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The Ledge Sep 4, 1913

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 '       i '��������� J'j.       ������' V    " w* ri   ^ /-i i-'t   t% ��������� *,J   U.  tf -\- -      .?:  5-1  THE  OLDEST  MINING  CAMP. NEWSPAPER  IN  BRITISH  COLUMBIA      V-  ff-2-     o\-V  5  -' ���������.*>'-  ���������  '#:  H;  .'/  GREENWOOD,' B.' C., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBERQ4,     1913.���������  No. 8  ii  S&H.OOL BOOKS  AND  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  A Few Specials Carried by  A. L. WHITE  LINOLEO  For polishing and renovating Wnoleu:  oak and stained floors, motorcars. '  Around Home  JOHN  L.  COLES  Books, Stationery, Kodaks, Wallpaper, Etc, -  ���������e^S-SSSfM^Mi^  rSHH-  I!  i  I  Gipsy. Paste Enamel  Stove  Gloss  produces a brilliant black enamel gloss  ��������� on stoves and grates.  It is impossible to make a dust in using  this paste.  Glosso  For cleaning, brightening and preserving  brass,' tin, copper, zinc, steel and all metal  Best on.Earth.  ^  ACCIDENT   & SICKNESS   INSURANCE  =A L S 0=  FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE  OPPOSITE WINDSOR HOTEL, GREENWOOD  Greenwood's   Big  Furniture  Store  For solid bed comfort a  FELT MATTRESS AND COIL SPRING  are a fine combination  WE ARE SHOWING A   GOOD  RANGE OF BOTH'  -   Qste-raioor, Stai-feltancl American Felt Mattresses.,. .  Leggatt & Piatt Coil Springs  Ham & Nott Coil Springs-  T. M. GULLEY & Oo.  Opposite Posteffice. GREENWOOD, B. C. ' Phone 27  jffl** '���������������������������OIMMmB'SP VHHnP WBtMA^BMOaaMam W WBBlBHH<aaBa0 Ql ���������flMttaaVRSaHaV Mink  WALTER   G.   KENNEDY  GREENWOOD,   B.  C.  WHOLESALE   AND   RETAIL  , lis. hit if, &m  ALWAYS OPEN  for  ORDERS  William C. Arthurs  THE  BREAD & CAKE BAKER  Vienna Bakery, Greenwood  ^  ALLOW US TO SHOW YOU  the many perfectly charming- jewelry novelties that we have gathered. Our present display is a  splendid one, and even more extensive in style and character than  our best previous efforts.  RINGS.     WATCHES,     NECKLACES.  MESH BAGS AND  SILVERWARE  were never shown in such variety  and so reasonably priced. We  guarantee them all.  A. LOGAN & Co.  GREENWOOD.     -     B. C.  DRESSMAKING  A Full Stock of First Class Pipes.       Pipe Repairs  fl a Specialty.  Booms in  store.  MISS DREVER  Miller Blk.  over Drug  T. Jenkins spent a few days in  Nelson this week.  . E, Quad, of Rossland, was in  town the first of-'the week.  ��������� Mr. and Mrs. Lester McKenzie  returned on Monday from Victoria. *.">',  Wm. Nicolle.'of Grand Forks,  is registered at the Imperial  hotel.  Shot guns; twenty-two rifles  and ammunition at Walter G.  Kennedy's.  Born.���������On August 29th, to  Mr. and Mrs. R,,'.A. McCracken,  a daughter.  It isn't what father can afford  iu most families���������it's what the  children want.  Walter G. Kennedy has some  good serviceable shot guns at  reasonable prices.  Mr'Patterson, .C.P.R. agent at  Eholt, has been appointed K.V.  R. agent at Grand Forks.  Fall Millinery - opening, Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. 9th  and 10th.   W. Elson & Co.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Swayne ar-  riyed in Greenwood on Monday  from a two months trip to Nova  Scotia.  The Women's Reading class  will meet at the home of Mrs.  Keffer on Friday afternoon at  3 o'clock.  And now at this late date it  crops but that Adam told Eve  that apples were good for the  complexion.  Mrs. C. Hasley, of Anaconda,  Mont, is the guest of her  daughter, Mrs. F. K. Brunton, of  Anaconda, B.C.  ' Church services.at Rock Creek  on Sunday next. Matins at  10:30 a.m., followed by Holy  Eucharist and sermon.  Editor Smythe, of the Moyie  paper spent Saturday and Sunday in town and with whom we  had a profitable chat.  Mr. and Mrs. W, R. Dewdney  arrived in Greenwood on Monday  after spending a very enjoyable  honeymoon at the coast cities,  There will be no meeting of  the Junior W. A, until Monday,  September 15th. Members are  asked to notice the change of  date.  Mr.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKBR, CV.O, LL.D., D.C.*U PreaMmt  ALBXANDBR LAIRD JOHN AIRD  Oaaaral M*na*������r Aaalatane General Manatfar  ,  WANTS. Etc  For Sale. ��������� A large quantity  of Shingles. Charles Kinney,  blacksmith and wagon maker,  Greenwood.  CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000  TRAVELLERS' CHEQUES  Issued by Tho Canadian Bank of Commerce enable the traveller to  provide himislf with funds without delay at each point of his journey in  a convenient yet inexpensive manner. They are issued payable in overy  country in the world m denominations of  $10,   $20,   $50,   $100,   $200  with the exact equivalent In the moneys of the principal countries stated  on the face of each cheque. They are economical/ absolutely safe self-  identifying'and easily negotiated. B.a  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  A, H. MARCON . -  Manager of Greenwood and Rock Creek Branches  Fifty shares of Rock Creek  Trading Co., stock for sale below  par.    Apply at Ledge office.  KOOMS   TO   "CET  In the Swayne House, Silver  Street. Clean, private and comfortable rooms in a quiot locality  at reasonable rates. Hot and cold  baths free to guests.  Bank of Montreal  ESTABLISHED 1817  Capital, all paid up, $16,000,000    Rest, $16,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS,   .003,014,94  Hon. President: Lord Strathcona and Mount Royai,, G. C. M. G.  President: R. B. Angus, Esq.       *  Vice-President and General Manager: H. V. Mkrbdith, Esq.  Branches In London, Enf, {AV.S^SSS!} New York, Chicago  Buy and Sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers.    Grant Commercial and  Travellers' Credits, availably in any part of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT "'S^'Knt  Green woodSBranch" - C. B. Winter, Mgr.  &  Your old pipe may be made like  new at a small cost, send it to  W. G. Kennedy.  ������������������The prudent man," says Walt  Mason, "saves his money for a  rainy day. And when the rainy  day comes he buys an umbrella,  which is stolen from him by the  thriftless man.''  CJThe McCormick and Deering  ing lines of cutting machinery at  Browns, Ferry, Wash.  J. J. Walker, graduate optician  will be at Logan's store during  the days of the Fair, October 7  and 8. Those in need of optical  goods should remember the dates,  Everything in gasoline lights,  table lamps, hollow wire and  central generator system, repairs  and supplies. Also gasoline  irons, $6.00, a great labor-saver.  W. Clark Sandercock, 218 Baker  St,, Nelson.  E. R. Redpath accompanied by two of his daughters,  Grace and Vera, left on Wednesday for a couple of weeks in  Vancouver.  Service in the Presbyterian  church next Sunday, Sept. 7th,  at 7:30 ptm., Sunday School and  Bible Class 2:30 p. m. Rev. J  R, Munro Pastor.  A learned-scientist says that  "the average human being carries  a pound of iron in his system."  Yes, aud some Greenwoodites  carry it all in their hearts.  Good news for the ladies.  There will be lots of prizes for  bread at the Fall Fair this year.  Besides the prizes given by the  association there are three special prizes.  F. K, Brunton, assistant supt.  B.C. Copper Co., has returned  home after spending, two weeks  in Butte, Mont., attending the  American Institute of Mining  Engineers.  We are informed that dresses  are to be full this winter, We  like them full. We would like  to know what satisfaction it  would be to have an empty dress  on your knee.  R. King, formerly assayer at  the smelter here left on Monday  for Spokane where he will spend  a few days before going to the  Michigan School of Mines to  complete his studies.  , J. C. Cruse, of Boundary Falls,  has the honor of sending in the  first entry to the Fall Fair. The  entry is a colt and Mr. Cruse is to  be congratulated for sending in  his entry early. Let others follow this good example by sending  in entries as soon as possible.  The Rev. A. M. Lloyd will  preach at the school house, Ingram Mountain, on Sunday next,  September 7, at 3 p.m.  "Beauty is a blossom," said a  young man the other day. But  a blossom is not always a beauty.  If you think so look at the noses  on some of the Greenwood jags.  It depends altogether on what  you do when you get up at 5  o'clock in the morning whether  it is beneficial or not. The world  would be better off if some Greenwood men never got up.  All signs point to the fair this  year being greater than has been,  The prize list is larger than formerly and the committee are  working faithfully to make this  year's show the best ever.  The Rev. H. A. Solly, of Summerland will hold service .in the  English Church, Greenwood, next  Sunday, September 7th* as follows  Holy Communion 8 a. m. Matins  11 a.m. Evensong 7.30 a.m.  The finals in the Greenwood  Tennis .Club tournament were  played last Friday. In the' men's  doubles Grainger and Brunell  won from Loring and Joleff in a  particularly brilliant game. The  singles between Messrs. Marcon  and Winter were good, C. B. Winter playing a very strong and  sound game, defeated A. H. Mar-  con in straight sets.