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The Ledge Feb 28, 1924

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Vol.   XXX.
/ -
Now is the time to Brighten up your Home
We have just received an assortment of
Paints, Oils, Floor Stains,
and" Varnishes
Fresh Every Thursday
No./'   ,
Dominion Bacon
Pure Honey
For Quality and Value
order from
30c. per lb.
25c. per lb.
30c. per lb.
Phone 46
Headquarters for Everything in
-   '     *���"'    ... T-
* . y.
Drugs and Stationery
���-���.-.-������'���.- .,.���/���. --vi-r   w-- ���   w   W-- .
'"   2C    *"MaSl ordersyfitSx^^TiMi^^^^^"?v^
.    ���' " c     ""���''-"."���
Ogilvie's Flour and Feed i$
Are the Best
We are the Sole Agents
Real Estate.
.  Fire. Life Insurance    7 ~
Licensed by B.. C-Government
Accident & Sickness Insurance
Auction off your surplus Stock
Call at my Office and see me in
;      reference, to any of above
Making, readtf for
New Spring Millinery
We are selling one lot of
on hand as low as
$4.50. others at $1,00 or less.
y   '-     Meals at all Hours  : W
Dance or "Hockey nights will be7
open later *���-     '-" </���"���"���
MRS. TROUNSON. Proprietress
Office: Bank of Montreal Residence
near Post Office
Office   Hours:
__Mon., Tues.,_\y_ed.,_Thurs.	
. io a.m. to ia, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m, 7 to 8 '
.    _   Friday, 9 a. m. to 1 p.m. --
Comfortable room and board, close to
the mine.
Mrs. R. Butkoku,,
(     " FOR SALE
Ford Touring Car.   Apply to
' Greenwood.
I =���~���
We carry only the best stock procurable in
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
A trial wiil convince you
The Next Issue of the Kootenay Telephone
Directory Closes Marcfo 1st, 1924
If yoi�� are contemplating taking new service, or makiag any changes in
or additions to yonr present service, 70a should send notification, in writing,
not Sater than thje above date, in order that you may take advantage ofthe
new directory listings.
' The Telephone Directory offers an attractive and effective medium lor
advertising purposes. Advertisers should bear the above date in mind, so
that insertions may be snre in the Directory.
FOR BOYS attending High an4 Public
Schools. Fees $30.00 month. Particulars
apply to the Reverend, the Principal,
1186 Nicola St., Vancouver, B.C.
Muted baled hay, Timothy and Alsike
Clover, good for cattle and horses, ��20.00
per ton, transferred or F.O.B., Greenwood.
F.' Hausskner, Box 364, Greenwood, B C.
Presbyterian Church;
Minister in charge ,.
Rev. W. R. YV'alklns&aw. B. A.
Sunday, March 2nd.
. Midway, 11 am.
Greenwood 7.30 c.nt.
Due to cold weather and bad
roads the annual meeting of the
United Farmers of Midway was
postponed until Saturday, March
1st- It is hoped that every farmer in the district will he there
and help to make this local a
great success. Remember the
date, first Saturday io March.,
Around Home
R. D. McKenzie- returned to
town on Wednesday from Beaverdell/
Gordon McMynn has purchased
a Ford roadster from D. McPher-,
Chas. Martin, the shoemaker,
left on Tusday morning for Osoyoos.
Misa Maria Williamson, of
Westbridge, is in town for a few
weeks. ' ���,
G. A. Yardley, assistant Customs Inspector, was in town on
Mrs. L, Bryant left for Trail
oa Wednesday on a visit"tof. her
Daisy Axam returned home on
Sunday after spending a pleasant
week in Trail. 7 ������.       .y
Dr. Mcintosh, Govt. Mining
Inspector, was in town Wednesday and Thursday.
Service in Anglican Church on
Sunday morning and annual
meeting after service,
Ross Sutherland, Provincial
Commissioner of Boy Scouts, is
expected here sometime in March.
Mrs. TJ?. Clarke, of Carmi,
was the guest of Mrs. Aj. N. Mowat for a couple of days during the
week. ^
A number of young people from
here will attend the Banff Orchestra Dance at Rock Creek next
Tuesday, -        *
Eric Jackson, of Beaverdell,
came'to town* piu-sThursday. and;
will be��� employed at. the Providence mine,       k -
D, Cavaye who was. formerly.
Scoutmaster in Greenwood is now
Scoutmaster of the 2nd Grand
Forks Troop.
Neil McNiven1 a well known
and highly respected farmer of
Grand Forks died in the hospital
from pleurisy.
R. W. Clarke of the Bank of
Commerce staff returned on Sunday from Kelowna where he
spent-two weeks-holidays���	
-The genial mayor, postmaster,
sheriff, etc., of Beaverdell honored
his many Greenwood friends
with a pleasant visit ov&r the
week end.
- There are still many ties in the
wbods,-the early spring making
it difficult for hauling. There are
some thousands of ties at the
track near the' railway station.
While at work pulling down an
old building on Copper street H.
R. Bidder had the  misfortune to,
fall cracking some of his ribs and
straining the ligimentsof his leg.
As the Seating Rink committee
will be in need of funds^* by the
end of the month all those whose
subscriptions ��� are outstanding,
are kindly asked to hand same to
the committee. *
The sad news was received by
Mrs. Mark Christensen of the
death of Myrtle Lane, of Vancouver, on Thursday morning, Feb.
28th. She was born in Greenwood about 9 years ago. Dipth-
eria was the cause of 4eath.
Robt. Lee has set the pace in
mining by purchasing a Syntom
Hammer, made by the National
Electric Co., of Pittsburg. This
machine can be used in ordinary
light socket and hits 3600 blows
per minute and it is claimed can
keep 12 men busy mucking. It
weighs 26 pounds and is put up
in two valise like cases, making
it handy to carry around. The
machine will be used at the Defiance mine. .
Interesting Lecture. /
An illustrated lecture on Mission
work in India waa enjoyed by a
large congregation on Wednesday
evening in the Presbyterian church.
Ninety slx'slides were shown, all
of which were from photographB
taken % Miss Dorothy Kilpatrick,
one of onr own missionaries. The
lecture waB nnder the auspices of
the Women's 'Missionary Society
��#3 an invitation was extended to
all ladies interested to become
members of the Society.
.Regular meetings will be announced shortly,
Hedley Mine to Re-open
The Bfedley Gold Mining Co., is
opening up its mines near Princeton, according to H. D. Barer of
the company. Forty men are to be
put to work daring the first week
in March.
Thiamine has, since 1904, produced between $8,000,(500 and 810-
000,000 in gold. It has been shipping SO per -centx arsenic concentrates to thc Tacoma smelter, being about the only^arsenij shipper
in the province.
���cMiss Louie Deane, formerly of
Phoenix, was united in marriage
on Feb. 9tb, to Paul Hudon, of
Everett, Wash., in the First Congregational Church, Vancouver,
by Rev. E. A. Cooke. They will
reside in Juno, Alaska. At one
time the groom ran a garage in
'���-.W. R.> Dewdney-has been-confined to his home in' Penticton,
for over a, week", by illness, He
is reported to be ..recovering and
will return to his duties at the
government office about the end
of the month.
Capt. H. Gilson, of Vancouver,
was this week looking over some
mining claims in .the neighborhood of Greenwood* He took
some samples of.'ore from the Bay
mine and if a reasonable ��� "lease
and bond can be obtained he-will
most probably,_work-.it in partnership with Dan McGiltis.
Friends of Rev. H. Wright,
late of Grand Forks will be glad
to know that his work in Vancouver, St. Matthews is progressing very favorably indeed. The
congregation now crowd the
church aad the Sunday [School
is so well attended that two ses-
sions'-will be feeld in future. -
We have reached the end of
February at last. - It was a very
mild month, and the young. and
gay had good times. .Nothing
adds more to the contentment of
a community than happy young
people. Tbe days did not forget
to grow longer during the month,
till now we have 'nearly eleven
hours of nice sun light. Another
month and we will have* light
for an ambitious workman.  .     *
The buckwheat pancake season
is on. ' These cakes with pork
gravy were a popular dish in the
old days when men worked hard
aad women were hearty, In these
days however, we must have nice
butter upon them ' and choice
syrup. This makes them expensive. The original dish was
cheap and hearty. Economically
however, cheap diet is suitable
for the times, bnt for business
men who must continually be on
i the watch lest the banks should
get them, pork and pancakes
have not sufficient resiliency
about them. Good out meal is
the best breakfast for a man
before he goes qut to wrestle with
hi% banker.
Midway News
Bluebirds and buttercups were
noticed last week.
The United Farmers local will
meet on Saturday, March 1st.
The Ladies Aid will meet at tbe
home of Mrs W. G. Moll on Wednesday, March Sth.  , ���:...
W. Tippie is confined to his bed
through illness. His many friends
wish him a speedy recovery.
The whist drive will be held  on .
Friday, March 7th, instead of Tuesday 4th as planned.    Those interested will kindly take notice of the
change of date.
What's What at Westbridge
Bill Wynn, veteran tie maker,
moved to Carmi last Sunday. /
LouiB Clery, postmaster, made a
business trip to Grand Forks last
week-end.   -
Archie McLeod, Govt. Scaler,
from Nelson, renewed old acquaintances here^last Saturday,   s
Hugh McKinnon is rapidly proceeding with the construction of
his new mill near Rhone.
Miss Beatrice O'Hara returned
to Spokane on Friday, after having
spent a week visiting with her parents here.
The recent mild spring weather
has bronght with it an epidemic of
bad colds and La Grippe, especially noticeable in the school attendance.
The snow having almost disappeared,'once more the wheels are
turning and cars are making their
appearance. -Mr. Griffiths,' forest
ranger, from Grand Forks, being
the first to brave the sluBh in his
sturdy little Ford.       -
En route to Beaverdell. there
passed through here on, Monday
two overland tourists, making the
trip all the way from Penticton by
team and wagon. They roads in
thisdistricfc were ideal, compared
with two feet of snow on the Osoyoos hill. The report things very
dull in the fruit towns through
which they passed.
