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The Ledge Jun 15, 1922

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 Provincial Library
/U>o-vX /��* J^
-. '  <_'.*&__
-Vol.   XXVIII.
- __      We carry a large line ot ' -
Hardware, House Furnishings, Etc;
Inspect out\stock
PHOrlE 28- ~  .GREENWOOD. B.C.
O'Cedar Oils and Mops, Liquid
and   Powder   Ammonia,   Soap
Powders   and   Washing   Soda,
Brooms Ac.
LEE & BRYAN        Phone 46
Watchmaker, Jeweler and-Optfcian"
GREENWOOD"       - B.C
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet, Studebaker,
and Overland cars. Garage in connection.
D. AlcPHERSON Proprietor
J 7 77
i^i^i^i^^m^^i^i^^__ii^i^^i^___i^______ii^i^__________i ^r
./   v      Just; Arrived
.   GtKJDEf E'Sr��RUG* STORE-^l
I.................. ........................J
y     The WINDSOR  HOTEL   Is-heated  with   steam
r' and electricity.     Fine sample rooms.     A comfortable home for- tourists * and travellers.    .Touch the
y      wire  if you  want rooms reserved.     The buffet is      _ N
replete  with  cigars,  cigarettes, cooling beverages,
- buttermilk and ice-cream.
[ r
Insurance Claims paid by
J.  B.   Sheridan,- Carmi, Hotel, ��2,000.00
B/W. Bubar, Beaverdell, Dwel.        25 00
J.  Boltz; Bdy- Falls,  Clothing     * 5500
W. Hart_ Greenwood, Dwelling
*   *      and Furniture ""        600.00
W. G.-Pcndi Greenwood, Dwl. 2500
G. S. Walters, Greenwood, Auto(> 900.00
A. J. Morrison, Greenwood,
Sickness ,105.00
0. Lofstad,  Greenwood, Dwell.   "30000
1. H. Hallett,J3reenwood, Dwell.     55.00
"  A Car of * - -  -
Cereals, Flour and  Feed
Their Quality is Pre-eminent
Green wood Theatre
Gray 4 Clerf, Prots ,
/   .  _, -
Commencing at 8:1 S p.m.
Constance Talmadge
jy ... . ~-
<\     will give you some rare
"Lessons in Love"
, in her newest and zippiest comedy
It'll teach you how to make love!
It'Tl teach you'how to hold 'em!
It'll teach you how to win 'em!
And make you laugh while you learn!
Adapted from   Douglas Murray's  play,
'The Man from Toronto." "
"" '6 reels 6      .    ���
Also a Two Reel Canadian Educational
"Duck Inn"
I Around Home I
Encourage the boys lo build
and put up bird boxes,
Keep of the' boulevards and
give the grass a'chance.
- Mr. and Mrs. W. Spooner returned to Trail on Saturday.
Don't neglect "the back yard
garden.   It will help the larder.
Mining Inspector J. McGregor
was in town for a few days this
W. H. Bryant left' for Trail on
Friday where he has secured employment;
-Geo. Murray 'has secured a
position in McRherson's Garage
at Grand .Forks.    -\
"There.will be no service in St.
Jude's Chnrch on .Sunday next,
but on Sunday, June 25 at 7.30
p.m..   " '*..-���
Dick Pasco left for Copper
Mountain on Monday morning
where' he will be employed as
watchman. '?
~~Dr. T. N. Guy^ formerly of
Grand Forks, "and Miss Geraldine
Clark, of. Vancouver, were married in Vancouver recently.
Mr. and and Mrs* J. Wood returned to 'Nelson I o'n Saturday
after npending-a week with Mrs.
T, Hartland and Sirs. E. Lund.
Directors Ordered to  Call
Meeting of Shareholders
We carry only the best stock procurable in
Beef, Veal, Pork,  Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
'       A trial,will convince you -
The telephone at yoar elbow seee*s so simple an instrument, il_ does its
work so quietly and quickly, that il is difficult to realize the vast and com-
_ plex equipment, the delicate and manifold, adjustments, the ceaseless Iranian
care in the central office. ���
It is the skill behind the scenes, together with scientific development
and construction, efficient maintenance and operation, which make it po3-
_siole for yoa to rely apcea the telephone day and night.
lisrnia colum^telemione compISyT
Semi-Ready Clothes
Tennis Suits & Outing Suits
-For Summer Wear
Samples of wfilch are now on view at
T. THOMAS, Tailor.
Greenwood, B. C.       * '       Agent.
Baled Hay For Sale -
Have for sale abont 60 tons of
baled^Jhay, mixed, good feed for
horses and cattle.   Ton or car lot.
F. Hat;sseneh,
Box 384. Greenwood, B.O.
For Sale
Piano, sHeintzman & Co., nearly
new; walnut buffet; large oak" extension table. For particulars
apply to Box 581, Greenwood. '
In Greenwood City Pound
One bay mare, unbracded, -with bell
attached; one bay horse branded��� tr.
Owners may recover same on payment of
of pound fees, cost of feed and this adver-
11 semen t
Pound Keeper.
Boy Scouts
Troup meets as usual on Friday
at 7 p. in.
.   , ctrBS
Usual meeting oa Saturday at
2.30 p.m.
Mrs.. Ed. Richer and son
Frank. Mr/and Mrs. Wm. Clark
and family; of Rock Creek, were
among visitors in~town on Suu-
day. -yy-X '
If business is! poor make it better by advertising in The Ledge.
If business is. good make it still
better   by    advertising   in"~ The
i^JSe-V.. 1, .V7.V7    -
���After being*the guest of friends
in town for a month or more Mrs.
Mrs. Pond-and" two children re-
I turned to their home in Trail last
! Saturday. -
Mrs. H. Twells and two " children returned to Trail on Friday
after.spending as month with the
former's parents, Mr.-and Mrs.
J. E. McAllister, of Toronto,
formerly manager of the B. C.
Copper and Smelting Co. . at
Greenwood, is spending a few
days in town.
G. S. -Walters, W. H, Bryan,
Wm. Walmsley, Geo. Boag, D.
Murray, C. T. Fenner went to
Fraud F'orks on Sunday to attend
the" memorial serviceTheltf byVthe
Knights of Pythias.
W, R. North, of Vanvouver,
is relieving Gurney Randall in
the Bank of Montreal. Mr. Randall has resigned and will sail for
England via the Panama some
some time in July.
. Last week the names of H. R.
Bidder aud W. H. Bryant were
inadvertently omitted from among
the list of volunteer workers who
did such splendid work on the
pole line to the Barbara mine.
His Lordship the Bishop of
Kootenay, held Confirmation in
St. Jude's Church on Sunday
evening last. Six were confirmed
two from Rock Creek, two from
Midway and fwo from Greenwood.
J. J. Kollman "who for many
years was an electrical operator
at the Tsail smelter died in Nelson last month. When he first
came to B. C. he was employed
by tbe C. P. R. as a locomotive
fireman on the Mother Lode
branch out of Greenwood.
-Women sometimes do'foolish
things in their homes.- They
work at things that might- be
left undone until ihey are weary.
With them weariness leads to
peevishness, and peevishness to
temper, and temper to scolding.
It is better for a woman to go to
bed when she is tired than scold
her husband. It- was alright
when public opinion was aglow
with the righteousness of chastisement. The broad hand is a
sure cure for ererything, but we
live ia an age of ptohibitlon, and
the right medicine is not always
Acfing for shareholders of the
Providence Mining Company, Mr,
R. Smith, of Mayers, Stockton and
Smith, this morning received permission from Mr, Justice Morrison
in chambers to call a meeting of
the shareholders of the company
for the purpose of transacting business. The meeting will be held in
Greenwood on June 28th next.
Behind the application is alleged
to be a dispute between .the present directorate and the British
Columbia shareholders of the property. Last week an action for
foreclosure by the "debenture holders was started, and it is alleged
that the debentures are held largely by the directors, the majority of
whom ref ide in Chicago.
British .Columbia-' shareholders
stated that contrary to the provisions of the company's act which
says that an annual general meeting must be held each year, the
present directorate has .not held
any general_ meeting since February, 1921. /
~ The Providence Mine is located
near Greenwood and iB one ofthe
well-known mining properties in
the interior.���Vancouver   World.
Late Martin Anderson
t H. S. Awrey, Trustee for the
city"of Greenwood, is in town for
a few days.- He is well-pleased
with the way Greenwood is.being
managed and is quite optimistic
regarding the future- of Greenwood.
Services are being held in the
Presbyterian Church every Suii-
day""evening^ frbm"V.'30 ^ibT'ttD
o^clock. Good congregations are
attending -and "*especially the
young people. The Sunday
School meets' regularly at 10
a.m. and is under the direction of
Mrs. Peter McCurrach. All are
welcome to these services. -
' Last winter the Social Club of
Anaconda brought that place
into social prominence as" being a
centre., of great social activity.
On Thursday, June Sth, it was
again-brought to-the front" when
about SO people gathered in the
school house for a joint social
evening for Mr. aud Mrs. J.
Wood, of Nelson, and a farewell
to Dick Pasco, who left on Monday for Copper "Mountain; ~ The
party for Mr. "and Mrs. Wood was
arranged by Mrs. T. Hartland,
whilst A. E. Wanke was responsible for the farewell to Dick
Pasco. The evening was most
enioyably spent in dancing, singing and recitations. Supper was
served at midnight and the party
kept up until an early hour in
the morning.
The churches were once community centres. Iu small towns
aud m the country that position
is almost lost to them now. The
auto and the Sunday picnic haye
not done all the mischief. In
the days when the follies of the
church consisted of feathers and
furbelows the congregation filled
the edifices to overflowing, but
when German theology with its
vague questionings and iasidu-
ous demands came, the' scattering commenced. A manufacturer
once wrote an article the title of
which was "There is no Hell."
He took it to his printer, who refused to publish it, and at once
lost the considerable printing of
which the manufacturer -had the
command. The publisher refused to publish that article in
his paper because he knew the
chu��ch people would not stand
for it. The same church people
would not lose much sleep over
that now. Of course there is
much of the sew theology that is
inspiring, but no people but the
Anglo-Saxons have the gift of
grafting the new upon the old
without revolution. So the push-
fulness of ~our foreign theology
made a mess of our coaatry
church centres.
