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The Ledge Aug 30, 1923

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THE   OLDEST .MINING   CAMP   NEWSPAPER   IN   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
%jt
Voiv.    XXX.
H
:.W   . .  Just received a large shipment of
McClaryV
Enamel,  Tin and   Galvanized  Ware..,
Consisting of ...
Double Boilers 3 sizes, Steamers 4 sizes. Stew_Pots, Kettles.xM_lk
Strainers. Collanders. Pails. Wash 7 Basins, Dish Pans. Wash Tubs.
Wash Boilers, Sprinkline Cans.;Etc.
We carry Earthinware Crocks suitable ^preserving. egr?s in
GRE��N^OOD, B. C, THURSDAY, AUGUST 30,  1923.
Paragraphs of Local Interest
One of the nicest conrtesies yon cau show your friends is to let tliem learu llirougli
this column of your visit whenever yoa go away. Let us-know when 'you hare visitors
at your homes.; The'Ledge will consider it a courtesy whenever you give us au item
o'f this kind.   Write or phone 291..
Soldiers Memorial
'Lest We Forget"
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
PHONE 28L. ��� ������V   GREENWOOD. B.C.
V   v    New
Fit-Reform
Samples for Suits
and Styles
" ....��� ���':-..��� ^-*-
- a
NOTICE
Havingpurcjiascd the interests of R. Lee in tlie well
known firm of Lee & Bryan, the new management would
respectfully solicit a continuance of the same liberal patronage as received in. the j^ast and we feel sure that with courteous- treatment and fair prices we will not only retain our
old customers but merit much new trade.~
A fresh supply of Groceries, Fruits aud Vegetables
always in stock. ' - '
GREENWOOD  GROCERY
FIRE
FIRE.
FIRE
PHONE'46
���r    W. H. & A. BRYAN. PrOBS.
CHARLES   KING
~ Real Estate,
Fire,  Life Insurance
Licensed by B. C. Government
Accident & Sickness Insurance
AUCTIONEER
Auction off your surplus Stock
Call at my Office and^ see me in
reference to any of above
School   Supplies
V
Of all Descriptions
SALE   of   MILLINERY
Half Price  .
Commencing June 28, a Sale of my
present stock .of Millinery, at Half
.Price, will  be held.     Prices and
stock will please
Mrs. Ellen Trounson
AT
GOODEVE'S   DRUG STORE
We are now equipped to handle.
Fresh
Fish Every Friday
, Place your orders with us .
TAYLOR & JENKIN
PHONE 17.
GREENWGOD
Greenwood Theatre
SATURDAY, SEPT. 1st
Commencing at 8.15 p.m. .
Adolph Zukor presents a
George Fitzmaurice
���-    --���    =    'Production'-���     Geo.   Bryan Vcame 6Vef from
To Have and To Hold I^^Srclerk
with Betty Compson and Bert Lytell
The greatest story of romantic love ever
written.   A picture   that  races   thru   a
hundred scenes of dazzling beauty
Miss Isabel Keir has bought a
Ford car. V V '"���
C, E. Bartholomew aad C. R.
Garris returned to town last Fri-
day; ��� ".,. '
Dan McGillis returned on Friday morning from: a visit to the
Slocan.
Born���At Greenwood on Aug.
27th a son to Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Ritchie. "
Miss Johana Hooker, ofKen-
drick, Idaho, is the guest of Mrs.
A. Sater.
Chris Tobbiasson, of Grand
Forks, spent a few days in town
this week.    '
Miss Kate Smith, of the Pacific Hotel,-has gone to the coast
for a holiday.
Mrs. C. R. Garris and two
children returned on Monday
from Spokane.
Rev. W. R. Walkinshaw is attending a meeting of the Presby-
tery-at Nelson.
. Taylor & Jenkin have installed
a new electric coffee grinder in
their grocery store.
Miss Daisy Axam returned
home yesterday after a week's
vacation a Penticton.  ���
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Waddell,
of Westbridge, were visitors in
town on Friday last.
Mrs. J. M. Bella left on Thursday morning for a visit with
friends at Coldstream.
Mrs, .W. Madden and three
children spent a few days'with
friends in Grand'Forks.
R. Forshaw and .Geo, White
who recently purchased the mill
_at the Jewel mine, have started
dismantling. D. Spooner is associated with Geo. White,
Mr. aud Mrs. Happy McPherson
and. Miss Jennie Clery, of Grand
Forks, and Mrs. Fred Clery, of
Trail, were the guests of Miss
Bryan on Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Kerr left
this morning by auto for Vernon
accompanied by their daughter
Priscilla who will enter the Vernon hospital as nurse in training.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Lee left on
Monday for a motor trip to Trail
and Nelson. They were accompanied by Mrs. Cross who, has
been visiting relatives in the
city. .,
D. S. Bpzarth, of Myncaster,
recently purchased an up-to-date
thrashing machine and has
enough thrashing in sight to
keep him busily engaged for some
time to come.
Mrs. H. Fuller, and daughters,
Jean and Margaret, returned to
their home in Kip, Alta., after
spending the past three weeks
in town the guests of Rev. and
Mrs. Walkinshaw.
Supported by Theodore KoslofF,  W.   J.
Fergusson, Raymond Hatton and Walter
Long.   Story by Mary Johnston���Adapted by Ouida Bergere
6 reels 6
-    Also a Two Reel Comedy   .
ADULTS SOc-
CHILDREN 25c.
DANCE AFTER THE SHOW
j    INDEPENDENT MEAT MARKET    |
��fk ,     We carry only the best stock procurable in
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham,  Bacon, Lard, Etc.
A trial will convince you
i
1 JOHN MEYER
Proprietor
Presbyterian Church
Minister in'Charge
Rev. W. R. Walkinshaw. B.-A.
Greenwood
Services Sunday, September. 2nd
Midway, 2.30 D.m.
Greenwood. 7.30 p.m.
K -       - . .,  . _   . 7 m
Palaoe Livjery Stable:
W. H. DOCKSTEADER. PROP.
Express and Heavy Draying
Auto's and Truck For Hire, Day or Night
- We carry.
Tires, Oils, Creases, Hay and Grain
Office Pfcone 13. .   .   Residence Phone 3L
Picked Apples For Sale
50c in your own boxes.    T. A.
Clark, Midway. - .
For Sale
Apples 7Sc. pet' .box. -   " ,
Drag   saw, .7  h. p. Fairbanks
gasoline engine.  -
R. Forshaw,
, Phone 7L, Greenwood.
For Sale
Ripe tomatoes $1.00" a box.   .
' Midway.
Novel Screen Thrill
THE NEXT ISSUE OF THE
KOOTENAY TELEPHONE DIRECTORY
Closes bn September 1st, 1923.
i-
If you are contemplating taking new sen-ice, or making any changes in or
additions to you present service,-you should send notification, iu writing,
not later than the above date, in order that you may takeadvantage of the
new directory listings.
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY.
One of the moat novel and thrilling incidents ever shown in a
motion picture "was introduced in
"To Have and To Hold," a Paramount picture produced by George
Fitzraanrice, which will be "the
feature at the Greenwood Theatre
on Saturday, Sept. 1.
This consists of a giant swing on
a rope, made by Bert Lytell and
Betty Compson, the featured players, SO feet across"and 50 feet above
the deck of a pirate ship on which
real guns are |boocaing, while a
couple of hundred pirates get busy
with seventeen century pistols,
cutlasses and other blood-thirsty
impedimenta.,
Grocery.
Alex Waddell, of Westbridge,
put up 225 loads of hay this summer with one team of horses.
h. G. Putzel has bought a
Chevrolet car from the McPherson Garage,   Grand Forks.
Colin McLaren left last week
to enter the. Palmer School of
Chiropractic at Davenport, Iowa.
Place your order for Fall Rye
now.    Brown's, Midway.'
Mrs. Sam Larsen and son, Carl,
who have been visiting Mrs. A,
Sater, returned to Nelson on
-Tuesday.-    --'	
Jim Graham has returned to
town from Spokane. He intends
to do some prospecting at Lightning Peak.
Mr. and. Mrs.' Geo. Boag and
family have returned home affef
a delightful vacation at New
Denver and Silverton.
Mrs. H. Snell, formerly ofthe
Riverside Hotel, . Rock Creek,
underwent a serious operation at
Vancouver on Friday last.
Cecil Blampin -returned . to
Cranbrook on Tuesday after a
pleasant two weeks.the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Waiters.
There willbe a farmers meeting
at-Midway on Saturday. All
members are requested to attend
early to get the grounds iu shape.
The. largest fish to come to our
notice this season was caught by
Jas. Machell on the Main Kettle
river. ' The fish measured 21
inches.   - ~ -
Norman Shaw, Mr. Steele and
son, of Cawston, and Sam McOrmond, of Victoria, were in
town last week. ..:_ Mr. McOrmond
was formerly a resident of Eholt
and still owns considerable property there.
Mrs. HenryR. Jenkin and son
Harry, of Chewelah, Wash., and
Leslie Williams, of Butte, Mont.,
motored to Green wood - on~ Tuesday and are spending a few days
in town the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. T. Jenkin. They were accompanied by Thos. Jenkin.
This district is one of the few
11 places that has not erected a fitting public memorial to the young
men who went to the great war
and who never returned. It has
been a question of some comment
but it has not been through lack
of indifference so much as lack of
leadership. Some schools have
set up fitting tablets and a number of lodges have suitable engravings. But no definite action
has been taken with respect to a
public memorial to the honor of
those who died in the war.
The United Farmers of this
district have taken up the matter.
We believe that the people of this
district would heartily endorse a
memorial and assist in every way
to urge forward its erection.
We are not concerned as to, the
form of the memorial. In a sense
there may be advantage in seeming delay, in that a general survey may be made of the memorials- already set up in other
places, which would assist in
making a choice for this district.
The scheme, we are confident,
simply needs leadership or direction to put it through. Everyone should be given an opportunity to contribute. It, should
be a free will offering. We have
assurance that everyone would
respond, many are awaiting the
opportunity.
Let us be concerned in this and
set up a mark that will do honor
to the memory of those men of
the district .who gave their lives
in the great war, lest their names
be not remembered, though their
concerted deeds will live on
through the ages. -
No. 6
Kettle Valley Notes
Sunday School will be resumed
on Sunday Sept. 2nd at 9.45 a.m.
There will be a service in the
Anglican Church on Sunday-Sept.
2nd at 7.30 p.m.
George Swanell, manager of tha
Rook Creek Co-operative store has
left for a short holiday and E. P.
Bock is looking after the business
while he is away.
The Sanday  8choolo and Junio"
W.A. picnic will be held at  Maj"
Davies' on   Saturday,   Sept.   1st
Tbe meeting place  is   to   be the
Anglican Church from   which  the
picnic party will leave at 11 a.m.
A working Bee was held at Joe
Kicbter's last week when many of
his neighbors turned out to help
him get in his hay. All his friends
will be glad to hear he is making
good progress after his recent accident.
Miss Maria Goodeve, of Winnipeg, is spending a few days with
her brother J. H. Goodeve, on
her way home from visiting her
mother in Victoria,   -
Frank Peterson was operated
on at the Grand Forks Hospital
on Sunday for appendicitis.
Latest reports are that he is progressing favorably.
C A. Goodeve, of Fort
William, was on a visit to his
brother, J. H. Goodeve, last
week. He was accompanied by
his wife and daughter.
Peacher Van Dessel, of Spring-
dale, Wash., grandson^ of C. E.
Bartholomew, arrived in town on
Friday on a few days visit.
Last mouth he was in a boat
which sank in Loon Lake. He
caught his sister and swam with
her until another boat came to
the rescue.
, -Mrs.C. T. Fenner was hostess
at a whist party last. Thursday
evening. _: The house was tastefully decorated7with sweet peas
and ^other - flowers. -Mrs. P.- Hr
McCurrach, Mrs. H. McCutcheon
and .Mrs. T. Jenkin tied for,first
place",: Mrs. Jenkin winning in
the draw. Mrs. 'Geo.. Clerf won
the booby prize.,.
C. 7TV Feaner,.-.the  travelling
barber, will call at the Riverside
Hotel every Thursday7 afternoon
prior to going to the Rock Creek
for thesame afternoon and even-.
iagj also in, the. Midway Hotel,
Midway*;  on 7 Friday; afternoon
and evening of. each  week.; In
Greenwood balance of week...
. Young men and women should
write for our handsome catalogue
of Business.Courses���Every, graduate employed to date-���Accommodations doubled for Fall classes
B. C. Commercial &,Secretarial
SchoolWrOS. Georgia St���Vancouver, B.C.���The School that
gets results���Individual courses���-
Residential ..arrangements made
on request,  y      " ��� y-X. ���' V
More baldness comes iii summer
than in winter, and baldness is not
nice. It is.wonderful���'-'" how many
young men get bald these days.
It is their great .privilege to be
ashamed of. it, .but they can't
help it. If their could they would
not be bald. - Babies look nice in
their clean and shiny baldness,
but its only temporary. And the
bid fellows with their glint bf
glory on their crowns can well
afford to be. bald. There is=no
more hair pulling for them. But
young men ought not to be bald,
for they are in the midst of the
strife, and should be able to give
and take in the great conflet. .
