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The Ledge Nov 9, 1911

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 WITH   WHICH: IS. INCORPORATED THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK. TIMES.  Vol/ XVIII.  GREENWOOD, B. <;,C, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER -9; 1911.  msssssssss  rnve  9   SHOES  TOQLJE1S  REEFERS  SWEATERS  Aroiind Horn  e  OffiBt  wsmvsm i fag  'izi^!^mm^!ximsm!m}rmiirmu(^Mtm  WHAT IS IT?  Furniture, Hardware, Trunks  has  gone, to  gone  to  more  and Valises, Guns and Am  munition,' Pianos,  Organs,  NEW   ; BOOKS  LIFE EVERLASTING, by Marie,Coreli  NE'ER-DO-WELL, by Rex Beach  WINNING  OF   BARBARA WORTH,   by   Harold  ' ... Bell Wright .  '  Fur Coats and Ice Cream  Freezers.  Everything is going  at. a   great  , ��������� sacrifice.  Phone 16   Greenwood, B. C.  ^%.������������^w&  Greenwood's   Big  Furniture Store  rv  Everybody can  Walk on Velvet  M(������Hg������aa������aMnMMMMBM*iMMMn������MUUMa  By getting one of our Carpets.  ���������"������..-. , ���������������.",'.-���������'���������-  r  We[have them in the Square  or make them up from the  piece.  OVERCOATS  AND FALL SUITS  These chilly mornings compel.a  man to think of his winter clothes.  We make them to your individual  measure. New and exclusive designs to select from.  W..ELSON,  L" MERCHANT TAILOR. *  &%<fe%-'V&'*& /%'^k"&'V*&'%/*&' -vv  T. M. GTJLLEY & Co.  Opposite'Postofficc'      ." - GREENWOOD, B. C. '   "-     Phone 27  CLUB CIGAR STORE  .===  GREEK W0������B     '  WALTER G, KENNEDY  PROPRIETOR  CIGARS, TOBACCOS, PIPES AND SMOKERS'   ~ ���������   SUNDRIES , "     '  CANDY,  FRUIT AND CONFECTIONERY  i������.  Drop in "when you wish (3 read the latest Papers and Magazines  Agent for Phoenix Laundry, Office of Phoenix & Midway Stages  Vt^^,^,,,^, ,���������       ���������������������������������-| , ,| J  THE CANADIAN BANK  :    OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER,' C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L, President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  CAPITAL, - $10,000,000  REST, -   $8,000,000  FARMERS'   BUSINESS  The Canadian Bank' bf 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 TJtf Canadian Bank of  f'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.  I Plumbing and Tiiismithing 1  Out complete stock of Plumbing and Tinsmith/*-  ing material has arrived and we are now in a position  to do all kinds of job work at greatly reduced prices  in any part of the city or district,  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?  Jrk.9  GREENWOOD.  Co.  B. C.  tr  PHONE  12  Mc Arthur &'Clerf f  aiiaiiiiiiaiaiiiiiaiiiuiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil  KOOBIS   TO   WT  In the Swayne - House, Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable rooms in a quiet locality  at reasonable rates. Hot ancl cold  baths free to guests.  If you want to know what Terry  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..  -   Dan  McBeth has returned to  Phoenix.        ''.'���������,  Stuart- Palmer  Battleford.  Basket socials are popular in  Rock Creek.'      , '"'    '  Percy Priestley has  South Africa? .-   '.]  ���������Real'estate is becoming-  active in "Grand Forks.  D. J. McDoug-all has built a  new house at his ranch.  Miss Emily Larson has returned  to Phoenix from Anaconda.  Mrs, H. H. McArthur returned  from Vancouver on Monday.  Miss Tillie Graham visited  Mrs. Davis in Grand Forks last  week.      ������������������' ' ������  Born,���������In Phoenix on'October  26 to Mr. and Mrs. Albin Johnson,  a son.  It is still a close season tor  beaver in some.parts ofthe Okanagan.  D. M. McPherson is doing'busi-  uess for the Bank of B.N.A. in  Trail.    -  For Rent���������Furnished houses,  pianos, - sewing "machines. - A. L.  White. ���������     ,  Part of the new townsite of  Beaverdell is', on Pete fLover's  ranch.  if *���������  For the lack of a quorum the  Council did not'meet Monday  evening. -    '  .; '  E.-Jacobs wenron his way last  Saturday in search of more mining news.  A. Harry Hook, was married  last -week to Miss Maggie Scott of  Napoleon. .    ,  Wheat and oats are $1.50 a  hundred    pounds - at    Brown's,  Ferry, Wash.-  Harry Kirk has .been appointed  lineman for* the "Boundary; telephone service. ��������� ���������.<���������>- j  Jack Gillum is1 now counting  money, in the Bank of Montreal  at Chilliwack. - --- -   ���������'  .,*     > / -���������s-^.^-.j.���������^,'iy*rt*-      -  Mrs,,Lakeland Has reduced the  price of dry goods at her store on  Copper street.  Last Saturday the'falling of a  marble slab severely bruised two  of Wes Council's fingers. ���������  A Cinderella dance will beheld  under the auspices of the Overseas club on November 24.  The Granby hotel in Phoenix  has been reopened under the  management of R. Fuller.  A special meeting of St.- Jude's  Guild will be held in the Hall on  Saturday first at 2:30 p. m.  The fixtures of the Union Meat  market have been shipped to P.  Burns & Co. in Grand Forks.  For the first time this season,  winter threw its white mantle  oyer- Greenwood last Sunday.  Charley Dempsey will return  to the city this week. His friend  Jim McGregor was here last week.  Recently in one day three carloads of apples valued at $2,700  were shipped from Grand Forks.  P. W. George has leased a  building in Kamloops, and will  move to that city in a short time.  Lawrence McElroy has the  contract to haul the ore from the  Big Copper to the spur at Dead-  wood.  The C.P.R. has a large number  of men at work upon track and  bridge work in and close to Greenwood.  For Sauj. ��������� Two Heifers,  yearlings, one in calf. Apply to  Thomas Auger, 2 miles west of  Eholt.  Under the auspices of the Fire  Brigade the Dixie Jubilee Singers  will appear in Greenwood on January 4.  A. D, Kean, H. W. Farmer and  several other prominent Rock  Creek meu were in the city on  Monday.  Mr. and Mrs, Estabrooks of  McAdam Junction, N. B., are  paying a visit to Mr. and Mrs.  Grey Pond.  Ed Rippeto came in from the  ranch last Monday. During the  winter he; may scale:timber up  the West Fork.  The Overseas Club will meet  in .the Hall Wood Block every  Friday at 8 p. m. Commencing  Friday November 10.   .  Last Monday Ed Hagan was  reported lost in the mountains of  SheepCreek. He was blacksmith  at the Nugget mine!  Miss Cummins leaves today tor  Saskatchewan, to spend the  winter with her brother, at the  new town of Schuelt.  A man was killed last Monday  by a falling tree while working  on   the   right-of-way   between  A basket -social in aid of the  Lower Rock Creek school will be  given in Rock Creek on Friday  evening December 8th.        ,  , A successful social in aid of tbe  Upper Rnck Creek school was  given in Larsons'Hall'at Rock  Creek last Friday evening.  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..  , A. A. Frechette has recently received the largest stock of furs,  belts, saddles and harness'"that  has yet been brought into the  Boundary. ������ ���������  A progressive whist party for  the benefit of the Sacred Heart  church will be given in the Star  Theatre, Tuesday evening November 14.  Isaac Crawford has sold his  store at Rock Creek to Mr. Eddy.  It is reported that Crawford will  become a merchant in Greenwood  in the near future.  Now is the time to get ready  for holding a winter carnival -in  Greenwood. Do not wait too  long 'as an affair of this kind  would uot be a success next  summer.  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.  Last Monday while hunting  deer along Toroda creek an  Austrian accidentally shot himself. His companions brought  him to the hospital where it was  fouud that the bullet had broken  a leg near the hip.  C. J. Leggatt of Greenwood  came to British Columbia in 1863,  and began studying law with  Drake & Jackson of Victoria iu  1867. He has the honor to be  one of the oldest "practising  lawyers in this province.  At the court of .revision on  Monday the names of L" Boomer,  R. H. Hambly and J. J. King  were retained on the voter's list  as .they are still residents of the  district.. There were -������2���������names  struck'off the list and 107 added.1  ] Western Float  mam  Salmon Arm is seeking incorporation as a city.  Kootenay apples are being shipped to France.  There is a house famine in  Marcus, Wash. ,      ,' -  The Trail opera house -has a set  of new scenery.,  Martin Burrell's majority was  over 2,000 votes.  The site for a bank has been reserved at Welldo.  C. E. Wood has opened a tailor  shop in Penticton.  Wood costs $12 a cord in Hazol-  with cutting extra.   >  There are 50 children going to  school in Princeton.  H. E. Lyon has been elected  Mayor of Blairmore.  The new opera house in Euderby  will seat 300 people. . j  The supply of potatoes is short  on Vancouver Island.  A match factory is being started  at New Westminister.  J. M. Hurley has bought the  Meakin Hotel at Trail.  The average price of potatoes at  Armstrong is $17 a ton.      ' .  The Duke of Connaught will  visit-B. C. next summer.-  The Union Bank, will put in a  branch at New Hazelton.  At Mission City another ferry  has been put on the river.  Apples are being shipped from  Summerland to Australia.  has  The Ladies Of St. Jude's Guild. j  will hold their annual sale of work |  in the Star Theatre on Wednesday,  November 15, afternoon and evening. Tliere will be fancy and useful articles displayed, a candy stall,  and refreshments will be served.  An entertainment will be given in  the course of the evening.  Carmi and Beaverdell.  W. C. Arthurs who recently  bought the Vienna bakery from  F. Jaynes is one of the best cake  bakers in B. C. and he is sure to  work up a large business in this  district. Mr. Jaynes will continue  his grocery business in the city  for several mouths.  There will be a strictly sparring  exhibition in the. Auditorium on  next Saturday evening between  Scottv Lackie, Jim Wright, Bob  Pritchard and other well-known  boxers of the Boundary district.  The admission is $1.00 and the  doors are open at 8 p. m.  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 iu Vancouver,  Will realize big dividends. Liberal commission. Only responsible parties need apply..���������Smith  & Rogers, 312 Pender St. West,  Vancouver, B. C.  Last Friday the coroner's jury  heard the' evidence relating to  the death of Thomas Knrmeen,  and   returned  an   open  verdict.  Kurmeen came to his death by a  bullet   wound in  his head,  but  from the evidence there was nothing to show how or by whom the  wound was inflicted.    The jury>  men  were:   T.  Brauagan,  Geo  Lamb, J. Sutherland, D. A. Mc'  Donald, W. H. C. Wilson and W,  Connell,  A   short order   restaurant  been opened in Princeton.  The railway wharf at Sidney is  a menace to public safety.  -The C.   N.   railway  is now at  work half a mile below Hope.  A. 'E. Howse ,is putting, up a  two storey block in Princeton.'  It will be eight years next month  since Tom  Ward died in Nelson.'  W. E. Megau of Vernon is offering 8100 to find out who shot his  dog.  "< The last'steamer for' the season  sailed   from Nome upon' October  31st.  The government will build a  lock-up and court room in Arrowhead.  An opera house that will seat  600 people is to be built in Ladysmith.  ��������� In Cumberland the Methodist  church is taking part in municipal  politics.  Next year Nelson will have a  large flouring mill, .and wheat  elevator.  It is understood that A. S.  Goodeve will be Conservative whip  for B. C.   ��������� -  Kipe strawberries were picked  upon October 26, at Oyama in the  Okanagan.  There is a movement on foot to  introduce English song birds into  this province.  During October 107 carloads of  lumber were shipped from the sawmill at Winn.  The Chilliwack -Telephone Co.,  has just paid an annual dividend  of 10 per cent.  In Kelowna the public schools  open at, 9:30 a. m. during the  winter months.  Jim Hawthornthwaite has decided not to resign his seat in the  Local Legislature.  In Victoria there is a billiard  hall   that contains nineteen pool  Ten minutes" is as long as,you  can leave your auto standing on  the streets in Vancouver, without  being liable to a fine.  ������������������ The editor of the ' Ladysmith  Chronicle was recently presented  with a bag of potatoes.,. It is better  to be lucky than rich.  Near Vernon H. P. Lee raised  some potatoes this year that were  a foot in length. Five of them  weighed more thau J 8 pounds.  Mr. Cosens has brought 60 Shetland ponies from 'the coast to his  ranch at Kelowna for the.'purpose  of raising those cute little equines  for the market.  Jack Cochrane has been discharged from the New Denver  hospital. He' was injured last  May in Silver-ton when Grant's  hotel was cremated.  At the fall assizes in'New Westminister the petifc-jarors drew up a  petition asking for more pay.   They  think   that jurors should  receive  more than $2 a day.  1    In Vancouver Tony Rossi   was  fined 8100 for running an  engine  at the Britannia  mine without a  certificate.    The company was also '  fined the same'amount.  Some of the small boys' in Rossland are in the habit of carrying  revolvers. Probably they have  been looking too often at the wild  west scenes in the moving picturo  shows.  John Burns of Nelson has the  contract to build the court-house  in Vernon for 6174,000. It will  be the most costly government  building in the Interior, and will  be built with red granite from the  quarries near Okanagan Landing. .  It has transpired that the judges  attending the Dominion Exhibition  at Regina turned their hotel bills  over to the fair board for settlement and an account has been received from the Kings Hotel for  $720 for meals alone. One item in  the bill is for a three dollar and a  half breakfast for one judge. The  whole matter will be investigated.  Wheat  and oats are  hundred . pounds    at  Ferry,.Wash. .-  $1.50   a  Brown's  in  and billiard tables.  A little over 18,000,000 barrels  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 the 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,  Both the   pickpocket  and   the  photographer havo taking ways.  of California oil wero consumed by  locomotives last year.  In the recent Dominion election  the Hon. Frank Oliver was elected  by a majority of 2,228.  More than $80,000 worth of new  buildings have been erected in  High "River, Alberta this year.  W. F. Morphy died in Victoria  last week. At one time he was a  well-known lawyer in Toronto.  Recently at one day at Tete  Jaune Cache 8900 iu fines wore  collected from  whiskey peddlers.  During the last few days a big  bear has done considerable damage  to some of the gardens at Rossland;  In two weeks last month 114  carloads of vegetables, valued at  $40,000 were shipped from Armstrong.      ';;: }SC:.'���������:;���������:���������':' ��������� -V*.'.;;.' "������������������,,  The Princeton Star says, that  Ben Baker is at Copper Mountain  building a bunk house for the Duke  ofYork.  On Salt Spring Island the panthers are haunting' the ranches, and  killing young colts aud other domestic animals.  The president of the Union Jack  club complains that the American  flag flirts too often with the breeze  in Vancouver.  ROCK-CREEK NOTES  A   basket   social   was   held  Larsen's hall on "Friday evening  last for. the benefit of.the school at  Upper Rock Creek;  it was preceded by a concert and followed by a  dance.    The program for the. concert was:   Instrumental'trio, Miss  J. Crawford, Messrs Crawford and  Kelsey;  Vocal duet, Mrs.   Harris  and Mrs. Jupp;' Piano duet, Miss  Bell and Miss Harrison; Habitant  recitation, I. Crawford; Piano duet,  Mrs.   Harris and Miss   Crawford;  Song, D. Phillips; Piano solo, Miss  J.  Crawford;' Song,   J.   Burge.ss;  Piano solo,   Miss   Bell: Song,   I.  Crawford.  The way in which the program  was carried through reflects great  credit on our local   talent.    The  concert was followed by the sale of  baskets, T. R. Hansen, officiating  as auctioneer,-performing his duties  so   strenuously   that at  the 00 1-  clusion he was minus coat, collar,  aud tie.    The sum   obtained from  the sale cleared S10S which should  help out the school a lot.    Aflei*  the sale there was a dance  which  lasted to the woo' small hours of  the morning.  W. Eddy has bought out I  Crawford's store and hopes that, all  readers of The Ledge will pay him  a visit.  Norman Finseu is now occupying  tho half-way house between Riverside and Rock Creek���������it is known  as "The Saint's Rest"  Your corresopndent is thinking -  of taking holy orders owing to tho  prevailing epidemic of engagements  in   the- immediate   neighborhood.  There should be a gold mine in the  shape oi fees to the first parson at  the new Church of England.    At  the rate  things  are going   now,  there will not be a.single unengaged,  person in Rock  Creek by spring.  This should:bring a smile to the  face of Mr. Logan-as it already has  to the countenances of the Rock  Creek carpenters.,  ���������������������������,���������'���������'.- Tcbcceo.  