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The Ledge Nov 23, 1922

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Vol.   XXIX.
No. 18
We carry a large line ot
Hardware, House Furnishings, Etc.
Inspect our stock
Hot BrejBikf asts for Cold Mornings
Rolled Oats in 81b,720lb, 401b and 801b sacks
Quaker Oats in Tubes Cream of Wheat
Carnation Wheat Flakes
Albers Buckwheat Flour
Aunt Jamima Pancake Flour
LEE & BRYAN        Phone 46
Fancy Goods
Still on Display
Sold at Reduced
; Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician
tfumuiumuiu uumuummuuimuammmuuummuuis;
Personal Greeting Cards
For Xmas
Order Now For Overseas Mailing
A beautiful assortment of Christmas Cards, just in
Make your. Selections Now
Real Estate
Insurance of every kind
Protect yourselves against loss
by Sickness and.Accident
Protect your house and furniture
Call at my Office Copper Street
Greenwood Theatre
Gray & Clerf. Prots.
'-       ������--'���' 7 .   ��� {,'������
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
/We have guaranteed..
Rubbers to fit all the Family
v -, . ' - '- i      '  ' ���; -.���-
At Very ' Reasonable Prices
7 j. Whitman Bennett presents
, -Lionel Barrymore
"��� '. i in a brilliant bit of-sparkling, wit 7
/       . v    '  '   ~ '       y t   ' ' i  - ���
J     "The Great
The story of a woman's will arid a. "
',." man's'won't"----���    -
Barrymore's greatest comedy cliaracler-
-   ization.    All the laughs you like .    .
."'.  .       -"  "��� 6. reels.6 .    7   "      . " 7-
���One'reel-Chester Outing 7  -.-/'
/Teddy Birds"
. / ,'Alsq one reel. Christie Comedy ."
"Never Surprise Your Wife"
1 Around Home I
Bill Wightmau has returned
from a business trip to Leth-
Born���-To Mr. and Mrs, Mike
Caron, near Midway, a son on
Nov. 12th.
Bert Sutnmersgill left on Tuesday morning- for Spokane and
other points.
^ Dr. J. M. Burnett is now
surgeon in St. Vincent's Hospital,
Portland, Oregon.
Mrs. J.. Drum has moved to the
Bell mine, Beaverdell, where her
husband is employed.
Cash-paid for bides at Brown's
The fur stole left in the
Masonic 'Hall, on the night of the
Masquerade "Dance is still unclaimed. '  '
There w.ill be many new gowns
worn . at the Banff Orchestra
Dance in the Masonic Hall on
Dec. 8th.
Alb.ert.r' Christensen, of the
Steamer Naramatta, Okanagan
lake, is visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Christensen.
Service in St. Jude's Church on
Sunday, Nov. 26tb,   at 7.30 p. m..
N J. C. Kennedy, of. Penticton,
and GeoV C. Egg, of Grand
Forks, representatives of.the Sun
Life, were visitors iu^ town on
Tuesday. .
R. Forshaw returned on Sunday, from Trail, making the trip
over the new link of the transcontinental highway, between
Cascade and Rossland.
. A Dance will be. given in the
Anaconda. School, on Nov. 24th.
Come and. have a ��� good' time.
Admission: Gentlemen, SI. 00,
ladies bring refreshments. Proceeds ih aid of school Christmas
'tree.'7... ���'���:.' X������--���"���-[
"-.- The residents of- Anaconda are
iequested to attend a meeting in
Anaconda-School on- Saturday,.
Nov. 2^th, to open a. SocialClub
and draw up rules, etc.. to.govern'
the .said club;1. TMeeting to.. commence at 6.30 p.m.'sharp.'   -V
Wedding at Rhone
On Wednesday, Nov. 15th, the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Saunier, of
Rhone, was-the scene of a very
pretty wedding, when their
daughter, Catherine, was united
in marriage to William Mahoney,
of Penticton. Father Coccola,
performed the ceremony.
The bride was adorned in white
crepe de chine with the customary veil and orange blossoms and
carried a boquet of white carnations and maiden hair,fern. She
was accompanied by her youngest
sister, who looked very sweet and
demure in a frock of pink canton
crepel The groom was attended
by Kenneth Golding, a friend of
the family. ".
Atnong'those.present were Mrs.
Mahoney and daughter, Ellenore,
the mother "and sister of the
groom; Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Mahoney and Mrs. C. Robinson,
of Penticton. The five brothers
of the bride; Mr. and Mrs. I.
Fillmore and family; Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. McCelvey and family,
all were present and formed a
family reunion. Others attending were, J. Gachain, of Carmi,
Miss Worthington and W, Wor-
thiugton, of Rhone, Miss Kirk,
of Nakusp, Mr. and Mrs. D. J.
McDonald, No. 7 Road.
The bride was the recipient of
many be'autitul and useful gifts
among which was a set of community plate silver from her
brothers and sisters.
Mr. and Mrs. Mahoney, after a.
sumptuous banquet, left on the
train Wednesday afternoon for"
Cranbrook where they will spend
their honeymoon. On their return they-will reside in Penticton -where Mr. Mahoney will resume his former duties.
Midway News
BorkWTo Mr. and^Mrs. C. E.
Carr, a son, on Nov. 19.
Roland Clark, of Spokane, ie
visiting hiB parents, Mr. and Mrs.
T. Clark, for a few days.
Harry Borders sprained his left
foot while at work on an engine.
His friends wiBh him a speedy recovery.
Saturday, Nov. 25th, is the date
of the Ladies Aid Bazaar., Afternoon tea will be served. Fish
pond, etc. Bring the children.
Starts at 2.30 o'clock. '        .
On Friday 17th a surprise was
sprung on Mr, and , Mrs. Joa
Richter, when 47 of their friends
arrived at tbe ranch. Greenwood,
Anaconda, Boundary "Falls, Ingram
Mountain and Midway were represented and one and all had a merry
time. The dining and drawing
rooms were soon cleared, "to chase
the glowing hours with flying
feet." Dancing was intersperced
with songs and recitations. The
music was furnished by James
Bush, H. Borders, R. Roylance
and H. Moll. Supper was served
at midnight, after which dancing
continued until 3 o'clock when the
party broke up.
ooooobboobbooboboooooooooo 6oooo<kK>oooo6opk>o<K>dpo<>o<>��
The  WINDSOR   HOTEIV. is   heated- with .steam
""���-     ~..7and .electricity^.-V Fine, sample rooms.     A comlort:.
7 ."���'-  able homei for tourists   and travellers.     Touch the....
7 . - - - wire ' if yoa   wane' rooms. reserved.. ���   T^e buffet; is/    ; ��� .7
"..".'""7 ..replete^ with   cigars,   cigarettes, cooling beverages, 7      ; ���.
~ /     V       - .  7       buttermilk and. ice-cream.   :-.   .."        ' "."
ADULTS SOc,     -7   .CHILDREN 25c.
Presbyterian Ghurcli
Minister in charge- 7".  - "        .    7L
Rev. W. R. Walkinshaw. B.A._
X X ��� ���   '-X'x  X.'. 'XX-. Greenwood
Services on Sunday. Nov. 26th
-.. V Midway. 3,30 d. m. 7 -
,' Greenwood, 7.30 p.m.    7
���:"���'. We carry only the best stock procurable* in.
Beef, Veal, Porky   Ham, Bacon, L*ur<d, Etc.
V 7        A7trial will convince you
[���'���X ;.IVoprietor-
When yonr telephone is left accidentally off. the hook,, it. registers the
same as^a call at'Central. If the operator geb��no response..to her "Number,-
Psease," the number is handed over to the repairing forces.s3 being outof
order. Ail this involves tests, reports and time. In the meant.inie.7n0 one
gets yoa on*yoar telephone.
_���/ "Off the hook" is a very common cause-of interruption to telephone
service. By the exercise of care in this, connection yon will protect your
service, and avoid inconvenience to yourself and others.
Pigs For Sale
Six weeks old pigs,  apply to
7     '���'-'",_    . 7D. D, McLaren, ^ ���
Midway School
Report for October
��   84
Curlers Elect Officers
Apples For Sale,     V
Picked A pples 50c in your o.w n
boxes. 7 ,:���.'"..- '��� 7;-.-   . '!��� ;_7 ��� ��� '..-'���'-.���-'-,
-",.-V' ���;"' T:. A.  Cl.ARK,'
.-7-- :'������..-������ .-.;��� '..'-.: :'-. MidwayV:B.C.
7.-Dr." O.-M.
be in Ferry,
one week
see me.
���Notice 7" 7--;7'^:
Graves.   Dentist^ will
Wash.,.; Dec- 1st, for
I make good come and
"*' "-:..'      Notice   V   v
. CoMraencing-. Dec. 1st, the ��n
dersigned will close their, place
of business at 5 o'clock during,
the winter months. Stores will
be opened ots Saturday nights?, as
T. M. Gulley
- .    . Lee & Bryan
.    . Taylor & Jenkin
The Ledge has
for one more ad.
always   room
7 Henry y Bretzins- came -.down
from,. iSlqrthern ..-B.C.';.. this-week
and7 will'-; spend-' the 7 -win ter; at
Silvertbn; He. says', up north -a
man has to write-a cheque for.a_h
apple,��� while in .the Slocan: apples
are rotting on- the1. ground.-r-The
.Leaser.;7 7-_;..W.._!._. .^X;_7' ._;X -.Xy.X...
.'Another7-of .those- delightful
surprise .parties for. which: this
district, h as 'now. - become " famous
was held. oa. Saturday, Nov. lS.th,
when a'bpu.t"20" pepple'bombar'cled.
the home of Mr. and Mrs.7 -E-. F.
Keir. to Ldo . honor to ' their,
daughter, Miss -Nellie,- on- .the
.occasion'o.f.-her .birthday.."- The;
evening, was pleasantly passed;in'
dancing, ..recitation,  -songs- and
reading.7 XX': ] 'X \'~X X X.y'
. "The love of,mischief is. bigun
the budding youngiman, .andjthe
budding young woman likes to
encourage')him in 'his pranks/
This ..drawing of boys and; girls
tpgether7 is a merciful provision
of nature, which civiiizatiori... and
cultitre have, some; difficulty ,'in'
keeping; within; bouuds -of de-.
corum. Ind(2ed there., is a constant struggle Vbetween the
natural instincts .and the leaders
of culture',- and 'experience; has to
use the rod occasionally to subdue them.- "���''.���
Some . families.... are -, strongly
attached to the' place ;.of their
birth, while, others seldom return
to it after they have gone out
into the world tp engage in: its
traffic. The late Vfudge Mabee
loved his home town, and when
he was high in dthce .went to live
ia it. Everybody said ��� that this
was an admirable. trait in his
character, and without doubt it
was. The fact is, however, that
inost successful men and women
too, are just a little bit ashamed
of- the little old home . town,. the
place of their birth. 7        WW
A large and eafehuaiastic meeting
of curlers was held inthe.Goodeve's
store  rooms las. Friday night, for
the purpose of re-orgauizingfor the
coming season 7  A good  membership is^anticipated and ife was "decided; to have the   two   rinks .going
this year. .7-A;, succs'sfal season-, is
looked.forward to..  The; following
officers we're elected \��� X- ���'
President, Wm.7Walmsiey. .' _'-.-
Vice-President,' A. K.. Docksteader.
Sec.-Treasi-^P^H. McCurrach
lor, Price, Bryan and.Walters.,
-   Skips; W..;Walmsley!.A:. N. Doek-
steader; V. S.' Newton", ��� P. H, McCurrach;" -G.- S, .Walters, Jas.'Mc.'
Creath-and G. B:7Taylor!, 7    ���;',.'..
-The skips will, meet inrthe'Coarfc
House on TFrijday night at 8 o'clock
-to select rinks. .-���-���-.
.' "'Oil yea!-Oh yea! Oh yea! .."All
skaters and others interested, in
the'riiik are'herebj' notified that.a-
: meeting will.be held in the Board
of-Trade-Rooms, on ' Monday-night
at -8 ��� o'clock, "to"-'.discuss' v.-ays and'.
means ;of running ,the rink; this
season'..."/'-      -'    ���"-'-.."���-    :,"    -' ..
O. M. Macklin, Teacher.
No. on roll-
Average daily attendance
Percentage of attendance
"  Proficiency list:���
Senior  Grade 1st year
Brown, Annie Thomet..