Vernon Hop Yuen, of Fort
Steele, 7?ho has-been staying
with R, Lum at Rock Creek was
drowned in the Kettle River at
the mouth of Rock Creek on
Saturday last. While bathing
he took cramps and was drowned
before he could be rescued. Coroner Dr. W. H. Wood, of Greenwood, held an enquiry and the
verdict was "accidental drowning." The funeral took place on
Tuesday, Rev. Father Cocola, of
Grand Forks, officiating. The
father and mother arrived from
Nelson and Fort Steele to attend
the funeral.. ...  .   .
7 The Boy Scouts and. Cubs are
having a-great time this week
camping about nine niiles up
Boundary"creek-just "beyotTd. .the
second bridge at the other side.of
Sturtridge's ranch. 7There: are
seventeen of .them and the air is
filled,. with their merry shouts.
They are ..under the ..cafe of p.
Cavaye who very; kindly, consented to come, al 1 the way. from
Trail to look after the boys.V He
is an 7'old ScoutmastierandVhas
had;.much experience "in camp
.life arid, the boys will beTweil
cared .for as well as receive much
benefit from their, outing. The
camp site is. an ideal one with
plenty' of . good fishing, bathing
pool and ;lots of room for romping. They have the Home Guard
and Scout flags, flying .over, the
camp7 . ,;..". .[������;���'-. '. V- '- '-''-.   : ���''-
The hours of attendance on Sundays at the Telephone. Exchange
are 8 to 10 a.m. and 5 to 6 p. m.
A pnblic emergency call station
has been installed ontside of the
Exchange which the fehe public can
get access to at,any time.
A shower of flowers was held at
the Womens Institute on Saturday
Ang. 25th. The following won
prizes:���
8weet peas, .lit Mrs. F. E. Glos-
���ip, 2nd Mrs. E. Madge.
Pansies, 1st Mrs. E. Madge, 2nd
Pearl Lindsay.
Bonqnet of Garden Flowers, 1st
Mrs. F. E; Glossip, 2nd Margaret
Doris Clark.
Gladiolii, Mrs. F. E. Gloseip.
R. E. Norris kindly acted as
judge. Tea was served after' the
meeting by the members.
Aebroom, which was donated to
the Institute by the Canadian National Institute for th�� blind at
Vancouver, was drawn for. by the
members present and the Inoky re-
cipient was Miss GaDe.
^
Midway News
The Ladies Aid will meet at the
home of Mrs W. G. Moll on Sept,
12th.
Mr. and Mrs. James Bash and
daughter have returned from their
delightful auto trip.
Word has been received from
Soap Lake, Wash., of the ill-
n��ss of Harry Borders, who is suffering from pleurisy. His, many
friends wish him a speedy recovery.
There will be^a/meeting . of tha
DVF. TVpcalVon Sept. 1st at the
home. of. W. Tippie. .Mrs. Joe
Richter and Mre.E.VHawkes are
in charge of the refreshments. Mrs.
Hj" Pannell and Mrs.' E." 7Hawkes
will furnish the programme for the
next three.months in. the women's
section/The subject for.this'month ,
being "Household Economies;"
i.aiid join the money savers. .
Labor Day At Midway
. ..If there is any, place "in America
where they have summer, all the
time, .we;.pity that place. /'"Perpetual.flies and mosquitoesVmust
be uncomfortable. The abnormal
growth of vegetable7matter and
its decay, must be. unwholesome.
It is the business of the relentless
Old, Jack. Frost to keep the air
pare- and, wholesome, .'and the
lands to which he. is a stranger
must feel '���'"-his-.- absence .keenly.
Already his messengers, are.here
announcing his coming" to this
happy land. The firs.t; .of-the
yellow lea ves of autumn;: hive
come; the birds are. gathering in
flocks; the life of the soil is running low;, vegetable-.gro'wtH ..is
maturing, and all nature is preparing to welcome the visit of the
frost king a few weeks hencei.
We need winter as well as sam��
met.
Remember, rejheuiber the'3rd of Septcsn-
- '���- ' -'""ber      ���'..."   '     '"     '. ..-.���- 7   """-
'" The races and picnic and dahce:;;-.
Good eats will be there, and fun for the
-.   ' .���   . ���  fair  ' ���        . ���"��� 7. ""���""  ,- 7 ���- 7 -  - '
. And 011 the doll show-take a chance.
The', kewpies-all. smiling, they.'look so
���''--' - .beguiling '       ,-.  -   .   7  "-       .
Tliey are waiting, to'be taken'.Iioine'- -.
So.come.lads and lassies,' for ere the day
-"- * -"7   passes'"    . 7-,7  .���._ ���"    X"Xi ���-"
You'd be sorry I'm sure if yon roam. .',
They say in-the river'(the thought makes
��� ���-'.���_ ."me shiver). '��� >' ' X   "���."-.' ' ��� _ -,
.' XThe.swimmers are planning to race'--
The nail driving feature -for every, sweet
-creatrire_   \
Competition is growing apace,   ..      -
The; farmers "are porting, .with no sigaof
- ."���. .. - -' shirking., y'y-    . --���
"' To make everything come out right
So remember,the fair, on the flat and be
.;.. 7,-7   there-'-, . yy,.- '���-';.    'X. - -. "-''
For the dance go to Rock Creek at aight
;. The schools open after the jpng
summer holidays aext7 Tuesday.
Miss. M. McLoHgiiry-will teach
ist the Superior; school; - N.. E.
Morrison in DivVlI, and, Miss E��
Olson D.ir. III. Miss H. E., Hppps
will; teach .at: Acacocda, Miss.
Ruth Axam at: Boundary Falls
aad Miss M_ L Keir at Midway,
^ii^Sa TIIE     LEDGE.     0SEEN WOOD.     B.     C,
The PricL!lProgress     j Increase In
Problem of City Noises is Growing All ! Osii'Pwi'Bl ��T
the Time iJ'CUXjf IJLlgj
Scientists have begun to enquire as ;.Fewer Firms Manufactured Cheese in
to whether the concentration of olcc- .'
trie, wires in the cities has an influ-j
Soldiers  Good  Farmers
By
The sealed package keeps It good
���"ffBW   CXSa     JTMTtfflWgrTT
Go-Operative Wheat Pools
With the abolition of tho Wheat Board created under the stress of war
conditions for the marketing of the wheat crop of Canada, and the unsettled
state of world markets since then* the problem of marketing the wheat of
this Dominion so as to bring- an adequate return to tiie wheat growers has become more and more acute. Steps taken to revive the Wheat Board under
peace conditions in 1922 and 1023 having ended in failure, despite all the efforts of the Western Provincial. Governments, the fanners themselves are
liow engaged in the really formidable task of endeavoring to create co-operative pools to act as selling agents for all wheat consigned to them, the idea
being that once these pools are successfully launched a joint selling organization will be set tip to handle tlie export end of the business.
Thc first essential to the success of this new method of market ing is that
Wheat
6,430,731
bushels; rye,
new     development     ��� , Bureau of Statistic*     Butter produc
brings something worth while into lhe|Uon> ll0wever> was * e lest in the
lives   of  the  people   takes   tribute   oF j lndustry.s history.
their   peace    of mind.      The modern |    t,,,���_,,.,,���    r. .,   ,     ,, i ,���������._   ,     ,   ,       _,  , .
,, ,   .,        .       .      ,. ,      Records    show    that    there    were. ,107,0a5   bushels;   fodder
problem of city noises is a big one and i., ni1    ,,__..        ..    .    .        . ,. .      .
,,  .,     _. , ,   ; o.lll    dairy    lactones    in    operation   tons;   turnips and
is growing all tlie time.      A crusade ���,
4or more quiet is a pressing need of
the times. -������ ���'
ence upon the nervous system of the
urban dweller.     Certainly, the concentration of noises in the city has a big I
influence. , !
1922 Than in 192T
A decrease in the number of iirms
i manufacturing cheese in Canada during 1922 as compared with J92f is nol-
has
Every
which
ed in a report upon the Canadian dairy-
industry made public by the Dominion
Very   Satisfactory   Report   Issued
Soldier Settlement Board
The  Soldier  Settlement  Board
compiled  crop  production  reports  on
18,216  soldier  settlers'   farm  for  the
season of 1922.     They show a total of
field,    orchard    and    garden     crops
amounting  to '$15,066,202.67, the prin-;
cipal items of Avhich are:
bushels;     oats,
7,594;018
bushels;    barley,    1,2-13,5S6 j
Gasoline From Coal
Henry   Ford   Conducting    Interesting
Experiment-at Detroit
A method of burning coal twice, and
thus materially reducing the cost of
automobile  manufacturing,   has   beeir
perfected by a firm of New York chemists, and taken over by Henry Ford,
according to Emil Piron, who, with his
j associate, V, Z. Caracrlsli, conducted
the   experiments.     "The   method   is
practicable and is a success beyond all
For Constipated Bowels
Smoothest Regulator
Is Dr. Hamilton's Pills
No      Headache,      Biliousness,      Sour
Stomach Where They Are Used
Fine for Constipation
jin 1922, comprising 1,161 creameries,
1,565 cheese factories, 363 combined
butter, and cheese factoriesViud 23
condenseries. The creameries showed an increase over 1921 of 69, the'
cheese factories, a decrease of 54,
the combined butter and cheese factories a decrease of 14 and the con-
jdenseries a decrease of four.
In 1922 there was manufactured in
I Canada 147,752,774  pounds of cream-
I cry butted valued at $51,530,7S0, an increase in quantity over the previous
  i year-of 19,008,164 pounds a���ud an in-
at least one-half of all tho wheat growers in each  Province creating a pool j They cieanse the Liver ar)d Move thcjcrease in value of $3,395,341.      Dur-
shall by signed contract, bind themselves to deliver all the wheat grown by I Bowels While You Sleep I ing 1922, 136,579,473 pounds of cheese
them to the pool for a period of five years, and accept in payment therefor
the average juice realized in each selling season.
In a word, the proposal is that, instead of each farmer selling his wheat
individually, fifty per cent, of thorn or more shall sell collectively. The sniall,
pioneer farmer with only a few loads to sell, and the farmer having heavy
liabilities to meet and who i.s therefore compelled to sell immdiately his wheat
is threshed, is to be placed as nearly as possible on a basis of equality insofar
as marketing is concerned with the large and well established farmer shipping wheat by the carload and who, by reason of his established position and
credit, can choose the time of selling as prevailing market prices may dictate
as being the most advantageous time to sell.
Under the plan proposed, instead of an enormous volume of wheat being
thrown on the market under pressure by a large number of farmers early in
thc season, thus forcing down the price, the wheat will all pass through a
co-operative pool and be handled by it so as not to "break" prices, and thus
obtain the highest possible average price for all.
Whether this, pooling arrangement will realize for the farmers all ihat
is claimed for it is, of course, open to question. Tltere are many who are
skeptical, but unquestionably tho Vast majority of wheat growers, with the
experience of the last few years fresh in their minds, are of the opinion that
marketing conditions and price cannot be any worse than they have been, with
the chances that they will be considerably improved under the pooling system.
There is, too, in some quarters objection to the binding nature of the
contract stipulating that all wheat grown for a period of five years mii'st\ be
turned into the pool. However, those among the farmers most experienced
in the business, and practically all the leaders in the farmers' movement and
organizations'are convinced after long study that a "contract" is an essential
feature to success, and that a reasonable length of time is required to demonstrate the feasibility and success of the scheme. And inasmuch as those
responsible for the management of the pool and the selling of the wheat must
be in a position to make binding contracts with purchasers for given quantities of wheat, it stands to reason that,.on their part, they must be protected
by equally binding contracts for the delivery of wheat to them wherewith to
fill such contracts.     It is, therefore, a straight matter of business.
Under the proposed contract between the individual farmer and the pool, it
is stipulated that the contract becomes binding and the pool becomes operative
only in the event of at least fifty per cent, of the farmers signing up.     And
the signatures  of this fifty per cent, must be obtained to contracts in the
course of a few weeks it the pools in the various provinces are to become
operaiiye this year.    There is, thqrefore,-;no lime to be lost on the part, of all
farmers, business, men,'and others,' wlloVbelibve"that this new method of mar-
��� koling gives promise of.success and a betterment to'agricultural'.conditions
.  throughout .Western Canada".';-" --iXyX   y-X.X'i X-'-,    ���"-",'''   X'XXX XyX-XXy.
.-.-���     Farmers a>;e\'diVs.i'tis'fied -with presentrconditions,-arid ,iio wonder.   ."-Busi-
-   ness men are dissatisfied., because if the farmers are -not: succeeding- and pros":
.'.perous,- business -in -this..country _cann6t'SUCceed"and"'prosper./  .'All-, are-.in the
. same' boat? ���' . Thousand's '''believe".'the 'proposed  pooling arrangement offers ^a
-.��� solution, rind .they will- not: be satisfied until it "has: at least been given a'-fair
,   trial:-.  Ir.. woukl-:.see.'m, "therefore, "to" be the-part, of: wisdom for'everybody to
.:' get back ofthe pool; arid put forth their best'efforts,-individually and" collec-
, lively,' to assist the Poo.l...Conimiite.e-to secure.the. necessary.Tifty7 per cent:
signe'd contracts '-iii! good- time to.- bring the pool'into ...operation "to handle.The
. 1923 crop."  ������   ';-.'.'"������'-"  ,-.-.   '. V   .    V.' [X-XyX:.. -X "-"-��� X).     ���'���'X ;  ���'���;' V".������'���.--"-V""'.-
Don't stay sick or ailing! Use this
grand family remedy at once. It will
give you spirits, ambition, appetite,
good blood, better nerves���in short,
good health. You can get all this in
a 25c box of Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Sold
by all dealers in medicine.
