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The Ledge Sep 20, 1923

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Array (Provincial library
1 s
Vol. - XXX.
Just received a large shipment of
Enamel,  Tin and   Galvanized Ware
Consisting of
Double Boilers 3 sizes, Steamers 4 sizes, Stew Pots, Kettles, Milk
Strainers, Collanders. Pails, Wash Basins, Dish Pans, Wash Tubs,
Wash Boilers. Sprinkling Cans, Etc.
We carry Earthinware Crocks suitable for preserving eggs in
Fresh Salmon and Halibut
Prunes,  Pears  and  Plums for  preserving
order now
For Quality and Value -order from
..��� '.'.   -'  '. W '   .PHONE 46
viumuuumuu uumuummumimiauiummuumiuuiiK
School   Supplies
Of all Descriptions
We are now equipped to Handle
Every Fri
Place your orders with us
Fit Reform
lor Fall in Suits   and Overcoats
Blue and Red Label Brands oi
Also Tweed Shirts, Khaki pants
Blue'Overalls, etc.
W. Elson & Co
Real Estate.
Fire,  Life Insurance    ���;���'''
Licensed by B. C. Government
Accident & Sickness Insurance
Auctiou���off your surplus Stock
Call  at my Office and see me in
reference,to any of above
Paragraphs of Local Interest
Oue of the nicest courtesies you cau show your friends is to let them learn through
this column of your visit whenever you go away. Let us know when orou have visitors
at your homes. The Ledg-e will consider it a courtesy whenever you give us an item
of this kind.   Write or phone 29L. ���
New   Fall   Millinery
It will be on display on Saturday
and the ladies of town find district
are cordially invited to inspect
Mrs. Ellen Trounson
Greenwood Theatre
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
Another great play conies to the screen
See thousands of maddened steers
plunge'in wild stampede, The flight for
the border.- The strange trials of a Redskin's love. The story of a pariah who
sought to take an unwilling wife.
Mrs.  HTTwells,  of Trail,  is
visiting"her mbther'Mrs. L Bryants :.    }\. -     '    ���
Mrs. J. Partlow Portland, Ore.,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. A. N.
Docksteader.       ;
There will be a turkey shoot.at
Midway next Saturday starting
at 10 a.m. sharp.
Mrs. F. C. Hurst and children
left on Saturday morning for
Copper Mountain.
Thos. Williamson arrived home
from Allenby last'week where he
had been employed.
Some men in this district
couldn't keep their promise even
in a cold storage, plant.
One of the seven wonders, of
the world ishow a certain Greenwood gossip remembers it all.
Place oyour order for Fall Rye
now. .. Brown's, Midway.
R.   Folvik,- No.  7 road,  this
purchased an auto from
Hammerstram     at   Rock
' i
. -'.  ��� '.
i < ���������>:
-'    ft
M   ���
|*y. ?
!.-..''.'. -7-'"'.'-.';"'    We'carry "only the-best stock" procurable In   ���
Beef,VVeal/ Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
7  '--.      .7 A trial will'convince'yoii . ...  7
F^alace Liverv'Stable
'X':x Express: arid Heavy ''praying -/;:7":-
Auto's and Truck For Hire, Day or Night
V-W-.V -'-���"-'"'; . .'"'". ���,;:7'  -  . We .carry. .7 yz)i [yX ..X. -.- '.���')';;
;-yx'  Tires, Oils, Greases, Hay and Grain V;xxy.
Office Pfeoiae 13. ,-VV; '���'-,       V Residence Phone 3 L
Charlie Chaplin
Iu his second million dollar picture
Presbyterian Church
Minister iii charge      -".   ' -   - - . V.      " '
.7 Revl.W. R. Waiklnshaw,;B. A.; .7
." -y,-'--      .  '���'-'. ���      7 7.7 Greenwood
- Services Sunday, September 2 3rd.
'   Greenwood, 7,30 p.m. .;
.--"'Special'  Service   of    Woman's
Missionary Society. V -X-'X'XX'
' Rbv.'F.VE". Run.nali.s-, B.D.;V
'"���" WW V      '. .'7 "Preacher.
For Sale
Ripetqmatoes $1700 a box. 7
XyX   XX        V   Cl'BlNG,
-'  . -'   [.���'������'������- Midway.
~    7   ...  Notice^
7, Dr. O. ;M. 7G raves,
be,in Ferry,7Wash.,
days of every month.
, the   first -8
���\. .
"Tis the heart's voice alone, can
reach the heart."���De Jlussett.
The invention of the telephone resalted/not from--an-effort t�� .find a
means of communication, but from deep-pity in the heart of the inventor
for those without the ability to hear the human voice.
The range of the unaided voice is only a, few  feet;   but   the   same voice
speaking into a telephone may be' heard a -mile  or. three   thousand'.miles-
away.   The inflection's, the accents, the   individuality are   all transmitted
Tbe telephone stands ready day or night to transmit your voice to relative
-iriend, or anyone with whom you have need of speech.' The telephone is
the uni'versrl instrument. .....
Of "a new suit' for the-Fall;' try'oue
-  made .by', a. Tailor, this' time  not. a   -
-' fa'ctpryone... A good range" of English
cloths..   I kiiow wh^irctpget tfaein.V
���Any'price from'$32'!llp7 ..England's '.
"..best blues'erge $42 up.'":'A good fit.-'
aiid style given." .' -'-',-    '-,"-'   V
. "The Tailor Hakes the Man''
.- .Call and see me or/drop a Post .Card,....
. for Samples, and" Prices.
ladies and'Gents own cloth made tip
.smart aud quick
. .   . Suits cleaned-pressed repaired-
A, BIGGIN    -j.
Tfee Practical Tailor.    Midway, B.C.
Mrs. C. T. Fehuer left last week
for Kelowna where she has secured employment in the packing
Can.anybody tell why a small
boy alway tries a lead pencil on
new wallpaper iu preference to
the old?
E. H. Corpe.was the first to get
a deer this season and his many
friends are now enjoying delicious
��� D. Mcintosh purchased a quantity of material from the Grand
Forks smelter this week for the
Bell mine. '"
Rev. F. E. Runnalb, .B.D. has
been called to the pastorate of
Knox Presbyterian, church in
Grand Forks.
. Juan Puddy returned from Spokane on Monday where he. completed "a course in bartering at a
barber's school. ...
Mr, and Mrs. James Muir. and
little daughter returned home on
Tuesday from a two weeks auto
trip to Seattle; 7
.VGreenwood.has people:,whp tell
everything they know, . and :;we
have quite a bunch who tell a lot
they- dontrknow.- ���7- ^--yy-XX^^x.
Starting next ...week, li.-' Putzel
intends running a stage line to
meet the regular 7G.7N. passenger-
train, at Midway. -..-.:.
7 Miss Dolly Granberg returned
on Tuesday from a five days trip
to Curlew and Oroviiie and at tecr
ded-the.fairs at these places.;.;,
. R. Bsird, of Victoria,, the Provincial Government. Inspector of^
Municipalities made an official
visit to the city office oh Monday.
���W-.'I>." Wightman returned to
Lethbridge, Alta., on Wednesday
afternoon .after a.;ten ^lay stop
over the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
G..-S. Waiters. '-'-X���   '-'xxyy .
Mrs.. F. Peterson,) returned last
Friday from Grand Forks where
her husband was operated .on for
appendicitis 'about. three. weeks
ago aud.is now convalescing.,-/.
.7; L. Diamond.purchased a nice
roadster in the United. States :.on
which he had: to pay SO. per cent
duty on the appraised value.,-.'-. He
sold his.big car to W. H, 'Docksteader." :���"-'��� 7.7.7- -   ;:/���'. . V ��� -yy-..
Japanese Relief
A new word contest is now on
in The Ledge. We sat down on
a tack yesterday .and said just
two words, the.last one was."It."
We offer.a year's subscription to
anyone who will sendus $2 and
supply the missing word. ;
While attempting to.turn on a
narrow part of the.road.; between
Floyd's and Fretz's ranch on Sun?
day C. A. Carlson's auto went
over the bank and. turned turtle.
No damage was done.
Mrs. Walter Murray, mother
and two brothers arrived in town
oti,Tuesday evening on their way
home to Trail from, aa auto trip
to United States points. They
are staying.a few Says with Mrs.
H. Murray;���: ' 'W/v
C. B. Winter, of West Summer-
land, Dr. Keith, of Enderby, and
A. Reeves, all former residents of
this district, spent Friday night
in town on their way back from
au auto trip to Edmonton, Alta.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Docksteader and family moved to Grand
Forks on Tuesday. Mr. Docksteader is retaining his interests
and property in town as he expects to return in a few months.
L. C. Terhune is in the Vancouver General Hospital seriously
ill with kidney trouble. Dr. Dunbar who is attending him says he
may rally and recover for a time
or he may go suddenly in convulsions.
h. Diamond left on Monday for
Grand Forks and from there will
go to Calgary. While here Mr.
Diamond made many friends,
especially among the younger set
who hope to see him back again
before long:,
Messrs. L. Bryant and H. R.
Bidder have secured the contract
for renovating the Masonic Hall.
The walls and ceiling of the
dance hall are to be renewed with
wood fibre and other improvements made. The contract will
be completed before the big
dance on October 12.
A swell dance will be held in
the Masonic Hall on the evening
of Oct. 12th, under the auspices
ot the Masonic Holding Co.
Bush's four piece orchestra will
supply the music and refresh-,
ments served in the dining room
upstaifB, This will be a big time
and:a large crowd is expected,
A sitting of the County Court
of Yale was held in* Greenwood
on the 15th of this month, His
Honour Judge J. R. Brown presiding. Mr. Pincott, barrister,
Grand Forks, made application
for the payment out of the Court
of $87.90 in the case of Rock
Creek Co-Operation Association
vs..Clark and Keane.. The application was granted.'      .    .7    L
7 The service on Sunday'evening
at Greenwood will be under the
auspices of the Women's Missionary Society. V; ;The Rev. F. E.
Runnalls, B.D. will be the special
preacher;.for .the. occasion. =. It -is
hoped that-a large number of the
citizens..-will,7-turn;.;out.,- 'Show;
your 7interestV"in"" the ; woman's
work atfd make a special effort.to:
be present. Mr, Runnalls. will;
be well wprth.hearing. .'-.'
The .first day ;of bird shooting
was warm and still, and not many
birds were see a. So the. first day's,
bag: was Very light. Men of long
experience who knew the ground
like a book, failed completely in
many instances. V Some hunters
did.not fire a shot,: some; took impossible .chances, and failed.' A
few got one bird, .still fewer .got
two, and" those who got more than
two were very few indeed; The
hunters made no noise when they
were coming back' to town but
some of them wereseed,'and pelted, with the old .gags of fifteen
years ago. .7, Why not let the hunters come back to town in peace?
We are looking for spiendidshoot-
inglater.  ' . -;;.- '-'y-'���''.'���'..''
To speak the truth, the whole
truth may be alright - and essential in a. court of law, but it
would creat havoc and.disaster
for a., newspaper. .Events are
transpiring every week in Greenwood that we dare, not tor the
sake of domestic peace even mention; Married men meeting widows and other men's wives and
daughters in neighboring towns
is hot considered a sensation in
Greenwood any more, because the
occurahce is so frequent that the
novelty has worn off. We often
wonder what would happen if
The Ledge editor should, get
reckless some week and give a
complete and accurate account of
some events as we know thesu
The Canadian Red Cross Society
has been requested by the Dominion Government to make a nation
wide appeal for funds for Japanese
While fall details are still lacking, it is evident that the catastrophe is without precedent in the
world's history, and necessitates
united action and help from the
National Red Cross Societies of
every conntry.
Premier Oliver has taken the
matter up on behalf of the people
of British Columbia, and the local
Government Agent, P. H, McCurrach, haB been requested by him to
appeal for voluntary contributions
towards this object in the Greenwood Dibtrict.
Many of our kith and kin are
victims of the disaster and are
today homeless, desolate and starving-
It is hoped that the necessity in
this case will appeal to all those in
the Province who are able to give
anything to the Fund, so that British Columbia will not be found
wanting in sympathy and assistance.
All who care to contribute Bhould
forward their'contributions to the
Government Agent, Court House,
Greenwood, who will forward them
to the Canadian Red Cross Society.