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Cartier were  host and hostess at a birthday  party given Monday afternoon at  the Windsor hotel. The party  was given for their little girl who  has reached the age of 3 years.  About 40 children were present  and spent a very enjoyable afternoon playing games. A dainty  supper was provided in the dining  room and the children certainly  relished this part of the enter-  tainment. ".     ��������� - -   The editor of the Albion Democrat is a judge of things beautiful  but when he printed comments on  the Woman's Missionary Societies  of Albion and said that "members of the missionary societies  are the best formed class of  women in the world,' he had  something to explain the next  week. To square himself he says  he meant to print it "best informed." And now the women are  mad to think he didn't mean it as  he first printed it.  Largest Underground Blast  Proves Successful.  At 10 o'clock on Monday morning the  citizens   of Greenwood  were startled by the report of the  largest   blast ever'let off in'the  history of the  world.    Articles  were shaken off tables and a few  pains of glass broken but outside  of the severe  shock no damage  was done.    For   a   week,past a  gang of men under the supervisibn  of Mr. Norcross, has been at work  at the Mother Lode Mine prepar-  for this heavy blast.    It took 24%  tons of powder, 40   per   cent of  which  was   dynamite   and 4830  holes   had   to  be   drilled.    The  blast was sent  off by  electricity  and   is   a   huge   success.      The  whole side of   a   hill   has  been  blown but it is a little  too early  to say what is lying there.    That  the   largest   underground   blast  ever set off, took place without a  mishap of any kind, proves conclusively   the   able ��������� manner   in  which the undertaking was hand:  led.  CARMI  Labor Day Celebration  Phoenix  at  MARRIED  On Aug. 20th, Mr. Beaven Gane  of Bridesville, and Miss Elise  Constance Neave, of Fordingham,  Hants, England, were married at  Rock Creek Church. The Rev.  A. M. Lloyd officiated.  Greenwood Fair  SPECIAL  PRIZES  R. N. Adams for the best loaf of  bread made from "Our Best Flour"  first prize 98 lb. sack . of flour,  second 49 lb. sack of flour.  Major Glossop, Rock Creek,  for best bushel of white oats, first  $4, second $2.  Previously acknowledged $2303 50  M. Christensen  $10.00  T. O. Gunderson  5 00  J. R. Jackson, M.P.P.  50 00  Major Glossop (special)  .    6 00  H. McKee  5 00  Fair weather, good sports, valuable prizes and  many attractions  made the celebration at Phoenix on  Labor Day, a huge success.    Hundreds of people  were present, the  special  train   from   Grand  Forks  bringing 300 pleasure seekers and  the road between  Greenwood and  the city of  mines was kept busy  with trafBc.    Phoenix  contributed  $2,000, .besides a���������Jong list of athletic events, rock drilling contest,  tug-of-war and boxing exhibition.  In football four teams completed,  Mother Lode and Phoenix playing  the   finals.    While   Phoenix   was  given the decision still it is admitted by the better sporting element  of   Phoenix   that   Mother   Lode  should have had the victory. More  will be said regarding   this next  week   for   Mother   Lode   is   prepared to meet the same team any  da}\   The baseball matches proved  quite popular, Phoenix finally winning the prize.    A very interesting event was the rock   drilling  contest, the 8225 purse attracting  many notable drillers.   The day's  program   concluded   with   a   big  dance in the Miners'   Union  hall.  All who attended  report a good  time and Phoenix  is to be congratulated in giving such a splendid celebration.  From Dun's Review  Confidence still holds sway in  business circles. Optimism in the  West and South has been tempered  somewhat by the damage to corn,  although it is the opinion that  much of the loss in that cereal will  be offset by the gain in wheat.  Generally considered, agricultural  prospeots continue promising, and  the purchasing power of the farming community will be enhanced  by abundant harvests and remunerative prices for the leading staples. Current trade reflects the  usual summer quietness, yet encouraging reports outnumber those  of an opposite character,  Shooting Season  The shooting season for grouse,  and deer locally opened on Monday 8ept. 1st, according to the  regulations of the Game Act just  published. Following is a summary referring to the mainland of  the province, the open dates mentioned being both inclusive:  Grouse���������Open season in Richmond, Dewilney, Delta, Chilliwack  and Comox electoral districts and  Kent municipality, grouse of all  kinds, Oct. 15 to December 31;  Cranbrbok and Fernie electoral  districts, grouse of all kinds, Sept.  1 to October 15; in all other parts  of the province not herewith mentioned, grouse of all kinds, except  prairie chicken, Sept. 1 to Dec. 31.  Prairie chicken���������Open season in  Lillooet and Cariboo electorial districts, Sept. 1 to Sept. 30; Kamloops and Okanagan, Sept. 15 to  Oct. 15; Columbia, Fernie and  Cranbrook, Sept. 1 to Oct. 15.  Pheasants and quail ���������Open  season in Richmond, Dewdney,  Delta, Chilliwack and Yale electoral districts, ,Oct. 15 to Dec. 15;  Similkameen, Oct. 15 to Oct. 17.  No pheasants can be hunted  when there is three inohes of snow  on the ground, nor shall any person kill more than six pheasants or  twelve prairie chicken in one day.  Ducks, geese and snipe���������Open  season throughout the mainland,  Sept. 1, 1913, to Feb. 28, 1914.  Deer ���������Open season for deer over  one year in age, throughout the  mainland, Sept. 1 to Dec. 15.  Mr.  Dale the townsite booster'  returned after an  absence of  ten. days, during which he visited-  his ranch, Greenwood and Midway. ���������  Mr. Maloney, "an old-timer, has*  returned to his old camping ground  to prospect and hunt.  Henry, Dessault has returned to,  Carmi after an absence of ten days'  visiting in Spokane with  his par-  ents.   Henry is  wearing the bine' '  ribbon now. '        ���������  ,  The citizens of Carmi were well -  represented at Rock Creek, Thursday, August 28, trying to untangle,  the Ferroux and Martin difficulties  and disputes.  While fishing in. Wilkinson  creek, Tuesday, August 26th, Mr.  Emil Etchepare landed a trout  measuring twenty .inches and  weighed five pounds.' Emil was  pretty badly frightened he tho't  it was a whale.  The water tank is finished and  now the carpenters have started to  excavate for the round house,  depot and sectionhouse.  Carmi has three autos a   day,  also two wagon stages.    Who says  competition is not the life of trade '  in our town.  Mr. Pat Kennedy, of Beaverdell,  was registered at the Brunswick  hotel, Tuesday and Wednesday.  Mr. E. Smith, chief fire warden  of the Carmi district spent a few  days at Rock Creek this week.  The employees of the Kettle ���������  Valley railway held a picnic at ���������  Arlington Lakes last Sunday.        [ &  Jack   Patterson,*   proprietor  ofy  Sunny Side ranch, was a visitor at  Carmi on Thursday.  If you want your clothes cleaned  and pressed, send them to the  Carmi Steam laundry.  The steel gang are eighteen miles  beyond Carmi. They expect to  reach the Summit by October I5th.  Mr, Doctor, manager of .the  Hotel Carmi, was a Rock Creek  visitor Thursday.  Chas. Flem, foreman of the  bridge gang, is registered at the  Brunswick hotel.  Jack McAulley, of the Summit,  is registered at the Brunswick.  Jack reports a rich strike of copper  ore at the Summit by Mr. Jackson  our mining expert, and Commodore Perry, of the Perry Estate,  Summit Boulevord.  Chas. Martin, of Beaverdell, reports the loss of 8135, on August  18th, while he was passing the  drinks over the bar. Charlie is  now humming "Somebody else has  got it."  Need Permits for Guns  An amendment to the offensive  weapon act,. which is worthy of  some  attention by   residents   of  Greenwood,   went into  force   on  September 1st.    It states that from  and after that date permits must  be obtained for the purchase by individuals or the exposing or offering tor sale by any person, of revolvers, pistols, toy air-guns, dirks,  daggers, . metal   knuckles,    skull  crackers, slung shots or similar devices, and under no circumstances  must these be sold to a boy under  sixteen years of age.   The act provides for heavy penalties for infractions.   If any of these articles  are found upon a person believed  not to be a native of Canada, tha'  person will be subject to deportation.  Send for a catalogue of headstones and monuments, made \ ���������  the Kootenay Monumental Wortt,  Nelson, B. O.  ^^^^W^mx^m^^^^^^^^m^m^^.  