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The Ledge Oct 11, 1923

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i .-������
��� ������   '
ii :
Vol..  XXX.
No. '13
;������������.���''.'7: Just received a large shipment of
Enamel, Tin and   Galvanized  Ware
- v
._ Consisting of,- , -.    .    -���
Double Boilers 3 sizes, Steamers 4 sizes, Stew Pots, Kettles, Milk
Strainers, Collanders. Pails; WashX Basins, Dish Pans, Wash Tubs)
We carry Earthinware Crocks suitable for preserving esr��rs in
^ Fresh Salmon ancl Halibut
Prunes, Pears
and  Plums for
order now
For Quality and Value order from
Fit Reform
for Fall in Suits   aud Overcoats
B\  Blue and.Red Label Brands oi'
Around Home I
8  '.V ?���*"""'���
SAbo Tweed Shirts, Khaki pants
Real Estate.
Fire,  Life Insurance
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
School   Supplies
Of all Descriptions
We are now-"equipped to handle
Fish Every Friday
,-_  Place your orders with us - W
New   Fall   Millinery,
Dresses and Stockings
The ladies of-town and district are
.cordially invited to inspect same'
Mrs. Ellen Trounson
Greenwood Theatre
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
���Wilson Theatrical Production Co;
of London, Ens., presents
Vai Halle
The man with the $ 10,000 hands
Featuring Master Mysteries in
, White Magic
Decidedly Different
Late  of  the   First   Division   Canadian
Concert Party
���     Direct"from Hawaii
Hawaiian Echoes
Original Music of the' Southern Seas
WV W^-^^^pnly'-'the /tj^vjsibtlc -;pr&��afcle7-in V
x)X ySx y \ x A.7tnaI;Avill 7:c<mym^5^77V;W77
Three Appearances Before Royalty
..-'7;'      A Sojourn- ih  .. ~ -. '���������'   .'.
The Land of Shadows
Not what you think it is���Not a' Movie
Lfite^df the ; Royal; Hawaiian Orciiestra;
London, Eng.-     . -:
~mm$temiixxx. xxx, ���, ^ 7. '^i^MlUi^Mi^^^^^
Also a Four Reel Lehrnian Comedy.
7 -7'-Featuring.-"   :     -7'   .-7.
Lloyd Hamilton and VirginiaRappe*
A d'stinctive comedy creatioiij'a triumph
over anything you" have ever seen before'
'.'TT-iiiore fun. than a'barrerofnionkeys  '
--   A F.irst" National-'Attraction".'
"To Hawaiian Music"    -
"The living voice affects men more than
what,they7 read."���-Pliny, the Younger.
Your voice conducts-yoiir business. Directions tliat you give personally iare :quickly'anCi_accKrateIy executed, because your associates cannot
fail to- understand.   Each inflection has a; -meaning for them,
.Remember the. telephone when you would confer with those interested, with yon in business. Do not-trust the cold written word���send your
voice, yourself by long distance telephone.
Minister, in charge '"-,--
Rev. \y. R. Walkinshaw. ,B. A.
--    V 7    ' y- Greenwood
���XXSunday. October 14t&; -���'-"'--
MyncasterII a.m.
��. Midway.: 2.30; p.m.
Greenwood 7.'36p.nt.
Send. Your
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All wotk and material guaranteed.   We
pay postage one way.. .Terms Cash. .
Service in St. "Jude's Church
next Sunday 14th at 7.30 p.m.
James Hallett returned on Tuesday evening after; a week's visit
to Spokane.
Jos. Price, of Fairview, is
spending- a few days with his
family in town.  -
J. H. Roberts, of West Sum-'
merland, is relieving E. H. Corpe
in the Bank of Montreal.
George Hambly returned to
Sandon oh 'Wednesday after
spending a few days in town.
Place your order for Pall Rye
now.    Brown's, Midway.
���Mrs. Thos. . Jenkin was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. R.
Red path in Nelson during- the
week-end. - . v-
The ^Masonic" Hall has been
nicely finished in preparation for
the big Dance on Friday night.
A Heintzman- piano has been
purchased for thetlance hall,
J.1 W. Bengough, for many
years widely known-as a cartoonist, author and lecturer, died last
week in Toronto.V A number of
years ago Mr, Bengough toured
the Boundary country and while
in Greenwood drew pictures of a
number of citizens.   .
.. The Rally Day Service at
the Presbyterian, Sunday school
last Sunday -was a big success.
Seventy people (adults and parents) were present. There is
still room for improvement in attendance at. the evening service.
Begin now for the winter.
A downy chicken going forth
on his early explorations of this
world' -of .rnysterjy is~oireJ"of-vthe^
dearest little objects in the whole
catalogue of young things. This
downy bundle of sweetness has
one summer in which to learn to
crow and strut, and then he has
to be killed and taken to the
market and sold to some housewife to furnish a dainty morsel
for her cubs to eat.
Numerous * street lights have
been broken recently on Kimberly
avenue by' stone throwing. It
will go hard with any offender
that is caught as street lighting
is a very expensive item for the
city owing to, lamps being burnt
out through reason ot the high
voltage and it: is determined that
this expense shall not be increased
by tbe;.wantpn destruction of the
lampsV ~xy " xxx W "
..Undoubtedly the auto is the
greatest, convenience. It enables
people" to. get out and Mingle
with their, fellows. It is a great
convenience, but it is expensive.
The incomesof our grandfathers
would not keep it up." They
w;ould have failed under it. The
farmer of today finds it a great
expense, "but he can't give it .up.
It is a great convenience and he
needs it.- The effort should be to
increase the income so as to make
it. equal; to the-expense oi the
auto. But how is this to be done?
The way has not been found yet
but undoubtedly it wiil be found.
Next. Friday, night the largest
assemblyof - autos will probably
be seen on our streets .and they
will-bring a great crowd of people
to attend, the Masonic Dance.
. Val Halle who- made such a
favorable impression in the
Greenwood Theatre last year will
again be in Greenwood next Sa-.
tnrday night" .Val'-. Halle -was
with the Wilson .Theatrical Production Co., of London,- Eng.,
and also with the First Division
Canadian Concert Party, Vai
Halle is the man with the $10,000
hands featuringMastetMysteries
in White. Magic Hawaiian
Echoes, original music of the
Southern Seas. He has had
three appearances before royalty.
There will also be . a. four reel
comedy "A Twilight Baby."
Dance after the show to Hawaiins
music.-.'.; .      '-.-���-
Successful Fall Fair
- The Seventh  Annual  Fall Fair
held  under   the   auspices   of   the
Rock Creek Farmers and Womens
Institutes in the Biverside Hall on
Friday * Oct. 6fch, came well up to
the expectations of those  who had
been keenly interested in establishing it as a permanent yearly event.
The way the  Fair was managed
speaks well, for the officials.    To
the general public the Bock Creek
.Fair was most interesting.    This
was indicated by the large number
of paid admissions, people coming
from all parts of the district,   Most
people have a warm corner in their
hearts for these Fall Fairs and en-
-joy examining the entries.    While
the entries were not as numerous
as last year, still tbe quality was
equal to if not better   than last
year;   The ladies section  was particularly  good  beiDg. beyond   expectations both in  number of exhibits and quality.    In  fact it was
said that the ladies section had a
better showing than many fairs in
larger communities.
Great interest was taken in the
Childrens Pig Competition and the
lecture given by the government
judge was veny instructive.
The Field Crop (Potatoe) competition was an extremely interesting one and the results were in
doubt until the very last minute,
first one competitor and then another lead the field as the different
heading were ecored up, William
Johnson    eventually    getting    in
Rod and Gun Club Formed
front by a slight, superiority in
"freedom from disease" and "Marketable weight of tubers per rod"
combined over his nearest competitors. The judge strongly
recommended more certified seed
for the future.
The Turkey Shoot also  drew a
large crowd and was the scene of
I keen but good natured rivalry.
The Dance in the evening was
most- enjoyable, Bash's four-
piece orchestra-rendering excellent
The Prize List Awards
Section A���Frult
Wealthy���-ist,   G. B.   Gane;   2nd,   J.
Caldwell; 3rd, T. A. Clark
Mcintosh Red���rst, T. A. Clark: 2nd,
J Caldwell
Wagner���2nd, W. Tippie
"Jonathan���ist, J. Caldwell;   2nd,   W
Ben Davis���ist,  J Caldwell;   2nd,   S
Snow���ist, T A. Clark;  2nd, S -"Bubar
Bismark���ist, S Bubar; 2nd, T A Clark
N Greening���ist, <J Caldwell; and, S
Grimes Golden���ist, W Tippie;  and, S
Northern Spy���ist,<"W Johns; 2nd,- J
King of Tompkins���2nd, S Bubar- - - -
Wolf River���ist,  W   Carey;   2nd,  S
Delicious���2nd, H Brown
Winter Banana���2nd, S Bubar, :
" Any fall variety���ist, T A Clark;  2nd,
J C Madge
Any winter variety���ist, T-A Clark;
2nd, J Caldwell
' -Best 3 boxes���ist, T.A Clark
Best Box���ist, J C.Madge;  2nd, T A.
Clark   ���
. Box packed by ladies���ist Mrs T A
Clark; 2nd, Mrs J C Madge
Flemish Beauty Pears���1st, J Caldwell;
2nd, T A Clark     .
' Any other variety���ist,' S Bubar; 2nd,
Plums���ist, J Richter; 2nd, T A Clark
Transcendent Crabs���2nd, S Bubar
Hyslop Crabs���ist, S Bubar; 2nd, T A
Section El���Vegetables
White Potatoes���ist. W Johnson; 2nd,
A Johnson     v
Early Rose Potatoes���2nd, J Madge
Carmen No 2 Potatoes���ist, E Richter;
2nd, Jacques & Harpur   , v
Potatoes, any variety���ist, W Johnson;
and, A Johnson
Potatoes, seedlings���and, E R Martin
Carrots, Int���ist, F Bubar; 2nd, W
Carrots, Shorthorn���ist, Mrs Whiting;
and.'E; Richter     .  ,.;  _-"���     yy
-Turnips, white^ind;'Mrs Whiting. ���.
Turnips/ purple top���ist, E .-Richter;'
2nd,.E R Martin. -.-"'.
Parsnips���ist, -W Johnson; '2nd, A
Johnson   ' ���"
Cabbage, winter���ist, C Bing; 2nd, A
Cabbage, red���2nd, C Bing
Cauliflower���2nd, A Johnson
Onions���ist. C Bing
Beet, globe���2nd, Mrs Whiting
Beans, qt���ist,  J Fillmore;   2nd,   W
Johnsoa .
Corn; squaw���-and, A Johnson
Cora any variety���ist, J C Madge; and,
Mrs Rusch 7      "       .
,       (Prize List continued on Page 4)
A meeting for the purpose of
organizing a Rod and Guu Club
was held in the Rock Creek Hall
last Friday afternoon and was
well attended by representatives
from Myncaster, Rock Creek,
Midway and Greenwood.
G. S. Walters and Major Gray
were appointed chairman 7 and
secretary respectively for the
preliminary meeting and explained the objects of the proposed
organization. E). F. Wilson also
spoke of the necessity of such a
club and made a formal motion
that there be formed an organization to be known as the Greenwood and District Rod and Gun
Club. James Kerr seconded the
motion which was unanimously
-The   following    officers- were
elected:    Hon.   President,   John
Zurfiuh,   Midway;  President, G.
S.    Walters,   Greenwood;   Sec-
Treas., Major Gray,   Kettle Valley; Committee:   J.  R.   Jackson,
J. Richter, G. McMynn, Midway;
E.   F.  Wilson,  G.   Harpur,   E.
Richter, Rock Creek; James Kerr,
C. King,  W.   Walmsley,   Greenwood.     The   bylaws   and   constitution were then drawn up and
adopted  with certain  clauses to
be further submitted ot  a future
meeting.   Copies of the bylaws
will be available very shortly and
as the  membership  fee  is only
one dollar it is to be hoped that a
large number of people will avail
themselves of the advantages of
the club and thereby assist in the
better regulation of the sport in
this district as well as helping in
the movement for the conservation of certain  classes of game
and the better preservation of the
fish in the numerous streams and
lakes of the * district.    The next
meetingwill be held in tbe Rock.
Creek Hall at 8 p. m.  on Friday,
Oct. 26th, when a big attendance 1
for the whole of the district is'
Mining Notes
Development on the Spotted
Horse is proceeding apace. An up-
to-date blacksmith, shop has been
erected and first class tools installed.
Ore bins have been built and tbe
mine itself is being worked with
all, possible speed. Tbe Spotted
Horse looks like a promising proposition.
