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The Ledge Jul 5, 1923

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���n y   v
^ctoria, "x
-, 'V-
t> s    .
No. 50
Just received a large shipment of
Enamel,, Tin and   Galvanized  Ware    ,.-
'.''-"' " Consisting of
Double Boilers 3 sizes. Steamers 4 sizes, Stew Pots, Kettles. Milk
Strainefrs, Collanders. Pails. Wash Basins, Dish Pans, Wash Tubs,
Wash Boilers. SprlnkUne Cans, Etc.
We carry Earthinware Crocks suitable for preserving eggs in
in *
5^1 Just Arrived
Finest  Eastern Townships
Guaranteed Pure .
Maple Syrup
' 2 12 lb. Tins,95c.
-���* ���
;    Maple
5 lb. Tins $1.80
Mens Hats
Samples for Suits
and Styles
W. Elson & Co
Around Home
Per lb. 35c.
1 LEE & BRYAN Phone 46
������-l   .���..=������ ������ ��� y
Fresh Chocolates.
\ Complete Assortment of
Just in V
Everything in Box and Bulk Goods
Nice Assortment of Presents for School Closing
"Real Estate.
Fire,  Life Insurance
Licensed by.B. C. Government
Accident & Sickness Insurance
Auction off your surplus Stock
Call at my Office aud see me iu
-  reference to any of above
Half Price
Commencing June 28, a Sale of my
present stock of Millinery, at Half
Price, will  be held.     Prices aud
stock will please
Mrs. Ellen Trounson
Greenwood Theatre
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
WILLIAM FOX presents
Buck Jones
Marmalade Season is Here
Try Our
Orange and Pineapple Marmalades
and Bramble Jelly
"Bar Mothm'
o ' ���       ��� ��
Colin McLaren returned home
last week froin (Idaho.
M. Wi Ludlow has returned to
Col tern from the Cariboo.
Fishing is good in the Kettle
river and Boundary creek.
Cash paid for hides at Browne's
Geo. Hambly'has located in
Sandon and will remain there for
some time.-
H. H. Olson; of Republic,
Wash., was a visitor to town on
Wednesday. ��   7'V
Mr. and Mrs. j James Drum, of
Beaverdell, are ^spending a few
days in Spokane.-
Eddie Morrison left oa Sunday
for Trail- where! he expects to
spend the summer.
7: a,��*.
A large number of the men
from the Beavefiell mines spent
the week-endin the city.
Mrs.. W. A-VRitchie and four
children left on Saturday on a
few weeks vacation to Cascade.
Miss Dolly 'Granberg has returned from anVenjoyable motor
tour.to Spokane Vand Vancouver.
Miss H. E. Hopps left for her
home in Victoria this morning
where she will "spend the holidays,
Mrs/ Sid Storer returned to
Princeton on Friday morning
after visiting relatives in town
for a few weeks. '
Midway News
Chas. Weed has purchased an
Overland car.
Eric Erickson is in Grand Forks
hospital taking treatment.
Carl Thomet returned from Columbia College on Sunday last.
Mrs. 0. M. Macklin has resigned
the position of teacher of the
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Moll and
family have moved to Kettle
A. C. Mesker has retired from
the C.P.R. after many years
Mrs. H. Erickson .has, returned
from Grand Forks after a visit to
E. Hawkes returned to Tranquille on Tuesday, after-a month's
visit to his family.
Miss" Winnifred McMynn and
her brother Douglas, returned from
attending High School, for their
summer vacation.
Mrs. Oscar Johnson has returned from Nelson. Her baby daughter, who has been seiiously ill in
the hospital (here, is improving.
The greater part of the residents
attended the picnic at Ingram
Bridge on the 2nd. The booths
and refreshment accomodation,
under fehe supervision of R. A,
Brown, was very much appreciated.
U. F. Annual Picnic
BIG   CROWD.       GOOD     RACES,      KEEN
The story of a courageous Englishwoman
and a fighting' American ranchman
6 Reels of Rattling Ranch Romance 6
Also one reel Sunshine Comedy
"West is West"
And a one reel scenic picture
The Land of Tut-ankh-amen
The most widely discussed country in thc
world today.   Mysteries of 3000  years
Palace Livery  Stable
Express and Heavy Draying
Auto's and Truck For Hire, Day or Night
We carry - . .      .
Tires, Oils, Greases, Hay and Grain
Office Phone 13, Residence Ptione 3 L
1    rcDE���EWT MEAT MARKET    S
We carry only the best stock procurable in
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc,
A trial will convince you
JOHN MEYER - Proprietor
Vi [ - tf
ADULTS 50c     -     CHILDREN 25c.
Friday and Saturday
July 13th and 14th
The grandiose spectacle of Ancient Rome
Dance after the Show on Friday
Bush's 4-piece Orchestra
will plaj' during the Show on Friday aud
for Dance afterwards
Bruce Terhune and Lorn a Terhune left on Saturday morning
for Vancouver where they will
visi t their mother.
At theDempsey-Gibbons prize
fight at Shelby, Mont., on July
4th, Jack Dempsey won tbe decision in the 15th round.
Geo. Hallett, of the Bank of
Commerce, -was tbis week removed .tq Golden, after;, being a
year in the.Kamloops office.
. - Miss E. Olson left on Saturday
morning for Victoria where she
Miss Phyllis Phillips, of Vancouver, is staying for a few days
with Mr. and Mrs. Caron at Midway. Miss Phillips motored in
from Vancouver via Spokane
with Harold and Mrs. Caron.
I. S.,Reeds, B.A., principal of
the Nordegg, Alta., . public
school, accompanied by Mrs.
Reeds and baby daughter Ruth,
arrived in town this morning for
a visit with Rev. and Mrs. WV'R.
A joint installation of K. of P.
officers will be held at Greenwood Castle Hall nest Wednesday night. About 20 Pythian
Sisters and the- same number of
Knights are expected over from
Grand Forks.
Mrs. W. H. Docksteader, Wilfrid and Velva Docksteader, left
this morning for a visit to Merritt and the coast. They were
accompanied  by Miss Mary Mc
will take a' special course in the Kenzie,  of Winnipeg,  and Mrs.
summer school for teachers. Murdock  Mclntyre,   of-Merritt,
who  have  been  visiting    Mrs.
The Voice Is The Soul Of Telephoning
When you complete a long distance conversation yon experience a
satisfaction that does not follow under other circumstances. Your message
has been conveyed as you would have it, aad you knovF exactly how it has
been received by the person at the other end.
The reason of the satisfaction is the intimacy which the telephone
gives. It is your*voice and the voice in reply that makes long distance
telephoning real conversation.
For Sale
One 8-horse power, used for
thrashing machine, etc., complete
with jack and tumbling roda, in
perfect shape, will sell cheap, for
particulars apply to
Jon Caiiok,
Midway, B.C."
Dr. O. M. Graves, Dentist, will
be in Ferry, Wash., the first S
days of every moDth..   -
Furniture For Sale
-Household   furniture.      Apply
at The Ledge office.
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet, Studebaker
and Overland cars. Garage in connection.
D. McPHERSON        -       Proprietor
Presbyterian Church
Minister in charge
Rev. w. H. WaUdns&aw, B. A.
. Greenwood
Services Sunday. July Stfe
Midway, 2.30 t>.m.
Greenwood, 7,30 pirn.
- Mrs. P. H. McCurrach and
three children, Allan, Hugh and
Margaret, left this morning for a
two week's holiday in Vancouver.
H. E. Andreas, of Okanagan
Mission near Kelowna, arrived in
town last Friday and has taken a
position in the Canadian Bank of
Commerce.   . ' .
Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Crane and
son, Walton, were in town on
Saturday and left the following
morning for a few days visit at
"Johnnyand"Jimmy' McDonald^
of Burke, Idaho, is spending a
10 days holiday in town the guest
of their sisters, the Misses Cassie
and Louise McDonald.
,The Scout Committee will meet
in ihe Court House oa Tuesday,
July 10th at 8 p.m���-It is hoped
that all-member will be present.
Camp site will be discussed.
L. Diamond, of the Independent Exporters Ltd., left last
Friday on a month's holiday to
Calgary, Alta. Mr. Richdale, of
Vancouver, is taking Mr. Diamond's place.
Mr., and Mrs. W. L. Toney left
on Saturday morning for their
home in Haynes, Ore., after
spending a pleasant holiday in
town the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Goodeve.
Robert Jenks, who. has beea
attending High School in Nelson,
is spending a few days ia town,
prior, to going to Lulu Island,
where his father recently purchased a ranch. ,
Fishing at Rock Creek is good, ]
thc roads fine, the scenery grand,
and the ozone healthy, Thos.
Hanson of the Rock Creek Hotel
invites the public to try his
famous chicken dinner.
Provincial Constable J. M.
Bella, of Golden, is cow stationed
in Greenwood as assistant to
Chief Fraser. Mr, Bella has
rented tbe Dixon house opposite
the post office- and will move his
family in shortly.
An amendment to the Game
Act provides that a bounty of $15
will be paid on wolf ctths over
seven days old, as well as on all
older animals. This provision is
an incentive to the hunter to saaff
out the young of predatory animals wherever they may be
Miss M. A. ��� McLoughry and
-Miss E. B. McKinnell left last
Saturday via Arrow Lakes for
their homes in Vancouver and
Nanaimo "respectively. Miss McLoughry will return in September to take charge of the Superior School, but Miss McKinnell
has resigned.
Another big time in sight ,at
the local theatre on July 13th and
14th. "Nero" a 10 reel special
will beshown.- Bush's four piece
orchestra will play throughout-the
show on Friday night and also
for. the dance to follow. Refreshments will also be served.- Watch
for full particulars.
Edmund Hood, of Midway, was
up before Stipendary Magistrate
P. H. McCurrach and J. R. Ferguson, J. P,, at Midway last Friday, charged with running" a
gaming house. He pleaded guilty
and was fined $50 and costs. In
the same court T. R. Hanson for
neglecting to take out a traders
licence was fined $10 and costs
and had to take out a7 traders
After giving faithful service,
with the C.P.R. for 27 years A.
C. Mesker has been superannuated with a very substantial pension. Mr. Mesker was conductor
on the -C.P.R. between Nelson
and Midway for many years and
his genial smile aad good humor
won for him the esteem and confidence of the travelling public.
He stood high in the estimation
of lhe C.P.R. officials who-wrote
him a very complimentary -letter
upon his superannuation. Mr.
Mesker is receiving the congratulations from a host of friends. -
' The strawberry Is on���ripe and
luscious and full of temptation.
He tempts young people to eat so
much of him that hives will
come and ridden the skin and
leave a feeling of unrest. Through
the strawberry nature leads her
children through many temptations. The strawberry picker is
tempted to scantily fill the baskets and cheat the purchaser; the
housekeeper is tempted to buy to
the ruin of her bank account, and
her children are templed to commit tbe sin of gluttony. Truly
the strawberry is responsible for
much human suffering, nevertheless he is the king of the berries
and his many subjects are - ever
ready to prostrate themselves before him.    y ������    ���
The anuual Dominion Day celebration of the United Farmers was
held at Ingram Bridge under most
favorable weather conditions,   and
has passed into history after a very
active day starting early and  ending   at   daybreak    the    following
morning.     The   attendance    was
good and the sports keenly contested and interesting.    The committee in charge  handled  everything
in a first class manner, the refreshment booth run by R.   A.   Brown
was very much in  evidence.    The
two baBeball games played  by the
Boy Scouts of Greenwood  against
the Midway juniors,   and  another
game against Rock Creek   juniors,
were very interesting and attracted
a great deal of favorable comment.
Every boy was on his toee  all the
time and very few errors occurred.
The Greenwood   Boy Sconts  won
both games, defeating Midway by
4 to 0 and Rock Creek 3 to 0.
Tug-of-war, Midway against
Rock Creek. In this contest there
were 10 on each 6ide. Midway
won both trials after a long obstinate struggle. Both teams were so
eagerly matched that it was a
greatly exciting contest arid hung
in the balance for a long tiine (that
is the teams did anyway.) The
explanation is that the two locals
are much more used to pulling
together and when combined they
can lick creation.