Intermediate Grade 2nd year:
Pearl Johnson, Alice McMynn,
Rnth Carr, Leslie Salmon, Wilfred
Carter, Joy Sharp.   Edward  Moll.
Intermediate Grade 1st year:
Kathleen Salmon, x Roy Sharp,
Rosalie Brown, Edward Clappier.
Leonard  Moll,   Eugenie Clappier.
Junior Grade 3rd.year: Johnny
McMynn, Kenneth Stewart, May
Sharp,' -Mayneen. Bush, .'Mildred
Johnstone, v7 Edward Johnstone;
yerna.Evans,-..Llpyd. Chase.'..-,
. Junior Grade 2nd year:
win Sharp, Jimmie Brown,
Johnstone, Dorothy.. Birch;
ne'th Johnstonei 7- 'X, \ "   V
V.Receiving, Class:- -Q-lfaeri
Bernadine Brown, Irene
stone;' AIphdnsine.HolmeSj Gordon
Roberts,, .Luceal. Evans, Alice
���Mai'r. -.-;,' ���_:-' . X - ' ''��� X-.X 'X ��� 7 7-V
' Punctuality>'nd;Attendance:.;.
-  Dorothy  Birch, .James  Brown,
Nellie ...Brown, .,7-Rosalie'Br own,
Mayneen.Bush,  Bernadine. Brown,
VernaV*; Evans,. . Luceal.   Evans,
Alphonsine   Holmes7; Alice. McMynn,   John   .McMynn,    Gbrdon.
Roberts,   Leslie Salmon, ���'Gladwin
Sharp,   ; May  -: Sharp,"; '' Kenneth
Stewart.'Ruth Carr. .;.  ".-���   .
Kettle Valley Notes
Mrs. R. E. Norris is on a visit to
Grand Forks.
Mrs. Beavan Gane is. spending a
week's^holiday in Spokane.
Mr. Hall, district school inspector, visited the School last
Mrs. E. F. Wilson., has been the
guest]"of Comdr. and Mrs. Lewis
during the past week.
- Miss Sterling'arrived from Perth,
Scotland, on" Monday and'will^be
the guest of \Mrs. M. H. Glossop
for the winter.
The' raffle ;>vhich took place in
the School on Saturday night in
aid of the Church was won by Roy
Worthington, Rock Creek, and
second by 0. McAlpine, each box
containing two roosters.
There will be a meeting; ofthe
Kettle River. Meat Ring at Kettle
Valley   on "School   SaYuTday,
Dec' j,��daL2,P-m- Business, to
settle; accounts' for', 1922 and to
makearrangements foTl923.   """"���
The;_Ca"rd Party 'and Dance in
the Kettle Valley School last Saturday night proved to be a great
ouccess. Over 60 played whist
.and the dance was kept np till
quite^ late. The sum of $29.50
was cleared and will go towards
reducing the schoDl debt. The
trustees _have_decided to have""a
Card Party and" Da"nce~m~~the
School once a month'during the
winter months, the next being announced for December 16th.
i Zella
Mai r,;
Ghristian Yallev
7- J.;W.7Murphy,, -formerly of the
Mother Lode, ;now a prosperous
farmer of Neville, Sask., in 7re-,
newing . his subscription to The
Ledge writes a very interesting
letter. ;,He wishes to. be remem-
bered'-tp 'all7his;:qld .-friends'in
this neighborhood; V; This, year;
he. -threshed 11,272. bushels .of
wheat, besides a-qu.ahtity, of oats
and'.. barley; ./-The .wheat ran 30
bushels on stubble,; 2S . oh spriii g
plowing and 3S;. ori . summer
;f allow...    '':,    r.X .'������' ���   7 -���""--",
.Dandelions were,plentiful .well
on until.late fall. To the old
timers they suggested a mild
winter, to the thirsty they suggest wine. A very good wine is
made of dandelions, which is said
to be the most delicious and least
handful, of all the dopes manufactured by the topers and backsliding temperance men. In the
days of the rebellion when the
American war was at its height
ihey made a dandelion coffee
which was said to. be a pretty
fair substitute for the real thing.
.:--��� . '--. (Too late for last week)..  7  ." '
E.: L.. Steeves. brought up Mr.
Cawston, cattle boyer.-'--,
/Frank- Peterson and son Stenare
visitors to Westbridge..
--"-' E. -V. de ;Lantoiir . brought up
two new stoves for his house. /-- -y.
'-. A.ugust Lindgren. and Joe Christian are.eepding; cattle/ down 'this
week, '.;���' ^ XX. -~ ��� -"_���'-.-">,-      ,- '_,-.-
,.. Messrs...; Ferguson, 'Wilkinson;
Wasson andTDr.. Gahsbyi of ;Nel7
son,.are hunting iii the Valley.  /'
. : Mr. : Wilkinson / and.. iFrarik'
Christian" were down to .Westbridge
last week". / Frank; -went .oh to
.Grand.Forks to .see the dentist. "7
To Build Line to Susie Mine
The old Sneie mine, located
about a mile north of " the Stem-
winder, in the Fairview mineral
belt, is again being operated, says
the Penticton Herald. The results
of the work which has been done
by the aid' of" steam "power have
been so satisfactory that arrangements have been en.eredjjinto by
the management with the West
Kootenay Power and Light Co. to^
construct, a line from the-Oliver
sub-station to .supply the mine
with electrical energy. This will
be used to operate the compressor,
the hoist   being  operated by air.
-There .is.; a good deal of interest
centering on  the  Fairview camp,
the confidence displayed  by   Mr.
Guess, the owner of the Susie, the..
Gnggehheimer field  expert who is- ���
intimately   acquainted" with  practically all the mineral belts orTthe
North American continent, carrying, a great amount of weight with
those contemplating the develop^,
rneht of claims in"��tne"district.
VMr. Guess, it is' stated by those
who have .been keeping in close
touch with the situation, has been,
deeply interested in the Fairview
district" for several years and was
���nu   n..   gugje   mine
years before
he finally decided to commence
development^ there. Ten men are
now employed, at the mine and as
development proceeds more will be
put on;  X-'X -, -������"'
"flirting"   with   the
proposition for  manv
Christmas Mail for Overseas
.- Parcels or other matl matter intended for delivery "in European
countries before Christmas should
be mailed'at as early a date as pos-.
sible, preferably within the next
two ''weeksand'.'at the yery lates6 in
time.to connect with the staamer
"Melita" sailing from St. John on
December. 9th.     . - "
Mail: Your Xmas   -..
Parcels EarJy
Remember that thousands of
other people are mailing an" unusual number of letters andparcels,
too, at this season, and. if they all
pile ap together the last few day?,
it is impossible to get everything
handled and delivered on time, and
somebody is bound. to be disappointed. Mail early, and eesthat
your, friends, get yonr. Christmas
greeting before the day'is festivities
are over.
Card of Thanks
\.^r.yand:)-Ir&'W. J. Hatton, of
New Denver, desire to take this
means of thanking. the members
of. the 7 Rock .Creek Dramatic
Society:;for their kindness in presenting, them at our wedding with
a beautifulcarviug set;
WV; Boy Scouts
Trotip -ineets; oa    Friday
7 p;'m.7 - ,'V -'   -   X-
.."  CUBS
, The.'Cubs will meet oa Saturday at 1 30 p.m. in the Fire Hall.
All members are asked to note
the change of meeting-place aad
also the time;
13*^y. t-* ���- --\ - -'-sr-'?-
-^^n^.jita&.o.^j^.Sji.^-. j���^i -rfri-___^*__. SI
THE     LEDGE,     GREENWOOD,    B.     C.
xx^mxy: i?b'R'^'' 7-. ��� ��� v; W
Mystery Of
The North
Indians   Refuse   to   Tell    Location   of
Silver   Lode   in   Barren   Lands
Somewhere in lhe Ban-en Lands oi'
ihe north, between Lakes Athabasca
and Croat Skive, exists ;i lode of silver beside which lhc mines of Cobalt
are pale in comparison. The silver
has been found, seen by many residents of the north, assayed roughly
and valued but except to a favored
few Its location is'Will the baflling
mystery thai it was.
In the summer of 11)21, Indians of
the Caribou Kaier tribe returning
from bunting in the Barren Lands
reached the post of Fitzgerald bringing word of a find of "shininj. rocks"
away east of the settlement in the unknown country travelled only by the
aboriglrtees when on tlie trail of the
caribou. A. small fragment brought
In by the natives revealed the fact
tliat it was almost pure silver, while
the Indians' information that there
was "plenty more" caused more than
a (hitter in the northern settlement..
Once appraised of thc "shining
rocks" value the Indians paddled their
canoes back and returned witli .still
more samples of the silver which are
still in the possession of Ben ller-
sehell of Fitzgerald. These, samples,
wliich weighed several pounds, were
roughly assayed by geologists and
Government engineers en route to the
Mackenzie. One scientist estimated
(hat the ore would run ?S.OO per ion
while another set it tit a (ayr dollars
lower than this figure. The assays
were made at widely different period:;
and neither of the, engineers were
aware of what, the other had estimated as the worth of the ore.
Naturally the native sons were popular in Fitzgerald, but every effort to
induce   them   to   reveal the ore body
proved fruitless; they would hot trust
the secret  to anyone but Philip Mer-
creui,  1'ur trader of Fort Chipewyan.
and this man could not leave his post.
to investigate.     The Indian who originally made ihe,discovery is still silent;", his  friend, -Philip Mereredi,- had
not. tut to ilic/olosp.'of navigation miule
' the    .journey- /northward.^ from.-. Fort;
/ Chipewyiur and asva- consequeiica'tlie
"���"-world; !.np'w.V tio Vii'oTe.-' of - the matter
7fha'n.7-iV did/, originally. ,., Qnly -one
/thing is., sure and- .certain    which    is.
���t.liat-.so'niewlierevdul   -iii-' '(.lie ..Barren
. I-.ahils .tliere j.��...an extremely .valuable,
'body/of silver ore and, if- the .main lode
���   5b'.anything/like tlie,samples brought,
in. will make'ihe" existing- silver, mines"
- of.the globe "iippear',-trifiing. "-".:"/; ..-/���'
Exhibit of Western Honey
Saskatchewan Honey to be Shown at
Beekeepers' Convention in
3Ioney hi the comb ami  a  number
of kinds of extracted honey produced
in Saskatchewan have becn collected
by    the    Provincial    Department    of
Agriculture and sent forward   to   the
Beekeepers' Association convention jn
Thermopolis, "Wyoming.
A splendid case of 12 combs was
obtained from T. It. Mack, of Lums-
den, who has kept .15 or 20 colonies
for a number of years, producing
comb honey only. These combs
weigh 14 to 17 ounces each, and
with his bees of an Italian-German
cross he has been successful in getting about 100 combs of exceptionally
fine duality from each hive in a season. Mr. Mack states that this cross
is rather ti wicked bee, but Is superior
to some other strains for the making
of bright, combs. Me has had no
trouble in finding a good market in Regina and Lumsden, and obtains an
average of some $10 gross returns
from a single colony each year.
.lno. Hubbard, an old-timer of Gren-
foll, has put up lhe extracted honey
section/of the exhibit and shows very
interest ing samples of nectar gathered by the busy bee from Ihe ordinary
wild /lowers of the prairie. Variations are shown of gatherings af different times of the year. Many farmers who visited Kegina Agricultural
Kxhibii last duly will remember Mr.
Hubbard and his fine exhibit of bees,
wild flowers and honey in the Saskatchewan Government Fxhibit Building. At Iiis apiary will be found only
tho pure strains of Italian bees.
Who Owns the Air?
Strained Muscles. Sprains.
Can Be Treated Quickly
In minor sprains, the muscle is
strained a little, and all that is needed is a vigorous rubbing with Nerviline. This draws the extra blood
away, and permits the muscle to return to its normal condition. The
supremacy Nerviline enjoys is owing
to Its penetrating power, it strikes
deeply, that is why it removes deep-
seated pains, and fixes up folks that
have Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuralgia and Sciatica. There ls about five
times the pain destroying power in
Nerviline than you find in the average liniment. Sold everywhere, 115c
per bottle.
Testing  Factory  Products
. The- Right ,of the'ChiId ':" -'   /..
\ '"Kvery child born'in;Canada should
.haye/airopportunity of starling"life, in
sgim'd.Vl^Hi.cal.-,health, ~ot"'growing- to
.maturity;'in- and: through- tlie health;"'
flit exercise of; its -powers-,anuVthen. o.f.