The seed houses are sending
their catalogues to amateur gardeners, "and creating a desire for
good seeds and- new., varieties of
plants. Like the mail order"
houses they spread before the unwary a temptation to buy. We
should be able to .buy without
the aid of pictures, but we know
that the pictures tempt us, and
that every amateur gardener is
only too prone to yield to temptation. / The only advice we have
to give is, buy flowers and plants
then make the garden look beautiful. Make the town beautiful
and it will grow. %
Many people here eat brown,
that is whole wheat bread, and^
they like it. Some people eat
nothing else. There-are some
women here who cannot be surpassed in the making of it, except
perhaps by a few nice women
who are able to put a little of
their own sweetness into the mixing. But is it wise that a nation
whose soldiers nurtured on white
bread won at Vimy Ridge and
Waterloo;" a people who lead the
world in civilization, in science
and in art, should take to the
diet of their competitors, and
brown bread has made braggarts
and liars of our bitterest enemies.
We are marching proudly at the
head of the human procession oa
a white bread diet. If we change
to brown bread, we run a great
risTs of failing behind.
Ledge ads bring results. THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD, '_'_&&
see 1
Try it.
ibbon Tea and
|et It���there is
"just as good,"
Scouts, Are
You An Asset ?
Aims of Boy' Scout Movement Are
Noble and  Unassailable
Progress, in business lines, is distinctly related to assets. We continually hear the question, "Arc you
a success?" lu moist cases, referring
to business success, or particularly
pointing to some oue speciality in
which one is actively engaged. If
success means assets, then a successful person is either a large or i\ small
asset, according to his or her success.
Apply this to the individual, and the
rpiostion then refers directly to you or
,jne. Ask yourself, "Am I an asset,
not only in business, hut in social life,
���is a citizen, morally, physically and
Scouting tends to train a boy to be
an asset to himself, his home, his
community, his country and above all
to his '"God." "To the boy not a
scout," try scouting, il -will help you
to be an asset, or a larger asset. Have
you any great expectations? If so,
the following beatitudes will be a
source of help aud encouragement.
The   Beatitudes  of  Great  Expectation
"Blessed    is    thai   man wlio expects
great things.
For he shall find them.
"Blessed    is.   that   man  who d/eams
great'dreams, .-.'.-.'7 '���
For he. shall see them come' to pass.'*
"Blessed is that man wlio'hopes great
"hopes,-    -f. -"* "-' ���'���- '*...,'.*7 :
For "he shall see'thcni realized/.' '";' *."
"Blessed is'-fthe man  who-'expects, to
.,   .    find'.honesi'people in...the- world;
For'he  shall."find- tiie';, world,.- full,'ol
;���'- :-lionestj*. -   "';.     :,,.W""."W " "7"
"Blessed Js-:tlial. man who; believes in
..-."'    -'humanity,-.'-     '7-���'*- ;;..-'���-���'-������
For-he-shall "find humanity "worthy 6\
''-.:,.-, ', J h'at.'faitli'.-,.'.-,..'���   ',     .   X   y
'.'Blessed is -:that iiiaii fwho expects"to
- -'.'find love"in the world,..."- ���        '* ;
For.it-:'shall .come to-hiiii.oh'the way.  -'
'���'Blessed, is'-.tli'e - man who-expects .to
''-f ���  -'. -=fi,nd- Eternity*,'..     '.-.-.. [��� -7 ""-".
.For':- verily " he   shall.'find .Eternity
'���. ;   ���   everywher.Or-^in- Iiis- own -heart,
��� * ��� '.in "the heart's' of'his "friends, in
. -earth-"and beyond the earth. *    *
-"Blessed is thaWian .who .experts to
*���'. ���". .    find "God: "and good iu the.'.world;
".'X- '   for verily  it;...is- promised/him.
- ' that.he shall. find-God at-'every
��� " ', turn -pf.-life,.in;every tree and
���;.-���'-" shrub and stream* and flower in
' 7 *' 7 earth and-s.ea and sky; in-every
.���;.   '   task,, in .every' hurt, sin* every
7.-;     .need.",    '-  "    -..  ,7. -7   7* ...
'") [ y     '      '.(By* Win.-; L; StidgerW'
'"The'alms'-of the -Boy Scout'Move���
��� merit are- noble ��� and -unassailable . at
'.every - point.'    Its  methods "inculcate"
. Idealism- and ' appeal. : profoundly y io.
boy-temperament.. . They-:' stimulate
.'both mental, and" physical health, and
Vanished After Using Lydia
En, Pinkham's Vegetables
*.* Branchton, Ont.f-W When I wrote
to you for help my action was mostly
prompted by curiosity. ,1 wonderedfif
I, too, 'would.benefifc
by your medicine.. It
waa thefmost-profitable action. If have
ever taken, I heartily assure you,_:fpr
through its results!
am relieved of most
of my sufferings. I
have takensix boxes
of  Lydia" E.���" Pink-
_ ,       ham's Vegetable
. Compound Tablets and a bottle of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Blood. Medicine, and 1 can
honestly say I have never been so well
: "before, ' I had suffered from.pains and
other troubles since.I waa fifteen years
old; and during the 'Great War' period
'1 worked on munitions for two years,
end, in the heavy lifting which my work
called for, I strained myself, causing
pelvic inflammation from which I have
suffered untold agony, and I often had
to give up and go to bed.  I had doctored
for several years without getting permanent relief, when I started to take
jour medicines."���Mrs. GoiJbWlN MiS-
-ENER, Branchton, Ont. \ ���'; ���
Write to thei.Lydia E."Pinkham Medi- _
of Lydia E. Pinkham's Private Text-
Book upoa *' Ailments of Women.'?. O
their non-sectarian character creates
tlie best kind of patriotic influence.
-Among the progressive movements iu
Canada today that of the Boy Scout
organization strikes the public .# the
finest, sanest and most definitely useful."���Field Scout.
Find Curious Ring
Said to Have Once Belonged to Jewels
of a British  King
A curious shaped gold ring, said to
have once been a part of the jewels of
a British king, and which tallies in detail with one which-disappeared from
the English'court in 1610, and has
since been listed on the records as
of unknown whereabouts, was found
by Charles Burns in thc- sand bar near
Thimble islands, while on a clamming
Thimble- Isalnds, says a dispatch
from New Haven, Conn., have long
been noted as a rendezvous of the
famous Captain Kidd, and it is believed that the ring was a part of.the
treasure loot of the pirate who, according to well-known legends, buried his spoils in this vicinity.
The ring-is composed of four bands,'
joined by clasped hands. History
states that the nearest resemblance
to the ring was worn by Lady Catherine Grey, and it is said io have signified her marriage witli the Earl . of
Hertford. Queen Elizabeth, disploas-
od'.with the union, sent "Hertford to
the Tower of London in confinement,
and subjected Lady Catherine .to many
hardship*?:'untilthe .validity of the
marriage-'was' proven." i The-marriage'
was later "dissolved by a commission
:and- so pronounced.in "the palace, of
the-Bishop of-London' in 3562.7.. -"-''.*.:
Supervision   of Society
Foundation.- of   Pathology    of- ' Mora I
.-. ', Diseases is Urged'--
. "Unless .public/attitude reverts "to
its.forriier-wholesomenessin many rc-
���spe'ets "of- business -and. social' life,' we
wil], within-the next-,two .decades, be
compelled to resort to experfc7supervision -of.-a 11"...society, . including'., the
direction'of all-juvenile and all'adole-.
scent ;life,' and ..the' control of. tlio. .abnormal acts-of-'all adults."-; ;���'.. - ... .' -
.-' Such-was. tlie conclusion of 2G.'yea"rs'-
expsrience in institutional ��� work?" expressed by -Joseph ��� Barss; * superinten.
dent of the ".Boys!, Farm .'and Training
School".- at7 Shawbridge, Que,. Mr.
Barss gave", it, as. his-, opinion-'that"-correctional institutions, for moral"-delinquents" aYeLa .'failure; * and he recom-
mended-the-foundation of.a pathology
of. moral diseases along 'liic7llnes_ of.
pathology of physical and mental'disease.*   *���-        '"*".--���   ���' -��� '    -   '���"*   -   '
Widespread  Sslo  ef Tanlac-
Consistent Advertising  in  .Jf.v.cpnpj.-c
��� -���   Given Large Share of Credit for
Phenomenal Success
AiJutua,  (ia. --  rtfpr-ci.-'.j). -     luter-
: national   Propiktanej.,  Inc.,  ntanufac-
i Hirers   mid   distributors     ol'     Taiii.ic,
' have -announced lli.it The y.-iir ,jii-.i,
closed was one of tli>'. most proiiiablo
ones in tht:' history of iii:.- company.
At tho same thru; ihey announced
that Uie sales of Tanlae. hud passed
the -10-million bottle mark.
Executives of lite n-mpany attribute
tho great success ol' T.riiluc to three
things: JWerit of iIn> ionic;, cu-opera-
lion on the part of wholesale ami _������������
tail druggists, and a consistent advertising campaign, iho greater part of
whicli    was    concern rated    in    uew.s-
j papers.
During the pa A lour years iliia
company has spent over ? .1,000,000 per
yoar in advertising. Plans for J92f
call for an increased appropriation.
Additional newspaper- .��]._.ou will be
used and additional papers added to
"the list of 7,000 now used.
Tanlac was Jirst introduced in
America over eight years ago. U
immediately attracted attention as a
reconstructive stomachic Ionic and (lie
demand was phenomenal from the
first. Gradually Tanlac was introduced into every state in the union
and to Canada. .Mexico. Cuba and
Porto* r.ieo.
During the Jatlt ;��� pan of the year
three manufacturing laboratories have
been erected in South America to care
for ihe business there. These are
In addition to., plants operated in
America, Canada and .Mexico.