Martin Anderson passed awaj
at his home in Anaconda on Tuesday evening after a short illness of
only a few days at the age of 55
years. Heart failure "and kidney
trouble was the cause of death.
He was born in Sweden on March
20th, lg67 and came to the States
when but a lad of 18 years.
Twenty-three years ago he located
in this district "and was_one of the
few survivors who helped to build
the smelter in Greenwood and was
foreman in the sample mill for a
number of years.
Ha was- a man of excellent
habit8,-fine moral character, and
sturdy constitution, and he continued to be active in hia. accustomed pursuits until a few_ days
before his death. He met most of
the conditions and-situations of
life with a joke. He was a practical matter-of-fact man, bu1 had
his own peculiar way of extracting
merriment from life as it went
along, and he was -not disposed to
worry about matters that could be
bettered in other ways. ThiB
cheerful spirit remained~with him
to the last. When he died, practically a young man, yet ready to
be gathered to hia fathers, the
grief that was felt, over the close of
his career was widespread and
sincere." His beet monument will
be the good report that, he has left
behind him in the community in
which he has lived for nearly a
quarter of a century. He believed
in the fatherhood of Qod and the
brotherhood "of manY *''V*.* " V
He was married to Miss, Anna
Olson on July 1st, 3903.
He is survived by 'his wife to
whom the sympathy of the entire
community is extended.
The funeral services is being
held this afternoon by the Knights
of Pythias, G. B. Gray being the
officiating clergyman.
Kettle Valley Notes]
Miss King left on Tuesday's train.
for Banff.
Miss Hookham1 is on a fishing
trip up to Fish lake. * ���
Dr.  J. M.   Burnett and B. ~Q. .
Gray,  of Greenwood,  visited the
school on Tuesday. ~_
The Womens ' Auxiliary .held
their meeting at the home of Major
and Mrs. Glossop on Wednesday
the 14.
Haying commenced in the valley
this week. T. N. Walker is busy
also Paly Wilson, H. Hamilton
and Alex Johnson.
MisB Violet Randall arrived on
Saturdays train from Vancouver
to spend the summer with her
mother, Mrs. Halket.
WeBtbridge defeated Rock Creek
at baseball on Sunday by a score
of 9-7. It is claimed to be the
best game played locally in the
past two years.
Service was held in the Anglican X
Church on Monday evening.    The
sermon was preached by hie"Lord- *.
ship, Bishop~Doull. .There was a .'*.
vefry large attendance.
Quite a number from here motored to Greenwood last Saturday, for/
Tennis.    Among others were Com- -",
mander N.  Lewis, Paley Wilaon^
MisB Hookham and Misa; Debney.^. ;7-%!f��
Mrs. A. W. Thorburn arrived
home on Saturda^aftekcaVy'eOT'''';��'^^l
Her ��� mtknyy^'XS rttra-t
��� "-' fit
' 'I'Jji'zX'.
-   V vW
- <������>������$&
. ���*,  '**
v '^>Sn"_
,. y-j*:~ii>y:\
W* St.-
holiday in England:
friends are delighted to see  h��
here again.   Mrs.__ Thorburn; says" "*^^��S1
she has- thoroughlyvenjoyedVheVXJt%Wy^f
 " --    - ':     *��� -   *������ ���-"-�� -a \g$^-'
-������si ~x$>*��y*!. ;���
holiday but is glad to be .backliaS'^l
B.G. again
Kettle Valley School ProrramHie
'The Winds"        . School
Lessons in-Love
Rounds (1) "
(a) "Are You Sleeping"
2 Duet "You Can't Play In Our Yard"
Winifred Whiting & Rosie Madge
3 Dialogue "Harry's    Pockets"   -Ethel
Thompson & Ted Whiting
4 Play "Mad Tea Party" Hazel Johns;
David Caldwell, Ted Whiting and
Edgar Walker. ""
5 Dialogue "Mrs. Waddledums and Mra
Skinney winks" Frank Richter and
Thomas Walker.
6. Tableau "Sleeping Beauty, Cinderella
& Mother Goose Friends'-
:-=�� a
Constance Talmadge gives some
very interesting lessons in love to
two doting old bachelors _and__a
young Westerner in her latest
First Natural starring vehicle,
which is very appropriately entitled -'Lessons in Love." The
two elderly gentlemen are very
anxious to see her married to a
chap she has never seen. Constance
disguises herself as housemaid to
foil both together with the young
fellow in question. Kenneth Harlan plays the male lead in "Lessons
in Love," and Flora Finch, pioneer
comedienne of the eilversfaeet also
takes part in the leading attraction
at the Greenwood Theatre on Saturday, June 176h.
Sleeping Beauty
Proud Sisters,
Queen of Hearts
Knave of Hearts
Ethel Thompson
Frank Richter
Winnie Whiting
Thomas Walker
Rosie Madge and
Hazel Johns
Eric Whiting
David Caldwell &
Edgar Walker
Babes in the Wood - .Kathleen and
Harold Wheeler
Gld King Cole - Ted Whiting
Tom, the Piper's Son ' . Dick Johns
Simple Simon - Westly Wheeler
Mistress Mary, quite Contrary
Margot Rock
Little Jack Horner       -       Jim Johns '
Jack and Jill - Muriel and
* Spencer Thompson
Little Miss Muffet - Ruth Whiting
Mary had a Little Lamb
Mary Hindmoor
Doreen Douglas-
Cecil Douglas
7 Rounds (i) '���Come>ollow,,       School
(2) "Call John the Boat Man,"
Little Bo-Peep
Wee Willie Winkie
God Save The King.
First Class Line.of Sports
Horse Kaces, Foot "Races, Baseball, Tug-o-War, Dancing
Watch for Big Posters later
f "*""����? j-sv* ^*\\ae*.
���s-tAi-S**,- .
r".��_F-f. ~ THE     LEDGE,     GREEN-WOOD,     B.'   0.
It Works Wonders
On Colds, Catarrh,
Bronchitis, Weak Throat
When your throat rattles, your lungs
and chest, are sore, your throat is
stuffed with cold���don't fear consumption���use Catarrhozone and get
���.yell. It clears the throat, stops
Hacking, relieves tight chest and soreness in the bronchial tubes. To clear
away Catarrh of the nose nothing
could be better. Catarrhozone is
Nature's own remedy���it heals and
soothes���removes every form of
Ihroat, lung and bronchial trouble.
Prescribed by many specialists and
used by thousands every clay. Get
the dollar outfit; it. lasts two months.
Sniall sizp, SOc; trial size, 25c; at all
dealers or the Catarrhozone Co.,
Immortality of Courage
Effect Of
Soviet Rule
Huge Task to Put Russia on Her Feet
The vast amount o'f reconstruction
necessary before Russia can assume!
her place as a producing nation is
typified in Odessa, where more than
00 big factories are rounding out
their second year of idleness.
While the Communists appear to
be "coming to their senses," as one
observer expressed it, the bitter
economic lesson of the past, four
years has left its imprint on the industrial llusisa of old. Mere are to
be seen many powerful examples of
how easy it is to destroy and how
difficult it will be to build up.
Odessa once boasted two huge
sugar relineries. Together they employed nearly 10,000 persons, but today they are idle and almost in
ruins. Another 2,000 men were employed in the big rope manufacturing
plant on the outskirts of the city. Tlie
factory will have to be practically rebuilt before it can open again. The
brick-making industry had 20 factories in and near here in pre-war days,
but all of them are falling to pieces.
There were once three shipbuilding)
plants,, the largest    employing    S.000 I
~m.cn and turning out vessels ot 3,000   ��* Scott
tons and more.     The Soviet Government now operates it, at one-eighth
capacity.     Three   chemical   factories
have  not  been  operated  since  1917,
and a French factory for making soil
phosphates shares tlie same fate.     It
once required eight big plants, to can
the fish caught in the Black Sea. The
fish are still there, but thc factories
long ago ceased to function.
Two jewelry. factories have been
closed for several years, as have
three plants for making'' vegetable
oils and two others where matches
wero made in more prosperous days.
The making of sugar ^anrt grain bags
was a big industry here, employing
thousands of persons. Odessa also
had factories for the making of cloth
products, nails, cement, machinery,
glass, shoes, paints and varnish, cork,
linoleum and carpets, but gaunt, decaying buildings are all that is left to
recall that time.
A   Letter  from   Captain   Scott  to
James Barrie
Sir James Carrie has just made one
of the most remarkable speeches of
modern times.
He was being installed as Rector of
Glasgow University, and seized the
opportunity to give the students and
others present a straightforward glowing talk about the true courage.
In the course of it he said: ���
"I should like lo read you some
passages of a letter from a man of
another calling, which I think will
hearten you. -I have the little filmy
sheets here. I thought you might
like to see the actual letter; it has
been a long journey, it has been to
the .South Polee. It is a letter to
me from Captain Scott of the Antarctic, and was written in the tent you
know of, where it was found long afterwards with his body and those of
some other very gallant gentlemen,
his comrades.     Tlie writing is in pen-
Women and Immigration Work
Officers and. Conductresses Useful
Part of Organization
Miss G. M. Perry, National Immigration and Travellers' Aid Secretary
for the Dominion Council, Y.WIC.A.,
j'who has been actively engaged in
immigration work at the Atlantic
ports for four years, - addressed the
tenth annual conference of Young
Women's Christian Associations at
some length in Toronto, aud in the
course of her talk referred in terms
of highest praise to the Women's Division of the Federal Department of Immigration at Ottawa.
'���Canada," said Miss Perry, "now
occupies a unique position in organization and development, in having a
women's division as an integral part
of- the Department of Immigration*.
This is the outcome of calling together the Women's Canadian Council
of Immigration, and it now consists of
a staff of Canadian women at Ottawa,
two women in the commissioner's of-
cil, still quite clear, though toward j nCe at London, one at Liverpool, one
the end some of lhe words trail away | at Glasgow, principal women olllcers
as into the great    silence    that   ���������������>��*' "
(waiting for them. It begins:-
are pegging out in a very comfortless
spot���Hoping this letter may be found
and sent to you, I'write you a word of
farewell. 1 want you to think well of
me and my end.' After some private
instruction too intimate to read he
goes on:���'Good-bye���I am not at all
afraid   of the   end,   but  sad   to  miss
">v'ls' at the Atlantic ports, and  a staff of
���'We j conductresses   to   accompany   special
immigrant trains from the ports."