'continuing to-.live' in"'good."health un-.
��� "��le.r vvh.olesome conditions iintil.the
. full course of .life is.-riui.'-/./l-oVards
,-i.hat.entl/Uie Red.'Cross calls'.upoh till
, intelligent-' nieriVs'imV- women to' join
"7 lhe Crusade-for" Good Health; and "io
/ join the Red Cross .which "caii do-more
. 7foi'-,fiw>7c<3tintry in; peace, than-it. wits
7Hhie'tb"a.ccdmi<lish"ih -war/'^.Dr. -Jas7
W.-.RoberLson.   ;-"'.---'���.   '���<������  :���-���-    ��� -V
Omaha- Man Says Powerful Radio
Restricts Smaller Service
The suit of the Omaha young man
who says that a combination of'-pow-
erful radio, electric, telephone and
telegraph corporations are hogging ���
tlie air and confining the smaller people to a very limited range of wave
lengths around 3li0 metres, although
there are 23,000 wave lengths that
might be used, may be acting in tlie
interest of -thousands of people who
find the programmes so crowding upon
one another that they can't get half
they would like to get and which they
think they could get if the service
they enjoy was not so restricted.
Whether he is or not, this suit at least
will determine what thc - individual
rights in the air are going to be and
whether the air is subject of possible
monopoly.���AVaterbury American.
-Mechanical Steering-Device 7   .
'.'.'.Metal- Mike" is (he'name given/to.
Ilie. .".aiiloniatic: ' steering' gear-.'of .the
.,Kleai.)isb.i'p/Marehgo..';.-This mecliant-
ca! -device"-" keeps ",the - ship ;ori "its
'course. '/-The Marengo :sailed' to. the
West Indies "ami- back with;Metal
Hike doing ihe steering-.
Machine for Destroying Goods Important Part of Equipment
A machine for destroying goods to
test thcir worth is one of the most important pieces of apparatus in many
Vou cannot tell what any article
will stand unless you subject it. to actual wear. These, destroying machines are designed to reproduce in a
very short time fhe wear of months or
even years.
Cycle and motor tires arc run to
death on the wheels of a trolley which
circles round a small track. An instrument like a cyclo-me,ter keeps a
record of the mileage. In this way a
tire that is being tested can be made,
to cover 10,000 miles in little more
than a week.
Boots are sometimes tried ou a Kind
of walking machine, which can produce in a few hours ihe amount of
wear that would actually take place
in six months of ordinary use.
Glasses go through a process of destruction by being, filled alternately
with boiling and icy cold water. If
any of the samples crack easily when
under test the whole batch is rejected.
The boxes used for packing fragile
goods are tested in an automatic shaker, which gives them all the jolts and
bangs that might happen on a long-
Chains and cables are placed on a
machine which stretches them until
they break, the strain borne being
being registered.
The doctor's claim on the estate-of
-a ���-deceased patient ranks- first ; in
France. .."- .������".",;--* 7 "    ':--.-'   -:-   ./ - ,7
/ For. evtry.'million -.tons/of-coal .mined,' five; nien "are.killed and/550 are
injured.-V'    -"''- '��� .-���-������ "--���'-  ���-"""���- 'i- 1"..": --  '
���'-' Give youi Igcar.m.erchants achance..
Buy at home;   .'-     . -[ ���"- 7.  "���--.   V- ..-
The  Earthquake Belt
Troubled Zone Has Been Traced
Roughly Parallel to Equator
Tlie immunity of Great. Britain from
earthquakes is due to its geographical
situation. It lies at least 1,000 miles
north of the nearest point of the great;
earthquake "belt," which seismologists' have located." and ""traced.'; righT
round'-;ihe"'globe'," -'This troubled zone
ru ns -roughly;' para,11 el ,t o /the equal or
througir-Japab;" China," Asia" M.iripivrhe
Mediterranean countries,: ilie Canary
Islands, and tehiral-America,-witli an
auxiliary . .-belt    running..'1 southward
Operating Under Glass Case
French Surgeon's Plan Will Protect
Patient From Infection
By a new .idea in operating rooms
just perfected by Dr. Victor Pauchet,
uo longer will operations be conducted in a stifling atmosphere while a
score of clinical students crowd
around the table listening to the explanation of the head surgeons.
Dr. Pauchet has decided henceforth
to seperate himself from all students
by a glass partition covering the entire operating space. The observers
will be permitted merely to look down
through the glass from elevated rows
of benches. Opera glasses will be
placed at their disposal for following
delicate incisions while a small wireless telephone connected' with an amplifier behind the observers will be
used in describing the various stages
of the operation.
By the use of a constant antiseptic
spray before and during the operation.
Dr. Pauchet believes a greater degree
of surgical success will be possible,
as it is quite conceivable that under
the old system dangerous bacteria frequently were exhaled Into wounds by
the. unintentionally careless watchers.
The Oldest Horse
Animal Reputed to be Fifty-One Years
Of      Age      Owned      By      U.S.
A horse owned by a JJnited Stales
clergyman named Meyers, is probably
the oldest of its kind, having reached
ihe astonishing age of fifty-one years.
Clover, as this remarkable beast is
called, has astonished the experts by
his "feat in living for more than half a
century. It is undoubtedly a world's
record. The house surgeon at the
Royal Veterinary College in London
admitted that he had never heard of a
case to equal it. "The oldest horse 1
ever knew," he said, "was a pony in
the Midlands which lived to be thirty-
nine, and which was at work until
twelve months before its death. Racehorses are usually past their prime after six years, and hunters nnd working
horses have twelve years of useful
life." A surprising sight was a black
western pony, over thirty years of age,
which though still hale and hearty,
had begun to turn grey, and presented
the appearance of having passed
through a snow storm. Another expert said that hc believed if was quite
possible for horses to live for half a
comury or more, but added that in his
experience the oldest creature was
thirty-eight years of age. Mow long
it lived after that he was unable to
i  I
uir-mijiu-mu._!_.jj _._	
x    He Likes the  British
/.Like a; thief in the night7.t  steals
through--; the-1 syst'ein-^that's  liov.V Ca-
.    .    . . ���     , ihrrli";aels. V'Don'f trifle -with'such-.n''
.alohgthe; West, Coast of South Amer-j scourge.V; '.Tinie-.and experience,; have,
ica.' ,."13very'l)ig:ea.rilHjuake- of modern [.proved that'. Catarrhozone is a wonder-
times has"' happened :Vom'ew"hefe along- - !'"J 'reme(ly,:for"alJ"-Catarrhal' and. bro'n"
this belt1, and'generally when "the sun
and moon '/have, been so/piac.ed that
their; combined-pull along the; critical
'region has been "at.a-maximum;' ���' We
owe-to  the  Japanese", whose coiintrv, .,     .   .  ..     . ���       ���-.-     ,.,-���--
- 7. ��� .-, -. /.-,.'- " ���-,.-��� . 7. the .breath; to.stop nasty- discharges,
ls.so/olien/the.-s-eal ;ol. a" disastrous j to'drive-out -Catarrh; colds and weak-
earthquake, -the invention, of .the. seis/i ness in the throat-. use.Catarr.hozohe.
! Two months, treatment ��� .one-/dollar,
smaller-size.aOc.'all.dealers or Lhe Ca?
fill -remedy,:for
tibial".,trouble.. 7 You <lon,t/-,take-..any
drugs, ypu just.���inhale- the sweet-
soothing vapor, of. Ciuarrhozon.e which
is'laden with balsamic essences that
heal,' -relieve .-arid ease.-;tlie, -sufferer."
To strengthen'the--throat, to/sWe'efen
More Efficient Weather Service
mograph and the most thorough, stiidy
of earthquake phenomena;   "'���'������-.
'-Agt> brings, wisdom;;but  the trouble
ts'it doesn't leave.us'much time to use,.
���u. -��� 7"; ���'���''.-��� V.V- .-V.-7' v V.V'...-.������
VBahibos  trees bloom .onlyVtwic'c .in
a century. '��� :.-"'������' X- Xy  , .'-    ',-, : ���-."������-
"Mri.   Pfclion   tolls- of '��. ;Well-knbwa'7
Doctor's  Pre��cription  th��t  is  *��f��
-   for "Young" Mothers to Uke ��.�� * .
..--' Tonic *nd NorVine. because' it /
''" contains    no" harmful /m--"     -7
-'- ;.'. gradient.   .,:���-   '��� '.���
. '. Londoii.;pnt..���"Dr. Pierce's Favor-;
. lie- Prescription saved my- life, veara
- reason' lam moist
. enthusiastic,!!, my..
; r'e'e-ommeiida11 on".
.of   it- to   women-
.V'wlip a'r��-ailing and
"-���weaTi.'-I was taken
7with the measles
tvhen   in   an   ex-
'-pe'ctHnt condition;
then blood poisoning set in.an'd ray
family . became
7  prcatly alarmed.   The doctor advised
.-..them to give me .Dr. Pierce'a Favor-
7-He. Prescription and 1 took several
-���bottles   of   it  and   was- restored   to
Absolutely   perfect   health.   I   later
took: Favorite Prescription as a Ionic
ant! nervine and received- great bene-
Vflt from it.    As a woman's medicine
���' it" is unequalled." ��� Mrs. Jennie Dai-
- :tpn. "67 Vork St.
Yuwr  Health  ��s Vital to  You
Barrie. Ont.-���"I was suffering from,'.
rundown  system   some 'time  ago".
".Trade'Conditions Improving 'V.
;7_(i en era 171 rude conditions in Canada'
are/refle'cling ti.healthy tone, they are;
qriVhe'upgrade," the worst;of Vne de:
pressioii-is over; and "citizens may "now
look.-forward to'-a; gradual/and.steady
increase- towards1'better, times,, in the'
opinion of W .S. Fisher, of S't.; John.-
N.B.r.Piist president".of'1" the/Canadian
Manufact iirer's'V Association,./who ''-has
Fairy; :had told them about the Moa-bird that lived many-hundreds of J been on-a trip.--from' coastVo. coast to.
.'years ago, the remaining bones and eggs ol/'wlueh.haye been "-round [study the .siiuiVtion in fhe'b'oihinioii,
Stella Talks AbouttPatterns ofrteayesFound on Blocks of .".Goal
jil'-Brownies had'been ever,so.interested-, when ,Stella,   the-. Wishing
tarrhozoh'e. Co., Montreal.
Big Logging Venture-
enterprise, eh-.   1 ion-in i.91
Many'.a man. who hands .'you,good
advice ildes'iiot k'n_riw'_U7is_ good'oi--he
w.oiiid have kept, it himself. -'.';..-.7"
by people -deep under the' soil
.."I .have "a question to ask of-someihing.fhat'I arm thinking aboiit
Sielia, dear," iiiiookums said,- coming "close- lo-.the.. Fiiiry-.an'rt' leaning .against
hershoulder    .7. .   -; :  '-.     -  --���. V''-/. - V ".' ���   /V" "-//���'-'��� VW-   7,-T ��� a  len-million-'dolhu
���   ... "Well, what: are voujhmkmg ot?.r she .gently, asked,  throwing, an-arm \ =-   -,'.'..    .       A ,   ,,       ...
around her favorite BrownieV1  '--;-:'   '  ' X   '-',���: - "���   '..."7,    -'. .,.-"' j-BOPed-in  bnuging. out the  timber of
-7  ' "l -was' wondering just, how ail these .things, happened to , be "away "down . British   Columbia . is  announced.1/-   It
iri tlie ground.'-   liad-Holes .-been dug and- were.- t.hey-7, buried 7 ��� V'Bu't, then. 310 j js j^timafed that the logs, in a p'arilv.
one;w<mld;haye;.l��een apt'toJmiy tlie: Moa;s, oggs/fof histance, ��� 7 rmafi^hl 1 ;.n1:imu:i<:tured-^ondit!oiVwni ;b(." shiji
dont understand."-'��� ..-'  /-"-: ���'-.-.   ���        "-. '- ��������������� -'���-.'���      ~ 1" ' ��� ,        >���"���;-', -'.'- ���"    ". ��� '
��� -.7   --Do;-you 'know'u.wliat--ii layer "cake,looks;'likr.''' -tlie, "Fairy suddenly asl;ed . ^a '��>' sc.ioonors -to it plant near l.os
ai'ter'n Ipng'.piiuse.;     '" ..,-/.. -7  '"'"'-   - ��� .--'
'-.,'"..Tlie-Bi'bwnies nodded-.. 7 '   7        -      "" - .-'.-"-.
