BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Ledge Sep 21, 1922

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xledgreen-1.0306185.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xledgreen-1.0306185.json
JSON-LD: xledgreen-1.0306185-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xledgreen-1.0306185-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xledgreen-1.0306185-rdf.json
Turtle: xledgreen-1.0306185-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xledgreen-1.0306185-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xledgreen-1.0306185-source.json
Full Text
xledgreen-1.0306185-fulltext.txt
Citation
xledgreen-1.0306185.ris

Full Text

 - ' u
^vv^^TT^^     * - x^z*^vi���**&**""h^^ti
-   si$--~ tt
xl^'yVi
1 r*o��f_
'*c_
*1
'<ib
*��*,
THE   OLDEST   MINING- CAMP   NEWSPAPER   IN   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
Vol.   XXIX.
GREENWOOD.-B. C, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,  1922.
No. -9
We carry a large line ot
Hardware, House Furnisliings, Efc.
Inspect our stock
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
PHONE 28.
GREENWOOD. B.C.
We can supply your requirements for  Preserving
ft-
7i
Choice Plums and Peaches
Now Arriving
Perfect Seal and Economy Jars; Also Rubber
Rings, Schram and' Economy   Jar Caps
LEE & BRYAN
Phone 46
iuauiiaaiia iiiaiaaiiiauiimaaiaiiuiiuuuiiaiiuiiiiasr
Summer Specialties
Disappearing   Creams, Cold Creams, X Hand  and
Face  Lotions, Colognes, Toilet Waters,.. Etc.
Big  Assortment >
Kodaks,       Films       and   ,   Supplies
GOODEVE'S   DRUG   STORE
CH>00000000900��fH��0��00*>OOOp����00<>00<>��0^
WINDSOR HOTEL
GREENWOOD.: B. C.
The WINDSOR HOTEL Is heated with steam"
and electricity. Fine sample rooms. A. comfortable home for tourists and travellers. .Touch the
wire if you wane rooms reserved. > The buffet is
replete ,with cigars, cigarettes, cooling beverages,
buttermilk and ice-cream.
w ��� /
OOOOOOOOOOOOOCK>00000<>00000 00<X>0<X>00000^^
We do not keep what is not wanted
The Seasons requirements are here
Preserve and Pickling Containers
_,_   "_  Flour and Cereals in all quantities
> Get our quotations ���-
Our Cash Bonus System gives io per cent on all sales applied to the securing
of Silver and Glassware Premiums _;        - ���   "
TAYLOR & JENKIN
PHONE 17.
GREENWOOD
&&e%&!!g#S&!&S��&��&24^
INDEPENDENT MEAT MARKET
We carry only the best stock procurable in
Beef, Vealr Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard,�� Etc,
x A trial will convince you
JOHN MEYER
Proprietor
i
$
i
v,
I
w
1!
Dominion of Canada
Victory Loan Bonds
MATURING 1ST DECEMBER, 1922.
fyKE BANK OF MONTREAL, under authority
"*��� of theMinist;er of Finance, is prepared to effect,
.without charge, exchange of the above bonds for  -
5 year 5H% Bonds
Maturing 1st November, 1927*
or
IQyeat 5H%Bonds
~ Maturing 1st November, 1932.
FULL PARTICULARS are obtainable upon appli*
cation tcrany branch of the Bank of Montreal in
Canada*
K Underwear
Around Home
-for-
FALL
Shirts, Drawers and
Combinations
SBe comfortable .
^V.   These prices are right
W. Elson 3 Co
D. R7MCELMON
Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician   ���
GREENWOOD -. - B.C
CHARLES   KING
AUCTIONEER
Real Estate
Insurance of every kind
Have you protected your dependants by a     -
LIFE POLICY
Call at my Office'" Copper Street
Greenwood theatre
Gray & "Clerf. Props.
SATURDAY, SEPT. 23rd
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
LOUIS B. MAYER presents
ANITA STEWART
in an adaption of Sydney Grundy's plajy
-' directed by John-M. Stahl ���. '
"Sowing the Wind"
A cyclonic story of a stage star's - love,
and a boy who'thought be could "resist it
9 reels 9
 :  \
Also a One Reel Christie Comedy
"A Captivating Captive"
ADULTS 50c-
CHILDREN 25c.
Rresbyterian Church
Minister in charge
Rev. W. R. Walkinshaw. B. A.
Greenwood
Services on Sunday. Sept- 24
 ,���Beaverdell!! a. is.	
Greenwood ,7.30 p.m.
Christian-Valley
There are 13 children attending
school this term.
P.   L.   Wilkinson  has returned
y
from the coast to teach school.
Melvin Schenck is cutting the
second crop of clover on his  place.
Guner Lindgren has returned
from a visit with friends in Grand
Forks.
Jack Cochran has returned home
after taking the surveyors down to
Eock Creek
- W. Jones, fire' warden, arid R.
E. Norris. game warden, were in
the valley last week.
E. V. deLautour- is back home
with a_load of lumber. He was
unfortunate in having a break
down on the way home.
Land is now surveyed  to nine
miles beyond the end of the fettle
moot.    This should  be good news
to those looking for land.
W. Jenks and Chas. Patsworth
were visitors in the valley this
week from- Greenwood. They
were lucky in getting a ' two point
buck.on,fcheir way up.
P. 7B. Freeland, government
mining engineer, of Grand Forks,'
was up to. leaped some mining
properties on ,Copper creek last
week. While here he took' a
sample from the mineral- spring.
If this spring is aa good as it is
said to bs,: it may have a commercial value.... %- V
T. Witte left on "Tuesday for
Lumberton.
T. Rowe has returned to town
from Fairview.
Push your ^business for all its
worth every day.
Bite off more than you can
chew; then chew it.
Eddie Morrison left Sunday
morning- for Vancouver.
Mrs. Chas. Tye left yesterday
morning for Vancouver.       r
Wm. Jenks is attending the
Fair in Nelson this week.
Roy Connor, of Grand Forks,
was in town on'Saturday.
Harold Mellrud returned on
Saturday from Penticton.
Cash paid lor hides at Brown's
Midway.
The next holiday is^ Thanksgiving Day, Monday, November
6th.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. King are
spending a- few days in Grand
Forks.-
J. L. White, deputy provincial
secretary, jwas in town on Sunday Monday:'
491bs Ogilvie's Royal Household Flour $2.15 a sack at Mc-
Mynn's, Midway. - *   ,
.Mr. and Mrs. Silas Smith, of
Copper Mountain, are_ renewing
acquaintances in town.__ __
"-' There will b"6 uo trapping in
the eastern district south of the
main line of the C.P.R.   ..
R. B. TMastertbn.has been' promoted to vice^principal of the
Kamloops High.School.
Mrs.,'-L. -PortmatucL returned,
Saturday morning from' Halcyon
greatly improved.in health.
The school children were let
out early on Monday ia order to
do certain repairs to the building.
Matins and Holy Communion
will be held in St. Jude's Church,
on Sunday, Sept. 24 at 11 o'clock.
Eric Randall arrived from
Nanaimo on Friday "and has
joined the staff of tbe Bank of
Commerce.
Geo.. Sutherland-left Wednesday morning for Beaverdell
where he will install a compressor
at the Sally mine.
Mrf and Mrs. E. Hooker arrived
on-Sunday from Lethbridge and
have taken up their residence on
Kimberley. avenue.
Mrs. George, of .Vancouver,
Chief of the Rebeccas was in
town for a few days and while
here was the guest of Mrs. W. B.
Fleming^
Jas. Muir, manager of' the
Canadian Bank of' Commerce,
Mrs. Muir and daughter Dorothy,
are on-a tnotor tour- of the
Okanagan. ' ,*
Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Crane and
son Walton, returned oa Saturday
from a three weeks trip.-to Vancouver, B.C., Seattle,,Wash., and
Snohomish, Wash, _ - ""  .
7 Word has been received from'
Gurney Randall that he has arrived safely in England after
travelling for over a month going
by way of the Panama Canal.
A drive through  the countryside now is refreshing and a cure
for pessimism." It never looked.
--better and there should  be prayers of thanksgiving every day.
H. G, Neelands, collector, of
customs at Osoyoos, accompanied
by Mrs. Neelands and son, Fred,
were the guests of Robt. Wilson
on Saturday. They are' on a
holiday trip and stopped over on
their way .to Nelson.
E. F. Helliwell, commercial
supt., and N. G. Fitchpatrick,
traffic supt., bf the B. C. Tele-
phone Co., both of Vancouver,
were in towir on Monday and inspected the local office aad found
everything in a most satisfactory
condition.
Liberals Meet at Riverside
An enthusiastic gathering of
Liberals was held in Riverside
Hall, Rock Creek, at 3 p.m. on
Wednesday, Sept.- 20, when over
100 were present. The officers of
the district Liberal Association
were elected as follows: President,
T. M. Gulley; Vice-Pres,, Michael
Dumont; Seo.-Treas., Jas. Kerr;
Executive Committee, F. F.
Ketchum, D. J. McDonald, S.
Fretz, H. R. Bidder, H. McKee,
L. Bryant, J. H. Goodeve, Joe
Caron,, J R. Ferguson, W. C.
Salmon, Ed: Stiles, O. Wheeler,
W. Clark. Geo. Lord, R. G. Sidley,
L. Clery, Jim Dale, Mrs.' A.
Legaulfe, Mrs. G. Inglis, Mrs. J.
Drum, Mrs. Letts, - Mrs. Joe
Christian.
Delegates to the Provincial
Liberal Convention in Nelson on
Sept. 28 29 were also elected and
are as follows: J. H. Goodeve,
T. M., Gulley, J. Kerr, H. ,R.
Bidder, Mrs. Kerr, Mrs.- Drum,
M. Dumont, Joe Caron, J. R.
Ferguson, D. J. McDonald, O.
Wheeler, F. F. Ketchum. Mrs.
Ed. Richter, Dan McGillis.
Pretty Church.Wedding
KEADY-GRA8EE
The Greenwood' Moving Picture Theatre is maintaining -a
high standard of pictures and are
receiving welUperited support as
witness the crowded houses every
���Saturday night.
G. S. Walters, H. R. Bidder,
A, J. Morrison, W. Walmsley,
A. N.. Mowat, L. Terhune, H.
Bryan. C. T. Fenner, D. McGillis
and' G. Boag went to Grand
Forks on ~~ Tuesday evening" to
attend an initiation ceremony of
theK. of P.
The Dominion -Wholesale
Liquor Co., Ltd., have rented a
store in the Miller Block,, next, to
Goodeve's Drug .Store, and will
conduct a wholesale export liquor
business here with-Wm.* L Kris-
man as manager." They have already established offices in Winnipeg, Man., Govenlock, Sask.,
Creston, B.C., and Vancouver,
B.C,
On Friday evening Mr. and
Mrs. T. Jenkin entertained about
25 young people, their home being beautifully decorated with
fall flowers for the occasion. A
merry time was spent playing
cards till 10.30, when the floor
was cleared for dancing. Miss
Stewart, who is a very able pianist, kept the crowd in^ great
spirits with jazz music. At 12
o'clock a delicious " supper was
served. Miss G, Lee and Mrs.
J. Docksteader assisting Mrs.
Jenkin. ��� Dancing was continued
until .2.30, when the young
people left for home, after voting
Mr. and Mrs. Jenkin an ideal
host and hostess.
The reception given by the
Ladies Aid in the Presbyterian
Church on "Tuesday evening in
honor of Rev. and Mrs. W. R.
Walkinshaw was a most pleasant
affair, over 75 people being present,, ~ The object was to give the
good folks of this town an opportunity to meet Rev. and Mr^.
Walkinshaw who have taken up
their residence in our midst.
The shaking hands "competition
created considerable , fun which
was won by Mrs. G. Boag. The
guessing contest was also interesting, three couples tieing for
first place, viz, Mr. and-Mrs. R,
O. Fisher, vMrs. MeCurrach aud
Mrs. Walkinshaw, Miss D. Axam
and Mr. North. The musical
programme was greatly enjoyed
and comprised a. song by Mrs.
Kinsman, yiolin solos by Mrs.
Fisher, recitation by Jas. Kerr,
songs by D. Cavaye and a duet
by D. Cavaye and P. TH. McCurrach ts> the accompaniment of
Mrs. Fisher on the violin and
Mrs, McCutcheon on the organ.
Mr. McCurrach neatly explained
the object of the gathering which
was replied to by Mr., Walkinshaw in a humorous way and at
the same time expressing his appreciation of the good feeling
shown him and Mrs. Walkinshaw.
A pretty wedding was solemnized
on Wednesday morning .at the
R.^ C. Church, Greenwood, when
Miss Mae Keady, only daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Keady, of Anaconda, was united in marriage to
Gus Graser, aon of Mr. and Mrs.
ChaB. Graser, of Midway, B. C.
At 10 o'clock the bride entered the
church on the arm of her father,
to the strains of Mendelssohn
march, played by Mrs. G. B.
Taylor. The bride looked lovely in
a "dress of white bridal satin with
a fine net veil ��nd wreath of
orange blossoms and carried a
boquet of white carnations.
Miss Elizabeth McDonald, the
bridesmaid, wore a dress jof pale
pink satin with a large picture hat.
Sylvester McDonald acted as best
man and Messrs. Matt Maloney,
Dan McDonald" and John Longton
were the UBhers.
The wedding was performed by
the Rev. Father Cocola, the ceremony being the high nnptial mass.
The alter was handsomely decorated by the Ladies of the Altar
Society. The choir sang "Star of
the Sea" and the "Ave Maria,''
while Mrs. H. McGillvray rendered ""Alma Redemptoris" in fine
style.
The church- was crowded with
friends of the young couple, both
from the city and country, and as
the bride and groom came down the
aisle the scene was one of great
beauty.
The bride is a young lady capable of filling the home she will
adorn with happiness and will
prove a truly helpmate . and companion by the husband she has
chosen to honor with her hand.-
The groom is considered by those
who know him aB one of the coming young men of the district, who
will make his mark.
The congratulations on the
happy event are numerous and
The Ledge is" greatly pleased on
this occasion to add its hearty good
wishes to those being so freely extended.
. At the. conclusion of the cere-.
mony the bridal party and invited
guests to the number oJ, about 50
went to the home of the bride's
parents where a sumptuous ��break-
fast was partaken of. The table
was centered with a 4-tier wedding
cake, the gift of Mrs. E.. Granberg
and daughter Dolly. It was beautifully decorated with wedding
bells, cupids and rose buds. Sweet
peas and asters were the other
decorations.
The presents received by the
newly married couple were numerous, beautiful, and useful as well
aa valuable.
The dance and reception held in
the school house in the evening was
very largely attended and was a
most happy gathering. Bush's
orchestra was in attendance and
the floor was in excellent shape.
Mi?? Ki _8iewart__a_l_so__pre8idea at
the piano. Dancing was kept up
until early morning and a delicious
luncheon served at midnight. The
cutting of the wedding cake was
the occasion of suppressed excitement, everybody taking some for
luck. '      -
Mr. and Mra. Graser left this
morning on a honeymoon trip to
Spokane and other cities and on
their return will reside at Midway.
Boy Scouts
Troup meets on Friday at
7 p.m.
"cubs
.   The Cubs will meet this week
at the usual place   on, Saturday
at 2.30 p.m.
Kettle JValley Notes-
W. -Wilson was. a visitor here
last Monday.
H. Whiting returned on Wednesday's rain from Montreal.
'"Mr. and Mrs.  F.   Welstead re-"
turned last week from a trip to
Nelson.   -
Don't forget the big Dance on
Friday at the Riverside Hall, Rock
Creek.    Everyone welcome.
Rupert and Bruce Gray left on
Monday's train for Coldstream,
where they are attending school.
Miss Anna Fernstrom arrived on
Saturday's train from Revelstoke
and is spending a month's holiday
at her home up Nicholson creek.
Mrs. George Lee is visiting
friends in the valley. She intends
leaving for "Kelowna on Friday's
train where she will spend the
winter.
Harvest -Thanksgiving service
Sunday, Oct. 1st at the English
Church, Kettle Valley at 11 a. m.
Contributions of fruit, flowers,
vegetables or any farm produce for
decorations will be gratefully received at the church on Saturday,
Sept. 30th.
Notice
Dr. O. M. Graves, Dentist, will
be in Ferry, Oct. 2nd to Oct. 10th,
1922, prepared $0 do everything
in the dental line and make good.
I can fit the most difficult cases
with plates.   Come and gee me.
Midway News
C. P.O. Rock is leaving shortly
for Chute lake.
C. H.__Weedis logging at Mc-
Arthur's mill.
Joe Johnson is helping with the
harvest on the prairie.
H. A. Nichols the C.P.R. agent
is away on a vacation.
Mrs. John Stymets wbb the
guest of Mrs. C. H. Weed last
week.
The Ladies Aid will hold Bazaar
on Saturday, Nov. 25th at the Old
School House.* ��� -~ -"" XC.X
Bobbie Brown left last Saturday
for Pullman, where he will take
up a business course:   .
Mr, Sharpe, W. G. Moll and
Charlie Snyder have purchased
automobiles recently.
One hundred and six head of
beef cattle and 61 calves were
shipped from Midway on Sept. 40.
The bears are plentiful on
Ingram creek. Charlie Weed saw
four in one day. They are playing havoc with some of the
orchards in that vicinity.
Joe Lander sustained some very
severe bruises about the head and
body when the tongnn of_theha~-
rake broke and he was dragged for
several rods while pinned between
the rake and the doubletrees.
An interesting service was held
in the Presbyterian church at Midway on Sunday last. The service
was conducted by Rev. W, R,
Walkinshaw and Rev. St. Ot.
Smyth also took part, an evidence
of the sense of comradBhip existing
between the Anglican and Presbyterian Churches in our ' midst. -
Two old-timers of Midway-, and
faithful members of the church,
Messrs R. D. Kerr and J. R. .
Ferguson were ordained as Elders
of the Presbyterian Church. This
is at once a timely honor and a
necessity for our boundary country. These mesi will be jointly responsible, with the minister for the
church workv throughout this part
of the Boundary district. After
the ordination service the Sacrament of the Lord'a Suppe;' was dis~-
pensed. Tha congregation might
have been larger, bnt no donbt the
hot weather waa the cause ofthe
absence of so many,
For Seed
���> \ij. %,y
w-- \i_. THE     LEDGE,     GREENWOOD.     B.     C.
In a great many homes in Western
Canada RED ROSE TEA has   been
only tea used for over 20 years.
rU<
Forbidden Things
Many Things Seem to be Verboten in
. Germany
In Germany, under the Republic
things "ver.boten" seem to be more
numerous than ever, writes a correspondent. Indeed, a German newspaper suggests there ought to be a
museum of "Verboten" signs, and it
gives a few curiosities. "It is verboten to take your hat off" is one in
a post office in Saxony. In a large
meadow near Munich a notice states:
"It is Verboten to exercise." Outside Germany, however, some curious
"Verbotens" are to be found. Once,
in a fourth-class carriage in the wilds
of Serbia, I came across this: "Travellers are forbidden to scratch the carriage windows with diamonds." And
in live languages, too! And this is
from a Greek hotel: "It is forbidden
to sing in bedrooms and to bang the
door when shutting it at night."