"The year just closed has been a
most succesful one for our company,"
said P. II. Millard, Vice-President
and General Manager. "AVe attribute
the record breaking year fo** three
principles: The proven nierii. of our
tonic; the splendid co-operation of our
jobbers, and the retail druggists who
recognize that it pays to handle advertised goods; and lasl, but not. least,
to a systematic advertising campaign.
AVe aro firm believers in newspaper
advertising and-1 he"great bulk of our
appropriation was spent for newspaper space'.      We use" some    7,000
.new-spapersin this country and Canada at present." X    *
"We have recently completed a survey of business. Conditions throughout
the country and believe thai "192-i will.
bc a'prosperous year, not only i'or'our
company, bnt for".oilier business .as
veil." 7.7777. .-.--;: ... ��� W: " "" -
'TWo' have".made, our plans-for;'increased business aiul have'adopted an
"advertising, appropriation that -.will be
.one of the largest in -the' country. .Our
faith In .'newspaper:'advertising'-.*is. bas-'
ecLon experience.'1'." AVe".have passed'
the: experimental'-stage* and ,*\vc .do uot.
hC'Sitate..'-to'place. oii"r'.okey-,rin, newspapers* as the. best,medium for,advertising our product."'     " ."-"   _  .','.
Lift Off-No Pain!
Royal Gems On Sale
>V-.,K.   U.,1513
Persian Crown' Jewels to,_Pay for New
-y'-'" '"'-' ' "". Railway ���;'.-". . .' ��� *
;. The Persian Government lias.decid-
ed-to sell a';part of'the*, crown -jewels,
and other precious articles in order "to
raise' money for the construction ofthe. railways.;''."'-'.��� -'.'������ .���"'- .'.
"One" of the most.famous gems in* the
world, llie. "Ocean of. Lighi"diamond,
is among the'crown "jewels which .were
valued; some years, ago - at ',�� 7-;.OO0$.OO.
Legend has it that' the' -"Ocean .of
Light,", which weighs" 38C eara'ts," is
the", missing -"Great";Mogul."- .. .7 '.���'.*' .'.'
-.A- "golden- globe 20inclies" iu diameter, set-i\ith"C.0,0b0.preci'oua stones,'
is said, to be worth ��1,000,000, "" '"-,.
'Other gems afe thp;.'.'"Mou!i��ain of
IJgfit/'-" weiRhing 135,'carats, and worth
'��150.000; rhe "Seafpf.Glory,""-and the
finest -turquoise-in-the'workL,       ��� x
During, the past "year.-'1,700 separate
broadcasting programmes, averaging
five hours, each.in length,.have- been
transmitted from stations in Great Britain. "-''-...*-.--,"--". "[-Xy '���.;,-,.... .-.:,���.
hi  Praise of Dreamers
People . Who   Realize; fthat-.'There-" is
-   More,' -in. '.-Life    than.  -Appears:,.:
X- .-""  .Upon, the-Surface-'
A' 'practical "and" matter-of-fact", age
iis-notTikblyto" give-thein due apj-i-e'-.
;clattbn,' and 'yet_...wh"at;.w.puid^.anyjage
be.Avith6ut7theiii!" Even the great
inventions, of-'a day like-.this-a re the-
produets,' lioi'.of the-"practical", peo--
ple,'t>ut of" the "dreamers. - Would we
have any- "liter'atumat". all -worthy of
the,name if-it were".not-for', the people
who'think - long.": thoughts, /who/ see'
visions--and.dream dreams?.-, ."'-'-
.Are not tlie groat behefactors.of,our-
racc' iho peoplo". wlio-have commerce
;irt thoughts and. ideas and ideals rather; Uihn in "mere -things? -  .Has   not
���the man-who has .created a great poem*
done' more- for-"human-, progress and
happiness than tiie man-who has built
a .'great city or ".founded., an ..Kmpire?
These creations'-:���,;of* the-inihd���we
speak slightingly o'f'them. {Tometimesr-
bjat"are_. "fiiey- not after-all" the -things
that-endure, the things that are.vital
and -creative, and stll:prRvailing?' 7
-.In-all ages "men-.have slighted and
'despised "and. killed .Uie. dreamers, but
a't.."-a later day have worshipped'atf
their shrine.and rejoiced in the'vision
w-hichft.hey. clierished.  .'"���., .
- - Can .we ��� say too much in ��� praise- 'of.
'the* people "who- iiisi.st -that there" is
more "'iri life'than-appears upon the.
surface,'; and.-that the things/that/caii
be- seen.and handled are -not the" groat
thing!?;'-', who",will, persist -in shutting
���their eyes'.and- looking, far., away  to.
,"��� distant ���, days ,a'n d. weep into the heart
of things? 7. What each'age does with
thefdreamers, wijlfdecide itsfdestiny.'"./
. Tliej ���Ariib-'liorseMs .tjald; to bp.'ihe
loidC'Stfof existing domestic breeds. Il's
recorclifi-can.'.he' traced" back" for 1,300
years. -','7���'= '.-��� ���.-���" -���'������������
Doesu.'f. hurt one bit! Drop'a little
"Freezone" on an aching corn, instantly that corn-stops hurting, then
shortly you lift it right off with
lingers.   .
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
lo remove every hard corn, soft corn
or corn between the toe'te, and the foot
callouses, without soreness or irritation.
To Revive Trade
Learning From the Past
_.     ___������_
Delving Into Tomb of Pharoah May
Teach Us Something
The excavators at Ltixor report that
the munfniy case of Tutenkhamon is
something to make moderns marvel.
Whatever scientific objects may bo
peoplo will take ihe .trouble to dig into
the (omb of the ancient monarch, one
very., obvious and very valuable lesson fo be gleaned is ihai the present
can learn a good deal.from the past if
people will take Ih trouble to dig into
the records and unearth the evidence
of bygone achievements. AA'isddm
did not dawn with the birth of the now-
living generation,-nor when our Asking ancestors began to give up their
roving life and settle down in the
woods of Ilriiain. 'Successive"civil-.
Izaiions had grown hoary in turn long
before the present one began to develop. That fact is being impressed
upon tlie minds of millions of newspaper readers-tho world over by the
despatches which have come from the
Valley of the Kings in the last couple
of years. Perhaps one result will be
to '.revive.- the study of history. If
Kins Tut does that for us we shall
owe a largo debt to ���him and to those,
who took such pains to entomb him
in a manner befitting a" Pharoah.���
Kdmonlon Bulletin.
Purchasing Power of Farmers Must
Be Restored at Once
That there can bo no great industrial revival until the farmers' purchasing power is restored by a proper
balance of commodity prices, was tho
opinion expressed by President J.L.
Stansell, of StaiTordville, Ont., of the
Canadian Breeders' Association, iu his
address at theannualmeeling of tiie
association in Toronto. This restoration, he stated, may involve a
lowering of transportation, costs and
a lowering of prices of all goods, that
ordinarily find *a market on the farm.
���      .       Worse Off Than Ever
A man seeking advice from a young
solicitor on how io avoid his creditors
was instructed to place all his property in his wife's name.
Later the solicitor presented his
bill for services rendered and received ihe following reply:
"Dear ��Sir: I look your advice and
placed nil of my possesions in my
wife's name, and now I have no
money to pay for your services."
The.railway bridge which connects
A'enice with- the mainland is 12,000
feet long, and has 222 arches.
Interesting Stories For Young Folks
Published   By   Permission Thomas -Alien,  Publisher
*, 1 really believe some people are so
slow they could not catch a cold.
v- If they eve.r'get one, they really do
not get it���it gets them.
' They are like molasses in winter---
there is.no run to it. . Aiid the worst
Js," they "do" not think it is very important....:7   -7 -   '; - ,7" '   =    ���������; ..
-But it Js". [X-i :'������������-" X ���'
' ���' I fknow" all- about-the .old proverb,
"Slow, and steady wins tlie. race." But
I think-"* the-real word of. value thero
Js."steady",and.the proverb was never meant to tell.anyone to tie up their
feet aiid crawl along.' If".was meant
to tell you to keep at it, *: Even.if yoii
���are not .clever.- and brilliant-you ,'caii
get.there just the same. And so you.
can.-.-.f V' .. ���'.-' -""'".-��� ' ���;'".!-.. ..- \
'���..���Lots of.."girls- aiid' boys" .have find
bright brains and great gifts, bin-thcy
do not use-them, and ..somebody who
has" less .gifts,.'passes them,- because'
they.'work hard,'.and stick io it;; "--. ."
They are like-postage stamp?.;;Tliey.
stick!   ���-������',' .'    ...    ;7 -.-.- "7   '��� 7 ���
:." Their - perseverance- conquers' 'difficulties;   aiid  "keeping .at "it steadily,
readily", ���;o,6'hstantlyrthe3'aniive'~"ar the"
goal, wiiile the -.niore ���- gifted'-. ones,"
trusting to what they think is .their
inspiration,, forget the need ,p ers pint"-,
'tion;''and'never get anywhere../'
- That is all true, but it is.fa mistake
'just the-s.anie.to. be slow.- ���";���
'.In. fact,  the - successful--people are
not.slow.     They.-are'quick'.-tb'sce.tho
end "and march-straight-at Jt. -
:_Quick''.;-does, ���'not-.necessarily, mean
galloping.    'Quick'- is 7just   another
word for- alive.'..   The quick girl-and
boy'have life-in them. -.
' The.'slow: girl:and boy are only half*
ailve. , " Their step- has,, ho":, spring..
Their . eyes ?have  no  gleam.'. ;��� Their
movements' have no* brightness. They
never;do anything.'.-"-It is impossible.
..tb'do unless-you are silivo.     It is,the
livdly, life-like people, who do things.
--.Life always;i's like. that. .       .7" ""
'��� Wherever you have life, .you7 have
action/';" .-.   .:        ---"���" "."-- -
":.. And. It is so, unnatural for you; for
if there. is anything that -should-.describe, a natural, normal glii w boy,
it is liveliness!.   7". ''''���'.-
Sometimes;, what people call '.'lively
kids" .ire a trial. ' Thry keep;>*ou on
Uie run looking after them, buflftell
.you",*.if they are, guided and controlled,
they become,splendid men and women.