7      '"-Then the only'way.! ';an .possibly-answer your (piesiion is lo give you/wi
idea of .what', the earth looks like under the Surface and (0 lelh you tb.af. j'l,.
"rather, remiiids.-m'e of"!t layer cake, for if vou could cut a huge, slice.sharply
through ;t.he ear.th';you 'would see layor after layi.r of different.kinds'ol' soil.
-Von'd. see ;r. layer of clay, on top of which is one of sand, then'another of rich
dark- soil, then perhaps one of chalk and s6 forth."'   .' ,.-/   '   ...   '.; .,-",'-  ������",
'-"",'.  "Ves, but how did- this all happen?"- asked 'Pimzie'. -. ��� -'. 7 -       7 ; .''77. "V'7"-
'-'   "If only we had time today' I could -explain  to; you. in a-nior^ thbroiigli
Way so that it all would he very cjear -li) you. '."'-0(1 coui-se-Tt'-is/alnrost- jinpo.s-
>ible to tell you in a few words, but I'll try,"-said Stella.";. "First pi"-all,.you
must   realise that it look ages ..anil, ages���'hundi'-'Mls upon,hundreds of years
lor each jaycrVo settle.   . 'i'ake, ,'ior' .instance'.'a layer; of 'stratum' of sanely,
sc.il.      Thai  was. made front the-massing -of-stone- (hist .that. .had. worii away
and dropped '.ronVt-Jie -parent rocks.    -Tak-,e next a elay-fii/'slrai'mn".    '-lt:may
lutv.' bc*>ii formed-by Hie mingling of material-"from several different, sources,
al' blown together'by-the winds.       .,   -' .'     ��� '      .-'"''',
'"There ilrp- mountains called y'olcandeF lha.t at. various-tithes seem lo explode and pbitr foi th "burning ashes and lnolten substances or lava; so there
can be no doubt that, these, also have contributed to the earth's soil, and then
again once upon a time immense fields of ice travelled siow-ly down and -not
.only brought mineral deposits- but lore, their paths through rdeks and'valleys.
i'lVs naturally ciianged the surface of the-eat th.     But just; think of. the time
. it took for all tlic-se changes io have be<m .mado:     .lust think!"
i        The lji'owtiies did.not answer, for they weiv thinking, and thinking hard.
'And as they thought il- madp them feel awfully lit
Admiral   Sims   Says   Tbey   Are   Good
"1 am pro-British," said W. S. Sims,
retired Ilear-.Admiral   of   the . l.nit.ed
States Navy, addressing ihe Canadian
Club at Toronto. ", "In    fact,    1. am
characterised by tiie Hearst papers-as
the most:.popular,British Admiral in
the'American-Navy',".. ""-.-.  .. -7
/���^Admiral- Sims explained- .why Vhis
was the  case..-. "1-like-the British,'!
lie'-'sai'd",-.   "because,: they ;- are.-."good
sp'owsvand-will, stand the .gaff without
-whimpering' "at/all." "You can /torpedo
it   British-, sailor ~ until he" is blue in
'the face, but'he will go'-back/to sea>" ������
. "pf- all .the ��� instruments   -of.  warfare,"   -Admiral- -Sims said, "the, submarine is' tlie most "remarkable,- - aiid,
singularly- enough,- . it' will. make, for
peace iii tlie future,   simply   "because
if -\yili make it impossible "for any.iia1
tioh. to" strike'against"- another across
lhe sea" if that nation's coasts are de-.
fended bya sufficient, number." of. submarines." -._ Admiral .'Sims ' said -the
.aeroplane-'performed-, the"' same, func7
.tion as the; submarine within thVrad-
��� ius'/wlierein it'.could.successfully operate'.     '."Never   again," -he   continued,
"so" long" as, this .world lasts,, will .any
-jleet- be .able  to/inaintain/an  attack
against, a  coast -.tliat is :prq'tected-by
more aeroplane's .than the' .fleet ".can
take with.it'.-"i'���.���'--���  '-  '   -1'-'' -""   ; ���..'
Admiral .Sims    admitted "that "the
United  States was' very.,slow in  dis*
r.erning- the-'seriousness of,the siliia;
Canada Will Join In Establishing
Chain of Stations
Canada is to be asked to participate
in an international project "for the establishment of a chain of weather
stations along the Arctic Circle.- The
scheme has been launched by Prof.
Kckerold, one of the foremost weather
experts.in Norway; '������ .The Arctic stations, experts say, would increase the
period for making accurate forecasts
front one week to two-pin other words,
double the efficiency of the weather
service. 7- .���'.."..    '    "��� ���"-' -. 7 . _���'
Canadian Bacon In England
To safeguard the .child tromdamage'
that worms'cause, use Miller's. Worm
Powders, tlie medicine par. exxellence
for children. '.-'.These1-' powders-".will
clear the .system: entirely "of'worms;
will regulate*and stimulate-the .organs,
injuriously affected.by,the/worms, and
-will; encourage healthful operation- of
the'digestive processes;. ���'-As a vermifuge it can be -relied on'' for-its effec-:
.tiveuoss.   -       -   .7 -.."'- . ��� '   -"  '"-
,ile and lonesome���it gave them a sort of lost.
.1 creepy feeling thai is never very pleasant. They
i-all looked" Quite Koiemn.
1 "At certain stages of the eattl^s life,"' .Steiht
! continued./"immense tracts of plant/mat ter have
ig'a'tnered in'swampj* places.-     This'slowly has ��.e-'
���was unfit to perform my. daily duties,  1 <.omp'o.=cd and s^uied down until it has become
j;nd wa.s advise-." "*.'�� try Dr. Pjerce's
Favorite   Prestnui!'.;"*.     1  .tried   it,,
took t*:o bottles, u;d Was'-restored
to  m.    natural-.strength.'- :I  cannot-
praise   Dr."  Pierce's   -medicine . too-
fctghly and will be willing to write
to ��nv one sending stamped "envel-..
CpCyX.iirs. A. II. Bishop, R. R. No. 1/
Yon'Ji soon feel better II you ob-.
*,p.in    tin's    "Preset 'T'tion" . of - 'TPj-
Picrc^'s at your jus&iest drug store,-'
in   tablets   or'liquid,   or   send. ICc 7
to Dr. Pierce's Laboratorj' In Bridg*?-.;
.burg. r~.f,��� for.trial pkg. tablets afid
write for free medical advice   ..
W.   z.
i very hard, then i< has been covered over by other
���strata of soil, so that .finally1-���ages and ages aller-
Ward���it ...round'   itself    deep.;deep -down, in'tho
earth..,. Do.you know.of what particular thing T
afn.sp'eakiiig?".'"--   ",     -   ��� "., .-" ,- ��� .-'...":".-'��� --,.-'-.    .     ,
V-'T he four "Brownies shook'their heads./-    . - -. >    -"; ��� ;--.        7 ���  --.-. '��� ���
'-"--''Coal! "'7/fVas ,ihe- aiisWer.- -' "This- is -how it, first 'began.-.- ��� People," -Stella
.continued."'"have'found footprints of huge.animals^'of old that, have rerhainea
jlike.niolds in.'.the ground as. it hardened,;just'.as7they have.found skele.tons
J of strange-creatures/and, so have- Iparned. "about ,-,th.e fceasts .and birds that.
' orice roamed,,around..'-. The Vioa. of/which 1- told;you last .week, was, traced
in ������ tliis'; way,-" and they" have'also found/' distinct -patterns" of- leaves "cast ion
chunks "of coal../.They, are "as." plaSniy-se'e'ti as'-.though they had been. carefully'
'traoed'ori.-black- psper,: and in. this.waj" pp.oplfthaye made important discoveries
about the plant'^iof thejon'g ago rimes, about-plants,that no"longer exist./'-. ;7:-
7;'.-.'v-'\Vel?,''7she exclainied;1"jumping'up,.-ijF-is^ !a��e���enough for today" -: '   VV
y-yyy:.t -.777 ���'-'������,-, XX Xyy^i'y^X-P-X'XXX'yX^'.'X^x- .-X-:y -���:
: "As soon .as the .]Cng]ish-s.p_e"akiug
��� people get- through ;fussing' about, the
-Ceagu'e.of Nations1 and��� -other./ things,
they wilKr'calize that.-these-,Kngli.sh:
'.speaking;   peoples;- of- the world ./will
Angeles, where life'manufacturing; Will i _hsivc: .to-cqme'.lbgethcr ahd'run it,"-' lie
be: completed.-- .  - ' ,-���.    ���-./-,/;   ���-,..,.;/'
-.' Marion.���"George  was. .the-. g<>aJ' o'f
mj' ambitions,'but���"���../7;"-, 7"   -'
' Mildred.-���"But what?".."-- -. ./-.
"Father;kicked the goal."-   "-.
Price  of .Dominion   .Product   Ranges
Lower Than Danish and Irish
Since March last Canadian bacon in
England has run anywhere from 10 fo
17' shillings  per  long  hundredweight
below Danish and 12' to 27 shillings
lower than Irish. .   Our best showing
as compared witli    Danish    was    on
March 25,  April 14  and  October  14,
when we were only 10 shillings "behind, and our worst,on May 10,.when
we  were  17-shillings   behind.'"-- .Our,
best showing compared, with Irish was -
on Ma"rcli":25,-w'hc'n._We were. 12 shillings below, arid the worst.pn Juhe-l-l,
22, 29, July,26 and'"August 5,.when-we
were/27 shillings lower.". '..';. 7
i' Irish and Canadian-have.showui the .
.least violent and Danish the .most.-
viqlenl-variatidns during /the' period..
In the. seven months Danish-has only-
once beeo,7 Quoted as high as-. Irish
and on other- occasions-has run" any-,
w-herie from.one to 17 shillings' below';
:tlie.best... - Dcnmark'is again- up'.to.
normal ,in' volume of.produc'tion, but"'
has; apparently 'not. 'come. up' to- pre-.-
war standard, in qualitj'./       '"-.���"'   , .'.,
And Was Short Of Breath G
\V0rms7 feed, upon,/the vhalUy:-ot-
- children asnf endanger their, lives. .-A
simple, and .effective-remedy is .Mother
A'.'raves' Worm'-ExterminatorV;    . .'���'  .-'���
Brake^nah   Made   Mistak
Through - one/ cause/or. another a
large/majority of people-are troubled;'
niore or less, wi.th;s6nie form.of heart,
trouble. '���'��� : -    ;'
Many, people   may." be, unaware of j were in the'-habit of
having  anything- wrong    with, their 1 grade crossihg'.and
ave.  Advice   to   Superintendeat 7H.c
':"-.:-Did-.Not Recognize'
."��� "One of the':divisidn;railway" superttF
tendents,. an "energetic," '.cx6i table   lit;
tie'man,'; recentiy    received,   mimer-
o;.us coniplaints    that,. freight,   u'ains
stopping   on   -a
here  he saw a
��� UNLESS��� 7ybu-see;;tjie, name; "Bayer" ��� onvtablets,;you.
���������:"'-'o "X-/X: [��� are"; riot' getting Aspiriii at all'. :."y.y:y V-U
heart till some little excitement, over-j ]on-g  freight-train
work or worrv starts- it to palpitate" |   .
and   throb,   skip   beats, beat fast tor   :,cross
a time and then so. slow   as-   10   seem
.almost   ro   stop, then it causes great
anxiety and alarm.
To' till such sufferers
will, give prompt and permanent relief. Mrs. .Alice Bishop, 15 Hawthorne Ave., i-lam'ilton, Ont., writes:���
"I take pleasure in. recommending Milburn's Heart and- Xerve Pills to all
persons troubled as I had been..
1 suffered from palpitation, of. the
heart and shortness of breath;-my
heart .would - skip beats, and in .he
night, at time's, I would have to sit
up toget.my breath. I could not go
dp stairs, without my heart'fluttering.'
and iny ."nerves were all unstrung, but
since usihg-your- famous Pills.I -have
feltTlke a-different person.'',. --. '../'.---'
7 Price 50c a; bos at all dealers; or
mailed ��� direct on receipt. of price.by
Thi?.T."Milburh Co.,'Limited, Torontq,
standing-   square
it.      A  brakemah  was sitting
on top of a car.