Acknowledgment of contribu
tions will be duly made.
No. S^
War Memorial Meeting
A public meeting to discuss the
erection of a War Memorial will
be held in the old school house,
Midway at 3 o'clock on Saturday
Oct. 6th. It is expected that
everybody will be there.
Farmers are requested to meet
on the same-date at 1.30 so as to
be through their business meeting
in time to attend the Memorial
Kettle Valley Notes
Mrs. R. Berg has returned
a visit to Greenwood.
Matins and Holy Communion at
11 a.m. on Sunday 23rd at the
Anglican Church.
Rock Creek Fall Fair will be
held at Riverside on Friday, Oct.
Sth. It will be a great help to the
secretary if intending entrants will
give in their entries before that
date, instead of leaving them till
the day of the Fair.
Dont forget the Junior Baseball
Dance at Rock Creek on Friday.
Bueh's 4 piece orchestra aud supper
provided .    81.        ���
B. P. Hardcastle has received
news of the death of his father,
Major R. Hardcastle at the ripe
age of 90 years. The deceased
served in the Indian mutiny and
was at the seige of Lucknow. He
was buried at Naresboro, Yorks,
on Aug.  10th, 1923.
-   Boy Scouts
Troop   meets   on   Friday
:30 p.m. in the Fire Hall,
Greenwood women complain
that men standing on the street
gawk and stare at them as they
pass. And then they rig, themselves up in all kinds of beautiful,' grotesque and strange rigs
to make men stare at them,V and
they would kick.like a mule in. a
wire fence;if. men did, not, take
notice [ot them.''""..    -~ ��� -' ;
7~M"rs7 Watson~and ~her7daughter
Mrs. J. D.;..MacLean .arrived in;
town last Friday on'7a '. visit .-to.
Mrs.'G. :S., Walters.'.;Mrs,.-,"Mac-
Lean will remain about a week
before returniag- to" Victoria and
Mrs, Watson will spend a. month,
or. so with her daughter, Mrs. G,
S.... Walters.. before returning to
her home at Tara,'. Ont... - ���
. C.; T. Fetiner,7the. travelling
batber,;willcall at the Riverside
Hotel .every.' Thursday 'afternoon
prior to going to the. Rock Creek
for the same afternoon and. evening;, also in the Midway;'. Hotel,
Midway,. .on Friday, afternoon
and evening -of each week. Io
Greenwood balance of week.
-Little cares and worries, coming day by day, fill the eyes vrith
water, make the I foretop gray.
Little,corns and bunions, humble
though they seem, make the
heartsick pilgrim brace himself
and scream..:. Little wads of chin
chin,\lit tie grains of "gall make
the "windy statesman in the empty
hall_ Little tons of wheat straw
woven wide and flat, .make/the
large and graceful merry widow;
hat. Little winds that blow the
hat off now and theni- .make"a
a wdman.madder.thaai a setting
hen.        ';'-"���   W "'-    -
The Ledge can supply your
every need in the printing line
and at prices consistent with
first-class work;-
Pfaone.SL when you see stray
cattle on the street.
Several brides this autumn have
elected to hold their weddings in
their own homes and some pretty
marriage ceremonies have been
performed in galena and in rooms
garden-like in the wealth of brilliant flowers.
Such a wedding,, took place on
Wednesday, September 12kh at 8
o'clock at the home of Mr. and,
MrB. Duncan MclntoBh, 4964 Angus
Avenue, Vancouver of their eldest-
daughter, Cecilia Marjorie, tp Mr.
John Graham Buchanan Mowat,
eldest ion of Mr. and MrB. G. B.
Mowat, Aberdeen, Scotland.
Th�� bride charming in white
Canton creps, fashioned on the
long slender lines and draped with
bonffant lace pinelB, wore Ihe conventional lace veil held in place,
with orange blossoms. * She carried"
a bouquet of Ophelia roses. Miss
Mary- Mcintosh attended her sister, froeked in King's blue crepe
inset with gold lace.
A reception was held at the con*
elusion of the ceremony and sapper
was served from a handsomely appointed table. Mr. and Mrs.
Mowat left for a honeymoon trip to
Northorn Alaska and on their return will reside in Vancouver. The
bride.travelled iu a tailleur suit of
brown yelonr with beaver cuffa
and collar and a hat en suite. A
beige colored Canton crepe bolero
blouse finished her costume.���The
Vancouver World.
Rock7Creek FairlPromlses
to be. Big Success
Indications point .to theVRock
Creek fair,to be held in Riverside
Hall on Oct. otb,7being a big success.. .No. class of' show proves fehe
true sport, spirit in a people or the
individual as .does a".country fair.
Exhibitors enter what they have to
show not with the idea and for the
purpose of winning a. cash prize,
but for, the real sport of showing.
his best in 7 friendly .competition
with -iiiB .neighbor^ .    ."    -
-'.7Get a prize list from the secretary j Major F.E.; Glossop, ." Kettle
Valley; and see the splendid prizes
for farm.products,, dairy products,,
field products,, garden yegetablsp,
fruit, flowers, homo[cooking, artwork^ needlework and miscellaneous articles. -
The  Ledge has
for one more ad.
alvrays   Toom
Charlie Chaplin
An example of practical camouflage is. given by   Charlie Chaplin.,
in hia' second million dollar picture
"Shoulder Arms'''to be   shown ;at7
the Greenwood theatre on Saturday
September, 22  .when   he disguises,
himself as & tree stump and  atarts
on a spying trip into enemy  territory, only to be met.by   a small
party of Huns,  seeking firewood,.
who   promptly    decided   to chop?
down the human stump as   an ad-,
ditioa to the load of wood they "are
about to take back to their tranches.
In Charlis'sLOpihion ;his attempt
atcamouSage Is entirely, top Bbc-
cesafal, and Thssfressnfemeat. oyer
the eiapidliy of the Huns in mistaking him for & geneine stamp
gats, mm into counties* di��ficaii&ie$. THE      LFDCR      GRKEX-WOOD.
R     C.
Clieu) a CJietiers &ed) "
British Children    J
On Our Farms;
Opportunities  Provided  Thousands of!
British   Juveniles   by   Migration
to Canada
Splendid results have attended  the ;
migration from Great Britain to Can-j
ada. of children and juveniles whose i
circumstances in the homeland 'gave i
them no chance, but who through the
co-operation of the various children's
societies and the Government of Canada  have been given the opportunity
of a start in life under favorable conditions.
*f*> i
Since  the inauguration of this fen- <
ture of Canadian    immigration,    over i
7S,000 boys and girls of ages ranging !
from 3 to IS years have been brought)
to the Dominion and placed in agricul- j
tural  employment and domestic ser'v- j
ice.      At the close of the last fiscal j
year 2,638 boys and 975 girls were un-!
der the supervision of the Department j
of Immigration and  Colonization and J
settled in the agricultural districts, of j
the different'provinces as follows: On- j
tario, 2,791; Quebec, -lf.G; New Bruns-j
wick,  12_!;   Nova  Scotia,  10-1;   Prince-
Edward Island, 2;  Manitoba, 43;  Sas-j
katchewan,   3.1;. Alberta,   37;   British j
Columbia, 2-1.
"Uritish     children - -on;   Canadian
farms", in a general way describes' the/
object' of. British . child - and; juvenile j.
migration./- ��� As_ a' plan/for^ providing/
worthy' life caUingsJ'pr .boy's and.g~h;ls.-.j
��� and 'as.an outlet--for Uie;, overflowing/
'population- ptV-young -; people . ln/'.'t'ii'e
..United -Kingdom: .migration' within the
'Empire is not';oriiy a larg'edfearted. but
'���a/' practical,   and- far-seeing-Imperial
-enterprise..   "It..'is   certain   tliat. the
'' conditions in 'respect.to ihe, need, of
- farm. aiid. domestic .help can' be/met"
to,, a very Jarge-.oxtent by the bringing
, in of earefuliv'scleeted'-bovs,and.girls; :
���who have been-.under training in.-the.|:
various private arid state./schools inj
-tlie -United/Kingdom'.-, .'The supply" of j
-this class" of .help-is. ready to-hand, inj
larger-numbers, than ' heretofore, -,.1'or,-;
.one reason'cliiefiy; tliat-,there-lias.been j
a very-limited .-migration .'to Canada" of
- juveniles'.from-the Motherland  for a
"number'of.-years, as mny;be seen from
"the following..statement:'   The . total
7 .number of/children brought' I'd-Canada j
���Jn the. .IS years from 3901-to 1919 was-1
- 34,500,/an -average.,of approximately j
1,915 per year. -   T.henumber/of chilii;
���dreii; received in "the last "three -years i
was"2,792, an average of 930 per" year.'j
.'or less-than one-half .o'f the average
for the preceding-two decades. ..'    .-'
.- -The Supervisor of Juvenile Immigra-'
-. tion ��� who' for "nian'y years. hasv closely"
followed   tiie----indivldual-_ careers   of
nearly' '50,00.0 of these youthful Britons
-Jn Canada' has: found .that-in: the -services .the.great majority.have-rendered
Canada, arid the .Motherland they, have
repaid many times: the. entire cost>t;
. their-care/and/education."    -Seventy-
' five per cent.- have .reihained/perman-''
. entiy    connected--.7vyith -. a{j|iculture,
many' have risen ip"positions"of local
��� prominence "arid all-of .them, with'the.
. exception of a. very, small/percentage,
have become.good    citizens.-"of -.their
adopted country;./.- Of -this- /there...:is
' ample evidence iri the fa'ct-tliat of.'thc
boys sent out by. the various organiza-
-.tloris'bver 10,000' enlisted!in',tlie".Can'-'
" ndia'n --?i_xpedltionnVy-.  Force and huiir.
.dreds made the supreme sacrifice.
Dullest Job In World
Man Has to Protect Painters On
Blackfriars Bridge
It is doubtful, according to a London paper, if there is any duller job
on earth than that held by a red-faced,
pathetic-looking individual who sits
day after day in a small boat tied by
a rope to Blackfiars Bridge, which
crosses the Thames in the busiest part
of London. Painters are at work on
the bridge, and the man's job is to
cast off his rope and catch them if
and when they fall into the river.
Fourteen years ago a painter at
work on the Tower Birdge did fall off
lhe scaffolding and plunge into the
river to arise no more; and in consequence a demand arose that professional watchers be installed in the
river below as rescuers, whenever
bridge painting operations should be
started anywhere within the metropolitan limits.
The local authorities yielded to the
demand, and although for fourteen
years no one else has ever splashed
into the Thames from a municipal undertaking, the job goes on. The present occupant sits huddled in the stern
seat, wrapped in an enormous overcoat, looking completely miserable.
He probably is wondering if there will
bc another period of fourteen years
to go without excitement. When it
rains, as it does with-7-.unusual _frequency.'in; London, his bored/mien is
.emphasized,, because/he. has naught to
entertain ..him-but. the,.des,olate- rocking of- ,the "boat,- by/the waves thrown'
up 'frorii, passing barges.''_���'������.-' '���   -
The Aeroplane-On the,Job
Only" Lifesavi'ng Contrivance- "When
Earthquake .Devastated Japanese ,
7. V 7 WW-Cities ���-":"���' V---,"V '/
/ There.is one/exception Id the st'atc-
men'L.that the" earthquake arid .'the fire
in Tokio put out. .of commission tlie;
mechanical -appliances: and. devices', ol
man."- ���/Telephone ;' and:. telegraphic
communication, broke'down;; railroad
lines, bridges, arid tunnels svere���. cles-
t foy ed; gas"mairis7--were/ broken .arid,
the streams.of gas;- turned' into .death-
dealing jets/ of flame;"the electric
light and the water systeriis demolish;
ed .and, trolley-, tracks twisted like a
piece.of wire../ .The isolation-of Tokio,
so sorely, afflicted'-by-the-earthquake
and-.-tiie" fire", would have been complete had it not/been for the lifesaving
aeroprane, .apparently .the.only contrivance-of niankirid-.able to. bid defiance
to the destructive' forces .-of nature.���
Boston -Transcript."./ "' .���' ,/--"���    7 '7 ." - -
Australia's' New Capital
Country Has Spent Millions Since
Selecting Site at Yass Canberra
At the close of their winter, Australia will place her new capital on the
map, Vass Canberra. The Federal
Parliament will hold the spring session tliere instead of at Mel bourne,
up to now the seat of tho'Uoverniueni.
