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The Ledge Jan 31, 1924

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"   " "u xy   """ r
"^     v,  i> fW
xy x   . <&
���Y<A   ^
Vol.   XXX.
. . We��have in Stock
Skates, Hockey Sticks and Pucks
Now js the time to secure them as the Rink is open
Perfection Oil Heaters *
.-���'--' XX ������   X.      './'���/ ���.'':���': ''"'.
Snow ^hovels, Brooms, Etc.
No. 28
Fit^ Reform
Made to your measure
^ Order" yours now
W, Elson & Co,
Every Thursday
Try Our
You Will Like Them
For Quality and Value
order from Phone 46
Real Estate.
Fire;  Life Insurance
Licensed by B.C. Government
Accident & Sickness Insurance
Auction off your surplus Stock
Call fat my Office and see me in
reference to any of above
X y...
iv>' -'������ ;"
Headquarters for Everything iri
Drugs and Stationery
Mail orders  promptly  attended to
Making ready for
New Spring Millinery
We are selling one lot of    -
on hand as low as
$���4.50, others at $1,00 or less
���i    ���
Exhibition Hockey
Greenwood Skating Rink
Friday, Feb. 1st, at 8.15 p.m.
V '."VS    -     ..   -���
. Fast Game; Guaranteed
ADULTS 50c.     -'-.;    CHILDREN 25c;
After the game- in thef Masonic Hall
until 1'o'clock'.   No refreshments
V Dance Admission: 50c. and.25c;..
We carry only the best stock procurable inx'-'X;
Beef, Veal, Pprk,   Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
A' trial will convince you
Send Your .-;    -
BOOTS  aiid  ��HQES
'������"" 'VV���')''���''to'���;..-��� ��� ���' \.:::v
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All "work, and material guaranteed.   We
. pay postage one'way.   Terms Cash. --
Rock Greek Co-Operative
W Association      .
Around Home
�� .   ���    ���        ' ��
..." A Carnival will be held at the
Rink on Feb. 12th.;
r J. R. Jackson left for Vancouver the first of the week.
,; The Greenwood Customs office
will be closed" oh Saturday.
|Owen Wheeler, of Rock Creek,
is on a business trip to Vancouver.
J.  P.  Griffith, timber cruiser,
of Grand Forks, is in town today.
f James-Adams went to Grand
Forks Mast   Friday  for- medical
treatment. -.-- . ���
'/.Miss Maria Williamson, of
Westbridge, is the guest of Miss
Georgina Lee.
Born���At Cawston to Mr. and
Mrs. Ross Fleming, a daughter,
on January 17th.
Matins and Holy Communion in
St.  Jude's   Church   on Sunday,
|vEeb. 3rd at 11 o'clock.
V In 1923 there were 39,500 motor
licenses issued in British Columbia, as compared with 6,688 in
1914. ,
��� Born���At Mrs. Fleming's residence; Greenwood, on'o January.
24th, to Mr. and Mrs. L. Sortome
a daughter.'   Both are doing well.
.The new Greenwood Cafe will
be .opened Friday morning,
located next, to my Millinery
Store. Prices reasonable. Mrs.
Ellen Trounson, manager.
One. of the oldest if not the
first building in Kelowna was
destroyed by fire last week. It
was erected on Bernard avenue in
1892-by Leq'uimeBros. & Co>
The next annual meeting of
the British Columbia Division of
the Canadian Institute of Mining
and Metallurgy will be held in
Vancouver on February 13-15.
. Mr. and Mrs.R. W. Taylor of
Bridesville, are patients in the
Grand- Forks f Hospital/, Mr.
Taylor, has been-in poor, health
'for/'many, ��� months .while Mrs.
Taylor recently had her .leg
-fractured../-   '- "-'���'������ ' '
Midway News
The Midway Local Farm Women
will meet again on March 1st.
Harry BorderB has rambled in
his Ford as far as Banning, Southern Calif.
be held at'
Lundy on
The Ladies Aid will
the home of Mrs. C. J.
Wednesday, Feb. 6 th.
Howard Pannell has set up' a
chopping mill, which he hopes will
prove advantageous to the farmers.
Mra. E. Hawkes and children
returned from Nelson where they
bad been _ visiting friends. Mr.
Wallach jr., accompanied them to
Mrs. H. Pannell and children
arrived from Grand Forks last
week, where they spent a few days
the guests of Mrs. H. M. Lus-
combe. ..
Proprietor |
���   i
Is it: worth while^iorrowing the Telephone
'to. save a few cents:aiay
-��� Orcourse no one enjoys liaviug to use a neighbor's telephone YeJ the
�������/l^,leighl50rS f���*2 say W*"-8 but it must annoy" "them. Naturally
tk��l^au\folfee!r-50aetafflOEth-   a*.-.p^al.r-��nto.   Get par-
. The annual.meeting, of the Rock
Creek Co-Operative . .Association
was helcl at the Go Op. Hall, Rock
Creek, on-: Saturday,; Jan.. -.2Gth';
, The financial statement -and auditors reporti showed that .the. business for 1923 was very satisfactory.
...A very.hearty vote of.thanks was
passed .to Commander LewiB for
his wprk with the organization and
regret was felt that he was leaving
the district/The manager, .was
thanked for his co-operation iii
bunding up the business.
An outstanding feature of the
meeting was the election of Commander Lewis as - Honorary President of the Association.
Officers elected were: Major
Gray, president; A. D. McLennan,
vice-pres.; W. Johnson, Andrew
Johnson, John Portman, George
Pitman, Ed. Eichter,.. directors;
Mrs.' McLennan, secretary;. Harry
Martin, addBor.   -   WV.'-.
The Hockey.match at the local
rink-.tomorrow (Friday)V:nigbft
should be an exciting game.. A
'few changes have been made in
the line-upi and it:). is hoped to re?
verse the score/- After the game
a dance will/ be. held in -the
Masonic Hall. .   ,
Another, of those. .pleasant
Saturday evening surprise par ties
was held at.the..residence of Ola
Lofstad when about 40 couple
gathered in social intercourse
and dancing. The affair was
kept up till about six o'clock and
was pronounced one of, the best
yet. Many farmers were present
with,a'-few local people.
In 1917 this province had -12,���
225 mi.es of roads and 8,000 miles'
of trails. Today there are 16.200,
miles of roads and 9,200 miles of
trails.. This. means -that.. the
government has built upwards of
1000 miles of roads and 150 miles
of. trails each v year/', The pro-
yincealsp has 60.miles.ofbridges.
-(From another correspondent.)
George Guise has gone out to
log at McArfchur's mill.   '-���[    ~ ��
George Thompson has taken a
contract hauling tieB near Bock
Creek.        v
C. J. Lundy had the misfortune
to lose one of his horses a few days
ago.   It got injured in a fence.
Scotty Fawns made a business
trip to Oroville, Wn., this week.
He has a big gang of tie-backs at
work in the timber near Midway.
The Police have received instructions to . issue summon's
against all drivers of automobiles
who fail to display the 1924 motor
Jimmie Bneh is the only Jitney
man in action here at -present.
Someone said he had to maktfa
trip to Greenwood last Saturday for
medicine for the tie-hacks.
It has been very mild around
Midway for the . past few days,
with some rain, which has helped
to improve the roads somewhat.
It looks as if nature was going to
beat the Roads Department to ifc.
.-. Bob Guise is visiting old friends
in town.. Bob has .been working
for the Kootenay "Power- Company
for. the past year or two. He is
staying" at the Spokane Hotel, and
is trying to/teach Lew .Salter how
to play "rummy.,''V "W
Kettle Valley Notes
Capt. Brew has returned home
from the Shaunessy Heights Military Hospital.    <
There will be no 8ervice or Sunday School in the Anglican Church
on Sunday, Feb. 3rd.
The Baldry Strang Orchestra
| Company of Chataqua fame are
giving a performance at the Co-
Operative Hall, Rock Creek on
Wednesday, Feb. 13th. A Dance
will be held afterwards.
The United Farmers and Farm
Women will give a Banquet and
Presentation to Commander and
Mrs. Lewis at the Rock Creek
Hotel at 8 p.m. on Saturday, Feb.
16th. Tickets $1.50 each. Those
who . wish to be present please _
notify Mr. T.N". Walker, Kettle
Valley, not later than Feb. 7th
next. ��� V '    ���*
With the Curlers
Ledge ads bring results.
"" Hockey;;;"',
The Greenwood- hockey team
played an ��s?hibition game at Grand
Forks last Friday night and were
defeated by a^sepre of 4 to 0. The
return game will be played in
Greenwood on Friday night, Feb.
1st., starting at 8.15. .  ,.
Line-up .   .
Grand Dorics
1 Docksteader.
. Defence
........ Taylor
.�� Hallett
FOLKS; Don't forget the Whist
Drive in the Old School House
next Tuesday night, February 5th
at 8 o'clock,;; The whist' drive is
under the auspices of the.Midway
Ladies Aid. f Refreshments will be
served.by the ladies. Everybody
welcome.. ���'���"���
V.Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Clark gave
a Card Party to a Wge number of
iheir friends oaf the evening of the
24th insfc.: About midnight the
party sat ,dowh to a nice spread.;
Everyoneenj6yed. themselves and
all hoped/there would be; more
parties at *he Clark reaidthce.,
The Police, hare been busy
rounding np eSray. horses and locating, the owners,, -who have been
notified.to take np their stock and
feed them during the winter
months. Some ranchers think
more of a steer or an old: cow than
they do of the poor horse during
the ^winter, months.. In many cases
horses are left to shift for themselves during the severe weather.
