BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Ledge Sep 27, 1923

Item Metadata


JSON: xledgreen-1.0305990.json
JSON-LD: xledgreen-1.0305990-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xledgreen-1.0305990-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xledgreen-1.0305990-rdf.json
Turtle: xledgreen-1.0305990-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xledgreen-1.0305990-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xledgreen-1.0305990-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Provincial Library 'i
.   ~v"""^' :yy
-yy-   - .y -...v.
.   V.O ��� X ;"'��� -.' ������
^     ��� y   ��-\ ���:-
A-JWWW    7
=��?<��5'Sf 1
:^r'Xi '���
Vol.   XXX.
No. 10
V Just received a large shipment of
Enamel, Tin and   Galvanized  Ware
'.v - Consisting of
Double Boilers 3-sizes. Steamers 4- sizesfstew Pots. Kettles. Milk
Strainers. Collanders. Pails. Wash Basins, Dish Pans. Wash Tubs.
- Wash Boilers, Sprinkling Cans, Etc.
We carry Earthinware Crocks suitable for preserving eggs in
t. M.
smmmmmm mmtmmKmmtwmimmimmmmmm
Fresh Salmon and Halibut
Prunes, Pears and Plums for preserving
order now
For Quality and Value order from
Fit Reform
for Fair in Suits   and Overcoats
Blue and Red Label Brands oi
Also Tweed Shirts, Khaki pants
Blue Overalls.Jetc.
% W. Elson & Co
Paragraphs of Local Interest
One of the nicest courtesies you cau show your friends is to let them learn through
this column of your visit whenever you go away. Let us know when -you have visitors
at your homes. The Ledge will consider it a courtesy whenever you give us au item
of this kind.   Wrlteor phone29L.
Tiuuuuiumutt iuuiuiiuiuaiuiiuiuiuiauummuuiuiiurc
School   Supplies
Of all Descriptions
. V
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
New   Fall   Millinery
It will be on display on Saturday
and the ladies of town and district
are cordially invited to inspect
Mrs. Ellen Trounson
W. C. Wilson has 7 been transferred to Grand Forks.
Service in St.1 Jude's Church
next Sunday 30th at 11 a. m.
VDuring the month sugar advan-
$1 a hundredweight.
W. H. Rambo, of Beaverdell,
is spending a few days in town.
Mrs. A. Wakelin, of Trail, is
on a week's visit to Mrs. Jack
W. A. Ritchie is able to be
around again after an attack of
Five carloads of wheat have
been shipped out of Bridesville already this season.-
^ Mrs. Wm. Walmsley is spending
few days this week with friends
in Castlegar and Trail.
Mrs. A. Wakelin, of Trail, was
the guest of Mrs. Gus Graser,
Kerr Creek, on Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Davis and
Mrs. Graham; of Grand Forks,
were visitors in |own on Wednesday.
Mrs. T. Moore has returned to
town from a few days visit with
Mrs. T. Hartland in West Grand
Miss Juanita Docksteader left
Tuesday   for Grand ^ Forks
Greenwood Theatre
, X Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
We are now equipped to handle
Fish Every Friday
Place your orders with us    -
[ --w Tttspifaticnr-Pictuves Incorporated/
��w--j%._ t^s*. -fpr&eirte "> ��*>**������;- *-
' Richard' Barthelmess
"Tol'able David"
Adapted from tlie Saturday Evening Post
Story by Joseph Herges hei mer
will   attend    High
Also a good Comedy
We carry ouly the best stock procurable in
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
A trial will convince you
Two suites of large fumed oak bedroom furniture, the property,
of Capt. H. K. King, consisting of_(i)
wardrobe and washing-stand. (2) dressing
table, washing-stand, wardrobe and small
cupboard. To be sold by suites, not in
separate pieceSi Can be seen on application to
Major Gray,
10-3 ' Kettle Valley.
where  she
H. "McCutcheon arrived home
on Wednesday evening fiom a
three week's holiday spent at the
coast. ��� ' * ^
. Mrs. U. tund spent the weekend', in" West Grand Forks th���
g&est of her' mother,-Mrs;' T.
C. EJ. Bartholomew,' president
of the Eholt Mining Co., returned on Saturday from a business
trip to Spokane.
Mrs. L.. C. Terhune was in town
on Saturday and left her two
children, with Mrs. D. McLaren
to attend school.
Mayor Gulley, Mrs. Gulley and
son Lawrence, returned the first
of the week from a pleasant holiday trip to the coast.
Mrs. J. D. MacLean left on
Monday morning for Victoria
after 'a pleasant visit to her
sister Mrs. G. S. Walters.
Mrs.'-C- -P.- -Zent,- of Pasco,
Wash., died on Monday, Sept. 34
aged 80 years. She was ��� the
mbther of Mrs. James Kerr.
-      FOR SALE
Or exchange for wheat.    A  number of
pure bred 1922 Wyandotte heus, $1 each.
Apply to
Major Gray,
10-2   , Kettle Valley.
Fall Rye, $25.00 per ton.
. Midway.
Pal ace Livery  Stable
R. LEE, Proprietor
Express and Heavy Draying
Auto For Hire, Day or Night
' "   - We cam
Tires, Oils, Greases, Hay and Grain
Office Pfcoae 13. Reside ace Pfione 59R
haud bag at
A lady's haud bag at Rock Creek
Owner can have same by applying to
Constabmc J. M. BELLA, Provincial
Police, Greenwood, and by paying
"Tis the heart's voice alone can
"re^ch the heart."���De Mu'ssett-.
- The invention of ihe telephone resulted, not, from an. effort to find a
means ofcommunicatioh,">at from deep pity in t&e heart of the inventor
for tho^e without the ability to hear the human-voice.
. The'-range of tbe unaided voice is only a few . feet; ������ but the same voice
speaking into a telephone;mav be.heara a mile or three thousand miles
'away,  .The "inflections, Uie accents, the- individuality are   all transmitted
faithfully, -   ���* . '   ..   ..    -, ^
the telephone stands, readv day or night to transmit your voice to relative
friend,."or.anyone with whom yon have need of speech. The telephone is
the universrl.instrument.   . .
Will the 'person who took the neck
yoke, single and double trees off the
Phoenix Brewery wagon at C P, R.
Freight Shed kindly return same to owner
I0-2 > Phoenix, H C.
'��� Of a new' suit*- for ...'the Tall try -one
-.hiad'e by a Tailor this, time not a-
factory one. A ��ood range of English
-cloths:.; I "'know where" to get thein.
Any price from $3 2 ��R.   England's -
best blue-serge $4'2 ��P- -A/good fit
and style giveij. v
V'.'The Tailor Makes Tfte Man"
Call and see rue or drop a Post .Card
"  for Samples and Prices.
'  Ladies and Gents own cloth made up
' _-    sniarr.and quick
Suits cleaned pressed7.repaired   ->
The Practical Tailor.  . Midway. B.C
Place your order for Fall Rye
now.   Brown's, Midway,
Mrs. L. - Daignault and son,
Morris, of Red Deer, formerly of
Greenwood, are spending a few
days" in town, enroute to the
coast, the.guests of Mr., and Mrs,
Chas. Gauvreau. : . V V
V Chas. Bubar has returned to_
Beaverdell from a. trip to Chilliwack where he: purchased four, of
the .best pure bred Ayrshires he
could.get for the purpose of .breed-?,
ing pure bred stock, ;
E. W. '" Thomas,Twho has been
relieving James Muir, manager
of the Bank of. Commerce while
he was on a holiday, left town on
Friday "morning to relieve the
manager at the Oliver branch. _.
Ross Wood left for Vancouver j
on Tuesday "morning after visit?
ing friends in ..town, for a few
days, Ross spent'.. the 7 summer
with, a survey party in the Kaslo
district.. He expects to lobate.in
Alex Greig is showing in; his
well managed hotel,' an apple
taken from the old Christensen
ranch on Norwegian creek. It is
a beauty and for .color, she *n<*
shape it. would take a prize at
most exhibitions. It just goes to
show the kind of fruit that can
be grown in the Boundary.
The Ledge has always room
for one more ad.7       ,       ._"*"-'
H. R. Clapp, general manager
of the Allenby Copper Co., and
Jack McLaughlin, superintendent
passed through town bn Monday
and interviewed G. S. Walters on
Mrs. H. Snell has returned to
her home in Brookmere after
being three weeks in the Vancouver Genetal Hospital where
she underwent a very serious
operation. Mrs. Snell is progressing favorably.
A swell dance will be held in
the Masonic Hall on the evening
of Oct. 12th, under the auspices
ot the Masonic Holding Co.
Bush's four piece orchestra 'kwill
supply the music aud refreshments served in the dining room
upstairs. This will be a big time
and a large crowd is expected,
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Gillis who
have been visiting Mr. and Mrs.
D. J. McDonald for the past two
months left last 'week for San
Diego, California, where they
will visit their daughter, Mrs.
Emerton, on their- way home to
Newport, Rhode Island.
At the. Greenwood theatre next
Saturday the well known actor
Richard Barthelmess will appear
in "Tol'able David" adapted from
the Saturday Evening Post.' This
is a first class picture and lovers
of Post stories will enjoy it.
There will also be a good comedy
C. T. Fenner, the travelling
barber, will call at the Riverside
Hotel every Thursday afternoon
prior to going to the Rock Creek
jEbr- the same afternoon and even-
ing; also in" the Midway" Hotel,
Midway, on Friday afternoon
and evening of each week. In
Greenwood balance of week.
Apple pie season is here, The
woman who invented apple pie
did much for the world, perhaps
more than, the men did who won
the battle of Hastings, and thus
brought the French element into
the Anglo-Saxon race, the greatest race the world has ever
known. The apple pie Ogives a
man a sense of smooth fullness
after a hearty dinner, such as
nothing else can. do and brings
his digestive organs into smiling
concord with each other. And
harmonious digestion is badly
needed-by; the-world -just- now,
when there are so many things to
wrath the brain and try the
nerves and stop the wheels of
progress. So the app'le pie and
the woman who makes it has our
approval and our blessing, which
is worth something. The harvest apple when it is green makes
lovely apple pie, but it must be
taken when it is full grown but
not ripe.';' V ;'...-".;. '.-.7   .-77 XX.
Phone 5L when you see stray
cattle on.thestreet.7 V
Mining Notes
A deal is pending on the Rambler
at Beaverdell. This has the reputation of being an excellent mine.
Joe Cunningham and John Mc-
Kellar have commenced operations
on the Bounty Fraction at Beaverdell.
J. O. Bazard, of Spokane, and
Mr. Richfield, who has been operating the Second Relief mine at
Ymir, were looking over some
mining property in this section
last Thursday. In company with
R. Lee and J. A. Eraser they were
shown over the Combination mine
and Spotted Horse mineral claim.
The visiting mining men were well
pleased with the showing at both
the properties.
A trial shipment of 5 or 6 tons
of ore was made this week from
the Combination mine to the Trail
smelter. Work is goiDg on steadily at this mine and ore is being
extracted. Ore houses are under
construction and other improvements being made. It is the intention of the management to extend the tnnnel 100 feet to tap the
main lead. The ore sorter has
found free gold and native silver
in the ore at tbe mine.
The Vancouver Sun says: "Recent development in the neighborhood of Greenwood have attracted
the attention of capitalists to this
old district. W. H. North,'general manager for the Standard
Silver-Lead Company, whichv is
developing the Iva Fern and McAllister mineB in West Kootenay,
has examined and sampled several
properties in the Greenwood district in the interests of his company. The Providence- mine at
Greenwood is '.beiij^ pimped^put
preparatory" to the1 starting of mining operations.' This property has
been a splendid producer, thegrade1
of the ore being unusually nigh,
but in tbe slump of 1920 its owners
became involved financially, and
early in this year the mine was
sold at a sheriff's sale. At one
time an offer of a million dollars
was made and refused for the mine.
A. company, to be known as the
Mary Agnes Mining company, is
being organized to operate it."
Standard No, 2 Bonded
W. H. Rambo, of Beaverdell, ""
has lately bonded the Standard
No. 2 Fractional Mineral claim, on
Wallace Mountain, to J. Acom, of
Spokane, the consideration being
$15,000 with $1000 paid in cash.