Australia has made a federal district.
Nine hundred square miles of land
were purchased from the state govern-'
moni of New South Wales in .19.11 to
be laid out as the capital of the Commonwealth. Canberra was chosen
capital in ISMS, and Lord Dennian,
Governor-General, laid the foundation
stone of the parliamentary buildings
there in 1913. These and ihe government buildings face a central lake
with streets laid out iu octagonal form
around them. Or they will when the
job is linished under the Chicago
architect, for parlinient must first
meet in a temporary structure owing
to the other not being completed. Together with the great park aud boulevards, Canberra is situated on a splendid undulating plateau about 2,000 feet
above sea level, a Utile 10 the north
of the highest peaks of the Australian
Alps. The city site is divided by
three large sheets of water, supplied
by the. sluggish Molouglo Kivcr. On
one side" will be a fan-shaped residential quarter; on the other the university, municipal and industrial centres.
Main thoroughfares will radiate from
the parliament building.
Canberra is 20-1 miles from Sydney,
and a newr city must bo built there.
Twelve square miles have been set
aside for residences and structures
around the capital site. There are
360,000 acres available otherwise for
settlement and cultivation. One of
the features there will be an immense
avenue of blooming scented acacia.
This species of scrub bears the national flower of Australia, called there the
wattle. The periods of the wattle
bloom aro productive of wonderful
floral beauty, and Australians have dedicated an avenue of its bloom to the
memory of their dead in the great
war. The site is adapted for floriculture and has an equable climate not
very frequent in Australia. It also
gets a little rain, and the general atmosphere is more invigorating than
northern parts of Australia���the south,
of course, being the Commonwealth's
coldest section. "Down under" rules
prevail that make it difficult for Canadians to grasp quickly the antipodean seasons and terms.
What Australia has already spent in
the last fifteen years to fulfill her ambition to have a national capital is
unknown. Vastly more money has
gone than ever was dreamed of at
first,-but'-history,has been" made.since
Yass. .Canberra .was-chosen "for. the
federal'district site, away-in .the, bu^.i.'
The sett .rig'.up of. a national capital is-
a- -.formidable business ..'any where,-7;bui:
Australia has. had .more than theusual
costly- handicaps An' her task. - -There-
are still/many- monrmiljioris .to/.be
spent-on the���pariia'merit:buildings";.public '-offices, parks and. roads. However,, the average winter temperature
is but --12 degrees, so-.that .the living
members of tile-Australian -Parliament
may, some of them' see Canberra fin:
ished.--SL Thomas.-Times-Journal."'   '���
; New Luxuries For
Railroad Passengers
i Potted Plants Line Carpeted Approach
! to New York Trains
! The daily departure of some of the
j fast 1 rains trom New Vork is most
j ceremonious. On passing the gates
J where tickets are inspected the irav-
��� ellcr finds that, a wide breadth of red
��� carpet has been laid along the station
I platform, reaching far out to the train
itself. The carpet is heavy, silencing
I every footfall. To add to the effect
j of richness, rows of potted plants line
j the carpeted approach. The traveller
t in, of course, relieved of all hand lug*
; gage   on   passing   the   barrier,-   and
strolls luxuriously traiuward as if he
j were a royal personage. Anyone can
j enjoy this surprising luxury by the
j simple expedient of paying the excess
1 fare demanded on the train.
j Carpet and palms are placed in posi-
! tion every day before the gates are
I opened and remain until the last pas-
j senger has gone aboard. The mo-
j-inent the train pulls out of the station
j this dramatic setting disappears with
j startling rapidity. The colored por-
1 ters roll up the long carpet into bun-
| dies and carry it away. The rows of
! potted plants, which have been placed
[ on wheels for greater convenience in
j moving them about, are swiftly rolled
i to one side and in a few seconds the
I train platform looks itself again.
Women: Can Dye Any      """        1
Garment,  Drapery I
Dye    or    Tint    Worn,    Faded    Things;
New for 15 Cents !
Don't wonder whether you can dye ���
or   tint  successfully,   because   perfect i
home dyeing is^ guaranteed with "Diamond Dyes" even if you have never j
dyed before. Druggists have! all colors.
Directions in each package.
An Increasing Menace
Deaths From Automobile Accidents
Arc Becoming More Frequent
In jnitigation of the alarming increase in the.number of automobile
accidents, it often is said that the
accidents are not increasing so
rapidly as is the total number of
automobiles operated. An insurance
company directs attention to the fallacy of this argument. If there were
an epidemic of disease, the "public
health authorities would take steps to
eradicate the cause rather than complacently cite statistics to show that
the disease is not on the increase in
proportion to the opportunities of infection.
It is poor policy to argue that more
persons are escaping death from automobile accidents because there are
more opportunities to meet such a
death. The fact is that, the number
of deaths from this cause is increasing every year. From the viewpoint
of public safety the automobile is an
increasing menace. The industry will
reach its most prosperous era, and the
public will derive the greatest benefit
from it, when the streets and highways are safe for both the motorists
and those afoot or in other vehicles.���
Buffalo. Express.  .
Forest Fire  Problem
14 Millions Said to be Lost in Year's
Forest Fires
Canada's bill for damages sustained
by reason of forest fires during the
past five years averages 514,500,000
annually. The number of forest fires
averaged 5,779 a year and the causes
of this shocking display of vandalism
were nine .times in ten human recklessness. Campers accounted for 24
per cent, of all these fires; settlers
burning' slash started 22 per cent.;
lightning 10 per cent.; and railways
26 per cent. The figure charged to
railways is, however, an unfair index
of responsibility. In the first place,
practically all fires started, or said to
be started, from railway lines are Instantly reported. This is not true or
campers and.,settlers and lightning
fires.. Again, the majority of railway
fires, being quickly detected, are
quickly put out so that as timber destroyers the railway lines have fallen
to a minor position.
The problem of land clearing fires
started- by settlers and running into
the green .tiiriber is one of the most
aggravated and complex. Settlers in
newly developed districts must use-fire
to clean up the debris and naturally
wish lo choose^ hot and dangerous
weather when burning conditions are
best. This inevitably means that for
the clearing of farms Canada has paid
a tremendous forreit in destroyed timber. Much lias been done, however,
to make the process of land clearing
safe by issuing permits for burning
and supervising the operation through
officers of the Forest Services.
Tho Canadian Forestry Association
has repeatedly pointed out that the
wood-using industry of Canada accounts for a national income of 500
million dollars a year and cannot continue indefinitely unless every safeguard is thrown about the limited possessions of the Dominion.
England's  Laziest  Village
Vicar Thinks Credit Should  Be Given
to Broxholme
Which is the laziest village in England? asks the London Daily News.
If the rector, the Rev. H. J. Griffin,
is to be believed, the credit must 6e
given to Broxliolme, six miles from
There are only twenty-three
houses in the village, but the rector
says he finds the task of administering to the spiritual npeds of the 105
habitually tired souls who comprise
his flock-a discouraging and exasperating one.
iit has long been a sore point with
him that on Sunday only a sprinkling
of his parishioners trouble to walk the
stone's throw which separates the
church from the village.    ......
He complains, too, that after
weeks of preparation and advertising
recently not one of the 105 arrived-at
a garden fete in the rectory grounds
In aid of parochial needs.
In fairness to the men of Brox-
jrolme, however, it should be said
that they do sometimes take a constitutional���invariably on the day
when the rector has. decided that the
leaves of the graveyard require
sweeping up.
The sight of a score or so of rustics
watching the rector over the churchyard wall as, in shirt sleeves, he bends
to his task, has its humorous side,
but the rector has yet to find it.
Child Welfare Conference
Old Curiosity. ShopVSoId7
Place;/Ma;de." Famous... By:   Charles
'���   Dickens-.-WiU-'Be Preserved > ."':.".
/The old.curiosity shop.-.'an.oid -five-
rooiricd,'.  building-, ''at.il 4 /Portsmouth
Street, /London,/; riiade"- famous, ."by.
���C-hafle's    Dickens  .in.'.his., -chnhning.-
riovel, -was, sqld'.b};/ publicViuctiori; a
few'days ago.-   ".'.   ..'���.;'.---���'' '���' !-''. "V" '.'
."The"first bid7war.-rbr-'?T;500, biit-lliis'
was-graduallyraised unti!."S11-;250 was
'.reached, at'��� which .figure it was' knock-'
ed.down fo M.rW A. Phillips,:who'an-'
nouriced ��ha't--hp had' bought the- shop1
Tor: hirhself.;. /'..-.' . , :"';.'��� ������ .  ; -.���    '.',' ':
x.   "It;wbiiTd--.be ���-�� pity' if .tlie: building
were 'destroyed,'! he said; '"and I: in-7
tend '.to    preserve  '.it as .a curiosity/
Ganterbury.-has'.'it's own'buildings', so'
why. should not London?""" ;   yX. X-'.
,;;���... of". This Healthy Child
Airs.VAIex./ Marshall, Sprucedale,  Ont:,  writes:���
-;.; "When   my  jittie   son   was   three
: months old he broke out in sores on
;his7chcst;and  arms.  We  did aii we
could ,to; heal /thqae/.terrible sores., but
nothing /did /Kim/.much 7good.; Final-7
ly I ventured ori a:'b?x oi; ,QrVChase"s7
Ointment' and ;kepf on 7 u'sirig\.it - At/
last we  were. rewarded by  the
steady, healing of the sores, and
finally,he was. completely relieved of. them.  Hs :is .now,, three'
years old, aad has had no /re-
Mtnxoi': l!x[ziiQ\Me::ifac&ZxXXy
Most Disconcerting-Factors in-Civiliza-
-tion.'-Are 7|Jnemploy(neht - and-'
;... Feeble-Mindedness,- ; !i- ..
/���The most- dis'concei;thi"g. factors iri
the .present civilization .were, unemployment and feeble-miridedness, declared , A.' P. - Paget,', o'f Ottawa, President of the-Child Welfare ���Assoeiatiori,'-
at the fourth, annual - conference, on
cliild. welfare held in Winnipeg. These,
ihe'refore,":7c6'_i"sti"tuted" a sharp" -(Sial-
lenge to. w-orkors'in'the-field of child
welfare, he said, v /" ' .''" "-������_;-'
r . .Unem'ploymenlr'and.its ltindre'd-_pr'ofa-
lem,', the.child in:employmerit,.demanded the attention of child- welfare work-'
ers/bu't'the "details, of- the., economic-
problem : stretched ,far beyond their.
'particular field, Mr.-Paget said. ' On
.Unjj-other" hand,7 tlie .7 child' welfare
/worker...was' particularly.' interested' "in
the/problems/ of'menfal '.defect, .inas-.
much, as -the-.s.ohition of them natural/
]y7.involye'd the,, training,-safeguarding
.and/control-of. the mentally defective'
"child in it:, early years.'. ' ��������� "7 -'-'.'7
.' ,"\\"e have suffered in .'this province
and' likely."iii/-.others i'rom - admitting
defectives -".from' ICtirope." Mr: .Paget
continued,/-"whose main contribution
\youid appear t6"be' their" adaptability
7for/in'Htii.uiioriiil;care and-that of their
offspring.- 7_-Tlic; present, iiri'migratiqn.
"policy--must be judged, by- by* .-resu'ltf;
and-there are are sign.4 of abuse/which
-will, be dealt".with at;this conference."
���F. J. iteynokis; of Re'giri;.,'President
of the Child' Protection -Officers' -Asso-'
ciation,-explained -the - aims ,bf- tiie.
association- and appealed for ..support'.
Juvenile, crime- of .delinquency, as it
was called, he believed was on-the"
Belgian Woman's '. Wish Gratified
-Dying VVoman Taken by Airplane from-
'-./ "Loridori.to,Horiie"-in-Brussels yy
;. A;BelgianvSyonmn' slowly 7"dyingi of
ah "incurable disease in ���Lohdon; .was
carriedv.tq. Brussels"-" in ya 'special iiir
liner, .'which had - been ."-converted
,i2Uo. an..'aerial arribulance.7 "The :woman, who had expressed a .wish-to di.?
