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The Ledge Oct 26, 1922

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 >  Pr
��isl Hbra
Greenwood, Friday, Nov. 10th, .1922
Everybody that is anybody will be there     X
Masonic Hall, Friday, Nov. 10th, 1922
Always the Unrest dance of the year
^   Vol."   XXIX.
No. 14
We carry a large line ol
Hardware, House Furnishings, Etc.
Inspect our stock
Quaker Oats in Tubes Cream of Wheat
Carnation Wheat Flakes
Albers Buckwheat Flour
Aunt Jamima Pancake Flour
LEE & BRYAN        Phone 46
iiluuuuuiuuu iUiuiuiUiuuuMiUiuiuiiuuuiiuuiunn'^
Around Home I
Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician
-,f    .,r���	
Vs Full Line of
Neilson's Bulk and Box Chocolates
_���      -      '      .       '      '"        '" X X ...   ''"    '   .
; -'V* "" 7   V; \\ -���-     Just; Arrived at.;.    .   ."   -
7^ G(^n)EVt���vDRUG VSTORE :X,
The WINDSOR HOTEL is heated with steam
and electricity. Fine sample rooms. A comfortable home for tourists .and .travellers. Touch the
^ wirg If you "want rooms reserved. The buffet is
replete with cigars, cigarettes, cooling beverages,
buttermilk and ice-cream. ~
Real Estate
Insurance of every kind
Protect yourselves against loss
. by Sickness and Accident
Protect your house andfurniture
Call at my Office Copper Street
We do not keep what is not wanted
The Seasons requirements are here
Preserve and Pickling Containers
Flour and Cereals in all quantities
Get our quotations
Greenwood Theatre
Gray & Clerf. Props.
Commencing at, 8.15. p.m.   ���
-:- Mayflower Photoplay Co.' presents
^he Suffer",
\ ���    ,      '        - ..   *���    V.V     * - -
A burst of"vnvid"'dramai'" The storyTot~a
man whose life is marred by a woman's
lies and remade by a girl's love
Mary Thurmau, James Kirkwood, Philo
McCullough, Rhea Mitchell  and Noah
'    Berry make it all real
6 reels 6
Mrs. J. Drum returned on Sunday from a visit to Vancouver.
Cash paid for hides at Brown's
Midway. "
G. Prideaux, ol Allenby, paid
a business trip to the district this
week. . v
T. Kinsman, of Fairview,
spent the week-end with his family here. -
Lost���Silver watch initialed
W. A. D. Finder kiudlv return
to The Ledge.
W. Madden has returned to
town after spending the summer
in Saskatchewan.
John Cochran and son Robert
were visitors in town this week
from Christian Valley.
Mr. Goldstein of the Dominion
Liquor Co., was in Grand Forks
on business the first of the week.
Dr. Wm. Wood has taken up
his residence in G. A._ Rendell's
house-opposite the Court House.
. Gasoline Soc. a gallon, at Mc-
Mynn's, Midway. _
J. C. Cruse returned to Rose-
berry on Monday, after spending
the week-end at his home in
Boundary Falls.
The epidemic of bank robberies
has not struck this part of the
country yet, but of course there
is plenty of time.
Robt. Forshaw shipped a car
of vegetables and fruit to. Trail.
They \were gathered from" the farmers in the district. ',"     ���- "V.V
The ^Misses-,Nellie and Daisy
One Reel Chester Outing
"Here Comes the Groom"
Also a Oue Reel Christie Comedy
"Look Who's Here" -
Presbyterian Church
Minister in charge     -   "
__Rev. W. R, Walktashsw, B. A.
Services on Sunday, Oct. 29th
Midway, 3.30 D.tn.
Greenwood, 7.30 p.m.
Tenders will be received ���up to Nov.
nth, 1922, for..thc purchase of the Provincial Police office and residence at
rboenix, B.C.J The highest or any
tender not necessarily accepted.
-   G. S. Walters.
Greenwood, B.C.
We carry only the best stock procurable iu
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham, Bacon. Lard,
A trial will convince you
JOHN MEYER - Proprietor |
1 - ^*-
A friend told the other day how he almost lost a good nurse. The girl
was excellent in her position, but when she answered the telephone she
spoke into it as if she was standing on the back steps shouting (across lots
It was pointed oat to her that the .telephone was a very responsive instrument and all that was necessary was to speak in an ordinary tone of voice.
"I guess I kuow how to answer the telephoae," she replied with a little
lieal.   Ana it took a couple of hours to pacify her.
How do you answer the telephone?
Dr. O..-M. Graves, Dentist, will
be in Ferry. Oct. 31st .0 Nov. 9_b,
and hereafter will be there every
month, prepared to do everything
in the dental line and make good.
I can fit- the most difficult cases
with plates.    Come and see me.
Bids Wanted
Bids will be received by the undersigned until Friday, Nov. roth, for extending the tunnel 200*'feet on the
Combination mine, near Greenwood,
known hereafter as the Eholt Miaing
Company. -
Contractors to furnish all material.
The lowest or any bid not necessarily
309 Hyde Bldg.,
Spokane, Wash.
Boy Scouts
Troup   meets   oa   Friday   at
7 p.m.    ,
-   ���      ,      CUES
The Cabs -will meet this week
at the usual place   on  Saturday
at 2.30 p.m.   -
during- the week-end
Win Almstrom,>;of Princeton,
formerly of Phoenix, _ and Miss
Adelone Brady, of.. Princeton,
were married in Seattle on Sept.
C. E. Bartholomew, of Spokane
is in town in the interests of the
Combination mine which will
hereafter be known as the Eholt
Mining Co.      '
Mrs. A. G. James after spending a few days in town the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Bidder
left for her home in Marysville
on Saturday.
JR. O, Fisher, accountant in the
local branch of the Bank of Com-
merce left on Thursday morning
for Vancouver having been transferred to the main office.
Robt. Pope, of ' Central Park
near Vancouver, is spending a
few days with his brother, Ed.
Pope. In the early days he. was
a resident of town, leaving,here
16 years ago.
Some of the costumes for the
G* W. V. A. -Masquerade Dance
will* be works of art. The dye
pots are much in use these days.
Are you busy making and planning your costume?
Chas. Buckless and Mr. Fraser
drove over from Osoyoos yesterday. They delivered S}i tons of
canned tomatoes, etc., at stores
along the way. They will return
with a loadof pipe from Phoenix.
Chief Justice Gordon Hunter,
is holding Supreme Court ii
Greenwood today in divorce and
matrimonial causes. There is
only one case on the docket viz;
Clappier vs. Clappier, L Clery as
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Hatton, and
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. McLennan,
bf Rock Creek, went to Grand
Forks yesterday to attend the
wedding of Wm. Jno. Hattou and
Miss Gwendoline Williams both
of New Denver.
Miss Annie Anderson, well
known in this district having
lived for some time at Kettle
Valley, and who is now in the
Arts '23 year at the University of
B.C. is tbe first student to win
the S50 prize offered by the Players Club for the best one-act play
suitable for production by the
organization at its Christmas performances. "The High Priest"
is the name of the play written
by Miss Anderson and deals with
a dramatic incident in British
Sam Diamond, hiker and ex-
serviceman, was in town on Friday and Saturday. He is nineteen years of age, born and raised
in New York and is walking from
New York to Mexico via Canada,
making expenses by selling cards,
He served for a year in the U.S.
army. He left the east in April
and expects to finish hiking in 18
months. He has a book of signatures of mayors of the cities
visited, covering so far ten States
and six provinces. He is walking
to regain his health and has
gained 20 lbs. since departure.
So far he has worn out"four pairs
of shoes.
. Some people grumble continually because their .children have
hi^e_lessoru^ to_jdb.^ From , ob^
setvHtotTwe know":"thatschiidren
who do their home work faithfully dont fail at examinations at
the end of the term. We have
never" known a child that was in-
jured by work at school, but we
know many who haye been injured permanently by idleness.
It is not likely that there is a
normal child at school who could
not do the_ assigned homework in
an hour or two hours, if this
work has' been done faithfully
from the beginning. And the
children are much better doing it
than being idle. It is idleness
that kills.    .
New Minister of Railway
The Hon. Dr. MacLean is receiving the congratulations of bis
numerous friends and Bupporters in
this riding on his appointment as
Minister of Kail ways. This portfolio entails the administration of
the P. G. E. Railway and all its
kindred problems. The Hon. Dr.
MaeLean will retain the provincial
secretaryship and head of the
educational department.
Last week Premier Oliver issued
the following statement:
"I have tendered, and His
Honor the administrator has accepted, my resignation as minister
of railways. I have recommended
Hon. Dr. MacLean as my successor
and he has been sworn in.
"My reason for resigning the
position are that ~I have much
more work than I could do and I
was getting out of touch with
much important government work.
I intend to devote more time to
visiting different parts of the province and to study provincial requirements.
"I think Hon. Dr. MacLean has
made a splendid success of his ad.
ministration of the office of pro
vincial secretary and minister of
education, and I feel sure that he
will do all that is possible towards
improving conditions on the Pacific Great Eastern Railway, which
though not strictly departmental
matter, is undoubtedly the greatest problem at the present time."
"The Scoffer"
son,   Ivor,
Kettle Valley Notes    ���-
Geo. Lee came in from Kelowna
last Sunday and is shipping his
sawmill to that place.
Mrs. Edwards aud
left on Monday for
where they will reside.
B. P. Hardcastle returned from
Kelowna last Friday. He is glad
to get back and thinks there is no
place like K..V.
John Walker is having a big
Turket Shoot on Saturday, Nov.
4, on the baseball grounds, Rock
Creek at 1.30 p.m. Come and get
your Thanksgiving Turkey.
Many are thinking of getting
their fancy dresses ready for the
G. W. V. A. Annual Masquerade
Dance in the Masonic Hall, Greenwood, on Friday, Nov. 10th. Let's
all go.
"The Scoffer," heralded as one
of the season's real dramatic
thunderbolts, is announced as the
attraction at the Greenwood
Theatre on Saturday, October 28th.
It, is said this is Allan Dwan's
. mut^rgiece^nd ._on .this_grqund.it
is expected to cause "quite a bit of
Grumbling seems to do people
some good; It's like, the groans
of a sick matt. They dont do
him any good unless it be in
making other people feel miserable, and there is some" satisfaction in that.
W. O. Miller, divisional superintendent, C. Martin, district
engineer aad C, Johnson, road-
master, passed through Greenwood enroute to Midway by
motor on Tuesday, to meet Mr.
Fairbairn, chief engineer of the
C. P. R., of Montreal, who is on
a tour of" inspection of right
of way and bridges. Mr, Fairbairn is an old-timer of Greenwood having resided hrce ia the
early days, heing a civil engineer.
He was accompanied by his
daughter who was born in Ana-
When a child starts dreaming
and,wondering his way into life,
he-is beautiful in his - innocence.
Floating around him everywhere
are sweet subconscious memories
of the laud from which he came.
It is a pity to spoil all that lov-
liness with tbe taint' and Hastiness of the underworld. Yet we
have little boys at school who
can scarcely talk without swearing,- or using language which is
not clean. The parents are to
blame for this deplorable condition. What is the teacher to do
with the little swearers? - It is
theparents that should be punished. Yet schools are for children, and it is the children who
have to be moulded into worthy
Can women keep a secret?
The Ladies Aid have given a
definite yea in answer to this old
old question. More " than three
weeks ago they planned to have
a surprise party at the home of
Rev. aud Mrs. Walkinshaw and
although Mrs. Walkinshaw was
present af meetings bf the Aid,
never a whisper reached her of
the intention of her fellow
"Aiders". The "Aiders;"prevented by the absence of Mr. W., were
on Tuesday evening of this week
at last permitted to become jolly
"R-Aiders." About 8 p.m. despite the rain, they foregathered
in the vicinity of the manse? on
Kimberley Ave., each one laden
with good "things" both for
immediate consumption and to
leave as choice reminders of their
visit., The surprising was complete and a happy evening was
spent. The party left about
10,30 .thoroughly satisfied with
the success of the raid.
-' During the fall smart  people
are beginning to debate  whether
Shakespeare or the man who in-
I vented roast  beef  had done  the
[most  for   England.    This   is   a
real subject for  a real debating
club.      Unquestionably     white
bread and roast' beef   have led
the civilization of  the world for
many a long day.    For  the  lack
of roast beef  and white   bread
Russia made-a fool of herself and
for the lack  of  the spirit of a
Shakespeare, Germany  fell from
her ,estateV    In    the    lore    of
Shakespeare there is wisdom and
knowledge that _has shown _ men
the way in the  difficult path of
civilization,  and  roast beef has
given men the energy to follow
the path far in  spite  of its difficulties.