Miss Perry also praised the services
of the conductresses, who have been
placed on practically all the Atlantic
liners by the steamship companies.
"Canada has every   reason   to    be
proud   of   the women's division, and
what, it   has been able to accomplish
many a simple pleasure which I had j in   the   bettering   of conditions, and
Season for Prairie Chicken Extended
The total number of big game animals' killed last year in ihe province
o'f Saskatchewan was only 327 as compared with 2,200 in 1900." Last year
there were but 409 moose captured as
against 1,200 the previous year. The
'season for prairie chicken this year
will- be for a month" instead or the
customary-two weeks and. the shooting of partridge, prohibited for many
years, will be allowed. Beavers, too,
are becoming so plentiful in the northern pact of the province that the
council at Dundurn has declared an
open season on the animals.
planned for the future in our long
marches.* .... We are in a
desperate state, feet frozen, etc., no
fuel, and a long.way from food, but it
would do your heart good to be in our
tent, to hear our songs and our cheery
conversation .... Later'���It is
here that the words become difficult���
'We are very, near the end. ....
We did intend to finish ourselves
when things proved like this, but we
have decided to die naturally without."
"I think it may uplift you all to
stand- for a moment by that tent and
listen, as he says, to their songs and
cheery conversation. When I think
I remember the strange Alpine story of the youth who fell down
a glacier and was lost, and of how. a
scientific companion, one of several
who accompanied him, all young, computed that the body would again appear at a certain date and place many
years afterwards. When that time
came round some of the survivors re-
turned''to the glacier to see if the prediction would be fulfilled���all old men i
now; and the body re-appeared, as
young as on the day he left them. So
Scott and his comrades^emerge out of
the white immensities, always young.
"How comely/ a;thing is affliction
borne cheerfully, which is not"beyond
"the reach of the humblest of us. What
is beauty? It is these hard-bitten
men singing courage to island home
crooning of their deeds to you who are
to  follow them
providing protection and care for the
newcomers to our country," said Miss
Perry. "   -
Miss M. Burnham, daughter of Dr.
G.' H. Burnham, is tlie supervisor of
the division, and succeeded Mrs.
Charles Robson, of Winnipeg, /who
was the first supervisor.
For Infants, and Children"--���
In Use For Over 30 Years
Always bears     .���^ r
the /jf* sj��2��fl-*-#-
Signature of. *-S��<3/^!J/<frCC&&Z{
Papers to Paris by Airplan'e "
A new early service of aeivoplane
delivery of London daily newspapers
in Paris has been inaugurated/ by
Messrs. William Dawson & Sons, Ltd.
The papers now reach Paris between
8 and 9 in the morning.
Trie Ejid of Stslla s "Make Believe' Story
NE HUNDRED yeai's at least-had passed since that day when the old
man with the sack containing the most wonderful thing in the world,
had turned the wicked Prince Cart and his wife, the Princess Elsa,
into two blatJk swans. The Castle that had been their home was
now but a pile of ruins in whicli" bats made their-homes and in the
Boys' School at Regina
Qu'Appelle   Association, of    England
Will-Contribute   Thousand
Tho- Diocesan Synod of Qu'Appelle
li,.o*   ���   .",f   V"T Bi-ew   wim  uver   uitj.   lurrew^aiij_ seiienii-iuiy-   oi   uii-ua   iwu    , concurred   in   a committee   report
lived out-their happy little lives.     The Swans still glided majestically over,       .-,.',. .  ��� ,,       ��� ,
the quiet surface of the moat, that surrounded what remained of the castle.: t"at    the    diocese of Qu Appelle and
They alone were unchanged, even to the wickedness that lurked in their   Saskatchewan should subdivide them
hearts and the tears of hate that always flowed from their glittering yellow} se]ves
eyes into the moat. . .        ���    /
One day, a day of gray and rain, a youngWoman dragged herself wearily
along the road toward the castle, leading by the'hanfl-a little boy.     TJie child
stumbled more than once and the mother made every effort to carry him, but
she was far too weak and ill, so on and on they struggled, when suddenly, by
the edge of the moat,,the woman lurched forward and fell.     The'child sat
close by, and though too voung to realize that he would never again hear his
mother's voice or feel her tender, arms draw him close, sobs burst through pbehalf, of the Qu'Appelle Association
the little fellow's throat; great sobs of fatigue and loneliness:'     Too tired to ��� in England to contribute $1,000 toward
walk, he crawled over the grass to his mother's side, and through his tears he j ule . foundation   of   a diocesan kovs'
looked at her; for she seemed so strangely still.     He'tugged at her gown      .    ,    , ���    ,
:~ .   .   .   usually when he did this-there was some kind of an answer, if only   ^"������ ������������ "egina.   ������_, 7 7,
a little wistful smile, but. this time ..   .   .   .   she never moved!     The little .,��������� -���
fellow crawled yet closer and tried to take his accustomed place in her ���arms,.      When Holioway's Corn Remover is
the warm loving arms that now were already beginning to feci so -cold. . .applied to a corn it,kills the roots and
And through everything the two Swans, who were close by, were so quiet ��� the callosity comes^out without injury
so that as soon as possible
there should be formed an ecclesiastical province whose boundaries
should coincide with tlie boundaries of
the civil province or Saskatchewan.,
r.  Rev.   Canon  Hicks   guaranteed   on
Bus Company May
Install Radio Set;,
that they hardly rippled the surface of the water.     They were watching all
that was passing, but no longer- was there a glitter ol rage in their eyes, and
no longer did tears of hate flow from their eyes for the rage had so ���suddenly,-!
changed to sorrow and the hate to pity. v
During the many years that had passed since the moat had been built and
bordered by its wall of.stonc many changes had taken place.-    Time had soft
to. the flesh.
Memorial   Scholarships   Awarded;
Two   memorial   scholarships   have
been awarded by   the   Saskatchewan
ened the wall with moss and there "were spots where the stone had crumbled j Government;     Awards are made an-
away and grass covered earth sloped gently down tp ��� the-water.   Overjm.e of j nn.t-.lly    and    the schplnrsliips, which
Hiese spots the two Swans worked, their way and up the bank to the weeping
child;  for deep down in their hearts, a memory yet lingered of when, as "a
.Prince and Princess and wicked as they then had been, they had both felt a
\X/T7 A Tf     "FTF-1 A T^ T ' Si'cat longing to have a little child of their very own.     And here was a child
VV JL/XA.XV     J. ILiniv A- | jn trouble, such trouble that to see it hurt ihem to their very core.
They came to the child and gently   spread .their   wings   over   him   as i
though they would comfort him as far as was in their-power.
As they did so a great
New York Passengers Can Enjoy Programme While Riding
Experiments conducted in Key;
York show that it is possible to receive radio programmes" on fast moving motor buses."
In the experiments, no antenna wa:)
erected and there was no trailin-.
ground wire. iThe metal rail of tho
bus served as the aerial anrtr the
counterpoise grounding was accomplished by attaching the ground wire
to the stairway rail. One of the com-
jpany's. employees held the receiving,
set in his lap while the _bus was-driven at a speedy at time's exceeding 2.
miles an hour. The programme received was. from AVJ'Z in Neward, N.J.
further experiments arc bein.;
made and the. bus. company is considering the installation of amplifiers or.
tlie buses with' enclosed upper ���.deck!)
so that the passengers may enjoy, programmes while riding.
amount to $1,200, entitle the success,
ful candidates to one year's tuition in
any French University. They may
choose their own subjects! for study.
light .enveloped the .little
group and in less than a
moment everything was
completely changed. The
^castle was no . longer a
pile' of vine covered
ruins but stood as it had
a hundred years before
. . . even a flag trembled in the breeze from
its turrets! The two
Swans were once more
what they had formerly
been . .7 "... Prince
Carl and Princess Elsa,
but a prince and princess  lost  to, all  wicked-
weakjieart and invigorate the who.e j ���%^J��g��,����
Mrs.W. W. Pearse, U Seaton St. j gg^ J^"���   *
a' run down
condition from the "flu."     My nerve_s   *}"'" '*;'
Many a woman who should be
strong and healthy, full of life and
energy is bound by tlie shackles of ill-
Some disease or1 constitutional disturbance lias left its mark in.the form
of a weak heart, shattered nerves, impoverished blood and an --exhausted
condition of the whole system.
they will find a remedy that wilt supply food for the exhausted nerves, one
[that will strengthen and regulate the \
Toronto, Ont., writes:���"I \Wa.
with a weak heart and in a' run
k & $--4'-
ll tf'   t^ -I'll I .
were badly shattered, and I bad such
tie    boy.       His .golden
curls fell over her shoul-
his eyes were closed in happy sleep.
Coyvrtatit, 19S2,
She. now had a. child of her
Attacked by Asthma. The first
fearful sensation is of suffocation,
\yhich hour by hour becomes more desperate and hopeless. To such a case
the relief afforded by Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy .seems nothing
less than miraculous. Its help is
quickly apparent and soon the dreadful attack is mastered. The asthmatic who has found out the dependability of this.sterling remedy will never
be without it."    It is sold everywhere.
. The Simpler Life
Infuriated Suburban, (to neighbor J.
���"Well, I'm warning you! You keep
your dashed infernal bees out of my.
garden or, by thunder, 1*11���I'll- shoot
them!"���Life.    "���-'     '"
In ''America a coat of arms counts
less than a pair of strong, arms in a
Wireless waves all travel at the
same speed, regardless of their separate lengths.
Care Taken of War Graves
pains "around"myTear." "l "couldTot I^PL?^?L..^--r-S.^e^v?ina�� ^!*��~*V-d.',b~et:n his."other had lain, now stood
slceo much -it ���ni?*M       I took "seveKl"Ittie-same old man,*(the Fairyjit -_i_rguise)""V*ho had years back so cruelly/pun-
doctors medicines without getting any
ished the wicked Prince and. Princess.
ibetter.     My husband got me to try
f    ���*J!1 ..����      TI '.       .....1       XT..\ ��� -.       T-,,,1- . .-   .1
"Now that everything is once more as it shotil(i*be," lie said, "I shall
Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills, and ' '����ve you. for at last you know love and njty!     My sack contains happiness,
after I took one box "I got relief, an'd   a?/l.1Vls no.w *\our?   ,   ,He and lh'- great ..islit disappeared leaving   .   .