B.C. Leads In  Fisheries
Canada's    sea    iish    catch in 1922
amounted in value to ��20,963,234, an
increase of about ?1,500,000 ,over the
previous     year.     British
valued at ?22,0G7,10G was manufactured, a decrease in quantity of 25,538,-
021 when compared with 1921 figures.
A Freak Chicken
Has
and
Face    Like    Cat,    Meows,
Climbs Trees
The dog-faced  boy  ot circus  fame
and the ape-man of Mr. Darwin have
yielded place to a newer, stranger aud
;uvyi    me J
Columbia ! m��i'e amazing creature, Angelo Liciar-
stands first among the provinces in
the proportion of the value of its sea
fish catch, with Nova Scotia a, close
second and New Brunswick, Quebec
and Prince Edward Island following in
order stated. The principal British
Columbia catch last year was salmon,
with a value of '?5,045,302. The halibut catch amounted to $2,563,000.    "
DELICATE GIRLS    '
NEED NEW BL00
Rich,   Red
dello's cat-faced chicken, christened
by. neighbors, Angel-facc. Angelo
owns a poultry shop on Passayunk
Avenue, Philadelphia.
Neighbors say Angel-faco each
morning prefaces his breakfast by
rising on his two feet, stretching
his wings, and then, to the consternation of his fowl companions, "meowing" like a cat. He climbs trees and
flys back to the ground. He cats
corn and drinks cream and milk.
Most  interesting  of  all,  he  has   a
, dual personality, or   something   akin
j to   it.     He   terrorizes   his   chicken
Health  and \ companions  by  making  a noise  like
a cat���even hissing   when   ho   wants
tons;   apples
average yield for
315,812   bushels;    flax,
corn,   37,328
mangolds,    26,299!
194,509   barrels.      The
14.S5
wheat    was
doubt," said Piron.     Mr. Ford is now
engaged in  constructing buildings at
i Detroit.-where the new process will be
put into operation.
One of-llfe principal by-products will
bushels;   oats,  24.61  bushels;   barley, 1 o
20.35 bushels.
The total area reported on was
3,429,009 acres, whicli, however, does
not include one and a half million
acres of soldier grant lands. Of the
area reported on, 1,270,84S acres are
under cultivation. An area amounting in all to 122,522 acres was broken
by soldier settlers in 1922.
The census of livestock on the same
farms include 77,594 horses, 213 mules,
63,717 milch cows, 88,949 other cattle,
13,772 brood sows, 32,375 other swine,
11,225 sheep, S07.491 chickens, 3,722
turkeys. n Tho. estimated total valuo
of livestock is ?1339S,397. Settlers
have an average of live horses, four
milch cows, six other cattle and 55
chickens. \.
Eighty-one per ct nl, of thcWtilers
had a farm garden, 79 per cent, had
milch cows, 43 per cent, brood sows,
and 77 per cent, poultry.
; be gasoline, which can be produced at
Bank Failures
Blood   Mean
Strength
The anaemia of young girls may be  .    . ,���    ,   .     ....
inherited, or it may be caused by bad jto be exceedingly iernlying.
air,   unsuitable   food, hasty and irre-1    "Angel-lace" \has    no comb on its
gular    eating,   insufficient out-of-door, head.     Where it should   be,   waves
exercise   and   not   enough   rest   and j a tuft of hair..    He lias eyes like a
b TV comes on gradually, beginning 1 cilt''but no lashesV He 1,ils fiYe claws'
with languor, indisposition., to mental; constructed along orthodox chicken
or bodily exertion, irritability and a i lines, but "nails" adorn Iwo of those
feeling of fatigue. Later comes the on each foot
palpitation of the heart, headaches,
dizziness r following a stooping posilion,  frequent backaches and breath-
. lessnoss.-. In a'majority of. cases'-con-"
;stipatipn is present. 7:-There-may.be
no great loss of flesh', but.-usually .the
.complexion   takes   on. a greenish-yellow,'pallor.   ;'-"���"   '--,"-���      ' [ ���'' '."'""���-' .'--��� .-
',, Cases "of. this kind^if .neglected, become, more-serious, but'-if ' taken'-in
-time ."thore; is. no heed- to _ worry.-     Dr
.; Europe's  Army! Grows 7 V
���Through"   Growing"   Suspicion.. There
..   -May'Bs Aggression at Any Time.7
-, '"���It- is. regretfully 'apparent in'TEurope
that conditions-there are. a .nightmare':
to the statesmen of tli.c..wor.ld"urid the
'. despair, of its ecorioniisis-:-   .In- 1913
- the. strength ".of the .sUinUaing arhiies
".was -3,745>179-meii. -.-Four years 'after
.the" armistice the 7 total had increased
to. 4,654,905;- although;"llie land  forces
���pi Germany," Hungary" arid. ��� Bulgaria;
" 'hail; "shrunk" 'to:7, "mere" 'policeforces"
through a "compulsory, .reduction    of i
'.'��967135 "men.   ..   ).'.-_���'[ 'X '."'_'.''"-   -WW
.'',; This state of,things exists "in spilt
��� '���of-Article VIIL of.the.Covenant .of the
- League ���, of  Nations, -which" -proclaims"
"that "the members o'f the league recog'"
' nize .tliat'the maintenance of peace-re-'
quires the "reduction of "national a'r'iiia-"
miits- to'-the-lowest pbint-^consiste'nl*
Northern: Lake Fisheries
Cartridges Made  of Soot
New..Explo'sive Effective as' Dynamite
V-   : V'7 and Much Safer ...V.
- .".We ."scarcely think, of soot asan .'explosive; yet'it is-how being - used as-
such, .- and' soot  cartridges"' will"'- blast
Williams'. Pink Pills,' whiclV'are " free'.! ?"Vay coal--or'-rock quite as- cffuetiy.ely
.from   any -..harmful.-, or habit-forming Jas dynamite". ; '"-.-' -   - -yX'-'-.y
"drug   .are   just'" the-tonic needed -to- 7 .Of: course tlie'soof has lo. be pre-
remedy this wretched, state of health:  '    "   ,'���,"-'--  '���  '���'   ���-'-'-   -���"' ���-'-.
Though it "is:-not noticeable, improve-! ?are(1 for lts ���w,..purPosp,. "<W<1. this
.ment,. begins ;"with'the first dose.'- As j'is .done'by soa_klrig.it in liquid oxygen..
the..bioocl.'is.""made    rich'  the    pallor. -The finely divided carbon-of which"ilie
Twepty-Five Cars 'of Whitefish Taken
V . . "In Space of Two .Weeks" V 77-
/" Visitors, frorii lhe north'.report "that
tiie lislilng-season, on.tlie Lesser .Slave
.Lake, is-"especially good; "7so-fast, did
the fish come in .that- in order, thaf'tlie
market might "not be.glutted,- a .te'rii-"
porary close-down for 'a. week was, put-
in . force, following - which.'. operations
r-e-commehced'. on .August 6th. .- "
- "After this date- two" weeks'"jflshing
yielded' .twenly-iive- carloads- of-the'-
finest" whitefish,' which is the largest
cateii'-.-eyer -recorded; in'the Lesser
Slave' for such a brief period.''" -' . -.
-'- -On. being brought.to '.Uhc'.-.'-various'
plants',on-- tlie- shores of the;lake, the
whitefisir -are. promptly, y: boxed in
crushed'ice and" "then.7 routed . In - re-'
frigeralor .cars" to'- the eastern .states
and-proyinces,--. where" "Alberta"' wlijte-
leaves-the face.'.strength and activity
gradually" return '"-arid the danger of
relapse.is.""very.slight.'. "-'- yy
���If any symptom of anaemia appears,
prudence suggests ��� that" Dr.- Williams'
-Pink--Pills should be taken:at. once,-
and'the sooner" they 'are'taken -the'
more ' speedily will . their action improve the blood. '.--You can" get-these
.pills through; any dealer.' in medicine,"
or .by mail -'.at- 50 cents a box or "six-
boxes' foi\$2.50.f"rom.The Dr. Williams'
"Medicine'Co.,- Brockville,'-Ont.     '-'- \:y-
Old Country Paper,. Says Banking
System in Canada is Sound
The London Times says the suspension of payments by the Home Bank
of Canada, is an indication of the difficulties that beset the banking business in the Dominion in recent years.
Such an announcement as Lhe suspension of the Homo Bank, however, is
not surprising, the Times continues,
when the conditions which havc prevailed in Canada during the last nine
years are considered.
"Thanks to the admirable banking
system obtaining in Canada," says the
Times, "lhe troubles there have been
restricted and confined in area and it
is evident that the leading banks in
the Dominion will come throqgh the
trial in a thoroughly successful mariner. Banking is subject-to conditions
that apply to ordinary business/and
to push it beyond its natural limitations is only to coirt danger.
"Fortunately /the Canadian banks
as a" body, have '.steadfastly ..opposed
an expansionist' policy and the .minor
troubles now being experienced only
lend to show that tlio hazards undertaken by a banker are considerable,
even" when'his hands.'are unfettered. ..
��� Promotions in Ottawa
an estimaled-cost ���of six cents a gallon. Thus the joys of motoring are
likely to be brought into easy reach of
nearly everybody in the country, if the
new process proves workable when it
is actually put into operation on a
commercial' basis.
Each0ton of coal burned by Ford
under this process will produce coke
���with' which he can mako his own
steel instead of buying it as at present���motor gasoline, -lubricating oil,
fertilizer, creosote, gas and grease,
Diron said.
In other words as each "flivver"
goes through lho "factory, its gasoline, oil and grease will bo manufactured as a" side line at hitherto unheard of prices.
Miller's Worhi Powders were devised to promptly relievo children who
suffer from the ravages of worms. It
is a simple preparation to- destroy
stomachic and intestinal worms without shock or injury to tho most sensitive system. They act thoroughly
and painlessly, and though in some
cases they may cause vomiting, that
is an indication of their powerful action and , not ,, of any nauseating
property. .
Show Animals Become Scarce
...with- nar.iona'l'.:"safetsW. ' The '-league. -fij5'1"' 'is-'a.';'familiar >._slcgan"' tp_  the
��� has so- far been. powerless to'effect
-liniitation of a'rniarrienIs;,";"even, to"prevent their expansion. ���"' The-'.rutii- is
tliat the new states 'and"-spine of ihe
-.old.fear Rti.sh.ia7 fear thc rise ol- Ger-
riiany.with a giant's strength;' they
fear' one another. Where tliere ,M'o
so many arms.-d camps there may" bo
.aggression- at    any    lim<��.~7Moii.r<>al
-'-CazeUo, - . ."' ."7 ] --���
houscwives-7.. _ihd:7wheie -the.product
of" the'northern'lakes competes successful iv.---with .7that- of ,tlie "Atlantic'
seaboard "'and;, the''Great.'. Lakes.���Ed-
Mionton .Bulletin
V    Plans World trip 7    7
Portuguese Flyer Expects to"Spent '280-
Hours. in Air -
,���C6I.. Sacca'dura';"Cabrai,' one of the
Portuguese '.aviators, who". flew���.'frorii
Lisbon.'to Rip"'de. Janeiro, referring-recently to iiis.-project o'f fly ing. around
the..world, said,his7-itinerary "would,
be div.ded into three.parts.. ." '��� _'.
The first "would be frotri Lisbon--to
Japan,. 9,870 niiles r second-,', Japan to'
Newfound_and,7;7.S~56 niiles;"third New-:
i'oundland..to Lisbon by.way oO-JTay'al
and'Eurita Delgada', 2,140 -milfTs:'   -. X .
.'On the;, basis, of an "average .speed
ol'7 seventy/mi'les' an" hour,' the 'aviator,
\yotild expect .to" spent;280, hours in the
lair.''-' "-'���"- -' ��� ���'   ':���'���   "X-.'X^'  ''-. _"V"
soot is.made tip absorbs'large ahiotmts
of oxygen, .and the cartridge. explodes
"owing to. the .instantaneous - com.bus-
-tion of the" carbon" in-contact with the,
"oxygen.; '.''.,,;��� ;. " .-��� -y . ' "-' ��� .-'.-'
��� A-cartridge contains two ounces, ot-.
lampblack; and this-.' absorbs "seven
ounces--of liquid'oxygen, which ".is
made" quite .'cheaply'from liquid-air
by allowing the nitrogen, "which/cvap^
orates--.at. a. lower .temperature, to
boil away, leaving the .liquid'oxygen
behind. .-���- '- ' . " ,' ; ���' - ���
.'��� The. ii'dvantages-of the new. explosive' are ��� many.;' - .11 can beX: made: at
l^.e7?l>ot7where,.UvisVjo.;bb:uscdi';.a^
is"'.' perfectly. safe' till .'the. liquid oxygen
is ppiire'd into.the.hole where7the"soot
cartridge has .been-placed. 7No poi
sonbus-gases are .set-free by theex-
plosipn,-,and if tiie cartridge fails to
explode it'-'ceases- ,io be ��� a' source 'of
danger iri abo"ut"tv/enty-iiiinutes,-wh'en
the oxygen has.all evaporated and the
cartridge" is merely-soot."    "   y: ������''���-. X
Mr/Coolican,. Novy.General Superinten:'
-.. :-.; dont'of Postal Services ' --���,"".'.