The long dark nights are here
once more. It is in the darkness
that the beasts of prey prowl,
and the villan executes his wicked
deeds. So all down through the
ages from the dawn of civilization men have been afraid of the
dark. So'great indeed has been
this fear that the blessings and
comfort of the dark have "received ' but little attention.
Social intercourse springs into
life at .night. It is then that
music is heard aad songs float
upon.the air.' But the fear of
the dark kept men from fully appreciating these blessings ,<of the
night. We dont need sunlight
all the time. We need the dark
for the knitting of kindred souls
and the weaving of fairy tales.
We will have plenty of darkness
before the spring comes round
Midway News
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Dion returned on Saturday last from the
Mr. and Mrs. H. - Pannell and
family spent the week-end at C.
P. C. Rock's ranch.
Mayer Bros, the new owners of
the Midway Ranch,. arrived Wednesday from Alberta.
Mrs. T. Meargher and daughter
have returned to Spokane, afeer a
visit to her^parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. L. Stapleton and Mrs. E.
McMynn have returned from
Needles where they have been
spending a month's vacation.
Murdered at Bridesviile
Wm. C. Patterson who has been
.running'.,th.e Hotel- at- BrideeyiUe.
for a short time was found dead in
the kifecheh  of the hotel at about.
6.30 last   Friday   morning.    Two
shots were know to have been fired
one going through his head and out
of the window and  the other was
lodged in the  building.    There ia
no doubt in the minds~of the police
that he was the victim of a bootlegger and the police are following up
clues  they have   received.      Mr.
Patterson was going to his home
in   Grand   Forks   by   train   that
morning and the first information
of the- death   was   given ��� by W.
Blythe who went to wake him  up
to catch the train.    When he got
no response he went inside   and
Jipstairs to Mr.   Patterson's room.
Not "finding" him" th~erelie~looked'
about the house and finally found
deceased lying on the  floor in the
kitchen with life extinct.
Cdroner'C M. Kingston held an
inquest on Friday, afternoon and
the jory brought in, fche following
verdict: "We find that the deceased came to his death by a
bullet wound in tbehead from the
gun in the hand of some person
unknown to us."
.The deceased was well known in"
the Boundary,  having resided in
Grand Forks for many years and  *
engaged   in   contracting   for logs.
He leaves a wife
children. Burial
Grand Forks..
and   five small
took   place   in
Card of-Thanks
Through the . medium of The
Ledge, Mrs. E. Richter and Mrs.
Bodman, wish to thank all those
who kindly donated vegetables,
&c, to the Produce Stall, last Friday, at the Sale of Work, given "by
the Woman's Auxiliary in ,Riverside Hall.
We can f 01 your orders now
rown s
"-. :<&& THE    LEDGE,     GREENWOOD,     B.     0.
Police Post
For Far North
Government to Continue Development
Campaign in Canada Hinterland
A formal report has been issued by
ihe Interior Department on the opera-
lions this summer of a (.ioverninent
party which went by ihe steamer Arc-
lie to establish Canadian sovereignity
over the islands north oi'-ihe mainland
of Canada.
Since J910, practically no attention
had been paid officially to this northern empire. Authority was granted
last year for an expedition to re-assert
sovereignity, and especially to establish police posts, post offices and ctu-
loms house at certain central points.
The expedition was delayed till this
year, however, with Captain Bernier
as sailing master. A party of nine
members of the Mounted Police, under
Inspector Wilcox, went along. The
report gives an account of the cruise
and the points visited. The practical
results are the establishment of two
new post offices ln the far north, Craig
Harbor on Ellesmere Island, and Pond-
quis Inlet in Baffin Island, the former
ihe most northerly post office In the
world and only S50 miles froni the
pole. The R.C.M.P. party was divided between the two posts. It is the
intention of the Government to establish additional posts from year to
year. The reports states that the
Greenland Eskimos are far ahead of
their Canadian cousins, Baffin Land
having schools, native newspapers,
etc. The work of the Danish Government among them is referred to as
an object lesson and an incentive to
do something for the Canadian
Natural Tar Sand
Good  Road  Material
Germany Is Rapidly
Regaining Sea Trade
All Pre-War Shipping Routes Have
Been Re-established
The National Merchant Marine Association has announced that Germany
is developing its merchant marine at
a rate that bids fair to restore it before long to its pre-war position, when
it was second only to that of Great
Stripped of all its desirable steam
sea-going tonnage by the peace terms,
Germany a year ago had managed to
assemble slightly more 'than 600,000
gross tons. Today German tonnage
is close to 2,000,000 tons, and well on
the way toward the pre-war figure of
0,000,000 tons.
During the calendar year 1919 the
value of imports and exports carried
in German ships entering and clearing American ports aggregated $131,-
000. For Uie calendar year 1920 the
value was ?9,GS5,000 and for the calendar year 1921 it exceeded $17,000,000.
For fhe fiscal year 1922 German ships
carried imports and exports valued at
"Not only has Germany increased
her tonnage vastly aud her carrying
trade as well," says the association,
"but she has re-established every one
of her pre-war shipping routes. As a
striking example of German ne-enter-
ing sea trade, the resumption of Australian business is illuminating. Australia's Trading With thc Enemy Act
expired at: midnight, July 31 last.
Within a few minutes signals came
from a German-Australian liner off the
port of Sydney and at daybreak, August 1, she made the harbor.
"Financial statements of all the
German shipping companies for 1921
show .substantial profits. The companies have in banks amounts more
than equalling their capital stocks and
more than two and a half billion
marks are available for new ships. It
is true that just now many of Germany's trade services are maintained
by old vessels salvaged from the war,
or bought since the armistice, but the
shipbuilding programme fostered by
the Government and by Hugo Stinnes,
Germany's commercial giant, calls
for only the most economical and
up-to-date craft."
'nervous mothers?
i Cumbered with endless rounds
j of duty, the tired, nervous |
mother generally finds in
coffs Emulsion!
tonic-help of rarest value.
A Utile of Scott's after meals I
for a few days would do I
| a world of good.    Try ft! *
Scott S: Bowie. Toronto. Ont. .-       C0-&9 ~
The  Plain Truth
A lot of newspaper correspondents
are asking each other: Does ''Truth
Pay?    ".
As a matter of fact, it does, but
whether it does or not is beside the
question. The man who will only do
right when it pays him is a moral
pauper, and people will not even lend
him their ears if the cannot trust his
word. Truth is one of the few things
none Is ever too poor to give away, or
ever so rich that he can keep it back
without losing credit.
University  of  Alberta  G��ts  Satisfactory Results from  Experiments
The   Research   Department of the
University of Alberta has made excellent progress in developing   a   good
��� road-surfacing'material from natural,
tar  sands- from7 the Tort McMurray
- district. 77-A--proces"svhas been'.devel:
" oped whereby-the, asphalt-can- be- ex-
- iraeted'frpm.the,sahd. .."It is. planned
to cany, 'investigations-on during the
��� -.'..winter; 'the university -haying secured
7 ;2 2.ions.of tlie sands, which will be re-.
duced. - 'With-the. four or live tons of
.'.asphalt obtained, "stretches...of ; rural
road will be surfaced. '7 If.-this sur-
. 'facing._stands\the. test, it is ..expected
��� the'^development of.the 'deposits will,
-assume large- proportions; ���' ���    ...' y. .'- -
��� ���!��� Two tons of the sand' /have /been
" brought-to Edmonton by. the-Dominion
/'. Government,/and all those .who. desire
im -opportunity..to." experiment   with
.""-. them .can 'obtain, samples'- from, the
...- lands.office there. ;.'_-V
...7 The-/ McMurray..field-, ion. prises- 7DO.
7 ..square.7 miles ���of tar sand deposits
.'? ranging ;to-ISO leet in depth a.long" the
--'Athabasca -River and .its.:tributaries,
..-""- according to a: Government- engineer
--' who. recently* concluded a/special- in-
7.'.'vestigation. ".     - ���',-.'  .....
.-. -.,Brussels'.has a; church! clock -wound
,. by atmospheric expansion-induced by
the heat'of the,sun,. ' ".������ /v
The Disgrace of Walking
Old-Fashioned     Strollers    Are     Now
Objects of Pity
It appears that the perfect existence
is one in which nobody is required to
walk.     Many persons, like to look into
the future and prepare our minds for
the wonders that we shall see if we
live long enough.     We have never ob.
served a'prophecy of.thnt kind that
"did 7 not   describe the happy circumstances of movable - sitevralks to' relieve ,the,-humah legs of .virtually:all
exertion. . The seer of the.moment .is
the. fire chief of New:-'York.." '7He.fore-
-sees. a city-, in-"which streets will be
free" from.. vehicular1- trallic,    such
streets'as there are being devoted, exclusively to. the "use of "pedestrians,"!
who will be.passengers   on- moving
sidewalks   extending' from" curb" ".'to/
curb;.������: . V 7 -'."*"'��� 7 77 -��� 7 ;'" V"" "���������'?:.
'. XV' As,'-; a ��� perfect.'!; picture-' 'of - the
lazy- man's-.heaven.    .lie-will arrive-
in. hiS'/aerpplarie, .land" on .the top "of
his. office- building, and 'descend in ah
el evatbiy.,. . - Wheth er.. there. will be 7 a.
means.of-'saving'him .the' exertion of
toddling-from" the ele'vator-to his office,
.door is! hot'yet. clear..   But if_ he .has
an' errand- elsewhere it will.only be a
matter of. Tiding-to the-ground and
alighting oh-the -'swiftly moving-side/
walk.. -    /...'"���        ���'-��� ���'",,���"'-'"..  -
it "is-already' almost a disgrace "to
be seen walking.. "One should always
get into his automobile if he is going
lhore thah'"four "blocks.7""An' old-Iash:
ion'ed stroll is a series, of7'embarra3s:
ing'���-rejections _6f invitations- to ride
from 'kind;' hearted - and pitying", motor
Concerning the Cheery Chickadee.
OU Brownies often remind me of Chickadee," laughed Stella
the Wishing Fairy, after she had watched them as they lough-
and-lumbled in play. , . ������  ,-,;���,���!���
"What are Chickadees?" asked the ever curious Timzie.
lie suddenlv stopped plaving and came over to his adored Stella.
"Well, vnt> surprised," she cried, "to think that you dont. know wl.u
Chickadees are! They are thc cunningest, cheeriest kind of birds you coum
possibly imagine." ���      , ,   , . ���,i���f������
"And is that why wc remind you of them?" asked Snookums, shyl. edging
nearer to the Fairv. .��� "      .       .    ,
"Surely, lazy, sleepy Lorykins doesn't remind you of a Unckauee.
Pimzie grinned mischievously. ,.. ,  . ,._,,,
Stella didn't answer this question! Shc thought' it best not to.as you
know, she hates to hurt anyone's feelings, and .after all, poor little L��U��;"��
cannot verv well help being sleepy most of tho time. So she turned liom
Pimzie to Snookums and answered his question with a nod.
"Tell us all about them," he begged.     "What do they look like?
"Chickadees," began Stella, "are about an inch smaller than a. Spanow,
which would make them five inches long. They have black necks, t��roats
and crowns. White cheeks that look as though they run down into-a sou
of collar. Their wings.and tails are gray with white edgings, while tlie rest
of them is a dull white. ,. This doesn't sound as though they were as good
looking as thev really are, for they are awfully pretty little things; but the
prettiest thing about them is their sweet, cheerful disposition.^ _ 1 hey are
always chirping their merry call, which sounds like this (the Jbairy pursed
up her tiny lips,to imitate it): Chickadee-dee-dee-dee." _
"Oh," exclaimed Kinkajou, "that's how they get their name, isnt il{
Stella nodded and continued: "Most birds leave for warm countries in
thc cool days of autumn, but not so the Chickadee. It stays throughout the
snow and dreariness of winter, as though it feels that its jolly little presence
helps to make things a bit more gay���and it does! And it is at its very gayest in a snowstorm. I am sure that if Chickadees could they would play
snowball and pelt each other!"
"How do they nest?" asked Lorykins, whose idea of a snowstorm would
be to get out of it and into some warm, comfortable place.
"Thev hollow out a snug hole in a tree trunk," the Fairy answered and
ihen, suddenlv thinking of something that amused her, she smilingly added:
"But they are so clever that they often save themselves this trouble by taking
over a deserted old home of some Woodpecker or Nuthatch. Once I found
two Chickadees keeping house very happily in a Squirrel's old hole, for it
was just the kind of one that they wanted and had been hunting for."
