BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Ledge Oct 14, 1920

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xledgreen-1.0305948.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xledgreen-1.0305948.json
JSON-LD: xledgreen-1.0305948-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xledgreen-1.0305948-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xledgreen-1.0305948-rdf.json
Turtle: xledgreen-1.0305948-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xledgreen-1.0305948-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xledgreen-1.0305948-source.json
Full Text
xledgreen-1.0305948-fulltext.txt
Citation
xledgreen-1.0305948.ris

Full Text

 / .->���������.- .    \'\\> A
..<.�����"'-   '   *=
��*.
V^^'M"!-*  ^
^
sM^sSfrSSfl
yyyyy'yy
XXM
r;Si&;
:: :r::.yyy:r
���- ':y,y
Ss-Sfl
;������''   ���:-.���>���'
-������..-        .; :v
i
M
M
\
-
Jr ?!
��� ^^z.
/���
;;^/-
THE  OLDEST   MINING CAMP  NEWSPAPER   IN   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
Vol.   XXVII.
GREENWOOD,. B. C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER" 14, 1920.
No.  14
-
CosyHomes
Make your home cosy and attractive by filling it with some
of our choice and elegant Furniture, Carpets and Pictures- \
Use our Crockery, Granite and Tinware in your kitchens
and dining rooms     --
Oils for machines of all kinds, coupled with a large stock of
well-assorted Hardware
���
T,M. GULLEY & CO.
PHONE 28-                      ���                   GREENWOOD, B.C.
/
~ Apples, Pears, ~~
Cranberries, Grapes, &c.
Fresh Fish every Thursday
BEST STOCK
BEST SERVICE
Phone 46       LEE & BRYAN
Tiuuttummmummuimmmmmumuuu iuuittuuiuiuH
\-
Laco Tungsten Lamps
-25 to 50 Watt Lamps���50c each,
100 Watt Lamps���$1,25 each,
NITROGEN
LAMPS
60 Watts    -   /   /   $1,25 each
100    ������      ;   -    -    2.00 "
200   "      '   ��   ��    3,50 ��
Greenwood City Waterworks Co.
_   We carry a full line of
Groceries, Flour and Feed
Your Patronage Solicited
Taylor 8 Jenkin
Phone 17 Greenwood
OOOOOOOOCK>O<><>O��><>OOOO<>OO<K>OOO0<^^
WINDSOR HOTEL
GREENWOOD. $, C.
,The WINDSOR HOTEL is heated with steam
and electricity. Fine sample rooms. A comfortable home for tourists and travellers. - Touch the
wire if you wane rooms reserved. ^ The buffet i.s
replete with cigars, cigarettes, cooling beverages,
- buttermilk arid ice-cream.
O00000<><>0��0<>0<>��<>00000<>00<>0��0<>000<^^
��<
STORE OF QUALITY"
We carry'a large line of
MEN'S FURNISHINGS '
'.���..     GROCERIES"
AND
HARDWARE
J. G. McMynn, Midway
f
W, Elson $ Co
��reenwood, B. C.
^53^5��55&
Around
. ' ���" 'X'- '
��� Suitable houses &re.scarce  in
Greenwood. X
There are 17 met employed at
the Emma mine.    ;x
H. McKee returned this week
from a trip to Nelson.
Wm. Walters, of Phoenix, has
moved to Greenwood.
Mrs. Lyons, of Phceaix, is now
residing- in Greeuwood,
Gus Clerf, of Princeton, visited
his brother, George, last week.
D. R. McElmon, watchmaker
and Jeweller, Greenwood,   B,   C.
W. Mitchell and R. Pngh, "of
Spokane, were in town last week.
s Stop'that cough with Syrup of
White Pine. Goodeve's Drugstore.
Miss Jennie Clarey, of Grand
Forks, is the guest of Miss
Bryan.
A. R. Royce has secured !a lucrative position at ihe Trail
smelter.
Funeral of the Late Daniel
Docksteader.
The funeral of the late Daniel
Docksteader, whose demise was
announced in last week's Ledge,
was held from the Undertaking
Parlors, Greenwood, at 4.30 on
Sunday afternoon, Rev. E St. G.
Smyth conducting the services.
The funeral was very largely attended and the casket covered
with floral tributes, thus testifying, to the high esteem in which
the deceased was held. The pall
hearers were W, R. Dewdney, J.
A. Fraser, F. C. Buckless, R. Lee,
J. Kerr and L. Bryant. Interment took place in the Greenwood
cemetery.
Public Auction
G. Stucki of Midway,'will hold a Public
AucLion at his
RANCH on KERR CREEK
ON
October 30, 1920, at 10 a.m.
The following to be auctioned:
320 acre Ranch. 26 Cattle.
6 Horses. Hay. Machinery &
Implements.  Household Articles
M. A. DAGGY
Auctioner.
Kodaks, full line of Films
,      and Supplies at.'
Goodeve Drug Store
$    .   -        '-���-.-' -      x .  '      i .   ���    I
Shamrock Brands
HAM,  BACON  and  LARD
Carhation Compound Butter and' Cheese
HANDLED BY ALL LEADING GROCERS
P, Burns & Co>,   Ltd,   Nelson,v B, C
WANTS, ETC.
MALE HELP WANTED
" "- Wanted".��r"distfib~ut6r .'to' "take"the
Agency for the Crown. Fuel Saver, "a
scientific appliance that can' be' attached
to any. furnace door. . This appliance
saves you 20 jwrr on fuel-and gives a more-
uniform.' heat. ISO already, in use in
Vancouver.* They are easy to install.
Applicantt must have good selling ability,
and some practical knowledge of mechanics. - Writ'clor-descriptive booklet and
agency jernis.- R.: E.G..Hooper, 518
Metropolitan Jildg., Vancouver, B.C.'
SECURITY
: A Sayings Bank Account not
onlyprbyides/an assurance for the   .
present, but guarantees you security
"iirtbe future.-""' ���\-:..^ ���������-' -i\ '.'��� ^;-'���������"���
To save is to succeed---
THE CANADIAN ��� S��f��
OFCOMMERCE
7   PAID-UP CAPITAL      -     : >        $15,000,000 X
RESERVE FUND - \',- Xy' x; $15,000,000 77 y^
GREENWOOD BRANCH, K E. Brawders, Manager..;���', /;
.. ,.     .-.,'MKN WANTED.-���  .    .-'���-..'
-'-'.���     . .Wonderful future "���". - '  .-
LEARN AUTO AND TRACTOR BUSINESS
Tlie comiittr yoar will bc the Iriprtrost iu Hits auto
industry. Kverywliorc there will be' a demand
for trained men.     ""���;..,  -'��������� .
OUR SCHOOkS.-.SUCCESSFULI/V; TEACH
by practical--experience every phase.of the
Automobile. Tractor, j Stationary ami Marine
Eiienue, Tire .-Vulcanizing' and . Repairing.'
Welding and liriulnirV'crcry branch of Battery,
and Electric work. - "7
ONLY.  FEW   WEEKS   REQUIRED,   OUR
GRADUATES GIVEN   PREFERENCE ���
everywhere: '   ���   .'���"-������- '.'���..���"���������-
'    - UNLIMITED- OPPORTUNITIES
LEADING AUTOMOHlMi   ASSOCIATIONS
endorse our-school.   Tlie'tluiroujfhjiess of our
methods and lim coniplctencsiiof oureqalpment
TUE IJiGGEST AUTOMOBILE CONCERNS"
scud their mechanics toour school for special
electrical training.  These automobile concerns
are constantly calliujr onus for jrraduates, because thev-know thc type of men we turn out. .
DAY AND-EVENIN& CLASSES HOW RUNNING.   Call or write TODAY for FREE illus-.
trated catalogue which tells the'complete story.
ENROLL NOW. ami sa-ve money;
Join the , -' ��� ..--. ������   - ���'.-.���      '-...-
-     LARGEST.AND.BEST.EQUIPPED- -
motor.trainiufr- school in Canada.. The scliool
that lias been selected by thc Dominion" Government for the traiiiinp- of S. C. R. men.
HEMPHILL'S AUTO -AND  TRACTOR '
"-  -'J- ..: 7 ' '      SCHOOLS-   .- .-     '
VANCOUVER-SCHOOL-   '���'     -'.
Corner Graiiville and Fifteenth Avenue West
Take ShaughneesV ll��i<rlit's car at  Postoffice
I     '.VICTORIA'SCHOOL
- Corner of Blanchard'and Fisjjard Streets ���
Free transfers to our.Fifteea Branches in Can-
. '.-��� ,-   ....      ada and U..S. A: :.      ,-..'. ,-.
Board, aud Rpoih-atlowcst rates.'
For Sale
. TbePresbyteriaa Church, and
Manse in Phoenix. Apply .Rev.
Hillis Wright, Grand Forks, B.C.
NOTICE.^
.1will hot be responsible for any debts
incurred by! iny vrife,"]IHrs. Jobn Wyder.'.
.; 'iX'yii-XyXZ;T; yy ."JOHNWYDER
Get j;our job printing 7 at 1 he
Ledge, before; the: paper ,,is. all
gone;'-'. -.'.  '~y':'-"   -"XyXXiXy'y
A. D. Sidley, representative of
the B.C. Veteran wa^ iu town
las Friday. \
Mr. aud Mrs. P. 'EJ. Crau'e, of
Beaverdell, arrived in Greenwood
on Saturday.
Chas. E. Johnson, of the Arrow
Lakes district, is spending a few
days in town. \
Pete Barker had his foot injured at the Rock C-otndy mine aud
will be laid up for a few days.
Mrs. A. J. Morrisin underwent
a slight operation at St. Luke's
Hospital. Spokane., this week.
C. P. Charlton, ��� of Allenby,
formerly of Greenwood, is spending his holidays iuj Vancouver.
Monday next being Thanksgiving Day all public buildings aud
places of business will be closed.
The many  friends of Miss G.
Lee will be   pleased to   see her
around again^. after her recent
operation.
Hon. W. L. McKeuaie King,
leader of the Federal opposition
will speak in Nelson next Saturday evening.
Mrs. A. B. Sharp returned to
her home in Nelson on Wednesday afternoon after spending a
days with Mrs. Wm. Jenks.
R. Tench,   the   engine_er,_w.ho_
was in charge of the dismantling
of the .No. T aireal tramway, left-
last Friday for New Westminster;
G. A. Docksteader, pt Haney,
Dan R., of Edgewood,. and Mrs.
Murdock Mcintyre,'- of. Merritt,
attended; the funeral of: their
father lat Sunday.X .-
- Miss Helena Hilsche'r,. of Midway, was .operated pu for appendicitis on Monday in the^ Grand
Forks hospital, .where ; she Vhas
beena;nurse for two years.7 y
ii.Charles Harrigan diedv iir, the
Grand Forks, hospital on LSatur-
d'ay ,;aged 71... years/ He. served
with the railway troopsin France
in 1916Vancl was gassed ;twice; .'.-
D? Oxley has been appointed
postmaster at.Eholt in place of
Ev Bailey, who resigned.. Mr.
Bailey.has moved to Grand Forks
where he intends .... opening , a
large store.-. XX'" y. "..���
Work of cutting .the. right of.
wa.y of the-cut-off from Rossland:
to the Boundary country will .be
started at once and. a couple, of
camps established before the
snow falls.
. About twelve of the European
nations are in dire distress and
need help. Under the patronage
of H.M. the King, and with the
-approval; and Support, of. ail .political; par ties;.a:nd n ation al brgan-.
izations^arrangemen ts.h aye been
made ;for the raising opi British
Empire .'Rei ie f. |��u n d.y .The Can a-
diaa:Red,Cro^sSpciety'.has ...been
urged to-take; charge 6f:;:thev:ap-
peal in' Canada; ,an^d. to 'f-mziej. it
.'dunDgjArmist_ice;Week/-~-;//:;X^.'r7
Returning Officer for Yale
Riding.
Major Richard G. Hardisty, a
returned soldier, who. is now engaged in fruit growing at Peach-
land, has been appointed Returning Officer for Yale in connection
with the by-election, which will
be held in this riding on November 22. Major Hardisty's office
will be at Kelowna, and he will
have under his superyision the
largest riding possibly in Canada
as it embraces the five provincial
electoral districts of Grand Forks,
Greenwood, Similkameen, North
Okanagan and South Okanagan.
Ore Samples Wanted
Wm. Thomlinson, collector of
ore for the Department of Mines,
will be in Greenwood about Oct.
25th, and will furnish information to prospectors and miners
who desire to send samples of ore
for exhibition purposes at New
York. Samples of good size are
required and will be paid for.
Here is a splendid chance for this
district to-get some good advertising among New York financiers. Miners and prospectors
get busy with ore samples and
bring them to Mr. Thomlinson
ou Oct. 25th.
No Increase in Price
____ Notwithstanding the enormous
increase in the cost of production,
over three times previous to war
prices, that jgreal weekly, the
Family Herald and Weekly Star
of Montreal, have decided, to accept renewals and new subscrip-
tionsat the .old rate. (81.50 a year)
from all who remit before"Decem-
bsr- lst,;.,1920. i This, /shouid'he
good hews to readers .of that big
-weekly. 'The Family Herald has
beeu. vastly improved and- is ^beyond doubt the greatest value.in
newspapers."   .��� ���'������'.������.'��� ���,.'-:'
Western Float;
''15     ' ��� K
The Kelowna Record suspended
publication last week.