Its a case of beg, borrow or steal
for the horse.
Interest in Curling was very
much enhanced when seven players came over from Osoyoos last
Thursday and  enjoyed  two days
off a miniature bonspeil.   Thirteen   games   in   all   were  played Osoyoos winning  a  total  of
101 points  to   Greenwood's  85.
Osoyoos has real fine curlers and
good sports  and  as one of them
remarked they hoped to make it
an    annual    event.     Thursday
night a  supper was served and
President Jas. Kerr occupied 4he
chair.   He welcomed the Osoyoos
teams on behalf of the Club and
as the gathering consisted mostly of Scotchmen,  who could not
wait for   the real , day '(Burn's
"Anniversary),  also took this occasion   to   celebrate.     He  then
called  on   Mayor   Gulley   who
literally gave the keys of the city
to the visitors.     Frank  Fraser
replied : and thanked   the  local
curlers for their kind entertainment.   Messrs. -Walters,'' Fraser,
Montgomery,   Kerr,   McCurrach
contributed ; to   the   programme
with songs,. stories   and recitations.' . 7-VVx X'x '-".
.   In the McLennan and McFeeley
cup / games   Goodeve    defeated
--Wal tersjTKerf "lostVtd; 'Walmsley ;���; /
Muir won over Taylor... ;  -]-   '
Reunion of Pioneers-
Presbyterian Church
Minister in charge <
Key. W. R. WaMastiaw, jl A.
, .Greenwood.
. SanSay, February 3rd ..
���[���-.:��� yXy MiSway U a.m. f x.x-'.-
".'" Gl��*Bweoa 7,30 B.EU
-The British Columbia Historical. \
Association contemplating ..having" 7/
a reunion of Pioneers of BritishV
Columbia, and would be glad if
those persons-who arrived on the-
Island or Mainland, prior, to 1871:.';,.
would    furnish   their   name - and V
address*   to.   the ...Secretary. :.J.
Forsyth, Provincial  Library, .Victoria,,  who- will issue invitations /
when arrangements are completed, f
���In  or'derf to  have   the  list of ���
Pioneeirs aa complete as. possible,,
all.persons who.may know old-time/ :i
residents will confer a favor  by
furnishingnam.es.'       7.;.;     .;   =. .
Local organizations, who. are ihr -.
terested ia the early history of the.
Pro.vince are also asked to cooperate w.ith.the Historical Association.
This   body, is affiliated., with"the^".:
Canadian-; Historical   Association,
and Vis .alsq ,an. auxiliary; to'this--
Provincial Archives' Dept/,   where?  7
in.  are    preserved 'the   records,:
journals, diaries and photographs '-'[:���.
relating  to   the./,Colonial days of
Vancouver    Island    and    British -V
Columbia.. -   V   Xy ��� ���,
Prepared forms for/ the, personal..
records of pioneer residents may be [
obtained upon application  to the .
Provincial   Library and Archives     ..
Dept., Victoria,..B.C.' :
"You're lookia? bad,'Wiilie.'?'/:V
%. "Aye, the doctors have" tookea;
awa'ma appendix.?'
"Those   doctors'Il
thing.    It's a.  peety
_   ye  didaa*.
have if is jqux wife's aarae.;.'   - THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   B.  C.
Soothing and Reliable
in all Emergencies of
Get a box from nearest dealer or send
50c. to Zn_t.-_.uk Go.) Toronto, 3 for $1.25.
Claim      Increase     in.  Non-Essentials
Bought in Prairie Country
On the prairies the trade reviews
for lust year's activities show* a larger
percentage of increase in the business
relating to pure luxuries than the necessities of life.
This is especially true as to the expansion of retail jewelry stores, drug
store novelties and so-called millinery lines of ladies' footwear, in these
thero has been a big increase all over
the prairies, just as there has been in
automobiles and auto accessories.
The increase in number of licenses
in the prairie provinces is. not nearly,
to be compared witli other years, being an average of 2,000 for each
province, but this record is deceptive
in ihat it does not show the number
olrears scrapped. A purchaser of d
now car, delivered in March, merely
transfers the license for his old can
and the registration does not show
the transaction. Agencies estimate
that at least 20,000 new cars were sold
on tho prairies, and probably more,)
while the number of old cars Equipped
with clocks, windshields, wings, inside
lights, patent blinkers and touring car
equipment was never so numerous
west of the lakes.
The    western    mills  are  show-ins,
Can  Live  Oa  Bread Alone
Loaf   That   Contains   All    Necessary
Ingredients to Sustain Life
. "Kat more bread!" That's Uie universal slogan now that the country
has a lot of surplus wheat. In line
with the campaign a noted dietician
has worked out si recipe witli which
he says, humans can live on bread
He is Dr. Walter II. Eddy, professor of physiological chemistry of
Teachers College, New Vork. Use
milk instead of water in the making
of bread and you will have an article
of food that will sustain life Without
anything extra needed, lie says:
Here is the recipe that was developed in( the college laboratories:
Flour, 7 cups ... $0.05
Water, 2 cups  :    0.00
Sugar, 2 tablespoons     0.0006
Lard, 2 table^pons .......     0.025
Yeast, 3 cakes     0.07
Salt, 3 teaspoons ..... negligible!
Skim milk, powder, 1 1-3 cups . 0.20
since the first of the   vear,   unusual j>)0Um'' buyinK materiills .at retilil Now
activity, duo, ii is said,   to    ihe   ,.x. i Vork prices;   a  loaf  lhat by  experi-
port market being more available onlments  wc  '""'e.. proved, when  eaten
better terms since the-handicap haR I vhh butter, will give all Hunt the body
been    removed     ou     Hour    shipped |
through New York from   Canada  ~io,
world    markets.   . Tlie " Washington ���
amendment ihat gave   domestic   mill
products preference, even when they
represented ��� Canadian   wheal    manufactured    there . in    bond,' seriously
menaced the'Canadian milling industry. ^ , Plans are under way in all big
western mills'to greatly increase their
������xports-this sea��on on that accounl.
Naturalists Court Danger
Chasing Butterflies Is Hazardous
Work and Expensive as Well
"An infantile taste." was Mr/. Justice Darling's comment ori butterfly
collecting-as a hobby." That the criticism seems.hardly justified.is-revealed by the will of the late Mr. N. C.
Rothschild, who, having sepnt a fortune on acquiring specimens of the
rarest butterflies and insects, directed that all his papers.pertaining to the
localities in which the insects wero
found .should bo destroyed in the interests of entomological science.   :
In some respects butterfly hunting
is one of the most hazardous occupations. Numerous people, 1'suspect,
visualize the butterfly hunter as an
eccentric, being who wears blue glasses
and chases iiis quarry with a long-
handled .net. They would be surprised to learn that the butterfly hunter
frequently takes his life in his hands,
particularly when penetrating unexplored forests, such as those of New
Guinea, Brazil, and Western Central
Africa. "' It was while collecting in
New Guinea thai, one noted hunter,
Hagner, was killed by cannibals, while
several'-'others have started out never to return. 7 '
"1 myself have .'jtent months ainong.
savage tribes in New Guinea, and on
many occasions I have narrowly miss-j
ed death. One of them was when,
after pursuing a m.-w butterfly through
the rapuan jungle, 1 stumbled on a
secret conclave of tribesmen who were
preparing to raid a neighboring village. I stilj carry thb -mark of a
spear wound as a memento of the occasion.
For bringing down, the bigger butterflies sma!l-bore shotguns are now
j being used.'    For other species, most
I of which lly high, platforms are built
in the tree tops,   and    tlio   captures
made from these with the aid of nets.
The life is intensely interesting,..and
often exciting, but it demands of its
devotees   heavy   sacrifices.     At   the
i moment there is a slump in collecting,
.put tliere are signs that a revival is
I coming."    Most butterfly hunters corn-
needs for life and growth.     If matle!bine wUh Uieh' Usk mo,h coI1?cliDS
in quanLlty, with materials bought at j and 01'chkI ���""-��"��?��� wllile H0��� ���� in
Total   $0.36.1.
These quantities produce nearly
three pounds of cooked bread, and
at New York City retail prices, this
amount costs about 12 cents a pound.
"The point is," said Dr. Eddy, "that
we have  developed  a loaf of bread
j that,  can  be made   for 12%-cents-a
and Comfort
How Music Affects the Heart
The Fast and Merry Time Quickens
the Heart Beat
Various are the emotions which dif-
I event strains o! music arouse. There
is the martial air, which stirs to bat-
rie, (lie merry tune of the dance,;the
plaintive music which depresses.