The claim is to be worked continuously with at least three men and
it is the intention of the new owner
to install'a 2-drill compressor at an
early date. Mr. Rambo hae
absolute faith in the merits of the
claim and asks no further cash
payment until the end of the three
year term, but requires 10% royalty
on all ore less than $200 per ton
and 15% over that  amount.
This is the first option we have
noticed in which no cash payment,
other than the initial payment of
81000 and the royalties from the
proceeds of the ore, is asked before
the end of the agreed term. We
believe this to be an excellent type
of option and one which we trust
will be followed by other mine
owners who have promising claimi.
This claim was lately under
option by Mr. Nordman and others
when good ore was shipped.
Christian Valley Notes
Work on the summit hill will
cease next week.
August Lindgrin came up from
the camp Saturday.
Jack Cochran and Carl Noren
are still working on the Lightning
Peak trail.
A party of hunters from Vancouver headed  by Mr. Carson of the"
Bank of Montreal have returned
home. o
Mrs. Smith, of Westbridge, Miss
Thompson, teacher at Westbridge,
and the teacher from Rhone' were
np to Christian's ranch Saturday,
later going further up the .valley.
W^ Jones broughti:|hem upi-jii hie
- -r
Rod and Gun Club
.,'" :For the. piirposeVofV organizing
a Rod and Gun Club for. the "districts of Greenwood^ Midway and
Rock, Creek,7.a meeting.; will be
held in' the Co-Operative Hail,.
Rock Creek, on Oct. Sth (Fair
day) at 2 p.m. All interested are
cordially.invited to be present..
The Gold Commissioner, Greenwood, has just received form Ottawa, full particulars relative to the
Experimental Ore Testing and Research Laboratories maintained by
the Department of Mines at Ottawa.-
These laboratories are maintained
for the purpose of conducting   experimental tests to determine methods of treatment for  the recovery
of the valuable mineral content in
markable form.    They are   ot special value to the prospector, small
mine operator aud large commercial
enterprises; in fact to all connected
with the mineral industry.   They
are not maintained for the purpose
of. assaying rock, as the ore before
shipment must be certified ,by  the
District Mining Engineer.or other
competent person, to contain minerals of economic . impbrtaance and
worthy, of experimantal test work;
A certainamonnt of the freight or,
express on shipments is paid by the
Department.,   Full 'particulars, oh
the above can be obtained on applir
cation at the .Court House,,. Green-,
wood, B.C.' -;,��� VW 7 ,[i:   ' .    : X'X)
Mr. and Mrs.: Ted. Kennedy, -of:
Okanagan Fails, and-Mf. amd MrB.
W. ArnotV of Penticton, left for
home a few days ago after camping
in the valley. Mr. Kennedy's
father was engineer in charge when
the railway to Midway was built
and Mr. Arnott runs the stage between Penticton and Oroville.
Boy Scouts
Auto Accident
Canadian Institute of
Mining to Meet in Trail
Heretofore fehe Annual General
Meetings of the  British Columbia
Division of the Canadian  Institute
of  Mining   and   Metallurgy have
been_held_in:VancQuver,_ as_ being, _ -
on the whole, the most convenient
centre for gatherings of the   kind.
A departure   is   being   made this
year, however, in the decision to
hold a General  Meeting in Trail,
with the dual purpose of enabling
coast members to  acquaint themselves with the important mining
and    metallurgical    developments
taking place in the Kootenays, and
of indicating to, Kootenay members
and  mining, men,  the.interest ofthe institute in  their.concer.na and .
problems.   . This meeting Vwill.be '
held on Oct. 17th,   18th and 19th,7
and a cordial invitation is extended .
to all  mining men,  whether they
are , members   or "not,, to attend. .:
The programme .arrangements are,
in charge of a committee, under the
capable .chairmanship   of   M.;  E.
Purcell, of Rossland^ who now announce .that a. number of papers
covering a wide range of subjects1
of, timely, interest,1 will be present-
'ed-.for discussion'...... "V ..   t-   ...
7:30 p.m.
meets   on   Friday
Minister in charge
Rev. W.R. Walkinshaw. B, A.
Sunday, Ssstesnfcer 30th
Rally Bay Sunday School Service
Rally Day Service 2 J30 i'in.
Usual Service ia Greeswood 7.30 s.m.
. What mi^ht have.been a fatal.
accident occurred., pn... the . Rock
Creek hill on Tuesday'afternoon,
when a Ford car driven by John
N. Luce, of Rock Creek, with
Mrs. H. Kayes as' a passenger, in
passing, a car swung out too, far
and went over the bank-going
down.about 100 feet. MrsVKayes
suffered serious injury the extent
of which .as-yet is not ascertainv
ed, having being -takenV to the
Grand Forks Hospital on XWm&
nesday to go under the X-Ray.
Mr. Luce received a few scratches
and was badly shaken upi The
! car was considerably damaged.
Premier's Second Daughter
v'".\vw to Wed-:'":-.
Victoria, Sept. 247���Premier,
and Mrs. Oliver, today announced
the engagement of their, second
daughter,. Sarah Ellen (Nellie),
to the Rev. Francis Runnalls ot
Grand Forks. The wedding will
take place in October, after the
Premier returns from his northern
.tour.    ' ���;.'-'' W- ,      77   ���     .", -   ''���-'"
The Ledge can supply your
every need, in the printing line
and at prices consistent with
first-class work. V     -...-...>- : THE  LED��E.  (,'R.EENWOOD.  B.  0.
;f punch, tho conductor created a sensu- [ Lancashire Leads In
>ition as he entered tho car and willed, j Cotton
!j "Tickets, please'" '
that ho had not
i gentleman but also an athlete
It may he only a
slight cold now-
just a tickling in
Hie throat.
But     little     colds
soon grow large and
dangerous.         Often ] onlv
they become chronic,   to deal with
develop catarrh aud i                   '"
end in consumption, j ~~	
Catarrhozone is;    Nothing Wrong With Canad
the remedy. It dra .ya '	
^.���enessoUtoftifu���i%ellie^siCo,lfidence    ��^   ThlnB    Needed
the cough, cuts out the phlegm, makes '. KeeP Country Sound
JcMn /{fg CaSy' ki"S any 8erms !odg- 1    To    lhose    vho
<hi in the mucous lining of the throat
or lungs.
By using CATARRHOZONE INHALER now and again you keep
the passages free from germs, an 1
thereby prevent coughs and colds,
'���et the Dollar outfit, it lasts .wo
months; small size, 50c; sold bv
The old-time conductors were tlior-,Moist Atmosphere  Makes Fibre  Easy
j ough gentlemen in    deportment    and j    ��� Fo.. Workers ,Q Use
: demenaor;  they conformed to all the
i ���,.   ���.,,        r     _���_. i . .. . .. Lancashire, England, is ilio greatest
amenities of polite socictv.     But thev I ,       &        > ��
,,���,    . ���        ,,        .,        ,.,, , ,    .cotton manufacturing centre    in    the
; had also another side.     The man who | "
, tried  any rough    conduct    on    their
' trains    soon    found
world.     The reason Lancashire is so
successful in the manufacture of Motion is because of the  heavy rainfall
anil  the exceedingly    damp    climate.
The moist  atomsphere just suits  the
cotton fibre and. makes it easy for tho
workers  to use.      Most of us never
i stop to think, when we see and make
�� Vise of the beautiful fine cotton mater-
! ials, of all the hard work it has meant
are having their j f0r ^Q weavers and spinners before
conHdenco in Canada shaken by blue j this fabl.ic is produced. A great many
ruin stories that    are   now   making j girIs are ompi0yed in these huge tactile  rounds  of certain newspapers  it f tories.      Most, of them  wear "clogs'
would    be    well    if    these    (lonhtm-c:: ..  -.
studied the trade situation with some
degree    of    care and understanding.
Refuse  a  substitute  for  FIrst oC ��u let u be sai(l tllal Canada
Catarrhozone.      By    mall    from    The , holds fourth place among the countries
Catarrhozone Co., Montreal. I of the world in actual volume of ox-
"_r���:r:rT'       -     -    ; ports, and iu proportion of exports to
f~)lfl   TPir|-|/i T^JlilwflV     j population this country occupies first
\_/lU-illlIC UdiiWaj     |,,lace.      For the twelve months end-
 .  i world  tr.uler to the value of $1,S-M,-
Created     Sensation     With     Splendid. ��00'000' whereua the worl��1    lrail��    ot
Dress and Gold-Plated Ticket ,1,e L,nitod Slates "during    the    same
Punch I twelve mom lis amounted to $7,738,000,-
000.      Or to put it another way while
In   those   long-last   days   when   tho >
- , """'lour population-is roughly one twelfth
railways were young    and romantic!..   .     ...     1T  ,.   , c7 ,      ���    ' .     ,
..         ,           : ...    ; that of the United States our foreign
Institutions the conductors and train-1       ,   .
Most, of them wear
upon their feet, rough sort of shoes,
with strong wooden soles, which clatter noisily as their wearers hurry
along the paved streets on their way
to work. They generally have shawls
on their heads instead of hats, and
wear white aprons, adorned with
elaborate knitted or crochet lace.
He Likes Canada
Colonel of London  Scottish  Regiment
Was Impressed With Loyalty and
Hospitality of Country
Hard, Large and Scaled Over,
Itched and Burned, ~
" My trouble begamvith a. breaking
out of pimples on my face which
soon spread up into my hair. Some
of the pimples were hard and large
and scaled over. They caused much
itching and burning, and my face
was sore and red.
" I began using Cuticura Soap and
Ointment and in two weeks I could
see an Improvement. I continued
using them and in six weeks was
completely healed." (Signed) Miss
Flora Noteboom, Box 52, Fairview,
Mont., Feb. 7, 1922.
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum are all you need for all toilet
uses. Bathe with Soap, soothe with
Ointment, dust with Talcum.
B��op!�� I.i(...rre�� by Mill. Adclreia:'-LTOtni,limits, 34* St. P��nl St., W��� Montletl." Sold er��ry
where. Soap 25c. 0mtment25 nnd��0e. TalcomMc.
Edison's Brain Worth
Fifteen Billion Dollars
The Use of Slang
men were u more dashing picturesque lot than they are today. Mr.
Grosvenor ,StoneJ:ii]��l,crwj;iling in the
New Vork Central Lines magazine, lias
some amusing things to say about
Although'there was no prescribed
uniform worn in those days, there
.seemed to be an unwritten law that a
passenger brakeman should wear a
black oilcloth cap and trousers skin
tight from hips to knees heavily corded on the leg seams expanding into
beautiful bell-mouthed bottoms that
nearly covered the shoes, a waistcoat
of heavy material with flaps on each
pocket, and a short, tight-fitting coat
like a peajacket of the same material
as the waistcoat. As a rule his shoes
or boots were uncomfortably tight,
high-heeled and liad soles of astonishing thickness. When with shoes polished   with   mirror-like resplendency
trade is almost, one-quarter that of the
United States. In a word we tire per
capita the largest foreign traders in
the world. That does not look as if
we are headed straight for the pawnbrokers.
A quarter century ago the investment of foreign capital other than
! British in this country was practically
nil. Today it is estimated that United States capital invested jn Canadian
enterprises and in Canadian securities
amounts to $2,500,000,000, or almost as
much as the total investment of British capital in this country. Statistics recently issued by the Canadian
Pacific Railway indicates that United
States  investors  now  hold  $7071,000,-
younger man, and had
��� ���    . ,,. ,.���.-.-, i something (0 start with, I would not
000 ol our securities, government, pro-  .     ...     .     . ,     ,,    ....    .     ,,   ,     ��� ���
.    ,    . i hesitate.to  take up  life in   that go-
vincial    and    municipal    issues,    as 7.
Is   Very   Expressive   and   Conveys   a
Meaning All Its Own
A writer in the Manchester Guar-
| dian deals at length with "slang." con-
.... , , .  ,     , ! demning It as the enemy of sincerity
Discussing his impress ions obtained i     ,���_.., ,   , .������, j���
. ,        , ,        .     and as "teaching a whole generation to
on his trip to Canada as socretarv to ���;.        ,      , .    ..    .    ,
. 'suppress Us natural instincts for wor-
a detachment of the London Scottish j   . . .
1 ship and reverence
Kegiment, Lt.-Col. "Webb said one of'
the ���things which struck him most was
the intense patriotism of the people.
".Everywhere nnil in every tiling the
people stand by the Mother Country.