." It is very, queer to,see si'-sit-stiir boy.
Vou feel he must.be sick. It-used
to' be thought.a very becoming-thing"
for a girl to be .a soit.oMovely, gofjd-;
for-nothing sort .of wall - flower.-.': .It
was not supposed to he lady-like to
be too stirring.
.But now-' we look for the red-blooded.' red-cheeked, - blooming; alert,
bright, breezy girl as much as-we. do
A well-known London Surgeon and
recognized_authority on Cancel" has~
ereatcd win-ld-wide interest in the discovery that Cancer is due to a deficiency of potassium "salts" in the
body, whicli causes the cells to break
down and become malignant.
.   In order that everyone may learn
The  Real Causa Of Cancer
a remarkable book has been specially
This book will be sent free . to
patients or anyone who is interested
in the most Successful method of
Tho following is a list _ of the
chapters:��� W
J. Tlio ]_In_i(ations of Surgery.. 2.
Some Doctors Oppose Operation!*. 3.
AVhal Cuneor is. A. Why- lho BODY
CELLS I'.UKAK DOWN. 0. Injurious
Cookliijr iMc-llioclh*. C. Common Errors in
Diet. 7. Vital Elements of Food. .8."
Jrodlcnl Endorsement;, of Our Claim. 9.
Tlie Chief Minerals of tlio Hody. 10. The
Thymus Gland. 11. Ape When Lime Ue-
gins to Accnniulato. 12. Potassium
Causes I.imo Excretion. 13. Great Value
of Potassium. * 14. Paris of-ttortv Liable
,to Cancer. 1<VTarts -Which Are Seldom
Affected. 1fi. How a Doctor Can Help.
17. How to Avoid: Cancer. ' 18. Death
Rate from Cancer. 19. Arterial Sclerosis
ancl Old Afro. 20. Rheumatism, Gout and
Kindred Complaints.
_. With this book are a number of interesting case-reports, proving ihe
great value of "Cantassium Treatment" In various cases. The treatment is simple and inexpensive, and
can bo easily taken in one's own home.
Apply for free book to Charles Walter, 51 Brunswick Avenue, Toronto,
Ontario, Canada.
Gold From the Air
a boy like that.     That does not make
11 girl unladylike'.
Vou can be a lady and still be alive.
What's the use of a dead lady?
There was once a- boy who came
into the office of a big business place,
carrying a notice that ��� .said, ��� "Boy
Wanted." lie asked the manager if
that was his sign, and thc big man
said,. "Yes, you young monkey. Whatj
did you take that off the door for?"i
And the boy answered, "Well, I'm the
boy!"' , And r think lie got.the job.
'He-should have, anyway, for. he" was
.alive. . " '"   -*,-������._.    - -" '-. '.- -'-   yi
Oh,.stop your slowness! 7. '..
What do you "want to shuffle along
iirth-at snail-like way. for? ..Pick your
feet up! ���    .; " - -   .'
-'Get a move 011. ���   *'     W
��� Quicken your steps!   -   '  -
,. Opportunity    lies . just around the
corner.���Run after it.  . y
--'Tilings -do not-just happen..'   You
have; to seek things.   . ���*'���     .      ....
Jesus -once said: - -. . - -
"Ask.and it shall.be given ypu,'
See.kf.and ye sl"all_finil,_,-_._. X_. :_7_'__,_
"Knock  and  it shall bo-opened7 unto
.-:"���     yoa.". -zxx- ." . ���, 7-7 \.x
V.May I.add just;one word?. .
Do. you. know, girls; and boys,, the
;futtire of the Church.Is in your hands?.
Wo elders are going to. drop'out soon,,
.and we' want you. to be'ready to take
our��� places; ���,..; ;   ' .." '[������.
.Do. you. Imow. moreover, that you
get ftp :i very important age between
;twelve and- sixteen?,' - Vf-" .'���.;��� '��� -.*_.
'. You make choices then. = -It- is called the agd.of adolescence: You are
-How-bring; out; and* around these ages
"the highest of .all. choices, are -made-j^-.
The choice for God aiid a religious
Tife;"' ';-'.-- ;.- -. - - 7 7 - "'. --.'-
'.;. As. we -grow', older we get* set, like
.plaster, like clay',:and-'arc-being, formed noyr.X. '-���-.���- -     "  -' '
If j-ou.let these days pass, by, you
may never choose, and. If. you do not
choose the Church, yourf country. will
lose what It sorely' needs.- Therefore, be quick.now. .to ..make :your
choice.      ,- :   '"-'.     ��� --���:.' ��� -"-'��� -.*_="
Slpwnr-ss-.hore Isffatal. .
f For "'you.It-Is'literally triief
"Now is the-accepted time, anil now Is
the day "of salvation." "���'.
And if a girl or boy i.s speeding up
reiigtously; do not let,any parent or
any older person put anything in their
way.' -*���' Help tliem  make' the choice
and In the days, of youth remember
'.their Creator.-' ��� *..    ���-",'..'-     7'..-
Xllo not-say, "Go slow." ��������� Say, "Certainly, "Go Sure'.'" ':'- .   ~r -yX
Hut   tut .them    coine/wlth all -the
sweet swiftness-of these lovely,, impressionable  days,  and    help    them
.speedily'lay their Jives at Jesus' feet..
Aeroplane With Its Precious Cargo
Makes  Forced  Landing
One of these days it may rain gold.
A ' French commercial aeroplane,
which left Croydon with 560 kilogrammes of gold (ingots and coins),
was forced by,-bad weather to come
down at the emergency landing ground
at PoiX' (Somme).       . 7
Tho gold, which was being dispatched by a London bank to Switzerland,
says Reuter, was sent on to'Le-Bourget-by motor car, where it passed? the
customs in the ordinary way.
Eight aeroplanes have flown from
Dakar to Bamaku in West Africa. Six
went on as far as Timbuctoo, in' the.
Saliara. .  .
This was altogether a journey of
1,400 miles, and five halts were made-
The Druggists All Agree
That' "Putnam's" Js Best
The oldest corn remnvfer on the
market is Putnam's Corn Extractor,,
arid it is.the best. Your corns will
aU drop out after a few treatments
with this painless remedy. Failure
impossible. Refuse a substitute for
"Putnam's," 20c everywhere.
.Patient's Resolve
���Tlie, sympathetic visitor to'the hospital stopped, at the. bedside of a pale
young���. man swathed in. bandages..
"Cheei7up," he said unctuously, "keep
smiling; it.is the best medicine." "I'll:
never smile again," replied the battered one sadly, "I'll never smile again���
at least not-at another fellow's girl."
���The Argonaut.
Had A Weak Heart
Was Very Nervous
For TKree Years }.
, Miss 'Jessie Peterson, 7 Zcalandla,"
Sask., writes:'���"If -wish ;.to ' let you.
know how-much good Milburn's;Heart
and Nerve Pills-have done forme:'.".
. For. nearly three years I. - was very
badly.run down,.had a. weak heart,
and was so nervous that sometimes'I
would" almost -faint away. ��� 7- 7"-
I beard of many people who'had-to-'.
commended your Heart -and _NervreN
Pills, so I decided to, give therii a trial.
After I had used two fboxes I 'found
they had done me good, aud afier.having taken Ave boxes I;was completely
relievcd.-f '".. . - "��� 7 - .*. '������ "-X-
, I cannot . rcommend. .your. Pills
enough; . and il wauld'.advise anyone
haying a weak.fteart or troubled with
nervousness to use them.";'    .       7
Milburn's. Hf-&- N.; Pills, are.'SOc a
box at all dealers, or mailed direct on'
-receipt of price-by. Tlie T. Mllburn
.Co.,'Limited,. Torontb;"*Ont.       -       ���-\
.The-utmost, distance from cloud to
earth crossed by" n. lightning flash -Is"
about four hiiles7"-
. -There*-   are   twenty:tw6 auto stage.
lines';longer, than' 100 miles in Call-.
.fornia.'W   "��� xXX'X-       ���''."'-'.���
in Montana,are some of the finest
glaciers Jn -the world.. ..even f.rh'aiing
those of the Alps.--'1 '���   ''���''  '"-���:���,   . X :;'
. About Milking.'" "
Snappy saying.has"it: "No man can
wear a plug hat aiid milk a cow at the
same time." ' Biit it.Is different when
the public is to be milked.-���Toronto
William Henry Harrison was* th��
oldest man chosen for the presidency
Even, the* burglar, isn't-'satisfied-'to,'of'the United States, being sixty-eight
take things as'they.-;cpme.-"... He-goeacfftl the time of his Inauguration in 1S-11.
after, them....<X;i".'" 7 7'.'V;77.7""""-~7'. { ... '.. .-     ..���~~������������ ��� ._
- ���^rr^L^,-r~rx .W-'- '['XXy 'There are 147 peaks- oyef iMOO feet
X "Estimates place:theftotal'population I J.'?Sh'in,the.'Canadian Hockics,. nearly
of "the world at -1,500,000,060:;;.'":;: 7 ;-'7JalI.6f liiem pos'stssing glaciers...*'. I X ��'
"the ledge, greenwood, b. a ..-
Would Probe livestock
Epidemic In Britain
London.���Noel Buxton, minister
of agriculture, :' moving, in the
House of .Commons, tho, second
reading! of an ainendment to the
.JDiseases-of- Animals .Act,, with a
\>lew to the prevention of another''
serious    outbreak XXot    foot    and
.'"-mouth disease such as has recently affected^ many farms in -, this
country announced that It was
proposed Jtp appoint a committee
for scientific- research   into   the
���* foot and mouth disease. Sir
Charles Sherrington, president of
the Royal Society,'.will be chairman of the committee, Mr. Buxton stated.