The childrens races wore run off
in the morning in charge of Major
The big senior baseball game
between Midway and Republic
started about 3 p.m. and it was a
glorious victory for Midway who
won with 9 runs to 5.
The obstacle auto race was the
most popular race of the day.
Thirteen entered and was won by
G. F. Swanell first and F, Roberts
second. The following 8re 'the
of those who competed:
Time   Penalty Total
59 sec    is sec      74
E. F. Keir
G. F. Swannell
F. Roberts
P. H. McCurrach
W, Thompson
J. Jacques   "
Mr. A.
H. Caron
W_. O'Dounell
J. Bush
- 77
. 7i
Boundary Falls School
Report for June
Nellie Axam, Teacher
School closing���On account of
the prevalance of whooping cough
in the district it was considered
advisable to postpone . the closing
picnic till later in the summer.
The children gathered "at the
school as usual in the morning and
received prizes won for the year's
Those entitled \o the Roll of
Honor for proficieucy were Daniel
Boltz, Joseph Krouten, Caroline
Casselman and Gladys Mitchell.
Daniel took the Roll of Honor
while the others won appropriate
prizes. The Roll of Houor for
Punctuality and Regularity was
awarded to Annie Swanlund while
Prank Krouten won the Roll for
No. on Roll       -       -       - 23
No. attending during month       18
Average actual attendance 13
Perfect Attendance:
Helen      Casselman,      Caroline
Casselman,    .Verdun Casselman,
Andrew Swanlund,   Alice  Casselman.
Proficiency list.
Promoted to Grade 8. (Total
marks 1100.) Annie Swanlund
695, Joseph Krouten 662.
Promoted to Grade 7. (Total
markB 700.) Caroline Casselman
477, Beatrice Casselman 435.
Promoted to Grade 5. (Total
marks 600.) Alice Casselman 358,
Andrew Swanlund 318. Daniel
Boltz and Jovie Klinosky were, detained from the examinationsjay
illness and are promoted on their
year's work. Annie Klinosky is
promoted conditionally.
Promoted to Grade 4. (Total
marks 400.) Helen Casselman 309,
Frank Krouten 220.
Promoted to Grade 3. (Total
marks 400.) Edna Swanlund 270,
Verdun Casselman 222, Louise
Swanlund 212. Gladys Mitchell
and Verona Klinosky were detained at home during examinations
and are promoted on their year's
'Receivers.   Alfred'Boners," AH��e - .
Bonere,    Mae    Mitchell.     These
pupils are not far enough advnaced
for promotion to Grade 2.
HORSERACES _      V   - -
Stake Race, 1st Fred, Madge,
2nd Geo. Weed. -
Pony Race, 1st P. Macklin, 2nd
Ted Pittendrigh.
Saddle Horse Race open, 1st F.
Madge, 2nd Edgar Walker.
Tug-of-war, horse back, winning
team Fred Fry, Q. Weed, W.
Wrestling, horseback, R,- Norris,
F. Fry, E.. Richter, G. Weed
Nine entered in the senior foot
race Brooke winning first place and
F. Richter second.
The swimming contest was postponed until later in the% season
owing to Kettle River being still in
flood and water cold. It is proposed
to hold another TJ. F. picnic with
horse races, swimming and foot
races as the chief attractions. Full
announcements later.
The dance at Rock Creek in the
evening was a great success, there
being a large attendance from the
surrounding district - Bash's four
piece orchestra supplied the music
and that is the reason the dance
was so good. The dance was. kept
up till break of day.
Boundary Falls Notes
John. Morris, of Trail, paid a
flying visit to Boundary Falls on
Miss Ada Barns&ili left for her
home in Victoria on Wednesday
There are several cases of
whooping coagh in Boundary Falls.
Phone 5L when you see stray
cattle on ths street.  .
Midway School Promotions
Promoted to:
Grade 8���Nellie Brown, Annie
" Grade 7���Joy Sharp, Pearl
Johnson, Alice McMynn, Leslie
Salmon (on trial) Ruth Carr (on
Grade G���Roy Sharp, Rosalie
Grade 5, second term���Leonard
Moll.-    - . .
Grade 4, second term���May
Sharp, Johnny McMynn, Mayneen
Bush,_Kenneth Stewart. ���
Grade    4,-    first    term���Verna
Evans.    -
Grade 3���Gladwin Sharp, Jimmy
Grade 2���Olwen Mair, Bernadine
Brown. -'   -
Grade 1, second term���Gordon
Roberts, Alice Mair, Peter Bidino.
Grade 1, first term���Luceal
Evans, Billy Moll, Marion Mair.
Those awarded honor rolls for
theyear were:
Proficiency���Bernadine   Brown.
Regularity . and Punctuality���
Roy Sharp.
Deportment ��� Alice     McMynn,
Rosalie Brown, Kenneth  Stewart.
.'Medals    for    Proficiency���May
Sharp, Johnny McMynn.
Anaconda School
Report for June
Teacher,   H. E. Hopps.
No. on^roll ... 13
Average daily attendance       12.S7
Percentage of-attendance        99,-
Total actual attendance 257^ -
List of Promotions
Andrew  Anderson promoted to -
Grade 7.     '-
John Campolieto, Rosie Bombini,
Euginia Campolieto,' promoted to
Grade 6. '
Alice     Hingley    promoted     to
Grade 4.
(First term)
Cynthia Docksteader, Arnold
Bombini, promoted to Grade 3.
George Hingley, Dorothy Boag,
Elbert Granberg, Peter Maletta,
Elmer Granberg," promoted 4o
Grade 2.
Roll of Honors ' .
Lilly Inlilla. Deportment.
John Csmpolieio, Proficiency.
Cynthia Docksteadgr,  Pcnctnal-
ity aad Regularity. TIIE     LEDGE.     GREENWOOD.     B.     C.
a box
The brilliant head���a
band of blue, tipped with
red���is the mark by
which you can always
distinguish n MAPI E
This distinctive head means
to you chat the matches aro
6uro and safe���always
no glow, the kind rat.i won't
gnaw���stronger and longer,
different and better.
Look for tho head���a band
of blue, tipped tcith red. It Is
the symbol u�� inatcb excellence.
; Ch.l.s, ai:.' \Vi>i_i<'n's Canadian  Clubs, |
! tlie liotary Clubs    and    ihe    Kiwanisi
| (social luncheon clubs)  whicli give to!
[visitors opporiuniiins of mt-eiing rep-
i rcsentaiive  m��!  and   women  in  each
city ol' Canada.
Laundries at Sea
Celestial   Client's  Method
Sir  Michael  Sadler Has Great Praise
For  Educational  System  of
Sir Michael Sadler, who was accompanied by Lady Sadler and Miss Gilpin, headmistress of the Hall School,
Weybridge,     returned     to     England
on    the    C.P.R.    liner    Empress    of
Scotland, on the conclusion of an extensive  tour  iti   Canada.      The  visit
was   made   at   tho   invitation   of   the
Canadian Council of��Educa.ion.
Sir Michael Sadler said that he had
had   an   opportunity   qf. studying   the
educational system fully from coast to
coast.     Miss Gilpin and he addressed
representative   meetings   at   Halifax,
N.S.; Fredricton, N.B.; Montreal, Toronto,  Ontario;   Winnipeg,  Saskatoon,
Edmonton, Vancouver, Victoria, B.C.,
Calgary,   Regina,   Fort  William,  Port
Arthur  and   Quebec.      They  also  attended the educational conference at
Toronto.      As a result he had come
to the conclusion that education was
one of the greatest tie-beams of Canadian life.     It was a clamp of national
unity.     Canadian people were making
generous    sacrifices    for    education.
Canadian  universities   stood  out  like
. s. line of intellectual'lighthouses 'from
coast' to .coast//All 'provincial- government and private benefactors', had
. been munificen f. in . providing - for the
. chief'universiiies,. in    tha east arid
" we'sl,'sites/buildings and .endowments
������''worthy q.f national institutions ,.of the
''���first: rank.    -Like,the transcontinental
������railwaysVof  Canada,  her- universities
.-.were .capital  achievements "bf'slatcs-
7' manship.: - -"-   ���  "; ���.-"'.- "'-.'""���"���;'-;   '������'-'"
--'��� The-Scottish'belief in education had.
���had  a. powerful  influence -in. Canada.
No effort-was spaieil in'���giving educa:
/-tiqnal'opporUinity to all. citizens.'-The
.public- libraries  were -strong in'.thcir-
edueatiqnal  Nvoi-k- lor children, and-in.
providing   . for. '.'.he " readers on' the"
farms.   " The" attention paid "tci;hig_ier.-
/scale, education   increasedV'year    .by.
year, and it'was realized that the sec"-,
ondary schools'were the keystone; of,
���thearch.of. national.. education/Every
- effort -was. being made".:to strengthen.
; the ties'between ...Canada',   and    the
Motherland.- - ���- The7- Overseas.   Educa-
'-tional League, of. which Major Ney, of
-7 the."Colonial   Institute, -was  honorary
; ..organizer; /would /-..this ./year.... bring,
on a .visit of about-six1 weeks/dura-
���-.tion    150    teachers, ..representing all
'.'provinces" of the Dominion: -'-/Arriving
oh  .July'', L" . the/ "teachers".* would
-' travel-through;'various 'pail's,, of England," Wales, Scotland,- -Ireland-   and
France.     On their tour they would be
;.accompanied, by" fifty' teachers'- from
- ' Australia'and.Ne-w Zealand. './I-Je/was
much' impressed   by; the/social: and.
educational, -rvalue ' of "\ the' 'Canadian
Postponed   Committing    Crime   Until
He Had Lawyer's Fee
A     famous     lawyer  was sitting at
his desk one day, when a Chinaman
. "'You lawyah?" he asked.
"Yes, John; what can 1 do i'or
"You good lawyah?"
"Now, a-a-oh Mees Lawyah, spoz-
zing one Chinaman killum noddah
one, how much >ou cost gettee him
"Oh, about a hundred pounds for
defending a person wrongfully accused of murder."
"One hundred pun/' said the astounded Chink, and went out sadly
shaking his head over the white
man's avarice.
Tin. lawyer forgot him until about
two months later, when the Chinaman entered and, plunking down a
hundred pounds in notes on the desk,
.said casually, "All light, thankee, 1
killum."���Reynold's ""News.
Australian Scholars Lead
Win More Rhodes' Honorg Than
British, U.S. Or Canadian
Australian Rhodes' scholars lead in
scholarship and scholastic honors
among all the Rhodes' scholars from
British dominions and the United
Slates, according to the recent report
of the trustees of the Cecil Rhodes
In arts, Australian candidates who
took honors of the first-class are 3S
per cent., as against 15 per cent, for
the United States, 14.5 for Canada,
and 4. per cent, for South Africa. The
proportion of scholarships won by the
scholars at Oxford is: Australia 15,
Canada 11.5, United States 11.
Australian scholars also lead in athletics during their stay at the univer-
Edison Makes It Clear i>
A business associate of Thomas A.
Edison had occasion to interview an
elderly man who is deaf and rather
sensitive about it. When they began
to talk the deaf man indicated his in
firmity by cupping his hand at his ear
for a moment, but the caller failed to
observe thc. sign and much of his talk
was wasted. A friend who accompanied, him tried in vain to impart the
idea'Willi1 .'a. nudge.-br a-whisper', and
when tliey; had rei\Vhe explained thu
situation..;' ���- 'y-y '���'. "������-���,"-������/ -".-;. _-'
7'Well,".-'said the man-from .'New
Jersey,, "the only/other,"-"deaf -man 1
know is. Mr. Edison;, and" wlien.any-
I one-starts talking, to him .he- says;
Dammit, yell;      I'm deef!'"���Judge.
-���.- Making. Mor�� Autos '..-' V' .
