIVER.  r  ARE A UQUALITY  IR:  The BRILLIANTES  Are the Best Clear Havanasln Canada  Made by Union Labor in the best Hy- .  fjienic Factory in the country.   Call for  them and get value for your money Instead of rope  WILBERG & WOLZ. Prop. B.C. Clear  Factory. New Westminster. B. C.  SMOKE....  Mountaineer aud Kootenay Standard Cigars.   Made by  J. C. THELIN & CO., NELSON.  I  ���������2.  *uMMBfiottKmmtnm.  Iltll ������ '  as* ���������  Do  You Want  Your Clothes  Now?  Mot two or three weeks  hence, but  now-  right away ?  And then do you  want to see what  they look like before you buy chem ?  Then come in and we wil3 show you our  Fall and Winter styles in "Fit-rite" tailor-  ed clothes. You can see just what the  pattern ofthe cloth you select looks like  as a suit and you can assure yourself that it is  a satisfactory fit before leaving the store. ~~  The   specialized   tailoring   "Fit-rite/*   developed, in its highest form, guarantees you a well-  made suit of clothes, perfect in fit, and made according  to the newest style ideas.  Either call nt the itore or tend us a poit cart! bearing your name and nd.  dress, and we'll give you a copy of the "Flt-rito Stylo Forecast/' containing ���������  the latest news of fashion tendencies for tho coming Fall and Winter.  The British Columbia Copper Co., Ltd,  Mother Lode Mine, Greenwood, B* C.  xT\  ,.  r\  rsi.v  7  Uj  5^  ������sr  e������  j'V.'H  ?s.  wivaum  t&  \t  or^BtwwswnunivViiu MtuniMUJti'iKnancnaKtnntMMtJNiit nn uiuJM/isxwinK  ,<���������!*��������� i*t������*t*iX.iiA**Ci3t������c#*xrm*(i  I  ; 'i-^-im  -THE .LEDGE', GREENWOOD, JB. C, NOVEMBER 2, 1911  ,V'������,'.^I  ,v:^i  "CURIOUS  PERUVIAN  TREE,  It Produces a Copious and Continuous  Supply of Rain.  Tlie ralu tree ol I'erti grows very  \uiv,e, is rich ,ln le'nves and 13 called  t/7'Uie Indians lamnicaspi.' It has tbe  power of collecting the dampness ot  tt������e'atmosphere and condensing It into  ii continuous and copious supply of  ruin.  " lu the dry season, when the rivers  are low ancl the heat great, tbe tree's  jpower of condensing seems at tbe  highest, and water falls in abundance -  'from the leaves and oozes from the  .trunk: The water spreads around m  veritable rivers,, part of which filters  .Into the soil and fertilizes it. These  ���������rliers are canalized so as to regulate  the-course of the water.  It is estimated that one of the Peruvian rain trees will on the average  yield nine gallons of water per diem,  [u'u field of nu area of one kilometer  square���������that Is, 3,230 feet each way���������  ean be grown 10,000 trees separated  from each other by twenty-five meters.  This plantation produces dally 3S5.000  liters of water. If we allow for evaporation and infiltration we have 135.-  ���������XK) Jllors or 20,531 gallons of rniti for  ���������Jlstributlon daily. ' The rain tree can.  ou cultivated with very little trouble,  for it seems Indifferent as to the soil  In which it grows. The tree increases  raplii;y and resists both extremes oJ  ���������jJiui.He.���������Espuua Moderna. '  IN THE ROSSLAND ASSESSMENT DISTRICT, PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Thursday, the i6lh day of November, A. D. 1911, at the hour often o'clock in the  forenoon, at the Court House, in Ihe City of Rossland, I shall sell at public auction, the'lands hereinafter set out ol ihe persons  in said list hereinafter set out, for tlie delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons, on tlie 31st day of December, 191c, and for  interest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if tlie loial amount due is not sooner paid.  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  Lots  Blk  -,-8 tn  3 ������ a  'j: o v,  K1UW  Boundary Falls, Christensen *s addlflon, Map 155, being a sub-divlslon of pari lot 931, 6. I, (O), Similkameen district  Christensen, JUarlc    | ,. A $       SlO .-?     -In",   ���������$     ](j' $100  Kennedy, XV.   K    ���������> n  A 2 -11.1 !I2 -17 1 00  Christensen, Mark     .'!, 4 and 5 '.  A 2 70 I 3S -IS 100  Cross, James .'    ���������_'  J{ I Sl������ 21 17 '    'J 00  Siddall, S.  It   ;| -. R ��������� 5S Oil 100  Clinstensen, Mark     -|  J! mj .*-, ���������(��������� j qo  Christensen, Mark     10 ',  I! , !IU -10 If! I 00  Clirislcnscii, Maik  -.    | |0 7  D 11-10 7 37 -    2 71 _.     100  Cascade townsite, ,Mup 8, being u suh-dlvlslon of parts of lots 208, 269 and 313, (������. I, (O), Similkameen dlstjfct  Name of Person Assessed  A  BRAVE TOREADOR.  One of the Most Thrilling Incidents of  the Bull Ring.  The famous Spanish toreador Reverie  'isured in one ot the most thrilling  incidents ever witnessed in the areiiu.  It was at Ih'iyonne. After disposing of  r\Y<> bulls Reverie had twice pluuged  uls sword into a third of great strength,  ind ferocity, and as the beast contiti-  ���������jcd careering; ivlklly'lhe spectators De-  jnn to hiss Iieverte for bungling.  Wounded to the very quick or his  sride. tlio Spaniard shouted, "The bull  ,s Klain'" and, throwing aside his  ���������<word, sank on one knee with folded  inns in the middle yot tbe ring. He  ivas I'tehr. hut' he hnd not allowed for  ;he margin of accident. The wounded  De.*ist"c*hnrged full upon him, but the  matador, splendid to the last, knelt  ���������motionless as a. statue, while the spec-  rators held their breath lu horrified  suspense. Reaching his victim, the  null morally bounded al him, and as  no sprang he sank iu death, with his  ast effort giving one fearful lunge of  ihe head that drove a horn into tha  thigh of the kneeling man and laid  'oure the bone from the knee to the  ioint. Still Iieverte never flinched, Sut  reaiaitial kneeling, exultant iu victory,  "out calmly contemptuous of applause,  till ho was carried away to heal hlni ot  ais grievous wound.  Short Description of Properly  " r. a.  Z c ���������/.  MUM  LANDS IN SIA1ILKAA1EEN DIVISION OF YALE DISTRICT  Carde'n, Ellen H   Temple, Mrs. A. i\l   Miller, Malt hew'.   McAdain, 1   Watson, C-hailos VV   McRae Copper  Company.  Addington, Hon.   II. II.!..  Oliver,   W ;   CluiMensen, Mark   Lane, C. E. et al   Johnson, Ole   Lauren,  Joseph   Johnson and Andeison   .Sears, J. D. and C. I'....:...  M01 risen,  Mrs. Jennie   Anderson, John   Mo.Wiee Alex   part lot 312, G, 1 (O) 50x100...  part lot --.19, G. 1 (O)   part lot 535, G.  1 (O)   part lot 536, G.  1 (O)   leu 603,  G.  1 (O)   pari lot 620, G.  1 (O)   part lot 653, Ci.  1  (O)   part lot 6cjiik G,   1 (O)   part lot 931, G.  1 (O)   pari lot 970, G.  1  (O)   part lot 970, G.  1 (O)   part lot 1012,   G. 1 (O)   part loi 119G1 G. 1 (O)   pail lot i-|8o, G. 1 (O)   part lot 1G99, G. 1 (O)   lot  2910, G. 1 (O).  S26 40  10 80  90 00  90 00  15 00  3 90  3 00  \V. pari of W. part lot 125S...  SUB-DIVISION OF PART OF LOTS 152, 153 AND 184, GROUP 1 (0)  Hussey E |lot 10, block 2 .'  |      10.       | $ 7 20   |  SUB-DIVISION OF PART OF LOT 534, G. I, (0), AUP 75  Plovart, J. L jblock 2  I . ,    1.       I $ 3 60   I  Ployart, J. L [lot  15 .' .-. |        1.       | 90   |  .   SUBDIVISION OF PART OF LOT 700, G. I (0), MAP 38  Si  $B 32  $J   OO  56  1   OO  4  72  2   LO  4 72  2   OO  78  2   OO  35  ������3  2   OO  03  2   OO  4 20  2   OO  1 82  4������  1   OO  ������3  2   OO  6 55  7'  2   OO  84  63  2j00  3'  2   OO  37  2   OO  1 92  47  2   OO  25  2   OO  'S  2   OO  73  S   37   I 82 00 '| $ 9 57  1  5 and li.  Ill  1  Hanson, Eric    Miller, J.  A   Miller, J. M   Pierce, W. K   Krye, J. S., Estate   Earl and Strauss   McKenzio, Mrs.   J. T...  Mflu'iixio,   J.   T   McCiillivray and Horner  Strickland, W. E   Sing Sum   D'Arcy, James   Boiivman,  Eliza   Thomas, Mrs. C. H    Cumberland, John I (1 1    111  Smith, James  P j ;; :md .| j    *j-l  Gilpin, R.   R '.     11 and  111 I    :M  Wilcox, W. B    ji     i    ;;���������.>  Hind, II.  I r.| and 5 \   33  Corson townsl'.e, Map 39, being a sub-divlslon or part lot SI 7, (!. I, (0), Similkameen district  McLaren, John  ;  | 4 and 5  |    If,   |    S       GO   |    *     US   |    8     (i;'i   I      $100  Christina Tovwislte, Mop 50, belnij a sub-divlslon of part tol 317, G. I, (O), Similkameen dlstilcl  $1 00  1  1:  I  SI 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  i 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  I HO  1 UO  1 00  1 00  1 00  I ou  I 00  l'OO  I 00  1 00  Killing the Bad Taste.  ."Maybe 1 won't have.to take meclizine again, and even if I do have to  .take it maybe the doctor will prescribe  in ambrosial mixture, but if I should  De condemned for my sius to'swallow  File doses 1 know how I'll take them,"-  i city salesman volunteered. "A man  tvbo was doctoring himself in the drug  store showed mo the way.  "Tlie druggist had mixed a particu-  ��������� nrly obnoxious dose. The mail before  taking it asked for cracked Ice. The  ,>rratid boy brought It, several spoonfuls nearly pulverized. Tbe sick man,  jaeld that in his moutb until It melted,  jifter which, the medicine seemed aa  .inild as tea.  ���������"I always prepare my mouth that  way for a disagreeable medicine,' the  aian said. 'The ice numbs the nerves,  md the medicine slips down without  j'eaving any taste, good or bud.'"���������Bx-  ���������hange.  Manly, L.   A   Barnes, H.  D   Manly,  L. A *.  Manly,  L. A   Manly, L. A   Manly, L. A   Manly, L. A   Manlv, L. A   Manl'v,  L. A   Manly,  h. A   ICirchner,   Iilla   Klcman, Andrew..  lots 3 and 4, block 3   lot 2, block 4 '.'.   lot 3, block 4   lots 2 and 3, block 7   lots 1 and 2, block 8   lots i. and 2, block 9   lots 1 and 2, block.10   lots 3 and 4, block 14   lols 3 and 4, block 15   lots 3 and 4, block 16   lots 2, 3 ancl 4, block 21..  block 37   S.Ss  C. & W. RAILWAY SUBSIDY LANDS, SIMILKAMEEN DISTRICT  Horner, Samuel   Tremblay,   Jos   Gilmour, John   Webb, A. C   Mclntvre, Murdoek.  sub-lot 1A of lot 2700..  part lot 2701   sub-lol 4 of lot 2701   sub-lot 11 of lot 2704....  sub-lot 11 of lot 2701....  160.45  336. S  156.21  224.96  5I-65  &  ���������3  1  60  20  1  80  3  3  60  60  ,  2  7������  2  7������  3  60  2  7������  1  70  So  I  4  ni  80  PTn  s  20  OO  6  OO  8  OO  9  1  OO  80  S    39  Si 00  09  i 00  '9  1 00  39  i 00  39  1 00  29  1 00  .  - 29  1 00  39  1 00  29  1 00  -9  1 00  -      09  1 00  25  2 00  .32  82  OO  2  OO  2  00  2  OO  2  OO  Name 01 Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  Lois  Mt*  ���������c-1%  o (i j  t;   'JI   Cm  ~ o x  KUtl  ANACONDA TOWNSITE, BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF SEC. 32. TP. 70, SIMILKAMEEN DISTRICT, MAP 24  .1  MUSICAL MOUNTAINS.  Hinging   Cliffs   In   tho   Pyrenees   and  Roaring Sands In  Hawaii.  In certain parts of the world are  mountains and hills which are said by  the natives to sing. In tbe Pyrenees  oertaiii cl ill's emit plaintive sounds resembling the strains of 11 harp. Two  other ei'lfs in the same chain are called  the" "snorers." When tho wind is iu  the Si.jth.wcst they-send forth a peculiar sound not altogether musical.  .The faces of these clitl's are marked  by deep gullies, open in front, which  may ,be compared to the pipes of an  organ. At certain times a stratum of  air, held between tho clilfs and bordering trees, closes the openings while the  wind blows freely between through  - the gullies', or organ pipes, behind:  ���������hence the music that is heard.  At the confluence of tlie Orinoco and  the Rio Mela are granite cliffs which  slug at sunrise. Humboldt refers to  ���������tho phenomenon as the musical stones  of tlie Orinoco. The music is caused by  tho rush of the expanding afr through  tisaures partly closed by mica.  Many more examples might be cited  to show that nature makes use of principles which have been adopted by  :man In tlio creation of musical sounds.  Nor are the musical sounds of nature  confined fo rocks, mountains and hills,  for lu Hawaii is a sand hank fifty feet  high which, when the hand Is moved  about iu the loose sand, produces a  sound like that of a melodeon. It is  said that if the observer slides down  the batik on his back, dragging both  hands In the sand, the sound becomes  as loud as faint thunder.