Don't forget to cast your vote on
Wednesay next, Oct. 20.
A^ new Presbyterian church ie
under   construction in  Princeton.
It is reported that a large pulp
and paper making plant will be
established ia the Prince George
district.
Ten inches of rain fell in Vancouver in the month of September,
and during the same period 2.12
inches fell in Enderhy.
More than 900 miners who have
been on strike in the Rio Tinto district, Spain, bave decided to emigrate to the United States.
J. D. Rogers, jeweler of Penticton, was fined $10.00 under the
Game Act, at, Keremeos, for carrying a loaded gun in his automobile.
Princeton will have' a* 24-hour
electric power and light service.
This* has been made possible by
getting current from the W.K.P.
&L. Co.
Alexander McKelvie, a well-
known and respected old timer of
Vancouver and veteran of the
American Civil War, died on
October 8, in his 84 year. ��
The enforcement of prohibition
in the western part of the State of
Washington has netted the government $132,000, above expenses in
six months. The revenue has
been derived from fines and the
sale of confiscated automobiles,
boats and other carriers.
Florence Kirby, of Penticton, a
ten-year-old girl, was so badly
burned last .week, while engaged
in cooking breakfast for the younger children in the absence of her
parents, that she died in the Penticton hospital the following day.
It is supposed that her dress ignited from the stove.
The famous old Cariboo Trail
will soon be nothing but a memory.
On September 29, the new Pacific
Great Eastern .< 'through service"
scheduled from Squamish to Williams Lake, a distance of 277 miles;
was inaugerated. - Cutting out Lillooet and Clinton lay-overs, the
through service means that the
railway will put into oblivion the
historic stage and sleigh mail service .through the Cariboo north
country.-.; :~~ y x "~. %
>-'
City Council
A regular meeting of the City
Council was held in the City Hall
on Monday night, the Mayor and
all the aldermen being present.
The minutes of the last meeting
were read and. adopted and all
accounts ordered paid.
The Finance committee reported
that an order from the Court had
been received giving the city permission to collect the rents on the
Rendell Block, Miller Block and
Hunter-Kendrick Block, the. same
to apply on taxfs..
The Finance Committee also reported favorably on the leasing of
the electric light plant for 0110 year'
together with an option of purchasing the property of the Electric
Light Co., in the city and Anaconda.
Applications for the position of
City Clerk were received from G,
S. Walters, Chas. Nichols and Jas.
Paton. On a vote being taken G,
S. Walters, was appointed, .duties
be the same as those held by G. B.
Taylor as well as looking after the
business of. the Electric Light" Co.,
salary to be $150 a month.
The fire chief reported a 6re in
a vacant house on Gold St.
Next Monday being Thanksgiving the Council decided to meet on
Tuesday, Oct. 19th. "   '
Meighen to Speak in this
Riding1.
.Premier Meighen will address
four meetings in this constituency,
where a by-election, necessitated
by the resignation of Hon. Martin
Burrell, takes place on Nov. 22nd.
These meetings will be held afe
Grand Forks on Tuesday, Oct. 26,
Penticton; Weduesday, Oct. 27tb, _
Kelowna, Thursday afternoon, Oct.
28th, and Vernon, Thursday, evening, Oct. 2Sfcb.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to try, in words, to
convey our heartfelt thanks to all
our friends who were so very
kind and did so much for us during the time of our bereay_ement.__
The Docksteader Families
0
TEMPERANCE   PLEBISCITE ACT
Publications Available;   %
i   For Distribution
- The. Departmenfe. of.; Agriculture
afc Ottawa includes, in its available
publications some;; fo.ur ; hundred
titles which embrace practically
every, phase -of farming in its.
broadest .sense in Canada. The
new .list recently issued contains'
thirty new publications which relate to dairying, field crops, insect
and plant diseases, live stock,, the
orchard and garden, and poultry.
In the. miscellaneous list is included "Farm Feeds," "The Us�� of
Coarse Grain for Human Food,"
and ,a;new edition of /"The' Maple
Sugar Industry iri". Canada.":'������".All
these publications.are. for the, free
use.of the .citizensLLof..Canada "are
obtainable for the asking; from the
Publication Branch(of the Department bflAgricultore at O.fcswa. ���
r'.-X-'- ��� ":.~ "-'��� ������   '-' .'��� . ���'-.'-���. --'   '��� -  -1. '.-xy. --yy   ������
7 PROCLAMATION OF RETURNING OFFIGEJR
Province bf British Columbia, in tKe Greenwood Electoral District.
X;   7,';TO-WIT::'":';"'���������,     yi-. '   " .'��� Xy'i.^iy'X'XyXX.  "i '' X .;... "y
X:.. X :PUEIiIC- NQTICE; is hereby given to the  Electors -of ttiV. Electoral  District
���'. aforesaid," that I have received Wis-." Majesty's Wri t' to - nit' clirecteil,  and. .bearing
date the Twentieth day of September, 1920, commanding mc_ to cause the follow-,
ling question,': namely:-��� .-".   ; ���,-' -���"     =. ���_-."- .'.'.--"''     X ���::������'-���'���''_���' i  X '���''
:(!.).
(2=
WH1CB DO YOUR PREFER?
The present *'Prbhibiti6n .;Act'-?.''
-'   "-' , ���������"'��� -i'OTXX :-. '���'"' '-'ir. -;!
An Actto Provide for Government Control  7   V
.and Sale In Sealed;*Packages; of Spiritous     ,".'���.-.    -
���i and Malt Liauors? /���".;���' '-./ _ :'"- yy
to'be subniitte'd. according to law to the Electors qualified to" vote for the election
of a member-of the Legislative Assembly.fo.r'the-Electoral/District' aforesaid; asid^   -
further, that in obedience to the said Writ a poll'shall be opened at ."eight o'clock
in the forenoon and shall be closed at seven o'clock in "the'"afternoon df- .Wednes- ���
day,'-the Twentieth day of October, 1920, for taking and receiving the .votes of- the
said Electors in each polling-division of the Electoral   District, aforesaid, "at the"."
respective places following.:��� : 7."        - y. ;~- ".     ���.':
POLLING B1VISIGNS
Riverside ;���'
, <;Rock Gr^ek       --'/--'.
.:.x,xi,iisWtyXyy    .���-"���_' '_.
'. % Wcslbrilge
'Z'~ix .bf.whicfa" all persons are hereby   required   io   take ��� coticc   and   to. sjovenr-
themselves accordingly."::'.:'".   '.-���.-7"-,"..-'7 ' "'.������' ''yy y   .-,-.-' '     '""_���������
.-.'���Giy.EN' under, my hand at.Greenwood, this 13th day of September..T920.
'iXxiXyixyyXXyyyixxxx xx-jyiy lakeland.'.
X y^XXXiyX ;_/'���; XyXyy: ;.-��� ������";.,. -; ���-:   - Rerumicff Officer-
Greenwood 7 Polliag   Booth   nest   door to Livery  Barn
Beaverdell
Denoro
Boundary Falls
Eholt
Bridesville
Greenwood
Carmi
. Midway    -
Christian Valley;School..
." XiXX:   '��� . *;-- <5
OLD FOLKS NEED
MILD BOWEL TONIC
And Should Avoid the Use of
Harsh Pills and Drastic
Purgatives.
j flies better than others.      You know
I horses.-well,   and  you  know  what a
Clydesdale can stand    would   kill   a
horse of finer metal."
"You're right enough, but I fail to
*   Old people, no  mattcr-how sound! get thc connection, Haight."
and   healthy,'   should avoid cathartic j     "Here    it   is, then.    -You're high-
rp tttti
! t^SodnTcsn,ttimfTatS? pawhtk r Toronto Business ManSpeaks
j burning smart comes���the fly is gone. -j*.   11       , ,,-.*    1      >   n        .n  ��
There's always more or less suffering     Highly 01   Marlatt S DDeCIIlC
i to be borne,  I   reckon.      Some men ��    ���*���  *
I can     stand    it    better  than   others, I
' though, just as some horses can stand i Will GladlyRecommend to Any Gall
T T?T\r*T^
n T~> T7IT7I-V.T-V1T/-V AT\
1
pills, purgative water, salts and all
such temporary relief measures. They
ease conditions today, but bind you
up worse than ever tomorrow.
It is better to get the bowels into
thc habit of performing their needful function at a certain time each
day and this can be done bv
strengthening the muscles of thc
'stomach and bowels by the tonic
action of Dr. Hamilton's Pills, a mild
laxative that acts as close to nature's way as possible.
Thousands of people, old and
young,    prevent   and    cure    habitual
strung. You're suffering. You've
been turned down; flatly, coldly turned down hy the only woman. You are
losing your grip on yourself, boy.
You've got  to buck up!"
Timberley-turned away. "If that's
all you've got to say, we'd better get
back to camp," hc informed his friend
���crisply.
Haight arose. "It's not all I've
got to say," he cried, "not by a damned sight. I'm an old showman, Tom,
and I know animals a damned sight
better than I know human beings,
but "
constipation by using Dr. Hamilton's! He put a longer finger on Timber-
Pills, a mild yet active medicine that | ley's shoulder. "I know something
is noted for its promptness in cur-j about a few people; yes, I know that
ing headaches, belching gas, sour-| you and Edna Marsh arc two foohsh
ness in the stomacli, fullness aftci I human beings, head over heels in love
meals, liver soreness and muddy com-1 with each other. I know that she
plexion. You'll have the best of1 has conceived thc idea that you want
health, feel good, cat well, digest/.and ber money, and I know that you arc
sleep well if you regulate the system I both too high-headed ever to comc to
by Dr. Hamilton's I'ills of Mandrake' an understanding by yourselves, and
and    Butternut,    25c    pcr box at all, so "
"And so," repeated Timberley, smiling,0 "and so what?"
^ "And so I step in ancl take a hand,
Tom. That little woman is suffcr'ng
just as much as you are, more than
you arc, likely. Shc has to fight
against something you can't understand. Right no'.v, if you could read
her heart, she is wishing shc didn't
have a cent in thc world."
"I wish to God she hadn't," was
wrung from the other man.
Haight blinked his small eyes and
screwed up .his face. "Well," he skid
impressively, "maybe she hasn't,..for
the matter of that." |
"Oh, don't talk foolish," cried Tim-;
berley. "She's got it, and that settles it; doesn't it?"
Haight puckered his lips/md whistled a bar or two of a tuneless dirge,
thoughtfully. "Tom," he said looking across the lake, "I reckon you are
 T      -. , .    ���     .-,,.-, u ,, I too damned  weak to deprive her of
will,   hc;said gently,   and I lUcM you | h(.r moaey> even tQ make surc Qf win.
ARCHIE P. McKISHNIE
%
Printed    by    Special    Arrange
ments   with   Thos.   Allen,
Toronto, Ont.
Stone Sufferer.
Toronto, Ont.
J. W. Marlatt & Co.:     '
.Gentlemen.���-I was in poor health
for a long timc, and I could not find
out what was my trouble until a
friend of mine recommended me to
try your "MARLATT'S SPECIFIC"
for Gall Stones and Appendicitis,
which I decided to do. I sent $5.00
and got one treatment of yom^ medicine, and after taking this treatment I
was surprised to pass a number of
Gall'Stones without any pain or ache.
I have not enjoyed as good
HEALTH in ten years as I have at
the present time.
I am so pleased at what your medicine has done for me that I would
heartily recommend it to anyone suffering from Gall Stones. Any further testimonial which I can give to
any sufferer will bc cheerfully given.
T. VV. BROWN.
"Marian's Specific" js for sah: by
nearly ev".rv druggist in Canada but
if your local druggist hao.jeus not to
havc it, write direct to J. W. .larlatt
& Co..   Toronto, Ontario.
Booklec free on applkation.
Canada's Merchant Marine j Western Canada
Needs Settlers
Built in Canadian Yards and Manned
By Canadians.
In striking contrast-to the feverish
activity of our Government in auctioning off the ships built during the
emergency of war is the zeal and en
Saskatchewan   More   Particularly   Is
Dependent on Immigration.
The   Hon.    William   E.   Knowles,
Provincial   Secretary   in the Govcrn-
thusiasm    displayed   by"   Canada    in jinent of Saskatchewan, while in Mon-
pushing forward its merchant marine   treal recently, said that the resources
/
(Continued)
Haight grinned.      "Oh,
yes, ��� you
11 tel
why. She is just as fond of you as j
you are of her. She broke off the
engagement on account of some influence being brought to bear on her to
make her believe, that you wcrc after
her money."
"You're crazy."
"No, I'm speaking the truth," persisted Haight. "I happen to know���
just how 1 happen to know doesn't
matter. What I want you to tell
me now is, was it her money you
wanted?"
He laughed and held up a thin hand
as Timberley took a quick step towards him. "That's thc answer,
Tom," he said earnestly. "I simply
wanted to get your old spirit back
into you."