... "A tbtal of ioi,007.-automobiles-,was
manufactured;- in'---Canada/ in.- .1922,
which was seven., per. cent./more than
the, maximum production" "of" former
year's; rea<.hedin-102Q, and 53 per. cent,
more than the output "in 1921.,:accord..-,
ing.to a.report/on the automobile in-,
duslry. of Canada-- made .pub.ic'by. th'o
Dominion. Bureau "of Statistics." - The
toj a j-, value, of' last year's output was
5Sl,95t;,4^S,:.or |i-J,I(06,220 greater,than"
iri. -1921; and $19,509,41';' lower- than
lhat of 1920. ''-.".-
7    jyiADE WELL
MotBei Tells How7 Her  Daughter
. Suffered and Was7 Made Wei! by
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable.-'.
. : Vancouver,-B.C.'--''My daughter: is a.
"young girl -wlio' has 'bech':havinjj,scverc
pains and weak and' dizzy feelings-for
,   home time and- bad losthe't:-appetite.."
.Through an/older  daughter who', had
heard of a< woman who, was tailing it
for the .same, trouble,, .we were told of
Lydia"' E.' Pinkham's. ^Vegetable" <C6m-
.pound;  My-daughter has been taking it
.'��� for several-months'and is quite allright
. now. It has done all ;it was represented
* to .do-arid we have told a number of
' friends about it.   Tarn never without
'  a bottle of/it in the House", tor I myself
-take it7 for that weak, tired, worn-out
-. feeling-whit, h sometimes comes to us all.
I find it is building me,up and ," strongly
' recommend \t>io y/ornen.who are suffer.
irig-as I and i(7y:daughterfhave.'.'-���Mrs.
J. TMcDonalX',  _^-'^-/^th ,''Aye;7East,
" Vancouver.'B. CV"-'���.'   y . .���  '������ ���: y[yv.--|.;_n;ngalo.w7' attached ":tb" the Bombay''
From the age oftwelve a girl needs all j'^libbHofiAH^iierVj^Vather^Loek-
the care a thoughtful mother can give. ���:���- -������.,;,.,.-'������' .- .- :;..-.. . ��� ��� ���   '   1      .
Many a woman has suffered-years of i ^00'' 'K>P!inp.:-wa.s mm'.-wl.���London
pain and misery-f-the victim of thoughtlessness or ignorance of the mother wKo
Khbuleibave guided her during this time.
Jf she complains-of headaches, pains
in the back.and lower'limbs,.or. if you
notice a slowness'of thought,', nervousness or irritability, ort- the part of-your
daughter, xnake life' easier for her. - V
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is especially adapted for such
conditions.   -        77; y " '��� ���.:[-��� X ,y"G :'
���-���-i Six Tests of Education. "-.---
.'Here/are.'Prof; Butler's,six.tests of
an educational individual:'.-!. Correct-:
ness - and precision in., the use "of - tlie
English-language..''��� ...-2:'.Refined, and
gentle .'manners-, which' are', the ex-'
pression of: fixed thought and.of-conduct.- "���; '3., SoundV standards-.of.-feeling
and ./appreciation ' of -what is= good,
beau ti ful,. intcresting'.and helpful; -and
.'the'", ability Mb distinguish-, these 'qualities'.'from such as are' baby7.4. -The
power/ and habit- -qf reflection;";-., :The
powei-of .growth: , 6.,True .effleiency,
winch .-is- "something -Very.7; different
from' nervous, agitation,-of which latter the. truly efficient human being is
free. ���        ���     .7     '-.'.'--.'
Steamship's Laundry Better Equipped
Than Many On Shore
The washing of soiled linen, which
involves such turmoil and fatigue in
the ordinary household, is performed
so unobstrusively on board a modern
steamship as to escape all notice.
Few ocean travellers would be prepared to say whether laundry work is
done on board, yet every day is "wash
dav" on a liner at sea, and,  both in
* '
capacity and equipment, a steamship's
laundry often excells- that serving a
provincial town. Space and quiet
operation being important factors, it
is not surprising to find that electricity is pressed into service. An electric laundry recently installed by a
British firm on board a' well-known
liner contains an electric motor driving a washing machine with water-
saving tank, and hydro-extractor for
removing water by centrifugal action.
In addition to soap ���������nd soda dissolving tanks, hand washtubs for special
articles, and a full equipment of
clothes bins and accessories, there are
a number of electric irons, and a collar and cuff machine with electrically
heated roller. The arrangement of
the various machines, ironing boards
and so forth takes into the consideration the value of space and the fact
that the equipment has to be kept
working however rough at sea. There
is no outward evidence of the existence of the laundry. Soiled linen is
taken in at one door and clean linen
emerges from the drying room 50 feet
away. The process is just one of
those unseen but essential services
wliich helps to form the luxury ol
modern I ravel.
Allies Of Men
Many  Pueblo Indians
Working On Railway
United States Road Finds Them Efficient and Satisfactory
Four hundred Pueblo Indians today
are being employed by the Atchison,
Topeka and Santa Fe Railway Company, and according to statements
from railway officials, United States
Army officers, and their own leaders,
prepared for The Christian Science
Monitor, have proved entirely satisfactory. They are rated as efficient
as other employees of the system.
The Pueblos are employed not only
as helpers and laborers, but a large
number of them are employed as
craftsmen, having worked their why
up from positions as unskilled
laborers. 7
Practical Work of Birds Is Of Great
A probable increase in both species
and numbers of song'birds, as indicated by the bird census just completed on the Wyanokie plateau in
Passaic County, New Jersey, points
to the effectiveness of governmental
and international protection of these
allies of man. Two square miles of
country were covered by enumerators,
eighty-seven species identified, and
2,984 birds were either seen, or heard
in song. As these figures represented mainly male birds, the enumerators- estimated the total adult bird
population of the census area to be
upward of 6,000.
Methods of more accurate and
thorough enumeration each year help
the figures in their natural tendency
to mount at each of the eight enumerations, but the increase in both species and numbers since 1917 in the
area has been too great to be due to
improved elliciencv of the census
alone. Similar enumerations in
oilier parts of the country havc shown
what, the Wyanokie" census shows:,
that the bird population has been
gradually increasing since the passage
of the Migratory Bird Act and the
subsequent treaty with Canada.
The Audubon Societies aud ihe
economists who appreciated the importance of insectivorous birds to
I man, those who waged the long light
for adequate protection of birds, are
vindicated on every occasion such as
the Wyanokie census. Not only is
Federal protection doing what it is
supposed to, but the increase in the
number of birds is giving more and
more people an idea of their aesthetic
importance, of the spiritual contribution that these allies of man throw in
for good measure with their practical
work in the world.
British Post Office
Handles Heavy Mails
Thousands of .Tons Not Delivered
X"'. ' Because Wrongly Addressed '
71_iV.lhe7i2 months just ended, the
British post-, office.- handled: the - enbr-
.rnous number bf 3,300,fJ00.000 letters,'
SO.O.b.OO.OOO ���-:!)'qstcardjs, \l,500.000,000
printed, psipers, "-175,000,000"'. newspapers arid-,.120,000,0.00."parcels. 7 The
total :is 5,595,000,000 pieces of" mail. -
- Of/the-120;pOO,000.parcels, no few.er
than 30,000,000,were wrongly' addressed; or not addressed ; at 7 all, .while
thousands of."tons of,"letters."were.not
delivered for the same."reasons.';   '���'���-���
'" "'"Poles Inherit ..Wealth .7 7
. Ali-Hhe- lucky' Poles' with -rich relatives' - iri the 'United. States f'seem to
live in Chens'tohbya; says-a- dispatch
from. Warsaw.;. During'' recent years
several citizen's' ofV this- town' have inherited large "sums , of /money, from
American-Poles, but", it'-appears, that
the biggest fortune'.of all-has-just-fall-
en:to-the.'members;of a.fa'Eiiiy of.the-
mime of Holich,- in .moderate'-circumstances.' who "are: reported ..to' have ;in-
herit.<?d':$30,00010P0. from Frank;Hoiich,
of; Bbffalo^ N/Y.V'W;. -"' 7/" "."'-'.   '   ���"-'.
"God.Nsme For .Dob/ -7
" A.'������',certain', -.business- man���j-bhe'.Miv
Gre'en~had .a- dbg of,"a yery doubtful
pedigree/'-, .This .animal,,.attracted'- at7
tention wherever it -went..'- Tt.-:had,a-
body. like7-that of a:'retriever,-'a'-head-
like' a,., bulldog' andV other' "points"'suggestive" bf a Pekinese'and* a'spaniel.,- -
.' Tlie :'dbg' itself was' enough", to" excite
the curiosity, pf visitors..-to the Green,
-mansion, but .when- "tliey- -heard it. adr
dressed -as "Mechanic,;-' thcy became'
more inquisitive than ever." ,.'
-;""\Vhy "do" you .calf "/that ' dog/Mechanic?.' /.asked a,lady"the other even-'
ing. :"lt.'s"a very funny name.'.' -,/.--" .'.
.' -"i_; think'jit's- a/very .suitable/one,'-',
said- the/owner;.-"because every..'time'
I.throw.a shoe'at.him lie makes a bolt"
:for.thevdpbr.",VV/i 7/ ; "':   ' '.-   'XX'.y.\
Colds Stopped In
Ten Minutes
There is a new
remedy that is very
pleasant���It fills the
nose, throat and
lungs with a heal^
ing balsam.- from the
pine woods, and
utilizes that marvelous antiseptic of the
Blue Gum Tree of
The remedv is
���and you can't find
its equal for colds, coughs or catarrh.
Composed of medicinal pine essences���a remedy bf nature, that's
what CATARRHOZONE is, and
you'll find it mighty quick to act
and certain to stop your cold. ,
Don't dope your stomach with cough
mixtures ��� use CATARRHOZONE,
which is scientific and certain; it will
act quickly. Two months' treatment
guaranteed, costs $1.00; small (trial)
size 50c.' Sold by druggists everywhere. By mail from The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.
Japanese Royalty
Becoming Democratic
j Imperial Family Eliminating Much of
Ceremony and Pomp
fn line with the democratic tendencies of European kings and queens,
the Japanese Imperial Family, says a
dispatch from Tokio, will in future
adopt a more democratic attitude in
its public activities. Much of the
pomp and ceremony \ which accompanied the social functions of the
royal house in the past will be eliminated. .      ,
Members of tbe Imperial Family
plan-to attend theatrical performances, concerts and similar public
gatherings more frequently, and will
mingle with the people with greater
freedom""than heretofore. Guards of
honor which have invariably appeared in the past as escorts to,members
of the Imperial household are being
dispensed with, except in case of slate
...-V-���.'; "Egg-Laying-Contest ���
-Last year-a, total, of 2,G30..birds.were
entered iii. ,'the.'laying contests Vcon7
ducted' by' the'Dominion '.Experimental
Farms and these'- birds, -laid ��� 39,1,805
eggs./giving', an average.'of"i"51-.eggs
per ./.'bird./ In . average"' - production
British" Columbia led/with 183'2 .eggs
pc-r"bird, .Ontario second with"'-173.5
eggs, and ;the Canadian! contest cob'-.
ducted at,"Ottawa;,,-".third,!.-witli 167.1
eggs/".   -V/V'   7'-'   '-"V"-/.-/-/-. - ���'-
/'.-Many-  Have, Faulty, Vision.    /
" The.. Eyesight Conservation^.Council
of. America ."has."announced, that -it has"
undertaken .'a'nationwide 7 survey ' to
Interesting Facts About Clouds
Each  Type 'is Given   Different   Name
By Scientists
A different name has been given by
scientists to each type of cloud.
The four main types are cirrus,
cumulus, stratus and nimbus.
Cirrus clouds are the fine wisps, or
shreds of white, like thin plumes of j
feathers, often seen agaiifs't a blue
background. Usually they herald
the approach of wind. They are the
highest of all the clouds, averaging
about 30,000 feet above the earth's
surface. �� {
It is, (by the way, a common error
to suppose that clouds are at much
greater heights from us than they
really, are.