���������Harper's  Weekly.  Interesting Relics.  ���������Mrs.��������� R-rown and Mrs. Jones are dear  friends personally, and the only little  (tilts that ever mar their cordial relations arc over the merits and attainments 1 if their respective husbands,  each thinking her own masculine,  prize package about the cleverest  thing that ever happened. Mrs. .Tones  generally manages to outdo Mr?,  il'.rown in the quality of tho feather*  she puts in her hubby's,cup, but the!  other day Mrs. llrown put one over  on her astute friend that whs a clinch-  er.  "Oh, my dear," sho gushed to Mrs.  Jones in an ecstasy of delight, "I  ���������want to tell you. My husband is an  enthusiastic tirchaelogist. And I nev-  jer knew it till'yesterday. I found  .in his desk some queer looking tickets  iwitli the Inscription 'Mtulliorse, 8 to  II.' And when I asked him what they  jwurii lie explained to me {hat they  jWere relics of ������ lost race. Isn't it  JrjtcrestiufiP"  Keiglitlev, Kwing   Hickey, "Pat    Payuzzo, Yincfnzzo   Kay, Mark   fr'is'k, Prank K   Keigiitley, Ewing*   Fisk, Frank R    Cunningham,  A   Kane, Thomas   Norris, Chas. II   Moore, J.  VY   Keigiitley, liwing-   Aspinwail, Phil   Brown, Marietta    Smith,  Dan   Lonticr, Leon   Lontier, Leon   Garland, M and   McLenaghan J..  Garland, M and   McLenaghan J..  Neitzel, Elizabeth ."   Garland, T. A   Pralt, William A   Kains, Thomas   Moran, A   Johnson and Tye   Kane, Julia A   Kane, Julia A   Johnson and Tye   Mimic, Maud   Keightley, Kwinjr   Hardy, Thomas   Hart man, Oscar   Keigiitley,   Ewing-   Keigiitley,   Ewinp;   Lontier,  Loon..;   Kerby, K. M   Moriu, A   Morrii, Michael   Hooper, C.  S   Estate McClelland, Samuel    Slovens, John C   Kane, Julia A   Merger, M    Royer, Owen    Guberich, AI   Dunn, John   Hooper, C S   Dunn, John   Fuuiasoli and Patron!   Garland.  T. A   Webb, Thomas   H. C. Loan & Savings Co   Fraser, Ale\   Kane, Julia A   Carlson, Chas A   McGuire, A. J   McGuiiv, A. J   Williamson, John ."   Williamson, John   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Alary..   Garland, Mary.......   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland   Alary   Garland, Alary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Alary... ...  Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary ,   Garland, Alary   Garland, Alary   Garland, Alary   Garland, Alary.  15 00  1 80  ���������4i'  I CI  II  S   2  -10  Stiickland, W.  Sanders, Ilatlie, J   Unknown   Unknown   Rpbbini,, Chas. P   Pearson, Nils ���������.   Unknown   Bertois, J. A ;.,,,  Unknown   McKay, John G   Unknown   Pokorney,  F.   II   Pierce, F.   and Sullivan,  Jas.'.  Unknown   Unknown   Unknown   Mart hi, Jos.   L   Strickland, A.  W   Englund, Oscar   Pokorney,   F.   II   0 and Li   1 10 5, 8 10 10   0 and 7   ���������J   '..>, Hand -1   .") arid (I   7 ami 8   il and  I-J   IU,  It and I*.'   S and !l   7 lo  In   ���������I and ������i   (i, 7  and S   1   1 70  1 :'���������i  1 -JO  Chenowetli,   W.   II.  Botliwell, A. C...  McLaren, John...  McLaren, Hairv  Kerby, F. AI....'..  Hambly, John   Graham, J.   D   Homann, II. J ...  Deadwood townsite, Map 73, beiny u sub-division of pait lot 620, G. I, (O), Similkameen District  IS.,.A....  (land  lu.  8  1 05  8 03  1 97  ,n.7  SI GO  0-2  100  IS  1 00  l:s  ���������   1 00  OS  1 to  5������  1 00  07  1 00  :������  J 00  Pierce, Geo. |{���������  GubUl'son, Axel  Cunningham, J.  Denoro townsite, Map 103. being u sub-divlslon of part lot' IS������8, G. ), (0), Similkameen district  10.  -i 4-1  5 and 7   14  49  0 and 7   lo  30 50  35  1 and 2   ll!  ;; GO  11 and V2   10  ;j GO  11   10  3 GO  1<  GO  14  1   V  4 00  G5  (i   17  5 80  (35  II   1<  5 80  51  14   Ii-  :i 00  00  ;{         lS  GO  IS  00  79  is  is  |S  5 00  :ii> on  :! 30  Go  G 50  10   7S  1   |!������  ���������3 00  52  II   l'.������  1' 00  34  2 50  2 IU  27  1 and -2   XV. part .'! ami 4   2-  2 40  10  E. part :! and 4   10  37  ���������"���������;5  S 40  7 20  1 90  .,                         S4  W. pt. s, 0,   10   ���������;.-(  ,       2 40  1 12  4 to 7   ���������A  11 40  3 00  1, L' and  '">   ������U  3 75  34  11', II! and 14   L'G  22 50  1 91  1 and 1'   98  IS GO  Sand 0   "S  ..1 35  A., 1, 1' and B   1  4 40  51  IJ and 7   2  4 (10  00  .,  ,,  :; so  40  11   1  ���������1 10  52  l.ti, II, 111,  II   it  ���������If uo  5 I'D  W. part 1'   s  3 30  40  1, 1', ."., 4, 0, 10, 1.". and 14  0  17 35  2 12  1,1', :;, Slo 11'   It  20 30  ���������I 01  (i ...  \'i  ���������I 40  52  A., H., 1 to 5 and 8 to 14..  Vi  15 40  1 8(5  Il, Hand 12........;   is  10 45  1 24  1,1', oancl 14   |H  20 !)0  2 48  0, 10. li' and 1:1..   III  l! 35  so  1 and H   I'l  1 40  51  ;"), II, 7 and 10 to  14   .)���������!  Hi 50  1 S7  "1, (i and 7 '  ���������'.'!  13 20  1 58  E. pt. 10, II and 11'   ":!  3 30  38  I'.',   I'.'i  1   IP  14  14   I'l  2 20  27  f. to 14 and  H   1������/)  12 10  1 52  A., 4,0, S, .10, 11   I'll  0 00  1  III  !llo II   1'7  (I 00  1  IG  ') and 7   L'S  4 40 .  53  1, 1' and 4 lo S   1   .".0  15 40  1 30  1 82  13  A., i, 1', fi, fi, 7   HI  li 00  74  McLeod, Laiiglilin,.  Torney, W. S   Teho, Michael    Bellman and Johnson   F.holl   Trading   Company   Siewarl, Alex   Telio, Michael    Bailey,  F.   Rice, L. M    John,  B.   11   Craddock,  Bruce   Shrapnel, J. II   Fahi'V, Lawrence and Allvil.  Packard, C. S   Christ!anson,  Jacob   Rice,   L.    AI.*   s'     01   ���������     SI uO  -  --    .       -1 35 1 00  1'..'and 13 1   IS   ; ;;0   ; , 01   I       J 00  Eholt townsite, fvlup 71, helny a sub-divlslon of pait lot 1223, 0. I, (0), Similkameen district  S       30  19 00  ISO  2 27  C 13  1 31  20 39  1 31  8...  9...  3 and  II...  19.  l\  '1  4  4  v.;  13  24  24  24  21  21  24  25  S 41  4 28  1  S7  SI 00  1 00  1 00  X 00  1 00  1 ou  I uu  I uo  1 ou  1 00  I Oil  1 ou  1 00  I 00  I 00  -I 00  Glosler Citv townsite, beinu a sub-division of Pari lot 3G72, G. I, (0), Similkameen District  iMcInlosh, R I  1 J 1    j a   ���������'������ 71  Snyder, L.   II  I   10 ! I   '! "    2/1  Laugliland.  J '. !  10 ; 2    j 2 7t  Parker, G. A ! 1' \ ;;    I >2 2:  Burns, XV.  S i 3 ! 8    i 1' 2'.  Dosautel, Arthur j 7 < ."���������    ! J  5C  Matheson, .Veil  II and 4  7    j I 50  Lewis, F.   II I .") 1 7    I 2 25  O'Fairell,   Thomas  | :! ' a   \ 1 8u  Melnues, A ! f>  S    : 2 25  McLauglilan,  D 1 7 ��������� SI 1 50  Loft us, j j  10 1 S    I ISO  Nicholson, Geo I 5 1 1(1   1 I 50  McNee's Addition to Grand Forks, Map 128, being a sub-division of part lot 383, G. I, (0), Similkameen district  Raslileigh, Waller   Holland", Ella I   Holland. Ella j   Anderson, Call   Anderson, Carl   II. 15 and It!   1  to  18   I, 2 and 3   I  to S   1 to 7   I  ���������3    1 90  12 40  SI 00  1 UO  1 00  1 00   j       fi 03  1 00   !       5 0-1  Henderson's Addition to Grand l7oiks, Map 150, being u sub.diviilon of part of lot 382, U. I, (O), Similkameen district  O'Rri.Mi. E. II   Nelson, Robeit   O'Brien, E. II   .J  12 and  l:  ..: 1 10 7   ..! 12 to 17...  90  1 31  5 20  04 ;     1 uo ;     1 p.i  Smelter Addition to Grand Forks, Map 40, being a sub-division of pait lot 495, G. I, (0), Similkameen district  01 ���������  SI 00  I 00  I uo  Unknown..  Oppenlieinier, Joseph....  Unknown   / and I",....  I and 2   13 and 14...  ���������I  Si 00  1 III!  1 111.1  Manlv, L. A.  Manlv, L. A.  Manlv, L.   A.  Mauly & Ruckle's Addition to Grand Forks, .Map 108, being "a sub-dUisluti ol pari lot 531, U. 1, (0), Similkameen district  1 to 1! 1   83  I  to  1 1    ;',4  S lo II       37  Si 00  1 00  1 00  Sloper,  Mrs.  Netti  Rodgers,   T.   I   McLellan, Norman.  Fallen, John O   Logan, Robert   Baker, Wilfred   Ruckle's Addition to Grand Forks, Map 36. being a suit-division of part lot 531, Q. I, (0), Similkameen district  V.  13 and  14..  Hand  15.  1!   7 lo  lu   2 and 3   SI 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  I uO  1 05  0 5G  17 50  1 93  5 07  7 i)Q  Elkhorn Addition lo Greenwood, Map 62, being a sub-dlvialou of lot SIS, Q. I, (0), Similkameen district  05  I   {Vi  Boundary Elkhorn Alining Co., Ltd  Boundarv Elkhorr. Alining Co., Ltd.  Gray, J.' P. .Myers .".   Boundary Elkhorn Mining Co., Ltd.  Boundaiy Elkhorn Mininjr Co., Ltd.  Boundarv Elkhorn Mining Co., Ltd  Kerr J, McDonellT.Sk Mclntyre, RM  Boundary Elkhorn Minintr Co., Ltd  Boundary Elkhorn Aiininy Co., Lid  Boundary Elkhorn Mining   Co., l.ld_  Conisteck, Rose   Boundary Elkhorn Mininjr Co., Lid  Boundary Elkhorn Minintr Co., Lid,  Boundaiy Elkhorn Mining*. Co., Ltd.  Boundary Elkhorn Mining' Co., Ltd.  Boundary Elkhorn Mininj,'  Co., Ltd.  2 lo 12    I lo ii   1 10   li'...;   13, 1 I and 15...  1 to 21 ;   1 to   I,"   I  10 12   Lung Lake lomiaile, Ahp 05, being a subdivision of part lot 860. Q. I, (0), Similkameen district  Cameron,   Geo. A   Peterson, Peter  W   Lawler, Adeline A   f.nwler, Adeline A   Mahon, Gilbert   MeConnell,  Maud   and 2.  1 50  .Midway townsite, Map 3. being a sub-division of part lot 501, 0.1, (0), Similkameen district  si 00  1 no  1 uo  1 00  1  IHI  1 IX)  1 00  1 00  l OO  1 IX)  1 00  1 IK)  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  ���������51 00  I 00  1 00  1 00  , I 00  LOO  ANACONDA, WESTERN ADDITION, AUP 97, BEING; A SUB-DIV. OF PART SEC. 32, TP. 70, SIMILKAMEEN DISTRICT  Garland, Mary  I   I, 2, 3,4, II. 7 and S I    11   I    S   4 20   IS     TO   I    S I 02   I      SI 00   I $   |  Garland, Mary.  |  1 to 4 and 7 lo 10  |    12   | I 92   | lll|        1 24   |        I 00   |  ANACONDA. CAPITAL PRIZE ADDITION, MAP 115, BEING A SUB-DIV. OP PART LOT ON (I. I, (0) SIMILKAMEEN DISTRICT  Nelson, O   I 20  I      I   I    S'i!^   I    *     ^   I    *     71    |      $1 00   | .*   ���������  Unknown   Gordon, W. L. C .'..  Unknown   Jeldness and Ooodeye ..-;   Cordon, W. L. C   Russell, J   lVii'son, Nils,.   Lowson, J. G.   I*'..   Barion, 1*'. W   Ronald,   William ,   i Nelson, J. W   ! Kerroiix, Jean,   j Jeldness and Goodeve   'jeldness and doodeve   8-   1  Cruse, J. C   5 aud 0   Williams,   Bert,....   9   Williams, G. AI   II   Cmitf, W.  W ....  15 and lli '.  Lewis, E. O   1, 2 and 3   Hopkins, Alfred N. A   19   Craig-, W.W   1 and 2   Lewis, E. O   3   Boyd,  Ernest   14 and 15.   Collins, Amelia   20   BOUNDARV FALLS TOWNSITE, SMELTER ADDITION, MAP 90, BRINQ A SUB-DIV. OF PART LOT 1012. 0. I, (0), SIMILKAMEEN DISTRICT j Stewart, J. W..   Kwong, Joe.,.,   Alaee, E   i El.lridge, Herbert   2d 91       Hain, Ed. A., Estate   Mil Ill      Jeldness nnd Goodeve   Saunier, M   Whiteside, G., Estate   Jeldness and Goodeve   Werner, Con rail   Hardy, Thomas   AlcEac Bros, and  Smith..  Hardy, Thomas   I and 2........  15 and  It! ,  20 and 21   .i 23and'l'L!.'.l  ,i  I Land  12   .! ns   50  47  4 10  2 01  .*'. '**���������.  1 21!  S 05  5 GO  8 30  18 82  2 31  2 84 THK IvEOGH, GRIM WOOD, B. C, NOVEMBER 2, 1911  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  Lots  Blk  Annandale, J.   1!   Smith, James   P   Bush, Susan  ���������.   Turner, J.   A   ' Maeauley and  Keigiitley   Crouse, C.   M   Luriclv and Hain   luillv", T. M. and Smiih, K. [���������'   Gully & (\.   Gnllv, T. M. aud Smiih, E. F   Rickard, S.  B   Grillillis, Ollie J   Pearson, Nils   Hodgson, R. T   Houston, W. C   Lynch, James   Pearson,   Nils   I.yall, P. andCleghorn, J. I'   Sullivan, |ohn, Eslale   Bu-.li,   Susan   Wii.khani,  C   Hain, ICd. A., Estate    l.owson, J. G. F   Rickard, S. II. and McN'ichol, Jas.  Rickard, O. li. and (.'.. B   JelJness and  Goodeve   Kerhv, I'.  M   C.rilliihs, Ollie J !  iW-weomlie. XV.   E   Pa I e rso n, Alex   Griffith*, Ollie J   Wangh, Andrew    Kerby, I*.  M   W f  i   4.  .'���������!, 4 aud 5,.,  S   11 and 12...  I and 2   ���������J  (I   1!) ami 20...  W.  )i 21..  23   24   15 and Hi...  20 and 21...  