The man who makes the most  money out of pedestrianism in the  walking delegate.  No man is so rich that he can  afford to lose friends nor so poor  that he needs to buy them.  PiSM THE   LEDGE,   GKEENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA'.  THE  LEDGE  Is located at Greenwood, B. C, and can be traced to many parts of  the earth. It comes to the front every Thursday morning, and  believes that hell would close up if love ruled the world. It believes  in justice to everyone ; from the man who mucks in the mine to the  king- who sits on the cushions of the throne. It believes that ad-  vertising 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.  Lt is postage free to all parts of Canada, Mexico, Great Britain'and  the county of Bruce. To the United States it is $2.50 a year, always  in advance.  R.   T.   LOWERY  EDITOR    AND    FINANCIER.  Letters from Jane Ann  By Mooke Asking  Dear Mother,���������I marked this  GREENWOOD,    NOVEMBER   9,    1911.  A blue mark here indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased, and that the editor would once more  like to commune- with your collateral.  It is 70 years ago since the late  King Edward was born.  We cannot find our old bull-dog  cut. Perhaps it is in the museum  of the Fernie Ledger.  There are stars that do not move  a second in a century. They are  about as slow as the merchant who  does not advertise.  to-day questions his mortal grandeur or his spiritual dominion?  When any man has won over the  world, I cannot afford to turn  away from him, but I should be  very humble and teachable before I books under his arm  letter Urgent so's you Bhould get it  quick. P'raps that'll make the  postman run with it���������[don't think.  Never see a postman run in ray  life, mother, not with letters. Some  of 'em can travel quick enough of  a Sunday if they happen to be  carrying a jug.- If you want to  see 'em off you've only got to stand  round a corner and shout Time,  gents!  Anyway, soon's you hear the  postman knock with this I wish  you'd rush in the kitchen and turn  the gas off, else you'll very likely  pass through the sub-lime to the  ridiklus.  This is what's the matter. When  I left home last Tuesday week I  put a penny in the slot, turned the  gas on and then forgot to light it.  D'reckly I woke up this morning,  thinks I, Mother's gas is on,- I  better tell her about it some time  to-day. So that's why I'm writing  \\\\ such a hurry. There don't  seem to be any menchun of your  name in the Fatal Accidents, but  if you get this letter, old dear, I  shall feel more,contended. What  I mean to say, I shall know yon're  still at the same address.  Had company in the train coming    here,    mother.    Gent    with  pewse-coloured   socks,   bundle   of  flat hat and  A Lost Mail Bag  A.very curious discovery which  him. If I cannot enjoy Bacon's  essay, I must restle with them until they bless me.���������Dr. Frank  Crane.  The Riot Act was read in Fernie  las* week.    This is rare literature  for B. C, ancl it is never read in  Sunday schools or by the fireside.  Europe is liable to make a jackpot out of that trouble between  Italy and Turkey. When the dogs  of war are loosed it is difficult to  tell whose chickens they will destroy. War is still the same thing  that Sherman called it.  In a recent issue of the Quesnel  Observer the editor says: "Kindly  excuse this weeks errors, for we  were strictly up against the real  thing." He does not state what  the real thing was. Perhaps some  tenderfeet wandered into the camp  with a bottle of unwatered boozer-  ine.  The Late Census  The result of the Census just  In Ontario politics the Liberals  are making a strong plank of prohibition. In the past in that province buying booze, and kissing  babies during election campaigns  has helped many a candidate to  climb into the Legislature. Out  west legislative candidates are still  buying drinks.  Away back east in Good Toronto,  more than 100 games of poker are  played every night, and the streets  after dark are filled with women  who deal in commercial love, while  on Sundays the wise get their booze  by knowing how to rap on the back  door! Verily, in spite of its array  of costly churches, and poorly-paid  parsons, the city of cant and hypocrisy is still unable to force the  devil to stay in Hamilton.  Thinking Themes  To read only what is easy to  read is like ��������� eating nothing but  mush. The mind is developed only  by efiort.  The world has lasted a long  time and is very much wiser than  any one of us, and when, after 20  years of testing, the world says  that such and Biich a book is worth  while, it becomes you and me to  read it, to keep on reading it until  we clo like it.  There are certain realms of personal taste- in which wo have no  rights.   No intelligent person has  a  right to say he does not enjoy |j~  Homer or Dante or Shakespeare or  Goethe.   Such masters have passed  beyond the bar of private judgment.  They havo become a part of great  Nature herself.    It  is  as if   we  should say we prefer red grass to  green.   It is very   wonderful   to  see how a great genius, despised  in his time, advances after he is  dead to the undisputed sway of  all   men,  until opposition  ceases  and he takes his throne by universal consent.   Only one- or two  first-class musicians acknowledged  tho ability of Wagner living: no  one would dare to question   the  supremacy of Wagner dead.   Jesus  was rejected by the crowd and executed by the authorities, but who  made public although a disappointment to the mass of the people did  not  greatly surprise the   present  Government.      During   the    past  session Hon. R. L* Borden and his  followers     repeatedly     protested  against the way in which the census was being taken.  The enumerators were practically appointed by  Liberal members and Liberal politicians with the result that some  political   advantage  ������was   sought  rather than a proper enumeration  of the people.   In some cases the  enumerators were directed to   report to the Liberal organizer for  the Province or District and it is  well known fact that in some parts  of the country   the   enumerators  spent more time preaching   reciprocity than in taking the census.  From  all over the country complaints poured   in respecting the  way in which the work was carried  on.    In   Montreal.   Toronto   and  other cities whole streets were missed and in one city an entire ward  was omitted.    The fact that Hon.  R. L. Borden was not enumerated  until he complained from hiB place  in the House indicates how care--  llessly the work must have been  done.  Hon. Sydney Fisher met all these  complaints and objections with the  cynical remark that the enumerators being paid per capita would  be more likely to exaggerate than  to under estimate the number of  people. It appears, however, that  a large part of their compensation  depended upon their listing all  parcels of land of one acre or less  in their respective districts. In  some parts of Quebec at least interfered with the censns proper.  According to La Presse, the Lib-  oral organ at Montreal some $200,-  000 of public money was wasted in  this way and that paper pronounces  the censns a veritable scandal and  worthy of investigation by the new  Government.  But however carelessly the census may havo been taken the fact  is apparent that tho people of the  country were misled as to the true  growth   of   tho country   by   the  Laurier Government.   That Government in order to make a good  show of progress kept giving out  inflated claims as to the population,  his  last budget speech Hon.  Mr, Fielding who should have had  scientific data to draw upon estimates Canada's population at 7,775,-  000.   For some reason the Government kept no count of emigration  from Canada.   They exercised no  surveillance over boh used imigrants  to ascertain whether they remained  in-Canada or merely passed through  here on their way to the United  States.  wearing his collar wrong way  round ���������made his face look as if it  was hanging on a fence.  After he nipped up his pants so's  to give his feet more air, he edged  into the corner opposite me and undid his bundle.    Th'on ho loosened  his collar so's it shouldn't cut his  throat, and started to read a book  with yellow covers and a picksher  on  the front of a lady in a hop-  skirt, leading a.little white dog.  You  know the sort of picksher,  mother, where .the lady's carrying  a parisole at bottom of a flight of  steps,  vase of flowers each side,  and a peacock on a wall.    If the  lady  has her parisole up and her  hat on, and the peacock's got the  hump and its tail down, its says  underneath April Showers; if the  lady's lost her hat and you  can't  see her booth for socks, picksher's  called A Balmy Morning.    Given  with   quarter-pound    of    tea   at  Christmas; for another couple of  ounces they send it home in a cab.  Of course, the person not been in  our set I didn't think it right to  take  any notice, 'speshially as I  could see him squinting at me over  the top of his book.  After a while he says, Pardon  me mi8S,are you fond of literachoor?  I wasn't expecting him to chirp  just then, and all I could stutter  was not in these , then I pnlled  He is a man who thinks for himself, says what he thinkB and .does  what he says.���������Hitchcock.  . Organized Jabor, through trade  unions will ultimately absolutely  control economic conditions,  myself together and said Yes please.  With that he rattled on terrifik,  all about what he'd read, and what  he hadn't read, and what he should  like to read if he'd wasn't lodging  with the vicar. Told me what  friends he'd made through reading  books���������Arry Stottle, and Jeff  Chawsir, and Benny Johnson, and  Jack Milton, and Alec Pope, and  Sammy Coalridge, and Tommy  Moore, and Wally Scott���������there,  you'd never have thought itofhim,  it was like lissning to one of the  k-nuts reading the committee list  at a friendly lead.  And all I got a chance to say  was Rather, and Not 'arf, arid Did  he, and things like that.  Then he asked if I liked Browning, so I told him our family loved  it, and how we flew to Margate for  it every summer on the Steamboat.  That made him write a bit down  for me, and this is what he wrote,  "I see my way as birds their trackless  way.    I shall arrive."   Just  then we all arrived so he had to get  out.    He saw his way right-enough  ���������to the refreshment bar, and last  time I twigged him he was leaning  up against the book-stall tearing a  bun.    But   what    a.   head-piece,  mother,  what  an a-pex,  what a  summit?  Haven't had time to look round  and report yet, old queen. Just  missed the Boy Skouts. His lordship had them here for a fortnight  sleeping in a field, but they left  before I landed. I s'pose they  were ordered off, or p'raps somebody lent them their lodging-  money.  Now do write soon, mother dear.  I'm dying to know if you got burnt  and how much and what part,   x  With tenderest love,  Jane Ann.  To be ignorant of one's ignorance  is a malady.  throws some interesting side lights  on the life of sixteenth century'  Europe was made some years ago  when the contents of tho old post-  office at Frankfort-on-Main were  transferred to the new premises.  A complete mail bag full of letters  and apparently officially sealed was  discovered hidden among the  rafters of the old post-office, 0 where  it had lain forgotten for over 300  years.,  The bag was at first deposited intact among the State achieves, but  it has recently been handed over  to the Imperial Post Museum,  where the curator, Dr; Sautter,  has been occupied in examining  the contents. Dr. Sautter has  published the results of his examination in the Imperial Postal and  Telegraph Archives.-  The mail comprises 175 packages  containing in all 272 letters; in  some instances several different  letters were enclosed in one package, either for the sake of economy  or in the hope of greater security.  Most of the letters wore addressed  to persons residing iu Aix-la-  Chapello, Cologne ancl Antwerp besides a number intended to reach  officers and soldiers of the Spanish  army then operating in the Netherlands.  Oue can but vainly speculate  upon the disappointments, quarrels  and losses that may have resulted  from the miscarrage of all these  messages. They were no doubt  serious, for in those days letter  writing was too costly and troublesome to be undertaken without  real need. Dr. Sautter has classified the letters and published a  selection of those that contain items  of general interest.  The  "aviso"  or despatch note  found in  the bags is written in  Italian, though signed by the Spanish  postmaster   at   Milan.    It   is  dated May. 16, 1585, and consigns  the mail to the Imperial postmaster  then   resident   in   Cologne.   The-  letters themselves are dated from  various towns in Northern Haly.   .  It is impossible now to say how  these lettors came to be deposited  in the roof of the Frankfort post-  office,   though they can be little  doubt that it was the result of some  mail robbery���������which   was no uncommon    event at   that   period.  The peculiar fact  remains,  however,  that the  thieves selected a  post-office for the concealment of  their haul.���������Chambers' Journal.  atory of Trinity College, Dublin,  shows the mines are rich in copper,  sulphur and arsenic, and the  quality of the ore is stated to be  superior to that of the Cornish  mines, the average value exceeding  $53 per ton. Assays show copper  ore from 22 to 49 per cent., and  silver lead from 18 to 75 ounces of  silver to the ton.  A considerable amount of development work, has been done,  and the first ton of ore raised was  sent without being concentrated to  Swansea to be smelted, the assay  being 15 ounces of silver, net value  $7.74, and 15 per cent, of copper;  valued at $30.84. Another sample  sent shows as high as 61 per cent,  copper.  Copper mining in Ireland in recent years has been of but little  importance, chiefly on account of  the low-grade ore, and the result  of this new development will be  watched with a great deal of interest.  Nevada Camps.  Nevada mining camps which have  been quiet during the summer  months are beginning to show signs  of marked activity. The camps of  Searchlight and Crescent expect to  see new development work begun  within the near future and a visit  of two days at Las Vegas disclosed  the camp busier than any time  since the boom.  Goldfield has picked up wonderfully in the last three months.  This is attributed to the Merger  Mines and the belief in the ore  bodies at depth. The camp seems  to be the best in the state at present, there being more men working  there now than any time since the  early days of the camp. Here  there are two 40-stamp (mills at  work as well as the 60 and 100-  stamp mills q,t Millers Siding, with  one 20-stamp on the West End  property, which it is expected will  be ready for operation by the 15th.  In course of construction are the  20-stamp mill of the Macnamara  Mining Company, and the 60-stamp  plant oLthe Belmont Development  Company. The future of Gold-  field seems very promising.  H. W. Farmer & Co.,  real estate, ' ���������  Rock Creek, B. C.  fc  Iyeaves Mother I<ode  .: 930  6:30 p.  a. m,.  m.  lyeaves Greenwood -  2:00 p.  in. \ '  8:30-p.  in.   '  Saturday last stage leaves  Mother Lode 6 p. m. Returning-,  leaves Greenwood 10 p. m.  Greenwood Office  NORDEN   HOTEL  ��������� '%  ���������&&jXJtjXjltjjtjUlh������j)tJltjtJtjfijjt&  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Surveyor,  Nelson, B. C.  J. B, CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.   C.  HAVE YOUR PHOTO TAKEN   ^-^by ��������� ' ;���������  J. H. JAMES of Greenwood.  ���������   nelson, b. c.  wholesale  ,, dealers in.  Produce   and   Provisions  Copper Mining in Ireland  A 873,000 company is being  formed to acquire a mining lease of  the Ardtully mines of copper,  silver and lead situated between  Kilgarvan and Kenmare, in the  county of Kerry, Ireland. The  property consists of fourteen acres  of land, and the mining rights of  adjoining property, comprising 265  acres.  An analysis made in the labor-  It is stated that the Canadian  Pacific Bail way has secured a  valuable water-power in British  Columbia, which will utilize in[ the  future for transportation purposes.  The water-power, secured is'ton the  Adams river, which flows out of  Adams lake and into the South  Thompson river, near the west  end ox Shuswap lake. Exports  have reported that it is capable of  developing 100,000 h. pf, at two  points between Adams lake and its  confluence with the sonth Thompson. The Canadian Pacific Railway it, is stated has in view the  generation of power for the electrification of a portion of its lines  through the mountains. This step  will not be taken for some years  yet, vof course, but the railway has-  secured the power with an eye to  the future.  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 !  " Bear Lakejn early days ; ���������'  .   how justice was dealt in-  ,   Kaslo   in  '93; .