McKellar & Cunningham have
encountered a lead of high grade
ore on the Bounty Fraction at
Beaverdell.  .
Frederic Keffer, M. .E., of
Spokane, is examining the Biverside mine near Rock Creek.
Boundary Falls School
Report for September
Both-Axam, Teacher*
No. on Boll   .   -.       -.     -       20
Average actual attendance     18.26
Proficiency list. *
Grade I a: Alfred Bouers, Alice
Bouers, Grace Casselman.
Grade I b: EdDa Swanlund,
Verona Klinosky, Verdun Cassel-
mao, Louise Swanlund.
Grade III: Helen Casselman,
Frank Krouten, Fred Emery. ���
Grade IV: Alice -Casselman,
Daniel Boltz, Annie . Klinosky,
Andrew Swanlund, Jovie Klinosky
Grade VII: Fern Emery, Caro
line Casselman, Annie Casselman,
Hazel Emery.
Grade VIII:   Annie Swanlund.
Perfect Attendance:
Annie 7 Swanlnnd, Edna Swanlnnd, Louise. Swanlund, Andrew
Swanlund, Daniel . Boltz," Fern
Emery, Hazel Emery, Helen Casselman, Alice Casselman, ..Verdun
Casselman, Fred Emery.
Constable J. M.; Bella, who
took Joseph Yanotia' to the
Mental Hospital, New Westminster, returned home on Saturday.
The Ledge has always room
for one more ad.
Pay yoor SBBscfi��tias to YfeeLe&re
Kettle Valley Notes
There will be no service 1 in the
Anglican Church on Sunday, Oct,
Mrs. Whiting left for the: coae<
Wednesday to see her daughter
Winnie,    who   is   in   St. .Paul'u
Ted Hatton, who is working at
Bonnington Falls in the construction camp, was visiting here for a
few days.
The Banff Orchestra will be here,
on   Tuesday,   Oct.   23rd,   at   tho
Biverside Hall.    Come and have a
good time.
The Harvest Festival at the
Anglican Church was largely attended. "The ladies of the W. A.
decorated the Church for the
occasion with great taste.
Mr.   Taylor   late of   Taylor &-
Biley was visiting last  week with
Mr. and Mrs,   Bonnett,  Nicholson
creek.   Mr.   Taylor is now in the
master mechanic's shop in Trail.
Harold Martin, who has been
working at Kimberley for the past
few months, has been transferred
to the boiler shop at Trail smelter.
He was visiting here last.week before taking up his new position. .
(Too late for last issue)
Mr��. Madge is visiting in Greenwood with Mrs. Maletta.
Mr. and Mrs. Reading, of Sing-
gets, B.C., are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. C. Moll, )X
The Anglican Church hai been
painted. The voluntary workers
were Rev. E. St. G. Smythe, Major
Glossop and Major Gray.
A very succeuful Badmington
Tournament was finished last week-
at the home of Mrs. W. H. N.
Glossop. The results were: 1st.
Miss King,, Mr. Harry Martin;
?2nd, "Mrs. B. Gane, Mr. Paley
Wilson; 3rd, Mrs. W. H. N,-
Glossop, Major Gray.
Midway News
Miss Ruth Swanson, after a
holiday spent with Mends, left for
Spokane Saturday morning.
Mrs. Thornton, the oldest resident on Boundary Creek, left Saturday for tbe hospital in Spokans.
Mrs. E. Hawkes and children
returned on Tuesday'from Nelson
after a delightful holiday spent
with freinds.
Mr. and Mrs.  R. McMillan,  of
Trail accompanied by Miss Euphe-
mia McMillan are expected In Midway _on[Saturday, next to-visit Mr. --���
and Mra. R. D.   Kerr..    T.   Allen
will be with the party also.
-   A meeting was held in  the old
school house Midway on  Oot.   6th
to discuss the proposed memorial
to the fallen soldiers of the Greenwood riding.   Owing to inclement
weather tbe  meeting was- poorly
attended.    However  a committee *
was organized to deal with the matter of public subscription, saidvcommittee as follows;���.
Greenwood and Eholt P. H.
Midway A, Lander
Kettle Valley and Rock Creek
Miss D. Debney
Myncaster *J. Jacques
Bridesville       . Mr. Letts
Carmi and Beaverdell F. Ketchum
Is w&s decided that every adult
be asked to donate one dollar and
each child under sixteen be asked
to give 10 cents. This seemed to
meet with everyone's approval and
subscription lists to that effect are
now posted in conspicuous places
It is to be clearly understood febs6
it is not compulsory to donate to
the proposed, memorial, but as a
matler of honor and gratitude to
the meii who saved our country.
The meeting, was  adjourned- to
meet Oct.  20th ia the old  school
when it is hoped that, the amount
collected will 4>a made known in...
order to proceed with the memorial. 7
M*ke an effort to be present at. lhe
next, meeting; dont let a little rain
change yoar  mind.   -Keep .ever-
greecrthe brave  lads who. wad#dV
through Flanders. mad . and died
that we might live ia freedom,..-. . THE     LEDGE,     GREENWOOD,     B.     G.
An   Unusual   Phenomenon
Cars Are Designed
To Please Ladies
Don't letconstipation poison your blood
and curtail your energy.
If yoar liver and bowels
don't work prop-
er 1y   take
Little  Liver &
Pills   today    *
a n a   your
trouble will
be relieved.   For   dizziness,  lack o
appetite, headache and blotchy  skin
try them.   Purely vegetable.
SawU Pill���Sm��U Dm*���Small Pri��_
Vagrant   Meteor  Falls   Into   Street  At
Madison,  N.J.
Wluu is la-lieved to have been ;i
meteor )VI1 in;o Lathrop Avenue,
Madison, N.J., jarring buildings and
causing an unusual light, to Hood the
neighborhood. The phenomenon was
not cieuialiy sei.-n by anyone, but a
holo fivi��� qr ninro I'oei deep and about
throe IVvi across was torn in the paw-
Augustus Wil.von. whose home is on
.Lathrop Avenue, said a peculiar light
dared up in his window and a ball of
ilaino Hushed toward the earth, coming, he thought, from the northwest.
The impact with which it hit the
ground threw one woman out of bed.
Around the edge of thc hole torn in
the pavement was a substance like
lead. According lo Wilson, a black
vapor arose from the point, where the
supposed meteor struck. The hole,
however, had been tilled iu early in
the morning to safeguard pedestrians. \
When    the   news   of   the    meteor j Sl,,ea . |lu,   l1ght   ]dnd    Q[   pai.enli. ! dare it to be the last word In sleep-
spread,  a  large  crowd was  attracted ; Jm]ginK    bv    statistics    which    have ' >ng car architecture and* construction,
to the scene.     At   noon   a    peeuliai j bem coniplIea iU   varlous    Um(?s
gaseous odor still hovered about ilie'
spot, despile lhe rain.
M I A   very   large   percentage   of   prize   and convenience of the traveller who
Romance   Or   Stolen   Mail   Bag   j winners in colleges   come   from c the j has to spend several   days   on   board
i farms.     The   majority   of   merchant'train.     The length of the-car has been
Boudoir Mirrors and Chairs Features
Of-C.N.R. Mew Sleeping Cars
Wing boudoir mirror,* Tor the ladies;
an upper berth out of which one cannot fall;  thermos    bottles .in   which
water can  be  kept  cold;   electrically
controlled   exhaust,   fans   designed   to
purify the air; radiant buttons on the
bells    and    electric light controls  so
that they can be operated with ease
in the dark;   these are just a few of
the features of the. new typo of Mon-
treai-built sleeping cars which, to the
number of thirty, are. being construct-
| ed for the Canadian National .Railways
and which are being placed in service
on the first transcontinental route at
the rate of. one car a day.     The first
of the new pullmans left Montreal last
Saturday.and every day thereafter one
He  Meets  With  Success  Because  He -of the all-steel latest model  sleeping
Has Learned to Do Things car has been attached/to the. "Contin-
Some  humorist has  remarked  that! cntal Limited."     All who have traveling   lirsl.    essential    to success is to ��� led in- or inspected the   new   car   de-
Why the Country Boys Win
: I looks as if it would also be necessary
I U> select the country as a birthplace.
These cars having been built for
transcontinental service, particular attention has been paid to the comfort
New Theory
About Petroleum
Philadelphia     Professor     Says     Fish
Constitute   Sole   Source
Fish constitute the sole source of
petroleum in the opinion of Dr. John
M. MacFarlane, for many years professor of botany at tho University of
Pennsylvania, who has just completed
a long research on the subject.
A statement given out by thc university said that Dr. MacFarlane's
study of fish and their relation to
petroleum had extended over nearly
half a century.
According to the statement, Dr. MacFarlane, in reaching the conclusion
that fish constitute the sole source of
petroleum, emphasized these points:
(That a knowledge of this fact will
enable men to locate with almost
scientific accuracy new oil deposits.
That there is no danger of the exhaustion of the world's oil supply.
That the recognition of scientific
principles regarding the origin and
location of fish deposit beds will result in the cheaper production of oil
and hasten the development of ils
commercial value for motive power
and heating purposes.
Scientists who have seen the result
of Dr. MacFarlane's researches, the
statement said, declare-that he eliminates all doubt as to fish being the correct source of petroleum."    ':.. -_-,.' .
lie traces  the origin 'of petroleum
deposits-to' earthquakes   and''similar
volcanic disturbances .which"; in,, early
"'-.Mines- killed immense'-."quantities " of
fish,' changed.the .surface- of-the earth
- and "the boundaries 7'of .the ocean's., aiid
���" fresh"'water bodies-. ..' -    ."
. 7'Kverjv new-disturbance -like the .'re.
'_��� cent .Japanese .earthquake, particular-'
-ly-in regions adjoining the seairesult-
ed In-the development of new deposits
for the.production of oil. -.   ;- - '-������-'" -
'-. "This  is .Dr.   MacFarlane's .answer
, to. those who worry "about.the exhans-
' tlon7 of coal as L'a- source ."of" heat,'"' the
-.statement said.-.-��� .'" '-X -    ���-'   .'.'-<   V
Found    in
Truly Thrifty Man Is Not a Miser
-.. .Train-Attained -High Speed ���'-.-���'
' .The.-  highest'speed   ever achieved
on, "an 'English-railway., was  ilia I- attained7 by.a- .train .known -.as   '-The
. City,  of.'Truro,''.-, -whicli- at '.one point
."reached 7 the 'amazing speed  of more'
than.' 102- miles, an" hour.     Even then
7 the- "going" "was. as .smooth, as if tlici
train had. been .moving at. less-'than
-ten.miles;ah hour. "...',,
Learning to Save Does Not Mean Mere
Announcement. ,was recently made
in the press concerning an estate
valued at $700,000 which had grown
1 from $50,000 during fifty years of
trustee administration. Much interesting comment has been made on
the incident and it has been alluded
to as an example, of thrift.
The increased"value of the estate
is a significant illustration of tlie prolific quality of money. It shows what
funds will do if allowed fo remain untouched .during a period of years.
But, in the broader sense, the incident
is not. a lesson in real constructive
thrift because real thrift implies initiative and action as well as conservation.
This nation would not have been
what it. is today if the various fortunes and accumulations of wealth
had merely been kept intact and been
allowed to grow without the element
of personal aggression. Our railroads, cities, churches, schools and all
tho other institutions which have been
responsible for the progress"of the nation are the results not only of prudence and economy, but they also have
needed Imagination, ambition and action in their development.
A man who is truly thrifty is noi by
any means a miser, lie understands
the value-of eliminating waste. He
knbws: what it means, to'"economize;.
And lie knows, .too, 'that, mere hoarding is hot'-synonomous-of- enlightened
development:-.'������', 7- . ,yz, ���'���'-' _ V -
-- The. first-step' in. individual success
must consist of .learning. . to /.'save:-
"Teach economy," said Lincoln, .7'thau
is.-one of--the,first arid'.highest virtues.",
it begins, with'Baying'money."1 But
individual development/must, go further. ���-.".Economy is.'the., first.;.step.
There =arc mauy;;other"s. .'.'-:���'-
.-Let- us'."not: by' ,'uny- means linder-
.eutimatj} tiie;.yalue"7.of saying or-mini-"
mize:' the. - re'sults which- come from
carefully guarded resources'; ,- But if
we"= are to attain the utmost of our" per--.
s'onal possibilities we'iritist.learn also
.thevvalues'tiiaf^lie in action;-. "Cold
-Judgment is not all the .equipment required for success.: '-.Courage and ac-
���tiyi"ty;A're -just'as- necessary-���By. S.. W.-
Straus, p.rcsidt.nt;Amorican..Soci<_1y of
Thrift,��� -,   '- ���'*"���' '���'   '  "-7    '-    "
">A Chinaman was worried by".a vicious-looking , dog, which'barked at\him
in "an. angry manner. ; " .-,"; . V,7 '; 7"-.