Sometimes beautvl' *lfter ta,dn�� six boxes l ha��� been wel1 i'     '       " U * '
bomeumes  oeaui. i ,m(, nnr hft<1���_wf, cfT,fV,_.. I	
boils    over,    and    then    spirits    an
abroad.     Ages may pass as we look j mailed direct on receipt of price
or listen, for time Is annihilated.
and not bothered since.' ,        ������. ��� ���       . _,.  ,,      .���.,*,    _ ,       ,. .    .      T:        : -  , ���*      ���-,.,*
Price   50c a box at all dealers   or ' Well,   and Stella smiled at her listening- Brownies,   did you like ray
' by i 'make-believe' story?" . . <_
But the Brownies couldn't answer.  ' They were thinking;. ���
The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto,
Ont. ' ���
Scientist Earned V.C.
Says Dr. Greenwood!
Appetite Good,
Gained 20 lbs.
Could   Not   Feel  Better
From a nervous wreck this-man
was restored to health, strength
and happiness.
He tells his own story in this
Mr. Ralph , A. Roberts,
Loverna,, Sask., writes:
"fa 1917 I had lost all appetiie,
failed 25 pounds in weighi, become
very nervous and shaky "and ��� in fact
given up ail hope of recovery, ' For
name rime 1 had suffered from, constipation, -which kept getting. worse, until
I -was fasJ becoming a total, wreck.
Doctor* and their drug, were sending
me to my grave at the,age of 39.
- "Then I read about - people hieing
restored by Dr. Chase* Medicine* and
after three months* use of Dr. Chase'i
Nerve Food and Kidney-Liver'Pills I
found that ray bowels were restored to
tto/mal -""movement e��-!�� ��� day" and she
constipation was no ir:c;^.. I had a good
appetite, had gained 20 pounds and-
could not fee2 better. I shall always
be grateful for these benefits." ���
. Dr. .Chase's Nerve FooJ, 'SOc
a box; Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills, 25c a box, aH dealers or
Edmanson, Bates 6c Co., Ltd.,
Bravery. Displayed   by   Mr.   Bacot   it-
Pursuing Researches
"If ever any man,"earned the Victoria. Cross 'for valor,' that man was
Mr. Bacot," said Mr. Greenwood, of
Lhe Ministry of Ileal th, London, referring to ���the; recent death.oC that
scientist from typhus in Cairo.
"Even the V.C," continued Dr.
Greenwood, "would be an inadequate
indication of the bravery displayed by,
Mr. Bacot while pursuing his researches. Those of us who knew
him-well-were-always alarnied-at his
seeming recklessness.
"He(had been engaged in the laboratory at Cairo in investigating the
life-history of typhus-infested vermin,
and he was most enthusiastic oyer
the progress he was making, and the! Vorkton.
Farm Boys' Camps
Will   be   Hsld   at   Regina,  Saskatoon,
North Battleford, Me I fort and
���' The great  interest, shown in other
years in the farm boys' camps held in
connettion with the Regina and Saskatoon   Industrial  Exhibitions,  under
the direction of the extension department of the University of Saskatchewan, wiil result this"   summer   in    a
great .widening of the work, officials
of the provincial department of agriculture state. s
- - This .year-there  will - be -five-farm
! bQys' camps "staged in    the   province
Can     be
Onc-Man Machine Gun
Way    a:
Clean Up Your Towa
Carried     Same     way    as   Unsightly Conditions  Ars   Menac?
Ordinary Rifle Health and  Safety
The British AVar Office-has recently      A -owa looks |Ike u cili2ens-
been   testing   a remarkable machine      Io Ulcre anything wrong" with your
gun which is so light    that    it    can  town'.   ' ~~
easily be carried by one man slung-]  ��� Are   the   bacIc   ,'ots fi)led .^j, un.
over his shoulder in much the same i si.>-i_iiy trash''
way. as an ordinary ritie.     This weapon is  capable of firing from  400 to
instead of two. They wiil be held at
Ilegina and Saskatoon as previously
and in addition there will be camps
at    North    Battleford,    Mclfort    and
results he was likely to achieve."
Mr. Bacot began life as a clerk in
J. D. Baynor, director   of .the   extension    department    of  the  unive'r-
the city, but he was an ardent student' sit>'' states that he expects at least
of science and eventually he*rose to!250 bo""'s will attend the Uegi'na camp,
a high position in the scientific world |-and !-t leaHt 2l-0 will take part in the
700 rounds per minute according to
the strength of thecspring used. The
weight, complete with mounting, is
onl'y ay* lbs., arfu the inventor
claims, that there is no possibility of
the --cartridge��� becoming--jambed-in
(he gun. Lubrication of the-median-;
ism is not necessary and the heat ofthe barrel does not affect the working iri any way; in fact the gun will
continue iiring even though the barrel gets red hot. When thc cartridge
slghlly, trash
Arc the basements'of public buildings full of rublislr.
- Is   there   rubbish obstructing exits
that   people   may  have to use in an
IL any of these conditions exist,
there is something the matter_ with
youT_L"ownr"\- ,
It your tongue were coated, your
back ached and you had chills,' you
would go to ti doctor. you would go
because you were sick.
Your town is sick.     It gets clogged
r...  . ,,        , up Jike J'our system, and is comini. to
fired gas passes through an aper-..,,,__ .���,,, ,.��� .     .. s lo
. ,      - , "the only doctor it can come to       ti
lure, in the barrel into a cylinder and u
as an authority on - disease germs.
This led to his going to Cairo at the
invitation of the Egyptian Government to. investigate typhus and kindred diseases'.
Memorial Trees for. Soldiers
Promises   to   .Meet
..   Great Success "
The   planting - of   memorial   trees
along    Roads    of Remembrance has
been taken in hand by the Canadian
Forestry Association which has,volunteered to give free advice with detailed instructions to any local society intending ��� to   'undertake    such    work.
Scores of  Roads  . of    Remembrance
planted  with memorial trees contributed by the relatives of soldiers who
iell in the great war have, been plan-
I ned by various women's organizations
I in Eastern "and Western Canada. The
I movement is  making rapid  headway \
J and promises to result -in establishing I
a    great   many   beautifully   planted
programme at Saskatoon,
The camps at North Battleford,
Melfort and York ton will attract large
numbers of boys also, although officials have no idea as. to the exact
registration in these Tocations.
The extension department of thc
university, with tiie cooperation of
tlie exhibition boards, assisted by the
Government, staged thc 'first camps
at.  Regina    and    Saskatoon in 1015..
forces a piston backwards, thus operating-a spring which brings another
carl ridge from the magazine into
Highway Will Incrsas-e Tourist Traffic
The sum or $160,508 for the* Banff-
Windermere highway has been granted by' the Federal Government., A
large portion- of the road 1ms becn
completed and it is.expected that lhe
whole highway v.*ill' be finished this
year. It is believed that-when tiie
work is completed it will increase Can-,
by   $3,000,000   a
highways.      The oflices of the Canadian    Forestry   Association   are    at
They have been continued since then,' ada's tourist trathe
and have grown eonlintialiy in num-l year.
bers and interest.
In tiie camps- tUls year,.teams of
I five boys, representing tlie ngricui-
| tural societies of - their respective
��� communities, will take part in stock
! judging contests. Each team will be
< under the care of an.adult supervisor.
i The   camps   this   year   will last for
! three days, and   an    extensive ' pro- j cently been worked out' in
j gramme   of   contests, athletic events i land..
and-educational.work will be arrang-' r :     ' - .-���. *���  ���
ed for'Hie entrants.        . ,      j
I     The  Y.M.C.A.  organizations" in  the*
! cities and towns will   take   care   of-
' the physical programme for the boys,
| and, will arrange gam6s   and    sports
Alcohol was.'first distilled bj* the
Arabians, and when we talk about
coffee and alcohol we are using Arabian words. ,- '
A method of preserving newly
mown grass without drying   has   re-
Business Men Waik Miles
"Few people know how strong they'
actually are," says Dr. Heinstadt. a
Swiss physical culturist. ."The average business man takes more than
7,O0#,00O steps in a year-~-amoun.ing
lo a mileage that would astonish most
of the holders of world's records."
W.   X.    L'-   1424
A maii is a stark fool all the while
he's angry-
for them while,they are under canvas.
The educational work, as formerly,
will be taken care of by officials of
the university extension department!
Affable Youth.���Ever go in for sport
at all.
Elderly Stranger.���Not much.' If
use the rod occasionally; that's all.
Affable Youth.���Oh, yes���er���angler
or schoolmaster?
is coming to you.
People judge a town by its looks.
If''there havo b'een fires in your
town in the past you have had to
bear the loss.
Property that could havc been taxed
and thus help to reduce your burden,
is beyond thc power of taxation.
Food tliat could have been eaten .is
Insurance   money ^with   all its'al-
"chemy is novsubslitute;   it   has   purchasing power, not food value.
' Clean tip your town.
It will mean dollars and cents.to
It may mean the saving ol lives.
Your own .home may be"~destroyed
by the careless act of a-neighbor.   .'
His home is in the same,danger as
yours. . .
Sunlight, fresh air and cleanliness
never cause spontaneous combustion;
lack ot ventilation and accumulations
of. filth and dirt will.
Remove every unsightly and dangerous pile of rubbisu. .
It, is 3*our town. You live in it.
And. it will only be what you make it.
Farm Labor is Plentiful
The,supply of'farm labor is equal
to the demand this spring, according
to "the director of government employ-,
ment service. ' -All orders for labofer*
are ! being filled" immediately with
wages ranging from ?25 to ' |50 per
President of 7Red Cross Society Expresses Appreciation
Noel Marshall, of Toronto, President of the Red Cross Society,- upon
returning to London from visiting;the
battlefields irfFrance and Belgium, expresses himself as gratified at the extreme care taken of the war graves, v
Barnabas hostel, he says, is rendering invaluable service to Canadian
visitors to the battlefields." Mr. Marshall" suggests that Canadians going
to France call .first at the Red Cross
Headquarters, 9,-Waterloo Place, London, where they will receive every assistance in connection, with their proposed tour.
It's easy for a sharp man lo make
a tool of a dutrone.   '
No   punctuation   marks wore used
in ordinary printing until 1520.