Tax Reduction Conference
Plan to Hold' Meeting in Ottawa, in
Near Future
Winnipeg.���On behalf of the prairie
provinces, A. E. Parker, secretary of
Winnipeg Board of Trade, has wired
the affiliated trade associations* of
Montreal and Toronto, inviting them
to participate in a national tax reduction conference, planned to be held in
Ottawa within the next tw.Q.-weeks.
Following the conference it is expected that representations will be
made the Dominion Government by
the combined boards of trade participating asking for immediate remission, or repeal, of many existing taxes.
Backache Better
Rheumatism Gone
Scotia    Man.   Praises
Kidney Pills.
Failed to Collect Taxes ������;
Possibility, of Ventilation o'f What is
Termed Culpable Neglect
Ottawa.���Certain members of the
government intimate that there is a
possibility .pf a ventilation of what
they claim was the culpable neglect of
the two previous administrations to
collect income and business profits
taxes, much of which will be lost to
the country through such neglect, the
Itlordan case being given as an instance. It Is intimated that a commission may be appointed to investigate' some features of the methods
by whicli such taxes.were collectefl,
and, it is staled that the total number
of assessments for the war profits tax
was' about 27,000,. of which several
thousand still await final ���idjudication
and ��� settlement. In no- case has an
appeal been taken to tho exchequer
court from the decisions of the taxation branch, tho Inference drawn ���being that the decision was always satisfactory to the firm assured.
 / -     :
' Saskatoon���The rival7advantages: of
marketing through, a proposed "'cooperative' pool .were preaenLed to an
overflow meeting here by Dr. Robert
Magill'and   Aaron  > Sapiro.   .^ Both
speakers were accorded.a cordiarwcl-
come by the huge gathering.
���������   "Great Britain blow into smoke and
f,re iii the war the accumulated sav;
ings of four hundred years," said Dr.
Magill. .'"She has ...two millions unemployed!     Her factories are closed
because Europe is.tpo. torn and distrained, to buy her goods.     A large
percentage, of-her merchant marine-is
rotting in her   harbors.     Picture * a
people that have lost nearly a million
of her best men, who have devoted the
savings of centuries to the cause ol
freedom, whose Industries are dislocated which...cannot collect a dollar
of    what    she    has loaned to other
counties, yet is determined to repay,
if she can, every dollar borrowed from
Uie United States."' .     -
In   closing   his   speech, Dr. Magill
admitted the serious condition of the
wheat grower on the western prairies,
and  said   that   there   were   different
solutions offered.'    One was that the
farmer should look for other sources
of revenue. -" Another was that by a
different form of marketing, and eliminating all the agencies that lie between the farmer anZTthe middleman,
it might be possible to increase prices.
"No* speeches for or against the pool
will decide the issue," said Dr. Magill.
"It must be decided-by a lost.     If a
new and better method  can be de-
-veloped, then iu Heaven's name-.lef II
be tried out, and the sooner wcget
' it the better.     You should be very'
sure and certain, however, that before
you   destroy   the present machinery
you have found aabellor way."
Mr. Sapiro declared that thc-Win-
nipeg Grain Exchange had failed.     It
was today the most conspicuous foe
of th'e producer, the healthiest gambling place for w.heat gamblers on .the
continent.      He  evoked  loud  cheers-    ^ lmpUrlllea ln tUe Wood#   0lher.
by declaring that "there ls something, wige you ccmidn"t have such troubles.
doing on the   Winnipeg   Grain   Ex-   Purify the blood by ' taking   Dodd's
change which was not fully explained   Kidney Pills and see how quickly they
to you this evening.". 8��^.    ^^    who {r{es Dodd>s
The farmer is the only manufactur-   Kidney Pills is delighted - with   the
er In the world who   thinks Jail   the -comforting relief that they so quickly
time,of producing" and' never of tho ; create.      Thousands, are. buying and ; homestead with little capital, we can
marketing end of his business, he said
first discovered their wonderful relieving and healing properties.. Insist on-having Dodd's Kidney Pills.
Mr. J. A.   Boutilier feels  better now
than he .has done for-a long time���
% thanks' to  Dodd's  Kidney  Pills".-
Aspotogan, N.S. ��� (Special). ��� "I
have used Dodd's Kidney Pills and
they have helped my back. . My rheumatism has left me and I feel better
than I have done for a long time.
Dodd's Kidney Pills are all right."
This statement is made by Mr. J., 0��� ���,,���,���, ���, ��� ,
A. Boutilier, aged ��6, well known,and i Saskatchewan was made a province,
respected here.     Backache, headache,
rheumatism and other   aches   simply
Saskatoon.���More than 2,000 delegates were in attendance at the Sa.s-
katchewan��School Trustees' Association convention here, and great interest was manifested in the proceedings.
"As a pioneer province the people
of Saskatchewan have every reason
to be proud of the facilities i'or education provided for the 178,314 pupils
now attending our schools," said J.
F. Bryant, president 'or the association, in his annual address.
���' "The task of the department of education in' providing school accommodation to keep pace "with the rapid
settlement of the province has been
enormous," continued Mr. Bryant. "In
1910 the population of Saskatchewan
was 1)1,279. Today it Is in the neighborhood of 850,000.     In 1905, when
J. Juniur Dougan, Editor and Part
Proprietor of The Maple Ridge Weekly Gazette, Port Hammond and Port
Ilaney, B.C., the Coquitlam News and
Tho Agassi'" Record.
Plan to Bring Many
British Women to Canada
Montreal.���So    successful-  has-
been the immigration of British
women to Canada during the past .
year,   that   the   special- women's
"* branch in London, England," of
the Canadian Pacific Railway will
increase its work during the coming year, beginning wiih the resumption of navigation to Quebec,
aud Montreal. An announcement
was made to this effect by colonization and. steamship officials,
who said parties of British women
and girls would be arriving regularly throughout, the coming season.     About 20,000 women from
;. the British isles, came to Canada
last year, or about half thc number of men.
Closing of Rural Schools
A Government Correspondence School
Is Suggested in Manitoba
Winnipeg.���A   government    correspondence    school    system,     through
which elementary education could be
given should be instituted in Manitoba
British Government to Proceed With j in view of the closing of so many pub-
Laying Down of Five Cruisers and"   pic schools,"according to Mayor It. J.
Two Destroyers      �� j Swain, of St. Boniface.   , This-would
London.���The MacDonald Govern- asslst greatly the children now with-
ment, ln .view of the unemployment j oul schooling and might become a per-
situation, has decided to proceed with j manenl institution, if real economy,
the laying down of five cruisers and wlllcu he believed would he the re-
Build More Battleships
there were SD-i school districts. Today there are 4,579 school districts
���with 5,731 school rooms in operation.
When we think of the'Tapid settlement, of the province, the pioneer
conditions and tlie periods of general
'depression, and* when we consider
that most of the people started on the
using this "remedy solely through the J not bul be proud of what we have al-
recommendation of their; friends who ready achieved and of the'determination of our people to give their chil-
Colleges had taugjit him all about producing two blades of grass where only
one grew before, but'they hadn't told
him how to get as much for thejtwo
aH he used to get for one before. He
made light of Dr. Magill's inference
that Great Britain could not afford to
pay more for our wheat, for If they
could afford to buy United States cotton at present high price's they could
pay more for wheat,
Mr. Sapiro visioncd a great world      ���-,,,._,_
,      ,     y,        u    t _      *   ��� i cally denied the Passonneau charges
pool, where the wheat surplus from, ....    , .    .,    _    .     ,     ,     &  ,
n      ^     *i_    -n���t. a c.f���t       a    _. ���.������   as published in the Regina Leader and
Canada, tho United States, Australia,
New Zealand-and the Argentine would
be :sold by-^a-growers'- committec_on
the Liverpool market.
"Organizing the sale of world wheat
Is the biggest thing in Hie world," he
cald.  "but it cannot be done, unless
Canada takes the first step, and the
wheat pool cannot succeed unless the
Saskatchewan pool goes across."
Many Divorce Cases
Oltawa, Out.���The - coming session
will probably exceed all records of
parliamentary divorce. So far notice
has been given of 137 applications of
which 10 are from Quebec, 126 from
Ontario, and one from British Columbia. Of the Ontario cases the great
number are from Toronto. In all
the provinces, save Ontario and Que-
.bec, divorce courts are in operation
and the parliamentary process is not
Average Return to Farmers Higher
Edmonton.���That the average cash
return per farm, In Alberta in 1923
was actually ��18 higher than the
average for the years 191g, 1919 and
1920 when grain prices .were at their
peak, was. the striking statement ot"
-.Sapiro Denies Charges
Brands As False, Statements Appearing in Passonneau Correspondence
Regina.���Before'- an    audience'   of
1,200 people here, Aaron Sapiro, cooperative marketing expert, categori-
other newspapers. ' Sapiro stated
J hat_ an_ b etion -for- libel-would be-in-
'stltuted against the Leader unless.an
apology was made. A further action
was' pending against The Chicago
Packer for publication of the' same
Food Doea You NoGood
Half -the time you're afraid
to eat; your.tongue is coated,
mouth tastes bad, stomach is
bIoated,_ If you want to'^get
well, ' stop using dyspepsia
tablets and go to the source of
the trouble before it is toojatc*
Strengthen your stomach, cast
out the bile, regulate the bowels
���do this, and dyspepsia will be
no more. y X   ' ~
��� For your condition the best prescription is Dr. Hamilton!."? Pills, which are
made specially for the "stomach, kidneys and liver.     ���
*Dr. Hamilton's Pills
Aiid the Stomach
Get Dr, Hamilton's Pills to-day, 25c
. per box, 5 for $1.00, all dealers, or
John M. Imrie, managing director of, The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.
the Edmonton Journal in an address
to the Commercial Club of the University of Alberta.