": '"Don't,, be afraid of .him"; said-7 a
friend.". ."Vou"know the old.proverb':
'A barking dog never, bites;' '' - ;.    ... '
, ".Ves," 7 said .7 the 7;Chin"amah,7.'"y"o.f
- know.the. proverb,-1know -the proverb,
but -does -the,-dog know The proverb?"-'
Old Wayside
Eighty Years
i The Knglish Post Office Department
! maintains an official of the nature of
a historian whose duty is, among other
tilings, to collect and record various
data about the service. Ono of the
most curious exhibits of the department is a time-worn oil-canvas mail
bag���a reminiscence of a daring mail
robbery. 'This bag is over 100 years
old, and was forcibly taken by an armed footpad one evening in February,
179S, from the postboy who was carrying the mails between York and Scl-
by. A reward was offered for the apprehension of the robber, but no trace
of him or the mail bag was found until eighty years later. The discovery
tiien came about in a most singular
manner. In 1S76 an old wayside inn
was being demolished at Churchill,
near Selby, and in the rafters the
workmen found, among1 other things,
the long-lost mail bag, it having evi-
edntly been hidden there by the highwayman of 170S, after being despoiled
of its contents.
After  princes  and professional leaders get j increased by about two feet, giving it
their start in the   country   or   small  a length of SI feet over,all.   This ex-
Checking Growth of Cities
Recovering Gold Bullion
Hunt for Treasure From  Laurentic Is
Nearly Ended
The work of recovering gold bullion
from the wreck of the Laurentic, an
auxiliary cruiser, and formerly a
White Star liner, which was sunk by
a mine or. a torpedo in Lough Swilly,
off the Dohegal coast in 1917, will, it
is'expected; be finished shortly.
. .-Commander "G. C. Dainant, 'the"diving expert, is in' charge of the,-work,
which is .being conducted from the "Admiralty. ..salvage, vessel Ttacer. yylle
has-under him "a" squad of highly skillful naval 'divers, who in addition, to,
theii'-'Wages .receive a - commission-- of
2s. Cd.upon each ��100 worth of.gold
brought 10 the surface; y'!       ���_
When,the Laurentic went.to the bottom: slie carried with' her. " some
��7,0.00,000'or"/��S,000.000 worth-of bullion-which was-being-sent,to.-the United States by ilie.British" Government.'
TheTi-easury'will.not.disclose;the exact amount .of- gold recovered,, but it
is kivowii'.thakcoiripanUively little now
remains-iri ilie wreck.'   -'   --. _������-.-���-7
The majority of tho United | tra space has been added to the ladies' dressing room, which is the acme
of perfection. - The dressing room
contains three separate-wash basins.
In front of each there is a wing mirror, both wings being movable so
that the traveller can adjust them to
any desired angle. Above each mirror is a separately controlled electric
light, and at the side a sanitary towel
case, the top of which has been' designed to hold toilet articles. By
placing the door'leading to this room
at a different angle and by making
use of a semi-circular curtain, the utmost privacy has been secured for the
occupants. Boudoir chairs permit
the ladies to sit in comfort while making their toilet.
Sleeping arrangements have becn
considerably improved by the adoption
of a separate set of curtains for the
upper and lower berths. This provides absolute privacy for the occupants of each berth and a device
which, permits the fastening of curtain of the upper berth around a bar
makes it imposible for children or any
occupant to fall out.
Particular attention has been paid
to the ventilating system.. In addition to the automatic ventilators on
his   ambition   to   move   onward^is Uie top of the car, there is an electrical-
States presidents, it is said, were
farm-bred. This makes a good case
for the farm as a factor in nalional
life. Vet how. often the whole rural
world is looked upon with more or
less disdain." The city head is apt to
say to the country foot, "I have no
need for yotf." Or it is as if the
branches of the tree said, "Wo have
no need of the roots."
There is no intrinsic superiority of
thc rural world over thc urban. If
rural conditions offer more for the
nascent boy life than ;..urban the
reasons should be patent to all who
can look a little below the surface.
Some of the reasons offered by way
of explanation of the country boy's
success are that he has learned to do
things, all kinds bf things, some pleasant and some disagreeable. He
learns for the most part to do them
cheerfully. His chores come night
and morning, rain or shine, mud or
dust. Iiis sense of duty is well disciplined. When he comes into contact with city life he is not likely to
ask for favors. He knows how to be
his own servant and solve his own
problems. His physical backbone is
developed,   and   in many cases where
^ -fuse *��������& 5
passed to you.   ^vat f    mcat.
taking it wUh meat, espemiy^
It stimulates the digestion an
assimilating your food. -. $
Hawaii's Lake of Fire
Molten Lava Always Disappears When
An Earthquake Occurs
According to messages received at
at Department of the Interior at
Washington from Superintendent
Boles of Hawaii National Park, Kil:
auea's Lak* of Living-Fire has again
drained out as a result of subterranean
disturbances, the surface of. tho lake
Ambassador of Empire
Visit  of  Prince of Wales Will   Draw
Still Closer the Bonds. Between
Canada and Mother Country
Even   In,...his   private'capacity tho
Prince 'of-Wales    still    remains   "the
great Ambassador of Empire, and his
second    visit    lo    Canada,    divorced
though it be from all official significance, Cannot but draw still closer the
strong, his moral backbone is like
wise- developed. That Is why the
country boy wins.���Manitoba Free
Press. '..-.--���       :
Wonder of Wireless
of liquid lava having dropped 600 feet i bonds between Canada and the Mother
below the rim. The east end of the Country. His native charm smoothes
park area was also badly broken up  out   misunderstandings   as   no   diplo-
"Let's' pick': out pome good' lunatic
In Jhis'.-cb\iniry_ the. -jiopula- j'asy.Hi.in. and ...get,the inmates ..to ..write possess", not" only of; wireless-"control
.buf'of nffuiv other things scientific."'
How- Backache and Periodic
Pains Yield to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
..Leslie; Sask.���'.'.For-about a year I
was troubled with, a -distressing "dbwrir
bearingpain before and during.the.j>eV
.riods, and -from- terrible, headaches and
backache. I hated to go to a doctor,
and as I knew several women'who had
taken Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound with good results, I finally
bought some and took four bottles of it.
I certainly do recommend it to every
woman with troubles like mine. I fee]
fine now and hope to be able to keep
your medicine on hand at all times, as 1 health
no woman ought to be without it in the '
house." ���Mrs. Oscab A. Anderson,
Box 15, Leslie. Sask.  ,
Mrs. Kelsey Adds Her Testimony
Copenhagen, N. Y. ��� "I read your
advertisement in the papers and my
husband induced me to take Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to get
relief from ]>ains and weakness. I was
bo weak lhat I could not walk at times.
Now I can do my housework and help
my husband outdoors, too. I an; willing
for you to publish this letter if you think
it will help others."���Mra. HERBERT
Kelsey, K.F.D., Copenhagen, N. Y.
Sick and ailing -women everywhere
in the Dominion should try Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound before
tfcey give np hope of recovery. C
V    X.    L', " 1 '-OC 7      ~
Realisina ": Suburbs
'/..' '"���. Healthy Place.to Live
--Vvfnong the evidences of an advancing "civilization is the growing7realiza-
tibn-that there, is a limit-beyond of
which' -thickly . settled . communities
cannot grow.in.'population.. The point
has "b'wu:reached :in'wliich a. decrease
in the. number .'of inhabitants, iii. such
places; is -welcomed .rather 'than deplored
lion of.,Manhattan "Island,. the .original-.soiikh
.City of New. York; is declining, and-
lho-loss of population' is.rega'rded-with-
equanimity. ���' The - condition -is not
peculiar, to, the' tnl'led.States". ' London
Ialion,'meaning, >'f '"'course,-' the inner
citi<;s as, distinct,., from -'the' spreading
regions-of the-��� greater..'' Tlie Mayor.
of.'.Paris- was ,'nuoted recently-as. say-'
ing'tliat .(luring Vhe .'eoniing ^year-lie-'
should devote hiniself-.io thc- disaggrc-7
:gallon of.the city; ..'.'Jib.explained.that
he intended io do all that he could','to
give."impetus 'to-,'the' movement 'of
families'"froni ,ihe city proper--to the
suburb..      And he added that If. at the i
next   census, he should find that the ]
population of Paris had decreased he'
should regard it as a veritable victory I
of the sun, of the air, "of vigor and 01
It is easy to understand thc
;'���',-""""An jmportant-Invention -'-'
[A ''Swedish'-.scientist" is7said to have
devised '7 a steam'' .; accumulation...'[ by,
means, of which it is possible" to da
away . wiih..'the..clumsy; and .wasteful'
'boiler' now in -use;/ The" inventioii is
regarded as one of the iiibst important
'ever"made'.in comVection with" ;ste"am
engines. -':- .-��� "" \    ���'        -..'.--    -
.' , Yes, They Have No Sesise '.-..-'
"l.have just though 'of an easy' way
to get'rich quick,'"i;said the president
of the..music publishing-firm.'    ,- ���>. [ -
/-"Fin*.,."������ 3epli'ed- -tlio   yicc-presidem.
-''Aviiars-'ihd. idea'"'���'..-'-.-���-'.' 7. -���- ���  '. '--'
Believed .That...There ��� Will . Be.- No
:   ""-Limitations' -to      Future'"."/ ���
.1   Development"'.'-.7    V...
7Five hundred"7ye'ars'''lience"7thc-i-e will,
be"; no "excuse-,-for; being- :Iaie" for. appointments:-.   Watches- - synchronized
by -'wireless-will bo/in general use. We
shall bo-awakened'.-.by. wireless, - our-
tea"ma"de for iis by wireless Vand we--
or,/rather, our.;'very .'great-grand .children wiil'-'drive- to-Ihc-ofnce Jn':cars
controlled by-wireless. 7   V   ���  . /-..".
"-^.Such-is the worl(1-..foretold by-prof.-
Lbw.'the sclenliilc inventoiV. ."   -���'.-���..-
"  "I -tlditk wireless control,7-as .""apart
frorii wireless.power, will, in7the relatively near future; be/a very-important
factor in' warfare, and', probably." also
in. connection wltlr postal-airplanes in.
cases'/of. fog.-or.iiight travel. V  .Many
nations arn'.no>y- working-   upon-���tiie.
problem...    .--'-V7 ..."     ',..���'-' 7- '-.
-'   "You" might .have a'bell- in- your bed-,
room. wjiich you could, set-to;.a_ de_ln:L
iie iiour,- and" .it would pick, tip; signals,
sent out >t-specified times to-'call.you".
"In.-.th.e . in'oniingv-a.'-wireless:. alarm
clocic.-.in'fact.   -.     .."-'���'.>-'-       ;.;.
'-- "Theire-i's no reason,'"-'��� indeed,'   Svhy,'-
when the bell-rings', it should hot atito-
niaticaily'  make', you- a-'cup"of- tea.
Limitations, to .wireless-control? -'"' No;-'
people in 500 years' time will.think
of us as Ravages.-init he knowledge we;
for- us."���Baltimore -American.'
- "'���.,. ���  Many -'Rejections'  ..   . \
Out of"::1.06,'07l- offering70 join' ihe
British'   -army,.'-- oyer.-!. 1,000" were're-
and Paris are "sUrinkint;.in poi-u-jected.- >This may easily." b.<?: account-,
ed/fos"-by-the-:resumpl.on of ..Its-.higii
siarid'ard o'f' admission -and' the-,many
apillicanls' Avhose;'physique-, was" indelibly- affected ;b^V'the-war;���]iainilton
Spccta.U)!'.'-'.    "  -."- '-.:"-        ' '-'���     -���'"    -.-
Oldest Plant In,World
ly controlled exhaust fan connected
with the body of ihe car as well as
with the smoker, thus ensuring, cleanliness of air at all limes. Heating,! X'X
arrangements are improved also, the
installation of d control device permitting the heat to,-pass through Iwoj
three or-five plpes'a's desired.   ."  - 7
Everything;possible, to .ensure, the
"safety "of the/traveller has been .done;
The cars---weigh 169,400 pounds (and
are locked to" the".trucks. 'The passage ways ;.have- been, widened and the
corners .-rounded -.'and ^cach "ear/litis
been equipped - with: ah anti-telescop-
ing device .which; provides .the 'rnaxi;
mum of safetyln the 'cyentof an" accident. "/I'W'cixrs are. beautifully", upholstered in-green English iuade-plush.