. -K. J.-.Lemaire," of JOMawa;. formerly,
private secretary to;-thp:lafe Sir-Wilfrid Lauricr; has;been appointed Clerk-
of.the Privy Council to fill the'vacancy
caused ,-by.. the recent death- of
.It'odolpiic Bpudreau." \-Th6 position
carries with" il the rank-of deputy rnin:.
ister;' - - .To fill the position, of Dtiptily.
Postn'iaslc'r General of Ca"nada;in succession ..to Dr.. It.. M."Coulter -who-re-,
tired-" some tinie ago, L." J. (.ladboury,
Divisional' Superintendent, of ."Postal"
Services' for JSas'tern Canada,-has been
nariieii.7 -'l*-' T.,-;Cpplican; DiVisioiiaK
Superintendent.of'.Po'sial"-Services, for
Western. Canada .becomes .General
Suptirin tcndeiit - pf Post al^Ser v Ice's'-, for
Canada,". .'.".'. ���   ������   '   >���'..'   ' -.",, ".' ���'
Too Good to Last
High  Prices Are  Being Obtained  For
Wild Beasts
"V. ���   '     . ���
Wild animals cost a good deal of
money at the present time
bring about $5,000; hippopotamuses
froni ?2,500 to ?5,000, and good lions
arc worth $1,250 each. The principal
reason is scarcity. Post-war conditions have interfered with the pursuit
of the industry of providing wild
beasts, the European centre of which
is at Hamburg. ,
John Hagenback has applied to the
British authorities for. permission to
send a party of German animal catchers to India, and hopes to head the
expedition personally. In India he
will visit his old friend the Majarajah
of Gwalior, from whose reserves Mr.
Hagenback, in, previous years, has ob-
lained many tigers. It was the Indian dignalary's' chief grief that ho
had, no lions. Mr. Hagenback sent
him. eight of the.kings of the animal
world. .The lions increased so rapidly, in the thick'forests-that'tliey became the "terror-of the entire country
and: caused \ tho,. Majarajah - much
litigation and annoyance..,'       -'.. 7"'
RED RASH ON
Itching and Burning Terrible. Cuticura Heals. ^
- .. ��
"I was troubled with eczema on
my hands and body. It broke out in
a red rash and later formed sore
eruptions containing water. The
itching and burning "were terrible.
My hands had to be bandaged, and
my clothing aggravated the breaking
out on my body. The trouble lasted
about three months.
" A friend advised me to try Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I did and
found they helped me, and after
using two cakes of Cuticura Soap
and two boxes of Ointment I was
healed." (Signed) Mrs. Russell
Hendsbee, Sand Point, Nova Scotia.
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum are all you need for jsvery-day
toilet and nursery purposes.
B��mploEichyr��objrU__ll. Address: "LTjnmi.llm-
lt.d, 314 St. Fnl St., W., Montrul." Sold ercry.
whera. So��p2Se. OintmcntSBandBOc. T��lcum26e.
5JV~Cuticur�� Soup (haves without mug.
Senate Reform
Toronto Paper Would Like to See the
West Put Forth a Definite '
Plan
The system we have is a poor one
fronv every point of view, except that
of the partizan who gets a senator-
ship conferred on him by the leader
of his party. - Tho man who gets the
job is provided for, he has powers,
privileges and perquisites, he. has a
nice salary'for life. He can help
make laws and help prevent the making of them, and the people of Canada have no control over him.
It has long been the contention of
The Star that a- second ; chamber is
unnecessary and that it should not be'
reformed, but abolished. Fault is
found with the present chamber that
it is useless at best and mis'chievious
at worst. If you.'reform,it, change
it, strengthen it; you but take from
the House of Commons some part of
A giraffe lMs effectiveness in order to put life
into tfte second chamber. It has
seemed to us that a senate that is useless is a :senate a{ its very best. .But
so many people.are wedded to the idea
that a second chamber must be maintained, or the-sky would fall,"'and-as
the senato persists in its failure to
rest content with merely being useless, we would like to see the west
put-forward a definite plan of senate'
reform. People throughout Canada
would, we feel sure, be keen to discuss it.���From" the Toronto Star.
'Phcjj.pst obstinate corns'fail'to resist Holloway's. Corn-.Remover.'"'   Try
it:- ''"   ���' -.:  .   ""-.-   V -  ���;   7. ��� ."
TaldngOyer Russian Lands
German   Organization "is .Establishing
. ; Experimental "������ Farm    Near
-'.:-.'-.: Moscow"-.. 7    7 Xy.- -.
. Another.agricultural 'cdneession.-has
been .taken in Russia by. a German organisation- called '.the German-Russian
Seed. Graying Company,'--which " will
establish, an ..experimental farm" on' a
tract of-about. 30,000,acrea near.'Mos
cow>" .:��� This is similar to - the. -Krupp
agricultural concession in-the Ukraine.
7 Otliov German interests;���_.- soonL.. will
take over -^rood.concessions,covering'
200,000 7acres' .-of- "forest near'Mya-
Rybinsk. - 'Sawmills - will be -. erected, and cellulose-factories operated.
Relief from Asthma. Who can 'des*
cribe the complete relief from suffering which follows the use of Dr. J. D.
Kellogg's Asthma-Remedy? , Who can
express the feeling of joy that comes
when its soft and gentle influence relieves the tightened, choking - air
tubes! It has-made asthmatic affliction a thing of the past for thousands.
It never fails.. G"Pod druggists everywhere have, sold it for years. .
��� ..Description Accurate Enough .'
-  -        Vi -   - -
One   rainy   afternoon,. as   a   train
from-.tlie.east.pulled up , at ' a   little
station'-' of / a~". most "depressing town
in, the "fever-and-ague - district   of   a
southwestern "��� state, -, a   ���' passenger,
thrusting hisiiead oiiiVof.a- car-win--
dow, asked of.a dejected looking man
who.,was'" leaning against the "station"
door':' '"Say,- what'-db "you   call  "this7
measley,   dreary, "ornerey... low-down
place?".  ...'-That's near enough/stranger,''- replied, tho native; in".a" melan��.
choly voice.' . "Let.it go at that."
to  Get
/-: -v
l
Fo.urti't.'ii stone axt-s,   recently    un
earthed  on  a  farm  property in   Nor-
��� way,  are  declared, by   experts  to  be
{examples of one of the earliest "known
I forms  of stone axes, dating  from - a
Hope- is .all" rijsht. >vhen it   fon'ns.7 a) 1','rlo(J 7>0tio J'^rs ago,, .. 7
"partnership-willi'liustic.
'7^'-;'.ffiiji.Ge-'.'(B)iitribuied ..to the liappi-
'���ri;e.s_s'.��if,:fjiafii(|r is a pound tuld'ed'io
HjCiUJ-'CJISffii ' '
W ifiii iries-e 7^PJii3hi^7su !fiide!Vl}fe taking-a
.���^pfUl7;of5S:il|7!it/p'fe;'f^
Airplanes Carry Supplies to Surveyors
The  Air Uoard and  the geological
survey were working   hand   in   hand
this  summer in  connection  with  the
bringing in "of. supplies." tp"1 surveying
j-l,>ariies-_-,in.:N&rtherri .Canada".'- ���:.In the
{.past ft lias been necessary to bring" in
j siipplies by. pack.dr canoe,- and-porlago
itrbm'.the end. of theTsteel. V.Und.er
j the new arrangemenis." wiier6ver,pos:
!yibje,.'the'airplane's of the board.'will
"      j-transport the.: supplies.
iffiX^Qp^iV^^ &tii;, wrifes:
7"Whcn" X began   taking   Dr.
Chase's Merve . Food, 1  was  so"
"'���nervous'-/that 'when' I picked up
yiy^hpioi lea my lir.nd would
Ireni&Ie. like a i leaf. I could
not ^eepv7well,; could not. re-.
._:ms^^f',,tliiHg^7\3&i3':'-lh'diVe .weVe".
:: neuralgic .jj.ains^lhrdugli' Trtyba($yX:
7After taking:.sevetiioxe^-dfXEh?X:
.. Chasers-. Nerve7- Fpo^Xhbwe^iitX II
���-'am iri perfect lliea!th,*'Vig^V|7'|V;
How
V��� 7   New Chicago Temple
���Three Million Dollar.Building One of
7"-.".���'- 7 Tallest.iri World.<---y'.XX:'."'
.- The' new'. Chicago .JTeniple built' by
-the Methodist'Episcopal .Church '.at. si
cost of"'?3,00,0,000"r located in"'.Chicago's
Loop .at" tiie iritersection" of two of the
busiest thoroughiares in ��� tho .world,
will he ready for 'its'first oflicial occupancy October 3, when- tlie Rock
.River conference of Northern Illinois
convenes, according' to an Associated
Press, dispatch from Chicago.
. The total-"value of the building, one
of the-tallest churches in the world,
and-the ground on'.which it stands" will
figure' nearly 50,500,000,
The 'height "pf the'structure front
street to top pf, spire,- will" be 556
feet,- wiih twenty-one stories' devoted
to' church and office use. : The doors
of the temple will.be open-to" worshippers day and night.
French- .Business'. Man's   Idea
7 ' ��� 7 .Cheap Help '
- 'Stenographers'.at five sous,"..or'ono.
cent.and-a half, a day,' have been
found by an .ingenious business man,
���who, however, "must iibw'tcll his story
to'.a judge. ' xy-' '���''. ��� '������ xXXy
.'��� In 'advertising, for'typists, in .which
he promised excellent wages, each'girl
applying was told lo-work one. day at
the office and show her .skill. .'Tho
girl gladly, complied, piit forth-her best
efforts and departed ,witli,the.understanding she.,would be advised-of the
result.of her work next day,. .., .'
7 Invariably lie spent five .sous .on a
.stamp notifying-the girl that .her work
was', not. up "to "the in.n'rk'and that, she
could "not ha vt��. a position V He kept
Iiis oilice filled/-with such'_-.applica'nts
eacli."wbrliing a' day 'withoui;pay;.v ."7 '..
:���'.-,-', Names of. Presidents -
-'' The, most striking., coincidence in
connection'--with'" lhe ��� Presidents'*."of
the .United Stales Is .".shown1 by... the
chief .executives--furnished by. "the
-State'-, of'Tennessee. Andrew Jackson,-
Andrew Johnson and ' Jaines Knox
Polk;' all'-threo were'born'."in'.North.
Carolina, all were-Democrats and each
had thirteen letters in his.full name.
Four- other Presidents had' thirteen
letters in their, names, Zacliery Taylor,- '. Jjunes'-.'Buchahah,.. .-Ulyases- S[.
Grant and W'oodrbw^'llson.
Heat of .Flowing Lava
h    �����,.   hot  do .you   suppose   flowing-.
j lava is?     During the recent eruption
11 oi"' Blount Etna the   men   of   science
���j took steps to find out:-     They plung-
'cd'   electric    thprmometers into red-
! hot lava not  far froni fhe cracks in ( The Younger .Generation
I the mountain 'whence it    issued .and}    "I have a mind to give you a whip
j got a  reading of 1,721 .degrees ��� Fah-j ping,"    exclaimed     the     exasperated ijjv ]{
"; renheit.      It is -probably much hotter' father.
"Well, dad," \ replied the athletic
youth, "maybe you can; but if you
succeed it will he some item for ihe
Using "Banff-Windermere'-7Road .,������
.- Since the - opening. ;of the Banff-
Windermere "road linking -'up ..the
grand .'.circle,- tour through.' the - Ca'na-',
dian and American Rockies; there
have 'been.-1,089 cars over the road,,
according to a statement from the Na-
fiohal Parks Hepartment/.v",Of.. this-
mini ber nearly r>0o. wcWj Aineyican.'Af
,7 AppoHit."Radio. Cops" -.'���.-,,
��� "Radio. Cofs" havo . now been.ap:
pointed by-.the radio 7-telegraphic
branch of the Department of Marine,
and Fisheries for some .22 districts
throughout the Dominion, scattered all
the ..way from.North -Sydney.to Van'
couyerV It Is lioped.in the, neiir.fu.
lure* to" make appoiniinenfs at-Sarnia,
Sauit'; Ste.;, Marie,'-' Regina',;.Edmonton
and-iJethbridge.'  ��� ,V:  -���-. ; '���    -'---
- -7.- New Financial Record .7 7 :
..; A .-new) financial. ��� record was .estab-7'.-
lished by.Canadian .houses -in absorb-.
ing iiiimbdiately a.bond Issue qf $22,*-
500,000.. .for.;, additional.-, eauipment -b"n=-
thc Cana<iian;NationaI 'Hallways. Tho ,'
bonds carry 5.per cent, interest.and.'
run for,fifteen.years., - None.-of the'
money _-was raised ; from butsidd
'sources.^  '        /;"'..'  '."'---  :'. .   -���"    ���:-
:.; .One. Way. to .Pay Debt. ..  ';.;-.