"'Move that train ont" spuliered-the.
i little man-.      "(Jet it. -off the crossing
so people can  pass.      Move it' on. I
The brakeman looked the tempestuous stranger over.' "Uo on,, you ill tic-
shrimp," he replied. "You're ;smal!
enough to crawl uhdeiV
A bore is a- chap wlio talks about
himself when you . want to talk
about yourself.
... The5;e are 5556,000 .seeds in a bushel
of wheal/-'������ . ���     ���['��� "7. 7    ';- ' "',  ,V
,7'0iie ��� inch "of' rain .-is,, equivalent .to"
len;.iriches-'of ��� snow./-;.'-,   - ;.-.., .7. - ��� -'.' .=���
';;���.,'���ft1inafd's Linimsnt For:.Ds��temper.
/Accept;pnly: an '.'liribrokeiv package'V6f,7..'Biycr Tablets, of .;.
���'Aspirin,'''.' which' contains. directions- and dose 'worked.' put by.7 .
-physicians during ,22- years arid/proved, safe .by- millions;for   ;.
-���:   ^Coids   . . Headache     .'"'���:Rheumatism     /.
.   Toothache -;    Neuralgia. V      Neuritis.
Earache Lumbago   ' ,;   Pabi. Pahv. '*;":.
Uandy "Bayer"? boxes-bf '32 i^blets���Aiso liwttles of. 24 and ;100~I)ruggi?ts.
Aspirin i." tho trarle mark (rPSlst>rM~tn- Canada) of Barer Manufacture of Monq-
a<-etlracltl��t��r of SallcyllcacSd.- While It Is well known that. Aspirin means Bayer
manufacture, to a_Bist tho puMie'afcainst imitations, the Tableta-of Bayer.Company,
will be-stamped with tlicir general trade mark* the "Bayer Crosa." ���
The'Reliable Famiiy Medicines
Warner's Safe Kidsay and Uvtr Remedy
Warner's Safe Rheumatic Remedy
Warner's Safe Biabete* Remedy
WarEtr'sSafe Astluna Eemtdy
Warner's Saf&Nerrine
Made   from
the-  purest-   in-
grefiients, and eaob
for  a   particular   disease,   are   the   best   for
tho silments for which, they
��re prescribed,   as . is   proven
by' their use for 50 years.
J;^^riiS^^fi"1^lftS^# C<i^ii^lSSttt" *
THE  LEDGE,     GREENWOOD,     B.     0.
ect Developments
-Over Flight Of Sultan
On British Warship
Constantinople. ��� Mohammed VI.,
���the Turkish Sultan, has (led from Constantinople on a British warship bound
for Malta!
Upon embarking, the Sultan emphasized that he was not abdicating
but .merely- removing himself from
immediate danger.
London.���News of the departure of
"the Sultan, under British protection,
for Malta, created the most, intense interest in oflicial circles, which anxiously awaited the effect it might
have on the Moslem populations in India and other British domains.
Official London, it is learned author-
ilatively, is none too sure that the
Sultan's action will be approved by
the Moslems generally. Moreover,
it was believed that Nationalists, who
might possibly be angered, may offer
stiffer resistance to  the British pro
gramme at Lausanne than had been!
Great Britain's reason for giving
refuge to the Sultan, it" is explained,
is that since he formally asked, as
caliph of the Miisselmans, for protection from what he considered a
personal "danger, Great Britain could
do nothing else than comply. "If a
person in imminent danger of violence throws himself into your arms
and asks for protection, what can you
do but shield him?" was the way one
authority stated the British position.
"Great Britain," he added,- "had
traditionally been the refuge of deposed sovereigns. Even Napoleon
was removed to safety on a British
ship, and the only reason the Kaiser
did not offer himself up to General
I-laig was because he feared the danger of passing the firing lines on the
western front."
Paris.���fhe British have some 2S,-
000 men around the Straits of the
Dardanelles, Major de Civrieux, military critic of the Matin estimates. To
these, he says, must be added between
6,000 and 7,000 French and Italians.
There are about ,12,000 British soldiers
in Constantinople, the same number
in Chanak and the-remainder are on
the Gallipoli and Ismid Peninsulas.    .
Great Britain and France are now
in complete agreement on the fundamental conditions of Turkish peace
it was definitely stated in authoritative quarters. Premier Poincare in
a conversation with Baron Hardinge,
British Ambassador to France, and
through the medium of the French
Embassy in London, lias replied to the
British memorandum which^outlines
what Viscount Curzon regards the
vital elements to a satisfactory peace,
treaty with the Turks.
The French Premier has accepted
the British point of view it was asserted in official circles. This action'removes all danger of a Franco-
British split in the Near East negotiations.
."Fort William, Ont.���It is expected
that the next official figures on grain
in storage in lake head elevators will
show a considerable increase over previous figures for the present season.
Gradually the congestion on seaboard
routes is-making its effect felt here.
��� Export demand is still good, but export demand does not affect conditions here, with intervening ports" and
routes choked with the.flow of grain.
Indications are that forced deliveries
under contract are not the style just
now. These forced deliveries were
the justification for some fancy,prices
for cargo space earlier in the season,
but right how carriers are bidding for
cargoes    rather    than    shippers. for
���'space.''-.��� The shippers could use tiie
space, and they will have to ship
sometime, but indications -are that
they are delaying in the hope that the
-congestion:in eastern ports will-be relieved .and that they will not be forced
l.o ..face demurrage  claims,  which in
several instances have changed expected profits into considerable losses.-
Recent marine reports have revealed
several boats "waiting orders" here.
They are waiting to see whether the
carrier "or shipper is to pay for the
time lost-in eastern ports. The cost
is in a measure reflected in the cheaper rates, which have ruled higher this
year than has been pleasing to shippers.
Just now no immediate congestion
is feared here, but the trend is certainly toward that development. (There
is still space for millions of bushels in
elevators liere, but the incoming
stream is constant, while the outgo is
intermittent. Lately the gain of the
incoming' stream has increased its
lead over outgoing shipments. Whether any change is to be anticipated before the end of navigation is largely
a matter of opinion. Generally, the
opinion'is that the eastern ports are
doing as much as they are capable ,of
doing. V . \
Mrs. Annie J-I. Derrett, Editor and
Proprietor of The Echo, Pincher
Creek, Alberta.
Aftermath of British Elections
Expected   That   Bonar"  Law's   Actual
Majority Will  Be About-Eighty    -.
.... London.���Now that. the.elect ion battle has ended, interest turns to.the
future fortunes of Right Jlon. David
Lloyd George, whose' star is temporarily, eclipsed, and, second, of the
Labor party, more than oh those of
the -new- Conservative Government.
. Until the new Parliament.is shaken
down, the exact strength of Premier
Bonar Law's actual majority will
not -be. known, but it probably'will
be about SO, which constitutes a good
working riiajority, and -. renders   .the
.Conservatives completely ; independent, of help from other quarters.    ..."
. - The ' Government . 'supporters no
.longer, will.' want" even ���co-operation
from the". Georgian - Liberals;" and, although/much was heard in the1 election
campaign .about possible pacts and co-
' operation. 7\yhen- there'/was'-fear that-
no-single group1 would be. returned of
sufficient strength to .govern-.'alone, it
is safe, to' say that".nothing-.-more -will
be heard of such: co-.operation and that.
Lloyd George's sniaU-remaining-group
fwill"   be ..lefts- entirely :to-:its, ownre-
" sources"./, -W.. -- -_ 7 .'"'. .-'��� "���/'���.
". it-.siir_eruly:is evident that the s form-.
-er Premier does not intend.to-be "idle.
;'lie"has" taken tip permanent political
head quarter's .in -' London .for-.-. himself
and :his chief- supporters; Lord'Bi'rken-"
-Head, Right/lion. -W'insion. '.Spencer.
Churchill and others,'- who'.-, form' a
brilliant  group.'     Mr.- Churchill 'will,
;-r.qf. long-'be:;witIioul.'",a'."seat in Parliament-. " -.iiX ��� ��������� .7 ', .
.The Labor party is preparing '."to
make an ..energetic opposition-in, the
House of Commons. With the excep-
tion of Arthur Henderson, the Labor,
party now has in Parliament its most
able leaders, including J. Ramsey Mac-.
Donald, Philip Snowden and Sidney
Webb, together with two important
King's Counsel, Messrs. Hastings'and
Hemmerde, and may be expected to
give good account of itself in the new
Parliament when it assembles "for general business next February.
Dominion Near the Top
Canada Advances to Second Place, in
'-'7.Vs- .".'Wheat World. . ' ��� X'.'X'-y
/-.Ottawa.���Canada'������ this" year '.holds
second place,in the . production .of
wheat,.' ��� The' .United .' States-7'comes
first 'with. S10,'323,0Q0_ bushels,. Canada
second,' with ��� 3$,S,773,000 bushels; India - third,/'"with:'- 366,351,000 -.bushels;
and" France fourth','with 235,380,000.-
Lastj.year France';-look second:place
among ���" wheat. -producing countries,'
leading Canada-by. about 23,000,000
bushels.1   -��� XX .   '"-.''  ������-':-'��� '   ' '
7 ��� Strawberries  In  November
- ^Saskatoon. - ���^Mid-November_"slraw:
-hemes-are', "growing in- Saskatoon���the
third' crop -of ihe year. . -'--They." are
grown. by.'C. A.;JtusselL:and' are.large
and well formed, ihough light'in cpibi;."
.Fifteen .boxes', of "the berries w^re
gathered from three rows about eight
feet long;  ���* '���--;.-  "-   ' -   7   . . '    '���'  '-
" i ,     -;������.' '���=���: '-������	
;',",-'   --Sailors-Are'Sentenced ���'*.-���
- Sydney,' Australia. ���--Twenty-three
members of���-"the ��� crew of -the steamer
Moeraki have; been sentenced to. ten
weeks hai'd .labor .for refusing to perform .their"duties.:��� - " '     '.''",
Turks Prof ess To Be
Political Downfall
Of Lloyd George
Admirers   Regret   That   He   Did   Not
Retire Before Elections Were  /
' 'Held
London.���The long-drawn out fight
between former Premier Lloyd George
and Sir George Younger has, for the
time, ended with victory for the chairman of the Unionist party. Younger
and his adherents staked their political fortunes at the famous' Carlton
Club meeting, when they smashed the.
Coalition and sent Lloyd George into
the wilderness, on the contention
that the country was ripe for straight
party politics, and in the firm belief
that the nation would support their
conviction by sending __tbe Conservatives to the.'House o'f Commons with
a good working majority. In the new
'Parliament, Premier. Bonar Law will
command a majority over all parties
combined of approximately SO.     ���/--���
���While this cannot properly be described as a landslide, as the Conservatives, at the time of dissolution,
numbeived about 380, it amounts considering the peculiar circumstances of
the time, and the high hopes held by
the Labor and Liberal, parties of the
return of the country to progressive
views", almost to the same thing, and
it may-be supposed that the Conservatives themselves hardly expected such
favorable results.- .. V    '-
It means a Parliament with little
changes,' except that Mr. ��� Bonar '.Law
replaces Mr. Lloyd George.as Prime.
Minister and the former Premier's
attenuated following, reduced "by the
elections .""to under 50, will*presum-
ably henceforth be in opposition;'- instead .of/working-in" io-operation .with
the .Conservatives. .- . The- downfall ;of
Lloyd Georgeis.m' is the '."outstanding
feature --,of -.the election...,-- Coalition
Liberals." at; the. dissolution numbered
J29; the^/are, represented iii,the new
'Parliament.'' by -only- '44 "^members.
Tliere will/be-'mauy-' regrets'7among
the /.former--Premier's -admirers.that,
he." failed to'; fake -the advice' of. some
of his-well/wishers and.'-'retire' for a
.-time-entirely from the political stage.
, "The Asquithian Liberals "'-improved
their position, rising from'34-��� in'the
old Parliament to..62 ih thenew-; buf
they "did-not; do as well as.they- expected.. - -     ' .- ���'���'���... -' -.  " -. V-
Dye Skirt, Coat,
Draperies With
Diamond Dyes
Each . package of "Diamond Dyes"
contains directions so simple that any
woman can dye or tint faded,1 shabby
skirts, dresses, waists/coats, sweaters,
stockings, hangings, draperies, everything like new. Buy "Diamond Dyes"
���no. other kind���then perfect home
dyeing is guaranteed, even if you have
never dyed before. Tell your druggist whether the material you wish to
dye is wool or: silk, or whether it is
linen, cotton, or mixed goods. Diamond Dyes never streak, spot, fade, or
Ottawa.���-Striking recognition of the
industrial importance of Canada is
contained'in a recent decision of the
court of the League of Nations, according to information reaching the
Government here.
