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The Ledge Oct 10, 1912

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 t  \  THE. OLDEST  MINING  CAMP  NEWSPAPER   IN  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  Vol.   XIX.  r  / ���������  GREENWOOD, B. C., THURSDAY; OCTOBER. 10,   1912  I.-Fall   Clothing  CAPS, MITTS, OVERCOATS, SWEATERS  AND MEN'S UNDERWEAR OF EVERY  X DESCRIPTION  No. 13  Around Home  I P. W. GEORGE & Cw,. _  %   COPPER STREET      ���������,       GREENWOOD, B. C.   ������������  ^iiuiiiiiuiiiiiiiaiiiuiiitituiiiiiiitmmiitiiiiiiiuuuiiiuiitiK  SCHOOL  BOOKS  Hi    Bon  Phone 16   Greenwood, B. C.  AND  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  KKSIiiliiUe  William C. Arthurs  THE  BREAD &  CAKE  BAKER  Vienna Bakery, Greenwood  J  Greenwood's   Big  Furniture  Store  For these Chilly Nights you  want one of our  It will pay you   to   see   our  Stock of  MATTRESSES  PILLOWS  COMFORTERS  BLANKETS    .  SHEETS  PILLOW SLIPS, &C.  T. M. GXJLLEY & Co.  ATTRACTIVE JEWELRY  has seldom been gathered in such  an extensive display as the one we  are now showing.    We know you  .will become interested." ��������� Not only in  THE ODD DESIGNS  ' but with the prices that  we have  * placed upon the articles.  If you want to see the prettiest  Chains, Lockets, Brooches, Pins  and Stone Set Jewelry ever shown  in this town, come now.  A. LOGAN & Co.  GREENWOOD.     -     B. C.  You will find a Welcome  at the Club Cigar Store and Pool Room  CIGARS, TOBACCOS, AND  SMOKERS'  SUPPLIES  FRUIT AND  CONFECTIONERY  | Coast Calgary and  Local Papers and Magazines  always on the tables.  Agent for Phoenix Laundry. Office of Phoenix & Midway Stages  ���������X.  WALTER G, KENNEDY  PROPRIETOR  Hugh Smith, Greenwood  STORK'S OLD STAND  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O.. LL.D., D.C.L., President  ALEXANDER LAIRD  General Manager  JOHN AIRD  '    Asaistant General Manager  CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000  FARMERS' BUSINESS  The Canadian Bank of Commerce extends to Farmers every  facility for the transaction of their banking business, including  .the discount and collection of sales notes.   Blank sales notes  are supplied free of charge on application. * 6.s  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  j. T. BEATTIE,     -    Manager of Greenwood and Rock Creek Branches  Bank of Montreal  .,���������'*. ESTABLISHED 1817  Capital, all paid up, $16,000,000    Rest, $16,000,000.  UNDIVIUKD   FBOVIVS,   ������1,855,185..10  Hon. President: Lord Strathcona and Mount Roval, G. C. M. G.  President: R. B. .Angus, Esq. '  Vice-President: Sir E. S. Cujuston,.Bart.  General Manager: H. V. MbrsdiTh, Esq.  Branches inLondon,Eng,{o*������  Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers.    Grant .Commercial and  Travellers', Credits, available in any part of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ,,,t<5,^01,r{S.,,t  Greenwood Branch  - 0. B. Winter, Mgr.  Commencing- Monday. September 23rd, 1912  We have decided to adopt  heroic measures to dispose  of the entire stock of Dry  Goods, Boots and Shoes, &c,  We must clear this stock  within two weeks and there  is only one way to do it:  CUT THE PRICES  So we have arranged for  the deepest cut price reduction sale you or anyone else  ever saw. Nothing will be  reserved. Do not doubt this  statement. Come and see.  Exaggeration is something  never allowed in our advertisements. By keeping faith  with the public.in our an  nouncements we have built  the structure of our prestige  s and business integrity.  Sale Commences Monday  September 23, -  1912  HUGH SMITH  STORK'S  OLD STAND  P. W. George'was in Nelson on  Monday.  Jim McGiljvrayleft for Princeton on Tuesday.  Work was resumed at the Argo  tunnel yesterday; !'* ������������������  Mayor McLaine** is on a business trip to Victoria.  Mrs R. G. Hargreayes left for  Victoria on Tuesday.  Judge Cochrane of Grand Porks  was in town yesterday,  Good.v every clay corsets, at low  prices,   L. A. Smith & Co. '  Jim Blake of Eholt is building  a residence in Grand Porks.  Charles King may become  police magistrate in Phoenix.  Sam McDonald'was in town  last week on a fishing expedition.  The sitting of the Fall Assizes  in Greenwood has been cancelled.  Mrs. Owen Boyer and children  returned from the east on Monday.  Charles Crowe was drowned in  the Kettle river near Cascade last  week.  Bob Macdonald formerly of  Sandon is building bridges near  Lytton.  Jack Lucy's chair is still vacant  in the Queen Stove League of  Greenwood.  You can buy a 22 High Power  Savage rifle for $25.00, Brown's  Perry, Wash.  Miss Sarah Lawson has returned from Vancouver to spend the  winter in Greenwood.,  Harry Plaisance was in town  for the Pair. He has been living  in Merritt all summer.  J. H., East has "returned- from'  Idaho, where he has been placer  mining for several months.  Aid. James McCreath is ou a  visit to Victoria. Pie will be  missed in Phoenix tomorrow.  Dan Mackenzie has bought the  Elkhorn Fraction, and will start  a large chicken ranch next spring.  Lome McCandlis.h is handling  the telegraph office, until the  regular operator returns from his  holiday.  American shoes are decidedly  stylish this Fall. L, A. Smith  & Co. have received a consignment lately,  The C. P. R, has finished laying 85 pound rails on the Mother  Lode spur. The old rails weighed  56 pounds.  Red, White, and Blue Flour  $1.50 a sack, $6 a barrel, Brown's  Ferry, Wash,  E, Potts has rented a portion  of the second storey of the Ren-  dell block, and will open a. mess  club next month.  Miss Ruth Stanton has gone to  Wattsburg. Her place in the  telephone office has been taken  by Miss Irene Oliver.  Down goes the mercury, making woolen goods "fine business."  A full line at L. A. Smith &  Co's. Anaconda store.  James Dimmick has returned  to town. He spent the summer  prospecting in the vicinity of  Mount Hood, Oregon.  Lew Minor the champion rough  rider will give an exhibition *et  the Chesaw Fair next week. The  Fair opens on the 16th,  , James Boyd died in Grand  Forks last week. He was seventy-  eight years of age, and one ofthe  oldest prospectors in the district.  There is no garment warmer or  lighter than a mackiuaw coat.  L. A. Smith & Co., of Anaconda  have a complete line of men aud  boys.  Miss Grace L, Richie and Miss  Sarah M. Richie are touring British Columbia and are at present  visiting their nephew, F. L.  White.  It is thought in Phoenix that  candidates for government positions should be sure before they  buy wine. There is many a slip  between telephones.  Before buying dry goods,  groceries or meat, it will pay you  to visit our store: We invite  everyone who wishes the best.  L. A. Smith & Company.  Service in the Presbyterian  church next Sunday, October  13lb, al 11 a. m. Sunday School  and Bible Class 2:30 p. m. Rev.  J, R, Munro pastor. All are welcome.  The Sisters of St. Joseph of  Peace, desire to express there  sincere thanks, to all their friends  whr> so kindly presented, their  prize fruit and vegetables to the  hospital.  The Phoenix city council has  subscribed SI.000 towards building a skating rink in tfiat city.  This is commendable, but perhaps not in accordance with the  Municipal Act.  The official figures of the  double hand drilling contest held  here during the Fair are Morrison and Foulds 25j< inches and  Hammerstadt and Tennant 21  inches, size of drills used yk.  J. E. McDonald of the Kings  hotel in Phoenix appeared.before  James Kerr, J. P. last Thursday,  charged with running an automobile at night without lights.  He plead guilty and was fined  $100, The maximum fine for this  is $300.  In   one   day   the   citizens    of  Phoenix   subscribed   $6,S00   towards building a skating rink in  that city,    Phoenix bids  fair  to  have one of the finest rinks in the  province, and winter carnivals are  liable to be an annual event  in  that euterprising city.  "( For   $2 50   you can  get The  Greenwood Ledge,   and the Torr  onto  Weekly  Mail-Empire  from  now until   the  1st   of January,  1914, sent to any part of Canada.*  To .any part of: the United States  the price for the same period will  be $4,00.     Send all orders direct  to the Lidge,  Greenwood, B. C.  T. W. Wilby, who is making  an auto trip from Halifax to Vancouver arrived in Greenwood on  Tuesday with E. Spraggett acting as pilot. Mr. Wilby left  ax on August 27, and ex.  pects to reach Vancouver on  October 11, making the trip from  sea to sea in 45 days, a rate of  about 85 miles day.  I Western Float  ROYALTY AT HALCYON  October 6, 1912  The C.P.R' Steamer Bonnington  with the Vice Regal party on board  made an unexpected and unsched-  ule stop here this fore-noon and the  distinguished    visitors    spent    a  pleasaut hour at this picturesque  spot.    The Duke of Connaught and  some of the gentlemen of the suite  walked up the steep trail to  the  springs and sampled the mineral'  water where it gushes from   the  rock at a temperature  of 124 degrees fnhr.    The Duchess, Princess  Patricia and the rest of tlie party,  am used   themselves    around   the  hotel.   The black cub bear "Joe"  who was in his usual playful mood  coming in for a large share of attention;   his  Bruin-ship   was    snapshotted innumerable times  in all  sorts of attitudes.    Princess   Pat  was presented with several bunches  of luscious Niagara grapes just ripe,  picked from two vines that have  been trained upon the log cribbing  supporting tho terrace in front of  the hotel.    After returning   from  the Springs,   Hia ftoyal  Highness  inspected the interior of the hotel  and tho gentlomens bathroom and  showed   tho   keenest interest   in  everything.  The weather was superb a perfect day of Indian summer and the  whole party seemed to enjoy this  littlo break in their journey to the  full.      '"  The S. S. Rossland made her  usual stop while the Bonnington  was still at tho wharf.   Tho Ducal  Concluded on I<ast. t'an:c.  Apples are $1.75 a-box in Calgary.  The new fair building at Revelstoke cost 810,000.  B. O. apples ar������ finding a ready  market in New Zealand.  The towns on Slocan lake have  formed a Board of Trade.  As late as 1864 potatoes sold in  Barkerville for $1,S00 a ton.  Thomas Toole was killed in a  runaway accident near Armstrong.  Arthur Johnson is about to open  a job printing office in Revelstoke.  J. R. Campbell of Princeton has  sold his drug store in Fort George.  No. .3 boards were recently being  sold in Enderby for $4 a thousand  feet.  This summer tomatoes ripened in  some gardens in the Fort George  district.  If business keeps up Kaslo may  have four buzz wagons by next  summer.  A carload of Jonathan apples is  being shipped from Kelowna to  Australia.  A. J. Jackson shipped 200 head  of cattle last week, from Oroville  to Spokane.  In early days a meal of bacon,  bread and beans cost $2.50 in  Barkerville.  A stage line is now in operation  between Kelowna and the Summit  above Carmi.  Two carloads of ore are being  shipped daily from the Belcher  mine at Republic.  The United States has barred the  importation of absinthe. Canada  should follow suit.  ���������This summer Herbert Twigg has  grown a large crop of apples on his  ranch near Enderby.  The Vienna cafe in Kaslo has  been re-opened by two cooks from  the Lucky Jim mine.  In the upper Fraser valley there  are 25 Moose to the square mile, in  addition to other deer.- ���������   ���������    .- ��������� -  C. J. Quinau, a. Kaslo druggist  has made an assignment for the  benefit of .his creditors..  This summer 300 tons of potatoes  were raised in the Klondike. They  sell in Dawson for $100 a ton.  In less than three months more  than 305 carloads of produce have  been shipped from Armstrong.  Laok of steamers is delaying the  shipping of ore from the bunkers at  Skagway, to the smelter at Tacoma.  James White died in Prince  Rupert. He was an old prospector,  and a native of New Brunswick.  At Great Central lake. D. Kent  recently shot a panther, when it  was in the act of catching a deer.  The Leader is the name of a  paper just started at Masset by D,  R. Young, formerly of Slocan City.  The Armstrong Advertiser will  miss an issue in November in order  to move into its new cement building.  One Victoria firm is importing  every week, three carloads of eggs  from Nebraska and Eastern Canada.  Owing to the increased demand  for Princeton coal, a daily freight  train is now being run out of Oroville.  The new Grand Trunk Pacific  hotel at Edmonton will cost over  half a million. It will be seven  storeys high.  John M. Millar is now editor and  manager of the Northern News, a  journal that is published at Athabasca Landing.       ���������  For lack of proper facilities for  handling the crop, two carloads of  peaches were recently dumped.into  the lake at Kelowna.  There are five outfits drilling for  oil around Fort McMurray, away  north of Edmonton. No field of  any value has yet been discovered.  At Marcus, Glendon Bell, a nine  year old boy, had his left thumb  blown off by exploding a torpedo,  that he had found on the railway.  West of Edmonton fossils have  recently been found that were 25,-  000,000 years old. Younger specimens can be found in almost every  town in Canada.  The old mine on the east .side of  Okanagan lake will not be worked  until the railway is completed;  when the ore will be shipped to the  Greenwood smelter.  To lay down a crate of fruit in  Calgary from the United States  costs forty-six cents. To lay down a  crate of fruit in Calgary from B. O.  it costs seventy edits.  Tom Clair has returned to White  Horse froin prospecting in the  White river country. In tho early  days Tom kept an hotol in Sandon,  and made a fortune from the sale  of tho Cumberland mine.  