The Latin word '.'cumulus" means,
broadly speaking, a' heap', and it is
as heaps of white that one may, regard
the cumulus clouds; though often, and
especially 'against-a. setting sun, thejr
will-, appear-as/ -dark ���,-masses, edged
with gold:". '-.:-���_ .-���-'/   ~
, Flat" at the base,'domed at-.lhe top,'
usually'-small in' the- morning, and' in-.
"creasing1 in-"size-towards-the early afternoon, they- are to be seen on many
days'of"spring.and summer, //The ai-.
titude.as a-rule does-not exceed, 6,00.0
feet; '. '-. ;���-���"��� y'y X['��� _ ., - 'V V
- "Stratus" is .'a;'word derived froni.
the -Latin,for' a./"layer or sheet, and
any'clouds spread in a veil across the'
sky-may be so called., -7. ...'-:/ "-.- ,, V ['
..The nimbus is the black mass'of the,
storm-cloud/ bringerV.of rain.'- . 7- ."
.-' In addition to.these four main .term's
two ..others/may be/given, since they;
belong to clouds, of well-known types/
"Thunder-heads" ' are" "cumulo-nimbus-
clouds��� it is-easy.to see-the'derivation
of-the-nanie; "while the "scientific term
of-the-'-white -flocks- that form -"mack-
:i.rel'.sky'.'. is "cirro-cumulus." '������-     --.'"'
"Golden Age of Medicine"
British Medical Officer Says Plagues
Controlled  By  Modern  Mettiods
Cholera plague, typhus, typhoid,
smallpox, tuberculosis and malaria
have at last become controllable, says
Sir George Newman. Chief Medical
Officer of the British Government.
The antitoxin treatment of diphtheria
has reduced the death-rate in that
disease from 29.S per cent, in 1S90 to
9.3 per cent, in 1922, which means that
200 additional lives are saved in every
1,000 cases. In 1S71 enteric ��� fever
claimed 374 lives in each million of the
population; in 1922 it was 12 in each
"We are living in the golden age of
medicine," says Sir George. "Unpcr-
ceived it is rapidly changing the face
of the world and the destinies of men.
The extension of the frontiers of life
is assisted by fresh air and sunlight
in dwellings, sanitation of workshops,
wholesome water and food supply and
the isolation' of infectious persons.
The result of this Is seen in the fact
that every child born today has an expectation of 12 years more life than
had his grandfather."
Gifts Donated To
Saskatchewan Museum
Curios recently .Received- Date Back' to
V- -Rlel, Rebellion "���'"���
1 - Does 'a- cigar-improve,with.age? ,'
���.���-ll'so, the best.-smoke "in- Saskatchewan has justVbeen-donated to "the.Provincial'Mu"scurri'-by George G. Holden,.
-2217;-Retairdcl��= Sti-eet. -'��� It.is''a- cigar,
which--Mr./Holden picked up "in/the
city, following the cyclone in 3312. . .
��� .,The .cigar is in a good 'stale of'preservation,/ being. wrapped . in an Jnner
covering .-of-wax paper with -an "outer
:dressing'of gold leaf. .The band bears
.the-following inscription: "To Seventh
Fusiliers; '/Compliments 'of" Grigg
-House. ..;TV Smith's.bouquet.-. Northwest Rebellion;.!88'5:"^ -���' V7V V -.,'/"���
," W-V.M/Grahaiji,/Indian -Commissioner, has-.donated ~a,:sing)e":b"a:'reiei],niu"Z'
zl'e-Ioadlrig'gun" with-a. history., The
gun --formerly."belbriged. "to/Father,. La-
"'cpmbe';' one 'of,"the.first missionaries
sent ib.tiic Northwest: Territories and
Universal Tongue
Making Headway
British Esperanto Association Has
15,000 Active Members
Esperanto, the universal language,
is making much headway in England
among the commercial classes. The
British Esperanto Associat'ion, organized in the interests of furthering the
language in Great Britain, has grown
by leaps and bounds.
- The association lias about 15,000
active members, and classes are held
in London seven limes a week. Hundreds- of-pupils have alerady gradu;
ated ;'from .-'tiie course and . readily
find..-position translating .the' language
for use on .the'continent, where" it.is
-now"becoming a popular form of. com
"municatio'n - ./between v"'- .commercial
houses. '���-'      '..������-   " .   ' /   ' -   "---'��� --
London Bobby Might V,
Have  Arrested  Prince
Heir- Apparent" Forgot   Latchkey-'and
...How the Prince of Wales -broke into
St.'-James'-Palace.-late one bight, after
he-had;;"forgotten his latchkey, isioid
in the News of the.-World".-1 " "��� -< '-/W
.He."arnyed--at'. the "palace..earl}- :in
the morning.' A policeman/saw him
looking around for some means of
getting in" without waking tlie servants
and' was .about. to" arrest the' Pi-ince
when he .-recognized the1, heir to'the
throne/- 7 X '-X -' '-^: -Vv- .-;-/.���://;--;/���'���-'
��� .The bobby'then "joined'iri the search
for/an open window..- - -They separated
In the search arid in a- few moments
ihe--policeman heard a-, crash.,- ��� The
Prince ...had climbed to . a low .roof,'
smashed the skylightV "and . dropped
through into his'-apartment. "7-,   "
Carried Three Lions
In Flimsy Airplane
Pilot Had Several Thrills Crossing
English Channel
An enraged lion, tearing at the bars
of his cage and rocking the flimsy airplane in which he was being conveyed two thousand feet above solid
ground, gave unumnl thrills to the
pilot, mechanic and three passengers
aboard the Rotterdam-Paris air express.
Three lions made the voyage���
lhe first airplane trip ever'made by
any members of the lion family���
as their owner desired to avoid
customs delays at the frontier.
Once in the air, one lion, terrified
at the noise and movement of the1
plane, slammed himself against the
bars, roaring and striving to break
through to freedom.
The- trainer was forced to use a.
whip and clubs to subdue the animal.
May Change Religion
To Escape Tyranny
Lower Caste Hindus In Madras Are
Considering Buddhism
A strange state of affairs is reported from the west' coast of Madras,
where, in the hope "of escaping the
tyranny of higher caste Hindus, which
is more oppressive there than anywhere else in India, the so-called "untouchables" of the Thiyya community
are seriously thinking of changing
their religion en masse. Indeed, at a
recent conference of the members of
this community, who number, close to
a quarter of a million, the president
suggested that they should become
Buddhists, and bis proposal is 'to
be taken up I'or further consideration
at a larger conference.
Old Quaker Meeting House
Frame .Building In Maryland Erected
239 Years Ago
What is said to.be the oldest frame
building in the United States is the
���old Quaker meeting house at Easton,
Md. Local histories place .its date of
erection in 1.6S4, giving the ancient
structure an age of 239 years, and it
is said that AVilliam Penn attended
service in1 the meeting house while he
was trading with the Indians. The
only preservative used on the wood
has been old-fashioned whitewash on
the outside. Seven of. the original
plank seats and the woodwork inside
have had no paint whatever.  .
Something About Gardens -
A lady who greatly admired the
famous singev wrote . to a clipping
bureau and told them to send, clippings about Garden. The,.bpss turned the order over to a new clerk with
instructions to" forward Garden items.
-./The subscriber -got a sheet by next
mail. On it was pasted two clippings.
The.items were listed:-/ '-.-.. .7
/Garden.���How. tc' raise/ cucumbers
in-'si-'barrel."'/ ��� - v. '  '7   " ,-', ..-���
'-Garden.���Mary, scores success in la
Tosca.     - XX '. V-j.   '-    . ' "    ' ""
Fox  FarmingvIn  B.C.
Woman     Is    Bioneer    In     Profitable
Industry At Coast
Vancouver Island is ideal for the
breeding of high-grade foxes, according to Mrs. Beaumorit Boggs, who,
nearly three years ago, established the
first fox farm on > the island. The
farm is owned and managed by Mrs.
Boggs and her daughter. ~
With an intimate knowledge or
conditions oh.Prince. Edward Island,
they have: taken an intense interest
in the raising and care of their furry '
charges. Not a single fox has been
lost through disease or accident.
- Chased and worried nearly out of existence in its wild state, Mrs. Boggs
declares, the fox leads an easy and
well-cared-forlife in captivity, and has
a painless death by chloroform,   y'������
There are now three fox farms on
Vancouver-Island, and they haveall
proved the possibility of making tho
industry profitable.
Settlers From U.S.
Bringing with them effects to the
value of $78,852, and monetary wealth
totally $342,832, approximately SS)
settlers from the' United- States camb
to Canada between . Kingsgate arid
North Portal during April, according
to the Federal Government immigration report. ..".-' ������-.'"
- The. Arabs 'entertain a'^belief .that
Eye,was the.tallest woman that ev*:v.
lived/ -.; -      ;  - '������/--,- -7       , '
7 It is safer to judge a man by his
daily talk than,by his Sunday prayers?
Kipling's Birthplace
The discovery- that' Mr. Rudyard
Kipling and 'Mr-. ' Stanley Baldwin,
.ire first cousins has set people tracing out Mr. Kipling's family history
once more, and Ave are Tbeing- reminded that he was born in Bombay. . The
actual/house in which he'/was/-bpfn
r.o..longer, exists..-,' 'It .--was/-a.-7Htt.le
Sunday Pictorial.
..ieLerbiinc'. tire relation "between- .dc- J rendered;, -effective   seryice;during .the
feclive vision and efficiency "in. .Indus
try. arid.if "conditions can be improv-j
ed..     Preliminary investigation it was ]-
said,, indicates '25,ODO;000'.-Americans
gainfully .employed have-faiijty vision.
/���Rlel- Rebellion in 1SS5.- iBotlrcurios
will' be housed in. the Provincial
museum.. "���        "7":' .
May  Establish  Pottery; -.y -' ;;!
Prof. \V. G. Worcester,,ceramic engineer of."the.'SaskatcheWan. Government/; is-"/making/a- special investiga-
��� Pulp, Mill-for St:- Boniface--' ���
/ -It/is, reported, tliat" negotiations are
in progress forthe' establishment'of a.
large "pulp and paper mill in St. Boniface, Winnipeg interests having been
successful, in  securing'.the necessary-
., Nevada City Deserted
Rhyolite , Lost' . Twelve/- Thousand
.. People.When.Gbld Bubble Burst 7
The clerk of Nye County, Nevada,
has offered, to sell the'railway, station
of Rhyolite, which, is on the-edge of
Death' yalley,, in .'default, ot taxes
amounting to" 5S1._:VThe-station cost
$50,000, but. the company to-which It
belonged Js "defunct;" the-"tracks are
torn up, and Rhyolite,-which in 1912
was a-.city of twelve .thousand people,
has/not a single inhabitant. -It-be-'
.came' a -populous place;overnight'!^because of a gold ."strike and collapsed
almost, -as suddenly, when the. bubble
burst-.-.-1'. '.'��� '"/"'/'-��� . ,...-. V ���'-..������--...".
,_. Japs-Going to Smith America-'
7.Many Japanese;-are going to South
-America because of the American prejudice- against them. The press of
.Japan is��� urging.them 'to'take ,ad,vant-.
age'Vpf/the" lenient Vimmigration''iaw.<.
o'f the southern countries.-
A pleaSanty/hWmless" 5utstitiite7.f6r-Gastqr-Oil, Pare-.
goric, Drops .and. Soothing Syrups, especially., prepared./
for Infants .from one month old to Children, of all ages.
MOTHER ?   FietfcHerV Castoria contains no narcotics.:
It has been in use for more-than.30 years to safely Relieve.:
./. VWiiid^.Colic    ;/./;��� V-,-'-
To Sweeten Stomach')....
'.- Regulate 'Bowels ,7/.   '������:."��� '���)
Aids iri the assimilation, of Food, promoting- Cheerfulness, Resi, and
"v :V/7;"Natural Sleep without Opiates;
- To avoid imitations, always look for the signature of
Pro^feh directions piveach package.   Physicians everywhere .recommend" it.''