This decision was rendered under
the authority of Article 393 of the
Treaty of Peace, which declared that
eight of the 12 Government seats on
the governing bedy of the International Labor Office should be held by
the countries of "the chief industrial
importance," and that tiny question
arising as to which were the countries of chief industrial importance
should be decided by the League of
Nations Council/ Canada was ranked as one of the eight countries of
chief industrial countries, with Germany, Belgium, France, Great Britain,
India, Italy and Japan.
Sritisli Electors Give
To Hon. A. Bonar Law
Should Reveal Name
St.'Lawrence Rirer Salmon
After    Several    Generations    Eastern
River to BecomeBreeding Ground
For Salmon
Ottawa.���That the St. Lawrence
River may again, after 75 years, become,a salmon breeding river is the
opinion of Alex. Johnston, Deputy
Minister of Marine and Fisheries. Today in the department is a fine 4-year-
old male 16 pound salmon caught near
the mouth of Lake Ontario.
Two or three, generations ago the
St. Lawrence was a fine salmon river
but became fished out. Four years
ago as an experiment, the department
placed -salmon eggs obtained from
Harrison's Rapids on the Fraser River in British Columbia.
Statement   Thafv Manitoba   Attorney-
General   Had   Been   Offered   Bribe
Should Be Cleared Up
Winnipeg.���Commenting on the
statement of Rev. Dr. C. W. Gordon
.before the Presbyterian Synod recently that. Hon. R. W. Craig, Attorney-
General of Manitoba, had been offered a bribe of ?50,000, Major F. G. Tay-.
lor, leader of the Conservative party
in the Provincial Legislature, declared the Attorney-General should reveal
the name of the man who attempted
the bribery. .\
Major Taylor said: ."It is a serious thing to admit that the chief
law officer of the Crown in this province has been approached with a
bribe, and the facts should be fully
John T. Haig, leader in the last
House, endorsed Major Taylor's
stand. "Dr. Gordon's revelation
makes it a grave public issue," he
said, "and the Attorney-General
-should reveal the name of tlie man
who tried to bribe him, or should be
compelled by the Legislature to do
Interests Of Peace
,:. "Paris.���-Jsm'et. Pasha-, in Iiis .military
capacity of "a-'Turkish. General, - -is".'"a
\ isjtor in" Paris." - ���", / /;
���- Isniet.-declared- So':, the Agsocialed:
Press - that-, he considered there was
tip -likelihood of trouble at .Constah-.
iinople.    '    ' -       -.���'."     ;
"\Vhat we are working for as hard,
as-possible is peace," he said; "It is
lor our interest to have peace."
���'���_ Premier--Poincare,. without replying
in detail to Lord Curzon's memorandum, has sent word to London that
he sees nothing in il Lo prevent
France and England from"reaching,
an accord on the attitude their dele-
sales should take at "Lausanne-.
Lord Curzon, therefore, is expected
Look to Your Eyes -,...,
Beautiful-Eyes,like fine .f Xui '^1'^;
TeerK sre lhe rciuItofConscsn't   tfJlXl    '���''���tr''
Carr. The daily- u-e of Murine    !__N*   '!______J
rpaics��.K Char-and Radiant.   '**��� " '
Erjovaalt. Hamlest.   5k>id anc!
Rc-.-iiiTiir.ended._.rA!1 Drujsjijcs.
to'come to-Paris for a talk with the
���Premier;' then both -will go ' to Lau-=
saline and discuss .'conference matters
with fhe-Italian representative.. .-'    ���...
The two-statesman thus will have' to
decide"; whether France and Great
Britain,; should, - if . necessary; make
an effort to force.and impose'the. execution of treaties as to the Straits.
The British contend they should be
"occupied for several years, both on
account of the unstable situation in
Russia and as. a guarantee for "the
execution of the treaty in the tame
way' thai Rhineland is occupied.
The British note asks for the complete demilitarization of lhe zone un:
'let control. It also expresses the
opinion that effectives of. thc Turkish
army should be. limited, pariiculaih
in Europe/ It' favors the maintenance, of the Ottoman -debt "and-;.the
amalgamation of the railroads,'-, the
Aliies.1 being. represented on -1he oitan-
ngement. ---   ;���.--."   i y,-  "��� " .'   7 -V- V
Report That- He, Died In Rio Janeiro
... Is Discounted \
Rio - IDe Janeiro.���No .confirmation
can be- obtained here of ,th'e7-repprt
from. New. York- that Ambrose Small,
of Toronto, had.been brought, to this
city.-;      --.' '."-'���"     -��� 7   ....    ������-���������-
- The. report "stated that Mr.' Small-
for; whom, the police'of Canada and
the United Stales'.have" been searching
Tor' the past'.'two years, died here, recently of,.natural causes'. The .officials
"of-th Rio police -department-declare
they have- no' -knowledge -. of .Small's
presence in- this city, oi- of his-lr'eport-'-
ed death., inquiries at j'h�� Canadian
ofiice .herc7;sind at the varidus consulates also fail/to 'substantiate'; the
story. . "- .    ���:'.:' '���  ���   -'.-".���"   .������������" ; /-""���"���
May, Have"..'New,- Mental ��� Examination
--.Quebec���A.-report .'-will shortly be
niade - to "the- -'Lieutenant-Governor "of
the province Ton, the;-mehtal condition
of Rer. - Adela'rd -" Deiornie by Dr..
Brociiu, medical superintendent . of
BeauporfVAsyiimi, and . the - appoint-
ment" of,-a'niiiip;irtiaI."med.ical!; commission to" examine-the;patient once-more
is likely, .in view of the divergence, of
opinion between Montreal and Beau-
port alienists and the decision in
Montreal by Judge Bruneau \o interdict the abbe".
Egypt Demands Independence
New Problem Is Presented For the
Lausanne Peace Conference
Lausanne.���rReal independence, for
Egypt and the,Sudan,'with the evacuation of the British troops, and ho special privileges1'there for Great Britain,
is the demand of the Egyptian people
which will be placed before the Lausanne peace conference, Ilassib Pasha,
head of the unofficial Egyptian-delegation, told the Associated^ Press. His
statement revealed the fact V that'
Egypt, if the Egyptians have their
way, will form one ot the problems of
the conference.
The Egyptian Association wliich
claims io represent the voice of all
Egypt, adopYed resolutions demanding
the release'ot Said Sagloul Pasha,'former Egyptian Ministcr'of Justice, who
was arrested last year for nationalist,
activities and deported lo Ceylon, and
the giving of permission to - him to
come lo Lausanne and head the "'rear-
delegation, _ 'which '" consists, of "Sag-
loul's .colleagues and-the -Nationalist
-coniiniiteeVled by Ilassib;Pasha. "���",".
-��� "'-'Egypt for.,.tlie- Egyptians'^ihat'Vis.
our national-shibboleth, ' wiili free-,
dom-of all-and special "favors';io "no
foreign' "power" 'declared .-. TIassib
Pasha. ,"\Ye will" demand,.- first, \th'e
right'officially to "'sit'in the-con fer ence,
as t"he; real'^represenlatiyes. of" ]Sgypf;
second, independence of-'.the,-.-.entire'
-Nile;yalley, namely'Bgyp't:"-7an'd "thc
Sudan; -third,- evacuation'. 6j the British "troops. invEgypt'i.and. the Sudan;
fourth; non:recogniiion" ofVEnglish
privileges . iii Egypt aiid," the Sudan;:
fifth, splution.ofthe questions." of capitulations'-by-, direct negotiations"' with
intereste(l..powers;".aiid. sixth"; .tlie.right
of Egypt- alone., to'.safeguard' the' neu.
trality;of.the'Suck Canal.". , '��� ''   y [
.��4��44��4 *����4��* *-��**�����**********+*_
Loss Due to Strikes
Ottawa.���An estimated loss or 54,-
502 working days due to strikes during
October, 3922, according to figures issued by the Department of Labor.
During the month there were 17
strikes, involving 3,229 working people, as compared with 18 strikes, 15,-
275 work people and 91,900 days' loss
in September, and .1.7 strikes, 1.S97
work" people, and 46,036 days lost in
October, 1921.
London.���The Bonar Law Government is likely to go on with a policy,
so close J;'o that of tbe Coalition Gov-
ernmenf/hiat little chance will be given Lloyd George to 'make attacks.
Labor's gains constitute a new menace, and unless both Lloyd George and
Asquith ultimately decide to join
forces with the Conservatives against
Labor, it seems that there is nothing
left for either but the role of a sort ot
futile critic, with both sides unable to
influence the decision of either.
With 607 out of 615 returns in, the
parties stand: Conservatives, 345;
Labor, 1-11; Liberals, 62; Georgians,
44; others, 15.
A careful analysis of the results
seems to indicate that it was material
considerations that influenced the
voters. The Midlands and Lanca-.
shire, where Lloyd George had counted on considerable support, turned
Conservative on Bonar Law's and
Lord Derby's assurance that ihey
would not, for the present, alter the
free trade policy of fhe country.-
In Wales and Scotland, Labor gained through the general dissatisfaction,
unemployment and depression in the
large mining and industrial districts.
One of the most important factors
in the J^abor gain, however, was the
apathy of the voters. Out of 21,000,-
000 voters only 14,000,000 went to the
polls, of which the Conservatives
drew 5,340,000; Labor, 4,250,000;
Liberals, 2,750,000; Georgians, 1.3S0,-
000 approximately.
Instantly!     End   Indigestion  |
or Stomach Misery with       l
, 'Tape's Diapepsin" t
As soon as you eat a tablet or two
of "Pape's Diapepsin" your indigestion
is gone! Heavy pain, heartburn,
flatulence, gases, palpitation, or any
misery from a sour, acid stomach
ends. Correct your stomach and
digestion for a few cents. Each package guaranteed by druggist.
Will Apply For Road Grant
Several Pieces of Alberta'HighwayMn
Qualifying Class
Edmonton.���Notice lias been given
by the Public Works .Department of
the Provincial Government to the
I'ederal authorities at Ottawa that it
is the intention to apply .for a grant
nextsyear, the last in which the latter
will be'in-efJMt^and some-of. the .Alberta- roads ^SF.be entered.for. their
share' of the Dominion grant.- Several
pieces" of highway ��� construction .done"
.during.the past'season are said to be
���In .the qualifying .class."for.7l.tiis assist^
.an'ce.7-" V ' :'X-: :"-- "-"   "'   .;"-".   '���  '.
Sims Visits  Native Town ���
Port Hope, Ont���Wm. S. Sims, retired Itear-Admiral of ihe United
States navy, was acclaimed here as a
famous son of Port Hope. ��� The Admiral was born in this town 64 years
ago and left it when 10 years old. 1-lis
visit here was the first time he. has
set foot in Port Hope in 54 years. The
noted Admiral was received by -the
civic* dignitaries and prominent citizens here.
Agreement With France
Paris.���The projected agreement between France and the Vatican has
been placed in the hands of the lloly
Father for his decision, it was stated
here. Pope Pius XL is now studying
the question in all its aspects, and has
reserved his final decision. There is
no indication at present that the lfoly
See will act favorably on the project.
Slight Reduction Shown
Ottawa.���A slight reduction in the
cost of the family food budget during
October as compared with the previous month is reported by the Labor
Department. The changes, however,
were chiefly seasonal.
Comprehensive Plan
Of Immigration To Be
Recommended Soon
Record-Lumber. Shipment ;Frorir B.. C.
- Montreal.���Loaded - down - with, five
.million -feet of lumber, to-be used, for
t.he extension of,-wharves in the. eastern-section of the. port "of'Montreal,
the steamer Margaret, Coughla.ii''arrived" here from- Vancouver . with.-;.the
largest cargo ot'-its kind' that ever,;eri-
tcrcd-the- harbor.- "  .   .   -.'.'.'    '        .\
/.Every"-.dollar- spent.In -your".home
town is.a bpostfor'-tlie. community..;
Monireal.'T-A'- comprehensive plan
of- immigration1 will be' recommended
to the Government of Canada -within
.the- next .10 days.'"' by .Hon. ...Charles
Stewart,"Minister of the. Interior, ac
cording ;-io-an announcement' that he.
made' at," a; lviwanis Club luncheon
here, after'.an" address "on; "Imniigra"--
tionreelected and; Directed,'; delivered by-Lord Sliaughne's.sy.   '      ,' -,-,. 7   -..