Lighting arrangements-have been perfected -and the/windows liave. been
equipped with- weather strips.,' There,
are also, many added- improvements
designed to-make', as comfortable, as
possible - the. journey of-, .the . traveller
who has'to spend a number of days .on.
board train..'-   . -/W ������ .���.'7.-7
The new'cars'.are/being constructed
by .the Canadian".;Ca"rv and. "Foundry
Company..- of;--M.ontre.al,' and are-'part-
of" ihe cquipnient. order placed last
spring! '-::-They-;-are""na,me'd".'al'ter"/sta;
tibii's along .'tlie.-.syslem, the'names being:-. Algonquin, Allandale,-'Amherst,
Battleford, TBiggar, -Brantford,-.Campbell ton, . Dbryal', 7 Goderich,. Hamilton,
IngersGll, Jelllcoe, Kitchener, Lachine,
Lindsay',' London, Matapedia,. Melville;
'Qslia-iya,- Pembroke, y Regina, Jlesti:
gouche, Sarnia; Stratford,- St. ��� Catharines", St. Annes. Wainwright," Watrous,
Windsor and Woodstock.      - X.    ���- -
.The'Algonquin was the-name of the
first car.to-arrive.in the" west" and it
brouglil.'forth many expressions of admiration.along-".The National Wny."-
by earthquakes,.the   cracks   emitting,
gas clouds of flame and lava.
In May, 1922, as a result of similar
disturbances, the Lake of Living Fire
disappeared, but in September of the
same year the crater began,, to. fill
again. In May of this year the surface of the lake had risen to within
150 feet of the rim.
The most remarkable recovery was
on May 712, when the surface of the
lake rose thirty feet in one day, making a total volume of moltendava poured out by the.scores of fountains of
over 2,000,000 cubic yards, in"one day.
e area of the lake on that day was
over forty-five acres, or nearly eighteen city blocks.   ,-
macy can do, and his mer�� presence
in Canada, as an informal visitor, is a
sign'of mutual liking that is of happy
import��� London Daily Mail.
df-siio to check the growth of the
j world's in-fat centres of .population.
The f.iU lhat a.fiiy may become too
big- to b< a fit pliu-e in which to liv
lis almost M'lf-vwdent.���From th*1 Boston Tninsc. ipt.
An <,n';in<er declares thai fi.fiyO pu>
pie ii<iw do the wojk, wiih ilie aid o!
machhvry, which n*ed��-d lfi/>frti.��.f'��
persons io do a generation or i-o asro.
Itching .!ntense.;Cou!d Not
.,-. Sleep, Cuticura/Heals.:
A ra:r u-i-d .on 'thr- Pjc-iiio fonst
i*��cc*ntlj In Id ovt-r ��.,fl<.'i.0nO >< >-i 01"
lumber.   '������
Of  the  rr-Kistian;?.  3*!,22   pi-r
r<-)-��-- held tor mili;rn  ;->r\ic>j
c '-nt
- ���"���'Ec2ctria broke.out on. my body
in small-pimples with white heads.
/rT-jSr^' At first there were just ��� a
/^zyXXy) few small- spots but it
^fS?* ~*w auiclcly spread, causing.-
\V ^ ^j   intense itching and dis-
\yi.J comfort; My' clothing
<{y~\-   seemed to aggravate thc
\^=;:^j. breating out, and I "coald-
not sleep wall at. night.
."A fiieiid gave me a-sauiple of
Cnticura Soap and Ointment and
after using them I got relief so purchased ' more, snd after using one
cake-of Soap and one box:, of Ointment I was healed." (Signed).Miss
Maybelle Brett, Pullnsan, Wash. / ..
. r-Give Cctkwra Soap, Ointment and
.Talcum the care of yotir skin/ 7
IW'J.StOt.yii.ulBS^ W.j Jtosi&fal," Sc-M-cvmr-
Too Much Silence Harmful
People \Could' Not - Stand a'""'World
.."^Without Noise
Wei'all...complain *"oC noise���especially llio'se^Londoners.- who- live' in
flats,- ,however.-'..".highly "rented���but
.would a- Londoner's nerves--. be- any-
better for" a world of silence?' ���-���-:.       -
; That'"man.'"who ...wanted "an" ejeci-
ment, order'against, lodgers -who are
.so quieV tliat they iipset him, giving
him the,feeling -lhat,'"as .he .says, ""a"
silent .horror seems to be ' brooding
over'"tlio house,""does hot speak.with;
btit'- reason. 'It is all very "well, .for
travellers' to,.tell- -you- how" (hey"long
"for-'-the great'-silence- of,-the- desert
again; .but,tlie.silence of.the spacious,
wheat plains^ -foi* 'instance, month after moniii,' year after "year, .like- the"
silence of'.the mduntaiiis of' the ��� wild
places.of'th'e, earth, reduces, some men
and -women" ;td niorbldily-"aud-m6ro^(r-.
ness.and.sometimes drives, them1 insane.- .---,.. =..-.-,��� 7   --'   . ';-���'' ,X-.--  "''���-
-Silence,'in fact,, should be-taken in
strict.moderation.���London Daily Mail.
Mother! Give Sick Baby
"California Fig Syrup"
Harmless   Laxative   to   Clean    Liver
and Bowels'of Baby c-r'Child
Even constipated, bilious, feverish, or sick, colic
Babies' and   Chil-
Pjdren love to take
y, (j, genuine-^ "Califor-
"^ nla   Fig  -Syrup."
other laxative
les the. ten-
S/z*.    der  little   bowels
so      nicely.        It
r'>.V>.'^<_'*.. sweetens   clip
stomach and starts the liver and
bowels acting without griping. - Contains no narcotics or soothing drugs'.:
Say "California", to your druggist aud-'
dvoii counterfeits! .' Insist upon genuine '."California Fig Syrup" .which
contains-directions.     Xz      yx<-  '���-"'
f)   -No oth
r     regulal
^^der   111
Preserved -/for;,.- Centuries'...in
..-.-". ;-:'lilinots.Coal'Mine"
-.7The University of ciiicagb'has'comc
into possession'of the oldest specimen.
of a- highly developed plant ever',dis:
covered.in America/or the rest of!'the
world, according to /Dr. Aloph-C.-No"t\
professor! ol" palebbtany...   - - ;.-;   " -
.,. .The "plant; whiclvlias been' .pres<->rv-'
ed for'centuries' in.a.tr'itsrmihuteness.,-
'was.found'ina'so-called-coal ball"'in a
mine near irarrisburg, .Iliiriois."-. Coal^
balls  are  round   lumps, of liniestbhe'
which, form in a coal.seam and usiiaiiy
prevent plants ..from.[carbonizing. .
'-.- W!}i'e,air the'.veg'etable'matteraboui
the ball becomes"'shapV.-Ies's-black' coa!,7
the forms'of life": wiihin'-the. coalball'
nre perfectly preserved.      Our whole
knowledge of ihe ancient plants which
grew millions of y cars ago is derived,
Dr. No.-- says, from these lump? found
in coal mines;
"X [[-'-'_-   ���';'>7.-7Me:Ow-'". 7. ;>.-7   ;;'    ,;
'.   The,Seaside Sbprano'.-^-Did you no'-,
iiee. how my voice filled tlie hall yes-'
.'lerday night?:-' -���--,.'-"-;'-..-.:.- . -" r   ��� '"-���. ['
��� The Seaside Soubretie.���Ves, dear,
in -fact, -1, noticed' several leaving to
mjke.room for'it.-^rLonilon^Iall.   .-' ���{
, yX- . "- y ���fi-X���xyxx':- V---.V ...-::.
.-'Costa-Rica'.1 lms'-only- 23,000 square
miles,- and "only '160,000 . inhabitants."
but il produces-, a-goodly portion. ^"Of-
th'e 'world's: bananas," about VCOOOJW.O
bunciies..a year. -"  [ -���'.'" X-
... Largest Captive Alligator. '.'���'.-'
' :��ho largest "alligtitoi-'. in "capiyity-is
fhouglit" to bc-.several'hundred j'ears
old? . It weighs; 1,400 pounds and- is
thirteen anda;lialf feet in length. Tiie
age is determined by tlie' width.of lire
nose, bei-ween the .eye-teeth. Af let5'the
repfile is ten feet long," the nose" widens
one-quarter.-pf an'inch-for. each fifty
years the-alligator "lives.." .The "average'adult weighing'about; 3,000 'pounds;
will'yield ap'prosim'ateiy :one: aiid one-,
'half gallons" of alligator oil and" ai. .valuable". hide,%vhich, when, tanned, weighs
from.fhirly-'five'lo forty pounds.- -.;
Fooling the Hen     V
piock-.Regulates  Lights and. Adds to
���'���-���.;��� 7 Working Day;  .7        V". .-
- An invention.for.lhe.use of;the-far--.
.nier-i_s. -lho-"cackle; switch," - designed,
lo ^increase the waking hours of hens'
"and,7"correspondingly,-'the   egg, yield.
This is a .clock.: equipped with an on -
and off switch by means of .which the'
electric "lights" in'the1 hen house'wi.ll be
automatically- turned  on,at. dark; or
early in-..the morning- and- turned .'off
when .the'.desired-.'number" oF hours'of
light7h"av"e been  aided. to  tlie. hen's
Children"in India have to,learn7the/
mulliplicalion table, up to .forty-times"'
forty-, and,11ns is furlhei: -complicated-,
by; the introduction of .fractional parts..
V Nearly 17- per cent, of last-year's
"telegraph,tralTic in" England.-related
to horso racing."7 \.      Xy'    '..' .-.'��� '".
���   Wooden", ships  frequently  have..-re--
mained   in'  service ; more.. "han ��� 100
year's", but a steel vessel is oid.at'30/
' ."My";-daughter's, niuslc," 'sighed the
mothor;"7 "has..been a groat" expense."
.'"Indeed V. returned" the" guest. "Soiiie
neighbor, sued -you. V 1-".suppose?'--r-
Boston'Traveler. - "J - ���-'.        7,-.
.   The longest average of;hunian.lives
is ��� to be ��� found in Norway7' -.. "v
M'inard's .eases and heals them.
Itub It on before you.go but in'
the;wih(l.' A-good -preventive.'
Kitchen Philosophy
'���Well," said Brown impatiently, "did
you l��ll the cook-''that I wanted my
breakfast Immediately.. . ������ -     -���''-'
'-.'T iiid/" replied-the"-wife: -'   - ')'   .-
VAnd,what did.she say?" ' '-:���-:-. \ .-
. - "She.remarked that -we all liavp-'our
disappoimnients."'-..- .-.>.-���,'. '��� ['Z>  ' ���', '-���
7 I;Jcy.cI>7:.ina:iufaL-turin^- y.ky siarted
���JXm..ms^Q'fB,A^ii.o:m x
.[,-.���       X -      -   So Keep On .���'"_,���
���x These and Otlier Numbers Published-by the All-Canadian
-���-'������";. leaosta" mewtobk
1 i;
- :JSS'-
THE     LEDGE.     (j'RKKNWOOD. .   B.     C.
sraption Of
Predicted la Speech
y Lord Curzon
London.���The whole field of Great
Britain's foreign policy was reviewed
far the benefit of the Imperial Conference in a three-hour speech by the
Foreign Secretary, Marquis Curzon.
The premiers' sessions are held in
secret, and only the section's of Lord..
Curzon's address dealing with-' the
Ruhr difficulty and" the Lausanne
Treaty with the Turks were allowed
to reach the public.
Both these questions were reviewed
at great length, the foreign secretary
going into details of the negotiations.
With regard to the Lausanne Treaty,
he admitted that when "he went to the
conference he had only hoped to ser
cure the freedom of the Turkist straits
for commercial vessels, whereas the
treaty guaranteed freedom of passage
for foreign warships, subject to a reasonable limitation in numbers, while
thc Rlack Sea was no longer a Russian
preserve. - "
He admitted- that he was riot so sat-
isfied with the position of foreigners
-and .trade in Turkey under tlie treaty,
but he thought the Turks themselves
would be the greatest sufferers from
this, ..and that tliey would learn
through experience that the ne,w Turkish state was dependent upon foreign
resources and assistance. He justified the policy followed^by the allies at
Lausanne of conceding certain points
to the Turks rather than breaking up
the conference atid-resorting to war.
.The task confronting Turkey" was a
heavy one, he said, and she was like- j
ly to experience great, disillusionment
and disappointment, but "in making
what, will be a great, experiment," he
added, "she starts with a complete absence of resentment on our part and
with a sincere expression of good will.