5 and (i   9 and 10....  IP and 20...  I 1 and 12...  13 and 14...  15   21 and 22....  I   Name of Person Assessed  S 4'j  li)  1'3  /   ii and  iii..'.!!.'  11  ;iik  12   20.     -1 r  ainl  21   19  and  2o ....  ��������� *���������>  ������3  ind 21  20.     15  and  Hi   17.  5 and  1   17 50  3 90  *> 9 19  I 54  (15  SS  1  II  4   10  li 24  Hioomfield, Grace '.  Mills, b". M. and Grave-.,  McElmcKi, IV R   l.ow:.on, J. Ci. F   12    !  Midway South tovvnslie, Map \l, lid hi j; sub-dlvl-ilon pari lot SOI, (I, I, (0), Similkameen district  2  10  M i  i    IS  12 !    23  13 .* '���������    23  T.  1  2 10  20  .) 13  3 Oil  7 07  3 3f>  Unknown   Gauiicc, W.  G   P.lanehrile. Octavr X  Seymour, G. E     Joyce,  P..t      Al.'i.'li,   Christiipher..  White,   E.I   Unknown   Seymour, G, F.   Unknown   Couture, ICd   Hickey, Pat       L'nknuw n   ICales, L". J   Diiscoll, John P   Hick-,, D. W   McDonald, T   Lund>J ren,  Riehfir.l. ..  Johnson, J.  K   Lundgreii', Richard;;".  ���������'���������,.;McCarler X: Son.. ��������� . ���������  7:;Coiihire,"Tlen'ry-.-. .-.���������.'-���������  L'liknown.....-,:   :Simpsi>ii, J. AL .......  Seymour, G. ,E  ... . .'.-.  Ross, Duncan., .......  ". Unknown.;':. '.'..)".;. ".".  Gue-.s and Forster. . . . .  Smart and Guess, G. A  Unknown. ......... '.-].  Collins, G. H.......;..  Livingstone, L. 'AI. ....  Munsroii and Stbthers..  Shipiev, Geo..........  Kempi; W. Y..... ....  :Ernst,   Louis........ ..  Sevmour, G. E........  Smith, K. B..7........  :.Sutherland, A. A.... ,  Wilde, C..............  Alills, D.   G...........  Mn.cd6nh.ld, Joe.......  Lindsay,  James..  Carl and Bertha. .. . . ..  lones, R. D.;.........  ; b..........  7l)7'7.���������;;.  ."o.:.......;  0..........  ,4v.,::.:.,,,.  D......   ..;  IV....;.. .7  ''07777 ;���������;���������: .77  br;7;;7::..7  n...........  77Jones,  R.   D.....   Niagara townsite, Map .5.1, beiug a sub-divlslon of part lot .117, (i. I, (0), Slnillkanicen district  10 and II  ���������I   0, 7 and S .  !���������, II and I:  10   1 and 2....  :-. and 12...  7, S and l;i.  Ilan.l   II   ..  10   15     If.   Hand '"12..-;  1..:...;.:..;  0...... ....  7 nnd  It...  S. .'. . . .'.''. .'.  9,' 10 and II  127.........  13:.......,.  15 and 10..  1, 2 and 3..  !'7'  Jones,  7 J oil its,  Jones, -  Jones,  ; Jones,  Jones,  -Jones,  ���������Jones';  "Jones,  I  /ones  ' 9 to-111-.'...Y.."...  ; 1. 2, :.'., 4, 0, 7,"S..  I'D to 11.;.........  i  13 lo 10...........  ! 4, lland 11........  10  ...v.. ..;...;.;.:.  !������, 10 and 13 to.16..  2 nnd 4...........  ii to I2.:.v....v. v.  ".vtb'.'tr.'.Trr..' r....  1, 2, 0 and S ......  I and 4 to S. ..  1  30  12  07  25  I 03  51  J4  .25  ?]S  25  25:  57 :  ol"  40  51  1 51,  04  :   03 :  77  1 03 ���������  2 09:  3 13  51  .': 5J  : 51 :  25  1 03  1 03  51  1 75  51'  ,51  2 Oil  .2-1  ':��������������������������� 20  "   OS!  .12  :04  ���������������������������:IS-'"  ;:;(i5 -..  12"  12  II  17  6'1 f'O  ii   2 70  1 Oo  7 11  1 on  2 4S  1 00  4 3d  POO  0  II  1 00  i       2 70  1   Oil  1 40  1   00  :i 57  1 oo  :      5 in  1 00  3 4 1  i oo  4 95  1  00  1  SO  1 nf)  7 OS  1  0(1  4 2S  1 00  2 75  i iio  4 74  1 111)  3 41  1  00  2 ::o  ,100  !  2 70  Mil)  i.      2 09  M.I0  1    :.2 70:  1    00 '  7'" 72775"  I 00:  i 70 07  1-Ql.i  ��������� 77 ���������; -ii.  1 1)0  ':-���������'���������" 3 00  .MX) 7  ! :- 7.3:427.  .1.00  i       fy *>���������'  1. 00  !:l-':l 70;  .1 00  J"   3 73,;:  1 00  !       5 IS  1 00'  j       7 14  1 CO..:  :::  7 40:  1 00 :  *. .10 03  i, :oo  ���������'���������.'  3 42  1  00  '������������������ ,-3 .40 -  1 00  -  3 42  .1  01)  .2 75.  :i oo  ���������    4 74  1 00  .'��������� ��������� :!,AW  1    00':'  ������������������    :i 42  1 oo  7 4(1  :i oo  7     3 42  1  00 7  3 40.7  :'i m.  7774".  1 on  :4   24  1 Of) .  ���������77 .3 82.77  1 0(1  .      .VVl.)  ;i oo  2 02 -':  1:00.  '��������� ..",���������> 21,  1 00  :     101  1 00  / "3 43  1 00  :-���������:���������.! 7S-7  lJ)iL__  .L^_'.2J)2_^  1 IX)  .2 02  1   007  .  ^59  1 oo ���������  3 42  Miller and Tilley .. .  Miller and Tilley .. .  .Miller and Tilley .,.  Miller and Tilley ,. .  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley ,..  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tillev .. .  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley .,,  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tillev .. .  Miller and Tilley .. .  Miller and Tillev ...  Miller and Tillev . . .  Miller and Tilley ....  Miller ami Tilley .. ,  Miller and Tillev . . .  Miller and Tillev ...  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley  Miller and Tilley  Greene, Samuel K..,  Greene,'Samuel K...  Greene, Samuel K...  Greene, Samuel K...  Greene, Samuel K...  Greene, Samuel K...  Greene, Samuel K...  Greene, Samuel K...  Greene, Samuel K..,  Greene, Samuel  K.. ,  Miller,   Bertram ..  Miller,   Bertram   Miller,   Bertram   Miller,   Bertram   .Miller,   Bertram   Miller,   Bertram   Miller,   Beiliam   Miller,   Bertram   Miller,   Berlran   .Miller,   Bei (rain   Miller,   Bertram   .Miller,   Bertram   Miller,   Berlran)   Miller,   Bertram   Miller,   Ben ram   Miller,   Bertram   Miller,   Bertram   Miller,   Bertram   Bertram   Bert rain   Berlrain   Bertram   Berlrain   Bertram   Berlrain.;.-;.;.  Larson, Gust.. ,  Shea, Eujjene P....  Pickard, W.  A.....  Tufts,  Sarah....   .'.  Jones,  William.  Tufts, Sarah........  Summers,  James...  Williams,   William,.  Phoenix, Uraiiby Addition, being sub-divlslon of parts lots 891,122, 933 sad 539. 0.1, (0), Similkameen district  N. \i 9 and 10 .....  S. }:. 9 and 10......  ���������\..'...............  5 and ii............  7.........   Sand 10...........  Maud XV. }i 13...  10.......   31  31  3i  15 00  12 (Hi  2 40  7 20  fi 00.  S 40  4 5(1"  3 00  I 05  1 02  13  71  "05  S2  41 .  30  *1 00  L00  i no  oo  oo..  00  00  410  I'S 25  14 02  3 53  ,"S 91  7 05  to 22  5 97  4 90  Jackson,   Aug-ust.  Summers,  James.  Unknown.......-.'.'.  Sakrinson, Salmon  Unknown. ....,...  Weiland, William..  Pboeuix, New York Addition, Map 58. being a sub-dlvlsloa of lot 901, (i. I, (0), Similkameen district  1 1  ���������ii 10 00  l   r  7 20  .'.   ���������  I 50  i   i  7 20  10  I 50  io !  00  .79  24  02  24  02  1 TO  S 20 53  I 00 ~  S 99  1 00  2 74  1 00  S S2  1 00  2 74  I 00  .    1 C2  Phoenix, Golden Eagle Addition, being a sub-dlvUlon pari lot 921, Q, I, (0), Similkameen district  Moore, Hulda.. ..  McGillis,  Hugh..  1  and  2.  7 20  120  S4  10  SI 00  1 (X)  il 04  2 -30  Summit townsite, Map 79, being a sub-divlslon of lots 1557 and 2005, fl.-l, (0), Similkameen district  Wiseman, Emma   Sutton, A.  C...............,  Towe, William   MeQuarrie, M. H..... '.'.  Mitchell, J.  E1...V    Towns, C. If.   Giroux,  Alfred   Buker, William.   Sweeny,  Hugh   Silverstone, P. A   Morris, Kate   Morris, Michael   Morrison, Kenneth J .   MeQuarrie, M. IL...........  Miinro, Y). D.....   Stevenson,  Eric   Herthelot,  Chas.....   ....   ..  Marriott, H. If....   llutcheson, J. and Jones, Jas.  Hodson, J.  II.   MrQuarrie, M. (I   Spence, John   I)   Anderson,  Archibalil   McGregor, M.    ..  Wiseman, Emma   Berthelot, Chas       Naden and  I fallen   Onion, Alex.   Ernst, Louis   Falconer, A, E   Sutton, A. C.   McKay, J. G...      Sutton, A. C.   Hallett and Shaw   Paul, C. Fred K   McKay, J. G   Wiseman, Emma ,   .  Eraser, Alex   W   Holland, T.  W   Knight, Lois   Sutton, A. C    OesBrisay, D. J   Wiseman,  Emma   Caylev, H. St. O   Clark,'G. D....T   Clark, G. D.   Cunningham, Chas   Miller .ind Tillev   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tillev   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tillev   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   .Millet and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   IS....  12, 13,  23 lo 20.  15 and  "i'l'.'.'.'.'.'.  If.....   ,  ,  ,  IS and  19   20....  ........  21....  13....  ....*...  15 and  10.   17    ,  IS.....     21   2=j   ........  1 and *.  '  o      4.....  ........  11 and  12......  IL...  .,,,,,,,  21..   ..  23 and  i'l   1 aud 1  5 and f.  .........  F  f   8   1 39  21.  j      ...MS  1'5  I           1 00  25  1 -  '   1 (K)  25  j ��������� ��������� . 3 0.1  25  !            50  2iy  3 (il  25  .    3 01  31  3 01  34  3 82  34  1 01  34  1 01  ���������M  25  34  1 30  34  3, 01  35  1 (il)  35  1 30  35  .   2 41  35  1 ill  33  5 40  ���������*5  1 30  10 to 13, 21 lo 20..  'i   10 and II.........  11 ami  12   19 and I'D   3 and 4   21   lo 21   [ 16::."::::::::::::::::::  7 and S    il I  17 and IS j  3 ami 4   10, 11 and 12...- I  I and >>...- |  17 and IS .' j  3 and 4 \  4 to 12 and N. >.< j  I, 2and li to 12 |  1, 2,5, 0, 9, If), 19to24..!  3,4, l5t(vlS,2l,22 j  7 and S j  25 ami 20 \  I, 2, lilo 12 j  I and 2 1  7, S, 10 to 19 !  9 to Hi, ID, 20,23, 24.../  2.'! and  24 '  13 lo 11), 10 and 20......  IIS to IS, 20 to 21   II, 12, l7lo 24   2, 7, S, 10, II,  12......  II, 12,22, 23,24   1,1.', 15, 10, 19 and 20..  3,4,7,8,19,20,22....  35  37  .,i  :;s  3S  39  3!)  40  I 41  | 43  i L'i  |   45  |    ''5  !   45  !   43  45  40  40  10  47  07  74  77  B  ���������5  f.  7  9  12  13  17  IS  37  49  50  51  53  54  511  57  59  01  ���������1 02  7 Oli  2 14  I 30  9 13  3 09  3 DO  0 21!  2 CO  i m  :', 5-f  1 25  2 23  1 30  1 47  3 03  3 03  2 23  2 00  50  1 91  3 00  I 82  I   10  1 74  2 28  11 7S  0 00  12 00  S 00  2 I'S  2 2S  9 00  2 28  0' 00  12 12  1 70  (I 00  11 00  10 00  0 00  5 00  0 00  7 08  -8     27-  2 oli  33  32  1 32  04  1 52  1 52  1 52  1 44  30 ���������  3fi  01  23  1 52  32  23  79  30  2 II  23  OS  2 00  3 M  50  23  ;: 30  I   17  1 58  2 93  S7  32  1 00  21  71  30  1 19  1 19  7-1  s7  04  17  2 20  50  24  -!0.  53  3 91  2 9S  3 OS  2 HI  53  ,')0  2 OS  04  1 00  I 04  33  1 90  3 02  3 30  1 90  I 02  1 90  224  .    !  :��������� SI 00  ) 00  LOO  1 00  1 00  ���������' 1 oo  1. 00  ' 1 00  I 00  1 00  1 00  I 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  ���������    i on  1 (X)  400  I 00  1 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 01)  I 00  I. 00  I 00  I 01)  I 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  [ 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I oo  I 00  I  01)  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00,  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  1 00  1. 00  I  00  I oo  I 00  I 00  1 00  1 00  I 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  I (X������  I 00  1 00  100  .">  Of.  lo  74  ��������� ������  SS  0  I  13  54  li  0  l.'J  13  0  20  o  97  1  20  0 13  2 92  2 53  1 20  2 97  S S7  2 53  1 S3  7 (12  H 50  3-7n  2 53  13 49  5 20  li  IS  10 I!)  1 53  2 92  5 54  2 Hi  3 91  2 52  2 77  5 22  5 22  3 ill  I 53  1 51  3 41  S 2,2  3 3S  2 04  3 S3  in 09  12 (IS  11! 9.S  11 (H  3 S3  3 S3  12 <\H  3 92  S lift  17 II)  3 03  S 90  15 02  11 30  S 00  7 62  8 90  10 42  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  Jarrell,: |.   I.;V.;.'..;.  Jariell, I.  L:...,...' -  Jarreli,: L L.   ........  Jarrell,!.;!;:1.;.'.;..-;.  Jairr-ll, |    L;........  jarreli, j./LVV:.'....;';'.:  jarroii. i;:L;;..:t;...  Jurrell, J.. ?....;..-.v..;  Jarreli,  |., L.....;....  Jarreli, j.L.;.,,;;. ..  Jarreli, |.-I..;....;.;;.  Jarreli, J.L..........  Jarreli,, J. J. .....���������,..  Jarreli, J.7L...;.;....  Jarreli, ).. L.....;...;  Jarreli   |.  L...;.;..,.  larrell.j.L..;...:...  Jarreli, J.  I..;..;.....  Jarreli, J.  L..........  Jarreli, J.'L.'.'..'.:..'.'.���������.'  Cummiiiffs, Charles...  Cumminfi-s, Charles...  Cumminjjs, Charles.,.  Cuinmintfs, Charles...  Cimimmjrs',' Charles.,.  Cummiutfs, .Charles...  Cmnniini>'.s, Charles'!..  Cuminini^.s, Charles...:  Cummintrs, Charles...,  Ciimmings, Chnrles...;  Cumining's, Charles....  Cummin'fT.s', Charles....  Cummings, Charles.!..  Ctihiniings,Charles..".".  Cuniriiing's, Charles!....  