I .y~y~
ti6n.'.-7'of-/:whit,ew."ie clay deposits in j financial backing.. The project is- for
Sou'the'fii'-Saskatcl-cw-an :or the benefit J a mil!�� which will ultimately manu-
Of a'British'syndii'-aff.',. which contem- j facture several hundred ton's bf.papet'
"pJat.ei.WtVolishinjr, a7p0rt.rn-y; in. the! a- d-a3\ involving  an ��� expenditure on
'buildings and plant of several millions
Tire.' reason.....ideas/get into "some
heads; slowly-is/because-Vthey.'-Vliave
to-wedge'themselves in';betwecn -pre-,
judices/ '\,-7 ;-.-'- V-W"'. ..--".;' ������:"--���..;��� '""VV/
;^FonianV ^Xpy^ryyiiO; y0rs:[oiilx
that' a
iti fet/escidsiy feiSMVfebitte TpXXXXXXXX.
of dollar's.
Instruction for-Soldier Settiers* Wives
"/Short'"courses of helpful instruction
for-wives of soldier settlers are being
arranged'on a.comprehensive scale by
the- Department of- Extension at ,tlio.j
,Uniyei:sity-/of.--Aibeita in co-opera'tjon;
wjitiiiva.riou.-57-otli.tr official o.rgarizA
liorLsXyXiXyy;-..-:- '<���������_ yy-- '���.���': 7 7 y-y--'
\. THE     LEDGE,     GREENWOOD.     B.     0.
Plans For A Combined
Voluntary Grain Pool
For Three Provinces
Winnipeg.���Decision of the United
Farmers of Alberta to organize an independent" voluntary grain pool, will
give a decided impetus to plans'lor a
combined pool of the three provinces,
it was stated by leaders of the farmers movement in Manitoba.
If the Alberta, pool can be organized in I fine to handle tin's year's
crop, there is no reason why the
combined pool cannot be pul. in
> operation for lhe same purpose, one
expert on such matters declared.
The members of the marketing
committee are Hon. J. E. Brownlee,
Hon. George Hoadley and Hon. It. O.
Reid, who have been gathering- information for some time past: along the
lines of co-operative selling agencies,
Mr. Brownlee will give particular attention to the legal aspects of the
case, and will advise as to the steps
necessary for organizing a workable
grain'pool. Incorporation will likely be sought under the Alberta Companies Act or else a co-operative so-
Considerable interest in the new
wheal, marketing proposition is expressed by the Premier and his ministers, and .while the Government
is not involved iu the scheme beyond
helping thus to canvass the situation
and to talk it. over in general, it is felt
that there is a good chance of securing a successful marketing system, if
things can be started in that direction
at once.
London���Marquis Curzon, Secretary
for Foreign Affairs, made a "lengthy
and important statement in the House
of Lords in reply to Lord Birkenhead,
who called attention to the seizure by
the United States of liquor on British
The Foreign Secretary declared
that there was no chance of Great
Britain agreeing, in any circumstances whatever, lo the proposal
that the United States authorities' be
given the right lo search vessels for
liquor within the 12-mile limit. The
Government, he added, was fully alive
to the importance of thecase, and all
channels of diplomacy were being utilized to find an exit, from a situation
which was undoubtedly disagreeable
and ought not to be allowed to continue.
Lord Curzon explained that it,was
a very difficult and delicate matter,
raising grave issues in both international law and policy. The British
Government was not- concerned with
prohibition in fhe United States, but
it was concerned with the treatment
meted out to British'ships in United
States waters and the degree in
which that treatment conformed to,
or departed from, practice.
He would not discuss the legal
right. ol""t.he United States to impose
conditions on foreign vessels, entering its waters, because on this subject international "law was decisive.
He next detailed the steps taken by
Great Britain, starting with a note
to the United States Government from
flie British ambassador at Washington after Attorney General ,-Daugh-
erfy's ruling that the Volstead Act ap-.
plied" to foreign ships.
"We pointed out," he continued
"that for any state, even construe-
lively, to project the operation o.f its
strictly domestic municipal law on
to foreign vessels of the high seas���
whichjwas the practical effect of the
American ruling, would be unprecedented, and il' adopted by other states,
would subject all shipping other than
coastwise to the evils flowing from a
conflict-  of   authority.  " The United
States Government acknowledged receiptor this,, but did not enter into a
discussion of its arguments."
Would Tap Coal Fields
Railway   to   Reach /.Fuel   Deposits   in
Northern Alberta and  British
Ottawa.���The feasibility of a projected railway from the Peace River
district to connect with the main line
of the National Railway system, ih
order to tap "extensive fields.of anthracite or semi-anthracite coal" ex-
isting'in Northern Alberta and British
Columbia, is suggested in the final report of the Senate Committee, which
has been investigating Canada's fuel
Tlie committee recommends that
the Dominion Fuel Board be empowered to co-operate with transportation
and other interests with a view to.reducing freight rates, increasing to the
utmost, the use of Canadian coal in
Canada, and educating the public to
use Canadian coal.
While the difficulty of transportation of Alberta "domestic" coal to
Central Canada is not minimized, it.
is suggested that with an increased
output and mining operations carried
on the year round the cost of production would be reduced.
British Require Passports
Britain Is Not Asking Mexico For Any
London.���The statement was ni'ade
in the Houes of Commons by one of
the members, that the.United States
citizens were allowed to enter .Mexico
without passpol-ts^and the same privilege was asked for Britons. Ronald
McNeill,  Under-Secretary for Foreign
Affairs, replied that he had no oflicial
information of the subject, but believ-
I ed such, local arrangements between";
I the United States and Mexico existed.
The British Government, however,
was not prepared to ask for a similar
concession as that would lead to a de-
L. C. Newsom, Editor and - Proprietor of The Advertiser, Stavely,
Want Fisheries
Pact Approved
Canadian   Treaty   Provides
tection  In  North Pacific
Ottawa.���Hon. Krriest Lapointe,
Minister of Marine, will bring in legislation to give effect to the North Pacific halibut fisheries treaty recently
concluded between the United States
and Canada and the signature of which
gave rise to considerable controversy.
In accordance with the treaty, the
bill will provide, for a close season
for halibut in the North Pacific and
the appointment of an international
fisheries commissioK of four members, two "to be appointed by the
United States and two by Canada.
The bill will also make it an offence
for any fishing vessel which engages
j Restricted Immigration
From the Orient
Ottawa Government Carries On
Negotiations With  Japan
Ottawa.���As a result of negotiations
which have been carried on between
representatives of the Japanese Government in Ottawa and the Dominion
Government, it is expected tliere will
be a very, substantial reduction in the
number of Oriental immigrants coming to Canada during the next few
months. If this reduction should not
materialize the question of further
restricting this class of immigration
may be taken up at ..the next session
of Parliament. This was the reply
of Premier King to A. W. Neill, Independent, Comox-Alberni, in the House
of Commons when Mr. Neill asked regarding the fate of negotiations between the two governments.
British Columbia wanted to know
what It must expect, said Mr. Neill.
Mr. King replied that, when the
matter was brought up by Mr. Neill
it had been pointed .out by represen
tatives of the Japanese Government
j that legislation ot that kind might be
misunderstood in japan. The Japanese Government, while desirous of
furthering the wishes of Canada, wished also* to avoid unrest in Japan.
The matter had, therefore, been
dealt with by negotiation.
Will Discuss Methods
For Establishing Supply
Of Fuel For Canada
Evidence Before
mand for .ecii.ro.iiy which could not j in prohibited fishing io   use   a   C.ina
Dollard, Sask.���Leonard' Stevens, a
farmer south of Dollard, is held as a
material witness in connection with
the death of Gib Hollenbeck, Dollard
farmer and poolroom keeper, who-was
shot, to death in his poolroom here.'
The" slain man was one of the best-
known characters of the " district, a
farmer,' who - had prospered in his1
farm  operations, his    poolroom    and
-barber1 - shop    business,   here and at
Shaunavon, and- was liked by, cyery-
Vl.-bdy..-'.,' .'..'���' 7   .'...'.-���  ."-'���'" '   ;.
'.The murder: has cast a'gloom over
"the ..-little ��� village., of-Dollard, whicli
"has^ already, figuri.tlin'-a. bank-'robbery
and'-', a    double' -drowning within six
-wqeks'.; "���.'", ��� '' V W'  ...  .' ,- . . V   -.
-Storm Takes..-Toll 7ln  Ontario/"
7 Toronto.���Five 'persons' ,lost- '.their
"lives,' . according  .to reports' received
���here; in. the    violent . storm   ^whicli
struck Toronto "and Western Ontario;
.Uproot ingV trees, .Shattering...buildings,
and.'demolishing; teiegrapbic.and telephonic-,   communication. ;'    Property
.damaged   will.,  exceed     one .million
-dollars. 7 ".V-1  '���"���;   -'"-"���".   ���' V'
Caterpillars Delay Train
Great Swarm Covered C.P.R. Track
Neat- Revelstoke, B.C.
Vancouver, B.C. ��� An immense
swarm of caterpillars which literally
covered the railway tracks in the Silhouette Canyon, east of Revelstoke,
recently delayed the Canadian Pacific
Railway train service i'or some time.
So great was the swarm that when
the engine ploughed into it the train
was brought to a stop by the grease.
Section crews worked for many hours-
wiping the grease .from the rails, and
it was necessary to split the train into
..three sections before,it could proceed.
be accorded.
Uniform Text-Book
Geography May Soon Be Taught All
Over Canada From Same Book
Toronto, Ont.���Gcograpiiy may soon
be taught to children all over Canada
from the same text book. ' Less than
a year ago a new geography and atlas
were published by Prof. G. A. Cornish
of the University of Toronto, and already six of the nine provinces have
authorized its use. Following the
authorization of the geography by the
Department '.ot Education of British
Columbia, the Provincial Government
has invited Prof. Cornish to lecture
at the summer school for teachers at
Victoria. He will journey back io
Quebec, wliich province has just aj.
proved the new geography.
dian port. Premier King has also
given notice of motion providing for
approval of the" treaty by Parliament.
Sir Auckland Gedde;
Sails For England
Feeling   In   Washington   That   British
Ambassador Will   Not  Return
New Vork.���Sir:;'Auckland   Geddes,
f*British    Ambassador-   to  the   United
States, sailed for home on the Beren-
garia for a three months' rest.      Tho
Ambassador's sight,  which has been
Fair Play For the Farmer
Archbishop Mathesoii Feels Something
Is Wrong Which Calls For
Winnipeg.���Fair play for the farmer
was urged by His Grace Archbishop
Matheson, in his pastoral charge to
the Synod of the Anglican Diocese of
Rupert's Land, at the opening session
here, attended by 200 delegates.
The farmers of the province he
said, complained of not getting fair
play in numerous ways.
"We must cease to be always giving
him advice. He has had enough, of
that gratuitous gift. Let us give
him, instead, fair play in the matter
of freight rates and carrying charges
in the elimination of the often puzzling spread which takes place between what, as producer, he receives
for what he sells and what tlie cbn-
sumer pays for it.