For the first nine months of .this  year building permits to tho amount  of $3,000,000, , wore issued in  Medicine Hat.' This is a record increase for the Dominion of any city  over the percentage of last year. '.  Archie Fletcher is now a Dominion fruit inspector at Hosmer.    He  ran'the Centra]  hotel  in Kaslo in.'  early days,    and   afterwards   for  years he twisted brakes on the fast  express between Kaslo and Satfdon.  It is a breach of, court etiquette*  to shake hands with Royalty when  being presented.    A single bow is  all that is necessary, although during his tour in the west the Duko  of Connaught has not strictly adhered to tho rule.  After drinking 50 glasses of  Scotch whiskey every day for 12  years, the keeper of a tavern near  Dawson took the steamer for  Whitehorse. He developed the  snakes on the trip, and had" to be  put in the strong room.  Just  as the  Steamer   Princess  Alice was drawing up to the wharf  in Prince Kupert with the Duke of  Connaught and party, and Captain  Fred Stork  was standing at  the  head of his troop of Earl's Rifles, the  stork brought a daughter to Stork's  .home.    In honor of the day Fred  calls his new daughter   Patricia.  In Alberta the Blackfoot Indians  have given George Purvis a perpetual lease to mine for coal and  all other "minerals  upon  the Reserve,  for  which he  will   pay   a  royalty upon all the minerals produced.     The    territory   between  Bassano and to the west of Gleichen  will be prospected  for coal in the  near future.    For many years the    '  Indians have mined coal in  that  section.  Send for a catalogue of headstones and monuments, made by  the KootenayjMonumental' Works,  Nelson, B. C.  British Columbia Copper  Just at present British Columbia  Copper is  mining lower than the  average   grade ��������� of   ore   from  its  Mother Lode mine.    Its,system of  mining calls for the breaking down  of more than 200,000 tons of ore at  | a time.    A   recent   blast   of this  character   dislodged   considerable  low grade material, which became  mixed with the ore.    This has cut  into net earnings to some'extent.  Nornialiy the company should be  earning about 20 per cent, on the  selling price of its stock and it is  paying twelve per cent. It has  under option a property that appears to contain a very large and  valuable ore deposit which is now-  being explored. A decision whether  or not to purchase it will be reached in December or sooner and it  may have, an important bearing on  the market price of the stock.  The company's management is '  capable and aggressive. Its operations are being conducted as a business. We believe that the company has a future and that its stock  is good to buy and hold.���������Boston  Commercial.  CITY COUNCIL  The Council met on Octobert|2.  Tho following accounts' wero  ordered to be paid: A. S. Black,  ���������810; The Ledge, $S.50; O. Kinney,  $5.50; R. W. Halcfow, $85; T. M.  Gulley &Co., $27; R. L. C. Co.,  $1.50.  Tho chairman of the Water  Works committee was given full  powers to have all leaks repaired,  and the defects in the reservoirs  remedied.  The clerk was instructed to col- '  lect ren|;s from tenants occupying  buildings, now the property of tho  city, through the tax sale of 1911.  Council adjourned until October  14. ' ;      .  You may delay, but time will  not.  Pride gets into the Coach, and  shame mounts behind.  Fools makes feasts and wiso men  eat them.  Both thc pickpocket and tlio  photographer havo taking ways. ,F',i,*'rtW���������f'^,*''^Wfl''"*flH'*l'W  t-MSKH  THE  LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  Sale of Lands for Delinquent Taxes in the Rossland Assessment District  Province of British Columbia  I ILBKESY OWE NOTICE that, on Saturday, tho 12th day of October, A. D. 1012, at tho hour ol' 10 o'clock in tho  forenoon, at tlio Court House, In,tho City of KosHland, 1 shall offer for sale at public auction tliu lands lieivlnaltor set  out, of tho persons In said list hereinafter sot out, for the delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on the 'Usl di*;*/ of  December, 11)11, and for Interest, costs, and expenses, including tlio cost of advertising said sale, if the total aiuuimt  due is not sooner paid. ���������  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED  Name  of Person Assessed.  Short  Description  of  Property.  : o  HO  P 2.  6 3'  '"a  ���������  c  S o  w o  D       HfiOl,  5������ =  1-3  o  SIIVULKAMEEN  DIVISION OF YALE  DISTRICT,  arontjfomery,  W. J.; J. iD.,  et al I'art  Lot J5:  Waterloo,   CI.   S "-'art  Stoclcer,   U-.   K I'art  Grand  Forks J^ruit & Nursery Com"iny.Part  Grand Forks  Km It & Nursery Company.Part  L,Ol 2$).  Lot 316,  Lot St),  Lot 301,  Lot 302,  422,  ���������I'M,  Lot  ���������121,  irt Lot  471.  lit Lot l!)7,  Lot DID,  Lot. fil'J,  Lot 51!),  LoL  Lot  Lot  Lot  Lut  Part  Part Lut  I'art  Lot  Part  1  I  Part  I'art  I'art  I'arl  Part  Part  Pan  Part  I'art  Lot  I'art  Lut  Lot 711,  (J  Part  Lut  i'art  Lut  IIorisl>i:ri*,er.  .1.  T>.  Moiiiulary  Mlnliiw & JbJxpl'n  Co   I'ordc,  J.   \\\,   It.  3. & Ellen      Fordo, ,J.   \Y.,  li.  S.  & Ellen      "Miller,   Alai-Karet   K   CI rand  Forks Fruit it N. Co   Powers,   Thomas      Powers,   Thomas      Manly.   Al.   L   U'aldrun, Kd, and  Sulniavuly,    .1   lUi-.Ail.-im,    L   U'rijflit,   Thos.   A   Julins'in,   Slilney   Til   I'liundary  MlniiiK it   l''xp.   Co   I'ordc,  .1.   VV.,   It.   S.   it  Ellen   Brown,   Robert  A   Lort'til,   ('lias.   .'.   Kislior, .1. T.,  & HodKins,   II   Hardy,   .lames      .lolinson,   Kidney  M   Cliiistleiison,  .Murk      .lolinxon,   Ole     Gilpin,   It.   U   Crussen,   T.   Lindsay    '   tt'hiti-skle,   David      Massli-,   tieo.   10   i.'uMai'iU'i!,  'I'.   H.,  & iMcAstocker     Williams,   W.   A ,. ���������   Carrion,   Nelson   J.   ,..s,   Rowland,   John      IToH'onl,   fieoitre      I liiiiiiintrliui,   II.   C   I'iirkiT,   Cookson   ID.,   et al   .McCjnaiTio,   Al'urdoch      Tin:   Riiliiiisun  it  l.e<|uime  Lumber  Co..  'law,   Robert      Clirj'iilieiiMoi),   ^I.'iiJi      Lnivnl,   Uluis   .fiilinsun,   Sidney  .M   .fardine,    Harold      Ti ile.sco,   John       Tiilr.sco,    Antonio      ThiIiI,  (i.   H.,  it   Hutton,  F.  II'..  ArcXeice,   Alex   ('rail,',   W.   W   Murray,   Tluyh      COLUMBIA & WESTERN  RAILWAY LANDS.  Roundary  Lumber Co.  & C. & W. illv....Sub-Lots ;"  Knight,   Horace   K   i'iiski'ovc  it AIcAstocUor    Treaiblay,   Joseph      PORTIONS  si *j,  &3li.  5311,  r, i'������  Ki7,  i;37,  U'.i3,  I.    I.  717,  "���������Hi.  Lut  !)2'J,   ti.   I.  I'art   i-ot Wl,  Lot  i)7U,  Lot  Lut  Lut  Lot  Lot  Lot  Lot  Lot  Lot  1.aL  ..Part  ..I'art  ..Part  ..I'art  .. I 'art  ..Part  .Part  .Part  .Part  .Part  .Part  .Lut lUUTi, ti. I  .Lot 17311, ti. I  .Lot a)L'-*. ti. 1  .I'art Lut :!02S,  .Lot ^os:1, ti.  J,  Lot  -J170,   tl.   I.  1)70,  1)70,  1)70,  1170,  H70,  H70,  1)70,  l;������7,  i-lill.  liil  Ci.  Ci.  G.  Ci.  Ci.  G.  Cr.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  CI.  CI.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  (OJ  Ci.   .1.  ti. I.  IO)..  CI. J.  CI.   i,  10)...  (O)...  ,10)...  (O)...  (O)...  IO)...  (O*...  (O).  .. ��������� .77  .. 2.53  .. 154.00  .. 150.00  .. 70.00  .. .50  .. 191.00  123.00  CO) lOli.10  c;  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci.  Ci  Ci.  lOj  (Oj  (O)  Ci.  J,  (O),  (Oj.  (O).  (O)....  CO)....  tO)....  (O)....  (O)....  IO)....  (O)....  (Oj....  (C))....  (U)....  (O)....  (O)....  ioj:;.'.'  (Oj....  (Oj....  (U)....  (O)....  (Oj   (Oj   (O)   (O)   (Oj   (O)....  (O)   (O).  Part Lot ���������.'391, Ci. I  ..Lot 2053, Ci. I. (O).  ..Part Lot iiSOli, G. .1.  ..I'art Lut 26S, G. 1.  ..I'art Lot 3072, G.  ..I'art Lot Ji'5 -S. C  ...Lut 732  S,   G.  J   ..W.   Hi  Sec.  20,   Tp.  79,  (O)..  (oj::  lOj..  I.   (Oj..  to 12.  Lot 3K37..  of   Lot  2099   OF  SUB-DIVISION  OF  Alassie,   George   l'i   .Massie,   George   10   SUB-DIVISION   OF  PORTIONS OF  Hiii-hi-.s,   Kd.   J '   Clay,   Henry  N    Ivi-cliiig,   Amanda  M  HoIiiks,   Mrs.  iNettio    Lot  Holmes,   Mrs.  iN'ettio    Lot   1,  SUB-DIVISION  OF  LOT 334  (O), MAP 523.  ...Sub-Lot  1  ..Part  Lot aiUS  ..Part Lot 2701     LOTS 152, 153, 184, MAP 567.  ..Lot  1,   Ulock 3   ..Lot  2,  Block 3   LOTS 152 AND 327, MAP 888.  Lot 3.  Block 1   Ulock 2   Block 2   Ulock  3   Ulock  3   2.00    100,00      2-1.00      39.SU        7.73      23.00   275.00   1.00      70.50   335.00        5.00   2SB.0U   320.00   3*2.1)0        S.50   315.00      73.00   117.50         1.10   35   50   50        2.00        2.00   50       17.20      32.20        9.01   320.00    IC0.00   2-I0.0O      .SO.Oil   320.00   210.00    3IS.20    1-IS.00      -M.75      S5.S0   100.00      7-1.00   2S3.05   320.00   5019.03   151.50      -13.00   330.50  .Lot  ....Lot  1,  5.70  5.70  .10.00  .10.00  10.00  S.30  9.50  G ratal  (iranrl  (iranil  Grand  Forks .Fruit  Forks- Fruit  Forks Fruit  Forks- Fruit  Nursery  Nursery  Nursery  Nursery  Co..  Co..  Co..  Co..  11  15  10  17  SUB-DIVISION   OF   PORTION   OF  Lawson,   Robert      Lawson,   .Robert      Lawson,   I*.obert   Lawson,   Robert      Grand   Forks Fruit it 'Nursery  Co   SUB-DIVISION   OF   PORTION   OF  Hughes,  Tsaac  (Estate)      SUB-DIVISION   OF   PORTION   OF  Huckley, Mrs. (Margaret    SUB-DIVISION   OF   PORTION   OF  ...Block  ...IJIock  ...Block  ...Block  LOT 497, G. I. (0), MAP.  ...Block    0      ...Block    7      ...Block  11      ...Block  12      ...Block   17      LOT 500, G. I. (O), MAP 140.  ...Block 10,   West part     LOT 535, G. I. (O), MAP 110.  ...Block  13    '   LOT 700, G. I. (0*1, MAP 38.  31.50  2-I.SO  19.S0  20.50  9.07  9.71  9.20  8.91  10.07  $25.00  50.00  15.00  2.00  1.00  15U.W)  15.00  15.00  ���������1.00  0.00  137.50  3.00  3.00  10.00  10.00  5.66  10.00  r..oo  15.00  1.50  2.00  1.00  .50  2.00  1.00  7.50  1.00  10.00  5.00  0.00  S.00  S.00  10.00  S.00  7.50  3.00  3.50  5.00  20.00  ���������100.00  S.00  1.50  7.50  3.50  3.50  5.00  5.00  5.00  4.00  ���������1.50  2.50  1S.00  15.00  15.00  .35  2. tO  3.00  20.55  18.15  ������do  9.00  1.20  C.IK)  !.iS0  .'15  .50  .70  .11  ���������1.50  2.10  1.05  $1.12  "io  "!iw  .09  .11  .92  .S2  .03  S.2U  .IiS  .IK  .IS  .27  i;. iii  .11  .11  .10  .10  .15  .50  .SO  .09  .12  .01  .03  .011  .01  '!6i  .31  .01  ' ���������13  .15  .10  .05  .13  .IS  1S.0O  $2.00  1.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  1,00  2.00  2.00  2.00  I.OO  2.00  2. (K)  2.00  2.00  2,00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2,00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.0U  1.00  l.KI  1,00  1,00  1.00  1.00  1.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.01)  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  S2S.12  1.35  1.20  51.25  ���������7.IJS  3.0'J  5.1-1  23.17  20.97  2.05  192.20  17.1-S  I'.iiS  lUS  S.27  115.09  5.11  ii.14  11.10  ���������l.ifii  12,15  13.70  S.27  7.22  12,15  7.22  20.1X1  2.(11  3.IIS  2,01  1,;VI  3.09  1.7-1  I.II  3,01  ��������� 9.M  3.01  .12,15  7.22  S.27  10.*W  W.'X  17,18  ni.nii  12.29  ���������1.20  3.1t������  5.13  5.1m  V."2  22.90'  Name . of l'erson Assessed.  Short Description of Property.  ra  ��������� c  ��������� '.  n>  *3yr  p 2,  * *?  in o  HOtn  2 u d  togo  n) P n  1-3  o ���������  EHOLT TOWNSITE, Map 71, being a sub-division of part Lot 1223, G. I.  (O).  MoMaster,  J.  A Lots'3 and 4. Block 3   McArthur,   Ella    .Lot 10,  Block 3   Uliolt  Trading Co Lots 13 and 1-1, Block i   Stuart,   Alexander    Lot 19,  Block A :.  Caulfield,  J.  J Lot 20,  Block -1 .'   Bailey,   Ed Lot 22.  Block i   Larson,   W Lots 20.and 21,  Block 5   ���������McOrmond,    Samuel     Lot 22, Block 5   McMaster,   .1.   A Lots 11 and 12,  Block C '   McOrmond,   Samuel    Lots 23 and 21, Block C   Mooro;   Enoch    Lot 7,   Block  13   Mather,   W.  E, Q * Lot 10,   Block  13 ,   Bailey,   Ed Lots 13, 11 and 15, Block 13   McOrmond,   Samuel    Lots 23 and  2-1.   Block 13   Me.\laster,   J.   A Lot 2,   Block  11   McAstoeker,   Airs.  Vina   ��������� Lot 5.  Block  14   McOrmond,   Samuel    Lots 11 and 12, Block 14   AlcOrmond,   Samuel    Lots 1, 2 and 3,  Block 15   McOrmond,   Samuel    :....Lots 9 and 10,  Block 23   -AlcOrmond,   Samuel   ..} Lots 1 and 7,  Block 21   Allen,  Geo.  W Lots 3 and 4,  Block 24 .'..;....  Fancy,  L.  it A Lot  10,   Block   24   Chrlstlanson,   Jacob    Lots 21 and 22,  Block 24   GLOSTER CITY TOWNSITE, Map 323, being a sub-division of part Lot 3672, G. I.  6.60  2.00  L60  1.50  1.00  c!66  1.75  3.00  4.25  1.25  L00  3.75  5.50  4.00  4.25  l.OO  2.50  .75  17.48  .33  19.38  i.90  2.47  1.14  .7G  4.05  3.S0  1.33 ,  2.2S  15.58  .95  1.62  2]S5  4.18  3.04  3.23  .70  "57  .79  .02  1.12  .09  .09  .18  .12  .08  .IS  .40  .14  .24  .89  .10  .08  .04  .30  .44  .31  .34  .OS  .12  .00  Hutton, Frank it  Ilutton, Frank it  Hutton, Frank it  Blgncy, P. A. ..  Ilutton,,1<rank it  Hutton, Frank it  Towe,   William   .  Matheson,   -Veil      Hutton, Frank it Todd,  Hutton, Frank it Todd,  Hutton, Frank .t Todd.  Todd.  Todd,  Todd,  Todd, G.  Todd,  G.  (O).  13..  B..  H....  B....  B....  G.  B Lots 2  to 9,  Block 1 ;.... 140  G.   13 ' Lots 2 to 8,  Block 2  123  G. B Lots 1, 0, S. fl and 10, Block 3  .8S   Lots 4 and 5,  Block 3  125   Lots 1 to 10,  Block 5  17S   Lots 3 lo 20, Block ������ .' -.  a'ls   Lot  2,   Block  7    ....ii .  -ira   Lets 3 and 4,  Block 7  .. 125   Lots 0 and 14 to 20, Block 7 "i... ] 40   Lots 1, 2, S, 9 and 11 to 20, Block 8 ���������. 