Motorist Had To Pay
As
National Land Settlement
To all new countries immigration is a matter of vital national importance,
5ust as emigration becomes a matter ot individual and national necessity in
older countries with teeming populations and a restricted laud area.
For a century the "United Stales'���was the mecca of the hard-pressed European emigrant, aud the present population of more than one hundred million
which the United States can boast is the direct result o[ the enormous iuflux
of people to that new land. Within the comparatively brief period of four
' or five generations, the United States has. grown from a sparsely settled
pioneer country into one of the most populous, highly organized and wealthiest nations in the world. It no longer offers great inducements to the poor
man and his family in Europe who is forced by stress of circumstances at
home to seek a new land.
This fact was fairly generally recognized some years before the Great
War, and in the ten or fifteen years prior to the war the stream of European
emigration was increasingly being diverted to the unsettled land areas of Canada. The population of Western Canada increased by leaps and bounds, millions of acres of homestead lands were taken np, great colonization companies actively assisted in directing tens of thousands of settlers to this country,
villages grew into towns, and towns into cities almost overnight, production
increased amazingly, thousands of" miles of railway were built, and the whole
industrial life of the Dominion largely developed and made prosperous.
The outbreak of the Great War put an abrupt and complete stop to all
European emigration, while the exhaustion of free homestead lands and the
final disposal of those large blocks of lands controlled by colonization companies operated to shut off immigration of agricultural settlers from the United
States. Since 1914, therefore, Canadian immigration mis been at low ebb,
notwithstanding the great need of this Dominion in the matter of population
to develop its great wealh of virgin natural, resources.
Since the Armistice there has been a steadily growing opinion that Canada must wake up and endeavor to revive the stream of immigration which
was bringing life and prosperity to this country before the war. At the same
time it was realized that after-the-war problems calling for solution made it
imperative that such immigrants as were admitted to Canada must be of a
type which would help the Dominion and not add to the problems with which
the country was confronted.       "' '.       '.   ".".'"--". -    " .,' .:.������/- .V   ,-.-���:
The situation now is that the-population" of. Great Britain-; "is. growing
more rapidly than can bc; provided with means of livelihood therein . Emigration on a large scale must take place..' On the ..other hand, the. vacant'ispace's
of the world where-white people can live and .'prosper'a/c 'largely to.'be-found"
in-i.lie British, Dominions bf-Canada, Australia, iVew Zealand "and South'-Africa.'
It is agreed that "it'is'the part of- Empire statesmanship: to "scientifically direct
the" emigrating Englishman or-Scotchman to these outlying parts.-df.-the Empire," thus keeping him, under.'his own flag, and at-thesame time" adding'to tiie
economic" strength of.tlie. Motherland and "the Dominions'.  ,'   -���--'- ���'. ���"';    '���_-
.-. Therefore!,   Lhe."-British'Government, has created what is knqwh"."as the
Overseas-.Settlement""Board and -placed at its disposal.some-hundreds.7of.mil-
"lious" o f dollars -to-assist settlement of people, frdin.'tho British Isles.-in the.
Overseas British Dominions."   - Each of-the Dominions was invited-to develop
- its own- plan of-immigration and land-; settlement and"work.iri co-opera'lion
with the Overseas Settlement.Board in London, to.-the end that tlie.maximum
- number of sturdy-British'selllersiiVay. be settled in.die-Dominions under con:
. difions guaranteeing.reasonable prospects of making a success in life.-- -
-'"--" Some tirno' ago.Australia:announced .'their scheni'eVand��� for some;-months
past tiie.stream'-of British emigration'" has .been largely directed.to our sister"
-Dominion!- .in the.meantime, and-" for s'ohie.moiitlis-.pas.,'the Dominion Government.has been studying the whole problem of Mniigratibn7-.ii.- its .relation'
to Canada's needs and-its-best interests. '  A special committee of the Federal'
cabinet.has.been iii consultation with' the.several Provincial Goyrnments'/.rail:
. 7 ways;: an'd'e'ompanies and: individuals vitally interested in, aiid informed ih
regard "to,- the .-subject, of; immigration-'and-land settlement.   .-.'*" -7.-7 "'.    .   - 7
���".- ."The result of .this intensive.and expert study of tlie'problem;-is found iii.
the. announcement made this month by Hon. Charles7"Siewart, .Minister of Im"
_7_wigra'ti ori .and ..Cbl'ohizatio'n.'.oL the.immigrat.ion:'pblicy-of lhe^Govefnmerit>.Jlnd-
��� ������ to "which, immediate, effect is to be given. .       . .   " '        - "."' ���-..:;'.        ..-.-'���'-
- ; : Ina'smuclr-;as the carrying out p�� a. successful immigration'-and land settle-
7 liierit- policy- is of thc utmost importance to-'every Canadian,.and practically
.-'so .to every resident o f" Western ; Canada, and-furthermore as the assistance
bf every;'.individual citizn is of prime importance in order.to achieve the best
"results.; some.-attention'to the plan evolved will bo given'in a-.subsequent
" article. - -    ���:���      ���':' . [ X'" ���: '���  ��� '    .:'���'.    X    -' '':'.-',-.'.    .'.-.���  -
Magistrate    Decides   Toy   Wagon
Important Legally As Auto
A boy's toy wagon is just as important in the eyes of the law as an automobile. That is Magislrale^Roberts'
opinion and he put it into practice in
a recent court ruling in Philadelphia.
Samuel Stern's machine ran over
and smashed little Richard Keating's
wagon. Richard took down Stern's
number on a board, went to1 the police
station and had the motorist arrested.
Whencthe case was called the boy
stepped up to plead his own case.
Stern was amused, and showed it,
which was an unwise move, for the
Magistrate saw nothing funny about
it. Stem's amusement fled, however, when the Magistrate offered
him his choice of being held for court
or paying for the wagon.     Stern paid.
Sores Flee Before It���There are
many who have been afflicted with
sores and have driven them away with
Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. All similarly troubled should lose no time in
applying this splendid remedy, as
tliere is nothing like it to be had. It
is cheap, but its power is in no way
expressed by its low price.
Chines!
Mystery Is Solved
Is   Nothing
Laundry Ticket
But a Number ..
The Chinese hiundry ticket is a
simple thing when one understands
the system. According to the very
polite boss of some sixteen younger
and huskier Chinese, a business man
who    has practically    retired    from
heavy labor and now gets a little.,exer-
cise on lady's, waists and dresses
which he likes to iron, the Oriental
ideograph . which "is torn in "two is .no
description; of the person "who-.;has
left laundry,, or.any other., interesting
thing; .He.:, says', that,in his'establish-,
ment.nothing but .[("number.' ,-Is'", written- in-Chinese.���New York'Suri.7 "".-
.   Corns are.painful growths..  '- Hollo-:
way's" Corn "Remover-will reriioveitheni.
.,-.".-  Germany's Printing "Presses, "
-'.' People have been--looking-imneces.
sarily far; afield-for" an -explanation
.of. the   rapid - slump.-of-the German
;mark. ..'This i'all :wdsdue;in -part'7to.
.the-fact.' that- notes " to the value; .of
��700,000,000 were" put ,'i.n -..circulation
.in a- single week, .and iii- part-to' the
fear' that" still" more would-be'printed
in the immediate future. :��� Compared
with these  factors,-the political factors - are   almost- negligible.���London
Sunday Pictorial.'- '7 ,       - =v'-~-
Shelter For Machinery
Your Farm Machinery Is Certainly
Worth Protecting
An inexpensive shelter can be erected by using a few uprights with a roofing of lap lumber, rubberoid or even
straw. In many places there are
plenty of trees to supply uprights.
The back and two ends can be finished ln rough lumber or, lacking this,
in "woven wire packed with straw. The
shed should be deep and low enough
to prevent drifting in through the entrance: on the implements, and should
front in a sheltered place br away
from the prevailing drifts. A little
seasonable paint on the woodwork and
even on the.metal of the machinery
saves its value many times over,
while a touch of oil or grease upon the
knives and friction-portions is like the
stitch In-time that saves the nine.
Keeping the machinery under cover
undoubtedly prolongs its life. Moreover, during lheG busy season it is a
saving of valuable time to find it in
good running order, bolts and chain
links in place, and sprockets and
gears not needing those minor repairs
lhat mean many times their value in
critical moments saved.
EVERY WOMAN
"IN POOR HEALTH
Has an awful struggle. Lots to do,
all'.kinds of worry, poor appetite, head-,
aches, weakness. Her one desire is
for more strength and better health.
What sickly worn out women need is
a cleansing, blood purifying remedy
like,Dr. Hamilton's Pills. This wonderful medicine clears out the wastes
from the system, regulates the bowels,
helps the blood. To look your best,
to feel fit and fine all day,- to be free
from lassitude and headache, use Dr.
Hamilton's Pills regularly, 25c at all
dealers or The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.
No Traveller
First Yokel.���They say that professional chap what lives atop o' the hill
has written a book about MarsT ���������
Second ditto.���Mars? WoJ.'s he,
know about Mars? Why, to my knowledge he ain't been out of this town
for five years.
CHILDHOOD AILMENTS
The ailments of childhood���constipation, indigestion, colic, colds, etc.-���
can be quickly banished through the
use of Baby's Own Tablets. They are
a mild but thorough laxative which instantly regulate the bowels and sweeten the stomach. They are guaranteed
to contain no harmful drugs and can
be given .to the youngest baby with
.perfect safely. Concerning them Mrs.
Alcide Lepage, Ste. Beatrix, Que.,
writes:���"Baby's Ovu .Tablets were of
great- Help to -my baby.- They regulated her bowels" and stomach and
made'her-plump and well." \ The Tab-
3ets7are sold,, by medicine dealers'or
'by'.'mail at-25c "a box'from The Dr.
Williams' Medicine' '".Co.,." Brockville,
OnL '��� -X.y .    .;������-���.-���."-
in "the,island of. Jersey-it is unlawful, for- a married.woman to start a
bank .account-without obtaining her
hu.sband's.p.er.mission in writing.
.-���..-. Cocaine.-Cultivated in Java \; .
���' Cocaine' first -.obta'ined^recogriilion
as a valuable. medicinal drug-about
. thirty-five, years ��� ago,, ahd-lli 6} commercial supply- was .derived, fromVleav.es
.'bf the, wild coca- plant native .to Peru.
"Now, however, -the shrub is cultiyated-
on' an "."extensive'; scale in Java",, which
will.export .this year about.���1,500,000
pounds of the leaves...,"        -
'-:.. The Prince's Serpent
.The Prince;, "of; -Wales', returning
from his journey"around, the world,
brought-"in his .baggage': ;divers and
sometimes terrible things. -
;��� The'"most awkward of the gifts of-*
fered. to /him was, -without doubt, a
'magnificent serpent.'ten-metres long.
This-..serpent, .to'which-the heat had
restored some, vigor,- did not find the
Iodgi'ng.given to him in the Zoological
Garden, .of London quite to his taste,
and refused to.enter-it.- -It tooksix-
teen' persons .to compel him to jnove
in:���New YorkV-fribuue.: ";
Passenger Men to Gather in West
Important     Meeting     of     Passenger
Agents in Canadian Pacific
Rockies
One of the most important of thc
many conventions being held in Canada this year will be that of the American Association of Travelling Passenger Agents which will take place- in
the Canadian Pacific Rockies this
month. American interest in this
country has been growing by ��� leaps
and bounds since the war and this is
being shown by, the steadily increasing number of Americans who are
visiting this country. In the Canadian Pacific ...Rockies and in thc unequalled summer resorts of Ontario,
Quebec and the Maritime Provinces
are found endless attractions for visitors from the United States," and. some
of the conventions that Jiave come
across thc line have been of tremendous importance in that they have enabled thousands of America's business
leaders to become acquainted with
this country and have thus greatly encouraged the development of trade
mutually profitable to Canada, and
their native land.
' The holding of the annual convention of tlie passenger agents in Canada this year is a matter of first-rate
importance to this country, and particularly so to those places which will
be visited during the .tour of the country, that takes place in connection
with the convention. These agents
are all the time in touch with travellers, and they are in a position to
divert much 1 raffle along lines that
thcy believe to bo desirable. Thus
it is important that they should be
well acquainted with Canada, its
larger cities, its points of scenic interest and thc opportunities which the
country affords.
The Association is made up qf passenger representatives of railway and
steamship lines, on the North American continent and has as honorary
members inanj passenger traffic managers and general passenger agents.
'- At the convention held af Salt Lake
City in September, 1921, an invitation
was extended by the Canadiaii'Pacific
Railway for the Association to hold
their 1922 convention along the lines
of the Canadian Pacific. This invitation., was enthusiasficaly and tinani-
mously accepted and from the interest
being''shown by-the members there is
no doubt of'a record breaking attendance"'! his year.
Conditions For Livestock Marketing
s Caitie Prices.  ���
���" Union SiocA i��rds
iSi.Bonitice Man.
Compiied-Yrom
recorcts of
Miec/Cfdin Growersctd
for //? MontiTs
&>c/iny July Ji?r /922
Instead of selling unfinished cattle
in the latter half of the year, sell finished stock from January to Juno.
Such is the lesson of the course of
prices at the Union Stock Yards, St.
BonifaccVas shown by the chart
above. The upper .line shows the
prices oi prime butcher steers from
the first of August, 1921, to July 31st,
1022. The variations shown are typical of almost any year. The reason
is that. Western Canada markets a
great number of immature and poorly
finished cattle every year. The movement of such cattle is heavy from July
to December, and almost fpur-fifths of
our western cattle are marketed in
, the latter part ol" thc year. The heaviest shipments, are in September, October and Novembci-, and in some
years the number marketed in those
months has been as high as 63 per
cent, of the total for a year.     The re
sult Is that prices go down, and tha
fall market is extremely unsatisfactory for cattle producers. s
���', On the other hand, only a limited
number of our cattle are winter fed
to bo sold as finished animals in the
period from January to- June, and
there' is usually a good demand for
such cattle during that period. The
best winter fed cattle come on the
market in May and June, and that ls
when prices are usually best. But
even in January the improvement in
prices is usually to bc noted. -Winter
feeding,^- therefore, even for only a
shovt'period may not only put cattle
in a higher-grade by improving their,
condition and finish, bul-will probably
bring cattle to-marked at a much better time for selling.
Thc cljart above'is one of��^ number
prepared by United"CffaIn Growers to
il lustra to conditions of livestock marketing.
k
German Sea Trade
Prince Has Heavy Mail
Three   Secretaries .Attend..to   Letters
':~'-,V   Delivered to, York House    ,
:-The   -Prince'  of Wales normally receives about seven hundred loiters .a
��� day, though there have been-occasions
when the contents of.the mail deliv
.ered to/York; House in',the-" day contained- well, over fifteen hundred., letters'- \... "---'; X X X   '- -" i.     ���''���
.  A couple of. weeks before the Prince
started on his; Indian, tour, 2,000 let
ters-a- day-were^eli'veredto his Royal
Highness. "Tlie. comptroller .of the.
.Prince's ."establishment, .assisted- by
three secretary,, attends1' to.'the
Prince's'lcttcrs.'tlie comptroller" bringing "uridyl-,the ..Prince's," notice .com-,
munications which, he ���thinks require
the/personal.attention of his "Royal
Highnes3.-V.Tit-Bits7;- .7..    7- V" .. 7,7'
-��� Some' day the world rh'ay-learn'with
astonishment that the solution of its
problems",- is contained- in' the writings
of- Tour obscure men���Matthew,---Mark,
Luke and John." -   7 ~ ������-i'
.   Won
These'
���ms   iiv ' chUdren;���,work   havoc.
'pests attack' the tender lining
-of.'the" intestines, and, if left to pursue -.their, ravages' undisturbed, will ultimately perforate- the wall, because
these worms are" rof the hook variety
that ci,ing to' and feed upon the interior .surfaces-. Miller's Worm Powders
will' ;not only', exterminate these
worms, bf .'whatever .yrfriety,'but will
-serve tb.'.repair-the .injury .the>vhave
done.  X: ....-.'��� '���
, Halifax Films
"Halifax Films" has been organized
to'produce Canadian "motion pictures
from' tire" works of Canadian writers.
Tlie Board of Directors includes the
Minister of Public Works and Mines,
President of the Board of .Trade,
Director of the Halifax Herald, President of the Commercial Club, Ernest
Shipman and -tSthers. Thc fh-st production, will be Frederick Wrilliam
Wallace's "Viking Blood."
Statistics of Port of Hamburg Show
Great Revival
Thc extent of thc revival in German sea trade is reflected in the
statistics of the..Port of Hamburg.
In May of 1913, a banner year, 1,343
vessels, totalling 1,2-13,000 net registered tons, arrived at Hamburg. Thc
arrivals of May, 1322, were 1,212 vessels, totalling 1,193,000 not registered-
tons.     In May, 1913, the departures
Boy Immigrants
Alberta Premier in Favor of Bringino-
OufBoys from Britain
The Alberta Government will stand
ready-lo co-operate with the Dominion
authorities and any other agency actively taking-up the question of immigration, according to Premier Greenfield, by wayv of comment upon the:
newly announced policy from Ottawa
aiia   the   programme of the Western
from the' port showed 1,169 vessels,' Canada Colonization Association,
totalling 1,325,000 net. registered tons.      The Premier expressed himself par-
In May, 19,22, 1,963 vessels, totalling  ticularly in favor of bringing out boys,
1,234,000 tons, departed. 7 an immigration scheme which he be
lieved would give thc best results.
-V PILLS;.-
.or Sick Headaches
CLEAN Yff
with PE-RU-NA,.lJicmost fam^
oas tonic and blobd purifier
on the Nor tt American
cositineht.
Get a
bottle
day;
aad ln%
this.fdea.
home medicine"
���win you lade, to
health and strength.
I^tP&HU-rVAgive,
r.  yoaflQ appetite.-paiify-
axsd fflsririi the bScwW; cor- -
.reef Ssomacfc and Bowel
TVohMcs. strengthen  ths,
Denre��; aed'clssar away all
catarrhal hiflaflunatioB.. '
Tbsnjia-bealtl*. ��*or kftd
Titeliiiy sb 3JE-R U-NA-
Ot n Battle  So-day���
���: Sold ET��aynraere. - 1
��B$Mk WfflM
Healthy Cows Mean Good Milk
Mors '.-"Interest .."-.Being     .Taksn .By.
-,   7 " Farmers-in  Herd Testing.-
The News Letter of August 10th issued by the. Dominion" ;Dalry. and' Cold
Storage Branch-states that, during the
month:of June 2iS9.8'dairy herds;were
tested and; that a -total of 28,831 tests'
were.made of individual cows. /.This
was an; increase- of 17,018.-.tests"1.over
the; number- made .in the- month of
May.'. 'An'interestihgpart ofthe work
is the attention given to cows., owned
by members of'the boys' and girls',
clubs. '* Farmers are showing more
and more"interest in lierd-testing'and
.increased appreciation ""bf a system
which riot only" means Healthy c.ow;s,
but also", healthy-people, insofar .as it
guarantees to a large extent a supply
of good rnilk. . There is one way.in
which they can: pre-eminently assist
in the excellent work which hpth the
Dairy/.Branch and- the Health, o.f Ant.
inals Branch of the Dominion Depart
inent of Agriculture are. trying to ..do,
and that, is by making . cleanliness
their watchword.- -   .