.One, of his, main difliculties,'the. minister, said,, had been "not soVnuch'.tliat
of finding means of- bringing .new im-:
migrants'-'to-Canada, but. of preventing
the -present"' exodus;, of native-born
Ciina dians - from . the'. Dominion. - -He
hoped-by the time he .spoke again in.
Montreal; Nov-.-.27, lie .would be. in- a.
position -to,;"make 'some'-more-'delinife
statements regarding-the - -nature . "oL
his proposals. -. ��� -,   '       ���     .'. ' 7
' Mr.- Stewart said that, while he did
not'-luiow much- about immigration,
he did know that Canada needed between three and four million more
citizens.       .
'yyiXam anxious," he said, "to bring'
in. people-from just the territories
suggested to. you, and .1 do intend to
recommend a"very comprehensive pol-
icy'of immigration to the Government
of Canada within the next eight or
ten"days'... '.--...-
..-".'" 1.7have- little-.move to say. except
that'' 1 "will"/be delighted- to- be relieved, as Acting-Minister of Immigration,-' and.' t -agree, heartily with the
opinion, tliat.lias been expressed, here,
that there. should_J_e ^?__.'i?_tIi_litlil.al_ini
the service of the Government entrust- ���
ed,wHlr.immigration ^matters.:'.; ;- " .'
VW-X.7 IV :,J^
Cheaper Liquor In B;C,
Victoria.���Champagne prices for
Moot and Chandon are being cut, froin
?7.50 a quart to $6.00 by the Liquor
Control Board.7 The price .of pints
is being ^reduced from $4.50-to '?3.j>0.
The new7p.rice'-'is..,'being .brought into
effect in time'.for the.Chnstmas Trade.
-". Attorney-General- Manson. has just
ptit^.thrbBgh.'-a" price .list, according,to
wliich' Vancouver ���breweries'' ale will
be, sold "on -the. coast-.fit.-*-20; a barrel.
tlie;.c"auie price.;??, be^n v   y.yXi- - -     '
And Ju*t   as Effective in  Relieving Coughs,  GolSsj,
v Croup and Bronchitis
7 For over a quarter of a century Dr. Chaise's Syrup of Liaseeci and
Turpentinis haa been the favorite treatment for coughs an^ colds. 7 7
It xs still growing in fayor, for;.'Ae simple reason that it can be
depended on a* a positive relief for .Croup, Brohdiitis, Whpopinjg:
Cough and Aithma. V
" .Mr: J7Penrose..207 Oak St., Toronto,
Oht7, .write*:���"I was troubled \wit_i
fcronchilis and liad a veri' bad cough.
I had.the;cough so long I xas becoming- afraid :pi other dev.eloprRehtj. I tried
all kinds1 of cough remedies-without'"'relief. I saw Dr. Chase's .Syrup. of Linseed
and Tiiipenjine advertised and tried a
bottle, I v>'as greatly surprised at the relief I got from the Linseed and Turpentine. I bought five more bottles and was
completely relieved."
- Severe ,Col.cT".
'.-. Mr.. Lloyd Ballen, Suntjybrook Farpr.,
PownaVLoi 49. P.EL. .vntesW'-After .1,
g'ot over the 'flu*:.last winter,- I-'took'.V
Veiy: severe  cold.  I   tried .several;, kinds
-of. cough" medicines, but; none [of,.them'
gave .me  relief and. I..began to; feai   it
would -turii^to- soiriething  more- serious.'
One day, .however, I picked up a cop}-,
of Dr.  Chase's .Mm��inac  and saw ya-jr
Syrup of Linseed, and Turpentine advertised. I got one bottle immediately, which
completely' relieved me." .-;'.'- X-
SSc a. bottle. Fiamily ��ise.. thr��g &nae�� as mssch, 75c.   All dealer* $r Edm����soas S��X���� & .Co.,-list, Tcronto. .���s3iiii--3s^r=;
>l J
Is ?2.oo a year strictly in advance, or
J2.50 when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To Great Britain and
the United States $2.50, always in advance,
Delinijuent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
CoV- and OU Notices    7.00
Itotray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks     1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(vVhere more than one claim ap-
p��ars ir notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legal'advertising, 12 cents a
Une first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
���^ch subsequent insertion, nonpariel
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
-in inch each insertion.
Business locals
I2^c.  a line each in-
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be pleased
to have more money.
no increase in   taxation.    Further,
said the minister,   expenditures in
practically every   department  will
be lower for  the  next  fiseial year
than formerly and  last  year there
was a reduction of 81,102,757 from
the   estimated   total.      Estimated
revenue   for   the   coming  year is
placed at ��1S,769,596.    Last year's
estimated revenue was $18,882,391,
but    the    actual     revenue     was
$1,871,795 higher.
"The credit of the province is
better than at any tima since Confederation," said Hon. Mr. Hart,
"and this is demonstrated by the j
ready sale of our bonds, the prices
we have received, aud the number
of financial houses bidding for the
issues. The province in fortunate
in owning great natural resources
within its bounds, timber, mines,
agricultural lands aud lishcrks.
The return of normal conditions
and the influx of people wo may
expect in tho 11 ex. few years, combined with the sound, sane policy
of development of our natural resources, must assure us of a bright
aud prosperous future."
Winnipeg, Man.���Since the com-
mei ..ent of .c crop year up to
Oct. ist, 85,5'JP i/74 bushels of wheat
have been marketed by the Canadian Pacific Railway western lines,
it was announced at the local office
recently. During the same period
the company handled 12,229,772
bushels of coarse grain and for tha
same period last year 56,164,115
bushels of wheat were marketed as
well as 6,9-10,688 bushels of coarse
grain. Total cars loaded to date
amount to 52,773 as against last
year figures of 38,257.
An entanologist  is a fellow who
ie bugs on bugs.
Its amazing how   few brains it
.���vies to be good looking.
Even a fish won't get  caught���
if ir. keeps its mouth shut.
One thing worse, than  a quitter
is the fellow who is afraid to begiD.
By avoiding the first quarrel a
married couple will never have a
The universal idea of a level
headed man is the one who agrees
with us.
Call a girl a chicken and she
cackles. Call a woman a hen and
she lays for you.
V .The man who never say's, a foolish 7 thing"   in.  conversation"'will
.'never'say a/wise.-.one.: V   '-.'-'.
Too . many reformers; righting
the world's wrongs; are .really
wronging the world's rights.-"     ���'
WQreatness. is-.not-.- measured,by
physicial or -financial powers, .= bht
���byfche service we are rendering to
our -fellow man: 7.
Jubt.about'the time wa: got onr
glasses-adjusted. at. great expense
7&nd.everything was doing.fine, the
-fashion'directors .'say "long skirts.-".
There is every indication that the
volume of travel to Europe during
November and December will this
year be heavy. It is already apparent that the number of those who
intend spending Christinas in the
Old Country will be unusually large,
and the Canadian Pacific Railway is
making special arrangements -to
accommodate the traffic, A special
through train will be run from Winnipeg to the steamer "Montcalm",
sailing from St. John, N.B., on December 12, and through tourist
sleepers will run from Edmonton,
Calgary, Saskatoon, Regina and other western points to catch other C.��
P. R. sailings from St. John, thus
giving a through service from these
cities to the Old Country.
There is little prospect of the.
Burde eight-hour bill passing the
House this year, although thorn is a
general feeling of support for the
principle. The stand is taken
though that industry would br-
sadly handicapped at the present
time if B.C. were asked to com pole
with other provinces and states
where louger hours are the rule
"The Great Adventure'
Katheriue Stewart,   well known
character   actress   of   the   spoken
drama, is said   to have  done some
of the best acting of  her   career in
the role of the Widow   Leek iu the
film veision of "The Great Adventure," which  will   bo   screened  at
the Greenwood Theatre, on Saturday,. Nov. -25. ���" Lionel, -" Barry more;
is .the   8tar.V.This'./is -Katherine
Stewarty-first experience in. motion
"pictures; - -She .recently played, tlie
role' pf the.Italian '."prima' douna'in
''Genius' aiKl/the "Crowd;''" produced by Geo. M. Cohan. '���-      V-
Bow Island.���The Canadian Pacific Railway Company has a gang
of men at work here on the improvements to their pumping plant and
when completed there will be quite
an improvement to the volume of
water that can be pumped from the
river. The work includes the putting in of a new boiler and pump at
the river, so that they can use natural gas as well as gasoline, and
thus be sure of fuel at all times for
pumping, and does away with water
trouble and having engines run for
water. It also increases the service
here and practically does away with
supply at other points.
'II. II. Miles, division engineer, has
charge of the work and has a crew
of eighteen men working with him
under Foreman W. J. Oliver. It will
take at least three, weeks for the
work to be completed. When finished they will be able to fill the
present water tank, which holds
16,000 barrels, in three hours. When
it is considered that there will be at
least twelve to sixteen trains daily
taking water here it means there
must be a supply of it on hand at
all times. This new installation wHl
meet the requirements.
The Ledge/can :supply your
every' need in the - printing-".line
and -at prices consistent, with
first-class work. '   XX':.       '-'--W-'-
Winnipeg.���Western Canada's export business in fruit, potatoes and
other lines of produce has developed
to such proportions that exporters
are now arranging to establish big
:ollecling warehouses in Winnipeg
nnd other cities of the prairie provinces. The Canadian Pacific has
granted special storage in transit
privileges at Winnipeg, Regina,
Moose Jaw, Lethbridge and Calgary
on, carload shipments of. apples ia
boxes1 originating in. British Columbia.1-;' .'.-."' 7. ��� ..-'���-���"'���
V'.Uhdcr.-th�� ..sew arrangement tha
.shipper 7 has .the "privilege"- of.holding this produce' in .Winnipeg or any
'of- the..7bther- western--cities named
' for. aperiod of. six months' and., then
"on- reshipinent he; gets" the. ��.dmit-
age of .the through rate. _ -_���
-     V "". G��D FORKS, BX.
"Agent-for Dodge,. Chevrolet, Studebaker,
I-1E British people arc
loving folk, and have
credit traditions of the
that are greater, and of more worldwide, importance than any other
country. Therein, no doubt, lies the
reason why Canadians today take so
much ink-rest in theatricals, and particularly those of thc amateur variety,
n-cing a small population lying alongside a great one, it is but natural
that Canada's professional stage
should be entirely dominated by that
of thc United States.'but it is greatly
to Canada's credit that there has
conic into being an important theatrical movement in this country which
is distinct from that of the regular
professional stage. Under existing
conditions it is only thus that there
can be developed a Canadian stage
with a literature of its own. Montreal has its group of Community
Players, Toronto has its Hart House
Theatre, and Winnipeg, Vancouver
and Victoria, as well as many other
Canadian cities, have thcir theatrical organizations, all of which arc
doing an excellent work, but none of
them arc more worthy of note than
the. little theatre which has been established in the fruit-growing village
of Naramata in the Okanagan Valley,
B.C.   9
A Young Orchard in IfieOtonaQan Valley near/Yaramafa
'������������������ ���>*'.   '.
Tailored ^Clothes
Men's Suits and Overcoats
Fall and Winter Suits and Overcoats samples (Just arrived.)
Now on view at .
.   Tailor and Cleaner
It was-built by Carroll Aikins on
his small fruit ranch. For years he
and Mrs. Aikins had been interested
in thc theatre. One of his own plays
was produced three years ago in Birmingham, and it was because there
was.-no native theatre where Canadian plays could be tried out that thc
little theatre of Naramata -came to be
The neighbourhood of Naramata
had actors enough. Mr. and 'Mrs.
Carroll Aikins wcrc of the sort that
could make actors out of anybody
who had a lovc for that sort of thing
���but the theatre was another matter. It liad to be built, but before
that it had to be designed and, not
knowing so much about what regular theatres had in them, as about,
what he thought thcy should have,
Mr. 'Aikins 'was able to" evolve a
community theatre that in completeness of equipment and simplicity of
arrangement does not suffer in comparison wilh-any theatre of the kind
on the continent, but which presents
many novel and interesting features.