2.45   Lols 1 to ���������!, 0 to 10 and 13 to 20, Block 10  2.98  HENDERSON'S  ADDITION  TO  GRAND FORKS, Map 156, being a sub-division of part Lot 382,  O'Brien,   K.   H Lots 12 and 13, Block 9  2fl  Uublnson,   W.   F Lots 1 to 7,  Block 10  ' jo  Kingston,   C.   M Lols 10 and 11, Block 10 .-..* 2.75  O'iirien,   K   H Lots  12 to 17.   Block 10 75       .;.*  McNEE'S ADDITION TO GRAND FORKS, Map 128, being a sub-division of part Lot 382, G. i. (O).  Kingston,   C.   M Lots 1 lo 10 and 13 to 20, Block 1  1.75  Bonner,  Jas T Lots  1  to S,   Block 3    j 00  ItuKhk-Igh,   Walter    Lots II.   15 and  10,  Block 3 * ,'37        '  RUCKIE'S ADDITION  TO   GRAND   FORKS, Map 36, being a sub-division of part Lot 534, G. I. (O).  .06  .05  .01  .05  .08  .14 *���������'  .03  .05  .OS  .11  .14  G. I.  "6-i  .13  .03  ,0S  .04  .02  2.50  2.50  2.50  2.5ii  3.20  ;.oe  10.00   Lot 2,   Block  1   , Lots 3 and  I, Block 3    Lot   3,   Block   4    Lot   1,   Block  0    Lots i.  3.   Block 7 '    Lots 1,  2,  Block S    Lots 1,  2,   Block 9 ,   Lots 1. 2.  Block 10    Lots 3,  4,  Block 14   , : Lots 3,  4,  Block 15    i Lots 3, 4, Block 1(5   ANACONDA TOWNSITE���������Being a sub-division of part of Sec. 32, Tp. 70.  Kullhloy,   Ewing    Lot S,  Block 1.  Hickey,   Pat Lot "  Tye,  C. 11. .Lot  Cookson,   Wilfred .Lot  CinrJand,   Mary .........Lot  Anderson,   Mrs.  H. .Lot  Johnson,  S.  M. ....Lots  Manly,  L.  A.  Fageon,  G.   ...  Fageon,  G.   ...  Coy,   10  ���������nest" ..  Cilaspoll  ,   Hugh  Fageon,  G   Fageon,  G   Fageon,  Ci   Fageon,  G   Fageon,  G   Fageon,  G   3.50  5.00  Del't   School  Taxes. *- Taxes.  .3S  1.00  .50  .50  1.00  1.00  .75        ....  .75        ....  1.00  .IS  .20  .11  ..SO  .05  .05  .12  .12  .12  .12  .15  .11  2.00  2.0O  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ���������120.09  IU.35  3.57  9.SI  5.111  5.111  ti. IS  0.70  4.(11  20.SII  17.05  17.115  <I.S5.  ���������l.tS  -I.IK  ���������1.0S  5.35'  5.0t  Sloper,   Mrs.  Nettle  Kiicklo,   F.  it   K   Klicklc,   F.   it   10   iMcLi'llau,   Ts'urman-    Baker,    Wilfred      Mcliougall,   Angus   10   Clark,   A.   P.   MIDWAY TOWNSITE,  Map 3, being  I'iiskHI,   J ���������   Martini,   I*'.  W   Clarkson,   A.   II   Nelson,   J.   W   Sawyer,   C.   A   Mace.    10   Gruiio,   Otlo      -Mesker,   A.   C   Mesker,  Mrs.   lOdilli      Albl,   ,1.   &   S   .Massie,   Ci.   10   Stephenson,   P.   11   Munro,   D.  D..  it  Law,  W.  M   Yulll,   R.   Barry      Macaulay  & Keightley     Sater,   Andrew      Mesker,   A.   C   Mangott,   Stove      Wilson,   Herbert G   Bailey,  E   Hamlin,   Herbert     Mesker,   A.   C   Smith, J.  C   Walker,   Henry      W'iekham,   C   Munro,  Mrs.  Mary     Clarkson.  A.   B   Boles,  F. C   Kerby,   Forbes  M   Kerbs',   Forbes  M   MIDWAY TOWNSITE. SOUTH  Stooko,  Miss "M.  G   Stooke,   Chas   Clarkson,  A.   B   Mangott,   Steve      Lot  12.   Block  7.  Lols 19 and 20,   Block 9 **'  Lots 9 and 10,  Block 12 --'  Lots 14 and  15,   Block  12 '"  Lots 2 and 3,  Block 21 '"  Lots  I to 10,   Block 2(i "'  Lot 0.  Block 29   ; ",  a sub-division of part Lot 501, G. I. (O)  , Lot 9,   Block 17 '.     ���������   Lot 3,   Block  IS '"   Lots 7 and S,  Block  IS '"   Lots 20 aud 21,  Block 19 "   Lut  3,   Block  20 "   Lot  S.   Block  25 *���������"   Lot   IV Block 2S "���������'   Lot   3,   Block  29 "   Lots   I,  5,  G,  Block 29 "''   Lots 7 and S,  Block 33 "   Lot  10,  Block  33 ���������"   Lot  21,   Block  33 ���������**���������   Lot   I,   Block  31 *. '"   Lot  7,   Block  35 "   Lot  3,   Block  30 '���������"   Lot 4, and East pait of 21   Lots 9 and  10,   Block 30....   Lots 15 and l(i,  Block 3ii...   Lots 17 and IS,  Block 3ti...   Lut 22,   Block 30    Lot  22,   Block  37    Lots 1 to 0,  Block 41    Lots 11 and 12,   Block 45...   Lots 1(i and  17, Block 45....   Lut 19,   Block  45    Lot  22,   Block   15    Lots 2 and 3, Block 4G    Lot 21,   Block   IS    Lots 23 and 21,  Block 4S...   Lots 5 and C, Block 71   ADDITION, Map 42, being   Lot 2,  Block  2    Lot 3,  Block 2    Lots 5 and 0. Block 4.   Lot 4,  Block 21   .25  .OS  .S7  3.00  5.50  11.13  .50  1.75  .25  2.50  ,.50  2.00  .25  fi.00  3.00  1.50  Block 30.  .50  1.25  ".'C3  2.00  .50  1.00  .50  5.50  1.25  1.05  .15  1.50  .30  .15  "is  .30  3.00  i.'so  .90  1.93  .38  .30  -.90  .CO  .75  ���������   .75  .37  .30  2.25  1.20  3.30  .30  .30  .CO  .30  3.30  .75  sub-division of part Lot 501, G. I. (O).  .4s'  .03  .04  .14  .35  .50  .02  .12  ".is  .04  ".09  .13  .2G  .22  .31  .09  "m  .04  .03  .09  .03  .04  "io  .14  .14  ".M  .07  .04  .40  .09  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  l.OO  l.OO  . 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  1,00  1.00  '1.00 '  LOO  1.00  1.00  (O).  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  I*  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  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  LOO  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  19.27  1.40  27.00  3.09  2.99  5.15  3.71S  2.81  5.23  10.20  4.22  G.62'  21.72  3.30  2.70  2.01  7.90  11.12  8.15  8.82  2.81  3.C2  2.3S  2.40  2.2S  1.92  2.30  2.S3  4.29  l.SG  2.30  2,1������  3.6B  4.12  1.25  1.92  3.8S   1  1.7S  2.S3  2.04  1.39  1.25  1.71  1.91  ���������1.M  G.75  12.03  1.52  3.62~  1.40  5. IS  LSI  1.15  3.09  1.40  L30  4.13  7.2u*  G.02  3.51  3.0!  l.SS  LSI  1.91  1.03  3.09  1.7S  2.04  1.30 ,  3.35  4.34  4,14  1.30  LSI  2.G7  LSI  10.20  3.09  Greenwood FEED Store  A CARLOAD  OF OLD OATS  Just Arrived  Adams & Brown, Props.  PHONES    -*'-        5L and 5R  LQWERY'S CLAIM ,.  During tho 87 months that -Lowory'B  ���������Claim was on earth it did business all  over the world. . It was tho most  unique, independent and fearloss journal over produced in Canada. Political  and theological enemieB pursued it with  the venom of a rattlesnake until tho  government shut it out of tho mails,  and its editor coasad to publish it,  paHly on. account of a lazy liver and  partly because it takes a pile of money  to run a paper that is outlawed. Ihere  are atill 20 different editions of this condemned journal in print. Send lOconta ���������  and got ono or $2.and got the, bunch.  ' R. T. LOWERY,  Greenwood, B. C  WANTS. Etc.  Foe Salic.. ��������� One team of  horses, Percheron bays, three and  four years old. Well matched,  and weigh about - 1,350 pounds  each. Apply to O. P. Olson,  Ferry, Wash. .  NIAGARA TOWNSITE, Map 53, being a sub-division of part Lot 1261, G. I. (O).  Oats.   Mark    Lots 9, 12, 11, 15 and 1G, Block G   .75  1.25  .50  .G3  .30  .05  .03  .09  .04  .03  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  G..  "*&  Int.  .02  .04  .03  .03  .01  .04  .03  .03  .04  .03  .03  Costs.  1.00  1.00  l.OO  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  9,   Block  1.  13,  Block  1.   1,   Block '2..........v..  3,  Block 2.............  0,  Block 2.   9 and 12,  Block 2...  .Lot  ....Lot.  ....Lot  ....Lot  ....Lot  ....Lot  Kelftlitley,   Ew-insr Lot  11,   Block        - '    '   4,   Block  3......   9,  Block  3   12, Block 3   13, Block  3...   1, Block 4   2, Block 4   Lots S and 9, Block 4   ..Lot  10,   Block   4......   ..Lots 12, 13 and 14, Block 4.   ..Lots 1,  9,  11, 13 and 14, Block 5.....  ..Lots 1 to ������,  Block 7   ..Lots 1, 3, 4, G, 10, 13 and 14, Block 9.  .. ..       .....       ..Lots 1, 2, 4 and 5, Block 10.....   Elizabeth Lots 8 and 9.  Block 10.  AVllmshurst,  Joseph  "Miller,   J.  F.,  & Law, W. M  Xorris,   Chas H.      KeiKhtley,  Ewing   Itammerle,   Thomas    JUooro,   J.  "W   Asplnwall,   Philip   Anderson,  John  P.   McDonell,   Chris   Garland,   Mary   Thompson,   Dorothy   (larland,   Mary   Garland, _Mary,  & .McLenaghan  Xcitzel,  Garland,   Mary-  Garland,  T.   A.  Miller,  J.  P.,  &  Garland,   Mary'  ���������Kane,   Mrs.  Julia  Keightley,   Ewing  Johnson,  S.  M.   ..  Garland,   Mary   ..  Keightley,  Ewing  Xewton,   W.  M.   .  Johnson,   S.  -M.   .  Christian,  J.  J_i.   .  Hooper,   Edith   C.  Jas..  Law, W.  "a."v!"  M.   Lots 1, 2, 3, 8, 9, 10 and 12, Block 11   .....Lot 5,  Block 11..  .   ���������  .....Lots 1 and 2, Block 12........    **  .....Lot  G.  Block 12   .....Lots  10  and 11,   Block 13   .....Lot 4,  Block 14...   .....Lota 11 and 12,  Block 14 '...."   Lots A, 1 to 5, 8 to 14 and B, Block 15..   Lots 1..2, 11 and 12, Block 10...   .....Lot 7,  Block 10    Lots S, 9 and 10, Block 10..... ....'"   Lot  13.   Block 10   .Lot  1.  Block 17 !. *"  IS.  Kerby,  Forbes M Lot 3. Block 17..  Anderson, John P Lot 7,  Block 17   Thompson,  Mrs.  Dorothy Lot 12,  Block 17   Garland,   Mary    Lots 1, 2, 5 and 14,  Block  Dunn,   John Lots 1 and 14,  Block 19   Garland,   T.   A. West part lots 3 and 4, Block 22   Garland,   Mary Lots 5, G, 7. 13 and 14,  Block 22       "*"  Kane,  Mrs.   Julia  A. ............".....West part Lots S. 9 and 10,  Block 22....""  Garland,   Mary Lot 14.   Block  24    ..    Williamson,   John Lots 1, 2, S and 9, Block 2S���������     Garland,   Mary    ...'. Lot 5,   Block 2S ....;   Garland,   Mary ..Lots 4, 5, G, 7 and S,  Block 29 /.   Garland,   Mary ...Lots A, 1, 2, 5, C and 7, Block 31 ...!!!!!.'  ANACONDA,  WESTERN   ADDITION, Map 97, being a sub-division of part Sec. 32  ..Lots'1   Lots 1  .........Lots  I   Lots 1   Lots  1   Lots I   Lots I  ......... Lots  1   ...Lots 1   Lot 1.   Lots  1   Lots  I   Lots  1   Lots  I   Lots  1   Lots 1   Lots 1   Lots  I   Lot   I,   Lots 1   Lots 1  PRIZE ADDITION,   Lot  ������,  BOUNDARY FALLS TOWNSITE, Map 19;  Harris,  James A Lot 2(i  Mary   Mary ......  Mary ......  Mary t. ....  Mary ......  Mary ......  Mary *,   Mary      Mary      Mary      Mary      Mary      Mary      Mary      Mary    ,  Mary      Mary      Mary      Mary      Mary      Mary      ANACONDA, CAPITAL  MiT'iiid,   W.   E   Garland,  Garland,  Garland,  Garland,  Garland,  Garland,  Garland,  Garliind,  Garland.  Garland,  Garland,  Garland,  Garland,  Garland,  Garland,  Garland.  Garland,  Garland,  Garland,  Garland.  Garland,  to G,  to 10,  to 10.  to !������,  to G,  to 10,  to 10,  to 10,  to 3.  Block  to lo,  to 10.  9   IS)   ���������10   ���������II   Block 5..  Block 13..  Block 2(i..  Block 27..  lilock 2S.  Block  Block  Block  Block  ���������12   Block  lilock  lilock  Ulock  Block  Block  Block  Block 61...  55   Block CG...  Block 57...  115, being  1   ���������'���������  .30  .50  .20  "go  .30  ".ib  "30  .30  1.50  .SO  .30  1.10  3.55  7.00  .9S  1.90  1.S0  2.GS  .30  .GO  .30  .GO  . .30  .50  1.05  1.20  .30    *  .90  2.50  .40  .30  .30  2.50  1.50  .45  .22  .70  1.C5  .15  ; 3.90  .15  .45  .45  Tp. 70.  .30  -.50  .50  .45  .30  .50  .50  .50  .10  .12  .OS  .24  .OS  .5G  .32  .10  .90  i.'l2  .10  '.'G4  .40  .16  .5G  1.G0  ���������2.56  ** .52  .90  .SO  1.2S  .10  Jj6  "lG  .24  .50  .01  :ig  .4S  .90  .20  .16  .1G  .90  .76  .24  .1G  .30  '!6s  l.SG  .OS  .40  .21  ���������13...  ���������14...  ���������19...  50...  51...  52...  53.  to 10,  to 9.  to G,  to 10,  to 10.  to I,  Block  to 10,  to 10,  Map  Block  being a sub-division  Block 2.  .50  .50  .50  .45  .30  .50  .50   25    .50   50  a sub-division of Lot 914, G,    2.C0  of part of Lot'*429, G. I.  1.50  .10  .16  .16  ,14  .10  .16  .16  .16  .01  .02  .16  .1G  .16  .14  .10  .1G  .1G  .86  .02  .16  .1G  I-  (O).  .SO  (O).   ���������"   "���������������.    "-"������������������������   * -IT  i.uu ....  BOUNDARY FALLS TOWNSITE, SMELTER ADDITION, Map 90, being a sub-division of part Lot  .02  .01  .01  .03  .01  .03 '  .04  .02  .04  .02  .05  .02  .02  .10  .05  .02  - .07  .22  .43  .07  .13  .12  .IS  .02 ���������:���������  .03  .02  .03  .02  .03  .07  .OS  .02  .06  .15  .03  .02  .02  .15 ���������  .10  .03  .02  .05  .07  .01  .24  .01  .04  .03  .02  .03  .03  .03  .02  .03  .03 ,  .03 '  .01  .01  .03  .03  .03  .03  .02  .03  .03  .01  .01  .03  .03  .15  .07  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  l.OO  '���������   1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00 .  1.00  l.OO  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  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  1,00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  Total  1.10  2.01  1.53  1.53  2.01  2.01  1.7S  1.7S  2.01  1.7S  1.7S  1.4S  1.13  1.09  1.77  1.23  1.59  1.9G  1.4S  2.00  1.42  2.17  1.4S  1.32  3.24  2.25  1.4S  2.7.'!  C.37  10.99  2.57  3.99  3.72  5.14  1.4S  1.G3  1.4S  1.63  1.4S  1.77  2.GS  2.92  1.4S  2.14  4.G1  ���������1.03  1.48  LIS  4.61  3.3G  1.72  1.40  2.11  2.72  1.21  0.70  1.2-1  1.S9  1.72  PHOENIX TOWNSITE, GRANBY ADDITION, Map 60, being a sub-division of parts of Lots 894, 922, 933 589  Belles, \\'. M Lots S and 9, Blocli  Mnrrin,  Thompson  Co Lot  12,  Block  22...  Finnish Socialist Society   Lots 1 and 2,  Block  Thompson.  J.  E. \V Lot 4, Block 29  "  Baldwin, Tim  (Estate)    Lot 1,  Block  31 "  Tults,   Sarah   (Estate)    Lots 5, G, S and 10, Block 31   Jones,   William    Lot 7, Block 31  *'"  Oliver,   II Lot 11,  Block 31  "  Jutilla,   Andrew    Lot 12 and East % 13, Block 31  "  Vlck,   K.   O ".: Lot 1G,  Block  31 "*"  Morrison,   K.   J Lot  1,  Block  B   PHOENIX, NEW YORK ADDITION, Map 58, being a sub-division of Lot 901,"g."  'Smith,   E.   J Lot   G.   Block   2   "   Maki,   Andro    East Vi Lots 1 and 2,  Block 7 '.'.   Sakrinson,  Salmon    West Vi Lots 1 'and 2. Block 7 -    '"  Breckenrldge,   Geo.   E Lots 19 and 20,  Block 7 :  '"....   Ivins,   T.   Martin    Lot  1.   Block S     Barnet,  Mrs.  M.   E Lot 9,  Block S * .. ','.!   PHOENIX, GOLDEN  EAGLE ADDITION, Map 184, being  Hughes,  A.  J Lot 4,  Block 2   2.50  2.00- ...  