"I cannot help feeling strongly but
that something is wrong which calls
for righting, and that it is in the'
general interest of the   whole   coun-
seriously affected during the past few W   lhat   where v'r0n��s are [mm] lo
months, was said to be impro-jng.      j <*Jst. "��>" should be set right. ���
Washington.���The      departure   , of
Ambassador    Geddes.   for England is
causing.much speculation in diploma-
pic quarters as lo whether lie will rs-
'i turn to his post here.      Belief here is
that he wiil" nor-return.- '     v
. Submits- Introduction.to- Bible
.-Berlin.���Ex-Kaiser Wi.lhelm ��� has
submitted '#"new introduction to the;
Bible "to. the Evangelical Synod" i'or its
consideration.'. '.--'-He liold.s-7t.he- Christian creed has been.corrupted' by -cer;
lain ideas that 'arc/purely .Jewish.!.' "
."��� -Windstorm'-Hits New York- -V
.' New York.���Reports.of,four deaths;
.m'any'Jin jured ..persons,!.'.' and'_V_.;heayy
property . .damage followed . in [ihe
wake of an intense electrical,-wind'
and hail "storm .-that :swep't'New .York
and vicinity. -        -'..'������    V   "'
Parliament Receives Radio Message
Otrawa.���A wireiess message from
the industrial group in the, British
House of Commons recalling lhe fact
that the first long-distance wireless
telegraphic service has been"- established between, Great-Britain and Canada, -was'-read in the House ot" Com-
moiis '��� ��� by -.. Speaker ; Lcmic-'ux.. The
speaker said '.that he had replied by
expressing the; hope t hat-1 he., developing bf wireless.-wbuld.draw-closer.the
bonds 'between' Great.' Britain "and
Canada.-.; 7-   yy '���-.      !-V   "'. ''V --���
��� .-���"". ,-���7Bbnar'Law's Health
.., London.���Former - Premier- Bonar
.liaw's-secretary; replying -to-an inquiry
by tlie. National- Workmen's Counfcil,
writes"://. " - :",-"-.,""' *- '���".:
- "The fact that. 'Mr.- Bonar .Caw's-
health necessitated-his. resigning 'the
VPremiership-naturally 'gave7.c:aus"e'ifbr
great anxiety...but" there".is no reason'
io: suppose, that ..wiih./resr and' treatment    he���-"<should-'-.not- ,- regain!'   his
(health." .. 7-       .'���     '  .   ���-    ' - -   "'.   -
,'- Ottawa:���Furllier" supplementary es-,
timato's totalling--?14,7n-,35I,' .we're
tabled'in.' the'.-IIouse by Hon. W. S.
-Fielding.-Minister of Finance...
_ -Principal.-.-among" the -.item's .-are:���
-f.25.O0O .for. expenditures .'in."connection -.wiih I rial: .shipments, of. "chilled
l.<-"f;.;and ,fat cattle to Great, Britain ';,-
$.".r;(i;'.i00. 'further,   required,"forwar
.Pension's.,.; $7^500 .sinnuity to Dr.; F. G.
���/Banting, .discoverer-of- insulin;" $3a0,-
OOOTpr- construction .-on tlie' Hudson's
Bay ���-Railway,- and $90,000 refund . to
J: 1,)..,McArthur Vand Company in.-connection with the same/project;   $P.50,-
.(;('��.��. Welland .' canal... extension- (Port
Coiborhe.-i.evalo.:)'';/JCO.OOO to- provid<">
the-difference''between  military  pay.
..with -fieldand   other, allowances" _e-
��� ei.ivod. and full railway rates of pay
i'or certain railway" employees em-
pio; i-d on ihe lines between Winnipeg
and Fori William; ?50,000 for surveys
and investigation of a'railway from a
point in Canadian National areas towards Peace Riven. /' J
..; There is a vote or .$600,000 for Toronto harbor improvements and one of
?l!j2.2i"i0 for harbor improvements.at
For! .'.'William".      ��� Votes .-, for   public
���workSjiV.-Hrgeabie- to/income," in  the
-..various'; provinces, .toiarV$.>,-i95,501.; ���:
'-."'To/assist in- the  conservation aiid
"development ' of,;.deep^."sea -������.-fishing.
/the re ,'is a vote of ?79,0f>0,-aiid. .one of
$357,996'--tor  the  nevr .appeal   boards
under soldiers' .civil' re-establishment
���and-the board-of pension "commission;
'.ers. "_' ���-. '7  . -.'���-��� 7     "-.   ���-     ���. - ��� ���    ���-'" "-'���"-
- -A' vote-   of- $.l;OGO.000 is provided
for' loans  to provinces :to encourage
.the- erection' of-dwelling' houses',' anil
.there, is ii further .vote of "? 150,000 for
the British' Empire-Exhibition.- 7-'
��� Others items"are:'"'.
.Grant towards the expenses of ihe
Canadian athletic team at the. Olympic games of 3.02-i.-'.$15,0007-'. '���'-/
: - Expenses of delegation- fo. the.-'lni.-
perial' conference and    the    Imperial
economic conference, J35..000.
: Royal' Commission to . enquire into
grain, trade, $50,000. -:"..'.--
Additional amount for Canadian exhibition in. France,- ?60,00fi.
Towards' construction of a grain
elevator ' at Halifax and Edmonton,
$200,000 each.
British and foreign news services
under Department of Trade'and Commerce, $21,333.34.  -'���
Grant to TBurrard Inlet Tunnel and
Bridge Company towards construction
of a bridge over the second narrows
on Burra^l Inlet, B.C. ���
Eight deputy ministers and departmental heads have" their salaries "increased to'?S,00.0.-- .-���-���:;"'������-- ';-��� , 7-.."
- The supplemeniarle.s also contain a
vote of. S37.000,to. defray the cost "or
installing a wireless.'telephone service
and .'maintainingVa'vlife-Fayiijg.1 vessel
on the west coast" of Vancouver .Islands
- -Wjll S.ttidy In- Prison11 ;
London���Prisoners ' in'.- .Maidstone
jail are improving-themselves ediicip-
tionally.V-��� "They're attending .'classes
in';..French, shorthand, .and" bookkeeping.".1 The courses-were inaugurated
recently. - They have "aii (/nrqiiment
of niore than-50:    ���      '-"        ..'=".
Russian" Patriarch/Dead'
May Reduce Postage
On Printed
Government'   Gives    Bill   "For
"7 .    '..-Rate First Reading .
' - Ottawa.���First-reading .was 'given to i
a bill in th.e House of Commons -,'re-;i
ducingVhe postal.rate on newspapers 1
and magazines t'o ,X%- cents.a pound,"
The .present VrfTt'e -was, iy2  cents,- said"
Hqn.   "VCharits    Murphy,' ."Postmaster
General  as', .'against a  former ..rate-of/:
only -A  cent, a', pound. ���_'  Many rcpre- i
sehiatipiis, he .said.-'had'-been.receive'dj
particularly on the .part ol" small." town
.dailies..and. rural '"newspaper's.:-"as   tb
the.desirability 'of-,a lower.i-;;Ic-.- :.    .
Amendments to Tax Acts
Changes for Business and Income Tax
Ottawa.���Amendments to the Business Profits War Tax Act are to be
introduced in the-House by Hon. W. S.
Fielding,  Minister,of Finance.      The
���amendments  deal  largely  with  ques-
| iions  of" administration.- ��� ���' Regarding
, -wj income-lax, one amendment stipulates
Grain Commission
Frank Oliver Testifies at Opening Session
Edmonton, Alta.���First sesison ot
the Royal Commission appointed by
the Dominion Government to inquire
and report upon the handling of the
grain trade in Canada, opened here
and evidence was received from a
number of farmers as to grievances as
they had found them. Restricting
combines between grain buyers and
operators, millers and banks was
charged by two of the witnesses, while
A. Chard, Freight Supervisor for the
Alberta Government, complained of
that section in the Grain Act which
limited to 24 hours the time that a
car was at the disposition of a farmer
loading grain over a platform.
Hon. Frank Oliver appeared before
the commission in connection with
the western grain route and also
spoke of the value of the Hudson
Bay route to the prairie farmer. Mr.
Oliver made the statement that the
railway grade, which has always had
to bear the brunt of the argument for
greater transportation costs on the
mountain route, is actually.greater to
Fort William than to Vancouver or
Prince Rupert. That,- is, that the
amount of actual uphill haul to the
eastern route is greater than to the
west on the Canadian National lines.
Mr. Oliver also considered that the
Government of the country should establish the principle of no discrimination between east or westbound
freight on the prairies' This was a
matter of principle and should be established by the Government, and not
by the railway commission.
! that- the income "of a taxpayer'"shall
I be deemed to'be-not'Joss than thein-
come .i'rom.,.l_is..chief, occupation;-.another "that .'provision, be m'aile respect--
ing ������ exemption ",ql7 tlie income...of consuls" and' officials of a' foreign country
or, of Great Britain-.oi-j any of -its seltV
governing, colonies ��� aiid--of the pensions of,any members of.the military,
naval or."air--forc.es -of Iiis -Majesty's
allies. . '   . .     V " ���"      -" ��� ;    "
--., -GecTgia's-Queer-Law.-/
V"VA7TamaV>��aV-l"[biding ���that; it ,was
not "against-the: laws of "Georgia."to
open- graves- and-remove; cpffi.'ns,. .'the
Court 617Appeals has; granted a. new
srial to Siirn .Ware,.a negro undertaker/who" was'recently sentenced "to ten
���years'..'imprisonment 'for -.removing a
body, to obtain tiie ."coffin,.-which" he is-
alloged to have resold. .-���,.  -
Will Strengthen Air Force
British. Government Decides to Add
Thirty-four Squadrons
London.���-Prime Minister Baldwin
announced in the House of Commons
that the Government had decided to
establish a home defence air force
sufficiently strong to defend the country 'adequately from attack by the
strongest air force within striking distance.
The Premier said the home defence
force would consist.of 52 squadrons.
This would add 34 squadrons to the
authorized 'strength of the .Royal Air
The force, continued the Premier,
would be organized partly on a regular permanent military basis and
partly on a -reserve basis. The de-
i ails .of organization -would be arranged with a view to the possibility
of subsequent expansion.. The question., should -be re-examined in the
-future,-he' said," in the light of-the
then "existing air strength,of foreign
powers. Gr.ein-Bri.ainfin 'conformity
with-.herVobligations under.the covenant- of the" League of ..Nations,' would
gladly, co-operate with .other Govern:"
ments" in limiting the.strength" of,air
arniaiments"1 -on lines similar to'-lhe
treaty, of Washington.    .'"-" ��v .���'- '   :
Start': Drive 'Against'- V
,7   .....Backus- P"leh-Withheld '    "      '
London.���The Judicial committee bf
ilie-Privy Council-"has..:j,esei-v.e(i judgment, in    the.  appeal'  of  .the    Fort,
Frances  Pulp anil.    Pap.c-r -. -C,ompan>-
E.C.-Grazing! Commission Inaugurates
.,- ������'..- Campaign -to'Clear-Ranges -���' '.'-
- Victoria,-B.C.���A' campaign to clear
British-Columbia stock. rangeV.of wild
horses has been-initiated, by the Provincial-. Government-under. Grazing
Commissioner T..P. Mackenzie.,.-" -:. .-
��� Stockmen ' declare;. there "are ;ihoii-
-sands1 -oj'-' stray .horses- wandering
"oyer (he-grazing. lands and "that 'they
are a . menace "to',. domesticated
horses.' '���   -V V ���-   "    .      -%-
y Under "a "clause ih'the- Animals; Act,
.-slocknien are " given; .authority to
ijhoot . horses -straying on -:their
.ranges,  bin.-owing to  ihe'.-pbssibility
against    the;, judgment awarded "the
Riga.���According .--. to-   . s't'aicmontsi Manitoba Free Press''Company-, Limit.
printed in the-newspapers hcre."A'rch-! ed", ' and ' others \ Iri-Vhc-ir. claim  for | of .shooting -their    neighbors stock
bishop Tikhotv former .patriarch .oS.alf [mbnp>- paid: for. paper-"in ���excels- of the- this-/.regulation,   lias,   been '.-virtiialiy
"Russia.,diPdJn prison' en' June .16'.   '." J price .iVeiLbyVtiie papoi- control' board.' \ ignored.' -".Tlie  present; drive, against
wild 'horses is  being, launched undeiv
authorlty given by the.Trespass Act."
-Xew^York eWorld' -
SecretEcy- of. Technical Agriculturists
~ .Saskatoon,- "Sask:.���Fred...H. Grind--
ie-jVwas reelected- secretary, of -the
Canadian Society "of' Technical .-.Agriculturists at the meeting -held by. the
new'executive at the close of the convention liere, X-_ Dr. J- W\ Robertson,
Ottawa." received a, fellowship,' but did
not .receive" $600, as , previously an-,
nbunced.    "A scholarship". of'"$fiOd for
IJ;S. Will; Continue
v Jo; Morc^rrbhibitioii
President Says-Pressure" Wiil Not Be
-;-��� . ,- ���.--'' - "y Relaxed -
-'.Denver,. Colo.���President, ,Harding
served notice in:an address" here that
the-Government:was". determined to.
enforce , the "..prohibition- -lav.-..', even
should .the" burden bf en forcemeat ".continue :to be-increasingly thrown-upon
it..by the"various slates.'.'        -V .