Wigs made of white silk are .the: latest 7. freak, of Parisian fashion.
MX) i ck;
You don thave"towaitforrcsult3"wlicn
youtatePE-nU-NA. Beroro thofirst^
ooUlo is gone, you notice improve-
tncttt. Yoa arc en ting letter nnd _
sleeping sounder. Food is di-
fperly, aaiU
.wets ___t<^.V^__^    nrcl
, lor. Tho.
, nerves don't
"jump1; ond.lhe!
���kin is clearing '
rAnd as you continue]
���"the treatment, you con-
limio to improve; until,
_ almost before you realize it,
you ore wall.���l'U-RE-NA isj
thoidcal tonic; andjustwliat]
you need these days.'Two
Kcnermionaean testify to the!
beacflts thcy have received
from taking/PE-RU-NA. Its
name i? praised in thousands
of homes, from coast to
coast. If jrt�� w-nt resnlls, iel a1
bellie ��f PE-RU-NAt.da.--l be-|
fin tt feel better* SeU ei��jwhere.[
344 St. Paul St., Montreal
. Each string of a violin is of a different' thickness, according to the
tone and. tension required.
The: architecture of-a nation, it as
lades of its-civilization.    *
' Had Your Iron Today?
'"**����. ���
Never Mind-
YOU BET it's warm���the. more
need then for keeping the'vitality
up to par.
Vital men resist heat easily. Languid ones are floored.* Re-vitalize
yourself and you won't mind the
weather.       ._*
Get new energy iri little raisins.
1-560 calories of energizing nutri-
meiit per pound in Little Sun-Maids.
75 per cent pure fruit sugar: .    '
���Wonderful   because   this   sugar
doesn't need, and, therefore, doesn't-
���tax digestion add thus heat the bldod.
.Yet energizes almost immediately.
Contain fatigue-resisting food-iron
also. /Fry ,a'box today.  ..
e Dun-
Between-Meal Raisins
5c Everywhere
-in Little Red Packages ���^-v-   *
2fsj��.^ v.
TJfTE     LEDGE.     GT.TCENWOOD.     13.     (j
etter Co-Ordination Of
Mounted Police Post
Ottawa.���Closer co opeiation between .tlie Dominion and Provincial
Governments and tlie better co-ordination of employment machinery al-
;ready:<established were .pressed 7 by
Right Hon. Mackenzie King,- Prime
Minister, in addressing the second
session _o�� the fourth annual meeting
���.of""the employment service council
Mr. King expressed the hope that out
ol the "delibeiations ol the'council
recommendations would anse
which the Government could take ac
-tion by way of legislation. -
Hon. James Murdock. Minister of
Labor, indicated the- various classes
of. handicapped workers that were
applying.to the employment service
and suggested *that if at all. possible
-all phases of employment work should
be centralized in the employment service of Canada.
Hon. H. S. Behind, Minister bf Sol- j
diers'   Civil   Re-establishment,' staled
that 33;000 disabled    ex-service    men
had   been
problem   of   the   placement   of   the
handicapped^'and another    to    report
on the   general  unemployment  problem
7 "The
placed in employment by
his department during the past three
years.        v
Two  committees  were  appointed���
one 'for   the"'consideration   of   the
demand of. Mr. MacNeil is
entirely in harmony with the oft-repeated requests of organized labor,"
declared Tom Moore, President of the
T.ades and Labor Congiess of Canada, in reference to the letter of C.
G.. MacNeil, Secretary of the Great
upon j War Veterans'7 Association,'' to the
Prime Minister, urging the appointment of a special committee of Parliament to investigate the unemployment situation.
- ';We are fully aware," Mr. Moore
added, "that the. unemployment problem is still wi'lluus, and with cessation of seasonal occupations next autumn tliere seems every reason "to
believe there will be serious unemployment this coming winter as there
was last. The.time to deal, with this
matter is at the present time'and not
when' the full volume of. unemployment is upon us, and therefore we
coincide with the demand of*-'the
G.W.V.A., and submit that Parliament
should take action immediately."
Lethbridge.���Old      Fort ������������ MacLeod,  established   in.   1874,.  just
after the forjnation of the Mounted  Police, is* practically    out    of
y  existence as a  result' of-the cutting   down   process   in   the   force
which   is now  in  progress.      The
men at MacLeod are being moved
to the    Lethbridge    headquarters.
The MacLeod post fias been.used
as  training   grounds   for   recruits
following their preliminary train-
ing at  Regina.      Altogether after
the transfer there will be between
50 antf-60 Mounted  Police at.the
Lethbridge   Barracks.      Inspector
Junget is now in charge, succeeding Supt, Pennefather.
Alkali on
Miss Elva Simmons, Editor and Proprietor of The Advance, /Rimbey,
Bolshevik Vandals
Rifle Tombs
Chicago.���"America " will thrive
wl'iile Europe begs/for food." v This
was tlie prediction here of B. M.
x Snow, Government crop expert, in
summarizing the grain crop prospects
of the world.       ' ��� >
In discussing crop conditions in the
United States, the crop expert esti-
Tmated the winter, wheat crop'.at 600;-
000,000 bushels, which exceeds last
year's figure. _
-    The    spring   wheat crop will total
250,000,000, bushels,", or' approximately
, 50,000,000   bushels   more   than   last
75'etir..   Corn may. not be plentiful, tliis ( .    . _ _._w. v,.,^*.
year, because .of wet weathe'r which | the purpose of distributing the men.
delayed    planting,    but the crop will   Tlie   cutting   of   wheat already has
7 not   suffer   seriously, however.   .The  started in Texas and will,move stead-
oats crop will be light because bf un-1 ily northward for the remainder of the
! *       Large numbers of men are
able, Snow said. Last year's crops
���were poor, but: according to present
indications they will be worse this
year. Wheat in Prance, Northern
Africa, Italy and Germany has suffered because of unfavorable weather.
"The European , countries undoubtedly will have to look.to "America, for
food," lie,said/    , "
Washington, D.C.���The labor department has started recruiting farm
hands in large centres, of the County
to meet the .emergency situation .in
tlie wheat belt, it was announced by
Secretary Davis. Emergency employment offices have been opened for
Harvest labor Problem
Employment Service  Council   Discuss
Details of Mobilization for this
Ottawa.���Problems of harvest labor
were discussed at the opening session
here of the fourth annual meeting of
the Employment Service   Council . Qf
Canada hold-under the Presidency Of
J.   D.. McNiven,  Deputy   Minister   of
Labor in British Columbia.     Discussion turned mainly on the  organization of the: movement of harvest labor
from the east and British Columbia to
to prairie provinces.   Representatives
of the Canadian Pacific Raihyay, the
Canadian -National   and   the   Grand
Trunk Railroads were present, to confer with the members of the council.
The   meeting   went fully into the
details   of   mobilization   of,  harvest
laborers and" their distribution,  both ; moved bodily, and the coffin of Cathar
from the emploj-ment service and the | jIle the Great'was broken open'and _
People in Russia Are Indignant Over
Paris.���The Russian Bolsheviki,
leaving no stone unturned in the work
of ferreting out church treasures for
confiscation, have violated the tombs
of the Czar's and Czarina's in St.
Peter's and Paul's Cathedral in Petro-
gra'd, says Le Journal, quoting private
advices lrom a reliable~source. The
tomb of the Czarina Anna Ivanova,
which was  made  of  silver,  was re-
Report    of    Investigating    Committee
Will be Issued Shortly
Calgaiy���With a view of disciibsmg
the effect of alkali soil upon concrete,
an  investigating  committee  comprising the leading scientists   and   mem-
Beis  ot..the.  Engineenng  Institute ol
Canada have been in consultation in
'this city, and following tneir delibe'r I
ations visited the. C.P.R.'  system- of
concrete, viaducts in ~lhe vicinity ol
Bassano   and   Biooks. v Immediately
following the  investigations    in    Alberta, the party intended visiting Saskatoon, Regina and Winnipeg, and it
is stated a comprehensive report- will
I be issued in the near future.
This is the first time that an investigation dealing with the deterioration of concrete in alkali soil has
been.attempted, and the findings of
the committee will doubtless - be
awaited with interest by the principal research institutes ��� throughout
the continent.
Professor*Abrums of the Lewis Institute of Chicago, was one of the
speakers and his knowledge of the
subject under discussion proved of invaluable assistance to the .engineers
and chemists attending.'
ncoiirage Immigration'
 Into This Country
Opposed to Titles
transportation standpoints. Among
the (points discussed .jvere the rates
of transportation,' the proper selection
of harvest hands and the closer dovetailing of excursions with the ripening of the crops of the various districts.
The meeting was attend��d by representatives of the various provinces.
favorable weather.   . The  .fruit   crop 1 sumtnei
will be thc largest in years, he pre-'
dieted. - '
Crop reports in'-- Europe are mis'er-
 ' ���u__
needed for the harvesting work.
Wages range from $3 to $4 per day,
with board.
Airplane Passengers ~
Make Night Trips
neckla!ce and rings of great value taken. _ The Bolsheviki are declared to
have even pried tho lid.from Peter
the Great's coffin, but, finding the1
body marvellously preserved, were
abashed and dared not strip it-of its
jewels. The Russian people are extremely indignant at the desecration.
Regina Men Chosen
British Columbia Will.
Fight Rate Case
Prepared to Appeal to' Privy Council
Says Premier Oliver        ^ *���-
Vancouver.���Tiie Provincial Government is prepared to take the case for
lhe   equalization  oi "freight rates ~ in
Briiish Columbia to the British "Parliament if necessary, according lo a
statement by Premier John Oliver.
,   The   Provincial "Government, Hon.
Mr. Oliver declared,-is .also   willing
to impose direct taxation on the people ot the province lor the purpose of
prosecuting    such   a   course, and to
make  the  present  legislation asking
for the rates, an issue between the
province and the Government at Ottawa.
The Premier declared the trouble
.arose in 1S60 when confederation was
entered into.
Discuss Egg Marketing
Saskatchewan Retailers1 Hold Annual
Convention in Regina
Regina, Sask;���Eggs," good, bad and
indifferent, and the methods of marketing them, occupied * large share of.
attention of the Retail Merchants' Association of the province during their
convention here.
t A resolution asking for an amend
mept ,to the act, shifting the responsibility for Hie marketing of sound,
frcslr eggs from the shoulders of the
retailers to those of 'the producers,
which was passed by the grocers'
trades section, was adopted bj* the
general convention without a dissenting voice.