WZa^zmzm:  MSbUummammam THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  tuBSi  THE  LEDGE  is located at Greenwood, B. C, and can be traced to many parts of  the earth, It comes to. the front every Thursday morniug. and  believes that hell would close up if love ruled the world. It believes  in justice to everyone; from the man who mucks in the mine to the  king who sits on the cushions of the throne. It believes that ad:  vertisiug 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    AND    FINANCIER.  No Loafers Allowed.  GREENWOOD, SEPTEMBER 4, 1913.  A blue mark here indicates that your Subscription has  become deceased, and that the editor would once more  like to  commune with your collateral.  Be   good    and    some   day the  angels will give yon a joy ride.  You should not get discouraged  but remember that Three Forks  was not built in a day.  AVas it n moose that started  Moose Jaw, or just an ordinary  real estate agent?  Real estate is quiet in Vancouver, but thero are still about fifty  poker games running in that city.  Whex the poet, Robert Service  lived iu Dawson, ho obtained most  of  his  poetical    inspiration   from  drinking tea.  Between Medicine Hat and  Winnipeg there is still quite a lot  of land that has not yet been surveyed into town lots.  There iB joy in the cent belt  over the prod., who has just returned with a carload of his own  fatted calves.  Gkeenwood may be justly proud  of its local smelter. There is noth-  ing to equal it in Toronto, New  York, Boston or any other great  cities of the east.  The march of time has removed .  a picturesque sight at Medicine  Hat. The railway depot is no  longer arnamented by Squaws selling buffalo horns.  The C.P.R. loses a million a  year in B.C., but is still able to  keep the wolf from climbing up  the back stairs and eating up the  bank-roll.  As a rule we love the honey, and  not the bee; the pie and not the  pious; the song and not the singer;  the booze and hot the boozer; the  joke and not the joker and the  flash and not the diamond.  cry out. Up and at them! He  tears his shirt. Then when he  gets old he begins to say, with  Emerson, "Why so hot, little  man?" He sees that the only dependable improvement in society  is that which grows, not that  which is forced. The youth's optimism is a kind of a large egotism; the optimism of old age is an  appreciation of the friendliness of  nature.  Young men are dazzled by institutions, imposed upon by organizations, overawed by the pro-  sumptuous authority of the past.  Old men come to value personality  more than these things. There is  nothing worth while, but to express one's self; it takes years of  experience to realize that.  Old age learns how to "come  down" without "giving up," to  use the words of "The Country  Parson." The old man quietly  adjusts himself to the stubborn inevitable. Young people waste infinite effort in fuming and useless  strenuousness. To yonth success  seems a matter of laboring hard at  the oar; to the wise old man it is a  matter of setting one's sails. The  wind of heaven, if we get at the  proper angle to them, will do more  than all our muscle.  The conscience of youth is ns-  Most nations ars so self satisfied  that they pay little heed to customs  of other peoples.     Almost every  nation is giving heed to sociological  questions, especially as they  concern the poor and unemployed.   It  would seom according to Harper's*  Weekly, that Switzerland has solved   ono   problem   in   a   manner  worthy'of imitation.    It is rather  difficult   in  Switzerland to  try to  live   without working.      Tn  that  commonwealth thn people proceed  upon the theory that a man who is  unemployed is, if left to  himself,  liable to become a waste  by  being  a charge and a tax upon the.   community.      The   Swiss,   therefore,  consider the problem   as au economic question to be solved  by  tin-  state.    The purpose is to.assist the.  unfortunate unemployed to secure.  work, not only for tho sake  of  hin  family, but in the inton-sts  of Uncommon wealth.    There is nn toleration   of tho   loafer.      Begging  is  prohibited by tho law, and vagrancy  is classified almost as a crime.    If  an . unemployed   person   does  not  make serious efforts tn obtain work  the authorities proceed to find   it  for him, and when, thoy  do  lie  is  compelled to perform it.    If ho refuses to work ho is  placed   in   the  workhouse, where a strict discipline  is enforced, and   every   inmate ' is  required to work to his full capacity  receiving therefor  his  board  and  lodging, and from five to ten cents  a day iu wages.    There are also institutions  in   that   country where  temporary employment may be had  by persons out of work through no  fault of their'own.     They  receive  comfortable   accommodation    and  some   money   compensation   until  they can find   more  remunerative  employment.  Place your orders  OW  For McCormick and  Deering Cutting  Machinery, Binders, Mowers and Rakes  -    ERRY, -   WASH.  ���������**-l***4,4***4,,fr*4,4'-4*4'������4������ -&-&������&4*4-������&���������������*$������������������-**4*  NKWMABKET   UOTKT.  Is tho homo for all tounsta'and  millionaires visiting- New Denver, British Columbia.  A. JACOBSON. Proprietor.  THJ5   PROVINCE   HOTEI.  Grand Forks, B.C., is in'the centre  of thecity, and furnishes the public  with every accommodation ' at  reasonable rates.  Kmll Liu-Ken, Proprietor,  THK   KASLO   HOXKL  Kaslo, B. C��������� is a comfortable  homo for ali who travel to that  city.  Cookie & Fiipwortn.  Nelson, B.C.  First-class in everything.  Steam heat, electric light,  private baths. Telephone  in every room. '. First-class  bar and barber shop..  'Bus meets all'trains.  The Greenwood Grocery +  * I have purchased the GREENWOOD GROCERY *  y and solicit trade from old and new customers. T  <$������ I will pay all bills and collect all  amounts  due ������f>  4- the former proprietor. 4-  | L. L. MATTHEWS. J  ARLINGTON HOTEL  Trail, B. C���������This -hotel has been  thoroughly renovated. II is heated  by steam, and has hot nnd cold  water in' all rooms. A* pleasant  home for all ,who travel.  JAMES WILLIAMSON, Proprietor  I'iUSMONT   HOUSE .  . Nelson, B.C., is run on the American und European plan. Steam  * heated rooniB. All white labor.  Special attention paid to dining  room.  ItiutHome & Campbell, Props.  QUEEN'S   HOTEL,  FHOHJisrix: b; o.  The Newest and Largest Hotel in.  tho City. Everything neat; clean  and comfortable. Steam heat and  electric light. Meals.and drinks at;  all hours. ..'  HARTMAN & WELSH    -   ��������� Props;.*  TULAMEEN IIOTEL  Princeton, B. 6., is the headquarters for miners, investors  and railroad men. A fine location and everything first-class  KIRKPATRICK & MALONE, Proprietors.  imii*������Esvir.r.K hotjsi,.  Bridesville, B. C. This hotel is  within easy reach of all the leading  Boundary towns and the centre oi  a fine farming district.  THOMAS   WALSn,   Proprietor.  Annual Labor in Alaska  It is currently reported that the  coal mining operators of Washington are the canse of the strike at  Nanaimo. That being the case the  miners are making goals of them-  solves. Miners should be snre of  their ground before listening to the  raving mercenary leaders.  It is reported in the east, that  in B.C. there aro too many men  working on the wagon roads, and  not enough on the farms. Tho  province will make greater stridefi  in an agricultural sense when tho  government employs fewer men  than it does at present.  Thinking Themes  Sensible people when they grow  old find a great many compensations. Crossing the line of fifty,  ono moves up a little closer to the  heart of the world. Youth is a  good deal of a stranger and a pilgrim in the universe. The ageing  man discovers a realness and a  hominess in men and things.  Youth  has  no sense of proportion.   He must hasten.   Reforms  ually morbid. Many of his reddest sins and most shining virtues  tone down with years. He learns  tolerance. He . believes less and  less in prohibitions and punishments and more and more in the  creative virtues such as love, courage, and lending a hand.  To a normal old age comes a  consciousness of the real joy of  living, of the little things that  compose life. The youngster is so  whirled in high enthusiasm that  he forgets or has no time to see  how good life is, mere existence.  Old people come back to eating,  sleeping, walking, breathing, and  all the common ingredients "of the  day, not sensually, but with spiritual gratefulness.  Young men are eager for know-  lege, greedy for the equipment of  facts, of skill,  and of efficiency.  Old men have seen  the weakness  of these; they prefer wisdom  and  philosophy; they prefer the expert  soul to the expert hand and mind.  Love means more to old people  than to young.   To youth it is an  adventure, to ago it is the color of  existence.    To young persons it is  a dangerous madnees, to the old it  is a conservating universal,   ever-  present   force.     The   unwrecked  personality ought to be aud usually  is happier after fifty than before.���������  Dr. Frank Crane.  Under tho new law enacted by  tho first legislature of Alaska .5100  in work must be performed on each  20 acres of mineral land* within 90  days of discovery in order to hold  it and next year ������100 in labor will  have to be done on each and every  20 acres held.  