.   Italy has accepted Germany's proposal to pay her debt- of four million...
gold" marks in literary and .scientific-,
wbrks, .and. is furnishing the German
Government with; a-:complete,list- of,;
the ."desiderata" of  Italian -libraries
and puhiic collections. -.'-
.Using wireless amplifiers and a.loud
speaker' .to magnify the sound,of
heart beats' is: surgery's latest development;-= " "���,     ���""'   '-     -���'-' ���
R Y   I T \9[
Hundreds Have  found' "re-. - 7
lief-,' for:- Aches,   ',Pains/'-9'
Bruises .   and -   Cuts . "in..
Minard's. ���
llie aut'o camp at Oilgary ,-1,600,tour
j.sfs   hafi;  hern  acc'inimodafed-sinc'e-'
���"'Seema    to , rae,7 -said the ladder,'
"I'm "always up against.'it'.:'-,'-..'7-7 :"
j than that in the interior of the rnoun-
i tain.
: 7-^>.
Thelmportant Part,
^'ji'atient.-^-Where am I?     ; x-.,,[ -���
;���: 'Doctor.-���Vo-l'have been.injured in
���a"' "" "
idoyer. yy: XyXXXyyx
XX��&fetiiiXXH&fc .ittttbeh-t
fepor't page/���Boston Transcript.
What a grand old world .this would
trolley ".accident, but "you will re, fc? n opportunity-knocked ata man";
door .:as,,often,7as'.:; the. bill, collector I...,-,.-
;;7X^Se^;*u|f$r7
rlifteihstisrni77lki|7:i?
^i;5gre7at:;;t3.eaj7frpm.
i^ff'^#^;BS?7
Vp����7^re;'apt'7tp7 get7 ;a'f:gtingi|p7*e| :^35-^.*^-.-f ���"
>nso|7ft ;:Kfti7inte,r:fer^-.-VFiift ?ilji& h vis-vy XXX^xXXXXx
3}t7ye7bee
Mines' Being Be-open.ed
Ther^ is a revival of the mining industry: in' the Lake, of the. "Woods district,'Ontario, just east of tiie Mani:
toba'; bdandary. A .number of .old
workings . are. being re-opened -. and
there, are hopvs that, tliere .wilt; be. a
res:^rpiib_i';;bti;reai:%iinjng?bd^
X fAirr0di'si&niimisni ,.toivSgrSinsfiSi
'^���ffi|&i^:7vrfit^cstiK^
:��� e��yi��L^yh:<yyyiii..v.np-'j 11_.���5':-.-i>_.Fyyxy^yyy^-xXxx- ?x
aiirwgithi^'yeiarT;
lnm thatioakes people
take mustard with ��Jr agslmi���
'^'^^j&'^^^.
i-Sp^^'X '       ������**-*r
�� fi
M:
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:'m
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7^ffi7sWv?fcJ
THE     LEWE.     (TREETsTWOOR     B.     C.
1
6
������v *
How British Bagged
13 ..German U-Boats
An Example for Europe
For the Motor Trip
Fair and Honorable' Dealing the Most
Powerful" Barrier of Denfense
Fair and" honorable dealing���that is
Vice-Admiral Keyes Has Revealed
Another War Secret
A war secret involving tho destruc- j the secret of peace and friendship be-
lion of thirteen German submarines j tween the United States and Canada,
was revealed at Folkestone by Vice-. There js no need of cannon or ma-
Admiral Sir Roger Keyes, when he chine guns or huge battleships to,
was presented with the freedom of j guard the 'border against aggression
the borough.
powerful
Sir Roger said that in   by either.     Fair and honorable deal-
October,   1917,   a  German   submarine  ing   constitutes   the   most
\
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD y
which had been blown up in Water-
ford Harbor, was raised, when most
valuable information was found on
i her. There were details as fo how
German submarines got under or over
the mine barrage across the Straits
of Dover. The Admiralty then established a long line of small craft, manned by 150 fishing crews. The result
was that thirteen German submarines
were soon lying at the bottom of the
channel between Folkestone and Cape
Griz Nez.
Previously the losses of English
merchant vessels had amounted to
70,000 or 100,000 tons, per week,
but as a result of this operation thai
was reduced by five or six thousand
tons per week.
 - - -ii.r
Thc Nalional Assembly met at Angora and elected Mustapha Kemal
Pasha President by unanimous vote.
Wages of miners in the Ruhr pits
are to be increased 245 per cent. The
increases aro to go into effect immediately and be retroactive from August 6.
Only five passengers of the l,18(i,-
479,000 carried on English railways
during 1022 wero killed in accidents.
This is one passenger in every
237,000,000.
More than 500 passengers on the
Empress of Canada, which docked at
Victoria, B.C., told of having to take
shelter from two typhoons just> before
leaving Hong Kong.
More than one hundred persons
were drowned, about one hundred persons killed and injured ashore, and
about fifty junks and sampans capsized during a typhoon at Macao, China.
Food rationing similar to that of
war days was inaugurated in Glenen-
kirchen by the German authorities
owing to scarcity of meats, fats,,potatoes, milk and oilier essentials.
In a battle with rum pirates on
board his schooner, the J. Scott Han-
kansen, out of Nova Scotia, Captain
Arthur Moore, of Weymouth, N.S.,
was shot and probably fatally'injured.
Russia has exported 600,000 tons of
grain so far this ,year, according to
statistics , compiled at Hamburg,
whereof Germany has taken over two-
thirds.
Commencing with the sailing of the
Canadian-Winner on October 20 from
Vancouver, the Canadian Government
Merchant Marine will inaugurate a
new monthly service between Vancou
ver and Avonmouth, England.
Tom Moore, Fres-i'dent of the Trades
and Labor Congress of--Canada, has
been named by the Executive Council
of that body lo represent Canadian
labor at the International Labor Conference in Geneva in October.
Ismet Pasha arrived in Constantinople from Lausanne, where for several
months ho had been engaged in" the
pourparlers which led to signing of
the. treaties with the Allied powers
and the United States. He was acclaimed by the populace. The city
was elaborately decorated and be-
fiagged, and there was special illumination in his honor.
For Aches, Pains
The Safe Home Remedy
NERVILINE
When sudden sickness comes, when tho
kiddies com<* in wiih colds, tlicir little
chests and throats sore from coughing,
quick results always follow a. vigorous
nibbing with good old Nerviline. If it's
Cramps. Colic, Diarrhoea, Nerviline ls a
wonderful friend; it brings case and comfort so quickly. For young and old, to
overcome the minor ills that constantly
niise in the home, nothing compares with
"Nerviline."���35 cents at all dealers.
barrier ol defense. Could such a
barrier be builded between countries
ol the old world? Can there be fair
and honorable dealing between nations that for hundreds of years have
been steeped in plots and intrigues,
each looking with suspicious eyes
upon the other in the game of greed
and selfishness? Can old dogs be
taught new tricks?
Canada and the United States-have
the simple^ faith of childhood. They
have neve*,, learned to suspect neighbors. It is as confiding playmates
that they travel together along the
road of destiny, each bent upon its
own particular goal, but wishing the
other luck the while. Can the older
countries return to the simple faith
of childhood?���From tho Richmond
Times-Dispatch.
Coal "for Ontario
Nothing to Regret"
7 "Yes, I used to be in the insurance
business. J once got a^ man to_take
but a $10,000 policy only about a week
before he was killed. He was a hard
chap to JaEd, too, I had to talk to him
for nearly six months before I got
him." '
"That was rough on the company.
I suppose you regretted, after it was
all.over, that your persuasive powers
were so good?"
"Um���no, I never felt "sorry about
it.    I married the widow."
Problems' Of Moving
Huge Grain Crop
Distribution  of Grain  Cars is Important to Every Shipper
The. handling and distribution of
grain cars plays an important part in
the movement of the wheat crop of
Western Canada both eastward and
westward to the world's markets.
Without the first provision^and' constant supply of necessary box cars,
the farmers' wheat cannot be moved,
and the methods by which movements
of both loaded and empty cars are
kept under constant surveillance by
Canadian National Railways officials
in Winnipeg are" of general interest to
the people interested in the growing
or handling of grain.
The movement of the grain crop
each year is perhaps the biggest, problem which railway officials must face,
and with-the constantly increasing
grain haulage business of the Canadian National Railways, new problems
arise each year for which solutions
must bc found jn order that there may
bo no delay in gelling the grain to
market. With slight variations from
year to year, the grain crop of Western Canada begins to move toward
the markets of the world about the
first of September, but preparations
for this movement are begun by the
Canadian National Railways many
months before this.
Engines and cars are mobilized and
inspected and necessary'repairs made
to both motive power and rolling
stock, which is later assembled and
then distributed through the west according to the needs of the different
areas to be served. This year the
Canadian National Railways are In a
better position to handle the flow of
grain than eyer before from the standpoint^ cars and power available, and
all preparations have been made so
that the movement once begun, will
ccntinuewithout _a_ hitch untll_all demands have been met.    '
Alberta Coal Goes to Ontario For
Demonstration Purposes
Shipment^ has begun to Ontario of
6,000o tons o"? Alberta coal under' the
special rate of ?7 a ton granted by the
Canadian National Railways for the
purpose of conducting a demonstration
in various centres in the eastern province. The distribution of this coal
will be undertaken by Howard Stutch-
bury, Provincial Trade Commissioner,
who is now in Ontario for that purpose. The coal is being taken from
mines in the DrumheUer district, and
in the Edmonton and Pembina and
Yellowhead Pass- districts.
This, semi-sports tailleur presents
the new set in sleeve, a full under
arm lino and beautifully embroidered
pockets.
Some Striking Weather Facts
Highest and Lqyvest Temperatures
Ever Recorded tjf^Canada
Maclean's Magazine publishes a very
interesting and instructive article, entitled "Don't Elamo It On the Weather
Man," in which is shown the important part the weather (not the weather
man) plays, not only in agricultural
production, but in business and industry generally en land and sea. Some
striking weather facts are shown as
follows:
The coldest temperature ever registered in Canada was at Fort Good
Hope, N.W.T., Dec: 31, 1910, when 79
below zero was recorded.
A temperature of 78 below zero was
registered at Fort Vermilion, N.W.T.,
in January, 1911.
By way of contrast it might be noted
that in August of the following year
101 degrees was recorded here.
The highest temperatures recorded
in Canada aro as follows:
108.2 recorded at Medicine Hat in
July, 1886.
108   recorded   at Spencer's Bridge,
near Kamloops, July, 1908.
107 at Swift Current, July, 188G.
106 at Swift Current, Aug. 6, 1893.
103 at Toronto, July, 1911.
There is one wettest place in Canada.     It   is   Princess Royal Island,
B.C.     During 1922, 174 inches of rain
fell, and during November last, 35 inches.    A fall of 7Vz inches in one day
Is not unusual,
The records of sunshine and rainfall
covering from ten to fifteen years
(twenty In the case of rainfall) are
also interesting. They show Lethbridge, with a record of 70 per cent,
sunshine, to be the brightest spot in
Canada, with the city of Moose Jaw
second with 65 per cent.
,  Britain's Ships Busiest
p
Small Percetnage of Idle Tonnage In
British Ports
Mercantile ships "eat their heads
off" when tied up at the dock, and
British ships are the busiest in the
world, according to Herbet N. Cas-
son, who from London sent to the
Boston News Bureau a review of
the annual report of the British
Chamber of Shipping. He says, in
part:
"The one insignificant fact in the
whole report is that British ships
are the busiest in the world. They
are six times busier than the ships of
other nations. There are at the moment 12,000,000,idle tons in the world,
and only 711,000 of these are in British
ports. So, roughly speaking, England has one-third of the ships on the
high seas, and only one-eighteenth of
the idleness."���Toronto Globe.
A Divorce Granted
After many years of patient suffering, you can bo*dlvorced from corns,
you can get rid of them completely by
applying Putnam's Corn Extractor.
This wonderful old remedy acts in 24
hours and never fails. Refuse a substitute and remember "Putnam's" is
the only Painless remedy. 25c everywhere.
More -Trees On Prairies
Gypsum Production in Canada
Reporting upon gypsum production
in Canada for 1922 the Dominion Bureau of Statistics shows that shipments
of all grades reached a total off 559,-
265 tons valued al $2,1��0,89S, an in-
crease of 173,715 tons and $375,360
over the figures for 1921. The quantity quarried by western provinces
was: Manitoba, 39,147 tons, and British Columbia 100 tons.
Take ii heme !o
fhe kids,
Have a packet in
your pocket for an
ever-ready ircai. ,'
A delicious confection and an aid !o
the teeth, appetite,
digestion.
Big Shipments, of Ore
Iron Ore Is Moving Freely From Lake
Superior District
Movement of iron -ore from Lake
Superior district so far this season is
the largest attained since 1918. Shipments for the season of navigation up
to July 31, aggregated 26,596,731 tons
compared with 17,293,513 tons up to
the same period last year. Officials
of mining conlpanies are now sanguine
that the tonnage shipped to the east
this season will aggregate 60,000,000
tons and some expect that the record
tonnage of 62,011,000 tons attained
during the war period v>ill be equalled.
Will Make Great Difference to Welfare
Of People
Remarkable progress is being made
by the tree line in its natural advance
upon the prairies is the cheering news
to westerners contained in the statement of Mr. Arch Mitchell in charge
of the Canadian Forestry car from Ottawa.