If a; inan;"ever wanted,but little here.
below he got over, it long ago.
.Candles werensed as clock;
time of King Alfred.
in the
SUCH PAINS AS
THIS WOMAN HAD
Two Months Could Not Torn in Bed.
Lydia E. Piskham's Vegetable Cora-
pound Finally Restored Health
 ���nr7    !"      V
Seattle, Washington.-���"I had dragging pains first and could not "stand.on
m^; feet, then I had,
chills and fever ahd-
such. pains in my
right side and a hard
Jump there," I could
not., tarn myself.. in
bed and could not
sleep. I was this way
for over two months,
trying -everything
any one told me, until my sister brought
me a bottle of Lydia
E.- Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I took it regularly un      ... .
til all. tiie hard pains bad left me and X  steady the ship.
was able to be up and to. do my work
again, "The hard lump left my side and
I fee! splendid in all ways.   I. know of
many women it has helped,"���JSrs. G���
Richardson, 4650 Orcas St, Seattle,
Washington. '  . .-;.-:'--.''��� V -
V-This is another case -where Lydia E.
Pinkham's  Vegetable   Compound
brooghtresoltsaf ter'���tryingeverything
any one told me" had .failed..
, If yoa are suffering:; from ^pafo, aer-
voiisness and are always tired; if yots
are low spirited and good for nothing,
take- Lydia E.7Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound.. Yoa may. Eot oaly'reheve.
the present distress, fcut prevent th��
idevetopmestof EQOie.geE_ot��s.t3��iible.  .
Minard's       Liniment
Friend
Lumberman's
Device to Keep     V
'���'.'���        Ships From Rolling
Huge..-Gyroscope .Stabilizer   Steadies
".-""'   Liner Automatically
Thousands of people will be glad to
know that'travellers'-by-sea'may look
forward.to the day when, sea sickness
has become, a .thing.of-, the past. ,   -
,- The   Hawkeye  -��� Stafe,; a" passenger
steamer running   between . Baltimore
and-Honolulu,' is how being fitted with
a huge gyroscope:-stabilizer, designed
to"'prevent the roiling of -ships.".  ..
'-This-''apparatus,  which'Weighs 120.
.tons'and'is said to be the. largest'of,
its' kind-ever'built,'is', the'first to.be
placed in" a . big. passenger ship/ "'   If
reaches" a, spped. of '880.--.rev6*utibns a
minute, and Ms-controlled by .a series
of sniall 'gyroscopes. .  These i;egister
'the;direction.-of the-roll, and..the big
wheel is then, automatically' sefXyin
motion in the  direction  required Mo
Patronize your local merchants and
thereby help, to build up your home
town and community.
Self-possession is at least, eight or
nine points of the law.
Debts and^ Claims	
Wc do not want to make a virtue
of generosity, bub- unless the* cancellation ot inter-Allied debts is accompanied by a general settlement
of international claims, our sacrifice will have been in vain.���Westminster Gazette.
No two finger" nails. on our hands
grow at the" same, rate. The nail oa
the middle finger grows^ faster than
any other,"while the thumb nail is of
slowest growth.
<r-boDD'S %
IKIDNEYJ
&, PILLS^
Patronize your local Printer. Jt.is
poor policy to seiyl your job printing
out of town. It do<& not pay, no matter which way you look at it. -
P'Abetes
��� Freight-by.Air-Tob Expensive- -
The Instone Air-Line announces/ it
is closing down its.T freight-department
between tondon. and,. Paris, and confining, its "service-entirely to pass en^
gers.. . It .has found- that the' cost of
freight is.too' high to attract a volume
of traffic sufficient to make it pay.
W.   NV U; . 143.3
:".-The Best-of Reason's " ;���-.
' "I-never ask others to. think   as .-'I
do," remarked the broad-minded man,.
"because tomorrow I may think differ^
i-ttlly myself." .'���-' -.'-,'
Canada's Best Buij
IE Package 15$)
3' \
'   I
���   9
THE    LEDGrE.    GREENWOOD.    B;    0.
���.->-
_JL
TneToDacoD
���/2 LB.
and in
of Quality
TINS
kages
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD
''Gold production^in Ontario for tho
first haU of-1922 shows a marked in-
crease<over any similar period.
Pope Pius has requested France to
protect the lives and interests of the
Catholicclergy in Asia Minor, who
are threatened.
The British mandate for PalesUnev
was formally proclaimed Sept. 11. Sir
Herbert' Samuel, the High Commis-
&ioner,��assumed office and took the
oath of allegiance.
The Aerial Survey Company is making preparations for extensive flying
operations in ! Newfoundland during
the coming' winter and three- planes
have arrived at Botwood from England, v
Discovery near Victoria is reported
of a large deposit of volcanic ash of
tested cleansing properties, which, it
Is claimed, will supersede on the market''all tlie present lye cleaning compounds. -    -    .
An autographed photo of Marshal
Foch, which was one of the most prized possessions of the Aero Club of
CanadaT has disappeared, and it is
thought some selfish souvenir hunter
has taken it. ' , -
The longest distance that Alberta
colli has yet been shipped was when
an Edmonton firm recently forwarded
a carload of egg coal to Levis, Que.
The freight rate alone for The long
journey was $13.30 per ton.
_ The Prussian Minister ot Commerce
has granted the Krupp Company permission t'o issue emergency currency
to^the amount of 400,000,000 marks.
- Tho note issue is limited to sixty
days, the bills to be in denominations
up to 500 marks.
Right Hon. Srinivasa Sastri, member oC the Viceroy's Council for India,
spoke to tlie Canadian Club, Montreal,
reiterating his_plea for a change in
the policy of the Canadian Govern-
~ merits "towaYds~its-1.200- Hindu citl-
��� zens.
A formal agreement was signed by
Leon Krassin, Soviet Minister of Foreign Trade and Commerce, and Leslie
Urquhart, of London, providing for
complete restoration of the title
rights for 99 years of thc pre-war
holdings of the .Russian Asiatic Consolidated, Limited.        '   ���
150,000 in Fishinp Industry
Approximately .100,000 persons are
engaged in' the catching and processing of fish'in Canada, and at
least 50,000 more are occupied in fish
merchandising. - --
-   Rural Route No. 1, Mascouche, Que.
The Minaid's Liniment People,        ...
Sirs.���I feel that I should be doing a wrong
if I neglected to tfrite you. I have had four
tumors growing on my head (or years. I had
them cut off by a surgeon about fifteen years
ago, but thcy grew ag.im till about three
mouths ago I had one as large and shaped
like .1 lady'i thimble on the -very place where
my hair should bc parted, and it wab getting
so embarrassing in public that it was a constant wony to me. About three months ago
I got a bottle of-jour liniment for another
puipose nnd saw ou the label good for tumors.
Well I tried it and kept it foi exactly two
months, with the result that it has entirely
'removed all trace of the tumor, and were it
not that they had been cut fifteen' years ago,
no nuik would bc seen. I have not been
abked for this testimonial and you can use it
as jou sec fit. \
(Signed) I'RED'C. ROBIN'SO.V,
P.S.���I am a farmer-and intend using Minard's Liniment on a marc for a strained tendon, and am hoping for some results.
FRED C. R.
Something or Other
"Pa, what do they mean by saying
'that puts a- different complexion on
things?'"
"��  suppose  it  refers���Oh,   I   don't
know; ask you ma.     She knows all
about    these    beauty parlor tricks,"
growled his dad.
Express  Rate on Cream
Rate of Three GallorVCans Allowed to
Alberta Dairymen
Favoring the establishment of an
express rate on three gallon cans of
cream that would be lower than the
rate on five gallon cans, the Board of
Railway Commissioners for 'Canada allowed the representatives of the Alberta Dairymen's Association and the
express companies one month's time
in which to arrive at some suitable
arrangements. Failing lo reach a
satisfactory agreement, the Railway
Commission will form a tariff.
The Alberta Dairymen's Association
was represented by A. Chard, traffic
superintendent of the-Provincial Government, who, in giving~his evidence,
stated that owing to the recent legislation passed by the Provincial Government it was ossential to -establish
a rate on three gallon cans of cream
if the smaller producers of cream
were not to be penalized.
Application of the Alberta Fish
Company," Limited, for a reduction in
the express rate on fish from Edmonton and points north to the
same rate as lor fish shipped lrom
Vancouver, was made' to the commission, but the" chairman reserved
judgment until he had conferred
with the other members of the board.
W.VS. Campbell, who ^-represented
the Alberta Fish Company, stated that
the charges for shipping fish from Edmonton and points north to Chicago
was 25 per cent, higher than for fish
shipped lrom the coast, although the
distance fromjlie coast was from 600
to 800 miles farther.
CAST"ORIA'A Combinaiio11 ��f Tw��MateriaIs
and fhe Result Is Chic
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Always bears
the
Signature of
SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 2t
REVIEW:
THE    EXILE   AND
RESTORATION
THE
This is a
It can be
Thc fol-
Like a Grip at the Throat. For a
disease that is not.classed as fatal
there is probably none which causes
more terrible "suffering than asthma.
Sleep is impossible,- the sufferer becomes exhausted and finally, though
the' attack passes, is lelt in unceasing
dread of its .^eturn. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is a wonderful
remedial -agent. -It immediately relieves the restricted air passages as
thousands can testily. It is sold by
dealers everywhere.
Counting Mile^ By Pebbles
Caesar's Army Had Speedometers on
Wheels of Carriages
The cyclometer which ticks out for
the cylist a record of the distance he
has covered, is simply ati improved
form "of an instrument which was in
use 2,000 years ago. Vitruvius, an
engineer-in-Caesar's army,-gives ~a-de^
scription of what he terms a "hodometer." ' which was attached to the
wheels of carriages to record the distance travelled. It'consisted of three
small boxes with catch attachments
whereby a pebble was dropped into
the lowest box at the end of each
mile. A traveller could tell how
many miles he had travelled by counting the pebbles.
IN THE SHADOW
OF POOR HEALTH
In This Condition Relief Comes
Through Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
When the shadow of poor health
falls upon you; when hope fades and
life itself seems scarcely worth living,
then is the time you should remember
that thousands just as hopeless as you
feel, have been restored to the sunshine of health through the use ol Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. The rich red
blood which these pills actually make,
strengthens the whole system. The
nerves are strengthened, headaches
vanish, the appetite improves, \and
once again there-is joy in life. Among
the thousands benefitted by the use of
this medicine is Mrs. Jos. Robinson,
Qshawa, who says:���"Some time ago
iVvas in an anaemic condition and so
weak I would faint', away at times. I,
had - no. appetiteT could not do my
housework; in fact lite seemed scarcely worth living. i was exceedingly
pale and trfett^doctor's medicine with
no good result. Then one day I paw
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills recommended
lor a similar condition and I got a
supply. I continued talcing the pills
until 1 had used about a dozen boxes,
and Ihey have made me a well woman.
I can now do a good day's work about
the house, ^Jiaye no more fainting
spells and can go about more actively
than I did before. I believe these
pills just the thing for pale, weak girls
and women, and if given a fair trial
will do for them what they have done
for me."
1'ou can get these pills through any
medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents
a box or six boxes for $2.50""from The
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.. Brockville, Ont.
Two methods of review may be employed to advantage.
1. Character Study."" Assign the
outstanding heroes /of the quarter's
lessons to niembers'oC the "class and
have them to report. This assignment must be made the week previous, e.g., Ezekel, the prophet of
God; Daniel, the statesman; Ezra, the
teacher of God's word, etc.
2. Summary of Contents,
good method at all times,
adapted to different grades,
lowing is a suggested method:
' Lesson I. Before Ezeklel was commissioned as a prophet he was given
a vision of the Almighty. After that
he was given an experimental knowledge of God's work���he ate the book
���digesLod and appropriated its contents. An experimental knowledge
ol God's word-is essential.
Lesson II. Because Daniel besought
the Lord he was able to make known
the king's dream and interpret it.' "If
any man lack wisdom, let him ask of
God (Jas. 1:5).
Lesson IH.While Belshazzar and his
lords were engaged in drunken revelry
a .mysterious hand recorded Divine
judgment. There is a day coming
when men shall be judged. ��� Happy is
the man who hasjled-to Christ, for to
such there is no judgment (John
5:21).
Lesson IV. Daniel's sterling worth
brought him'to the front���he was elevated to be prime minister of the Persian empire. Moved by jealousy certain wicked men plotted his downfall.
Because of ^ a flawless record 'in business they trumped up a charge
against him on the ground of his foreign religion. / Though the king executed the foolish decree Daniel was
delivered and his accusers were cast
into the den of lions and destroyed.
Lesson V. Though Israel wont into
captivit��-as a chastisement of the
Lord, in" duo time He recovered them.
God's covenant and judgments are
sure. He can- move a heathen king
to freely fulfill His own good pleasure
and purpose.
Lesson VI. In the restoration-of the
people to their own land, the first
thing necessary was the provision of
a place for the worship of God. As
soon as this work was begun, violent
opposition was in evidence. That
which-God sets out fo do shall be completed, though all hell oppose.
Lesson VII. Hainan's wicked plot
against the Jews was frustrated by
Esther's    shrewdness    and    courage.
Old rose cloth and white crepe de
chine combine to make-this attractive
little irock, of which, the distinguishing feature is the pleating, attached
with the buttonhole stitch of rose
wool. A model like this would be
equally effective in contrasting cqlors,
such as tan and brown or black and
gray, etc. " -
Griffith and De Valera
It Was Griffith's Aim to Create Not a
Sect But a Nation
Griffith proved himself a statesman because he put Ireland above a
doctrine.- Mr. de Valera put a doctrine above Ireland. .Nobody can imagine Griffith writing tfs the editor of
the "Republic of Ireland" wrote about
the day when Irishmen would turn
weapons on Irishmen. K For it was
Griffith's aim to create not a sect but
a" nation. This" was- the_cilpital*"idea
for,which lie stood, and it was because
���he represented peace, unity and reason that his���death means the loss of
a great rallying.figure. He gave Ireland the opportunity of becoming a
nation. Will his countrymen take it,
or has he escaped by death the most
cruel of all the disappointments that
can overtake a man's dreams?���From
The Nation, London.
Colic, Cramps,
Stomach Pains,
Need a Quick Relief
Security against these sudden ills
consists in alwa.s keeping handy a
bottle or two of Nerviline. No family
should ever go to bed unless Nerviline
is in the house. Ic fulfills so perfectly every service as a pain remedy that
once used, you'll never again be without it. Money can't buy much greater assurance against the many small
ills that constantly arise-in every family than you get in a ">5c bottle of Nerviline.     Sold everywhere.
Teacher.���The word "grand" is used
in the_ sense of 'splendid, sublime,
noble,' and the like. Can >ou give
an-example of such use?-
Little Bobby.���Yes'm. Grand dukes
and grand larceny.
CATARRHAL DEAFNESS
,���, ._ Is greatly relieved by constitutional treat-
Those who plot against andliatc God's ment.     HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE
nm-oTi'mh "nennlo   sli-ili  li��  tivnnirh.   in 'Is a   constitutional    remedy.     Catarrhal
cotenant people shall be biought to, jjeaf,lCJig ls eailse<_ hy an lnnamed con
Never Mind What Granny Did
Remember���You're You!
MANY people refuse to believe
that tea or coffee can possibly
harm them, because they have used
these table beverages ever since they
outgrew the health rules relating to
children.
"Nonsense!" they say; "Why.
.Granny has been drinking tea or coffee all her life."���
It's true- that some folks drink tea
and coffee without apparent harm.
These are the exceptions. Btit to
most people there comes a day of
reckoning. ���
If you _&re free from headaches,
nervousness and indigestion, if you
never lie awake at night, if you know
that your.health is unimpaired-���then,
'perhaps, you are an exception, too.
BUT���it's well to know that,,when
you do find something the matter
with your nerves and digestion, there's
& happy, healthful, table beverage
made from roasted wheat. Its name
is Instant Postum. Tt has a fragrant
aroma and a rich, full-bodied flavor
that charm and satisfy without risk
to your health and comfort.
destruction
Lesson VIII.- Through Zerubbabel
the people were brought back and established in their own land, but they
had gone far away from God. There
was now -need of a religious leader.
Ezra was moved by the Spirit of God
to lead them back to fellowship. Because Ezra sought v the Lord his way
was prospered." Success always
comes to those who trust God.
Lesson IX. When Nehemiah heard
of the distress of his brethren at Jerusalem, he took- the matter to the Lord
in prayer. Their sorrow and distress
was -his-sorrow and-distress.���Is_any
afflicted, let him. pray (Jas. 5:13).
Lesson X. When Nehemiah began
the rebuilding of the walls of Jerusalem he encounlered violent opposi-
tiontion from without and from within. His faith in God moved him to
go straight on Avith the work and he
had the joy of seeing the work completed.    - *
Lesson XI. The method used in
bringing back the-people to God was
the woi^l of God. Because God's
word was made plain to the people
the yrepented of their sins and rendered "obedience to God.
Lesson XII. Malachi as an aid to
Nehemiah in effect ing reforms pointed
out the sins of thc people, viz.: "Base
Ingratitude, a 'corrupt priesthood, mixed marriages, robbing God by withholding tithes, etc.. pointing to a day
of judgment when righteous retribution would be meted out to th�� wicked
and rewards would be given to the
faithful.
dillon of the mucous lining of the Kus'a-
chian Tube. When this tube is inilamect
you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect
heiiiinjj, and when It is entirely closed.
Deafness is the result. Unless the Inflammation can be reduced, your hearing,
may be destioyctl forever. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE net? through the
blood on the mucous sui faces of the system, thus reducing the inflammation and
assisting Nature in restoring normal conditions.
Circulars free.       All Druggists.
F. J. Cheney & Co:, Toledo, Ohio.
A French baker once walked on
stilts i'rom Paris to Moscow, a distance .of 1,500 miles, in fifty-eight
days.
The Oil of the People.���Many oils
have~come and~gonerbut~T)r.~Thomas'
Eciectric Oil continues to maintain its
position and increase its sphere of
usefulness each year. Its ""sterling
qualities have brought it to the front
and kept it there, and it can truly be
called the oil of the people. Thousands have benefited by it and would
use no other preparation.
Sold by grocers everywhere
Instant Postum ^r health
A. gonerov* s&sr.pls tin of Instant Postwn sent, postpaid, for 4<o in stamps. Writs
CandduDfrPostaai Csreal Co., Ltd., 45 Front Si. E., Toronto. Factory: Windsor, Otxtssio
Melons In Manitoba
Melons, both musk and water, are
receiving considerable attention at
Dominion, Experimental Station at
Morden, Manitoba. In his report for
1921 the Superintendent records the
results of tests of varieties and methods of cultivation. Two of the six
varieties of watermelons tiled. Mountain Sweet and Tom Watson, produced melons weighing 19 pounds S i
ounces. Thc first-named jielded 59
marketable melons, averaging "10
pounds 2 ounces in weight, from 20
plants.