:iri her'own home, vvas/driven'to tho
London Air "Stailon in an ambulance..
One. of-the'Napier.t>7H_-34 air,liners
:bf. the Instone-Line-, which usually accommodates'' 11 people, had.been lilted,
with a-bed-instead 'of tiie'usual seats".
The 450 h.p." Napier, engine' had. been
specially silenced-arid- the,-patient, was
.carried thc-;26b miles--between London
arid Brussels' in..,1,.'hour and- 40-. min-
:utes in .absolute-'"comfort.  ""-""..'   - -     "
Canadian Bacon Prices Advance
Eggs Now Retailed
According to Grade
Assurance to Consumer that Eggs Are
of Class Represented
At the 1923 session of Parliament,
legislation was secured to enable the
Dominion Minister of Agriculture to
extend egg grading to the domestic
trade. Hitherto, grading and classification have been required for inter-
Inrovincial export and import shipments. It now becomes necessary
that eggs intended for home consump-
tionshould be similarly classified. By
this step the consumer will have assurance that the-eggs purchased are
of the class represented. This will
result not only in his getting value i'or
his money, but indirectly in increased
egg consumption. The producer will
also be benefitted because ho will be
in a position to realize the price that
a high quality product, should command over the poorer grades. This
in itself should do a great deal to
place the poultry industry on a more
prosperous basis in this country;
-.7 .'Total Crop In Alberta.:. / ���[-'..'
/The :proyince of Alberta, is expected
to harvest'a. total crop.of i42,9;i5.o'oo,
.biishels'Qf,wheat;-according-.to the int.-'
"est--figures,.issue.r-byjthe "Deparlrrierii
of- Agriculture at Edmonton.-';'; Tiie
total acreage in _ wheat" has- been-settled upon,between.the.Cariadian Gov-,
ernment Bureau of Statistics and "the
provincial 'department .at' -5;!.56,461'
acres,- and the provincial.,department's
latest estimate of the average yield is
2-f bushels per acre.    .' .'--...' 7
Government System  of Grading  Said
. to be Largely Responsible for
...  Better Prices '..
Canadian  bacon"is'plainly making
its way.  on   'the "British'market, undoubtedly /largely .due"to.the system
of'grading/that is .now conducted by
the, Doriiiniqn ' Lives tock Branch.   -7 A;
cablegram to the branch dated'August;"
24, says7;'^Canadian bacon: prices, advanced   10 '16; 15;shillings/leanest,
lean/and pririie,quoted at. 125-shillings
arid bale at 130 shillings; .American,
i00t"o'105 shillings';-. Irish, "nominal;-:
TDariish  134 - to", -i.4'2". shillings.   ''  Good
"demand 'throughout.."  7. 77.     ''.'.-���"'
-. Top prices i'oiv'hog's at the principal
.markets.'iri- Canada for the week-ending August 23 also showed an -advance
oyer, the previous-week-ex'cept at Winnipeg, where the quotations were stationary at .$11.27.;,:   At Toronto t.bps;
���we're. $11.90. ���co.rrip.ir'edVwjth $11.60 ��� the
previous", week';., at -'Montreal,7$ii'.75.
compared, .with ." ��11.25;'-at 'Calgary,'
?i-l; conipared- witli" 310.S9 ;7and :at-. Ed-'
nionton, $11.30. compared .with'$10.7.5.
Branding Criminals
Turkish      Police     Adopting     English
Fifteenth Century Method
- A dispatch from Constantinople
states that, the Turkish police are reverting- to - the English 15th century
mode of marking habitual criminals.
Whereas England used to.cut off the
ears of criminals, the Turiksh officials
are.tattooing.or burning old offenders
so that-'they.may be recognized. Strong
measures.-.are needed,'it is".said,. lie-
cause of-a tremendous/influx of.,the
worst-element .from all-Near'Eastern
countries, since .the",end/of the war';,
These added to tlie already notorious
criminal class of Constantinople) make
it. one of" the wors't.cities.for criminal
activity in the eritire:-world.- '-���..- ' ���������'-'
Is Your Nose
Stuffed With Co!d ?
Don't load your
stomach with cough
medicine. ^
Send healing medication through the
nostrils ��� send it
into the passages
that are' inflamed
with Catarrh.
It's easy . to get
rid of a bad cold, to
drive out Catarrh, to
strengthen a weak
throat -by inhaling
Catarrhozone. G*t Catarrhozone
from your druggist-today. By using
it frequently, you keep the air passages free from germs, and thereby
prevent- many a bad cold. Two
months' treatment $1.00; small size
50c. Refuse a substitute. By mail
from The Catarr'nozoife Co., Montreal.
Ottawa Mint Up-to-Date
Deputy Master's New Process of Refining Means Big Saving
That a new process of refining has
recently been invented at the Canadian branch of the Royal Mint, Ottawa, for which great credit is due to
Arthur II. W. Cleave, M.I.M.E., Deputy
Master" of the mint, is one of tho interesting statements made by Col. Robert
A. Johnson, C.B.E., Deputy Master and
Controller of the Royal Mint, London,
Col. Johnson was in Ottawa paying'
an -official visit of inspection. He
stated tjiat the new process invented
by Mr. Cleave will mean a saving of a
great deal of money in refining operations. Practically all gold in Canada
is refined'at the Ottawa mint.   *
Col. Johnson said the, Ottawa mint
w^as the-most up-to-date one in the
British Empire.
Asked about the storage of gold
from Britain at the Ottawa-mint
during the war, the Colonel did not^
wish to say much about that, buUho
was afraid it had all now gone to the
United States in connection with tlie
British debt td the States"
At the time of the armistice 100,000
Belgian houses had been destroyed or
rendered uninhabitable. Of these
7.1,383 have now been rebuilt and restored arid made serviceable.
Clerk.���Let me show you some pencils. ... ;".,
Youth.���Alright,    '
Clerk.���Sure, they're are guaranteed
fo do that! " ���
.       "Unlucky Year. For Austria"."-   - !
-. During -1922 . there Svere,--102labor ''
conflicis in Austria,-366 strikes and'36'
lockout: "��� One-third-:of the:se strikes..;
in Lwhlch G��.732i men'..were involved, j
took" idace in-Vienna."' Only 9-i'o'f tlie
strikes were successful,. 373..were partially successful" and the rest failures.'
--"..-..   7 ;Rap!d.Promotion .���     . .
"I guess I'll double-my income,':' said-i
; the'.�� ollice boy-as he. foided-hIs7te.il-
I dollar.bill., y" ._���'���'��� xr       X-].   - "V-'-."-.;
p./A western packer lias ii-herd of buf-J
/falq.-witli winch' he, will test flie-niaV-
"kpt.for. b.ulTaio7riicat.'-'"        '     ."���
./'Tigers   in ".captivity  cohsuhie
:i-i[to' 16.pounds of beef per dny7
'"'-. , i
Acreage !n Saskatchewan,/.':- 7
It  is  estimated . by.'.ih��.';-PV0.y1_iei.il
Gcfvernment. that;':':Sa'_(kafs_ii'ewan    has
; 12,332.000 acre's 'de>'ofVd-\to. Wheat ��hi;;
:'-./v,ear,;'and;5.09S',000 acrVs"to oats. Other
[leading cropr, are as follows.  Barley,
'617,000 acf.es"; rje, S7S.000' acre's: flax,
.461,000   acres;   arid   hay-and   clover,
��� 275,000 acres."-";"'"'���.,     --. ' '.-������ .-���
/"Dor-s' y6ur,..wife/know. how to keep
house?"":;.:-     -' V'-/.-/  yy ���'.;; V ;:'- -:"
7:7 'X^k fc��,'4i�� V.^-1)6 7pffcftMJ t edvirie; f ioni
r!^i indefinitely
v/hen the cans
Pure, rich,
fVtfe/Kc^jp^.; B^ofc7s
V/Titit th&&dtil'i$C&','-:
Paper Devoted to :Fuirs
Trade,. "Journal .Caters  Exclusively 'to
7" Facmer', Dealer and Trapper ''.
- A new periodical., has made its first'
appearance iri.Oshnwa, and'i.s described, by Robert G. Hodgson,; as the only
qne-'ln Canada catering exclusiyely'-to
the fur tradc-^farmer, dealer.and trapper.   ��� -   .:'."-.."-'    ���-.;--'-     ". '; ��� Z" "-.    "--".-/.
In." its...introductory anuounceriient
the ;"Fur,.'Trade Jo-ur'nal of Cariada
state's,, that the' silver fox-industry
was begun'36 years -ago'7;in..Prince
Edward Island,-arid from'. a;sn"iair bo,--
.ginning./'has' grown ".by\leaps and
bounds until the "silver foxes -of Can'-!
ada .'are valued 'Ht.-$5.372,262, arid. each:
year sees new farms underway,"";. 7'
"... The extent -and', irnpprlancc ;of- f.iie'
���fur industry,-may"..bv. -gailicred from
the fact that two .kinds".-of 'Canadian
aniriiiils.conliibute upward of ^9,000.-
000 in .'-revenue a year���muskrat. $4.-
'700,0.00,. and beaver, $4,300,000. .   '
.-��� Soldiers' Insurance Act
..- Up"-to the present time,, from the
doriiriiencemefgt of- tlie Soldiers' -Insurance Act,- tho Department'of Soldiers.'
Civil Re-establishment h;v* received
24,000 applications,-"with an insurance
value, of approximately $SO,000;000.
During the first year of operation the.
number of', applications ran a little
over 100 per month, but during Uigust
arid September of last yoar the number ran up to about 2,000 amonth.
" Manitoba Dairy Products
._ The ' Manitoba..1- Government"-'7will,-
shortly apiiointa coriimissioner to iri-'
vestigate marketing- of-dairy products '���
-with/a view to establishing co-opera-,!
tiye agencies at'country points a nil'en-;
deaVqr to get better prices for", these ���
product's'both" to 'the .importer .and" cori::
sumer.'-,   -7   '���   ... '    -: X'X.-X-' '   '-- '
_-. 7. v-7-i he-Handd'sSensitive/",  """/ -'"'
A burn on the hand'is. much-inoi-e"!
painful than one on the' back;-". The.
���hand is" a mass.of .'nerves, and'a mari/'
!shot through the palm of the hand!
i will -frequently collapse as completely .'
.!��� as" if shot through the . body.. Few..
. portion's-of the .human" franie are .more
!.sensitive tliari the tips of the.fmgers.-
Any of the following may be had free
on. application to the    "
Publications Branch
Department of Agricu'ture
Crop . Rotation  ''for. . Dry'   Farming.'
. Districts.-'. -..""���. -"���'���; ","- -
Manitoba/Approved Flocks". .. -.-'- .' "
Co-operation in- Marketing:/poultry
-.. ... Produce.'. - ' ��� ' " ���"/���/-,',..
The influeiieo of Feeds and Feeding on,.
'-'[��� "'"Typeof Market Hogs..- ': "/
The.Fertilizers Act. '- :-,>'���   7;
Report of Exp. Station, -IMorden, Mari..-
Iteport ",6f ;-Exp.--St si tion,   Kosthern,.
, ' ".--.-Sask.;-:-:. ', ;-"'-,: ���, . -���'"'. 7"   ." ''���
Report'of- Exp.   Slalion,    Lacombe,
'     '.'��� -Alta. X , .. - 7   . ;.,.-..''..;". -,���-��� ' X
Potatoes,'Digging arid Storing.    ;
AVeeds'.and-Weed:Seeds." " ;   .-/ '"- -'-'./:
Fox Ranching-in Qiinada. 7  ��� ���'     xy -
Recleaned; Eievat'or -Screenings.-as;a:
.-' Food fori Live Stock.'.    .'" - "
Finishing Steers, for Market in N'orth-
-/--western Saskatchewan"; . ���
Swine. Husbandry.in" Canada.. - VV"
Winter- Steer.JFeeding" xvXy Manil,bba._....;.
7Tli'o""Si,r'awberry",'" Its Cultivation in
-, ."./Canada." ."���.''/- '"'- ;-'-: ,.--"���.-
Standardized Grades of Eggs';"' 7 "���',-
Preparing Poultry. Produce for- Market.,
Dairying in" Ne^TZealand arid -Austfaliu ���
List of, 350 "Publications." -7- X-- '':
'J'he .Potato in- Cannda.';' '-"/'- ,
Fertilisation for-Flowering -Plant's.