Science has discovered ,that It is all
due to a little gland situated at the
base of one's brain, and ii controls
��he rhythmic beating of tho heart, ft
pri'vents it.���and other organs of the
body���from racing, or working irregularly. Martial music vxcites the pituitary gland, very muchV and in. response the gland manufactures and
sends into one's blood more than its'
normal amount of'fluid. It is this
fluid that controls the speed of one's
heart, and with the extra amount one's
iT-art. bears much faster, giving one
that exhilarated military feeling. Another type of music acts on the pituitary gland in just the opposite way-
it slows it' down, with an accompanying depression or sadness.
wholesale, I believe this pricu could
bc cut in half, which "would mean thai
this margin could be used by the baker for overhead expenses, labor, etc.,
and he could stilt pell his loaf for 12J&
Brains Of Famous Men
University   College   Laboratory,1   Lon-
��    don, Contains a Strange Secret
University College Laboratory, London, contains a secret collection of
tho brains of famous men who have
died in recent years.
These brains were bequeathed under
private wills to Professor G. Elliott
Smith, probaby the greatest authority
on the human brain in this country.
Tliey are kept locked away under his
personal care.
For some time now he has been
carrying-out experiments on them with
the object, it is understood, of ascertaining the relation of particular kinds
of genius to certain distinctive forms
for gold
seeking as a  sideline.���13x-
Thousandth of a Second
Written Signal Will Travel 186 Miles
In This Space of Time
What can happen in thc thousandth
part of a second?
This -question comes to the mind
when we hear of the wonderful instrument in use today at the Royal
Observatory at Edinburgh, which Professor Sampson described at a British
Association meeting.
A wireless signal will iravcriSG
miles in a thousandth of a second; a
ray of light will do the, same; an express train .travelling 60 .miles -an
hour will cover'just one inch in" lhc
It is for registering with great'precision the timc of any signal that this
wonderful instrument has been made.
It is an electric detector and records
the movements'of a tiny spot of light
on a moving pholgruphlc film. These
very  minute, measurements   are, be?.
AS age advances our wants are not
'many and with reasonably good
health we can enjoy the peaceful
period of life in comfort and happiness.
But unfortunately there" are certain ills
which conspire to destroy the pleasure of
this time in life��and they are usually of a
, decidedly painful nature.
The kidneys are often the first of the
bodily organs to fail. Then the poisonous
acids which should be eliminated by the
kidneys circulate in the blood and cause
backache, rheumatism, lumbago and the
many ailments which make life so miserable.
There has, perhaps, never been a medicine
so well suited for people of advancing years
as Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.
This statement is founded, on the many
thousands of cases reported to us from
time to time.
The success -of  Dr.   Chase's  Kidnev-.
Li ver pills'is due to their direct and specific
action on the liver-, kidneys and bowels
whereby the- accumulating" poisons are
.quickly swept,from the system and the
cause of pains and aches promptly removed.
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills do not
lose their effect on the system as'do so
many medicines but can be depended on
absolutely to bring about the desired
results. Used one pill a dose at bedtime
as often as is necessar*/ to keep the bowels
regular, they relieve indigestion; biliousness "and "constipation and keep.- the-
system in healthful condition.
You will notice that while the price of
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver, Pills has been
increased to 35 cents, the box now contains 35 pills instead of 25 as formerly.
Likewise the price of Dr. Ch asp's Nerve Food is
now 60 cents a box of 60 pills instead of 50 cents for
60 pills,    iidmanson Bates & Co., Ltd., Toronto.
By E. A. Henry, D.D.
Interesting Stories For Young Folks
Published By  Permission
Thomas Allen, Publisher
of brain structure   and   composition.
Great secrecy is preserved regarding j eombrg more .important every day, us
the work.     Professor Elliott Smith's I u is onl>' b-" studying the Infinitely lit-
Tells WomenHow She Was Restored
to Perfect Health by Lydia E.
Pialdban/s Vegetable Compound
Winnipeg, Man.���"1 cannot speak
too highly of what Lydia E. Pinkham's
(Vegetable Corn-
1 pound has' done for
me. I waa a nervous
, wreck and I" just had
to force myself to do
my work.  Even the
j soundof myownchi!
closest assistants being apparently unaware of its nature and results." ���
Whose are the brains which arc undergoing this acute anatomic investigation by one of the greatest living
brains of his age? What insight into
the mainsprings of genius will it afford? \ These arc disclosures evidently reserved for the future.
Professor Elliott Smith declares hels pledged not to divulge the names
of the-great men by the terms of the
bequest.      ��� - _
Recently In -Glasgow .at the first
Henderson Bequest lecture on .phrenology, Professor Elliott Smith alluded
io tiie subject in passing. Examination of thc brains oi certain musicians, he said, had revealed significant
} developments in tiie'auditory centres.
tie that our knowledge
things can bc advanced.
of   the    big
these men to perform iheir jjreat work
Will it be possible in the future by
dren  playing made j x-raving a child's brain to sav. with
me feel as if. 1 must . wasonabIe cerl;iim>-
JB'cream if they did
j not get away from
[ me. I could not even
speak right to my
husband. The doctor
said hc could do nothing for me. My husband's mother advised me.to take the
Vegetable Compound and I started itat
once., I was able to do my work once
more and it was a pleasure, not a burden. Now I have a fine bouncing baby
and am able to nurse her and enjoy doing my work. I cannot help recommending such a medicine, and any one
seeing me before I took it, and seeing
me now, can see what it does for me. I
am onlv too pleased for you to use my
testimonial.'���Mrs. EsutY Davis, 721
McGee Street, Winnipeg, Man.
Lydia E.  Pinkham's Private Tcsft-
Book   upon    "Ailments   Peculiar   to i
Women " will be sent you free upon
retmest. Write to theLydia E.Pinkham J lhoSP wjlo aro forever se���Wne It
Medicine Co., Coboorg, Ont,   This boo& } - - 6
contains YZlWsifnHJStffimtfon. Q i
Woman Ocean Skipper
Husband  of  Captain  Crocker is  Her
.First Mate on  Ocean Cruises ,
- "Aye, Aye, Madame!"
.Thus does the crew of the good
schooner Ruth Martin answer, their
skipper. What is more, they take a
certain pride in the unusual salutation,'because Mrs. Jennie E. Crocker,
of Cliftondale. Mass., is said to he the
only woman in the world holding a
captain's license for an ocean-going
sailing vessel and another certificate
entitling her to act as "first male of
any steamship afloat. Nelson A.
Crocker, lord and master of Captain
ashore,    ls    her first mate
The problem to bo   solv.cd   appears I Crocker
to be not what   effect   on   the ' brain : afloat,
structure the activities.of genius pro- j " }hX. Crocker has sailed al! the peas
duced, but what distinctive formation' of the vtoild with her husband since
of the brain in tlie fh-.vt place enabled i'thoy
were man fed, 19 years ago,
More Hebrideans Will Come
Another party of emigrants from the
iliac it possesses ' Hebrides, numbering nearly 300, leave
potentialities,    for   a    certain kind of.Stornoway   for  Canada    aboard    the
work in the world? | steamer .Marloch  on April  26.      The
Already the formation of the skull j party will consist of men qualified .to
in    regarded    as    affording mhiio approximate indication.
Stuff For Days Like These
"How do you find business?" asked
one business man of another.
"By golne after it,"   was   the   response.���The Teller.
Luck will do a lot for a Ttdlow, but
engage in farm operations and women
for domestic service. 'Die Ontario
Government is providing lunds for
their passages iu part.
, fv��-n luck generally balks
' ing him up hill.
For 200 years Holland has been a
leading factor in the cocoa industry.
Today Amsterdam alone has Hghieen
factories engaged in the manufacture
of cocoa an<i Hiocolate.
it    push-
Oecassonally   we  hear
with such a strong: will
Probably none get Ipss praise ihan 1 heirs can't brake it.
a   wan
e\vn his
they are having rib sport unless something is suffering.   '
"It's a lino day," sonic one is reported as saying,- "let us go out and kili
We live in a day -when Children's
Aid Societies and Humane 'Societies
are telling us ot the beauty of a kind
life, and lhat even' animals are God's
creatures and should bc treated with
reverence, or at least with the gentle-
j ness that will nol~ cause unnecessary
! pain.
j     The  cruel  spirit hardens  us.      It
j takes away what learned men call sensitiveness; i.e., it males us so we do
not-feel. li niakes_our hearts like
our hands sometimes" get when not
cared���for���it-makes-- callous -marks;
and when fine fefling is lost, we are
less than we ought to bo.
A little Indian girl, the educated
daughter of a chief, said she could
never lorgct the first time she "ever
heard God's name.
In her play she found a wounded
bird by her tent and picked it up a'fad
said, "This Is mine." One, of the men
who saw her said, "What have you?"
"A bird." she said, "it's mine."- "---
He looked at it and said, "No, it's
not yours.     You must not hurt It."
then whose-is
There are two ways you can get a
bad bite from thc fox called Cruelty.
(1) By being cruel to people. " Ol
course, most normaI--girls-and-boys
would hardly like lo be called-cruel;
and yet how often you can be %vlth-
out just.knowing it3 name.
A boy that Is u bully is a cruel boy.
Al school he likes to lord it. over other
boys, especially if they are > smaller
than he is. "   .
I knew a boy once iu a* school in
Toronto, who at recess was knocked
down by a bigger boy vfho pushed his
face into a snow bank and sat on him
until he was in an agony of suffocation. . I don't suppose the. boy realized what he was doing, but he' was a j "Not mine," she said
bully just the Fame.       t . i -~^
Hc i.s .the fellow who likes to see]      ���������������
smaller, fellows a I raid   of him,    and |
likes to strut around with the feeling
that he is cock of the.walk!