20.00  4.00  1.50  5.50  2.00  .50  2.25  1.50  3.00  (O).  -2.00  3.25  3.00  2.00  LOO   75  sub-division of part Lot 921, G. I.  .50  I.  (O).  .11  .09  .90  .18  .07  .25  .09  .03  .10  .07  .13  .09  .14  .13  .09  .05  .03  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  .02  1.00'  2.25  1.7S  3.C9  1.84  1.W  G. I.  3 fl  'i.i-0  2i.ro  5.JS  2.57  6.75  3.C9  1.53  3.33  2.57  4.13  ><0  4.39  4 13  3/9  2 05  ITS  1.52  Lost.���������On the road between  Rock Creek and Midway, a Smith  & Wesson, 32 calibre revolver, 6  shots to barrel. Suitable reward.  Apply to Ledge . office or C. P.  Sjolander, Phoenix;  Wanted.���������A strong work horse  for winter, a good home provided  with plenty of feed. Apply, F.  Haussener, Box 4, Greenwood.  KOOMS   TO   LKT  In the Swayne House, Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable rooms in a quiet locality  at reasonable rates. Hot aud cold*  baths free to guests.  St. Julie's Anglican Church  Services: Holy Communion S  a.m. the first Sunday in the  month; Matins, u a.m.; Evensong, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday School,  2:30 p. m.  Rev. Franklin Watson, Vicar..  Rossland,  B.  C.  September 2nd,  1912.  J. KIRKUP,  Collector,  Rossland Assessment District.  *<><KK'������:*������r><H'><>e4*w  I  THE CANNING SEASON IS NOW ON  I _���������= , _=_  Fancy Crawford Peaches  Fancy Tomatoes  Bartlett Pears  Apples, Best  Cantaloupes   -  Watermelons  95c Box  85c   "  $.1 50 Box  $1 00   "  60c Doz.  2c per pound  X  i  BROWN'S, - FERRY, - WASH.  **4'<**M--<*'>*<hS4^4>44>^^  Card of Thanks  The sincere thanks ot myself  and wife are extended to the  many friends who so kindly and  tenderly gave us their sympathy  during the recent/ sad bereavement, caused by the death of our  brother-in-law, Vander J, Rose,  Thomas R. Hanson.  ANNUAL MEETING  The postponed Annual General Meeting of the Greenwood City Water Works  Co. will be held in the Company's office  at Greenwood, on Thursday the 17th day  of October 1912, at 10 o'clock in the morning, for the transaction of the general  business of the Company and the election  of a Board of Directors.  ROBERT G. HARGREAVES,  Acting Secretary.  W'lllifims,   Bert  Wil ihi ms. CI.  M.  Lewis,   O.   fi.   ..  l-irwls,  R.  C.   ...  Shlllcock, W.  A  BOUNDARY  Riddall,   S.   E.  .lolinson,  8. J   CARSON TOWNSITE  Kelson,  !**.   13   .Lot 9,   Bloek 1...,  ..Lot li,   Block  1   ..Lots 1,  2.  il,  Bloek  ..Lot a,  Bloek -I   ..Lot 5,  Bloek C   2....  .40  1.00  lfi.00  1.00  2.00  FALLS,   CHRISTIENSON'S ADDITION, Map 135, being a sub-division of part Lot 931*, G. I  .IjOt   .*!,   Block  B   Lot  12,   Block  li....;. .........;,  Map 39, being a sub-division of part of Lot 517, G.   ..Lot 1,  Block 0   CASCADE TOWNSITE, Map 8, being a sub-division of parts of Lots 268  Schmltt,  Mnrgucrito Lot 10, Block 3    '  'Mfini'iitH,   V.nna    West Vi Lot 2, BIock���������il ''"'  <-li'moiits,   Anna    South Vj Lot 7.  Block  15  .  Wiiterloiv, G. S Lots 1 to 12, Block 2S ,   MoC'rno,   Roderick    Lot  A.   Block  29   Willcox,  W. .B Lot il,  Block 32...*> .".'".'.".';".���������.'  CHRISTINA TOWNSITE, Map 50, being a sub-division of part Lot 317, G. I  CusKrove, T. B���������  &. McAstoeker,  C. J....Lots 7 to 10, Block 1C    DEADWOOD TOWNSITE, Map 73,being a sub-division of part Lot 620   Ijptliwell,  A.   C Lot in,   Block 9     '  Kerby,   P'orbes  M Lots 9 and 10, Block it '.' '  P/1���������1*1,"-   G?orF��������������� r.ots 13 and 14, Block IS .."    McMlllnn,  Isabella  .Lots 13 nnd 14, Block 10 ......;,"   DENORO TOWNSITE, Map 103, being a sub-division of part Lot 1568   q'"{"(6)'  OiiHtafHon,   Axel    Lot 4,  Block 13      ' "  Oiinnlnffham,  J,  P. Lots 12 and 1,1, Block 18,.,,.!'!   Johnson,  Andrew   Lot 14,  Block 18   .715           2.fi0  I. (O).    .20  269 and 313, G.  .no  1612, G. I.  .02 1.(10  .01 1.00  .07 1.00  .01 1.00  .09     . 1.00  (O).  1.00  1.00  (O).  G."*."(6).  .25  .25  ���������j!66  .30  ,ro  '1.26  ,B0  3,25  3.00  .12  I.  (O).  '.'6i  .03  .84  ".ii  .11  .48  1,20  .90  3.12  3.28  .19  .03  .11  '.02  .02  .01  .01  .04  .04  .02  .01  .11  .07  .30  .23  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  1.01  1.12  l.fl'J  ��������� l.ffl  l.f'2  1.12  J. 1.9  l.������9  1.S9  l.'M  1.2-i  1.119  l.fil  l.ffl  l.ia  1.12  1.09  1.09  1.32  1.2N  I.G9  1.09  4..1.1  2.57.  (O).  1.42  2.01  lfi.W  2.01  3.09  1.78  3.51  l.'iO  1.52  1,.*iO  1.29  1.SS  2.04  1.13  1,11  2.02  3.1)8  2.1)3  7.07  C.5I  1.19  1.08  Lobster Fisheries  There are probably 50,000,000  lobsters   taken  from   the coastal  waters of Canada every year.    During the' fishing season,   which  extends from   April 27th   to   June  30fch, roughly, 11,000 men are engaged in actual  fishing, and 8,000  people are employed in  the   0S2  cannerie."-.    In short, Canada  possesses a more extensive and valuable  lobsfcor   fisheries than   any   other  country   in    the   world.    Lobster  canneries were first established in  Canada in 1809,  and in that year  Gl,000 one lb.  cans were put up.  By 1881 the maximum pack in tho  history of the industry was reached  when over 17,000,000 pounds were  canned.   Since that year there has  been a decline.   In'1898 tue^pro-  duction    was    about   10,000,000  pounds nnd ������,ainco 1909 there has  been a further falling off.  In addition to tho canned lobsters a very important trade is  carried on in live lobsters. There  is an active demand for live lobsters wherever they can be shipped  in cold storage. Anywhere' from  100,000 to 120,000 hundredweights  of live lobsters are annually shipped by Canadian fishermen.  The Dopartmont of Marine and  Fiflliprirfi has tried a   number  experiments in the hope of regulating the lobster fishery with a view  of its better contervation.   Hatcheries havo   been   encouraged and  efforts made to havo the fishermen  bring the egg-bearing female lobsters to these hatcheries.    This has  been fairly successful.   Thero are  now thirteen lobster hatcheries on  the Atlantic coast, and millions of  lobster eggs are Jirtifically hatched  annually and the young fry planted.  This has been found very beneficial  because it saves the destruction of  the female lobsters by the fishermen,  as woll  as preserving largo  numbers of  lobster   eggs   which  would be lost if they are deposited  in  the open sea.   There is, however, still a great loss of fry after  it   is    planted.   No    economical  means have yet been devised for  preserving the fry until they have  reached the grounding stagej before planting.   If this could be accomplished, a very great advance  would have been mado in the conservation of the Canadian lobster  industry.  A German ��������� has won the first  prize of $3,000 awarded by the  British Government for the best  electric safety, lamp for miners.  Ife is said that the new invention  precludes any possibility of an  explosion and that exhaustive  tests have been made in the most  dangerous mines of Britain.  . Duucan Ross has finished his  contract on the long tunnel for the  G.T.P., six miles east of New  Hazelton. At the'long tunnel he  also had a contract for several  miles of grading. The six miles of  work, including the" tunnel cost  81,000,000. The tunnel is the  longest on the line, and some of  the cuts the hardest. Boss is moving his outfit-to Bulkley summit,  where he has a new contract.  He is  virtue.  ill clothed that is bare of  Great modesty often hides great  merit.  German telephone lines are owned and operated by the government.  ^  Both the Chinese and Japanese  manufacture alcoholic boveragea  from rice.  FF you are short and stout,  or '������22 22^ thin, the Fit-  Reform tailoring organization has provided for  your every need in new  fall suits.  Here are garments for  .   y.  men of unusual size or  height'��������� in styles to  harmonize with unusual  figures.. A perfect fit  assured.  W. ELSON,  Greenwood, B. C.  vflBi.   .  w  M}  ���������fammmns*  wuimtiMimmm  'imtmmm-Mmtirmmm, ',������������������/:���������'  THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  \'.i\-i/f\'K\.- i' -Vi''.': "��������� v'r'^.V'-.^iH^ fii/i Jr,V'''::"^f >:'rfti*v-f.:tu^*i;!^"'i;^"J -iiK^SfTM?*!-  -'���������A''...v.,.';;'.y:y: ".-���������;>.'>;.>t-'������";---,"v'_-J-!i-������'.-lV:���������--���������;/-:���������������������������"!"���������-iAf'ihf/y-'fi^V 'rjvh'-lii\  TEMPERANCE  is all right if shorn of humbuggery.  Too much water drinking is just  as injurious as too much liquor or  anything else.  OUR PURE WINES  AND LIQUORS  are medicinal if not abused. Every  household should have a moderate  supply of pure wines or liquors in  the closet -for emergency���������either  unexpected visitors or sudden illness, when a drop of pure liquor  in time may' forestall all necessity  for drugs. r  Greenwood Eiquor Company, Importers, Greenwood, B/0. *|  FLOUR  ROYAL HOUSEHOLD ROBIN  HOOD  FIVE ROSES PURITY GOLD DROP  PASTRY ACME  NEW ADVERTISING SCALE.  Sale of Crown-Granted Mineral Claims for Delinquent Taxes in the Rossland  Assessment District  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, the 4U1 day of November, A. D. 1912, at the hour of 2 o'clock in the  afternoon, at the Court House, in the City of Rossland, I shall offer for sale at public auction the Crown-Granted Mineral  Claims hereinafter-set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on  the 30th day of June, A.D. 1912, aud for costs and expenses, including the costs of advertising said sale.if the total amount due  is not sooner paid.      *  The newspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks have adopted the  following scale for legal advertising:  Application   for   Liquor   Licence  (30 days)...* #5.00.  Certificate of Improvement Notice  (60 days) $7.50  Application to Purchase Land Notices (60 days) *f7.so  Delinquent Co-owner Notices (90  TTr   days) gro.oo  Water Notices (small) {57.50  _ All other legal advertising, 12 cents a  line," single column, for the first insertion; and 8 cents a line for each subsequent insertion.  Nonpariel measurement  EHOLT, B, C  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED.���������GREENWOOD MINING DIVISION  OWNER  JUST IN-  HONEY IN COMB  L. L. Matthews & Co,  ���������^**5'H*5*^s'5**^<=,5*'<?*=^^  ^Bt^tS^  I  i  i  i  i  I  I  (!  I  Dealers in;Fresh.and Salt Meats, Fish  and Poultry. Shops in nearly all the  towns of the Boundary and Kootenay.  COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD, B. C.  pmnnmmmmmmmmmmmtnmmmmmmmmi!^  I Greenwood to Phoenix Stage I  j*****��������� \*j     -*���������**  ���������Er Leaves Greenwood Daily at 3 p. m. ~s  ���������sr Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m. 2s  CT GREENWOOD OFFICE  CLUB CIGAR STORE ZS  [A or*���������  g H.   M.   LAING,   PROPRIETOR 3  ^aaiiiiiiiiiaiiaiiaiuiamuiiiiiiiiaiiiiuiaiiiiiiaiuiiiiiiii^  ������9999999999������999999������99999������9999Q999������999999999999i  9  ( i  ('  ( I  i I  11  11  < I  (i  ANALYSIS OF WATER.  Chlorine   8.14  Sulphuric Acid  3*3343  Silica   74-29  Lime  84.57  Alkalies as Soda   5.91  Magnesia  232.00  Lithia  .86  Sulphuretted Hydrogen 32.00  Has recently been thoroughly  renovated and re-furnished, and  is now the greatest health resort upon the continent. Natural hot water in baths, 124 degrees.of heat. A course oi baths  at Halcyon will cure nervous  and muscular diseases and eliminate rheumatism and metalic  poisons from the system. The  water heals liver, kidney and  stomach complaints. The rates  are $2 a day up; or $12 weekly  up. Postoffice, express and telegraph offices in connection.  1 1  I 1  1 1  ( 1  !!  11  11  11  Kerby, Forbes M ;   .Barllett, E. E* & Bartlett, N. H   McMvnn, W. G.; McLaren, Donald; Greden, j  John N. & Tholl, N f  Buck, Francis P   Swanson, Victor R   Swansou, Victor, R :   Manchester, D.; Fuller, H. V. & Hall, Fred K,  Hallett, I. H.; Naden, G. R.;. Mortimer, E. )  ' .H.; Rendell, G. A. & Bayly, H. J j"  Alaska Mining Co., Ltd   Paton, J. N.; Kerby, F. M. & Thomas, A. R. ..,  Kinney, Charles      Kerby, Forbes M   Oppenheimer, S. S   Buck, Francis P   Mulligan, John   Vancouver aud Boundary Creek Dev. & Mng. j  Co., Ltd ,  j"  Greenwood-Eureka Mng. Co., Ltd   Hallett, I. H   Haas, J. C. & Johnson, S. M .-,.,  Porter, Wm. J   Hallett, I. H.; Mortimer, E. H.; Rendell, G  A. & Bavly, H. J \  Johnson, S. M   Alaska Mining Co., Ltd   Haas, T. C. & McNicol, James    Highland Queen Con, Mng. Co   McArthur, Chas. J -.   Black, A. S   Haas, J.  C;  Thomas, A.  R.;  Paton, W. B.  (Estate) & Kerby, F. M   Buck, Francis B. P   Elliott, HughR.; Hamlin, Herbert and Wart-  man, W.J   Macy, Win. & Law, W. M   Porter, W.J   :   Mcintosh,  Duncan;  Law,  W.   M,;   Hickey,'  Pat & Morgan, Henry L   Alaska Mining Co., Ltd   Haas, J. C. & Johnson, S. M   Porter, W. J   Tye, Charles H.; Mcintosh, Duncan & Hick- j  ev, Patrick [  Paton, J. N.; Kerby. F. M. & Thomas, A. R. ...  Kerby, Forbes M   Paton,   W.   B.   (Estate);   Kerby,   F.   M. &[  Thomas, A. R j  Hallett, I. H.; Naden, G  R.; Mortimer,  E. )  H.; Rendell, G. A. & Bayly, H. J )  Alaska Mining Co   Graden, John N   Hallett,   I.   H.;   McDonald,   Alex.; Moran, [  James'& Mclntyre, M   Morgan,  H.  L.; Hickey,  P.;  Miller,  F.  J,  Law, W. M. & Mcintosh, D..V...-. ..,   '  Haas, Jacob C. & Johnson, S. M   Hallett,   I.   H.;   McDonald,   Alex;   Moran, [  James & Mclntyre, M J  Hallett,   I.   H.;   McDonald,   Alex;   Moran, \  James & Mclntyre, M )  Greden, J. N.; Johnson, S. M.; Naden, G. R. |  & B. A. Development Co., Ltd [  Alaska Mining Co , Ltd   Naden, Geo. R   Hallett, I. H   Smith, L. A   Wood, Margaret J.; Wood, Robert; Wood, J. )  W. H. and Hodges, W. E f  McArthur, Wm. E *   Van Ardslen, Walter    DeadwoodG. C. Mng. Co   Morrow, Thos R .".  