Cummings, Charles ...  Cummings, Charles..  Cummings, Charles....  Cummings, Charles..'.'.  Cummings, Charles....  Cummings, Charles....  Cummings, Charles....  Cummings, Charles..  Cummings, Charles....  Cummings, Charles....  Cummings, Charles...;'.  Cummings, Charles.. ..  Cummings, Charles. ..'.  Cummings, Charles....  Cummings, Charles ...  Cummings, Charles..  Cummings, Charles   Cummings, Charles.'. .'.'  Cummings, Charles. ...  Cummings, Charles..  Cummings, Charles   Cummings, Charles. !.  Miller, Alex ...   .  Miller, Alex ..........  Miller, Alex .;...!...!  Miller, Alex ;.........  Miller, Alex .....   ....  Miller, Alex   Tillev, Chas. E   Tillev, Chas. E..   Tillev, Chas. E  ..   .....  Tillev, Chas. E.........  Tillev, Chas. E.... .....  Tilley, Chas. E.'...'.....  Tillev. Chas. E..'.......  Tillev, Chas. E.........  Tilley, Chas. E...   Tilley, Chas. E.........  Tilley, Chas. E.   Tilley, Chas. E.........  Tillev, Chas. E.........  1 illey  Tilley  Tillev  Chas. E.  Chas. E.  Chas. E..  Tilley, Chas. E..  Tilley, Clias.E..,  Tilley, Chas. [���������!,..  Tillev, Chas. E...  Tilley, Chas. E...  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  Mi Her,  Miller,  Miller,  Miller.  Ernest.  Ernest....  Ernest....  Ernest....  Ernest....  Ernest....  Ernest....  Ernest....  Ernest.,..  Ernest..  Short Description of Properly  Lots.  Blk  I      ���������?,  2-:  ���������   V)  v o  ���������-   -   O.  O n! x  3 '������ 5  73 OW  o  II   and   15   :i, -I, II, 12   3, ���������!, !7 and I.S   1, 2, 13, 14, 21 and 22...  19 to 24     1, 2, S, 9, 22. and 24   1.  to 4   1, 2, 9, 10, IS) lo 24   I to S   3, -I, S lo 12, 23,  24   3,4. 7, S, II to 14, 21, 22.  8, 11 lo 14, 21,22   4, 7, S, II, 12,  17,   IS....  II to 14, 21, 22 ;..,,  11   and   12    3,4,5, 7, S, I I to 14, 21, 22.  1, 2 and 15 to  24   1,2, 7,S, 11 to 14, 17to21.  1 to S, 17 to 20,23 and24  I, 2, Otoil, 13 to 24   I toil, 13 lo 24   I tol, il, |0, |3 lo 24  ..  I tol, Sand 13 to 21...  I to 4 .ind S to 24   4 to 7, 10 lo 24   14 and   15     19 lo 22   15, Hi, 23 and 24 .-   15 lo IS   5 toil, 21 lo 24   II lo 14, 23, 21   5 to 10, 13, 14, 23 ancl 24,  1 lo 4    7 to 10, 17, IS, 21, 22....  9,   10 .,   5 and ii   5 and  0   9, 10,  15 lo  19   13  and   II   IS and  19   II, 12, II, 15 '   5 and  (i   15 to 17   3 and  5 and  15, Hi,  23  and  I   li   lillo 21.  21   IS   17  and  10  and   II..,,  Ill, 1-1, 17.ind  S, 15 and   Hi. .  9, 17 and  IS..  3  and   I   5, 'li, 7   3, 4. 13 and 14  13 to 20   15  and   Hi   7, S and IS   1.7. and IS....  7 and S..'. .".'���������'."  12, i:3 ami 19..  Jl;7......v;;.  IS,  02  0.".  05  Oli  ���������07  09  70  71  73  74  75  77  78  79  SI  S2  S3  S3  Sli  87  Sil  90  91  93  91  37  3S  39  4]  45  -l(i  47  30  51  53  9  12  IS  SS  43  45  40  47  ���������  51  51  57  59  01  02  Ii3  CO  07  Oil  70 ,  lo 20.  to 24.  9 -.;.;  JI to I  12, 1!) and 20..  5, 13 and 22 ...  3,;4,.20 and 23 ..  1,2,23,21...!..  1 and .2-. .���������;.-...'.  ll'and 12 .;.;..  21 and 52 !....:  IS to 20 ........  0, 7 and S! ..;.!���������.  5 and 0 ,.......  Uo '12.-:if  7A.   7L.';.... .....:.  I and 2  ...;;;  137to-17..'.;'.'..  12 lo:10.!..v.  '9 to 14.....;".,'  ;4'.'.-.;.:.v.:.v.'..'.'.  3, 4 and 5 .'....  13 and 14 ....:  .|5,:md  10 ....  II and: 12-\; .7  19 and 20 ....7  ;l3,,i4,;20;to:22  13 and 17 to 20  3 and'4 .... ..  1 and 2 .;!..!  I.ancL2 ..!.;?.  1 to 4, H and 1  3 and 4  ... ..'.  15 and  Hi .....  1, 2, 13, 14, 17,  II. and  12  .....  li and 7 ......!  IS  13 and 14  ....;.   .....  3,4, 11, .12..'..". .....;.  7, S, 13 10 10..'.'.. .  23 and 24 .......   ....  II, 12, 15, 10....!.....  11 and 12 ............  13, 14, 20, 21, 22 ......  I and 2 ..............  20 and 21    ...........;  13 and 14  .............  3 to t: ........-..   ....!,  9, 10, 22 to 24    13 lo 10,,.  ...........  10, 11,  12 ............  II and 12 .............  9 to 12   S and 0 ....... ....  9   ....v.. ;..;.:....v '  s..;....... ,.........,..;  S........'...... ....  20 to 23.:...;.;.......  4 to 0 and 13 to 15 .....  I and 10 lo 13  .........  19......... .-  14...:..   15. Hi, 111, 20.... .......  3,-1, 0, 7, 12 ...........  13, 14, 17, IS, 21, 22..!..  1, 2, 9 and 10 .........  19,  20.   II and   12.. .,...  5, 17, IS, 21, 22, 23, 20..  13,4, 7, S.-ll to 14, 17,1  (IS,  21,  22..... f  11.2. 5, 0,9, 10, 15, 10,/  '(23 and  24 .........)'  1, 4, 5, S. 9, ll'and 13...  11, 2, 5, S, 9, 10, 15, Hi,)  (19, 20. 23 and 24 ....)'  1. 2, 5, 0, 15 and 10   15, (i, 9, 10, Ii), 20, 23(  (and 24 f  (5, 0, 9, Hi,  19, I'O, 23)  "(and 21  ............. f  il. 2,5,0,9, 10,15, Hi,)  '(19, 20, 23 and 24....f  W. 2, 5,0.9, 10, 15, If.,/  (19 and 22 to 24. j  (1,2, 5,0,9, 10, 15, 10,/  (19, 20, 23 and  24....f  I, 2, 23 and 21   0, 9. 10, 19, 20, 23. 24..  23and 21     21 and 22   17 and IS   15 and 10    21 and 22   II and 12   7, S, 13, 14   7 10 10 .,  5 and li   9nnd  10   74  79  SI  S3>;  :-. 7:  s"  24-  ,25  .34!  ft-  ;37  3S  3y  ; 43  -4U7  -47  49  04 :  1)9  7(i  82  :S3.:  '���������'-'7,"  !)7  7 127  .���������:!I7P:  IS  38 .  40 .:.  4L.:  43  45"  4ll;  74777  .15  5:i'.  54  50  57  01  02  03  .05  (ill  :07  70  '71'  73  74  75  7S  SO  S3  S5 .  SO  ������������������87,-  90  ill  94  ������������������Vi-:  3S  48  00,  .04  !I2  13  34  735  3S  39  40  40  47  49  59  01  02  Oil  05  W  /S  79  SI  82  il  37  38  Hi  47  51  51  57  S 1 70  4 02  3 85  0 00  0 00  5-20  4 02  10 00  5 OO  S 28  10 00  7 00  7 OO  I) OS  2 28  10 90  7 00  13 00  14 00  Hi 50.  |9 5li  Hi 50  15 50  IS 50  17 50  2 94  -I OS  5 (IS  4 SM  11 95  8 2(1  12 -IS  vi 02  9 41  2 (iS  2 OS  r, "0  ' 2 I'S  2 2S  4 02  2 2*!  3 14  " I'S  2 I'S  5 00  2 23  ���������J OS  2 OS  .'I   ||J  2 SI  2 34  2 OS  ���������2 SI  3 02  7 20  2 oS  2 84  1 84  2 OS  2 Sli  1 54  3 10  9 45  4 04  St  "  4 25  1 00  2 2������i  2 2S  2. 14  3 20  l' 2K  12. 05  I 42  1 51  2 OS  4 50  5 00  li 00  1 00  ���������f  3 14  2 2S  ���������2 4S  2 OS ;-  3 9(i  5 50  5 50  2 -IS  ������������������-��������� 2 4S  ' 2 -IS  li 00  2 48  2 28  li 01  2 48  2 2S  ' I Of  2 28  7 1 02  5 75  1 70  4 02  2 28  .1 00  2 28  2 28 ,  2 28 i  -I 02 <  .-. 00  4 02  3 14  ���������' 28  4 02  2 28  3. 28  .". 28  1 oi  3 14  5 40  I! 01  J 04  .". 71  5 42  7 32  S 21  5 34  2 oli  2 48  - 8 54  14 24  11 72  7 47  13 01  I) 52  S OS  8 OS  13 Oi  13 Of  13 01  1 42  7 m  2 OS  2 28  2 12  2 2S  ��������� 2 28  2 I'S  4.(12  ���������I 02  2 OS  2 OS  I 31.  ���������I 20  I 90  1.90  I 70  1 31  8 30  2 (il  2 S3  3 30  2 30  2 30  1 !)S  04  .". 57  2 30  4 32  .4 04  4 27  0 27  5 27  4-93  5 SIS  5 08  1 03  1 S4  2 25  I 78  4 70  3 25  I (IS  I SO  3 4(i  1 12  58  5S  2 07  (it)  fit!  1 34  00  99  1 ill  (il)  1 00  00 .  53  -iS  I li)  SS  8K  OR  SS  I 19  L-ll  58  SS  47  58  SS  1 I!)  3 40  1 40  1 93  1 41  1 3S  30  Oli  00  90  1 00  - 00  4 59  ��������� 28  ..3  58  1 -Oi  1 02  1 !)5  30  !)0  f.1  ' 72  ' 79'  I 5������.i  1 SJ  1 8!  72  72  04  2 19  72  (il  01  1 31  I 3!)  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I 00  I III)  I 00  1 00 I  J 00  1 00 J  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 01)  I till  I  I  1  1  I 00'  I 00  I 01)  I 00  I 00  I 00  I'(W  I III)  1 0(1  I 00  I 00  I (JO  I 00  I 00  I 0(1  I oO  I 00  I 00  I' 00  1 III)  I IK)  I 00  I 01)  1 oo-  I HO  I 01)  1 oO  I nil  I III)  I 00  I 00  1 00  I 00  1 00  1 00  I 00  1 nO  1 Oo  1 Olj  1 on  I 00  I Oi)  1 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  i 00'  I 00  I Of)  I 1)0  I 00  1 00 ���������  I 00  I (X)  I 00  ������������������5 3 03'  (i 33  0 05  ' S 9(i  ��������� 8- 90  7 9(i  li 33  14 30  11 (il  12 II  14 30  10 30  10 30  9 00  3- 92  15 .)7 ���������  10 30  IS .���������'���������_; '  H������ 01  '21 S3"  20 S3  22 S3  21 4!)  25 ol  24 14 ���������  ���������I 97  7 ������2  8 93  ' I'll  \7  71  12 !-,|  IS |(i  1  SS  13 !)(j  ���������"' 23  ���������'; fio.  3 GO  9 37  '���������> 94  3 91  ''"30  ���������'! 91  5 13  3 i)-|  j ill  ' 1 iii  3 9|  3 Oli  :'' Of.  ���������"������ SI  4 72  -I 72  3 00  -I 72  ���������'. SI.  Ill Iii  3 lili  -I 72  3 31  3 Of.  4 7-1  2 87  2 S7  5 2!)  13 91  li 50  . /1  0 f.::  0 03  2 90  3 ill  3 94  '' CURING_BAD HABITS.-"  ~  Try a Little Self Hypnotism on You?  Pet Weaknesses.  -,fn .1 large eastern city Is a professional hypnotist who hus a wide reputation for curing the habit of intern,  perance.   His method is dirt simple.  "There Is no real hypnotism about it  -unless it is a' matter of self hypnotism," this  professor once said.    "1  simply observe the mind process of the  man .thai drinks and advise lilru how  lo. re verse it.   The subconscious soliloquy, .in ,.the mind ot ihe. man that  drinks    runs ' something ��������� like    this:  'When   did   I   have   my   last   ball?  Whew! Long as that! I don't see bow;  I  stood it so long.    Wouldn't  havo,'  thought it, possible.' ��������� And so on the  victim repeats to himself on the principle  thnt  ho   needs  this  periodical  stimulant just ns it is necessary to  heap coal on to tire to keep it from  burning out.   lira word, tliat man self!  hypnotizes himself into the belief that '  be needs a drink.  "My ndvico to cure this craving is  uot fo fight the appetite, but to Ught  down the cause that leads to the appetite. Lot a man repeat to himself  over and over again: 'I really don't  need this drink. If I take.it, It's simply a matter of pouring so much down  my throat superfluously, for I could  get along without.' .Before long lie  will bo surprised bow instead of hyp- ���������  ootizing himself into drink he will'  hypnotize himself out of it."  Simple, isn't it? But If this self  hypuotism or whatever you choose to  Jail It is n cure for iutempertiuce why  is It not- equally 11 recipe for ciii'lnt;  itber bad habitsV-Chiciigo Tribune.  0  v>  ���������J 31'  ' 3 ill  19 i'l  2 70  2 87  3 Of,  0 93  1 02  S il.")  2 9(i  5 10  3 92  ���������I 20  ��������� -I 47  li -V>  S 31  S 31  -I 20  4 -20  4 20  9 79  4 20  :; 9i'  9 S3  4 2n  3 92  3 OO  3 92  0 33  5 0-1  3 03  li 33  3 92  7 02  3 92  3 ill'  3 92  KNEW. HIS  BUSINESS.  This   Parisian    Beggar   Realized   th������  Value of New Shoes.  Hogging has long been a great art In  Europe. By usiug subtle touches of  misery nnd en leu In ted effects of dis-  sase nnd dismemberment the beggar  became a master of pathetic appeal.  A delightful story of Dupre. the sculptor, is quoted by Unniilton W. Mauia  in the Outlook.  Looking out of his window in a hotel one bleak wintry morning in the.  good old riines, Dupre saw an old beggar sitting barefooted on the-stone  steps below. His heart was mored  with compassion, and lie began ��������� to  search for a puir of shoes. He found  two pairs, one of.them new.  "Do not give the new pair away;  you will need them yourself," urged  his prudent wife.  "No," said the sculptor, "I shall find  the old pair mote comfortable. More-  aver, if 1 am to give anything away  I am going to give the best 1 have."  .So he hurried downstairs and put tbe  new shoes in the hands of the bare-  fooled old man. The next moruiug the  beggar sat ou the steps as usual, aud.  as usual, his feet were bare. DtTp1*fe  hurried "down 10 him. "Where are the  3hoes I gave you? You are uot wearing them," he said. "  "No," replied the old man, "I could  not wear' them, excellency. It _1 did  nobody would give me anything. 1  have pawned them."  f.  1;  1'.2  92  >i.i  ������.)  3 92  5 oo  5 55  2 87  5 13  S -19  S 7!)  3 00  0 23  S 39  11 Ol  12 20  S 20  4 32  f 2n  12 53  I'll 30  n; si  11 42  IS 57  9 75  12 Oil  12 09  IS 57  IS 57  IS 57  0 91  II 22  .'Mil!  3 !H  3 00  3 90  3 90  3 90  li 311  li'I'ili  3 lili  3 Of.  Lakes of Blood,   -  The name Lake of Blood or its equivalent' has been given to places ns tar  apart as lOugland and South America.  "Sangiielac"-i. . e.,    the   Lake   of  Blood���������was the name given by the victorious Normans to the battlefield at  Hastings, where the Saions were overthrown and slain with terrible carnage.  For a similar reason Lake Trasimeue  has borne the name "Sanginetto" because its waters were reddened during  the second Punic war by the blood of  some 15,000 l'omaus  who fell before  .the troops of Hannibal.  Yet another Lake of Blood, called  also "Yaguar Cocha." is situated iu  the state of Ucundor. It Is one of a  series of hikes formed by the extinct  craters of volcanoes on the towering  heights of the Andes range of mountains.  The Shapen of Eggs. '  ���������   There was recently had before tho  Zoological society of London a matU������-  matical discussion of the differences iiv  the shape of eggs.'   A few eggs. Hk������  those of the owl and the tortoise, ar������  spherical, or nearly so; a few, like fho  grebe's or the cormorant's, are elliptical, with symmetrical ends; the great"  majority, like the Iipii's, nre ovoid, oc  blunter at one end than the other. The  hen's egg is always laid blunt end foremost.  Kggs that lire the most unsyiu*  metrical are also eggs of large size  relatively   to   the   parent   bird.    Tha  yolks of eggs a re spherical,' whatever  the form  of the entire egg ainy be.  This litis been shown to be due to theie  being inclosed in a fluid, the "white,"  which makes the pressure everywhera  on the surface of the yolk practically,  constant.���������Scientific American.  Rossland, II. C, October Oth, I9II  J.   E.   HOOSON,  Acting Collector Rossland Asse.ssnienl District.  The Value of Politeness.  Smnrtucs'.s i.s not always ainart; indeed, ���������iniiirtne.ss is not smart half the  time. An net which half the people  will say i.s .smart wiirdi.sgu-jt the other half. But politeness i.s always politeness. Even honesty is not al<  ways ':accepted as honesty, and fairness i.s not n I ways accepted as fairness, hut'-politeness always makes a  favorable impression.  THE LEDGE  is unexcelled as an advertising medium; it  penetrates the uttermost parts of the earth  and is the leading excitement of Greenwood.  Making Toast.  When nuiking toftst, you will improve it both in taste and digestibility  hy laying the slices of bread in the.  oven fur a ���������little while before putting'  fliem over the coals or ii. the toaster.  They will toast better and more evenly for this advance treatment.  How to Cut Glass Jars.  The best "means of cutting ���������pjhiss iars  at u given height evenly and .syuarely  ia. to fill the jar to the given height  with oil, heat an iron rod red hot and  dip it in the oil gradually. As tha  surface of the oil.. heats " the glasa  cracks off and'the top can he readily  removed. ,;  Young, but Wise.  "But mamma thinks 1 am too young  to marry,"  "Wuy should she think that? You're  much older than sho was when she got  married, aren't you?"  "Ves, but father wns drawing a  much larger salary nt tho time than  you're getting."-Chicago Becwd-Hufr  1  I  I  '.I  !HI  m  iBEfoniSS  iKirag-aaKS.- WESTERN - - HOTELS.  THK   KOOTENAY- SALOON  Sandon, B. 0., has a line of nerve  bracers unsurpassed in any mountain town oi the Great West, A  glass of aqua pura given free with  spirits menti.  NKWMABKKT   HOTEL  Is tho home for all tourists and  millionaires visiting New Denver, British Columbia.  Henry Stogc. Propr.  BRIDESVILLK _ HOTISI..    ,  Bridesville,  B.' C.    Provides'  excellent  accommodation  for tourists and travellers.   Fresh   Eggs and Butter.   Spociai  " Irish Whiskey always on hand.    ���������  THOMAS   WALSH,   Proprietor.  HOTEL CASTLEGAR. Castlcgar Junction. All modern., Excellent  accomodations for tourists and  drummers. Boundarytrain leaves  here at 9.10 a.m.  W. H. GAGE, Proprietor  THE   PROVINCE   HOTEL  - Grand ForkB. is a large tnree-  . story brick hotel that provides  the public' with good meals and  pleasant roomB.   A new, building  but the, same old rates._  Emit Larson, Proprietor,  THE   KASLO   HOTEL  Kaslo, Bv C���������"is a comfortable  home for ali who .travel to that  . city.  ��������� Cockle & Tapwortn.  SHBBIIKOOKE   HOUSE  f  NelBon; B. C- Ono minute's walk  from C. P. R station. Cuisine  unexcelled; Well heated and ventilated,  ' Boyor ltros., Proprlotor'  GRANITE CREEK HOTEL  Granite Creek, B. C. ��������� Headquarters for miners, prospectors and  railroadmen. Good "stabling* in  connection. Tasty -meals and  ^pleasant rooms.  H, GOODISSON, Proprietor.  TUEMONT   HOUSE  Nelson, B. C., is run on the Am-  . eriean and European plan. Steam  heated rooms. All white labor.  Special attention paid to dining  room.  Itnnsoino & Campbell, Props.  JLAKEVIEW hotel  in,Nelson,-B. 0., employs all  white help and is a home for the  world at $1.00 a day.  .Nap. Mallette, Proprlotor.  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.  ANTONYVINKLER, Proprietor.  TULAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton,  B.  C. is the   headquarters  for  miners,   investors  v   and railroad men.   A fine location and everything-first class  KIRKPATRICK & MALONE, Proprietors.  piimmiiinmimiimiiimnimmfffmminmmnimmmfei  |     REDUCE THE COST OF LIVING    ]  | BUY A FRUIT & VEGETABLE FARM |  |= HOW DOES THIS SUIT YOU? " '"      ~*  S~ ' 10 Acres all planted in Fruit Trees. Trees 4 vears old.  2~ Irrigation system. Well with Windmill Pump. Splendid  jg Celery garden. Good stable. 1 mile from school. J4 mile  g~ from railroad town.  ������~ OR THIS ?  ������~ . 9j4 acres planted with best varieties of trees 4 years  2������-old, beautifully situated on the banks of the Kettle river.  5~ Would make splendid summer resort. Good 6-roomed  ������Z house, stables, barns, well, etc.  /i'''!',���������'-'���������  '���������''" S:i'\  ���������*; For further particulars apply to  S=   KM. 9  I Lan4 Specialists, ROCK CREEK, B. C. 1  ^iiaiuiiiWiimuiiiuimiiiiituiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiimijiiiiijiiiiii^  HOTEL KEREMEOS  Keremeos, B. C. This first class  family hotel is opposite the G.N.  depot and under the personal  supervision of the proprietress.  All stages leave this hotel daily,  including the auto to Penticton.^  Mrs. A. F. KIRBY!  '.  KAMLOOPS  This large and roomy hotel is situated in  one of the best and most progressive young  cities of the great west, The Lelarid is built  of brick and contains 75 rooms, This  house is up^evdate in everything, Every  room has a 'phone and hot and cold water.  Many of the rooms have a bath, and the  management aims to please all patrons,  Remember the Leland when you turn your  attention. to Kamloops, Touch the ��������� wire if  yotr want apartments reserved,  Manager  ESTABLISHED 1817  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,0t)0.   Rest, $12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS,   S801.789.il.  Hon. President: Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal, G. C. M. G.  President :-R. B. Angus, Esq.  Vice-rresident aud General Manager: Sir E. S. (Houston, Bart.  Branches inLondon)Eng.{ffiei?Ss!SJ!} New York, Chicago  Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers.    Grant Commercial and  Travellers' Credits, available in any part of the world.   -  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT InS^uiSS.%d.at-  Greenwood Branch  - C. B. Winter, Mgr.  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  supply of pure wines or liquors in  the closet for emergency���������either  unexpected visitors or sudden illness, when a drop of pure liquor  in time may forestall all necessity  for drugs.  Greenwood Eiquor Coitipanv, Importers, Greenwood, B. ������; |  =nv  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.  Copper . Handbook, Vol. X  Vol. X, the tenth annual edition  ofthe Copper Handbook, is .just  received. The new issue of this  work, which is considered a standard authority on tho subject of  copper and copper mines for the  entire globe, has 1,902 octavo  pages, containing nearly 1,500,000  words, and, in addition to the miscellaneous chapters, lists and describes 8,130 "copper mines and  copper mining companies, in all  parts of the world, this being the  largest number of titles ever listed  by any work on mining. The description range from two or three  lines, in the case of dead companies,  wherein reference is made to de-  tailed^descriptions in past volumes  at thejieriod of their activity, up  to twenty-one pagesjn the case of  the Anaconda mine, which yields,  one-eighth of all the copper in the  world.   .  The miscellaneous  chapters  of  the book, twenty-four in number,  treat the subject of copper from all  possible view points,  there being  chapters on.the history, chemistry,  mineralogy,    metallurgy,    brands  and grades, alloys and substitutes  for copper, with a copious glossary,  and a chapter of statistics ending  the book   that  contains   40   odd  tables, thoroughly covering copper  production,    consumption,   movement, prices, dividends, etc.    The  Copper Handbook is sold on the  unique plan   adopted  nine  years  ago, the publisher sending the book  by mail,  prepaid,  to any address  ordered, without advance payment  of any sort, and subject to return  after   a   week's   inspection.    The  price is $5 in a strong green buckram binding with   silk headband  and gilt top, or $7.50 in full library Morocco.  Anyone interested  in copper, as a producer, consumer  or investor in shares,   would do  well to write the author and publisher,   Mr.   Horace   J.   Stevens,  Houghton,  Michigan,  ordering  a  copy of the new Copper Handbook  sent prepaid, Bubject to approval.  Application   for   Liquor  Licence  (30 days) $5.00,  Certificate of Improvement Notice  (60  days) |7.So  Application to Purchase Land Notices (60 days) $7.50  Delinquent Co-owner Notices (90  diys) $10.00  Water Notices (small) ;.., .$7.50  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a  line, single column, for the first insertion; and 8 cents a line for^each subsequent insertion.  Nonpariel measurement  See me for the "Finest Suburban Subdivision  in New Westminster.  When Pott Mann is a good townsite proposition New  Westminster will be a large city.  Mark My Words  John   ]WeKeliarr  Proprietor.  LAND ACT  Similkamecu Land District, District of Yale  TAKE NOTICE that George B. Damcry, of  Chatham. N.B.,occupation accountant, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted 20 chains  north of William Yonkin's P.R., No. 365s;  thence 80 chains west; thence :0 chains south;  thence 80 cliains eaBl; thence 20 chains north to  point of Commencement.  '  GEORGE'BURNABY DAMERY  WILLIAM DAMERY, Agent  October 3nd, 1911.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  Sec. 49  NOTICE is hereby givon that, on the 1st day  of December next, application will be mado to  the Superintendent of Provincial Police for the  transfer of the licence for the sale of liquor by  retail in and upon the premises knewn as the  Northern Hotel, situated at Eholt, British Columbia, from John 8ullivan, to Norman Luse of  British Columbia,  Dated this 12th day of October, 1911.  JOHN SULLIVAN, Holder of Licence.  '     NORMAN LUSE, Applicant for Transfer,  523-524, Pacific Block, Vancouver, B. C.  OPPOSITE    POSTOFFICE  Unequalled lor Domestic Use.  nelson, B. (K..  W. O. VVKL.LS.SProjnlotor.  First-class in everything-.  Steam heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every'room. First-class-  bar and barber shop.  'Bus meets all trains.  LIQUOR ACT. 1910  Sec. 42  NOIICE is hereby given that on the first day  of December next, application will be made to  the Superintendent of Provincial Police for  renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor bv  retail in the Rock Creek hotel, situate at Rock  Creek iu the province of British Columbia.  Dated this l"th day of October, i911  H. S. PITTENDRIGH  Applicant  LIQUOR   ACT,   1910.  Sec. 19.