I was, going to a funeral one day,
and" saw a large boy on the street,
seated on a small boy who was lying
helpless on his back and enduring all
kinds of nasty actions by the young
bully, if I had not been tit tlie head
of the funeral, 1 would have stopped
and gone and spanked him!
How boys hale a bully. He is a
coward, you know, at heart. A real
brave boy will never take advantage
of some one weaker and smaller than
himself. A real brave hero protects
others. The boy who hurts soine ono
who can't ttefend himself is, tt mean
coward. , .It does not matter how big
his breast .is or how far it sticks out,
his inside heart is small, and narrow
and hard. Now. don't you be like
that! . ,
(2) You can be cruel to animals���
torturing them���loving to hurt' ttnTm,
just for the fun of killing. ' It is so
strange  the   way  some   people  think
it?" "It's God's." ho said. "He can
cave for it. Give it back to Him."
She felt scared and awed. "Who is
God? Where is God? -How will I
give it back?" "Go and lay it down
near ils nest," he said, "and tell Gc^
there is Iiis bird."
She went, very softly back and laid
il down anil said, "God, tliere is your
bird."���And. she never forgot.
lie kind to all things, girls and boys.
"There's nothing so kingly as kindness
And nothing so royal as truth."
And watch carefully :that you mav
not be a cruel girl or boy tp any pur-
son or t'o any of God's creatures.
"' "" LookHA/estwardr
And not from Eastern windows only,
When daylight comes", comes In tlu;
light*; ���
In   front   the   sun   climbs slow, how
But   Westward,    look,   the land in
-" blight!
London has fewer traffic policemen
on duty today than 10 years ago.
Don't waste youit time and
money in trying to find some-
g "just as good" as
W-   N.    U-   1509
In  tbe  United
States   the  ��arliesf
man   -who mairfes for dollars!hospital was erected on Manhattan I*
short of sense. j Iand ta 19^
,5 V-;-.
��� IS**:
_sag��eaWMwa��B.MgTi m
Moose ' Jaw.���The Saskatchewan
Government' is to be asked to press
the Federal Government to immediately complete the^ construction of tho
Hudson's Bay fRailway. In llie event
of the Federal Government failing to
lake action the'Saskatchewan Government i.s asked to interest the Manitoba and Alberta Governments to ascertain if a united effort, can be made
to ��� get the project moving towards
completion "as a western undertaking," It was decided by the Saskatchewan Grain Growers' Association in annual convention here.
Resolutions prohibiting meuibgrs of
. the Dominion Parliament or the provincial legislature from being members of the central board of the association ,or persons holding ollice in
elevator companies or grain buying
concerns also holding-office in the association were voted down. The
membership fee was raised from ?1 to
$1.50 per year.
The "convention mado provision for
Ask For Changes
In Pension Board1
Winnipeg.���A petition asking
"Lhat immediate steps be taken to
���purge the Board of Pension Commissioners and the Department of
Soldiers' Civil Re-establishment
of those officials who, as a result
of the inquiry or the Royal Commission, have been found derelict
in their duty, and to have shown
neglect and .injustice toward dependents of deceased former service men," will be presented at
the coming session of the Federal
Parliament by the Dominion
Veterans' Alliance it was announced here.
Staggering Taxation
.Some Remedial Action Must Be Taken
In Opinion of Manufacturers'
Hamilton,    Ont.���A    representative
party   from   "Western   Canada   were
among the 300 delegates who attended a special general. meeting of the
Canadian  Manufacturers' Association'
Cannot Compete With Canada
U.S.   Convinced   that   Dominion. Can
Produce   Better and   Cheaper
Winnipeg.���That the United States
Government Commission, whicli recently toured Canada investigating
the cost of grain production? has decided that th'e United States could not
compete with Canada in this respect,
was thc statement made herp by L. H.
Boyd, chairman "of the. Board of
Grain Commissioners.
Mr. Boyd, who has just returned
from Chicago, stated the commission
was satisfied Canada - could produce
grain cheaper and this, combined
with the fact that Canadian grain
was the higher quality and the land
throughout more fertile as regards
crops, was of the utmost Importance
to Canadian farmers.
liere, when tho present high taxation i
Politics JNot Practicable
Saskatchewan    Grain    Growers    May
.,    Keep Out of Provincial Field
'.   Moose Jaw.���While the use of the
machinery of t,he Saskatchewan Grain
Growers Association is the logical se-
arid remedies for it, and the"tariff, its
; quence to its efforts along social and
economic   lines,   provincial   political
representations to the Federal Govern-1 ��uso    and    effect    was    discussed., acti(m ,s no(. $r���ctlcable in the present
ment Cor the construction of projected | President C. Howard Smith, of Mon-l   tage of the aBsoclation.g growth, a~c-
branch lines.     Thc wheal pool qties-' tveal, addressed lhe gathering.
<ion_was disposed of by
endorsing the project.
Proposals   to
a resolution
memoralizo Ihe^Fod-
j cording to the report of the board of
Our taxes at present are stagger-1 (lirectorSi presented at the annual coning," was the popular note strucjc by j Vention he-1.e.  -
'There is a feeling in many quar-
Mr. Smith, wlio proceeded to give his
oral Government direct" ou the Ilud- >view Pc th�� situation.   The conditions | (ers o[ (ho provincef'..   says   lhe   re
         .__. . ._.�� ������_.itl^_~\     T"*__Ti Yv^ i Pi ?_rii^     rni_^n#\       Krt    _-*_^{_ri        j\I\t s*4i-tr. .
'that the association is suffer
the convention on the Advice of Hon.
George LangleJ*, the mover,of the resolution. "I am afraid the Federal Government look" upon us as a troublesome bunch," said Mr.-Langley, "but il
the Provincial Government go down
to Ottawa as our advocates and loll
them they are mislakert-we might be
,able to got something done and that
is why il will be wise to approach the
federal authorities through the Provincial Government."
St. Lawrence Waterway
Route Would Effect a Great "Saving to
because of the smallness of the Popu-_Ing lrom Hl0 effecljj of i��s (lecisioil in
.ation.     "Our overhead is too great,", the ig22 convenllon ,0 allow it& mem.
E. J.-Wilson. Editor and Proprietor
of The Eye-Witness, Birtle, Man..
Story of Canada Will
Be Told at Exhibition
v Ottawa.���The  story  of  Canada
will be told at the British Empire
Exhibition in a series of diagrams.
;so, prepared   that.;"he"who|.runs
���may read.."'-   The diagrams, pre-:
:pared by'tho Dominion .Bureau bf
'��� Statistics,..will be sent siiortly.lo
England Vand will .depict" all   the
leading phases''of Canadian activity .from the original settlement of
"44 in 1605 to a population at the
last census of $.7SS,4S3. :'-���_:.'
Ask For Relief
said tho president.    "We have enough
, bers, in any provincial constituency to
machinery now, in the Dominion, pro-1 Use Ule machlnery of lhe assoeiation
vincial and municipal governments to;for tLe imrposo_ of   nominating   and
govern fifty millions of people instead ; e,ectIllg a mPmb(?1. to lho provincial
of nine.     We have_ enough railwuys; ]eKisiature
lo serve two or three times our popu-'
"Our present system of manufactur-
ing,.banking, retailing aud wholesaling
would provide for tlie wants of many
millions with very little additional e^*-
Watch Possible
London.���Tlie new prime minister,
J. Ramsay MacDonald, has completed
his ministry with* an expedition somewhat unusual with the older political
paities, owing to his having been in
the novel position of knowing some
weeks beforehand almost the actual
date, tho Baldwin Government would
be deleated. *
Emigration schemes novr have
been   very    popular -with"The Labor
Home Bank. Depositors Present
Petition to Government ��� ... ���
Ottawa���Submitting.that the monetary loss occasioned by the failure of
tho Home Bank of Canada was'a national responsibility and should be"
borne by the country as a whole, a national committee representing deposit
tors in.;the Home Bank,- waited upon
the cabinet here and presented their
arguments for imderiification f of depositors and" shareholders f for their
losses. The government gave the
committee if sympathetic hearing and
promised to present lo parliament,
when it assembles, whatever proposal is deemed-feasible for such relief.