-how. the .;  saloon man outprayed the ���������"  '   women in Kalamazoo; and     v  graphically., -depicts���������?. the' -:'  roamings   of   a   western -  editor among the tender-,,,  t,  feet in the cent belt.   It, ;  contains^the early history' ..  of Nelson and a 'romance' . -  of the Silver King mine.' -  , In   it are   printed' three  western poems, and doz-;  ens of articles too numer-r  ous to mention.    Send for V  one before it is too late.  The  price ��������� is  25   cents,  .  postpaid to any part of tho.  world.   Address  all. let-/.  ters to" -    '     - ' . ~  F������. T^.Lpwery  GREENWOOD, B. ,C. -���������*  Don't Be HOODWINKED:  WE NEVER CHANGE BRANDS  ARE A 1 QUALITY  TheBRlLLIANTES  Are the Best Clear Havanas In Canada  GREENWOOD CITY WATERWORKS  oo.  CITV  Mountaineer.and Kootenay Standard Cigars.    Made by    .  J. C. THELIN & CO., NELSON.  Baggage transferred to  any part of the City. Furniture moved to any part of  the District. General Dray-  ing of all kinds.  SIDNEY OLIVER.  LOWERY'S CLAIM  During the 37 months that Lowery'a  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 vit out of the mails,  and its editor ceasad to publish; it,  pattly on account of]a lazy liverand  partly because it .takes a pile of money  to run a paper that is outlawed. Ihero  are still 25 different editions of this Cbfp-  demned journal in print. Send 10 cents  and get ono or $2.50 and get the bunch.  R. T. LOWERY,  Greenwood, B. C  Rn  Outward  Sign of Inward  Quality  The splendid appearance  of a "Fit-rite" suit is the  result of the careful, honest  way in which it is made.  R handsome outward appearance is of no value, unless it  has the sterling material underneath to back it up.  Jt is the care taken in this  particular that makes the "Fit-  rite" a good suit all through.  The hidden parts are given the  same attention the surface receives. It retains its shape because the shape and stifle are  built right into it.  Look over a "Fit-rite" suit  and examine the quality of the  material and tailoring. It is an honest effort  to supply good clothes at a reasonable price.  Either call at the itoro or tond im a poet card bearing your  wmn and addrau, and we'll arive you a copy of the ' Fit-  rite Style'Forecast," containing the latent newi of faabjoo  fendenciea for the ������9jl^B Fa������ aad Winter.  The British Columbia Copper Co., Ltd.  /Mother Lode Mine, Greenwood, B.C.  i<s>;  Ffr&  T  w\ii  ^���������y^fil  &  V  r  Vjfl  ���������a  ���������Y  .1 ���������'���������!  to  H  ���������ir  r,  ifr THE LEDGE, GREENWOOD, Ii. C��������� NOVEMBER 9, 1911  ���������wr-Wfrsv iiTfi-rTmiw-niiiHiTfliih-i  """   ���������-���������   1   -,.._JJ^- .. ������--tv     il     iflli     * ��������� ������������������������������������    i,  r ���������  RIP IN WEST AFR  WOMAN'S JOURNEY IN WILDS OF  DARK CONTINENT.  ;Mrs.  Watherston  Tells of  Her  Task  j     With   Her   Husband   From   Coom.  :     assie, ��������� Whore the Rails  End,  Into  the  Uncivilized Lands���������A Handful  ol   Englishmen   Govern   Huge   Na*  tive Population.  Mrs. Watherston contributes to the  'January Nineteenth Century a vivac*.  iious account of how she and her hus-  .-band   went to their  "outpost of  oui  ' '   Empire" in  West Africa:    " '   '  1   "Many miles from the surf-washed  const is a long ridge, rising out oE-a-  .   huge   expanse   of   gently   undulating  country; on that ridge, is a European  fttition, a little corner of our Empire,  where a handful of Englishmen  live  and worlcj and govern an unthinkable  .number of natives.  ',  "To reach it you must go by ra'l-  ���������way. from  Sekondi;   and  very  early  one  morning in  December,  1908,   we  .   .started on the twelve hours' journey  ,to Coomassic.   Down at the iron-roof-  -ed   station   nil   was  bustle   and   con-  fusion;   nearest  the engine,  the caij  ������������������were   lull   of   natives,    their   bright-  ' -colored cloths wrapped closely round  them,   against  the  chilly   air  of   the  morning ��������� aiicli a medley ol wunen  and b������i)iij3. men and boys and girls,  'some strolling idly about, some dragging -wc-irdiy-iissorted   bundles    iron)  cur to oar.  .* "Nci'iirer the end of the train smartly dressed 'colored -ladies and gentle-  liien' carried on somewhat stilted con-  versf.'.ious in very indifferent Knglish,  "us t!u*y stood about the platform  or  . lea nod" out of the windows.   The lasi  co.ua was a spi-cial oue, reserved foi  us;  our   'boys'', were   settling-in  the  .Inggagti, arranging things in the tiny  kitchen compartment, and putting out  ������������������inviting-looking   deckehairs    on-   the  observation platform.  .   "It wa.- an entrancing scene to me,  'and  only   ju.-t .at  the  end  1  turned  'away to" take a last look at the sea,  'aiid'listt-u once more to the-boom of  ,'the surf.   Then there was a clanging  of   boils   and   whistles,   the   shouted  ���������good-byes   oi   the   friends .who   had  come   to   see   us   off,   and   tlie   train  moved-slowlv .up the incline towards  the   mist-veiled   hills   that  hid   from  me the secret of Africa.  ���������   "Coomassie  is  the  last touch  with  civilization; there   tho   railway   ends,  and ten days later we set on foot to  do tho last three hundred miles of our  jourucv.   I remember standing at tha  end  of   tho  broad   road   through  the  Zongo,  waving good-bye  to  the  men  ���������who had ridden out to wish us Godspeed,  and then,  turning away from  , "���������   the-houses and  people  we had only  gone  a   few   hundred   yards  when   1  !found   it   was   suddenly ' .,dark,   and  ���������stnuigeiy quiet.   The broad- road had  .become u narrow path, where no ray  '".'     'of  sunlight    ever    falls,    and   where  0:      growth and vegetation havo gone on.  '������������������'���������  ������������������'���������unhindered  ior  aeons  of  time.    The  inoisos   of   tho   town,   the   sound   of  ;   " .voices;   all   were  gone,  and  in   their  ��������� ' ���������   .place w,:= a stillness which made me  feel  I  must speak  in  a  whisper.    I  have never lost my dread of the forest,  though   the  first   feeling  of  awe  eventually   wore  off;" it  always  tells  me   of  the   force ..and   immensity .oi  [Africa,   and   while   I   admire   I   am  'afraid.  ' !   "For six days we trekked on, gen-  ;erally walking, but sometimes in our  'hammocks,    and    sometimes    riding  .when   the   road   was    good   enough,  " 'sleeping in tents at night, till gradually   the   forest  g'-ew   thinner,   there  'were little patches" of country  flood-  jed   with   sunshine,   and   the   narrow  strip of sky  to   which my  eyes had  .���������become accustomed changed to an increasing  expanse  of  hard," relentless  jblue.    Then  one   morning   we   came  isuddenly   to   the    River    Volta,   the  ���������boundary   between   Ashanti   and   the  Northern Territories, the line between  -forest and open country.  -. ."After crossing the Volta it is all  open  country,  and  our  marches  began in good earnest.   At a quarter to  'five   my   husband   would   sound   his  whistle, and somehow���������I  have never  fathomed, how���������five o'clock would find  us having breakfast in the middle of  the  compound,   amidst   the   babel  of  ���������shouting   arid   scrambling    which   al-  .ways   accompanies   the   packing   up  and sorting of loads.  I. "Those early mornings were hours  I can never forget, and one clay especially lias lixed itself in my memory.  Wo were the only living things in the  hush around us as we slipped into  the'grey before the dawn, and the  clean soft air that came aero?.* miles  of desert-seemed, to have a greeting  ���������for us. The grey turned to pale gold.  -I could see the dew sparkling on the  grass, but still all was silence���������the  earth dared not breathe until the  day hud come. It came at last with  a flush of tender pink, aud then,  growing bolder, turned to flame and  crimson, kissed the- clouds with the  liqlit, and whispered to the trees.  The world was awake again, a myriad  insects filled the air with song, and  the birds woke echoes down the path  .we wero treading.  "Five hours later the same World  lay gasping in the tierce relentless  ���������heat, and our column moved slower  and slower, as one by one each carrier put on his rough sandals to protect his foot from the burning ironstone.  "Evenings on trek aro very delightful too; the welcome change to cool-  lie-?..; and dark, the change of pieas-  <������nt fatigue, and then at last, when  111 liie camp was still and the 'boys'  llMe-op like dogs on their little, mats,  we would go to our mosquito-netted  beds on the far side of the compound,  right in the open, and sleep like children, with only tho gorgeous canopy  iof stars overhead, the open bush-  country nt our feet, and the innumerable night noises sounding from  near and far.     '  Name of Person Assessed  UNDUE  IN THE ROSSLAND ASSESSMENT DISTRICT, PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Thursday, Ihe i6lh day of November, A. D. 1911, at the'hour-of ten 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 the per son-,  in said list hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes unpaid hy said persons, on the 31st day of December, 191c, and for  i ilerest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount c\na is not sooner paid.  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description of Properly  < o  O* a;  . c a  ���������^ v.  V)  8 v  ���������" 'i  Uir*  u 5 "���������>  O <**��������� 'si  ���������JlOW  o  LANDS IN SIMILKAMEEN DIVISION OF YALE DISTRICT  Cai'dcn, Ellen P.   Temple, Mrs. A. W   Miller, Mall hew   McAdain, L   Watson, Charles W   McRae Copper  Company...  Addington, Hon.   H. II   Oliver',   W   Christ onsen, Mark   Lane, C. E. ct al   Johnson, Olo '. ,  Laurel 1,  Joseph   Johnson and Anderson   Sears, J. D. and C. P   Morrison,  Mrs. Jennie   Anderson, John.:   McNeice Alex   Hussev E���������.   '. part lot 312, G. 1 (O) 50x100...   pait lot C19, G. 1 (O)    part lot 535, G. 1 (O)    part lot 536, G.  1 (O)    lot 603,  G.  1  (O) ,    part lot 620, G.  1 (O)    part lot 653, G. 1 (O)    part lot 690, G. 1 (O)    part lot 931, G.  1 (O)    part lot 970, G.  1 (O)    part lot 970, G.  1 (O)..    .', part lot ioi2,  G. 1 (O)"..'    part lot 1196, Ci. 1 (O)    part lot 1480, G. 1 (O)...'.    part lot 1699, G. 1  (O)    lot  j-cjio, G. 1  (O) .'    W. pari bf W. part loi 125S...  SUB-DIVISION OP PART OF LOTS 152, IS3 AND 184, CJROUP 1 (0)   ]lot 10, block 2  I       10.     J $ 7 20   I  SUB-DIVISION OF PART OF LOT E34, 0. I, (0), MAP 75  '  ������26 40  10.00  10 So  15G.00  90 00  274.  90 00  320.  15 00  2. ,  1.  ��������� 60  320.  80 00  93-  6 00  1.  60  .65.  166.,  7 20  34.00  6 00  278.  7 20  12.3  7 20  .16  3 9������  74.6  3 ������o  836 72  '3 3<5  9G.72  96 72  17 7S  a 38  2 63  So 20  10 23  2 63  9 =G  10 67  8 3>  9 57  it 59  6 is  S . 37   I 32 00   j S 9 57  s  $8 32'  f.2 OO  56  2 00  4 72  2 LO  4 72  2 00  78  2 00  35  ������3  2 00  ������3  2 00  4 20  2 00  1 82  41  2 00  ������3  2 00  6 55  7'  2 00  84  63  2 00  3i  2 00  37  2 00  1 92  47  2 00  25  2 00  'S  2 00.  Plovart, J. I;..  PloVait, J. L,.  A.  Manly, L,  Barnes, H. D   Manlv, L. A   Manly, L. A   Manly, L. A   Manly,  L. A   Manly, L. A   Manly, L. A   Manly,  L. A   Manly, L. A.:....'.  Kirohncr, Ella.,..  Kleman, Andrew.  ..jblock 2   ���������-Mot 15 , I  SUB-DIVISION OF PART OF LOT 700, Q  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 1 and 2, block 9   lots 1 and 2, block 10   lots 3 and 4, block 14   lots 3 and 4, block 15   lols 3 and 4, block 16   lols 2, 3 and 4, block 21   block 37   I S 3 6o  .   I 90  (0), MAP 38  5 3 60  8.85  80  60  60  7������  70  60  70  70  80  80  C. & W. RAILWAY SUBSIDY LANDS, SIMILKAMEEN DISTRICT  Horner, Samuel   Trembiay,   Jos   Gilmour, John   Webb, A. C   Mclntyre, Murdoek...  sub-lot 1A of lot 2700.  part lot 2701   sub-lot 4 of lot 2701   sub-lot u of lot 2704...  sub-lot it of lot 2701...,  160.45  336-5  156.21  $20 00  6 00  8 00  224.96  5'-65  9 00  . i 80  Si  is  04  39  09  19  39  ���������39  29  29  39  29  29  09  25  OS  3'  43.  47  09  Si 00  i 00  Si  00  . 1  00  1  00  1  00  - i  00  1  oo-  1  00  1  00  1  OQ  1  00  1  00  2  00  S 4 7*  4 99  2 29  2 99  4 99  4 99  3 99  3 99  -1 99  3 99  3 99  2 S9  7 05  Shorl Description of Properly  Lots  Hlk  a  C   U  ~   ���������/.  Qfr'  2 x  3|  -2  r-,13 "  C'c u  o n j  " '*i 5  ���������2 ������ a.  son  WOW  o  H  J. o^  Boundary Fulls, Christensen's uddllion, Map 155, being a sub-division of part lot 931, 6. 1, (0), Similkameen district  Christensen, Maik  I  A ������       !lfj '     ������     -Hi S      1(3 SJ 00  Kennedy, W.   Ii  2  A 2 -10 92 47 1 00  Christensen, Mark  .".,-I and <"i  A 2 70 J,'IS -18 100  Cross, James  2  B 1 hO 21 17 1 00  Siddall, S.  E  ;j '  H .">S II,'! 1 00  Clirislenscii, Mark   |  li ��������� jio 4.") |(i 100  Christensen, Maik   10  Ii '          Hli -Hi Ui t 00  Christensen, Mark   I 10 7  1) 1-1 -10 7 .'17 2,71, 1 Ofl  ���������1 79  o 06  :i IS  i 01  ���������i 51  2 52  lo 48  Cascade town&ite, Map 8, being n sul>.division of parts of lots 208, 209 and 313, G. I, (0), Similkameen distilct  Hanson, Eric    Miller, J. A   Miller, J. M   I'ieice, \V. E   I'ryc, J. S., Estate   Kjh I and Stiauss   McKen'zie, Mis,   J. T   McKcnzie,   J.   T   Mcfiillivray and Horner   Strickland, W. E   Sing Sum   D'Aivy, James '.   Pony man,  Eli?a   Thomas, Mrs. C. II    Cumberland, John   Smith, James  P   Gilpin, R.   K   Wilcox, XV. H   Hind, H. J ;   lo   I.  ���������\--.'A 2..  N. 07 II.  .') and l\..  "t and  Ij.  IU   N. ;..  8   il   0 ,  '> and  11 and  12...  1  15  15  15  18  18  111  L'-l  21  ,'12"  1 :)0  5 40  J hli  :? on  1 20  8 70  .'! 75  ������������������ ->.-i  s  2 15  iHJ  00  00  1 20  45  20  2!)  21;  5;>  10  JO  15  US  10  S 1  !:;  mi  21  75  lit  70  -12  08  01  Oil  fU  05  HI  11  0-1  2! I  u:i  Ii7  il 00  I 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  I 00  1 00  1 00  I 00  1 no  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 IK)  I uO  1 00  I Oil  I ou  J 00  7 ,02  8 no  '.'> 2ti  4 87 ���������  2 05  I-J .112  li 17  ���������I  10  5 40  .''. 02  I 00  'l Cm  I SO  1 00  2 -17  1 0-1  12 55  I  00  27  Carson townslie, Mup 39, belnji o sub-divlslon of part lot 517, G. I, (0), Similkameen district  McLaren, John  -I and  00  VH  05  00  Christina Town.sitc, Map 50, helnu, u sub-divlslon of part lot 317, 0. 1, (OJ, Similkameen district  $2  00  2  00  2  00  2  00  2  00  11 47  3 89  Name ot Person Assessed  Short Description of Properly  Lois  Blk.  v  5*7;  c <u  ���������-= ���������/.  ���������u rJ  Or  o jR  2-3  * 'fi  fi u.  V  O  Ceo)  o rt -j  aJ������S  ANACONDA T0WNS1TK. BEING A SUB-DIVISION OF SEC. 32, TP. 70, SIMILKAMEEN DISTRICT, MAP 24  Keigiitley, Ewiug   Hickey, Pat    Pavuz/.o, Yincenzzo   Kay, Mark   I*'isk, Frank 1\   Keigiitley, Ewine;   Fisk, Prank R    Cunningham, A   Kane, Thomas   Morris Chas. II   Moore, J. W..: ; -  Keigiitley, Kving   Aspimvall, Phil   Brown, Marietta   Smith,  Dan   Lontier, 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   Jolmsun and Tye   Birnie, Maud   Keightley, Ewing   Hardy, Thomas   Ilartman, Oscar   Keightley,   Ewing   Kcighlley,   Ewing   Lontier,  Leon   Kerby, F. M   Mori 11, A   Morris,  Michael   Hooper, C.   S   Estate McClelland, Samuel    Stevens, John C   Kane, Julia A   Merger, M   Rover, Owen    Gubericb, M..'   Dunn', John   Hooper, C S   Dunn, John   Fumasoli and Patroni   Garland.  T. A   Webb, Thomas   B. C. Loan & Savings Co   Eraser, Alex   S,  il  10 ant!  .>  iC  11...  1-1..  is   7....  is   8 and  I 11.,  I! and 4   1   5 and 11...  1 and 2   4 and 5   8 and 0   0   14   4   1 and 2   10   11   13   14   4   5 ancl 7   G and 7   I and 2   II and 12   14   4.  II   14   4!!!!!!!!!!!!  0   7   10   1   11   II   1 and 2..  XV. part I  E. part .">  I   and -I.  and 4...  S, !>,   10.  XV. pt.  4 lo 7    1, 2 and 3   12, 13 and 14   1 and 2   Sand i)   A., I, 2 and B...  :l and 7   First Silk  Hose.  i   Henry II. of France was the first  man to wear a pair of silk stockings,  ^though cloth hose had been worn for  sonic-Jtiiae.  Not Much.  Howell���������Reading innlceth a full man.  Powell���������But If you get arrested for  (Ininkeiiness the judge Isn't inclined to  accept as an excuse your statement  that you have beeu reading.���������New Xork  Press.  The Only Time.  Thomas-DfKl, when Is the freedom  of the city given to a man?   Dad���������  When his wife goes to the country for  the mi turner.���������Harper's Bazar.  10,  12.  I'iand 14  II   !.!>, II. 13,  XV. part 2....  1,2,:;, 4, ������,  1, 2, 3, S to  ('.....-.   A., ������., I to 5 and 8 lo J I.  ,'������, fi anil 12   I, 2, 5 and 14   !), 10. 12 and  13   I and ii   ������������������"), 0, 7 and 10 lo   14   5, 0 and 7   E. pi. 10, II and 12   13   II   5 to II and  P.   