Johnson, Sydney M   Birnie, James Stuart   Wood, J. W. H   Johnson, S. M.; Tye, C. H.;  Hickey, P. &  Mcintosh, D   Rand, Arthur E. & Lennie, Robert S ,  NAME OF CLAIM  Ajax   Alameda  Alice,   Anaconda    BarnatoFrac   Barnato   Bay Fraction   Big Bend     Big Four   Big Monte   Bull Dog   Buna Vista Frac  City View   Columbia   Copper Queen ...  Electric   I.OT NO.  Eureka Fraction ,  Eureka Fraction.  Fog Horn   Four Paw......   Gem   Golden Nugget..  Crand Central ....  Great Hesper   Highland Queen.  Hope No. 2     Johahnisburg   Keestowe   Kootenay   Lead King ���������.  Little Chief.   Little Dalles   Little Ruth   Lulu   Magnetic  '...  Maple Leaf   Mayflower Frac.  Monte Bravo   Montrose Frac...  Monte Reco   J:l  Morena Frac.  Napa    Nellie   No. 3    No. 9    North End ...  Number One.,  Number Two  Owl    Paragon     Paymaster Frac...  Putnam   Queen of Sheba ...  Roderick Dhu   S. I. B. A   Silver Tip   St. Lawrence   Sunset   Thunder Hill    Triumverate Frac  Twin    Viceroy Frac ,  Woodstock...,  2367  2876  2579  1931  2865  2848  3285  2630  158-  1239  3258  '553  1565  '933  ���������949  '575  453S  3259  1457  3350  2632  '3142  1842  1887  1331  1849  2072  1240  1932  2071  2406 ,  2628  881s  IS84  920  14S4  3554  1241  2*554  1242  2631  1583  2580  1846  8S2.S  1291  1845  1844  2395  1582  892s  3150  1859  598  2SS1  1154  1253  206S  3M3  1777  S19  1722  4207  TAXES  $13  00  9 SO  13 00  10 25  2 00  13 00  11 50  11 00  12 50  10 75  32 00  5 75  13 00  10 25  11 25  7 75  7 00  7 50  9 75  11 00  8 75  5 50  11 25  13 00  12 25  11 25  9 00  7 75  13 00  8 75  12 75  11 75  3 25  9 SO  12 25  10 75  3 00  12 50  12 00  8 75  4 50  12 00  12 25  11 75 ,  3 50  9 50  13 00  13 00  9 50  6 75 '  7 25  26 00  10 25  13 00  13 00  13 00  8 75  12 50  12 50  1 25  13 00  6 50  9 25  COSTS  $2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2-00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  . 2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2'00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  ���������2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00 '  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  TOT A I,  fl  John  jWcEvellaV  Proprietor.  #15 00  11 so  15 00  12 25  4 00  15 00  13 50  13 00  14 50  12 75  34 00  7 75  15 00  12 25  13 25  9 75  9 00  9 50  11 75  13 00  10 75  7 50  13 25  15 00  14 25  13 25  ��������� 11 00  9 75  15 00  10 75  14 75  13 75  5 25  11 50  14 25  12 75  5 00  14'50  14 00  10 75  6 50  14 00  14 25  13 75  5 50  11 SO  15'00  15 00  11 50  8 75  9 25  28 00  12 25  15 00  15 00  15 00  10 75  14 50  14 50  3 25  15 00  8 50  11 25  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  A  SITTING of tlio County Court or Yule will  "    lie huldcn nt (lie Court Houso, Greenwood,  on Tuesday tlio I'llh ilny of November, 1912, at  eluven o'clock in the forenoon.  Uy order,  WALTER DEWDNEY,  Registrar C. C. of Y.  Dated at Rossland, B. C , this 2nd day of October, T912  J.  KIRKUP  Collector, Rossland Assessment District  IilQUOB   AOT,   1910.  Sec. Ai.  William Boyd, Proprietor,      ���������     ���������      -Sale-joit, B. ������. ������  LEDGE ADS. BRIG RESULTS  Mountaineer and.Kootenay Standard Cigars.    Mado by  J. C. THELIN & CO., NELSON.  Don't Be HOODWINKED  WE NEVER CHANGE BRANDS  r  ARE A I QUALITY  IIS  The BRILLIANTES  Arc thc Best Clear Havaaas In Canada  Made by Union Labor lu tlie best Hy-  (rlenlc Factory in the country.   Call for  tliciu and get value for your money instead of rope  WILBERG & WOLZ, Prop. B.C. Clear  Factory, New Westminster, B. C  CANADIAN  nm'Amm  ASSAYER  E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and  Chemist, Box m 108, Nelson, B. C.  Charges:���������Gold, Silver, Lead or Copper,  $1 each. Gold-Silver, or< Silver-Lead,  $1.50. Prices for other ' metals: Coal,  Cement, Fireclay 'analyses on application. The largest custom assay offic  British Columbia.     *  .xcursion  NOTICE is hereby Riven that, on thc first day  of.Dccomber noif, application will be made to  the Superintendent of Provincial Police for  renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in Ihe hotel known as Crowell's Hotel, sit  uate at Midway, in the Province of British Columbia. 1  Datod thi31st clay of October, ion..  SAMUEL A. CROWELL.  Applicant.  tlQUOB   ACT,  1910.  Sec. 42.  NOTICE is hereby given that, on thc lirst day  of December next, application will be mado to  the Superintendent of Provincial Police for  ronowalof tho hotel-licence to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as the Midway Hotel  situate at Midway, In the Province of British  Columbia.  * Dated this 1st day of October, 1012.  BERTHA C. THOMET,  Applicant.  LIQUOR   ACT,  Sec. 12.  1010.  lice 111  STAKKEY & GO.  NELSON, B. C,  .    *       ,   MINING  BROKERS  PROSPECTS   BOUGHT   AND    SOLD  ���������mwmMinws������������������aro  To principal points in Eastern  Canada and United States  Tickets arc First-class and will be on Sale  May 17,18, 24, 29: June 1.6.7,8.13,14,  15,17,18.19, 20, 21. 24, 25, 27, 28. 29,  and many other dates In July, August and  September. ["Limited to 15 days on going  journcy.aGood to return until October 31st.  Stopovers allowed.  Greenwood and Kootenay points to  WINNIPEG $ 60.00  TORONTO    91.50  MONTREAL   105.00  St. JOHN, N. B - 120.00  St. PAUL    60.00  CHICAGO    72.50  NEW YORK _ 108.50  BOSTON  110.00  Ask your local C.P.R. Ticket Agent  for particulars regarding routes, limits,  stopovers, etc., and for excursion fares  to other points.  K. R. REDPATH,  Ticket Agent,  Greenwood, B. C.  j. a. Mcdonald,  District Passenger Agent,  Nelson, I). C.  NOTICE Is horeby Riven that, on the first day  of Pecemboi- next, application will be made to  tho Superintendent of Provincial Police for  renewal of the hotel licence to noil liquor by re-  tall In the hotel known as tho Vcndome Hotel,  situato at Anaconda, In the Province of British  Columbia.  Datod this 1st day of Octobor, 1012.  FRANK BELL,  Applicant.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  Sec, 42.  NOTICE is? hereby given that, on the first  day or December next, application will be made  to the Superintendent or Provincial Police for  renewal of the hotel license to sell liquor by le-  tail in tlie hotel known as the Riverside Hotel,  situate at Rock Creek, in the Province of British Columbia.  Dated this 1st day of October, 1912.  S. T. LARSEN,  Applicant.  Extra Municipal Wholesale Liquor Licence  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that on the 1st  day of December next application will be  made to the Superintendent oi Provincial Police for the grant of an Extra-  Municipal Wholesale Licence for the sale  of liquor in and upon the premises known  as the Greenwood Liquor Co., Greenwood,  B. C.  Dated this 1st day of October, 1912.  JAMES McCREATH  Greenwood Liquor Co.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  Sec. 42  NOTICE is hereby (riven that, on the first  dav of December next, application willbeniade  to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for  renewal of the hotel license to sell liquor by re-  tall In the hotel known as thc Spokane Hotel,  situate at Midway, Iu the Province of British  Columbia.  Dated this 1st day of October, 1912.  h. E, SALTER.  Applicant.  ���������**  THOMAS  CLOTHES CLEANED  PRESSED AND REPAIRED  s TAILOR - GREENWOOD  (���������fT'Ktf'iCKiPjctfjc'^tfjriPsPjcjpj'f-  Liouon act, 1010.  Sec. 42.  NOTICE is hereby given that, on thc first day  .. Dcoembcr next, application will bo mado to  tho Superintendent ot Provincial Pollco for re  newal of tho hotel liccnco to soil liquor by retail  ln tho hotel known as thc Union Hotel, situato  at Eholt, in the Province of British Columbia.  Dated this 1st day of October, 1913.  JOHN McKELLAB.  Applicant.  MQUOR   AOT,   1010.  Sec. 42.  NOTICE is horoby (riven thnt, on thc first day  of December next, application will bo mado to  tho Superintendent of Provincial Pollco for ronowalof tho hotel licence to sell liquor by retail In tho hotel known as tho Aljroma Hotel,  situato at DeiMlirood.In thc Province of British  Columbia...  Dated this 1st day Ootohor, 1912.  JAMES HENDERSON,  Applicant.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  Sec. 42  NOTICR Is hereby given that on the first dav  of December next, application wilt be made to  thc Superintendent of Provincial Police for  renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor by  retail lu the Rock Crock hotel, situate at Roclc  Creek lu the province of British Columbia.  Dated thin 1st day of October, 1912  T. R. HANSON  Applicant  m.  m.  Leaves Mother Lode  9.30 a.  6:30 p.  Leaves Greenwood  2:00 p. m.  8:30 p. m.  Saturday  last   stage   leaves  Mother Lode 6 p. m.   Returning,  ���������*������������������������ leaves Greenwood 10 o. m.  *    % Greenwood Office  ������> NORDEN   HOTEL  ���������<X<*J*JtMMJKMj������MM#####Jt.  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 Lake in early days ;  how justice was dealt in  Kaslo   in  '93;   how the  saloon man outprayed the  women in Kalamazoo, and  graphically    depicts   the  roamings   of   a   western  editor among the tender-  feet in the cent belt.    It  contains the early history  of Nelson and a romance  of the Silver King mine.  In   it are   printed three  western poems, and dozens o'f articles too numerous to mention.    Send for  one before it is too late.  The  price   is   25   cents,  postpaid to any part of the  world.    Address  all   letters to  R. T. Lowery  GREENWOOD, B. C.  TT your Razors Honed  and Your Baths at  lit  FRAWLE  ARBER SHOP  GREENWOOD.  *^x������>^kk������mm'>������k������:'������x������������x������x������:������:''X������^  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations,  /"���������'OAL mining rights of the Dominion,  ^-* in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in a portion of British  Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of  $1 an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district in which the  rights applied for are situated.  Iu surveyed territory the land must be  described by sections/or legal sub-divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed  territory the * tract applied for shall be  staked out by the applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied  by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if  the rights applied for are not available,  but not otherwise. A royalty shall be  paid on the merchantable output of the  mine at the rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty  thereon: If the coal mining rights are  not being operated, such returns should  be furnished at least ouce a year.  The lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available  surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at the  rate of Sro.oo an acre.  For full information application should  be made to the Secretary of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any  Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������Unauthorized publication of this  advertisement will not be paid for.  nelson, B. #.  W. C. VVJGLI.S, Proprietor.  First:class in everything*.  Steam heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. First-class  bar and barber shop.  'J3us meets all trains.  GRAND CENTRAL  -HOTEIj-  Opposite Postoffice, NELSON,*] B. C.  American and European Plans.  H. H. PITTS, Prop.  CENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX.  One of the largest hotels iu  the city. Beautiful location,  fine*rooras and tasty meals.  A. O. JOHNSON  PROP.  pUEEN'S   HOTEL,  ���������pHOBisri-x B. c.  The Newest and Largest Hotel in  the City. Everything neat, clean  and comfortable. Steam heat and  electric light. Meals and drinks at  all hours.  CHISHOLM & HARTMAN  Props.  SEALED TENDERS addressed to tlie under-  si/jned, and endorsed "Tender for Wharf  at Seymour Arm, li. C." will be received at  this office until 4.00 p.m., on Tuesduv, October  29, 1912, for the construction of a Pile Bent  wharf at Sej-mour Arm, District of Cariboo,  B.C.  Plans, specification and form of contract can  be seen and forms of tender obtained at this  Department and at the offices of C. C. Wors-  fold, Esq., District JSiitrinecr.New Westminster,  B.C., V. W. Aylnier, Esq., District Engineer,  Chase, B.C��������� and on application to the Postmaster at Seymour Arm, B.C.  Persons tendering are notified that tenders  will not be considered unless made on the  printed forms supplied, and signed with their  actual signature, stating their occupations,  and places of residence. In the case of firms,  the actual signature, the nature of the occupation, aud place of residence of each member  of the firm must be given,  Each tender must be accompanied bv an  accepted cheque 011 a chartered bank, payable  to the order 01 the Honorable the Ministor of  Public Works, equal to ten per cent, of the  amount of the tender, which will be forfeited if  the person tendering decline to enter into a contract when called upon to do so, or fail to  complete the work contracted for. If the tender be not accepted the cheque will ibe returned.  The Department does not bind itself to accept  the lowest or any tender.  By order,  R. C. DESROCHERS,  Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, September 2", 1912.  Newspapers will not be paid for this advertisement if they insert it  without authority  from tlie Department.���������27U5S  ON PARLE FRANCAIS  NATIONAL HOTEL  GREENWOOD, B. C.  The  Really Best House  in the Boundary.  Recently Remodelled and  Strictly Up-to-Date.  Restaurant in connection  OWEN   BO YER  PROP.  