Up To Labor Party
Now   Have  a  Chance  to  Show'" What
^ They Can Do
London.���The    JJaily    Herald,    the
Labor organ, says  "today begins the
most difficult and dangerous period in
the history of the Kriii��h Labor'iuove-
party, ancl it is probable that the .new; ment.      Up to now the Labor leaders
have been  critics, attacking Tory or
Liberal governments for sins of com-
the Grain Grower
prnse.    -Our taxes are only high in
pioponion to our population.   ���If our
population doubled or trebled in the
next few years we would not havo tojjs
worry about taxes
Canada  Claims  Vast Areas  in" North
Which U.S. Would Annex
Ottawa.���The Canadian Government
l *o    asking    the    British Embassy at
Under present | Washington to keep it fully posted ou
-Ottawa.���That a saving of from stf*conditions  we are worrying because  the plans of the United States for the
cents to $2.50 a ton, or a saving of, buain'e8a cannot stand existing inter-, aerial trip ot the Shenandoah-to the
from 15 10 7 cents on   tho   transport nal Uxalion.     It has become-intoler-: Arctic regions.to "annex   a   million
of a bushel of wheal would be effect-  .lble Rnd mU8t be rrduced,�� ��� ^^   ?f   territory   to    the    United
|    Mi-.   Smith   submitted' propositions ' states.'V
ed by.the construction .-..of - tho    St
Lawrence deep waterways project was < of inimiK1.a'ti0n and tar
the statements D.'WVMcLachlan, en-' remedlar "measures [ fo
gineer of the"'fDepavtmoni.'of Railways
and Canals, who brought before the
Engineering institute of Canada the
main failures of the project. -, Tables
wero exhibited which showed tiie
rapid growth of the traflic on the Panama find- Sault Canals, as well as jho
great increase in the movement of
wheat from Canada to Europe. That
for the joar 1922, tlio lake rate from
_Fort William to "Buffalo "was much
higher than ocean rales, was demonstrated by a number of tables which
.showed tho rates charged for Uic-
Itransportation oft wheat on all the
main highways of tins "world. " 'These
.were reduced to a one hundred ton
mile. basis_for_ease_of comparison,	
situation. The^, tariff must be scien^
tifically adjusted���raised-or lowered
to meet the needs' ol the industries���
ancl  proper immigration assured, be-
miniotry will give only a qualified approval of them. Jl. is the intention
of llie government to set afoot immediately an inquiry into agricultural
conditions in the United���Kingdom.
Ono ol lhe first measures the Labor
Government will deal with is also a
bold housing policy.
With leierenco lo proposals which
ha"'e been 'made _iu -some quarters
that ministerial salaries would be cut,
ii is apparent lhat they are meeting
with-lit t'o lav or, even with lho extremist members from tlie Clyde, who
are said to be unwilling to support
llobert Snullie in hi? crusade to thib
Lord Haldane, rilihouj.li taking the
portfolio of lord chancellor, will eer-
mis&ion or omission, and have told
what ihey would do and what iheyi
would avoid if they had the opportun- |
ity to govern. Mow tliey have it. I
Now they are critics no longer but be-,
come marks for criticism.     Now the
f Ollu.w_i.���Recognition  of tiie Soviet :
Government of Russia by Great Britain
may "have anf important-bearing   on
trade _,rein lions ��� between Canada, and
Russia. '    Canada is now a  party   lo
the trade agreement  between .Great
Britain   and    Russia and, under "this
agreement,   eacli government   recognizes the right of trade mission's" to .
visit thb territory of (he other.   But .,'
Canada so far has not sent any pfli-.
ciai   trade  emissaries   to Russia,  uf--'
though'-a number of individual Canadians have gone there to develop tbeir
own" business. ���:
Canadaformerly had a trade ���commissioner   in    Russia, but'the pflico
was closed in tiie days of revolution'
and has not since been opened., i- At'
the present time, L.D. Wilgress, Canadian trade commissioner. - in    Hamburg, counts. Russia within his exfcen-.
slve territory, but there is no Canadian commissioner resident within'the
territory of the Soviet Government.'   f
It is thought likely, however, that
British recognition of the Soviet Government will lead to some more active method or trade development
between Canada and Russia. The
sending of Canadian trade commissioners is suggested as a possible
course, hue the matter has to be considered.
For sonic lime past there has been
on foot a scheme under which the So;
viet Government would send a trade
commission to Canada, but nothing so
far has come of 'it, although Russia
has a trade eommissioner'in London.
Indian War Veterans
Indian   Returned   Soldiers  Not  Likely
to Return to Primitive Life
Oltawa.���Indian    returned    soldiers
who number moro than 3,000 form ;i
fore any reduction of taxation in the
Dominion could be'expected.
Get Midway Rights
Saskatoon.���Johnny J. Jones shows
again obtained the midway contract
for Western Canada Class A fairs, after keen competition at a session of
(he Western,Canada Exhibition Association that lasted several hours. Gale
Brooke, of Minneapolis, again holds
the grandstand refreshment cjmces-
sion. and platform attractions will be
booked- from -Wirth-IIarald,
York. V   '
iff changes as' - Canada  claims   tlie vast   areas   in
for the"taxation  these districts" by^reaion both ot their
While it is not thought here thai the  matters ol imperial delonM'.
States will lay serious claim to the territory" iri an oflicial way, any attempt
and "Canadian  exploration._ lainly  concern   hiniseli   largely  with   ing made to rcservt
great movement waits eagerly for tb.O|uew !Uul I'��'gresshe class on tho re-
leaders to justify the confidence and i serves throughout the country, sajs
loyalty that havo placed ilium where \ lll�� annual report of the Department
they are j of Indian Atfaiis.
  j"   "There    experience    htm    been    a
rp       ...   p j broadeniug one and thuj are no!, liko-
10   AlH   rar)iterS j ly to return to ihe primitive, life of
_  -, their tmrecendaius.    They enjoy pri ri-
Harbor Board at Vancouver to Reserve  'ws  of  the   Soldier Settlement  Ar>t
Bins in Elevators for Farmers        j 'vhieh   i-.   administered   for ahem   by
Vancouvfir.��-_Arr:n_.gfiments'are   he-   'be Indian Department;-undor special
-.ome bins in ele-, legislative aiuhoiity.""
by if fo assert sovereignty will, if is
said; be plrorigly resisted.
-Decline In Employment
Optimism Is Abroad
i valors liwu for .farmers to ship direct-
| ly.to, instead^of through company ele-
Ivators, according to It. V.. Beattie, of
j the TIarbor lioard.
"Unii! the farm*1!' can _4��t iiis wheal
Strong  Advent of  Mixed   Farming
Bringing Back Confidence
Winnipeg.���Woi-lem _   Canada
aglow with  optimism,  and  the  farmers, with the stronger advent of mixed fanning, are conliduut of rapid progress, said Col. H. A. Mullins in addressing a Rotary  Club  luncheon  ait,]c fam01. on an ,niUlJenrtom rooljn}t
Winnipeg.      "There is a- better feel-
is far as this pori
ing of optimism and the obi pessimism   -^j..  ^,,aUi0
Canadian Steamer Launched
Kast    Cowes,    Eng.���The    steamer
Norman P. Clement, one of a batch of
10 jjessols ordered from British firms
by- the Kasteiyi Steamship  Company
for the grain carrying  trade on the
Great   Lakes,-was   .launched at the'
yards of Mtfdsra. John Samuel WItitej
and Company here.     She is of 2,500
tons dead weight.
Falling Off. However, Was Less Than
At This Time Last Year    -
Ottawa.���Employment at the beginning or January showed the large contraction always indicated at this time
of the year,    although    the   declines
were considerably less than at the bo-! -*? (lying" bol!l in *lw cmmU'-vr and vUy) |
of-'-New^ginning of January, "1923:" "According"; li,?'"saldr """       ""- " '
| to a return, tabulated 'by the Dominion I    "what is lh<! h*'hi .for llle wrmor ,J>"'
��� ~ .   " .! Bureau of Statistics.Mhere was a de- \iliiyl" Co1 MuUIni- itsU<^    '"n" ni^
St. Lawrence Power Project I crease  of  57,581  persons  or -7 3   pel 'ins' r����lin-< iliul Pushing of raillr��,"j
Oltawa-Following a meeting-or the' ccnt. ,���  tho CJnpi0VHlent afford(.d  hyXG anbvei-od.      In the itinhor breed-I
Cabinet, Premier King announced that  Uie reporting linns.    " ' mK   ��r   K��od    fleers" the hticcess oi
a communication in regard to the St.,    Losses ,.ecorded "nl llve sani0 pHriod j Western Canada.lay, he said. j
Lawrence power project would be dis-  of last year had affected moiv than'    "3f w can't KL^ you lo lho C0l'r,t-ry
patched to Washington immediately.      72;00o persons, or nine   p.er   cent,   of
^It js expected that the advisability   llle payj-oj}.
of appointing a"n international board ! ,	
of engineers to consider    all    angles I
'.into Vanrouvei   on fhe samo basis as
jio oilier ports in    Canada,    and    can
'jmalte a drali again&t his bills of lad-;
'. iog, thus g>'t;ing money to operate on,'
��� thi& port will not bo functioning as <i t
'.should, and il is the intention of th<7
| harbor  commissioners  to  tr-y .to
is concerned." said
|        Ryan Will Not Receive Lashes
|    Ottawa.���Th'o    day.   after    Norman
! "''Red" Ryan was __t.nlt-ncod io life im-
I jirisonmoni, the Kingston penitentiary
' authorities w��-re notified lhat no cor-.
jioral punishment nhould bo infliulud
; upon tht.- notoi'ious bandit, Hon, 13. .T.
, Mc^lurray,  soiicitor-geneial,  revealed
in announcing thai the sentence of "0
lashes had been remitted.
eLi     ,Mr. Jlc^fuj-roy takes the stand tliat
a life .sentence i? in itself sufficiently
sever.- a punishnvm without the addi;
lion of the Jasli.
Beware of Imitations!
of the scheme wijl be suggested.