Bees and liow Co Ke'e'p'Tliem.. ''/ - V
Name '���'. .v....... ............\
-According to --some.authorities- "tlie. /Post-Office
-is Hbout-I-^; No; :-
"surface of the human' body
:,"16 square feet. ;. :��� /   .. .;���/-
',(No Stanip-'Reqtii?ed)'
UNLESS'".youi'see. the, name ''BzybfVon tablets,-^
,.V"V 7, ai;e not-^eUihs: AspinnTaUIt ; V WW,-;-v
-  " Toronto Helps Japanese j
At a  meeting of. the Toronto,Red!
Cros>, the city's quota for the Japanese relief fund was definitely placed at
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Accept only.an "unbroken package'' of "Bayer Tablets of
AspiriiV' which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
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��� Neuritis.' ./:./���
:/|^aiidy ^J0:tex&pf. i^U^sy&Uti ik>ti&**l 'HaM IDO^-bhiggSt*,'
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THE     LEDOE,     GREENWOOD,     B.     C.
74,000 Bodies Cremated
Further Particulars of Havoc Wrought
By Earthquake In Japan
Washington���Seventy-four thousand
bodies were cremated in Tokio up to
September 10, the -Japanese embassy'
was informed in dispatches from its
/ ' ' ,  -I foreign office dealing with earthquake
{and   lire  casualties.      Since   Septem-
Regina.���The   campaign   to   secure   ihe acreage has been signed up. ber 4, the advices said, 500,000 persons
fifty percent, of the wheat acreage of j    These decisions  w-ere embodied  in , had left the capital by train, but no
the province pledged io the Saskatche-: a resolution which, it was announced,! estimate was possible or the number
wan wheat pool is to be continued and I was  adopted   by   the  meeting  uuani- \ylio departed afoot, by boat or other
In effect, it involves there-, means.
of    the    ac-      In   Yokohama  up  to. tiie   eleventh,
the foreign office    said    there    were
This   was   the decision of the direc-' age  requisite  to operate a  pool,  but j CS.000 destroyed homes out of a total
tors   of   the   Saskatchewan   Co-opera-j leaves  it  wide  open  as  to  the  tiine J of 03,000.      The food supply is faiiiv
tiv'e Wheat Producers, Ltd., at iheir . limit in which the necessary minimum ! good.
first meeting since the lapse of the | may be secured and in which the pool :    -'in  other parts  of Kanagawa  pro-
the pool'is'to b^ brought into opera-! niously
tion "as soon a'3"pr;V;siicable" after the; tenlion of the principle
required acreage has l^en secured.     ���! uuteil.ion of fifty per cent, of the acra
time limit for securing signatures to may be brought into operation.
the wheat pool contract.  :	
To make this decision legal it will | Winnipeg Paymaster Robbed
Winnipeg.���W. Henderson, paym
be necessary to secure annulment of
the clause in the contract declaring
the contracts null and void if the
required number of contracts were
not signed by September 12 and steps
���are to be taken immediately 1o secure
waivers I'rom the contract signers. 4l>)
This is to bo done by making use of,""
the   same   organization   that   secured'
the  signatures  to  the contracts and j
the machinery is to be set in motion
with this end in view.      - j
The agreement to be signed by the
contract holders also provides for the.
annulment of clause two of the con-i
> tor of the Western King Manufacturing Company, was .Held  up near the
; company's    premises    oh    McDonald
| Avenue by an armed bandit, who es-
I capod    with   a    payroll estimated at
on.  __
"Drop' that bag or I'll kill you," said
j the unmasked bandit as ho pointed a
gun at Henderson, who was incidentally the victim of the first, payroll robbery in fhe history of this city.
The bandit made his escape on a
lecture,    casualties   known    to   date
(eleventh) are as follows:
"Houses     shaken     down,     53,000;
j.housos burned, 4,500;  swept away by
'tidal   waves,  70;   houses partly  burned, 22,000;  number of dead, 1,300; injured, 21,000.
Ask For Preservation
Of Canadian Autonomy
Daughters of Canada Forwarding
Letter to Premier King
Toronto;���The Daughters of Canada
at a special . meeting endorsed the
draft of a letter to be forwarded to
Premier King which was in part as
"The Daughters of Canada organized in 1919, realize that the coming
Imperial conference is the most crucial one that has .been held, one from
which Cariada will go forward to complete nationhood, or back to colonial
"Although there is no announced
agenda of the conference we believe
that the assistance of the Sister Nations in imperial wars will be the
chief topic for discussion.
"WeVsubmit that Canada has given
more than enough assistance in wars
which she lias had no part in making;
Canada requires her people at home
for the development of her groat re-
evolution In Spain
Is Precipitated By
issatisfaction In Army
Eskimos to Pay Penalty
Dempsey Still Champion
j Knocks Out Firpo in Second Round of
New Vork.���.lack Dempsey is still
champion boxer of the Universe, but
he had a tough time in retaining his
title against the plunging, rip-tearing
bull of the Pampas, Luis Angel Firpo,
in their 15-round battle.
Dempsey   turned   tlie   trick- in tho
Norman K. Luxton, Editor and Pro-
! prietor of The Crag & Canyon, Danfr,
j Alta.    Mr. Luxton has been a resident; sources.
j of Banff for 23 years, and is a son of,'    "We view with concern   the   trend
iW.  F. Luxton,  a veteran newspaper | 0f affairs in Europe, and we note thai
tract which requires the directors to I
declare   through  the  public  press   as'j ��� Ctino Reaches N.Y.
soon as  possible after Septeinber  12 j     New   York.���Germany   can   pay   no j second round with
whether or not the pool is to become] more than 30,000,000,000 gold marks in j aM right'hand smashes to"Luis"' jaw
operative. �� , reparations,; the--qum  offered . in  the j Tiie ^rat crack laid iu was a ]eft ho^
a   series   of   left
man who was the founder of the Manitoba Free Press.
Financing the Pool
hate is being whipped up lhat may
lead to war between Great Britain and
France; should Canada take part in
such a war racial concord would become racial enmity���possibly to the
extent of civil war in Canada.
"With one voice and all our power
j we beseech you to use your great in-
Offer   of   Banks    is   Conditional    on
Proper Assurances of Protection
Winnipeg.���The $10,000,000 mention-' lluence to the preservation of Cana-
edxin reports from Calgnry as having j dian autonomy in   all   vital   matters,;
been offered by. the' banks to finance . beliering-that thus only may our coun-~el-> a white trader
Madrid.���Spain is in the travail oi
a revolution. A military coup d'etat,
originating in Barcelona, has spread
rapidly through various districts and
provinces of the country, and has
aroused tho deepest concern. to the
Government.     ,
At the head of the movement is the
Captain-General of Barcelona, Primo
Rivera, a man of strong influence and
powerful associations. Behind him
are the officers of the army, who have
been chafing for many months under
the ignominy of the Moroccan campaign, and with the officer's are thc
rank and file.
After protracted meetings of the
cabinet, a message/was sent to General  Primo Kivera requesting him to
for patrioiiy
will probably be brought to the "out-1 reasons, but lie-absolutely refund to
side" by dog team via the Yukon and J rlo g0- Th(, Fm.Jgn .Minister, Santi-
Alaska on the completion of his dread),        A^lyd    Jlu;.
Two     Murderers     Sentenced     to
Hanged in the Far North
Edmonton.���A special dispatch to
The Bulletin from Fort McMurray
says: ' '     ��� '"'
"At the Herschel Island detachment
station of the Roi'al Canadian Mounted Police, in the Arctic Ocean, two Eskimo murderers sentenced to death by
Judge Lucien Dubiic will be hanged by
the Government executioner on December 7. Another coast native, also
accused of murder, received ,a sentence of three years' imprisonment.
"The executioner, who went north
wiih the judicial party from Edmonton, remained at Herschel Island, but I ilb;imlon   ���lft  !1)0vc.raeiu
Ottawa.���The report from Fort McMurray" that three Eskimos have been
sentenced at the Herschel Island
Royal Canadian Mounted Police station makes it clear that the law will
be avenged on the deatn of Corporal
Doak, of the R.C.M.P., and Otto Bin ti
the'operations'-ot~the Alberta wheat! try    be    saved
pool represents the maximum amount ��� trophe."
mentioned by the pool representatives j 	
frorii colossal  catas-
y Co-incident with the effort-.to secure. last proposal made- by Berlin; D, Carl; to- tfie head with a .,gM t0 cWn aM  fa ^7^���^ .q ^ ��� ^.j
came up in a mo-1 the Bankers' Association, according to
the necessary  waivers of these two i Joseph Willielm Cuno, former chancel-! jjUjs went j^vn i^t c��,
clauses, it is the intention:to continue ! lor of Germany, declared on his arriv- _ment.     The champim lollowed llim |      ������jX ^Xy^X'XX "VW
the campaign to secure additional'con-[ al on the Reliance for a trip,of several   "���    ���     -   -  _     '������ a piomment memoei  ot tins ��i
tracts untilat least fifty per cent, of j weeks in this country.
ripping left hooks to the head.   -Firpo : ji0n ,������-...
was practically'out   then,   but   Jack !    He stated Ulat the banks would bo
Royalty Benefits By
It was stated at R.C.M.P. headquarters that some seven Eskimos were to
be tried on charges connected with
faction lights in Kent Peninsula and
Victoria Land in which a number of
I      J *r" L     *     WU  tl10 natives llfld been slain.     One Es-
LOrCI   rarqUiiarS   -VVul.kimo connected with the Kent Peninsula affray was arrested by Corporal
completed the job a second latei^with, quite williiigrto do ..business with the ! Bulk of Lord Steward's Estate Goes to j Doak and taken to the Tree River sta
left and  right smashes  lo the  head
j Down  went Firpo  in  a heap.      The !
j count of ten found   Firpo   l^irig   on
his back; unable to respond when the
Alberta pool in the way pf financing i
London.���The slatement by Hon.-J.
A. Robb, Canadian Minister of Immigration, of /Canada's immigration policy, throughout'which the door will'be
open wide for immigration to the Dominion, is welcomed by the British
Government and circles connected'
with emigration.
The hope has becn expressed lo the
der the Empire' Settlement Act, in the
direction of a greater'assistance being given in transportation of families
Alba, has resigned from, the
ministry, as well as the Minister of
Labor,. Felix Armiman.
Complete quiet reigns here. The
people are pursuing their normal life.
A few military are seen in thclstreets,
and the police are, as usual, guarding
the public buildings. It i.s declared
that the military element in Madrid is
maintaining a pacific attitude. Apparently the bourse was not affected,
and there was no drop in Government
securities, which are in demand today, but with few sales.
Captain-General Primo Rivera explains that his object is to relieve
the country oi (he immoral "policies
of the present Government, and declared that the troops in' Madrid aud
throughout Spain hope for a decision
by the King, removing  the ministry,
Royal Family , j tion.      Here, he secured access to a
any .wheat that the pool board might j    London.���Earl Farquhar, who died'rifle    iintl    sllot   i,nd killed Corporal
have at: the lalce front at Fort Wil-; recently, left the bulk of his ��400,000 I Doak- ��md Tl)en' in lll<3 ������* rasIlion" which is prejudichl to the n-ition
referee had swune the fal-,1 count of  "^ prov?dedv' $ Cdurse'-that l)roper jestate to the members of the British' killed Otto Binder, manager of a Hud-      0ondUions  .,fe \        ^l in vlu.ious
iLicice naa swung tne t<u.u count ot  assurances ol protection in the mat-[royal family.     Half the estate will-go | sons Ba>r trading post, who liad been  pam of SpaJn   al,llough disturbed ja
ter of credit were: given .by the pool. to Princess Arthur of Connaught. j associated with the quarrel.     It i.s re-'- &0-mo 0| lhe ^1/ovjncori> whicl, im cut
Heavy Fire Loss In Winnipeg ;
Winnipeg<~Fire which broke out in.
i the blacksmith.shop   of   the "It.   A.