He voiced tlu; conviction not only
ihat the-'prohibition amendment will
not" be repealed- but- whatever changes
may-be madein the'Volstead Act "will
represent the sincere purpbse'6f effective enforcement-rather than' m.odera-
tion'of.ihe general'.policy/'-    '- ..."
Ottawa.���A conference of coal operators, representatives of the transportation companies and of the federal
and various provincial governments to
discuss methods for establishing an
independent fuel supply for Canada is
recommended in the final report of
the House of Commons committee on
mines and minerals.
It is also suggested that the conference should comprise members of
this committee and of the special
Senate committee which has been,
cossidering Canada's fuel supply.
It is suggested that the department
of mines should'undertake an educational campaign to convince the public of the necessity for making Canada self-sustaining In the matter of
coal 7 also to emphasize the value of
Canadian coal for domestic use.
The committee, reports favorably
on coke as domestic fuel and suggests that cooking plants throughout
the Dominion might assist largely in
solving the problem.
In the mallei- of transportation
rates on. coal to Central Canada the
committee recommends that the Government should undertake an independent investigation to ascertain
the actual cost from eastern and
western points.
"AVe believe that our national
railway should carry fuel at cost in
this crisis," the report continues,
"and your committee suggests that
the rates quoted are not cost rates
but much higher."
The flat issued in connection with
the Hoppe coal leases in Alberta
has been cancelled by the Govern-'
ment. This was announced by the
Prime Minister in the House of Commons in reply to a question by J. T.
Shaw, of Calgary.
May Seize Ships
U.S.    Determined    to    Enforce    Order
Regarding Contraband-Liquor
Washington.���The United States
Government is now prepared to take
the' extreme -step in enforcing the Supreme, Court ban against liquor imports, of seizing ships which bring in
intoxicating beverages whether in-
cargo br under foreign government
customs seals.
Continued, if. not studied, violation
of the court's decision by an increasing number of foreign, vessels entering New York with large quantities
ol" beverage liquor under seal, it was
said, apparently made necessary -.the
drastic penalties bf seizure, not only
of the contraband beverages but ofthe ships themselves. Officials declared privately that the..present prac-
tice'could not. be tolerated much, longer and steps to invoke the extreme
penalty of the Volstead Act were said
to be imminent.
Will Have Jury of Eskimos
���'���' Quebec.���Arrangements for the trial
of three Eskimos who were arrested
last fall on the charge of murdering a
Newfoundland trapper named James,
have been completed, and - It is announced .that L.AV Rivet, K.C., Montreal," had;'been" appointed judge. The
Eskimos-will be tried in the north be-
.' .-"U'ore a. jury of ..their-own race.
._'��� :S.hip'pinn;"Saskatchewan -Wool	
7 ,Regina���Hie-second carload of wool
has. been .shipped- from the Saskatchewan "...Co-operative " Wool. -Growers'
warehouse to .Weston,* pnt."; The sea-'
son.looks 'good- according, "to W. W.
Thomson.- -,Mix.Thomson has gone to
Portage -la. Prairie 'and will "superior
tend -the".shipping-of-the first carload"
of .'wool .from -that, point this year.   -   V
Survey of World. Air Route
Washington���SurveyVVof .' an.   air
route, "around.- the world Jias' been authorized., by - Secretary Vof  the  Army .-
Weeks preliminary to a decision-as to..'
whether ."an attempt .will be niadc by'
the "army-.,aii" service, "to -.circumnavi--
gate the globe.-'/- '...-''
Opposition^, to; the: Govern- j-he ,. understood- "tile fact's; aright "tho" -
men't's" proposal 'for- , increasing    *'-"   ���
British;air-force' was expressed.
��� the j Government's   proposals   would; still.
iit. a j.Ieiiv-e - Great: .Britain   with   300 - aitv-
Iiost-graduate work in .agriculture was' conference,   of    the    Labor-party by.
cf the Uni- : George" Lansb'ury, >.I.P., who an.nounc-
& warded to W. F. Hahna,
versify of Alberta..
Harding Unable to Visit KLondyke
Junead, Alaska.���President Harding
will be compelled for lack of time to
decline the invitation extended him by
the legislature of the Yukon to visit
that territory while he. is in the north
this summer. Mr. Harding has, instructed. Governor Bone to reply in
this vein to the Klondyke's invitation
planes' less jiha'n would ;be~ at- the disposal, ot" France; "/However, -he ae-
.c-d that he would move the-following-' cepted--. the-"' Government's-statement
resolution later in the session7      . . . j,tliat if the. -present  proposal .did not
"That the proposed increase of the . prove adequate U'would be rectified.
-British air force In competition with   ...Answering a, question,in the Housb.
France Is a preface to a new era-of: of. Commons ais to: VlkUier; the- 'Gpv-
war, and the Labor party calls, on the
.Parliamentary   Labor   party to offer
every resistance, declaring it a criiiie-
against   humanity   to   promote   this
new,-race   in   armaments within five
( years of the late war, which the peo-
, 1 pies of ��� the world hoped was the be-
Agitators, Arrested In Italy''
- Rome;���Several, soldiers were seriously "wounded at Parma when political agitators.who desired-to make an
issue of" the'death"of a. laborer fired,
on", the military' guard escorting the
funeral ���'cortege: //Two/ hundred! pt-r-
fobs "have ;been arrested -: 7; V- ;-
ginning' or an ""era of peace, and demands that, an international conference should immediately-be called" by
Great Britain'fdr tbe purpose of,eveh-
tually ;. abolishing V by international
Egreement all air armaments."
;��� Meanwliile,-at Derby. Lord 'BirktE-
f:��id. in".an. address,-declared that if ' iimftat.om
einment    will- consider,���'��� ��� the /' advis-.
ability of addressing an invitation to-
all the. powers-.to- meet In-a conference
.for th.e purpose   of-"arriving./at Van
agreement for-intci-natlonal "limitation,
of-aerial war craft-construction. .Home .
'Secretary    Bridgema'n    replied    that..
the League of Nations'commission for"
the reduction..of arma.ns"ents^.wa"s_ considering  the   whole   question- of  the
limitation   of "armaHieiitsi -    Hb   ?.aid
Prime .Minister. Baldwin- thought Great
Ei-itain. should wait this" resist" before-
taking any. other steps; la. rit-gani t��_[ -'~*.v-'v ^i-^fif
Is $2.00 a year strictly in advance, or
$2.50 when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To Great Britain aud
the United States $2.50, always in advance.
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     7.00
Bstray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks .v....   1,00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears ir> notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legal 'advartising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals i2^c. a line each insertion.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be pleased
to have more money.
On July let, the anniversary of
of the clay, fifty six years ago,
when the older provinces of our
Dominion, after for many years
carrying on their affairs as separate
colonies of Great Britain, in view
of their many mutual needs and
common interests through in their
lot together, believing that in this
way they would advance the welfare of all and work out a greater
destiny. They thus created the
beginnings of our Dominion of
Canada, which with the comiDg of
the variousjwestern provinces from
time to time during the next succeeding years, was completed into
one vast territory of wonderful resources, covering half the North
American continent. The yearn
that have come and gone since the
first of July 1867, have brought
tremendous changes, ��� immense
areas of country are now peopled
and cdeveloped which then were
practically unknown,���and perhaps?
nowhere can be found more significant evidence of the growth and
development of the country and itf=
commercial expansion than in the
story of its postal service.  - -.-
Take ihe, record as regards transportation alone.. , At the .time of
Confederation, our-railway mail
service was. confined  to. the little
.more than 2,00.0 "miles.,'bf:'railway
-then in existence in .Canada.- Today
,we have a continuous railway-mail
service, totalling 36,'GOO miles;- .Be/
sides the "actual "mail -service.'by
railway, however, we .have"-courier?
trayelling-.thousa'nd8 of miles in the
year performing mail service .under
all Eorts of conditions,;Some of. delivering maj] at the .very /gates of
those living.-along our.-country
roads in   well   settled   districts���:
' (imagine' what Vpur . pioneer "fore-
fathers.'would think of,-tbbt)'others
carrying news from the busy, world
to those -living in.lonely settlements
-far.oil. theVlines of.,steel..   Fifty six
iyears ago-thefe.-w'ere only six /post
"offices - between -'- the'.' Great'- La&eg
and'the 1 Rocky - Mountains, .'now
there are more than 3,000. in. the.,
same territory..    .7      ;-.,..
7 ,Thi_s/annive'rsary.'o'cca8i'on"..'therer7.
fore with muchin which as citizens
.of this "great -Dominion,. looking
back on/the progress .made, in  -the
��� year's since; our  various - province?
-foined hands'and ."fortunes,'all may
"\yeiiiake pride.-V Let our-aim' be a
united   . people,   our ..   watchword
1-Service/and letVus" in this way do
pur.share to   make   the 7 name of
/Canada well and.honorably known:
/amo'ng.the..nations./;..' -V. .-,.-. WV:
Rock Creek Hotel
. .-/.When" hungry, if y.otrwill drop
into the Rock Creek Hotel you will
find set before/you,- without any
long wait, a/tempting, array.of
delectable things to eat 7that, so
thoroughly satisfies the Inner man..
You wiil also find-a full line of
cigars aud tobacco/and/ every thing
in the line of '.soft drinks;V T/R
Hanson, the new manager, caters
to the best trade and conducts his
business in a manner that insure?
it. He specializes ...in Sunday
chicken dinners.WW -H^VVW
To Whom it May Concern     Anaconda School Picnic
"There is no city without a
Chnrch except the city of God,"
wrote one of the ancients.
It is possible, however, that the
country between Grand Forks and
Penticton may ere long be a
country without a minister. It is
true the Anglican communion are
well served by the Rev. Mr.
Smyth and the Roman Catholic
people are visited occasionally by
one of their priest's, but thera are
a large number of the population
who are neither Anglican nor
Roman Catholic. For the past
year the Presbyterian Church has'
maintained a Presbyterian minister
in the district and services have
been conducted regularly at five or
six points in the district. A good
number of the residents have found
it au advantage to have a minister
residing in the neighborhood and
have made use of his services wli'en
required. Comparatively few, however, attend public worship aud
fewer still make any effort to assist
in the maintenance of the work of
the Church in our midst. Now,
it has come to the knowledge of
some of the Church goers, that the
whole question of extended fields,
such as our Boundary field, will be
thoroughly investigated at the
meeting of Presbytery tobe held
in August. Certain fields, such aB
ours, will undoubtedly be closed
down and the minister withdrawn.
Can we do anything to prevent the
withdrawal of our Minister, Rev.
W. R. Walkinshaw. Is it anything to you? Do you wish your
children to grow up in a Church-
less neighborhood? If you have
anything to say in the matter, or
any regular contribution to make
toward the upkeep of the Church
in our midst, the Treasurers, Mr.
P. H. McCurrach, at Greenwood,
or Mr. R. D. Kerr, at Midway,
will be pleased to hear from you.
Parents and friends joined with
pupils and tea'cher to a picnic last
Friday, June 29th. About 12 noon
they all sat down to a very nice
spread. Everybody did justice to
ice-cream, candy and huts. When
everyone was in the midst of a
hearty feed the pupils presented
their teacher with two lovely ivory
picture frames. Miss Hopps
thanked them and promished she
would keep them on her dresser,
all the time, where she could see
them. After lunch pupils favored
all with several nice songs. Blackboards were all decorated with
drawings and paintings by the
pupils, which .were very pleasing.
About 3 p.m. all departed feeling
��� itisfied.
Boy Scouts
Troop meets on Friday at
7:30 p.m. in the Fire Hall.