Their devotion is really touching; so
is their hospitality. In our case it
was unbounded and we came back
with warm gratitude for tlie kindness
shown us."   "W ���
"1 saw no evidence of unemployment or hard times in Canada," continued Col. Webb. In Toronto, certainly there was plenty of work for
any man who would give a' decent
day's return for a decent day's pay.
If I  were  a
Influence of Ideas on World Cannot be
There is one human brain that has
a hard cash market value today, in the
business and industrial world, of $15,-
000,000,000.- ' Billions is correct, not
millions. That is within 20 per cent,
of equaling the value of all the gold
dug from the mines of the earth sin
America was discovered.
The brain is that of Thomas Alva
Edison, who many a time has said
to his cronies, "Weil, if worse comes
to worst, I've got a good trade. 1
can always make $75 a month as a
telegraph operator and I can live
comfortably on that."
The $15,000,000,000 represents the
present Investment in America alone
in industries whicli arc entirely based
on the Inventions of Edison or which
have been materially stimulated by his
inventions. Several of the country's
largest industries are included.
All in all, Edison has taken out more
patents than any other Individual. In
"Edison. His Life and Inventions,"
.by Frank L. Dyer and Thomas C. Martin, a list of more than a thousand
patents, complete to 1909, covers
twenty-seven pages, aside from 1,239
foreign patents. By 1917, tho total
had passed the 1,500 mark even
though in late years Edison devoted
himself chiefly to perfecting his work
Animals and Birds
Found In Australia
Origin Of Many Sea Terms
He   starts   with tho phrase "high-1.  "J���0" P��rd ���S recently estimated
against   $511,000,000   held   by   British
The total agricultural investment in
and   his   tight   coat   buttoned   close ! Canada (1921) amounted to $6,831
000, while the amount represented in
manufacturing amounted to $3,230.-
000,000, a grand total of well upward
of ten billions of dollars, an investment much over $1,000 for every man,
woman and child in the country. This
does not look as if we were quite
I broke, does it ?
Our    chief   trouble   is   that for a.
long time Ave have been spending too
much money, mainly for things that
we really did not   require,   in   other
words for.luxuries.     Like a'good deal
of the rest of the. world, and'more'par-.'
ticularly..the7United Stales';-we have;
been, living, beyond our mean's:-7 Gpv-
ir, is- a., grout-temptation  toVmentionj^'W^^'^Y^^^badJiabit as0vell-
t.he "names ofWfne -of those. old-time-! <��? individuals.'.:  pur borrowings, f ed-
'"'''     ' ""'"     conductors:   who! ?ral,.prorlncial.-ond ������muiiicipal...havp
and -should be
round him the old brakeman swagger
ed down the station platform, believe
me, he was a personage! But when
the conductor came into view the
brakeman went into total eclipse.
Many of the old conductors were
retired packet captains or stage
drivers. In those positions they had
been men of importance, and as conductors they added to their former
prestige. They wore no uniform;
that would have been beneath their
dignity, but. they made up-for-, it: in
other ways. Without exception they
dressed'well, '.and .if-you .wanted the
last word - in. .style. they'.' furnished' it.'
ahead count
The "Jordan" Highlanders
Name Coined for Regiment on Duty in
Many of the regiments of the Brit-'       _     -  *���������">���
ish army have unofficial titles which | more   popular   than "he w
". -New ;\'ork- Central
.V"cii.m'e' down-to ilieir. trains_.in Brewster
7 ^buggies drawn'.bv'spans of high-step-.
; .ping "trotters.., .Kid-gloved,"'silk-hatted
.,-dressed  'in   'broadcloth and. carefully
ba'rbered, they,had .more-"t.iie.appearance., of millionaires. than of-"railway
; . employees.     Except at the more- im-
" portant stations,.there were ,no.:ticket"
" .-offices', in. '.those'.- days, and ""probably
been absurdly- heavy
curtailed.' without' delay.7 ��� ;Basically
-this "cburitry'is _as-.sound =���-as it ever
was. All .that '.we'require ."is .confid-
ence-in'ourselves., ',Th"e rest-will take
care . of..7 i!self.-^-Torbntb Tsatui-flav
Night. '..;.'��� X.   -.-y'.XX   ���., ���.      -;'-"..���
do not appear in any historical' records, but the latest to be coined seems
too good to be missed.     Among the
units at present engaged on garrison
duties In Palestine is a battalion ol
the Royal Fusiliers,
don's own regiment.     in their ranks
is an unusually large number of men
from Scotland, and of Hebraic-origin
������possibly because thcy. are-recruited
from-London'..-'"  This opportunity was
too good-to,-be.lost by;"-tlieir comrades.
in.:; other '"corps." ���.' I-Ic*hce7 they.- - are
known always as .the Hoy al Jewsilier's.'
or '.-Jordan   -.-"Highlanders.'.^London,
Daily .Chronicle.- V-  '���'��� '"
brow," claiming thai is a massed attack to bring the better tilings down
to a lower level. That word is not
often used here now, and is generally
regarded as the Inception of an average person for something he considers
a little too deep for his mentality.
The Guardian writer even takes the
words "sob stuff," tracing them, with
their twin phrase "reaching right
down into the heart," io the literature
used by moving picture promoters. In
a way "sob stuff" is very expressive.
We have a type of writer who seeks
to write in such a way that the tear
valves will respond. The word "sentimental" would not cover the field,
neither would "fake pathos." AVhen
a person says "sob,.stuff" the whole
story has been told.'
Slang comes and slang goes. "Cut
it out" replaced "stop it" for a while.
"They canned him" likewise came into
use for" the sad old phrase "he was
discharged."     "They pinched him" is I
as placed
orth $2,000,000,000, j|f his Income from manufacturing were capitalized at 5 per cent, interest, Edison's personal fortune is not in the
Ford class. But: tlie business community has found Edison eight times
as valuable as Ford���and backed the
opinion with cash investments.
Keep Your Mind Alert
ninety per,cent, of the. i'arWwere.col-
lected.in cash birthe trains." ���   It' was j One  Hnud'red ?Tlmes "As-Many. As" At
common    fpiva- conductor'" to"   pass i "    -777    V '-,'= Po,^- ..'":-. 7 V - "
through.-Iiis train"carrying.in-liis-'let't-l
hand "a wad of bank.bills iri readiness1
to make "change for. .'tlie
V    First U.S. Millionaire
.Sard   to   be   a, French   Sailor.; Who
V Settled In-Philadelphia. In. Early:.
/_'.'"'-;-" '-.---��� -.     .'--7 Days   .-7'   "V;   -.''������
under arrest," and ^ "some person got
next to his wad" conveys tho cheerless news that "his pocket was picked.
We   pass   bareball parlance up as
hopeless.     It is new every day, and
the city of Lon- jtlle phrases that the inventive minds
' of a crowded bleacher turn out in an
afternoon could neither be fully recorded nor understood.      11 is a language all its own, not a dead language,
but so.: fickle with-wins.or'losses.that
it. cannot, be.rehearsed.   - It...is a.jsft's
about Tour-months;long, i-y ''���      ';.:"���-
The young'man :who is' called, upon
to- pay. an -extra ��� street .car fare" says
"he was nicked"-'for -the'account.-'"Uk./
man. who:'takes, his eai-vto the garage
says, .he "was,fmed7$.5.8p.-"'   -Tlie .late":
at-nightVman'who took off his shoos
and yet failed to get in unnoticed says
"pussyfootiiig'-.' ii? a lost art." =.-..
Why do' we ilo .-it?   =- Can any person -tell ?"'   Is -it -Uiai' pur life and- con-'
ditiohs are. changing ..so' rapidly-. that
and his pockets-might be.-bulging with
coin.-.;-    ''=."..
7 Since.thQ.llerschels mai3e.;'their,star
gauges-a century ago^ there" have been
;-numerous- at!empts��� "to determine the
nuniber aiid.- distribution 'of 'the stars':
-,-,,        -,._.-      .- 1 ^erschel's,-count, showed 'a maximum
the^  4C0SSW W? ' ]ilD,ern- ��? ??-^�� V-many stars it, the-Sv
jne   dim., .ighting . of.the,.ears.made i-YY   '
"lantern's necessary. ���"  Arid tliey were! resu
. works of arc, silver-plated' with a blue I a
.or.-green globo-above and" a.clear''glass'gi
, The fii-st. united' States"miiiibnaire
was Stephen.Girard, a French sailor
Who settled-in PliiladelphiaTm 1772.as"j^^t
1_     'on    n     ^,,..11 1 .1 *
vocabulary .has not" words to
our '.ideas;- or. is' it thai the
in which" we. itre. in-
ned:to regard (many things'i'prmorly
u__i.v    07 tne- yuaker :City. .   He built- taken' seriously'has."'extended it's "inflects-of'merchant  /vessels,    created jfiu'ence Id o'ur.'mclhoii ;of communica
whole- residential'districts,-and- when!
Everyone Should Take Time Each Day
To Read
"Don't let your mind get the habit
of loafling." This should be tho
motto of every housewife. In these
days of helpful household appliances
the. housekeeper has more time for
outside things. Don't waste that
time. Women in business have to
be alert to command good salaries.
They haye to know what is going on
in Hhe business and political world,
and In most lines of work it is advisable that they have a certain amount
of literary knowledge, too. In-tlie
home one is not brought so much in
contact, with business people and one
may easily become rusty. Don't let
yourself degenerate into the kind ot
woman whose sole topics of conversation are household . affairs and gossip. Bead, get out. with people who
think in a- big way and do" helpful
things. Take time to read, if it is
pnly -for-a .few minutes " each day.
'Put your brains into your housework
and into your .conversation. There
is. too much unkind gossip going,,'on
in our homes "and outside, of " them.
Women have a great deal of influence.
Let ,us';tVain ..ourselves, arid our- families to care' for-'the^big .things and.-to
take the.-kindly;'tolerant; view.- It will
help.-, the' world-.back - to normalcy.^By ���
Mrs. .MortonV.     - .   - - -   '
Would Take a Lifetime to'Study Great
The fauna of Western Australia is
so diversified that a lifetime of study
can give but an imperfect idea of it,
declares Sydney II. Wright, in Chamber's    Journal.     The    kangaroo,    so
widely known,  hops about amid  tho
trees  and  palms,  picturesque in  appearance and its flesh famed as the
venison of Australia.     Tho emu, six
to seven feet tall, is a bird that never
flies, though it may run with the speed
of the fastest horse.     There are two
species of crocodiles in the extreme
north, seals abound in the south, and
turtles   aro   fairly   abundant on the
northwest coast.      Many marsupials,
smaller than the kangaroo, infest, the
thickets.    The native cat, a handsome
little marsupial, half as large as tho
ordinary tabby, is spotted, very fierce
when captured, and a great nuisance
on account of rob'bing hens' nests and
destroying chickens.   The banded ant-
eater is a squirrel-like marsupial, remarkable for having 52 or 56 teeth.
)The pest of the country is the dingo,
or native dog, which Is cunning, shy
and savage", and a dreaded destroyer
of sheep.   The night howling of packs
.of dingoes is one of the strangest, and
most hideous sounds of tho bush.     In
the extreme north thc variety of birds
is    great    and    Includes    pheasants;
pigeons,   parrots,    cockatoos,   doves,
geese, ducks, quail, .and   a    host   ot
others���all     songless.     The     native
companion, tho dancing bird of Australia, curiously collects in groups to
go through a ridiculous quadrille-like
performance.      The  ground  is  alive
with" crawling   things,   the   tropical
snakes���not   dangerous���being .sometimes .14 feet long.
Admiral Comes From Arabia Word
Meaning "Lord of the Sea"
The origin of many sea terms is unknown to most people.. For instance,
lake the word admiral. Many of us
think of it as a purely English word.
Its origin, however, is "Emir of Bagh,"
Arabic for "Lord of the Sea."
"Captain" comes direct from the
Latin "caput," a head; while "mate"
is derived from the Icelandic-I'mati,"
whicli means a companion, or equal. V
At first the coxswain was the man
who pulled the after-oar of the cap-
Iain's boat, then known as a cock-boat.
"Cock-boat" is a corruption of coracle,
a small round boat used for fishing.
Commodore is from the Italian "com-
menratore," or commander, and naval
cadet was originally the French
"capdel," which has the samo origin
as captain.