Company    in
rom Great Britain, in the preliminary i0,,    .   .,,      ...    .  -
.   ... .       ������ '. *      ��� ���. j bmart    Manufacturing
training ot prospective settlers tor ag-i ���,, ������������    , ,    , , ,     ..   . ���
. ������        , -      ,   .    -,   ���-��� ���     .  . ,! Elmwood,   a   suburb,   raged lor two
ricultural work in the Dominion and
in    advances    to settlers.
measures, it is saici
ernment. is anxious
Before any definite ar-j    Lord  Carnegie, the Earl of South-1 garded as certain that one of the Et,
could . be   entered   into, lesk.will receive ��50,000. -   To Prince
however, the exact position with re--j George, youngest son of King��Georgo,
gard to elevators,'-' the personnel of lis bequeathed ��2,000. ; King George
the actual/ management "of the pool | will get anything he may .select from
and of the board of directors and so j the residence of Earl Farquhar.
In these l!1��T'^ &fa "^^T ^r0)lsht ���,dfr c���".i on wouId have to be sct fortl1- Speak- j Queen Mary is bequeathed the Earl's
lute Lodge, Richmond
home    of the Duke and
lid the Imperial Go-:- '��� U'01 clestroyed tlie fact011J' and lumber"! ing generally, it could be state'd that | property at WI:
riis'to co-oneinte in'd i warel)ouse oC n,e company and five j if everything was satisfactory to the, Park , the    hoi
^.���,���,v.._ r> i    i  .,   .  -i.  . ,     ���_ .���   ,     /���        ��� i v    ,     I dwellings which were struck by flam-1 banks   they   would   certainly   under- ��� nuoliess of York
Canadian Press correspondent that it I take its share ot the financial burden/.       .        , ,   , , L , uucntss oi iou_.
! ing brands, damaged four dwellings, j take to do business -with the pool ju =t,
{and caused injuries to three" people '
would lead to a wider co-operation un , involved.
B.C. To Lead -^Industrially
Tidal Y/ave Destroys Town
Fishing Village in Lower California
.Wiped Out
Mexicalkt, Lower California.���Wireless messages received here leport
the destruction by a tidal wave ol San
Jose de Cabo, a small fishing town on
the west coast of Lower California,
just   above   Cape   San  Lucas.      The."wlj0 has returned after investigafin
"iThe damage-is estimated at a quarter
| of a million dolhufS.
Will Soon  Have Edge on the East Is
Opinion Given
Victoria,   B.C.���Industrial
.Prevent   i oronto "Holdup
Toronto.���Although   police   officers
The late Earl of Farquhar was form-
as they would with any organization  erly lord steward and master, or the
or individual when.,   the    usual    pro-  household of King Edward and King
visions safeguarding credit are made. \ George.
Any impression   which   might   have
been   formed   that   the   wheat   pool
would experience difficulty in financ-
number of li'. cs lost is not known.
develop- j declined to discuss, the matter, a local jing itf? operations through the Cana-
meut. in'Canada from now on will be I paper says that a second Jioldup of j dian bank.^ simply because it was a
concentrated on the coast of British ! Toronto bank messengers, plotted to;new 01,e��nization, adopting a new
Columbia, according to  Major D. B.  duplicate the robbery of Julv 2-1, when ' meUlod ��r marketing wheat, was ab-
threo messengers were' shot and ?SL- j ��0l"teI.v unwarranted, he stated.
000 in cash stolen, was planned by a !   "  ~	
number of local and American gang- >
Promoting Revolution
kimos who  has received senience of
death is this double murderer.
World's Largest Cable
Lost From-Ship
off from coniinunicaiions'V
Settle Church Union
Martyn, Deputy Minister of Industries,
the industrial situation in thc highl>,
Sets New Record
American   People   Tricked   Into   Supporting Communist Plot It Is
New    York.���Collection    of    funds
from Amciican people of high and low
degree  for  the  promotion  of  social,
Statement Is Addressed to Members
of Presbyterian''Church
Toronto.���"The question of church
After Two-Day Search Crew Fails to | union is now finally settled, and set-
Find It | fed by the church Ksell. and .trip pro-
Halirax.���The British cablesliip Far-11)0sod legislation, wrien secured, will
aday, which has been engaged in-lav-1 s,mi',J' givc effecl ih cl-'n law l0 1!,e
ing the new postal telegraph commei^j tinson as a KOod union h-v overwhelm-
cial cable from Far Rockawav, X.Y.,,ins majorities of people, our presby-
to Canso. N.S. arrived in port report-, ,er,es and om' nsst-mtoles," says a
ting that she had lost the end of the I statement signed by Principal Gandier,
cable .when  nine   hundred   miles  had ! Moderator nl' the Presbyterian Hon pal
Most of the 500 inhabitants of thc i industrialized  areas of Eastern  Can-  sters, until police received a tip and
town a re ^believed to have escaped io;!Ula-
higher 'ground when fhe tidal wave
swept over the place, , according to
radio advices sent out by a steamer
whicli Vlea'red Cape Lucas shortly before the catastrophe. A
> Succeeds Late Dr. Rutherford _
Ottawa.���lion. Frank Oliver has
been appointed to thc Bailway Commission in place of the late E'r. Ittithei-
ford. It is,understood, however, that
'Mr. Oliver will not assume his duties
for some time, pending the adjustment
of some private business matters.
"The eastern Industrialist realizes
today that the Pacific Coast, British
Columbia, is the logical place for in-
were  prepared  for  eventualities.
���.,_._.. . economic and political revolution has
Mroeola, Is.Y.���A new" world speed, ��,���    - ��    .    , .   ,   , ,,
_  _1.ni,,^ ._.,__������ ,._. (become an organised industry m the
last two years, it is charged by the
R?dio For Russia
���Riga.���The Soviet Government lias
dustrial expansion because countries '��� ratified a five-year agreement with the
bordering on the Pacific will form! General Wireless Telegraph Company
Canada's greatest market in thc future ' of Paris, which provides the latter will
for manufactured goods," Major .Mar--erect 30 wireless stations in Russia in
been laid and a two-day search failed
to find it. Tnis is the largest cable
in the world of its kind and is being
laid also from Canso to the Azores.
Leipsic Is Bankrupt
Municipal Coffers on. German City Are
London.���The   Daily   Mail's   Berlin
Assembly, and Ttev. Ur. George' F.
Pidgeon, convenor of the asoembly'b
committee on church union.
The statement is issued in obedience to instructions given by the last
assembly, and has ail the marks of au
official and historical document.
The statement is addressed to ministers, members and adherents of the
Presbyterian Church in Canada, _<nd
ministers are requebted to submit it
(yn said.
Finnish Crop Failure
Helsingfors.���Owing to inclement
weather, the harvest in Northern Finland is a failure. The situation is
serious and the Government is considering reliel measures.
Certain forms of protection against
fire losses existed among the Romans.
-    -South Africa  May Be  Republic
Pretoria; South Africa.���Speaking at
the opening ol the Transvaal Nationalist Party Congress, Tielman JRoos
Mrongly emphasized the view that the
Nationalist Party would always adhere
to the idwiff of a republic for South
Africa, and that sooner or 'later a decision in favor of independence would
be taken'by nine-tenths of the people
of South Africa.
Help From Vatican
Rome.���Pope Pius has sent $20,000
to thc apostolic delegation in Washington for Japanese relief.
;i-   x-'$mm
Germany Is Willing
To Give Guarantees
To End Ruhr Dispute
Berlin.��� Cli.tncfllor .Sir��>soniann, in direct enlistment of private property."
un :.(!dr<-ss today, declared: "We ar���� 11 mortgages in favor ol the Reich
read> to gh" real ^uarantces.in order wore entered Into on property of .a
to hfcr.re In-i'doni ol ihe Ruhr." '   It-late and on private property o! econo-
Jle admitted that a solution of the; mic organizations of a pledge to the
problem could not be obtained by pas-1 extent  of a percentage of this jirop-
- mvc resistance.   ���' , i erty,  ihon'these mortgagee could  be
Address-Inn a gathering ol news- ��� tr.fnslerred to a trusteeship as a real
paper editors, the    Chancellor,    alter  negotiable asset.      ' .   \
ie\ lowing the economic position, turn-1 "Ini the administration of this
cd to foifign questions and said that trusteeship, the reparation creditors
without a solution of the foreign poii- Wouhl acti.-ely participate. The pro-
tacal dispute the financial situation ' t.t,tds accruing Irom these mortgages
could not be settled and the collapse ( WouId be paid to the trustees, who
oi the mark could not be restrained.      j would then be in a position to i^sue.
A solution ol the Ruhr dispute could . -|-],us> France would come intojmmedi-
not ho achieved solely by continuance I ;ue possession of large sum-; of money   W. Beatty. President oi the Canadian  ceeded perhaps by a \ery substantial
that period.
: record of 214.15 miles an hour was es
jtablislied" by Lieut   Harold J. Brow, ��� Unltcd Mlno Workcrs. of Americai in
���U.S.N., in a navy Curtw racer flying ���        fti ,      f rf        w h ts  corr���no_drn. ..n,.q ..      .,v ���.,.,.���..,���
over a one kilometer course at Mil-,.    , ,.     ,. ..        , . ! coneppondent aajs the^ciij of Leipsic to thw congregations
..���.,_,, ' -   to be an expose ot a lat-reaclnng pio ! i.���c   ,i������j_.,.���,j   it,���,r   v,.,���b.,.���, <���      >n,���
chell Field.     The record announced L��� e���,.���,,, tl'   ,,,���,,,���,.,,,.������,. tll���Vnm I   a     declaied   lt&elt   bankrupt.     The, ���     __	
. _.     - _                    ���'�� spread the dictatorship o! thc Com- ���Mnr���-���:n���i  -.��������,.��� .,,.��� ,,������,*,. .,���,i ,i^ i
���was the average of four trips across! - .     .     . ,, j municipal cofteis aie-empt.\  and- the
the measured course two in each
direction. At one time with the wind
the plane went 255 miles an'liour.
munist internationale at Moscow over
this continent.
Laborers, society leaders, school
. teachers, and well-meaning philan-
tropists; ignorant of the menace
they are promoting, add millions of
dollars annually to the war chest of
the underground workers for revolution in America, it is charged.
city is unable lo pay its employees. A
delegation has been sent 'o Berlin to
Policies Are Exempt
London.���British insurance eumpiui-
ask the central government to advance   ies  opiating in yJapan  resolved  un-
aniniously at a iccent meeting to adhere to the conditions common to all
their policies, exempting the compan-
-The German mark has jios from Nubility for damages due to
sunk so low in   value   that    United  earthquakes, ,yr their consequences.
What Wil! Attract Immigrants ;?.rc *���
- ? , lists o
The German   Mark
New York.
value   that
States-banks-are.giving-up 'the task-
of trying to   compute its  worth  and
beginning  to  strike  it   off  their
f foreign exchanges
Offer    Proper    Inducements
Solution of Problem
Montreal.���"The solution to the immigration problem lies not in expensive propaganda by the Government
and the transportation companies, but
a general betterment ot conditions
here in Canada," S.'W. L. Griffiths,
until .recently Depuly High Commissioner in London, declared.
Mr. Griffiths said thai when immigrants hero could write home and
hone-stly say that living was cheaper
and the employment situation good,
then the immigration figures .would increase to a very appreciable extent.
Winnipeg Druggist Dead
Winnipeg.���J. C. Gordon, ror many
The mark ' years one of the, leading druggists of
has declined to a new low record of j'Western Canada, died suddenly, aged
145,000.000 io the dollar. \ J70.'    ,
Italy Agrees To
Evacuate Corfu Before
End Of September
First Jap Loan Met
London.���Thc    first    coupons on a
Japanese loan to fall   due   since   the
Paris.���Tiie danger lo the peace of
Kurope from the Italian occupation of
Corlu ended when, after another difficult session, the Ambassadors' Council came to a full agreement, Italy
finally consented to   evacuate   Corfu
earthquake      wore      those     p.iyable ' befoie the end of September.
yesterday on the ��23,000,000 five per,. It is understood they are  lo leave ! carried out.
paid over to *h" Italian< Got eminent
aa reparations.
Up to almost the last moment the
Italians insisted, that the powers
ought to take Pmnk-r Mussolini's
words as to the evacuation, and leave
St lo him to fix the evict date after
the   ieparation<<   measures   had   been
cent     issue,    of
were duly met.