To the Edmonton Bulletin, Mr. Mitchell said: "The tree line of aspen
park land has advanced from 60 to 100
miles in the last dozen years, and the
general effect on the welfare of the
people will be great." Following in
the shelter of the aspens are^ the
evergreens aiid today spruce may be
found growing in bluffs on the prairies
quite forty miles from any others of
tlie species.
Cattle Loan Association
Encouragement Given the Farmer to
Produce Good Grade Stock
An organization of livestock men
lias been formed under the name of
thc_ Manitoba Cattle Loan Company,
Li'imted, which will advance money to
farmers for the purchase of cattle for
feeding. Every encouragement will
be given the farmer fo produce and
finish good grade stock for market.
A. R. Speers, who has had a life-long
experience in the cattle business in
Manitoba, is President, and D. M.
Johnson, Agricultural Commissioner of
the Canadian National Railway, is on
the executive.
Good Exhibition Of
Wireless Steering
British Ship Directed By Radio Dodges
Bomb Fire
Moving at 10 knots an hour, the old
battleship Agamemnon, steered by
wireless; was put out of action recently by a bomb dropped from an aeroplane at an 'altitude of S.000 feet.
Bombing trials were carried out by
six big bombers and the missile that
struck the Agamemnon, waa one of
the.two direct hits made out of about
100 Bbmbs dropped, although ten fell
within 20 feet of the Vessel.
It was a better exhibition of wireless steering than of bombing, for the
old battleship dodged about responding to every order sent' by wireless
from a destroyer more than a mile
away, Considering the stormy weather prevailing and the altitude of the
attacking planes, the naval experts
consider the trials to have been successful.
Science and .Medicine
Given Credit for Lengthening Life and
Improving Health t
Speaking at the surgery congress to
doctors of worldwide celebrity recent-
ly,l Neville Chamberlain.tho -Minister
of Health, gave credit to science and
medicine for the immense lengthening
of life and improvement in health that
has come during "the past twenty
years. ���-
The figures showed, he declared,
that the death-rate of __the country
had declined from 17 per 1,000 annually to less than 13 per 1,000.' The
expectation of life had been increased by ten years. Infant mortality
had declined from 133 per 1,000 to 77.
All this had been achieved notwithstanding overcrowding in congested
areas.
Change of Water
.    Change of Diet
Change of Climate
Cause DIARRHOEA
Mr. Fred Palmer, 217!Dalhousie St.,
Brantford, Ont., writes:���"When I
first went out to the North-West the
water played havoc with my bowels,
and being in a remote spot I could not
get anything to give me relief for any
length of time.
I wrote and told my wife about the
time I was having and she sent me a
bottle of Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild
Strawbeiry, and I cannot speak too
highly of it for what it did for me.,
Whenever the children have any
bowel trouble "from eating fruit or
drinking strange water, which they
have done for the past five years, liv;
ing in the country, the only remedy wo
use is 'Dr. Fowler's,' and- nobody
should be without it "as it cannot be
beat for instant relief."' ��* '    ,
Dr. Fowler's Extractjof WiI_d_Straw-
berry^has been on the market for the
past 78 years, you don't experiment
with new and untried remedies when
you buy- it, but be sure and get 'Dr.
Fowler's' when you ask for it as a
substitute may bc dangerous to your
health.
Price 50c a bottle; put up only by
The T. Milburn Co.,' Limited, Toronto,
Ont
Tree Dedicated to
Memory of Harding
Giant Redwood In California Is 5,000
Years Old
A permanent memorial to the late
President Harding has been contributed by. California's forests. The second largest tree in the world was recently dedicated to his memory as the
"Warren Harding Tree."
In dedicating the giant Sequoia, 32
feet in diameter and 280 feet in
height, Colonel John R. White, Superintendent of the Sequoia and Grant
National Parks, declared that the
colossal redwood, already 5,000 years
old, "will grow stronger and greater
and will stand as a monument to
our late President when the pyramids
and granite shafts have crumbled to
dust."
The memorial tree is next in size
and age to tho famous General Sherman tree.
Make it cm
every mcm��
ing habit
to shine with
ShoePoiisties
A New Street Cleaner
Winnipeg Is First City to Use Dustless
Sweeper
Winnipeg is the first city to adopt
the dry, dustless system of street
cleaning. Equipment, of which Mr.
Blaney, formerly a Winnipeg man, is
the designer, has Ibeen purchased after the tests made before tho city'a
representatives. It was proved conclusively that the application of water
or sweeping after sprinkling with
water, was not the proper solution of
the dirt problem, for after the wet machine had swept a given area, and
time had been allowed for tho street
to dry, the dustless sweeper passed
over the same surface and left it polished.
Arduous Climb Brings Party
To Summit of Mt. Mary Vaux
Quartet From Jasper Reach Climax of
Camping Trip  When They Make
Supposedly Impossible Ascent
Two men from Chicago and two women from Ohio, have just reached
Jasper and report that after a, six
weeks' journey through almost trackless wilds they have been successiul
in reaching the peak of Mount Mary
Vaux, hitherto considered invincible.
The four who made the ascent were
Douglas Sutherland, Secretary of the
Civic Federation of Chicago; Ben
Herzberg, Chicago Attorney; Dr.
Emily J. Wlddercomb, of Kent, Ohio;
and Miss Mary Blakeslee, of Medina,
Ohio. ,,
'When the party set out from Jasper
early in July, accompanied by Bruce
Otto, a well known guide here, they
were told that they could never make
it. "The summit of Mary Vaux is unreachable," old-timers told them.
"The country for miles around is too
rough." But all of the party had ridden on the elevator during the rush
hours, besides being experienced in
mountain climbing. So they were
used to hardship.
They reached the top after six and
a half hours of arduous climbing. The
summit is 10,000 feet above sea level
and affords a superb view of the Canadian Nalional Rockies for miles
around.
Stop the Cough.���Coughing is caus*
ed by irritation in the respiratory passages and is the effort to dislodge obstructions that come from inflammation of the mucous membrane. Treatment with Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil
will allay the inflammation and in consequence the cough will usually stop.
Try it and you will be satisfied.
Perfecting Airplane  Engine
British Experts Working on One to
Develop 1,500 Horsepower
The British Air Ministry experts
are at work perfecting an airplane
engine capable of ^developing 1,500
horsepower, which will be the largest
known. Two trial engines are nearing completion and ivill soon be tested.
The new giant of the air will have
six cylinders, each developing 250
horsepower.
If the present experiments are successful the experts will begin work
on a 12-cylinder engine to have more
than - 3,000 horsepower. Airplanes
filled with three such engines will be
capable of developing upwards of 9,000
horsepower, and will carry 120 passengers at 300 miles an.hour.
All mothers can put away anxiety
regarding their suffering children
when they have Mother Graves".Worm
Exterminator tbr give .relief. Its effects are sure and lasting.
Sealed in ils
Purify Package
. Prepared' for Grain  Rush
���Plans for securing the utmost effi.
ciency in the dispatch of grain shipments over fhe Canadian National
Railways were discussed at an im-1
portant-conference of National Railway ofliciais of the Manitoba division
held\-.t Port Arthur and Fort -William.
The new Neebipg Terminal was inspected during thc visit to lhe head of
the lakes. - ���
May. Still Fly to Polo
Capt. Roald Amundsen, Norwegian
explorer, who was forced by an accident to his aeroplane to abandon his
proposed flight from Alaska to Spitzbergen over the North Pole, has indicated that ho will make another attempt, using Spitzbergen as a base,
according to officers of the coastguard cutter. Bear, which arrived, at
St. Paul, Alaska, from a voyage to
Poinf Barrow and Wainwright, where
the explorer made his base.
Bank In P*rll
In one of the banks the other day
a girl clerk in the accounting department called a customer and said:
"I just wanted to inform you that
your account is overdrawn' eight
cents."
There was a long pause and then an
excited feminine voice inquired:
"Gosh! Do you havo to have It
this morning?"���Youngstown Telegram.
Third Smokestack a Dummy
The aft~ smokestack of the Levla-
thian is really a 5,367-gallon water
tank, said to be the largest afloat.
Many admirers of the titanic liner
have been puzzled by the fact that the
rear stack never poured forth smoke.
Celebra_tes^Tenth Anniversary	
1 The tenth anniversary of the estab
lishment of the Ogilvy - Flour Milling
Company's plant at Medicine Hat, was
recently celebrated. The plant now
turns out 2,500 barrels of flour a day
when running full time. Since the
commencement of operations and up
lo the present time the company has
shipped out over five million barrels
of flour.
Asks For Incorporation   -
Big   River,   Sask.,   Will   Be   Furthest
North Village
Application for incorporation as a
village of Saskatchewan - has been
made to the provincial department of
municipal affairs by settlers at Big
Itiver, Sask., north of Prince Albert.
The village, when incorporated, will
be the furthest north of all the villages in the province. The settlement was started some years ago by'
lumbering Interests, which were subsequently bought out locally and lumbering and^fishing form vthe main activities of the settlers, who are too
far from a railway to grow grain extensively.
CHOLERA INFANTUM
Cholera infantum is one of the fatal
ailments of childhood. It is a trouble
that comes x>n suddenly, especially
during the summer months, and unless prompt action is taken the-little
one may soon be beyond aid. Baby's
Own Tablets are an ideal medicine in
warding off this trouble. They regulate the bowels and sweeten the stomach and thus prevent all the dreaded
summer complaints. They are an absolutely safe medicine, being guaranteed by a government analyist to contain no opiates or narcotics or other
harmful drugs. They cannot possibly
do harm���they always do good. The
Tablets are sold by.medicine dealers
or by mail at 25c a box from The Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,
Ont,
'Membership Approaching Million
Membership in the Young Men's'
Christian Association In- the United
States and Canada increased 20,000
during the last year and passed 900,-
000, Dr. John It. Mott, General Secretary of the International Committee,
declared in a foreword to the .North
American Associations' . yearbook.
Sixty-four n,ew buildings to cost $15,-
000,000 are being constructed, he said.
New Industry Flourishing
Samples of talc products from the
factory established at Mine Center,
Ontario, a point on the Canadian Na.-
tional Railways, have been added to
the mineral eolleeiijn of the National
Sjsteni at Winnipi g. This plant was
considerably enlarged recently/
There ar^ nearly lOO.Od'i inhabitants
Alien  Business Fimis in China'
In
Twenty Years' Growth
During the quarter of a century from
1901 to 1921 the population of Alberta
Increased  from  73,000 fo  5S7.644,  of
There are in Cluna. 3,340 Japanese  *h,ch s,ity per cent are ��f British
'oiigin.
business firms and 152.S4S Japanese;
1,141 Russian firms and 96,727 Russians; 72o British firms and 11,855
Englishmen; 377 American firms and
9,153 Americans. Following these
come the French, Portuguese and
Germans. The rapid increase of the
Russian population in China is a significant indication of China's community of economic interests with Russia.
W.   ^".    U.    14S7
Minard's Liniment for Headache
Debt Easily Paid
A Hamburg capitalist lent 10,000
marks io a baker on a mortgage
several years ago. Recently the baker paid off the loan with a seven-cent
cake. '     , ' i  -
The average age of the presidents
of the United States at the time of
death is 69 years.
To paint and otherwise renovate
one of the big ocean liners costs half
a million dollars.
., Kew Eyes
**i^ 3n�� y��8 can Preasefe s.
L&^Cfeaa, Hali&y Ceadifioa
Write far Free Eye Care Book.
��c&s��TsSe3e& Cs��l��*HS4isSte5ei_SJ!iS��Sis
Its Quality Sells it.���The fact that
so many thousands of intelligent people- continue to use Dr. Thomas'
Eclcctric Oil speaks volumes for its
healing efficiency. Ever since it was
first introduced it has grown steadily
in public favor, owing entirely to'its
manifold usefulness in. relieving and
healing sickness. As a specific for
cuts, burns, scalds, and various inflammatory pains its record is beyond
reproach.
The'Unoonquerables
No force yet has been found to^
break the- spirit" of ~ the "Western Kansas farmer. One of them who has
been through floods and droughts, who
has watched the grasshoppers eat part
of his crops and seen hailstorms dea^
troy the rest, was struck by lightning
recently. The bolt 'of lightning tore
tho clothes from his body and burned
the shoes-from his-feet, but after a
short period of unconsciousness the
farmer grabbed a milk pail and by
a little extra effort got the chores finished at the usual time.���Dodge City
Club.     ' '    ���
Preventable
Sickness costs the United Slates
?900,000,000 a year in lost wages and
the total loss fiom preventable diseases and deaths is nearly $3,000,000,-
000, according to the National Health
Council. How much of this could be
prevented by better laws .to ensure
pure food, pure water and milk, and
abolish slums and overwork and overcrowding? How much by shutting
out low grade emigration?
Seed Grain Needed by Saskatchewan
Saskatchewan now requires 32,000,-
000, bushels of grain each year to sow
an average cropped 'area of approximately 21,000,000 -acres, according to
M. P. Tullis, Field Crops Commissioner. Two-thirds oi the.secd needed, or
20,000,000 bushels, is wheat, while the
balance Is largely oats, amounting to
10,000,000 bushels. _ Rye comes third,
with'about 1,000,000 bushels; barley,
700,000; and flax, 300,000. -
American Flag to be Smaller
The Stars and Stripes is to be altered and all over the United States and
in the embassies and consulates
abroad new flags will have to be prepared.