This does away with the old 1G0-  acre association claims and works  a seeming hardship on those holding large dredging and hydraulic  areas, but it i.s no worse for them  than for the holders of (iiiaitz  claiinB who have always had to do  their ������100 worth of assessment  work in each year and have never  thought of complaining. Tlio fact  is, that this law is a salutory one;  makes for development and progress, keeps large areas from being  located and held that cannot be  worked. The company that cannot do $100 worth of work on cacl  20 acres is not strong enough to  make a success of mining and tho  small outfit with a fow claims will  find this no special hardship.  anadiae Pacific  And Connecting Lines  THROUCH    SPOKANE,    PORTLAND,    SEATTLE,  VANCOUVER, VICTORIA AND RETURN  TO GREENWOOD, OR VICE VERSA ���������  THE SIMILKAMEEN HOTEL  Princeton. This liotel is new, comfortable  well-furnislicd, aud is close to the railway  depot. Modern accommodation and sample rooms.  SUMMERS & WARDLE. Proprietors  VIA PORTLAND  $40,50  OTHER ROUTES  $36,00  LIBERAL STOP OVERS  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 aud sample  rooms in connection.  Mrs. A. F. KIRBY  ON PARI.13 FRANCAIS  NATIONAL HOTEL  GREENWOOD, B.- C.   -'  The  Really Best House  in the Boundary.  Recently Remodelled and"  Strictly Up-to-Date.    .  Restaurant in connection  OWEN   E07ER  PROP  FINAL RETURN LIMIT OCTOBER 31st, 1913  Ask any C.P.R. Agent for further particulars  E  R. REDPATH,  Agent,  Greenwood, B. C.  J.V. MURPHY,  District Passenger Agent  Nelson, B. C.  5���������aCTCTaim  GREENWOOD  AGRICULTURAL  ^  HOTEL CASTLEGAR, Castlegar Junction. All modern. Excellent  accomodations for tourists and  drummers. Boundary train leaves  here at 9.10 a.m.  W. II.  CAGE Proprietor  GRANITE CREEK HOTEL  Granite Creek, B. C. Headquarters for miners, prospectors and  railroad men. Good stabling in  connection. Tasty meals and  pleasant rooms.  H, GOODISSON, Proprietor  WINDSOR HOTEL  The Windsor Hotel is one of-'the  best furnished hotels in the West.  It is located iu 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 modem beverages and  .the cafe never closes. Rooms ���������  reservedsby telegraph.  The Windsor Hotel Co  E. J. Cartier, Mgr.  GRAND CENTRAL  -HOTBIIj-  Opposite Postoffice, NELSON, B..C.  American and European Plans.    *  H. H. PITTS, Prop.  ENTRAL HOTEL  PHOENIX. /  One of the largest hotels in  the city. Beautiful location,  fine rooms and tasty meals.  A. O. JOHNSON  PROP.  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 aud cigars.  JAMES HENDERSON Pro rlctoi  | PCT your Razors Honed $  fllLl and Your Baths at I  * FRAWLEY'S  BARBER SHOP  Largest Bears in the World  A man who looks like a big success to some people may look like  a failure to others who have been  more successful.  The man who filled twenty pages  writing to his sweetheart can't  think of enough to fill a page in  writing to his wife.  A man can knock and knock and  still fail to make a hit.  The biggest bears in  tho  world  are found on Kadiak island, in the  gulf of Alaska, south of the great  shoulder of territory that stretches  out in  the Pacific.    The. Kadiak  bears are of the Polar  brood,  perfectly white, with  long heavy fur,  and at  full  growth  are  twico as  large   as   the black  bear  of   the  Rocky mountains. They are known  to attain a weight of between. 2,000  and  3,000 pounds and  reach the  height of an ordinary cow.    They  are the largest carnivorous animals  living   and tracks found   in   the  snow have often  measured /iftoen  inches in  length and a width of  ton inches.    Tho animals aro remarkably savage and fight desperately when attacked.  Bear traps are usually baited  with honey or fish. The Kadiak  trappers, however, use a live pig,  wliQse squealing attracts them from  a longer distance than tho odor of  honey. Tho Island of Kadiak is  wooded and mountainous with a  few good harbors.  DELIVERED  To any part of the city or district  J.McDONELL, Proprietor  illicitly stops  coughs, cures  colds, und  heals  tha threat and lungs.       si   .   ::       as cents.  When you want a headstono pr *  monument write to the Kootenay  Monumental Works, Nelson, B.C. THE-LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  MANUFACTURING JEWELER  CLAD LETTERS.  The Only Up-to-Date Optical  Department in the Interior.  Nelson, ��������� B. C.  I ^rmrrrr^        temperance .f  is all right if shorn ofhumbnggery. *J*'  Too much water drinking is just .j.  as injurious as loo much liquor or V  anything else. T  OUR PURE WINES ?  AND LIQUORS ,      |  . are medicinal if not abused. Every jf  household should have a moderate $  supply of pure wines or liquors in A  '. 'the _ closet for emergency���������cither ���������?  unexpected visitois or sudden ill- |$  ness, when a drop of pure .liquor &  in time may forestall all necessity v  for drugs. j  | -Hreetiweoa Etqwor gompaity, Ttnporier$, Greenwood, B. ft \  ^������<SS^S^������^i������^S^������^S^������^S^������^������^������^������4S������^S^SS^������^������^������<?S������ <?=������&������4ZKZ������<SZ������<?  P-  c  I  I  I  I  I  r->5S������*-^35������5&55WaJ55������S5������*-?������53������i2������y5^^^  I feel uni'thur rruin Improved In temper  As tlm direct result of duty done  <& most unusual thing���������0 si sic semper!),  I'll back my morals now with any one.1  1 fuel my cabln'd spirit burst Its fetters,  I,feel it soar aloft like billy-O.  Because I've polished off a load of let-  , lei s���������  Answered a dozen at a single go.  Unanswered letters are a constant man-  ace.  1 find they worry me an awful lot  They (-Imply spoil by back hand drive at  tennis  And utterly upset my rnashle shot  Lucky It Is my'conscience never wallows  in Idle ease, but keeps severely spry,  Urging en me the' manly course as follows,  Which other people might do well to try:  When letters have been left six months or  longer  - Crammed In the rack I answer them, cry  quits  With  conscience,   make  my  moral fiber  stronger���������  By simply tearing up tho things to bits.  ���������Punch,  A' Rising Young Man.  Dealers in Fresh aud Salt Meats, Fish  and Poultry. Shops iu nearly all.the  towns of the Boundary and Kootenay.  COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD, B. C.  pmimmmfflmmmtmmnmmmmnnmmmmfflmttK  1 Greenwood to Phoenix Stage 1  ������������*��������� ^-'      CCS  BE Leaves Greenwood Daily, at 3 p. m. ~5  sir Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m. 3  5 Annul* iitt-  Herr Blerdlmpll (as his tall vis-a-vis  Blowly rises)���������Say aren't you going to  leave off getting up soonY���������Fliegeudo  Blatter.  DRASTIC MARRIAGE RULES..  The'Kind of Orders They Untie In Au-  tocratio Russia,  ' One of the earliest and most stringent of the service regulations devised  by General Sevastianoff, director of tha  department of posts and telegraphs in  Russia'for the last fifteen years, or-,  dalns that any.male or female clerk ln  tho combined services desiring to marry must choose bis or her consort from  among' the postal or telegraphic personnel under the penalty of dismissal  and loss of pension.  The Woman's Rights league Is now'  endeavoring, to procure the abrogation  of this obnoxious'and oppressively coercive regulation." Quite recently a  male telegraphist was. for some slight  delinquency, dismissed from the service. This iuvolved.the necessity of his  wife, also a telegraph operator, sending  in her resignation, despite her long  service and excellent record. The poor  woman, without'means and with three  small children to support, appealed to  General Sevastianoff for reinstatement'  She was briefly informed that before  her appeal could bo considered she  must divorce her, husband.  ,The director of state telephones, M.  Seinenovich. is still more drastic with  regard to marriage among his employees. Ills very numerous atafi*. consists  entirely of women, who have no departmental confreres with whom to  mute. Once a female telephonist announces her intention to marry she Instantly receives her conge, with loss of  pension. It is scarcely ��������� surprising to  learn that, as a rule, the telephone girl  keep-- the secret of her intended marriage until the eve of her nuptials. M.  Seinenovich Is, rightly or wrongly,  credited with the enunciation of the  amiable opinion that all young women  entering the civil services as a career  should be subjected to a signed pledge  of celibacy.���������New York Press.  NEW ADVERTISING SCALE.  The uewspapers in Greenwood, Phoenix and Grand Forks have adopted the  following scale for legal advertising:  Application ���������for   Iviquorj Licence  '(30 days) #5.oo.  Certificate of Improvement Notice  (60 days) : .$7.50  Application to Purchase Land Notices (60 days) #7.50  Delinquent Co-owner Notices (90  days) jf 10.00  Water Notices (small) #7.50  All other legal advertising, 12 cents a  line, single column, for the first insertion; and 8 cents a line for each subsequent insertion.  