Timberley was silent. Finally he
looked up and bis face was a trifle
pale as hc said: "J" lovc.Edna Marsh
better than anything, better than anything in "the world. I" would do? any--
thing big and grand, anything ..mean
and despicable" to .win her."
Haight grinned /his" approval.
"That's, more" like it," he said'; "you're
"your own . man again... ���' Stay your
own man... For Heaven's sake, "k.eep
those fool thoughts'of'what thissbig
forest  solitude   can   do' out   of   your
mind.   .You've got the' name df being j berlcv stood, still r gazing, across -the
hard, of rsdmg- roughshod over al!ob-| wild, beautiful-world.   ���' His back was"
'stacles.      Keep it," Tom.."    We  came: towards- thc  lake 'so  that-he did not
across hereto talk over.my littic diffi-l see a. canoe approach', the shore,.-nor
ning her, isn't tliat right?"
"Haight," turned Timberley, his
voice not quite steady, "there are bigger things than money. There's her
happiness and mine. I believe I'm
small enough to makc her penniless
if I could, if so doing would give her
back to me; but, my boy, I'd make it
up to her. Yes, I'd makc it up to
her."
He turned away to pick up his fish
and rod, but, Haight gripped his arm.
"Tom," he said, "suppose it could bc
proven that shc didn't own a cent in
her own right, that there was another
and closer heir to that fortune, what
then?"
Timberley did nof answer. His
head settled low on his breast. Haight
watched him meditatively, a look of
strange tenderness in his eyes; watch-,
ed him.move slowly across and stand
looking up the "swift, boi'.ing stream,
through thc. low hanging.trees;
-Then he spoke, again.' "Tom," I
reckon I'm becoming as bad an .Indian as you arc, and I'm going-to help
you win' through"! And," he added,
"to hell with everybody-who tries to
thwart" us. . Now, that's .settled, I'm
going back to xamp." "        .     '       -
He dived into thc cedars ancl Tim-
cuhy.'and, by  Gcc-rge,. welrc dealingj
with another case' altogether. "Funny,
ch?.   .'Never    mind, ; the ' DYvcr    &
' .Strads  Show's  can . get. their animals
the best way they know how.-'    I've
already 'made  up my' mind"what, .I'li-
do about  the -stuff -I've-, wrongly  in-l
' hcritcd.'      Dorkin- will/get it-when  I
:. get good and ready, to,give it to him,
and not-before:.    So-we'll get .down
to  your case.    . You' want to-marry
Edna Marsh, don't, you?."1. =7   .......   ."-,,'
Timberley .looked  at   the ; speaker.
"You'-know Idesire it above-all else,"
.  he said earnestly. .-���--7' ' i.���'-���':.'���'  XX
7 "'"And you wantjher.'to know beyond
thc shadow of a doubt that it-is.she
[.���not her.rnoncy,""clpn't you?"?..-\   -y -
X -'. "Yes, she'will have.to-know that."
-------Haight had: reseated himself on'the
.' moss -''   Timberley stood before him.
hear the footfall,'of the- yoiing girl
paddler-'on tlic spongy, moss. Not
until'"she spoke did he become conscious; of her presence.:. Then hc
"turned .quickly to meet Willow Farr
ney's big grey eyes 'fixed oik his facc.
Her brown hand's-were' clenched on;
the stock of.a small"'rifle. - -Timbjr-
ley gave a gasp of surprise- and admiration; then, recovering himself, hc.
bowed/ -- ���-.;���-,.'.'���.'.;.: .."-.���.'; ���_ ;'-- ,.\
"I beg pardon,"-"lie. said, lifting; his.
hat; "you spoke, didn't you? ��� "Sorry.
1. didn't -catclv what you said, but'the'
-crash-.of ili��� stream- 'drowned7 your
words'.:- <��� Please' say' it  again,  won't
47011?" X" y- 7; .-.���--:..��� -���.-.:- _/���;_ <-'-.;
- - She gazed upbri-hi'm calmly, .deliberately,, as ^though  considering.-   .'   -7
-.".You've.- got:- to7 "get  out" of here,"
she/informed him."-; .''You've got" to
."Haight/* .-he said,."you're .not'.-a j get out" of'here,-quick."
;.T.imberley.'s;'.' lips .twisted" into .'a
sneering /smile..'- /_ ''Well," 'he. returned, "I "guess :I.can "do that, if .-it's .your
orders.'". "Perhap's"��� I "am, ���.'trespassing
on your property, Miss?""- ..������;- -.';.
.. "No,", she ' said;',"t'a'in't - our' ,prbp-
.... erty;-' -it's   a ; part-' of- -bur"-", tfappin'
'You  -needed"   the- change, '-Tom," { grounds, .but wc ain't-got ho.'call'to
'bad fellow'at all.. : Y,on'rc;rriy' friend
_-' I ..like. ,you- and you. know .'it..- ' -If-'-I.I
liadr^'t-like--you,   I'm' damned -if",.I'd.
: quit my practice to'conie up here- ori
-, this -wild:goose- chase jiist  to  please
V.youi-'��� 7,No\y , tell'  mc " exactly - what
- you're driying'at.'
fenced .the-other.     "You were pretty
hard  hit, .and ;I  knew it..     -A:.fellow
': feels a tliingjike'-tha't; he fee.ls it."-",--
7;   .Timberley 'shot -him a look,   ..   ;.-.".
,---. "Oh,-/I've", been''.through   it," :said
.'Haight  grimly.;      "I- know what it's
-.lilcc."    . He laughed 'oddly.'     "iVs.-all.;
." right .to gi"ve;advice, Tom; to advise-a'
man "what-to do" or .not to do after .he
.has  been   thrown- down- by. the  one
: woman. .- I.t'sja' question Which is the
'...bigger .fool, though,' thc. .man' 'who'
;��� .gives .advice -or "the man who listens
-" to .it. ;���
'', "You see," hc said, rubbing a blopd-
'-crusted <\ir gingerly, "falling in- lovc
- Js.Tikc getting bit.tcn by a black fly.
���SB
Start hini' riskl 11 yoa wish hua to hare-
tlucfc, heaUry hsir through life.- Regular,
shanpoos xvr'ih Cuticura Soap, mil tee?
his scalp (Iran;aad= healthy..;'"���;��� Before.
sbzmpooiEZ touch spots cfrdicdruS aad-.
itching, if ixtf, vith Ctr&ura Oiatment-
Acksa, &ea2thy ccalpssea&s soodiadr.   '
Secv aSeTtfortHKHrt 25 *���� 59c  ScM
JhRWiiocttBeDcCTiiniCT. Canadian Depot ���
Lyggwir. I��bH*�� St. ifeaf 5u KcatroaL ���
order anybody off of -it..- - rnv"'s:m.fly."
te-llin'-. ..'.ybu "somethiri'" fjer; ypiir own-
good." '.- You'd best, go back'to-where
ybu belong, an' you'd best" go .right
sbo'm"-   . -X '���    -
��� "Why?" he asked absently, his "dark
eyes drinking in her "strange,, -wild,
bcau.ty.
She came a step closer" and gazed
upon hini. scarchingly. . ."'Cruse, you
ain't here" fer no-good,'' she said-
quickly! "You was up-y'onclor on "the-
Preserve a time'ago. You mad.; him
sick, sick���I found him layin' on- his
facc among the trees. He was
.cryin'���cryin'," she repeated -with a
catch in-her voice; "him cryiu'-l Godr
amig.hty, I've a good mind to snuff-
you out fer that, I've a good mind
to do it."
Wheat Grades High
Very small Percentage of Low Grade
Wheat Being Marketed.
, George Hill, Dominion Government
grain inspector at Calgary, is authority for the statement that never before durinij his long exjerience in
thc west has :lierf been such a small
percentage oi lew grade wheat as that
from the 'lew 1920 crop. In the
course of an interview hc contrasted
thc present samples with his records
of last year. Turning to tlie corresponding date in 1919, out of 30 cars,
24 of them were "No Grade" In
turning up other records it was thc
exception to find, a car of No. 1, the
general run being cars of tough
grains.
"This season, up-to-date," said Mr.
Hilli "we havc only liad two cars of
No Grade wheat, and in the case of
onc of them the farmer admitted that
he finished cutting one day and commenced threshing the next thus not
giving reasonable time for the wheat
to harden."
The most agreeable feature in connection with thc whole of the present
set of conditions is that there is every
indication of the excellent, grade of
the wheat bcing maintained as it is
admitted that threshing this year has
been carried out under ideal weather
conditions. In this connection" Air.
Hill remarked that hc did not think
there wrould bc Sufficient" low grade
stuff this ycar. to supply the. chicken
feed requirements of British Columbia'., It appears.that a large"percent1
age of Alberta low grade "wheat, is'
shipped to the" sister provihec-for the
purpose mentioned.
.There-is,a general feeling :among
grain, men that wheat =gr"own on irrigated- districts "does not come, up' to
that ��� grown" on non-irrigated land..
While thc yield; may be "greater there
is npt the ' same hardness. That
theory'this year,' however, has been
entirely exploded as."somc of th.e finest samples of wheat this season'have
com.e from thc B'assano. district. ""���
��� When this:, was .mentioned to'' Mr.'
Hill, thai.-official remarked that it was
anundqubtcd fact-that there i.ad been,
a.marked iniprbvemcnt'.ih the samples
of siiclv wheat owing, possibly, to the
fact-that, irrigation ." was -now.-,being
"better" understood -and than the water
was/applied "ap flic right time. ���;.' ; '-
The; outstanding wonder, in. connec-
,tiou -wi'th-Jthe -excellence of this year's'!
crop... of 7.wheat";an"d. other, cereals "is
that'-the'-.-season was; quite a month
late-even up .to July 1'5. .'The. .warm
dry weather, however; brought'.on.the
grains .at <a:7-phenomenal .rate; and
while"many were "of .the opinion that
the yield would- be light, in" weight it
'is. gratifying .to know.-that thesanir
pies-' arc-..run ning "tip to 65 pounds'a'
bushel; and..'are:.'of; a most uniform
character.    .-"   '":'���   ----'".'-""-'"'-.'.--'.
programme. Recently the completion of "The Canadian- Victor," a
-splendid ship equipped with refrigerating facilities, was made the occasion
of quite a social event in Afontieal.
The speakers made muclr-of thc fact
that. this latest acquisition was but.
one of the. dect of vessels .which,
when completed, will number 66
"Canadian ships, owned by the people of Canada and built in Canadian
yards."
It is significant, too, that morc than
80 pcr cent, of thc officers and engineers manning this fleet are Canadians. With pardonable pride the
assertion was madc that these ships
were bearing Canadian commerce
where Canadian ships had never been
seen before. From small beginnings
and under adverse circumstances Canada has proceeded step by step to
produce this governmental enterprise,
and, if official figures arc accepted,
has succeeded in operating a merchant marine at a satisfactory profit.
���Detroit News.
August Fish Catch.
Thc catch of fish of ,all kinds for
the month of August on both the Atlantic and Pacific coasts, amounted to
1,005,884 cwts., as compared with 1,-
145,290 cwts; for the samc month last
year. The total value of the August catch was $3,647,131? against-$4,-
506,143 last year. On the Pacific
coast thcrd was an increase of 125,-
983 cwts. in the salmon catch, all
three districts contributing' to the increase Thc value of thc salmon
catch, however, was vcry littic better
than last ycar. The halibut catch
amounted to 2S.6S9 cwts., against 31,-
116 cwts. for August last ycar.
of that Province merited the most unstinted attention from those having
to do with thgir preservation ind development. The great need of
Western Canada, hg said, was the settler. Our Province, perhaps, more
than aiiy other," said .the Ministeiy_"is
dependent upon immigration, and the
most successful way to stop immigration is to-continue criticism fof tlie
different classes of our citizens. We
all recognize that the first essential is,
when settlers comc to share in thc
destinies of our Frovince, that thcy
should be treated not as foreigners,
but as potential Canadian citizens,
and I think that every courtesy
should bc extended to them.
"My opinion is that the best interests of Saskatchewan, ancl of Canada
as a whole, would be served through
a recognition of the good that these
peoples havc disclosed in the country.
Speaking for Saskatchewan, I would
say that'the so-called foreign population never has given us any trouble.
The vast majority of them havc
shown a most praiseworthy desire to
adapt themselves to conditions in thc
country in which lliey have cast thcir
lot. The exceptions to these are
very few indeed."
Fixing Up the Hen House
'V*xa��M Granulated Eyelids,
B   IV U H   Eye inflamed by expo-
m   ***��"���*���   iuretoSun.DB8landW.Bd
Eyesi
Huge Natural Wealth..
It has been officially computed that
thc natural  wealth  of the Dominion
is  equivalent  to  $2,000  to  every  inhabitant, or a total of $18,000,000,000.
quickly relieved by Murine
Eye Remedy. No Smarting,
just Eye Comfort. At
Your Druggist! or by jmail 60c per Bottle.
For Book of tbs Eye free write h-ia
Murino Eye Bemedy Co., Chicago.