The change, however, Is not a very
drastic one. It is not a^change of design, but only one of proportion.
There is to be a reduction of twelve
and one-tenth per cent, in the length
of the flag, the ratio of length- to
bre&ath b'eing in future 1.67 to 1
stead of 1.90 to 1 as in the past.
in-
England, Ireland and U.S.
Mr. Winston Churchill, addressing
a meeting of the English-speaking
union, said: "I was listening the other
day to a very gifted young American,
who said about the Irish question:
'England never remembered, Ireland
never forgot, and America never
knew.' Now they had rewritten that
epigram. England had remembered,
Ireland was beginning to forget, and
American understood."���From the
London Times.'
Memorial to Columbus
It" has been proposed that the largest lighthouse in the world be erect>_
ed on~Sanfo Domingo as a memorial
to Christopher Columbus, to be paid
for, and supported by the twenty republics of the western hemisphere.
Minard's Liniment for Corns
An adult sea-lion has been known
to eat forty-four salmon in a day.
The sun gives 800,000 times more-
light than the moon.
PILES
����� net tuCae
another day w��{*
ItoMn&BIee*.
fug Pil��i.   Kt
���urgteal em
��tion rtaurec
Dr. Cttase'e Ointment will rellere jott at <
fcsd afford lasting benefit too. a ""
dealer*, or Xdmtnsop, Bate* * Co., __,
Toronto. Sample Boi free li yoc menu
paper aad enolosa So. tttmp to pay postage .
MONEY ORDERS
A Dominion Express' Money. Order lot five
dollars costs three resit.
Tobacco Grown in England
The cultivation .of tobacco in England was officially forbidden until
1310. Many farmers then began- to
experiment, and in ~ 1913, about T40
acres were under cultivation. Since
the war the industry has had a hard
struggle, but there are signs now
that things are improving, and.many
people expect British tobacco to take
a prominent- place in the world's
markets.     t
BUCK
LEG
100% FBOTECTIOK FOR LIFE
from one vaccination with
Cutter's tiauld or Solid
Blackleg Attressia. Akuy
lucdy 6sfe- Cutter's Sold Ass��
���in Injectors wori.f ust WceBlicklnj
Piillri lector*. If Cutter's AggreMfa
is unobtainable local!y, write
The Cutter Laboratory       ,
"Tht Lah.rmrj that Knrais 8mn
Berkeley (U.S.License) California
KB ���Old Style Powder and Rtt VscaaG* ��31 aaie
for those who prefer thea. c
Indians' Valuable Fur Catch
A very valuable parcel of seal skins,
the catch of tbe Indians of the west;
coast of Vancouver Island during the
spring of this year was shipped to
Vancouver for transhipment to London. The catch was valued at
i ISQ.OC'0.
Immigration Figures Increased
Immigration returns for the current!
year show a very large increase in the
number of new settlers coming to Canada'from Great Britain, United States
and European countries.
Some people think they ar��' good
because they are not as bad ?.s they
niight be.
Don't t-cora the worm.     They also
serve who oniy act as bait.
Minard's Liniment Helisves Colds
JonJu <r   WI st It Im Sons far ot&rts, K will &> fcr
J-^n.   ��eep a t��tt_s or ^_
KendalPs Spavin Treatment
fca-iij mi 2~3.: ean -c*t ItqM-Vy -vhm tt�� ��-*5 wiv*.
A -^ti!*i iay tare a. bor*? fi*r y wa. Ir'* wont ��M_��
t'i.b*r3u.-_T. AnS. vonri-ilejr tfct jsextK-seyyoajrs
iR'owa. "TMri___5si.Ttrtttfi_trat_r.-ti. y*r_i3aS yin.
ScH ��T��*-*TrV-_ s_ Get i tit? ��^FT ** *~A fttsl^w raa.
lis n^r>w_-*; ro-zrirszj?.rL'3. or irru en.
~_V��3lar'' ifer n<��ie SJ^ttcysalfc *���� ' ie5*##" fas
Bussaa ev-.
DH. 8. J. HEWB&U. COSIPASY, '
Saesbei-3 Fails, Vt�� U_&����� ,       9"
i ���miiiiii'M
i&B   XjEBGE,   ��BEENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
THE LEDGE
5s $2.00 a year strictly in advance, or
$2.50 when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To Great Britain and
the United States $2.50, always in advance.
G. W. A. SMITH
Lessee     ^
ADVERTISING RATES
News from the Capital
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices	
$25.00
7.00
Bstray Notices	
Cards of Thanks	
1.00
12.50
Certificate of Improvement	
(Where more than one claim ap
pears ir> notice, $5.00 for each ad
ditional claim.)
 tm���. .1   1-   1
All other legaTadvsrtlsing, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
��ach subsequent insertion, nonpariel
measurement.
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals I2^c. a line each insertion.
Victoria, Aug. 29���Hon.   T.   D.
Pattullo,   minister   of   lands,     i8
Shanking the general public  for its
co-operation in keeping   down  the
loss from forest fires   this   season.
Only two -fifths as many fires have
been reported this   year   as there
were last year up to the same date
and whereas the   cost of  fighting
fireB in 1922 was   $343,000 up to
Angust 17, the cost this  year  has
been cut to ��20,000.    The minister
points out,   however,   that  this ib
the most dangerous season  of tbe
year and the same   care,   or even
greater vigilance, must be exercised
for another month if this splendid
record is to be maintained.
_0
Jubilee Mining Co.
Another mine is to be operated
and worked to a considerable extent which will mean much to the
town and district, This time it is
Spotted Horse, crown granted and
owned by J. H. DuHamel and has
been taken over by 0. E. Bartholomew. The new owner has organ
ized a company under the laws of
British Columbia to  be  known as
Combination Mine
miMm*wvM-wtLwxm.*mj>.ii^ji.iiwu.u.>i.u^vi.mj>jvvmiuiMni
 '���   ��� ���"    ��������	
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be pleased
to have more money.
An airplane being built in
France is expected to do 250 mile?
an hour.
Very few boys are as good ap
their parents think, or aB bad a?
their neighbors think.
A pessimist can go forward because he always has the brakes od
to keup him from slipping back.
The flavor of tomatoes this year
is wonderfully fine. They need
dry hot weather in which to ripen.
Of course insects havo brains.
How else could they figure out
just where you are going to have
your picnic?
We have sometimes thought
how difficult it must be for a young
lady to crack a real smile., through
an artificial face.
Tee lazy hot weather weakens
the character of men and women.
The bathtub and the washtub are
the only checks upon this wastage.
-    Women in  bifurcated  garments
V are quite common these days.1
, They.might as well. w��f��r ikirts foi;;
V. all the attention they, attract. 7
,W -There,were a larger1 number,-of
harvest 7'excarsionerB this ye^t to
V:the. prairieB "than there, were.last
year.    Some people;went who are
7 riot particularly.fond of harvesting,
-' - "at-home..". - ;.; . ...-.   " X- _' -'   .,   --���:���   ~ X
Boundary's Wonder Horse
' LOST -HORSE- STORY VcoNTINTIElV ;.-
. Who is.Jpshua BmitherB?VThat
:";/is; thequestion troubling.the talk-;
ing" public,  but when  his  action
V against Will Atkins is brought into
7,court._> he/will have to appear under
���': his ; right   name; . .The   aforesaid
_vJ:6s}iua: has.acknowledged.'/that.he,
' 7-broughtthe horse, from the-United
7. States,8 without' going-, through' the
usual -formalities:", at the. Customs.
.which  makes, the horse, the .-prop-.
.  -erty-'-of the Dominion, government.
. /Now Joshua has been, working
che Government horse for 200'days.
... Bill .-against, this gentleman.at :$i
per day wbuld.be $200.77
The steed in question. ��� was supposed to, be worth 82007 and the.
duty  .on; same   would/ be VSoO.
V Therefore the trifling sum .of 845Qr.
"not toisay a fine.of 850 for/break-,
ing' the customs law, would, be
charged to Joshua.      7; .'���/- '.;���.
Now for Will. Atkipswho stole a
Government horse.* Did anyone,
ever eteal from the Gov't and go,
., unpunished? A. picture, of hand,
cuffsand iron bars presents itself,
when we;.' consider7.Will Atkin'e
situation. ;   ,
���.'. - The next on the scene is Anthppy
;Smart, and  his friend  Ryley who
..claim the horse from the.Dominion
.government    and    ^alinly.   wend
.home their weary way with''the
smuggled quadruped, but Nemesit-
- is,oh their track, for round the eon
her/comes Tony Arthur of the one-
;��� eyed1. chariot fame.    Alack-a-day!
. biff! the horse is so injured that. it
has to be shot.
N057 all this trouble about a dead
Gov't horse.     Gorernments have
been known to own dead  ones be
fore.    If a coroner sits on its- body
���hh verdict would read, thus:     ) .
"That the Gov't men; found a
dead Gov't   horse  oh .'the,7 Gov't
road and buried it; at the, Govern-
mtntfs expecse.;.,7 -,7,;X-. 'XXy-- y.y}
Hon. J. D. MacLean, provincial
secretary and minister of railways,
has returned from an extended
tour of the P.G.E. Railway and
contiguous country. He found
little but optimism and stated that
the number of new settlers was
surprisingly large. As an evidence
of this he remarked that the number of school teachers in the northern inspectorate had increased from
fifty six in 1919 to 10S this year.
As miuister of education, Hon. Dr.
McLean said that the government
was seeing to it that every child
was being given educational facilities. In settling up a pioneer
country this accomodation was
generally lacking, but not so in
B.C.	
U. F. Picnic at Midway
Labor Day, Sept. 3rd
Big time in store for all who attend the U. F. Picnic at Midway
on Labor Day, Sept. 3rd. There
are splendid grounds and convenient places. Good roads from all
parts of the country, thus you will
see there is not a reason why every
person, his family and their friends
should not spend a day's outing at
Midway on Sept. 3rd.
The following is a partial list of
the programme:
Junior baseball match; Womens nail
driving contest; Mens 100 yd dash; High
jump; Egg aud spoon race; Boys and girls
races; Senior baseball match; Horse races;
Relay race; Wrestling on. horseback;
Tug-bf-war. on.horse back; % mile race;
l/t mile race;: Pony races; Stake race;
Potatoe race; on horseback; Tug-of-war,
mens; Obstacle automobile .race; Swimming races; Tie.hewing contest.," --'. 7,
���_ Boost!.; Boost L , Boost i. . Everybody and then . some.,, rlt is "the
desire of the U_' F. to make this a
large and enjoyable and memorable
occasion. 7-So... eom.e. from ; every
spot in the Boundary /and leave all
your cares/behind. , Don't forget
the day", Monday,[Sept; 3rd..,,
- VM'eet m'e-at the .U.-F..Picnic-������ ��� -'-..-"
. Meet me at the grove;   --���      7 [ ���- ���
7"'  Don't forget"the date, old pal .- -������- y.
' I Aiid to otiierplaces rove;   ,'-.
Postal..History
.- - The Komans had a well   organs
ized postal service,/which/ho wever,
was limited to- .official  despatches
and was not available, to the people
generally. " Their   excellent roads
enabled   them: to   establish rapid
m uie" ah a horse "posts,   aa'" weir/ae
vehiclesjand it.is even stated that
special "postal ship'? were kept, in
readiness at the principal seaports.'
Quarters   called.. ."postas". 7 were
established.^" ��� at. regular ^distances,
along the land routes, from  which
our -modern    word   -."posts"    is.
derived;- ...   "7 -X--i__.' - X -,. ' '������'-. 7 [
After the fall of. the Roman Em
pireVEurope sank.iuto a state [ai
semi-barbarism and those advanced.
postal arrangements gradually, declined, until we/,find ..at a much
later, period   that   all .European
countries,7 for   lack'/'of. organized
system, were.making use of friars,
pilgrims   and . pedlars . to /convey
their;correspondence. "V/V
Using; Postage Stamps a
' /-./  Second vlimei-'./ W; -
-A resident of Vegreville, Alberta,
was sentenced to pay a fine, of $10
and costs of the^ court, amounting
to $23.50 or thirty days, in jail,for
illegally using postage stamps a
.second;time;. ./.. /. ��� ���. V ~ ���.,... .,-,
���'"-- A. resident ..of /Yorktqn,/ Baak;,
was sentenced to pay a fine of $10
and costs of the court, amounting
to $25 foi- illegally .using postage
stamps a second time.
A resident of Lettock Station,
8��sk.j was recently fined $10 and
cpstSj amounting to $7.50, or thirty
days in jail, for illegally using a
postage stamp a second time.
the Jubilee Mining Co.
will start immediately. Already
cars and tracks are on the property
and driftiug by hand drilling ou
the lead will be conducted at
present until a car load has been
mined. There is now 12 tons of
ore ready for shipping aud enough
in sight to complete the carload.
Arrangements are being made to
install a 3-drill compressor with
water line drills.
The Spotted Horse is situated on
Jubilee Peak which overlooks the
town of Greenwood. The ledge
has "been Btripped the whole length
of the claim and in places shows
five different ore shoots. The last
assays of this ore ran ��8 in gold,
104 ounces in silver aud 72% lead.