Russia Mourns For Dead Premier
Moscow.���Russia, from the far-flung
villages of Siberia to the towns of the
Crimea, is dazed by the passing of her,
premier.     Some of the peasants hate |
Communism, but most of them placed >'
tbpJr confidence in Lenin*1. i
"Lenine is dead.    'Rally about Ids I
��{tm*5 and. memory, and carry on his
Women In All Parts
Of Canada it!"
, in the winter fo see our farms, then
j we'll bring _.om<> illustrations io show
jjou what it is like and thc cattle we
; are raising,' .said Col. Mulling durins,
I hiri address. lie then piudnccd pictures of iirst-clnss steers and pa.��*cd
���m mound to ihr membc-r.s.
Ottawa.--Delay in obtaining hiibsli-
itil���* lor Canadian anthracite impor-
;   ' ���A New Profession " "~
j    Ottawa.���It i.s difficult to attempt io
, define ihe term  "engineer," declared
Walter J. Francis, ol Montreal, newly
elected president of the Engineering
Institute of Canada, a I a banquet here.
Tie knew of 13S vanVib's of engineers
and liad once seen a. man advertise
himself as a "hot dog engineer." - llo
complained that the term was beim*
u.-.ed too flippantly. '
Tell Of The Good Work Dodd's j
. Kidney PHis Ari Doing       \
Probe Farm. Marketing
W. Sanford Evans Asks for Appointment   of    Select   Committee    of
Manitoba House
Mrs. C. H. Lafiamme tried them and!
is-now recommending them to her
I    friends,   r
j    Bridgeville,    Que. ���   (Special). -���
policy."     This ���.. the purport of tlie   ^f %��% �����. ^h^t^ '�� * ^ ***���**�� ^ *
| certainly of the ultimate o_\li;uj.siion of
j i-npplies, rising pricoh and the possibil-
! ity of-an embargo iiBainsi export", de-
j clared Dr. Charles Caniaeli, dopu'ty
I minister of niiii'\-<, in outlining hofon'
j ilie Kngfnepring. Institute of Cttnada
I here, the stops that have been taken
! and the most important plans being
' earned out to arrive'at a solution of
Death of Hon. Geo.-R. CoidweU
llracdon.���Hon. Gvorgo KobMin
CoIdwfH, uilnijilur of- education (or
Manitoba durins the KobHn administration, is dead. . lie war- born in Durham, Ont., in" 2S5S,
Winnipeg.���Notice of morion was hi-  lho fnul I'raWem.
San ford
Denies* Appointment
Edmonton,  Alta.���The  local * report i
! Rvnus. Con.servati.-e member for Win-
"_Aij a now .source oi doiups'ic fuel
cannot be developed at   a   moment'.^
I tell all1
Kidney Pills did for- me.
my friends about them."
..   ,     . ,,    .   .       , . This statement, which    spt-aks    for
that he would rwign the. premiership _ ilM,lff   ,s    mailo _by    JIrs> (,_ |f< ,^
and take over lhc chairmanship of the , flamme, well known resident   of   thi-"
on, with O. 1. i place.
Kidney   trouble 'is   very   common
! amons-st all classes   of   people,   and
usually a lot of valuable time is-lost
many   other   remedies,   but   nouo   of.
tlwtn did what the first box ot-Dodd's nipeg. a-hins for the appoint ment. ot  notice,    we    must make preparations
proposed liquor coiumis
Mcl'herson, now".'.peaker of the Ic-gis- j
latuiv, and ^x-Mayor D. M. Dufrgan, of
Edmonton, as*  the otin-r members  of
the board, was emphatically denied hy
Premier Greenfield.
Lockout of Clothing Workers
Montreal.���A lockout of 3,500 men's
! ��'loihhJS. workeis in Montreal by the
j Clothing t^ontraciors' Association^ fol-
] lowing Uie refusal of rtie workers to
Unless you see the "Bayer Cross'" on
package or on tabtets-jnu are not get-
ling tlie genuine Bayer Aspirin proved
*afe by millions and prescribed by
physicians'over twenty-three years for
Colds' _ Headache
Toothache Lumbago
Neuritis .     Rheumatism
Neuralgia    -        Pain, Pain , , ,
Accept "Ba>er Tablets of Aspirin"  i,0CP1,t a ���lut>1-01- ��n W- Ila�� cl^d ,
only.-    E.ich unbroken package con-  down 90 contract shops and some 33,
tains proven directions. .Handy boxei  to -W of the __niarrlt*r inside shops in j
of twelve lablet.c cost fi-w cents. Drug-   T|l(? irKimtiy. "~" |
gisls al^O .--iiiil bottles" of. 24 and 100. *J |
Aspirin Ls the trade mark (registered
in Canada) of Ilayer Manufacture of
-Monoac-eticacldester .of Kalirylicrid.
While If is- well known that Aspirin
means Bajrr manufacture, to assist
"he public against imiUi;ion.-=. the Tab-
IpLs of Bayer Company will be Flamp-
���d with tlH'ir general trade mark, the
"Bayer Cro?s,"'
it {-elect committee ol, tin*-House" to j several years ahead for' the tim.��
j consider tbe question "of condition;-, j wben Pennsylvania anthracite *\ill not
, metliods and agencies for ihe market- j be available," Dr. Camsell sulci.
j ing of farm "i��roduct.s with the power | Outlining Canada's coal problems,
j (����� send for ppj-sons, papers and rec- j the deputy miniri��er referred to the
lords and report their opinions'in this . coal industry of Vancouver Island.
' House from time to time.".   - [which   was   faced   with   a   problem
by using    unsuitablo    treat men is.   a!   I brought about by the competition of
good plan id lo   watch    the   kidns-i:;' Remairj In  Federal Field ; cheap  fuel  oil'lrom   California,  M����x-
and keep them healthy. Dodd's; Kid-' Moosb Jaw.���Advising farmer? to/'iico aud Peru: Alberta's problem of
��eak ^nevf 1UKvU1ie usedlnd^'^ * the f^���' !��"������ "* ��* extending Jier markets ,��� uhsovh ih<
recommended all over the rivlUzoil iuS completion of the Hudson's Bay production she is capable .of making
world. . .   i Railway and development of the Pacl-
Dodd-s  Kidney Pills have restored ' flc coas, erain romo   Hon. J# A> Ma.
sound health to thousands ot troubled', ., .   ,-     ,. ��� ,   . ,
wom<m and men. , hars�� rw^ent oi the Saskatchewan
Obtained from* all druggists, or The  Grain Growers, addressed the associa-
Dodd's Medicine Co., Ltd., Toronto,    j tion's annual convention here.      Mr.
and so permit of more uniform production throughout the year; Saskatchewan'.* problem of utilizing tlie
great -ligniie bed.-; and the problem
iu Xova Scotia of mining and incrcas-
Jews From Rumania I
London--The emigration woik "of
the Jewish Colonization Association
In It',sm':inir�� Is beiDg push^V forward
���a ith entTgy and ibret* hundred
reftif-v^ flrt- duo to b'are for Canada,
fhe Canadian Press Association is iiV
May (Set Interim Payment
Calgary, Alta.��� It is quite likely that
an interim payment will be made io
member,, cf the Alberia Co-opvr;Ui\e
Wheal Producers, .Limited, before
spring work commences, R. O. Gorman, secretary of the pool, infoimr-d
the Canadian Fres��. Tliio matter h��t;
been considered b-\ rhe trustees, hat
bo   d.'Snite   action   has as vt-i been
I Maharg said he cared little what the ; ing Hie prodiK-iion to Mipply ihe do
'farmers did in relation to provincial' mands of Eastern Canadian provinces.
\Y.   S.   U.   1503
~~~   formed.
[ taken.
'"The most promising sources irom
-��� ������        .) wliich v.c hojie to obtain substjiut*"*
; for the diinini<hiiii_r s-ttppJb-s of l'nited
^tate.s anthnscite ar** Albifta c<,:fi, by-
nrodncT   coKc,  V.'^l.sii   anriirarit.- -->!]('
id.      **:n   addi-
iJr.   Camsell
This Article Will Interest
Every Mother 1
. Toronto, Opt^���"Br. Pierce's Favorite
ri-i'.HTiption is the greatest help In
niotherbtmd of any medicine I haw ever
known. J am the mother of ?is children
suid J *uiT<-rpd gre.itly each time except the last one, whXp. I was advised
to take l)r. Pieiv**;. !��� aiorite Pre.-crij^��-
tioti. nlpcii 1 did. and 1 got alone; in__s
line: feU vu-II mid s-troiuf andhadprac
ti��illy no suffiTiiig. and had a grand
br.'')>*. that h.-is ::l��aTj Ijcen very
be.ibhy. 1 r^gaitieii j>iy ftrpnetb very
qtiJckiy aft'Tw.std. I v. .is n�� tli auhf(il
to h:,vc \vcn advisf-d oi this a.fdichie,
ii:?;!%omi> Mieii wond<>ifuI heli>.~���Mrs.
Houry _>l<>3_>.).ijld, 3 Wilmot Avenue.
Ibsiltb i.- of viul imrjortasjce id every
n invMfcnuion is b--ing und�� r { !r,!l!!Pr- n..tmr n��--akvi the most \ahi-
,        ' . ., , i irJe aM* t \-iti ha\c   Get this Prescript
��� a^en to dvjunmno    tho    ^\'< t.t    to j -tUrn ���f 3>,v Fl,r<v\ ^.^ yonr n^phbor-
vhifh more bmj cs��ld bc liiady oi our* *'ivi.l (iniH'.-t. in tablets or liquid, cc
teva woods for fuel to���� - | S&J? Sr^^^^��\St THE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA.