Reviewing    the    negotiations    following  upon   the  Franco-Belgian  bc-
Powdered Coal Plant
-  Operating At Brandon
First of Its Kind in Canada Has Been
Completed   .
Brandon, Man.���The erection of the;
big smoke-stack and the installation
of the powdered coal equipment-.at
the local plant of the Canada; Gas and
Electric Corporation has now. been
complctfed, ancl iri'consequence the
first powdered coal piarifVinVCanada.
"will be started in operation here in a
week's time".
The company -will burn lignite
screenings from the Bienfait mines,
but later Drumhellev screenings will
be used.       .     .,
Extensive tests were made witli lignite early in the year; and the results
were such lhat the company decided
to install a powdered coal plant'in this
city. It is held that should the new
method lurn out as satisfactory as anticipated it will revolutionize the fuel
problem of Manitoba. y
Appeal On Behalf
Of Zionist JMovement
Sir Alfred Mond Says Development of
Palestine   Good*   Bus in ness
Toronto.���Sir Alfred Mond made a
striking appeal here on behalf of the
Zionist- movement "in  an  address   to
the members of the Zionist organiza-.
tion and of the Hadassah. -  Sir Alfred
i said that when lie visited Palestine
hc fourid there a new. generation of
Jews growing up  strong,  clear eyed
and virile.     He appealed for support
j of the Zionist movement.---���' ������> - --���
cupation ot the Ruhr, Lord Curzon re-1 "Novr thal P^mine i* ���*<* Brit-
pudiated any suggestion of the slight-1 jsh'��rotection' fr<?e f���m the blighting
est desire on the part of the British !haud ot lhe Turk' Jewish, nationalism
Government to let the Germans down J1,ad ceascfl l0 be a dream- and the de"-
easily.     At the same lime he confess- i velopmenl of Palestine has become an
Severe Sentence
For War Traitors
Deserter Recently Given Life Sentence
By German Court
Leipsig.���Germany's highest court
shows little mercy for men arraigned
before It for treason in the great war.
Gerhard Strey was recently given a
life sentence for having betrayocTTns
command in March, 1916. The evidence^ showed that he deserted the
German army and went over to fhe
French. A short time later concentrated French artillery lire against
the entrenchments where Strey had
been-serving showed that he had repealed all details'of'the positions to
the enemy. ;.-��� ������'���'" .."
..Strey returne'd to Germany in 1&20
ancl was. arrested-at his home in
Madgeburg . and ---charged . with high
treason, which he admitted. His-defence was that he was badly treated
by superiors and ��� could not endure
further military service.
ed  disappointment  a I.  "the  result  of
-our  sincere,  but  thankless,  intervention" in an effort to bring about a settlement.
He thought Germany's abandonment
of passive resistance should, have
come three months ago, but he sus-
jpected that delay was due lo the belief that no German Government.could
survive such a &urrender,-:ind. whether
���Chancellor Slresemann- would survive
was still uncertain. ^       ,   .
The speaker said he -would not
grudge France and Belgium their victory _"it it is a \ielo_--y," but he doubled whether they were any nearer the
fount* of reparations. What was cer-
tainVtie added,,was that "we see the i
beginning o{ that internal disruption
of Germany which we all along feared,
but whicli wc have consistently boon
told to regard as a bogey. 7
"And tlw disruption," he continued,
"is not merely au ominous political
symptom; ir. has a- pretentious econ.
omic significance, for it means lhe
ultimate disappearance of the .'.debtor
'himself." """"' "'" ;,'
Remarking that as far as-he "was
able to gather, lhe German Government whs "sincere in its intentions
and'had taken thc steps required of
it, and that, therefore, in accordance;
with France's* own admissions; the'
time lor discussions had arrived. Lord
Curzon declared'that the present- polv
Icy of the British Government 'would-
be Jo await __lhe_  next__move.ii_fi'ohi;
France. ., "'- Z "'.,
excellent business proposition,", he-
said. _;
��� '"lie advocated-no divided allegiance
for Jews. Zionism ancl allegiance lo.
Britain are not opposed, he declared.
Fur-Bearing Animals
Are Being Depleted
Five-Year   Closed    Season    Proposed
For B.C.
Victoria, B.C.���A live-year closed
period on all fur-bearing animals in
British Columbia probably will be approved by the Provincial Game Conservation Board shortly, to give the
fur industry an opportunity to recover
from the present depletion of these
animals, M. B. Jackson, Chairman o.f
the Board, announced.
"There is every prospect of a closed
season .on all fur-bearing animals in
.the'entire province," Mr. Jackson said.
Trappers ancl fur traders agree that
fuivbearing animals ' have been seriously depleted and that drastic measures are;needed to prevent their extinction, he added;      ":
*    *!&
*.'-*\     *$dj
if      .*g?
Russia Breali With Finland
Demands   Investigation   of  Assassination of Commission  Members
Stockholm.���A  serious  dispute  has
arisen between Soviet Russia and Finland in consequence of the recent assassination of M. Lavroff and M. Lesh-
nev,  Russian  members  of  the   Karelian frontier commission.
I    The Russian representative at, Hel-
| hingfors has delivered a sharp note to
'the   Finnish ' Government   demanding
Hie appointment of a mixed commission  to investigate the assassination,
punishment  of the  murderers in  accordance    with   Russian   law, as the
commissioners were slain on Russian
territory, and the deposit by Finland
of 1,500,000 gold marks as a guarantee
for compensation.     Pending a settlement Russia has broken off her relations witli Finland.
.The Soviet Government holds Finland responsible for the reason that
the assassins, according to Russian
C. Andrews, Editor and Proprietor reports, came from Finland and returned to that country after the murders, whiol) occurred about a mile
within the Russian-Karelian frontier.
of Tho Free Press, Alix, Alberta.
Radio Figures In Arrest
Number, of Stolen Cheques Broadcast
From Cleveland
Montreal.���Radio was responsible
for the arrest here of F. Lester StfJHve,
tin-employee of'the Cunard Steamship
Lines, who appeared-in court" charged
with failure to pay a hotel bill.-
Stowo is charged at Cleveland with
theft of cheques totalling around
i ?1,500, and the numbers of these
cheques were broadcasted by... radio
from that city. The radio of the
hotel ih which ".he- was- staying" here
got,-thc serial numbers ofthe cheques,
and when Stowe tried to settle his
hotel bill witli-sonie of,"the;cheques",
charges" were "laid "whicli. will' result
in-.his deportation .to. Cleveland.. ..���    ���
Will Probe Airplane Crash
Royal'Air-Force Asks for Details of
Regina Accident'
- Regina.���Preliminary steps toward
an- inquiry into the aeroplane accident,
in which Harry Doucette, Windthorst
farmer, was seriously injured, near
the Lakeview aerodrome, September
27, have been' taken by headquarters
of. the Royal. Canadian Air Force,
Ottawa. ��� A request for details as to
the   .registered    number   of the ma-
chine, Doucette's Hying record and
of oilicers available here for a court
of inquiry has been received by Capt;
T. IT. Spence, secretary of the Regina Aero Club. The required data
has been awarded.
Light Cattle Import
Keeps Prices High
Shipments to Britain from Canada
Smaller than Promised
Glasgow.���Cattle had not come from
Canada in the numbers expected or
promised before the removal of the
embargo, the President of the Glasgow Fleshers' Societv, stated at a
meeting..of the Scottish Federation of
the Meat Traders' Association.- Thus,
he explained,' it was not the fault of
the meat traders in Great Britain that
their promise- that the price of beef
would be reduced lo the puplic-had
not been fulfilled; ii was because the
promised large Canadian shipments
had not materialized.
Entombed Miners Rescued
Five      of
Forty-One      Men
Recovered Oct. 4  . '--, ���
Falkirk, Scotland.���Buried alive 'for
nine days, five 'ot the 41 miners; entombed by an explosion in a coal- pit
near here on September 25 were" ru-
the surface in fairly   good    condition   por
'and   their   remarkable   escape .'from,
death has raised the hopes of llie -vela-.
\fives of the others imprisoned.,:  '.',
.The pit belonged to ihe James JJini-.
mo Coinpanj. Seventy-one men wore
entombed in it when tho explosion
'took place, but one party oV'^D.-iu'en'
succeeded in making iheir-. 'escape
through a disused shall. Virtually al.I.
hope tor the leiuaining men had been'
given up.
B.C. Government Helps Japan
Contribution,. Will: :Be"V Used ' .For-
/-",'-'- y Purchasing Lumber - V W7
���-���"' Victoria;. B.C.-���Tlio British Columbia1 - Government. will contribute .$45,-
000'toward Japanese relief work, Hon-.
J.- p:-'. MacLean,'.-Acting; Premier; .announced,. 7"'The. Government's, contribution-, toward- Japanese "reHeTwiirbe
Tus'ecl entirely for 'the..purc"hase~ of lum-.
ber! 'The. Provincial Government "Is-
��� making a .gift to the Japanese G6yerri;
merit of 1,-750,0(70 .."feet" ol".' dimension
lumber and 1.000,000 shingles.'-' ... -.--'
"Ireland Will-Redeem!Bonds,
Dublin���Definite-' announcement   is
. made of.the Irish-.Free 'State 'Govern-.
merit's, intention to redeem Uie bonds
The men were brought io.l issued, in America and Ireland in sun-'
" ""   '     ������---������   of .the" republican   movement.
which-led- to. 'the.establishment,, of.the
Free"State; ���-. V   --.'.'        ���''"..'-."
Declined Toronto Invitation
Lord Renfrew Unable to Visit Ontario
Toronto.���In reply to an invitation
se'ntv by .- fhe Lieutenant-Governor of
Ontario to Lord Renfrew Unit lie consent to' spend a quiet day in Toronto
on-his return journey, the following
telegram was-received by Lieutenant-
Governor Cocksliuit: ,      -.    ... ���'���
"It is-more;ihaii kind of you7ib Invite mo-to Government. Houses tor-- a
day; "on -Any return" journey,'.'and; 1
greatly appreciate" tlie ' suggestion
you make-on..behalf-of the citizens of
���Toronto"/ But'as 1 am here now.'in a
purely, private capacity: I have-, deck!--
ed .that "tVcaimol-;"divert''frpm_ direct
route- between my ranch" and ..port" 'of
embarkation".''.  ���-'-     '������_  _ .-.-���.'"
Marks Sold As Waste Paper
Belgian Bank Acquired German Money
In Business Transactions
London.���The National Bank of Bel:
gium. has just sold 302 tons of German
marks, as waste paper, according to a
Brussels dispatch to the Daily Express. Acquiring the money in business transactions with Germany, the
bank found that the' stacks of marks
had filled all safes, and would need a
new building to ��� house them. The
offer of a junk dealer who accepted
the marks at usual waste paper rates
wai 100 per cent, more than their cash
value at present. _
German Miners Resume'Work
May Bring Output Up to Last Year's
Standard -'
-Rssen. ��� .The.' miners ������ generally
throughotil tho Ruhr resumed ��� work,
according to a reliable German mining
authority.,- . It.is said they returned to
their jobs with the^professed intention
to bringing the output up to last year's
standard as soon as possible.   -
'The negotiations of ihe French occupational authorities with, the' railroad meii arc said to be al a deadlock
with no"-compromise in- sight.-;���
U.S. Would Approve
Imperial Policy
No Complaint If Great Britain Should
Buy Less
New Vork.���Commenting on the
policy proposed at the British Imperial Conference in London lo keep trade
as far as possible within the Empire,
!he World declares ihat the people of
the United States are the last people
in the world who could complain
should'Great Britain buy less from
-"We have an economic policy today wliich invites exactly such a'pol-
icy as tlie British are thinking about,"
said the World. "We have a policy
aimed to make imports difficult, in a
world where nations must buy if they
wish to sell, we need not be surprised
if tlio British answer our tariff against,
imports by a policy aimed to reduce
our exports."
Resignations Of Two
American Ambassadors
Have Been Accepted
Selecting Horses
For Royal Shows
Committee      Busy      Choosing      Best
Animals     to      Represent
Regina.���Selection of horses to represent Saskatchewan at the Canadian
Royal Show to be"held at Toronto, November 20 to 28, and at the Chicago
International,Show to be held in the
windy city December 1 to 8, is'now
The horse selection committee appointed by the Saskatchewan Livestock Board to assist the Provincial
Department of Agriculture in the
work of selecting the best horses to
represent the province al these shows
have already covered the northern
half of the province and are now
working in the south.
They inspected a number of Clydesdales belonging to R. II. TaberX and
James Dougans, - of Condie; J. If.