Villa's Slayer Sentenced
Mexico City.���Jesu.- Hala*, the con-
fe^sf'd loader of- the band which ambushed and killed Francisco ViPa and
four  of his   companions   in   the   oii'-
The coupons, the inland  by  September  27.      It  is;     Tho    British    ambiit'-ador   iiu-i&ted
! also   understood " the   council agreed I quite as. strongly that pubfic opinion
that if on the date of evacuation, the j throughout    the    world  ought   to  b>
i    (1J.HL     Jt     \Ji.l      UAV;      UlUt     VI     Ut (tVUnUVll,      LIST*   I
'inter-allied commission of Inquiry re-1 re-assured by a definite arrangement
ports that Greece has not done all j that would put an end to the talk th-it
.Qssible. to discover and punish ihe Italy in'ended to remain in Cortu in-
apsassins of (he Italian members of, definitely. He asked that the Italian
the Greco-Albanian boundary com-1 Premier choose a fixed date which
skirts of Parral last July, has been mis-don. the 5i��/'0n,<i|)0 liie deposit ed j would bt> em |\ enough lo set all specu-
E. W. BEATTY, PRESIDENT OFTHE CANADIAN  PACIFIC RAILWAY     sentenced to 20 > ears' imprisonment,   by   the* Greek   Government  shall be ! lation as io Kali's intentions at rest.
Discusfcinj* Canada's general econo- in irom Saskatchewan and Alberta, it
mie condition on his anival irom the   could be assumed that estimates made '
east on his annual in.-pection trip. E.   two or three weeks ago would be es-]
ot parss-ive resistance; nor couid the
question be .-.etllt-d by a policy of
"For Ui-." continued the Chancellor,
"th" question of the sovereignity of
the Rhin.-iand and regaining the frep-
and the  interest   on  these payments
would be guaranteed.
"Before these guarantees, can be obtained, Germany must be permitted
the right to administer the Kuhr and
recover her sovereignity in the lihini-
dom of the Ruhr territory is decisive., JflBd>      Thpse su:irantcys hro capai,Jtf
For it, we are read} to give real guar- j   ,
antees.      M. Poincare. in    a    recent '
solving the question of passive ~e-
! sistance, provided we are given.ass-ur-
fcpeech. ����f(I li* preferred the !��Mi��h�� ! 8nce lhat on lbt. baa.fs of sl!ch an nn.
sccariiies. which France had in liand ; dt.ralaaiHng lhp Rqhr wl��� be eTacu
to the fmost Theoretical rights. He a{cd and th(1 Rh|nrtand v;in h9 accord.
did not intend to exchange pledges for
Pacific Railway, said it was generally amount
but only slightly better than last ic-ar, "If the mo.-enient of the crop is ex-
though the- i>sjchology of the country pedited  and  uninterrupted  the  effect
was Iht from being normal. on tlie general bu.Mne^s of the country,
"This is in part due to the doubt viii be marked, not only in direct re-,
that   the count.y'_5 trade  will  realize .-uits becau.-e of the crop, but in the'
in    money    returns    the full expecta- indirect results in the stimulus io tha
tiens which we expected    earlier    in tail business of the count!y generally}
tne   year,"   Mr. Beatty said.     "If the through the increased pureha>inp pow- ^
crop is turned into cash readily and rrs oi Western Canada.'' he said.          |
genera! guarantees.
"What I suggested teferred to the
ed its former rights.
W.   K.   U.    1430
at fair prices, distinct improvement
should be noticed before the end of
the year."
Xo final estimate of tne crop had
yet been made by the company's officer?, Mr. Beatty paid. There seemed
to be a.wide span between the estimates made by other authorities, hat
frotis   the   threshing   returns - coming
In 'he party are Sir Heib"rt Holt/
Commander J K. L. Rn?s. F. W. [
Mo'son. W. X. Tilley, K.C. Vice-
Piv-sM.-nt A. I) Ma��-Tier arcotnpanied
tho parfv a^ f^r as Fort William and '
joining it tlirr.- were D. C. ColemaB. ',
Vice-Presid' r< in < h.u-ce of Westers j
Lines, and C,rr>.r..l ^-'nnagcr Chsrics.
Murphy, .-,..- <   } THE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA
Is ��2.00 a year strictly In advance, 01
f,2.50 when not paid for three months oi
more have passed. To Great Britain and
the United States $2.50, always in advance.
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     7.00
Kstray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks ��    1.00
Certificale of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears ir> notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legal advsrtising, 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. ia line each in-
Why is it that church seems
snch au easy place to Btay away
from? Is it the iault of the church
or does it lie in the individual?
Has society with its various aud
different forms of entertainment
taken the place in the minds of
many people of the church and its
intense work? PeopleVho would
not think of refusing an invitation
tojjplay bridge on Saturday decline
fehe invitation to church on Sunday
with apparently little effort. One
can understand why men and
women who are compelled to work
to the extreme limit six days of the
- week find it almost necessary to
use the seventh day to recuperate,
but just how the in-dividual who
obeys nobody's orders but his own
or her own during the whole seven
days,"can conscientiously use the
whole six for pleasure or work,
and then approfriate the seventh
for rest'aDd pleasure entirely is a
mystery. Rest is as essential as
work, and possibly more so, and'it
maybe that the _ Sabbath is not
given over sufficiently to rest, but
it-seems quite apparent that tha
pleasure .seekere,. 7 who .neglect
.church ..on7Sunday, are.the..ones,
who;are not'.. resting exactly, - but
tire.having a.whale.of a. good time
enjoying themselves.elsewhere. Xy.
Carmi-Kelowna Route
Postal \Cq-Opesratioh
���v  Did you  ever give aVmoineiit's
7; thought to tlie hours of duty that '
'-are/put iii,daily by-.'the. local ;Po3t.
Office and 7 the. hundred, and .one.
- things'-that have to. be" thought- of
,' and; attended - to'��� 7 correctly . and
qaickly,togive7you the.good   ser-
7vice which yoa expect.    There, are.
so many ways in  which  you  can
, -.assist the Posti..Office to give you
that service, and they, are so small
V-and---eas}^--thafev6.76rybo<3y--ca.n- do-
them without the slightest  incon-.
veaiersce 'to- themselves.," Here is a
--; - list' bf spine ' ways'; to.- remove." (ihe
7 wrinkles.-.from   the-   Postmaster's
" forehead;��� .; 7 ��� V ;-."- ��� .-',   ' ��� -.
.-.- Rent a box.'-  .The cost-is about
fifteen cents a month.;.'. ������ ������"���     : ,: ���
x   If your children call for the mail
...let one of: them :-do .it. ,'It7 is-hot
Vuecessary to have the whole, family
call'one after the other.,;   .   V' ���;���
.' If you should.send to a Mail Or-.
"������ derJEIoiise, :d'ont expect.to get your
parcel 7 the, 7 nexfc.fmorhing;    Give
them tim>~therB :. is no   need . to
'- ask four or.five times"if your order.
;\bas.comi?W"V.7 -W7'V X""- '-''���
/Heyer send ft;7parcel .without in-,
suring it.   Three cents, willipaiire
it.up to .live .dollars   aud; it is. a
mighty - poor. -_ parcel .that.. Is - not
"y worth 1-3. cents.".;.". ' ";���_���.., 'V'-"      "V
'"". Don't grumble at. the regulations
they are-made for your benefit and.,
protection.    Your local postmaster
did  not    make them, 7he is just
doing bis duty in Scarry ing. them
out strlctlyV Try tobelp biiWdo
it right, and make things pleasan-
. ter .for everyone.
If you forget to do yoar business
during office bou re, dont worry the
postmaster to see if he will give
yon your mail or. write a money
ordsr for yoa after hoars. The
best tempered people in the world
are liable to get snappy scmefcimrf.
-   81QNS '..,..
When . a girl wishes. a man to
s*va his money it is a sure sign b��
is going to need; it. yy -'. 7 '.';
Editor The Ledge:���
Dear Sir, ���
Some time ago I wrote a few
lines to The Ledge about the proposed road from Carmi to Kelowna
setting forth some of, what I believe investigation will prove to be,
the advantages of that route to the
Greenwood District.
Iu The Ledge of the 13th inst.,
I see that the Greenwood City
Council has passed a resolution
endorsing the Princeton - Hope
Mountain route. This action of
tbe Council, it seems to me, must
have been taken without giving
tbe matter full consideration and
investigation which a project so
important to the District deserves.
In the first place, if our distriet is
to get its share of the tourist travel
the road had better follow the
Kettle River to the Bummit connecting with the road that is al-'
ready built from there to Kelowna,
and not turn off at Rock Creek
necessitating a climb over the
mountain range between the Kettle
River and the Okanagan and then
over the range between the Okana-
gaa and Similkamine and then
over the Hope Mountains, making
three summits to cross in place of
two by the proposed Kelowna road.
The Ledge article of the 13th,
quotes Messrs. A. 8. Black and E.
Waterman as stating that there
would be required only 86 miles of
road to build 10 connect our district
with tbe Hope Princeton mountain route; but I can not see how
they could reach Hope from Rock
Creek without building more than
twice 86 miles. There would have
to be built practically a new road
from Rock Creek to Princeton; the
present- road being only an ordinary dirt wagon road in very bad
condition the greater part of it. So
you see there would have to be
built practically a new road from
Rock Creek to Hope, if that route
was adopted for the interprovincial
There are several other reasons
why the Kettle River route is of
more benefit to the Greenwood
District;.one of  which Ib the  fact
that the route from Spokane via
Columbia river and up the Okanagan via Riverside, Wash., and
Oroville would cut us off from
practically all the tourist travel
from the South.
Now, Mr. Editor, I hope the
Greenwood people will look a
little more carefully and seriously
into the merits of the two routes
and lend their support to the Kettle River route which I feol coufi
dent they will realize is the route
to serve their best iuterest if they
give it careful consideration.
Thanking you for the courtesy
in giving space to the communications, I am,
Sincerely yours,
The diguity ot labor was a
subject which was once considered sacred but its glory is departed.
The laborer iu the lumbcrwoods,
the tradesman, tha worker on the
farm, were once proud of the fact
theirs was the chief factor iu
making the wheels of the world
go round. We dont teach our
boys to laugh at the old fashioned
ideas. We just ignore these, and
teach the lads that high wages
is the thing to be aimed at. We
tell them, that they are paying
five dollars a day in the auto
factories, and ten dollars when a
man becomes proficient. Wc keep
the coin jingling before thtni Ii
is big wages. rather than bi,4
usefulness, large uioncy rather
thau strong character that we
talk. But the boy should be
taught by the home conversation,
by the church and school, that it
is the duty of every young man to
have some business, trade or profession by which he can earn an
hoaest�� living i'or himself, and
he'p the community along while
he is doing il. The kuowledge
that work rather than play is the
source of-lasting satisfaction,
should be so taught that itslife-
giviug impulses would become as
automatic to the minds of men as
breathing is tc their bodies.
Ha.ve yon paid  your  subscription to T he Ledge?
There will be a public meeting
of the TJ,F. local to be held in the
old school house, Midway, first
Saturday in October to discus the
War Memorial when all particulars
will be in order. Meeting to be
held in the afternoon. [It is desired
that every patriotic pereoa iu the
Greenwood riding will be preBPnfe.
Only once in the history of Canada was the fold production record
set in 1922 exceeded, and that was
in ]0on. when the Ynkon placers
reached the peak of their yield.
During 1922, 1.263,364 ounces of
pold were mined in the Dominion.
The value is set at $26,116,050, an
increase of 36% over the previous
year's figures. In 1900. 1,350.057
ounces of gold were mined and tho
value was $27,908,153.
Canada's trade is climbing ahead.
Total trade in tlie three months ending June was $462 544,438, an increase of $110,841,056 over the cor-,
responding three months of last
year. For June alone total trade
was $179,720,516, an inciase of
$44,944,732 over last year. Domestic exports in the three months increased approximately $50,000,000
and imports approximately $01,000,-
The new Continental remedy called
is a simple harmless home-treatment
which absolutely cures deafness,
noises in the head, etc- NO EXPEN
new Ointment, instantly operates
upon the affected parts mth complete
and permanent success- SCORES OF
Mrs. K. Wilkinson, of Slad Road. Stroud,
writes:���"Please could I trouble jrou to send me
another box of tlie Ointment. It is not for myself, but for a f rieud of mine who is as bad as I
was, and cannot pet any rest for the noises iu
the head. I feel a new woman, and can go to
bed now and get a good night's rest, which 1
have not been able to do for many
months. It Is a wonderful remedy and am
most delighted to recommend it."