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  Sec, 42  NOTICE is hereby_jriven that, ou the first  day or December next, application will be made  to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for  renewal of the hotel license to sell liquor by retail iu the hotel known as the Riverside Hotel,  situate at Rock Creek, ia the Province of British Columbia.  Dated this ������t|i clay of October, 1911.  S. T. LARSEN,-  Applicant.  LIQUOR ACTy 1910  Sec. 42  NOTICE Is hereby given that, oi the first  dav of December next, application will be made  to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for  renewal of the hotel license to sell liquor by retail in tbe hotel known as the Spokane Hotel,  situate at Midway, In the Province of British  Columbia.  Dated this 12th day of October, 1911.  L. E. SALTER.  Applicant.  NOTICE is hereby given that, on.tlie iirst  day of December next, application will 1)0 made  to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for  the grant of a licence for the sale of liquor by  wholesale in and upon tho premises known as  the Silvor Spring Brewerv, situate at Anaconda,  British Coliimbia.iipon the lands described as  lots l! and 7 in block 15. sub-division plan No.21  Dated this 13th day of Octouor, 1911.  OSCAR IIARTJIAKN.  / Applicant.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  Sec. 35.  NOTICE in hereby given that, on the first  day of December next, application will he made  to the Superintendent of Provincial Police, for  the grant of a licence for the (.ale of liquor by  retail, in and upon the premises known as the  Windsor Hotel, situate at Denoro, B. C, upon  lands described as Denoro townsiu.  Dated th s 17th day of October. 1911.  WILLIAM PHILLIPS,  Applicant.  GRAND CENTRAL   HOTEL  .  Opposite Postoffice, NELSON,} B. C.  American and European Plans.  H. H. PITTS, Prop.  PUBLIC NOTICE.  LIOTJOR   ACT,   1910.  Sec. 42.  It's easier for a man to pocket  his pride than it is for a woman���������  because he has more pockets.  NOTICE ii hereby given that, on the first day  of December next, application will ue mado to  the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor by retail  in the hotel known as the Union Hotel, situato  at Eholt, in the Province of British Columbia.  Dated this Oth day of October, 1011.  JOHN McKELLAR.  Applicant  WATER  NOTICE  We, the Keltle Valley Irrigated Fruit Lands  Co., Ltd., with registered offices a* Vancouver.  3. C.. give notice that on the iOlh day of^Novem-  ber, 1911, we intend to apply to the-Water Commissioner at his oflice in Fairvicw, B. C, for a  license to take aud use twenty-five cubic feet of  water per second from Conkle creek. The  water to be taken from the stream at thejnoutli  of Sullivan creek, and to be used on Lots 3050,  3338, I64s, 231 and sub lots 23 and 22 for irrigation purposes. The location of reservoir  site is to be at Fish lake.  Kettle Valley Irrigated Fruit Lands Co,, Ltd.  H. W. Farmer, agent.  CENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX.  One of ihe largest hotels in  '     the city.   Beautiful location,  "  fine rooms and tasty meals.  A. O. JOHNSON  PROP.  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  PHOENIX,     S.   C.  The Newest and Largest Hotel in.  the City.    Everything neat, clean  and comfortable.     Steam heat "and  electric light.   Meals and drinks at  all hours.  R. V.  CHISHOLM, Proprietor.  DANNY DEANE, Manager.  LIQCOK   ACT,    1910.  Sec. 42.^  NOTICE is hereby given that, on the first day  of December next, application will he made to  the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as the Algoma Hotel,  situate at Deadwood, in the Province of British  Columbia.  Dated this fith day October, 1911.  JAMES HENDERSON.  Applicant.  LIQUOK   ACT,   1910.  Sec. 42.  DOWN THE COLD OR  IT WILL DOWN YGU  The danger of colds is too well  known to need emphasizing.  The value of Mathieu's Syrup  of Tar and Cod Liver Oil is so  great that its benefits cannot be  over stated.  Taken at the inception of a cold  it cures immediately, and at all  stages of the cold its results are ���������  satisfactory.  The Tar has local curative  power, the Coil Liver Oil ge-  tieral��������� tonic value; combined they  do the double duty.   Large bottle  }5 cents.     At nil dealers..  Wh-n liradnche anil fever nre presul with  n cold lake Mnlhlcu'* ���������Nervine 1-owders lo  rcdiicv the fever nwl allny Hi-- pnfii. J. I..  Mnthicu Co., Props., Shertirookc, Que.    {!')  Distributors for Western Canada  Foley Bros,, Larson & Comcany, Inc.  Winnipeg, Edmonton, Vancouver, Saskatoon  WATER  NOTICE  I, Jean F. Ferroux of Carmi, Province of  British Columbia, Farmer, give notice that on  the 8th day of November, 1911,1 intend to apply  to the Water Commissioner, at Fairview. B. C.  for a licence to take and use four cubic feet of  water per second from the West Fork of the Kettle River in Similkameen Division of Yale District. The waer is to be taken from the West  Fork of Kettle River about one-third ol a mile  above the Carmi bridge and is to be used upon  part (25 acres) of Lot 2360 and part of the surface  of the"Hnrtford" and ' Tamarack Frac" mineral clair,'"/Lots 1253s and part of sub Lot 3 containing in' the aggregate about four hundred  acres, for irrigation purposes.  J,F. FERROUX  Witness  C. J. Leggntt, Barrister of Law, Greenwood,  B. C.  With a view to the better preservation  of the Public Highways the attention of  the public is herewith directed to the  provisions of THE HIGHWAY TRAFFIC REGULATION ACT AMENDMENT ACT which enacts as follows :���������  "It shall be unlawful for any person to  cause to be drawn or driven on any of  tbe public highways of that portion of  the Province of British Columbia situate  east of the Cascade range of Mountains,  any wagon or other vehicle carrying a  load in excess of that mentioned in  Schedule 'A' hereunto annexed.  SCHEDULE A.  Wagons and 4 wheeled vehicles shall  not carry a load in excess of the following:���������  On tires under 3 inches 2,000 lbs.  On tires 3 inches in width and under 4  inches 3,000 lbs.  On tires 4 inches in width and under 5  inches 6,000 lbs.  On tires 5 inches in width and over   :... 6,000 lbs. and over.  AND NOTICE is hereby given that  the Act in every respect must be strictly  complied with. ���������-      Is pleasantly situated in the heart -  Any person guilty of an offence against I of Grand Forks, and is convenient  this Act shall upon summary conviction fco all the leading financial and  thereof before a Justice of the Peace be      ' - - - -  liable to a penalty not exceeding Fifty  Dollars.  Do not draw logs or timber over highway. Vehicles meeting ought to turn to  the left^ A vehicle overtaken ought to  turn to the left. A vehicle overtaking  another ought to'turn to the right.  W. G, McMYNN,  Government Agent.  Greenwood, April 6th, 1911.  THE RUSSELL HOTEL  NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that, on the first day  of December next, application will be made to  the Superintendent of Provincial Police for  renewal of the hotel licence to fell liquor by retail In the hotel ttnown'as CrowcH's Hotel, situate at Midway, in the Province of British Columbia.  Dated this Gth day of October, 1911.  SAMUEL A. CROWELL.  Applicant.  LIQUOR   ACT,  1910.  Sec. 12.  NOTICE is hereby given that, on the first day  of December next, application will be mado to  tho Superintendent of Provincial Police for  renewal of the hotel licenco to sell liquor by retail in tho hotel known as tho Midway Hotel  situate at Midway, in the Province of British  Columbia.  Dated this Oth day of October, 1911.  BERTHA 0. THOMET.  Applicant.  LIQUOR   ACT,  Sec.������.  leio.  NEW ADVERTISING SCALE.  The newspapers in' Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks have adopted the  following scale for legnl advertising:  NOTICE is hereby (riven that, on the first day  of Peocmbor next, application will bo made to  tho Superintendent of -Provincial Police for  renewal of the hotel llconeo to sell liquor by retail In the hotoljcnown.as the Vondome Hotel,  situate at Anaoonda, In tho Province of Hrltlsh  Columbia.  Dated this Gth day of Octobor, 1911.  FRANK BELL.  Applicant  LIQUOR   ACT,   1010.  Sec. 42.  NOTICE Is hereby given that, on tho first day  of Docembci* noxt. application will he mado to  tho 'Suporintcneont of Provincial Polico for  renewal of tho hotel licenco to hoII liquor by retail in tho hotel known hk tlio Northern Hotel,  situato at Eholt, in tho Provlnco of Brlttah Columbia.  Dated this 6th day of October, 1911.  NORMAN LUSE,  Applicant.  ^miiitiitinmimimmmmmiimifmnmiimjimffimmtiK  1 Greenwood to Phoenix Stage I  ������������������������������������' **^  c= Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p. m. =3  S������ Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m. ������3  S~ GREENWOOD OFFICE      L- - CLUB CIGAR STORE i~3  | H.   M.   LAING,   PROPRIETOR 1  liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiaaiaiaiiaaiiiiiiiiaiiiaiiiiaaaiiiuiiiiiii^  To  Philip D. Stanhope, of Sirailkamegn Division  of Yale District, Rancher.  TAKE NOTICE that the Kettle Valley  Railway Company requires from you for the  purposes of its railway all vour estate aiid interest in the land hereinafter described and  will take, under the provisions of the Railway  Act.  All and Sinprular that certain parcel or tract  of land situate, lying- and being iu Lot 2576  formerly Osoyoos now Similkameen Division  of Yale District, in the Province of British  Columbia, and situate, lying and being within  a distance of fifty (50) feeton both sides of .the  Centre lino of the Kettle Vallev Railway from  Station 1847-56 to Station 1900-47.5 according to  a map or plan of the Kettle Valley Railway as  located, Raid map or plan being sanctioned by  the Board of Railway Commissions s for Canada, a copy of which is deposited with the  Registrar of Deeds at Kamloops, B. C. said  centre line said Railway through said lot 2576  may be more particularly described as follows:  Commencing at a point being the point of intersection of the Southern boundary of Lot 2576  with the centre line of the said Kettle Valley  Railway said point being at a distance of 1232  feet more or less from the Southwest corner of  said Lot 2576 measured Easterly along said  Southern boundary from said Southwest corner  said'Lot 2576. and said point of intersection being also Station 1847-56 on 2* curve to right extending from Station, B. C. 1336-45 to Station E.  C. 1853-93 Centre line of said Railway. Thence  ou a 2* curve to light (whose chord bearR N. 9*  33'W. astrol a distance of six hundred and  thirty-nine (630) feet to Station E. C. 1853-95,  thence on tangent bearing N. 3" II'W. astro a  distance of forty-six hundred and fifty-two and  live tenths feet, more or less to Intersection with  the Northern Boundary said Lot, said point of  intersection being Station 1900-47.5 on tangent  extending from Station E. C. 1853-95 to Station  B. C. 1937-95.9, and situate Westerly measured  along said Northern boundary said Lot a distance of 1851 feet more or less from the Northeast corner of Lot 2576.  The parcel or tract of land hereinabove described from above described centre Hue of said  Railway shall b: taken to Include all the  wedges or triangles lying within Lot 2576 made  by reason of the Southern boundary Lot 2576  not being radfal to, and the Northern boundary  Lot 2576 not being atjrltht angles to the centre  line said Railway at said respective points of  Intersection, The said wedges or triangles so  formed shall bo Included by producing, parallel  to said Centre line the Bourilarics of said par-  col which are parellel to said Centre line, to intersection with the said Southern and North  boundaries of said Lot as shown ou attached  plan. Said described parcel or tract of land  containing 12.15 acres, more or less as shewn  colored red on attached plan.  AND TAKE NOTICE that the power In  tended to be exorcised by the said Railway  Company with -eirard to the land above described is the taking of the said laud In fee  simple for the purposes of constructing the  said Railway and works thereon and operating  the same.