The Cubs will meet on Saturday at 2 30 p. m. in the Fire
No ThrillS Barred
In-Buck Jones Play
Reports state that in the way
of thrills nothing is barred in
"Bar Nothiu' " a Fox photoplay
which comes to the Greenwood
Theatre on Saturday, July 7th.
No, not even a barroom scene���
that favorite centre of villainous
activity and righteous wrath in
the yester-year of Western ranch
life and romance.
Buck Jones, who has been rising steadily in favor of the picture fans, is the star, and he is
said to present some sensational
work in "Bar Nothin' " that is
unusual, even for him.
Ruth Renick is the leading
lady. She is-the sister of a sickly Englishman-in the play, and
the object of Buck Jones' affections. Miss Renick is a charm
ing1 little actress, ��� and should
prove an excellent foil for the
strenuous star.
Send Your
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed.   We
pay postage one way.   Terms Cash.
E. W. WIDDOWSOM, 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 J3.00. Silver-Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
Charges for other metals, etc., >".��i application.
No one but the ��u(Ierer knows tlio terrible anony
or tlie itching nature uf Files and how liopeles.1
lt seems to try for relief ln ointments, Injections
and dilators.
Genius produces
Internal Pile Remedy
Pax ls the prescription of a well known physician
and has proved successful In hundreds of cases.
1'ai is internal distinct from any other treatment. Applications from the outside arc futile.
No ointments. Injections or dilators aro necessary. Pax ls complete and ls a vegetable remedy,
contains no drugs or alcohol.
If wu have not hitherto found relief do not
despair, place -your ��� faith in Pax.
Eicept ln unusually stubborn cases one box is
usually sufflclent.
Get "PAX" from jour Druggist or If in cannot
supply you send One Dollar and "PAX1' will bo
sent you in a plain package.
1015 Dominion BnUdlagv
CANADA is endeavor-^
ing to. regain her
after-the-war 'stride-
in the midst o�� many
difficulties, ��� debt,
"deflation-and. depression being .
-7 some. o��'them..       7 "   'WW'--"''-'
7 Quack remedies - and academic
theories beset'her path'ori every
. side. S ome suggest that 'our. debt7
worries can best be.eased by go-7
,7. ing, further V into; debt..- Others"
7 preach blue ruin, decry their own
7 country   and   indulge ,in/ -mischievous  propaganda  generally,
.while still! others, look for a new
social- order or. some miraculous
7 .sigh to indicate.a better coming
day���all this: ih apparent forget-v
'���' fulness, of the ..fact that,, "just- as~
there was hoVroyal road, to win
-the war, there is. now no'royal
V roa_d7tb pay _for it or regain our
7 former 7 buoyancy,   ;vigor    and
confidence.   ---".;       -''--.-
Some' are leaving.Canada hop-V
ing.to escape taxation,vpnly"'to .
find there is ho escapei anywhere.7
7 In seeking for eksy"remedies.-too
many  of  us ' overlook' 'the'" .fact.
that the greatest remedy is -hori-
.   est,   hard  work ^faithfully  and
>  intelligently performed, accompanied by old-fashioned -..thrift."
7It.takes time.it take's patience,
: it takes-grit. But'every Canadian:
knows .in his heart that Canada
V is. coming through all right.
Our Experience Proves It V
Look back over the path Canada
7 has trod.   The French Colonists,. _
7 cut off from civilization by 3,000
V miles of sea, faced a continent���-X
a wilderness���without the aid o��
^even a blazed trail.   They had
to fight savages, frosts, scurvy,
' loneliness. and starvation.
The United Empire Loyalists
subdued an unbroken forest in
. one   generation,   growing   their
first wheat amid the.stumps and
snags of "the new. clearing.   W
7 The Selkirk . settlers came to
'Manitoba when the prairie was a
buffalo7pasture, and grew wheat
where none ..had grown before
and .where those who knew the.
country" best Tat, that;time, said"
wheat would never grow.: Today the Canadian prairies grow,
the, finest wheat "in the world. "
-In proportion to; population Canada
stands, tor'day among tlie wealthiest
v nations :in the world, with average
. savings, ori   deposit "per: family   of-
���- $800.- Canada's foreign trade per head.:
;of. population   stands   amongst   the
" highest  of the  commercial  nations,
being $192 per capita: in 1922-23, as
compared with $135 in 1913-14, the.
"peak" year before the war.
VV-New^Opportunitiesfor v.
Iri Cariada, -although prices7 in the
world markets fell below war level,
our farmers reaped last autumn the
largest grain crop .in Canadian his-.
tory, and Canada became the world's.1
largest exporter, of wheat,1 thus, in
large measure, making-up for lower
. prices.  .7  --;.-. -.-' ' -""
.. .7 Last year, Great Britain", after an
agitation extending over,thirty years; .
removed ..the" embargo, on  Canadian,
cattle, arid a profitable and practically
unlimited  trade   is  opening up  for-
Canadian stockers"7and feeders. .--  . :
"The   20th .Century, belongs   to
Canada-V-if Canadians keep faith.
. The next article will suggest practical opportunities for ..profit making
on our,Canadian farms; . -""-.-
7 ���.". Atathorfced-for-publication by t3ia ,.���'..��� -- .'       -..-';'  ,,
Dominion.Department. q�� Agriculture"
W. B. MOTHERWELL, Minister.  Dr.; J. H. GBI8DALES. Deputy Minister.
j-J's-j. oh- si; core  U
I Quick,iouR Daucjhuv. .5
Five-sixth of the timbered area in B.C. belongs to
the People
Each year, it is increasing in value as the more
accessible timber is cut.
In 1922 there was received from the sale of such
timber the sum of $620,000.
This helped to keep your taxes down, and to build
up the Province.
Green Timber is British Columbia's assurance of
Perpetual Prosperity.
y Burn It?
Summer Excursion Fares
To Eastern Destinations
On Sale Daily Hay 15th to Sept. 15
Return Limit Oct 31
Winnipeg   ..
St. John   	
St. Paul......
Duluth   .......
oo Fort William ,.".;...
75 Niagara Falls ........
.75 Ottawa-.......... ,
75 Montreal	
So Moucton 	
30 Halifax'	
00 Chicago	
00 New York ..............
00 Boston .'....���	
Many Additional Destinations
- Ask; for Rates from and to any Point
.;   7 Route  via  Port  Arthur   or   via  Soo  Line,   through
-Winnipeg or Portal, thence via Chicago or- Sault. Ste. Marie
via Great Lakes; or via California at additional .fare; or good
. to go .via one of the above;routes, return another. -  ' V-
xV\ "J.'s/CARTiER;7Dist; Pass.. A^.; \7\vww
vw" "v: y yx-xx.Kelson,; B.Cv'-':
IrtiisolMateii Mning^ Smelting Co:
���; 'X-; W'V -W-W>f GanadayUftiiitdxXi: XX 'W^-;-
'[���XX Xyy       . ,pnScct Suieltiiig.aiid Refining Department 7 -' -X'.     V
'""V ���-."--."-   ,'''"���'.;���;". " TRArI3[": BRITISH COLUMBIA^ 'XX.'X- [ X '-)
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, lead and Zinc Ores
:.      Producers   o��   .Gold,. Silver,   Copper,7. PigWead. andZiiic. , '[ ,.
"- :z/X" X" X    . .    -7 ."TADANAC'> BRAND.  ""���       - ,X-XXS:
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and Overcoats
For Spring and Summer
Splendid Assortment of New
-'    Samples Just Arrived
Call and, see them
Tailor and Cleaner
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 surveyed lands only.
Records   will  be   granted   covering   -
,only land suitable   for    agricultural
purposes   and    which   is   non-timber
Partnership pre-emptions abolished
but parties of not more than four may
arra.nge 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 and cultivation of
at least 5' acres, before receiving
Crown Grant.       .        ".. -_������;
��� Where pre-emptor in occupation not
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may because of- ill-health, or other cause, be
granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence
may be issued, provided applicant
makes 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 S years, and improvements of .
$10.00 per acre, including.5 acres cleat- .
ed and cultivated, and residence of at
least 2 years are required.
Pre-emptors holding Crown Grant
may record another pre-emption, if he .
requires land in conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation,--provided " statutory improvements made
and residence maintained . on Crown
granted land. .
Unsurveyed areas not/exceeding 20
acres, maybe leased as homesites; title,
to be obtained after fulfilling resident-
ial and improvement conditions.
For grazing and industrial purposes  .
areas  exceeding   640   acres   may   be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or industrial sites on
timber laud  not-exceeding   407 acres '
may be purchased; conditions  include   ���
payment of sturnpage.
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, uot exceeding half of purchase
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 de-'
ceased 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 priv- .
ilege is made retroactive.
No fees relating to pre-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers on pre-emptions recorded  after June 26,    1918.
Taxes are remitted for five years.   -     ������'""
:   Provisions for return of moneys accrued, due and (been paid since August.
4,1914, on account of payments, fees or
taxes oh soldiers'pre-emptions. ''."
. Interest on  agreements...to purchase"
town or city lots held by members "of-
Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired '������
direct or indirect, remitted from en- .
Ustment to March 31st,,1920.
-"" TFrovisiou   made, for---insurance    of
Crown ' Grants"   to   sub-purchasers-of.".
Crown - Lands, acquiring rights from    .
purchasers who failed to-complete pur-, .
chase; involving forfeiture,  on fulfillment of conditions of purchase! interest.
and_taxe's: "Where---sub-purcha.sers":dot7"
not claim, whole of original parcel,'pur-; 7
chase price due and taxes may ."be dis-;
tributed  proportionate!j. .-over  whole1 '
area." Applications must.be made by   -
May'l, 1920,    ."-' -."   .���- '.X ." '- "
;.:--; ��� ......   -7 grazing7       ���. -;. ���-
Graziirg Act, 1919, for. systematic de-  7
velopthent of-livestock   industry   pro- .
vides for' grazing districts, and range
administration ;."under   Commissioner.; *'
Annual grazing permits issued .based   ,:
on numbers/ranged; priority for established pwjiers. Stock owners may form
Associations, for." range  management; -
Free,   or. partially   free, rpermits   for
settlers, campers or travellers up to ten
head.-'':      7-   :"   ���  ��� '    ;."..-'
I OH ��)tAP, My Kim'-heS. SO��E,;i KEARDTHE
>se. -iw Sure   HdrOggi'st $/s-(
~y   j&Oi.NCi TO p ,��.
CRlCKtfS,   j        \ &URE. AS 1AM J
tTTTK't'TU \   A   LIVING, f
.       MY   WiTHEd
The above was drawn by C. E. ^arrr;the wel^^ totirof the towns of
XX;. -XxX. X] ""- '"'-��� -'yX y":   Northern ;^i?^hiat<w,:_w��th.mpviag pictures aa^
-........Has prodnced Minerals valued as follows:." Placer 7 Goldj ��76,542,203; Lode --''-'���'-\,
7 .       .V-Gold, ,8109,G47,6G1; Silver, $59,814,266; Lead.S51,810,891; Copper,. 8170,723,242; , ; , . V
, 7: Ziric, 824,625,853; Miscellaneous. Minerals, 81,358,839; Coal and Coke,: $238,-
������/\-;_VViM9;5C5;_'Biiildingi8h)iie, Brick,,Ceiaenfe, etc., $36,605,942, making its Mineral
'���;".;        iE^odaetion to the end of 1922 show ,..������'���;     -r 7 VV :'      7 i'X-[XX y - ""'-7 - -Xxi'.-
V 7 AiiiAggreg^^^^^
Production for the Year Ending December, 1922^ $35,158,843
The Miniag Laws oi fehia Province are inore liberal, and the fees lower,
than those of any other Province in fehe Dominion, or any Colony in the British
Mineral. locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, the security
of which is guaranteed by Crown Grants.
Fall information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained
���V; W V gratis by addressing��� .7 - -   -
���:f '7- 'xx:-V-X': WV'..' .THE-BON. THE' MINISTER" OF MMS
;]VyyXxx"xxVx "-ir-- ' ��� VICTORIA, British Colnmhk. "


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