Pearce, of Brora: Thos. Halfpenny,
of Craven; John Grills, of Sllton;
Archibald Forbes, of Grand Coulee;
and several others.
The committee looked over a,number of Clydesdales and^ Percherons in
ihe Indian Head district, Inspected
Clydesdales', Percherons and Belgians
belonging to Dr. Chas. Head, of Regina; J. and II. Darragh, of Richardson; and D.'V. Runkle, of Estlin.
The committee consists of Robert
Thomas, of Grandbora, chairman; S.
Haggerly, of Regina; John Martin, of
Grand Coulee; Professor A. M. Shaw,
of the University of Saskatchewan;
and Dr. Chas. "Head, of Regina, who is
at present in Eastern Canada;-
London Still World's
Financial Capital
Has Managed to Hold Premier Position Says Lord Birkenhead
Toronto.���Speaking of the shrinking
of the available markets of the world
al the Canadian Club here, Lord Birkenhead, former Lord Chancellor, said
until substitute markets . could be
found, bread and butter could not be
found for the working classes of Great
Great Britain had lost Russia because of its economic upheaval, he
said; -the United .Slates because of
the prohibitive tariff barriers; Germany and Austria because of the
breakdown of their exchange; "and
France and Italy In a lessor -but still
in a comparable degree.
'."We can lake credit for one thing���,
iri" spite of the enormous' advantage Tof
the-United Stales, London, is stil! the.
financial heart.of the world," he said.
Washington.���The resignations ot
United States Ambassador Harvey at
London ancl Child at Rome, submitted
for private reasons, ancl under agreements reached with the Harding ad-'
ministration, have been / accepted,
marking the first, change in the United States diplomatic service since
President Coolidge took ollice.
Ambassador Harvey will quit his
post about the first of ��� year. Ambassador Child, who has either left or
is about to leave Rome for the United
Stales, will not go back. None of the
United States ambassadors or ministers, the state department said, in
making the announcement, has any
similar agreement limiting his leim
of service so far as known.
The only explanation of the resignations given in official quarters was
that in both cases the ambassadors
had a few months ago reached agreements1 with President Harding as to
the /length of lime they would continue at their posts, in both cases
there have been intimations, however,
that the ambassadors were finding
their position unduly burdensome in a
financial vyay and that they felt they
must give attention to their personal
affairs.        .    . ? ���    .
There was no official word available
as to successors, President Coolidgu
might send to fill the posts.
Took Drastic Action
Forest Fire Losses Light
Reports from Coast Show Control Has
Been Successful
-Victoria, B.C.���Preliminary survey
of reports reaching the Forestry Department shows ihat the forest fire
control during the season to September 30 has been most successful and
that the losses have been the lightest,
in years. ;l
The total number of fires reported
number 3,145, a figure well over the
average ancl exceeded only in the
years 193 4 and J922. The timber destroyed is reported as 4,500 acres.
This limber loss is approximately 30
per cent, of the average during tho
last 10 years and is lhe lowest since
3913. Tlie total money damage is
reported'at. $520,000, of which $430,000
was personal property and equipment.
'7.7 May Have'C.N.'Hotel
"��� .Vancouver.���According- to .well-de1
fined rumors iii-building, circles;- arrangements have, been completed "for
the financing of it large-modern;holol ' Hebron'. N.T).", where, it- will;be bri-'
This hotel will,' if is said, cost between queited 5in Hood .Odell/.ovens.. The
?_!,6o0j000'arid $1,500,000 and wiU', serve���!'completed-product will" be returned, to
--...   '".To Briquet Char." 7  7  ."
.. Regin'a_:���With '-. a"' -; view'"o.f -- fuulier
testing,' the lignite-fields, at 13ienfail,
350  tons  of char will  be-Shipped "to
- --   ; " Resumes Excavations
. London.--VH:oward,- Carter,  " Egypto-"
Iogist, has left for Luxor ancl the Valley of/The King's to resume hisex-
eayai'ions-iii. the" tomb of King Tutankhamen.-.-"The  scientist .said  he had
not.the slightest/belief that any occult
[.influence, was responsible.;for ihe death
!"o'f tlie 'Earl' of" Carnarvon,..who.- died
, after..discovering 'the- tomb, "and"-that
j-he had ^ho .fears  for" himself- in;.'that
i direction."-���   -  ���"-.-    ..- 7 .���������''"     -������' --.
Toronto Finance Commissioner Held
Salary Cheques For Income Tax
Toronto.���Delinquency of a considerable number of well-paid city hall employees in the payment of their income taxes led Finance Commissioner
Ross a few days ago to lake drastic
action. lie issued orders that the
salary cheques ^of those who had not
paid their taxes be held until the taxes
were paid. There were many protests, but. the commissioner stuck to
his guns, and as a result, there are now
no arrears.
An aftermath of the situation is the
passing of an order by the Board of
Control that a list of taxes owing by.
civic employees be furnished to the
board three limes a year.
the needs -'.of- the Canadian National.
Railways..' It-is .'to, be-constructed iit
Seymour" "and Georgia. Streets. - -.  .--V
Saskatchewan" and, given -. a-,; thorough'
test-.according to .-Hon.'J. G.'Gardiner.-.
Minister of Labor and' industries.   .
Sask. Dcposits'ln Home Bank
Toronto. ��� The Saskatchewan
branches of tho suspended Home
Bank, upon-which lhe curator has. just
reported,-together wiih their amount,
of total savings and current account
deposits, follow:
Amulet      $119,622
Battrum'  ..." -       2S.050
Cabri   .-..;.     110,307
Khedive ;       46,162
Moose Jaw " 243,076
Shackleton       30,004
Welwyn ...
.Weybiirn -
7..Good Yield1 of. Marquis Wheat
Cadillac���A". E.'Studer, reeve of Lac
Pelietieiy had..-a. piece ��� of   registered
Marquis wheat .which yielded 62 bushels to. the acre."  .
/May- Yet Visit Western Canada
���'tfs'ew-York.���Peter B. Kyne,. novelist,
wi.10 .has -been- designated to manage
;lie "tour of"-David Lloyd. George;- an-
riounced-- that', tentative- plans'had been'
made to extend-the'fbrmor-British pre-
._iie_-V'1tim.rury;.to the Pacific Coast
and Western Canada,
President Ebert Asks
etiring GHancellor
Bei'in- Dr. Guslar Streseniann and
the members ol his minihtiy resigned
from oliic.' and President Kborl then
call, d upon the reining chancellor to
form a iu-w cabinet.
The Ptresoiuann Government retiree! from office with the lelihquish-
nienl ol jM=.?ive usist^nce hi. tin1
Ruhr and tiie Rliineland as tlio only
iictivo accomplishment to its; credit.
White'cialien m of its usefulness; pn
this scoio would seem to be _not.,,eti---
tirely- fair, in \iow of the .mp't'U'ssly.
tangled legacy assumed b> it as-the
fuco..-_=__i��-  of the Cuno ministry,  the-
��-:���,.     :���=-    -   ���-���?
:   w. a. v. uaz ;X.
composition, was.-F.uch as to preclude.,
in the. long run, -any hope of" produc.
liYcnesS in tlie nature of financial and-
economic r��;.-fonns on account of the
conflicting currents which hampered
irs deliberations. .. . X .
With a ihiw.-tieal Socialist in .the
ministry of finance and an indus-
rrialist party man as?- ''mini'.ter-of
economics, one . chronic point of
friction was promptly established.-. It
led to.ihe r��-i_ri3iient of Hiuis Raunier.
who hejii the1 laUtrr. pos-i: as he'had.Hp.
jmrenUy wonri'ul of carrying on a running debate-- with "Dr. HiM'i.-riniVbn. fin-
;_E_ci;il and.ecoiion'.ie.dogii-fas.' XX -���
"Strfsemonn' 'coalition.' in..its. political
';���'&'���:������������*���.>'*��� XXi> &&%
0Xyyxxyi "' XW-7���' ';?;::Vm^??fii|^��p
The 'Canadistn Pacific S.S.- '.'Empress -of lUissia."  carrying three thousand ton's.01" foodstuffs.was- the-first-
vessel" from the-American continent to arrive with supplies-for the earthquake and .famine stricken, people of
..Japan."   The phoiogra'phshbws the supplies- from the Canadian- Government and  the British Columbia branch of
the Canadian Red Cross being taken aboard'at Vancouver.7 7-'    ''   -
...-Edmonton.'���"Negotiations" are ..not
yc.t :lt a stage where Lcan'.make, any
statement as to when the wheat pool
will-be in .operation,"'^declared President. IL,- W. "'Wood,'chairman of the
coinmittetj-.whi-chror- the' iast- month,
liris been;, attempting-to launch -the
proposed Alberta' pool, ���'-following .'si
conference -with Premier ..Greenfield,
members .01"the-- provincial cabinet,
and a"number of.rural- U.P.A., members
of the legislature at ihe government
buildings. .7"'-'     W  '-... ��� ��� -' '- ���  -���''''
."Are yoi: . nii.kjrig> substantial progress ...with tlie - negotiations .which
hr/ve been-carried oh at Winnipeg?"
Mr.-Wood was .asked"..'-      .7.  ;'"'.,,
Ho' -replied" guardedly; aftor'. a. 1110-
ment's,thought, tliat/it would-be safe
to say' rwisonabJo-pi'Ogress - was" being
made. Tie would"not venture an opinion, as to whether of not it,would- ho
.iH'ces.^iU'y for thi" committee to ivcpn-
veh.e - in - Winnipeg, .where, meetings
with bankers and-elevator-.i:o"pre;;ei\ta-
lives havu been held'for the lasiihroe'
weeks."       .     . - " '"''"���
Chairman Wood, at, tlie-. conference
- 1
.willi" governmeht -"ministers, and'"rural
members, .was   accompanied   by.- Sic- '
phesi'Lun'n and-Lew   Hutchinson,'.'.of
(he, .eomimttee."- .=. ". "'.'; -:": ' ���   -;. 7 "... >.-
"Ncitiiing could be gathered from-the
members as''to .wh'atvhad''b"een the"nature " of--tlio,   discussion,   but   it-, is-
thought,, that the question '-of ���.'Initial,
payments.,/oi; .wheat, handled" by the
propo.sed  pooL-.wa.s one-; of the que.1.--
tions'.al issue.   . It .is reported-uuofli--
ciaily  thai- the. committee have..been
confronting "something akin to ii stone-7
wall in the; way of adequal0..arrange.--���
ni.en'ts ai-Xv'innip.eg, b.ijt'.whether o�� noi
.niatf ers;-.'vvlir come  to-a 'point  where,
iho A1 beiia'Goycrninon't .wilI. be-;isited '7
to guu'ranw.i: a(Jvances-by the banks.(6.
]!he pool Cannot bo a'sceriai'nedV ��� ;    " .
Hon. J.. K, Brownlee,-'. Altornpy-.GW-'
erai;:-and-'rej>i:esentiyos of :;he (Jovorn
ment oi^.tlie-wheat...pool commitfee;
Ls still-in Wiiiiiipfg/presuinably carry-.."
ing 7 oh. negotiations   launched   during
ih'o'-'pa^t '-coiiple of weeks .by - the "coin-,
ml I tot: -.for" iheJ management, financing
ami grain storage.- facilities, of-the-pro-,-
pos.ed'jsool.   -������     .. . :-'���-.. '.;, -  ..   -..'" ������
Earthquake In Formosa 1
Osaka.���A munber or earthquake'
shocks occurred at Taito, on the t.--a<t ;
coast uf Formosa-. Sept-. 2P, according
10 dispatches roceiwd hero. Two of J.
ilu?-shocks, which, occurred- in ihe;
'i-arly afternoon,- caused considerably1
damage ib houses and walls sitid it is i
Tearc'd" there, are casualties,    '-   ;..'���' i
'..*.      O/cers Ranch Paintings' ..'���
_Calg��ry.:���"Lord .Renfrew lras'^hqwhl
hi.-'.'.-Vppreciation ol the beauties of Al:;
horta by-commissioning A. IT. Kinsey.'|
.of. tlie"Stafford., studio;--, Calgary, to!
l>aint ;^v-;-:raf J;tHdscapes.:pirthe E/P.-_
lanch and ".tlie-.lUgl.iwood] Rkvr. ��� ad;-
iacr-rr io'.tb'o ranch.- - :"7---    "'. -; ���' ,'���: 'X'--'
Murderers Were 13 In Number
lirindisi.���The members "of the in-
H.r-Kll|ed commission which, investigated -list- recent killing of ihe Italian.
ii!ombers; of Uie Greco-Albanian fron-
lii'i- delimitation commission has returned here. It is said fhe commit*'
sion risc-Tt.riii.-d that the'murderers of
'.ho Italians-wVi-e 13 -in number and
thai tlu'-y-y ,\v�� ro.' all armed wiih the
same kind ol Viiles.