"How about the Squirrel?"" asked Pimzie. "Surely a teenie-weenie
Chickadee couldn't rout a Squirrel from its home."
"No; you're quite right; but in this particular case the poor little Squirrel
had been killed by a thoughtless, cruel boy who had broken its leg by shooting it with a toy gun.    The Squirrel struggled to reach its home, but couldn't,
and  it  died  from   pain  and
starvation among the higher
roots of a big Oak."
"You must know," she went
on after a pause, "that besides making the world a gayer place iu Chickadee is real-
lv a'very useful little citizen."
"How?"    ,
"I once told you all about
the   Canker   Worm,"   Stella
said, "and.how quickly it can
strip   -a  whole .orchard���of
course/there   are thousands
and.thousands of them.     The.
nr,���\ra\. worms' greatest.- en-*-
emles-are the ^Chickadees,, for
'.they-'often/eat-.from/five  to
six'.thousand- Canker- Worm
eggs ih one"- day,   and'- if/ it".,
were" not "for., these .hungry. 7
industrious . little "birds- there.,
would soon"'be niore'.Canker""-
Worms,, than   fruits "/in.-, the
world. -'   Besides    eating   insects and'their eggs -Chickadees live on  seeds "and kc-r-'/
nels, aiid Ihey lay from five-'to eight eggs/which .are white with reddish brown
specks.,.- They belong "lo tlie Titmouse .fariiily, --. I'll tell- you about- them.soihe
other day."- /,-'".  '.     -' -."  -��������� .7 .-��� .        ���  -,.   7     .-    '���������������.,;    ���
X   -'���''���-   x    .-,'��� -.'-'��� ;./ .-;-'-   - /'Copyright. 1922..:.:���--     7-   ,   ..7".
wrts blood circulating
Sloan's draws new fresh blood
to tlie aching part ��� scatters congestion and thusrelieves the pain.
Stop suffering, apply Sloan's!
Sloan's soothes si rained muscles. Relievos arliincr backs.   Slops neuralgia,
checks colds in cliest.  Good wherever
congestion causes pain. Keep it handy.
Made 111 Canada
Sloan's liniment-killspainf.
British Harbor Progress
Suction Elevator Greatly Facilitates
Handling o'f Grain
An engineering visitor from the
United States to Great Britain recently paid his testimonial to the excellence of the modern plant installed at
British ports for the handling of coal
and of ships' cargoes in general. Thc
high standard of efficiency thus indicated is being shown in connection
with the discharging and storing of
grain. The Clyde, for example, now
possesses one of thc finest granaries,
and there was recently installed a
pneumatic suction grain elevator
which has a capacity of one hundred
tons of grain per hour. By means of
this plant the grain is sucked up from
the hold of the vessel and discharged
direct into the store.
Desertion 0? Children
Becomes Extraditable
Has Bsen Added to List Between U.S.
and Canada
"Wilful desertion or wilful non-support of minor or dependent children,"
has been added to the list of extraditable offenses* as-between" the United
States and Canada. The addition is
made as the result of a supplemetnary
convention signed at London on May
15, 1922, by Hon. George I-Iarvey, United States Ambassador to London, and
Lord Curzon, Secretary for Foreign
Affairs. The convention was ratified
on July 2S and comes into effect ten
days affer publication. It was published at Ottawa''by special issue of"
lhe Canada Gazette   dated    Saturday,
Oct.. M. '
By order-in-council passed Decetn-
bcr 17, 1921, the Dominion-Government concurred in the signing of the
Open Child's. Bowels with
"California Fig Syrup"
....        Queer Sheep
Vou are so used to seeing our domestic sheep with' tails.-which are
"nothing to speak of" that you will
hardly believe there are sheep in some
parts af the world -with tails which
weigh as much as forty to eighty
These "fat-tailed" sheep are found
in Northern India and Egypt. The
tail is considered a great delicacy, and
the Arabs cut 'it in slices and fry it,
but ^someone who tasted this delicacy
said it was very much like fried tallow. In Shanghai there is a breed of
sheep which has no external ears, and
neither sex has any horns.   ���
. " :"-.;-B.C.'.Lumber' Shipments'������-..
Exports, of lumber.from; British.Col-
umbia-'t'o' foreign-ports.during the.first,
quarter of this'year amounted to .71,-!
660>ll",feet,''as compared-.With.29,8.02,-
735 duriDg-the .corresponding; period
-in the preceding yeai%,au: increase.,ot;
���i.i,S57,(j66. 7 Japan, was the largest
buyer,- nnd Australia second. V-        ; ���
��� ���-    -        Grain Via" Vancouver. '
More-grain -is -being-shipped- from
Alberta' farm'srid' tiie-Pacific'Coast this
year- than last,; the .-Dominion:grain inspector''..announces..'..  Most, of-   the
.grain.is of.the' finest;quality.-.   -Only
Every," self-respecting/.-' citizen.!.Number 1 ilard and .'-NqVi' Northern
is-accepted' at. Vancouver.
Got No Sleep
But no\y the neuritis has gone,
the pains have ceased, fhe nervous
system 7is. "restored -and the writer
of this letter-pays it grateful tribute
to the] medicine, which made him
- ���V-Mr.'Jbhh Woodward, P.T.O!,
"Lucan, O'nt., writes:
"If gives me .much pleasure !o recom-
'.mend Dr. Chase's medicines, especially
-the Nerve Food.    I was a sufferer from
neuritis- for several years, and  tried ail
kinds of remedies, yet never seemed :���>
get any Better.    At Ia:t my nerves -anti
whole    system    s?cmed    to    give    way
through  not being able  lo  get any  rest
or sleep at nights for pain, which mostly
used to take roc in-all parts of Lhe limbs
and fe*t.-"-.My nerves would {witch. lill
iny whole body "would seem to jerk right
. lip  as   I   lay   iii   bed.     Almost  at   the
point of despair, J decided 1 would get.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, which ! did.
and afteir taking twenty boxes I believe
myself almost norma! again.   I also keep
a box. of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills'
oa hand, .and "for the past year I seem
fo enjoy my usual health."!   -    �����
-  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.' 50c
a box, all dealers, or Edmanson.7
Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.  !,.,
, -There -'are- people "who /never seem'
to get-a' chance to d6'-anylhihg-7excep.
waits-   for'-, the.! elevator" rather than
walk down one flight "of stairs". : /���.,'- 7
,' It is" encouraging' to! learn tliat "the
best inventive niihtis." are-'7going -to
solve 7tli^few;remaining/elements; 01. lhe U��!nB8.jtIi.ey ,can't..do.
the -'.problem'"pt"ho>y7to get around
without,the' ,uae'of. legs,'  7 ."What -oitr,
grandchildren  are going, -i6. do .with
their legs w'ca're not"sure7"  Certainly,
they-'will.'"be! ^ encumbrance, and 'it
will -take'more-.than ^two'geherat.ions-
of e'vol.utionVfor'nature-'to   dispense.
with ��� ihem;   ""' Perhaps Uhey- will ! all
cover them'up- and- pretend they have.
none,- as women used t'o do.���Portland
Thriftiest Town In England
Halifax' In Yorkshire Has Most Saying
'Which is the most thrifty,town in
thc country? Speaking at a Halifax
gathering of Rotarians, Mr. J. A. Mun-
day, representative- of thc National
Savings Association, stated that Yorkshire was the home of thrift, and prob-
i ably the centre of that.thrift was
Halifax with a ten-mile i-adius, he said,
one would probably find-the most saving community in England.
lie would not, he added, say anything about Scotland! -;"'' - - 7   ���������-.���
-Some confirmation of Mr.' Monday's - assertion is - found in the." fact
that" Halifax possesses -.'tworebuilding"
societies���the " largest ,'7and the third
largest ��� in - EnglandrpWhose ..combined
assets total'15 millions;/!-"-:..,.--,':.' '/".;,7
'!! The... dyeing iof rare-:andVcqstly
Orientai; rugs... is.. done mostly, by'Mhe
���women.fbIk//''-,;77.;V"'-'���"���'77,:- . .���iXXX-'
w.  *��'. u..- J fie
���;!lt..pays"-to'; patronize /home industry.
Buy:from;;the7me.rchants!in! y.ourbpwri
to!wnV7 7y;"/<"-"'-V-���-V 7'V \y..:yyx' XX
What Men Admire.Most in
Women is Perfect Health
^the.Siga; of Strength
���   Barrie, Ont.^'!'I '���
wa's;- s'u-f feeing '_������
from-'a- rundown-''<
system some time'-
ago, ..was .unfit to ��� ���
perform my daily" .
duties, ^and.   was.
ad vised fo-'t.ry./DrV
Pierce's- Favorite ,
Prescription".  I"
j^^��   tried it, .took' two;
jjp^     bottles,   and - was'
restored . to"   my.
natural strength.  I cannot praise Dr..
Pierce's - medicine   too   highly, and
will -bo- willing to- write, -to any one
sending a stamped, envelope.";���Mrs. -
A. H. Bishop, n.-H.-No. l.-'"-v7 ;-V /-���';
Mothers, Advice for
London, Ont.���"I wish I could tell-
all the women in the world who suffer with  woman's  trouble,  what   a
wonderful medicine Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription  is.    My earliest
experience with .it was during my
first expectancy.   I became dropsical'
and my people were quite alarmed
about my  condition.    The doctor's
medicine did not seem to reach my-
trouble at.all so my husband urged-
me to try Dr.' Pierce's Favorite" Pre- .
seription, and to please.him I did.
-Before I had. finished the second bot��
-tie the-distress.'and dropsy; left me
' and I felt in absolutely perfect health.'���"
I ha.d no "further trouble from that
/time on;. I afterwiards topis Favorite/
Prescription" whenever in anerrousV
rundown   condition .and   if, always/
strengthened and built menp "-s-Mrs.
.UlyStoddart, 438 Ontario St."-;..-.',' ;';,
'.. At all drug stores,: or send 10c to.
. Dr:'. Pierce's Laboratory,. inr: Bridg��-;
::! burg,-.Ont-., ;'fbr .trial, pig, tablets.-V..
Planning to Erect
Memorial In  France
Catarrh sufferers, meaning those
with colds," sore throat," bronchial
trouble, etc., can all be fixed up right
at'home.by inhaling "Catarrhozone."
ln using-Catarrhozone you don't take
medicine into thc stomach���you just
breathe a healing piney vapor direct
to thejurigs'and-air passages.'.- The
purest balsams-'and" the greatest!antiseptics are thus sent .to .'every "spot,
where' catarrhal '^trouble/exists���germs
are.killed,:foul secretions are"-destroyed, -/nature is given a".chance aml.lhe
disease. " ends' -Quickly. C61ds; .and
throat/'jro.uble.s' can't- last if the..'pure
healing, vapor- of. Catarrhozone ��� is
breathed-r^-sneezing .and - coughing
'cease/tit' once, because irritation ' is
���removed;/ -/Bronchitis,', irritation and
weakness in' the throat soon' disappear.. . -.' Use ; -Catarrhozone" .whether
young or. old.' ..- Two-months treatment
?'1,(I0,. sniall size" 50c, dealers 'everywhere.; or' The -Catarrhozone Co.; Montreal."/    --���'-���-' J ': -���'- .-        ��� 7 _'���:���' '���-' -'
Splendid Monument; Will Mark Col.
',   McCrea's' Resting.Place-" -/.,
��� The ,plan for"a-."memorial, tp tlieilate
Col!''John McCrea", ;in Wimereaux
-Cemetery, in France,/ for which:fund..s
have been subscribed, by the/Canadian
Clubs qf Canada, has been decided/ on
as acceptable..to the-; Imperial-. Graves
Commission "and'the-:'famiiy_ot' tiie de^
ceased.- v,   ���'":,'���        !"-".." 7  "     '. '
; The. suggested memorial is in tlie
-.form-of a- stone/seat-at tlie entrance
.to 'Wimbreaux., ."At one-side, there is
to he. a .house   of., records; ! on ' .the
titer a shelter, both handsome "structures../-. Between these the .-Imperial
Graves-Commission' suggests7--"that .a.
large: 'stone ' seat: be/constructed,'a
plan/ being submitted;-, io' -.show..,;just
what, could-  be   done;in this-respect.