A Secret
One great secret of receiving kindness everywhere is io expect it. To
look out on thc world with friendly
eyes and a kindly heart is to create
an atmosphere ln which goodwill flourishes. This is'a *�� cold' and selfish
world to those who are alawys expecting a snub.
Spend your money at home. Buy
from your Local Merchant. And
Merchants should always patronize
the Local Printer.
Keep Minard's Liniment in the house
Junior Red Cross
Splendid Work Carried on by Junior
Organization in Saskatchewan
Over 1,000 children In Saskatchewan���1,010 to be exact���who are cripples or suffering from some defect requiring the services of a specialist,
and "whose parents were 'financially
unable to make ^necessary provision
for their treatment, have been reported to the Junior Red Cross, and treatment provided for the vast majority
of these cases out of the Junior Red
Cross Fund for Crippled Children.
The tangible evidence or the splendid work being carried on by the Red
Cross in Saskatchewan was reported
to a meeting ofrThe Junior Red Cross
Committee held at Regina a few days
ago.
During the past- twelve months
cases calling for treatment have been
reported on an average of more than
two a day. They have been cared for
at the Sanitarium at Fort Qu^A.ppelle
and in hospitals all over the province.
At one time recently every child but
one in the children's ward of a Sas-
katon hospital was a Junior Red Cross
patient, and there are always a number o�� such patients tliere and in the
Alexandra Club ward of Regina General Hospital, and in the I.O.D.E. Children's Pavilion at the Sanitarium.
Nor is there included in this number, large as it is, the many children
who have received dental treatment
in rural schools from the two travelling Junior Red Cross dental cars. The
number of children receiving dental
treatment up to August 31 last was
2,590, while the number of fillings, extractions, etc., totalled 5,101. Addresses in the schools on oral hygiene
by the dentists numbered 161, at
which over 5,000 children were present.
During the twelve months ending
August 31 the Junior Red Cross Committee expended ? 3 0,000 in this work.
Almost $8,000 has been paid to the
Saskatchewan Sanitarium alone for
treatment and maintenance of boy and
girl patients there whose parents
could not afford to have necessary
care given them in, order to check the
ravages of this dread disease.
An interesting phase of. Junior Red
Cross work for children has been tlie
holding of clinics at isolated points
where investigations by school nurses
had disclosed numbers of childre'n requiring operations for the removal of
diseased tonsils and adenoids. Five
sucl^ clinics were organized by the.
Junior Red Cross between June 1 and
August 31, and were held.at Torquay,
Quimper, Gladmar, Green Lawn and
Tarnapol." In all 133'children were
successfully operated on. So successful indeed has this new department
proven to be that similar clinics have
been organized in school districts-and
by municipal health officers quite
apart from the Red Cross.
In order to continue this medical
and good health work on the large
scale it lias already attained, the need
of extending the Junior,Red Cross organization Into all the schools was
clearly indicated, and with the opening of the fall term renewed efforts
are being made, and already with
gratifying results, to organize many
new branches. This is being done
with the .wholehearted commendation
| and active co-operation of all Department of Education officials from the
minister down, and including the deputy minister, school inspectors^
school nurses, teachers and school district officials.
To further augment the fund for
this work it was decided to make the
jssue of a JujiiorjRed-Cross Christmas
Stamp an annual event. For the
1922 stamp, of which half a million
have been ordered to sell at one cent
apiece, Miss Keating, art supervisor
in Regina, College, has contributed a
most attractive design in three coIors7
red, green and black.
The members of the Junior Red
Cross Committee are unstinted in
their praise of, and thanks to, the
doctors of Saskatchewan who have
most generously given of their time
and skill in the treatment of these
many Junior patients without renrun-
"eration. Had it not been for this
splendid public-spirited co-operation
by the doctors in this humanitarian
work it would have been quite impossible to accomplish such a vast
amount of good. Parents and children as well as the Rod Cross, are
deeply grateful and have requested
thc good offices of the press in order
io give public expression lo their appreciation.
Whole System
Is Benefited
By Tanlac
Thousands of frail, nervous people
and convalescents   everywhere   have
testified to the remarkable power .of
Tanlac in bringing back their healthV
strength, and working efficiency.     It ���
seems to quickly invigorate the constitution   and   Is ,a powerful foe of,
weakness.      Mrs.  John Hatrlci.  901
Notre Dame -Ave.,   Winnipeg,   Man.,
says:
"Five years ago I had a nervous
breakdown. I couldn't even hold a
glass of water without shaking it out.
My head ached so I thought it would
split and I got so dizzy that several''
times I fell "and hurt myself so bad the ?
scars are on me yet. Six bottles of
Tanlac actually made me feel ilike a
different person. * All my troubles
are now gone."
There is not a single portion of the
body that is not benefitted by the
helpful action of-Tanlac. It enables
the stomach to turn the food into
healthy blood, bone and muscle, purifies the* system and.helps you back to,
normal weight. Get a bottle today*
at any good druggist.
Canadian Bacon In Britain
Canadian Product Is Rapidly Gaining
Favor in the Old Land
In connection with the controversy
regarding the alleged poor quality of
Canadian bacon and produce, John
Louden and Company, one ol the largest importers of Canadian bacon products in England, made this comment:
"Our existence depends on the sale of
Canadian bacon, and we can sell every
ounce of it that Canada can ship.' It
is quite true that Denmark is a competitor, but it will never drive Canada from the British market. Our
actual imports this year will be greater than last year, we confidently predict, and Canadian bacon is "growing
in favor from month to month."
Care Needed in Entering Silo
Every year numerous fatalities occur among farm hands who enter a
partly filled silo after the fermenting
corn has had time to form carbon-
monoxide gas, which is poisonous
Since fresh air dilutes and scatters
the monoxide, no one should enter a
silo till the blower has been started,
and even then the silo doors should
not be put into place until they are
needed to prevent the, corn from spilling.
The fellow who knows it all would,
not be so annoying if he didn't insist
upon our knowing it too.
,- .<'.       x      ��� -    ���     ���    ���      ��� -
You are not
experlnieut-
{1 ng vilieu.
you use- Dr.
Chase's Ointment for Eczema and Skin Irritations. -It relieves at once and gradually heals the skin. Sample box Dr.
Chase's Ointment free il you mention thH
paper and send 2c. stamp for postage, coc. a
box; all dealers or jEdmanson, Bates & Co.,
Limited, Torontx^ ^^
moi^yor"ders
l���I
Remit by Dominion Express Money Order.
If lost or stolen, you get your money back.
BELTING FOR SALE
New and used Belting ol every descrlp*
tion shipped subject to approval, 61n. 5-
ply new Rubber Belting-, high gratis
quality, at 40e per ft. AH others at lowest prices in Canada.���York BelUne Co..
115 York St., Toronto, Ont.
LLUUM!
The shipbuilding firm which constructed the one time largest steamship, the Great Eastern, was founded
in the year 1512, and is still in existence.
It is one thing to tumble to a
scheme, but quite another matter to
fall for it.
 n n
In the Striped Package]
��� B ���
EAT
SOMvMOR
BISCUIT
TODAY
r-   J   ���    ���   ���    _-
[NORTHWEST BiSCU IT COMPANY L^l
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator
will drive worms from the system
without injury to the,child, because
its action, -while fully'effective, Is
mild. \
Had Her Guessing
Mabel.���Clara's .last .photograph
was lovely."
.Edith.���i'es. 2 had to ask her who
it was.
The "reject" coal from Pennsylvania coal mines amounts to some
300.000,000 tons a year.
There are 40,tHH) nmscles ia an ele^
phznt's trank��� and only S27 ia a man's
bod?.
It pays to patronize home industry.
Buy from the merchants in "your own
town.
Channel Defeats\Swimm��r
Enriquo Tirabocchh Italian swimmer, failed by two miles to swim the
English Channel. Tirabocchi made a
magnificent effort to accomplish bis
task. He was 13 hours in the water,
and was but two miles off St. Margaret's Bay when he became exhausted and had to quit.
wxcmmmmuii
from one vaccination with
Gutter's Liquid or Solid
Blackleg A��tfre*sir!. Absolutely safe. Cutter's Solid Ageres��
��tn Injectors worlcJu�� like BUcklea
Pill Injector*. If Cutter �� Agsressia
is uoobuituhlelacaGy,~~w.Tite
���    The Cutter Laboratory       j
" Tin LtLtetttr ihtt Ktinct IItw" \
Berkeley (U.S.ti'ccnse) California
V.B.--OId StylePowdcr and HI VaetiftM jtffl made
for those who prefer thesL
BUCK
LEG
,  ,  .OTNTME.NT-
V- .f^-BtKrrVS. Sores. Ouis.Hc.'
i4?et fr%e$0WpJ&fr$/i? YourPri/ggysf
x
lie "Home Comfort"   RANGE
is  now  sold  to  tho  user .direct  irom.  our
factory.
Thousani3*">�� fhesa Kanges iu. us* over  20
��earp an<i Slill good R*ngps.
J B*pairs for overr Home Comfort Ban&e aaad*
Exports ta United States > stece 1864 quickly supplied.
Exports from the province of British The Wrought SronRan|�� Co of Canada.
Columbia    to    the    United    States ��� M9 Klng gfc w. **     y    .toxonto
through    ihe     port     ot    Vancouver j _ _-*-...
amounted -io ?1S,1D3,T-I0 for the first j "XXX.
sis months of the current year, com-'
pared with $15,705,261 for a similar!
period in 2921,
The Coliseum at Some
000   spectators,
seated.
held_ 100,-
of whom 87,000 were
Ask for Minard's and take no other
Amerfa'i
Pioneer
Vofs Remedies
.-BOOK-ON
DOG DISEASES
and  Kow to Feed
5laH?d  Free   te aar
��� AtJctn&sa fty the
Aatfc-w
U.- CX.AT  GIX)VES
f O., TXf.,
tti&   West   24th   St,
'Now  Tort.   tUJ_S,
W,   &   U.    143ft
"x. fc^L. ?^v**%fess>
*     *        -J"    -
,  j   -., Ji.\ i��-_j_ _ wggy
���niMirrw
"*C���
THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
THE LEDGE
Is $2.00 a year strictly ia advance, or
$2.50 when not paid for three months or
more havc passed. To Great Britain and
the United States {2.50, always in advance.
C. W. A. SMITH
Lessee
ADVERTISING RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     7.00
Bstray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks    i.oo
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim ap-
w pears ir notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
Allother legal-advancing, 12 cents a
Une first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
measurement.
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
���n inch each insertion.
Business locals ra#c. a line each insertion.
Life
another.
is  just    one    day
after
People who buy oil stock invest
and then investigate.
If the shimmy is what we think,
���he's already been shook.
Wouldn't it be grand if we all
made what we claim we do?
Opportunity     doesn't    knock
around with other knockers.   -
Napolbon met his Waterloo and
every shirt meets its laundry.
Spejucixg   of   the   mailed   fist,
write a plain fist when mailing.
Nowadays they sue  for divorce
and the custody of the reputation.
Only way to keep the hatchet
buried is to put the hammer with
it.
Some
others'
alone.
husbands    are    happy;
wives   wont   stay   home
The only nation that is powerless to aid the cause of the common
people is assassination.
Lifb is not all dark.- ; Every
once in awhile a wife serves something .without mayonnaise dressing:
Mining News
It iB reported that tbe Carmi
mill will be put into running order.
Jos. Cunningham has leased the
Nodawa, on Wallace Mountain,
Beaverdell. Five men will be put
to work immediately.
R. D. McKenzie has started
operations on his mine adjoining
the Providence. Jas, Drum is
helping him to  unwater the shaft.
. While mining operations locally
are not so active there is undoubtedly greater interest being taken
in prospecting aqd developing
leads which will eventually mean
a surprising revival of this industry. Among the many plans
recently evolved comes a scheme
from J. Cunningham, for many
years active in this district, to dig
a tunnel from the Skylark mine to
the Surprise propeity. By doing
this every lead and vein between
the two properties will be encountered and operations lightened
and showings certain. Mr. Cunningham who is part owner of the
Surprise has given tins scheme
much thought and careful investigation. This would mean a grouping or consolidating of all mining
interests on the mountain. It is
felt that this tunnel would benefit
all property holders by the production of millions of dollars worth of
ore from leads which would be uncovered in the process. Nothing
definite along this line will be undertaken at present but if Mr.
Cunningham's plans in other properties materialize as expected he
will probably go through with the
tunneling scheme.
BiscuitfFor Instance
Hot biscuit! Golden brown outside,
snowy white inside. As light as
air and crowned^ with the gold of
melting butter. The kind of biscuit the appetite never forgets.
The secret ? The cream of tartar ih
, We ; wonder 7 at times how a
grouch'would manage to enjoy life
if:ali the. undesirable people were
killed off. 7 '   ���"'���-. /"- V: .'���';���".'/"
The engine7chokeai when the car
goes.too slow. What, we need .is
an appliance ..-to choke the driver,
when he goes too fast.. -
..,'�����.,���     . .' "      lain���ii��������������BMria.;, ~
"Sowing, the Wind"
In announcing Anita Stewart in
her latest First National photoplay,
"Sowing the Wind" the management of the Greenwood Theatre
feels perfectly safe 1n assuring its
patrons of seeing this popular
screen actress at her very best." In
fact it is agreed among critics that
this is one of her moBt notable contributions to the silent stage and it
is regarded as certain to increase
her very large following extensively. If Miss Stewart has ever lacked the proper opportunity before tp
give, her talents . full scope,. she is
given" this chance in ;"Sowing the
Wind''- as.she. portrays - a- role requiring the most consummate skill
as an all-round interpreter of the
dramatic7art7 in< its highest form.
This excellent' picture, will, be the
attraction at. the local theatre on
Saturday,'.Sept..23.";-".';, ...
CREAM
MADE IN CANADA
It aerates -the dough perfectly.
Try Dr. Price's Cream Baking
Powder for better baking of any
kind���biscuit for instance.
Send for FREE Cook Book-"Table and Kitchen"
149 Notre Dame East, Winnipeg, Can.
If By A Miracle
If by a Miracle of^God
Those of our blood that died on the fierce
fields of France,
Striving agaiust the beast,
Should face us here once uioie,
What could we say to them?
If by this miracle,
Upon some uioru they fronted us
Iu long, dark, steady ranks,
And   from    those   ranks    a   trumpeter
should step,
Arc! sounding,  make   his trumpet call
to us:
V     THE TRUMPET
We are those who died to save you,
, Never reckoning the price,
Drinking from a brimming chalice.
Bitter wine of sacrifice.
Answer for the things v/e gave you,
Now that we have come again,
Did you guard the lamp we lighted?
-Tell us, did we die in vain?
What would we say to that sad song?
-   The blood-kin we of all the  men who
died,
Knowing the  full of this world's bitter
-   -wrong,
-What could   we say   to leave   them
; ���    '"-'satisfied?
H; J. MACLEAN,
.-'-, v-7 ���''"'.       , (In The Toronto Globe).
: The Ledge can supply your
every need in the printing line
and at prices consistent with
first-class work.
St.- John, N.B.���All the C. P. R.
employees now living who served in
the recent .war will have a token to
commemorate their sacrifice in the
shape of a scroll which is a fine
piece of work and is almost a copy
of the large bronze tablet unveiled
by the C. P. R. here on April 28,
1922. The scroll is signed by E. W.
Beatty,, President C. P. R., and
E Alexander, Secretary. The inscription on the- scroll reads:
"In honor of duty nobly done. Thi3
scroll serves to commemorale_that.
whilo in the service of the Canadian
Pacific Railway (the recipient's name
appears here), relinquished his position in response to the call of King
and country and served during" tho
Great War 1914-1918."
The base of the scroll is s.O off by
the names of the following battles:
Ypres, Festubert, the SoninK, Vimy,
. Hill 70. Passchendaele, Amiers, Cam-
brai, Drocourt-Queant arici Mons.
Send Your
BOOTS  and   SHOES
-    To
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material  guaranteed.   We
pay postage one way.- Terms Cash. ���
ASSAYER
E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box biio8, Nelson, B. C.
Charges:���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$1.25 each. Gold-Silver $1.75. Gold-
Silver with Copper or Lead J3.00. Silver-Lead $2,00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
Charges for other metals, etc.. on application.
anpjf?B;fs[?;_ [iprinS fe mihtpL -mrX \^Mf^^0&\^~.\m& [pmtQ pt^ fi^ tf^P ^p1 r- f?- fn~1 ^n? ^
1
U'
m.
S3
I
m
1
S3
S
I
m
Eg
1
S3
IK
:EJ^>ijfKltters <3f Five Year
tsJM
@
E9
s
m��� -
i" _
Issued in 1917 and Maturing 1st December, 1922.
IS"
S
'.CONVERSION   PROPOSALS
THE  MINISTER. OF FINANCE offers to. Holder) ���
of  these; bonds :who  desire; to -continue' their
; investment- in > Dominion   of.   Canada .- securities   the'
privilege of ..exchanging- the "maturing" bonds - for  new.
bonds bearing 5J per cent interest, payable half yearly/
of either of.the following classes:-���.'        7 xy    -'.-"'    "
;'-'' (a) Five, year .bonds,-dated -1st November,'
] V -. / -'V 7;<: ;192'2,->to-mature 1st November, 1^271 :.;;;��� --
��� 7 ' (b)--Ten year ���boi:d5,7datcd';-ist' November,
V\\    -:. -       -V 1922, to'mature 1st ...November,'1932.-   V-.;
77  While-the maturing bonds .will-carry interest tcVlst
December,.1922,7the.new bonds will .commence, to earn;
interest from'1st -November; 1922, GIVING A BONUS
OFyA-.-FULL/MONTH'S   INTEREST   TO.   THOSE:
AVAILING THEMSELVES OF THE CONVERSION
|$. ��' PRIVILEGE; ".'''���' = ���    V.V'' vV.'.V      '"���'"'''
js
Is
I
2
s
i
.       This offer is jmadeto holders.of the maturing bonds 7
and is not-open to other investors.   .The .bonds to;.be
.. issued under this proposal will: be -.substantially;of--the-
same character as these which are. maturing, "except:
. that, theexetriptipn from, taxation does hot apply, to the
"hew issue. . ;-.      - .    - 7" V
Ilolders of the maturing bonds who wish to avail
themselves of this conversion privilege should take
their" bonds AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE, BUT NOT
LATER THAN SEPTEMBER 30th, to a Branch of
any Chartered Bank in Canada and receive in exchange
an official receipt for the bonds surrendered, containing
���an undertaking to deliver the corresponding bonds of,
the new issue.
.Holders of maturing fully registered bonds, interest
payable by cheque from Ottawa,- will receive" their
December 1 interest cheque as usual. Holders of
coupon bonds will detach and retain the last unmatured
coupon before surrendering the bond itself for conversion
.purposes.
The surrendered bonds will be forwarded by_ banks
iiai the Minister of Finance at Ottawa, where they will
-be exchanged for bonds of  the new issue,  in   fully
; registered, or coupon registered or coupon bearer form
carrying interest payable 1st May *and 1st November
. of .eachjrear of the duration ofthe loan,, the first interest
payment accruing and payable 1st May, 1923.   Bonds-
.. of  the ,new   issue   will   be   sent   to   the   banks for.