Nonpariel measurement  u������  !*���������'���������> \  'I.'  COUNTY COURT OF YALE.  A SITTING Of the County Court of Yule will  . lie lioldon at the Court House, Greenwood,  on TuoHdiiy tho 'Jlh day of September 1!)13, ut  eleven o'clock in the forenoon.  Iiy order,  WALTER DEWDNEY,  Registrar C. C. of Y.  Meredith .and  Women Suffrage.  '  George Meredith, whose'.letters'have  just been published'was'one of the  pioneers  of woman  suffrage,in  Eng-  land and unlike Browning he retained  his belief in the movement to the end.  JUr." Herbert Paul considers that the  iriealest service Meredith's books rendered, apart from their, literary value,  is  their exaltation   of women  in'  the economy of the world.' The effect  of liia belief in the possible enlarge--  menl of women's sphere, and the development of their powers, whs nil the  gcrater because it was subtle, becau.-e  iit_ reached tlie public throug'i  a lew  'minds to whom Meredith at once appealed, and because it inspired confidence   in   women   without   parading,  their  claims.    The comparative  iree-  dom and independence which women  now enjoy is due more to 'fvlei'edith  than to Parliament or to Mill.  ^<><>CH>C>00^>O0O0OOO0OfM>0<3W0o'"'  C.  PHOTOGRAPHER  GREENWOOD, RC,  OPEN  FROM 9   a.m. 10 5  p.m.  LATEST DESIGNS IN MOUNTS'  All. kinds of amateur . work  done at reasonable prices  ;<>0<><>������<><>o<>oo<>oo<-k-k>������6^  SPOKANE ffi������ FAIR  t������n> SEPT. IS TO 21 1913  ST GREENWOOD OFFICE  CLUB CIGAR STORE  g JOHN FULLER        **     *        ,       PROPRIETOR 3  iaiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaaiiiiiiiiiiiaiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaii  The Midway Store lor Quality Goods  :General Merchandise, Boots, Shoes,  Dry Goods, Hardware, Sleighs,  Wagons, Buggies and all kinds of  Agricultural and Horticultural Implements and Appliances.  Dangerous Talk In George's Presence.  ."Mother, 1 wish you wouldn't men  tion dishwashing when George is call  ing on me."  "Why not, indeed?"  "I don't like it   It sounds common."  "Common, eh? "We have to eat,,don't  we?"  "Of course!"  "And George knows we eat and use  dishes?"  "That's very true."  "And George also knows that dishes  have to be washed, therefore somebody  has to wash them?"  "But mother"���������  "What now?"  "If you keep on talking about It  George may discover that you make  father wipe them, and he may think  the same thing i.s coming to him if  he should propose to me."���������Detroit Free  Press.  JAS. G. McMYNN, MIDWAY, B. C.  r  cqccooaa������'������eoeao������psosft8eooa'8CO'S������������po������������#e*oe������aee---  A New Kind of Bait.  Hector Von Bayer, architect of the  bureau of fisheries, was telling fish  stories In Washington.  "I was once fishing for bass ln Lake  Sunapee," he said. "Old Jake was my  guide. Jake chose the Qsblng grounds,  and he also selected the dies.  "The fish rose well till after luncheon. Then they vanished. After an  hour of vain casting I said to Jake:  " 'I guess they're taking a siesta  now, eh?*  " 'I guess mebbe they are,' the old  man answered from his armchair in  the stern, 'but any other fly with a bit  of yaller in It would do jest as well.'"  ���������Pittsburgh Dispatch.  NO  UNION  OF THE  OCEANS.  Atlantic and Pacific Waters Will Not  Meet In Panama Canal.  "When the -waters of the two  oceans are blended in the soil of Panama," exclaimed Secretary Knox ln  the speech inaugurating his notable  ���������mission to the Central American republics���������and proceeded to develop with  much eloquence the commercial and  political transformations that are  bound to follow the opening of the  canal. "At no distant time," ran the  answering phrase of the Panama cabinet minister who spoke on the occasion, "the deep, blue waters of the Atlantic and Pacific will be united for  all eternity!"  The cold, unimaginative fact is that  the waters of the Atlantic and the Pa-  cific will not meet nor be blended In  the Panama canal.  The Panama canal is a water bridge  over tbe isthmus���������not a channel  through it A ship steams into Limon  bay, on the Atlantic side, and comes  to a stop in a lock, tbe first of three  locks, by which she is lifted to the  level of a fresh water lake, eighty-five  feet above the sea. * She leaves the  water of the Atlantic behind her, and  Bbe sails through the lake. Then three  locks more lower her to the level of  the Pacific and to the salt water.���������William Bayard H������le in World's Work.  ���������?i:&n:-������:*)W^. ������&*������*?. ������������������;���������?.������������������;���������:,'���������*���������',���������.���������  SUMMER  EXURSIONS  Return Rates from Kootenay  Points to  WINNIPEG 8   GO. 00  ST. PAUL      (50.00  CHICAGO     72.50  TORONTO      92.00  MONTREAL     ] 05.00  HALIFAX     129.35,  NEW YORK  _   108.50  BOSTON    110.00  Correspondingly   low   fares   to  other Eastern points.  On sale daily May 2S to Sept. 30,  1913.    "    " --   -    -  1913.  Final return limit Oct. 31,  . (      '    ,  MINERAL ACT.    , ','  (  Certificate of Improvements ',  NOTICE ' ' /  a!MC.fTha.nr I,'lern'at1i0������?' Mineral Claims situate In .the Oreenwood llln ne Division 'of Yule  District, near lo Myncaster?       ��������� OI,l-le  t  flcate  , .       days     from'  date Hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder  for Certificates of Improvements, for tlie purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of tlie above  claims. ��������� ,   / ���������  Aud' further take notice that' action, under  oi sucli Certificate of Improvements.  TA-?m^0p I,?iE.1,,al1I' j: S- Harrison, ag-'ent  J.   for Jas. P. Maine, Free Miners' Certificate  No.      617H313     intend, '  sixty  Section 85, must be commenced' be'for  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Davif at M'"lwar tllis 6tl* day of Aueust, A  J. S, HARRISON.  ���������    ���������   NOTICE  T---N-DJ-U I-OR MINRRA.'r.cr.AIM FORFEITED  TO THIS CROWN". ',  "Liberal stop-over privileges.  Tickets and all information may I  be obtained from any C.P.R. agent'  or write  J. V. MURPHY,  District Passenger Agent,  Nelson, B.C.  ANALYSIS OF WATER.  I i  ( I  ( i  I i  i i  Chlorine   8.14  Sulphuric Acid  363.43  Silica    74-29  I-inie  84.57  Alkalies as Soda   5.91  Magnesia  232.00  Lithia  ,S6  Sulphuretted Hydrogen " 32.00  Has recently been thoroughly  renovated and le-furnishefl.and  is now the greatest health resort upon the continent. Natural hot water iu baths, 124 degrees of heat. A course'of baths  at Halcyon will cure nervous  aud muscular diseases and eliminate rheumatism and metalic  poisons from the system. Tlie  water heals liver, "kidney aud  stomach complaints.' The rates  are $2 a day up; or ������1:2 weekly  up. Postoffice, express and telegraph offices in connection.  See  William Boyd, Proprietor,      :     :      Ralcyon, B. & ������  Too Fast. ',  "I don't believe In forcing schools for  children," said Governor Woodrow  Wilson at a dinner at Trenton. "A  child that knows nt four as much as  ordinarily it would know at eight is.  to my mind, about as tasteful an "object as Calhoun Clay's watch.  "That's a fine watch you've got  there, Calhoun,' said a friend. 'Is it a  good goer?'  " 'A good goer?' said Calhoun Clay.  'Well,- you bet your life It's a good  goer. Why, It can do an hour In half  the time!'"���������Milwaukee News.  Seats Which Mako Rafts.  News comes from England that seats  are being prepared for placing on board  .White Star liners which can at a moment's notice be transformed into rafts.  Each of these seats measures nine feet  ln length and Is provided with four  metal air cases.   One person can Instantly change a seat Into a life saving  raft by lifting up the front portion and  opening it out flat, in which position it  Immediately locks itself.   The seats are  secured to the deck by means of a lashing over a noosed hinge pin at each  end, and should the deck become submerged the front portion of the seat  floats upward, turns the hook arounri  and tips off the lashing, and so automatically turns itself into a raft ready  lor use.���������Shipping Illustrated.  REDUCED FATES  ���������TO���������  Vancouver Exhibition  from all points   in   the Kootenay  District.  On sale August 27 to September 3  (Inclusive.)  Final return limit September 9th.  From Greenwood - - $20.10  Prom Midway - -   -   $20.40  Further particulars from any C. P. R.  Agent, or write,  J.-V. MURPHY,  District Passenger Agent, l  Nelson, B. C.  International Polo  Tournament  Daily Games between Canadian  and American Teams   ���������  $35,000 in Premiums &  Purses  Competition open to the ^/oxti  The First National  Indian Congress  Approved by IT. S. Government  SPECIAL CASH PRIZES  FOR THE CHILDREN  72d Seafbrth Highlanders Band  $500 Cash Prizes for Better Babies  "Custer's Last E&ht" Nightly  A thrilling reproduction of this famous  battle with 500 Indians and 200 Soldiers  COMBINATION AUCTION  SALE OF LIVE STOCK Ofc  THURSDAY AND FRIDAY  Fireworlcs Display'Every. Night  Individual Farm Exhibit Prizes  $20,000 Race Program  Seven Races Daily  Poultrymen's Meeting Wednesday,  Dauryrnen'8 Meeting Thursday  Broadsword Battleson Horseback  EXCURSION RAILROAD RATES  C For illustrated Daily Program and  Premium Lut, address 903 Chamber of  Commerce Building tl Spolama, Wash.  