An    association    of British rubber
growers has .offeredj.substantial  cash
prizes  for ideas and suggestions  for
extending present, uses of rubber and,
encouraging new uses.
_L
to
times
the amount taken
.   That is tlic nourishing
power, passed by7incJe-;
pendent   scientific. ex~
-     penment, of   ]  ���
-' ��� Woman. Civil .War -Veteran. ���" -
. .Mrs. -Elizabeth' A. Tiles,"82, who,
with elpsc-clippcd hair'-an'd a- uniform,--
cpnc.eal.cil her sex and is said lc have
fought beside her husband di.,rihg the
civil war, died recently-at Radian,
���NJ.   -    ,"       '"- "       ' .'_���'.;.
The war found the" young-couple on.
their honeymoon, the husband,- Martin-.Tiles, joined th.e -ranks, of . .the]
Fourth iS'cw" jersey llnfantry. and.
when thc regiment left, Elizabeth I
Tiles    marched    beside - hint.      She
Let; "Panderine''.. save and.
..glorifxyour.hair.  ..';;<,
covered.      The husband died several
years after the war.
She. raided the rifle a;hd Timberley! fought through many engagements it
instinctively'recoiled.      Then.'he fnc-_! is said, and was mastered out, undis-
ed her, a glow of admirat-'on in his'
"face "Hc is your friend?" he asked.
She smiled at the"question, and the
man'    lo.okcd ' at   her wish a greatly
growing, wonder.      Never before had
he seen a smile transfigure a face as
that smile .transfigured hers. It reminded  liim  of something    he    had
seen when the first primitive wo.ndefs
of this big solitude were forced home
to., him; a-gleam of unleashed sunlight  flashing-upon  a darken'd  aisle
of the forest, an.eddy .between rocks
1 glowing outthrough a'splash of sun-
' sct'colors. . '     .     ���".'-���������
..""QrCnian,'.! she said wistfully, "he's
[ everythin* to mc."..;.
,-'.Timbcrley's;   eyes'; fell before the
look, in  the girl's eyes.   ' Soriieth-ng
;broke7'Ic.pse7in   his  spul and  surged
|$lrpugtip^3^
7;S|j;;7gtf!n:i^]SvTO
kifXifm gtHy ifee fe^Jc7eS^^^v^^i!||dt
jSe fycx FMsSio^ii^aSiiba ^XonX^Xg^fXsi
XX X&Z6pr'i$z:b||tXjz^^zyX^X0X^fyf^i&
^KS^sh^Kiy^^
^&ixy0^^y^^^^i^x^y^''
Fciir -More Trading Posts.
Thc establishment of four trading
posts on the Hudson Bay has been
successfully accomplished by a company other than the one holding thc
name of that territory.
WANTED
Send for list ofJ inventions wanted by Manufacturers. Fortunes
have been made from simple ideas.
"Patent Protection" booklet and
"Proof of Conception" on request.
HAROLD C. SHIPMAN & CO.,
PATENT ATTORNEYS,'
20   Shipman   Chambers,   Ottawa,
, -       Canada.
INVENTIONS
Now is the Time to Clean and Make
Repairs. .
The time has come to make needed
repairs on the hen house. There are
cold winds and rains in November,
sudden drops in temperature iri December. ��� Any work ,now that will
save illness later should be'done. Stop
the. leaks in the roofs, batten the
cracks in the ends and back of the
hen ..house. Curtains may need replacing, glass set, doors-rehung to fit.
Early autumn cleaning is always in
order. The pullets should rim be put
into permanent quarters till they are
swept, whitewashed, and the old lit-
|er replaced. Never have maturing
pullets needed better housing than
right now. They should bc got in
from the roosting coop before they
begin to lay. A month of housing
and yarding is none too long if you
want fall and winter layers. Get them
into the clean liouse with a yard that
is carrying some'fall green crop; get
them on an egg ration, and see them
quickly mature and get at their winter's   business.
SR9
*
A man at sixty years of age is
either a failure or a success.
BEECHAM'S PILLS have been -
made for sixty years and have
the largest sale of any medicines
inthe.wjorld!  Millions use
.; Sold everywhere
in Canada.
In boxes, 25c, 50c
The League of Nations
For Married Men Only
When your razor is dull as a hoc,
ask your wife if shc wasn't paring her
corns. Get her Putnam's Corn Extractor; it's thc only painless and safe
cure. All dealers sell "Putnam's" at
2Sc per bottle.
. " An Exhibition Ship.
The Italians ..determined to catch
export trade, are fitting out a ship
which .will exhibit in foreign ports,
spec.unens of their manufactures 'and
their natural products." This ship
will ultimately sail around the world,
and. buyers will bc invited to step
aboard. The Italian King is lending
the organization' his own yacht,' the
Trinacria, for "...the purpose and her
first-voyage is to be along- the Mediterranean, calling at Marseilles and
Tangiers. .
Good Results Attend the Jamboree
Held by the Boy Scouts.
For jaded nerves the spectacle of
so much youth and enthusiasm ought
to be a tonic at least equal t6\auy
that the seaside can produce, andN10
one can watch the "chumming up" of
thcp youngsters for.s thc future of the
League. There arc plans on foot for
making this meeting an annual affair,
or at least for strcngtheniifg thc-op-
portunitics of inter-communication;
and it is a scheme in thc success of
which all nations ought to bc vitally
infercsted. Our generation is'passing; our powers for good or ill in
world'history are fading;, it i�� the
Boy Scouts of to-day who arc thc
men of to-morrow.���Thc Westminster Gazette, July 30th.
$48,050 in Scrap Iron.  7'
A   "tin    can,    containing $48,050 in
negotiable  notes  and Liberty bon3s,..
was found in a load of scrap iron in
Chicago.      The notes' were  returned
to their owner in Rockford, III.
Penguins
quills.
are   totally,. devoid - of ;
Sail For Europe -Nov 3.
Ottawa.���Sir George Fos'cr and
Hon. C. J. Doherty, two of Canada's
representatives at the first meeting of
the League of Nations to open in
Geneva on November 15, expect nto
sail fof Europe on November 0. Hon.
N. W. Rowcll, who is expected to be
Canada's third representative, is
abroad at-the present time. -
Thc day has been divided into 24
hours from earliest times.
In a few moments you can. trans-1
form your plain, dull, fiat hair. You ���
can have it abundant, soft glossy and ���
full of lifc. Just get at'iny drug or,
toilet counter a small bottle of "Danderine" for a few cents;,   Then m'ois-
John Bull. Shoemaker.
British lcathcr-jnariufacturers made
70,000,000 pairs of army shocs for ail i ten a soft cloth with the "Danderine
thc allied armies, including   the   Am
cricans.
J^glreps^l^^lj^m
:fxa&i^^si^&yt $xXioifr t ^Z&iPir^X&$Xi
^oEj-ii^gi^iQiy^^
and draw tliis through your hair, taking one small strand at a:, time. - In-,
stantly, yes,, immediately,'  yoii ^ have!
doubled-.the beauty of your-hair.-Ir-j
will be: a;'mass.. so .soft,.lustrous!and |
All dust; .dirt and! cxr
moved.   ���i.Xx'y.X'Xy���'���''':_
:Xet".D? ndcrm'e- put more;'life; color,-j
vigor,- and;;b'righ.tness., .'-in -'.ybur" .hair.
This";stimulating; ,tt>nic> 'will���'-���freshen
;i'ypur' scalp;"ch"eck dandruff and fa'ling.;
W&x
l;ExiT0tX: THE     LEDGE;    (TRT^NWOOP.     P>.c    C
t
"if.
"When you eat let It be the Best".
Pineapple Marmalade
uefebratedBramWeJelif
Ksgsr Marmalade
Are   Great- appetizers
BOILED   IN SILVER PANS
'op intern
Potato Crop in Alberta
Double the Crop of Tubers""This Year
As Compared, With 1919.  -
Although the potato crop in thc
southern part of Alberta this year
will be somewhat light owing to thc
small size of thc tubers, those grown"
in the. north are turning out eminent--
ly satisfactory. As a matter of fact,
in the central and northern parts of
the province, there will be an- exceptionally heavy yield. They are being
sold at""$30 to $32 a ton, f.o.b. Edmonton. Potatoes in Calgary are bringing $35 to $40" a ton. The British.
Columbia crops will not be so heavy'
as last year.
"As far as  I  can see at present,"
���   ,   ��� ��� ~ , .    ���        -iirj       ^ .      states a wholesale merchant handling
By proclamation of the.-Governor-General in Council, Monday, Octo-j
Our National, 'Thanksgiving
large quantities of vegetables, "there
will in all probability'be double the
ber 18, has been declared to be a day of national thanksgiving in Canada, ]
'and all7classcs- of thc Canadian people are asked to observe it as such.    _  j crop this ^ A%crta ared tQ
���.There are many good and substantialj-casons why the people of this I )ast ycaf_     Therc has bMn a substan.
Dominion  should  observe Thanksgiving Day  this  year, not merely as  a
holiday, but in a deep and reverent spirit of thanksgiving. <
A kindly Providence has blessed the labors of our husbandmen with
a bountiful harvest, not, perhaps, one of those bumper crops which some
once in a while, biit a better crop than has-been reaped in thc West for
some ycars past. Unlike thc past two or three ycars, there are no extensive areas of thc Prairie Provinces whicli have suffered a crop failure this
ycar. . While costs of production havc remained high, world conditions arc
such as to guarantee a good price for Western Canada's grain crop.
Couplc,d with a satisfactory return from' our fields, business "conditions
throughout Canada have continued uniformly good during the ycar. . Our
factories have been busy, there has been a marked revival in building operations, work has been plentiful and wages higb. In fact the only check
to /development in Canada this year has been Occasioned by inability to
secure supplies ancl materials in sufficient quantities to meet all demands.
" Compared with other-countries, Canada has been remarkably free from
industrial turmoil and strife this year. Labor troubles, culminating in
strikes, have been few in numbe'r^and those which have taken'placc have
been settled generally in_an amicable way, and there has not been those
, great uphcavels which last year caused enormous loss and suffering and at
one time seemed to'threaten the continuance of responsible constitutional
government in this country. Both Labor and Capital have met their responsibilities- to each other, and to the country at large,' in a manner
worthy of praise and descrying of the commendation of all people. , Both
havc benefitted and. Canada has-prospered. Canadians have good reason
to be thankful over such a situation.
During 1920, too, Canada has been remarkably-free from serious epidemics of disease and no great disasters havc, occurred, bringing loss, and
sorrow and death to whole communities. This is indeed a cause for thankfulness.' '''  -      ~ '-..'. ���'.
The unrest which pervaded all ranks of society following the close of
thc war still affects our people, but it is'more and more finding its manifestation in desires, plans and movements designed to bring about better
conditions of living, of health, a higher standard of education and a more
general provision that all people shall enjoy-some of. the best things in
life.- There is in evidence an iiiipat-ience with conditions which made for
-evil and suffering in the past and a very widespread, determination, for ..a
better standard of living for all. Such a feeling is a cause for national! Crs everywhere
thanksgiving" because-it must inevitably result in finer national ideals and
important reforms.
Canada bore itself nobly in the war.     It was a time'for sacrifice and
tial, increase in-acrcagc and thc present weather is most satisfactory for
harvesting."
Coughs,  Colds,
Bronchitis
' If there is an ailment .in the throat
or chest, it is surely essential that
thc remedy'bc conveyed direct to the
affected part. It's because thc healing vapor of Catarrhozone is breathed into the sore, irritated throat and
bronchial tubes that -its balsamic
fumes kill the germs and .destroy the-
cause of thc trouble.., These are the
reasons why Catarrhozone never yet
failed to cure a genuine case of Catarrh, Asthma, Bronchitis or Throat
Trouble.
The wonderfully-soothing vapor of
Catarrhozone instantly readies the
further recesses of the lungs, produces a h'-aling curative effect that
is impossible with a tablet or liquid,
Avhich goes merely to the stomach,
and fails entirely to help the throat
or lungs. ' ��� -.
Catarrhozone
te Breathe It
. To permanently cure your winter
ills your coughs, sneezing and Catarrh, by all means use a tried ancl
proven remedy like Catarrhozone.
But beware of the substitut'or. Large
outfit lasts two-months, costs $1 00,
small size 50c, trial size 25c, at deal-
service and the. Canadian people did their full duty, and have.reason  to
be prowl of the part tlicir Dominion took in that great crusade for human
"^���liberty. '   Equally, havc oiir people a right to congratulate themselves upon
the comparative case and success wilh which the'Dominion has reverted
lo a peace basis and has  re-absorbed its soldicrs and  war workers  into
-civilian lifc without any serious trouble.     Thesc things are cause for sincere thanksgiving. . ,
But if a contemplation of conditions at home is not a sufficient cause
for thanksgiving, it is only necessary that Canadians should consider for-a
moment present conditions existing in^a large part of Europe ,and Asia,
��� where a state of war still prevails,where'disease and famine stalk through
thc  land,! where  countless'thousands  of people  arc  suffering and  dying
���   through lack of. the bar<* necessities of life, and where orphan children in
their tens of thousands arc merely-existing, without hardly a ray of hppe
~   for. the future.     Viewing.conditions in Canada today in the light of conr
- dilioris .in  so' many European  countries, Canadians may well rejoice .that
tHcir lot. has been  cast  in  this Dominion.      They  may well  rejoice and
"thank God'that Canada'is .'their-home.'. And thcir thanksgiving, may .well
-; take a practical, turn'in the form'of helping, to the. extent that thcy arc
- ."able,.to alleviate"the suffering of others..-      ���.- .-   ,.-      .   .   .