7'delivery immediately after the receipt of the surrendered -
;  borids7       -,_ -      ^    .
..The bonds of the maturing issue which are not
.converted under this proposal will be paid off in cash on
.  the 1st December, 1922..
fi
I)ated at Ottawa,,8th August, 1922.7 "V\_.r      . 7,:     .
���W.  S. YIELDING.
Minister of Finance.
JfiRiiSj
Montreal. ��� On August 23rd,
George H. Ham, "the Grand Old
Man of the Canadian: Pacific,"
celebrated his seventy-fifth birthday
and received congratulations from
all over Canada.7-.:-���"--..��'V
Vancouver.���Railways in Canada
are in an excellent position to handle
the bumper grain crop of the prairie
provinces. There 'are..also-10,(700
cars in the western division pf the
C.P.R. ready to handle grain moving westward from, the, prairie grain
fields, officials of the railway state.
C. A. Cotterell, assistant general
superintendent of the - C.P.R. western lines, stated that heavy shipments will be made to the_jOrient
through this port.
'GOES TO ORIENT
Popular C.P.R. Official. Receives New and Impor-
������s.x tantPost.
SEMI-READY
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and Overcoats
Toronto.^-American   tourists .last
year  spent  ��75,000,000   in��� Canada,
according to an estimate made in ah"
official report" of the Dominion Government's Parks Department.
Last year more than 100,000 tourist motor scars entered Canada; that
would mean upward of, half a million tourists. This yoar the number
will be much greater,, for the tide
is growing rapidly. The railways
are having a very busy season.
Winnipeg.���After a careful survey of reports l-ecoived from C.P.R.
agents throughout tlie West, it is
estimated that this year's crop will
approximate 317,000,000 busliels,
according to the weekly crop report
of the C.P.R. agricultural department issued here. .--,''
Reports indicate that the Western
crop ^generally is" turning out vvell.
Even in area's where poor yields
were looked for, the conditions have
proved -better than anticipated. :
are
Vernon.:���Present indications
that the 1922/British. Columbia ap-
.ple  crop .will .total 'about 2^00  or
���bOOO'carsV      7"  - X;x-  y y-
Last season ���wasVthe'i .province^
big erofp year, when approximately
3500 cars were packed out.: :   *-
The C.P.R. has made many provisions' to take care of the valley's
transportation demands. On nearly every-side between here and Calgary refrigerator cars are waiting
to be shunted to the packing houses,
while houses are well stocked.
Pay your subscription to The Ledge
ALLAN   CAMEROfl
A joint circular issued by thc Cana
dian Pacific' Railway and Canadiar
Pacific Steamship's, Limited, announce
that Mr. Allan Cameron 1ms been aj>
pointed Orient:il Mannger, with olTia
it. Hong Kong"to take up his duties
on -Qctober 1st.
Mr. Cameron joined the C.P.R. a1
Winnipeg in ."1887. At various time'
lie has liekl impoitant positions at
Vancouver, Victoria, Portland? Ore
i;on, London, England, and New York
-Vs Supen'il'.cndent of the Lands Biancl
->i C.P7R. activities he was very successful, arid takes up his new and responsible position with the a nod wishes
: n'f n host nf 7 friends
Fall and Winter Suits and Overcoats samples "(Just arrived.)
Now on, view at -
T.   THOMAS
Tailor and Cleaner_
-    Greenwood
MCPHERSON'S GARAGE
GRAND FORKS. B.C.
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet, Studebaker,
and Overland cars. "Garage iu connection.
d. Mcpherson      -      Proorietor
.
To most people, the connecting or disconnecting of a telephone seems
a simple operation of installing or removing the instrument.- As a matter
of fact, in every case it necessitates changes in the cables and wires overhead or underground. It also necessitates changes'in central offices wires
������and switchboard connections; in subscribers' accounts and directory listings;
and frequently requires new "drop'.' lines from open wires or cables. _ The
problems of station movement are among the large problems of telephone
service. Because of the double operation of disconnecting and reconnecting,
the work involved is often twice as great as iu .the case of new .subscribers.
- BRlTiSTcOLUMBlA TELEPHONE COMPANY.
USB
asm
The Consolidated Mining .& Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
Office, Smelting and Refining Departinent--
TRAIk, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
,*> ���
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers   oi    Gold,    Silver,   Copper,    Pig   Lead   and  Zinc \
"TAD AN AC" BRAND
PALACE AUTO LIVERY AND STAGE
W. H. DOCKSTEADER. PROP.
Auto Stage twice daily to Midway  meeting Spokane, Grand
Forks and Nelson train, leaving Greenwood at 8 a.m.
For Oroville, Wenatcb.ee and Princeton leaves Greenwood, 3 p.m.
Fare $1.50 Each Way.    Hand/ Baggage Free/ 'Trunks Carried.
Express and Heavy Drayins..        -        Auto's for Hire Day or Nigtrt
We carry Tires, Oils, Greases. Hay and Grain
Office Phone 13.        * Residence Phone 3 L
Synopsis of   -"..
Land Act Amendments
         - y
Minimum price of first-class land,
reduced to 55 an acre; second-class to
S2.50 an acre.
Pre-emption now confined " to surveyed lands only.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes and which is non-timber
land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished
but parties of not niore than four may
arrange for adjacent ^pre-emptions
with joint residences, but each making
necessary improvements on respective
claims.
Pre-emptors must occupy claims
for live years and must make improvements to value of $10 per acre,.,
includingclearing aud cultivation of
at least 5 acres, before receiving
Crown Grant.
tWhere pre-emptor in occupation not
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may because of ill-health, or other cause, be
granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence"""
may be issued, provided applicant
makes improvement to extent of $300
per annum and records^ same each
year. Failure to make improvements
or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title^cannot be obtained in
less than S years, and improvements-of -
510.00 per acre, including S acres cleat-
ed and cultivated, and residence of at
least 2 years are required.
Pre-emptors holding Crown Grant
may record another pre-emption, if he-
requires land in conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, proi
vided statutory improvements made
and residence maintained on Crown
granted land. ���
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres, maybe leased as homesites; title
to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.
- For grazing and industrial purposes
areas exceeding 640 acrea may be
leased by one person or company.  ,
Mill, factory or industrial sites on'
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased; conditions include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows inaccessible
by existing roads may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them. Rebatesof one-half of coat of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price, is made. - -  '
PRE-EMPTORS' FREElGRANTS,ACT
The scope of this Act is enlarged to
-include all persons joining and serving
with His Majesty's Forces. The time
in which the Heirs or devisees of a deceased pre-emptor may apply for title
under this act is extended from one
year from the death of such person, as
formerly, until one year .after thecon-
clusion of the present war. This privilege is made retroactive.
No fees relating to pre-emptions are ~
due or payable by soldiers on pre-emptions recorded   after June  26,    1918.
Taxes are remitted for five years.
Provisions for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August
4,1914, on account of payments, fees or
taxes on soldiers* pre-emptions.
Interest on agreements to purchase
town or city lots, held by members of
Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired
direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31st, 1920,
SUB-PURCHASERS OP CROWN LAND
Provision  made   for  insurance   of
Crown   Grants   to  sub-purchasers  of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed to complete purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfill-"
ment of conditions of purchase; interest-
and taxes.   Where sub-purchasers do
not claim whole of original parcel, pur- _
chase price due and taxes may be distributed  proportionately    over  whole
area.   Applications must be made by
May 1, 1920.
GRAZING
Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic development of livestock industry _pro-
vides for grazing districts and .range
administration under Commissioner.
Annual grazing permits issued based'
on numbers ranged; priority for_estab-
lishcd owners. Stock owners may form
Associations for range management.
Free, or partially free, permits for
settlers, campers or travellers tip to ten -
head.
BRITISH    COLUMBIA
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
��� ,    "* ' '  '
Has produced Minerals valued as follows: Placer Gold, $76,177,403j Lode
Gold, $105,557,977;- Silver, $55,259,485; Lead $48,330,575; Copper, $166,393,488;
Zinc, $21,884,531; Goal and Qoke,.$225,409,505; Building Stone, Brick, Cement.
834,072,016; ��� Miscellaneous Minerals, . 81,210,639; making ite Mineral
Production to the end of 1921 show "   ��� ,      ^-
An Aggregate Value of $734,259,619
Production for the Year Ending December, 1921, $28,066,641
The Mining Laws ol thiB Province are more liberal, and the fees lower,
than fehose of any, other Province in the Dominion, ot any Colony in the British
Empire. '    - - _ _ -       " - ~
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees,     ~-
A-bsoluta Titles are obtained by developing such properties, ths security
of which is guaranteed by Crown Grants.
Fall information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained   .'X
gratis by addressing��� . ' *
' -THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES
VICTORIA, Bfttisii CoImnMs. )'*.
SUPPLEMENT to THELSffl!�� G&BBfflTCOXffL KA
4...  .H>-   m.,...^i��illlMMrt'J.|illLli^!.i|i��llllMll   '!M��W��M��.IJ'.   ��� " ��� ���������� *   ����<����� �� W*i<
11J.L ,'
Greenwood, B. 0. Thursday, September 21st, 1922
X
(Continued, Fro^a Preceding Page)
Naipe 61 Person
Assessed
Short Description
of Property
Arrears        Interest     Costs
of all and and   TOTAL
Taxes      Penalty    Expenses
'CHRISTINA   TOWNSITE���MAP  50
Henniger &  McCallum  ........ ...Vuiock 3, Lot 5	
Heniiiger'7& McCallum Block 10, Lot 4	
Henniger &  McCallum  .:. ......Block 12, Lots 10 .to 12	
Henniger & McCallum Block 17, Lots 6 to ?	
New  York  Addition   to   Phoenix���Map
Molirie, Frank .'...: Block 2, Lot 6 : :....:	
Moran, E. H. .Block 7, Part Lots 1 and 2 	
Granby Addition to Phoenix���Map 60.
Christianson, Hans Block 27, Lot 1	
HendrigkBon,  John   .......Block 27,. Lot 4	
��� McDonald, W. A. ���..: Block 27, Lots 9, 10 north half	
Presbyterian   Church Block 29, Lot 1	
Jones, Wm. :���: Block 31, Lot 7	
Perttu, John Block 31,"Lot 12 east half 13 	
Eholt Townsite���Map 71
McMaster, J. A Block 3, Lots 3 and 4	
Eholt Trading Co Block 4, Lots 13 and 14 	
Deadwood   Townsite���Map  73
5:05
5.05
5.12
5.12
.26
.26
. .26
.26
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
8.06
8.06
8.13
8.13
58���Sub.Dvi. of Lot 901.
12.00
19.50
.72
1.18
2.75
2.75
15.47
23.43
18.00
30.00
24,00
3.00
12.00
15.00
1.08
1.85
1.49
.03
.72
.90
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
o  2.75
2.75
21.83
34.60
28.24
5.78
15.47
1S.G5
40.14
23.78
2.39
T.44
2.75
2.75
45.28
27.97
Graham, J. D .....BlocklO, Lots.G and 7	
i Summit Townsite���Map 79
1 . ���'.���': .���_.;���
McLaughlin, J. VV. ...Block 18,.Lots 11 and 12 	
Olalla Townsite���Map 85
Kruger, Theodore ...:......:..........Block 12, Lot 10
10.50
3.00
4.20
Dynes, "Valentine
Beaverdell   Townsite���Map   94
........Block ,.4, Lot 81 ...................;:...	
!' Denoro Townsite���Map 103    "'���
Canada Copper. Corpn. .V................ Block 5, Lots 1 to 12	
Canada Copper Corpn./............................Block 6, Lots 1 to 11	
Rosa.Toney ..:......X....X....: ....... ..Block 6, Lot 12	
������ ������ .        ''-������' i k
. Carmi Townsite���Map 109   "
--, ;">" .'.    .  ���    .7 ���*'.     . '������   . ��� '���        ','/ V ���   ;   ''
Saunier, Camilie, ���..:���.l'...:���'..'..���......'.'���...:...���Block'l,' Lots 7 and 8 .: ......;...: 7
Saunter, Camilie, ......7....:.........;......Block 1, Lots 17 and 18 :
Whitford, R.  : Block 1, Lots 36 and 37  :
Conway, G. S Block 2, Lot 5	
Capital Prize Addition'to  Anaconda ��� Map
Smith, G..H Block 1, Lot G 	
\ i
Golden   Eagle  Addition  to   Phoenix���Map
1.50
7.20
6.60
3.00
3.00
3.00
4.50
���3.00
115.
22.30
184.
,03
.23
.09
.36
.36
.18
.19
.19
.30
.19
1.20
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75'
2.75
2.75
2;75
2.75
2.75
2.75.
2.75
2.75
Johnson, Axel' Block 1, Lot 12
Flva, O. J .1 Block 2, Lot 2 .,
Murray,  Win 7 Block 2, Lot 4*-..
Okanagan Falls Townsite���Map 1280.
Pryce, Mrs. E. C>  '.. * Block 16, Lots 7 and 8 	
Rock Creek Townsite.
Kayes, J.H , Block 5, Lots 1 to 5  '..	
Kayes, J. H ..Block 5, Lots 17 to 22  '. !..
11.17
30.00
4.50
Sub.-DDiv, of part Lot 535��� Map 110, S. D. Y.  D.
Bowes, J. E.
..Block 8  ,     34.15
Sub.-Div. of Part of Lot 500, Map 140 and J7, S. D# Y. D.
\
Lawrence, John T . Block 12
Lawrence, John T Block 5 ..
64.73
61.51
Sub.-Div. of Lots 109, 110, 222, 319, 323���Map 301,
Erickson, C. J Block 60  141.75
Sub.-Div.  of Lot 458��� Map 494.
Storey, Matt 	
McDonald, C, A.
 Block 13
17.10
 ;... Part Lot. 458  .'     17.66
Sub.-Div. of Lot 277���Map 589.
B. C. Fruit Lands Co    Lot 657, part 656, 277   753.82
Harris, Chas : ..Block B, (of Lot 277)       52.89
���     - Sub.-Div. of Lot 2466���Map 7709.
Tweedle, H .... Blocks   6-13    , 81.65
Sub.-Div. of Lot 1475���;Map 817, S. D. Y. D.
Ogloff,  Michael  Block 4      44.56
Frankoviteh, - Frank _, Block 14. -32.90
Sub.-Div. of Part of Lot 534���Map 1254.   '
.67
1.85
.03
1.95
4.10
3.91
8J59
.76
1.12
115.05
4.51��
3.80
2.75
2.75
2.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
Smith, A. W; G    : ....Block 4, Lot 3
Gray, John  '. '. ..-: Block 5, Lot 19
Nicholson, J. B Block'5, Lot 20
Aitkins,  Wm :...Block 7, Lot 3 ...
Delisle, Armand ....'. Block 9, Lot 6 ...
Beckwlth, Frank S Block 13, Lot 21
  5.70
  - 4.70
  5.01
  ' .4.70
  6.10
:.  5.20
Block 13, Lot 22   5.35
  4.25
  6.7G
  S.40
Beckwith, Frank S   	
Kane,  Thomas   .' Block 15, Lot 13
Henry, Elizabeth  Block 15, Lot 14
Selker, Ida Alice" Block 15, Lots 17 and 18
McCoii, Douglas E : Block 17, Lots 1 and 2      7.82
Woolford,  Ernest    Block 17, Lot 4  .*.     6.20
Boatsman, Ida Block 17, Lots 14 and 15  .'.      9.40
Smith, Ernest  - Block 23, Lot 8       5.70
Aikman, Chas. A.
Sub.-Dtv of Part of Lot 382���Map 1363.
 Block 1, Lots 8 to 17     42.80
3.00
Sub.-Div. of Lot 697s and Part of Sub.-Lot 14, Lot 2710���Map 1434.
Waterman, Mrs. F. B Block 6    16.46 1.05
Waterman, Mrs. F. B Block 6    27.41 - 1.94
Waterman, F. B '. Block   13    :   ' S.23 .51
2.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block 25, Lots 1 to 4 ino	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co  Block 26, Lots 1 io 11 inc.   .
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block 27    \	
Similkameen1 Fruit Lands Co Block 28  _	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block 29, Lot 3 	
 .Block 30, Lots 1 to 7 inc	
 Block 30, Lots 12 to 17 inc.
..... Block 31, Lot 1 ....
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co.
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co.
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co.
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co. Block 31, Lot 4
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co.
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co.
13.84
5.78
7.18
4.34
10.31
9.71
5.93
5.94
5.94
7.55
5.94
26.25
....Block 31, Lots 5 and 6	
....i.Block 31, Lots 7 to 9inc. ........
......Block 31. Lots 10 and 11 ......
Similkameeft Fruit Lands Co Block 31, Lots 12 and 13  :	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block 31, Lots 14 and 15  X.	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block 32, Lots 1 and 2 	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block 33, Lot 2  .'_	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co ....Block 34, Lots 1, 2  .7	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block 34, Lot 5 	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co ....Block 34, Lots 7 to 12 inc	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co.  Block 35, Lots 3 to 5 inc	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co. Block 36, Lots 1-3 Ipc .'.
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co :....Block 36, Lots 7 and 8	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block 37, Lot 3 west half 	
Similkameen Fruit Lands'Co. ... Block 37, Lots 9 to 14 inc	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block 37, Lots 17 and 18 	
Sub.-Div. of  Lots 749 and  174 ��� Map 300
Long Kong Co Block 77, Lot 30'.....	
Lot No. 2704.
K. V   Irrigated Fruit Lands Co ....Sub-Lot 22 	
K. V'_ Irrigated Fruit Lands Co Sub-Lot 23	
( C. & W. Railway Lands, S.  D   Y.  D.
Williams   &DeBrisay    ........Part Lot 2701 (120 acs.) .*.	
Rex   Park  Addition  to   Grand   Forks���M
Down,  Wesley   .��� Block 16, Lots 15 and 16	
Wright,   Tom    Block- 17, Lot 7  .".	
Dated at Penticton this 9th day of September, 1922.
.   ,   '      '   " E; T. COPE,
, Provincial Collector.
90.50
s528
3.75 '
99.5.1
305.45
18.05
3.75
327.25
135.75
8.07
3.75
147.57
123.27
7.17
3.75
134.19
40.70
2.43
3.75
46.88
289.60
8.25
3.75
301.60
135.75
8.07
3.75
147.57
27.15
1.56
3.75 ���.-"���
32.46
45.05
2.64
3.75
51.44
76.90
4.50
3.75
85.15
41.60    .
. 2.43
3.75
47.78
45.05      *
���'������ 2.64
3.75   ���
51.44
67.85
���      3.96,
3.75
75.56
27.15
1.56
3.75
32.46
22.60
'    1.32
3.75
27.67
45.05
2.64
3.75
51.44
79.20
4.68
3.75
87.63
45.05
2.64
3.75
51.44
162.90
9.57
3.75
176.22
10S.60
6.39
3.75
��� 118.74
135.75
8.10,
3.75
, 147.60
54.30
3.1S
3.75
61.23
18.10
1.05
3.75
22.90
153.S5
9.03
3.75
166.63
94.75
5.28
3.75
103.78
14.55
.65
3.75
18.95
68.00
4.32
3.75
76.07
1S8.S0
12.03
3.75
204.58
45.00
2.75
3.75
51.50
ap 1455.