The reports of tlie various officials,
reflected a spirit of optimism with respect to business prospects.
Travel from Paris to"London
Hours of. Darkness
Paris.���The first aerial rourfd trip
flight at night between Paris and London was negotiated by an airplane
carrying ten .passengers. The_ flight
was. attempted "for the purpose of
proving that night commercial and
passenger traffic by air between Paries
and London is feasible.
Strong lights hare    been   installed
along the route at Beauvais, Amiens,
Boulogne and Dover for the guidance!
of pilots and the terminal .aerodromes j
at Le Bourget and Croydon ...are " il
luminated    with    a    brilliance
preaching that of'daylight.
The machine lelt Le Bburget' at 10
p.m., arriving at Croydon at-1.00 a.m.,
reftirned to Le Bourget at 2.50 a.m.
and landed at. 6.05. The return trip
was slower because'a fog was encountered en route.   '
Seized Ammunition
".     Shipped to Ireland
Canadian League for Prevention
- Tuberculosis Elects Officers
St. John, N.B.���Dr. W. C. Laidlaw,
'Edmonton/..was. elected Presidentcof
the Canadian Public Health Association, and Hon.* Dr. Brett, Lieutenant-
Governor of. Alberta, was: chosen Honorary President, at~ the annual meeting here. A new avenue of endeavor,
lo be known as an "industrial section," was "decided upon.
The annual meeting of the Canadian Association for the Prevention of
Tuberculosis.' also,held here, elected
officers including the following: President, ex-Sheriff'A. B. Cook, Regina; |
Vice-President, Dr
It ^was   decided
Better Farming Train
Good Attendance at Meetings Held at
������ 1
Points Visited
Regina.���Successful meetings of the
University of Saskatchewan Canadian
Pacific better farming train are being
held at points visited throughout";'the
The big 21-car train is proving
a revelation in its complete'detail'and
equipment, for every phase of agricultural pursuit, including livestock, is
Prof. A. M. Shaw, of the University
of Saskatchewan, is representing the
institution, assisted by. Prof. C. B.
Potts., Hygienic household science
and oilier subjects of special interest
to women are being fully covered in
several cars assigned for this purpose.
Wants Unemployment
Problem Investigated
Secretary of, Veterans'. Alliance Sends
Letter.to Premier
Ottawa."^- Declaring   that   "many
thousands of those demobilized from
the 'C.E.P. are still denied the opportunity of obtaining   a   decent   livelihood," C. G. MacNeil,    Secretary   or
the Dominion Veterans' Alliance, has
forwarded a letter to Rt. Hon. W. L.
Mackenzie King, Premier of Canada,
urging the immediate appointment of
a special Parliamentary Committee to
thoroughly investigate' the entir
Seymour, j employment. problem.
Thinks the King's Advisors Would Do
Well to  Stop  Practice  in'
London���The Manchester Guardian,
discussing the opposition, aroused i*i
South Afiica~and Austialia over the
bestowal of certain, titles," says it
looks as- If the King's advisors would
do well to make an end of bestowing
such titles upon citizens of tlie Dominions. A hint of tliis wits.plainly
enough given, the' Guardian says,
when Canada politely requested that
the practice should beAended so far
as that Dominion was concerned, and
the'trouble has now spread and is regarded as l virulent by South Africa
and Australia.
"It. seems unfortunate," says the
Guardian, "that despite the known
reluctance of the Dominions to be enriched with titled citizens, the home
government still persists in making
the fountain, of honor play on. them
and play, moreover, like an ill-directed
hose at a fire on individuals whom
Their fellows consider quite unsuitable
for such conspicuous treatment. Those
Who might, conceivably be thought
suitable, are dodging the jet."
-   Ottawa-"We value the friendship *'
and goodwill of ouT friends abroad too
highly to risk losing lt by permitting
a few thousand  Chinese  laborers to
emigrate irom China il it will result
in  discord,"  Dr.   Sao-Ke Alfied  S^e*
Chinese Minister at Washington, in-   -
loimed a brilliant gathering of,parlia- -
mentaiy   representatives   and   diplomats here.     The occasion was an oi-
ficial dinner accorded Dr. Sz'e by the
Government irf the   Speaker's
"The impression that   has    existed
in the past that China is over populated," said Dr.    Sze,    "and
from   economic
Alberta Looks to       '
Foreign Rye Market
re un-
Estimate    Surplus    of- Two
Bushels for. Export
^ Edmonton.���Possible    markets    for
Alberta's-surplus rye.crop are; being
looked up by the Department of Agriculture.   ,7 It is   expected  that  there
will be in" the   vicinity   of   2,000,000
bushels for export this year.
1  W.   J.   Stephen, Superintendent ot
Field Crops, has .already   written   to
the trade commissioners -of;   France
and Russia with a   view   to'   selling
some   of   it in those markets.     Both
countries, it is reported, have rye'crop
failure and will    need    considerable
supplies from other sources to carry
them through.
The matter will also be taken up
with the Canadian trade commissioner's branch in Ottawa by Hon.
George Hoadley, who is going east
on Government business shortly.
pressure, is not correct. The geographical area of
China is about one-sixth larger than
the United Stales. Her population is
concentrated along the coastal provinces, along the rivers and the natural
ways of communication. The great
rich wes.t 'is....very thinly populated.
If, therefore, China is enabled lo build
her railways, she will be able to provide full employment for her natiy/es,
and when she commences to develop
her mining and manufacturing industries she will require more labor than
China can provide. Nor, as I slated
to your Prime Minister a lillle while
ago, do the leaders of China desire
encourage Chinese laborers lo
Dr. Sz.e said- that he brought a
message of goodwill to^ Canada from
the people of China and that he
would not fail-to carry home the expressions of goodwill delivered by
previous speakers. These sentiments
would strike a responsive chord in
the heart of every one '6f his fellow
After the dinner,-Right Hon. AV.' L.
Mackenzie.King stated that the Government had been conducting negotiations ..with the Chinese Government -
through the , Chinese Consul-General
here with . respect lo the Oriental
problem in Western Canada and lhat
in this connection, the visit -of the
Chinese ambassador to Ottawa and
his pronouncement was
Amend Temperance Act
Bill   Provides  to
ask medical j
schools to incorporate institutional
training in tuberculosis in their
course. ""
Want Canadian Beef
London.--The Whitsuntide congress
of the Co-operatize Union held at
Brighton, at which 1,700 delegates
representing 4,500,000' members ..were
present, asked the Government to rc-
Former Moose Jaw Man Drowned
Kenora, Ont.���Herbert and Rqscoe
SleeIeL brothers, were drowned at
Pelican Lake, near Qxdrift, while
crossing the lake in a small boat.
Bolh men, who were'married and had 'Cork
families, previously lived    on"   farms
consider its decisionhrgarding the.im-  near Moose Jaw before taking up land
portation of Canadian store cattle.      around Pelican Lake.-.
Full Authority Given
For Large Loan To Be
Advanced To Germany
British Took Cartridges Consigned as
Lard from U.S. Vessel
Traiee, Ireland.���It was stated that
when the American steamer-Seattle
Spirit was lieid up by a .British torpedo- boat destroyer four miles-west"
of the Fenil, County Kerry pier, a
scarclVof the vessel revealed 52 barrels suppose"d( to contain lard. The
barrels were consfgned to the 01 tier
of the Manhattan Lard Company at
_. .. It is declared that when thes
were opened each barrel was found lo
contain 10,000 rounds of rifle and machine gun ammunition.
The torpedo boat destroyer, which
has been waiting three days outside
the bay, took the barrels aboard. The
Seatlle Spirit sailed from New Vork.
Prepaid Rule Cancelled
^Winnipeg��� Cancellation ot rule lhat
charges on express shipments-to and
from the United States and Canada,
be prepaid, lias been   announced   by
the American Railway Express/Com-
j pany, George E. Carpenter, Secretary
of    the    prairie    division,    Canadian
Manufacturers'   Association,   was  advised.     The change is effective June
15.    "This regulation   has    been   in
force  for some time .due  to the  exchange  situation  being  against  Canada 	
. -' Lenine Convalescing ���
Riga.���Premier Lenine, of Russia,
suffered a severe attack of gastritis,
May 28, accoiding to a statement.issued by the Soviet Embassy. Coup-
I led with previous overwork, this attack affected his nerves and his circulation. Doctors have ordered abso-
lue rest for the period of convalescence.
Displaces Republican Flag
Belfast.���JBelleek and its famous
fort which are in-'-Free Slate' territory, are now occupied by British
troops, and the British ensign
has displaced the republican
tri-color which had flown from the
walls of the fort since it was occupied
some time ago by Irish irregular
Doukhobors Will Remain*
Winnipeg.���The    Doukhobors    will
not emulate lhes Mennonites who have
removed  from  Canada,  according  to
W.  M.  Cazakoff,   Vice-President  and
General. Manager _of   the   Christian
Community of the Universal Brotherhood, Limited, of Veregin, Sask., interviewed here.   They are so content,
lie said, that if anything Ihey'have
made fuller plans for remaining here.
Finnish Runner Beats World's Record
^Helsingfors, Finland . ��� "Hannes
Kolehmainen, the noted Finnish runner, winner of the Olympic marathon
in the-1920 games, is report ed to have
beaten the, world's running record for
25 kilometres, making_the distance in
1 hour, 22 minutes,  13 seconds.
The record for 25 kilos, is 1 hour,
25 minutes, 29 3-5 seconds, rnade.by
Kolehmainen in Finland in October,
Weekly Newspaper Owrrers JVIeet
Ottawa.���The convention of the
Canadian Weekly Newspapers ,Association held here was attended by
over 400' delegates. V. C. French,
Wetaskiwin, Alberta, presided. Addresses were delivered by' the Premier, Right Hon. Mackenzie King,
Right Hon. Arthur Meighen, and Hon.
T. A. Crerar.
First Whales of Season
Victoria.���The first whales of the
season Have been taken and prospects
for a record catch this year are very
briglit, according to reports received
from coast whaling stations.