We often hear "Davy Jones" mentioned, but there never was such a _
person. The "original term was
"Duffy Jones'* locker." Duffy is 'tho
West Indian term for spirit or ghost.--
Tit-Bits. ��� "
Scientist Says Earth
Does Not Rotate
A Heroine In the North
Making Leather Wallpaper
a wine merchant im-a. small, scale, and j superficial way
henceforth, wasbound -up .with "tho dps-j clir
tiny   of.; 'the- Quaker": City.
the Bank of-the-United'States threatened to ;stop~ payment-, set =up iiis own
'below-i .and if the conduct^ happened ,' Way -with a'like
-to be a Mason,-as? most of;them were, -actio Polei"
Masonic 'emblems.' w
���glass,   '. Silk-hatted ."/and
part of -tlie Milky
area at' the- sdulh Gat-
,...v._*. iuit:..    Photographs "with the 24-
pre cut into  tha ; inch.- Bruce 'telescope of.the Arequipa
Pcjfumed/;;Obsenlatqrjv.Peru," /revealed 'Winter-
his'i.antem def'tlyHucked 'into'the'; and" fainter- -stars as- exposures were
crook-of. his left, elbow, with his left "increased, the views, taken in one sec-.
.hand full of paper money and his right.; end showing, everything to "about-" the
hand -.'carrying, a' - gold-plated-. ticket. ���' 10th magnitude, while" exposures- of six
       ' ���"' '-������-"��� " -' hours'1' brought' put-stars, down .to the
I9th..riiagh'itude.;. Counts.on'tlie plates"
'. showed -713 stars, not smaller, than the
10th magnitude:iii;the :_tfiiky Way 'field
thon-in.the United iSales: -He was a
bachelor','.and left Ilia whole-o'f his fortune, .with, the; exception, of X, few-
trifling 'legacies, .-for charitable vnr-,
poses.   -' '.. -"���.     : -'    "   :'"-"- '   ���   -X
tion.?-;.. --'
���' Jt .      -'������-,-������:       . ���   \    .'
/No one .will condone-'slang, and. "yet
how-feW'a're, free from an ."occasional
lapse ,';Jnlp Vits grip.���Lobdon "Advertiser.
Two Excellencies
StiII- Appear -to. Exist   In- fhe
��� .'-...;'; .  . '.":;.United .States.'..',.���:...---. ���'..���  .
;.-At"'Pict6u' there'" met'vfor' the..first'
timeVon' Canadian
j to.5<at,the.pol/?_ and;()l>9D57star_i dowri'I10"^'"' from 'Canada:-and "
to "
Hard Working; Birds -.'.
CarHe'd^ Half .fph ��� of 7Hay. to  Church
;,-'.,'-���' .. Tower ',
...Half a, ton of "hay was'laken from
the" tower'of tho Presbyterian ."Church,-
Tecumseh,- by Dan."Fisher, --who is "repairing 7.U107 .Uull'dlng.������ '- There were
but three 'small holes through/ whichNj
the birds,-carrying one. straw  'at "a
Worn-Out Boots'Extensively Used" For
;This Purpose .
Would it-startle you-"to know'that
your old boots, wliich you throw off-'as
useless, can .be .made-info ^wallpaper?
Most likely it would;- biit nj'any-'manu-
factiire'rs buy up^IJii'ge numbers of old,,
worn-out boots for' this purpose.'.'..... -
' :The.dirt;. of course,- is scraped.'from
thenv and Ihey are then taken apart.
All nails and.threads jtrcremoved and
the" leather.ground- into a.fmeipulp.- '
" -'Attraelive 'stamped-.^-leather-.-��� -wallpaper- is,-sold;-nearly everywhere.'and
has,- no'doubt; ca.ught'your eye.:". This
Is really only thick paper covered with-
a. ���leather- pulp���originally, old boots
in most cases:���rTil-Bits.-.
Rare Record of Courage and Fortitude J
Shown by Eskimo Women
To  the list of  heroines   famed  in
story must now be added   the   name
of Ada Blackjack, the Eskimo woman,
only    known    survivor of. the Crawford   party   who   occupied   Wrangel'J
Island and claimed it foi- the British
Empire.   This woman, who went with
the men lo cook their food and repair
Iheir clothes, became    the   protector
and   nurse - of   the--last of, her male
comrades.   ' She hunted food for him,
and tended -him in his last moments..
When    he. was    dead she resolutely
fought "Tor her own life,    anil, maintained    herself.7" in    that, solitude for
many. months.-' ���.- When found, she' was
preparing-to ".-'pass "another winter at
her"post."   -She. has become.tiie historian of. the expedition, and hei-.own record, is. one 'of'"devotion, courage," fbrii.-
tude and. resourcefulness rarelv equal-
led by nian'\oi\ wdman.^7nie,.yancou.
ver Province. 7 -       -- v" "   - -" '-. -   - :-
Sonie   Parts  Move   Relative  to  Other
Parts, According to Professor"
This old globe of ours is not rotating as a rigid body in the heavens, but a'
it is behaving-as if it were a jelly-like       -
substance, and some parts of its surface  aye  moving, relatively to  other   y~
parts.      This  startling suggestion is
���put forward liy ,W. de Sitter, of the,,'.....
University of Leyton, in Nature.   According to the professor it would follow that, the'distance between various   .
points on its surface is shifting slight-
ly.=    Wireless time signals exchanged        ,
between various    observatories    have
shtfwh dicrepahcies, reaching on occasions several tenths of a second.
Similar fluctuations in recent years
have been observed on the surface of
j the.moon; in fact, something queer is 7
happening in the solar system, be- ,;
cause even the sun seems to have been -
Infected by tlie new astronomical com- ,"���[-..
plaint., ���':-���-���
.time, had accumulated this, great-pile. |-
No" doubt the' birds-had. been busvVt't W
' !TIis-. Exccl-'ltlKf job. ever .since' tho. church, was ! rosidential,section of 5
lVHis-:Exce^'.%ected.:thh���(y-^h;ee���'yra1���s��� ago.-.; .Iti.withdrew;.Uie. letter'M
StatesV; '"-ThO-j was .necessary io  take out '.ono- side I ti"g Ko.ofLit,-tq scan br
of post-
= accord-
Por- In
Tells HoW Lydia EVPinkham'j
Vegetable Compound
7   /Restored Her Health
; News'
'7the,19th. magnitude in tiie Milky I^Xf'._from tho'Uiiiied'
:!.Vyay to 5517 at" ihe .-pole..-''- -Whi!e"'the'!f P'^pV.or'Massachus'cfJs-'^s one: uf7 of. the tower-jn order'lor
;stars to the 10th magnitude seeniAd-be j !N only .two- .Americans;' who ' have ''     ~~' ''    "' '  " """
..about ;25.times  as. numerous ,in7 the ! the, right ]t'o be-styled- "His"'. Exc'el-
. ^iilky Way:as.-6utsi"de? the7 difference flcncy,'-". ;and ;it    Is" conferred "by the
.inemtses -'yer.vV rapidly-,.'beyond7-lheW,0Plp= .thr'oughV.thei'r".'.state '".con'siltii-.
V       *  ui    r* '-   -",���     *������'I3?1-1. ��nasnliii��]o;V80 that.al -th(.7l7ih ;;,ion'inoaciiWo.   7Th^ottlPr ^bicrj;
Vegetable Ldmpound-. '  ;>j jnasnitude ,thVre; are' more.. tlianV lot) \caii; who.is  simiiarlj;  situated lis  the
times asjnany7sUrs.in.tho;.Mi]ky Wa.iV'p��;,'ern          NO^'.'.Hampsliir.e. ''.There
held. as. at lhe _ pole.-' ...With tluvstars V��no ofli'ciar honorific ' .pr-fix '{td'Mhe
everywhere as'-crqwded.-a'sin this part'l.na���'-V. of.'-'.'I'resideht"- Harding : for- the '
ol  the- Oalaxv     " ' '   "_ '  '        '
in -  Tojicka
Highest Peak In
7   V      :   Canadian  Rockies
" Posting a Letter'
Peminiiiity litis its own waj
ing a simple, everyday -letter
ing to'one"'keen [observer. .
s'tancefout of thirty-women who.were |
atciied .'at'.a street .letter-box ,311 -the'
a, large city,.2i
before, quite, let-
>th" sides '"olnlie
envelope,'.to be-,certain the'letter whs
-securely-sealed," propertly ��� addressed,
stamped,,and ,to make;" sure, nobody
-' J could   look, through   the" envelope =" to
���- j read .-the coiitehts",'.'-1 ��� .-. ���-'-'. ������  ' "- ���
Alberta- Butter . Wins,.;More. Honors
'- CfearaeiY ' butter- from. Alf;ert.i'. e.v
hibitors, won fthe-championship;.'spe:
cial prices, and,all-first prizeJ_7.it; th.e
Toronto Exhibition; according to word
"received, by C. - Marker,':- Dairy Commissioner. '',_ The provinces conipetiug'
'were Alberia, - Nova' - Scotia,, Quebec,
Ontario,. atLnitoba, aiid' Saskatchewan-.
This" is.'-one-of the- best-records ...ever
made, by, Iraltor -'exhibits: from .this
province.    7."".      ���      ������     ''���-.'���    '-  V
Checking His'Manifest
<^j little stern-wheel steamboat had
just   stopped    at   a. small Ohio river,
town to put off freight, and among thi'V.
deliveries were two burros. .
The 'local   wharfman,  checking  his
freight    manifest. . appeared"-lo    be
puzzled.      lie would look at the two
burros, carefully' scrutinize the .manifest once more, and then glance quizi-
cally.over the pile'of freight..."-At hist'
one.-of-.tho.clerks.on (heboat, noticing;.
his actions,'called,out 7    '. ...V-^ V-."-
- "Doesn't, every thing" chock out;riglif,V
Henry?*?.77 ' ' WV    ..'-���"   '[    [. .
, .".Well,- not exacrly~n6,'". .said-KeDi-y.--.
"I.ani'-shorl' two-bureaus and over two.7
jackasses." '"- :'��� - '��������� ���     .   '-��� ���-��� '--
-:'Minnesota' consists..' chiefly.',
plateau .from' 600..to 900 feet
the sea..     ������'..-   -.-'.-
of /-a;
No Consolation.7^'"--
- The" Opiiriiist.���Beliind "tho-=darkest'
cloud the".sun is shining.   Xx      X..X-
.; The, Pessimist_���Tliat" may be Very
.comforting,'- but '"it. Vwq"n't'keep-a ,feI-:
!;k)w.dry \vhen':lic;\ljas   been'.caught
out in ilie,rain without an umbrella."���-
Philadelphia .Kdcord.-    ' ���"-'"-. '-"'<'..���
..-.-. 7 ,:,'::, -The-World's-Raiiways" -.'-- '���):-
'.-,Tliere. are now over three-quarters
of million niiles- ;of' railwaysVin. tho-
���ivorid,..nearly.' half of tlicse;"being- in
Apierica;.and: only-thirty percent- in
Europe.;-'     - -' :"���'.. ,.-'���.,.'   'X..XX-
.'the total would be 23 millions,     I
.".',. River Desert, Que. t���" .1 used to have a
' Bevere.pairi ih.rriy, side.' i would be un-
.7 able to. walk "fast .and could not stand .-
'- for.anj' length ��f time, to do my.ironing XX'
. \or, washing,- but I'.-'wou.d -haye to lie I "...
- down-to,'get'.rciief from.the pain.    I-,'"---��� - A���:i������,���;,;���    .