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that the  said the Kettle Valley Railway Company are  ready and willing and hereby offer to pay tho  nun! of Seven hundred Dollars as compensation  for the land above described and for auy damages caused by the exercise of thoir powers  thereon.  FRED BILLINf.S,  Solicitor for the Kettle Valley Railway Company.  Dated ut Vernon, 11. C. this 7th day of September, 1911. ���������  LAND REGISTRY ACT  IN THE MATTER of an Application for  duplicate certificate of Title No. 10405a to parts  of Lots 2. 3,4., Block 10, Map 21, Greenwood.  NOTICE is hereby given that it is my intent  ion at the expiration of one month from the  date of the first publication hereof to issue  duplicate certificate of Title to said lands to  Graciette Cujaube, unless iu the meantime I  receive valid objections in writing.,'  W.H.EDMONDS.  District Registrar.  Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B.'C.  September 7th, 1911.  LAND REGISTRY ACT.  IN THE MATTER of an Application for  duplicate Certificate of Title No. 15890a to Lot  352, Group 1, Osoyoos Division of Yale District.  NOTICE is hereby given that it is my intention at the expiration of one month from  date of the first publication hereof to issue  Duplicate Certificate of Title to Henry Nicholson, James Hnddican and Harrington Price,  unless In the meantime I shall receive valid  objections thereto in writing.  W. H. EDMONDS,  District Registrar.  Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B. C.  September 19th, 1911.  commercial insfcifcatinns of fche city.  Travelers will find ife a comfortable  plafie to sojourn when in the citv.  FRED RUSSELL  WINDSOR HOTEL  The Windsor Hotel is one of the  best furnished hotels in the West.  It is located in the heart of Greenwood and within easy reach of all  the financial and commercial in-  ��������� stitutions ofthe Copper Metropolis. Heated with steam and lit  by electricity. Commodious sample rooms. The bar is replete  with all modern beverages and  the cafe never closes. Rooms  reserved by telegraph.  The Windsor Hotel Co  E. J. Cartier, Mgr.  BULL CREEK HOTEL  One ol the oldest stopping places on the West  Fork. Good accommodation and plenty to eat.  Fish and game dinners  in season. Rooms reserved by telegraph.  GORMAN WEST  Prop.  PUBLIC HIGHWAYS  Pkovjncr op British Coltjmhia  NOTICE is hereby given that all Public High-  ways lit unorganized Districts, and all Main  Trunk Roads In organized Districts are sixty-  six feet wide, and have a width of thirty-three  feet on each side ofthe mean straight centre  line of the travelled road.  THOMAS TAYLOR,'  Minister of Public Works.;  Department of Public Works.  Victoria, B. C, July 7th, 1911.  '^jjssr  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  A SITTING or tho County Court of Yale will  be holdun at tho Court House, Grcouwood,  on Tuesday tho 19th dny of December, 11)11, at  olovon o'clock lu tho forenoon.  Hy order,  W. G. MoMYNN,  '" Registrar C. 0. of Y.  ALEXANDRA HOTEL  OKANOGAN FALLS  This hotel is situated in one  of the most delightful sections of the 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.  ARN0TT & HINE     -     Proprietors*  ON P^RIvE FRANCAIS  MTIOML HOTEL  GREENWOOD, B. C.  The  Reallv Best House  in the Boundary.  Recently Remodelled and  Strictly Up-to-Date.  Restaurant in connection  ROY & BO YER  PROPS. THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH . COLUMBIA.  SALE OF CROWN-GRANTED MINERAL CLAIMS FOR DELINQUENT TAXES IN THE ROSSLAND  ASSESSMENT DISTRICT  I IIDR 10BY GIVE NOTICE THAT on Monday, the 6th day of November, A. 1). 1911, at the liour of two o clock  in the afternoon', at the Court House, in the City of Rossland, I shall offer for sale, at public auction, the Crown-  Gninted Mineral Claims, hereinafter set out, of the peisons iti said list hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes  unpaid by said persons, on the 30lh day of June, 1911, and for costs and expenses, including the cost of advertising  said sale, if the total-amount due is not sooner paid.  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED:���������GREENWOOD MINING DIVISION.  OWNER  Kerby, Forbes M   Enterprise & Anchor Mines Ltd   Roscnhaupt, Sidney   Rosenlutiipt, Sidney ..-   Edmund T. Wickwire    Humphrey, J. M. & Dcsrosiers, J. 13,,Caul- )  field, J. J., Parker, F. H., Leycaux, J. ,*���������  A- Livcrniore, C. J ��������� )  ['atoti, J. N. & Kerby, F. M & Thomas, A. K,  Wood, Robert  ."   Greden, John N   Haas, J. C. & Johnson, S. M ,  Mullen, r. II ���������   Stuart, A , Kerby. F. M., JlcMynn, W. G. )  & Lye, Henry  i  Kerby, Forbes M   Golconda Mines, Ltd., N.P.L   Wickwire, II. P   Wood, Robert   Skylark Development Co., Ltd   Diamond, William & Spankio, Dr. J. E   Johnson, S. M., Haas, J. C. & McCarrcn, L  lOntei-priso and Anchor Mines, Ltd   Greenwood Eureka Mining Co , Ltd , N.P L  Fremont Mining Co., Ltd     Golconda .Mines, Ltd., N.P.L   Golconda Mines, Ltd., N.P.L   Haas, J. C. & Johnson, S. M   Haas, J. C, Thomas, A. R., Paton, J. N., )  as Admistrators ot flic Estate of W. B. >  Paton & Kerby, F. M  )  Golconda Mines, Ltd., N.P.L   .Spokane Boundary Mining Co   Groves, Francis W   Wickwire, Edmund T   Paton, J. N , Kerby, F-. M. & Thomas, A. K.  Estate W. 15. Paton, Kerby, F.M .Thomas, )  A. R  1  Kerby, Forbes M   Shallcnberger, H. H. & Parsons, I. M   Rosenhaupt, Sidney   Wickwire. H. P   Cosgriff, C. & Mclntyre, M   Wickwire, H. P   Mclntyre, Murdoch    -.   Haas, J. C. ^ Johnson, S. M   Wickwire, E. T. & Erwiu, J.is. T   Greden,  J.  N., Johnson, S. M., Naden, G. )  K. & B. A. Development Co., Ltd $  .Haas, J. C. & Johnson, S. M   Bcnerinan,  S.,  Gulley,  I'\  M.  &   Frank  Joseph Adam      Skylark Development Co., Ltd   Wickwire, Edmund T   Crane, George T   Deadwood Gold-Copper Mining Co.   ...  Groves, Francis W   Collins, C. N. & Nelson, J. W   Phoenix Water Supply Company, Ltd  Go'conda Mines, Ltd,, N.P.L   Golconda Mines, Ltd , N.P.L   NAME OF CLAIM  Ajax    Anchor ..  Arcadia..  Astoria ..  Barbara  Barrow.,  Keestowc.  Big Monte    Bonnie Belle    Boston    Bruce    Bull Dog    Bullion   Buna Vista Fraction  Cleveland   Clipper Fraction    Dark Horse   Denver    Diamond Fraction   ...  Emerald     Enterprise    Eureka Fraction    Fremont    Golconda Fraction ...  Gold Bed   Jubilee   LOT NO.  Laocoon      Last Chance     Maple Leaf Fraction  Mavis      Monte Bravo    !:!  Monte Reco    Montrose Fraction     Moreen Fraction    Morning Star   Mountain View   Mullen    Nightingale      No. 4 :-.   North End    Optic   Owl.... :   Pride of Perth Fraction.  Silent Friends     Skylark   Springdale   St. Genevieve   St. Lawrence   Surprise No. 3      Texas      Timer Fraction   Wild Rose Fraction     York Fraction      23G7  1021  3135  3134  817  1290  1239  880  2854  913  3258  8fi5  1SS3  2150  1102  597  7M  2289  12C3  1022  453s  1217  2149  1388  919  ��������� 1240  2147  753  2040  2S77  1241  1242  2CS4  1709  2570  1100  1850  1101  1843  1291  966  2395  1253  1433  763  2787  1397  1253  1776  2067  1705  1387  2148  TAXES  S13 00  13 00  5 SO  12 75  7 25  8 00  10 75  13 00  13 00  :3 00  8 00  10 50  5 75  10 00  2 50  9 00  5 00  4 25  8 25  3 25  7 00  11 75 ���������  11 50  10 50  9 25  7 75  13 00  11 75  8 75  9 75  12 50  S 75  12 00  12 25  12 75  7 50  13 00  8 00  13 00  9 50  8 50  9 SO  4 75  13 00  8 00  11 50 _  13 00  8 75  8 00  13 00  2 SO  4 00  11 25  COSTS  S2 00  2 CO  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  1  2 00  2 00  : od  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 f)0  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  ' 2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 CO  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2  o  2  2  2  2  i  Total  sis 00  15 00  7 50  14 75  9 25  10 00  15 00  15 00  15 00  10 00  12 SO  7 75  12 00  4 SO  11 00  00  *>,  PROVINCIAL   ELECTIONS   ACT  GREENWOOD ELECTORAL DISTRICT  TAKE NOTICE that I have received objections in writing to the retention of the following names on the register of voters for the Greenwood  Electoral District on the grounds stated below.  ��������� AND TAKE NOTICE that at a Court of Revision to be held on the 6th  day of- November, 1911, at the Court House, at Greenwood, at 10 o'clock in the  forenoon, I shall here and determine the said objections, if any, and unless such  named persons, or some other provincial voter on their behalf, satisfies me  that such objections are not well founded, I shall strike such names off said  register. -'  Dated at Greenwood, B. C, this 9th day of October, 1911.  JAMES BIRNIE, Registrar of Voters.  ARG������   T^MWEL  ���������The following persons are reported absent from the district.  NO.  NAME  /  f.  10  5  9  25  25  00  00  00  00  00  00  .00  00  13 75  13 50  12 50  11 25  9 75  15 00  13 75  10 75  11 75  14 SO  10 75 ���������  14 00  14 25  14 75  9 SO  15 00  10 00  15 00  11 53,  10 50  11 SO  6 75  15 00  10 00  ���������13 SO  IS 00  10 75  10 00  IS 00  4 50  6 00  13 25  Dated at Rossland, B. C, this 3rd day of October, 1911.  J. E. HOOSON,  Acting Collector, Rossland Assessment District.  a  BOUNDARY MINES  The Lucky Jim in the Slocan  has eight adit tunnels.  Last week the Mother Lode mine  shipped G,y7S tons of ore.  The Greenwood smelter treated  10, DOS tons of ore last week.  It is reported that the Jewel  will resume operations in a short  time.  Some prominent men are getting  ready to start a platinum boom at  Nelson.  The B. C. Copper Co. is doing  some work on a group of claims  near Danville. Steve Swanson is  in charge of the operations.  The Big Copper is shipping two  carloads of ore to the Greenwood  smelter. The C.P.R. is putting in  a spur at Deadwood to facilitate  shipments from the Big Copper.  Jn order to conserve its supply  of coke  until Coleman shipments  are received the B. C. Copper Co.  has blown out one of its furnaces.  During the past six months the  Greenwood smelter must have lost  $150,000-by having to bring its  coke from the east.  The force has been increased at  the Argo tunnel, and the manager  expects to strike a large body of  rich ore in a short time. The surface showings upon some of the  claims in the Argo group are  among the richest ever seen in the  Boundary district.  Wm. Rowe, known in tho Boundary district as mine superintendent, first of the B. O. urine in  Summit camp, then of the Jewel  mine at Long lake, and afterward  of the Skylark mine, near Phoenix,  is now driving a tunnel under contract with the Head Syndicate of  London, England, at its coal property situated south of the International Coai and Coke Co.'s mine  at Coleman, Alberta. Mr. Leslie  Hill of Nelson, who was the first  manager of the Jewel mine is manager and mining engineer for the  Head Syndicate. ��������� Grand Forks  Gazette. *  1   B. C. MINING NEWS  .*^W������S-^i?ivSS55������������������8^  I  M  Home  eiter every way |  I than ihe ready |  _l made foods  | Apure,CreamofTartar |  WER^Efll       Fow der      1  A. St. Marie has assumed the  duties of president and general  manager of the Cassiar Btydraulic  Mining Company, Limited. This  company is to'.install a 820,000  plant on Gold Creek near Kitselas.  The problem of mining' in the  Coquihalla Valley has always;been  the transportation. Thc.,6ertainty  that the valley will soon be traversed by the V. V. & E. Railway  is encouraging owners to develop  their properties to the shipping  point and so be in a position to  take advantage of the facilities as  soon as they are available.  The sections in the Hope-Yale  district in which winter mining  work will be done are 23-Mile  Camp, Silver- Creek and Siwash  Creek, the properties respectively  the Diamond group, tho Jumbo  group, and, on Siwash Creek, the  Yale Mjning ., and Development  Company's property and the placer  ground of the Siwash Creek Mines  Limited.  