Indictment Quashed
Vancouver, B.C.���Holding lhat tlie
indictments were bjdly drawn, Judge
Cayley, in county court, quashed all
four charges against Graham Campbell and Frederick Gosby of unlawfully and lraudently conspiring to effect the election of H. S. Clements, as
member for Comox-Alberni al the last
federal election.
Stop  Saskatchewan^
' "    Liquor Export
Ottawa.���A new ..bill to -amend the
Canada Temperance Act   was   given
first reading in -the House  of Commons.     .This bill takes the place of
one which was introduced earlier in
"trie session and which was discharged
irom Hie order paper to make room
lor its successor.      The  original  bill
dealt only with a request from British
Columbia;    the    new measure meets
with the wishes of the authorities of
Nova Scotia, Quebec, Ontario, Saskatchewan and British Columbia. c
The provision requested by British
Columbia    asks    that the Provincial
Government shall be-the sole importer ol spirilous liquors in the province.
This  pro vision,.is  varied   as  regards
Quebec    lo   give   to the commission
which has control ol" the liquor trade
in that province similar authority to
that given to the Provincial Govern-
ment in British Columbia.
For Nova Scotia and Ontario (he
bill enacts that certain clauses of the
Doherty_Act shall bc read-as-being-in~~~"
eluded in part four of the Canada
Temperance 'Act; this is the part of
the act under which plebiscites were
held in these provinces.
For Saskatchewan it is enacted
that no person sliall have the power
to export spiritous liquors, this provision coming info foice on the passing of a provincial order-in-council so
Paris.���The Allied reparations com-
. mission, by a three to one vote overriding France's negative ballot, gave
the bankers' committee full authority
to propose an international loan for
Germany on any basis thc committee
thinks desirable. The bankers, however, indicated their disposition not
to take any action that would bs in
opposition to ihe French Government's wishes.
The French altitude toward the
_bankers' committee was discussed
(at a conference at which President
Millerand and Premier Poincare-were
present. ��� It was after this dis.cussion
that M. Dubois reaffirmed the stand
he had previously taken in the reparations commission.
The opinion that appeared to prevail among the bankers as they began their informal discussions was
that the view Taken by tbe principal
creditor, * the French Government,
ought to .be the controlling factor.
The bankers, it was pointed out; have
seen from the first that there were
grea* difficulties in the way of the
dotation of a loan, and therefore they
are aot surprised at the turn events
have taken. "
Tbe   divided   vote   of  the
^V--  JC.   U.   1424
tions commission, marks the first
important decision taken by that
body with the 'French member, Louis
Dubois, dissenting.
Premier Poincare toiti the foreign
affairs commission that he hoped
the negotiations-would continue 'for
an international loan to Germany,
although he hardly expected any
early tangible results. In the meantime, French industry, while awaiting
German payments,- in cash, which
could become important only through
the aid of a loan, must adjust Itself
to payments in goods.       ,,
M. Poincare said the French Government would always- make it an
especial condition that a loan would
n'otineaK^any reduction In the repara-
iioss' due France. _      ,
' Repeating previous .leclarations
in the chamber of deputies as to
[France's determination to act alone
if necessary iii case of Germany's
default in reparations, tbe Premier
said that regardless of whether the
need for Jmpo_sing penalties upon
Germany arose or not France had
studied and prepared" all precautions
for   various   sorts   of penalties and
was ready for fbe day when the repar-      ._ _  .
j ations commission might declare Ger- J Tehitcherin
' many in defauIL
Large Freighter at Montreal
Montreal-���The largest freighter to
enter Montreal harbor is now docked
here. She is the steamer Irishman,
recently diverted from tlie.New Vork
run lo Montreal to assist in the ever
increasing cattle export trade. Stic
will take out one thousand head, the
largest   consignment   ever
down the St.'Lawrence
a   single
Persecutions In Albania
London.���Tiie Greek Government,
says an Athens despatch to the Ex-
j change Telegraph, quoting the Poli-
tia, has protested to the League of Nations and the Council of Ambassadors
against the persecution of Greeks in
Albania, declaring that if this mistreatment continues 'the Greeks will
be forced to take military measures.
Review Fish Express Rates
Edmonton.���Express rates on fish
shipped from^ Lesser Slave Lake
points and other parls of Alberta, will
be under review by tbe Board of Railway Commissioners at a sitting to be
held in Edmonton early in July or
possibly in Ottawa toward the end of
this month.
Delay.Oriental Congress
Constantinople.���The" Oriental Congress   of   Eastern   Nations has been
postponed at the request of the* Russian Bolsheviki Foreign Minister, M.
The  congress  was to
��have been held ia Moscow this month.
Sir Lomer Gouin Says
Main Concern Of Tariff
Is For Revenue Purposes
Interest   in    the   budget  agreed that agriculture was the basic
changed swiftly from the debate itself
to impending modifications in the
taxation proposals and as swiftly
changed back following a speech by
Sir Lomer Gouin, Minister of Justice.
Indus! ry but emphasized the need of
"Abolish the tariff?'* Sir Lomer
queried, e "No Government could
think of it, and it could not do.it
if it tried."
most casually. "The Minister of
Finance," observed the Prime Minister���at the time the House .was discussing when the vote should be tak-
en-V-'will 'doubtless wish to make a
statement to the House, in the' light
of discussion here and of representations made to him, and may possibly
suggest some modifications in the proposals now before the House."
Of the nature of the "modifications"
Mr. King gave no inkling, although
changes in the proposed stamp tax on
checks are generally thought to be included.
Sir Lomer Gouin's speech is regarded as of particular importance in its
possible beariag on the coming cnt-
cial division of the maia budget motion. Sir .Lomer, as be stated hia
I by Conservatives. "Witb: the Liberal
party." he averred, "the main concern
respecting the tariff is aot free trade
or protectloa.     It is revsnoe."     He
Indication that changes-are at hand}    Tliere   had   been   talk of two mil-"
was given by the Prime Minister al- i lion people having left Canada.      "I
may be wrong," commented Sir Lomer, "but in my opinion if we had in
this country more manufacturers we
should have kept with us many of
those who.left to go elsewhere."
From the Conservatives, the .main
speaker of the day was Hon. H. H.
Stevens, Minister of Trade, of Commerce in the late Government. fur.
Stevens devoted some considerable
time to the budget provisions regarding depreciated currencies. /'It ia
the crux," Mr. 'Steve&s 'exclaimed, "It
is the most fatal thing in the budget." "
Germany, fey artificially creating deficits was scheming to avoid payiaent
of reparations;- "To'.'whom * Is oar
duty'due?" warmly asked'Mr. Stevens.   --
Is it our duty to help .Germany ont
1 *-** her *-*��Ie andVio phicge Fran^ lata
news, was frequently cheered L worse condition    or ft ��^ Tit
lservatiw-      ��rtr��h ��,,. *��. ..,,���,    '    ~ ""'"-"---��� ��r is it our Srst
doty -to be at .east neutral ia this sk-
uatiftn? .1 say be-ceufral. do aotpajr
a premium on German geoSs asd Hsu*
force France deeper late tiie mlre.**
mmtamm Y* ,,--'
���mufi^i.Mm-i .mw
.-' O-
la $2.00 a year strictly ia advance, cr
$2.50 when not paid for three months or
more have pacaed. To Great Britain and
the United States ��2.50, always io advance.
0. W. A. SMITH
Midway News
Howard Pannell is working at
Bock Creek moving Ed. Madge's
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices    7.00
Betray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement  ia.50
(Where more than one claim appears ir> notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legal advertising,   12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each   subsequent   insertion,    nonpariel
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals  I2j4c  ����� line each insertion. .
Mrs. H.
kane   on
C. Griffin went  to Spo-
Saturday   to   join   Dr.
The blue cross weans that
your subscription is due, and
thatthe editor would be pleased
to have more money.
Oh, where are the crises of yesteryear. 	
A man  seldom goes to the dogs
until he learns to whine.
Prejudice:     Any honeBt  conviction held by the opposition.
Prohibition jokes   be   with us
yet; lest we forget, lest we forget.
Some of the old boys, at least,
can cut monkeyehines without
monkey glands.
The only Btate in which man's
rightB are not equal to woman's is
the state of matrimony.
A soft answer turns away wrath
unless it makes the other fellow
think you hare cold feet.
You haye doubtless noticed that
people never rebuke a scandal peddler until they have heard all the
details. .. ���. ���'-' -.  -7     .:���
About the only way to discourage reading aloud in the movies
is to use three-syllable words in
the sub-titles.
As the yearB pass, it becomes increasingly difficult to tell an
educated man from one who owns
a book of quotations.
A sufficient commentary on the
manners of this age is that when a
man is polite you suspect him of
having something to sell.
One fine thing about fumed oak
furniture is that it doesn't Bhow
tbe burned, spots where cigarettes
have been parked at the edge.
Victory foF LoearScouis
Saturday was Boy Scout Day in
Greenwood. Vln the afternoon the
Scout patrol from Midway motored
to town and engaged in a baseball
game with the local; patrol at the
School grounds. The result was
in doubt until the last inning when
the Greenwood boys scored five
runs, winning the game by a score
of 10-7.' ~y" yl-.[:���[
The visitors sprang a real surprise by their fast playing. The
teams were evenly..matched and
should provide another: exciting
contest next Saturday afternoon
when the return match will be
played at Midway, grounds.    V
Dr. Acree, the district commissioner of the Boy Scouts, witnessed
part of the game., and expressed
great satisfaction for. the good
sportsmanship and keen interest
shown by bothteami. V
"W. H. Korris kindly drove the
Scouts from Midway;V
The Ifne-up follow*:;
Mrs. Jack St. Claire left last
Saturday for Chufco Lake to join
her husband.
Mrs. W. H. Taylor x left last
Friday the 9th for Trail, where
she will fcake up her residence.
Those who acted a&. pallbearers
at the fneral of the late Wm.
Powers were: J. Bush, W. Tippie,
Jas. Kerr, T. Clark, E, Kerr and
S. Bennermau.
The Presbyterian Sunday School
recorded a large attendance on
June lltb, 38 being present. Mrp.
Kobt. Kerr as superintendent and
Miss Winnie McMynn are the
teachers. The teen-age boys have
formed a special, class under the
leadership of tbe student minister,
Mr. Gray. Serviceeare held every
Sunday at 11 a.m. to which
all are are most cordially invited.