Explosive Clothing
Material which was specially prepared in Germany for use in the manufacture of cartridges during thc war
lias apparently readied the open
market in the form of tissue for
clothe's called "art silk."- Recently
there havc- been, several mysterious
cases of clothes catching,1 fire without any obvious cause,,and it ii now
stated ,that', this "art. silk" catches
fire and even .sometimes explodes
when exposed "to relatively moderate
heat.���London Times.-,
Minard's Liniment For Dandruff.
Seed Grain Distribution
i -
: S.-
i -.'
Farmers" Advised-to Apply: Early to
". Avoid i,Disappointment.'."
.   The -annual   free" distribution    of
samples" of seed grain    will'-. be   conducted as. usual at.thc Central Expcri-
.' mental .Farm. Ottawa,'-by the- Dom'in-
��� -.'ion.Cer.ealist.-...;;"-... '.'-���.. ".. ."'-���-... .   .
The following :kinds of seed grain
-"' .will be sent'out this season':       -'   '-'
"���':   Spring Wheat (in about S-lb. sam-
.'   P1'^;    White,   Oats, (about 4 lbs.);
' - BKrley!'. (about".' 5   . lbs.); Field' Peas
' (about S-. lbs.);' Fjcld Beans'..(about 2
;.,-. lbs.); - Flax'(about�� lbs-):- X "V
..   ' . Only  one- 'sample- can -be  sent;to
each" applicant.   '"--'   ;,.   .,.-���-'.     '.-..-:
'".Applications,   must   be .on. printed
-.'-forms;- ��� which"  may- - be.obtained by
...  writing.''to -ihc^ Dominion - Ccrcalist,
".    Experimental. Farm, 'Qitawa, - at. any
'-.;-timc'"after".September... X    y-
���i ' As'.Vf.1!?   .st��.cI\.of seed is" 'limited,
-;' -.farmers "arc advised;to apply.-ea'rly -to
.   .avoid-'disappointment. .=; Those - who
'���- applied .too late, last season arc. pai'ti-"
-cularly requested to    send . in    their
\ ��� /names' ,at7once so" "that    application
'.. form's .-may .be forwarded ' .to-, thetm
'  ...No' application forms."will -be'"furnish-!
,ed after'February l,-;i92i.
'���'".-""'��������� ;..;-.7:Q,:E:LAUNDERS,; y:
".-",-���";.��� ���....'    '.Dominion Cereaiist'..-
'i-
Greater Production
Big Grain Crops From- Cultivation of
-Indian Lands. -
Ottawa.���The greater production
movement inaugurated by Rt. - Hon.
Arthur Meighen . through the.Indian
Department    in   .1918 whereby some
-20,000 acres of Indian ;lands "throughout tlie.prairie provinces - were culr
tivated ahd '��� turned over, .to' grain
growing, has more than justified-the
hopes  of the. officials  who "were; be-
. hind it. / The .'advances made' by. the.
'Government*- for -carrying-, 'out. the
scheme-will be .repaid  this'year, and
-it,'is cstiniated that there wilPbe" a
surplus df..about"$l,000,0p0,. as-a result
of the' splendid ..crops -harvested "on-
all these lands,, which,- previous" .to
1918 produced only-prairie', 'hay -and
grass." ".'.;���-'.-- '".���  ���."���'.'"���-"���'.���;-;"," .".-.
-Where Farming Pays. -
- A 1-500 acre'farm purchased iir 1918
near Three Hills, Alberta^ ���recently
sold'at aii advance of $15 per acre,
which .with .the proceeds from the
sale of the crop.-nettcd thc owner $;$,-'
000.for one year" and a. half's work,,-.
CHILDHOOD INDIGESTION
'.' -;; ";-All.Made-in Canada.  -���''-.
In" all .future- vessels .for- the ."Canadian . .Government-" merchant marine,
Canadian Douglas nr--wiirrc|')lacc.,the
southern p.in.c from the Uhiieel States,
heretofore .': used - in- the -laying -of
decks."-."    -.'-'  - .- -  _���������      '-' ���-'-'- :
. In.-a-device for measuring the velocity :of p'rojec'tilcs'-sccoiids'/are' divided" into millionths.'.-    \ .-'-'. Xy-   .','-���
I"
Nothing is more common in childhood than ���}indigestion. Nothing is
mpre dangerous'to' proper, growth,
.more -weakening .to..tlie.lconsti.tution
or. more likely to pave the ivaly.-.to
dangerous disease.- Fully'.nine-tenths
of ail "tlie minor ills , of childhood
have, their root in.indigestion'".. There,
is -no. medicine for the little ones -. to
e.qual Baby's'-Own. Tablets' in' relieving this" trouble.-' .Thcy��� Have-;proved
of .benefit "siii'.' thousand's of- homes.
- Concerning ; them -Mrs. Jos'., Lunette,
Im'maculee Conceptioh.-Que^;writes:
"My bab'y .was "a great "-sufferer, from
incligesr.ion', but the Tablet's, soon .set
her- .right.. and.now -I-\would"; not- be
without them.,-: Baby's .Own Tablets
are"'sold-by'.medicine. ;d"ea]ers or by
mail, .at 25 cents-a ,box from The Dr,
Williams' Medicine-   Co;,' - Brockviile;
���Olitl'"      ���"���   .':���-..   ���    '   ������"������    .'-   "-   '      ���
The cleanliness of
the sealed package
appeals to the daintiness, of a  woman.
She knows that it
protects the contents
from dust, dirt, odors
and moisture.
\     "     "*
Stte will be <doubly
pleased with our new
waxed board package
���wfiich we have
adopted after several
years of testing���because it is stronger,
more secure arid more
completely air-tight;
altogether the best
container for tea that
has yet been devised.
Red Rose Coffee is as
'generously good as
Red Rose Tea
83
Getting A Stand of Alfalfa
SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
LESSON FOR OCTOBER 17.
JESUS  BEGINS  HIS GALILEAN
MINISTRY.
Soil Should be Made as Smooth as
Possible.
The methods of sowing alfalfa vary
with -the location and climate. In
thc arid districts it is a simple matter.
The land is usually ploughed in early
spring, worked down to a good seed
bed, and the s���ecd is sown alone in
middle spring time. A crop is oftcm
secured the fir.^t ycar, although the
plants are not at thcir best until the
third year. '
The amount of seed to thc acre
varies from four to thirty pounds.
The smaller amount is generally
grown for the production of seed, as
it seeds better not to 'be thick. It
has been calculated that therc arc 14,-
448,000 seeds in a'bushels of alfalfa
seed. Therefore, to sow half a bushel to the acre wo-ild put 166 seeds to
the square foq:'. To sow fifteen
pounds would put 83 seeds. It is
evident that it is more essential ^to
have good seed,and.good distribution
of it than to use a great amount of
seed. About-twelve to sixteen plants
to the square fool are all that' will
ever stand, and' on rich soil, they vvi.ll
not' long , endure. ��� even ..that .much
crowding.- -; .      7 '���   ' -
Weeds often co.mettp to crowd' the
young- alfalfa.. ." To destroy these
weeds, thc field should .be mown as
close to the ground as-possible. There
"may comc a yellowish' rust.which attacks the leaves; but it is very uncommon. - -To destroy-this cut close-with
a mower. 'Whcii'preparing soil for
alfalfa, leave'as smooth.as possible
so that it all can .be securely mowed.
���M. Wilcox," .Camrose,-Alta-. .   .'
-   Dickens was a reporter on.-a. London' paper when he" was 22 years bid.
Minard's Liniment For. Sale Every.
���'��� where;   ..   -.-'_���  " ---..-.;'    , ,.-
"T X'.\"-'X:f'h Funny Horse.���--'-'"" -'"". X;
"You rcinembei. you-sold me a
horse - last week?" 7said the'"- cabman",
angrily," to. the" hp!S'e.;"dcalcr. ';
;''.:"Y-es.' '.7,-\yhat'.abouf. luifi'" '��� "-'���;.'
"': ''He-'fcil'.deivd.ycsierUay,:'-; '.���'/- --':"
.."Well,.
never!",'said t.he dealer.
",rtold you'he liad.some fuiiny7ways,
but 7 I . never.", knew. hinV- -to -'dc that
before."'-    --''"���"' 7".  ' -~': "   "-'-    ' .; .-.-���
. "-.-   ;,   China's Armies.-
.-���   ��� .-.^ '.���-"'-       ���  -   -
'���  -If, hi'a.,war,"an.enemy started killf
ing Chinese soldiers at a miilibn' men
aj'j-ear,. and. if China -were;���'using; TO'
per. cent'. ,of-'her,'population/ in. ;that
war,.:it woiild'-tak.e-' SO-years to destroy
lier    fir^t" arnjies,_-aiid'in that-period
two funheV Chinese forces of" 50 niijV.
lion; each wbu'h'.' grow up to confront
tlicir ;ciicmy.-^rIlasi!-'*\ia.ttiicws'! in-the
'British". Review.; of" Review's.
��� ;'  . ��� Farm-Sold For $59,000. '...-,
.tii 1966\a..farm'ntar'-Milcsloiie,. Saskatchewan,.;' .was bought for $12. an
acre., -��� Ir was reccitly-sold for"$59,-
000,' or $150-sir,acre.   .     ���'���..'
'"Califprnti Syrup of Figs."-
'��� ' Child's 'Bes^Laxat'ive    ..
._ The.'use of'AIiller'-s Worm Powders
insures liealihy children so- far as the
ailments 'attributable ,to worms' arc
concerned. A:'high- mortality, among {
children is traceable to. worm's. These
sap the strength of-infants-so that
tlicy .are unable- to maintain thc b'.ttle
for life.-and succumb to weakness..
This preparation/gives- -promise " of
health-s.nd beeps'it. ���-"-.'���"
Ix
rV"-7
I
Ibr this sturdy blend of wheat and
malted barley- jgupplies bodjr and
brain -with just the elements of
nutrition -that Natttre demands
for health' and yigbr.^ X.;,;.; Xyy
Vatican Guards JJave Been Armed.
Fearing invasion of the' Vatican
properties by Italian mobs, guards
at the'Vatican are now armed. The
precautionary measures haye been
taken, it is'understocd, because of reports, that'Communis is planned to.oc-
capj-"the.Latejan Palace,*;which is. the
property.' of':.the Vatican'., i.'^-The-.',Osr.
���se'ryatp're'^Roriiano,' o.fficial ��� brgan";'of-
;tbe- . V^tican^Vd'cclarc'd.-;-,tliat,'.,vif-.the-
crpw'd..;is-impregnated-- with'.-Solshev'--
isr: .it cannot-.be\expc.ctcd .'to'-.fefraih'-'i-"'??"1
......... ....      ....      ..... t ,
';��� Accept 'rCalifofnii"..' Synip..;p| Figs
only���look, for the. name ..California an
ths package,', then [yoa sre; sure -ycur.
-child is- haying-the'^be's.tT:; and '"most
h.a'rmless/ph'ysi<:,for- tlie'."ittle' storn-:
;ach, liver.aiid,bowels. - "-.Childfeir love
its -.fruity 'taste:- ;;F.uH:7directto;i's :-bn:
cach;'b"ct.tI.e..-7- V'Vo.u;'inust'\-' say;' '���'Cali-
I. The, King  His   Own   Herald   (vv.
12-17).
i. The reason for (v. 12). The news
of the imprisonment of John the Baptist caused Jesus to forsake Judea
and go into Galilee. The fate of
John he accepted as foreshadowing
his own. Because of this, he withdrew from the metropolis and went
to the remote regions where his work
would attract less attention. When
the people wilfully reject the truth
and attempt to do violence to* the
messenger, he should turn from them
unless, specially directed otherwise.
2. To whom thc proclamation is
madc (vv. 13-16). Thc people in
Capernaum. This was done in fulfillment of a prophecy in Isaiah 9:1, 2.
These people did not enjoy such privileges as o those around Jerusalem.
This was onc of thc darkest and most
corrupt of the provinces, and now it
is getting the light first. Tliis foreshadowed the present age when thc
grace of God would reach out to the
Gentiles. But this is just like the
Lord. Hcdid not come to call the
righteous, but sinners to repentance.
It should be our business, like thc
Master, to go to the most benighted
souls with the message of light ahd
life.
3. His message (v. 17). "Repent
for the kingdom of heaven is at
band."; This is thc same kingdom
which John the Baptist and the Old
Testament prophets proclaimed. It
means the Messianic earth rule of
Jesus Christ. This is not our message, for ours is the gospel of the
grace"~of God through faith in the finished work of Christ. Wc should call
upon men to repent and believe the
gospel of Christ's de"ath for their sins
and resurrection for justification. The
time is coming when heralds will
again announce the coming of the
kingdom, and the King himself will
comc forth from the heavens to~es-
tablish his mediatorial kingdom. For
this we pray when we intelligently
say, "Thy kingdom comc."