A., 4, 5, 8, 10, II   Oto 14    5 and 7..   I, 2 and -I to 8   1   A., I, 2, 5, (i, 7...   0  S  i)  10  10  10  u  12  12  13  ]3  13  13  13  13  14  14  1-5  10  10  lG  ]7  \1  17  17  17  18  1������  IS  18  18  I"  1������������  1!)  2-  *j3  ���������>3  ���������>���������!  ���������lG  ���������>S  1  I  5  8  |i  H  12  ]5  J 3  18  10  23  2-1  25  2U  27  28  '2!)  3i >  31  S    1 211  00  :: GO  2 25  1 80  '    1 20  1 80  1 20  - 2 70  12 00  ���������12 00  I 20  1-1 50  3 00  4 50  I! 00  ,. 1 05  9 00  8 35  L'O 00  1 80  2 40  5 25  5 10  110  00  15 OO  1 80  30 50  3 CO  3 GO  3 GO  GO  4 00  5 80  5 SO  3 00  GO  lJ0  5 00  30 00  3 30  5 00  ��������� 2 00  2 .r>0  2 "40  2 40  75  8 40  7 20  2 40  11 40  3 75  22 50  18 GO  5 35  4 40  4 00  3 30  ���������I -10  44 U0  3 au  17 35  20 "0  I 40  15 4U  10 45  20 00  l! 35  -I  It)  II! 5l)  13 20  3 30  1 10  2 20  12 10  0 00  !> 00  4 40  15 40  ' I '30  fi 00  41  5G  51.  42  42  111  72  70  2 47  04  2 GO  43  ���������52  82  85  1 12  2S  28  14  81  ���������10  35  14  05  G5  51  00  79  05  50  78  52  34  S  16  37  1 90  84  1 12  3 Of.  34  1 94  51  09  40  52  5 20  40  2 12  ���������I 01  52  1 80  1 21  2 48  80  51  I 87  1 58  38  14  ��������� >-  -t  1 52  1  10  I   Hi  53  I 82  11  13  51  ���������i:  18  11  IS  11  34  1 85  2 30  IP  4 40  17  25  30  13  2 07  2 09  5 75  ��������� )���������>  43  3 14  1 40  - 00  05  05  3 95  20  02  5 50  40  40  20  0-1  97  1 75  1 75  50  03  10  1 3S  0 38  35  1 34  88  07  35  41  12  88  GO  33  1 19  1 01  0 05  2 00  1 15  1 03  93  I (i3  lu 52  78  ���������I 12  0 51  1 01  3 02  2 50  5 00  1 19  1 05  3 97  20  43  2 811  2 .".7  2 37  05  72  25  55  .-?! 00  1 00  1 (JO  I 00  I 00  1 00  I 00  1 00  1 01)  I UO  1 uo  I "00  I 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  1 00  sl 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  . 1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  ] 00  ] 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  I 00  1 00  ] 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  ] 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 uO  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  I III)  1 no  1 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  1 00  2 44  0 117  4 23  3 40  2 31  3 -IU  2 31  -I 411  18 40  17 02  2 31  21 00  4 17  5 75  -I 99  3 -IS  15 -14  12 88  41 35  3 40  4 35  13 21  O   "?  0 O-J  2 18  1 VA  1 93  I   LI  20 70  3 00  L 51  37 35  5 00  5 OO  4 80  1 78  0 02  9 20  9 00  5 05  1 03  2 S5  S 03  43 88  5 43  7 SO  5 12  ���������1 44  3 75  4 5-1  2 2-1  12 24  9 70  ���������I S3  Hi G5  0 10  31 49  22 15  7 50  0 97  7 52  5 47  I! \)r>  Oil 72  5 48  21 59  ���������10 85  0 '.Hi  21 88  15 I'.l  20 38  Il I'.l  li 09  Strickland,  W, li..  Sanders, llallie, J   Unknown , ....  Unknown   Robbins, Chas. P   Pearson, Nils   Unknown   Bertois,. J. A   Unknown : ;���������...  McKay, John.G   Unknown   Pokorney,  F.   II   Pierce, 1*'.   and Sullivan,  Unknown -.   Unknown '.   Unknown   Marlin, Jos.   L   Strickland, A. W   Englund, Oscar.-.   Pokorney,   F.   II   ���������I and o   3.V.V.V.V.'.,.,.'.'.'.".'.V.'.'  10   io'.!!"!.'.'!."!'.'.!  9 and 13   I to 5, 8 to 10...  fiand 7   ���������I   2, .'land 4   5 and (i   7 and 8 :  II and  12   10, II and 12....  8 and !l   7  u> 10   -I and 5   0, 7 and S   ]   3  5  5  li  0  8  9  9  10  II  II  Hi  17  17  18  1 70  1 35  1 20  35  1 35  1 17  1 12  -18  I 70  1 35  2 49  1 00  1 70  1 70  2 4li  1 70  48  50  2 49  I 00  II ���������  ���������II  OO  11  14  24  33  20  14  30  ���������to  2(i  20  37  211  38  81  00  S 3 31  27  1  00  2 70  19  1  00  2 53  04  - 1  00  1 45  27  1  00  2 70  25  1  00  2 5(1  19  1  00  2 55  03  1  00  ���������  1 84  3tl  I  00  0 oO-  27  1  00  2  70  Ol  1  00  4 42  14  1  00  2 30  39  1  00  '  3 ;I5  39  1  00 ���������  3 35  O;  1  00  ���������I ������������������}.'!  39  1  00  3 ,'jo  02  1  00  ��������� 1 50  02  ]  00  1 52  57  1  00 !  4 43  14  1  GO ���������  2 20  Chenoweth,   W.   II   nothwell, A. C...  McLaren, John...  McLaren, Harry  Kerby, F.  M...."..  Hamlily, John   Graham, J.  D   Homann, II. J ...  Deadwood townsite, Map 73, being a suh-divls-lon of part lot 620, G. I, (0), Similkameen District  IS   15   12   (land  10.  0 and 7   fi '.  13  14  15  10  1 80  00  1 80  1 20  I 50  10 00  1 20  2 40  S 1 05  rn  O.J  .".5  3 93 ���������  1 97  37  02  18  13  08  59  07  70  in oft  1 00  1 00  ] 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  ] 00  4 2a  1 (W  3 51  2 08  2 58  18 52  0 13  Pierce, Geo. Ii.  Gustafson, Axel   Cunningham, J.  P..  Denoro towiiilte, Map 103, being a sub-division of part lot I56S, G. I, (O), Similkameen district  10   -I   12 and  13,.  9  13  IS  S      30  19 00  30  4 -I J.  8     01  ���������1 35  0J  Eholt townsite, Mup 71, beiny a sub-dlvliion of port lot 1223, G. 1, (0), Similkameen district  McLeod, Laughlin...  Torney, XV. S   Tubo, Michael    KclhiKin and Johnson   liholl   Trading  Company   Sic wart, Alex   Tebo, Michael    ISailey,  E ."   Rice, L. M    John,   H.   H......   Craddock,  lirucc   .Shrapnel,  J. II   Fahev, Lawrence and Allien.  Packard, C. S   Christiiinson,   Jacob   Rice,   L.    Af   and 0..  9..  13  10  and  ��������� )���������.  13  anil  18  .1 1  8..  ml  !l.  10.  18  21  anil  14..  II.  Ii....  -I  4  -1  -I  I  13  I.'!  2-1  24  24  24  24  21  25  13 50  3 l!0  3 CO  1 80  111 80  2 40  10 OU  3 00  7 50  10 00  5 40  5 80  '.������ 00  3 00  7 50  5 00  ������ 8 -11  4 28  2 54  1 21  19 38  7 48  2 28  2 SO  3 71  .87  sr  si  87  3 00  88  87  31  3 31  12  ���������I 40  3D  2 20  3 1)2  I 94  1 02  So  2 4(i  1 .".li  :il W  1 OO  1 00  L 00  1 UO  1 OU  1 00  1 00  I OO  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  I LU)  I 00  1 oO  Glostcr City townsite, being a sub-division of Purt lot 3G72, G. I, (0), Sunilkumeen District  Mcintosh, R   Snyder, L.   II ���������;.- .:.  I.aughland,   J   Parker, ft. A   Hums, W.. S :  Dcsautcl, An tun-   Matheson, Neil   Lewis, I",   fi   O'PaiivlI,   Thomas...  Mclnnt-s. A   McLaughlan,  D   Loi'ins,"j   N'ichol.son, Geo   IU....  10....  and I..  10   -"������   1  ;   $ 2 70  1  !   2 70  0  2 70  )l  2 25  ll  1 50  7  1 50  1  2 25  8  I 80  S i  2 25  s !  1 50  s I  1 80  0 1  1 50  30  30  30  25  25  20  25  12  14  12  SI 00  I 00  1 00  I 00  1 00  1 0U  1 00  I 00  1 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  J  Hi)  20 57  9 70  8 01  ���������J 38  43 49  ii 52  2S 04  7  IS  13 50  17 Til  Id 45  in 01  11 02  '   0 07  13 77  . il 43  4 Ot)  4 00  4 00  3 50  3 60  2 02  2 02  3 50  3 00  3 oo-  2 02  2 9-1  2 02  McNee's Addition to Grand Forks, Mup 128, being u sub-division of part lot 383, G. I, (0), Similkameen district  liashleigh, Waller ' 14, 15 and 10  Holland, Ella J '. ' I   to  13   Holland, Ella J I I, 2 and 3   Anderson, Carl  1  10 8   Anderson, Carl  1 to 7   II  id  "0  2 25  -I 80  4 20  00  71  47  S3,  74  ���������31 00  I UO  1 U0  1 00  1 00  S   1  12  90  40  3 72  0 03  5 94  Henderson's Addition to Grand Forks, Map 150, being a sub-division of part of lot 382, 0. I, (0), Similkameen district  O'Prien, E. II   Nelson, Rolieit   O'Urien, E. 11   .1  12 and  .!  I 10 7...  .1  12lo 17,  !l  10  10  2 90  1 31  5 20'  04    i        1 00   |        1 HI  Smelter Addition to Grand Porks, Map 40, being a sub-division of pait lot 495, G. I, (0), Similkameen district  s  30  1 05  90  SI 00  I 00  1 00  Unknown   Uppenheimer, Joseph.  Unknown   7 and 13...  t and 2   13 and  14..  10  15  15  1  ,0  75  70  50  SI (.HI  S 4 2(1  07  I Oil  1 82  30  l 00  3 00  Manly & Ruckle's Addition to Grand Porks. Alup IDS, being a stih-dlvlslon of part lot 531, 0. I, (0), Similkameen district  Manlv, L. A.  Manlv, L. A.  Manlv, L.   A.  1 lo 0...  1 to -I...  8 to  1 I..  34  n -10  3 15  5 85  40  31 IV)  1 00  1   IK I  Ruckle's Addition to Grand Forks, Map 36, being a sub division of part lot 531, 0. I, (0), Slmilkanieea district  I  00  00  00  00  00  00  00  00  00  00  05  45  50  00  IS  Cameron, Geo. A.  Peterson. Peter W.  I.awler, Adeline A...  Lawler, Adeline A...  Malum, Gilbert   .MrCcimo.ll,  Maud...  Kane, Julia A   Cailson,  Chas A   Mr.Guire, A. J   McGuire, 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, Mary   Garland,  Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland   Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland,  Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   Garland, Mary   ANACONDA, WESTERN ADDITION, MAP 97, BEING A SUB-DIV. OF PART SEC. 32. TP. 70, SIMILKAMEEN DISTRICT  Garland, Man- I   I, 2, 3,-l, 0, 7 and 8 I    II   I    S   4 20   I    S     ������0   I    3}{W|-'   ������} JO   IS  Garland, Mary...  |   I to 4 and 7 to 10  |    12   I 4 92   |       ,-U.   I        124   |        100   |  ANACONDA, CAPITAL PRIZE ADDITION, MAP 115, BEING A SUB-DIV. OP PART LOT 014 0.1, (0) SIMILKAMEEN DISTRICT  Nelson, O I 20..  I   ��������� -i   I   3   2 20   |   S     27   |   $     71   |     SI 00   |8  BOUNDARY FALLST0WNS1TE,SMELTER ADDITION, MAP W. BEIN0 A SUB-DIV. OH PART LOT 1012, 0. I, (0), SIMILKAMEEN DISTRICT |^;.w:lI,, j. \V   Cruse, J. C, '������������������������������������  Williams, Bert   Williams, G. M   Craig, W. AV....   Lewis, E. O....   Hopkins, Alfred N.'A   Craig, W. W.....   Lewis, E. O   Hoyd,   Ernest   Collins, Amelia   Shannon, J. J... ���������   Unknown   '.IS  91  08  .Ml  Sloper,   Mrs.   iS'ctlii-..  Kotlgers,   T.   1   McLellan,  Norman...  Fallen, John O   Logan, Robert   Raker, Wilfred   13 and   14...  14 and  15..  0   7 lo 10   2 and 8   Ie  1(1  21  00  4 20  14 40  90  4 35  (i Ot)  05  30  1 10  03  33  30  SI 00  1 00  I 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  Elkliorn Addition to Grccuwoud, .Map 62, being a sub-dlvlslou of tat Sib, Q. I, (0), Similkameen district  Boundary Elkhorn Mining  Co., Ltd  Ooundarv Klkhori: Mining Co., Lid  Cay, J.' P.  Myers   Boundary Elkhorn.Mining' Co., Ltd  Boundaiy Elkhorn Mining Co., Lid  Boundary Elkhorn Mining Co., Ltd.  lverrj, MeDonellT& Mclntyre, IIM  Boundary Elkhorn Mining Co., Ltd.  Boundary Elkhorn Mining Co., Ltd.  Boundary Elkhorn Mining  Co;, Ltd.  Comstocli, Ivose   Boundary Elkhorn Mining Co., Ltd.  Boundary Elkhorn Mining Co., I.Id.  I'oiuidaiy Elkhorn Mining Co., Lid.  Boundary Elkliorn Mining Co., Ltd.  Boundary Elkhorn Mining  Co,, Ltd.  1   2lo 12   1 to 0...   I lo   12....   13,Hand 15..  1 lo 24   1 lo   17   I  to 12   13   .14   1   to 20....   I   to 18   1  lo 9......   pt. 1  S 4 90  pt. 2  1 72  1 C,^  il  9 57  ���������1  5 22  li  11 04  (1.  2 01  1  2o SS  8  14 7!)  9  7 83  9  I 89   !l ...    87  10  17 40  11  i"  15 Oti  Iii  1 39  S 1 22  33  2d  2 15  1 50  2 77  0(5  -1 09  3 31  1 7!)  20  10  3 92  3 53  1 79  25  Luii): Luke loivnsile, Mop 65, being a sub-division ol pari lot 860, 0.1, (0), Similkameen district  1 aud  15   (I and  15   3 and  I 50  I 25  I 25  I 50  75  I 50  S  20  21  21  29  07  29  Si 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 (������  1 (>'���������  1 00  I ul  1 00  1 w  1 OO  I 00  1 00  1 (XI  $1 00  1 00  I  IK)  1 00  1 00  I no  0 S3  4 40  7 31  1 05.  5 50  17 -50  1 93  5 07  7 90  7 18  3 0-5  2 Co  12 72  7 78  15 4L  4 27  20 07  19 10  10 02  2 05  2 03  20 19  10 02  2 04  2 79  2 40  2 40  2 79  1 82  2 79  Midway townsite, Map 3, being n sub-divlslon of part lot 501, 0.1, (0), Slmilkanieea district  Unknown   Gordon, XV, L. C   Unknown   Ji'ldnesH and Goodeve  Gordon, W. I.. C   i-hl.-iNVll, J.....'   c'lrson. Nils   LOWSOIl, J.  (r.    K   liirion, I*".  W   Donald,   William   Nelson, J.W , j 20 aiu  I I'Vrronx, Jean   . Jeldnoss and Goodev  ' U'ldness and Goodc  id  10.  5 and 0 '  9   11.  15 and  I, 2 and  1!)   1 and 2.,  3   14 and 1  20   1  ���������s  a 5 52  $  80  1  1 20  14  09  1  1 50  07  1  15 UO  ��������� 2 14  2 77  t!  .108 0()  14 55  10 01  3  -12  02  ���������I  1 SO  14  21  ���������I  ���������1 50  73  58  5  1 SO  42  12  5  J 50  79  40  0  0 00  1 58  80  0  30  msamimmMmmssm THE LEDGE, GREENWOOD, B. p., NOVEMBER: 9, 191V  Name of Person Assessed  ".'-1,.^V:-..-?.--r|-|:r---.Yn ,  Sbori Description of Properly  Lots,.  Blk'  ,- . 'S3.:  C   "J  ���������   ���������/.  Qh  Annandalf, J.   H...........!���������...........  Smith, James   F.1...   Bush, Susan ,,   .   Turner, J.   A............ .........; .'.  M.acauley and .Keigiitley.'....'.,..���������   Grouse, C.   M  ....  Lundv and Hain......';   '  Gullv", T.-Ai; and.Smith, K.'-l-V ..,  Gully.& Co............'.   Giiily, T. M. and Smiih, E. F.......:.  ���������'������������������Rickard, S.  B..   ���������'Griffiths,-Oliio J................;   Pearson, Nils   Hodgson, R. T... .!...........  Houston, XV. C... ....^.....................  Lynch, James   Pea 1 son,   Nils ............j....  I.yall, 1'. and Cleg-horn, J. P   Sullivan, John, Estate.........   I'.usli,   Susan   Wick hum,   C   Hain, Ed. A., Estate ......./.......'.....  Lowson, J. G. I'..........................  Rickard, S. 11. and iMeNichol, Jas.7  Rickard, O. H. and G.B../....;.......  Jelduess and  Goodeve...................  Kerhv. F.  M ................. ./:....,  GrilTiilis, Ollie ]......:.:....   Ni'Weomlie, XV.   \i...............y..........  I'aleison, Alex ....;......  Grilliths, Oilie J   Waut;li, Andrew ;.'   Kerby, F. M   O   'J!  o   '���������>  ��������� '& 3  O r! *  '���������s'<s v  if a  ���������2  O   V.  H, ���������  .* 't  -1 and o   11  and  "i?'.'."..  .1.;  mil  i  7'..  19  and  20   XV  2,1   24  15  and  lo.!.'.".'  20  and  21.. .:���������.  5 and (  i....',..;.  0 and. 10...;..'���������.  19  and  20   11  and  12......  13  and  14......  21  and  '''���������'....  1.9;   _>������   .9'ani'l"ib'!.'.'!!  II and  12....  20   28 and 24.....  'island 20 ...  22, 28 and 24  20..   15 and 10   17.; :......  5 aiid 0........  8(1  30  81 i  80  80  81!  3(i'  4(1  ���������-lb  ���������18  ���������14 '  ���������14  44  41,'  -15  45  .45  '-It!  ���������US  40  -18  ���������18 ���������  51  51  50  59  59  71  S -Hi  40  75  I  12  25  12 50  J 20  li 00 .  8 40  90:  75  ���������I 80  (i 90  .1 20  20  50;  00  3 00  > .185  17 5o  8 90  2 40  I 80 7  J 2 O0  7".l (ill'���������',  ������������������fi 80  8 00  (i liO  00  12 00  .I.jTio  7     ill)   .  1 50.  1 50,  ���������������������������*? 9 49.  58  54  21  2 05  2 78.  5 55  ,   99  8 SS  2 05  4  1:  ������������������4 10  8 04  1 54  2 75  818 02  1)8  , 15  :  8 42-  il!)  ,2 04  2 00  Ol '  03  20  1  04  07  07  51  07  13  87  0(!  -18  19  7-1  8  IJ-I  33  70,.  03  70  52  04  04  37  01  27  ���������|*>  81 no  I oo  1.00  i 1)0  ��������� I  00  i oo:  I    (10:  I oo  ���������i oo  i oo  1   00  r oo  ���������\ oo  . i no  i 00  i oo  i oo  r oo  I Oil  I   (H.'l  I .00.  I oo  :i oo:.  i oo  i oo  i oo  i oo  i oo.  i oo '���������  roo  I  00 7  I 00  1.00  8 lili 51  1 78.  8 90  20 50  2 29  II 48  14 lil,  .1  04  I  78  ii Oli  '12  19  .    .2v27-  ���������   2 27  19 89.  88 79'  :��������������������������� 0 10  '     2 42  27 51'  8 42.  ,2  19  77 4:9!i.,  2 99  14 74.  17 18  10 25  (i 24  10 87  ���������...,1  9-1  :    14 04  28 70  I ill  8 47  Name of Person 'Assessed  Alidwuy South townsite,iAlap 42, being sub-division part lot SOI, 0. I, (0), Slmllkniiieen district  Rroiiinficld, Gra  ���������e..,......;.....  ���������..������������������ :(..������������������'.. .....  Mills, F. M. and  Graves, T.  M....  .,.,[   McEhnon, l\ R.  ......  ....i Iii..........  Low son, J. li. !���������'  ....1 ,18...........  Niagara  (own  sits, Map Si, hei  I'uknowii   ���������................  ......  ....! 5   (iauiu'i*, W.  I',..  ..........'.,.,...  ....   9, 10 and  lilanelietle. Oct;  Vi! X.... ......  ....I  12............  Sevinour, G, F.  .--'��������� . v. , i,. . . .  .-. .j li and 8...  Jowe,  Pat      ...,,,,,.,,.  ....  12. ���������..     ...  iMa.'li,   I'hrislop  UM". ........  ....  ..' 8.....,...  While,   I'd   .   ..  ,.   -I   I'uknowii   . .    li, 7 and 8  Sevinour, G. K,  ..    0,  II and 1  I'uknowii   .      10   Coulure, I'M   . .    1 and 2. . .  Iljekey, Pal     ...  ..    8 and   12..  L nkiiinvn   . .    i,8 and 18  I'.-ile-., C.   I   ..    Hand   II   .  Drisc-oll,  (ohii 1'.  ..    10   Micks, 1.). XV....  .      15     McDonald, T...  ..     If,....'   LiiiuI^ivii,  Rii'haril   .      II   Johnson, J.   K . ,.  ..    18   l.unilgreii,  Rii-liard   ....  ..    II and   12.  McCa it or X-  Son  ..    1   Couture,   lli:nrv.  . .    8   I'uknowii   ,    .i   Simpson,  1. M...  0   Sevinour, G. VI  .  .    7 and   II...  Ross, DiMieaii. ..  t'%   Unknown   .    9, 10 and 11  Guess .-mil l-'orsiei  .    12   Stuart and Guess,  G. A   .    18   Unknown   .���������   15 and   Ifi..  Collins, G. 11   .)   1. 2 and:',..  Livingstone, 1..  Al  .< -1   Miuislon and Sloth  iM'S  . .  ��������� | ���������">   Shipu-v, Geo      J li   Kempt, XV. V ....  '���������    T  Ern.sl,   Louis   .1  8   Sevinour, G. E. ..  :    18   Smiih, B. K   .';  l-l   Sutherland, A. A.  .i  l-r>   Wilde, C   vi   19     Mills, D.   