NELSON HOUSE  NELSON. '  TENDERS WANTED  Tenders will be received up to October  10th, 1912, for 325 twenty-five foot, eight  inch top, Western white cedar poles, to  be used in the construction of a line between Greenwood and Midway. The  tenders should cover either:  1st. The furnishing of the poles on a  car at points convenient for distribution.  2nd, The furnishing of poles at the  stake ready for setting.  3rd. The furnishing and setting ofthe  poles ready for the line work.  Pole specifications can be seen at the  British Columbia Telephone Companvs  offices Greenwood and Nelson. The  lowest, or any tender not necessarily accepted.  Tenders must be addressed to  The District Superintendent  IJ. C. Telephone Co.,  Nelson, B. C.  European Plan.  Cafe open day and night.   Bar.  Merchant's lunch 12 to 2.  W.  A. WARD  Phone 27.  PROPRIETOR.  P. O. Box 597.  ALEXANDRA HOTEL  OKANOGAN FALLS  This hotel is situated in one  of the most delightful  sections of the Okanogan and  provides ample and pleasant  accommodation for the tourist,   sportsman and farmer.  Information  about the district   cheerfully   furnished.  Stage line to Oroville, and  steamer on the lake.  ARN0TT & HINE     -     Proprietors  WATER NOTICE  I, Charles Ludwig Johnson of Phoenix,  B. C., give notice that on th 20th day of  November, 1912, I intend to apply to the  Water Commissioner, at his office in  Fai'vicw, B. C, for a licence to take and  use 14 ot a cubic foot of water per second  from Nicholson creek, in the Similkameen district. The water is to be taken  from the stream at the north boundary of  Lot 1573s and is to be used on Lot 1573s  for irrigation purposes.  CHARLES LUDWIG JOHNSON  Dated September 23rd, 1912.  CITV  Baggao-e  transferred to  any part of the City. Furniture moved to any part of  the District. General Dray-  ing* ol* all kinds.  SIDNEY OLIVER.  WINDSOR HOTEL  The Windsor Hotel is one of thc  best furnished hotels in the West.  It is located in the heart of Greenwood and within easy reach of all  the financial and commercial institutions of the Copper Metropolis. Heated with steam and lit  by electricity. Commodious sample rooms. The bar is replete  with all modern beverages and  thc cafe never closes. Rooms  reserved by telegraph.  The Windsor Hotel Co  J. E. Cartier, Mgr.  Plumber  land Tinner  I have taken ovor the  McArthur shop and am  prepared to execute all  orders for plumbing and  tinsmithing. Get your  stoves in condition before tho snow iiios.  I       ���������   '  I GEORGE CLERF.|  b  '" *3w|  ��������� '1, THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  THE  LEDGE  Is located at Greenwood, B. C, and can be traced to many parts of  the earth. It comes to the front every Thursday morning. ^ and  believes that hell would close up if love ruled the world. It believes  in justice to everyone; from the man who mucks in the mine to the  king- who sits on the cushions of the throne. It believes that advertising is the life of trade; and that one of the noblest works of  creation is the man who always pays the printer.  The Ledge is'$2.00 a year in advance, or $2.50 when not so paid.  It is postage free to all parts of Canada, Mexico, Great Britain and  the county of Bruce. To the United States it is $2.50 a year, always  in advance.  R.  T.  LOWERY  EDITOR    AN1>    FINANCIER.  GREENWOOD, OCTOBER 10, 191!  A blue mark here indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased, and that tho editor would once more  like to  commune with your collateral.  Potatoiw are cheap this fall, but  buttermilk is none too plentiful.  No scientist has yet been able  to make a silk purse out of a sow's  ear.  Ik turkeys were endowed with  wisdom they would go south next  week.  From: now on many a baby girl  in this proxincc will be christened  Patricia.  Ix 100 years from now tho people wiH.look backi and wonder why  wo drank our whisky straight.  Wilson will be the next president of the United States. They  need a Presbyterian in that country.  So the Greeks are going home to  fight the Turks. If it was a civil  war there would be a mighty tug-  of-war.  By using our editorial matter  without credit the editor of the  Armstrong Advertiser is working  up quite a reputation for brains.  The fall fairs are over and the  Duke has gone, so we will now  have to saw wood until tho Legislature opens, and gives an other  form of excitement.  The C. P. R. put in bathrooms  on its lake boats during the tour of  the Duke of Connaught. If they  do not remove them the tour of the  Duke will not have been in vain.  It is evident that tho Douk-  hobors do not believe in doing as  the Romans do when they are in  Rome. Hence they will have  trouble in Canada unless they  change their ways.  As only seven per cent, of the  vessels passing through tho Canadian canal at the Soo are Canadian, it is quite evident that we  built the canal largely for tho benefit of our neighbors to the south.  Over in Hungry some harvest  hands were paid as high as $G a  day this summer. If this keeps up  the tide of emigration will soon be  turning. The heavy rush to  America has caused a shortage of  common labor is some parts of  Europe.  Winter has its joys. The flies  aro gone, and the mosquitos no  longer present their bills. The  laugh of tho ice man'is stilled, and  the dust no longer blows across  your Brussels carpet. The buzz  wagon is sleeping, and the bicycle  ceases to knock you off the sidewalk. The chickens do not roost  iu your flower garden, and the  summer girl does not hold you up  for the iae cream.  Revive Cattle Industry  Hon. Martin Burrell has been  devoting his attention to the declining sheep industry, aud as a result of his efforts thero are already  signs of a revival, particularly in  the Maritime Province and British  Columbia. The cattle industry of  the west is another industry which  has been threatened to almost disappear in recent years. Formerly  Western Canaha shippedj great  numbers of cattle to England; today the export trade has dropped  to nothing, while there are not  even enough cattle raised in the  prairie provinces to supply the  home market. Recently a conference was held in Winnipeg  which was attended by representatives of the railways, stock associations, packers, etc. The Government also lent its advice and assistance, and a serious effort will be  made by the government to restore  this declining industry, so that it  will not only supply the home  market, but again be on a exporting basis.  The first step has been the appointment by Hon. Robert Rogers  of a commission to investigate the  whole question of the grazing leases  in Western Canada, and to determine what lands can be set aside  as suitable only, for grazing purposes. One reason for the disappearance in recent years of  western cattle for the market has  been the unsatisfactory condition  of the grazing leases. Ranchers  could never tell when they might  be crowded out by homesteaders  and settlers, Tho new commission  will examine as to what lands are  unsuitable for agriculture. These  will be set aside for stock purposes  and more permanency will be given  tbe leases. This move has been  demanded for some time and is believed will go along way towards  reviving the live stock industry in  tho west.  Meets in November  The announcement that Parlia  ment is to be summoned for some  time in November means that before long the people of Canada will  have before them the result of the  deliberations which took place in  London during the last summer between representatives of the Canadian and Imperial governments.  The Borden government is to announce its naval policy, and is to  make that announcement, according to proper constitutional practise, on the floor of Parliament, in  the hearing of all the people,  through their representatives.  That the policy to be announced  will fully realize the expectations  of those Canadians who believe  that Canada as a British nation  should do her part toward British  defence on the seas, Beems to be  more than probable. It is also to  be safely assumed that in^whatever  proposal the government makes to  Parliament there will be no sacrifice  of Canada's position as a great self-  governing Dominion within the  empire. ,  The Borden government has  sought, and it is believed, has  found, a solution of the navy problem which is at once adequate to  the needs of the time, consistent  with the increasing dignity and importance of tho Dominion, and a  worthy recognition of the long  years of service freely given to  Canada by the mother country in  the maintenance of great fleets for  the protection of this as well as  other portions of tlm empire of  Great Britain.  Lower Cable Rates  rt has linen ln.'r. to tlie Borden  cabinet to take the lirst step in a  scheme nf reduced cable rales br-  tweon England and Cuii'idii. iron.  L. P. Pelletier, Postmaster General,  returned with Premier Borden  from England, carrying in his  pocket a nice present for Canadians  in tho form of a substantial all  round decrease in rates for Canadians on cablegrams between Can  ada and the Mother Country. He  secured the reduction after a hard  struggle in which he was aided by  Postmaster General Samuel of  England, and was able to accomplish in a few weeks what the  Postmaster General of tho Laurier  cabinet could not during their  fiften years of power.  The Hon. Mr. Pelletier secured  three important concessions, all redounding to the benefit of the Canadian people���������reductions on messages subject to delivery of ordi Hardwires, on ordinary press telegrams  aud night press telegrams. '  There had been iu force a re-,  duced rate for cable messages under  the name of "deferred" rate. Tlie  difference between tlie deferred and  the ordinary rate lay in the time of  delivery. The ordinary rate entailed immediate delivery of a message in England, while the deferred  rate guaranteed the delivery of tl e  message within twenty four hours  after being sent.  For telegrams in plain language  the present deferred rate of twelve  cents per word will be reduced to  nine cents, and also th������se messages,  instead of being subject to a delay  of twenty-four hours, will be trans-  missable without any more delay  than what is necessary to give  priority to the ordinary rate telegram of twenty-four cents a word.  It is thus evident that for little  more than a dollar a twelve word  message can pass between England  and Canada in a few hours. The  private citizen in an emergency  can communicate cheaply with  relatives in Great Britain, while  the commercial man can conduct  his business in a much easier manner. The ties between the Motherland and her Dominion are drawn  moro closely together,by a French-  Canadian minister, who was denounced by his Liberal opponents  as a Nationalist and an enemy to  Canadian deveiopmeut  Another rate of night lettergrams will be inaugurated. For  tho sum of seventy-two cents a  message of twelve words can bo  flashed over the Atlantic to Great  Britain, and for each additional  word five cents will be charged.  These lettergrams will bo subject  to the prior delivery of ordinary  traffic to be delivered on the morning of tho day following that on  which they are transmitted.  There is at present in existence a  rate of one dollar forty.four cents  for each additional group of five  words for week-end cable letters  handed in up to Saturday for delivery up to the following Tuesday.  This arrangement is replaced by  a mueh more favorable one. The  new rate will be a dollar and eight  cents for twenty-four words and  five cents for every additional word,  but the time of delivery is Monday  instead of Tuesday as before.  While these reductions have been  secured for the people of Canada at  largo the Hon Mr. Pelletier also  obtained tho inauguration of new  rates for press messages between  Great Britain and Canada, and  which will result in a large dissemination of Canadian news in England and vice versa.  P0G-TV0G TEE PEACEMAKER.  A Tale of n Tailless Dog.  By Leslie Morgan.  (Copyright by Publishers Press Ltd.)'  He really came Into my possojsionl  becauso his presence made for arty-|  thing but peace in his own family;  circle.  He had a distinctly dlstrubing Influence upon his little mother, whilst'  his tiny brothers and sisters had ab-!  solutely no peace at nil when ho was'  in tho box. Rarely sleeping himself,  he would not permit slcepiupsa in'  others, and ho growled, barked iMt  grumbled at an Incredibly early age.  In fact, when his eyes opened for the  first time ho Immediately found something to object to. t !  Perhaps ho counted his brothers and1  sisters, and thought his little world  overcrowded. I protested, of courso,  against this aggressivo though tiny;  personality being thrust upon mo, but  my protestations were entirely i ln  vain. it"  It was pointed out to mo that when"  he fitted so nicely into my overcoat  pockot It would bo decidedly mean  upon my part not to offer him a  homo. Again I objected, and reminded the over-generous ones of tha vow.  I made, when the bull terrier died that  his place should nover be filled.   :'''  This was firmly impressed upon mo  that ln all human���������or rather canine���������  probability this black morsel would  never grow large enough to anything  like fill the vacant space on the  hearth-rug that the white one had  occupied. So ungraciously, I permitted them to place him in my  pocket.  "If you really don't want him," said  the donors, "give him to the first  kindly-looking person you meet"  I mado no reply, but banged thc  door behind me. >_  It was a particularly cold and disagreeable February day, and I marveled at the number of people in the  streets whose faces matched the  weather.  