II. The King  Summons  Servants  to
His Side (vv. 8.22).
1. His command of authority (v.
19). He did not use arguments, but
issued the mandate. The King's
voice is autocratic. .To command is
the King's prerogative, not to argue
or entreat.
2. The station, of the servants called (vv. 18, 21). , Thcy were' men of
lowly birth���fishermen. God chooses
the- foolish things of this world, to
put to shame the mighty', -that no'
llesh "might boast'-beforc him (1. Cor.
1:26). -^        - ���-'.'. . 7.   "   .- -. .    ,     '���   "
-3.' Thcy were called to definite service .(v.-19). "I willjtnake you fishers
of men.-"' He had previously called
them to be disciples (John; 1:36-42).
He. now called them to service. This
call, thci�� was not thc gospel call to
sinners, vvhich is always "Believe on
me,"-but thc call to se'rvi'cc, of thosc
who. had already heeded tlie call to
(liscipleship. ��� The " qualities which
made them good."fishermen���"patience,
bravery td..face" the storm and the'
night, the perseverance vvhich toiled
"all" night-.though no fish were'eaught,
would makc theni; -good fishers- of
incn. ���'..",""
4:. Their prompt" obedience (vv." 20,
22). .They'.'"gave -up .their business
and homes, not.even' inquiring where
their;salary" was to'"comc-from: .They
-put their "trust in him,who called,, believing that he,was able, to: supply
their needs.-;���:       ��� ������ X ",:       '.."���"' ��� :
III. .-The'. King's. Triumphal"Progress
(yvy.23-25)."   -;. 'yy    yX'X'X , ���
-'���',-; He webt the', whole' rounds .of.; GalN
lcc. teaching the- Scriptures,.preaching
:tln; gospel" o.f, the kingdom^'"and healing all: manner of-diseases. - He did
n .'threefold w6rk-s:;; - '--.- 'iy y -..������- ���;-.-'
���,.\U Teaching 'the Scriptures, iii'.'the
synagogues. (v;-.23). ';'The revelation
of'God nccded-to be: explained.'. "This
is what "he, was'"doing.-at IN'azarctli
(Luke 4:l'6Vi.)> ,''-,". ".'���'���.".
- 2.. Preaching't.lic-glacl.tidings' of the.
kingdom <"v.\;23).7 -. "The, King .; who
vvas. present and: was .lu'raiding his
own inlssion-'. was: ready-Xto. establish
his; kingdom ff-lhcy-- wouldMiavc' Seen
willing'io.receive'1'iim,- '���.-��� ' X-"' ' -'.
-- 3.: Healing ""all���"manner, of- [diseases'
(V.'23):. ;��� Tliere7was" iio- forin.of"disV
ease whiclrhc could-np.t-cure'J   "'��� '      ;
Dominion-Prospcrdus.-
-Hon. J-. Dt Reid,-Canadian: Minister
of Railways and, Canals, on .landing
-in England froin-Canada, gave to interviewers a rosy picture of.Canadian'
conditions;. He-said that" the'railway
proposition' ��� of the - -Dominion was
good. "We havc magnificent crops,
our industries arc running almost -full,
time-, and' we. have very few labor
troubles," the minister added. "Our
revenues arc iu'riy up to expectations,
we are commencing to play off our
war debt, .and, we are a happy, and
contented people. What more could
we.desire.?" '     ;-- 7-.
y^.^i..y -'"'X __j_L''-.fi yy.^^r.z'&lpp^iifo
After 10 Years of Asthma Dr. j.,D.
Kcllogg's" A sth ma. Remedy proved -th e
only ^relief.- for ;on'e ���grateful:- user,., arid
-thi(S^i.s.-' biit: one; cure.. among,--'; many.'.
Littie wonder-'.that' it;has/now become
''���the.--.:qite--. recognized."'feirie'dy."on, iVqc
���,niarket.;;.-L-;ii _has>carhc'd its",fame-by
,it.s: ,ri ever, failing ;.c ffcctiv.cnc.ss'.-;-. it -is'
���farriiftg' .it: jojday;--as'.it:. has'i' dona/foj-;
i-ytsrfl;,;/ ���Jt7.is;'.ih'e ���-'7gf"catest';-.:a'sthma
;SRccific-/wlfhin--,tbe",-r.e'ach7'o.r suffe'ring,-
���iiun-!5nil3>" yy-y: y.-'X?"--.. yXX .:���������--'. -'."-'
Kl
^^;t^A��.^.>.rA...^-W..TAv^A^^-^..r-V..JA��.AA>..TA..^A..SJU,^r:
AVOID  ALUM
IP��I  FOOD
Baking Powder is one'
of the most important
food ingredients* Alum
or other injurious acids
are frequently used by
some concerns to lower
the cost of production^
- Contains No Alum
is a^ pure phosphate
baking powder and is
guaranteed to both�� best,
purest and most health-
f\il baking powder
possible to produce.
W. Matthew Williams, in
������Chemistry of Cooking," says:
"Phosphates are the bone-
making material of food and
haye something to do with
building up of brain and
nervous matter.**
Made in Canada.'
v^*A\V^^t��k��\\^"-M\,\\vT^"XxvvX^v^\T--L.'�� v^^-^v ��\X-\^ vfc^-l.\vv^*^\ \v\^\\��. ^T'-^* * >l��\xv<T"\v^T"X*^>V^
S3j
Shoes 400 Years Old
Age Established By  Other Articles
Found in Excavation.
Some boots at least 400 years old,
with the stitches rotted but the leather in excellent preservation, have
been found during excavations in the
city (if London. .They were twelve
feet underground in very moist soil,
and it was this that preserved the
leather. So pliable vvas it that the
workmen, until they were stopped,
took pieces home to do their own repairs with.
"The boots do not differ vcry much
from those of '-to-day���their age was
established chiefly by other articles
found alongside them. They, havc no
heels. Except for one child's pair,
thcy are all men's boots.
Motor Cars in Saskatchewan.
According to statistics recently
compiled there is onevautomobife for
every fourteen peoples in Saskatchewan, thus placing the .Province on a
par with the United States in this respect.
One "of the commonest complaints
of infants is worms, and the most cf;
fective application for them is Mother
Graves'Wotm Exterminator.      '
A-Pleasant Time.   ,
"Enjoy yourself at  the dante  last
night?" asked an acquaintance.
"Yep; tollable!" replied a prominent young society blade of "Rur-pus
Ridge, Ark.      "I  licked the fiddler."
- In. Mexico when 'friends pass each
other- i*. the .street .without stopping,
they  say ."adois"  (goodby).
^a^SS
You; Have Earned Your Rest
So Loaf this Winter in Victoria,B.C.
Where Your.'Money Has Full Value.
Make your dreams come true.-    Sperffl your  winter amid
.the Swiss .Alps.      At_.Wct_qria..you= can motor-through  charm--
nf  d��?��mV-TT ���YOB ���������������� �� delightfully mild and brae-
�����,f ?.v i��ltJ^,' breezes. Le: the salt air and the fraff!
ranee of the firs Tfttd cedars sink, into your system. Refresh
wh!,�� l*Wv- . V|CWS -��f, sa0w-��PP=�� nouat.fi.fc Spend the
Tv?Z? >lctona '"f '��ok-around with that vision before you
M rW?*T? EOmettm�� h*d ol semi-retirement in a delght"
. fui climate wnere on a few acres of rich land in Victoria's sur-
^c^e d"tncts. you: "" "sur�� ^"r"*�� o' vSrtaWe.
For-Descriptive LUerature Apply to Commissioner
Victoria and Islahd Deve?6i>mfeiiJ
Association, Victor.a, B.CyX^
mmSm
SSSSSBSU^iiiagSSBi
t���.......  - , UtltltlUi
-Where'- the Roses
IBloo'm ia-December- and. ".Nature
Always . Smiies.
'^Efr'-AfevASlll
Not Aspirin at All. without the " B^ypi^S^s
Xm
';������ Tbe -ustrae ."Bayef" 'is the 'thnifibr
;prin* of', genuine.~-Aspirin..;' It. posi-
. tiyely'. 'identifies the _ "only- genuine
..���Aspi'rin.���thc.-.'Aspirln .prescribed, by
;j)lxysiciahs for,oyef, nineteen yea-3 and
Vjiow^madq-ia-Canada,---/^'"';;/ ..'-..-''; y
yXMyi'ja /buy,-; aa- unbroken - package
o? -^Bayer TaMek of- Aspjri.i" -w-iii#.-
coatains proper-'���dir.eclibns: .ipr .Golds;''
Hea dache, TobiliiifiMf =������ Earache, ��� Ngfe;
ralgii, Lumbago, 'Rheiiniatisiri,Z33&MX..
tis. Joint i?a:"c$y-'and Palij generaPy;."-
' -Tia-boxes 6f.i2^.tabiets:.-cp3t7;bu,t'.-;
a fe-wients.1, .I^i^ger;"^y.er'^.pae&g|B,���;.';
^������7:;-^eie.;.is,ealy-pne;AspiriK.-."Baye3r,T-~To.R mTtst'��*y..^ayeiS,-."7
;-���---'. Aspirin la the tr��3��,-marie (reglrtered In CfitsaSal of Barer MaSafaetttre:of::1&msaXr
��� ���e^tlcacidester "of Salleyiicaclfi.--..Tiliil* liis' w-ell .Vao-Tra tJiat'vAsp-irii'. .means *3ayer.:.
��� tennulactnre.'tp assist tbe'ptiblle asa.i2rt IniitsUon*,' the T��^let��������*r^;B���J�����*���'.'CO^lip���aS'���'���
'-Srtll-l��"*u-BiDe-a.T.-:Ui lhdi sensr*! tr*4�� matfc, tS�� "Bey��r Cram."'        >"-yyy;..-f.y aanrr-mmmmim^r*****!.
THE LEDGE     |     NEW  GRAND  HOTEL
i
Is ��2.50 ft year strictly in advance,  or ��3 j 616 Vernon St.. Nelson
when not paid for three months or more j Brick building and finely furnished rooms
have passed. To Great Britain and the JOj,N BL0AIBERG '. _ pr0DrJet0r
United States ��3., always iu advance.
G. W. A. SMITH
Lessee
ADVERTISING RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     7.00
Hstray Notices ...3.00
Cards ol Thanks     1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears ir notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All ether legal advertising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
measurement.
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals \r>ylc. a line each insertion.
NELSON, B.C.
Nicely furnished rooms, by lhe
day, -week or month
F. Nilson
Proprietor
MONUMENTS
KOOTENAY GRANITE AND
MONUMENTAL CO., LTD.
FRONT ST.,  NELSON.  BOX 865
MATTHEWS   BROS.
GRAND  FORKS
Agents for Chevrolet, Dodge, Hudson,
Chalmers. Cadillac cars, and Republic
truck motors Garage "in connection.
Mining News
M. F. Bancroft, of the govern-
ynent milling department, Ottawa,
with sevc.ml assistants, bas been
spending the last three months in
���<be Lardeau mining camp and will
return to Ottawa after a brief visit
to the coast. Iu the Ferguson district ho examined the Surprise, on
fche North Fork of the Lardeau,
ond the Canadinn or Parrsboro
group ou the south Fork. Regarding the latter he expressed the belief that it would develop into a
good mine being in the approved
mineral belt.
"The Silversmith Mines has cut
a station on the 1100-foot level
preparatory to drifting," according
to J. B. White, president, of
Sandon. The ore body at this
point is six feet wide. Ore was
followed throughout the length of
the shaft from the 1000 foot level
except the last 20 feet, in which
tbe course of the shaft and ore are
different. The last carload of ore
Bhipped i.s 7S. The number of cars
containing crude and concentrated
ore shipped since the resumption
of milling operations this year is 31
and their average net value aboufe
,��� 85000 each. The company is free
of.debt.--. It has six carloads of ore
' ready .for shipment  and" 1000 tons
:. of" zinc .concentrates - on hand.'
Three sh if fs daily are employed ��� afc
- the milk ���   --"' " "    ".. .- .-"    :
elebrated Anniversary.
F. W. - Peters,  general superin:
"tendent  of  the." Canadian'"'Pacific
Rail-way    iu    -British- - Columbia,
.'  celebrated  on '.October;!, .'the ������ i7.
���- 'anniversary of starting, his career.
. ViS. a., railway, man   and-'the. 39th
-. anniversary of .his-joining-'the services' -. of "the: C. P.'Ri, - He"' became,
'-���i'd'eii.ti/ied with, the Canadian .Paci-,
'fie'at Wiiwipegpn.October'1,'1.8SI,
"aiid-in'  point of., length. bf  cohtiu,-.
- uous'work -in ..the. .employment' "of
' . :tlie company is'third on 'th'e.'CVPfK
'".payroll^, W.. "F.' , -Salsbury-, .'.tr'eas-.