Is l$2.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.
in the Legislature appears to
have had no effect upon ,the
financial houses, who readily
purchase British Columbia securities at a better fig-ure than any
other province in Canada is able
to secure.
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices    7.00
Bstray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement.......  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears In notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legaladvartising,  12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each   subsequent   insertion,   nonpariel
' measurement.
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals I2j��c.  a line each in-
Selected From
"A Vision of Dawn"
Young men are wanted, everywhere, but nowhere more than in
the churches. Most of them can
Binf a little, some can Bing well.
Uie that talent in the churches, in
the congregation or in the choir.
Us�� it every Sunday at every service of the .church you attend, and
it will not be long before every
Mat is occupied. Then the price
of land will go cp.
Young men are wanted in the
places of amusement, and they
flock there. When all young men
become good card players, or
fine ^billiard players, then the
price of land will go down. This
ia true of every village and every
country community.
It is important that the young
mon should read. But it is not
necessary to make a burden of this
ta��k. . It is easy to founder a colt
or a calf by -overfeeding. Too
much reading has a similar effect
upon the mind of the young, man.
One good book a month' about the
important things of life, or history,
.or science would work wondere, if
all the young men would do it
faithfully, the price of. land would
go up. WW .';   x'X-' yX\) X y [
- We believe iaVpatronizing the
home town because it is. the only
way to make it.prosper, and increase the value of -our property.
Wo believe also that ; the city
mail order bouses cut down the
value of farm property ten times
as much as the exorbitant prices
for farm machinery./     ;      ;
(By John Oxenham in British Weekly)
"That Midsummer morning men and
women and children all said, "What a
wonderful morning!" and they drank in
the sweetness of it with deep and rare
And every man, woman and child, in
some curious way, felt differently towards
all with whom they came in contact.
They did not understand it. Tkey were
hardly conscious of it. But, somehow,
things went better���at home, in school,
at the office, at the works���everywhere
there was a new feeling towards one's
For the Spirit of Christ was abroad
in the land.
Men and women saw all things with
different eyes���saw only the good in
their fellows, not the bad, curbed the bad
in themselves, aud gave out only the
good. Every man treated his neighbour
as h�� wished to be treated by him. Life
was as it had never been before. Truth
and Right and Love were everywhere
For the Spirit of Christ was abroad
in the land.
Going to business that day, aud coming
home at night, a new spirit of kindliness
and courtesy prevailed in trains, aud
trams, and 'buses.
There was no hustling aside of women
and cbildren, aad no woman stood while
a man sat.
For the Spirit of Christ was abroad
in the land.
Business men who had been planning
and scheming to get unduly abfead of
their fellows felt a sudden disgust of
their methods, and dropped them, aud
dealt squarely with all'men.
Masters suddenly appreciated the fact
that their men were not "hands," but
brother men. Workers discovered that
masters were human, and not necessarily
sweaters and slave-drivers.
For the Spirit of Christ was abroad
in the land.
And in the high places of the world,
where Truth and Right aud Love bad
never yet had proper place���in London,
Paris, Rome, Brussels, Washington, 'and
every other capital, Cabinets were" hastily
summoned, and policies were hastily
revised on that novel basis of Right,
Truth and Love. ; And the world at last
had peace. -       '
For the Spirit of Christ ruled therein.
News From the Capital^
Victoria, Jan." 30.���rAnother instance of what the financial
world thinks of British Columbia
is to be found iii the price.which
Hon. John Hart, . minister: of
finance, obtained for the $2,000,-
000 worth of bonds, just .sold.
Twenty-five year .five per- cent.:
. bonds went for 96.877 and th�� return figures out 'X at 5.22. In
other words, this price isrthe best
secured^sirice the . province. last
floated a five; per.; cent:. loan, a
little better than- the last loan
a��d a good deal, above thefrecent
western provincial loans.   7
Half of the new loan goes to.
take up treasury bills sold, to the
bank to raise, moneyi- for capital
outlays "on* University, building
and trunk roads. The other half
will refund /the million dollar
loan which matured last October.;
This loan ^was made just .before
the 1920 election and. boreinterr
est at six per entity.and the price
at which it. was sold in New.
York, together, with the premium
which was received ..when.- the
purchase price was: paid'-here,
made the cost to theVprbvirice
4.79 percent. Considering 'pre-,
miums paid on remittances of interest and principal, the actual
cost of the loan was 5.475 per
cent. Hon. Mr. gart figured on
clearing off this loan fern a 5.30
per cent basis but succeeded in
doing so on a 5.22 basis..:
Meanwhile the ��������� pessimistic
kowliag of opposition members
'- .And-so.it might be with us now^-if . .
; The one thing; our chaotic world needs
above all "else today is, a reintroductiou
into it.of the Spirit of Christ. - Ils problems are too big and too complex for
man's sol ring. From the inside we can
only patch and. tinker. We cannot remake it.   That is beyond us.
If all faithful men aud women in every
land would unite in asking God, with all
the. fervour- that is in them, for a new
outpouring "of the Spirit of Christ,
Then���As it was Before Time was:
,7    . -And as it shall be when Time
is no more; , .
.   So itrntehtte with us NOW.
,  while Time still is.
.Think upon  these  tilings   while  yet
there is time!"' .    X   -���
'FOUND    .
Bunch of keys.   Owner may have same
at The Ledge office.
-' Mixed'baled hay, Timothy and Alsike
Clover, good for cattle and horses,- 520.00
per ton, transferred or F.O.B., Greenwood.
F. Hausskner, Box 364, Greenwood, B.C.
Seven mens winter overcoats, 5 mens
raincoats, 5 Sadies coats, 30 pairs of shoes.
Will sell.cheap.
''-. ''   --'-,-.      ' ; ALBERT MOSI.ONKA,
-:-'���.'-; .   " . ���      -   .Midway, B.C.
7W ���-..".;>    FOR SALE - ��� _
r20 culled pedigree Leghorn ��� pullets,
Ir.oofper bird, P.O. B., Kettle Valley.
:.   Cheap    stock    saddle   and   double
buggy harness. -   - .
N. Lewis,
.���."V - Kettle Valley
lete an
That the average weight of Alberta's 1923 wheat was G4 pounds to
the bushel, or lour pounds more ^han
the standard, is the statement of
George Hill, Dominion Grain Inspector at .Calgary;
The season of navigation for the
year 1923 is the longest since the
year 1814, or 109 years ago, according to a statement made at Quebec
by Captain J. E. Bernier, Arctic
Two-thirds of Canada's exhibits
for the British Umpire Exhibition
are now in England, most bf tiieso
being already at Webley. Among
them is a monster silver nuggeti
weighing nearly three tons, the biggest ever unearthed, which was. dug
up in Canada.
Kettle River Assessment
Twenty-nine million pounds of
halibut were* landed at Prince Rupert, B.C., during thc past year, with
figures for the month of December
incomplete. This total is considerably in excess of the previous year,
Several large shipments were made
to Chicago and other middle Western States' points.
E. W. Beatty, President of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, has accepted the honorary presidency of
the Province of Quebec Safety
League, succeeding the late Lord
Shaughnessy, who was its first honorary president. The object of ttte
League i.s to institute safeguards for
the protection of life, especially
children, providing protected playgrounds and streets. ....
It is estimated by the provincial
tourist bureau of the Provinee of
Quebec that 125,000 Ameriean automobiles visited the province in 1923;
Of this number 40,000 travelled over
the King Edward Highway, the principal route of automobilists from
across the border motoring to Montreal and a record in the annals of
that thoroughfare" as regards American cars.
accordance with the Statutes, that all
assessed taxes, assessed and levied under
the "Taxation Act" and "Public Schools
Act", are due and payable on February
1511-1,1924. .
'All taxes collectable, for tbe Kettle
River Assessment District are due and
payable at my office, Government Building, Penticton, B. C.
This notice, in terms of law, is
equivalent to a personal demand by me
upon all persons liable for taxes.
DATED at Penticton, B. C, this
22nd day of January,   1924.
Collector Kettle River
Assessment District.
Kettle River Assessment
The Canadian Independent Oil
Company, of St. dtohn, New Brunswick, has closed a contract to supply lubricating oils of all kinds to
all Canadian Pacific steamships plying to Atlantic ports. This is. said
to be the 'biggest contract fer lubricating oHs~ ever closed in Canada.
This company means a new industry for St. John, for its'compounding
plant will be located in East St.
The Klondyke is in the throes af
another gold and silver rush. At
the head of the Beaver River, 50
miles west of Kcno Hill, a silver
and gold discovery of unusual proportions -has ""started a stampede
from. Mayo, the major mining; settlement of the-Yukon, lo the naw country, where it is said assays  reveal
.pay,  dirt   running   1,100   ounces   o*
��� silver to the ton. .   '_.