..-had ��� this ..for- about two years! then a [   ' ;,. An Indorsement
-friend told.me- to try. Lydia E, Pink- <    A   leciurorigavo'.h
ham's Vegetable-Compound as'she had ] teresUng addr"ess''befi3r.!.---:a-'"-woman'<i
had.good results.    I certainly got good ���.,,���., ��� .,.,,.     .. '    ,'   -^-'-^-,-;->-���.;,-''-
r'esufts fr6m it, too, as the last time I ,' ?t!l!b.,0J1    { "o.-Dfeadvnco of-.Pure-'Eng-
- 'had asore side was last May and i have ������ Jlsli. 7     -.   ��� '���'-"-,-���
ftbth/djc .since.    I am also glad of   ' At    fhe    Mo...- ol thr- talk an over-
"."baving good nursing for my baby and ,|���.ft!��oll Ionian approached him and"
i think -it is your medicine that helped '     -      -u.""*'
..nie iri this way."���Mrs. L. V. Budge,- oa,a-
River Desert, Quebec^  - -. - ."I did enjoy your talk evf.r_ahd ever
. If you' sire suffering from the-tortures ', so much, and. I agree .with you that
of a displacement, irregularities/back- 'the English- language" is decading
ache, headaches, nervousness, or a pain ' t),      7.���.f���V    ��-,_.-i,--��
sn the1 Pide, vou "should lose no time in ' fc0"1'it,11��8r. - **M-. . "arul> ...no one
trying Lydii E. Pinkham's Vegetable;.talfcs J'ropej; nowadays., and goodness
Compound. ���   .-y.X ���'��� .'''���:   7; only knows what the -.next generation
Lvdia  E. Pinkham's Private Text-   will  talk  like
Meun.t .Bob'sqn- \iy-t6- Tower - Over the
1924 Alpine Camp   ;J.'7 '
.The -locale..of "the highest" peak- in
..    - - -     -.-        | ���,j ire locate.of "tin
01 un- (lalaxy. the-total^.wo'ultl :hcX2S.':Vni^d Stsites constitution,   does7- not-j (he'Canadian-ItockUiS-has'been chos
billions, while ".-it the dorisify'at "the i f?i.ve one:���Toronto Star.'-.-     --"-,-'- T   --..-..--.   -���-���-'
X   Specifying the Time7.-7 7..
.   Burglar-., {.i.o .liiwyer after being. ;ic
quitted).���Thank" you. very much," sir.'J
1 will ^(irop'Inand .soe-you soon"!- ,. ,;'���
���-'Lawyt r.-r-Very ���. good," but.'"Im..the
,| daytime,' please.���.London'.'-Answers. - ''
��� j   " 'Expert!,
f mountain climb - of ��� over
earnWand in. |is "OPOssibie.
en as the site-of-the. Alpine Club camp
deelare-'-thtrt a -prolonged ' J" ""^ ^y-    ?l0Unl ll��^0n' wWch \
-.���     ,     nCU,.Is situated, about.jorlv. miles,west ofl   -.'���'.,,-.     ,-, .   .   -   -  ��� 1
7U    degree9|Jaspei.on tl)e   -fi. nni. y^SVV^V^X^A��� ��.!��-.����ana6cs'to
-A   man   usually   gets what ho de
':;:.V--7"ON:';SALE--DAIi_iY :t6;;";
X V VSEPTEMBER 30th, 1923
S7 ?^^hoice of THREE FINE TRAINS DAILY, i'licludihV
ALWAYS..TRAVEL'--:-  -"'
: ".AP'P^S-; i}1? -.Kachins,'....a'MHbie
IJurma;:> girjs^w'pai-.'their'-.hair.;bobbed
^s ^.Vj^n'Hiatltlicjy' ar��':nnmaVric-d.':
can't always    judge    a    man's
i'bank account by  Un? artistic decorations on' the front of his office-- sa
ie main-line of th'e..Caha:
J.dian National������ KailwajV,. in""tin";, sh'ov/;
'spot; oi> the Canadian w.est.. and it is)
(-expected that meniberk'.of the Brifi'sh
Association-.for the Advancement of
Science,  who  attend, tlu;  meeting  of
' thar organization in Toronto next year;
will be entertained at "ihe ramp There-
jus guests of the Alpine Glub7
! gel a;lot.of-other .things 'in- ihe
time. -'        '-'['���-     ���' -   -���'-''���' '���'
, Bool upon " Ailments Peculiar to Women "will be sent you free upon request.
Write for it to the Lydia E. Pinkham
- Medicine Co., Cobourg, Ontario. This
book contains valuable information that
�����very'woman should know.'' ��� ;���'"--,';    c
it : nothing  ain't.- donp
: about -lt."~-Huston Post':,'-'?.", ' "'f..
"-V.   x.   v.'- U9i[
;;'There are onIy..;four-''f6ssi'r.'forest
areas in the worid, ���ihree.-lJf-in'g in tlie
United. State,*,  tiiej.;o>Iit-r;nekr"Ca'jro:
Tiie . more-   a    woman" knows the
easier it is for Ii^r to iiold her tongue^
;' Refreshes Tired Eyes,
���Write V.uri-Se C- ..Chic__eo,forEveCa��Rrt<
Life-Giving  Heat Travels  Quickly
The .light:and.heat that make life
possible are flashed to us in eight
and one-half minutes over the 90,000.'-
000 odd miles" that separate us. from
the sun^ But the nearest of the stars
is so faraway- .th"at'7its_ light needs'
nspre.-.-thanjfour years[Aoifeaeh us.. ,";'7.
.-��� ���"- The .'phonograph'. isit't - to blame., i i'' it
i has 'a'-''bad -record;.' ,-7.---..:-- "'���   .'���'-'"-' ���'- i'V. s
THE    WED^E.     inWKXWOOIV     B.     C.
ove To Set Aside
Future Trading Tax
AVininpeg.���A formal application for
the disallowance of the uwc levied oy.
Manitoba on future trading in the Winnipeg Grain Exchange has been made
by the Province of Saskatchewan to
the, Federal authorities. Hon. 11. W.
Craig, Attorney-General,.received notification from Ottawa Thursday of the
Saskatchewan move. to .'set aside the
tax and his department is preparing
to offer strenuous opposition to any
' The future trading tax came into
effect May 1, this year. A total of
112' brokerage lirms on .the exchange
were subject to it, and all have paid
the monthly instalment; to the lax
commission with the exception'Of the
Saskatchewan Co-operative Elevator
Company'. Oflicials of the .farmer
organization arid the government, of
the ' western province hold that the
Manitoba Legislature has no legal or
moral right to collect taxes on tho
produce of- Saskatchewan, and they
are appealing to the Dominion Government on t>hi__ ground.     The niJn-pay-
Premier King Speaks
Addresses   Gathering   on   Eve   of   His
, Departure for Conference in
- ,'   England
Quebec,., Que.���"it is my privilege to
go to the conference in the name of
the people of Canada without a single
grievance, and to say  that our rela-
tions with Great Britain and all parts
of the-Empire are of the best."
So declared Rt. Horn, Mackenzie
King," Prime Minister of CanadaVin a
farewell address -delivered at a dinner
tendered him by Hon. Ernest La-
pointe, Minister of Marine,and Fisheries, at the Garrison Club just previous
to his embarkation on the steamer
Montcalm for'London,"where he will
attend the Imperial Conference.
In defending the policy of his., administration, the Premier claimed"that
Rt. Hon. Arthur Meighen, leader of
the opposition,7'and a section- of the
opposition press had been carrying on-
an   organized    campaign to discredit
One Hundred
Thousand Perish
Late Reports of Japanese Disaster
Give Details of Loss of Life
Tbronto.���Six Canadians were killed
fin the Japanese disaster of September
1, according to a cable received by the
Toronto   Star  from  Bishop  Hamilton
The -fatalities-were: P. A. F. Cable-
due, buyer- for the T. Eaton Company; W.'.W. Watson, manager ot
the Japanese branch of G. It. Gregg
& Co., Toronto; the wife and child ot
T. C. Maitland, manager for Japan
of the Manufacturers' Life Insurance
Company;'' and H. Reid and S. T.
Weevil, two employees or tho Canadian Pacific Railway. The cable
states that all the other Canadians
in Japan are unharmed.
Bishop Hamilton places the tot.iil
number killed at "more j_lian a hundred thousand," of whom about 150
were foreigners. He stales lhat two-
thirds of Tokio is in ruins and four-
fifths of Yokohama has been completely destroyed.
ment of tho levy by thejSaskatchevvan j Canada.     He referred directly several
concern was a preparatory move to the
application for disallowance.
Hon; D. L. McLeod, Provincial Secretary, "and head of the Manitoba tax1
commission, stated that his department was still negotiating witrWhe
delinquent firm,-but that*'if it failed
the government would proceed to collect through litigation. . -
. The tax-bill was passed at the last
session of the-legislature, despite the
opposition of a strong Saskatchewan
delegation which came hero to oppose it. The local government contended that in taxing.-.,' future trading
it was not placing a burden on Saskatchewan's produce, and that it had
the right to tax trading carried out
within Uie boundaries of the province. ..       ���'������'���
The: bill provides that tlie brokers
times to articles which;have appeared
in'thii Montreal Star under the caption, '"The Whisper of Death," alidade-.)
clared that the subject of the- cam
paign was political and the conse
quence unfortunate.., ".-������-
Seed Inspection Bill
Effective October 1
A.'Z. Jessup, Editor and Proprietor, of
The'News,  Nanton,  Alta.
Formal Apology of Greece
Naval Salute of 21 Guns Given Italian
Flag    '
Athens.���A naval salute of 21 guns,
constituting  Greece's  formal  apology
to  Italy for the assassination of the
Purchaser Can Get Redress if Quality !Italilin    boun"^'    commission    near
,���_. Is P o - ' -Jiinina> was given the Italian flag by
��� '    ,,                              - I two Greek cruisers in Phaleron Bay.
Ottawa.���An    ��������.!��-����� ->�� "    ���������---���
Demand For Alberta Coal
Orders for Seven Thousand Tons
Received by Ontario Government
Toronto.���The Telegram says that
orders for 7,000 tons ot Alberta coal
have been received by the Provincial
Government from dealers all over Ontario, following announcement that;
the Canadian National.Railways will
give a"?7 per ton freight rate if 10,000
tons are dispatched from the mines,
consigned to Ontario, before October
31.\ -        :���
The orders are pouring in-,by telegraph and mail, and even by tolo:
phone from dealers ������ in practically
every part of the province.
These orders are being held until
the Government learns whether or
not ' it can obtain the required
amount in the restricted period at its
disposal under the Thornton offer,
and also whether or notjt will ultimately be cheaper for householders >o
use American anthracite following-tivi
end of the strike at the mines.
Doubt is being expressed as io
whether the Alberta mines are capable of producing 10,000 tons before
the end of next month.    ���-"'
Organizations Planning
To Provide Work For
Immigrant Harvesters
Steamers Making Final Trips
Mother and Son
Face Murder Charge
Alleged Boy Was Ordered By Woman
To Shoot Neighbor
Winnipeg.���A mother and son will
face a murder charge when Uie preliminary hearing into the shooting to
death o.f Mrs. Anna Kunka is opened
at Pine River, near Dauphin, Man.
There -was a quarrel over some stray
ing cattle, Mrs. P. Sawicki was badly
beaten, and it is alleged she ordered
her 12-year-old son Peter to tire at
Mrs. Kunka. The shot, she claimed,
was tired in self-defence, and now both
the woman and her son are charged
with murder. The quarrel 'and/death
occurred on. September 1.
An Italian cruiser steamed past tho
Only One Trip Possible From Dawson
to Mayo
Dawson, Y.T.���The Klondike's brief
season   of   navigation   is   nearing   its
World Flight Party
Having Hard Luck
order-in-council    has
been issued bringing into effect on October l the bill respecting, the testing,; BrltjBh aml Fl.enchships followed and
inspection and sale of seeds, passed ! a]so   ^re  Salutbd.      -Simultaneously
last session.     Under the new. act if j Greek 6mdals pjUd honorg to (ll0 deml
seeds do not prove   up   to    specified :,u.a memoriar service j ing on the Stewart Hiver torn, Dawson
Thus Greece discharged ihe .meas-1 -;0 Mayo.
Four more steamers are scheduled
i Greek ships and received the salute. \eaA and tlie ]ast learner for Fairbanks, Alaska, has left here. About
one more trip each is all tliat is possible for the three steamers uow ply-
quality the purchaser can get l.edress.
An important provision aims to'jceep
���grass-and-clover seed free from seeds
tires of7apologizing prescribed by the
, Allies for the Janina murders, and the
of noxious weeds.      It   is   .provided j incklent  lhat f01T
Have   to   Take   Longshoremen%
Jobs at,Los Angeles
Los Angeles.���The 39 gentlemen adventurers ^who arrived here August 25
���aboard the yacht Frontiersmen on a
trail-blazing voyage in the interests of
i that the seed package shall bear, the
name and address of the merchant as
well as: the province and county in
which the seeds was grown.
De Valera Will-Be Tried Shortly.