.'-urei'.at;.Vancouver, is;his senior in
.'/���'tlie" company', by-7 threei -or:" four
.'-���: months.- 7-yiee:president;;. Ogden.' is
��� the. longest..-service : man'/in   the;
'company.---'"'';.,',  "-/��� "������;.-������'" ���.';.'
..-,; Conserving the" Apples. ���'.
"   "How.much .cider did you rhalre.
-this year?'"', inquired. Puttey of  his.
..'neighbor, Sayall.   -���/.'.   '"    - -
-"Fifteen"bar'ls,,? \vas-th"eana'e.r.
-���;-..' Farmer    Piittey .   took'   another
"It's a pity," he said, "fehat you
. Iiadu't another apple.    Yon might
Iiiiye.made another bar'l/'
Auto    and   Morse   Stages
Leave    Greenwood    Twice
Daily to Meet Spokane and
Oroville Trains
Autos For Hire.   The Finest
Turnouts  in the Boundary,
Light and Heavy.-Dftaytriigli,
Xx'yiX.i QmEMWOOQf^i^MlffxSli
apopsb of
1am kQi Amendment
5 5     n
Minlmun.��i>rice ot first-class land
reduced to ?5 an-acres aecond-class to
$2.50 an acre.
Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.
Records will be granted covering only
land suit!iblu fdr agricultural purposes
Hid which is non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residence, but each making
necessary improvements on respective
claims.
Pre-emptors must occupy claims for
live years and mako improvements to
value of ?10 per acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,
before receiving Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor In occupation not
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be
granted intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence may bo issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of
?S00 per annum and records same each
year. Failure to make improvements
or  record  same  will  operate  as  for-
- jeiture. Title cannot be obtained in
'ess thau 5 years, and Improvements
of $10.00 per acre, including 5 acres
cleared and cultivated, and residence
of at leaat 2 years aro required.
Pre-emptor holding- Crown grant
may record another pre-emption, If he
requires land in conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made
and residence maintained on Crown
granted land. ��&
Unsiirveyed areas, not exceed ine i>0
acres, may be leased as homesites;
tltlo to be obtained .after fulfilling residential and Improvement conditions.
��� For grazing and industrial purposes
areas exceeding GiO acres may be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or Industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased; conditions include
payment of stumpage.
. Natural hay meadows inaccessible
oy existing roads may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price, ls made.. -  ,--'*.
PRE-EMPTORS'      FREE"   GRANTS
'' ACT;
. Tha scope of this Act is enlarged to
.include, all persons Joining and serving: -with-His Majesty's Forces.    The
time, within-which the heirs or devls'ees -
of  a deceased..-pre-emptor may apply
for  title  under  this  Act Is  extended -
. from for one .year from the death of
���such   person-,   as   formerly,   until   one
-. year after.tho conclusion of the present
war.    This privilege -Is also made re-
- tronctlvo, -
��� No fees relating to pre-emptions are
.   due  or.-payable  by soldiers on-   pre-
- emptiona recorded after June 26, 1318 '
.    Taxes are' remitted for-flvo years -   :
��� -���-���Provision -for-"return of moneys ac- ���
.-crued, due .and.been paid since August ���
i,- 1914, on-account of"payments, feet .
-or. taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions -
". -Interest on agreements to purchase'
'^u,n,% oity !ots ,held IV members of
Allied Forces, or.dependents,-acquired
..direct or lndireot,'.remitted from en-
- .listment t.o March SI.- 1920.-'ft ���    ," > ;
:"" SUBPURCHASERS -OFXROWN     "
'- -���".-'��� ; 't ,-   LANDS.-    - ,-. "        -     -
' -Provision - "made ; for ��� issuance    of '
;- Crown  grants   to7sub-purchas'ers-   of
...Crown .Lands,  acquiring--rights- from
purchasers.who  failed   -.to -. complete-
jjhi;m-,uuo una. caxes raay-
ed    proportionately ��� over
-   Applications   must"' be
y.i, mo.  -  '.-.������-���
k'.��> tijiu. iBitA-, >vnero euD-purc,
ers. do not claim whole.,of..original parcel, purchase prico,due'-and. taxes 'raav'-"
-bo   distributed    "������a~~~�������-.-    ._. ' ���
whole   area... -
made by May.
f'X' :y  -...'������ -.dRAZiNQ."' i'..-      .'..���.��7
. ���' Gtailng ' Act, ''pit; -. for -' systematic)'
"Sev^opnieiit 01 aivosto'clri-indiistry provides for-, grazing districts and - range'"
-administration..under   Commissioner-
���.Annual gracing, permits .'issued" based "
on nun'!,j.._-r3.-rangcd; priority fbr-estab--"-
. lisnoi! owiiefcjSr^ - Stock-owners r&Ky'-
forjii A.sb/(0-:at;oas for- range manage- .-
u\ont. Free, or. partially free, permits .-
.for. uetticrs,.-cambers or travellers yn '
to .ten he*'d.". -"   . --.     ���
CTHE   LEDGE,   GEEENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
C AE. SHAW
CIVIL ENGINEER
DOMINION   AND -BRITISH
COLUMBIA L,AND SURVEYOR
Cawston
B.C.
H. McKEE
GREENWOOD
Dealer in
WOOD
Orders Promptly Filled
DR. L. F. TEP00RTEN
DENTIST
All Work Guaranteed
P. 0. BOX 148. TELEPHONE 92
Morrison Block. GRAND FORKS, B.C.
DR. J.  M, BURNETT
Physician and" Surgeon
Announces
That he has located at Greenwood
Office    -   Guess Block.
Residence   -   Dr. MacLean's House
Office Phone 90.       Residence Phone 69
TIMBER SALE X 2052
ADVERTISEMENT
Sealed, tenders "will be received by the Minister of Lands uot later tlian noon on the 21st
day of October, 1920, for Uie purchase of Licence X205-.', to cut 501,000-feet of Yellow Pine,
Tamarac and Fir, ami 5,300 Ties on an area
adjoining Lot 73!s, near Westbridge, Similkameen District.
Two B) years will be allowed for removal
of^timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Victoria, B. C, or District Forester, Nelsou,
IS.C.
TIMBER SALE X 2610
ADVERTISEMENT
O.  V. MEGGITT
GRAND FORKS, B.C.
Dealer in Farm Produce, Railroad Ties
Cedar Poles, and Fence Posts, Farm and
Fruit Lands For Sale. List your lands
with me,    Have a buyer for good ranch
JOHN GRASSICK
Watchmaker and Jeweler
GRAND FORKS
Mail your watch for Repair and I will
mail it back.   Charges are moderate.
A. HIGGINB0THAM
(Expert Optician)
GRADUATE
OPTICIAN AND OPTOMETRIST
K. W. C- Block        -     . -      Nelson
Sealed tenders will be received by the Minister of Lauds not later than noon ou the 21st
day of October 1920, for the purchase of Licence
X2610, to cut 28,000 feet of Fl r and Tamarac
Ties, on an area adjoining Lot 1273s, near
lleaverdell, SiniilKaiuecn District.
Two ;2) years will bc allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Victoria, U. C, or District Forester, Nelson,
B.C.
LAND ACT
NOTICE   OF   INTENTION   TO   APPLY   TO
FURCHASE LAND
Similkameen Land District. Recording District
of Similkameen, and situate to the North-
East of Long Lake, Greenwood Electoral
District, and adjoining the North-East side
of Emerald Mineral Claim L8 22, and Gem
Mineral Claim L8 2 3.
TAKE NOTICE that 1, William J.
Prendergast, of Grand Forks, B.C., occupation
steam engineer, intend to apply for permission
to purchase the following-described lands:
Commencing- at a post planted at the
South-Fast comer of Emerald Mineral Claim
Lot S22, thence Northerly 40 chains; thence 40
chains in au Easterly" direction; thence 40
chains in a Southerly direction; thence 40
chains in a Westerly direction to point of commencement, containing 16'J acres more or less
WILLIAM J. PRENDERGAST,
Sept. 3rd, 1020 Applicant.
LAND REGISTRY ACT
NEW   HARNESS   SHOP
I have opened a new harness shop and
am prepared to make harness to order
aud to do all kinds of repair work. Shop
equipped with modern machinery. All
work guaranteed.
C. A. CRAWFORD,      GRAND FORKS
IN THE MATTER OF Lot 1230. Group
1, Similkameen Division of Yale District,
known as the Butte City Mineral Claim.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is
my intentioti at tlle expiration of one month
from the lirst publication hereof, to issue dup
licate Certificate of Title lo said lands issued to
Mary Garland, under No. 3337a, unless in the
meantime I shall receive valid objection thereto in writing-.
DATED at Kamloops, B. C. this 81U day,
of September, 1920.
11. V. CEAIG,
District Registrar of Titles.
^m
It is an enormous- task today Tor manufacturers of 'telephone-.'
equipment lo maihlainan adequate output.-  They '.are always- be- .
hmd in their, orders, owing to the shortage "of workers,-  raw materials, inefficient transportation and other causes.    In llie' meantime.'
-Central is supplying service-with the means at her disposal.,. She
- is working harder thau ever, realizing that the telephone is a great
factor   in   social, and business life.   To her belongs- the credit ol,-'
assuming greater burdens because of shortage of equipment. ������ When
-you telephone, think of her and. what she is doing. ..."    . ,-"
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY.
THTiBBM
.���-;.'-���. v : ^-of Canada/Limited =; 'xxX ix"
Offices, Smeltiug.aiid Refining Department. ���..
;,'���;../.-  "  ������";.',  "  "TRAIL, BRITISH' COLUMBIA.;".'" ". X'Xy
y-iiii SMELTERS; AND REHNJERS'Xiy
Co;
Purchasers.-:..of. '.Gold,.' Silver, Copper and Lead Ores
producers -,oj-'.Gold/,'Silver,   .Copper,"- Blue'stpne,7Pig- Lead - and Zinc-;.
'.     ���'������''.    -:~x ���.-���'-/;'-���   .  "TADANAG"-'BRAND''  "   W". .'.-',".". ���-"' ':".-'-
aiagSSBggBSBSBgSiMMAWa
Your are already heavily taxed and the whole Province iscrying out for schools,, hospitals
ant! roads. Arc you prepared to submit to heavier .taxation to support any army-of Coast Guards-
nicn, Preventive Officers, detectives and stool pigeons in..a fruitless endeavour to enforce an Act
vvhich has not as yet, been successfully enforced in any country in the world? .     ..
Do not be led astray by the" emotional arguments of paid professional purists. The
United States Federal Government has appropriated over SMjQOO^OOQ in a futile effort to .enforce
Prohibition, irrespective of vast appropriation by individual States and heavy municipal, expenditure,
amounting to millions more. Buy any American paper and see for yourself whether their prohibitory law prohibits. '
fw^^^ the.ftemier. made;at .Revelstoke oh the 6th of October; '
7j;i.;:S:'S5^
XXXxX. upoirlhe^^tiftto /Turie,. :.-dori't7 complain; if
;%7i*|;;:;y^.7are\^ XXXX.'"" xXrWfyy^yyxrXyXyyy.
^Exercise'-y your ^British^ Gqlumbiaii;
Rossland Assessment District
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Monday, the 15th day of November, 1920, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon at the Court House, Rossland, I shall offer for sale at Public Auctio,n the Mineral Claims in the list hereinafter set
out of the persons in the said list hereinafter sef out lor delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on the 30th day of June
1920, and for interest, costs and expenses, if the total amount due is not sooner paid.
The Collector will be pleased to receive any information respecting the ^following list where the owner is a member of
the Allied Forces and entitled to the benefits of Section 29 of the "Taxation Act Amendment Act, 1918" and amendments
thereto. -���" ��� - ��� ���
Dated at Rossland, B. C., this 2nd day of October, 1920.
H. R. TOWNSEND,
Collector for the Rossland Assessment District.
LIST ABOVE MENTIONED
Name of Owner
Name of Claim
Lot No.
Taxes
Costs
Total
TRAIL CREEK MINING DIVISION
Homer F. Libbv and Val C. Simmons	
Nelberjfiill Albert 	
Rossland Kootenay Miniiitr. Company	
Kossland Kootenav Mining Company ���
J. Vogel Estate...'. .-. "...	
Clement Mrs. Elsie L	
Miller  Robert	
Neibertfall Albert	
Rossland Kootenay Mining Company	
Rossland Kootenay Mining' Company	
Peterson Norman ' ,r.
Neibergall Albert -	
Miller  Robert ,
Red Mountain Ida May Gold Mining Co. Ltd...
Neiberpall Albert '.	
Inland Empire M. & M. Company, itd	
Neiberajrll,  Albert ",	
'Rossland Kootegay Mining Company	
Rossland Kootenay Mining Company	
Rossland Kootenay Mining- Company	
Jordan Ben F	
Rossland Kootenay Mining Company	
Neibergall Albert	
Inland Empire M & Mlg. Co .......'.	
Rossland Kootenay Mining Company ��td ".
costeiio av. e ; ;
Cameron T. A."and McCrea W. S .'..',"
Neibergall Albert *
.Alice  I<	
.Iterlin	
.Columbia	
.Copper Jack	
.Curlew ,	
.Canada	
.Daudv No 2	
.Glendale	
.Golden Chariot	
.Gre.it   Western	
.Hattie   Urown....	