Rapid progress is being .made in'
preparing the Canadian section ��� of
the British Empire Exhibition. The,
giant pavilion was roofed in and-
ready for exhibits, in sixty days from-
its commencement and will be ready
for opening on March 1st. Two ifiil-'
lion feet of Canadian lumber, 7 miles'
of roofing and 200 <, tons of nails,'
nuts arid bolts have already ��� been -
-used in the building.
" It is reported lhat the Rothermera.
interests   of-  England,   which    recently acquired a large block oflim-
ber land in the Manicouagan River :
Basin, "have   headed    a   syndicate ���
which    will    spend    $16,000-,00'0 - in
erecting pulp- and newsprint manufacturing 'plants  near "Quebec "city7"
With this news comes-the announcement that the St. Regis Paper Company will build a  $4,000,000 .plant
near the parish of St. Augustin, a
suburb of Quebec.   .
Records compiled by the Bureau
of   Railway   Statistics   in   Chicago'
show how greatly the cost of railroad  equipment in  North  America
has increased   in   the   past   sixteen'
years.    Since   1907,   these .figures
fihow, tho cost of heavy freight locomotives has risen  from  $16,243  to
$53,550 each; passenger locomotives
from $16,057 to $6G,200 each; pas-'
senger coaches from $7,330 to $28,-
SG0 each; freight cars from $700 to-
$2,301  each;   and   steel  rails  from
$28 to $43 per ton.
The Indians of the three prairie
provinces - in the 1923 season ��� har--
-vested the greatest crop in their history, according to the annual report
of the Department of Indian Affairs.-
In the three provinces, the Indiana
harvested 638,561 bushels of wheat,
574,282 bushels of oats and .'62,304
bushels of barley. The-report, shows
'they raised,58,264 bushels of potatoes "and 10,000 bushels of other
Vegetables.' They summ erf allowed
20,000 acres o'f land, broke 6,808;
acres, put-up 57,000 "tons.of hay and1
9,516 of green feed,     "        - V
Tiie Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
Office, Smelting and Refining Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Frodracers  of   Gold.    Silver,   Copper,    Pig  Lead   and Zinc
NOTICE, is hereby given that tbe
Court of Revision and Appeal, under the
"Taxation Act" and "Public Schools
Act" for ihe Kettle River Assessment
District, respecting the' assessment for
tbe year 1924, will be held at -the
places, and on the dates hereinafter
mentioned:      0
Saturday,   February,   16th,   1924,   at  10
o'clock   a. m.  at   the Provincial  Police
Tuesday,   February   19th,   1924,   at   10
o'clock a.m. at Riverside  Hall.
Wednesday,  February 20th, 1924,  at 10
o'clock a.m. at the Government Office.
Thursday,   February   21st,   1924,   at  10
o'clock a.m. at the Government Office.
Monday,   February   25th,   1924,   at   10
o'clock a. m. at the   Provincial   Police
Office. ''
Judge   of   Court * of
Revision smd Appeal.
One black aud white steer, 2 year ojd,
brand on right hip looks likes a B. One
blue 2 year old heifer, no brand visable
but has cut on'right ear. Two red heifers,
2 year old, brand.on right hip like a B, one
heifer has 2 white spots on forehead and
the other one white spot on forehead.
The animals are being fed at Phoenix.
Owner can have.sanie by paying expenses.
If not claimed within 30 days they will
be sold.
Greenwood, B.C., Jan. 10th, 1924.
Phone 71,, Greenwood or
A. Forpaw, Phoenix.
The new Continental remedy called
"LARMALENE" (Reffd.)'
Is a simple harmless home-treatment
which absolutely cures deafness,
noises in the head, etc- NO EXPENSIVE APPLIANCES NEEDED for this
new Ointment, instantly operates
upon the affected parts with complete
and permanent success. SCORES OF
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and . Overcoats
For Fall and Winter
Splendid Assortment of New
���     Samples Just Arrived
Call and see "them
Tailor and Cleaner
Has opened an office above. Chas.
King's office.
Open 9.30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Mrs. K. Wilkinson, of Slad Road, Stroud,
wrttes:���"Please could I trouble yo* to send mc
another box of tbe Ointment. It is not for myself, but for a friend of mine who is as bad as I
was, and cannot pet any rest for the noises in
the head. I feel a new woman, and can go to
bed now and jret a g-ood night's rest, which I
have not been able to do for many
months. It is a wonderful remedy and am
most dcliyhted to recommend it."
Mrs. E. Crowe, of Whitehorse Rojid, Croy-
dou writes:���"I am pleased to tell you that the
small tin of'ointmentyou sent to meat Vciitnor,
has proved a complete success, my hearing is
now quite normal, and the horrible head noises
hare ceased. The action-of this.new remedy
must be very remarkable, for I have been
troubled with these complaints for nearly ten
years, and have had some'of the very best medical advice tog-ether with other expensive ear
instruments all to no purpose. I need hardly say
how very grateful I am, for my life lias un ler-
gone an entire change.
Try one box today, whicli can be forwarded
to any address on receipt of money order for
Address orders lo:���
"LARMALENE" CO.. (H. Thomas).
/'Woodlands.'' Bean, Dartford, Kent, Eng.
Better Beer for YOU
British Columbia's model brewery is
working day and night. to give you
better" beer���the best beer���with the
strength, the" mellow palatable "bite,"
���the refreshing stimulation associated
with perfect brewing.
oh Cascade^���ikey better
heery��� at all Govern-
ment Liquor Stores* yVy
���'.*'' '������        ������"���' ."' .'LIMITED-. -   -���'.''   ."' -.
This advertisement is; not published or displayed
7  by the Liquor Control Board-or. by the
"Government,of British Columbia ".:"-''
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
Crown lands may be pre-empted by
British subjects over 18 years of age,
and by aliens on declaring intention
to .become British subjects, conditional ��upon residence, . occupation,.
and Improvement tor agricultural'
purposes. ..        y,    ��� .,
Full information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions is
given in Bulletin No^l, Land Series,
"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"
Applications for pre-emptions are
to be \ addressed to the Land Com-'
missloner of the Land Recording Ui -
vision, in which the land-applied for
is situated, and are made on printed
forms, copies of which can be obtained from tho Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and Improvement!* mado
to value of $10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least live
acres, before a Crown Grant can" be
For more detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Applications *are received for purchase of vacant rind unreserved
Crown lands, not being llmbeiiand.
for agricultural "purposes; minimum
price of first-class (arable) land Is $5
per acre, and second-class (grazing)
land $2.50 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or leaso
of Crown lands is given in Bulletin
No. 10, Land - Series, '.Purchase- and
Lease of Crown; LandsA'7.V'f,f'.'.-...  '77'
Mill, .factory, .or/industrial- Sites on
- timber land,.not .exceeding;.;40iacres,/;
may be' purchased or ��� leased Vthe conditions    . including -  ��� payment' :   of
- stumpage. - -.    ' -
..'".;'.   HOMESITE   LEASES     ,'..���''.
Unsurveyed.areas, not exceeding 20
-acres, -may  ba - leased  as   homesites,
conditional " upon" a   dwelling   being"
.erected in. th'e first yoar, .title being
obtainable' after-'residence   and   im-"
., provement   conditions   .are "fulfilled-
and.land has been surveyed. -
���.   'VV      ..-;-'    LEASES-",."   'Xy 7 ''i
,: For., grazing .and_Jndust"rlal _ pur-/
������poises areas "not" exceeding. 640 -.acres'
may be leased. by one person - or -a
company;   '     .":    '   7 .-'���,-    -   ';
-''..V  , f'V. ��� GRAZING-.'.; '���- .;--":' ",
.7 Under the-'Grazing-Act the "Prdvi.
lnce.is divided into, grazing districts
and tlie- range, administered- under rv
-Grazing    --Commissioner.'     Annua]
- grazing permits'/are. issued"based- on"���
numbers- ranged/ priority being given'
.to.established owners..Stock-owners-
. may form - association's . -for"   range
, .management.'. Free, or-partially.'free,
permits'* ara - available   for-- settlers,-
cam'pers   and - travellers,   up"  to' ten'
'. head.-,   .   -"','-'.*'-.     *'        '.    "  . .-.- '...
; The Mineral Pmvjnce of Western Canada w^
.���/":..-        \V7TO;END>0F DECEMBER^ 1922/:.;W v'V' .V}
,    f Has produced Minerals valued as follows:   Placer Gold, 876,542,203; Lode       '--'���-'
Gold," $1(39,647,661; Silver, $59,814,266; Lead $51,816,891; Copper, 8170,723,242;.    7
Zinc;  $24,625,853; Miscellaneous .Miaterala;-. 81,358^839; Opal' and Coke,'.$238,-.
289,565;- Building -Stone, Brick, Cement,' etc.,. $36,605,942,. making f iti* Miaeral
Production to the end 'pi?-1922 show  .;V"'V -'W VW\ ���'*'--.-
YearEnding &6cemiJef, 1922; $35,15 8,843
The   Mining  Laws of this.Province are more liberal, and the. feeff lower,;
shap those of any other Provincefin the.Dominion, or any Colony in the British
Empire. " W
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute  Titles are  obtained   by developing such properties, the security
of which is gnaranteed by Crown Grants.
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained .
gratis by addressing���   .      .
'"���^WV&x :"-:V'V VICTORIA, BIltlSIi':ColUIIlMa*,'.::-'���������.,
��i *^fzs*y���~j;


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