The facilities for working the
property are such that tbe ore can
be dropped from the tunnel to the
old smelter road aud run down a
distance of 500 feet to tho spur of
the C. P. Raihoad. Bouudary
Creek flows at the base of the peak
and it iB a seven minute walk from
tho main street of tbe town to tbe
tunnel. It is Mr. Bartholomew's
intention to work the mine to full
capacity as soon as he can iustall
the machinery, by working directly
upon tho ledge tbe indications are
that he will be able to ship several
carloads of ore a month.
The officers of the company are:
C. E. Bartholomew, president; C.
K.     Garrif.,      secretary- treasurer;
Improvements are being done at
the Combination Mine, such as
hauling lumber for the erection of
ore and sorting houses, shute and
ore bins. The track in the tunnel
is being repaired and extended..
The compressor building will be
made more comfortable for winter,
the water tank placed in the pump
house and the pipe line will be pro-
Work 1 fcected so as to keep from freezing.
This _work is being done preparatory to the mine resuming on the-
1st. The crew had been working
steadily for some time and wanting
a holiday, rather than put on a new
force the mine was closed down for
a few days. It is the intention of
the management to put on a double
shift soon after resuming.
Returns of assays from this mine
are very, encouraging. Samples
taken at random from ore in the
face of the tqnnel by P. B. Free-
land, government mining engineer,
aud were assayed by a government
chemist and so are authentic and
runs about $250 a ton. The aRsay
ran 2 6 ounces of gold and 303
ounces of silver to the ton, with 13
per cent lead and 12 per cent zinc.
Directors, C.   E.
R.   Garris,
Spukane.
and
E
.rtiiOioaiew,
S.
c.
E'igpne of
V-VVx'ixNop&eV:)
./ pr;.CVM7Graves, Dentist, will
be in Ferry,;: Wash. ;y the firs! 8
days of; every, month.    ,;   Xxyx. .: ���-.
When scientists were opening
the tomb of Tutankahaemn last
winter, people here who wondered at the marvels that were found
in that far off "land of the
Pharphs, and the mystery of
there preservation for 3,700, did
not pause to think that the principles involved ia this perfect
preservation might some day
serve us in our domestic routine,
our ..fruit packing- aud ia our
transportation. ��� But- science had
athought. for/ these, things and
has.beeu working ' towards that
end for. a7lon^7.time/7 When the
tomb of Pharoah was opened; B.
F. Hulse, C.E., 7wasV given credentials /by-. the "United States
government and was permitted to
eater the tomb.; He had been a
student of the art of preservation
allhis life and witb his experience
was able to take, note/ of things
which may give to; the world new
and better waysVof preserving
perishable commodities   while in
transportation and
purposes/"' -��� ',..'" '.;.
for domestic
Notice" of Dissolution
Notice
Whereas ni}'wife Annie Walker has
left my bed and board without just cause
or provocation, all persons are warned
that I shall not be responsible for any
debts of her contracting. 7
Kettle Valley, B.C., August 27th, 1923
TOHN WALKER.
Send Your
BOOTS  and  SHOES
To
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed.   We
pay postage one way.   Tcrms Cash.
MCPHERSON'S GARAGE
GRAND PORKS. B.C.
Agent for. Dodge, Chevrolet, Studebaker
and Overland cars. Garage in connection.
d. Mcpherson      -     proprietor
ASSAYER
E. W. WIDDOWSOM, Assayer and
Chemist, Box B1108, Nelson, B. C.
Charges:���Gold, Silver. Copper or Lead
$i.a5 each. ,Gold-Silver $1.75. Gold-
Silver With Copper or Lead $3.00. Silver-Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
Charges for other metals, etc., on application.       '. ���
DEAFNESS CAN
BE CURED
DEAFNESS. NOISES  IN  THE HEAD,
AND NASAL CATARRH.
.   The new Continental remedy called 7
-.:':".-' "LARMALENE'-'- (Rez'd )   ���.
is a simple harmless home-treatment
which absolutely cures deafness,
noises In the head, etc NO EXPEN
SIVE APPLIANCES NEEDED for this
new Ointment, instantly operates
upon the affected parts with complete
and permanent success- SCORES OF
WONDERFUL CURES REPORTED.
7        RELIABLE TESTIMONY
Mrs.'K'. WilkUson, of Slad Road, Stroud,
irrttes:��� "please cottld I trouble you to send tue
another box of the Ointment. It is uot for myself, but for a friend of mint who is as bad as I
w*b, and cannot pet any rest for the noiseslin
the head." I feel a new woman, arid can-go to
bed now and get.a food night's rest, _which_I
have '.'not- " been able"7"to do" for .'."niany"
months.' It Is-a wonderful remedy and ' am
most delighted to recommend it."
Mrs'. E. Crowe, of- Whitehorse Road, Croy-
NOTICE--is' hereby-giyeu-that, the
Partnership heretofore subsisting-betw.een
Us,, as General Grocers under the. firin
name of. "Lee & Bryan'.'',. carrying; on
business at Greenwood, B.C., was on. the
6th day of August, -1923,-dissolved; by
mutual consent.--
;- . Greenwood,-B.C.,'-August i6th, 1923/
7-.V.7'.   V V "  ... ROBERT LEE,  ' *'
-'-V "-'���"'..--..'- ---V . ANNIE BRYAN.   -.
Pay,your subscription to The Ledge
Ion -writes:--"! am pleased to tell you- that tlie
mall tin of ointmentyousent to meat Veutnbr,
don
s
has proved a complete snecess, my -hearing, is
now quite normal, aad the horrible head noises
have ceased. The action of-this new remedy
must; be. very ;remarkabU,: (for I have been
troubled with Uses* complaints for nearly ten
years,- and havt had some of the very best medical advice together-with, other expensive ear
instruments all to no parpose. I need hardly say
h��w very grateful I am,
f one an entire ckarige..'
for my life hasuuier-
.Trj one box. today, which can be forwarded
to any addreis on recalat of money order for
$1.00.    THERE   IS   NOTHING   BETTER
at,;any pbice. ���'..." -.;.   ' y..- xx-:
','Addreas orders to:~  ..'7   -   "    7 " -'
THE "LARMALENE" CO..
10. South View, Wttllae St.. D*rtford, Kent.
.- EnUamJ., -
��'-
*Tiiis advertisement is not published, or displayed fay the Liquor
Control Board or by the GoverEiaeat oi British Columbia^
CANADIAN
ffP^Cs8T��i^i iffffc__fflB
Excursion Fares
9
:ona
and Return
Victoria Exhibition
SEPTEMBER  1-8
t      NELSONr$29.55
Rossland, $29 35. Trail, $29.35.      '  Grand Forks, $25.75.
Kaslo, $30 90. Silverton, $32.15. New Denver, $32.35.
Tickets Sold Aug. 30 to Sept. 7
RETURN LIMIT, SEPT. 10
Correspouding rates  from  all  points  in  British Columbia.
Berth  Reservations and details from  any  Agent, or write
J. S. CARTER, D.P.A., NELSON
SEMI-READY
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits arid Overcoats
For Spring and Summer
'l ' -     ���'���
Splendid Assortment of New
. Samples Just: Arrived
Call and see them
-at-
T.xTHOMAS
Tailor and Cleaner
--��� . Greenwood
Summer Excursion Fares
To Eastern Destinations
~   On Sale Daily May 15th to Sept. 15
Return Limit Oct. 31
Winnipeg    $72.00. Fort William  $86.30
T��touto. $113.75 Niagara Falls   _.V....#120.62 ���
Hamilton..... S113.75 Ottawa ��127.95
Loudon ?ii3-75 Montreal $132.75    -
Quebec $r4i.So Moncton  :.$i6o.30
���7 St. John   $160.30 Halifax-".. $166.95
St. Paul.... $72-00 Chicago '. $86.00
Minneapolis/ $72.00 New York :....$147.40
Duluth $72.00 Boston .....". -..; $153.50  -
TAX ADDITIONAL
Many Additional Destinations
V   Aslt for Rates from and to any Point
Route via Port Arthur-orL via Soo Line," through'
Winnipegor Portal, thence via Chicago or Sault Ste. Marie
via Great Lakes; or via California at-additional fare; or good
to go via one of the above routes, return another.    '"
J. S. CARTER, Dist. Pass. Agt���      -
Nelson, B.C.
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co,
of Canada, Limited
Office, Smelting and Refining Department   ���'-:" .   V
^ TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA '  -       _..-y'\
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of GoldrSilver, Copper; Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers   of    Gold,    Silver,   Copper,.  Pig   Lead   and Zinc
'    '      ' ~ "TADANAC" BRAND "" V
LEME ADS. BRING7 RESULTS
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price of first-class land
reduced to $5 an acre;- second-class to
��2.50 aa acre.
Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.
Records wilL be granted .covering
onlj' ^land suitable for agricultural
purposes and which "is non-timber
land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent-^.pre-emptions
with joint residences, but each making
necessary improvements on respective
claims.
Pre-emptors must occupy claims
for five years and must make improvements to value of $10 per acre,
including clearing aud 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 be issued,- provided applicant
makes improyement to extent ofj��300
per annum and records same each
year. Failure to make improvements
or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in
less than 5 years, and improvements of
$10.00 per acre, including 5 acres cleat-
.ed and cultivated, and residence of at
least 2 years are required.
Pre-emptors holding Crown. Grant
may record another pre-emption,,; if he'
requires land in conjunction with his
.farm; without actual" occupation, provided statutory, improvements made
and residence maintained' on Crown
granted land.        _.
Unsurvey.ed areas not exceeding 20
acres, maybe leased as homesites; title -
to be obtained after fulfilling residential and'improvement conditions. '
For grazing "and industrial purposes
areas exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or. industrial, sites on
timber laud not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased; conditions include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows inaccessible
by existing roads may be purchased
condit ioual upon construction, of a road.
to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of- purchas
.price, is made.
PRE-EMPTORS' -FREE I GRANTS ACT
The scope.of this Act is enlarged to
include all persons joining and serving
with His Majesty's Forces. The time
in which the heirs or devisees of a deceased pre-emptor^ may apply for title -
under this act is "extended from one
year from the death of such person, as
formerly, until one .year after the conclusion of the present war,- This privilege.is made retroactive.
No fees relating to pre-emptions are"
due or payable by soldiers on pre-emptions recorded, after  June 26," 1918.
Taxes .are remitted for five years.
Provisions for return of moneys ac- '
crued, due and been paid since'August
4,1914, on account of payments.-fees or
taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.
. Interest on  agreements to purchase
town or city lots held -by members' of
Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired
direct or. indirect, remitted from en-   "
listmentto March 31st, 1920. . -    .   -
SUB-PURCHASERS  OF CROWN LAND
Provision made- for insurance of
Crown Grants .to sub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from .
purchasers who failed to complete purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, interest
and taxes. Where sub-purchasers" do
not claim whole.of_original parcel, puj>_.._^_
chase price due and "taxes may befdis-
tributed. proportionately , over whole
area. Applications v must-be made by
May.1,-1920. - .- .      - '������  ' ���-���     '
-'    GRAZING       "-'���   '.���.-���' >���     ���?.
Grasing Act. 1919, for systematic.de-V
velopmSnt of. livestock .industry, .pro-
yides for grazing, districts and.range
administration'; under - ConirnissiorierVV
Annual grazing permits issued;based    ...
on numbers ranged; priority for established^ owners. Stock owners may form   7
Associations .for., range   management.'
Free,, or. partially ' free, "permits 7 for - -
settlers, campers.or travellers itp to ten ��� ���
head.   ���.- -���. ������ -' ������ . /  .- "���-'"   :   :'  -���  " ��� ./ "
Th^ Mineral Province of Western Canada :
TO END OF DECEMBER; 1922
��� Has produced-Miner^lB vaiaed as follows: PlacerGold, ��76,542,203 -Lode
;Gold, SlOQ.GiT.Gei; Silver, 859,814,200; Lead,051,810,891; Copper, S1.70,:723,242;
Zinc, -824,625,853; Miscelianeqas Minerals, 81,358,839; Coal and Coke, $238t':
.289j5(55; Building Stone, BrickVCemenfe, etc., $36,605,942, making ite Mineral  : --
Production to the end of 1922,show"./' Xx'.':       7   7-./;.,. ������'"W /
An Afepte ValHiB77of $7^9^18^462
Ending PecemKer, p2Z, $35x158,843
The   Mining. Lswb of this Province arelmore liberal,7and fehe fees low<jr,-'     ;-
than fehose of any other Province in the Dominion,: or any * Colony in the Brilish     7     ��� ���
-Empire,      ' 7. ."/--.-   '..',.-���.-..���   ~y \  .   y-"  ���".���.'-���'���;   .-"���..."/-.���/ '-'"'-  '������'-��� ;-"
Mineral locations are granted to. discoverers for nominal fees.
Absoldte  Titles are  obtained   by developing sach properties, lhe security     7;  '
of which is guaranteed by Crown Grants.    '
Full information, together with Mining Eeporls and Maps, may be: obtained
gratiB by addrieseiEg���^
THE H0K. THE MINISTER OF MmES
_.'���'������ VICT0HIA, Brltlsli Coiumljia.
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