Even the sick child loves the
"fruity" taste of "California Fig
Syrup." Jf the little tongue is coated, or if your child is listless, cross,
feverish, full of cold, orJias colic, give
a teaspoonful to cleanse the liver and
bowels. In a few hours you can g/re
for yourself how thoroughly itvworks
Radio May Be Used
To Transmit Power
New Development Next Important
^ Step Says Marconi
Transmission of power from Niagara Falls to New York by/radio is a
possibility of the future in the opinion
of Dr. E. 7F. \V. Alexanderson, chief-
engineer of the Ttadio Corporlion. This
prediction by thc noted engineer foi-"1'
lowed the success of a 16-hour tost ot
electron lubes in place of large alternators in transmitting wireless messages across the Atlantic Ocean. Possibility of power transmission by the
use of- electron lubes has stimulated
the imagination of scientists, who for
some time have believed that wireless
transmission of power might come to
pass. 'The almost infinite possibility
of the. lubes attracted the attention of
Marconi when ho was at New York,
and-their development, he said, was
the next most important step in wirei-
less.   , ���
all-the constipation poison, sour bile  posing
and waste" out of the bowels, .and you   ^^ fl.omLudd> ln palesui_e, where
Selling War Supplies
Motor  Vehicles  Bought  Cheaply  and
Resold at High Figure
A new story of'our methods of dis-
of    surplus    army ^property-
have a well, playful child again.
Millions of mothers keep "California
Fig Syrup" handy. They know a tea?
spoonful today saves a sick child tomorrow. Ask your druggist for genuine "California Fig Syrup" which has
directions for babies and children of
all ages printed on bottle. Mother!
You must say "California" or you may
get an imitation fig syrup. ���
/ '" Emotions'-arid Health'. .-'.,���- ,-
.There;/is a./ theory going'around
among scientists ' that mind is material, and." this ...view has' received
so me.: degree "of confirmation by .the
working."of- a; new-.instrument .which
has" been;-installed in one. of- the large
.British /hospital's. - By-, this: -mechanism .it. litis-, been as'ce'rtainedthat emotions react on the. .electrical/forces in
the body.". 7 A.valuable, step ".forward
towards : Uie' improvement' of health
has,' ii.-i.s- claimed,' been 'tlnis :accdm-
plifshed.���Montreal Gazette.  "'";'' -���/.-' ''
'. 7 \     ;'.. ' N~-   ; -.
- Women and Asthma". Women-'are'
nuiiiberedjaniong.'the- sufferers from,
asthma- by. .the... countless- thousands,
in. every. .climate 1 hey" .will, be -.-found,
'lieijilipSs.' ih'.'ihc grip .of "this relentless
.     .        , disease unless-they have availed them-
. On this scat there would 'be;.-carwed-i selves.;��'!' the :propei. remedy.'/, Dr. J.
deep-/in/ (he": stone, the verse of-Col:-   I).',' Kellogg's-: .Asthniti -' Itemedy    has
McCrea's poem,beginning, ' "We ' are
the., dead,", '.beneath ! the' vyVse, the
���n'ame^of. -the author . and, -concludin
brought- new- hope. and:'life to .many
such, / 'Te'stimonial's,. - sent, -entirely
cwithoitt -'-solicitation...- 'show-.tho" eno.r-..
the statenscrit "That-Col.-
buried "in this  cemetery.
�����? f mous be^ipfit- it. .haH.-Svrought.'simong
wonieri .i��v cry who .re.
Unveiled Memorial; to ;     ;   7.
Ne\v Zealand Soldiers
'Division-. V/on/Fame On Somme Frsnt
'"''��� -���'.     X ���   . 'l"n.1?l6'7;lV." y 77 -7 ���
Sir Francis' Bell; Attoriiey-Generar
of New Zealand, "at'VLorigeueyal;
Sommc district, un veiled-a-memorial-
to the "New: Zealand division, which
wcn.fam"e;onthe Somme- front in 1916.
: . The monumentis situated about one
mile from -the. village, upon a height
dominating' the battlefields: - - It. is-;ih,
the form of a 'pyramid standing-in an
enclosed garden.. The inscription is.
'���From The Uttermost Parts OC Tho
Earth.1'   "/   '"7 -  '   /
Sir Francis Bell when unveiling the
mo'Tsumeht expressed the li.ope that it
e'hould remind posterity of the Anglo-
Frencli/alliance which had preserved
freedom "and 7could alone maintain
and defend freedom-in the' future.. -/-,
! The ; natives d/���'-Ayon :lsl'sind,"700.
miles '. west.' of -Hehring'��� Strait,' do -noi
.know.-^their"''own ages���bul ".hey kill,
old. people' ai;- an'act.; of mercy.-' "-"-.'
Queer Tree In Venezuela
Sap Resembles Milk and Tastes Like
Rich Cream   _-
, The cow-tree is a--very curious tree
which grows in J3outh America on tho
broad wastes of Venezuela. The sap
of. this tree' .resembles milk, both in
appearance and taste,'and naturalists
who have examined it pronounce ii
wholesome and nourishing and not so
very, different from rich cream except
for a slight balsamic, flavor. . - .//.
."The tree frequently attains a height
of:' more than 100'. feet,- aiid is ��� often
entirely", smooth and without a limb
for a distance of 80 "feet .from ;:the
ground.' - If a hole is bored.of/any
sort of-a."'wound made-on this smooth
loafk.the milk-like fluid.will,commence
to-flow and continue for several days
until it"coagulates at the mouth of the'
wound and form's"a waxy substance,'
which prevents further flow.;'   "���"--'""-������
the motor vehicle and appliances belonging to the Egyptian Expeditionary
Force were "dumped" ready for sale.
Apparently thcre���vere few buyers in
vthis out-of-lhe-way part of thp world/
and the sale did not receive much pub-,
licity in Cairo and Port Said. >"��,.���..���.
According to a correspondent, tho
coii3cciuen*e was that the cars were
sold for ��^20 apiece on" the average
and 'then taken into Cairo, where
they were eagerly bought up at.
prices runing into three aiid four
figures.���London Weekly Dispatch.
Work Jn Lumber..Camps. / .
,' Between 1^306' andi.-lOO. men are" expected, to: be'"employed";by. The- Pas"
Lumber/Company, which contempl'atfes
carrying" oh: logging .operations' on.an
extensive/scale this .whiter..- ' Seven:
and-possibly eight^camp's will be opeiv
arid as fast as-meii are released from
the- harvest fields .Ihcy .will be taken
on'-fo'r bush work. .!   '' / -. ' '���'.
Communities of ants have their
warrior class, and two' fighting ani.s
of different tribes will put up a great
battle, and' with their powerful nippers make short work of one anolhsr
once they get io holds..
A Health Saving
��� Don't wait until you get sick���USE   .'
Distance Record- for Non-Stop Flight
-The .Government/commission controlling the..aerial mail -service - has
recognized as -a world distance record
foi*- a non-stop flight'tlie-Berlin.to' Moscow run, made-by .Pilot Co.ti.e-oh July
307 ���' The/distance covered ;i's estimai-
edaf 1!.1S0 miles and;was done in 30
hours and''10 minutes!'average speed
of-approxiinalely HO-'miles-an hour.'
7 China Has-'Girl'Aviator ">;
-:Tlie"South Chinese Covernnient lias'
one Chinese-woman..aviator; /Miss
Mupia "Ju is said to. be an .accomplished, pilot-, and' to .be" ready -to." take her
turn with.the ojhei;.aviators in fighf-
ing-the"battles o>her'country.'- .'.' -"
Jt is always sate-to scud a. Dominion Jix- -
press Money Order," "Five .dollars* costs' thrci- ,
cents. -' 7   '  .:   ���. '   ���'--; '
SKND :j��  suliscrlptionR 'foi- nowppupcrs
������nnd ^mnprnKines: to "the .oklost.-hii-^opt.'
.-most   reliable. : agency   in -tlie. world,
IIS  yofij-s-old..   'lower rates   Hum 'else-.;
where; ask for- catalogue.-' - A  iiiiignxine
-Riibscpiption  makes -an; peoiioiiiir-ij,   ideal
Xmas (.Jlft." , ' Try :tli'o J7);i"wkoii styvice. -'
WM:7 DAWSON &'-SON,; LTD/   .7
TORONTO..'     "-"-.;���     '.".'.      ' ���    :ONT. .
Cook's CffttOd Root;.Comp&&fiS
' A iaji, reliable rcoiilalino-
medicine.   Sold in lureo.tlo*
r. craei ol rtraiiglh���N6..'"l, SI;
-. No." 2, $3; No. 3, $0 i��;r box.
Bold b* rJI: driiRciyts, or frnt
nfapaia -on receipt- of . ;-._icj.
ro�� .pampblet. VA'ddrcitt
T0I0KTO. ONT.  .F.mjilj Wi_.:.r.>
;:'-"   book''Ox.,   r.
tj��9Hb> A-
and   flow- to  Filed "
.��Iuil��d - Fre'o -to any
-  --Address.'by tho""
��� "��� -  J^ioneer
Dot; 'Kmi'in'dles
H.   CLAY   OtiOVEIt-
COw,  INC.,
129   West   24th   .St;-,
New   York.   U.S.A.
X./;.- Fishes Avoid .-.White Nets " -'
"Because' fish", are ./'wise" enough!: to.
steer/!cle>"r'..'6f -whit'e" nets,.fishermen
of;". Dalmatla/. color /their nets'.'--with
.bro\ni and bright! green dyes."' '".X    ���'-..
7!;;'Tlie .'school ..of: critics is '..crowded, -:.
.,.-.-*<.7-'' ""ff
can have yotif
"good propositions,-' *{wonderful opportunities," Turkish arid mixed, blends," and all
2a v for v35 cents
Pictdre of a Movie Star in every package
ii ���
m ���*
THE     LEDGE. ���  (TREENWOOD.    B.     0.
Lloyd George Resigns ^
nd Bonar Law Takes
London.���After occupying the office
oi Prime Minister through seven of
the most critical years of British history���three years'" of war and four
years of reconstruction���David Lloyd
George went into the wilderness today.
This was the description in his Manchester speech of his position if the
Unionist, wing of his followers should
desert him. Unionist withdrawal
from the Coalition was decided upon
by the meeting which Austen Chamberlain had called at the Carlton Club,
and which .was attended by lhe Coalition members of the House ^of Commons and a handful of lorcls who were
enrolled in the cabinet.
Tlie -vole was ISO to 87 against, thc
Chamberlain policy of pledging the
parly to "sustain the Coalition, and in
favor of a general election lo confirm
its course. - The meeting was followed by a succession^ of swift events
which carried-the Coalition Government into .utter darkness.
Andrew Bonar Law will put on the
Prime Minister's mantle for a short
term of office. The King summoned
him to Buckingham Palace and invited him to form a new government,
which Mr. Bonar Law wiil undertake,
although the state_of his health, which
compelled him to withdraw from public life a few months ago, makes it a
risky venture. Before Mr. Bonar
Law can formally accept the Premiership, however, a meeting of the Unionist party,must'be held-to elect a new
leader to carry out the policy to b<;
decided by caucus. This meeting will
be held within ;* few days, when Mr.
Bonar Law will be chosen.
Ottawa.���-Canada has "a commercial
exchange with Asia, including Japan,
but excluding Russian and Turkish
Asia, worth.J43,000,000 a year, 'according lo unrevised figures of the Dominion Bureau of Statistics." With
Oceania, the Dominion does business
to. the extent oi: $20,000,000 a year,
while with Mexico and the countries
of South America bordering on the
Pacific her trade is valued at $14,000,-
000 a year. In the aggregate this
trade is about evenly divided between
imports and exports.   _
With Asia, the two accounts' almost
balance; Oceania sells Canada $5,000,-
000 worth of goods and takes $15,000,-
000 of ours, but Mexico and the west
coast of South America sent Canada
$11,700,000 worth a year and lake only
The whole subject of trans-Pacific
trade will be gone into by the Pan-
Pacific Commercial Conference which
will open at Honolulu, October 25.
, F. C. T. O'Hara, ��� Deputy Minister of
Trad.e and Commerce, will represent
London. ��� Inter-imperial migration
had a prominent place in the discussion at the international conference on
the re-affirmation of the world's'moral
ideals/held in Caxton Hall, Westminster. Lord? Parmoor, presiding,
referred the widespread irregularity
of sex relations, and Sir Joseph
.Ward, High Commissioner for Aus-
lralia��.in London, expressed the opinion lhat emigration within the empire
was itself7 one of the fundamental
. remedies. - ' ..