.Hidden Hand :.....
.High Ore No 2	
.Ida May	
.Independent	
.Inland   Empire ;..
Inland  Fraction	
.Kootenai*	
.Kootenav   Fraction.
.Nickel  Plate	
.Ontario	
.Orc-or-no-go	
.Saginaw	
.Saginaw Fraction	
.Tip-Top ; ;...
.Trilby	
.Viking	
/Washington ,
....4331
...1US7
 C94
....1185
....1220
....4358
....2496
...11137
 691
 692
....1047
...U139
....2945
....1940
...U136
....3830
...11156
 697
....1198
, 537
....1057
, 696
....3879
....3881
......798
....1626
....4916
...11138
GRAND FORKS MINING DIVISION
Carralicr Eva M Acorti	
North up Henry   Hall Alpha..!"'.  	
McLaren Henry Albert Alpha      -. '.'.'..'.'. '.'.'.'.
Prendergast W.   J.  Uovce  J.   S.  and Reeves  "" """
C"W.      Athclstan ..:..	
Kerman, H. C, Kerman, Maggie M., and Shannon, David -Hig Cub	
Kerman, H. C, & M. M., Shannon D Black Bear	
Denzler  Robert,   Crane   G.   L.   Oppenheimer,   '
M. Feldman, P Hahn, Gertie Walker CarrieCutte	
Byrnes, T. J Holm, Jno  Caledonia        '.	
Stewart, William H..  Canyon....!!""       	
Paulson, T.   H. .'.....'.Caroline '.',""'.'.'. !!':.:;.".".	
Stewart, William H Dominion ;..
Prendergast, W.J.,. Boyce John S. and Reeves, 	
C. H. ....Eganville   	
Kerman, Maggie M., and Cannon, Hugh B Ulouster Fraction _	
Kerman, H. C  ; Golden Age	
Coldwell, G. R     Golden Crown	
Humming Bird B. C.   Gold   Mining   Co., Julia                              -
O'Connor, Delsheimer, S.,.Williams, J. C,                              ~~-
International Railway Co..    Humming Bird .-.	
Colby,  Z Humphrey,  Davy	
Newby, James  Ida
Knight, Bertha J Iron Bell Fraction "".'.'....".'....".!...
Kerman, Maggie M Iron Cap	
Rumberger, G. W  Iron Clad -.	
Kerman, Herbert C, Kerman, Maggie  M. and
Shannon, David Little Cub Fraction	
Kerman, H  C, Kerman Maggie M, Shannon,
David and Wotliu, Hcurv Luckv Jack	
Oliver, AV T andAValsh,- Thomas Liicy"  ...:..	
Byrne,  Patrick J ; ; Maine Fraction	
Stewart, AVilliam H ..Mammoth .     	
Reeves, C. H. and Prendergast AV. J.......... ..Nellie.: _	
Stewart, AVilliam H Pan...._. _	
Graf, Fred St. Elmo .............. "T."".'..'f."..".."...
Kerman, H. C, Kerman, M.-M. AA'otlin Henry,
��� Shannon, David .- -.....:.��� '.. Wliite Bear :	
....2230
.. 3174
.. 1204
.1325S
...1334S
...1335S
 1007-
 973
...2390S
 2483
...3386S
..1016S
....145S
....967S
 600
.. _1369
 3232
....575S
,.:...93S
.. .929S
 1489
. 1333S
..1026S
 1427
.. 430S
..2385S
. 1017S
..2387S
...2229
 1025S
GREENWOOD MINING DIVISION
Hemmerle,Thomas and-McKce,  Hugh...'. ...Admiral	
Rumberirer, G. AV. Dermodv,.P. j. and Garrison
T. B    :- ......:.. :������....; Apex.. ...7...
Jackson, Eric E. and Groves, F AAr .'.Apex Fraction _  	
Jackson, Eric E and Groves, F AV- : : Battle Axe Fraction..
Jackson, E. E:. ...::..... -. .-.. Belmont   Fraction......
Rumberger, (i, AV : ..:.'.Cimu'roii: '.	
- Roderick,--Thos.- McNultv", ��� James,   Marshal!,- ���      ���
- James, Uresualian; Dan........: .'.: Dexter Fraction ........
Prendergast, AVilliam J ..Emerald ..  ".
Rumberger, 6.- AV., Daniel, R. T.  Stack, -Thos..
and McDonell, Chris
.Tate, Edward L...: .-. ;-.  .-.
. Holbrook, Mary -A- ..*....;....'....-...;. ;.
Rumberger, G. W; and Garrison, T.-B...
Hunter, AV. T - :-. :...
Bank of Montreal, Rossland, Glass,' V.
-'    piuwall, Phil -......'. ;.
McNuliy,.. J.,  Clark,' T.;  Bresnahan,
-Bresnahan, J .-.	
McNulty,  J.,   Clark,  T.,  Bresnahan
Bresnahan, J .'.
Rumberger, G. AV. Marshall, Jas. Farney, AArm.
Garfield	
..^.........Hercules .-. :	
 :....Hill Fractional	
 .....Joker	
 Lancashire Fraction..
B. .As- ...     -   - -    ���
...-..:...: Last Chance . ._	
D. .and - -
.....' ......Little Annie.....    X ...
D.-and   - , - ,
Little. Brown...'.	
 Magnolia......... ..:....
-D.,   ':���'���-
... Marshall	
D.
...:. Marshall Fraction..
.. McKiuley :.
..:.Ottawa Fraction .. ���
H.      ���     y
.... Peacock ;	
..Pilot	
Stracliau, A., MacAuley, J. B
-McNulty,   J.- Bresnalian,  J:,  Bresuahaii,
Clark, Thos -..,...=..'. .-.
-McNulty,  J.,  Bresnahan,  j.  Bresnahan,
Clark, Thos.:....-; ;..:... ;....
Mcintosh, Alex. A       ���. .'..-...'...-.
' Hem merle, Thos. and McKee, Hugh	
Mortimer, E. H;, Beasley, R. J., Brown, C.
Graham, M. A., Parrv, E.: '
.-'Roderick, Thos. and Marshall, James	
.Roderick, T. Marshall, J. McNulty  J. Bresua-
.haii, D;...: ..-...-. ���-. :.....:; Pilot Fraction.....':	
. Keffer, F_ Anderson, J. P.-, Beaulieu, T...7. Pluto  :..: ,
Lee, R., Gillis, Jas.,-Campbell, J. M., Kay Mark,
Bryant," Lewis .-. ;: :'..:...; ..:...,IJrinceBs Louise'......:.. ...-;.....
.Lee, R. Gillis, Jas.,'Campbell J. M., Kay, Mark,-'���
.   .Bryant, Lewis.::  ..'. ���.....;:-. ......Prince of'Wales..:...-. '..
Hallett, Ellen..:....: .:: :.- ......:..Seamct ......:...': \1......
-Rijmbertrer, G.AV.v,Marshall, .1.,   McAulci-, J,.-...-    y       ���-.-_-   '
.---���-B.,l^rney, AVm.-Strachan-Alexander.....::7.Sterliiigliarii.7...!!."..l..r..!.".���.!.���.
. Smith, AV. S.  .."    :..:..',. ."...:  .:..,:. Twin ...... . Z _....;.........:.
'.Rumberger,-G, AV..,-..:..............-......-....;-. AVilliaiuena  Fraction .....
��� Rumberger,- G. AV..:..-..'..;. -.-.'....-....,,.: .-. Yukon Fraction	
....: 1696
  563S-
.". ..; 230S
 1..1422S
.:...���...'...9S0
...;..'."....3298
.:.; 822S
....
..- ....1...1264
 ......926
..........:2945
 1690
...; 3255
	
-....::'.'6C0
...! V....23S9
....
���..-,... 2390
_..
..'........2950
.....
 238S'
....
....... 2404
...: 168S
 3503
"V"
."^.... 1243
 .....3297
....-.., ...3306
 2393
?....
 ..36S0
:.���.
'. 3681
..:. 2663
	
~'.."...".!29S3
: 1 819
 ......1693
 .1193
$10.25
12.00
4.00
5.25
8.75
64.75
11.75
6.25
11.50
3.25
8.75
9.00
11.00
5.75
12.75
13.00
.50
.     5.25
.25
4.75
12.50
.50
13.00
3.50
9.00
12.00
11.75
13.00
10.25
"11.00
9.25
10.00
11.50
8.25
13.00"
10.00
12.50
13.00
13.00
6.00
9.75
6.75
13.00
8.50
7.25
11.50
7.00'
12.00
13.00
13.00
11.25
13.00
2.00
4.00
13.00
6.00
12.50
' 13.00
7.75
7.00
11.00
11.50
' .25
12.25
11.75 -
13.00 ,
10.75
5.75
13.00
2.00
2.25
"5.00.
,77.00-
12.50.
13.00
12.50
-.1.25"
��� 33,75
71.75 -
- 12.25
11.00
10.50
- 8.25
- 13.00 '
' 11.25'
9.75
12.00.
13.00
���2.00
10.00
$3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75 .
3.75
3.75
- 3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
'   3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.7S
-3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
-3.15
-3.75.;
3.75'
3.75
:3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75'
' 3.75.
3.75
-3.75
3.75
3.75'
3.75
.3.75
' 3.75
3.75
3.75 -
" 3.75 ;
3.75.
-3.75
3.75
.3.75
3.75
15.50
16:75
14.50
9.50
16.75
5.75
6.00
.  8.75
10.75 .
16 25
.'-16.75
16.25
' 5.00
37.50
75.50
16.00
14.75
14.25 -
12.00
16.75'
���15.00
13.50
- 15.75
16.75
��.75
13.75.
^SSAYER
E/ W. WIDDO,WSOW, Assayer and
Chemist, Box B1108, Nelson, B.C.
Charges:���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
fi.25.; each: Gold-Silver J1.75. Gold-
Silver with Copper, or Lead $306. ' Sil-
ver-Lead $2:06. --, Silver-Lead-Zinc $3:60:
Charges for other metals,, etc., on application,'"'.   ' ':   ���--  '.";'   .-;/
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
��� CLOTHES CLEANED
,= 7 PRESSED AND REPAIRED!   i X.
?TA1L08 - GREENWOOD
^.
oooooooooooooooooooooooooo
Culameen Rotel
PRINCETON, BX,
���.-���-.''. One" of the largest hotels in   X-x .-
the city.   Beaiitiful location,
,7 6ne rooms and tasty meals. .
A- 0. JOHNSON
Proprietor
The Mineral Pfoyince of Wesft^
.. ���TOX^D-OFyiJE^W^^
5as produced Minerals valaei as follows:.; Placer.Gold, 875,722,603; Lode, .
Gold, 8100,272,431; Silver, 850,432,304; Lead 843,821,106; Copper, .8153,680,965; 7 .
Other. Metals  (Zinc,   Iron,, etc.), $16,818,487;  Coal, and Coke, ,8199,123,323;/;. :.
Building Stone,  Brick.  Cement^ etc.,   $29,991,757; Miscellaneous Minerals, eTc,   Xy"X->
$785,918; making its Mineral Production feo the end of 1919 show an-  7 ������-:'-    . ;"> X;Xi-X
Aggregate Value of $670,649,894
.7 The^^-Miiiiiig!:.Laws-,6r_^ij;."P^ipce^":af#
thatithos0<xtan|y other ^^P
"XEm^&yXX iyyX yiyyy: ^yy-yy:-:-':. -X-, 'xX..Zxy;y ���"���"-. ,; ' \;XZ ������
7:jj7::Jt^n^ftVJ:P^ti6ns"are-;j|^        t07discover8r8"i6r'iiqfe&id"'^   ..���'.'���',    Z-XxXyXiXX' xii-ixyiir
��'^X$^l^xi^^^i.^');p^^^-ibjxde-yieiojjiiig: snqh -properties,, -the>66arit|-;ZxXXX-y.
:;.o!^hich}iB;ga
' 4
m
$14.00                M
15.75
1
7.75
9.00
12.50
\\
68.50                Jl
15.50               53
10.00                '
���1
15.35
7.00               1
12.50
i\
12.75              #
14.75
j
��� 9.50
16.50               XI
16.75               t
4.25
9.00               {
'4.00
8.50
16.25               i
4.25               U
16.75      -   -    (
7.25               ,
12.75   ���-���          3
15.75
M
15.50
16.75
A
14.00
14.75          ���    1
13.00           . "j
13.75
15.25
12.00
16.75
���1
13.75
*
16.25
. 16.75
\.i
16.75
���5
9.75     .
\
13.50
10.60
16.75
t
1
12.25
11.00
f-y
15.25
f<
10.75
1
15.75
16.75
10.75
i'
15.00
c
16.75
}.
5.75
vJ
7.75
*'
16.75
1
.     9.75
16.25
U
i]
16.75
'1
'   *
t
11.50
J
10.75
',
.   14.75
>{
���n.25
\
4.U0
16.00
>

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xledgreen.1-0305948/manifest

Comment

Related Items