Sealed tenders will be received  by the  undersigned up  lo  12 o'clock noon on  Thursday, 2nd day of October,   i9i3,  for  the purchase of the undermentioned Min-'  eral Claim forfeited to the Crown.  All tenders must be at least equal the  upset price'as given below, which represents the taxes, costs, interest etc. Crown  Grant fees, and cost of advertising.  '  IThenameofthe Mineral Claim  is the  Dont Know"  M.C.   Lot 2374 Osoyoos  Division of Yale District, Greenwood Mining Division.    Upset price #110.63  '   Each tender must be accompanied by  a certified cheque payable at par at Penticton.   The cheque ot any unsuccessful  tenderer will be returned at once '    "  JAMES R. BROWN,  Government Agent,  --, t i  i��������� .''. Fairview, B.C.  Dated at Fairview,  B.C.  19th August,  How Would They Like It?  "Madam, you wear too much false  hair. It Injures the nerre center*- and  fatigues the blood cells of the brain."  "Young woman, what do yon mean  by such Impertinence?"  "Holty, tolty, now! I'm the welfare  Inspector for the Idle rich." ��������� Pittsburgh Post  Don't Be HOODWINKED  WE NEVER CHANGE BRANDS  ������������������ ARE A 1 QUALITY  TheBRILLIANTES  Arc the Best Clear Havanasln Canada  Made bv Union Labor In the best Hy-  ���������,'leiilc Factory in the conutrv.   Call for  them ami get value for your money lu-  (���������tend of rope       '  His Way.  "Dogmatic, Isn't he?"  "Very. He makes a guess, concludes  It Is his unalterable opinion, states it  as an established fact and then wants  to fight anybody who does not agree  with him."���������Judge.  Utilizing It.  "What did you do with that hole in  the ground you couldn't sell anv stock  In?"  "I.nave built a lectctre room over It  and started a school of mines."���������Kansas City Journal.  The Alaska-Canada Survey.  Since the summer of 1909 the joint  commission appointed by the United  States and Canadian governments to  mark the boundary line seperating British territory from Alaska has been actively engaged in this work, pushing  the line northward from the Yukon to  Porcupine river by the end of the 1910  ceason. In the summer of 1911 the field  operations were advanced farther along  that part of the one hundred and forty-  first meridian which extends from Porcupine river to the Arctic ocean, and  it is believed that the present year will  witness the completion of this purt of  the survey.���������New York Sun.  J. E. CAMERON,  Leading Tailor of the Kootenays.  KASLO,    B.   C.  Haa His Own.  "I was talking to Dlggby this morning about the latest Dreadnought He  didn't appear to be much interested."  "1 should think notl Dlggby married one."���������Birmingham Age-Herald.  Hot and Heavy.  He���������I got it hot and heavy from my  wife this morning.  She���������How was that?  He���������She made some blscolta for  breakfast���������Town Topics.  Life Saving Pontoons,  The pontoon method of saving life  In the event of the foundering of a  ship finds an illustrious advocate ln  Cuulbertl, the chief naval architect of  tlie Italian navy. He believes that the  upper and after portion of a ship, containing the cabins, should be constructed of wood and form a structure  independent of the rest of the ship.  This should be bolted to the hull by  fastenings which could be readily unlocked In the event of the loss of the  ship.  "Treasure Island" Sold.  Christmas Island, the original "Treasure Island" of Robert Louis Stevenson's great story and around which  many another less famous tale of piracy, treasure and blackblrdlng has  been written, on whose coral shores lie  the skeletons of many a wreck, has  been sold by the Greig family to a Ger-  mini syndicate for n mld-raclfic depot  for steamships. The price is said to  be $272,000 cash  STARKEY & CO.  NELSON, B. C.  MINING  BROKERS  PROSPECTS   BOUGHT   AND    SOLD  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations.  QOAL 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  fi 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 tbe district in which the  rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territorv 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 |mer-  chantable coal mined and pay the royalty  thereon:     If the coal mining rights are  not being operated, such returns should  be furnished at least once a year.  _ The lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase   whatever available  surface rights mav be considered necessary for the working of the mine at the  rate of $ 10.00 an acre.  For full information application should  be made to the Secretary of the Depart  ment of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any  Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lauds.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������Unauthorized publication of this  advertisement will not be paid for.  1  I  'I  Plumber  land Tinner  I am prepared to ex>-  f'ecute   all   orders    for  plumbing and tinsmith/'  ing in city or country,  I  i  GEORGE CLERF.  SEALED TKNDI-RS add 1 eased to the under-  sir-tied, and endorsed "Tender for Jettr and  Dredg-uifi- at the North Arm of the Fraser River  It.r. will be received :it this oflice until 4 p.m.  on Tue-day, September 30, 1913, for the con-  structiou of Jetty and Dred-jiiiR- at the North  Arm of the Fia&er River. B.C.  PUns, specification and form of contract can  be seen and forms of tender obtained ut this  Department, and at the offices of C. C. Wors.-  fold, Esq.. District Enjrtneer, "New IVest-  minster, B.C.: J. S. MacLaclilau.Esq., District  Engineer, Victoria, B.C.. The District Eniriu-  eer's Office, Confederation Life Buildinir, Toronto, Out.; J. L. Midland. Esq., District Eul-Iii-  ecr, Post Office Building, Montreal, One., and  on application to the Postmaster at Vancouver,  Persons lenderitiR are notified that tenders  will not be considered unless made on the  printed forms supplied, and ������i(;ned with thoir  actual si-matures, statin-,- their occupations,  and places of residence. In the case of firms,  the actual sliriiutttre, the nature of the occupation, and place of residence of each member  of the firm must be (riven,  Each tender must he accompanied Iiy an  accented cheque on a chartered bank, payable  to thp order or the Honorable tlie Minister of  Public Works, equal to five per cent. (5 p c ) of  the amount of the tender, which will be forfeited  If the person tendering- decline to enter into a  contract whon called upon to do so, or fall to  complete the work contracted for. If the tender be not accepted the cheque will be returned. ���������;-..���������-. *  The Department does not bind Itself to accept  the lowest or any lender.  '    ;    By order,  R. C. DESROCHERS,  Department of Public Works,  -Ottawa, July 8, 11113.  Newspapers will not be paid for this advertisement if they Insert it without authorltv  frcni the Department.���������41601  SHOES SHINED  f     ��������� ��������� X  I  I At the Windsor Hotel by |  ZACK WATSON "  ADVERTISE IN THE LEDGE  LIQUOR  ACT,  (Section 18)  1910  MESSENGER SERVICE  ^������>ooooooooooooooooooooooop  T.   THOMAS  CLOTHES CLEANED  PRESSED AND REPAIRED  TAILOR - GREENWOOD  <h>^-k>oooooooooooo<k>ooooooo  NOTICE Us hereby -riven that oil the'4th  day of September next application will be made  to Superintendent of Provincial Police for the  irrivntofa licence for the sale of liquor by  wholesale lu and upon tho premises known as  the Silver Sprliifr Brewery, situated at-Anacon-  da, B.C.  Dated Mils fourth day of Au-rust, 1013,    CHARLES WIELAND  The  family  remedy   for   Coughs  "Shiloh costs so  little   and does  and Colds  so much I'  LOWERY'S CLAIM  Diir'tog tho 87 months that Lowory'a  Claim was on.enrl.li it did business all  over the world. It was the most  unique, independent and fearless journal over produced iu Canada. Political  and theological enemies pursued it with  the venom of a rattlesnake until the  government'shut it out of the malls,  and its editor ceasad to publish it,  partly ou account of a lazy liver and  partly because it takes a pile of money  to run a paper that is outlawed. Ihern  are still 20 different editions of. this con-  domnod journal.in print. Send lOcontg  and got ono or $2 and get the bunch.  R. T. LOWBKYi  Groonwood, B, O,  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   tho  roamings ��������� of   a   western  editor among the tender-  feet in the cent belt.    It  contains the early history  of|Nelson and a romance  of the Silver King mine.  In   it are   printed three  western poems, and dozens of articles too numerous to mention.   Send for  one before it is too late.  The  price   is  25  cents,  postpaid to any part of the  , world.   Address  all  letters to  R. T. Lower}  GKEENWOOD, B. C.  .....  "''������ji  ./ -���������- ���������- *'r --*' *'  J*'      '.'.{<>. '/.  /���������"A*/;-���������'���������/���������;;.  c *      ' . "y.*v.*,'  ���������6K \<:'?t  KE  Hm   ���������   ���������   ���������   ���������  Mountaineer and Kootenay Stan-  ��������� ���������',:     dard Cigars.    Made by  J. C. THELIN & Co., NELSON  ASSAVBR  E.   W.* .'-WIDDOWSON,   Assayer nr '  Chemist,   Box   111108,   Nelson,   B.   1  Charges:���������Gold, Silver, Lead or Coptx  $1  each.   Gold-Silvcr,   or Si' <zr.hcn<  ������1.50.    Prices   for otber  metals:   Con  Cement, I-ireclay analyses on  npplic.  I10,11: ,'ri'e largest custom assay office i���������  British Columbia,  d(\  RBUB&ranra! THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  OCKJCK>CK><K>->0<>0<><>00;0<>0000000  I   B. C. MINING NEWS   f  0<>0<K>CKKK><K><>00<>0<)00<*������0������<>0<>0  From the annual report of the  British Columbia department of  mines, just issued, it appears that  1912 was the best year for , the  mining industry in the entire history of tlio province. The figures  also indicate over SO per cent of  all tho metalliferous and coal mines  of tbe province for the year was  the product of Kootenay and  Boundary districts. In addition  to tbe mineral resources of these  districts,,tbe production of fruit on  a commercial scale and the opening  up of new and extensive markets  for local fruit and dairy products  is an industry of ever increasing  proportions.���������Creston Review.  been to.save this Bmall stuff. This  was" successfully accomplished by  means of amalgamators. And  from the experience we have had  so far there is every reason to believe that gold dredging up there  is going to be a success���������an immense success. .There is gold  there and we are getting it and are  going to dig up a whole lot more  of it."���������Kaslo Kootenaian.  Tbe average value of the ore in  tbo Aufeaa mine, as determined by  seven assays of carefully selected  representative samples from across  tbe 9-foot lead, is $37.80 per ton.  This is $705 higher than the aver-  ago value of the surface. Tbe  assays wero mado by J. O'Sullivan,  of Vancouver.  Tbo converging of tho smaller  veins to form, with tbo main vein,  a largo oro body, as shown in the  cut produced last week, has been  more rapid and complete than  usual. Tbe filling, which at the  surface was country rock, is now  quartz. At a little greater depth  the whole body will be solid, high  grade ore.  The crow at the mine is now engaged in completing the timbering  of tlie tunnel. "When that is finished, drifting on the lead will be  begun.���������Hope Review.  That the gold dredge operating  on the Lardo river near Goldhill  is successfully saving the fine gold  in the bed of .that stream is the  statement made by S. H. Connor,  engineer in charge of the plant.  "Wo are not only making expenses now," said Mr. Connor on  Tuesday, "but we are doing better  than that and are making a little  something over and above expenses. In tbe face of this we are  at present dredging in a most unfavorable location, but we are doing that from necessity and not  from choice, as we have had to  start to work at the place where  the dredge was constructed, and  take my word for it, the engineer  who was responsible for its construction in the first place could  not hit upon a more unsatisfactory  location in every way. "We are  remedying that as well as we can  and are gradually moving the craft  towards the bar further up the  river, where the gold is considerably coarser than what we are at  present obtaining.  "One of onr chief difficulties at  present is to deal. with the big  boulders that covers tho sand containing the gold. Some of the  boulders are whoppers and pretty  difficult to handle. Just yet we  aro also obliged to stay close inshore, as the water in the river is  too high to make it safe to put tho  dredge out on the stream. This  will givo you some idea of the extremely fine nature of the values."  The engineer showed the scribe  a very small glass bottle, corked  and nearly filled with water. Always on tho under inner side re-  poRed several small nuggets, ranging all the way from the size of a  flax seed to a needle point. In the  water, after the bottle was shook  up a bit, there appeared a yellowish dust, that could be noticed as  shaking as soon as the settling was  discontinued.  "The yellow grainB you see at  tho bottom is gold," exclaimed  Connors "and the yellowish haze  you see in tho water is gold also,  though one "may be inclined to  take it for just dust of the common  variety. But it is gold, notwithstanding the fact that it remains  suspended in the water for a considerable period.   Our problem has  Mining is coming back to its  own in British Columbia. In spite  of a year of financial depression  which has seriously hampered activity in many other lines, the  value of the mineral output of the  province increased nearly 40 per  cent, reaching the total of over  832,000,000.  Most of this output, 80 per cent,  of the total,  is from the mining  fields of Kootenay and tho Boundary district of Yale,  and these  districts will no doubt continue to  increase   their   output for many  years to come.    Mining has been  prosecuted   in   Kootenay continuously for nearly thirty years.   No  property   is   yet  exhausted   and  many lately  developed properties  aro reaching the producing stage.  Outside of Kootenay aud Boundary,  at present the most important producer is the Nickle Plate  in Hedley camp.  But the most promising feature  of the whole situation, although it  does not figure at all in the statistics, is the development of now  fields which will join the ranks of  the shippers within tho next year  or two at most. Of these the most  promising at present are the north  coast of the mainland, the Bridge  River district of Lillooet and the  Hope-Yale district.  For several years tho attraction  of quick and easy money to be  made in buying and  selling city  lots in Vancouver,  Victoria and  New Westminster was drawing the  savings of working men  from all  over the province and making it  difficult to get money locally for  the development of  mines.   The  evil effect of thiB will not end for  sometime.    An unfortunately large  proportion of the wages of British  Columbia workmen will continue  to go   to  complete  payment  for  properties whose fictitious values  have ceased  to advance.    But as  such investment  no   longer offer  quick  returns,  capital  is already  seeking other channels.  This is a decided gain. Money  used merely in buying and selling  land already cleared and surveyed  is utterly unproductive. Money  spent to take ore from the ground  and convert it into a marketable  commodity is increasing the wealth  of the country and in the meantime providing a payroll for skilled  and unskilled labor.  If the financial stringency have  the effect of diverting the Burplus  money of the province from gambling in the rise of realty values to  developing the natural resources,  it will be a gain all round and not  least to the coast cities, whose'only  hope for permanent prosperity is  in such development.���������West Yale  Review.  Ore in Chewelah Mine  The United  Copper is' fast assuming the proportions of a big  mine, recent developments confirming tbe contention  that the high  grade ore body would increase in  value at every foot in depth.    A  cross cut now being .run on the  600-foot level discloses tbo largest  body of high grade ore uncovered  iu the northwest,   without an  exception.    Recent assays show it to  bo very   rich in  both silver and  copper,   running as high in value  as   $100 per  ton,  which  insures  continuous shipping of high grade  oro for many years.   Tbe present  level  will furnish  more ore than  can possibly be mined prior to tbe  completion of tbo big tuuuel which  has been driven  nearly 3,000 feet  of the distance and  will be completed to tbe big ore body at an  early date than  was at first contemplated by tho most sanguine of  the promoters.     Shipping continues, as for several months, but the  completion of tho power lino will  more than double the shipment.���������  Chewelah Independent.  ^mmfmnmmmfnmm.mmmmmnimmmmmmiimiK  (SMITH'S SMITH'S SMITH'S!  ������= DAILY SHIPMENTS %  ������= Peaches, Plums, Prunes and Tomatoes from Okana- =|  g gan Valley 3  ������= Watermelons, Cantalopes & Blackberries from Colum-1|  g bia River Valley. =|  1     TWICE A WEEK SHIPMENT     3  ������: Mutton and Lambs ~s  I WEEKLY SHIPMENTS ||  s~ . Salmon, Halibut, Smelts. =|  g~ Have you tried Crisco, the new substitute for lard and butter ~S  g~ in cooking.   Ask for it. 'ZS  I Accounts May Be Paid at Either Store.|  Bridesville News  The road-work around Bridesville is not all given to Canadians.  The Greenwood Fair is uppermost in our minds at present.  Tho Great Northern is filling in  its trestle bridges, and the good  and stimulating waters, aro procured at Bridesville.  Tom Walsh at his rural hostlery  is busy. No liquors sold by whole-  bhough.  ������= GROCERIES, HARDWARE. DRY GOODS, BOOTS, FRESH MEATS. 3  ������|    GREENWOOD    X    B. C.    X    ANACONDA    22  and  As long as tho world preserves  its equilibrium, the large and Bil-  ent majority will bo guided by the  noise of the few.  The folks who think it a Bin to  beat a public service corporation  are not numerous enough to cause  a jam on a street corner.  Greenwood & Midway  AUTO STAGE  Leaves Greenwood for Spokane  at S:20 a.m., & for Oroville at 3:10  p. m. Leave orders at Terhune's  Cigar Store.       Charles Russell.  Chinese Methods  The more people talk back the  better the auctioneer likes it.  But sometimes a bore talks to us  about ourselves; that is different.  When a pessimist lives well in  the present ho howls about the  future.  Needing an audience for a job  lot of hard luck stories, misery  loves company.  Every man may havo his price,  but some woman is sure to come  along and mako him feel as cheap  as a bargain counter remnant.  If you are chary about giving  advice your judgement won't bo  criticized very often.  Substantial Values in Table Silver  Cutlery, Genuine-.Worth in..Eraj:Piece.,  Being manufacturers of silverware; and import  ters oi high grade cutlery* our preparedness to  cater well to the needs of every home in British  Columbia, must be appreciated by all buyers.  Whether you need sterling silver or',first class  silverplate, our stock will supply the best at the  lowest prices,  We offer an extensive choice in Tea Sets,  Trays, and all Hollow, ware and Flat ware in  which the leading stock patterns are represented,  IN THE MATTER OF CUTLERY  our stock offers the buyer an excellent choice.  We carry a special line of first quality carvers,  Write for our illustrated catalogue, It tells -all.  It explains how you may buy these high grade  goods with greatest advantage to yourself.  HENRY BIRKS &  SONS, LIMITED  JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS  Geo. E Trorey, Man. Dir, VANCOUVER, B, C.  3BIGDAYS  SEPTEMBER, 23, 24,  & 25  lith ANNUAL  CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GREENWOOD.  Collector's List of Lands or Improvements or Real Property Within  the  Corporation of  the City of Greenwood  To be sold for taxes, interest, costs and expenses, on the 13th day of September, 1913, at  the City of  Greenwood, B.C., at the hour ot ]0 o'clock in the forenoon pursuant  to the  "Municipal Clauses Act''  and by resolution of tbe Municipal Council passed on the 11th day of August, 1913,  ASSESSED OWNER  Bank of Commerce.  Bush, James W.  Bealey, R. J   Braunan, S. P....  Blue, Louis..  Lot  Barnett, Mary Emma  Bunting, Herbert   Beaulicu, Thomas   Cornwall, M. A   Cohen, Rosie   Campbell, H. M   Florin, Julia   Greenwood Trading Co..  Graham, Donald ,  Monte Cristo Mines  Seventy-five men are employed  in five mining camps in the Monte  Cristo district, in western Washington, the greatest activity in that  historic camp for a number of  years. A report states that there  is now a stir in Monte Cristo that  reminds mining men of early days,  when the Rockefeller interests  operated on an extensive scale,  taking out silver and its by-product arsenic.  The Northern Pacific has just  rehabilitated the roadbed from Sil-  verton to Monte Cristo and the  railroad is once more in service  after three years, during which  the tracks were covered with slides.  The seventy-five men will be increased during this month, for the  owners plan to begin making shipments early in September.  Greenwood Phoenix Tramway Co..  Hall, M. D. and Crawford J. A.  Hardy, T. J. and Russell, J. A...  Jermyn James   Jolly, Lena   Kelly, Mary Josephine ,  Kelleher, Mrs. P. H   Law, W. M   Mellor, George.  Manchester, David   Mortimer, E. H   Mcintosh, Irene S   Mcintosh, Duncan   McArthur, II. II   McKenzie, R. D   McLennaghan, James ,  O'Rouke,  Michael.  Porter, W.J   Poggi, James   Rainbow, II. T...  Smailes, Ralph.  Stewart, J. W   Sheeban, Daniel   Welsh, P   Wilson, A. M, estate.,  White, Silas..  ...  2  5 14  15 16 17  6 to n  S  ���������   3  9  22  689  1 2 5  10 17 22  3 4  S9  12 13  3 4 5  10  1 2  6 10 11  12  15 16  3 4  15 & 7  T$yi 16&8  7 12 13  18 to 23  12  I 2  II 12  3  17  14  15  13 14  3  24  11 12  9 10 11  12  3 4 5 6  34567S  11 12 13  11  14 IS  4  7  29  11 12  9 10 11 12  1  2 34  4  23 24 25  13 14  7  6  6  56  \vy2 7  7  29  10 II   12  13  I 2  67  5 6  8  4  23  3 5 7  II 12  567  9 ion 12  10 11 12  3 4  12  5 0 7  21 22  23  Block  11  1  1  3  H  19  3W  4  5  6  6  7W  7W  10  13  13  14  16  . 16  16  5  D&2  D&2  1  1  3  . 10  30  N  S  11  11  Q  IO  8  7\V  iS  18  S2  S3  53  70  70     *  7  15  7  J  N  Q  Q  2  N  13  23  ��������� 8  10  13  '4  17  5  12  J  e  N  N  N  Q  K  8  17  90  2  3  15  18  29  20 ,  J  L  Map  21  57  57  57  21  21  34  28&57  28&57  57  57  57  34  34  46  21  21  21  46  34  21  34  34  34  7o  70  70  70  70  2i  21  21  46  46  46  46  34  46  34  34  34  21  21  21  21  21  21  46  28  46  46  46  46  46  21  21  70  21  21  34  34  '34  34  46  46  Delinquent Taxes,  Subsequent   Taxes  in    Arrears     and  Interest.  $ 23 45  i8 75  35 3������  42 30  93 35  6 95  14 lo  18 73  56 35  30 5������  39 00  1785  14 10  9 35  28 25  9 35  21 i5  28 25  11 15  18 75  37 60  7 05  3 Co  28 25  56 15  6 95  24 05  16 40  865  38 20  23 45  38 20  4 65  9 45  42 25  21 15  28 2o  n 80  9 So  M 15  6 95  1 25  4 65  30 50  15 30  -������4 55  25 90  28 25  4 65  8 50  23 45  12 65  21 i5  9 35  3������ 50  3r 70  340 60  J 23 60  14 75  84 40  8580  34 3o  6 45  21 20  13 20  5 90  4 60  4 10  18 75  14 90  10 00  31 90  44 65  21 15  30 55  1875  11 80  28 20  11 80  7 65  Costs and  Expenses  f2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 00  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 00  2 OO  2 00  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 00  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 00  2 OO  2 00  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 00  2 OO  2 OO  2 00  2 00  2 OO  2 OO  2 OO  2 00  2 00  2 OC  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  f2 00  2 00  2 00  12 00 ���������  2 00  2 00  2 00  200  2 00  2 00  2 00  200  2 00  2 00  TOTAL  |25 45  20 75  37 30  44 30  95 35  8 95  16 10  20 75  58 35  32 50  41 00  19 85  16 10  U35  30 25  11 35  23 i5  30 25  13 85  20 75  39 60  9 05  5 60  30 25  58 IS  8 95  26O5  18 40  10 65  40 20  .25 45  40 20  665  11 45  44 25  23 15  30 20  13 80  11 80  16 i5  8 95  3 25  6 65  32 50  17 30  106 55  27 90  30 25  6 66  10 50  25 45  i4 65  23 15  11 35  32 50  33 70  342 60  125 60  16 75  86 40  87 80  ������������������36 10  8 45  23 20  15 20  7 90  6 60  6 10'  20 75  16 90  12 00  33 90  46 65  23 IS  32 55  20 75  13 80  30 20  13 80  9 65  r AT NELSON, B.C.  THE EVENT OF THE KOOTENAYS  It     BIG FREE ACTS     i C  It/ Tt-ati/���������������*���������*   iiailtj At/  SEE  eg  Twice Daily  SEE  ���������    TheBludies  Fun on a Hay Wagon  A Delight lor Young and Old.  Les Jardys  A European Sensation  Walter Stanton & Co.  Cbanticler, the giant Rooster and the Dancing Geese  Y.MC.A. Pyramid Builders.      '   Texas, the strong man.  In Living Pyramids In marvellous feats of strength  HORSE RACES Rock Drilling  and numerous other attractions  The Battle  in tbe  Clouds  Special Feature  HITT'S FIREWORKS  DAY AND NIGHT  As presented at the A.Y.P.  The  Electric  Screen  Single Fare for the Round Trip on All Lines.  A, D. EMORY, G. HORSTEAD, Sec, and Mgr  President, P.O. Box 392, Nelson, B.C.  G.A. RENDELL  DRY GOODS, BOOTS & SHOES.  BALKIN BLOUSES  WHITE, WHITE WITH BLUE AND  WHITE WITH RED  GREENWOOD,  B. C.  ^ifn'mmnimmmmmmmnfmmmmmmmmmmnflg  g NEW STOCK OF =������  I TRUNKS   &   VALISES 1  ������*** ������^������  I Clothing, Boots, Shoes and Summer |  I Underwear for Men. 1  I Pe W..GE0RGE & e������e |  g   COPPER STREET       v        GREENWOOD, B. G   =f  ^iiiaiiuiuiiiaiiaiiiiiiiaiiaiiiiuiiiiaiiiiuuiiaumiiiiiiii^  S-**r*B*t*Tr*nsBiiaBBBiia������g!  GRAND   FORKS   GARAGE  GRAND    FORKS,    B.C.  is now open for business and is in charge of an Export  Mechanic.   All repairs and adjustments quickly at'  tended to.   Complete Ifne of  AUTOMOBILE   ACCESSORIES  By virtue of a warrant given in pursuance of the Municipal Clauses Act and by resolution of the  Municipal Council, under the hand of JB\ W. McLaine, Mayor of the said Corporation, dated the 11th  day of August, 1913, and of all other powers me in that behalf enabling, I hereby give notice that I  will proceed to sell by Public Auction at the City Hall, Greenwood, on the 13th day of September,  1913, at 10 a.mM the above mentioned lands, unless the full amount of taxes, interest, costs and expenses as above are sooner paid. G. B. TAYLOR,  Dated this 16th day of August, 1911. Collector.  carried in stock.   Best grade of Gasoline, Lubricating  Oils, and Greases always on hand.   Sole agents for  Republic Tires.   Tires pumped np free of charge.  GARAGE    CO.,    LTD.  LEDGE ADS. MING RESULTS


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