Colonel L. C. Amery, Secretary of
the Board of Admiralty, said it was a
mistaken idea that migration meant
a weakening of "the/"population in
Britain, and possibly a weakening ot
its resources. Migration meant an
increase*' of population and prosperity
for the race.   In the immediate con
dition of Great Britain .faced by urgent financial problems of congestion
and growth of population in excess bf
Increased building and social remedies
from the point of view of social welfare,it was immensely desirable that
the immediate pVoblem .should be
eased by migration to another part of
the empire.
One .unfortunate consequence of undirected, emigration was the excess of
men going out of the country over women. It was important to encourage
the emigration of women, but this required more care than the migration
of men. Dealing with the importance
of encouraging" the migration of the
young, Colonel Amery suggested that
much might be done in that direction
by sending but.parties.of Boy Scouts,
under trustworthy scoutmasters, to
learn farming. ������'-_'
A Union Of Interests
W. Ashfield, Editor and Proporietor of
The Sua* Grenfell, Sask.
London.���in ihe still highly speculative political situation, only two facts
stand oul as definite���lhat. there will
be almost immediately a general election, and that parliamentary ratification of the Irish constitution is safely
Andrew Bonar Law, who-is to lead
the new Government, in a message to
an evening newspaper, confirmed hiK
intention to advise King George to immediately dissolve Parliament and
added that this fact Avould give ample
lime to deal with the Irish legislation.
He did not indicate, however, whether
the   present   Parliament   would   reas-
Curb Abuses
Rodosto, Thrace.���This.town has become a jumping-off place in the Greek
evacuation      of      Eastern      Thrace.
Twenty-eight  thousand' panic-stricken
refugees are gathered here, all dominated by the  same  fear of  the  Turk
that swayed the refugee    crowds   in
semble, according to schedule, on ls:o-   Smyrna three weeks ago.
Prince of Wales and G��n. Haig Send
' Messages to American Legion
New Orleans.���Greetings from the
British Legion; signed by the Prince
of Wales and Gen. Haig, Commander-
in-Chief of the British army, were
brought to the session of-the convention hf the American Legion by Major
J. B. BrunneH-Cohn, member of the
British Parliament, w;ho told of the
organization establishing a spirit of
democracy among 'veterans. The
Major lost both legs in service.
Speaking from aVchair, he advocated
co-operation between the United
States, and British Legions.
A private soldier, he.said, heads the
British Legion, and his support includes both", the Prince of Wales and
-Gen. Haig, working on a common footing. "The Legionmen," he said, "are
united. to further a common' object-
namely, the betterment of the lot of
the ex-service men, and the 'betterment of the conditions "under which
their wives and children shall live."
Canada Wiil Enter
Empire Exhibition
Premier King Has "-"Asked All Provinces to Co-operate
Ottawa.���Canada will participate in
the British Empire Exhibition '-to be
held in London in 1924. Announcement lo this effect kas made by Prc-
-mier King. Mr. King further stated
that the extent of Canada's participation depended, to'a certain extent, en
what the various provincial governments were prepared to do. He had,
he said, addressed a letter to the provincial prime ministers, asking as to
the extent which they were prepared
to go in taking part in the exhibition,
and replies were now being awaited. -
Should Encourage :
Britjsh Emigrants
Birmingham    Members    Says    Other
Countries^ Are    Superceding ''
- Canada
Ottawa.���The British Empire is destined to be -the dominating influence'
in the world,    Neville    Chamberlain,
M.P. for Birmingham, said iri an address -here.      He - made a vigorous
.plea for  the maintenance of British
stock"in Canarta'by"the~encouragemeni
of ..emigration from the British Ales
to Canada7      Of'lale years, he said,
Australia and New" Zealand had somewhat superceded  Canada in-this'respect.        '-.       - .. ;
Degree For Admiral Sims
Will Receive Honor From  McGill- On
Anniversary of Armistice
Montreal.���Admiral XV. S. Sims-and
���Mrs.- Sims will spend the anniversary
of Armistice Day   in   Montreal    this
year, as the guests of Sir Arthur and
Lady Currie.     He will havc conferred
upon.him the degree granted'by McGill University, "honoris causa," la.it
--    \  .    '
Grain and Coal Congestion
���  Montreal:���It    is    now, admitted in
shipping circles' here that there is a
coal congestion as well as a thretilen-
t-d congestion in grain.'
Preparing, For
Postal Conference
Canada and United States .Will
Discuss Many Subjects
Ottawa.���-Subjects for the forthcoming postal conference between Canada
and the United States will probably
include: Limit of weight of merchandise befween Canada and.the United
States; rate on merchandise passing
by post between the two countries; insurance of parcels; special delivery
service; _co-operation between railway
post, offices in Canada and the' United
States; money order services; customs ' declarations; rates oh prints,
sample/ and commercial .papers;, address of sender on parcel mail between the two countries; exchange
of mails between Windsor and De
troif, with perhaps a joint arrangement for"conveyance of mails both
ways; transit of United Stales mails
tlirough Canada;, reciprocal exchange of postal equipment between
Canada and the United States, ��� and
direct correspondence between-postmasters in Canada and -the United
Stales. " ' "
Ottawa.���Hon. W. IL Motherwell,
Minister of Agriculture, announces
that the hog raising regulations, will
be made effective on October" 30. The
regulations under which the official
grading of hogs will be undertaken
have been approved as submitted, after -final agreement by all interests
represented by." the Joint Swine Committee. In the interval between now
and the date when the new rgulations
bcome effective, the new hog grading
staff is being given a thorough course
of instruction at the Toronto stackyards, so that the official grading regulations as established will be uniform-
ally applied at all stockyards and abattoirs in Canada.  .    -
Liberal Gift For
Charitable Work
Foreigners, Ask Protection From Reds
Tokio���Lawtfessness reigns in-Vladi-
vostok as a result of the "approach, of
the victorious "Red" army, official
despatches say., The French consulate was attacked and foreigners have
appealed-<o their, government for pro-
lection. The United States consul
has engaged a building as a refuge
for United States citizens.'
.Wilson'Liable to Death Sentence"
Los Angeles.-���The death penalty
may- be asked in the cases of Herbert
Wilson and Adam Dlas'zyk, convicted
murderers under life sentences, who
with Guido Spignola, alleged ,bandit,
escaped from the county jail here, ami
were recaptured.
Honolulu Is Sent to Bottom
, San Francisco.���With colors Hying,
the liner City of "Honolulu, gutted by
fire,' sank in 2,500 fathoms' of water
after'the coastguard cutter Shawnee
had,poured .thirty-one shots into the
hull, "according to a Radiogram receiv-,
cd by thc coastguard here.
Claims Action Of
Th�� Government
Australia Reducing
Defense Expenditure
Will Effect Saving of Million and Half
Vancouver.���The Daily " Province
-carries the following special, from Sydney, N.S.W.: The Commonwealth of
Australia proposes to expend.��4,593,-
000 sterling for , defense " during the
coming year, which means a saving of
about ��1,250,000. Nearly half a million pounds will be expended in development of aviation, which is the only
branch of the service where an increase in appropriation will be made.
"The navy will be reduced to three
light cruisers, three destroyers, seven
small vessels and a submarine flotilla.
"Six 'J' ships have been placed in
reserve, and arrangements are proceeding for the scrapping of the -battleship Australia.      -.
-"The military is reduced to- 31,000
citizen forces, against 118,000. Senior
cadets have 'been reduced from 99,000
to 35,000. Junior cadets, numbering
50,000, have been wiped out."   .
Registration of Poultry
Australian Gives Half Yearly Salary
To Institutions *
London.���-R. Reuter dispatch from
Melbourne says that Sir John Michael
Higgihs, chairman Realization Association, has given ��5,000, representing
half his annual' salary, to charitable
and other institutions, including
��2,500 to the University of Melbourne for the promotion of veterinary research.
_ Sir John made similar gifts in 1921.
He holds the honorary position of
chairman of the Comomnwealth of
Australia Central. Wool Committee.
For some years' he practised the
profession of metallurgist.
Moslems Honor
,   Turkish Leader
Committee in India Presenting Sword
to Kemal Pasha
_ London.���A Reuter" despatch from
Delhi says" that .prominent Moslem
leaders who constitute the' Central
Khalifat Committee;" have;met'and -reviewed the Near ��� Eastern ' situation
since the armistice,-and after considerable discussion .-have" pasesd a reso-.
lulion .to present-'.Mustapha. Kemal.
Pasha, with a sword; "andv to -present,
the Angora Government with two airplanes, in appreciation of the -Turkish
victory. The committee has assured
thc Kemalists of Indian !Moslem. sympathy and readiness 7fo help in tho'
struggle for freedom. V    '. -. ,'   ..'���'.
vember 11 to deal with the Irish question or whether general elections
would be held immediately, and lhe
Irish legislation left to the new Parliament. Either plan would be practicable, the only point being that ratification of the Irish treaty must be affected before December 6.
Mr. Lloyd George, In a message sent
to William Cosgravc, President of the
Dail Eireann, has removed any fear
of opposition from him in his new
position as leader of the Opposition in
Parliament. The Marquis of Salisbury, on behalf of.the "die hards," has
made a similar promise, so there is
no party in the House of Commons
that is likely to offer any hindrance
io carrying of the Irish treaty into effect.
Mr. Lloyd George, who during the
war split the Liberal party into two
sections, has' now done the same thing
by the Unionist partyV Thus, instead
of the two original parties there now
are four, with thc Labor party making
the fifth. There will no longer b'e an
Irish party, which for so many years,
during theNgreat home rule agitation
��was able to dominate the Westminster
Parliament by throwing its 70 members to whichever side it chose. With
the five separate parlies, it is clear
that no single party can. form a big
enough bloc to carry on a Government
unaided by further, alliances. It has
to "be remembered that the whole of
the election machinery and the funds
of the Conservative party belong to
the rebellious Younger section of the
Mr. Lloyd George is credited with
intentions to  create a Centre'<; party.
This  would necessitate  the  creation
also of new    parly   machinery   and
parly  funds,  for the  former Premier
has no such funds or   machinery'  at.
j present at his disposal.
'    No-general election for many years,
has presented problems   whose   solution   is   so   difficult lo forecast.   One
of the weekly reviews say's, that it will
turn to the simple question of for and
against' Lloyd George,  and therefore
will b'e a purely personal contest.
Regina.���Designed ; to curb abuses
arising out of the mixing of.grain in
private terminal elevators the executive of the Saskatchewan Grain Growers' Association have decided to ask
die Board of Grain Commissioners to
amprid the regulations and provide
for strengthening the system ot inspection.
The requested amendment provides for a change in the sample
market regulation No. 17 "to prohibit
private terminal elevators receiving
grain owned and ordered 'held' by
farmers, except with thc- consent of
the owner in the form of a contract
prescribed by~ the board, a duplicate
of which shall bc   delivered   to    the
Everybody believes the Turks arc
almost at tlie door and nothing can reassure them. The general belief is
that" the Kemalists will arrive simul-j owner
tancously with the British troops of I    Tjnd01. ,,.c..eiU regulations grain received into private elevators must bc
occupation and every refugee expects
to put a long stretch of water between
himself and Rodosto before that event.
The whole town and all its- extra
populace have abandoned ' any pretence of performing normal duties and
havc gathered along the beaches
awaiting nervously for the ships
which do not come.
A body of peasants with about 1,000
farm wagons left recently for a railway station 20 miles to thc north on a
rumor that the trains would await
them there, but the long procession,
bedraggled by the rain returned, having, been turned back by thc military,
who told them they must be avacuated
by the sea. - .*
All the shops, even the bakeries, are
closed and their owners are with the
crowds around the narrow pliink
quays. The Government has discontinued its bread ration. ., Mayor
Magarites and most of the olher civil
officials left recently.
Death of J. R. Sutherland .. -._.
Calgary.���J. R. ��� Sutherland, an old-
timer of'Calgary, rand'bfdtlier:;6f-Hugh"
Sutherland, of Winnipeg, died -here.