-London.���Eainbnn de Valera and
some of the other leading Irish Re-
a British aeroplane flight around the.] publicans will be brought to trial'at
world next;year, were said to" face the j an early date, according to a report
possibility of becoming 'longshoremen.!'in.Dublin quoted by the Daily Mirror,
pay in monthly instalments, a levy ol |:lt Los Angeles harbor. Their yacht The newspapet adds that De Valera is
six cents a 1,000 bushels on all wheat j has been seizcd b>" federal officers tor being continually removed from one
handled in future deals; 1'i cents a ! violation of liquor laws and libelled by
1,000 bushels on flax, and three cents | commercial firms twice for alleged
a 1,000 bushels on coarse grains. The | Afblsand their ship's surgeon has
provincial treasurer estimated he \ bf,<Jn stricken with malarial lover and
would   make   an   annual revenue of i ^another adventure seems to loom
ii time threatened
the peace of the Balkans, is regarded
as closed.    ,
i *,
?100,000 by the tax since it went inroj
operation-$25,000 has been paid to flip
Many of the men aboard the
military, prison to another in order to
avoid the possibility of an attempi at
rescue. ��,
Storm Endangers Shipping
Great Anxiety. Felt For Schooners In
Behring Sea
Nome, Alaska.���Paging storms are
sweping-the Behring Sea coast for a
distance of 100 miles eastward and
westward of Nome. Grave fears are
felt for the schooners Sea Wolf, Silver Wave, Teddy Bear and Nokatak
which are overdue niore than a week,
at Nome from ports to the westward.
The schooner Fred J.. Wood,  owned
more steamers
to sail from Dawson to White Hores
this season, but it" the weather continues good, there may be a couple of
additional sailings before the Yukon
River, closes. ' -       ;���'������'.
The usual exouus^of V'ukouers going south for, the winter is underway.
Enforce Dry Law
Ontario   Government   Says   Act   Must
Be Respected As Long As On
the Statutes
Toronto.���When   the   attention   .pi
Attorney-General Nickle was drawn to
Establishing Settlers'
Farm Schools
Australian   Government  Will   Furnish
Temporary   Training    For
. Immigrants
Melbourne.���Premier H. S. AV. Law-
son,    of   Victoria," announl-ed in the.
Legislative   Assembly   that,   the   new
government- was about to adopt a policy oj: decentralization.      Private^estates-would be expropriated, compul-
sorily if necessary, he stated, but the !
expropriation would be without spoila-1
tion   , or     confiscation.      Temporary-1
training farms would  be  established
for immigrants, Premier Lawson said.
Boy    immigration    also    will  be  encouraged.      _;
How io End War
Montreal.���Henry-Ford, Detroit mo
tor king, in an interview here, declared tliat if the world could lay hands"
on'the 50 biggest financial s ''wlio operate these things for profit and"for profit alone," there would be no necessity
lor tho League of Nations or any other
body to stop Avar���it would<,stop itself.
Bui let-Proof Vests
Toronto.���The Board of Police Commissioners authorized the purchase by
-Chief Dickson of five bullet-proof vests
for emergency use by the Toronto police. They are expected'to slop a bullet from a ..16 calibre revolver within
nix leet.
ship, wlio signed in all kinds' of posi-: of tho Trades and Labor Council, dele-  ^
tions for the adventure ot the voyage, J gates reported that members of ilie
are war heroes, and they never have ' unions were nearly all employed/They | Saskatchewan Wheat Yield
worked as longshoremen, but they are ��� a!so  reported increases in wages in]"
a press report crediting the Conscrva-
jby A. H. Moore, with a party of goldj,ico Vav{y *'llh i,n intention to seek
no new mandate from the people in
the event of a decision to repeal 'the
O.T.A., Hon. Mr. Nickle said that; he
thought..the position of the Conservative  party in i elation  to the  O.T.A.
Less Unemployment at Coast , , .    T1       r���
*    . hunters went ashore in Port Clarence
Vancouver.���At the regular meeting  Bay at TeHei.   s0 mHes norlhwcBt ot
ome.      There wero no casualties.
said to consider that work as a prob
ability jn the near future.
some instances.    -Work has commenc-1
Regina, Sask.���Wheat yields in the j had been made abundantly clear duv-
tf (Various crop districts of the province ', >nK. tbe last election���that, so long as
; ed on construction of a new apartment
j hot el    on-   Georgia    Street    to  -cost
Temperance Education       -        | .fgf>0,000
Winnipeg.���Adopting a .programme
of constructive temperance.education,
the Manitoba Prohibition Alliance, the
Government  Buys Cattle
Mont real.���Federal   and   Prov incial
new provincial organization, winch is7 Departments of .Agriculture co-oper-
laking over the temperance work- of aied in the purchase in tho British
the Social Service Council, inaugurat- Isles of a large stock ot horses, swine
ed its activities here. W. R. Wood, and sheep, including sheep belonging
Secretary of the United Farmers' of to the King, which arrived here on tne
Manitoba, was appointed secretary of' steamer Garcia.
\ the nevy^alliance. He will resign
from the farmers' organization and assume his new position next month.
range from M to 27 bushels an acre.! th�� acl was-on the statute books it
giving an average yield for the entire; l""1 to be respected and enforced and
province ot about 20 bushels, accord-! that- lhe voice "of the people, expressed
ing to threshing returns appearing jn _'by way of refeiendum, wtfald be neces
the   Saskatchewan  Government   crop snry before ii could   be   repealed   or
Menace to Short
/   Line Railways
Auto Bus Said to Pay Better Than
Steam Service
. Quebec���Delegates to the l.7lh annual convention of ihe American Passenger Trallic Association here discussed the menace to. railways constituted by the auto bus services. Instances were given . where motor car
service on a short line haul have paid
much better than steam service. It
was suggested that co-operation was
the only way of .solving iho diiliculty.
I other legislation substituted.
Cosgrave Again President
Dublin.���William   T.   Cosgrave   was
re-elected    by ' the    Dail Eireanu as
President of the Executive Council of
the Irish Free State.
Swiss Farmers For Canada
Victoria, B.C.���Thousands of Swiss
farmers are eager to come to Canada
if  opportunities   tor  settlement   here
are available for them.
See Big Grain  Movement
Vancouver.���A big season for export
~ Pay Fines, In Coal
Berlin.���Briquettes/    the    standard
form of domestic    fuel,    have    been
in grain is heralded in the bookings to: ��tloPte<* by one Berlin court as a unit
date through the merchants exchange. | ol va,ue in ordcr t0 avo,d depreciation
These total 2,391.860 bushels.   At this '-01 inark flnes-     A ^mbler who was(
arraigned before the court was sent
date last year, not a bushe
had been booked.   ',       .   -
, of grain '.
 Flight-to North Pole-    --
, Seattle.���Capl. llaold Amundsen's
plans for a flight across the North Pole
from Spitzbergen to Alaska next sum*
mcr contemplate"the tise of three all-
metal planes in relays, he has- announced here. /
Charges Against Ku  Klux Klan
Oklahoma  City,' Oklo.���Charges   ol
riot   were   filed ' here    against N. C.
Jewelt, grand dragon of the Oklahoma
realm of the Ku Kiux Klan.
io jail and fined 500 pounds .of briquettes, or the value of that weight of
briquette?_._ to b_e_paid within _a .fortnight,
Deadlock In Wireless Plan
London.���A fresh deadlock has arisen in the negotiations with the Marconi Company in- connection with the
long delayed Imperial wireless
scheme, the Daily Telegraph says. The
Telegraph suggests that.the only way
out of the diiliculty is to refer the
whole matter to the Imperial economic
Western Grain Route
Is Now Said To Be
Gaming In Favor
Ottawa,���A reduction" in iho rali-s
on grain handled through Vancouver
for vxport is expected to result from
iho reference of this question to the
Railway Commission by th? (.-oiern-
ment. While there ir. nothing to support (he optimism ot Premier John
Oliver "ol British Columbia tor an im-
modiati; equalization of all rates--
East and West���something may come
out of the grain proposals. It is oven
���said that the railways are favorably
disposed. f
Evidences are accumulating that
the eastern outlet for the grain pro-
duels of the prairies stands to lo.u'
.- ome or its oxclnsiveness. There is
trouble over the"" lake shipping which
in itself would suggest a certain dive;-
fion of ihe western route. Then,
Vancouver has been putting up an active campaign for Ihe utilization of its
export facilities whicli are bt-ins raa-
terialiv increased this vear, while
s-tiong support of the -western route
corner f.nifi Atbeita. , A new elevator
is about to be constructed there.'Thi-*
year's ciop is such a record one -is to
%    ..     .���r,-     ��� _..     ,....:.   ���ss. r-..    .    i
'   w. a. u.  ii3i
promise to tax tho capacity of all tlio
: railways and  hteamship  linos  in  the
j east, and this aflonls   another   ai-gu-
* nsi nt for developing the  Pacific and
Panama  route.      Thc government  i1*
not di. posed nor finally < quipped to <ro
aluad���now   at  all   events���wiili   the
( Uudson's  Ili.y  Railway, and, il ^f'.\_i_sf-
ing channels can be made v, holly ade
quatv,  there  will  be less  reason   to
open up that route.
Although the commission is not
"ins(ruc"cd" to iti course, tho ;-ug-
*;<��� stion of immediate consideration
and '-effective action ' is regarded as
significant. It i_= antkipau-d that
'the hearing \u!l take place in October, the length of ft depending
wholly upon tho attitude of the rail-
wa>s and the extent to whi'h they
'mav, voluntarily, be prepared to go,
[ whatever i; done. The purpo-o is to
havo it done lor this year's crop. , It
v a:-, noi pronouiKod upon bv th*- board
bi-for--' nnd did not figure in lho'ap
p<ai. -ave ('ii Im i-ig -~tK-.--.iii in iii<-
_irtrui.i' m (��n <!>���' jo-lv 'i-nt v.hich
v ;i - :ipi"-.l-i' ii��sn "��������� ��� I ..--��� !���* ��� n no
df < i-ii,iKiK>i i ;' I r��J��-.'i .��� i!,.'Mi!'nr
Hiitterites Buy Alberta Farm
Consideration    Said    to    be    Quarter
Million for 6,000 Acres
Lethbridge.���The Miami farm of six
thousand   acres,   located   in   the  New
Dayton distiict, has boon sold by iit- i
Ohio owners w the llutteriies lor a |
consideration said to be a quarter of
a  million  dollars.      The manager  oi
ihe farm announced alter ihe sale was
concluded that the 1," years of its op
orations, the  farm  had paid   !50 pe.
cent., or an average of 30 per ceni.,
on the investment annually, and ihe
original  investment   will  now  be   returned as a i-o&uli of the snio'.
Peaceful Settlement in Sight -
Belgrade.���Tlie .lugo-Slav cabinet,
after considering every phase ol the
Fiume situation, has decided 1o defer
action-until it receives from Premier
Mussolini detailed proposals which
are'loTurnishTt basis-for-actual "negotiations. Thus, the Fiume incident
apparently has been defmifelv removed from the acute phase that endangered a peaceful settlement of ihe controversy.
Saskatoon.���Providing that the Brit
ish harvesters who came to Canada for
the .harvest season., really desire to
stay in the Dominion and become Canadian citizens, the conference pf
Boards of ..Trade, Governments and
farmers' organizations of tlie throe
prairie provinces, held here, decided
io do all in its. power to enable them
;o do so. 7
After a discussion lasting several
hours,' early in which it became apparent, tliat the problom piesent ��d
was not so much the fact as -to
whether. ������ or not the immigrant harvesters ' who wished, lo remain in
Canada could be retained, but the
question a^s to whether or not employment could bo found for them during
lho winter months, if it "were decided
that they should Slav-, the following
resolution was adopted unanimously7
"Resolved: That this conference
commend iho action of lhe Canada
Colonization Association in calling
such a conference; that this conference go on record as being in favor of
requesting the Employment Service of
Canada, assisted by the Canada Colon-
iztfiiou Association and other organizations represented at this confer-
ference, to utilize every available
method to bring employer and employees together; and. further, in view
of existing economic conditions, wo
emphasize the importance of having
as many as possible of those now on-
gaged in agricultural-pursuits, to continue at such, and that representatives
of all organizations here represented
and' aU'others interested .undertake lo
bring this resolution to the .attention
of their respective organizations and
to endeavor to secure their co-operation; that, a co-ordinating committee
be appointed, consisting of the Canada Colonization Association, the railways, the Federal . Department of
Labor and Immigration and the Canadian Council of Agriculture, to cooperate and assist iu this undertaking."