Electoral Reform Bill
Winnipeg.���By. a vote of 23 to 32.
the Legislature of Manitoba this afternoon gave second reading to the bill
which "proposes to   provide   for   the
transferable vote or preferential bal- j to submit
lot In all constituences in the province ' pie,
except Winnipeg, where the system of plainlng-liis bill,
voting i3 by proportional representation - , '    '
Introduce Liquor Vote Bill
Toronto.���Hon. WV P. Nickle, attorney-general. Introduced..a bill in
the house to provide tlie machine!-}
for taking a vote of the people on the
liquor question. "The bill "implements tlie promise to provide a vote
if and when the government decides
ucli questions to-the peo-
dren a good education."      '
Dr. Walter C. Murray, president of
the University of Saskatchewan,
spoke on "The High School for the
Country," and described conditions as
they appeared with regard to tho cry
for high school education in rural
districts whilo he_ was acting in the
capacity of chairman of the royal
commission appointed" to make a general survey of the educational system
of Manitoba.
The need for more general planting
of-frult- and shade trees-and 'shrubs
throughout Western Canada was emphasized by Theodore A. Torgeon,
president of tho Northern Nurserymen's Association and " managing
director of the Prairie-Nurseries, Es-
tevan. /
John W. Dafoe," editor of the Free
Press, Winnipeg, spoke on "My Impressions Overseas." Mr. Dafoe narrated - his experiences in * England
while attending the Imperial Conference last year, and also told of his
visit to the continent.
J. Reid, president of, the Minnesota Farm Bureau Federation, spoke
on    "Transportation    Problem's    and
two destroyers as soon as parliamentary sanction is given., it was announced by Charles G. Amnion, parliamentary tinder-secretary of the admiralty,
in the House or Commons. No decision had been reached, he added, regarding other items on the programme
of the Baldwin Government. *
��� When questioned regarding thc new
naval construction, Mr. Animon said
these projected ships were largely replacements and.would not really add
to Great ""Britain's weight of naval
armament. .   - �����
Ottawa.���A very substantial saving
in public expenditures will be indicated when the estimates for Jhe coming
fiscal year are brought before parliament at the coming session.
The government has been scrutinizing the projected outlays for the
past two months, and many millions,
it i is estimated, are being lopped off
with the idea of balancing revenue
and expenditures. The expense of
civil government or, in other words,
Uie civil service, will show a considerable reduction, although noi so much
initially as later in the year, when
projected reforms are put into effect.
Public works estimates are being cut
to. the bone, apart from carrying on
works, already under contract, and
necessary^teins on maintenance.
In the railway department, tlie betterment of_ some twenty millions in
the Canadian National Railway's finances will cut down, correspondingly,
tho inroad on the public exchequer.
Items voted last year, which appear
this time, are iu aid of the provinces,
for agricultural instruction, highways
and housing. - Militia estimates latterly havo been kept down' to the
minimum, but this time again, considerable more is shaved off. Through
the refunding of loans during the year
a substantial saving in Interest account will also be shown.
The aggregate reduction arg. not
Deep Waterways." He reviewed in yul computed, but practically every
detail tho costs of the present transportation* cf wheat and other pro-
duets, then pointed to the saving that
suit, could be obtained.
Today, there are 131 rural schools
closed, affecting approximately 3,-
000- children, according to latest oflicial figures. A system could be inaugurated similar to that of the large
correspondence schools and a nominal j
fee could be charged to cover ex-1 *'10
penses for books, papers, etc.
Pensions For Widows
May Be Possible Later, Says
Philip Snowden
London.���A private member's motion to provide state pensions for
widows with children, or
whose family bread winner is incapacitated, drew a sympathetic reply in
the House of Commons from Philip
Snowden, chancellor of the exchequer,
who, however, said the,government at
present was unable to provide the
necessary ��20.000,000 annually,
which would be required to iinanee
the scheme, on account, of the other
Fort WilIiam,_Ont.���Loiters having
important bearing on' alleged filing of
scale beams in country elevators of
Saskatchewan and Alberta" were submitted by Chief Counsel Woods at a
session of the Royal Grain inquiry
Commission. These related to evidence, brought out at Moose Jaw,
chiefly from discharged grain. buyers
of some companies.     The commission
(counsel had written at the close of
that "meeting to the Ottawa Department of Weights and Measures to
have them secure, from the superintendents of that department, in ��� the
prairies, as many instances of the ���
kind mentioned as came under their
At Moose Jaw one discharged' buyer
said he had filed a beam so as to
cheat the patrons having grain weighed there, on the orders or his superintendent, which was denied by ihat
officer, though he admitted having
found thc tiled beam as described and
haying corrected it. These lamper-
ings, in order to give the farmer light
weights, the disclosures in the communication from the department
showed, were found in a number" ot
A letter of October i from the department said iL was thought tho
subject should be carefully investigated and "the commission make some
recommendations that would give
greater security to the farmers.
The chief letter submitted was from
government    superintendent    of
j weights and measures at Saskatoon,
' December 9.
During eight' years in .the locality
covered by him in Saskatchewan and
Alberta he had instances of fouT scale
beams having been filed. One-would
give the cleva.or some 40 pounds the
best of weights If uscd. The agent
denied all knowledge of tho filing and .
^ f I had corrected It. The previous buyer
' ""j at ihat point   had   been   discharged.
I Thc   second   case showed the butt_.of
| the beam worn so that, if used, it
would give the farmer twenty pounds
the worst of it.    The agent there "was
i now that year.
Imperial Wireless
London.���Thc committee which was
appointed by the Postmasler-General
schemes of social refoim to which thejVernon niU.lshonit to advlae tho g0
government was committed.   He declared that if given time to overhaul
the national finances, this would be
one of the first measures to which he ] public interest and
would    apply   tho   resources
might then become available.
Joint'Soreness Subdued, ;
- Swellings Quickly Reduced
ernment on the policy to be adopted
with regard (o ihe Imperial wireless
! sen-Joes wiih a view to protecting the
facilitating    the
which j tireless undertaking   has   concluded
I its labors.     The committee's report is
j now being-printed and will be presont-
! cd to .he Postmaster-General.
department is affected ��pnri the total
will be many millions. ' When this
year's budget comes    down   it    will
would .be effected by a water route; ��ither be balanced or be very close to
from the head of the lakes to the. equilibrium between outlays and in-
seaboard. 7  ' come.
Dine With Royalty
British Labor Leaders Attend Dinner
Given in  Honor of Their
London.���Premier Itamsay MacDonald, his daughter Ishbel; John Robert
Wonderful Results From Rubbing The
Sore Parts With
Would  Stop  Artisan   Influx
j    Winnipeg.���In an effort to counter-
. act the wholesale influx into Canada
of artisans and skilled tiadesmeu from
j the British Isles a memorial will be
no nvarded to" lhe~minisler "of'laboF in
"My testimony should convince any-. lll�� McDonald Government, al the in-
one that 'Netviline' is a splendid"prep-! stance of thc Winnipeg Trades and
aration to use on swelled joints. Rheu-' Labor Council, setting forth the actual
rr^^ ��f ����- ^ -rket-in tho
went to McKay's Drug Store and they  ^"t's��. particularly Manitoba,
recommended Nerviline, which restor
ed me completely."
For 'Rheumatic .pains.   Lumbago,
insulin Price Reduced
Loudon.���The price of -insulin baa
?_laUS*:.?.��Vo.Il^^ reduced  from  12 shillings and
sixponse to six shillings and eight-
pence per bottle of lOoz units. This
big reduction in price is the outcome
tion   from   a 35c bottle ot Nerviline
Sold everywhere.
I of less than a year ot production of
Insulin on a largo scale.
. Ottawa.���The  Home Bank ca_-e  is
being considered  by th*>' government
in anticipation of the .-mbject being
one ot the first broached iu parlla-
I mon��     When it is, an announcement
Proposed British Flight to Pole        of policy vi]1 be ma,lf,,     !n ^ meaa.
London.���The Evening News prints' imo alI docuincIsts that bcar on the
a vague story that a "scheme is be-jcat)e amI Jta hlsioi.y are being gathering prepared" for an nil-British flight heti up an(j digested.
There is reasoa to believe lhat the
to the North Pole.     J* says the moving spirit is Commander F. >M. Booth-
government  does  not,  at   this. junc-
by, a British air expert, and that the  ture�� p]an to g0 t0 the aW of thc af.
dirigible R-33  will be  used.      Jt  Is; fecte<] ��� depositors,    but rather takes
Clynes, Lord Privy   Seal   and   Mrs.  suggested that the start may be from  the position that an inquin- into all
_r.�� .j-. ...... ._. . _. T��-.��T I.-        _���_-_�����       ��_L       i ___. __.��� _���__.!       J. 1 - _ _!_.      __. * ' *
Clynes, were among the 'guests invit
ed to m^ijt the King and Queen at a
dinner given in honor of Their Majesties, by the Earl of Granard, newly appointed King's Master of Horse
and his Countess, nee,Beatrice Ogden
Pulham and it is estimated that the; the fact5 of lhe case, antecedent, as
round  trip can  be, achieved in   four weI1 as the immediate,-causes, should
California    has    passed (he million
mart In automobile registration.
be a preliminary to a decision whether
or not anything is to be done in the
Mills.     The guests included the Duke
said the attorney-general in exr  ot Roxburgh and his Duchess, aad tlie
| Earl' of Ancaster and his Countess.'
JThe   Earl   of   Granard   sat. at   tlio J
Ductless Gland -Study * right of the Queen and Premier Mac- *
W.   N.   IT.   1513
St. Louis.���Science Is making such!Donald at her left.   _
headway in the study of the ductless! .���i���~���	
glands that it is believed control of j      Must Observe Moslem's Sabtath
these glands will be the nest achieve- j * Constantinople.���Police   authorities
ment, Pro. A. medley of Prague, exain- [ of Constantinople have i^ued an or-
��.nt specialist on Use endocrine sys-', dor    directing   all Christian jnstitn-
tem told the <*onrc-ntion of ths Amei - j tions to observe tlie Moslem Sabbatfe.
? lean Congress of InternaUoBal Modi j which lalte on Friday. "   Schools re-
j cine here.     The (luetics gslar.'!.< con-. fus-icg to eSose on   Friday?   will   be
istiture tbe endocrine system. heavily fined.
lead to colds.' Avoid chills by
rubblng:.with Minard's Liniment.