He was 65 years old. - . For more.than
20 years, Mr. Sutherland -.was head! of
'Cancer Cure Claim
Montreal.���Gordon'- Benson, "a' local
analytical chemist; claim's he has .dis-
covered-a .cure for cancer. ��� His methods arc now under obsprvaiion.at' one
of the leading hospitals. ������  X    -:��� .   v
Toronto.���The Federal Government
would not be justified in obtaining the
complete satisfaction of one group at
ihe price of causing unrest and discontent-.in the" western provinces, declared Holi. Thamos A. Law, Federal
minister without portfolio, in addressing the "Dominion Millers' Association,
at their annual banquet. He wa.�� defending the Government's "action " in
endorsing the Wheat Board last summer���:a measure opposed by the millers as.a whole. --. ~ .-'
-.' The action of the Government, was
really beneficial to the millers, foi' it
m. .:*-.- u,-..,ii��
*.    -,'-,.    ,    ,,      -.    ���, ���. ,>,.,.,.corded  by  Rome.      When  the  cerc-
decidedly to the advantage ot the-"^ _.,___     ,   ...
members of Canada's greatest industry that ihe large group of men producing their raw materials should be.
contented and confident, he said. The
good faith of the Government in its
desire to guarantee the miller's protection also was evidenced by the fact
that to the minister of trade and corn-
Question     Discussed     By     Canadian
National .Poultry Association
"Ottawa.���D"iscussion~6f "the question"
of registration of poultry under tho
production qualifications or the Canadian National Livestock Associatioti
developed considerable difference of. the"Dominion Lands. Office,here
opinion at tho"general meeting of the
convention of the Canadian National
Poultry Association." An entire revision of the constitution, passed at
the" last general meeting, was under
"consideration bul the'progress of ihe
gathering in its task was held up- by
opposition of the proposed reslric-
ing of the registrationoC birds to
Ihe experimental farm section of the
contests that arc nojv carried on under the Department of Agriculture.
Hon. W. R. Motherwell said lhat, hi:
liad recently had the opportunity ot
looking into the "^poultry situation in
various parts of the country and that
he had been especially struck /with the
advancement of the industry in" British Columbia during his recent visit
to'the west, Wherever he htuLgonc
he had seen some" of thc finest flocks
of poultry that could be desired.' The
white hens of the British -Columbia
fruit ranches were quite a picture.
Divine Protection For Wine Growers
Paris.���Divine protection for the
Vintages of France was asked a.t a
special mass in the Cathedral of Be-
xiers. Wine ,growers for miles
around each sent, a bottle of new "wine,
which was placed before the altar for
the bestowal of especial blessing, ac-
Jail Breakers Captured
' '' "��� ' .^*
House   Surrounded   and". Men   Taken
'-   ���   .".; \Without Trouble' . ������'.���;;;""'. '
Los;'Angeles.���Herbert Wilson, fot^
mer. evangelist,- mail bandit .and'convicted murderer-," and. Guido Spignola,
convicted robber, who broke jail, were
recaptured after- 2-1 .hours', liberty.. .-
'-. They were,taken without a!struggle
in a home-of. a former convict.- - .'     -
The men" were taken iii. a-house "noi
far from, where' the-automobile .which
they had stolen was'abandoned. '
" yy robb    -      >'-'",
Vancouver.���"Since the warTh'cro
has been a tendency lo build up tariffs. Wc havc no reason to find fault
with that, nor do we find fault with
the United States where such a tariff
may interfere with the trade of her
best customer. Our business is Lo
go out and secure trade with those
willing lo trade with us."
This statement was made by Hon.
J. A. Robb, Minister of Trade and
Commerce, in an address on trade
conditions before thc Kiwanis Club
air. Robb gave is as his opinion thai
China offered one of the most profitable markets lo Canada. Japan last
year.had imported* ?16,O00,0pO worth
from Canada, the most of this directly from British Columbia.   ^
the properly'of such elevators with a
proviso, however, which jn actual prac-
liccpcrmils co'fnmlssion houses to enter into a contract for the. storing, or
handling and mixing of grain consigned to them as "held" grain in a private terminal elevator, with a further
proviso lhat such contract "may, if desired, bc in thc form of a warehouse
receipt which shall be registered by
the board as to quantity only."
It was explained that under this
regulation the'commission agent is
able to dispose of grain consigned lo
him for holding without the fanner
having the slightest kuowledgc of
what has been done with it. Whereas the proposed amendment would,
through the contract form, give the-
farmer" complete information of the
transaction affecting : his own "held"
In asking for- this amendment and
also that the board "employ a sufficient number of competent and ade-
quatc.ly paid samplers and inspectors," the resolution recites that "thc
opinion is.widespread that the mixing
of grain as. heretofore conducted alias-
tended-to-a. lowering:of thc average
of the grades and "consequently of the
selling value thereof, to the loss of
the farmers"; that "we believe that in
the interests of the farmers no grain
shipped out of terminal -elevators
should bc admitted to any grade if
lower than the average of the same
grade as at original inspection."
Farmers to. Discuss Group Insurance
Winnipeg'.���The'"annual district, conventions of .(lie -" United ���. Farmers - of.
Manitoba will .discuss group -life"im
surance -for farmers, according to an
.announcement7made -here 'by'w. R.
Wood. Secretary. -The proposal's "of
the "provincial! board- will be ..sent-, out
to all locals In-.Fhe\course of the next'
two -weeks', but are" not yet fully developed; -..'  ."-'- . V-   '  ���     - "��� '
Canada Has Increased
Exports to Germany
Over Million. Dollars Advance During
" ,--���" Five ..Months of-1922'. -7.7
- '-Ottawa'.���According -to-'-bfiicial-returns,- during the five":months!^.ending'
August, 71922, Canada- exported- to7Gcr-'
many7pr0du.ee lo thelvalue of 7?3,257,-
,262'" compared..with.- ?2,d31.5-il", 7'the.
value of Canadian produce exported
to "Germany during the- corresponding'
period of .the previous' year...'---Imports
from Germany showed, a decline. - In
the!_ five...iiw.nl h's..ending .August,_ 71 fl.21,
ihcy.were..?.SGr,iSX; in the fiye months
cn'ding-Augus,t.;!l!.22,.?753,19r)."-"7- ���";   -
Germans Praise
British Rescuers
Five Hundred Passengers Were Taken
Off Foundered Steamer
Hamburg.���Thc maritime coutt,
which has been conducting an-investigation into the foundering of the German steamer Hammonia off Vigo,
Spain, last month, exonerated the
ship's commander.,
7 ln the' findings honorable mention
was made of the rescue of more than
5Q0 passengers by various British
ships, among them thc - Finfaus
Castle, which took on board 3S5.
-' Every, dollar- -spent-  in   your   home'
town-is'a boost' for'-the'-,cbminuiiity.-
mony was finished the bottles were
returned, to be emptied into the wine
vats to sanctify this year's production.
Liquor Ruling on .Great Lakes
Washington.���What will be the effect of the Daugherty three-mile, limit
liquor ruling on the Gieat Lakes has
merce, himself a miller, wajs entrust- not. yet' been officially made known by
ed this legislation, vand by the further-
fact- -that .the . flour", and milling .interests ..'were!',., exempted7 from.'.'.certain
clauses'.: which, might'" have- .been
judicial^-'- .    ���..   ,- ,-'' - . v!-' ��� -��� ���'] X-X- '������ "7
the United States Government. However, it.wasdisclo.sed the" dry force -be^
lieved" .he"decision'wquld'.be enforced
on' the Great; Lake's, as-strictly as;on
the .sea.coast.   " 7 7..'_-- .   '"."_      : ���..'
���Jailed For Speeding. ,- '-'_.;
-' Fresno, Gal.���Ralph dc'.'Pal.ua, automobile-'race''"pilot,'was sentenced to
ten days-'in' jail and fined" $100 by;!a
justice m Chowchil)a,,Madcria Count./
when de Palma'.picaded.."guilty to a
charge-of. speeding..- Officers decla_r:
ed. de, I'alma-'was .iraVoiling-:..-*" '' 70
miie's' an hour.' ."-'.".    ". ���'������������'.
Wants Canteen Funds
'.'���>���';;;���������;��-   For Fire Relief
Dies in Court.House
" . Montreal.���D." ' A;., -Lafbrtmie; K.C.-,
Member'of Parliament -.for -Jacques
Cifrtier.., dropped -dead in the .court
house here."- ' Mri La fortune; was" one
of.tlie Crown prosecutors"of Montreal;.
G.W.V.A.7Secretary at   Cobalt   Urges
.."���"-Immediate Action
-,- 'Cobalt,.-prit;���Stressing the.fact that
immediate-steps' arc necessary if the
families :'bf .reiurned  soldiers burned
fer 'extreme- hardship,;.W.- C Ferris,
secretary - of the organization, urging
that the "chairman "of the Royal Commission charged with the .administra*
tiori'.o'f the. profits of canteen funds'
be .authorized to   lake'.".'special   and'
"speedy"'action to.legalize the dislribu-"'
tion of at least, part, of thc fund""'-for
.th'e-behen't-'b'f the refugees Syho.served'
with. ihe. (_:i:_.F.-;',.   ���'.'.-"., ' ��� '-
- Madb'Gold Commissioner-".
Ottawa.���Inspector E. Telford -of. "
-the' Koyal Canadian ���Mounted Police;-4'
has-been "appointed..acting gold .coin-'7
missioner ofthe Yukon, in-the absence 7
of-Gold Commissioner Dawson;" who is
coming-to Ottawa to confer :w'ith- lhc'7
Minister of'.the:Interior. '    ..",' -'.""'; - 'V -
^Till Assist
In DrougKtxMe$s To
Kdmonlon.     " Alfa.^llon
SiGw-arf, Minister of-the Interior,'called, on Premier Greenfield in -cbhuec
Chitrles (.in the' soui'h-.aud'file-On. ot"hc|;s;in the', ",
] north. ��� 7.There" has been a "definite "ef- ;
i'fort.;.on the part of the provincial":au-V
I'fhorities, Vwidt-tlie. assistance7of At!<v-
tion with a proposal for S^nt.UB'eStra:-:^^
".homesteads-16 thdse farmers who hav.e. pii
been unable, oh account, of continued ! to
drought  conditions, -or" other  reasons
for winch they arc not themselves' responsible, to make good."
Legislation    to    this effect will' be
brought before  the Dominion House.
at the next session, states- Mr; St'ew-
art, and iii case it-^is decided to' grant
the ��� extra homesteads, thc pfevincial
--Now Yor'lwWorld
���these Fanners .in.-the drought arc.i -
set ""on iands in  tiie north.' where
-ilicy can -'.iiake'.a living.'-,'. As. -it  .is";
!they   have 'lost-   all"interest in ...their
farms,' owe. machinery- and loan' .corn���-
paaies,;anci in many' cases arc moving '.
off and. leaving.!the ' .country.-    -It .is
���felt by the-Dominion Gbyc-mment-'ihat.
this exodus could-be'.stopped, by giving .
"further option- to, Sie on homesteads,'
authorities wiil be given the resiKjnV-and.thus-'kec'p in'thc .country good far-;
fibility or'stating who should -bc given | liters, and men .accustomed "to .-oo'ncU- -
the   opportunity   or   moving.     This-'-tions.V There are a great many farm-'
would -niean that on thc recommends.- j-ers-Vof the south who- are anxious,to.
-fion of, the    Provincial   Government,-j.moveand start again ia "a better local- '
farmers would be given-an oppor.tun-1 iiy,- or at least;, where'-vreather cosdK
il'v to leave their present nomcsleads.j .ions, are not.so. uncertain;,---.,
���   '';-."' "���''-' VV !7'.':7"!-^';.: ars^=Wf-=m--��r=an^p|*��i,.wj����'y-; t y��a
Ih ��2.00 a year strictly in advance, or
;;25o when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To Great Britain and
the United States $2.50, always in advance.
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices    7.00
Satray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears \v notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other lagal ���advertising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cent9 a line for
*ach subsequent insertion, nonpariel
Trauscient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals I2^c. a line each insertion.
The blue cross means thafc
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be pleased
to have more money.
The world is a comedy to those
who think-���a "tragedy to those
who feel.
Some men dont get np in the
world until they have been knocked down p. few times.
Have you ever noticed that as
soon as a single man getB married
he begins to lead a double life.
A wife is like a baseball umpire.
Ifc is hard to make her believe that
Tier husband is safe when he is out.
One half of the world doesn't
know how tbe other half lives.
Snfe that isn't tbe fault of the
nosey tribe.	
Many a wise man put off the
wedding until after the war, and
now wishes he had put off the.war
- until after the wedding.'    V ,'_ : .-.7'.-
"Jt is. said that ..only  two Caria-
Vitins"'have incomes of over a million
��� dollars... .And-wre. have.; been - wondering who the other fellow is. ..
��� "In the World/ War I' received
81.10 = a. day. ;for.-";stopping bullets
and the first bullet that I stopped
I.lost my job; said a returned man.
.MyBonnie lies over the ocean;
; "By Bonnie lies over the sea.