Mrs. E. Crowe, of Whitehorse .Road, Croydon writes:���"I am pleased to tell you that tlie
small tin of oiuttuem you sent to meat Ventnor,
has proved a complete success, my hearing is
now.quite normal, and the horrible head uoises
have ceased. The action of this new remedy
must be very remarkable, for L have been
troubled with these complaints for-nearly ten
years, and have had some of the very best medical advice together with other exoensive ear
instruments all to no purpose. I need* hardly say
how very (grateful I am, for my life has 1111 ler-
goneau entire change.
Trj oue box today, which can bc forwarded
to any address on receipt of money order for
Add ress orders to: ���
10, South View. Watling St., Dartford, Kent,
Quebec, the Old World Province
**��-'ja.M��_.>?y ��� Vwr. ;n.^rPi.��... .**At. ^Jrf___&^riVi7slBi
_��___r��� -��^-*
rr is the aim of the Bank of Montreal to
serve willingly in little things as well as
large���to be generally helpful to its customers regardless of the size and extent of
their dealings with the Bank.
For years the Bank of Montreal has co-operated with.
its customers, assisting in various ways in matters of
finance and business.
If you require information or
any other banking service, you
have merely Jo 'write or call.
Greenwood Branch:
J. McD. REID, Manager.
Established 1817
Notice of Dissolution
NOTICE is .hereby given that the
Partnership heretofore subsistingbetween
us, as General Grocers under the firm
name of '-'Lee & Bryau", canning on
business at Greenwood, B.C., was oil the
6th day of August, 1923, dissolved by
mutual consent.
Greenwood, B.C., August 16th, 1923.
Whereas mjr wife. Annie: Walker has
left my bed and board without just cause
or provocation, all persous are warned
that I sliall not be. responsible for any
debts of her contracting.
Kettle Valley, B.C., August"27th, 1923.
backward, in "learning, for she, probably attended tlie
convent of the Ursulines at Quebec, or la petite ��coie at
Louiseviile. Aiid her husfaand^-He may be content
to wear the homespun, to ��ii around the fire, or on the
threshold at night, to smoke his "Rouge Quesnel" and to
drive five miles to church, early on all holidays in his
buggy or in the straw lined cart that is used about the
farfiv but. he "know3 Ms letters" and, better still, he
knovs bo^ to farm.
The ' Quebec farm is usually up-to-date. Your
f.'habuant" gets all that can be got from the soil, and if
fou sit, vrith him aisd talk yoa -will see that he gets the
fullness" of. lifci;too. Giyehim the simple pleasures.. He is
7''���';_.. The Csilicho_ ii means ��f conveyance much favoured l��y -vIxHorx to Quebec... - -:;
- 2. An old brick oven, the like oi which -wax mxciI In Prance four centiirlCM ago.   ;-
��� :{. (.hiitetiii  Front-line, <��.iet)ec, the raOKt nso.lem hontelry on the continent; from; a ��!��_-_oiis kelijht looks down
on old <luchce ut.d.fii. .the- early battle' fields. '..--. - "
'..-i.'Aneicrit sinil .nindern.   The' little enhn'oo captured   by the" HrKlxli ��t Ilunher 'IIIII, rent*,-nenr.- the '*fcn;e!>ec'
-'('Itadrl:' hy.. the' xide''��*  ��i   howitzer   which   fell/to   lhe' C:��ii_��<l_��ii�� In <!... Gtrciit' War.." \ ..'   .-���-���_
' . r>    Tliuauli their -furiux" ure' moiSeru, isoinc farmer* Mil! umc the oa us beiiHt of burden In the back country.:'
THESE are just a'few pictures taken in Quebec; It is.
not -without reason that this "province is becoming the
.tourist resort of.tho continent, for here is a country of
utmost fascination .and intrigue.   Quebec has an atmosphere all its o\vn,and,.if it can be said, more of an.old-
world-'-atmosphere.' than- hast the oldrworld of 7today.
Quebec is the eighteenth century keeping pace with the
twentieth, yet retaining its identity.
One . stops at little, wayside shrines.. The wooden
-cross, the patron saint, in efiigy, the nurtured flowers/the
; woman-at her distaff, the white-walled houses, close at
���-Hand, transportyou'tothe distant land from whence the
^original, settlers came. Yet, oyer there, .beyond that
7little hedge or cedar fence the farmer gathers in"; his
'crop'with up-to-date machinery, and stores it in a modern
barn.   Behind, tho hum of_ the -telegraph- wire reminds
you that you are not living in a by-gone day and, if that
is not enough, through the not too distant fields, a huge
train thunders.
Near the white walls the lady of the house draws
water from the old-fashioned well, and bakes her bread
in an old brick oven; the like of wliich was. used by her
ancestors in France four..cen'turies-ago. She spins her
-own wool and shares with her husband a faith, which
- though not old-fashioned, is almost as oldas the Christian
era.   A kindly hospitable soul iii she, nor is she always
happy if he can re-tell the story of the bi^ moose he shot
by "Lac Saint Pierre" and the bear. He is some trapper
too, * 'for sure I catch him lots of skin, me!" '-'-"-.
- .The "old man," the "old woman" and that large, very
large family, are content as seldom people are, and rightly
so; for theirs is. a rich heritage, and beautiful. The mighty
St. Lawrence and its thousand tributaries,'the gloriousV
Laurentians, with their wooded slopes, the forests, lakes
and myriad streams give them a country almost un-..
excelled for beauty.  Game and fish abound as has been
discovered, by sportsmen from outside.   Moose*, trout,
maskinonge;;the big black bass, bear, deer and caribou.:
From a. historians point of view Quebec is the hunting -
ground of .the.contment.    Quebec city is one  huge"
souvenir of the early days of Canadian settlement. Lost
and- re-captured "several times her old Walls still.bear the.
marks of.storm-, and.the.old cannons.stiil guard the city
and the approaches to the citadel.   "... 7       . '   <
The history- of Quebec is the history of Canada, prie3t,
soldier and pioneer settler each having played a glorious
part in.'the- making of.it. With the fair Dominion as a
lasting memorial to their valor and courage, Quebeclinks
them with the present day; their faith, piety, aiid the
work they commenced are being preserved and carried^
on hy the present, generation. The-telics of their day ,
scattered here arid there, and oh almost every street, look
down or out upon the most modera improvements of
the age, the railways, and the . huge. Canadian Pacific .
and other steamships at the docks, but lose not their
identity, aisd in the case of buildings and public places,
their charm and interest.
All through Quebec province, and in the most unexpected places one comes across historic links with the
past. Likeher people Quebec is quietj peaceful* and does
not crave the limelight, but Quebec.is not and cannot
be overlooked. It is an old world, fall ��f ciiann, witiiia
the bsvf.    . - .--- .  -: ---��� .���:���:"'
E.-W. WIDDOWSQiV, Assayer and'
Chemist,, Box biioS, Nelson; - B. C.
���Charges:���Gold, Silver, Copper br Lead
$ 1.25. each. Gold-Silver" Ji.75.7 " .Gokl-i
Silver with Copper, or" Lead $3.00. Silver-Lead $2,00. Silyer-Lead-Ziuc ��3.00.-
Charges "for Jqther. uietals, -etc.',1 on np
plication.      XX"X '. ���-'     ""���""���   ���"
'Send Your ��� i-y
��� ' To'. '��� V7
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shq<e Repairer
All-work and material guaranteed.   We
��� pay postage one way.   Terms Cash.  .:
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet, Studebaker
and Overland cars. Garage in connection.
d. Mcpherson ��� ���' -   ��� procrietor
Seuled tenders will be received by tlie Minster of Lands al Victoria, not later than 110011
on tlie 27tli day of September, 1923, for tlie purchase of Licence X51S4, to Cut 25^,000 feet ol'
Yellow Pine, and 5,000.Fir and Tamarac. Ties,
on an area situate oit tlie East bank-of Kettle
River, 10 miles north of .Westbridge, ShnilUa.-
uiecn  Land District.
Oiie-(i)year will be allowed for removal
of timber. -
-"-Fsiftlier particulars of (lie Chief Forester,
-Victoria, B.C.,-or District Forester, Nelson,
B.C.-        '���-.-.
Consolidated Miningn& Smelting Co.
; WV    V��f Xanada, Limited
.   Office, Siiielting and Refining_ Department. '.;"
PurchasersofGoIdi Silver, Copper, Lead aiiilZinc Ores
7 V7. producers .of'' GoldV 'Silver, ~ Copper.V ,Pi'jr' '7Lead 'and-- Zinc ':���' ���
V-7 ,..'7:   - .. 7> . -'tADANAC" BRAND  ".'"'"'��� \':'''X'x "'���
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and Overcoats
For Fall and Winter ������-
Splendid Assortment of New
Samples Just Arrived
Call and see them   -
_<��7ior and Cleaner
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price of first-class laud
reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to
$2.50 an acre.   7
Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.
Records   will  be   granted   covering
only land suitable   for    agricultural
purposes   and    which   is   non-tiinber    ��
Partnership pre-emptions abolished
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adja'cent pre-emptions
with joint residences, but each making
necessary improvements on respective
claims. ���,"'���''
Pre-emptors hutst- occupy claims
for five years* and must make improvements to value of $10 per acre,
including clearing aud cultivation of
at least 5 acres, before receiving
Crown Grants  _, ��� "
Where pre-emptor in occupation not
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may because of ill-h^ealth, 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 for-
'feiture.i Title cannot be obtained in
less than,S years; and improvements of
$10.00 per acre, including 5 acres cleai-
edaud cultivated, and residence of at
least 2 years are required.
Pre-emptors "holding -Crown -f^rant '
may record another pre-emption, U He
requires land incon-junction with' his
farm, without actual'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 road
to .them.   Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not-exceeding .half- of purchas
price, is made,.
The scope of this Act is enlarged to
include all persons joining and serving
with His Majesty's Forces. The time
in which the heirs or devisees of a deceased pre-emptor may apply for title
under this act is' extended from one
year from the death of such person, as
formerly, until one year after the con-
elusion 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 moneyb 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 eu-
���Hsttneiit 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 conditions of purchase, interest   .,	
and takes.   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." - .     -' .      '-' .'. '"'    '
���'     .' .-.   -GRAZING :v"
. Grazing -Act, 1919, for systematic de-' '
velopmentof .livestock' industry "pro-   7
vides for grazing, districts aiid range- '""���
administration  . under-Comniissioner. ��� .;
Annual grazing,permits issued based ,
on numbers ranged; priority for estab*-' ,7.
lished owners. Stock owners may form   7
Associations for "range  management.
Free,   or partially, free, Tpermits   for,- .-..
settlers, campers or travellers up to ten '.,-'.-
head., V :   - .--.''    . -~ '-
Province^of Western Canad^;
> 1'",9!!AP������-^ Minwate'Vainid-M follows:.- Piacer.Gold, $76,542,203: Lode
���S;%.*2*f^^BVMlsceIlaaeo^;Mi^ral6, ��1.S58,839; Coal and Coke,78238,-
iS9f f ?^f��8-8te.ef Brick/Cement, eSc.,7$36,605,942, making ifca kineral
=Produc6iori7feQ. the end of 1922 show W"        " ;    T-T'-.>:.-   ���
An;i^fe^te Value
tori for the Year Ending
'������ The   Mining   Laws' of this Prdviiiee ��� are more liberal, and the .fees.lower,
than those of any other Province ia fehe Dominion; or any Colony in the. British
��� ���Empire. V_. i'-yX'-X V-r .[XX-X,X X'x  V W '.'"_.. .       "' '���'.'���'��� '' .-
ilmerallocations are granted to disooverers for nominal fees.
Absolate  Titles are  obtained   by developing snch properties, the security
of which is guaranteed by Crown Grants.
Full information, together with Mining Eeports and.Maps, may be obtained
gratis by addressing��� ���     y
VICT08IA, Erftisli Columbia.


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