G.......  .: 8. 4 and 5..  Macdonahl, Joe.. .  ., 7 '.  Lindsav,   lames..   t . . . .  ��������� >  Carl and Bertha..  .:,*',   (ones, R. D   .' 9 io it; ....  Jones,   R.   D   ..  1. 2,8. 4, (i,  lones,   R.   D  ....  .- 9 to II   lones.'Il.   D   ���������   18 lo Hi   Jones,   R.   D   .    4, 0 and.If.  Jones,   R.   D   .. ID ....:....  Jones,   R,   I)   ' 0, 10,-ind J8  Jones,   R.   D   ���������  2.-ind 4   Jones,   R.   1)   1 9 to 12   lones,   R.   1)   5 io 8   Jones,   R.   D      :   1,2, 0 and N  Jones,   i\.   D   j   1 and -1 to S.  18  2 IU  I 80  5-10  2- II.)  51  '5  1  49'  14  27  2(1  Alnp Si, being a sub-division ol part lul 317, (i.  ��������� - ;-.-...!;    2   I   -5: -I 415  (0), Similkameen district  1 -lo  2 80  I   75  1 85  2 :',r, ,  li 05  2 85  1 75  2 70  00  ���������I 115  2 .".0  I  85  7, 8..  Hi..  0  1   01)  7  1 20  8  1 85  8  1 :\ri  8  .*! 85  8  . 1  75  8  I no  8  1   i-i  5 25  8  50  8  1 95  8  8 10  9  9  !l  il  -I 05  -I   15  5 75  1  75  9  0  9  1)  !l  1  75  1 85  2 .V,  1  75  1  ���������1  ���������1   2-)  1  75  1  75  ���������I  2 40  2 10  '.HI  I 20  00  50  I 80  till  I 20  I 20  I 2i)  I SO  ���������II!  :'|5  81  15  "It!  15  4li  ���������Hi  ���������Hi  81  15  Hi  J 5  l(i  J(i  81  Hi  15  15  15  80  Ui  -Ill  10  15  :il  -Hi  hi  15  "Hi  l-l  .10  15  Hi  15  in  -iii  Hi  14  iii  oo  52  28  30  ���������"'  07  45  18 i  80 ;  80 j  28 i  45    i  I 08  IS  00 j  51  25  90  ! mi  85  51  05  05  57  07 t  25  <i8  20  18  25  25  57  51  ���������Id  of  (13  77  1 (18  2 o!)  2-)  08  08  51  75  51  51  01)  24  20  00  12  01)  01  18  Oo  12  ���������if do  I oO  I i)0  I oo  SlOii  . I mi'  I im  7 I uO  I no  I oo  l oo  I on  I oo  I do  I no  I in I  I oo  I 00  I oo  I do  I do  I   (HI  I  00  I (If)  l no  l oo  l oo .  I no  I (in  I no  I oo  l on   !  I im   ;  1 ni)  I oo  I on  1 oo  l oo  1 00  l on  l Oil  l no  l 00  I oo  I. On  ��������� I s  (ill.  07-  3(1".  i    2 70  : ",m:  2 48  '4 :;n  V 8-11  -������������������2 71!  ���������I 40  II 57  5  Hi  8 -II  ���������I 95  .1 80  7 08  -I 28  ,  2 75  ���������I 74  8 -II  2 80  2 7(i  2 till  2 71 i  2 75  li 07  8 -I I  3 00  8 42  8-22  Miller and Tilley .. ,  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley.''..  Miller and Tilley ... .  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley'...  Miller aiul Tilley ..;  Miller.and Tilley  Miller and Tilley...  Miller and Tillev  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley';..  Miller aiid'Tilley..'..  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley'...  Miller and Tilley  Miller arid Tilley  Miller aiid Tilley ...  Miller, and Tilley...  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley ...  Miller and Tilley: ;..  Miller.and Tilley ..';.  Miller and Tilley ...  Greene, Samuel K..  Greene, Samuel K..,  Greene, Samuel K.,  Greene, Samuel K..,  G reeiie, Samuel K..,  Greene, Samuel K..',  Greene, Samuel K...  Greene, Samuel K..,  Greene, Samuel K...  Gioene, Samuel K.  Miller,  Rerlram.... .  Miller,   Iiorlram.....  Miller,   Uertraih.-.  .Miller,   Bertram... ..  Miller,   Perl ram.  Miller,   Rcrl'rarif.....  Miller,   Rerliam,.. '..  Miller,   Bertram.,...  Miller,   lierlrain...  Miller,   Pertrain.  Miller,   lierlram;..,.  Miller,   lierlram.....  Miller,  lierlram .... .  ��������� >  IS  14  /  ���������III  10  03  . >  ���������III  42  ���������J  -1  75  7-1  Miller, Perlram..  Miller,   lierlram,,  Perl rain..  Pertram..  Perl rani..  liertrani..  lierlram..  lierlram..  liertrani..  Perl ram. .  liertrani..  Herlram..  I   .00  01)  oo  oo  III)  00  00  00  00  On  00  Ol)  00  (in  1)0  Larson, Gust   Shea, Eugene P..  Pick.-ird. 'W.  A...  Tufts, Sarah.. ..  Jones,  William .. .  Tufts, Sarah   Summers,  James.  Williams,  William  Phoenix, (iranby Addition, being sub-division of parts lots 894, 922, 933 and 589, (i. I, (0), Similkameen district   I N. x/: Oand 10    I S. '-.; Hand 10   <> and fi...  S and 10..  14 and W.  Hi   27  I   -s 15 (10  27  i    ���������   12 (io  81  1         2 -In  81  7 20  81  0 IH)  81  8 -lo  ���������il  4 50  il    1  3 (in  1 05  I 02  I'hocm'x. New Ymk Addition, Map 58, being a sub-division of lot 901, (j,  Jackson,  August  Summers,  James....  Unknown   Sakrinson, Salmon ..  Unknown   Weilaud, William....  and  ami  -I.  1(1 OO  7 20  I 50  7 20  1 50  00  Ii5  ��������� 82  !       -ii  80  , (0), Sioiilkmneen district  '   * 3  S) Oo  1 no  1 no  1 oo  1 oo  I 00  I no  I no  8 40  7 io  -I 24  I (il  8 48  1 78  2 (i2  2 Ii2  2 5! I  18 25  14 02  S 01  7 05  10 22  4 00  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  Miller,  .Miller,  Miller,'  .Miller,  Miller,  Jarreli, J  Jarreli; J  I anvil, |  larrell, "|  |anvil, "|  larrell,  larrell. J.  larrell, I.  ianvil, "|.  Jarreli, "|.  larrell, |.  jarreli, *|.  J anvil  '  larrell, |  larrell. j  lairell  "|  jarreli, "|  larrell, "|  larrrll, j  jarreli, j  L..  L.  I..:  I...  .1.   L..  J- I-  I.   I..  L.  .'8  ������������������si  O0  ���������8 20 58  70  1 no  8 !l!l  24  1 00  2 74  (12  1 00  8 S2  24  1 00  2 74  02  1 00  1  (12  Moore, Ilulda.. .  MeGillis,   Hugh.  Plicenlx, (iolden Eagle Addition, being a sub-division part lot 921, 0.  and   2 I       1    I    $    " o,i  -I  I 20  (0), Similkameen district  . ���������  I    $     84   I     -���������  I I"   I  00  1)0  Summit townsite, Alnp 79, being n sub-division ot lots 1557 nnd 2005, (i. I. (0), Similkameen district  II.  A.  Wiseman, Kmma.  Sulton, A. C   Towe, William...  MeOuarrie, M.  Mitchell, J. P..  Towns, C. II,..  Gironx, Alfred.  Puker, William.  Sweeny, 11 ugh.  Silverslone, P  Morris, Kale   Morris,  Michael   Morrison, Kennelh |   MeOuarrie, M. II..'.   .Monro. P.  P   Slevenson,   Ivric   Perthelot,  Chas   Marriott, II. II   Hutdieson, J. aud Jones, Jas.  Ilodsoii, J.  II   ���������MeOuarrie, M. II   SpeiiLV, John   II   Anderson, Archibald   McGregor, M   Wiseman, limrnn   Ilerthelot, (.'has   Naden and lialleli   Onion,' Alex   I'.rnst, Louis   Pnlconer, A. F.   Suiton, A. C ,  McKay, ]. C,   Sul Ion, A. C ,  Hallett and  Shaw   Paul, C. I'red  K   McKay, J. G   Wiseman, Kmma    .  l'Yaser, Alex   W   Holland, T.  W   Knight, Lois ,   Sul ion, A. C   DesHi-isay, I). J   Wiseman,  Kmma   Cavlvr, II. St. O   Clark,'G. I")... ~   Clark, G. D   Cunningham, Chas   Miller and Tillev   Miller and Tillev   Miller aud Tillev   Miller and Tillev   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller anil Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Millei and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Afiller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   Miller and Tilley   is.  15  am!  Hi  IS  and  20  21  18  15  |-  md  IS.  23 lo 20.  10..  F  M  ' s  1 3d  7  IS  ���������5  1 r,r,  '5  1 oo  anil  II and   12   II   21   28 and 24   I and 2   ���������~i and l!   0   lo lo I::! 21 io 20.!  0   III and   II   II and 12   10 and 20   31  i ami  !!��������� lo  ,i,  87  87  87  88  89  39  ���������10  ���������II  ��������� 01  (il  (il  82  (il  I 80  8 lil  I Oil  1 80  2 41  I lil  5 -111  1 80  75  ���������I I-.2  7 no  2 II  1 81.1  !i 18  8 00  8 III)  li 2(i  2 lili  I tin  8 51  1 1   .:  45  1 8o  j .]   .;   45  1 47  1   lo   .'   45  .i 0.i  8 08  1  II!   .'   45  2 28  / and 8   .:  40  2 lili  9   ..   40  50  17 and  IS   .     40  MM  5 Oli  10, II and 12...   .!   07  1 82  1 and 2   ���������]    7'1  1 40  17 and IS   .;     II  1 7-1  8 and 4   ��������� i     P  '    2 28  4 lo 12 and N. ).<   .'     5  II  78  1, 2 and li lo 12   ..     (J  9 00  1, 2,5, (i, 9, 10, l!)lo24.  .;       7  12 00  8, 4, 15 to 18, 21, 22,..,.  .i     9  .8 (HI  i    12  2 28  25 and 20   18             2 28  1, 2, li lo J2   :    17             0 (10  1 and 2   :    IS             2 28  7, 8, Kilo 19   87  li OO  9to 111, 19, 20, 28,   24....  :   49  12 12  28 and 24   (   50  1 70  18 lo Hi, III and 20   ,   51  li ill)  18 lo IS, 20 to 21   58  II no  II, 12, 17 to 24   54  lo I'm  2, 7, 8, 10, II,  12   oli  li 00  II, 12,22, 28,24   57            5 00  1, 2, 15, III, J!) and 20...,  5'J            0 00  (iJ   1  7 08  50  I 52  1 52  I -l-l  - 80  81 i  01  o2  70  8(i  2  II  OS  2 IK I  8   -l-l  58  23.  8 80  I  17  1 58  2 98  87  32  I 00  80  I   19  1 19  71  87  01  47  2 2(1  5(1  24  89  55  8 91  2 98  8 98  2 in  55  55  2 98  04  I 90  -I 04   j  38  I 90  8 02  8 80  I 9li  I  02  J m  234  ������1 on  I (HI  I III)  I HO  I 00  I Ol)  I III)  1 I .XI  I III)  1 110  J Of)  I III)  I 00  I OO  I IH)  I (XI  I 00  I  00  1 (II)  I 00  I Oil  I IIO  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I OO  I 00  I 00  I  00  I III)  I 00  I 00  00  uo  00  00  do  I 00  I OO  I   01.1  I on  I 00  I 00  I 00  1 IK)  I (ill  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I OO  I 00  I  00  I (II)  I Oo  I 00  I 00  I 00  I oo  I III)  1 00  1 00.  I  I  !) 01  2 80  2 lili  lo 74  2 SS  2 02  li 18  I 51  li 18  (i 18  l! 13  (i 2(1  2 97  2 07  1 21!  2 58  li 13  2 02  2 58  -I 20  2 07  S 87  2 :>:',  1 S3  7 ii2  II  50  8 7< i  2 58  18 40  5 20  li -IS  In 111  1 :,:',  2 02  5 54  2 -Hi  8 !)|  2 52  2 77  5 22  5 22  8 !)|  ���������I 58  1 54  8 41  8 82  8 88  2 04  8 18  .". 88  Hi li!)  12 OS  Hi OS  11 lil  ���������8 S3  8 88  12 9S  8 02  S 90  17 Hi  3 08  8 91!  15 02  l-l 80  S 90  7 02  8 (JO  10 42  Cummings, Charles   Cummings, Charles   Cummings, Charles   Cunimiiigs, Charles   Cummings, Charles....  Ciimniings, Charles   Cuininings, Charles.. ..  Cuininings, Charles....  Cummings, diaries.. ..  Cunimiiigs, Clrulos.. ..  Cuinniiiigs, Charles   Cummings, Charles   Cummings, Charles   Cuininings, Charles.. . .  Cummings, Charles   Cummings, Charles ...  Cunimiiigs, Charles....  Cummings, Charles   Cummings, Charles....  Cummings, Charles   Cummings, Charles   Cummings, Charles.. . .  Cummings, Charles.. ..  Cummings, Charles....  Cummings, Charles   Cummings, Charles   Cummings, Charles   Ciimniings, Charles.  Cummings, Charles   Cummings, Charles  Cuininings, Charles.... ,  Cummings, Charles.   Cummings, Charles... ..  Cuininings, Charles  Cummings, Charles.... .  Cummings, Charles.  Cummings, Charles.   .  Miller. Alex  ........   ..  Miller, Alex    ..  Miller, Alex   Miller, Alex ....;...;..  Miller, Alex    Miller, Alex   Tillev, Chas. K.........  Tillev, Chas. IC.::......  Tilley, Chas. K ..   .....  Tillev, Chas. I*:...'...  Tillev, Chas. K....   Tilley, Chas. E.........  Tillev, Chas. IC........  Tillev, Chas. Ii   Tilley, Chas. K.........  Tilley, Chas. IC.........  Tilley  Tilley  Tillev  Chas. IC.  Chas. F...  Chas. K..  Tilley, Chas. IC.  Tilley, Chas. F...  Tilley, Chas. IC.,  Tilley. Chas. IC .,  Tilley, Chas. K...  Tillev, Chas. IC ..  Tillev  Chas. IC.  Tillev,  Chas. IC.  Miller,  Krnesl...  Miller,  lirnesl.. .  Miller,  Krnest...  Miller,  lirnest...  Miller,  Krnesl...  Miller,  Krnest...  MiMer,  Ernest...  Miller,  Ernest...  Miller,  Ernest...  Miller.  Krnest...  Short Description of Property  . Lots  Blk  I:  & in  - o  ��������� ���������/. ���������  il,'  l-l  and '!">���������. .:���������.*.���������.'.':.''..'.'..  8, 4, II, 12'. .;...���������-.'.;...'. .  8, -I, 17 and 1,8 ..���������..  I, 2, 18, 14, 21 aiid 22;'.  19 to 24........  ...';>'...  I, 2, 8,'!), 28and!24..;.  ��������� T.to -I..'. ;���������..���������;'....;.,'.'.  1, 2, 9, 10, 19 to'24...;  I   to S....,:. 7...;;..������������������  '.3,' 4, 8 to 12, 28,-24....  ���������:.\,h?, 8. .11 to 14, 21, 2:  8,-11.io 14, 21>22......  4,7, 8,.|j,.12r.l7,  18..  II to14i 21, ,22;.......  11-and ���������127:\;..r;';'...  8,4, 5, 7, 8, ITiol-l,  I, 2.and 15 to "24..  1,2, 7,8,.11 to/14, 17to,21  1 loS, 17to20, 23and24  i,2,:(i;'(o9;7|8lo24;..;.  Hod, 18 to -24-.1.-...;;.;  ���������|,Lo:4,9, 10, 18 io:247.,;  I lo 4, Sand 18 to 24...'  I to.4 and 8 to 24.;..   ..  4 to 7, 10 to 24...'.....;  14 and   157;...... .v,:.7  19 ������o 22...............;  15, Hi, 23 and 24 ..;:..;;,  15 to IS.,;.,-;.,....,;,;  5 io 9, 21 lo 24 ..........  Il'lo 14,:28, 24.',,;,.v.V,  5 to 10, 18, 14, 23 and 24.  I to 4 ..................  7 to 10, 17,18, 21, 22....  9,   10 .;.........   ......  19.  5 and 0...  5 and 0...  9, 10, 15 to  18 and 14;...  18 and 19.....  II, 12, II, 15..  .Vaiul II...;,.  15 10 17....v.  8 and-T. ;..-.  5 and (1..,...  15, 10, 111 lo 21  20 and 24..,.  If and IS... ."  (U and: j|,,.';  1,8,: |-l, 17 and ���������  8, |5 and 1(1,,  9, 17 and:i8;V  8  and  4'...���������.'....;.  5, li, 7......, .  8, 4. I.'! and 14'.  18 :to20......,  15  and   107.V.,  7, 8 and IS.. ���������'...  17  and; IS.1.;.,  7  and 8;......  12, ;i:i'and Id...  II 7....... 7.;;..  I .,..;....;...  d    .......... .-.���������'.  II lo 18, 224o 2  12,;; |'9 and 20.  ."i, |;i and 22 ..  8, 4. 20 and 28. .  I. 2r28r2-l.7TV.  I aiid  2.......  II and  12  ;..,.���������  21 and:22  ...;.  IS to 20.......  (i,  7 and 8.. ;������������������.-.  5 aiid (i . .'���������.  7 in 12, 111  7 A ;"....���������..  is;.  02  (>8  (15  ,00  ���������07  (id  .70  71  78  74  75  ,77  78  79  "Si:  82,  83.  85  SO  87  897  90,  9T  .93':  94  . 87 7  '���������38:'  89/  41 ���������  45.  "������������������40'.".  47  . 50  ���������'���������'5r:  58  - 9  12.  18  , 38-  43  45  4(1"-.  47  :-'5l ���������  54  .57 7  59  Iii  l(2  ���������IV1:  li(!  ���������07'  (19  70  : to  I and 2 ........  18   10 17..'. .'.';.-���������  12 to   10 ���������'.  d lo 14..........  -i .;.;./...:...1.  8, -I and 5  ......  18 and 14 .7.7..  15 and: Hi .;..���������..  II and  12.....;  id and 20 ;;.;;.  18, II, 20, to 22;.  18 and 17 to 20..  8 and -I .;'.. ..V:V.'  I and 2 :... 7..;.  I and 2 ;.......  I lo -I, II and 12  8 and 4 ;;'.'.-���������;���������..  15 Jind-'-lO-VrV-.v  I, 2,'18,-1-h  II and  12  li and 7  ..  '4 7, 18  18 and 14  ..;...;....  8, -I, II, 12.... ..;..;,.  7, 8,  18 10 Hi .... ;.. ....  28 anil 24  ...........  II, 12, 15, Hi.,.;...,;,  jl and  12 ............  18, H, 20, 21,22 .,,,,,  | aud 2. ..........  20 and 21   ............  '18 and  14 ....V.....V.  8 tol! ...........   d, 10, 22 to 24 ........  18 to Hi...   ..........;  10. II,  12 .........   ...  II and  12 .............  d lo  12   Sand !l   d'..'..";...............  s ......... ........  8....   20 to 28...............  4 lo (i and 18 to 15 .....  I and 10 to 18  .........  Id..;.......;..,.......  14;...;;........:...:..  15, Hi, 19, 20...........  8,4,0,7, i2.....:...;.  I."., l-l, 17, IS, 21, 22....:  I, 2, Oand  10 .   I'.l,   20 ................  Hand   12.........;...  5, 17, 18, 21, 22, 25,.20..  (8.4, 7,8, II to 1-1, 17,1  "(IS.   21,   22... |  M.2, 5, (!,!), i(),15, Hi./.  (28  and   24 ........,)'  I, 4, 5, 8, 9, 12 and 18...  il, 2. 5,8,9,10,15, Hi,/  (19, 20, 28 and 24 )'  I. 2, 5, |i, 15 and Hi.....  (5, II, 0, 10,   10, 20, 28/  "(arid 24... .....)'  (5. ii, 9, lo,   Id, 20, 28/  /and 24 \  11. 2. 5, li.'.l, 10, 15, Hi,/  fid, 20, 2:: and 24 )'  II, 2, 5, li, d, lo, 15, 111,/  II da nil 22 lo 24 )'  11,2, 5,0,9, 10, 15, Hi,/  (Id, 20, 28 and 24,... )v  I. 2, 28 and 24   fi. .9, Id, 19, 20, 28. 21...  28 and 24 ...............  21 and 22    I"and   IS     15 and   IC.   21 and 22   II and   12     7, S, 18, II   7 io  III    5 and li   Hand  III...   ���������������������������'���������74  7!)  781'  : S3:  F  ::::::7,::  -3  ���������24:  25  :i4';  35/  ��������� w  8SV  89  4:)  40  47  ,4!):  7 517  fit  7   li|)/  7(i "  82  S3  7 ���������.  !)���������  12  I-:  48  3.8  .40  41  48  45  7.4(1  47  15  58  '54  "5ti'  57  (il  ti2  03  05  OH  07  70  7!  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Z  O  X  MOW  ,p     -.lir:  1/8!  7   7P20':  7/1 of.:  1:90  / ;l  70  '.'������������������-���������   T8I.7:  /8 30/  '��������� /  2 .04  ���������"��������� ��������� 2 83,7  '/3 80'  :!2 80'-  -' 2.3O  /..HIS   7  7:i!4:  . 8 57  7 2;30  1 4 82  4:(i-t  ;4 27  ;;(! 27  7/5.27  : ' 4418  :5<)8:  -5 58  7l;08,  .'I '84 :  2 25  ���������:    4: 7S  ::;4/7fl:  3 25  -I 08  i:so:  :   8 40 :  I 12  '���������;������������������ 58/  :/-58 /  ,2 07  '���������������������������������������������, fiii;  ������������������'������������������������������������' oo /  ,1:84/  ^   7   ���������<ili:"  <ld  '"��������������������������� ���������(io::  -lili"  ���������      T(il!  7   lili....  58  /    :/58  'lili:  .88       :  SS  ,.:,:..-S:,  ���������    -SS 7/  /I'm  : 2.41.:  ���������:: 'oS:  ; 47  -53  :/88:  ���������83  ':: 83  I 749.:  84()'  ������������������r-10-  .198  /I- -it:  188'  ". 780  Oli  Oti  "��������������������������� 99  1 0(1:  "OO'  -I 59  .   28  /������������������:���������): j"-.-  .58  1 '.18  1 02  195.  7807  ������������������.790 :  (ii:  I 81  79  oil  sr  '81  /72:  72/  .72  19-  772:  1U  id  72  111  80  8!t  (M  l!2  (il  (il  C4  31  02  81  91!  (II  31  04  !l!l:  ���������1  7d  r 75  fill-  I 52  1 97  2 li!)"'  3 05  1 Sli  7li  "72  2 ill)  5 12  -It id  2 OS  ���������'���������I :.:>:'."  .1.,..  