Drag's. Smuggled In Bible   ,
Monlrtal,���Customs,   -officers    have
d��-strbyod a, qua'ntitv of narcotics-in'.ij
Bible-'-ir.chisi'HiT.amonir'.a"consignment j ���
'ol'bo'oki'.';���'-' The'BibWiad boon hollow-, 7
ed oji. in>'icU\.;;'f'' ��� :xXX"-- , .-.-.- XyyyX'i-
' 'i
"Jr. ii
s &2.00 a year strictly in advance, 01
$2.50 when not paid for three months 0.
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
Bstray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one olaim appears in notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legal'advertising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals I2}��c. a line each insertion.
1     r"   '   '- ~
The time for fehe woolen underwear is at band.
Thk housefly is ready to quit the
scene of his activities for another
Ckimson and gold, the brilliant
tints of AutumB are now in their
most beautiful display.
Some people's idea of taking life
easy eeems to be making it hard
for the rest of us.
The days and nights are now
practically the same in length. In
about two months the days will be
at their shortest.
Thanksgiving Day this year
will fall on the 12th of November,
the latest date upon which it can
fall. It is the Monday of the
week upon which Armistice Day
falls. It will be our next public
The fuel question is quite an important one for every man to settle
himself   for   the   coming   winter.
Most people will burn wood.    Perhaps this is the  least expensive of
fehe available fuels.    Electricity i6
fehe most-convenient, coaKfehemost
substantial.". - Electricity. Js   the
safest and wood.thejmdst danger-,
"btis.  "Any" of theseis'-expensive
. enough, '.;.and ..most   houseltoldcre
will.have some -difficulty' iameet-
. ing'theexpense of heating.
.News From the Capital
, Victoria, Oct. 10.'���An announcer'
made: by .Hon. j. I). MacLean,
provincial-secretary, is. tb.feke effect,
that following ..fehe- 'conference.;of
deputy, ministers- of education of
the four, western provinces, the
curricula of public schools will,be.
revised. Other important changes,,
calculated ..to .improve. the ..public
schools system; "including longer
.traimrig.periods. for .teachers,"-also
-are expected, -to".result   Irom'- the
.conference.-    -7  ""   - '���'."���;V;'.-
The .text-books ,'rif geography/
grammar, arithrnetic -and 8pelling>
will, be ..revised and it isVexpectecl
that each.province,may ..manufact-
- ure its.own textbooks./ -" ;
.'. Taken all in all7the.-revisions in
the school system are the" result of
a long.period of- investigation, arid
;a material.improvement; in general
educational methods is anticipated..
"".' Denial,
'made, jib-
, President
had'a larger total in sinking funds
than all the rest of the provinces of
Canada combined. Sinking funds
provide for the taking care of
obligations and surely that statement shows that no stone has been
left unturned to protect the public."
The minister maintained that the
fir^al test of the stability of a province or of a business was the
financial standing of either. In
this regard he pointed out that
British Columbia bonds sold for a
higher price in the world markets
than that obtained by any other
Successful Fall Fair
is   given; the statement
Lethbridge^ recently .by.
;EV W.V Beatty,- ��� of .the
.-,  to the . effect that the
public debt ' in   British Columbia
has increased '239- per"- cent, since
1918... -Hon; J. D... MacLean,.provincial    : secretary  ; and     acting
premier, shows that theincrease iB
7 only 113 per cent,.and the increase
was   caused   largely   because   the
government had to raise huge sums
"'of money to pay interest andlqsses
in operation   00. debts, inherited
"from the late Conservative administration.   For instance; ;.$3,pp0,000
ie required annually for interest
and    operating    deficits    on-the
7 P. G. ~E.. Railway,  an expenditure
for .which the minister claims the
-preeenfe government is in now way
'"'"Mr." Beatty talks of business
administration and comparer governments with privateenterprises,"
added Hon. Dr. MacLean. "That
ig exactly the way this' government conducts the affairs. of the
province. Ko money has been
spent, excepting apon ppdacfeive
enterprises 7*&��f--- eb&Vproo* -0qui-'
(Continued from Page 1)
Cucumbers���2nd, W Johnson
Celery���2ud, C Bing   ,
Tomatoes���ist, C Bing; 2nd, W Johnson
Citron���ist, W. Johnson;   2nd, J Caldwell
Pumpkins���2nd, C Bing
Marrow���ist, W Johnson;  2nd, C Bing
Sq��_ish���2nd, W Johnson
Section C���Field Produce
Fall wheat 1 bushel���ist, J C Madge;
2nd, J Lindsay
.Spring wheat 1 bushel���ist, W Johnson; 2nd, A Johnson
Oats 1 bushel���ist, J Lindsay; 2nd,
Neil O'Donnell
Rye, 1 bushel���ist, Jacques & Harpur;
2nd, J C Madge
Beet, sugar���ist, Jacqes & Harrpuj^nd,
E Richter
Mangold���2nd, F. Smyrl.
Turnips for catile���2nd, A Johnson
Sheaf, oats���ist, A Johnson; 2nd, J
Sheaf, wheat���2nd, A Johnson
Grain,Hay���2nd, A Johnson
Peas, 20 lbs���ist, W Johnson; 2nd, J
C Madge
Section D���Dairy Produce
Home-made butter���Special prize donated by School for Blind, Vancouver,
won by Mrs J C Madge
Home-made butter���1st, Mrs J Richter;
2nd, Mrs Harpur
Home-made cheese���ist, Mrs J C
Eggs, brown���Mrs E R Martin; 2nd,
Mrs Berg
Dressed chicken���1st, Mrs J C Madge;
2nd, Mrs. Harpur ��� y,
Childrens' Chicken Competition
ist, Rosie Madge; 2nd, Beatrice
Walker; 3rd, Ruby Pitman.
Field Crop Competition 1-4 acre
��   Potatoes
ist, W Johnson 79 pts; 2nd, Jacques &
Harpur 75 pts; 3rd, A Johnson .74 pts.
Reniainer in order of merit. Ed Richter
-72 - pts; 'J , C Madge 71 - pts; E R' Martin
70 ptS.' ,  ' '���;  -'     ;-"-. . .     "        ,.   ...   '.';���'='.
Section1 E���Ladies' ExhibitsW"-
Loaf white --bread, -Furity .'Flour���ist,
Mrs' E -Madge. ' Prize, -Sack.of "flour from
Rock .Creek.Trading"C07 ' "-.' ���_ 7, '���_-
"-" Loaf, while, bread,'Royal Household
Flour���ist, Mrs'B Madge., Prize sack of
flour from. Co-Op Store - . ���-.-.--������
7.Loaf brown bread���ist, MissGarie; 2nd,
Mrs Whiting" ������   -'; "-.--.���..- ���. .' x ���    '"'.-{.
Fruit cake���ist, Mrs F E Glossop; ancl,
Mrs Thorburii "' - "' '.',' ���'.-.'. "7"7.-
. -Plain cake, (children- under i6)���ist,"
Rosia Madge;-2nd, Doreen Hamilton
'-. .Layer, cake,- fancy���ist, Mrs. -Shiiicbck";
2nd, Mrs Thorbiirn. '-.- " ���'[-���- _"'���.,,, 7..';"
7' Collection of jellies (6)���Mrs Lindsay .
-- "Collection of-james (4)���ist,, Mrs M H
Glossop;-2nd, Mrs Harpur "-.   -���;---;.'.������-.
Mannalade-^ist, Mrs Douglas . Hamilton;.2nd," .Mrs F.E-Glo'sso'p-' ��� -���'���. ..'
Canned-, cherries���ist,.. -Mrs'"-M .. H
Glossop; 2nd, Jessie Caldwell - .._-_ 7'
Canned strawberries���ist,- Mrs .E.;.R
Martin.' .-.!'"'      .'.. '-.  ��� 7   -. ������'.,"
Canned.-raspb'erries-r'ist, Mrs 0,Don,
nell; 2nd, Mrs Rock - ._",   ,- "'-.-;.'"'
Canned' pears���ist, Mrs"J C Madge;
2nd,'-Mrs J-O. Thompson     ���    ".-���',
Canned peaches���ist, Mrs-J Madge;
and, Mrs.-Whiting;'   , 7     '-   '[���:...
Canned plums���ist; -.Mrs;; J ,C Madge;
.and.-MrsF-E. Glossop'... 7.   ,Xy'���   . - ."���   -7
:Laundrj7 soap 1-bar���ist,.' MrsStaad-
maii; 2nd,"Mrs;J-.,C,Madge .7' -"....���-
..Home made wine-���rst, Mrs E' R Martin; 2iid;Mrs-Fillmore 7" 7.-.-'-���. 7 -_���"
.: ;6.7butloii.;holes���1st,". Mrs- Blickfield;
and,.Mrs Rock .,-. .���.���--���'-7 ;"..---. X . .. -���..
'   Patch ^qrk-quiltT-is't7'Mr"s E W Bubar
.2'nd,.Miss:Thom"et''.-',"-7- XX ,.��� ���" ���. 7,��� -.7-"   -
- House dress: [ applique trimmecUr-ist,
Mrs O'Donnell   :       .'."���-'[''--.   X --XyXX-X.
Crochet yoke���istj -Mrs Blickfield; and
���Mrs Steadmah....-' '/ -. .;.. ...'. -. -.--..-���; 7-
.."'. Crochet towel ends-rist, Mrs Thorburn
2nd,'Mrs'.O'Donnell-''' 7. Xy X ��� :'.
7-Crochet   doyle'y���ist,; .'Miss-V'fhoniet;
2nd, MrsCMollV -' 7 - ,- V' VV- '7'-- .
.   Knitted lace���isl, Mrs.-Bliclcfield. .;.    .'
.   Baby's fenstted dress--:ist| :Mrs -Thorburn .. "',��� .���'""-'".'".V-.V '. '-���'."   -' : '"    ':
. Knitted Sweater���ist,' Mrs. Steadman;
2nd,'"Miss'Micuie'  '���.���-        -���'".   .7: -....".
-Knitted scarif-^-ist, Mrs J.-C Mage; 2nd,
_Mrs Steadman
- Embroidery tray cloth���1st, Mrs Blickr
.'field;-'2nd," Miss B Jackson 7." [���-:. XXX X[:���'
-'-. Dresser -! scarf,/ cross., stitch^-ist, "Mrs
Thorburn; -znd, Miss Thomet
- Table centre���ist, Mrs'- Steadman, and,
Miss Thomet
Cushion top,- colored embroidered���ist,
Miss Thomet; and, Miss Pritchard
.-  Painting  on silk or velvet���ist, Miss
Painting cm satin���-ist, Miss Pritchard;
and, Mrs Steadman
Painted picture���ist, Miss Pritchard;
and, J O Thompson -
Hooked rug���ist, Mrs Rusch; 2nd, Mrs
E Madge "-
..:- Flowers - '-xy
.,.AstersV-ist, Mrs -'MyMadge;, and, Mra
j:w^^ysyyyyyyyXyiXiXXiXz yy.
'���' ":thry^titl^fciints^aa,;^rs7Wil&a. 7J7
���: '��� TSognet;' of ���-. '������ flo^ers-r^ist. XMxs: - fp.i Vi4sj
.aiid��-.��frs XsM^^SXXXXX^XXxXyXXy
['-[ (^raBl��|@^7-^i^: j|^^^|*idi
Mrs O'Donnell
Begonias���ist, ^IrsJ Madge; 2nd, Mrs
Childrens' Work (under 16)
1 pair childrens' socks���ist, E O'Donnell
Doll's bedspread, cross stitch���ist, E
O'Donnell; 2nd, Pearl Lindsay
Doll's dress���ist, C Brew; 2nd, E
Colleotion of wild flowers���ist, Masters
Wilson; 2nd, Warren O'Donnell
ist, Marjory Bubar; 2nd, E O'Donnell;
3rd, Muriel Thompson
Water Colour Painting
ist, E O'Donnell; 2nd, Axel Olsen
Free Hand Drawing
ist, Ruth Porter; 2nd, Axel Olsen; 3rd,
Florence Jupp
ist, Ethel Thompson and Rosie Madge,
partners; 2nd, Edgar Walker; 3rd, Margot
Rock, Doreen Hamilton and Kathleen
Wheeler, partners
Childrens' Pig Competition
(Held under the auspices of the Rock
Creek Local of United Farmers)
ist, Bryan Wilson; 2nd, Roy Wilson;
3rd, Frank Richter. Remaining competitors in order of merit: Pearl Johnson,
Doreen Hamilton, Beatrice Bubar, Christine Brew, Jean Johuson, Ruby Pitman,
Lewis Brew
Judges for Ladies Exhibits: Mrs.C. D,
Pearson and Mrs D. Manly of Grand
Judges supplied by the Department of
Agriculture: Fruit, Vegetables and Field
Produce���R. P. Murray of Peutictou.