The fact, was early brought out that
a very large ..percentage of the'Britishers were married men, with wives
and families in England.. Many of
these, it was said, had been out of
work in the Old Country for a long
lime, and asked nothing belter than
that Uiey could procure woik during
the coining winter in Canada at a
wage which would permit of thoin
supporting their dependents at lionv,
and with ihe probable prospect of
bringing those dependents out hen- to
ioin tiiem in the very near future.
Charles F. lioland, jepreseniaUvo ol'
Uie Employers' Association ol Manitoba, suggested that the Governments
and railwsjvs, plan their V.rZt expenditures in a manner to permit as much
work as possible being done during ihe
winter, thus absorbing such of Ihoso
mon as could not support their wives
and families iu ihe Old Country on lli-f
wages that the fanners could afford
to pay. The tanners of the wefct,
it was thought, could absorb the remainder providing the men were
willing to work at a price (lie fanner
could afford 10 pay. ^
Plight lof British Agriculturists
London.���The council of tho National Farmers' Union has appointed a
deputation tefvvait on Premier Baldwin
in regard to the "plight" confronting
agriculture. It "is claimed ihat agriculture in this 'country ha_- reached
the most  critical stage in it�� history
Stinnes After Russian _ Concessions
Moscow.���Hugo Stinnes, lhe German industrialist", is in Moscow seeking to obtain agricultural concessions
from the Soviet tlovc-rnmont.
Slight Earthquake in England
East Coast Felt Tremor But None
Noticed  Far Inland
London.���A slight earth tremor occurred Sept., 1!) ai Cromer, Norlolk.
sajs the Daily Mail. The vibration
was accompanied by a loud rumblinsr.
while windows rattled and ornamow.
within houses wero displaced.
Tho tremor was felt in mknv ot Tho
parishes on tho east coast but apparently it was not noticed far inland.
The time of tho shook_ was 11.52 a.m.
Ono suggested cause of the tremor
was an explosion af sea, but nothing
of this nature Ins s.o tar been reported.
Dr. Tory Declares
Kdnionton.��� Dr. II. M. Tory, who-
was recently offered tho chairmanship-
of the Canadian Scientific Research
Council, lias decline*!' tho position and
will continue a��! president of the I'ni-
v ersity of Alberta.
Lack Of Vessels
May Cause Congestion
n uram iviov
Sheep breeding is fast becoming an important industry in the Province of Manitoba, and there havt b<-tn
mhny sheep and ISteb shows in various parts of the countiy this season. One of the most succepsfu! shows of
this kind was field recently at Riverton, under iho auspices cf the Dominion Livestock Branch ami ihe Manitoba Department of Agiiculiure. The upper pictures show four ewes which wore oshibited from Arbors:. Practically all the woollen goods worn by the- townspeople at.Rivwuyi, are products of tho district, as nearly ever>
homo has a carding machine and spinning wheel, \v W, FraseTTLfvestoekCotnmissioner for Manitoba, attended
the, sale and the second picture shows Mr- Frasor and two young ladies of the di.-trict ceding -roo! and op-erating
a spinning wheel. Fridr. P, Rigard.'.on.s. Gejstr. oxhibitcd a fat Iamb which was awarded premier prizo. This
Iamb, shown in picture three, competed with fourteen othor.-* of its c!a_.&. The Jokvi- plrture i- a gon�� ml \i< w of
tbe entries in the das? one pt-n of iwnty fat Iambs. ., - ��� *
Moiure.'il.���Coiiflii-nns: opinions are
cuireni in Montreal as to the piob-
able rongfstion in the miHfinciii.ii'
the western grain crop, icsuliing fiom
(he final refusal of tlu- Anieiirai! Uinit
Lakes vojisfl ovvneis io compele in ilu
Canadian eiain carrying irad��> whib.
ihe tarijl 'filing regulations of the In
land Water Freis-iu Rates Act are continued in e\i.-t.-nee 1>> tho Canadian
Government. *
Thai (he entire Canadian-owned
Heel would not be nble to move soi'ie
,M./i0o,<'ifn> bushels, loavinc an export
.iblo mu plus of npproxir.iaie!> lo'VKn*,-
1100 bushels either "at Uie head of lhe
Jak<--s 01 in western elevators, unless
tlie sov ernment relaxed Tht regnla-
1jc-r's. was ihe opinion expressed by
cpt-rators of <"anadias lakt- r^rrio-rs.
On the.other hand, grain esporu-rs
tend to ih<- opinion that lhe crop will
be moved and ilia" there is Jio iH-cd*--
01 undue anxiety. This is the conclusion reached by Jamci Carrutheiv,
ol ihe gisin exporting firm of .lames-
(���;u-nuh"r.-> and Companv. ltd., . wlisi
suited that alriadv American -w^-".*.
have contracted to carry i2,O0O,0im to
13.0t����.'j0<> buuhol,--durine Ootnber nnd
Xov ember.
Fort William. Oni.���Immense -.div
ity may be expected along Uie waterfront in Ui'-.opeiiins? daj's of the grain
clfiaranc'.-. About, l.OQf* cars v day
ar��- being deir ered to tdevator.�� in
both port*, dail;.. and this number will
bo doubled before th<-�� month is. out.
All elevators arc- cleared for ;icti��-��n
and have pracnVaHy' dcubi" their
r-is.fi* over the sumnitr time rpij_h-
Hshments. abont l.fiftO beiny currle-J
on tlie j��ayrolls.' Today 13 ships rsre
���oading and seven are on their way.
\ ~raw^ia?STi\-r
Is $2.00 a year strictly in advance, or
$2.50 when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To Great Britain and
the United States ��2.50, always in advance.
��� - ��� .1 ... -.���'.        .   ���
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     7.00
Bstray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks     1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears ir 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 lrae each in-
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be pleased
to have more money.
Even a clock  ia known  by its
It is not; a woman's   fault   if a
Becrefe remains a secret;.
The signs of love   show   up as
plainly as the symptoms of measles.
Any man on pleasure bent is apt
to find himself broke in  due time.
Many a man Btops his friends on
the streets to tell them how busy
he is. 	
Ignorance is supposed to be
bliss, but it isn't even a good
counterfeit.        '
A whiskey still is so called because the moonshiner has to work
on the quiet.
"When a woman has occasion to
loaf she calls it either, shopping,
visiting or entertaining.
��� - '��� In the - days before motor cars
the bull was..considered  the mpst
..dangerous thing with*horns. 7    -
V/A\rqad hog is one who kicks
duet in your face after you have
passed seventeen others and kicked,
dust in their, faces...     7     ._���<   7   7
News-Prom the Capital
7 Marked progress along. coloai-
,-zation.li.nes.is in evidence as a. re-
Vsult .of"..the. government's  'aii'-"
���houncement71bat. - Swiss' settlers
winprobablif.take up holdings in
��� this province shortly.   .Following
. Hbri.-.- Dr..   Maclyean's' activities
.. -this.jear as minister of railways,"
���""��� a"" de'finite-pl.an'h as beecrdeveloped;
The Swiss will likely; establish a
central farm of 640   acres some-
., where-along the-Canadian   Na-.
.'- tional or P.G.TE.Rail way. Others
of the same' nationality will settle
. close by, but no community settle-
V meats, will'be'established.-; 7Eyery-
V facility, will be provided - by the
.government   to enable, the   pro-.
-spective citizens to get - located,
- and the"VMinister7 predicts, that
7 within a year there will be, a sub-
/stantial in&ux of genuine farmer-
settlers,   who will, settle chiefly.
, on vacant, lands along the govern.-
..." ment rail way. '-[��� ;.." -7 . X -'-.-;:
:. A shipload of lumber for stricken Japan, as a; gift from ..British
Columbia through its, government, has ..been purchased and
will leave for the Orient immedi-
.ately. No matter what the views
of the Ministers may., be on the
general Oriental" question,.- they
were the first to propose substan-
tiaijassistance for the Japanese,
audit is considered that the gift
will,do much towards assuring
the Japanese of the kindly regard 7of their British Columbia
Premier Oliver has completed
a. rough draught of his redistribu
tion plans, which will be submitted aa soon as the Legislature
convenes. He is ��� devoting a
great.deal of his time to the. subject iri an expressed, aeterm in ar
tion tp give the electorate the
best representation possible.
Sock Creek Fair Promises
to be Big Success
Indications point to the Rock
>eek fair to be held in Riverside
FEali on Oct. 5feh, being a big success. No class of show proves the
true sport spirit in a people or the
individual as does a country fair.
Exhibitors enter what they have to
show not with the idea and for the
purpose of winning a cash prize,
but for the real sport of showing
his best iu friendly competition
with his neighbor.
Get a prize list from the secretary, Major P. E. Gflossop, Kettle
Valley, and see the splendid prizes
for farm products, dairy products,
field products, garden vegetables,
fruit, flowers, homo cooking, artwork, needlework and miscellaneous articles.
Boondary Creek
Written for Tub Ledck by a  Midway
lady under the pen name of O.K.
There's��a little stream  in  the Bouudary
That I'll uever cease to love,
Tho far away from its crystal waters
My wayward steps may rove.
How oft beside its willow border
When my heart was sore opprest,
I've listened to its tuneful singing.
And listening, found rest
Boundary Creek; O, Boundary Creek;
A rushing current aud a deep, still pool.
Boundary  Creek;   O,   Boundary   Creek;
Clear and cool.
How like my life is the little river
As its plunging waters flow,
A tranquil place, then a wild,  swift  tor
So the decades coine and go.
And O, if upon the journey
From the mountains to the sea,
Might cheer some soul that is faint aud
How happy I should be.
Bouudary Creek!   O, Boundary Creek;
A rushing current aud a deep still pool.
Bouudary   Creek;   O,  Boundary Creek;
Clear and cool.
We know a man who ate too
much angel cake the other night
and has felt like the devil ever
Japanese Relief
The Canadian Red Cross Society
has been requested by the Dominion Government to make a nation
wide appeal for funds for Japanese
While full details are still lacking, it is evident that the catastrophe is without precedent in the
world's history, arid necessitates
united action aud help from the
National Red Cross Societies of
every country.
Premier Oliver has taken the
matter up on behalf of the people
of British Columbia, and the local
Government Agent, P. H. McCurrach, has been requested by him to
appeal for voluntary contributions
towards this object in the Greenwood Difetrict.
Many of our kith aud kin are
victims of the disaster ancl are
today homeless, desolate aud starving-
It ie hoped that the necessity in
this case will appeal to all those in
the Province who are able to give
anything to the Fuud, so that British Columbia will not bo found
wanting in sympathy aud assis
All who care to contribute should
forward their contributions to the
Government Agent, Court House,
Greenwood, who will forward them
to the Canadian Re J "Cross Society.
Acknowledgment   of    coutiibu
tions will be duly made.
Bird Life
War Memorial Meeting
A public meeting to discuss the
erection of a War Memorial will
be held in the old tchool bouse,
Midway at 3 o'clock on Saturday
Oct. 6th. It is expected that
everybody will bo '.here.
Farmers are requested io meet
ori the same date at 1.30 so as to
be through their business meeting
in tim: to attend the Memorial
Iu nearly all bird life the male
is more beautiful than females.
The martin with its glossy black
coat shading into bronze, has a
mate with a dark grey back.
Nature may have had a wise
thought in making this distinction. The male is a conspicious
object , the female in her hidden
nest escapes tbe sharp eyes of her
enemies. Take the oriole with
its orange wings. He could not
hide anywhere. To find his
sombre spouse on her ^nest^is a
task for an expert observer. These
nests are precious. They must
be hidden from catp, squirrels
and a' score or more of bird destroyers. But how do the birds
do their courting. It must be
that the male attracts the female
by his gorgeousness and she goes
to him. This is said to be true
in all walks of life. It is the
eternal female that does the
matchmaking and guides the
destines of the race.
ere an
In 1922 Canada produced minerals
estimated to be worth $180,622,000,
an increase pf practically $6,000,000
over the previous year.