The Greenwood Boy Scouts will
play the local Scouts in a return
game of baseball on Saturday afternoon at the ball grounds.
The following is a list of those
who contributed floral offerings to
the late Wm. Powere: Mrs.
Powers, Mr. and Mrs. C. Bubar,
Mr. and Mrs. Mesker, C. L.
Nicholas, Mr. and Mrs. Lundy,
Mr. and Mrs. Clark, Mr. Mc-
Naughton, Wm. Tippie, .Mr. and
Mrs. Brown, Mrs. J. G. McMynn,
Mrs. Thomet and family, Midway-
Mr. and Mrs. Eeed, Mr. and Mrs.
Bailey, Grand Forks; Mr. and
Mrs. A. Hopper and son, Mrs.
Winters, Mra. Phalen, Rock Creek;
Mr. and Mrs. H. Murray, Greenwood.
Osoyoos Notes
The death occurred in Penticton
on Monday, Jane 5th of William
Richter of Osoyoos. Mr. Richter
was born at Cawston in the Simil-
kameen vallev forty eight years
���go. He leaves a wife and five
By hie death the Southern Okanagan loses one of its most picture-'
sque figures. -���William'' was one
of the best known men in Southern
B. C. and was regarded as a sterling character and a true friend by
all those with'whom he came in
The funeral was held at Kere-
meos wber Rev. Father Wagner
performed the last-sad rites. -The
body was laid to rest in the family
plot where bis father was buried a
few years ago.
    . . 5fc -/��&_.
��> e 7^ X vj i.T^r * 5 yz S�� "7< ��><_;
-=&* %
. iCj
a ��  V
The Natural Wealth of Canada
FARM produce that can be developed in sufficient volume to feed an Empire, vast Lumber tracts, minerals
in abundance, deep-sea and inland fisheries, water powers,
rivers, harbours, and transportation facilities���these are the
natural and fundamental sources from which Canada draws -
today, and will continue to draw for many centuries, the
wealth that makes for the strength and greatness of a nation.
When this bank was founded over a century ago it had
"   confidence in die future of Canada. Today, with hundreds -~y
of branches throughout the Dominion and with a,com-"
plete banking service suited to the needs, of every locality,
the Bank of Montreal's confidence in the future of Canada
is deeper and stronger than ever.
Established over 100 yeavs
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and Overcoats
A fine range of] samples to select
from.     (Just arrived.)
Now on view at
Tailor and Cleaner
When you have something
'  to sell, put a
For Sale Ad
.'In TKe Ledge
The charge  is reasonable
Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 69
- Surveys and Reports
Land, Timber and Mineral Claims
Will be in Greenwood" District-
in June and July
Room 6, 525 Pender Street, West
VANCOUVER,  B.C. _    -
E. W-.VWIDDOWSOrs, Assayer and
Chemist, Box biioS, Nelson, B. -C
Charges:���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$1.25 each. Gold-Silver $1.75. Gold-
Silver with Copper or Lead ��3.00. Silver-Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
"Charges for other metals, etc., on application.
Wood For Sale
'Second Hand Pipe, Rails,  Mining Cars
and other Mining Equipment
Reasonable Prices
Clark. Pacific Hotel
to J. W
Send Your
GEO.ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed.   We
pay postage one way.    Terms Cash.
Carl Thomet7      :    p V
Farmer Bash  V      ��
, Jtuui Paddy
Harold Rnsk        istb
V :  Bffi McLeod
Doug. JtfcMjna   2nd b
.   Robert Jetties
WU&id Carter     3rd b
Geo, Morrison
Leslie Salmon        ss -
��� Gordon Jenks
Leonard HoJl         r.f
Jets Paddy
Edward Clappisr    If
John McDoaell
Harold Moil      " cf
Lloyd Eastis
Eddie Morrison umpire
Send a Float to year frieflds at
oace.     5Toh   cast get  them
The LTedge office
Auto Stage twice daily to Midway meeting Spokane, Grand
Forks and Nelson train, leaving Greenwood at 8 a.m. .'
For Oroville, Wenatcb.ee arid Princeton leaves Greenwood, 3 p.m.
Fare SI.50 Each Way. Hand Baggage -Free. " 'Trunks Carried.
Express and Heavy Drayinsr.        - Auto's for hire Day or Night
We.carry Tires, OHs, Greases.  Hay and Grain
Office Phone 13. - Residence Phone 3L
The Consolidate! Mining & Smelting Co.
. ~"     of Canada,' Limited
Offices, Smelting and Refining Department
Purchasers of Gold. Silver, Copper and Lead Ores
Producers    of    Gold,    Silver,   Copper,-  Bluestone,   Pig  Lead   and Zinc
Lift Your Feet
. Quit blaming .Providence, your
friends or your enemies for what is
due to yonr own carelessness or
stupidity. There are -a lot of
barked shins and broken noses due
60 shuffling or not< looking far
.enough ahead. The wonder is
how eo many escape without
broken .necks.. Plenty are just
now floundering in the morass of
business difficulty who might have
avoided the mess if they had put
on the brakes a" little sooner.
"The prudent looketb well to his
going."- Where are your feefc
leading you outside yoar business
affaire, .young man? These are tbe
dftjB when the god of pleasure is
Luring many to destruction. If
ever there was need of a warning
against" the menace., of emptiness
add selfishness ' it is to-day. You
can't serve business and pleasure
any more than God or Mammon.
Get your eye on the course and
lift your feet.���Ex.
Provincial Taxes for the Princeton
end Kettle River Assessment District formerly payable at Princeton and Fairview
respectively, are now due and-payable on
or before the 30th of June, 1922. at the
St! Provincial Collector's Office at Penticton,
IB. C/ ~
To British  Columbia's  Guests  at the
British  Columbia's  Guests
Fourth  International
Mining Convention
July 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7
Biff-Program of ^	
Entertainment and Business
Papers on Mining-, Trip up the Lake, Dance, Garden Party,
Banquet, Trip to Trail Smelter, Smoker.   ���
Special Fourth of July Celebration Features _ __.
Buy single  ticket, get receipt,  so as  to  take  advantage of
FARE   AND   A   HALF   RAILROAD   RATE.   ..Notify
- * secretary and hotel reservations will be made for you.
S. S. FOWLER, Chairman;  C.  D.  BLACKWOOD.  Vice-chairman:
j. A. GILKER,  Treasurer;   F. A. STARKEY, Secretafy-Manatrer.
.__.   "PACIPI'C
Summer Excursion Fares
To Eastern Points
St. Paul, Minneapolis or Duluth
Chicago - -v      .      "   .
Detroit    . , " -���  .'   ,
Ottawa . . .V
Montreal       . -.       - - .       "   .
Quebec - .-,---.'.
St. John   ,        .... .
Halifax .    ,       . ���  " -
New York     .  .  -
$ 72.00'
- 113.75
On Sale, May 25 to 31 August. Return Limit, 31 Oct.
Many optional routes, via Great Lakes or through
. California at slightly higher,fares. Stopover en route
Rates to many other   points,   Details  from  any
. agent or write -       , .       .    V
i. Si CARTER, -
District Passenger Agent,      " Nelson, B.'C.
by burning the saplings of to-day
destroy tlie Forests of to-morrow
^Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price   of irst-class   land   >-
reduced,to 55 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
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residences, but each making
necessary imprq_yements,on respective
claims. ,, "
Pre-emptors    must   occupy    claims
for_ five' years   and   must make   im^_'
provements to value of $10 per acre, *
including clearing and cultivation of
at^ least   5   acres,    before   receiving
Crown Grant.
Where pre:emptor intfecupation not
less'than 3 years, and has made'proportionate improvements, he may because of ill-health, or other cause, b�� '
granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence
may be issued, provided applicant
makes improvement to extent of 1300
per annum and records same each
year. Failure to make'improvements
or record same- will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in
less than 5 years, and improvements of -
$10.00 per acre, including 5 acres cleai-
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, withoutactual occupation, provided statutory improvements made
and residence maintained on Crown
granted land.
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesites; title
to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions:
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas exceeding 640 acres" may be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or industrial sites' on
timber land -not exceeding -40   acres"
may be purchased; conditions include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows inaccessible
by existing roads .may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a roa*d
to them. -Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price, is made. *
Tiie scope of this Act is enlarged 'to'
include all persons joining and serving
with His Majesty's Forces. The time
in which the heTrs or devisees of a deceased pre-emptor may apply for title
under this act is extended from one
year from the death of such person, as
formerly, until one year after the conclusion of the present war. This privilege is made retroactive.
No fees relating to pre-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers on pre-emptions recorded after June 26, 1918.
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 on 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 enlistment to March 31st, 1920.
Provision "made for insurance of
Crown Grants to sub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed to complete purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditious_of_ purchase, interest,
and taxes.- Where sub-purchasers do-
not claim whole of original parcel, pur-:
chase'price due and taxes may be distributed proportionately over whole
area. Applications must be made by
.May 1, 1920.
Gracing Act, 1919, for systematie'de-
velopmenfc of livestock industry provides for grazing districts and range
administration under Commissioner.
Annual grazing permits issued based
on numbersxanged; priority for established owners. Stock owners may form
Associations for range management.
Free, or~partially free, permits for
settlers, campers or travellers up to ten
head. ���   -
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
- ��� * -    "���
Has produced Minerals valued as follows:   Placer Gold, $76,177,403; Lode
- Gold, $105,557,977; Silver, 155,259,485; Lead $48,330,575; Copper, 8166,393,488.
-Zinc, $21,884,531; Goal aad Coke, $225,409,505; Building Stone, Brick, Cement,.
$34,072,016; ��� .Miscellaneous    Minerals, . $1,210,639;    making   14a    Mineral
Production fcd the end-of 1921 shovr' ~ "
An Aggregate,Value of $734,259,619.
Production for tiie Year Ending December, 1921, $28,066,641
The   Mining  Laws oi ibis Province are more liberal, and the fees lower,
than those of any other Province in the Dominion, or any Colony in ths British
- . Empire, - ' __ ' ���
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. -     ,
Fell information, together with Mining Eeports and Maps, may be obtained
gratis by addressing���. ,
/"    -   -  J        THE HON, THE MINISTER OF MIKES
VICT0HIA. British ColstnMa.


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