1 34  02  02  58  (iii  54  02  02  i!2  34  58  58  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I Oo  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I Oi)  I 00  I 01/  I 00  I OO  I 00  I (XI  I   DO  I 00  I 00  I 00  ,  I 00  81 00  I  00  I 00  I (JO  ' I. 00'  1 -oo  I 00  roo  I 00  I 00  I 00  roo  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 01)  I 00  1 00  ���������   1 00  ��������� 1 00  1 00  I 01)  I 01)  I 00 ���������  I 00  1 00  1 00  I 00  1.00  I 00  I 00  I 01)  4 00.  I oO  ��������� I 00  I 01)  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I (111  I OH  I  1)0  I 00  I 00  1 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I (II)  I (II)  1 00  1 OU  j-01)  1 (1(1  I 00  I 01.)  I   Ol)  1 00  I 00  I 1)0  I 00  I 1)0  I (II)  I 00  I 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  I  0(1  I 00  I 00  I OO  I 00  1 00  I 1)0  I - 00  I   00  1 (ill  I 00  I 00  I 00  1 1)0  I 00  I 00  I III)  I 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  1 00  I ()()  I (10  1 00  I  00    ,  1 00 ,  I 00  ���������  I 00   '  I   IK)     ,  4 00  1 (10 ;  I Oo I  I 00  >  I   00  I 00   .  1 00  1 00  I'Oti  I 00  I 00  I (If)  I   0')  1 (II)  I 00  I 00  1 00  I 00  1 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  I 0!)  1 00  I 00  I 00  I 00  s  08  li 88  I! 1)5  S 90  S !l(i  ~ 90  li 83  14 81)  11 (il  12 11  14 80  10 31)  ,10 80  9 Ot'i  3 !)2  15 .17  10 80  IS 82  19 (i|  21 88  28 88  22 s:s  21 49  25 .31  24   II  4 1)7  7 82  ���������S 93  '  (iii  17 71  12,51  IS Hi  7 88  13 00  "> 2.".  3 00'  3 (i(i  9 87  3- 94  3 ill  ,! 80  3.,Of  UNIQUE CARNIVAL  Certain Parts of South America Hav������  Great Sport  With   Water:''  _ A-rntlici* unique,   form of   carnival  i.s that liokl in certain parts of Soutli  America.    It- i.s  known as; tlie  wtiter  cnrnivnl   find   continues   for   several  days.    Water is   sliowered   from    the  housetop;.-  with  wanton' extriivinranco'  and all classes join in the frolic.'  _ In C-illnd, Peru, at such times there  i-f scarcely 11 street where one enn be������  safe an-nirist   aftnclvs   from   doorway,  oalcony or roof.    Tn Lima, when ono  urpsifis the Cathedral  Plnzn nt noon,  he is subjected to a shower hath, .nnd  as. the afternoon pusses the .sport in-  .'i-oascs in intensity, every successful  delivery from bucket or dipper bein'if  greeted with shouts nf laughter.  -Servants in the lintels station "themselves  upon  tho roofs, find  for hours not a  carrinft-e or a pedestrian goes by with,  out  being ivihitr-cl  in'approved curnU  vnl style. The street ii wet from side-  walk. to sidewalk.    Hundreds of men  nnd  women  are showered during the  day, but none shows signs' bf resentment or of anger.  Dipper, pail nnd  pitcher,  however.  ar&  coarse   and   clumsy  weanons   ot  this "mimic warfare.   There a"re more  refilled instruments of torture known  as   chisguctes'.     These   arc   toys   by,-  which   jets   of  water  can   be   thrown  directly into the eyes of an antagon-  isl.    Roughly  dressed   men,   sauntering through the plazas, feel' at liberty  to open   thoir batteries  upon  anyone  nt hand.   There will bp a rpiick move  rnu.it of the  assailant's hand, and a  slraim   of  water,  often   eolorod   with  uiirinenl, will  ho discharged into' Hie  viotiin's face.   T.liose attacked in this  way   merely   smile   "rimly   and   take  their nici'licine in true carnival spirit.  !M  ���������  91  /  (Sli  .  dl  ���������  lili  (Hi  .1  .1  SI  72  -I  ll  72  lili  0  81  lo  (il  -1  (iii  72  ��������� 1  ��������� )  2.1  lili  ���������1  74  ���������>  87  .")  2!)  18  dl  li  50  1  11  n  08  ���������1  00  8  dl  5  d!  13  ��������� 1  0-1  Id  2-1  Origin of a Song.'  The grn nbling of n negro groom led  :o the composition of the Immortal  'Old Folks at floine." While wilting  tor a change of horses nt a Kentucky  lostelry the composer. Stephen Foster,  uitlior of so many beloved darky mel-  Ddies. lipard a lnelancliol? negro murmur as he threw n set ot harness to  the ground: "I's sick an' tired 0' ilia  iife. I wisht I was back wit de on*  folks at home."  "Where may that be, Sam':" askeel  Foster.  "Oh," answered the darky, "way  flown on de Suwauuee river."  The result was the song as we havo  't today.  2-70  2 87  3 lili  li 08  7 J-.2  8 05  2 Oli  ���������5 In  .". 02  -I 2iJ.  4 47  li 55  8 .",|  8 81  -I 20  4 20  -I 20  d 70  4 20  8 02  d K8  4 20  8 02  8 0O  8 92  li 83  8 lil  8 i).",  li 83  8 02  7 112  8 !I2  8 02  8 02  (i 3:;  7 02  Counter Diplomacy.  "I think you will like this goefls.  madam." urged a salesman in a KuclirJ  avenue shop. "It i.s just the thing tor  1 stout, middle aged lady.'  "Sir!" sipiealed the customer in a  rage. The clerk saw his faux pas and  recovered himself quickly.  "Pardon me," lie smiled, "I mistook  von for 1 lie young lady who was lu  tie re yesterday looking for something  for her grandmother. Now that 1 loot  it you again. I see that this was an  Dlder person. "Now, if you are buying  tot- yourself, we havo sometuiug over ������������������  bere that"���������  ���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.   ���������  Literary   Note.  The teacher mul been talking to her  pupils 011 Ouida's story, "The Uog of  Glanders," and she followed her "tails  o.v an oral test.  "Now. what is the name of the au-  :korV" she qui-ried.  Small and Slangy Hoy-Oii, You Ida,  -Boston Itecord.  1;  :       ���������)  i       ���������������  1       .i  lo  02  !       (i  1         8  1        5  ��������� 1.1  92  5  ���������>  55  87  I'l  S  8  0.  Id  70  00  28  8  II  80  01  12  s  20  20  ���������I  4  12  82  20  5::  20 8li  Hi SI  11 12  IS 57  d 75  12 lid  12 fid  IS 57  IS 57  fi dl  11 22  8 Oli  8 dl  8 i;i;  :: do  8 00  .". do  li 8li  li .'Hi  8 (il!  8 lili  The Joke on   Her.  "J suppose being the wife of a hu-  -norisc is a continuous joke,"' said her  former schoolmate.  "Yes," she sadly sighed, lootdug at  her faded and old fashioned gowu������  'and it's 011 me."-Exchange.  How Leap Year Started.  Hampson. in his "Medii OEVI. Kiu  landarium," quotes the following  quaint tradition from an old Saxon  treatise: "Some assert that the his-  sextus or leap day comes through this,  that Joshua prayed to God that the  sun might stand still for one day's  length that he might sweep the heathen from the land that God had granted him and his followers. It is true that  the sun did stand still for one day's  leugth over the city of Gebaon, but  the day -wont forward in the same  manner as other days. And the bis-  sextus is not-through.that, as some do  think."  In France-and some parts of Spain  and Portugal there exists a tradition  known as "the ghost of leap year."  Believers in this say that a marvelous  monster annually appears on leap day  and disarranges human affairs for the  remainder of the year.  Rossland, II. C, October fit li, Jill I.  A Royal Apology.  King Edward .VII. was never at a  loss for a quick, suitable answer. One  day he was coming around a street  corner on one of his periodical wulka  in London when lie collided with a  very stout person, who, being nearsighted, did not recognize the king,  took him by the lapel of his coat and  gave him a tongue lashing.  "Do you know, sir," finished the  Irate man, "that lama member of the  Loudon council?"  "In that case I beg your pardon,"  replied the king, "for I am only the  king of Great Hritnin."  J.   E.   HOOSON,  Acting Collector Ru.ssliind Assessment fii.sl.riel.  THE LEDGE  is unexcelled as an advertising medium; it  penetrates the uttermost parts of the earth  and is the leading excitement of Greenwood.  Just tho Other Way.  Itiidyard Kipling was once visiting  at a country house at which Miss Dorothy Drew, the famous granddaughter  of Mr. Gladstone, then a little girl, was  also staying. Sho wns sent out into the  garden with the distinguished author.  Later on, when the other grownups  joindd them, little Miss Dorothy wag  asked, "I hope you didn't boro Mr.  Kipling?"  "No, but ho bored mo 1 rightfully,"  wns tho .unexpected and resigned reply.  Men   Wanted-.  Two Irishmen di.'d, One wont to  heaven, and flic other went to the  other place. Mike called down from  'heaven and asked Pat how lie was getting along. "I'm shoveling coal," said  .'Put. "Do you have to work very  hard?" "Not very." he snid; "we have  shifts. I work only about three hours  11 day." Pat then inquired of Mike  how he wns making it. "I'm sweep-  ing down the golden stairs." "Do you  have to work very hard?" "Yes," snid  Mike. "I have to work eighteen hours  u day.   We're short of men up here."  ^1  tt  I  ���������W������l  '\  ���������*<ff_yfl T^-jV'St.i'/' "St   t"**~V *  Vr'j;^ *X&z&:-&?^zZ!;C'Zl������i;t S^^u^f!! ,THE-'-LEt)GE, 'GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA1. .  WESTERN - - HOTELS.  THK   KOOTENAY   SAI.OON  Sandon, B. 0., has a line of nerve  bracers unsurpassed in any mountain town .01 the Great West. . A  ��������� glass of aqua pura given-free with  spirits menti.  NEWMARKET   HOTEL  Is the home for. all tourists and  millionaires visiting New Denver, British Columbia.,  Henry Stego. Propr.  THE   PROVINCE ,HOTEL'   ,  , Grand Forks, is a largo, tnree-  atory brick hotel that provides  '   tho public-with good meals and  pleasant rooms.   A'new building  but the same old rates. -. *,      ;'   '���������  Emll Larson, Proprietor,  THK   KASLO   HOTEL-  ' Kaslo,"B. C���������. is a comfortable  homo for ali who travel to that  city.  Cockle & Papwortn.  SHBBBKOOKE   HODSE  Nelson; B. C. One.minuto's walk  from C. P. R   station.   Cuisine  unexcelled; Well heated and von-.  \      tilated,  Uoyor ISi-oh., Proprlotor  TREMONT   nOCSB .''  ��������� .'    Nelson, B. C, is run on tho American and European plan. Steam  heated rooms. All white labor.  Special attention paid to dining  ��������� room.  liaimomo & Campbell, Props.  JLAICEVIKW   HOTEL  - - in Nelson, B.- C, .employs all  - white help and is a home for the  .' world at $1.00 a day."  ,i Nnp. Mallotte, Proprlotor.  BRIDESVILLE   HOTEL.  Brideaville, B. 0. Provides excellent  accommodation for tourists and travellers. Fresh Eggs and Butter. Special  Irish Whiskey always on hand.     ���������/  THOMAS   WALSH,   Proprlotor.  HOTEL CASTLEGAR. Castlegar Junction.- All modern. r Excellent  accomodations for tourists,and  drummers. Boundary train leaves  here at 9.10 a.m.  W. H. CAGE,' Proprietor  GRANITE CREEK HOTEL  Granite Creek, B. C.   Headquar-  ' -'    ters for miners, prospectors and  railroad men.   Good stabling- in.  .'   connection.     Tasty   meals and  pleasant rooms. ������*  ���������     h.GOODISSON. Proprietor.  GRAND UNION HOTEL  ' Hedley, B. C. American plan  and moderate rates. First-class  mineral display from all sections  and will'exchange for specimens  from any part of the world, Reliable information' will be given  investors and working men. -"  ANTON'WJrlKLER. Proprietor.  TULAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton, B. C . is the   head-  '   quarters  for  miners,   investors  and railroad men.   A fine loca-  . tion and everything first class  K1RKPATRICK & MALONE, Proprietors.  HOTEL KEREMEOS  Keremeos, B. C. This first-class  family hotel is opposite the G.N.  ' depot and under the personal  supervision of the proprietress.  All stages leave this hotel daily,  including the auto to Penticton.  Mrs. A. F.KIRBY.  ill III*;  ���������> ���������  This j large and roomy hotel is situated in  one of the best and most progressive young  cities of the great west. The Leland is .built  of brick and contains. 75 rooms, This  house is up^o/date 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  you want apartments reserved, .  ESTABLISHED 1817  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.   Rest, $12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PBOPITS, .8801,789.11.  Hoii. President: Lord Strathcona and Mount'Royai,,' G. C. M. G.  President: R. B. Angus^ Esq.  Vice-President and General Manager: Sir E. S. Cr.ouS'roN, Bart.  Branches inLondm^-g.i&W^.ffil} New Yort Chicago  Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers.    Grant Commercial and  Travellers' Credits, available in any part of the world.  SAVINGS BANK. DEPARTMENT Intc���������t^Ltat  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 PUKE 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 druga., ���������   7    .  LGreenwood Dqwor (Zompany, importers, erwtwood, 0. % ������  WHOLESALE GROCERS  Corner Smythe and Beattie St's, VANCOUVER, B.C.  Agents for STIRTON & DYER Cigars  The Best Valuer of any Cigar made in Canada  Brands:    SALOME.    SAVANNAH.    SMART SET.  CARIBOO.     UTOPIA.  vif  " ���������'*< Psychic Phenomena  The vision of tbe Little .Trianon  is exciting worldwide attention  among those, and they are many,  who regard psychic " phenomena  with interest rather than with incredulity." This "vision" formB  the subject of a book published by  two English ladies who visitedjthe  Petit ��������� Trianon at Versailles ' on  August 10 last year and saw there  the Trianon��������� of the .eighteen'cen-  turyj" not that of the twentieth.  They found themselves "surrounded  by scenes which had not existed for  over V century��������� terraced gardens,  a.'chapel, a kiosk, a lake, .a waterfall, a wood, all of which once'were  but are no^longer. They saw and  spoke*to courtiers'and servants.  One of them" declares that-sh'e saw  the' unfortunate Queen, , Marie  Antoinette^ herself."'  The publishers declare that they  are |satisiied of the genuineess (of  the vision, which,- occured on the  anniversary of Jthat fatal day in  1792 when the Paris mob sacked  Versailles, while the Queen lay  shuddering and watching "from a  little chamber, in momentary terror  of death oj worse.  Now, there are two ��������� sides  to psychic phenomena. One is  that of the various charlatans,  palmists, mind readers, fortune  tellers, the whole tribe of fakers  who play upon the^credulity of the  public. The other is that of the  research of great minds, such as  FIammarion,~ Lombroso, Crookes  and Lodge. These latter do not  profess themselves able to trace out  the being of these phenomena. But  their researches point Jto the existence of an , unseen world ��������� whose  barriers' are slowly giving -way.  The unbelief of an incredulous  world is brought face to face with  phenomena which are as well authenticated as they are inexplicable.  The Orient, especially, is permeated '. by mysterious - powers,  which are manifested in.-the-Ma-  hatma aB in'the street fakir. In  some casss, in most, perhaps the  fakir is a faker in the American  sense���������he is "faking" for dollars  andcents. In other cases it is undoubted that money does not enter  into the manifestation and the man-  ifestor is truly a fakir, a mendicant  priest. But such is the general  distrust of such phenomena in the  Western World that the word has  passed into currency in this country  as a synonym for cheating.  But the great religions of the  world are founded upon a belief  in mystic forces beyond the ken of  science or reason and have their  inspiration for man on unseen  worlds through which and towards  which mankind is moving. All  cannot be a lie, all men cannot have  been deceived in this way for age  after age. For even today, when  so much is known of- material  phenomena, the power of religion  the world over is as great as ever.  The first essays of science strip  from religion the puerile excrescences with which foolish zealots have  clothed it.' .But the deep-seated beliefs are not disturbed, and the  more; advanced the scientist, the  greater the authority of ��������� that  science, the less are the credibility  of those beliefs assailed. It is now  considered to be unscientific to dismiss from thought as unworthy of  consideration phenomena which  cannot be explained- Gravitation  may explain the genesis of a cosmos, but what explains gravitation.-  Train Water  I wish here to call .tho attention  of the Interstate Commerce Commission to a crying condition that  calls for immediato action.  The sad fact is this: On most  railroad-traiiiB the water-cooler is  located in the starboard corner of  craft, adjoining the buttery.' Often  the cooler'itself is inside of the  pianola, and the faucet projects for  the delight of the children who  like to monkey in the slop.  Statistics show that ninety-seven  and a half men out of one hundred,  who pay their respects, when they  emerge, stop at the cop.ler and  caress the drinking-rcup,  Now what is wanted is an order  Distributors for Western Canada  Foley Bros,,1 Larson & Company, inc.  Winnipeg; Edmontoni Vancouver, Saskatoon  from the Iutersate Commerce  Straddlebngs, requiring all partieB  to tank up first and on joy the arsenal aftarwards.  In Illinois, - Oklahoma, Kansas  and other highly civilized States  that have called in the public  drinking-cup, a .great shock has  been given to the Jaybird, who on  coming forth from the coopotaria,  grabs with grimy hands for the  drinking-glass, so as to leave the  print of .his observant Rhumbs.  