Live Stock���Mr. Knight of Kamloops.
Potatoe Competition���Mr. Black of
Grand Forks. -
I gush and boil where Chinese toil,
Grow turnips for the market.
While seeds   and   weeds   supply man's
From Charlie's wicker basket.
I run and roam towards my home,
Andjoin the"Kettle river,
I splash and lash so near his shack,
I make Ed. Schuman shiver.
Now friends and foes beware of those,
Who read this without laughter,
A broken nose, do you suppose.
Would look just right in piaster.
Midway, B.C. S.O.S.
(With' apologies to the "Song ofthe
I come from out niy mountain home,
Where melting snowflakes sparkle,
I trickle in and out the ferns,  . -..
And o'er the rocks I bubble.
From cleft to crag I do hot lag,
.   Nor loiter as I travel,
Through glen and fen my way I bend,
And splash the shining gravel.
I look amazed, as 011 I pass
A ranch owned by Sater.
If crops are good I've understood,
Roylance may buy it later.
I wend my way through fields of hay,
And stroll along by Murray's.
Until I join another stream,
Which onward with me hurries..
I speed my steed by grassy mead,
Where campers take their lunches,
I look, alas, but only see,
.- Tin cans left" their in bunches.
I" tear and race a"S on. I chase,
.-And bubble as I falter,       ',-., .'.'���_.���  :.
Where many dmty travellers,
.-' .Fill up their cars with water. ;
The slag dump doth my b'ankslembrace;
- While downward still I pelter;   -...'.. '"���'���..
And, like7a wild liorse in.a race, ���
I pass.the Greenwood,smelter.      "-'," X
My way. is clear, I.surely hear, .��� ...
;���- The bells of kiue thereVgrazingi'-
And as I make "another turn,'
_I sea Keir on die "gazing. -~.
I laugh and leap as on .I creep,.
Z And at the Falls descending, ,     - 7'"   ���
Where lives thefdithful' family.man,-V '
His.troublesnever ending..-.
I roam and roar at Eniil's door,'. -
" And pass the big red silo,   ' -        .
Where sunflowers stand, on .either hand,
- Each,in' its golden halo..-     :"" - -   .V--.
I spill'at will down Sawmill hill,
. Aiid glide" through placer diggings,-: ���
I must take heed-and halt my speed. ;-'.
.Tbspeak to-Mr.. Biggins, f-.'V"-'...,
And now;T   rush   where-apples- blush,
" ..Marted up"on.boards a'-'penny*!, -:'
���'���Twixt shrew or jew I scarcely knew,-.
- "He wouldn't'give me auy.;'
I prance and glance and take a" glance,
7. At Tipple's Store while passing; '
���Where Farmer Greens iu need of'jaaiis,
Can get them for the asking.   -,7
"To buy a 12 guage shot gun.
Wm. Wa__,msi,BY-,
Greenwood, B.C.
Housahold-furniture, apply to
Mrs. E. Trounson,
n-tf   ."'���-. Greenwood, B.C.
Fall Rye, J.25.00 per ton.
Wai/ter Clark,
10-3 Midway.
Onions 3^ cents per pound; cabbage
4 cents per pound.
R. Forshaw,
12-tf 7L,  Greenwood
Light   Six   McLaughlin   Special,   5
passenger, first class condition.   |Soo.oo.
E. Bailey,
12-4 - Grand Forks
Two suites of large fumed oak bedroom" furniture, the property,
of Capt. H. K. King, consisting of (1)
wardrobe and washing-stand. (2) dressing
table, washing-stand, wardrobe and small
cupboard. To be sold by suites, not in
separate pieces. Can be seen on application to
Major Gray,
10-3 "' ". Kettle Valley.
One red 3 year old heifer estrayed to
Geo. Watson's and Wm. Riley's ranch
about a year ago. Brand can not be made
out. Owner can have same by paying for
advertisement and for feed during winter.
If owner does not claim animal it will
be put up for auction sale at Wm. Riley's
ranch, on Saturday, Oct. 27th at 10 a.m.
- Gborge .Wa'tson,
10-4 William Rilsy.
Dr. 0. M. Graves, Dentist, will
be in Ferry, Wash., the first 8
days of. every month.
The new Continental remedy called
-V - ^ >LARMALENE'? (Regd ) -.
is a simple harmless nome-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
..- Mrs.K. Wilkinson, of. Slad;Road, Stroud,
wrttes:���"Ple��s�� could I trouble you to send me
anotber.box of the Ointment, - tt is noi for myself, bnt for a friend of mine who isaa 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 get a good night's rest, which 1
h��Te not been able to ido for . many
months. It Is a .wonderful remedy and' an!
most dclig-htedto recommend it." .'
��� Mrs. E. Crowe, o'f Whitehorse -Road, Croydon writes:^-"! am pleased to tell you that the
smalltinof ointment you sent to me at Vet. trior,'
has prored a complete success, my hearing is
now quite normal, and tbe horrible head noises
have 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-together with other expensive ear
instruments airtono" purpose.! need hardly say-
how very grateful I am, for my life has unJer-
gone an entire change.-.",
' - Trj one.box. today, which cad be forwarded
to any address on receipt.of money order for
AT ANY PSICE.   " -'.
Address orders to:~
10, South View, WatHaj. St., Dartrord, Kent.
Enjland. 7
"Cascade" invitee you to experience the.
joy. o�� drinking.the finest beer brewed in;
the west���to partake of the concentrated
nutriment of Canada's . choicest ��� barley
and hops, brewed to perfection���to. get
that fine feeling that comes from drinking real good beer.;;.       ;,,      :���'.-'.-.  7
Intiti on "Cancade," and get th* pmrfec*
tion'of . aistisfaction. .;. AU. Government
Liquor Stores trspply it.    X -   " -
Victory Bond Interest
When your interest coupons become due,
or when you receive cheques for interest
on registered bonds, deposit them in a Savings-Account in the Bank of Montreal.
The money you receive on your Investment
in bonds will then earn interest for you.
Greenwood Branch: J. McD. REID,.Manager.
Established over IOO yeats
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits.and Overcoats
V For Fall and Winter
Stflendid Assortment, of New
Samples Just Arrived
Call and see them    V-
Tailor and Cleaner
Of a new suit for the Fall try one
made by a Tailor this time not a
factory one. A good range of English
cloths. I know where to get them.
Any price from $32- up- England's
best blue.serge $4-2 UP- A E����& ^
and style given.
"The Tailor Makes The Man"   -
Call and see me or drop a Post Card [
for Samples and Prices.
Ladies aud Gents own cloth made up
smart and quick
Suits cleaned pressed repaired
The Practical Tailor.    Midway. B.C.
Has opened an office above Chas.
���'':   .Xx, "--King's office"/".   ���
. :Open 9.30 a.m. to 5 p.m. 7
MIDWAY '-.,,.   B.C.
I intend closing my shop for a time
about the middle of November,
bring your shoes to be repaired before that time so as I to have them
ready for winter. ExPect to be
away a month. -V���-.. -
First class7work donev No.7.1
English Oak used in repairing
Second Hand Shoes For Sale
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet, Studebaker
and Overland cars. Garage ih connection.
D. McPHERSON        ���       Proprietor
The Ledge can supply your
every need in the printing line
and at prices consistent with
first-class work.   -
The (^nsolidated Mining; & Smelting Co.
'-;���'.'"v of Canada, Limited y-v )
Office, Smelting and Refining Department/.
.TRAIIv, BRITISH. COLUMBIA 7.7 V \     ;���"'-
Purchasers of Gold, Sliver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers  of   Gold,    Silver,  Copper,    Pig Lead. and Zinc   "'������'
7'V- - 7.-'��TABANAC�� BRAND   WV-   y'''X'   -X''i' ���
X.xV' Synopsis of
Laid Act Amendments
Minimum price   of first-class   land
reduced to $5 an, acre; second-class to   _
$2.50 an acre.
Pre-emption now coofined to surveyed lands only.
Records   will  be   granted   covering
only land suitable   for    agricultural '-
purposes   and    which   is   non-timber
land. -,
Partnership pre-empti6ns<-abolished ~
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residences, but each making
necessary improvements on respective
claims. ��� .   _
Pre-emptors must occupy claims
for five years and must make improvements to value of $10 per acre,
including clearing aud cultivation of
at least 5 acr.es, before receiving
Crown Grant. .-.--.��� '"- .
Where pre-emptor in occupation not
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may because of ill-health, or other cause,' be
granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence
may be issued, provided -applicant
makes improvemsnt to "extent of $300
per annum- and.records same each'
year. Failure to make improvements
or record same will operate as- forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained In
less than 5 years, and improvements of
$10.00 per acre, includingcS acres cleared and cultivated, and residence of at
least 2 years are^required. -
Pre-emptors holding- Crown-Grant
may record, another pre-emption, if he
requires land in conjunction/with his
farm, without actual occupation, 7provided statutory improvements; made-
and residence maintained on- Crown
Unsurv-eyed areas not ^exceeding 20
acres, maybe leased as homesites; title
to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.
For grazing and industrial' purposes
areas exceeding 640 acres-may be
leased by one person or company. ~
Mill, factory or industrial'.sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
maybe purchased; conditions include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows in accessible
by existing roads may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of purchas
price, is made,".'
The scope bf this Act is enlarged to   .
include all persons joining and serving
with His Majesty's Forces.   The time
in which the heirs or devisees of. a de-  '
ceased pre-emptor may apply for title
under this act is ex tended^, from one
year from the death of such person, as
formerly, until one year after the con- .
elusion of the present w^r.   This privilege is made retroactive.
No fees.relating to pre-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers on pre-emptions recorded   after  June-26,     1918.
Taxes are remitted for*five years.
7 Provisions for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August
4,1914, on account of payments, fees or -
taxes on soldiers' pre-emptious. ���
- Interest on agreements to purchase
town or city" lots held-by members of
Allied Forces; or dependents, acquired
direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31st, 1920..
Provision  made 'for  insurance    of
Crown   Grants  -to   sub-purchasers . of '
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from .
purchasers.who failed to.complete pur-   X
.chase, involving forfeiture, on fulfill- -
ment:of conditions of purchase, interest
and taxes.   Where sub-purchasers do.'
not claim, whole of originalparcel, pur-.
chase price due and-taKes-'may -be dis- --.-.
tributed " proportionately.   over whole' '
area.- Applications'must-be made by '-'-
May 1,1920. ���":
������;.-"..     GRAZING  V   7
Grazing Act, .1919, for systematic development of livestock   industry  provides for grazing, districts and range7
administration 7 under   Commissioner.."
Annual, grazing permits issued based V
on numbers ranged; priority, for estab?   '
lished owners. Stock owners may form'.'
-Associations ,=��6r  range - management..
Free7.br partially   free, "permits   for 7
settlers, campers or travellers up to ten
head. ..   .;.-'������     '.���-';'.. -yi
>    the Mineral Pfdvince of Western Canada
Has produced Minerals valned as ��bHows:   Placer Gold, ��76,542,203;.Lode
7.^     -Gold, 1109,647,681; Silver, $59,814,266; Lead $51,810,881; Copper, $170,723,242;    ;"'
Ziac,  $24;6258853; MUcellanepasvkinerals, $1,358,839; Goal and Coke, $238,- V V
V   289,565; Boildbg Stone, Brick, Cement, ek, $36,606,942, making "ito Mineral
Prodnclion to lhe end of 1922 show
An Atoate ^Valpe of $76^418,^62 7       "
Tha  Miniag  Laws; of^ thl87Province are niore liberal," and the fees.Wer,
than thoss of aay ojher ProriBoe in She Dominion, or any Colony in the BritiBh
7'   Empire. '���.""'
Mhieral locatioiaa are granted to diBcoverers for nominal fees.
Ahsolate Titles are obfefcined  by developing such properties, the security
Gf which Is gsjffirauftaed by Crowa Graate^
Fail information, together with Mining Eeporta and Maps, may be obtained
. '   gratis by i--""���*-
.|0HvtiE-.-iWNISIlR -^rMlfiES.


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