The great preventative.
Under the auspices of the flankers'
Association, a curator mado an investigation, but while this disclosed
the condition of the bank at lhe time
of suspension, _5��ere was little that
went behind and uproot��"-u basic
l ranss.ction.'**." Meanwhile the record
has    been    added    to by statements
i from the termer mini^t'-r of finance
and others. :_11 of which is takf-n to
| amp'ify  the demand   for ?n inquire.
! What farm it will taKe Ls not f^r'air-.
oaxaj>lvc mothersryott
Should Be Healthy
And Happy! *
Vancouver, B. C���"Motherhood left
me a phy.-ioal and nervous wreck. 1
wa* *-*<_> weak I conld searcelv get around
r.i��d w;_,s too nervous to sleeps, 1 had
Iwadai-ht'.-* ard backaches all the timo
ais.i di-Trei--*!.!.; pains hi iny side���my
health was entirely gone. I doctored
but got no n.hpf to speak of until I
bc-C'sn taking* Dr. Percy's Favorite Pre- ���
scrlption. r.nd before- 1 had taken ail
of-one i��ottIt*> I was much improved, and
in time 1 was fomplwly restored to
lioalih. If:ive had two fine, healthy
thiMirrs sin^o. II.'d it not been for Dr.
Pierce"- ravcriv Prpjvription I don'fc
know what I would have. done."--Sirs.
filary Gray, ~J2 H.mjf-r Street.
What .Doctor Pierce's Fara-it" Pny
, Parliamentary     investigation
Fcrjotion has done for *. th^r mothers. i&
will dk> fer yii't.   Cot it rbis very day
mighi. frr>m your   1-e.3rhborhr.nd dn-.e-g._-t. In
:,.,.���, ���,-,. ���,. �����     .,  1- -, 1 , -  ! fiiher 1-qnid er i.ibM form, and writs
I mm out to be a political on**, nnd i.-=    Ilr. pKn\.-* invaTM* Hotel in Eoffalo,
j not c-ommoaly favorr-'!, but .=o;n& =ort    X. "V-, f��r  !r<-e. ^.snCr-cntial  tn^ik's.!
S��f tr-nvirr- I.- iu-(.u   t^ *��, _, i���_* ._���*-,'-_-..      aJvIo*.    i^nd 10 cctiM to Dr. Pic-rte's
| of inquiry i* ULelj to u-t aiidvrta__.cn. | j.aKira{/trT.  flndce-^rs, Ont., if jo*
wisJj a trial pa&age vi usteia.
Is Ifa.oo 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.
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     7.00
Estray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks     1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears it? notice, J5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legal advertising,   12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each   subsequent    insertion,    notipariel
measurement. '
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals  I2*4c.  a  line eaclf insertion.
Here and There
__M1 _.,",�����.
A little experience will teacb
youvthat the "T" in T-bone 3teak
doesn't stand for tender.
The old fashioned gossip is becoming extinct, but the government prys into your affairs just as
If your every effort to get rich
fails, you can learn to scorn money
and become interested in the'
"higher things of life."
About the only pleasure a two-
by-four getBont of life is in using
an insulting tone of voice when he
answers the telephone.
When the movie director wishes
to pub over an atmosphere of
aristocracy, he lets the hero, ubo an
eight inch cigarette holder,    .
.When a, mail eays it is impossible to be a. Christian.in this age,
he means' that'he. has-sbme pet
-cropkedriesB that pays him "a profit.
. 7 The members _ of ..the League of
Nations haven't any .timeto 6ght.
;They are too busy, making treaties
with osher nations.
.7 This year .every ^householder
should cotisider.ways and means
for the painting of his hpusedur-
ing; the early- part of the season.
There, are three reasons7 why f he
should-do. this;���Paint "Wiil  pre-.
7serve his"house,.' it .will increase
his self respect, and fit. will'im-.
���: prove his'neighbor hood.     lathe
.upkeep'of a place, a mail should.
; havefsomejhought for his" heighr
bors'as well as hitnseifi * -
No Cheap Rates
Steamship companies" again ret
iterate that.there will vbe no redoc-
tion on ocean fpassenger rates, for
the    British.  Empire"���".��� Exhibition:
' which is the .big tourist 'attraction
this coming ' season.', Every liner
tild Y>r neyr, ;has uot earned 'expenses
in the post war years and; a reduc-
��� tiouin the '..east bound (passenger
rates wiil not even .bear co.nsidera-
7ti.on7on.tihe part of the steamship
companies!;. Practically all cabin
space iu thernsli months has been
booked or spoken for at the current
rates. :'.-���'.   "' ff -"���-���""'���7 ���' "       '-'
Although the Canadian Pacific
Railway has yet issued no forecast
of construction contemplated for
1924, the fact that it has ordered
60,000 tons of steel from the Algoroa
Steel Company, of Sault Ste. Marie,
paems to indicate that its program
will be extensive.
According to a statement recently
made by the Hon. Charles McCrea,
Minister of Mines for the Province
of Ontario, 85 per cent of the world's
nickel supply is being taken out in
the vicinity of Sudbury, where there
is an inexhaustible -supply pf this
Alberta's butter production last
yeaT was 18,500,000 pounds, or
2,000,000 pounds more than in 1922,
according to reports presented at the
annual meeting of the Alberta
Dairymen's Association. It was not
so long ago that Alberta was using
butter imported from New Zealand.
The year 1923 was a favorable
one in the building and construction activities of Canada, and returns show an advance of about 10
per cent. In 1922 the total expenditures in this regard were $315,000,-
000, and in 1923 $345,000,000, an
increase of $30,000,000.
Exports of pulpwood from Canada
for the year 1923 amounted to 1,-
384,230 cords, compared with 1,011,-
332 for 1922, an increase of 372,898
cords or 35 per cent. The 1923 figures are equivalent to about 900,000
tons of newsprint, the amount which
can be manufactured from that
amount of wood.
C. E. E. Ussher, General Passenger Traffic Manager, and E. J.
Hebert, First Assistant General
Passenger Agent, of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, have been presented with medals by the French Government, in recognition of their services to the French Exhibition train
in Canada in 1921. The medals
take the form of tablets on small
Attention has been drawn' once
more by airship experts in London,
England, to the fact that the only
known supply of helium gas in the
British Empire exists in the Province of Alberta, that 10,000,000 feet
of this gas is going to waste annually in this province and that the
possibility of establishing an airship base at some future date in' Alberta is being discussed.;.. - ~ -~
.. Canada's fisheries" production dur"-,
ing 1923 is" estimated'to'be worth
$40,000,000. .--.At. the .beginning  of
the, year fit was ..not thought that
anything' like'.��� this  mark would. be ���
reached, for the Fordney tariff had
cut deeply mto exports to the United
States:' But as the year'wore on the!
demand   and   prices'- generally   improved,' thus giving fishermen along
.the Atlantic, coast.especially aJmuch
'better-price.*- - ~ ,-:
Spray Calendar Ready ")
The 1924 Spray Calendar, iaBned
"by- th�� Horticultural Branch ol the
���'^-Provincial Department of Agriculture; is how ready for distribution.'
This calendar contains full information as to the. best sprays and
other . methods   of   control   to be
used in the combating of different
insects     and    diseases    attacking
���fruits and cereals in She province.
; Free copies may be ahtained by applying to the Department oi Agri-
. cultareafc Victoria.
At Cobourg it cost a man seven
dollars to tell his neighbor he was
a   liar.        Money   wasted.    The
'acighbor no. doubt was already of
.fact.   . W 77.
If the world's money was eqaslly
divided, each man would have $51.
If yoa havo. more, yoa are the boy
who the conisaamBfs ate after.
.. Official --.figures . -recently   issued
shew that the Dominion of Canada
is- .the   greatest..;single .'contributor*
* to* the wheat ��� supply pf the.world.7
She .stands, second    only :;to ** the
United States in automobile "exports.''
Her flour exports,are far/ahead of
thepalmiest war years and are rapidly gaining iri .the foi*eign'_rnarkets.
Canada's, mineral, ' forest,. agricultural   and * fisheries- industries   are
now -valued,  at   $2,420,000,000,   or
$252,000,00.0 higher than a year.ago;,
-: British immigration during- the
nine: months ended :. December, ��� totalled 64,127, compared with 28,525
in the corresponding period of the"
previous year, an increase bf. 125
per *���- cent....- Immigration " from-- the
. United.. State's., was, 17,282, compared
-with -18,982, a' decrease of nine ..per
cent. Total immigration for the
nine-month period of: 1923 was 124,-.-
680,., compared, with ,60.247 'in..the
same, period in the previous year;
an increase of-107 per cent,   ��� \
The Canadian Pacific Railway
has received, from Boorings, Willis,
Faber & Company, '2,152,10 pounds
sterling for, distribution to the officers and.crew, of-the steamship
"Empress* of Australia" for saving
their'ship andffor salvaging during
the Japanese earthquake. For the'
purpose of purchasing 'a memento
to be presented to Captain Samuel
���Robinson,'.: C.B.-E-; K.N.R., then coiii-.
mander !of the,"Empress of Austra-
li*" and now' commander. of the
"Empress of Canada" on her world
cruise," 210 pounds' sterling havo
been .. retained ,: from the above
amouatif Plans are being made to
honor..the.captain when the "Empress o��; Canada", reaches Yoko- :
iskm* next May, the Japanese gov-
��SOB��atf participating ; in the. cere-.;
ISftfiini�� "-* ���_: '-'.���->W-ii;._^--.-:v'...f;-...-.----'.,;
Send Your
��� '"���'���'-''    W;'" To.''"" Xy--' VW -W
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer.
All work and material' guaranteed.   We
pay postage one way.   Terms Cash.