Once, upon perceiving a kindly-looking old lady approaching, I placed my  ungloved hand ln the pocket���������he had  taken a violent exception to the smell  of tobacco which pervaded the gloves,  ��������� and his baby teeth vainly tried to  make an impression upon my thumb,  and finding this Ineffectual he surked  and licked it by turns and���������well���������the  old lady had passed, and I absolutely  had to take him ln to the fireside.  He was so glad to find the hearthrug, and seemed to realize at once  that he had come into his own kingdom, for, stretching himself to Ma  very limit, with his little tummy turned towards the fire, he fell fast  asleep. After that I became merely,  a guest at my own fireside. He took  absolute possession, and I could only.  tit In my corner chair when he diun't  want it, or preferred the center of the  hearthrug. Then I had to be very  careful not to lot������my slippered feet  sprawl about, or *he would give a  deliclously tiny growl, which compelled me to do It again, just to hear  the encore.  However, other dogs, other mannerisms, and the tiny tyrant led me  whither he would. I had to give In to  the stronger personality, and walk  Just where and a* ttx *s he liked.  "We had both ������������ cs aMfu many pictures ln the fire* *63tOK9 "she" came  upon the scene. r  Pog-wog bitterly resented her presence at tho first, and it was not until  afternoon when she made tea for ua  that he really accepted her. I remember how he left my side of the table  and sat near her. I thought it so nice  of him, and wished that I had his  courage.  It was after this that she acc^pt-.d  me.  ' Then, when we went walking, It was  Pog-wog the animal who changod the  order of his parade and led us Into  those dreamy, deserted streets, where  pur whispers were softly echoed. So  I rechrlstened him Pog-wog the  Matchmaker.  . I am continually wondering what  was the original cause of our quarrel.  And yet, what does it matter nowT.  How can one expect a woman to oare  much for one whose hair shows signs  of gray at the temples and looks thin  at the top when there are so many  bright, handsome young fellows  about?  We will go to the old walk tonight,  Pog-wog. just you and I, as wo wont  ln thoso days before wo ever thought  of "her." /  I know that I don't understand  women, but I did think that Pog-wog  held me In chains, and yet oven ho  has left me. Why would he Insist  upon revising the very streets tliat I  was longing to forgot? Whan ho  caught sight of her he rushed from  my side and dancod around her as he  never danced to mo: She stooped to  pat him, and unnoticed I hurried  away. I had hoped that ho would  come back during thc night, Mid so  waited, listening for that irj^atlent  scratch of his on tho door.  Never mind, thero is still a pipe, a  book, and .the plcturos ln tho firelight  ��������� ��������� * ��������� ��������� ������������������ ��������� * ���������'  She carried him ln and placed him  In his chair. i -��������� <-rJ  "He wanted to como back," sh������  said, "only he wouldn't come alone."  "Won't you stay too?" I begged  We call him Pog-wog the Peacemaker now.  LONDON AND PAEIS  The Interesting Lower Class. ~*  "In England while good form restrains and levels the Universities and  the Army, tho poor people are tha  most motley and amuBing creatures  In the wrold, full of humorous affectations and prejudices and twists  of irony. Frenchman tend to be alike,  because they are all soldiers; Prus-  slons becauso they are all something  olse, probably policeman; even Americans aro all something, though It is  not easy to aay what it is; it goes  with hawk-like eyes and an Irrational  eagerness. Porhaps it Is savagos. But  two English cabmen will be as grotesquely different as Mr. Wellor and  Mr. Wegg."  The British Capital Wears a Sombre  Face but the Laugh Is Ever in  "Gay Paree."  "London is the world's male-city. It  ever remains & city, or if It 'take on a  soul it is tfhat of some terrific, almost  inhuman,, force. You! n������*er turn  smiling on It when you arrive, or.  smile to yourself when you think of  It, as one thought of a loved one.'  London receives .you with a preoccupied air, Is sombre, heavy browed.  It has serious affairs to think of, andl  cannot' relax to smile on you and!  make you welcome. You cannot take!  it by the aTm and make free with it;  You feel there would be wondering,-  accusing eyes on you if you did any-*  thing which would break the sober  monotony of the usual, the ordered..  You must walk sedately, be of tlhe  CTowd, keep on the pavement.  In Paris one who does anything,  however foolish, however odd, to*  bring some colour, some variety; into*  life Ls welcomed. Parisians love "the  unusual, the improvised, the darting.  You know approving, sympathetic-  eyes on you as you parade your emotions, air your eccentricities, or defy  convention In any form. Tho French,  do not see why, snows should be koptj  for theatres only; thoy would ha-re'l  their streets a stage, with a thrill;  at every corner. That is why the'*  flamboyant Bohemian, the poet, the.-  dreamer, the lover, all half-mad souls1  thoso who scorn conventions because^  their minds are on bigger things axe'  at homo there.  Tho soul that looks out of the eyes  of Paris is that of one who has lived,  and loved, and tasted life's many  goblets, and remained young, and gay,  and above all tolerant ln spite of ail  her experiences". Sho will look with  an indulgent eye on your follies, tor  she has known them, and will know  them again; she will laugh on a sigJi  at your extravagances, knowing how  fleeting ls the season when one dare  be exuberant; she will take you to  her heart- and with strange lures  make you forget she has had other  lovers; she will let you go, the.old  half-mocking, half-tender smile still  on her lips. Gone with her may be  your illusions and your faith, but forget her you cannot, ever.  WESTERN - - HOTELS.  NKWIHAKKKT   HOTBI-  Is the home for all tourists and  ���������millionaires visiting- New  Denver, British Columbia.  A. JACOBSON, Proprietor..  THE   PKOVINOE    HOTEL  Grand Forks",.B.C.;- is in the centre  of the city, and furnishes the public  with every accommodation at  reasonable rales.  Kmll I.iti-Beii, Proprietor,  THK   KASLO    HOTKL  Kaslo, B. C��������� is a comfortable  home for ali who travel to that  city.  Oocklo & Fnpwort.il.  HOTEL KEREMEOS  Opposite depot.   Extensive alter-  ���������    ations have recently  been  made  rendering this hotel one  of .the  ���������most comfortable in the interior.  A choice selection of liquors and  cigars.  New pool room and sample  ' rooms in connection. ��������� ,  Mrs. A. F. K1RBY;  HOTEL CASTLEGAR, Castlegar Junction. All modern.'. , Excellent  accomodations for. tourists and  drummers. Boundary train leaves  here at 9.10 a.m.  W. H. CAGE. Proprietor  SHEHimoOKK   HOUSK  Nelson; B C Ono minute's walk  from C. P. R station. Cuisine  unexcelled; Well heated and ventilated,,  LAVINCE & DUNK, Propiletors.  World's Costliest  Wiho keeps the costliest kitchen in  the world? Not as one might imagine  the American millionaire, but the  Shah of Persia. The utensils, fittings, and furnishings of the Shah"  are said to be worth $2,650,000. Bvery  saucepan is glided inside, and the  dishes appearing on his table are  of solid gold, as well as the spoons,  knives and forks, ithe handles of  which are besides ornamented with  precious stones. Moreover, the chef,  in preparing dishes for the Shah's  table, must use none but silver spoons  and forks, and any dish on which lie  puts cold viands to keep them must  be also of stiver,, glided .Inside.  Lost Her Vivacity  A few days ago two young ladle*  hailed a tramcar, entered It and;  found only standing room. One of  them whispered to her companion:���������;  "I'm going to get a seat from onei  of these men.    You take notlco."  She looked down the row of men  end selected a sedate gentleman wJio  bore the general settled appearance  of a married man. She sailed up to'  him, and opened fire:���������  "My dear Mr. Green t How deHglh-fc-  a stranger. Will I accept your seatt  Well, I do feel tired. I heartily admit.   Thank you so much."  The sedate gentleman ��������� a totaS  stranger, of course ��������� looked, listen-;  ed, then quietly rose and gave heii  fais seat saying:���������  "Sit down, Jane, my girl. Don't!  often see you out on a washing day.  You must feel tired, I'm sure. How's  your mistress?"  The young lady got her seat; but  lost her vivaolty. .   .    When you want a headstone or  monument write to the Kootenay  Monumental Works, Nelson, B.C.  Subscribers are reminded that  The Ledge is $2 a year when  paid in advance. When not so  paid it is $2.50 a year.  TKKMONT   HOUSE  Nelson, B. C, is run on tho American and European plan. Steam  heated rooms. All white labor.  Spocial attention 'paid.to dining  room.  Itjiiiflomo & Campbell, I'ropn.  TULAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton,. B. C. is the headquarters for miners, investors  and railroad men. A fine location and everything- first-class  K1RKPATRICK & MALONE, Proprietors.  liRIDKSVIT.LK   IKITKI,  Bridesville, B. C. This hotel is  within easy reach of all the leading  Boundary towns and the centre oi  a fine farming district.  THOMAS   WALSH,   Proprietor.  IjAKJiVIKAV   HOTEL  in Nelson, B. C, employs all  white help and is a home for the  worldatjl.OOa day'.  Nap. Mallotte, 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. GOOD1SSON, Proprietor  ALGOMA HOTEL  Deadwood, B. C. This hotel is  within easy distance of Greenwood  and provides a comfortable home  for travellers. The bar has the  best of wines, liquors and cigars.  JAMES HENDERSON, Proprietor  THE SIMILKAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton. This liotcl Is new, comfortable  wull-furi)lHue<l,aiid Is close to tlie railway  depot. Modern accommodation and sample rooms.  SUMMERS & WARDLE, Proprietors  Frank Fletcher  Provincial Land Surveyor,  Nelson, B. O.  J. E. CAMERON,  Loading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.C.  H. W. Farmer & Co.,  REAL ESTATE,  Bock Creek, B. C.  ARG������  TUNNEL  The workings of the Argo  mine are only a short distance  from the centre of Greenwood  making it easy for tourists and  strangers to see a mine in full  operation. The indications are  that the Argo will eventually,  become a great mine, and add  materially to the prosperity of  the entire district. Come up  and see it for yourself.  OLA LOFSTAD  President  JAMES McCREATH  Secretary. ���������  IARMI is situated on the West Fork of the  Kettle fiver, at its junction with Wilkinson  creek, It is 57 miles from Greenwood and  75 miles from Grand Forks, It is located  on a large plateau on the west bank of the Kettle  river and will be the central town for a dozen  smaller mining camps. For the next two years it  will be the supply point for the Kettle Valley rail'  way during the construction of that road to Pentfc  ton* &7 miles,  CARMI has mining, timber and agricultural  resources of great value, It has gold mines right at  the townsite, and is a good smelter site,  Lots are being sold at from $50 to $250 each,  Invest your money at home,  For further particulars apply to  GARMI   TOWNSITE   CO.,  ���������  n  CARMI,      B.    C.  ���������p^MMIi^^  vimmmmmmtmxmmismm^mm. /  VfW\ptH.H**1.iitfi*tf,J\ Jij���������  THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA  m  CK>00000000<><><>CK>0<><>00<K><>0<>0  l     BOUNDARY MINES    f  oooooooooooooo oo oooooooooo  Liist week the Rawhide shipped  ."}, 181 tons of ore.   ,  Lust week tlio Granby mine  shipped 25,'IHS tons of ore.  Lust week tho Granby am el tor  treated 2u,T,)Q tons of ore.  Liisl; week tlio Mother, Lode  mine shipped 0,072 tons of ore.'  Last week tho Greenwood  smeller treated 12,290 tons of oro.  Last' week the Napoleon mine  shipped 20S tons of ore.  Last week the Belcher mine  shipped 400 tons of ore.  Last week the shipments of  blister copper from the Granby  smelter amounted to 522,000, a  total for the year of 17,009,005  pounds.  Joseph Banks of New Zealand  is tho new manager of tho Jewel  mine. Over 20 men aro now working at tho Jewel mino and mill.  Tho August net profits of tho  British Columbia Mining company  ���������were $.'?G,000 or $10,000 less than  in July owing to the lower grade  of ore treated during that month,  Tho costs are said to be 9 cents a  pound.  Messrs Hibbert and Keffer motored to the Voigb camp this week.  The B. O. Copper Co. made the  first payment on the Eureka group  this week. This group is near  Nelson, and a mill will be erected  to treat tho ore before it is shipped to Greenwood.  When the proper process is decided upon, the B. C. Copper Co.  will build a mill at Boundary Falls  to treat the ore from the Lone Star  mine.  Fifteen stamps are dropping at  the Jewel mill.  The B. C. Copper Co. will pay  another quarterly dividend of 3 per  cent., upon next Tuesday.  If tho B. C. Copper Co. take up  the bond on the L. H., near Silver-  ton it will be necessary to mill the  ore before shipping it to the Greenwood smelter.  George L. Walker says on the  basis of what tho Granby did during its operating period last year,  it may be figured that tho ore  now demonstrated in Phoenix will  yield 115,500,000 pounds of copper  at a profit of SS, 100,000; with the  metal at its present price.  In August the Greenwood smelter produced 941,304 pounds of cop-  l-'rom "The Tvimit."  per, 10,725  ounces  of  silver, and  1,95S ounces of gold. .  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  |   B. C. MINING NEWS   |  OOOOOCK><X>0<K>0<><>0<><>0000<K>0<>  The Silver Hoard at Ainsworth  shipping 1,000 tons  of zinc oro a  month.    This mino is 20 years old.  