The guest of the railroad reaches  for the holy water���������but the cup is  never there, and then he gazes off  into space like a lost soul and says  things unprintable.  Now, that the Government is going to regulate us, let it be [done  right. Begin by- separating the  conveniences from the necessities,  and then have the conductor pass  out the White- Eock liquid in individual communion-cups, duly  certified, thus putting one over on  the microbes.���������Hubbard.  . Philistine Pars.  Only a very few bachelors are  really in the ram pasture.  Do not grab for glory���������do something and it will gravitate to you.  One can bear grief, but it takes  two to be bad.,  The great merchant is one who  can keep the peace between the  Bilk and the shoe department.  Dope out of a book may not be  any better than dope out of a  bottle.  Most of doctors &ink in terms of  antiseptic gauze.  An epigram is a dash of wit and  a jigger of wisdom, flavored with  surprise.  I believe in the divinity of the  child, not in its depravity.  To make mistakes is human; but  to profit by them is divine.  Blessed are they who do not  look for an easy job. for they are  the only one who shall find it.  Eebellions are only right when  it is successful.  The pen may be mightier than  the sword, but the slapstick has  them both skun a mile.  Blessed are they who, when asked to spiel, spiel briefly, for they  shall be asked to spiel again.  When you go to the races always  buy a return ticket.  When it comes to a show-down  money and harmony choose harmony.   The Canadian Pacific Railway  has purchased one of the best of  this year's crop of oats from the  farmers in the vicinity of its  Demonstration Farm at Strathmore  Alta., and will send samples of the  crop to its agents in the United  States and Europe. The oats  when threshed are expected to go  100 bushels to the acre and they  will no doubt be a potent factor in  the inducing of immigration.'  Lots of fellows who claim they  are misunderstood should be thankful that they are.  "NEW ADVERTISING SCALE.  The newspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks have adopted the  following scale for legal advertising:  Application 7 for   Liquor Licence  ;      (30 days)..'..'.  .$5.oo.  I Greenwood to Phoenix Stage 1  ���������_������"��������� - ���������   . ��������� >~*  1= Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p. m. ������������  s= Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. ra. =s  ������~ GREENWOOD OFFICE      [��������� ��������� CLUB CIGAR STORE 3  1 H.   M.   LAING,   PROPRIETOR %  ^iHiiiiiiii.aiiiiiiiiiiauiaiiiiaiiiiiiiiiaaiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiHiii?  See me for the Finest Suburban Subdivision  in New Westminster. i  When Port Mann is a good townsite proposition New  Westminster will be a large city.     ;  Mark My Words.  9        & Sk.������  523-524, Pacific Block, Vancouver, B. C.  OPPOSITE    POSTOFFICI5  " Unequalled lor Domestic Use."  Certificate of Improvement! Notice  (6o.days) _ $7-5������  Application to Purchase Land No-  -��������� tiees (6o days) ' $7-5������  Delinquent Co-owner Notices (90  days) $i������-������o  Water Notices (small) $7-5������  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  LAND ACT  Simlltameeu Land District, District of Yale  TAKEWOTICE that George B. Damery, of  Chatham". N.B.,occupation accountant, intends  to apply 1or permission to purchase the following- described lands:��������� s  Commenciiifr at a post planted 20 chains  north of William Yonkin's P.R., No. j6ss,  theucc 80 chains west; thence 20 chains south,  thence 80 chains east; thence 20 chains north to  point of commencement.  GEORGE BURNABY DAMERY  ���������WILLIAM DAMERY, Agent  October>d, Mil. '"*"���������������  WATER NOTICE  We, the Kettle Valley Irrigated Fruit Lands  Co., Ltd., with registered offices a* Vancouver,  B. C, trive notice that on the COth dav of.Novem-  ber, 1911, we Intend to apply.to the Water Commissioner at His office in Fairview, B. C., for a  license to take and use twenty-five cubicifeet of  water per second from Conkle creek. J. lie  water to be taken from the stream at the mouth  of Sullivan creek, and to be used on Lots 3650,  3333, 164s, 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.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  Sec, 43.  NOTICE is hereby given that, on 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 in the hotel known as the Riverside Hotel,  situate at Rock Creek, in the Province of British Columbia.  Dated this 12th day of October, 1911.  ���������    .      S. T. LARSEN,  Applicant.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  Sec. 42  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 sell liquor by  retail in the Rock Creek hotel, situate at Rock  Creek in the province of British Columbia.  Dated this llth day of October, i91l  H. S, PITTENDRIGH  Applicant  fciyUOR   ACT,   1910.  See.19.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  See. 49  NOTICE is herebv given that, on the first  day of December next, application will be made  to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for  the e*rant of a licence for the sale of liquor by  wholesale in and noon tho premises known as  the Silver Spring Brewery, situate at Anaconda,  British Columbia, upon the lands described as  lots G and 7 in block 15. sub-division plan No. 21  Dated this 13tli day of October, 1011.  OSCAR IIARTMANN,  Applicant.  John  JVfe^ellai?  .Proprietor..'  nelson, B. &  W. 0. \VKLI.S,SProprlotor.  First-class in everything.  Steam heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. First-class  bar and barber shop.  'Bus meets all trains.  GRAND CENTRAL   HOTEL .  Opposite Postoffice, NELS0N,j} B. C.  American and European Plans.  H. H. PITTS, Prop.  CENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX.  One of the largest hotels in  the city. Beautiful location,  fine rooms and tasty meals.  A. O. JOHNSON  PROP.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  Sec. 35.  NOTICE is hereby (riven that, on the 1st day  o: December next, application will be made to  the Superintendent of Provincial Police for the  {,-. nsfer of the licence for the sale of liquor by  re'ail In and upon the premises known as tne  Km hern Hotel, situated at Eholt, British Col-  iimbla, from John Sullivan, to Norman Luse of  BrKlsh Columbia.  Dated this 12th day of October, 1911.  JOHN SULLIVAN, Holder of Licence.  NORMAN LUSE, Applicant for Transfer.  LIQUOR ACT. 1910  Sec. n  NOTICE is hereby (riven that, on the first  dav of December next, application will��������� bemade  to "the Superintendent of Provincial. Police for  renewal of the hotel license to sell liquor by re-  tall in the hotel known as the Spokane Hote,  sUuaU at Midway, in the Province of British  Columbia. ,,������.,.      ,n,.  Dated this 12th day of <^ctg,e|'A1^*ERi  Applicant.  LIQUOB   ACT,   1910.  Sec. 42.  NOTICE i3 hereby Riven that, on the first day  of December next, application will bo made to  Cie Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotellicence to s,ell liquor by retail  in the hotel known as the Union Hotel si tiate  at Kholt, in the Province of British Columbia.  Dated this Utli day of October, 1011.  JOHN McKELLAll.  Applicant.  I.IQUOR   ACT,  Sec. -12.  1910.  NOTICE is hereby given that, on the first (la>  of December next, application w 11 1 e ma< o to  tho Superintendent of Provincial Police foi ie-  nowttl of tho hotel licence to sell liquor by retail In the hotel known as the Algoma Hotel,  situate at Deadwood, in the Province of British  Columbia.  Datod this flth (lay October, 1011.  JAMES HENDERSON,  Applicant.  LIQUOK   ACT,   1910.  See. 12.  NOTICE is hereby Riven that, on the first day  of Dceomber noxt, application w 11lie made to  tlio Superintendent of Provincial Police for  renewalof the hotel licenco to pell liquor by retail In tho hotel known as Crowcll's Hotol, situate at Midway, In tho Provinco of British Columbia. '".   ��������� 7        .  Datod this Oth day of October, 1911.  SAMUEL A. CROWELL.       ������������������  Applicant.  NOTICE in hereby given that, on the first  day of December next, application will be made  to the Superintendent of Provincial Police, for  the crant of a licence for the sale of liquor by  retail, in and upou the premises known as the  Windsor Hotel, situate at Denoro, 3. C, upon  lands described as Denoro townsite.  Dated th:s 17th day of October, 1911.  WILLIAM PHILLIPS,  Applicant,  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  PHOBNIX,     B.   C.  The Newest and Largest Hotel in  fche City.    Everything neat, clean  and comfortable.    Steam heat and  electric light.   Meals arid drinks at  all hours.  R. V. CHISHOLM, Proprietor.  'DANNY DEANE, Manager.  WATER   NOTICE  I, Jean P. Ferrous of Carmi, Province of  British Columbia, Farmer, pive notice that o.i  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 water is to be taken from the West  Fork of Kettte River about one-third ol a mile  above the Carmi bridge and is to be used upon  part (25 acresl of Lot 23i0 and part of the surface  of the "Hartford" and ' Tamarack Frac" mineral claims Lots 1253s and part of sub Lot 3 containing in the approbate about four hundred  acres, for irrigation purposes.  J, F. FERROUX  Witness  C. J. Leggatt, Barrister of Law, Greenwood,  B.C.  PUBLIC NOTICE.  tlQUOB   ACT,  1910.  Sec. 42.  NOTICE Is horeby Riven that, on the iirst day  of Decomber next, applloatlon will bo made to  tho Superintendent of Provincial Police for  renewal of tho hotel licenco to sell liquor by retail In the hotel known as the M������nw-'i.y Hote  situate at Midway, in the Province of British  Columbia. , , ..  Dated this Oth day of October, 1311.  BKRTHA C. THOMET,  Applicant.  Lior/on ACT,  ���������       Sob. '12.  1910.  of  NOTICE Is horoby pivon that, on tho first day  uf Pcoember next, application will be made to  the Superintendent of Provinoial Police for  renewal of tho hotol Heenco to sell liquor by retail in tho hotel known as tho Vcndomp Hotel,  situate at Anaconda, In tho Province of British  Columbia.      ,  ���������      , _ . ,      ,���������,,  Datod this Oth day of October, 1011.  FRANK BELL.      L  Applicant.  MQUOR   ACT,  .      Sec. 42.  1910.  NOTICE Is hereby Riven that, on the first day  of December noxt. application will be made to  tho Stiporlntoijcent of Provincial Police for  ronowal of tho hotel licenco to hcII liquor by retail in the hotel known as the Northcroi Hotel,  sitnntc at Eholt, in tho Province of Biittsh Columbia. ,      . _ . ,     ,���������,,  Dated this Oth day of October, 11)11.  NORMAN LUSE,  Applicant,  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  the public highways of that portion of  the Province of British Columbia situate  east of the Cascade range of Mountains,  any wagon or other vehicle carrying a  load in excess of that mentioned in  Schedule 'A' hereunto annexed.  SCHFDULE A.  Wagons and 4 wheeled vehicles shall  not carry a load in excess of the following:���������  On tires under 3 inches 2,000 lbs.  Ou 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. -!/.."���������:  :Any person guilty of an offence against  this Act shall upon summary conviction  thereof before a Justice of the Peace be  liable to a penalty - not exceeding vFifty  Dollars."    7 ''______. :"   '."''���������.'.'"'  Do not draw logs or timber over highway. Vehicles meeting ought to turnto  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  JS pleasantly situated in the heart  of Grand Forks, and is convenient  to all the leading financial and  commercial insfcifcufcinns of the city.  Travelers will find it a comfortable  place to sojourn when in the city. -  FRED RUSSELL  WINDSOR HOTEL  The Windsor Hotel is one of the  best furnished hotels in the West.  It is located in the heart of Greeu-  wood and within easy reach of all  the financial and commercial institutions of the Copper Metropolis. Heated with steam and lit  by electricity. Commodious sample rooms. The bar is replete  with all modern beverages and  the cafe never closes. Rooms  reserved by telegraph.  The Windsor Hotel Co  E. J. Cartier, Mgr.  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.  ���������SET  SgF*"  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  A-SITTING Of tlio County Court of Talo will  bo lioldon tit tho Court Houflo, Greenwood,  on Tuesday tho 19th day of Decomber, 1911, ivt  olovon o'clock In tho foronoon.  llyordor,  W. G. MoMVNN,  1 RcRlstriirCO. ofY.  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.  ARNOTT & HINE      ���������     Proprietors  ON PARLE FI^ANCAIS  NATIONAL HOTEL  GREENWOOD, B. C,  , The ' Really Best House  7  in the Boundary.  Recently Remodelled and  Strictly Up-to-Uate.  Restaurant in connection  Ml  ti  ROY & BO YER  PROPS.  1  .*, *  "-"   L���������L, THE  LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA  1    BOUNDARY MINES  1  The B. C. Copper Co. ia unwator-  ing tlio Comstock mine near Danville.  Last week the Greenwood smelter  treated 11,947 tons of ore.  Last week the Mother Lode  mine shipped G,57S tons of ore.  In order to conserve its coke  supply until more can bo obtained  from Coleman theB. C. Copper Co.  has closed the Rawhide mine for a  short time.  A map of Phoenix camp has recently been published by the department of mines, Ottawa. It is a  work of exceptional merit, evory  detail of the camp being faithfully  tant mine in the Slocan district to  inaugurate deep development. The  leaders in this movement were the  Standard, Rambler - Cariboo and  Lucky Jim, in all of which it has  recently been proved that the rich  ore shoots persist to great depths.  On the top of the recent discoveries of mineral along the north  shores of Shuswap Lake, comes the  news of exceptionally rich ore in  the vicinity of White Lake, a few  miles from Notch Hill, says the  Kamloops Standard.    The ore contains gold, silver and copper, and  extensive prospecting shows that  the ledge is of considerable area.  Claims have been staked by Notch  Hill parties,  and it  is   expected  that work will be carried on  during the coming winter.    The prop  miles of new track every working  day in the year the C.P.R. is probably the largest individual consumer of steel rails on the continent.  now remain in the desert. Bakers-  field men are interested in Myrick's  claims.���������Californian.  Silver  recorded.    It takes in within   its erty is within easy access of both  radius the Yellow Jacket, below  the Snowshoe, on the ea3t, a few  hundred yards of the Greenwood  wagon road on the west, the Bank  of England and Bald Eagle claims  below the War Eagle on the south,  while the water company's reservoir marks the limits of its northern boundary.  The No. 7 mine has closed down.  It is reported that a big strike of  ore was recently made in this  property.  The Elkhorn is shipping a carload of high grade ore to the Trail  ftmelter this week.  Tlio B. C. Copper Co. has taken  a bond on the L H, a gold property  in the Silverton district of tho  Slocan.  President Luther, of the Granby  company, says that at the present  market for copper, the company  when operating again should be  able to make approximately $50,  000 net per month.  Shuswap Lake and the C. P. R..  which will materially reduce the  cost of transportation to the nearest smelter.  The Babine Mining district  which is tributary to Hazelton. ie  coming in for recognition more and  more. The Islands in Babine  Lake are highly mineralized and  during the past summer good samples of ore have been brought in  from several of the claims staked  The greater part of the silver  produced in the United States is  obtained when smelting lead and  copper ores.  The greater part of the silver  produced in Mexico comes from  lead silver ores. These ores also  carry some gold, which oftentimes  is suffiicieut to pay for their treatment, although not in such quantity  that they could be classed as gold  ores.  The greater part of the silver  produced in Ontario, Canada, is  almost native, although associated  with Cobalt and nickel minerals. '  The first large silver deposit  found in this country was the celebrated Comstock lode, in Nevada.  The black sulphide of silver was at  iirst thrown away by those who  were washing for gold, and oven  broken up to obtain the free gold  in the lumps. As soon, however,!  as an assay disclosed its nature,  mining commenced in earnest   The  A SAFE EXPLOSIVE  After 11 years of experimenting,  B. F. B. Wright, former professor  of chemistry at Harvard, has perfected a powder which, he claims,  is three times as strong as dynamite, yet a child may play with it  without danger.  To demonstrate the safety of the  powder, Professor Wright put two  ounces of it ou a piece of cardboard.     It  immediately   flamed,  but there was no explosion.    Pro-  feseor Wright then dropped a "bag  of it out of a six-storey window to  the ground, but it did not explode.  The powder will do away with  all danger of explosions on warships aud will prevent gun barrels  from exploding.    It cannot be exploded except by extreme heat.  must be given for any damages  that may result from prospecting  or subsequent mining.  