Oriental Hair Root Hair Grower
World's Greatest Hair Grower. Grows
hair on tfald heads. It must not be pat
where hair is not wanted. Cares dandruff
and all scalp troubles..'-S1.7S per jar.' .*
'��� 7" "���'������;.������';"-:Agents-,Wanted7-; 7777 '.':'.
77.448 Logac Ave_. Winaistz, San.
ere an
Manitoba is" perhaps the most
marrying province in Canada. For
instance, in Ontario, there were 24,-
871 marriages in 1921, a rate of 8.5
ner 1,000, while in Manitoba it was
8.7 per 1,000 of its 610,000 popula-,,
Eastbound steamship travel from
Canadian ports via Canadian Pacific steamships is heavier at the
present time than for several years
past at this season, a recent report
declares. Bookings in some instances
have run as high as 70 per cent increase over those of last winter.
According to a recent official compilation, out of every 100 people in
Canada 51 live on farms. The 70,-
000 farms in' Canada represent a
gross worth of $700,000,000 or about
$10,000 per farm, and produce an
annual revenue of nearly $1,500,000,
an average income per farm of ?2,-
000 yearly.
From the opening of the crop
year, September 1st, to the official
closing of navigation, December
12th, the Canadian Pacific Railway
reported the heaviest marketing of
grain since the inception of the road.
Cars loaded by the company also
created a record for the season, having numbered 116,232. Grain marketed topped the-2007'00O,000 bushel
mark. -��� ;
Thirty-seven per cent of all automobiles in Canada are owned by
farmers. Ownership of the balance,
according to recent statistics, is
made up as follows: business men
and brokers, 16 per cent; salesmen
and travellers, 16 per cent; professional men, 8 per cent; laborers, 4
per cent; contractors and livery men,
3 per cent each, and miscellaneous
and no occupation stated, 13 per cent.
When the Canadian Pa'cific liner
"Empress of Canada" left New York
on January 30th for her great
round-the-world cruise, she was the
first Canadian vessel ever to commence such a voyage carrying a
regular bookstall in the 'charge of
experienced attendants,...in addition
to a free library. The stock includes
many excellent recent books., on
travel, which will enable passengers
to prepare themselves "lor the foreign lands they \yill visit, as well as
a large number of novels by the
best-known authors.
Of-the total wheat exported from
Canada in November, amounting to
84,196,903 bushels, by far the greater
proportion went to;��� the' United Kingdom, which took 43,815,391 bushels.
The United States was second largest' importer .of -.Canadian wheat,
-taking-9,010,143 bushels. Italy came
next, taking 4,013,152 bushels, and
Greece next, "with .2,066,480 bushels.
The exports'-bf-fCanadian wheat'.to
France- during this period* amounted
to 1.328,368 bushels and to Belgium
1,075,216 bushels. -Those ..to Germany, totalled; 129,320 bushel's. .7 '
-    In' th^kesnest  competition,  em-
-bracing entries from-.' all important
' agricultural' districts of. the North
.' American continent;'Alberta farmers
.won 43-prizes at" the recent inter-
' national'��� stock., and/- grain  show.' at
.'Chicago. - Two' grand -championships
. ���-wheat,"' Major  G., H.  L. ^Strange
*:and ,oats,7J._ W. Biglands-rwent" to
[ the .province.    Major .Strange' was
also-first with-;white field -peas and
Nunemaker '. Brothers,', of.*' Brooks,
first - with red clover' seed.,'. Major
Strarige's 'success "is- especially."re-
' markable -as';he  has. only heen- *
farmer, four, years,*';   f '    ,_'-".-.
-."The-latest statements of the earnings and expenses..of the Canadian
Pacific Railway show that the strong
".position ��� of ��� that;.-.organization '��� has
been -well maintained',-arid-:that-*-a
steady' "'improvement "^has7 been
achieved,- in spite'of the difficulties
of the past few-years;.. The figures
for- December show gross* earnings
of $19,136,674, working expenses of
.$15,180,546, and a net'profit'-of-$3,-
956,127, 'an.-increase of- $491,322 over
that of December,; 1922.    The 1923
, totals show gross earnings of $195,-
837,089, working' expenses of $158,-
358,079/arid a net, profit of. $37,479,-
010,' an increase of.$1,177,319 over the
total earnings of the road, in 1922.
. Net earnings-for'this,year were the
highest siricel9i7 and. gross earnings-the highest since 1820.
"Better than the Best
That is the ideal towards which
"Cascade" is continually 'striving���
to give you pure beer���a pleasant
tonic beverage of strength and
stimulation���the utmost that B. C.'s
model brewery can produce���better
beer���for' YOU.
Insist on Better Beer ���
Insist on "Cascade"
LIMITED - ' ' . -
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control
Board or by the Government of.British Columbia.
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
Office, Smelting and.Refining Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers" ol   Gold,    Silver,   Copper,    Pig   Lead   and Zinc
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and'Overcoats
For Fall and Winter
Splendid Assortment of New ���
Samples Just Arrived
dail and sfee the in
Tailor and Cleaner
Has opened an office above Chas.
__ King's office. .,.
Open 9.30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Blocking the Wheels
Vacant,c unreserved, surveyed
..Crown lands may be pre-empted by
British subjects over 18 years of ago,
aiyi by aliens on declaring intention
to become British.. subjects, conditional, upon residence, occupation,
and Improvement for agricultural
purposes. ��� <>'   ��� '���   -
, Full information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions ls
given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Soriesr
"How.to Pre-empt Land,", copies of
which can be obtained free of-charge
by addressing the Department- of
Lands, Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent.
Records will be granted,covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes, and^ which Is not timber-
land, i.e., carrying over 5,000 board/
feet per acre west of the" Coast Range"
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Range. ���-
Applications for pre-emptions aro
to be addressed ^o the Land Com-.,
missioner of the Land Recording Division, in which the land applied for
is situated, and ar^ mado on printed
forms," copies of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
'five years and improvements made
to value of $10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least five
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
Fqp more" detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Land." .
Applications are received for pur- '
chase of 'vacant, and unreserved
Crown lands, not be'lng timberland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
price of first-olasa (arable) land i3 $5
per acre, and second-class (grazing)
land $2.SO p<>r acre. B'urther Information regarding purchase .or lease
of Crown lands is given in Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
- Mill, factory, or industrial sites on
- timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions Including ' payment of
stumpage. ^.   *
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20 '
acres,  may be  leased  as  homesites,
conditional   upon   a   dwelling   being.-
erected in the first-year, title being ���
obtainable  after residence   and   improvement   conditions'are.   fulfilled
and land has been surveyed. .
 For_grazing_ and._iindustrlal._ =pur.-f.
poses areas not exceeding .640 acred
may be leased  by. one person "or. a'
company, - -���-.-;:-'-..
Under the Grazing Act the Province la divided'into grazing districts ���
an'd the range-administered-, under- a f
Graslng       Commissioner.  . -Annual.,
grazing permits-are issued based on-
numbers ranged, priority being'given
to established "owners... Stock-owner.s
may form   associations-, for    range"
- management. -Free; br partially free,
permits  are available   for    settlers,'
campera  and  travellers,   up   to  ten���:
head. .        .'".;.'   .       .7 -,:
Under and by virtue of thc powers contained
in a certain Mortmife which -will be produced
at the. time.of sale, there willbe offered for sale
by Public Auction oh Saturday the 8th day of
March A'.'D., 1924,' at the hour*o'f two o'clock in
the afternoon at the office of-C.-F, K.'.I'ii'CoU.
Solicitor, BonthonKlSloclt ,i>i the City'/of. Grand
ForkH in tlie Province of British .Columbia'by
Ernest*.'Harrison, Auctioneer;' .the.-following
property, namely;'-' .. - '���- ..-:.* . ;- *.'-
'=- "A!!.aiid -Singular: the' Providence,Mineral
Claim being Lot 618 Group One-on the Official
Plan.'of , Survey ofthe Similkainceu Division
of Yale .District in. the ' Province, .of .liritish
.   Terms;���Cash. . ,
For further particulars^and conditions of
sale apply to C.F.'R. Pincott, Bonthon Block,
Grand Forks, B.C., Solicitor. - 7" .     ' '���":���
���_    Dated ai Grand Forks, B.C.-, this 12th day of
February A. D., 19247 -      *���'
the' Mortgagee of the above property
By C. F. R. PINCOTT,-''
Its Solicitor.
. Sealed tenders will be received by tlie Min
ister of Lands at Victoria, not later thaa
noon on-the 10th day!, of April, 1924, for the
parchase of Licence X5222, to cat 5,100,000 feet
of Tat*aara.c,=Fir, Spruce and Yellow Pine, and
96,000' Ties, on. an area situated on Cedar and
l&ursh Creeks, six miles "West .of Midway,
Similkameen Land District.        . ..:'
Three (3) years will be allowed for removal
of timber. .���-.*-���*
Farther partlcalars of tlie Chief Forester,
Victoria, B. C, or District Forester, Nelson,
��-C�� -. -���".'       .-   .  -'  "'
. The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has produced Miner*!* valued aa follows:   Placer Gold, 876,542,203; Lode
7 * Gold, *109,647,fi01; Silver, $59,814,266; Lead $51,810,891; Copper, 8170,723,242; 7'7:������"������')'
Zinc,  $24,626,858;  Miscellaneous Minerals, $1,35*8,839; Coal and Coke, $238,-   '     7'
289,565; Bnildiag gton*; Brick, Cement, etc.,; $36,605,942, making  ita Mineral
Production to She end of 1922 show W-7,    ,7.
An Aggregate Value of $769,418,462;W 7
Production for the Year Ending December, 1922, $35;158,843
The   Mining   L&wb of this Province are more liberal, and the fees lower, ''���'.
shan those of any other Province in the Dominion, or any Colony in the British
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fee8.
Absolute  Titles are  obtained   by developing snch properties, the security
of which is guaranteed fay Grows Grants.
��� ���"   ��� ."'���   *^"
Fall information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained
gratia by addressing���- "     W
ili!!!W -OF MINES
ii jlltfsfc CoiiiffiMa.


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