���
5.85
.33
2.75
8.93
4.75
.23
2.75
7.73
Princeton Assessment District
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Thursday, the 12th day of October, 1922, at the hour of 10 a. m.,
at the Provincial Police Court, Penticton, B. C, I will sell at Public Auction the lands in the list hereinafter set
out of the persons in said list hereinafter set out for delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons, on the 30th day
of June, 1922, and for interest/costs and expenses including the cost of advertising said sale if the total amount
due for the period ending .December, 31st, 1920, is not sooner paid.
The Collector will be pleased to receive any information respecting the following list, where the owner
is a member of the Allied Forces and entitled to the benefits of Section 29 of the "Taxation,Act Amendment
Act, 1918." 7 '
7 LIST  OF  PROPERTIES.
Name of Person
Assessed
Short Description
of Property
Arrears Interest     Costs
of all and and    TOTAL
Taxes       Penalty    Expenses
27.00
1.62
2.75
31.37
24.00
1.49
2.75
28.24
21.00
1.31
2.75
25.06
14.59
34.60
7.28
39.85
72.58
69.17
153.89
21.61
22.53
872.62
61.23
89.20
f
CROWN  GRANTED  LANDS.
2.75
3.75
51.06
2.20-
_'_3.75_--
_  38.85-
.38
'    2.75      '
8.S3
.23
2.75
7.68
.28
2.75
8.04
.23
2.75
7.68
.38
2.75
9.23
.20
2.75
8.15
.25
2.75
8.35
.23
2.75
7.23
.38
-    2.75
S.89
-.5S
2.75
11.73
.53
2.75
11.10
.33
2.75
1 9.2S
.63
2.75'
12.7S
.43
-     2.75
8.88
48.55
21.20
33.10
12.49
Voight, M. A Lot 52s    151.60
Voight,  M. A Lot 53s   105.00
McLean, Isabella A ". Lot 76       45.00
Curtis'  &  Brown   Lot 230    240.00
Marstrand, Otto  Lot 243 Yale Land Div  453.77
B. C. Fruitland Co Lot 657, Block 1      20.10
B.  C. Fruitland Co Lot 657, Block 4      20.10
B.  C. Fruitland Co Lot 657, Block 5 to 8 inc       8.80
Oliver, Chas. E ,. Lot 842      ,34.47
Allison, Mrs.  S. L . Lot 932, S. D. (40 acrs)    '61.06
Aldons, G. W Lot 969    194.40
Frith, K. B.  C,  Lot 1473      79.00
Morgan, Mrs. A. D Lot 1586s (E half SO ac.) -.     24.25
Perkins, G. M. Estate  Lot 1778     78.57
Hall, Harvey E Lot 1779      25.50
Martin, William  Lot 2136   (half)     71.97
Allison, George M Lot 2136 (half)     67.53
Pearson,  Mary O Lot 23SS  (south half)   :  199.40
Andras,  J.  D Lot 2412  120.00
Smith, R. M. & R. P Pt. Lot 2466  (13 ac.) Map 709      90.00
Scruby,  William  P -'- Lot 2697   .    17.40
Smith,   C.   D Lot 3207 '. 100.00
Allison, A., and Gould, Sam  Lot 3350   ..    53.40    -
*Cartoon, John H. .: Pt. Lot 352S (28S.96 acs) .....'.....     57.05
'Voijrht   E   F  Lot 3576, south half :.     55.00
Vdlt'ht' M   A   "" Lot 357S    640.00     -
Voight!  m!  A.  I: - Lot  3579     320.00
Hedley Townsite,  Map 107, Sub.Div. of  Lots 1975.and 1976.
McLean W   A  Block 13, Lots 7 and S     18.20
Wirth   John    "    Block 13, Lots 23 and 24  '.     53.90
Mclntyre, WilTiam'.V Block 13, Lots 10 and 16      14.70
Oliver   Chas. E B1����k 14- Lots 13 and 14     52.50
McLean, W. A. Block 15, Lots 1 and 2 (half)      62.25
Edmonds   It. J ��� Block 24, Lots 4 and 22  f   59.20
'     *      Warrimo Addition to  Hedley, Map 175, Sub.-Div., Lot 1795,
Galbraith, Dan. H Block 17, Lot 29          5.50
Princeton  Heights.
Dean,  Mrs,  M. E .Block 1, Lots 2, 4, 6, 7,      25.74
Kcllem, William  ." Block 1, Lot 3  ....      9.24
Dean   Mrs  -M   E -* Block 3, Lots 2 to 4 and 68   113.13
9.15
���5.49
21.13
3.66
' 5.49
9.15
21.96
Dean,  Mrs.  M. E , Block i
Dean, - Mrs.'M. E Block 8  .
Dean,  Mrs.  M. B. -.- Block 9  .
Grav, Dr. J. S ...Block 10,
Gray, Dr. J. S ...Block 11
_Grav, Dr. J. S .���..Blouk 12
Grav, Dr. J. S V Block 13
Gray   Dr  J   S '      "  Block 14 (except Lot 10)     27.95
Grayl Dr! j! s! ZZX. Block 15 .:     1S.30
rr-rv   Dr   J   S  -  ���' Block  16, Sub.-Div A     32.94
Cv\v   Dr' j' S* '"        '  Block 16, Sub.-Div. B  ' 32.34
r-'v   Dr' j" S         - Block 3G. Sub.-Div. C : -32.94
rrt'X V)X  X   S   '   Block 16. Sub.-Div. D    25.62
gS: �����: J: S: rzzz Block ����� 21.se
Grav   Dr   J. S '. ���<��� Block IS   i    21.96
p������' -nV j   ��  Block 19  .y..     10.98
P�� v   Dr' J   S      --Block 21   .7 X..  21.96
SriV Sr j I'::::::::::: Block 22 .-  2i.ge
CrrXv' Dr' 5   S     X. Block 23      21.96
Block 25  c.  21.96
Block 26    21.96
Block 27 v.  21.96
 Block 20  10.98
East Princeton���Map 998, Sub.  Div. of Lot -1824.
Sing Ling Tom   .".,- .....Block 1. Lots 9 and 10   15.28'
Kinlnm   Georere        Block 18. Lot b  ,  " 0j*
Allison,' Mrs. S. L ,. : Block 1," Lots 1 to 8, 14 to 20
Gray, Dr. J. S.
Gray, Dr. J. S.
Gray, Dr. J. S.
Gray, Dr. J. S.
9.24
20.95-
.' .Block 2, Lots 1 to 11, 18      19.98
8.61
7.62
2.66
Sub.-Dlv. of Part of Sees. 3, 9, 10, 14, 16,  17, Tp. 52, and Part of :lot�� 555, 556, 113 and 2755���Map 1479.
Johnston, A  E	
Hefcb,' Edward 	
Hebb, Edward 	
Pettipiece, A. P. .
Swan, Andrew J.
Sharp,. J. S.	
Galloway, S. A_	
Galloway, S. A"	
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Similkameen
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Fruit
Lands Co.
TLanils Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands' Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.-
Lands Co,
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
Land3 Co.
Lands Co.
Lands Co.
 Block
, Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
.......Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
......Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
. Block
. Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
 Block
2, Lot 15  68.75 4.73
3, Lot 7  .-.  74.S0   - 5.45
3. Lot 8  .':.  -S7.45     - 5.G7 "
10, Lot 16      69.30 4.60
12, Lot 4  7     68.75 4.46 '
13, Lot 4 ...:.    38.50       '      3.07
13, Lot 10  :     55.55        ��� .   3.70
13, Lot 11   37.40   ' 2.22
Map 1573.    '    X      - .   '
18, Lot 1     42.99 2.G4
IS, Lot 2     27.15 1.56
38, Lot 3  '.     33.90 1.9S
18, Lot 4  ." .'.     45.25 2.64
18, Lot 5      36.20        "     2.13
IS, Lot 6  '   36.20 2.13
18, Lot 8 :.    27.15 1.56
18, Lot 9 ...X. .:���    27.15 ' *   1.56
IS, Lot 10     27.15 '   1.56
18,- Lot 11 ... :.._ :���....'...    22.60 1.32
IS,-Lot 12 .' V....  "15.85 .90
18, Lot 13     27.15 -    1.56
19, Lot I  _  -90.50 - 5.28
19, Lot 2  .:    27.15   ' . 1.5C
19, LotS  .'.     27.15 1.56
19, Lot 4 . _     27.15 1.56
19, Lot 6 __      40.70     ' 2.43
19, Lot 8 .._  _     63,35 3.75
     49.78 2.S2
 X   40.70 2.43
     27.15 1.56
..  203.60  - 12.03
     72.40 4.20'
  108.60 6.40
  144.80 8.46
    38.45 i2:.25
3.75
77.23
3.75
84.00
3.75
96.S7
3.75
77.65
3.76
76.96
3.75
45.32
3.75
-   63.00
3.75
43.37
19, Lot 9-
19, Lot 35  	
19, Lot 16 	
20, Lots 1 to 7 inc.	
22, Lots 1 to 3 inc. 	
23, Lots 1 to 6 inc. .
24, Lots 4 to 11 inc	
24, Lots 1* and 15 ._:^...
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
49.38
32.46
39.63
51.64-
42.08
42.08
' S2.46
32.46
32.46
27.67
20.50
32.46
99.53
32.46
32.'46
32.46
46.S8
70.85
56.35
~ 4���.SS
$2Af,
219.38
80.35
1187.5
157.01
44.45
Allison, Mrs. S. L.. ,���,,,,,..,    ���.��   k��   -.->
Allison, Mrs. S, L .��� Bock    6, Lots 10, 12   13
Allison. -Mrs. S. L :.-; f ��<* 18  Lots 1 and 2 	
Aiiwmi   Mrs   S   L ...  Block 20, Lot  1 	
v ! ���' Mrs' S   L  .Block 21, Lots 1 to 14 7     19.62
uil-ni   \vs'"s" L     .....Block 22, Lots 1 to S, 13 to 21      28.93
Allison   Mrs! s! h. ~ZZ..X .....Block 23, Lots 1 to 29     44.89
' Princeton Townsite���Sub.-Div. of  Lot 706.
t im Ynn .       ..Map 37, Block 1, Lot 6 (west half) ....
Carlson    loh'n" " .CVZZ.Z..L.V Map 96, Block 10, Lot 13 	
MM-Mn   wm     : Map 55, Block 12, Lots 21 and 22 ....
French   F 'H. ZXXXIIZXZZZ.MW 55. Block 15. Lot 6  ./...:.	
Martin''Wm MaP 55- Block 15, Lot 19	
Frpnch   F   H.     .- MaP S5> Block 17, Lot 3 	
,,���"',_      "". ���     ������ Map 55, Block 29, Lots .15 and 16 ....
P-Trloii   J   H ' : -MaP 96�� Block 34, Lot" 9  .-. <
Martin   Wm '- ; """    "" ' Map 96, Block 36: Lot 8-.      3.66
' " ^       Coaimont Townsite���Map 1003, Sub.-Div. Lots 378 and 99.
Madore. J. F.    ...7 ..Block 7. Lot 17  5.25
���  -        similkameen City���Map 99, Sub. Div. of Lot 186S.
57.75
19.02
59.28
22.60
10.98
14.64
43.89
9.24
Oliver, Chasi E.
Oliver, Chas.-E.
Fraser.  Finlay  .'	
Block 5,'Lois 1 to 30 ."  90.05
Block 11, Lots 24. 26, 28. 30   3.0U
."..l..Blofk 14, Lois 9 and 10  3.00
Olivpr   Chas   E Z                     Block 21, Lois 11  to 20  6.00
O iver   Chas' E "'"  Block 24, Lots 28 to 32   3.00
Oliver! Chas! e! "ZZ..Z. L_J.Block' 27, Lots 1 to 20   12.00
niivpr   Chas   K ^ .   .. ..Block 37, Lot 10 lots  -.	
Oliver, Chas. i. -.--       Qub���Div   of Lot m> Map ^
B. C. Fruitland Co. Block   2    .....
B. C. Fruitland Co ��k>ck 4  ,_  	
B. C. Fruitland Co : _ Bock o  .- _	
B. C. Fruitland Co. _. Block 6 ..
6.00
McTavish. D. X.
Block 7A .,
B. C. Fruitland Co _ Blocks S and 11 	
McTavish. P. D ,- ? ��ck lo     ------
B. C. Fruitland Co Block 22  (east half)
B. .C. Fruitland Co. _ Blocs 23 .	
B. C. -Fruitland Co.  _...Blocks 24, 25    ���
Lawrence, Mrs. M. A BIock   lb,
.  32.50
  37.50
_.... 20.70
  1.66
  54.00
  27.50
...... 118.00
  21.10
  36.30
  76.00
  58.00
���
B. C. Fruitland Co.
3. C�� Froitland Co.
Sub.-Div.-of Lots 656���-Map 648.
*       _     -      Block 2 .....:  ~~    21.00
_Block 4   '      4.50
13.29
3.75
168.64
9.18
3.75
117.93
2.77
3.75
51.52
14.80
3.75
258.55
59.32
3.75
516.84
1.23
3.75
25.08
1.23
3.75
25.08
.54
3.75
13.09
1.83
3.75
40.05
3.60
3.75
' 68.41
11.67
3.75
209.82
5.75
3.75
88.50
1.39
3.75
29.39
4.24
3.75
86.56
1.49
3.75   '
130.74"
3.80
3.75
79.52
3.65
3.75
74.93
23,17
3.75
226,32
7.40
3.75
131.15
5.55
3.75
99.30
1.05
3.7^
- 22.20
6.55
3.7j
110.30
3.43
3.75
60.58".
S.18
3.75
63.98
3.94
3.75
62.69
46.80
3.75
690.55
23.40
3.75
347.15
.91
2.75
21.86
3.22
2.75
59.87
.85
2.75
18.30
2.S7
2.75
58.12-
4.2S
2.75
G9.2S
3.64
2.75
65.59
.31
2.75
8.56
1.66
2.75
30.15
.49
2.75
12.48
6.05
'    2.75
121.93
.47
2.75
12.27
.26
2.75
8.50
1,45
2.75'
25.33
.03
2.75
6.44
'  .28
,    2.75
8.50
__.47 _
 2.75_:
 12.37--
1.12
2.75
25.83--
1.51
2.75
32.21
.94 '
2.75
21.99
1.77
2.75
37.46
- 1.77
2.75
37.46
1.77
-    2.75
37,46
1.38
2.75
-      29.75
1.17
2.75
��� 25.88
1.17
2.75-
25.88
'   .57
2.75
14.30
1.17
2.75
25.88
1.17
2.75
25.88
1.17
2.75
���     25.88
1.17
2.75
25.88
1.17
2.75 _
- 25.S8
1.17
2.75
-    25.88
1.17
2.75
25.88 -
.57
2.75
14.30
1.14
2.75
19.17
.49
2.75
'   12.48
..85
2.75
24.55
1.18
2.75
23.91
.38
2.75
12.74
.15
2.75
10.52
.03
2.75
5.44
1,20
2.75
23.57
1.81"
'    2.75
33.49
2.83
'   2.76
50.47
3.30
2.75
63.80
:si
2.75
22.58
2.42
2.75
64.45
1.3S
2.75
2S.C8,
.57
2.75
14.30
.7S
2.75
~     18.17
2.50
2.75
49.14
.54
2.75
.     12.53
.03
2.75
6.44
.31
2.75
8.31
6.83
2.75
99.63
.03
2.75
5.7S
.03
2.75
5,?8
.36
2.75
9.11
.03.
2.75"
5.78
.72
2.75
15.47
-    ,36
2.75
8.11
1.80
'   3.75
3S.05
1.95
3.75
43.20
1.16
3.75
c      25.61
.03
3.75
5.44
3.24
3.75
60.SS
1.46
3.75
32.71
6.39
3.75
12SJ4
, 1.19
3.75
" 25.04
2.30
3.75
42.35
4.95
.3.75
S*.?0.
.4.09
3.75
55.84
1.24
3.75
25.9S
.23
3.75
&4S
Dated at Pentlcton'thls Sth day of Septembsr, 1922. ^^������
Provincial Collector* Gr66nw6o(j fe. Ci. ^r^,, Rfflj&lfckff ?ijtt. ljjjjj.
~-_l_...__...L_
SUPPLEMENT to THE L2ME, GMENWOOD. B. C.
Kettle River Asse^^riieiit District
1 HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Thursday, the 12th day of October. 1922, at the hour of 10 a. m., at
the Provincial' Police Court, Penticton, B. C, 1 y.ill sell at Public Auction the lands' in the list hereinafter set
out, of the persons'in said list hereinafter set out for delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons, on the 30th day
of June, 1922, and for interest, costs, and expenses including the cost of advertising said" sale if the total
amount clue for the period ending December 31st, 1920, is not sooner paid.
The Collector will be pleased to receive any information respecting the following list, where the owner
is a member of the Allied Forces and  entitled  to  the  benefits ol  Section'29 of the "Taxation Act Amendment
Act. 191S.' '
LIST   OF   PROPERTIES
Name of Person
Assessed
Short Description
of Property
Arrears Interest     Costs
of all and' and    TOTAL
Taxes       Penalty     Expenses
CROWN   GRANTED   LANDS.
Montgomery, W. H Part Lot 152 (77 acs7) 	
K.  V. Irrigated Fruit Lands Co Lots  164s '.	
Johnson,   E.   M.   .. *.... Part Lot 184  (2.50 ac.)  	
K. V. Irrigated Fruit Lands Co Lot 231"	
Thomas, C. II Part Lot 430  (House and lot)   ....
McKenzie,  A.   D .'. Lot 448s  ....: ....������.	
Lawless, Wm. Sn Lot 492s 	
Grand  Forks  Agricultural   Society Part. Lot 534  (6.95 ac )	
Ruckle. Edward:���:....- 1 Part Lot 534  (47 acs.)' ...'.	
Thomas, W. J :. Part  Lot  604  (140 acs.)   	
Hall, Geo. A. B Part Lot GISs  (305.78 acs.)  	
Johnson,  E.   M7  Part Lot 653' (53 acs.) 	
Craig,  W.  W. Part Lot. 732s (288.05 acs.) 	
Nelson,   Jens Lot 775s	
Parry, W. W Part Lot 817s  (130.981 acs.)  	
Price,  Wm Part Lot S21 (10.01 acs.)  ,
Greenwood City Water Works Co Part Lot 821 (10 acs.) 	
Burns,'Mrsl H.  (Est:)   ......���.7 .........Lot SS5  ......:	
Doyle,   William Part Lot 931 (20 acs.) 	
Victoria, Land, Investment    &    Trust
Co Lot   977s   	
Lee, Robert  -Part Lot 1012  (92.84 acs.)  	
Wartman, R. L. .. Part Lot 1068s  (298 acs;) 	
Steeves, E. L.  Part Lot 1079s  (120 acs.) 	
Quist, C. O Part Lot 1136 (5 acs) 	
Hollenbeck, H. O Lot 1250 !	