A big surface showing of bornite  is reported to have been found at  the head of Driftwood Creek, sixty  miles east of Hazelton and fifteen  miles from the railway. A group  of fourteen claims has been staked  by H. Gilmour, Angus Chisholm  and T. Herlihy. Four of the  claims are on the main lead, which  is said to show a width of eight  feet where stripped,. and to carry  peacock copper assaying over 100 a  ton, Specimens of the ore were  brought in during the week.  14  38  47  52  118  150  157  174  178  192  245  266  275  284  295  -309  324  355  367  369  381  393  418  451  483  497  510  573  575  532  ,544  SS7  572  618  621-  626  676  ���������567  9  209  224 ���������  233  251  261  415  57  162  241  254  296  639  195  384  Alting, Henry George  Bailey, Edgar   Black, John .  PLACE  Boomer, Linwood   Braithwaite, Athol E   Cunningham, George :   Elsmore, Harold     Ewirig, Alexander Robert Bruce  Kraser, Welleslcy   duller, John      Granberg, Fritz       Hook, Arthur Harry      Jewell, William   Johnson, Ivor   Julsrud, John Olson      King, John James      Laws, Charles William    Lilja, Alexander      Manchester, David    Maynard, George   Medill, Harry C   Morey, Percy   McAllister, John Edgar   McGillis, Duncan A '.   McLeod, Roderick      Olson, Lars E   Perry, Robert   Praeger, Edward Wolfe   Proctor, William Frederick   Rainbow, Henry T   Rochon, Joseph John  Sanders, Robert J  Greenwood  Shrapnel, John Henry  Spicier, Philip Oakley   Walkinshaw, Henry Albert G.  Ward, George   Watson, Walter G   Staley, "Thomas   Smith, Francis Wallis     Anderson, Swan    ;.   Hauibly, Richard Henry     Hartnett, Jack    Heppenstall, William   Hutikko, Joseph       Jeffrey, Fred   McDonald, Murdo    ���������.   Bretzin, Henry  .-.  Firkins, Walter H. C   Hoar, Fred .:   Inglis, George Ross    King, John Leonard      Wickwire, Edmund T   Green, George  .....'   Morris, Rupert Lewis   Greenwood  Eholt  Greenwood  Eholt  Greenwood  Greenwood  Greenwood  Greenwood  Boundary Falls  Mother Lode Mine  Anaconda  Greenwood  Greenwood  Greenwood  Greenwood  Mother Lode Mine.  Midway  Mother Lode Mine  Greenwood  eholt  Anaconda  Jewel Mine  Greenwood  Green wpod  Greenwood  Greenwood  Greenwood  Eholt  Greenwood  Greenwood  Greenwood  Greenwood  Greenwood  Greenwood  Denoro -  Greenwood  Greenwood  Jewel Mine  Greenwood  Mother Lode Mine  Mother Lode Mine  Mother Lode Mine  Mother Lode Mine  Mother Lode Mine  Mother.'Lode Mine  Greenwood  Myncaster  Greenwood *  Greenwood  Greenwood  Greenwood  Midway  Midway^  a result of greatly increased cutting  in the fir and cedar forests, the  total amount cut was more than  doubled in one year. In ;i9fj9 the  British Columbia cut constituted  one-fifth of the total; in 1910 the  proportion formed by the western  province was one-third, and it  lacked only forty-five million feet  of surpassing the cut in Ontario.  Seven important softwoods make,  up over 99 per-cent. of the cut in  British Columbia���������douglas fir,  cedar, western yellow pine, tamarack, spruce,hemlock and jack-pine.  Nearly forty-five per-cent. of the  total wag made up by douglas fir.  This species was cut in 1910 to the  extent of nearly seven hundred and  twenty million feet and had the  largest actual increase shown by  auy species ���������an increase of nearly  two hundred and fifty million feet,  Cedar composed one-fifth of the  total and was the second wood in  magnitude of cut. The three  hundred and fifteen million feet of  this species cut was an increase of  two hundred and seventeen million  feet over the 1909 production. The  cut of yellow pine, amounting to  one hundred and eighty-three  million feet, was nearly six times  as much as the1 amount in 1909,  and was sufficient to raise it from  'fourteenth to sixth place in importance among tho lumber producing  trees of Canada.  GREATEST MEDICINE ON EARTH  ,A prominent citizen of Evansville,  Ind., -writes:���������"I was ill for -five  months with a pulmonary trouble, and  had the best of doctors. I had hemorrhages and was In a very bad: way.  Through the advice of a friend I tried  Vlnol, and I feel that it saved my life.  It is all you recommend it to be. 1  believe it is the greatest medicine on  earth. I have advised others to try  Vinol, and they have had the same  results." (Name furnished on request.)  We want every one In this vicinity  who ia troubled with chronic colds,  coughs, or pulmonary troubles, to  come and get a bottle of Vinol.  If it does not go to the seat of trouble, heal the inflammation and stop  the cough, we will cheerfully return  every cent paid us for It. This shows  our faith, and proves that you take  no chances.  Joba I. White, Druggist, Creenwood.B.C.  Wheat and oats are $1.50 a  hundred pounds at Brown's,  Perry, Wash,  DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP  NOTICE is hereby, given that the  Partnership existing between the undersigned under the firm name of Kinney &  McDonald, as blacksmiths and carriage  builders, is this day dissolved- by mutual  consent. All debts due the Partnership  will be paid to Charles Kinney, who will  pay all the firms liabilities. " _-  Dated at Greenwood, K C , - this 27th  day of October, A. D., ion.  "   '   .'      CHARLES KINNEY.  D. A. MCDONALD.  A Seattle Dream  !;^,Ji������^s^^^^������sN*N*i^5>ss������i������S  I Made-from. Grapes  m  Lumber Cu.t B. C. in 1910  The rapid exploitation of lumber  in British Columbia, is increasing  yearly and almost made this province the equal of Ontario in point  of lumber production during 1910.  Statistics of tho Dominion lumber  cut for 1910, collected by tho  Forestry Branch of the Department of the Interior, state that one  billion, six hundred and twenty  million feet of lumber worth nearly When it comes to sawing wood  twenty-five million dollars was cut a minutes work goes farther than  Infoimation comes from Seattle  to the effect that a 32-mile tunnel  through  the base of the Cascade  Mountains to provide a sea-level  approach to Puget Sound for transcontinental railroads is now being  investigated.    'Several   years ago  such a bore was suggested but dismissed as an engineering dream.  Now,  that tbe Panama Canal is  nearing completion the   railroads  realize that they must reach tide  water more directly than down the  Col umbia river or across the mountains.   The   tunnel    is   the  only  means.   Five railroads have joined  in  the preliminary   surveys just  completed.   It would extend from  Leavenworth to Skykomieh.   The  estimated cost is $75,000,000.    If  built, it will include a highway for  automobiles   and    other    wagon  traffic, making the largest underground passage in, the world,  Wanted.���������Live agents to sell  stock in company incorporating  for Patent Brick which will revolutionize modern building construction. Approved and highly  recommended by leading architects and builders in Vancouver,  Will realize big dividends. Liberal commission. Only responsible parties need apply,.���������Smith  & Rogers, 312 Pender St.-West.  Vancouver, B. C.  in British Columbia in 1910.    As' an hour's talk.  A beautiful story is-depicted in  the    picture,    entitled    "Home  Again,"given this season with  the Family Herald and Weekly  Star, of Montreal.    It is beyond  doubt the best picture ever offered  with   that   great   paper.    The  picture is 22 x 29 inches,  ready  for framing.   The Family Herald  and   Weekly  Star   is   growing-  faster and faster every year.   It  is tbe marvel of the newspaper  world 'today and with such   a  picture as "Home Again," all for  one dollar a year, it is no wonder  the.   circulation   grows,    Every  home in Canada should spend a  dollar this season on this great  bargain.  The Argo Tunnel adjoins  the townsite of Greenwood  and can be reached in a few  minutes walk from the centre of the:city. 'Tourists and  mining men are always welcome at the workings.  OLA L0FSTAD, President.  r>99������9&Q@&������Q9mmQ@9G&&b������9ql  Get your Razors Honed ]  and your Baths at  FrawleyJs  Barber . .  Shop, Greenwood,  ia������Q9699������m&m6Qom&8899ai  W. R ML  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE     {  Leaves Greenwood  for Spokane        jj  at 7 a. m., arid for Oroville at 2:30  p. ml        ,'    ���������' Arohie Gillis. ,  r  Greenwood Miners  Union, No. 22, AV.  F. M., meets every  Saturday evening in Union Hall, Copper street, Greenwood, at 7. '  Also in hall at  Mother Lode mine  Friday evening-s at 7."  BERT de WIELE, Secty  LYNN CREEK DAIRY  :^  DELIVERED  To any'part of the city "or district"  OFFICE at FRED B. HOLMES'  J. McD0NELL> Proprietor  MANUFAGTURING JEWELER,  Departmenttathe-Interior. NELS@]N9B*G������.  JP. BURNS <S GQ.f  Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats', Fish,   -  and Poultry.   Shops in nearly all the  towns of Boundary and Kootenay.  t  v  i COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD  FAMOUS PEOPLE  kxJH2>    BY FANNIE M.LOTHROP    <������kj���������  There is far more room to do  good than there are willing hearts  ready to do it.���������royston.   ;  BLISS CARMAN  Canadian Poet, Critic and Editor  Bliss Carman, poet, critic and editor, one of the foremost of Canada's con*  temporary litterateurs, was born in Frederlcton, N. B.,.ln 1861, and on his  father's side is descended from tlio Carmans who'went from Long Island,  N. Y., to New Brunswick, while his maternal ancestors fought in tho American Revolution. He was educated at the college school of his native town  and the University of New Brunswick, from which he graduated in 1881,  later taking a two years' postgraduate course at the University of Edinburgh, and afterwards sp?udhig two yiars at Harvard. -  There seemed to be a restless, Bohemian strain in,his nature that chafed  sunder restraint and convention; for he tried many lines apart from literature, but it had somehow a compel!ing'homing instinct that, always brought  lim back to a bottle of ink,and a pen. For a few years he read law, then  ventured Into the field of civil engineering, then taught school���������but it all  proved empty and unsatisfying; he had not found his place.  It was not until his post-graduate days that his poetic flense became  ���������manifest and under the stimulus of the Inspiring apprecatlon of the editors'  of tho college literary magazine he began.to write verses in a timid, fortivo  sort of a way at first, then he grew bolder and; more irrepressible, until the  editor's drawer was stacked with enough Carman verses" to last for years.  When he began to send his poems out to the real magazines where the editors  paid for contributions, acceptance was not so sure.   .;..;-  He sent out poem after poem, but they almost invariably, returned,  with no'leaf of prdmlse; but he had supremo confidence that his doves of  verse would find resting place in some ark of editorial: appreciation. Tho  boat, ones, which always made the greatest number of trips before acceptance,  ���������especially interested him, and he gave them pet names to commemorate their  travels, such as "The Flying Dutchman," "Ulysses" and "The Wandering  Jew." One manuscript he sent to .Australia by way of San Francisco a ad it  camo back via tho Suez Canal and London, visiting many editors, and this  poem ho christened "Captain Cook," because It. circumnavigated tho globe.  , Mr. Carman has been on the editorial staff of half a.dozen.magazines or  more and recently retired from the editorship of tho "Literary World"; ho has  written about a dozen books, three jointly with tlio late'Richard ffovey. He  has a well-shaped head, a shock of wavy hair hnd a general premeditated  eccentricity of attire that would make him', conspicuous In any company. ���������",  . ICiiUrtiltecordlodtoAcluniwl'trlliiiieiito/CiiHila.lqllioyMrHI    */W. C   lut tilhtlhyuuiitMut Mkullu* '  i  \  I  t  j  3ysrsa������S3raB3'i-r**^:MmrH������^^  SSBBSSSSSSSm  '������������������ ���������.������������������������������������ I HM������  "MS


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