A British silk manufacturing firm
has decided to establish a large
plant near- Quebec city for the
manufacture of artificial silk
-A train nearly a mile iong and
drawn by a single locomotive recently carried 165,000 bushels of
grain over the Canadian Pacific
western lines.
Almost sixteen and a half million
bushels of wheat were exported
from the port of Vancouver during
the period September 1, 1922, to
May 31 of the present year, according to figures issued by the Merchants  Exchange.
Have you paid  your  subscription to The Ledge?
One red 3 yea"? old heifer estraved to
Geo Watson's and Win. 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 ro a. in.
George Watson,
10-4 Wiwam Rii<ey.
in B. C.
than all
Demand "Cascade"
Order today from any
Government   Vendor
Mountain-Climbing on Vancouver Island
Cs'sneron I_ake showinft Mount Arrowsmithln tlie distance.   -..
..Vancouver  Island  is.becomihg  famous; lor  many
tilings,   Among -the- chief of these is its- climate, 7among.
the more utilitarian- its .'strawberries; and among the
tourist attractions'-its marvellous scenery, and magni-
Vficent'drives, its'many fascinating trips both hy boat and-'
.-.by.'rail--  But,.while tens, of.thousands of visitors holiday.
.in the/Island every summer, very lew of them/are aware
'���-'of-:the fact, that within, less than, a day's journey of
���Victoria there are mountain'peaks covered with perpetual
snow,'and.massive glaciers; which defy the-warmest.of
.. the summer sunshine,- where those who enjoy thatmost-
��� 'exhilarating sport, "mountain-climbing,-.may- put all .of
7-their skill to.the test. ...7'"-  :';-.     .,;-..     - ��� V    ,'���������  ���'
--' 7--'.The-most popular mountain from an Alpinist's point
. of view is Arrowsinith.   It is 'about six. thousand feet
.High," and to reach-it one, travels by one of the. most
- magnificent.scenic railways oh the continent".. There is a
diversity of country all along the hundred miles from
-Victoria to"'ParkesvilleV Pailcesville is on the- east
':��� coast of the Island, and- Victoria,'situated at the extreme
--'south of the Island'is the starting point for the'journey.
. One of the first summits to be crossed is that of the splendid Malahat, about. Sftee.n hundred feet above the sea.
.Here, from the "Lookout," one looks down' on'.a-wonder-
,' ful pn-noruma o'f green-embowered hills,,na'rrow'winding
. Waterways, .the. wide stretch, of .the. sea- itself and the
��� "Oiymptic 'mountains' on "the Mainland in their dazzling".
- dress of ice aiid-snow. After crossing." the Malahat. there
are miles -along- the" shores of the- salt water, 7 quick-
passages through picturesque villages and towns,-journeying:; among .sweet-scented woods which, are-always'gay
with flowers. ' ' ~ -V .. ��� 7.   .
At Parkesville the road divides one branch.swinging
toward the. west". An'd there begins the first trek-in the
journey.which, leads to the everlasting,jhills; As'one-
nears Cameron" Lake, whether" one travels"- by rail or
highway, one sees the beginning of the vast forest of
Douglas fir. than which tKer.eis ho finer stretch, of timber
,in America.
* Just across the lake from the Chalet one .begins the
ascent of Mount Arrdwsmith.
The particular day when we made the journey was
. in early June.  It was sweet and cool near the water, the
bracken  thrusting up branchy and  tall,  maidenhair
ferns just .Unfolding, all of the trees and shrubs wearing
their new dresses -of- fresh, young green.
We started at noon, and from the very outset, found
the trail fairly steep. With only. occasional stops for
breath, we pushed on. for five hours before we made the
Hut,, a distance of about .3000 feet up. It was rather
early in the year for mountaineering and the trail had
not been cleared since the winter storms, which made
.'���"���[-': .'..' - Just before the ends. "���--_'     ;.'-.
magnificence of scene that called forth exclamations of
delight. ' *'7..-''.-; .'-.' -- . '��� - ��� . '; .'������' .' '.-,"-'��� ������" -"".-���
" "The Hut was practically buried, Tor the snovf SayTdeep.
on the.upper reaches,. It took us ah hour ,or more to
tunnel into, it, for although our packer had gone ahead
with the blankets, he could not accomplish much.alone.
But we finally dug dur way in, cleared the snow from the
windows, made a fire, aiid before very long the aroma of-
boiling coffee and fried ham filled the little cabin, and we
sdt down to eat with ravenous appetites.
'The sleep, that comes to one on these high, snowy'.
altitudes,,far above the slightest sound,of life, is deep;,
dreamless,and infinitely refreshing.: We.awoke.-at;eight-"'
the next rhorning, full of eagerness to continue the climb. 7
which frpm'thexe on.is a.real test of strength and. endur...
ance.      -,!-'... \,    ������'.'.-'��� .'���'-' i '���-'-   ".-. -
.The final five hundred feet-were very-steep,'and. no
without danger for' the.unwary. We had, a few tumbles
and slides, which only added to the enjoyment, aiid wher' ;
we had pursued our journey to the.end our satisfactioi
was very great. Per it was an objective worth striving
:for.-    . - _ _       '.-... .--..-
The view was grand beyond conception, snow-peak.
all about is, dazzlingly.splendid in the sunshine, cioud.-
of mist lifting from the valleys, and roiling away to pv.
a glimpse of lakes biue as periwhdde, of hare cliff-side:,
coloured with the tints, of the rainfiow, and bright; greei
valleys, and forests of sturdy, little jack-pine, while no*
and then when the clouds would roll up and melt into
the blue <>f the sky, we could glimpse a farther view, and
we said it was the sea and- the mountains beyond- the
sea, but the distance made it almost as V2gue as a half-
forgotten dream.
It is a journey that one can easily make within the   .
day, providing there Is no iasisealeulatios,. and it is a most
joyfully exhilarating climb, white the picture which the
our going rather more difficult thaii.it would otherwise summit discloses must always stand out conspicuous')-
have been.   But every st*p of the way displayed some j in the gallery of one's memories.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by
the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of.
British Columbia.
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet, Studebaker
and Overland cars. Garage in connection.
d. Mcpherson      -     proprietor
Send Your
V ,.* ' V To '..'''������,..  ,. .,
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed.   We
pay postage one way.   Terms Ca9h.
B: W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist,- Box biio8, Nelson, B. C.
Charges:���-Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$1.25 each. Gold-Silver $1.75, Gold-
Silver with Copper or Lead $3.00. _ Silver-Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc fo.oo.
Charges for other metals, etc., r.n application.
Dr. O. M,  Graves, -
be in Ferry,   Wash.,
days of every..month.
Dentist, will
the  firet  8
deafness, noises in the read,
and nasal catarrh.
Tbe new Continental remedy called
"LARMALENE" (Reed)     V
is a simple harmless home-treatment
which absolutely cures deafness,
noisesln the head, etc NO EXPEN
new Ointment* instantly operates
upon the affected parts with complete
and permanent success- SCORES OF
Mrs. K. Wilkinson, of Slad Road, Stroud,
wrttes:���"Please could I trouble you to send mc
another box of the Ointment. It is not for myself, but for a friend of mine who is as bad as I
was. and caunotjjet any rest for the noises in
the head. I feel a"new woman, and can g-o to
bed now and get a g-ood night's rest, which I
have not been able to do ''for many
months. It is a wonderful remedy and am
most delighted to recommend it.'"
Mrs. 33. Crow*, of Whitehorse Road, Croydon writes:���"I am pleased to tell you that the
small tin of ointment you sent to meat Veatnor,
has proved a complete success, my hearing is
now quite normal, and the horrible head nois<-s
have ceasad. The action of this new remedy
must be very remarkable," for I have been
troubled with these complaints for nearly ten
^ear*, and have had some of the very best medical advice together -with other expensive ear
instruments all to no purpose. I need hardly say
how very grateful I am, for my life has mi Jer-
gone an entire change.
Try one box today, whicli cau be forwarded
tp.auy address on receipt of  money order  for
?W>Yv,��T5_lvR:��  1S   NOTHING   BETTER
Address orders to:���       ��v
XO. South View, Wstline St., Dartford, Kent,
The Gonsoiidated Mining & Smelting Co.
.   of: Canada, Limited      W
[:-.[ ...   Office, Smelting and Refilling Department   V J
���'.     7 'TRAIL, iBRITISH COLUMBIA ' "' --���; .77    '.'. .
Purchasers pf Gold, Silver, Gopper,Xfead and Zinc Ores
-   /Producsrs  of    Gold. 7 Silver,   Copper,    Pig .' Lead '���" and. Zinc        -
' ;-.\:\VW     - 7'"TADANAC" BRANdV ��� = ���.- :V :V
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and Overcoats
For Fall and Winter.
Splendid Assortment of New
Samples Just Arrived
. Call and see them
Tailor and Cleaner
.-. -     Greenwood
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price of first-class land
reduced to $5 an acre;" second-class to
$2.50 an acre. "������'"
Pre-emption now   confined   to sur-'
veyed.lands only.
Records will.be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes and which is non-timber
land. -
Partnership pre-emptions abolished
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residences, but each making
necessary improvements on respective,
Pre-emptors must occupy claims"
for five years and must make improvements to value of $10 per acre,
including clearing aud cultivation of
at least 5 acres, before receiving
Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor in occupation" not
less than 3 years, and has made, pro ���
portionate improvements, he may because of ill-health, or other cause, be
granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence
maybe issued, provided applicant
makes improvement 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, including S acres cleat- '
ed and cultivated, and residence of at
least 2 years.are required.
Pre-emptors holding Crown Grant
may record another pre-emption,, if lie"
requires land in conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made
and 7 residence maintained on .Crown
granted land.     7
Unsurveyed areas not - exceeding^. 20
acres; may be 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   inaccessible
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 of this Act is enlarged to
include all persons joining and serving
with His Majesty's Forces. The time
in which the heirs or devisees of a deceased pre-emptor may apply for title
under this act is extended from one
year from the death of such person, as
formerly, until one year after the conclusion of the present war. This privilege is made retroactive.
No fees relating to pre-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers on pre-emptions recorded after June 26, 1918.v
Taxes are remitted for five years.
Provisions, for return of moneys. ��c- -
crued, due and been paid since August
4,1914, on account of payments, fees or
taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.
Interest on agreements to purchase
town or citj' 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 purchase, involving forfeiture,  on fulfills
ment of conditions of purchase, interest
and taxes.   Where sub-purchasers do
uot claim whole of original parcel, purchase-price due-and^ taxes-may- be dis-- -
tributed . proportionately    over  whole
area.   Applications, must be: made by
May 1, 1920.    .
���������:..  :���}��� ir,- GRAZING;;   ;-.._..  V    _-
Grasing. Act,-1919, for systematic.development of livestock industry, pro-
vides^for grazing: districts and range
administration ' under. Commissioner.
Annual grazing permits issued based
on numbers ranged; priority for established^ owners! Stock owners may form
Associations for range"7 management.
Free; or partially free, ^permits for
settlers, campers or travellers up to ten
head.-.' 7-    -'    ,-7    ���"  '.-'-
.8 i
~> \a"-
-t >i
!   /
r the Mineral ProviK of Western ^
���      ���:::: .TO' ;END; &�� DECEMBER, 19 2 2 v ��� "
Has produced Minerals valued'as,follows- Placer Gold, :$76,542,203v-Lode
Gold, $109,647,661; Silver, ��59,8i4,266; Lead 851,810,891; Copper, $170,723,242;
Zinc, 824,625,853; Miscellaneous Minerals, -f 1.358,889; Coal and Coke, $238 -
289,565; BeMing Stone, Brick,.Cement, etc., 836,605,942, making Us Mineral
Production toihe end of 1922 ahow .      xzyX'X.      V-
/ *i
g$mm Valne of $76^0,462 y
Year Ending beceniberi 192& $357158,843
:   The   Mining   Laws, of fehia Province are.moreliberal; and the fees tower, X
than .those of any other, Province in the Dominion, or any Colony in the British ���      ~ W
Empire. .-���,   y ���   X .
Mineral locations are grarfted to discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute Titles are  obtained   by developing snch properties, the security
of which is guaranteed by Crown Grants;
Fall information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained
gratis by addressing���r
���    . y   '.      y [  .     '[���:.,        -V   ���
VICTORIA, Britisl! Colombia;


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items