Wartman,  W.   J.    Part Lot 12.61s  (74 acs.) 	
Fraser, Cook & Lemon  7 Part Lot 1271  (71 acs.).
Benson,   Peter  A.   	
Earl,  Geo.  W.	
Hollenbeck, H. 07  --
Burr, Wm. A. 	
Hollenbeck, H. O	
Canada  Copper  Corp	
Wood,  Mrs. Emily   (Est.)
Hanson,   H.	
Cook, John Wellington 	
Baker,  Samuel  J.  	
Downey,' Joseph  (Est.)  .......
... 294.00
... 150.00
... 8.83
... 170.05
... 39.62
... 94.21
... 32.25
... 118.74
... 212.85
... 61.66
... 135.00
... 187.99
... 90.00
... 98.50
... 86.00
... 14.10
... 636.00
... 107.25
... 7.00
 Part  Lot  1348s
 Part Lot 1400s .....................
 Lot'1466s Part (90 acs.)  ...
 Lot  1515s  !...........'.'.:..;..L.........
 .' Part Lot 1545  (10 acs.) .....
 Part Lot 1772 (4 90 acs.) ...
 Lot' 1774  ..���7.7.7���.	
 .Lot 1809s  ....::	
 Part Lot 1832s (160)	
 Part Lot 1834s (160) .7	
 ^....Lot 1975s :..:.........V.	
Jones, H. (Est.) ....Part Lot 19S2 (11.5 acs.) .
Steves,  E. L Lot 2312  '.'. 7. _	
Wood, Mrs. Emily (Est.)  Lot 2351  ..,.-....,..-.	
Shea,   Edward   ...'. 7 : .....Lot  2394s -:���: :	
Goupil, J. C : .'. Lot.2514	
K. V. Irrigated F.ruit Lands Co.,.. Lot 3338  .....v..:...'.	
Burke. A.  ....: : 7 :....:'.-..'...>...:....Lot 3472s  -....-���-:::::���-
K. V. Irrigated Fruit. Lands Co. :'...:.:.Lot 3650'.-..::....-......-......-......_-.:..
Libby, Mrs. A: B. -.-.......-....'...:
..   McDonald, 7 Alex  :.-.'.....'. u.
; Rumberger- & Marshall ......
. Rumberger & Marshall ......
Knights of Pythias Lodge.
-. Marshall & Wooster ....;.,..,..
Marion & Dobie ": :......-���.
Clark,  W.  X ?..'. ........
'  Tuft, Mrs.  Sarah; (Est:).���-
.'  Russell;. Mrs. .Minnie   	
Thomas, Lloyd .���.-..,.-���.::..
Marshall","- James.���-������..:.-
"7'Marshall, Mrs. Effie .....:--
'.- .Carson," N. "J. - ..'.V.-���.--...7.
Porter, W. J....... :...........;.
^Porter, W, J. 'yX: :-.	
.'��� Crawford, Isaac V........ .';
.'. Hackett, Mrs.7D, F, .-y :::-..
. Carson, - Mrs. - Lottie. .vi.......
���.. Mathespn, D. J......7..:,.:.-.	
,-Rogus, Geo". W.  ���7���..;���-���
'������- ��� Minter,; Adolph "':..:.:..-.': '..
. Cook',' W. S.-..!:..'..i.7...v...'.:--,��"-
' Minter,'  Adolph ��� .-...' ��� -
.'- Dalahay,  William    :,....:...
-" Chapman,, -.William, .::..........
' Goodeve,  V.'SV ..................
" Mathesou,7 DV JXX::.X.:.y.
v-Hurst;   Fred   ...'. ���. -���:
������. Grumback,  S7 .'..-.-.-............'..-���..
,  Hannam, W. J. :, .���.....-
DesBrisay, C.. A.  :���.-.-.:.-.
McRae Bros! .....:..:.> ........
Roberick, Thos.- (Est.) ,:...:..
. McMillan, A.. F :,...-....:..
"' Minter,:-. Adoipli   :.:,���- .--
- "Walsh, -Mrs;". James'- '. ....:.--���
, Lindsay. Wm. ----- ���-��������-'������-���
.Porter, W.J. '���.:.���-���-..
Paul, Fred"'...-.'. ..���....-.	
- " McAullffe, -Geo.7-W- -u.:	
McDonald, D. J. '������'���	
Reco Steam Laundry 	
Fortune, Mrs.  J,   E.' ...
. -Tuft, 'Mrs.' Sarah (Est.). ..
'Minter, Adolph'-;.:.:--..--.
;-..' Polock, Steve ........................v..
Minter, Adolph -.....���..���......-.'
:   Fortune, Mrs; J... E. ,.....--
Minter, Adolph -	
��� Rbgus, Geo. W. :.X. ---
Fox" J. P ...-;..;....,...;...
.   Tuft; Mrs.: Sarah". (Est.) X.
Carson, N. J. ,,'. '..;.......;
Raymond, B. ..-:......<;.,.'.-....'...
Lachard, Mrs. Rosa ..-.	
Strachan & Smith .;..>'..:....,:
- Minter, Adolph ....:,......:......;
Coryell, I. E. ..V....-.---. ���-������--���
" JJinter, Adolph,....7.;....,...,:--
Spencer, Mrs/.Sarah; ..........
...Minter, Adolph-...>,:..,...:........
Shanagala,Joe/..'.-....:���...'.."...
Jankola,  Steve ....,-.:.-��.---���-���
Summers, James......���:..-:-...:.-..
;. aSinter,  Adolph; ....i;.:.....:....
7\Minter,  Adolph    ;.,.:	
Campbell, - Mrs! ���-, J ..;.���.:-....
Bhier, Augusta ....'.l.:..'.-..:.:.."..
,:.Biher,. Theo. '..:.....,!.. ..:..
���- Minter, Adolph ,:,;.:......:	
- Bineir, Mary C.-.;."..:.-..-....-_.���.:.-...
Blner, Mrs., Julia;.:.. ....
. 7,Biner, Dan .....'...'::������7.	
Bichards, -Thos.   (Est.)   ....
Torrano,.; Antonio  ....
Tarrano,-.; Antonio -���;...
Torierelli, .Mrs. D. .:-..
SchilU, Angeio  ;.
Safich, Mike ...;.....���...
-Mortin. & Thompson'
Johnson,. A-" ���:���X.-...
. ^oss," Colin A.
'V       CITY-OF.PHOENIX, Map 59. -V
".7.���..;;biociVi,7loi 5"'-.....'.....'..:_.���.:: !::;..:....;..;
....:7.'...Bl0ck--l, Lot 6'....;.���.....-. :....;'-' -��� ������;--
.'..-.::=.'.'.:-.Block l,"Ldt 9...-....-. X.X.:;... .��� - .-��� :
.,..'.- Block l,j,Lbt 10 -���..;.:..:...: XX.:.
.^.:7;7.:.Bldck'2lLbt 6->V-:."..V:.7-...��.;:';..; -'..: .:.v'
.:...-. Block 2.. Lot io: ..'..V..7.....-.;..:.::.: ;...
.:..........Biock 2, Lot. 9     '.'
 .....Block 2, Lot 13 ".:...:.'.....;.."..;...;.	
....; Block 2, Lot 15 X. : , .-.	
;..:.......BIock 2, Lot 16 .....:....;....; .:......... .
-7:...:..;..Block 2, Lot 17'.:..:-: ."............."...:.....:
.-.'. Block 3,' Lot l:....yx......X.Xx.:..'
:..:.-. Biick. 3,;7Lot  27 :V:.:..7.:,..777..:....:..-..;
:...:.:..:.Block"'3, Lot-3 :.:'..:..-.;...:.7..".:.-.   ..." --
'._."....-:...Block 4. Lot 1 ..: :X..X. - .-..:-;.
.'. ..-..Block 4, Lot 2 ..;..-.'.���..'..,..... ".:....':_...;....".
......:....Block .4,"Lot-3 ..:.....:...:..:. ....:..;	
 ;.-;.Block -'4,: Lot..4.':i.;......".:.-:.."..:.:: y.XX.
.....'. Block 4, Lot'57. :.-..'..........-:...:...:.;.:
.;V..7.:Block- 4, Lot G ...:.....-.-.....���_..:_...;._.._. .;>.;
-.7..:....Block 4; Lot :8 -....^....7 X...X.X.XX
7..:....,..Block 5,. Lot-3.............,;.:.-..::.:...':.7 :..;..
, .......Block-5.' Lots .4-and' 5  .........V.7.'....
 Biock:5, Lot .6 ...;...... 7..:.:...:......7...
....���.:7;..Biock.5,7Lot: 9  :: :.'..-..'.:,���:���.-.	
-..-..: Block .5,
Lot. 14 ..i,y....i
 ;Block 5,
Lot 15 ..-.:.:...-.....
-~:V: Block..5;-
-Lots-16--and-.-17
...........Block. 5,
.Lot. 18 .:.���.:.-.;..'...
.::.'.-. Block 5,
.Lot -19 '.....-.....::.
....:...:..Block 5,
Lot:. 20 -....::.'....-.":
Hayes, Mrs. M., J..
tedstrom, Join. _
Bagos. G. W._-_
Jtogaar W. W. -~.
..........Block 6, .Lot 15'
 :-...,:.'.Biock "6, Lot ie .: ...........:.;..,.......
....'....:...:V.Bloc'k. 6, Lot" '20 ���'..: ....;,7....".
...:....:....:.vBiock '6,-Lots 21 .ami--22 .._.;...... .-.
,.:...-..... Block 7, Lots" l'..and-2'..:.-."...;.; ;
,.:.: .:,.:..Block- .77 Lot 4...:.-. :: :.,	
...:....; Block 7, Lot 5 ._...-.- ; :.......'.....:.....".
I : Block .7, Lot 6 .................::.......7:;.......
,;..;. ;,.;Block 7, Lots..7. and 8 ....:.-.	
 :.Block ,7,-Lot 9 ���...7.7-...:: V-   -.���'--   -
 7 .'..-Block-7; Lot, 10 -....". :. ;	
 .'.......'.Block- 8, 'Lcits'.r and 2- ..-........*......-.���...
 V.Block-S,. Lot. 4 :..-.   :
 .-..'....-..Block' 8, tots', 13 and 14 -..:.....-;....'.
:..���..- Bi'oek- 8. Lot .15 7.: :......,........ :.:-
y.y. Block" 8.".Lot-. 16.-.--...; :....-..'.';.:.-..::-
 ;..:...;....'B'lock' "S,. Lo.t "18 ' :; :....; .-.	
 ;��.,..;..:Block "8VL6t 2(i-..::........'.:. .'...-.,
.���.'. ....;.Block 8. Lot  2l'....;:.���.:'..;.v-  'V ���-
 7. Block S, Lot  22  , , :;...
..,'.;..;...;..:.. Block-9, Lot l" , ..:.
'"._:.....';....,.Block. fl.-.Lot  i4  ;  -
..; ......Block 9. Lot 15,...:      ,
:...:��� W...7.Biock io. Lot l ��� ,Xy..'.;..'.::... .....-."..V
...V:.-���..'.,7;.-.Block-10, Lot-2,-.:."..'..-.,.."..,:;..-.-:"    -
;7-::V.;.,..'..7.Block 10,-Lot' 5-.:.;'..'. ...."......- ���.:...
;.-.....-.,..:V....BIock 11,. Lot's 1-to 7 ..y..y:.X.:
���'.:.-.���.��.j .Block.' ii,:''Lot 8-:_...:..-...'..:."..'.:.:: :..
i....;x .Block -ii,- Lot- 9;,:...'...:7;...:.7 x-
.:..���.'.'��....:..: Block -11; Lot 10  :.:X.X..:X.:..X.,.
.>.i....-.:...'.:.Block's12,; Lota 15-and 16 '.���.....:-..'. .'
.:.-.v.;.���.;...-.. Block 12, Lot 17 X.yy.,..X..xX.
...:. .-.:..... Liib'ck "17."' Lot is'...'.:....'...;-.';.".:.::....:-'
 Block x$. Lot;i:...:..:.:..::;77.-...,.;;.:.:.'
:...7:.....-; Block- IS,". Lot- 2 ....:.; ���....:_:...._;.._._..
.-1.-.:....-::-.:'...-.Biock,i3,-.-to"t'-3 xx.x...X.:X:.,x...y,
.:���:.. .-.siock" 13," Lot-3 .'...:.::...:.....���......:..'....���.:
...7.:...7.......BIock 13, Lots 4 and 5  ..,,...;.:..
...........:-;....BIock ,13,-Lots 6 and 10 ...;.;:;......;.
:. 7....:Block-13, Lots 7 and -8 R: R. E.
.; :.. 7Block,13, Lots 13 and 14 ..���,.....
: Block-13. Lot"16 ...:....���..:...���.......:......
...:.V.;..-..:.'...Blocfe 13, Lot 17 ..:...;......���.	
.;.��� Block 13;.Lots 18-22. ....,���:..,.....:.���:...
''..'''   MAP- 60'.
.......:. .:.7...Block 1 north half Lots 1 and 2
 :���.^_ Block i; Lot 3"y..y..yy..: :::.���....
......:,_...: Block 1, south half Lots 1 and 2
: ^:Biock i.Lot'6 I'.'.::-;.'.-. L.._���.;..:.'..���.:
 i___.���-Blo"ck 1, Lots 8 and 9���-...,. 	
.._.:���..��� Block 1, Lot 10  X.  -	
..;.:_.: Block 2, Lots 1 and 2  : 	
 ....Block- 2j tot s ���...:..:...:  .-:.
 ^.._;...._.Block 2, IJbt 4 ^ 	
^ ^..7.....Block 2, south half Lot 8 _.,__
_^7��� Blbcfe 2", north half Lot &	
^-i���^BIock' 2, Lots 9 and ��'_. __._
54.00
'22.30
66.00
21.00
5.00
36.00
25.50
45.00
24.00
4,5.-00
30.00
48.0Q
189.40
12.15
184.00
39.00
24.00
24.00
27.75
10.50
46:00
150.00
28.50
-434.00
72.00.
256.50 '
144.00
73.73 ..,
4.63 ���
' 20.50'.
25.13
5.03  :
; 11.50 ,.'
164.18 -
46.57 .
26.26
52.20'
-ll.'4'3"-,
���-.15.16''
19.54
19.53'-:
��� 32:98
,-i'5'.'l'6 -
- - 5.03 "
"103:09
���28.30 '
- 30.64--
75:6i ���
."������ 23.36  .
"776.80
1  23.36
'   27.85-.
':   5.03
.'-19.5.4-'-
-27.63-���-
7 '21.87 -
- 46.62
���7'4.'8'6
33:97'
: 52,45 ���
"44:99
-7"8.92-.
-. 18.87-
" 31.71 :
'3.63
:-; 15.16 .
i'g.'ea
.16:33"
..4.857'.
35.12
1 -is.asV
-' .17.23 ���
" '27.127
'."-   9.0�� ,-
"7.27.32 "
31.72
,   '27.'32
3.e:j
,    32.67
27.86
' .29.77
:--27.30
: - 13.00 -
..  52.60-'
.;'��� 01.17-
.    30.0 r-
.14.61
. MS:or>-
..   33.98
.   l:{.40
7- -7.34- ���
r"-18.66
:^':27:32"
: ,27.32
:���' 9.09
.- -3.85
.. 730761
. 56.09
.7 .6.28
. - 3.23
3.50
.    32.99
16.70 -
8.46
10.42-
71.95
167.13
25.09'
S7.85
,13.32
^35.53
20.88
3.60
8.91
23.38
6.65
.51
7.72
2.44
5.28
1.91
11.06
12.30
3.80
9.75
12.75
5.55
5.47
5:43
1.31
38.14.'
S.54
.34
3.44
1.20
4.16
1.31
.23
2.21
1.54
2.75
1.49
2.75
1.85
3,10
37.30
.91
11.25
3.41
1.49
1.49
1.77
.64
2.78
9.25
1.77
75.36
'4.42
22.90
" 8.84
8.03
���   .28
1.45 :
...1.83 -
��� .23
;��� .86
17.53 ���
- 4.88
'   2.73
5.53
-1.13.
1.53
"2.03
. 2.03
'   3753
1.53"'
'-; - .43 '
10.98
- 2:93
. '3.03
: -.53-
-2.53 :
- '".53.
'. 2.53
, '2.71
.43-
,;2.03.'
\- 2.88-
2.28"
"4.93 ���.
7.8S 7
3.58
5.53.
4.83
"   -.78.,
1.93
3.33
.   -.23
1.53
'- .1.'93 :
.1763
7.23
3,5i
-7 4:53
- .3.88 :
2-.S3 ,
.88
'2.83
3.23.
"2."83-
.23
3.43
2;'83 '
2.93
-2.83
:' 1.28
75.63
9.68 -
3.03 ���
��� ��� -L.48 '
���1.88 .
-73.58''
' .1.28
-.68
7 1.93
2.S3
;   2.83
-;'- .88-
-.28-
- 2709
5.93
.53
.03
.03
3.33
M.68:--
. -   .78
���    :98
7763.
17.88
2.58
10.06
1.28
3.68
2.13
.03
,66
3.75
3.75'
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
. 3.75
3.75-
2.75
-2.75,-'
���2.75..-'
2.75-
2.75 '-'7
2.75-
'2,75--
2.75
2.75
2.75.
2.75   ���
2.75 7
2.75
"2.75".-
-2.75":
2.75: .
-2;75' ">
2.75. -
.2:75:
7 2.75:..
72.75 ''
-2.75';:
2.75 - '
-2:75-'
2.75--'
.2.75 -���
2.75 -
-2:75'-'-
2.75 -'
',2.75".-
-2.75
2.757-
2.75= :������
--2.75
i-2.75:
. 2.75 .
2.75
'2.75-'
. 2.75
2.-75' .
-2.75- .
2:75
��� 2.75".-
.2.75 '
2.75 ��
-2:75
2.75...
2.75'
2.75 -
2.75 .
2.75
2.75
2.75 '
2.75 :
:;2.75""'-
2.75 -
2.7577
2.75 '
2.75,
2.75
.2.75
-2.75-
2.75
2775=
'2.75"
= 2.75
-2.75 -
2,75
2.75
2.75 ,
7 2.75
��� 2.75--'
.2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75 .
2.75 .
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
.2.75
: 2:75
2.75.
2.75'
��.75
321.13
160.40
13.09
1S1.52
45.S1
103.24
37.91
133.55
22S.90
69.21
148.50
204.49
99.30
107.72
95.1S
19.16
677.89
119.54
11.09
61.19
27.25 -'
73.91
26.06
8.98
41.96
30.79
51.50
29.24
51.50
35.60
54.85
230.45
16.S1
199.00
46.16
29.24
29.24
33.27
14.89
52.53
163.00 .
, .34.02
513.11
." 80.17'.''
283.15
-150.59
-84.51'
.7.66-
'.'24.70 -���
29.71'-"'
.    8.01*
.15.11',
! 184.46
54.20
31.74
60.48 '
15.31
-.19.44".
���-24.32
- 24.31
39.26.
- 19.44
. - 8.21"
116.S2-:
��� 33.9S'
.. 36.42 -.