My..   Bonnie 7 ate ���; toadstools,'.for
Xy,.;.mushrooms 77
-;, Oh. bring back my Bonnie to meJ
; -When 7 a, man ~ starts.. coming
home late for dinner a woman.gets
��� suspicious of, bier husband.! It is
when he;starts coming home early
to; dinner! that a man gets suspic-
- iou3-of his wife.-,' 7 " " '���'.-.���..
Buy a Poppy
With a view to relieving distress
among returned men during the
winter the G-. W. V. A. will again
this year hold a nation wide poppy
sale on Armistice Day. The flowers of remembrance will be sold
in all cities and towns from coast to
coast. The poppies are being
made by disabled men in Canadian
hospital?, aud all the money derived from their sale will be kept
in Canada. Five hundred is the
number allotted to Greenwood and
Remarkable Hens
There has been some wonderful
things published about chickens in
mauy papers but perhaps the most
remarkable of all is a hen belonging to Mrs. Ed. Heed, "*of Kettle
Valley. She has a hen which laid
all through her moulting period,
the eggs of which took first prize
at the Rock Creek Fair. Tho hen
had very few feathers but never
stopped laying and the eggs were
tbe best in the whole district, having taken the first prize. This hen
has been laying steady for a year
starting when 4i- months old. Mrs.
Heed also owns a hen 8 years old
and it has laid since early spring
having now stopped. Can you
beat it?
Depreciation in Currency
The first letter to have sufficient
Russjaa- postage came to Minneapolis, U. S. A. post office last
June. It had stamps in 100, 500
and 1000 ruble denominations and
so great was their number that
they were attached to sheets which
in turn were connected with the
envelope. The sheets of stamps
fastened together were five feet in
length. The total value of the
stamps was 200,000 rubles, which
in our money amounts to about
ten cents. According to pre-war
exchange rates this sum would
have been equivalent to a little,
under ��100,000���a striking illustration of depreciated money.���
East and West.. ...     ���"..-
7  Will Keep Him Busy
- .Clerk���.'.'So you wish to. open a
joint account "-'with-..your.husband;
Current dr-dra\viug?!-'7V-''.7.- ~
.,7She-^-('01_",,deposit for ;him���,���
drawing for me;". 7      ,-    '    ;-.'���_-
While: We Have Them
Blessings on thee, little dame���.
Bareback with; knees the 8ame,7 7,
With thy, rolled. dowa silken .hose
And thy short, transparent clothes,
With thy red lips, reddened more,
Smcard with lipstick from the store;
With thy make-up on thy face, ;
And thy bobbed hair jaunty-grace.!
From my; heart. I give thee joy���
Gladthafel was born a boy. 7
. -' 7 v'': v vMiriing: ftbtes __ V: -. - \
.."-Mr.'.H. XR. Van . Wagenec,7 maia-
7 7.sger,of the,Canada -Copper Cer-
7 Vporation, .who  returned -from the
7 coast 7this: morning,-states  that
. while the recent -; re-organization of
the .company has been accepted by
the stock and, share holders and
, the necessary, money subscribed, it
: has,   so-, far,   been   impossible to
reach -an.agreement with the Consolidated that would warrant a re-
,   sumption  of mining -and.-milling.!
Failure to secure febia.co-operatiou.
3 wy necessitate liquidation and reorganizing under conditions which
will secure for She company.a freer
���   pcope. y'XX'X-
la the opinion of Mr. / Van;
Wagenen, the lateness of the
season renders a renewal of actively this year improbable, unless a
.--:���. ^factory solution of the present
;��Geulty should be arrived aS very
promptly.���Princeton Star. -
JSdward Kordman was in Kelson
this -'. week, purchasing. Wc&inery
Sot the Sally mine at Besferdeli. ,v...
Therc's-nq.one like a-iitother, lad; ' ' '. -
To comfort all pur pain;"'   .. 7       -���-    ".
There's no one like .a father, lad,.  ���'" '.'' "
-To~ma"ke. one smile'again;.    "',.''���.������  ������',',
So .while' we have our mother," boy,
���Xet's drive,away her. fear;' -   - ; ;, ,-'
And while we haveotir father, boy,. -7 \-
Eel's fill his heart"w.ith.chear..- -.' -;". .
There's 110 one.iike a.mother, lad, '������-
To keep us pure within;   -'.-���'.
There's no one like.a'iather, lad, 7
- To-warn away lrom'sin: ."''      ,. ,. '-
So while we have, our mother,', boy, - .-'.
��� Oli, let!us not rebel;' -   ���- - 7
Anii' while we have our- father, boy,
^-Let's-heed/his warnings well.- 7 v    "'
The tinie is surely coming, lad, ' . . ' '7.'
- AVhen mother will be gone;.- .-. .    7 -
The time, is surely coming; lad, 7  "'! ���
;  Of'father's passing-on; -   ,-:."'-"   v '7V
So.'while:we.have our mother; boy,; .-
Let's-m'ake her. spirit blest;,    - " .-.- -'
;Aud-while we.havc our.father,- boy,7;,' .
7 Let's-be: our yery best. 7       .."'������-''     "V
-'���  -"���--".-  .';-���'  ���'"���'.-;*'���. --���-Amos. R. Wells.
Agent forDodge", Chevrolet, Studebaker,'
and Overland cars. -Garage-in connection.
D.;McPH��RSON   -.v-v   V Proprietor
Mr. Edward Everett Beck, who
since Uie death of Mr. Jackson has
been acting manager of the Vancouver Hotel for the Canadian Pacific Railway, has been appointed
manager. Mr. Beck has been connected with this hotel ever since he
entered the service in 1907, first as
clerk, then as rooming clerk, and
since June 16th, 1920; as assistant
Calgary���For the first time in
two years the car depp-tment""at
the Canadian Pacific Ogden Shops
worked full time. This was the official announcement made at the offices of the general superintendent
of the Alberta Division. The department mentioned is one of the
largest at the shops and will effect
carpenters, car repairers and helpers. It is stated that the heavy
movement of grain is the cause of
the increased work. The announcement has been received with much
satisfaction  by  the men  concerned.
Sherbrooke.���Three years in the
St. Vincent de Paul penitentiary was
the sentence on Joseph Couture, of
the township of Lingwick, for placing a bolt and a spike on the Canadian Pacific- Railway track. The
case was heard before Judge J. H.
Lemay, in the District Magistrate's
Court, when the accused was charged
with placing obstacles on the railway track with intention to destroy
valuable property and endanger human life. The accused immediately
pleaded guilty and, after receiving
the usual warning from the court,
was committed for trial. He asked
for a speedy trial before Judge Lemay. Counsel for the plaintiff advised the court that the accused had
a rather bad record and claimed that
he had previously served one term
of two years and two separate terms
of four years in jail.
The court commented upon the
seriousness of the offence insofar as
valuable property and scores of lives
were threatened, and pointed out
that he was liable for a term of five
years, or even, a term for life if it
were proven that the obstacles had
bee.i place there intentionally.
Regina���"There is so much wheat
in some parts of Southern Saskatchewan that it will take until next
summer to get it shipped out of the
country," said J. H. Chown, superintendent of the C.P.R. at Regina,
last night. '   >
Mr. Chown made this statement
upon his return from a trip over
the southern, lines of the Regina
district, the trip including the Areola line as far south as Stoughton,
through to Weyburn as far west as
Assiniboia and thence up the Soo
line to-Moose Jaw.      .
"The wheat crop in some of the
districts in this area is as good or
better than 1915," said Mr. Chown,
"and now that threshing is well
under way some remarkable yields
are being demonstrated. Where
people expected to get 15 bushels to
the .acre the threshing machine is
registering 25 bushels, where 25
bushels were ..anticipated-'they are
getting 35 bushels and where 30
bushels;were estimated the yields are
running close up .to -50 bushels to
the acre.
"At fc Vantage,"    continued    Mr.
Chown, "I walked up to a threshing
outfit  operating not far- from the
station' and  engaged  the  thresher-
man, in operation.   ,He told me. the
; field he.was threshing was running
-48 bushels-to .the "acre.    The "grain"
- was uniform, well "ripened, a good
color-and ..an   excellent-sample  of
.���'���wheat' in '��� every respect."'- - - .. ";' - 7.
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and Overcoats
Fall and Winter Suits and_Over-
coats samples (Just arrived.)
Now ou view at
Tailor and Cleaner
E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box biio8, Nelson, B. C.
Charges:���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$i.2S each. Gold-Silver $1.75- Gold-
Silver'with Copper or Lead J3.00. Silver-Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
Charges for other metals, etc., on application.
Edmonton���A   good ."harvest -and.
the existence of "a-, plentiful supply,
of" foodstuffs in all' parts of .Can-;
a'da. is the basis'upon which C. E.'-E.
Ussher, .-general".passenger   traffic-
manager, of 7; the   Canadian   Pacific
railway, with headquarters' in Mont-;,
real, makes;.the. encouraging prediction/that' business- is bound to show'-
consi'derablo .. improvement "; during-
;the. next 'few; months  and"'soon  to
reach;-the. level .of -the best, of" pre-.'
war .times",    --        -���;..       -.;���        -' ��� ���
.��� . Mr."- Ussher was - a visitor "in Edmonton'. :h' the   course" of- a  tour,
which'  tcibk   him'' as -far- .west" as"
Vancouver.-    '-".' ;.7-
Passenger- traffic'-, businesses   a-
-worthy barometer;in the testing ..of
"general business conditions, and "Mr.
Ussher..'announces: that; the,year,'
from a passenger traffie .rta'ndpoint,
;has been an excellent one, whiie7it.is.
felt certain that" the coming "winter,
and spring will'see. still further.increases..  Tourist travel' duringthe
past season has-been almost,'as'good
as; it-,ever' was,  while reservations
- made for - winter traffic, including
--���ocean''cruises;'are exceptionally nu-
���nierous5 at" this "time. . ���   .'-";.-     .. -  -
���-Then,--again..traffic-to and from
the old -country during the--past few
months; has taxed accommodation -to
";-capacity. 'while steamers plying be-
'-��� t>ycen-"t-h.c> west coatt and the Orient
. ihave. also been doing great business.
'-   Mr. Ussher' is a strong;enthusiast
for an open.door policy of immigra-
7 tion into'Canada, and in speaking
"; upon   the" topical - subject   he-declared that there 'would come a time
.before   many!" months . had 'passed
-���when Caha'dawould be setting-up a
��� cry,'-for1'.labor.-- ..��� :��� ���. >-},,-.
-v.- 7.Express and ���; Heayjt Dray!flg:::':-- ���
Auto's and Truck For Hire, Day or Night
��� ��� We. carry
Tires, Oils. Greases/ Kay and Grainv->
Resideflce Phone 3 L
'^ff^^W^t^M^x^^^i'- ktaitedVv7'', -yX
XXxiXXXXXX^Xi^^^j ^P^^S ^^:^^^a^ fyzpsxim&niX ',   7Vv7.V-!V
^Ilfti;^^ IXy^'X-XXXXX ;V
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Certificate of Imorovements.
YORKSHIRE  tASS   Mineral Claim, situate
in the Greenwood Mining' Division of Yale
Where located: Horse-Slioe Mountain,
Main Kettle Kiver.
TAKE NOTICE that I, David G. SiuilU, of
Greenwood, B.C., Free Miner's Certificate No.
54950C, inteud, sixty days from tlie date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of
obtaining- a Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
Section 85, must be commenced- before the
issue of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 21st day of September, A.D. 1922.
Send Your
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed V We
pay postage one way.. Terms Cash.
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price of first-class land
reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to
$2.50 an acre..
Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes and which is non-timber
land. - ' . '
Partnership pre-emptions abolished-
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residences, but each making
necessary improvements on respective
Pre-emptors must occupy claims
for five years and must make-- improvements-to value bf$10 per acre,
including clearing aiid. cultivation of
at least. S "acres., 'before;'receiving
Crown Grant.     7; .'���"������"���.'��� V
-Where pre-emptor in occupation not
less than 3 years',; .'and- has. "made proportionate improvements,- he may -because of illrhealth, 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 ;anntim ".and "records"; same. each,
year..' Failure to make improvements
or record same '.will;,operate, as forfeiture. ;-;Title cannot.be obtained io
less than-5 years, and.improvements of
$10.00 per acre, including 5 acres cleai-.
ed and cultivated, and residence of at
least 2 years are required; -.""-".-,.