<JJ The theatre is built in the spacious
upstairs  of  thc  fruit  ranch   packing
house. The stage is on the floor
level, and the benches rise gradually on shallow steps, but it is in its
stage that the theatre is most remarkable. The back wall is a huge
plastered dome with a specially prepared surface on which' a splendid
array of variously colored lights can
create any effect desired. There is
no space to describe "the scenic effects, all of which were designed and
built by Mr. Aikins and his assistants. It is enough to say they were
simplicity itself and amazingly successful.''
The actors are the fruit pickers of
the  neighbourhood,  reinforced by  a
number of enthusiasts from various
parts of Canada who have gone   to " ���
Namarata to study stage-craft.     .It
is Mr. Aikins' hope that this number
will grow, and that his splendid little theatre will  have an opportunity
of giving a first production  to new -'
Canadian plays by Canadian authors.
Thc theatre has already become-the
most important place in the country
side, and will continue to make life
more worth the living in  beautiful^
Naramata. :-
Synopsis of;
Land Act Amendments
Minimum .price or first-class land
reduced to B5 an'acre; second-class to
$2.50 an acre. ��� ��� ��� ���   .   ���
Preemption now confined to surveyed lands only.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes and which is non-timber
Partnership pre-emptions abolished
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residences, but^each making
necessary improvements q4 respective
claims. ' {       '���*���*.
Pre-emptors must occupy claims
for five years and ijiui_t make improvements to vAltje of S10 per acre,
including clearing'aud 'cultivation of'
and Overland cars.
d/ Mcpherson
Garage nr connection.
X-X.-.      Proprietor
Certificate of Improvements.
- ��� V NOTICE
YORKSHIRE-T.ASS  Mim-.ral Claim, situate
lu the Greenwood--Mjii!ai{. Division of Yale
���-���-"^District.   ..""-���  ,. :- ;���'':., X.     '���-'. ;     "���-.-   ���
���   .Where..; located:"''   Ilurs-vShoe. Mountain,
Main Kettle Kivcr. ~  -\ "7' ���'���-" " ''   ��� I    '���
...TAKE NOTICE Uial-,1, David .G. SniilU, of
Greenwood,'- IJ.C, Free Miners Certilicaie-No.
5-I.950C,.intend, sixty (lays from tin. (late hereof,
to'anpl.- to the'-Mining - Recorder for. a. Certificate pf; Improvements; for< tlie purpos>e��of
obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.';..
- Aud further take notice'that action, under
;Secliot]' S5..-'riiust be. commenced''before the
issue of-snch Certificate cf Improvements. .-
- -". Dated-tUi's 21st. day "of September, A.D..1922.
Send Your
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work aud material  guaranteed.   We
pay postage one way. - Terms Cash.
E. W. WIDDQWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box biio8, Nelson, -B. C.
Charges:���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$1.25 each. Gold-Silver fi.75. Gold-
Silver with Copper or l,ead J3.00. Silver-Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
Charges for other metals, etc., on application,
K%^^&Mmgm%��&v^%mMmiim^ s
F*ALAOE Livery  Stable
Pas' your subscription to The Ledge
--   Some ' of  oar- lady " friends,.' em-
���'pliat-ically  deny   tha. -in' fashion"
"'���wornen "of today have'gone the extreme". . They, state 7that  they still
:.Baye a garment t'otake.ofi.; ".,
0>"e .'great;"secret, of- 7receiving
'���kindness everywhere is toexpect.it.
To .look" bat on. the world- with
.-;friendly.eyes and a kindly";heart is
, 7. to create, an  atmosphere 'in which
.'.-; goodwill flourishes.    This 'is a cold
-    and. m?serable/world, to those  wbd
'���'are alwa)S".exp'ecting'a.enab7 ,7 V
No Increase in Taxation
Victoria,- Nov.. _22.���^'According
to statements contained, in the
annual  biidget ..address   of   Hon.
Hart,   minister
British   Columbia   is  in  a' better"
.financial condition than  any other
- province in Canada, and this is
because of the. careful" system of
borrowing which has been followed
during the past few years. With
Canadian money now at a preminin,
the   minister   declared    that, the
,��� .province would-be saved seven or
eight million dollars before the
maturity of loans already placed.
This was the most fitting reply to
tbe Bowser predictions that. the
provincial treasury would be vir:
tually bankrupt through the bor^.
jovvinga. of the finance .minister,
'eaid Hon.. John Hart. 7  '77
A, .noticeable;  feature   of   tbe
- fcu'dg��ifc address was. the announc ��
��� n-��.3l';*a&t despite tbe heavy calls
.'upop the government there will be
YY; h; docksteader. prop.
;;     Express and Heavy Draying
!wv Auto's and: Truck For Hire, Day or Night
W V. W..V 7'.;'-     -W"V We" carry   .7.-"'      '���    '���'.���'���_   X [
Tires, Oils/Greases, Hay and Grain    v
Office Phone 13.;.        -W'-.W/W Residence Phone 3 l
tlie 7 Con$o lidated 7 Mioiiig 7 &v Sjneltini
Wv7 "'���;���".. 7.7;- .xx..- I'.oli: Canada,.; Li mited     .,_���_/���: 77
V    -.7 Office,'," Smelting-and 'Refining.Department - V,-.'
"'""-'-  WWW  V  - TRAIL, 'BRITISH; COLUMBIA-   ���-"'WW;
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper; Lead and Zinc Ores
..   Producers   bl ; Gold, - Silver,   Copper,   ;Pir   Lead, and>'Zinc "','���'",..
;."7""7- -" . V-'TADANAC" BRAND'-  7V     . ' - .-r   ..       ..-.'   7
at   least    S   acres,
Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor in occupation not
less than 3-years, and has made proportionate improvements,, he may be- ..
cause 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 5 years, and improvements of -
S10.00 per acre, including- S acres cleai- , ������
ed and cultivated, and residence of at .
least 2 years are required.- '
Pre-emptors holding Crown Grant
may recordanother pre-emption, if he
requires land in conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made .
and residence maintained on Crown
granted land.     "v.
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding' 20
acres, may be leased as homesites; title
to be obtained after fulfilling- residential and improvement conditions.
For grazing" and industrial purposes
areas exceeding , 640 acres may be
leased by one person, or aorcpany.
Mill, factory or industrial sites "on
timber land not' exceeding- 40 acres
may be purchase_t����Q&dltit>ns include
payment of stump^ge.,
Natural hay meadows- inaccessible
by existing1 roads5 may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them.   Rebate of one-half of coat of ���
road,, not exceeding half of purchase
price, is made.'     "��� '"..-'-
The scope of this Act is enlarged to
include all personsjoining and serving
with His Majesty's Forces; The time
in which the heirs'or devisees of a de- ���
ceased 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 the conclusion 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 of
taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.       y
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. '
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 fulfillment of conditions of purchase, interest
and taxes. Where.sub-purchasers do
not claim whole of original parcel, pur-
chaseprice due-and taxes- ma>v be distributed proportionately over whole
area. Applications must be made by
May 1, 1920.'
'���'-... :���. .���-."GRAZING    .'.���   ���
.Grazing Act, 1919,-for systematic de?
vel'opment of.livestock industry provides for-grazing districts and range
administration 1 under Commissioner..
Annual grazing permits issued based
"ou numbers-ranged; priority" for established owners; Stock owners may form
Associations ;for range ^management..
Free, or partially, free, permits, for
settlers, campers or travellers "tip to ten
head.       "7 '-".V" ' '-     7.  ���-.   ""'  .   ;
7-In .m period when tlie -profession oi
farming is more - or less stagnant,
when the tendency in so many countries is from rural districts to' the
cities and industrial centres, and the
oft-made complaint is that the ardors
of deprivation's of an agricultural life
are not commensurate with its com'
pensations, it is consoling to read the[ Hundred  prizes per year,
history of a .satisfied farmer of thirty ''��� .   Born in a little Devon village and
ten  years  following  the  pursuit
tlic.swe'epsteak for the best.i.ndividuai
farmer's exhibit" as well as;the.sweep-
StcaU for- wheat, in .the dry-fanning
Suction at the-.World's Soil Products
exhibition .in Kansas in" 1918. His
Canadian- successes constitute an
aggregate which "gives him an average over  his  farming years  of one
years' standing, one of the. continent's j.
pre'mief agriculturists, celebrating Iiis i
' seventieth birthday   in    the   tranquil
��� satisfaction of the honors which have,
v. come to him in his chosen profession.
Such a man is. Samuel  Larcombc,
"of Birtie,-Manitoba,, who , expresses
-7pride-in the realization .of. the signal
.  part "he -has. played   in   making  the
possibilities  "of-' Western-.'Canada
'known to the-world.-- ������������ '-.', -v,
" The-.-record -.of. Mr.- ''"Laf combe's'
.'' thirty. .-��� years. '.'of. farming. is7,- almost
'.���.phenomenal. In.that period, with .the
V. products "of hi5--7^Ian!tqba' farm/.;he'
."'-has. carried "off "no' less : than., three
.thousand piizes,.including the world's
.'.'diamp:dhship."':"fqr-. wheat' 7.at"��� the'
./Peoria1 Ie.""national Fair in 1917, and
of market gardner, Mr. Larcombe's
experience forms a further addition
to the examples of outstanding success achieved by immigrants from the
British . Isles, unacquainted ' with
Western r condition's. . He. came "��� to
Winnipeg-ia ,1889. and proceeded to
iBirtle,..where even then - existed'a
thriving "'colony, of old-country
fanners. ..'After a year's experience
'as. hired:man-,with a farmer in the
district, -he rented a.-farm,' .which,
after five years he. purchased and still
occupies." "'."'- "''-' ���*'���'-_ ' -'��� --'." "y -'-:��� \-y
'.' At'-ai time when everyone, was .engrossed in "wheat he concentrated not
so much 'on grains- as on-vegetables.'
iiis-. first;- local   exhibit 'won/.-three
prizes, and in '.his' first, ten years" of
farming he-made forty - "entries and'
Secured 134. awards. ' From 1905 to
1908 he grew, foots,'Vegetables-and
grain for the Canadian Pacific Railway for exhibition purposes in" other
countries, and " produced .citrons,
cucumbers, ' pumpkins, squash and
ntarrows for .the - Dominion Government for the same purpose.
Mr.   Larcombe's . career as. an  exhibitor has been one, consistent succession of triumphs -too   lengthy to
mention in detail    His international
successes have- brought considerable
renown to Western" Canada and widely   advertised . the    wonderful   possibilities cf  intelligent  farming with
assiduous application,   ifr. Larcorabe
recently    celebrated -'"" his    seventieth -
birthday .'on the farm which hasbeen-
the scene.of every one of his achieve-
.mc-hts:"-. He can look, back over his,'
thirty--,; years    of   agricultural life in .
-Manitoba; with   supreme  satisfaciion-
in-'\the-,.knowledge   that, in' winning-,
.renown".and prosperity-for. himself he,
has, pointed the7way. fo. thousands of '
���Ms'.ieliow-cdmiiryraga-     '..'.".'.' .-.
Has produced Minerals yalaed as -follows:  TPIacer .Gold,.8.76,1-7-7.403; Lode >-    '   7 .
V Gold, SI05;557,977.; Silver, 855,259,485; Lead 848,330,575; CopperV78166fS93,488;'       .;. V "
'-���..    Zinc, ?21,884,531; Cdaland Coke,8225.409,505;; Building. Stone/ Brick, Cemeni, ~.    .; V. :
7, '���834.072,016';"   Miscellaneous    Minerals, 7S1.210,639;   7making Vita 'X[^Mineral;.77 7.
. Production to .lie. end of 1921 show  :       7. .7. 7. V    7 '.X-X ���'"'���'"'
Production for ihe Year Enaing7D&ember, 1^21, $28,0^6,641
the" Mining Laws .-"of this Province are more 'liberal,7-and tie feea lower,
than those of any other Province ia the Dominion, or any Colony in Ihei Britisn
Empire. .
Mineral iocations are granted to, discoverers for nominal lees.
Absolute  Titles are   obtained   by developing'��� aobta properties, the security
'..   of vrhich is guaranteed by CrewrrGrants.
7; Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained    ,  .
.  V gratis by addressing��� .
^-vw^7W7;. : -V VICTOHIA;Britis!i-CoiiimHi   ���


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