The Bluebell on Kootenay lake  shipped about S00 tons of concentrates in September.  Ore is being shipped to the Trail  smelter from the Apex at New  Denver.  S. L. Williams has returned  to  town from  the  Lardeau country.  He reports that everything is looking very bright there.    The government is doing   good   work  on  roads and trails and in opening up  tho    country.    James    Cronin   is  operating a group of properties at  the head of Copper creek with good  results.    The    properties   on   the  upper Duncan  river are developing very well.    Near the head of  Cascade creek the properties of J.  W. Milne and A. C. Cody are looking  well and some good free gold  has been   found on   them.     Mr.  Williams has finished  the assessment work on the Great Britain  group on   Meadow creek and   has  returned   to   town   to    remain.���������  Rossland Miner.  A property which has attracted  a good deal  sf attention of late is  the Silver Island in Babine lake.  George Neilson and J. W. Power,  of Vancouver, directors of the company operating tbe property,   are  in  Hazelton  today,   on their way  with additional men for the milling  crew,  which will be kept working  throughout tho winter.    Ore from  this property won the first prize at  the recent Vancouver  fair.    Considerable ore is being prepared .for  shipment,   Mr.  Neilson  says, and  the provincial government will be  asked to construct a wagon road  from  Babine  lake to the railway,  at Deker lake, a distance of fifteen  miles.    The proposed road will be  of great benefit to settlers in the  Babine district, as well as to those  who are developing mining properties.���������Omineca Herald.  coming out.    While it  is certain  that there are fewer people in  tbe  interior   now   than    ever   before  since 1S9S,  it is also a fact that  last winter was so pleasant in Yukon  and  Alaska���������vastly supeiior  to any weather experienced on the  outside except in the far South ���������  that   people   who   wero   outside  then  longed  for   tlie   North   and  many of them have decided to  remain insido the coining winter in  the belief that  the theory of the  change of the Japanese current  is  correct and that the coming winter  will be a repetion of last so far as  weather is concerned.  Again, there are people iu the  interior who would probabty prefer to go out for the winter, but  who are not financially able to  make the trip out and back in the  LAND ACT  Similkameen Land District.       District  of Yale.  TAKE notice that I, William Dainery  of Calgary, occupation Accountant, intend to apply ror permission to purchase  the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  norlh-west corner of pre-emption No.  365s, thence west So chains, thence south  20 chains, thence east So chains, thence  north' 20 chains to this post."  WILLIAM DAMERY.  nth day of September, 1912.  next spring.  Tho extensive clam beds along  the beaches of Skidegate inlet will  soon be taken advantage of, and  probably by next year a cannery  for clams will be in operation here.  ���������Queen Charlotte News. ,  '    MANUFACTURING JEWELER  The Only Up-to-Date Optical    "ftJLJ^���������  Department in the Interior.    l^eiSOn,  THE CANNING SEASON IS NOW ON  FAIR NOTES  James Sutherland took first prize  as anchor man.  Not a single arrest was mado  during the clays of tho Fair.  Chesaw and Grand Forks took  ,many prizes for poultry.  The live stock exhibit was 1,200  per cent, greater than last year.  Tlie vegetable exhibit was conceded by many to be the best thing  iu the Fair.  The Oroville brass band played  during the entire exhibition. The  band consisted  of 10 members, all  x  "?  Fancy Crawford Peaches  Fancy Tomatoes  Bartlett Pears  Apples, Best ��������� -  Cantaloupes   -  Watermelons  95c Box -  85c   "  $1 50 Box  $1 00    "  60c Doz.  2c per pound  Greenwood FEED Store  r*u^*^mmanmmmt^^m^nmm^^m^*m*^m^n^mim^m^mmi  Get Your FEED  from US  Adams &, Brown, Props.  PHONES        -        5LJand 5R  'S, - FERRY, - WASH. I  *<'X*^**Xm'><*^hX'*<''<,-'>^  (���������  e  spring.���������Whitehorse Star.  TRAVEL IS LIGHT  has become a steady shipper.  In the Slocan the Lucky Jim is' remaining in the interior instead of  In former years steamers from  Dawson at this season of the year  averaged from eighty to one hundred passengers, where from thirty  to fifty is now considered a good  passenger list.  One or two reasons can be given  for the above condition of affairs:  Either the people are not in the  country to come out, or they are          i  ���������"T���������3 Home Baking, |  q setter every way |  I than the ready |  Royalty at Halcyon Cont'd  party on the lawn in front of the  hotel espied Hon. Martin Burrell  on board, and waved a greeting  which was responded to with a  rousing cheer joined in by the large  crowd-of passengers assembled on  the dock.  The Halcyon Bottling Co. presented the Royal Party with two  eases  of mineral water.  There is a largo number of guests  bore taking tlie baths at present,  and thoso who care to go hunting  and who have sufficient stamina  to cope with Halcyon hills can enjoy good sport the grouse especially  being quite plentiful this season.  Among tlie guests registered at  the Sanitarium for the past ten  days are: Wm. Ogilvie, Mrs. R.  Howson, F. W. Terry and wife, F.  Robinson, Miss  Evelyn   RatclittV,  E. Edwards   and    daughter,   P.  Wade, R. Ciamshank, O. Peterson,  F. W. Cn'ck; J. E. Dikon, wife and  family, all of Revelstoke. W. F.  Johnson, W. J. Garbracht, O.  Lilje, E. Witton, B. Anderson, W.  Garland Foster, Percy Wright, F.  Fletcher, A. B. Tweddle, of Nelson.  Sol Langill, Mrs. II. \V. Atkinson.  Rossland. P. A. O'Farrell, New  York. P. J. Hcnuessy, Dublin,  Ireland. E. Hillman Beaton, J.  A. Lange, London, Eug. A. J.  Blauey, Okanagan Landing. Jap.  Evans, J. C. Johnson, Salmon Arm.  Mrs. J. Tanner, Mrs. J. Tedder,  R. Tedder, Seattle. Ernest Too-  good, Sandon. S. Dully, H.  Thornber, Kamloops. J. A. Nicol  wife and child, . Penticton. Mr.  and -Mrs. E. A. Chilas, Burton  City. F. F. Lidischer and wife,  A. M. CavaD, J. D. C'ivan, J-is.  Rahal, J. A. Mclnniv, Silverton.  C. Pettot, Spokane. Jas. Croil and  wife, Montreal. J. Cadden, Rose-  berry. Ernest Sibabil, Germany.  Dr. Arthur Mossman, Nakusp. A.  S. Saunders, Rogers Pass. .Ash  Kennedy, Winnipeg.      ���������  I Apure,Cream of Tartar I  Powder  ^ Made frcm\ Grapes  {N  *^&S*&^^  !  FISHING ITEMS  It is estimated that the Indians  on the Queen Charlotte islands  will clean up close to $150.000  this year from their fishing operations.  One of tho steam trawlers for  use here for the B. C. Fisheries  Company will reach Vancouver on  its way from England about October 4th. Wilfrid Doughty will  go to Vancouver to meet it.  Tho price for dogfish livers has  been raised by tho Fisheries Company from 10 to 15 cents a gallon,  and thero has been' considerable  activity in this line lately. On an  average it requires the livers of  eight dogfiish to make a gallon.  Work is going along very steadily on the construction of the fertilizer plant, which is being built  in connection with the cannery at  Aliford bay. It will probably be  ready to run in December.  It ie reported that the E. O.  Fisheries Company will build, a  very large cannery at Cumshewa  on the east coast of Moresby island  dressed in a deep red uniform, and  from the way they played the  Maple Leaf it was evident that  some of them had been in Canada  before. All the bandsmen worked  hard, and their music was highly  appreciated by the large crowds of  people. They put life and coloi  into the occasion that could not be  obtained by any other means.  Tlie Baby Show passed away  without any signs of a riot, although it might have been better  to have had twelve first prizes in  this department.  A. J. Jackson, the well-known  cattle buyer was here with the  Oroville brass band. He played the  largest instrument in tho band with  great force and proficiency.  C. Graser of Boundary Falls was  the champion prize winner.  More than'SI,000  was  realized  from the sale of admission tickets.  The entries were GOO more than  last year,  and  the  receipts  were  nearly doubled.      v  Lncal people put up S2,000 for  the Fair, and the entire receipts  from all sources were over S4,000.  Charles King was popular, for  the polite and efficient-manner in  which he treated all callers at the  box ollice.  Manager Kerr 1find Secretary Mc-  Currach are deserving of much  credit for the hard work they performed to make the Fair a success.  The Fair was a revelation to all  strangers. It opened their eyes to  the great resources of this district.  ' The Argo Tunnel & Mining Co.  had the largest mineral exhibit in  ''*������������������������  the show.  The editor of The Ledge extends  his thanks to Miss Frawley, H.  Whiting and H. Paunell for the  assistance they gave him in tiie  compilation of the prize list.  Mesdames Thomas and Sensor-  box of Rossland, and Mesdames  McKee and Atwood of Grand  Forks are to bo commended for the  highly efficient manner in which  they judged tho exhibits of the  Ladies Auxiliary. Their decisions  did not please all the ladies, but  would that be possible?  Now is the time to got busy for  the next Fair.  The prize list for the next Fair  should bo issued early next summer.  In future tho management should  not neglect tho press. Without  tho aid of tho press it is difficult to  makojfairs successful. It pays to  Bend complimentary tickets to  editors all over the district.  , A Swedish girl only thirteen  years old, liad some of tho finest  needlework in exhibition.  J. O. Thompson of Midway had  on exhibition, a small traction  engine,    nnd    an  LYNN CREEK DAIRY  ^  1  DELIVERED  To any part of the city or district  J.McDONELL, Proprietor  GREENWOOD and  MIDWAY STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at 7 a. m., and for Oroville at 2:30  p. m. Ohakles Russell.  lowerVs claim  During the 37 months that Lowery'e  Claim was on earth it did business all  over the world. It was the most  unique, independent and fearless journal over produced in Canada. Political  and theological enemiea pursued-it with  the venom of a rattlesnake until the  government shut it out of tho mails ���������  and its editor ceasad to publish it'1  partly on account of a lazy liver and  partly because it takes a pile of money  to run a paper that ia outlawed. Ihore  are still 20 different editions of this con--  demnod journal in print. Send 10 cents  and got ono or $2 and get the bunch.  E. T. LOWEKY,  Greenwood, B. O     j  Greenwood Cily Waterworks Company  Archie Aberdeen and Andy  Fletcher discovered last week,  that they had both mined in 1866  on Gulch creek in Cariboo.  OX CIGAR STORE  COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD  WANTS, Etc  For Sale. ��������� One team of  horses, Percheron bays, three and  four' years old. . Well matched,  and weigh about 1,350 pounds  each. Apply to O. P. Olson,  Ferry, Wash.  Lost.���������On   the road   between  Rock Creek and Midway, a Smith  & Wesson,.32 calibre revolver, 6 ���������!  shots to barrel.   Suitable reward, j  Apply to Ledge office or C. P. *]  Sjolandef, Phoenix. f  Pipe Fittings of all  kinds.  Pipes  Repaired on  Short Notice.  J.MKERVIS  -  PROPRIETOR  Wanted.���������A strong work horse /  for winter, a good home provided  with  plenty of feed;,   Apply F.  Haussener, Box 4, Greenwood.  "For Sale ���������Cheap, easy  terms, a number of good secondhand safes, write Vancouver Safe  Works, Limited, Vancouver, B.  C, for list."  AUDITORIUM   -  GREENWOOD  ONE NIGHT ONLY, MONDAY, OCTOBER 14  I ������B III I  Pound.���������A muff. Owner can  have the same by proving property and- paying for this ad.  Apply at .Ledge othce.  Greatest Musical  . Event  Of the Year  Music of all Nations  Rendered in a  Startling Manner  Songs and Modern .  Vaudeville Numbers  SECURE.SEATS AT LOGAN'S  PRICES, 25c to   $1.00  ROOMS   TO   EET  In the Swayne  House,   Silver  Street.    Clean,  private and comfortable rooms in a quiet locality 8  at reasonable rates!"  Hot and cold ,j  baths free to guests. J]  '  "-" : - ������  f  I  I  St. Jude's Anglican Church i  Services:   Holy Communion S3  a.m. the ist and 3rd Suuday this f  month; Matins, 11 a.m.; Evensong, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday School,  2:30 p. m.  Rev. Franklin Watson, Vicar.  ANNUAL MEETING  The postponed Annual General Meeting of the Greenwood City Water Works  Co. will be held in the Company's office  at Greenwood, on Thursday the 17th day  of October 1912 at 10 o'clock in the morning, for the transaction of the general  business of the Company and the election  of a Board of Directors.  ROBERT G. HARGREAVES,  Acting Secretary.  TUNING  Mr.' Charles E. King will visit  Greenwood at an early date. Leave  orders for guaranteed pianoforte  tuning at White's Drug Store.  English  coach  made  and paper.  Some fine apples from Bull Creek  were on exhibition; also a large  quantity of vegetables grown by  Ted McArthur within tho limits of  Greenwood.  650  These October  days say���������"wear  an Overcoat"  Style and value say���������"wear  a Fit-Reform Overcoat."  We   have  the   lightweights  that are the right weights.  ���������..All the new models���������in a  splendid  variety  of   new  effects.  Always glad to show them  to you.  MR.   OTTO-WEIS  The Otto Weis Royal Novelty  Co. will play iu the Auditorjtitn  next Monday evening. Lovers of  music and those who appreciate  scenic effects will-find a rare treat  old-fashioned' in these Hawaiian entertainers.  W. ELSON,  to ,  Greenwood, B. C.

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