. Pre-emptors holding1'.-Crown Grant
may record.another pre-emption,- if he
requires land in conjunction ,with his
farm, without actual occupation, pfo^
vided -"statutory improvements .made
and ^residence maintained7ori .Crown
granted landf. - '���;���..������yX:X~~'~^X~
Unsuryeyed areas tiot exceeding 20
acres, may be" leased as homesites; title
to be obtained after-fulfilling' residential and improvement conditions'^ -
' For graziug-.and industrial purposes
areas exceeding .640 acres may be
leased by-one person or.cotcpany. -.
Mill, factory.or industrial "sites .on
timber.land not exceeding- 40 acres
may be purchased; conditiofas include
payment of stumpage. ----.',
- Natural hay meadows- inaccessible
by existing roads may be purchased
condiiional upon construction of a road
to them. .Rebate of one-half of cost of
road,! riot exceeding half of. purchase
price, is made..'   ". r .-.   7
-: The scope of this Act is enlarged..to
incitide all persons joining and serving
with His. Majesty's Forces. ..The time
in which fhe.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 con
elusion of.the present warr This'priy-
ilege is made retroactive.
'. .No. fees relating, to pre-emptions are
due or-payable.by soldiers on pre-emp
tioiis. recorded  after June  26,    1918.
Taxes are remitted for five years.
Provisions for return of moneys acr
crued, due and been paid since August
4,1914, on account of payments, fees or
taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.
Interest on agreements to purchase
town or city lots held! by membersof
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 pur-,
chase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions, of purchase, interest
and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do
not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes may bedisr
tributed proportionately over whole
area. Applications must be made by
May 1,1920. -     '--
.       CRAZING
Grazing Act, 1919, for. systematic development of livestock industry provides for-grazing districts and range
administration, under Commissioner.
Annual grazing- permits issued based
on numbers' ranged; priority for established owners. Stock owners; jaaay form
Associations for range, management.
Free, or:partially,.free, permits for
settlerSj'campers or travellers up to ten
head.-;.' ":V ���>-'.': -.-.-��� "���'.:':-.:���'-���.  / ;.-.,- L7';_".-
Kettle River Assessment District
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that, on Tuesday, the 7th day of November, 1922, at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon at the Provincial Police Court, Penticton, B.C., I shall offer for sale at Public Auction the Crown Granted Mineral
Claims hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out for the delinquent taxes unpaid by the said
persons on the 30th day of June, 1922, aud for costs and expenses, including the cost of advertising said >sale, if the total
amount due is not sootier paid.
The Collector will he pleased to receive any information respecting the following list where the owner is or was a
member of the Allied Forces, and is entitled to the benefits of Section 29 of the "Taxation  Act'Amendment Act, 1918."
Name of Owner
Name of Claim
Lot No.
Fletcher, C.H....
Wilson, W. C....
Nelson. Paul	
Cruse, J. C	
Gire, Andre	
Fletcher, C. H..
 Anaconda !	
 .' .Bitf I<cili;e	
 , Itoimdary Vails .--.
 City ol Vancouver Frac.
Riter, George ', Copperopolis	
Cosmopolitan 6. SI & S Co Cosmopolitan	
Jackson, Andrew ,. C. S. & II.....	
Mcintosh, A. A '. '.Denver	
McNulty, Jas , Dexter Fraction ,
Cruse, J. C.' , Dont Know	
JJran-ders. h. E Electric	
Preudertrast, W. J Emerald	
Fremont Mff_. Co, Ltd ; Fremont,.... ..���
Grec110t1_.il, T. I, ^ Great Hopes	
Wilson, W. C ...Hope No. 2	
Fletcher, C. H .Kootenay	
Mcintosh, D Little  Ruth	
McKeuzie & 'Manit r. .Mattie. Davis	
Parsons, J. M ..Moreen Frac	
Mcintosh, D..:;'. '. No.9 .'.
Lofstad, Ola '.......... Republic	
Bryant, L. Roderick' Dhu..���
Pope,' Edward ,-...'  .Ruby...
..............452S '
Johnson, Fred ,S. F, Fractional ...; ..' ;....832
Nelson, J. W. et al'. Silver Cloud , .'. 1218
Groves, F. W..;., ,... :. Surprise No. 3 : .....r.-.r. 1176
Riter, Georere, et al Svcaiuore 1578
Black, A. S... Texas .- .'. 2067
Mcintosh, D. ; Viceroy Frac.. 1722
Thirsted, A /...Victor Frac..,;.". 445S
Kerby, F. M .Wallace Frac .1539
Rumberfjcr, G. W ..-.  Willlaiuena  Fraction. 1093
Contact Consol'd Gold Mines, Ltd...
Kerby, F. M	
Pay Ore B.C. Mines Ltd....; ;...',
Holm, J. et al.........<x.,. ....:���...
Stewart, W. H....... X. :	
Juilliard, Mrs. L. W r.............
McOrmond, Sam.	
Contact Consol'd Gold Mines Ltd....	
Elliott, M. W v. 7	
Bailen, I ,....'.i.: .'....'. '......rr.	
Elliott,-M. W :	
Hill, John F. et al .....
Clement, Elsie L.....*.....-'.. ������������������	
Elliott, M. W	
Stewart, W. H;	
F. Richter Estate..; .'.
Kerman, M. M. et al -	
Vane. & Bdry. Develop't & MiHiii(r Co	
Kerman, M. M. et al :".	
Kerman, H, C... .'	
Clark, Johnson W	
Mcintosh, D .". ;	
Elliott, M. W..... , ;,.	
Uuuimiittrbird B. C. Gold Mining Co.. Ltd
CuiiiiiitghanvJ. F '.	
McCallum, D. et al -. ...,.-. .....'	
Simpson, Mrs. Grace A ...;.���
Balleus, I et al .-.'.,.'......	
���Finch," J. A. Estate et al."..���....,". ...'...,
Hayes, James  W 77.,7.7... '..	
Byrne, P. J,..:........;; ;..	
Cleniem.-Mrs". Elsie If....-, -. '.;-;.
Stewart, W. H.;.'...'.'.........'.;;���.-,.,'..'���; ";.-.-.,.'....���,
' Graliaiu, 3. W.;et al..':	
Savajfe, A ;E.  et "al....'.'.:..:....
Cojttacl Consol'd G. M. Co;.
' Vaitc. & Bdy Ork. M. & Dev.
-Van; & Bdry Crk.M. & Dev.
Mrs, Elsie L. Clement.;	
Majestic Gold Mng��Co.~	
. Stewart, W: H.........: :.:.'.:
McCallum D. et al, ; ...
McOrtii'ond.Sam....; 7	
.-Smith, w. Ti ct'ai :}:.._.'.-...���.....:
7C_cmciit, Mrs. Elsie L..;.'..7.:..
Patsu'or.lli, C. etal ,"...:.....'....:.
Atwood, C, A. S. et al'......-.....
CleiueittVMrs. Et.sie L..".:-......
��� McDonnell Estate-M; ..=	
-Clement, Mrs. ElsieL'.:...':.::..
et. al_
... .Ajax.,. ,.'.'.	
 Ajax Frac	
,,..Ajax .;,...,.
 Aurora Frac...	
..;'. Caledonia	
 City of London .'	
....Colorado Boy	
.......Cottage .;.....; .;.........
 Cressant... ",	
 Cyclops .>..;.:.���;........
......Delta Fraction .S..
 Eveniiij. Star	
 Glouster Frac7	
 Golden Aere..,	
 Hesperus Frac.7.. ;?....,.....���
......Homestake -.	
.......Homestake Frac...	
 Humming Bird 	
 Idaho Trinket".	
..;....Idaho .,	
.......Iron Chief ,	
.' Iron Cltief Frac,'.;	
 Last  Chance	
 Lookout .;	
....'...London Creek...,'....-.	
,..,...Maine Frac..: '.	
..;...'.Maiu... .'".....
,..'....Maninioth :,--..,....'	
.......Mastadon ...-...;	
,;....-.MastadoirFrac .,.-.....,'...
.....I.Merriinack.... .7:	
.; Mono ....';;	
 Mother Lode". :......,
....;;.New Jack of Spades....	
 New St, Maurice	
X...o: vy... .:....y ;.:........
.:;.'...Ore(fbii,.Frac....:...- :....'...
:'......Paper Dollar;Frac.:...'..	
......:Priuccss Louise -.......,._
 PuyalUip:......' '.....;...
.......Shirley Frac :.......	
...... Thuot .".'.':.;...,.'......'....:
..;..-..Ti{fer ;'....:..:���:....:'.:'.%...:.'....:.'...
.......Toledo Frac :...:;..:...:...	
 Tlnion ; :....:.......:.....
: .Vanguard..:..: '.-.'��������� :���������'������"���������
.; 1512
..'. 3057
''.-...'-.2388S -
'. ....1S51S
....... 2205S"
 ......1503 -
 "..1354 ;-
..: ..iiG2
7'. 2337S '
...;. -.:. 455S
...:...:.. 1746
. Sclioonover, 'William'.-	
Grant, James _	
\ Phelps,-Fred T X; .X...X.
- .     "      .7 tl   >*   '7 '��� - ..
Larsen, S. T.:.-...;......:...:.....
Cooksou,"W, et al..���.:..: .'.
Gordon, W. L. C... 7;	
' Fair; c. H:.;..;....' :X:y..
-. 14 -  ii  u    . ��� :  .
;-(t -  tl   it . -     .., ��� -
Braillnvaite, Dan i...-...-l..
PoweH,.Pattcn A Brass	
Fairview Con. G.-Mng; Co.
Pheips, f. t ..;....... ;.;.
..Joe Da'ndv. '.'."....'....."..'....: .447 ���
..SliooFly*.;. -.:...' .............v. .".-.- :'. 1547
.."Oro'Basta'tit'e'..'.....'::.'....;;.;.- ........:....:. ......205S
..Hairsj)rliiff.'..I.'...:a...-."...:.:.;.: ..'.....;.'.-.:.-...;....2056 -
..Barnato..........:......:.:."....:. ..:.-.-.:..:..'.... ,.7';.2848"
..Hoyland Frac :...'....: .'...:.'..;...'....-;.............. 2936  ,
.iMontana....'.:.'. :.���.'.;..-..:.'..'..;:.:..:...'.." .,.'..31S3r"
. Homestake .'���.-.'.7..;..:-.-:......'... .:...:.7..1197S .
..Gold Dropl .:.;...:".....;...;.:....-..'."...:.: "���..':1193S  ',
..Goid Drop No. 2 Frac....-.: ....: H96S
..Mayiiower" :::'...:..;..X..'...:. .'.....':...'ioar
.'.SilvefUell -.' >..;:..:���: '...'.���...:2393S
..Rob Roy .:'...."...'...-....-....!....:..'-....7.:..-...-...: ..75-16
..Lakeriew'....:.,.: :.."..-... '.'..'..:.-.-.. .'.'.....-.-i...:;..S!S ' ���
, 12.25
'    10.00
11.00  '
��� 11.75
. 9.75
.  .75
- ��.25
- 11.50
39.00 -
' '9.00,
299.00 ���
���   D2.50
3,75    -
'      11.50
-~    14.25
���     16.75
--      9.00
��16 25
3.75  ^
-  13.75
"     12.75
3.75 "
3,75 "
3.75   -
^           7.75
,     -7 '   16.25
. vi��oo
'    43.76
3.75 -
Dated at Penticton this"2iid day. of October. 1922.
Provincial .Collector..
;   The Mineral Province of Western Canada
.-.---.- Has produced.Minerals valued as7follows: Placer Gold,. $76,I77,403j. Lode
Gold,,$10&,557,977. Silver, $55,259,485;^ Lead 848,330,575; Copper, $166,393,488;
Zinc, $21,884,531; Coal and Coke, $225,409,505; Bailding Stone, Brick��.Cemenfef
$34,072,016; Miscellaneous Minerals, $1*210,639; making ,ita Mineral
Production to the end of 1921 show   ;- .7 ���  V���7    ~
An Aggrepte Valued of $734,259,61977
for the Year Ending Decemfcer, 1921, $28,066,641
The   Mining  Laws of this Province are more liberal, and the, fees lower,*'
than those of any other Province in the Dominion, or any Colony in the British
Empire. ' , ,        ;     -
Mineral locations are' granted to discoverers for nominal fees. -
A.bsolute 1?ifeies are  obtained   by developing such properties, the security.
of which is guaranteed by Grown Grants,
Fall information, together with Mining Kepdrta and Maps, may be obtained
gratis by addressing-^ V   V '
\   .VICTORIA. British ColuisBia.


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