The Canadian Pacific /Railway  has started work on its new operations at Port William and  Port  Arthur.    The .work for this year  will consist chiefly in the erection  of a huge new coal handling plant  but in connection with the other  operations   there  is   considerable  dredging to be done.    The Canadian Stewart company   has   the  contract for the  building of  tbe  coal plant and it is stated,that the  appropriation for the work is in the  neighborhood of one million dollars.  Theplant it is stated will take  care of most of the soft coal assigned to the Company at, the head of  the Lakes, and it is hoped that it  will be finished in time to handle  some of next year's coal business.'  in  that vicinity  within  the past Sang"e in th*s deposit was mostly  I   B. C. MIfflC NEWS   I  It is reported that" gold has been  struck within two miles of Hazelton  "Wo know that the Ground Hog  Coal fields are 70 miles long by 30  miles wide" said Mr. R. C. Campbell-Johnston to the Herald, just  after he and Mrs. Campbell-Johnstone had arrived in Hazelton',  having completed the season's  work and a twenty-six day tramp  over a rough country.  Dr. E. GrobeofYmir, has taken  a lease and  bond on the Nevada  property on Porcupine creek, own-1  ed by the Royal Bank of Canada.  ITe lias had men at work for some  time and has struck a body of galena ore that will average $50 a  ton.  Thirty-six men are on the payroll of the Ben Bolt mine, near  Stewart, Sinking and drifting is  in progress, Application for a  wagon road is to be made to facilitate the shipping in of machinery.  Next spring Sir. D. Mann has in  view the erection of a concentrating plant.  The Slocan Star, which has been  idle for ten years, due to litigation,  has been reorganised, and the  Siocan Star Mines, Limited, has  been incorporated to take over the  management of both the. Slocan  and Rabbit Paw mines. The Slocan Star will  be the fifth  year. On Wednesday another  group of claims was heard from.  Messrs. H. J. Macdonald and A.  McDonald brought iu samples of  yellow copper taken from a property they staked which shows an  immense body of ore. It is a low  grade property but ono that may  be worked by steam shovels. It is  low and no tram will be necessary.  The gold rush in  the Ingenica  country four years ago   was   recalled to mind wbenflMeBsrs. Peter  and Chris Jensen arrived in Hazelton after spending the" spring and  summer out there prospecting, says  the Omiueca Herald.    These two  old pioneers aud prospectors went  into   the   Ingenica   country   last I  March with two Indians and four  dog teams loaded   with   supplies.  They remained there all alone and  worked hard.    They did uot see a  living soul all the season until tbey  came out and Peter said it was the  most lonely time he ever put in and  he has been  in the Klondike and  Alaska as far north as any white  man.    Messrs Jensen  spent most  of their time and did most of their  work on the Ingenica and McCon-  Inel Creeks and  went over them  I pretty thoroughly.    They say that  there is a big gold body in there  some place,  but as yet they have  not located it.   They got enough  this summer to pay them well but  they have not located the big property.  At the Queen Charlotte Islands  hematite deposits are at the present  time being investigated to prove  their extent and while the locators  are keeping the matter quiet until  they have made fuller investigation  they are satisfied that they have  discovered a rich bed.  quartz and the vein has been work  ed to a depth of 3,100 feet,* making  it evident that the solutions forming   the   vein   came   from   great  depths.    Argentite, or silver sulphide,  contains 87.1 per cent, of  siver and 22.9 per cent, of sulphur.  It occurs in cubes and octahedrons,  massive; as scales,  coatings,  and  tree-like markings.    It has a blackish lead-gray color.    Its streak -on  porcelain has a lead-grey color and  a  shining metallic   luster.    It is  partly soluble in  nitric acid, and  when in solution will silver-plate a  Single Tax at Edmonton  The   Hudson's   Bay   Co.   have  decided to place their land reserve  at Edmonton on the market, and  it will be at once subdivided.   The  company owns 1,000 acres of land  within the city limits of Ednonton,  which has hitherto been held from  the market, thus causing considerable inconvenience in the building  up of the city.   The adoption of  the single tax by the city increased  considerably the amount of taxes  levied   upon   this land,  and   the  opening up of the reserve has now  been decided upon by the company.  Do more than is required of you  if necessary.  Admit that you are in tho wrong  when proven to be.  If a man fears death it is almost  a confession that he isn't living  right.  One way to lose a friend is to  have him get rich while you remain poor.  The reason so many beauties are  skins, is because beauty is only  skin deep.  OLD PEOPLE  Get your Razors Honed(,  and your Baths at  . Frawley9s  Barber . .  Shop, Greenwood,  GREENWOOD and j  MIDWAY STAGE!  Leaves Greenwood for' Spokane if  at 7 a. m.', and for Oroville at 2:30 ��������� I  p. m.  Abohie -Gillis.  THE MEANEST YET  A farmer living in the West, in  a moment of weakness the other  day blew in twenty-five cents at a  departmental store for a hat for his  copper strip.    The mineral is as I wife. On returning he was so over,  readily cut as lead;  will   flatten | come with  under the hammer,  and  is easily  melted.  remorse, that he  went  impor-  It is stated that the Canadian  Pacific Railway is in the market  for 50,000 tons of steel rails. This  would seem to strengthen that  the Canadian Pacific is pushing its  new Western lines, to completion.  Building as it is now nearly two  olesome 11 opals  Other silver deposits were found  in Nevada, although they were not  remarkable, and  it was not until  1878 that any bonanza  silver  deposits attracted attention,  were at Leadville,   Colo.,   where  the lead sulphides and carbonates  were found in limestone adjacent to  porphyry.    In    places   yery   rich  silver ore was found   and   often  associated with it was gold.   Closely following this were the Butte,  Mont.,   deposits,   which   were   in  granite that had  been  cut by in-  trustive   dykes,   forming   fissures  that   were   afterwards   filled   by  solutions carrying copper sulphides,  gold and silver.    The copper sulphides were weathered, leaving the  gold and'silver in   great  masses  near the surface.    The gangue in  this instance is quartz, indicating  that   the mineral solutions came  from below.  Following this discovery   came  the Mollie Gibson and Aspen silver  deposits in Colorado.    These mines  were in limestone adjacent to porphyry,   and   like   the   Leadville  mines, were contact deposits. Probably the next most noted silver deposit was found by a burro in the  Couer d'Alene district, at Wardner,  Idaho.    The silver bearing galena  seems to be as rich in the Bunker  Hill and Sullivan mine at a depth  of 2,100 feet,  as at the surface.  The mine is said to have paid over  $7,000,000 in dividends since its  discovery in 1885.    It is atpresent  the   richest   silver   mine   in   the  United States, and other silver-lead  deposits are being discovered in the  same district almost every year.  The deposits are in a mineralized  zone,   having quartzite foot wall  and an impregnated hanging wall  of brecciated quartzite and schists  that have been folded and otherwise distorted.���������Mines and  Minerals.  out to the barn and did the Haman  act from one of the cross-beams.  The hired man happening along  just before the curtain dropped on  the scene promptly cut the old  hayseed down. He revived and  These | apparently repented his rashness.  At the end of the week he sacked  the hired man for not untying the  rope instead of ruining it by cutting it.  Jim Hill's First Railway  The first of the Jim Hill system  of railroads has  invaded Alberta,  and threo hundred teams are now  at work on a line that will run  from Calgary via Maeleod, Pincher  Creek, through the South Kootenay pass and connect with the Great  Northern at Flathead, Montana.  ' Word to this effect was received  in   Calgary,   and   the   Canadian  Northern   contractors,    who   are  working on the grade of the new  road whieh will prove of immense  value to this city, expect to have  30 miles of railroad completed this  month, orders having been received  to rush the construction as much  as possible.   The section on which  work has already been  started is  known as the Pincher Creek Gap-  Macleod   section,   and   it  is also  stated that work is to be commenced on the section of the line running   from   Maeleod   to   Calgary  within the next few weeks.  May Prolong Their Lives  At an advanced age waste is more  rapid than repair. The organs "act  more slowly and less effectually than  in youth. The circulation is poor, the  blood thin and watery, the appetite  poor and digestion weak.  We want to say to every aged" person in this'vicinity that Vinol, our delicious cod liver and iron tonic (without oil) will' prolong life. It creates-  an appetite, aids digestion and makes  good blood. In this natural manner  Vinol retards, waste and replaces  weakness with strength, giving new  life to the worn system.  If people In this vicinity only realized how Vinol invigorates old people  we would not be able to supply the-  demand.  Try a bottle of Vinol with the understanding that your money will be  returned if It does not help you.  John L. White, Druggist, Grceowoou.B.C.  W.F.  Greenwood Miners  t Union, No. 22, W.  n���������. ,��������� - - . F. M., meets every  Saturday evening in Union Hall, Cop.  per street, Greenwood, at 7.  P,^^in h?U'at Mother Lode-mine  t nday, evening's at 7.  BERT'de WIELE, Secty  LYNN CREEK DAIRY  DELIVERED'  To any part of thecilyor district'  OFFICE at FRED B. HOLMES*.:  J.McDONELL, Proprietor  1  if  j!  MANUFACTURING JEWELER,  The Only Up-to-Date Optical .Ljri'cAii   iVA  Department in the Interior; N fcLSON, B.G,  Wheat  hundred  Ferry, Wash,"  and oats  are  $1.50   a  pounds    at    Brown's,  DISSOLUTION OF,PARTNERSHIP"  NOTICE is_ hereby given that the  Partnership existing between the undersigned under the firm name of Kinney &  McDonald, as blacksmiths and carriatre  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, B. C, this 27th  day of October, A. D., iorr. ,  charles kinney.  d. a. Mcdonald.  BdRM  D  Dealers in Fresh and Salt Me:ats,'Fish;'':  and Poultry.   Shops in nearly all'the"  towns of Boundary and Kootenay:  9  ?  ������ COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD*  '-)  1/AND ACT  District of  Similkameen Land District  Yale.  TAKE notice that I, Michael Bombini,  of Anaconda, British Columbia, occupal  tion, farmer, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post  planted at the South-West corner of Lot  1569; thence North, 12 chains; thence  East, is1 chains* thence South, 40 chains:  thence Wsst, 40 chains. '      -   '  MICHAEL BOMBINI.  Dated, 26th October, 191 r."   ���������"���������-  LONG LIVED MUSICIANS  A. Dr. Roggers has been studying the effect of wind instruments  on   the   life   of   musicians.    The  average life of the wind instrument  artist is G3, while that of others is  02.    Thirty-four per cent,  of the  former category attain 70 years.  Performers on the flute,  in   Dr.  Roggers'  "ochelle   de   longevito"  reach on the average tho age of Cl,  while the liautbois executant lives  two years longer.     Buglers go two  years better, and the clarinet player lives till he is 05.    Ho of tho  cornet only fails the allotted span  l>y one year.   The c.phicleide artist beats them all.    His time of  life is from 75   to   80.���������London  Globe.  WATER NOTICE  ������   A Pure,Grape Cream/Tartar I  IHBBI Baking Powder   I  I Js} -Km  I Made frort\ Grapes   I  WWWWv\*w.,in������������������......  .KSJ  'StaSNRSNfiKQKNBNNKe^  MM!  ON THE DESERT  Remarkable    opal    discoveries  havo lately been made in the Death  Valley country and F. M. Myrick  an old miner of the desert, in company with two young prospectors  from Los Angeles,   have recently  found opals which*promise'to start  a rush into tho country this fall,,  according to information which has  been received hero.  The rocks which Myrick and his  companions have found are fire  opals or white and red with the  white transparent  _. r       ���������   _ I   ----  "���������"���������j' ugui 10 tne min-  It appears that Myrick's long eral deposits found on such land  hunt on the desert is to be reward- Consequently prospecting for ruin'  ed.    For years he had prospected er,,te may bo done  I. J- C. Cruse of Boundary Falls B C  rancher, etc., give notice that on the r5th  clay o, December, 1911, I intend to apply  to the Water Commissioner, at his office  111 Fairview, for a licence to take and use  one cubic foot of water per second from  the Ruby Spring, about one half-mile  cast of Boundary Falls, B. C, and is to be  used for irrigation purposes on .Boundary  I'alls townsite. J   ' J- C. CRUSE.  THE McRAE COPPER MINES, LTD  Noii-personnl Liability.  Nation Owns Minerals  In Mexico all mineral deposits  are considered as the property of  the nation, no matter whether on  public or private land. i'��������� other  words, ordinary title to land for  farming or other purposes does not  carry with it any right to the  through the dead hills in vain for  pay dirt and had about decided to  come to Bakersfiold when ho made  tho strike of the opals.   He will  ' on private property w,th or without tbe consent  of the owner of the land or surface  rights. If the owner refuses to  give Jus consent, however, a bond  NOflCE is hereby given that an Extraordinary meeting of The McRae Copper. Mines Limited, Non-personal Liabil-  lV\.VlI1JJe. heW at tlle 0"ice of I. H  Hallett, Solicitor, Greenwood, B. C . at 2  o clock 111 the afternoon of the iStll dny  of November 191 r, when the subjoined  resolution will be proposed: J        ���������  "That the Company ratifies the Option  entered into on the 30th day of October  19", by the Dliectora of the Company,'  for the sa c by tlie Company to the Brfc  ish Columbia Copper Company, Limited,  ?.e ti\\l Ah 11,ere'     " Deadwood ������������ and  Syd M. Johnson'' Mineral Claims, for  the sum of ������25,000.00, payable in four  equal payments of $6,500.00 each, in 12,  15,   r8 and 21 months from the 1st day  of November, i9n; the purchaser to have  tue right, until purchuse is completed, to  ship ores from said Claims, paying the  proceeds, after deducting>.oo for mining, freight and treatment charges, to the  credit of The McRae Copper Mines, Limited, Non-personal Liability, to apply on  the purchase price for said Claims."  AND NOTICE is hereby also given  that at the same place, and-on the same  day, at 3 o'clock iu the afternoon, or so  soon afterwards as the Extraordinary  meeting shall be concluded, the Ordinary  General Meeting of the Company shall  be held, for the purpose of transacting  the ordinary business ofthe Company.  Dated, November 4th, 1911.  By Order, !  J. LUCY  Secretary of the Company.  f  LADY HENRY SOMERSET  t -j   ���������  A Leader ia British Philanthfonfc Wo#fc  1'  greatly Influenced by the works or John Stuarrwm    i������������ ���������*Ieat and was  ������*&*.B1e r5 ������������?ht "���������*������^ ^A^sragfs:  fashion and pleasure, from which the bresent earnMf vLif/i������^lL       / ot  husiastic worker for"* humanity waaiJBUnThe"d m SSSi'SlfS*  Ing and unhapplness through which ehe was soon to S ' :  When sho was twenty-one sh& wasmarrfed to Lord Won������, a���������      V  second son of tho Duke of Beaufort   Tha nor Z JL^?     He?r? Somerset, ,  rled life turned her mind to higher things* X^i?���������?^ unf������rtun<>to mar-  and-was an angel of mercy ������anRnspimfon. "mfSftSMFtaSS '5  ������1  h  iiii  51  i  One  enco of 00*   TbS U seemed toVer ulfSS^,!^^ ** *$*  very soul:   "Act as if I were, and thou ffit bSttrtftj S^  nalV   ImnrflHHOrt    Clio   ~lar,t   *r.   ������,������-   ������������ ��������� .    . _".L *��������� ttIH.  to her  Vividly impressed she went to her room.^ad her IJble  an7 ��������� ���������~  morning told her friends sho was going to retire from l,0 world ?fo? i tw  Tj Ing her boy sho went to Eastnor Castle, a beautiful Dla������������ in rt- iJLf mo'  rclouf  retire from tho world, for a Urao  t        of the sins, shams and shallows AK^etoSlSS'S' 3? T'  strength to helping tho world.,-,Wlth the poor at hor oot?%������* Wlf ��������� *^:  r' entrance society, and gavo 0n address in thfschoolroom ' SW"  hold Bible meetings in the billiard-room of the Castle  and ������L V tCr sbo  SSlSn^  bend hcmIIiw to Act cm. r.rll.���������.���������. of C.,.,1., |. ll..,������r Xm, i,V. O. luck, *t (h. D.p,rtwon, of i^cuHu,*    '''  St  ?ff������*'**a������-������ffr**i*gTff.i6a;ir.--*^^  K^^aSBSSSS-taaaiKi  ������������i������fl������K������'"S���������  MWfc-.t-lrrtm-.ittgm ������n..������

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