8.89
���28.64-
- 10.08.
--28.64-
.  33.317
- 8.21-
24.32 .
=;33;26-
'26.90--
'54;:.o',
85.497
.40.30
' 60.73
52.57
-12.45 :
. 23.55
���37.79
0.61
19.44
23.31
20.71
7-7.83
41.38
'50.66
43.80
32.70
12.72
, 32.90
37.70,
32.90
V -6.61
��� : 38.85,
33:44'
��� '35.45
'-. S2.S8
17.03
'00.98
103.00
'36.45.
.18.84-
2168
V40.31-
���-- 17.43
10.77
23:34-
32.90
32.90
>12.72
6.83
35.45
64.77:,
9.56
6.Q1
. 6.28
739.07
' 21.13
.11.99
14,15
;82.S3
187.76
-  30.42-
110.66
.* 17.35
41.96
.25.76-
6.38;
'12.32
-ry^rtrr^T,
*i &T 1
-r
5,
8,
8,
S,
8,
S,
Perkins, W. X V.-.V.-Blbck'3, Lots 1 Jin'd 2
Ivlullig-an. John"  ...: ...Block 3,= Lot 3':'.'..
Carson. Robert C '.Block.3, Lot 8 .
Trombley,  Abesl    .: ..Block 3, Lot 9 ....
Wi'ay, Mrs. Mabel ...Block 3, Lot 10
Humphrey, W. T. '. Block 4, Lot 3 ....
Kiijhols.   Chas.    '.Block 4, Lot 6 ....
Ing'vam. Mrs. M.  M :..Block 4, Lot 7 ....
RoiMis, Geo. W Block
Beram, Joseph Block
NeWcombe, E. B Block
Bambury, H.  S.   ..Block
Bartasoiia, John 7Block
Mathesoii, J. D ; .' Block
Kokoman, Elias ..Block
Ecjclof,'  Chas Block
Ecklof,   Chas Block
Summers & Camicoa  i Block
Jackson, August ...Block 9, Lots 1 and
Johnson,  Mrs. Albim   R. It. A., Lot 4 	
Scott, R. A. (Est.)  Block 9, Lots 5 and 6
McLeod,  M. W Block 9, Lots 17 and
Evans, Mrs. A. G Block 10,
Hunter & Co., Wm Block 10,
Hewson.  Geo Block 10,
Wilson, Mrs. W. B Block  10,
Spencer, Mrs. Sarah  Block 10,
Howson,   George    Block 10,
Dalahii;.', Win Block  10,
Dalahay, Wm Block 10,
Va'ughan & Mclnnes  ....Block 11.
Anderson. John N Block 11,
Nurse,   George    Block 11,
Biiins, Noble  Block 11,
Summers, James
Williams, W. Y.
4, north- half Lot 8	
4, Lot 9 .'.' ...XX.	
Lots 4 and 5 .'. .-..:..
east half of Lot 16 	
part of Lots 16 and 17 ....
Part Lot 16  X.X.	
Svest half Lot 17     32.07
Lot 18      19.02
east part Lot 19 	
west part Lot 10  .....
2	
7;3S;
9.09
39.97
34.52
17.41
19.02
12.69.
19.02
3.23
9.46
24.97
1L35 ,
19.55
13.10
18
4.37
17.50
98.92
34.47
46.61
36.18
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lots
Lot
Lot ��
Lot
Lot
Lot
3  ..:  26.39
4  05.28
5  29.65
8   17.41
10  :. .' 16.15
13 to 15  :.... 42.20
19  10.35
!0   11.94
5    49.72
7   6.00
S   48.86
Dc'rmody. Smith & Williams  Block
McArdle & Anderson  .Block
Spier & Boucher  :Block
Cqsgrove, P. H Block
Christie,   Robert    Block
Lodge, I. O. O. F Block
McDonald, W. X - Block
Bambury, H.  S Block
Hunter & Co., Wm Block
Miners' Union No. 8  Block
McMillan, A. T Block
McArdle,   James    Block
Mclntyre, M. M. Block
McArdle, James  .7 Block
Memmerle,  Thomas  ...Block
Hewson, Georgex Block
Mussatto,  Dom.' Block
McRae Bros ..7....1: Block
Russell,  Mrs.  Thos Block
Oxley & Hartm'aa' Block
Kane,  M. H.  .::...:...	
Muskardini, Mrs. Rosa
Hjew'son. George 	
D.eame, D Block
ftjorrin & Thompson Block
I^elmer, Carl : : .^Block
Helme'r, Carl  ...: Block
Turrano,   Antonio
Shea, Mrs. E. E.
Lot 13     30.64
 Block 11, Lots 15 and 16      S9.98
-Block 11, Lot 17     10.34
11, Lot 18  /....  10.34
11, Lots 19 and 20   140.39
12, Lots 1 and 2   61.04
12, Lot 6 ..v.........  13.80
12, Lot 7   2.58
12, Lots 9 and 10  20.15
13, Lot 1   10.36
13,  Lot 7  46.65
13, Lot 8  65.28
14, Lots 1 and 2  453.47
14. Lots 3 to 5  37.83
14, Lot 6  13.81
14. Lot 4  ��� 76.29
14, Lot 8  16.15
15, Lot 1 	
15, Lot 4 	
15   Lot 5	
15; Lot 6	
15, Lot 7  :-.
15, Lots 9 and 10
 Block 17, Lots 8 and 9
��� Block 18, Lots 1 and 2
���Block 18, Lot 4 ....'.....:..
7-ao
7 to
9
138.47
, 38.02.
31.30 '
37.28
44.79
80.23
213.20
25.84
21.47
43.80
9      ..      48.78
34.74
18, west half Lots
18, east half Lots
18, Lot 12 : :.'.:
18, Lot 14     47.44
--Block 18, north half-tots 16 and 17.... 36.79
 Block 18, Lots 18 and 19 :..  102.34
Oxley, Mrs. -Dave- , Block IS, Lot 20'....:.:....'... :..���:..........���. .46.86
Pjioenix Electric Light Co Block 18, Lot 21  19.61
P.endergast, W. J :.... , Block  19,  Lot  20  ..��� /. :........ 7 4.25
IJvaiis, Mrs. A. G 7. Block 19, Lot 21  .......-;..���  21.87
Knott, Francis   ..- Block 20, Lot 6 ..."  28.60
National Trust Co	
Carson, N. J	
National Trust. Co .....
Marshall,  James   	
Roberick, Thos, (Est.) ....
National Trust Co	
��� McDonald.'E. J	
-National Trust Co.  ....
National Trust Co,	
Forshaw, -Robert	
���Carson, N.-J :	
McAuliffe & Carson 	
National Trust Co. ^	
National- Trust Co. ............
Davis, Jell' &'Co. ���	
'��� National Trust Co..." -..-:
Summers, James  .-...I..-...'...'..
Surprise, Frank  (Est.)   ._.....:.:.._.
Map 113.
..Block A, Lots 1, 2, 3/5  25.60
..Block A,  Lot 6   22.91
..Block A, Lots 7 to 12 .-.  45.54
..Block A, Lot .13- ....:...:.=?..::.....- i.\ :.... 39.97
..Block A. Lot 14" 7. .:...........  3.13
..Block A, Lot: 15  5.09
..Block A, Lots 16 to '18.--...... :.'. ���    9.00
..Block F,' Lots 12 to 24^ :..-..-:...: X.  159.46
...Block g, Lot- 3 ,���.'....-...:...:..���'..���.'. : :. 16.15
..Block G, Lot "4 .,:.-..:.. 7.  .28.30'
..Block G,'Lot 5  : .-.  51.17
-Block G, Lot 6 .-.  45.58
-Block .G;-Lots-7 to 9 .v...-...:... "45.15
..Block" M- and L -.y. ". :  61.97
.100 square'ft. ofthe "Cimeron" M. C. 778.87
".Biock^C, Lots 1 to 12 .:,...':....'..:..-:.....'...:-... 26.70
-Block 8, Lot 11," Alap 60 .-.' .". ' 35.53-
Parry, Ada B. 7.: ::
Parry, Ada B. ��� ..:.,;..
K... V. .irrigated. Fruit -Lands, Co.
K... -V. ��� Irrigated "Fruit Lands Co.
Canada Copper. Corp.: '..-... ;
Jackson, Alice M;  ...7..:".'...........
Voyer. 'Josephine '.:....	
'Vo'yeiv Josephine	
;"C6ulson,;.T. N. ;.'. .��� '..
Foulds, Mrs: BV W.	
��� Coiilson,. T.: N. 7 :...;.���.
-Clarks6n,-..A. B.  ., '.-'...
-Adams, W. C; ....-.,..,-..'..:
��� McGregor;-H. H-. ......X.,:
-Adanis; R. C. .........:.7���...:.
-Ms'.Karrrir.her. Ada-May..
KefferVF. ������'...-:.���.:.;:...:.
Keffer." F.'!.... .......
Jbhiison, Matthew.
Caron, - Jos.. : '.	
KelTer... F. -'..���'.".;-
Sing -Kee  :.-	
.-Keffer', -F. 7
Gobdnou}.h;
Keffer.   F.   ,.: '.:."../.:...
Caiiada Copper Corp.
Keffer. F. v���:.1V..i:-...:..
GoodnoiiRh,
.Moren, Jas;
Keffer, F.':..:
Ii.  J.
L. J.
.'.....-..*..
Keffer. F. .-...-:.-.-::>.:..:...:
Keffer, F,'. .:......\.....--:.:-...
':Keffer,:-F. :.:..���'-.'..:-'--,..
:Kcffer, F.--::. :'...,:..-.'.-...;
: Keffer," F;- ..;.-. : :,-
-'Ke'trcr;; f. ���..:'.....:..-..:.-.',::..
KeiTc'rV-F. :..-.- -
Keffer,' F:-..-.,:.--,--., :..
'������Keffer;.-F-:-v.--.-.-.'-"..':--:'
Canada Copper Corp.
7 Keffer, FiyyX..^	
.  TOWNSHIP  52.
..Part sVw. quarter. See. 31, 154 acs..
.  -V   TOWNSHIP  66. 7
.-.'N. W_-o.uarter.Sec 5 -. :..."...... :::.-...
..N." E.'.quarter Sec. -6:...���...'.-..-...:.,......l...
TOWNSHIP- 68.
..SViiaif-N. W. quarter Sec 30.....;..:.....;
"���:;.'      V..   TOW.NSHiP. 67.
..N. ��� E;..-'quarter: See.' 36 -..-7:..v..v......".....:.....
-XX-.y.    TOW.NSHiP 70.   .";
-Part Sec .23....;.-. ..V.V:.:....:....:....;;
,^--_SUB'.. D!V.:OF7MAP;7719.VVV,..
..'Block 147 ��� -.i...y.yyxX.,.:....r.Xx.X....'.
7-MIDWAY TpvyNSITE���iyiAP 3.    ,;
.:Bi6ck 31,.'tot 11.::-."..:. :...".'. -.-.'..::..7."..���.
,.Bl6ck 731,,Lot. 12 ..'.:...'...-. .-.>....:..:....:..V.
-Block 32, Lot 13 .'.. :7. XX.x
-Block 33;:Lot 16 :.- ".."..A.".:.;.....'. :..."..:
..Block 27, Lot .17. ...i.i. :...'..���...-..;....���..
...Block 46; Lots 2 and 3  ,..���.:....: ....
...Block 48, Lot 14 .'.: .'-.; -.:..-...
-Block 48, Lot 22 ...:.,. ...'.... :������.:,...
..', Block 51, .Lot 21'V.:....���::..:7....,..V;.:	
XX CASCADE.TOVyNSITE���MAP .8. '
:..Block 23, Lots 9 "aiid 10  7��� ..X.V..:
ANACONDA-TpW-NSiTE���MAP  24
...BJock 17 Lots. 3 and 14'.,... ..:...���........
...Block.2, Lots 5 and 7 ,...::.......,
...Block-3. Lot 4 ..:. ���,....���,. ,:..,	
.-..Block-:4,^ Lot 4  ;....:...:.;.....	
-Block 5, Lot 10 ........7 :......;..���.-.........
...Block 8��� Lot 2 :..... ..:...	
...Block It", Lots 7. to 9 inclusive- .:...'....-...
...Block 10. Lot. 10 : .-..a.... ,..-..".....,
-Block. 10/ Lot 11 ..,:,.....,
:..Block .10, Lots'13-and i4 ......;....	
-Block 11, Lot. 4:.:. :..: ....;.-.	
...Block 11, Lot 11 -..-.���;,.,-..:...-..:.: :.-....
...Block 13; Lot 5 -........��� ,..���.......:
...Block. 13, Lots. 8 and 0 ...7���...;:,..���.7 ,
...Block 14, Lots'8 to 10, 13, 14 B .:....:....
-.Block 18,,Lot 5 ,:;:.:-. .-.:.... ,.;.'...:...._.-_
..:Biock 17. Ixit 5 :=-,-.;.--���.���:..:....:...-..
...Block 19, Lots'2" to. 7 ;���;..-.:..,;.:_-.._.
.-Block Sl^Lots 2 and 4 : ���..,....:....:,
...Block.25, Lots; 2 to 5 A ..I....-:.-....:.XX.y
;..Biock 26, Lots 6,,7; and. B-,.���.:.���...,.::...
...Block 2.7, i^ot 8. .���;....:...:.���.:-���..:..=. .���...
...Block 28, Lot .6:--..,.. :.;.���.r......--....::
:..Bl0Ck 29, Lots 1 tb 8~..:.���..-...;......-V.-...:.
���Block 31, .Lots'.3 arid 4 ...:.....!_���_.._���_.._...._.
. 223.85
58.10'
���S0.65
,.   '22.00
.   -82..'40'
.-.-3912.83
,.   .46.50
. 6.14 .
4.36
4.54
15.73
13.63
.4.60
13.63:
.. .4.73
.5.10
:   4.60 ���' =
66.90
4.24
��� 5.08.
5.10
5.21
." 8.98"
.' 4.60
-  4.60
6.26
.4.36
; 5.21
'-. 4:48
5.11
.4.24
4.98'
:4.24
LOWER   FAIRVIEW     TOWNSITE ��� MAP.26.
...     S.OO
SOUTH   ADDITION, TO" Ml DWAYr^MAP 42.
-'������";-::53.-"
.88,
4.18
3.63
1.73 ,
1.93;
1.23
1.93
.03
-.88
2.53
1.13
2.03
1.28
3.38
1.93
.23
1.73
10.53
3.63
4.81
3.68
2.63
r ss
?,.S8
1.73
1.68
4.43
.93
1.13
4.94
.38
5.18
3.23
9.13
.93
.!��5f
15 00
6.48
1.43
.03
1.57
.93
4.88
6.88
45.91
3.93
1.43
8.03
1.63
14.78
3.86
3.23
3.88
4.56
8.43
22.51
o 2.73
2.18
X63
5.13
3.58
4.98
3.78
10.56
4.98
2.03
.28
2.28
2.98
N i68
2.38
4.68
4.23
.03
- .88
.66
16.40
1.63
2,93
5.38
4.78
4.78
" 6.48
8.43
2.49
" 3:68
13.22
3.70
4.96
783
4.91
f.43.72
3.03
r   :2;76;
��������� 2.75.
2.75
2:75
2J5 ,
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75'
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75'
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
1 2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.TC
2.75 ,
2.75.
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75 7
. 2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
r 2.75
.2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
73.75'-
.3.75 -.
.3.75
:3.75
;3l
2.75
Wagstafie,  Mrs.  E.  (3Est.)  ....-.-..-.-.Block 6; hat 6':-i..-^..-i-.7...:.-Vi;.;7V-.: 74^0 '..   ','.
CARSON TOWNSITEr-^AP 39   -
McLaren, Mrs. Mildred .-. -.^.^...-.-.Block S/'Lot 2 _.,....;.....:..���. _
-10.61'
,12.72'
46.90
40.90
��� ��� 21.89
��� 23.70
16.67
23.70
6.01
13,09
30.25
15.23
24.33
'  17.13
38:20
23.70
7.35
21.98
112.20
40.85
54.17
43.61
31.77
74.91
35.28
21.89
20.58
49.38
14.03
15.82
67.41 -
8.13
56.79
36.62
101.86 '
14.02
1^.02
164.14
70.27
17.9,8
5.36
24.47
'��� 14.04
.54.28,
74.9'i
502.13
44.51
17.99,
87.07
20.53
166.Q0  '
44.63
37.'28'
43.9i
52.10
91.41
238.46
31.3?
26.40
51.18
56.66
41.07
55.12
43l3?7
li5;65
, 54.59
24.39
- 7.28   ���
26.907
34,33 V-
31.08.
28.04
52.97
46.95
5.91
12.72
12.41/
178.61
20.53
33.98
5/).30
53.11
51.68
71.20.
90.05.
31.94.
41.96
240.82
65.65
89.36
26.58
'9L06
.4260.30
53.28;
3.71    -,
. .".���:-.03--
���   2.75    -
-', .6.49
3.57.
V-2.75 :'���-'.
6.32
'5.43
���-""-. .26
-   "2.75 - ���
.,- 8:44
12.38    .
.-'     -:72   ���
"2.75.   '
.   -16.86
���4;43"
.23 ,
2.75
"7.41
6.68-.
��� :31' .
'2.75 7
9.74
-2.57-
���    .03 7 ���
2.75 .
5.35
5.32
.23
2.75 -.
- 8.30
5.22   .7
7   .26
2.75 ,
8,23
.9.20
Clarkson, A. B.
Clarkson, A. B.
_B16ck 4, Lot 5 ._
.Black 4, Lot 6 _
s;s4
4_52
:.23.". ���-
.2.75 .
��� 77.34
..23
2.75" .
7.52
-.81      .
2.75
njst
���"'.73  ' '"
2.75
17.1T,
.23 .
2.75. -..
7.58.
.73'.
- 2.76 :'. - -
17.11
:.23     .
��� 2.75   ;.
-'IM.
126 '.V
��� 2.75-   :
'-, 8,H
.23. .
. 2.75- = ^
��� fm
3.70-
2.7&-v7
78;3?.
-33- ������ =
2.7^- -.
.- -7J2.
.26:   -
-7 2.767-:-;
'   S'.tiS;
.26-"
2.75.
-���m.
.26
'2.7S; -..-
:��� .$22-
.44  ,
.- 2.75: --���'-:
.is^'
.23
. 2.75:      "
7:58
.23
2.75'   ,
7.58
.31    .
2.75-
.   9.S2
.23 -y-
.2.75  7
-   -7.S4."
.26
2.75.
-8.2^'.
.23    ,
��� 2.76
7746
.26    :
2.75
8.1'2T
.23 ".���-'��
2.75 '-  '
7.   7.22
.23
��� 2.75   "
. 7>86
; .23    .
. 2-75 .."'
- ",7&.
;; l-2-3 '���-.'���
; 2.75 "'.,
V '
'- ':%i��
.26,
J-
X   84)1
.03
72.7S "
..   :S.12
.23 V
. 2.75 ,.
IM
\
CONTINUED 09* NEXT PASS.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xledgreen.1-0306185/manifest

Comment

Related Items