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The Ledge Nov 29, 1923

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:       ^ <T^'
Provincial Libvr.^y(\
��� '��� t.i -> *-'' -
aaiTflftffwni 1   1 ���___��������� ��� ��� ��� 1 ^T^furugntEmanp
Vol.   XXX,
Just received a large shipment of
Enamel,  Tin and   Galvanized  Ware-
t * ��� ��� ,
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.
aammmmmm mfflmmmmwmmm'mmmmifflnmm^
-is not too soon to plan for Xmas Puddings
and Cakes        ,
' We c&rry finest quality
Currants, Peel, Spices, Raisins,- Sultanas, Figs,
---   Dates, Nuts.   Flavouring Extracts.
Around Home
for Fall in Suits . and Overcoats
Blue and Red Label Brands of*
'Also Tweed Shirts, K.haki pants
Blue Overalls, etc. .
W; Elson & Co
For Quality and Value Order From
Phone 46
?iiiiiiiuumiuu uiUUUiiUMMiiiMittMMiJiUMttumuujr;
Real Estate.
Fire,  Life Insurance
_   Licensed by B.C. Government
Accident & Sickness Insurance
Auction off your surplus Stock
Call  at my Office aud see me in
reference to any of above _.
Arriving Fresh Weekly
Fleischmann's Yeast
Tuesday and Friday
Fresh Pork Sausage
Tuesday Morning
New   Fall   Millinery,
-, Dresses and Stockings
..The-ladies of town and district are
cordially invited to inspect same
Mrs. Ellen Trounson
Parcels mailed to Great Britain
may now be insured..
R. Forsbaw.has five men making- ties near the Jewel road.
L. Putzel; jr.,- left on. Monday
for California/, where he will
spend the winter.
Recently a stationer in' Penticton was fined , for selling cigarettes to children.
Wm.' Madden: has taken ��� the
Bert Lane house on Kimberley
Avenue and is moving in.
Mr. and7MrsVFrank Buckless,
of the Main-Kettle river, were
visitor in town on Tuesday.
L. J. Hurrell spent a couple of
days in town this week, leaving
for Vancouver oh Tuesday morning. ' -  .
' Special! -Breakfast bacon,
whole or half slab 35c lb.; bulk
cocoa 2 lbs for 25c. Brown's,
Capt. H. Gilson, of Vancouver,
spent a few days in Greenwood
this week the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. A. N. Mowat.
The last Dance of the year and
the first Dance of the season, will
be held.in the Masonic Hall,
Greenwood on New Year's E)ve,
Dec. 31st under the auspices of
the Knights of Pythias. .Bush's
four piece orchestra will supply
the music. Admission: Gents
$1., Ladies 50c Pythian Sisters
will serve supper at 35 cts. Dance
the Old Year out and the New
-While in one of our local stores
the other day .we watched the
proprietor opening up and marking his Xmas goods. We were
amazed at the large variety and
quality ol the goods. After examining these goods we are of
the opinion that it will not be
necessary.to send away for presents this year. People from the
surrounding  country   would   doj
ell to look over the stocks of
these optimistic merchants.
PHONE 17.X X~     Xy)      z) JGREENWOOD
rn     ^,
We carry only the best stock procurable in
Greenwood Theatre
Commencing at 8.IS p.m.
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc. jf
A trial will convince you
Proprietor $
Ralaoe Livery  Stable
���    .��� ���    ��� *i��   H^Mt-iivviivivi-   ���   ���	
Express and Heavy Draying
Auto For Hire, Day or Night
We carry-
Tires, Oils, Greases, Hay and Grain
Office Phone 13. *    Residence Phone 59R
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited   T
Office, Smelting and Refining Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers   oi    Gold,    Silver,   Copper,    Pig   Lead   and Zinc
some, horse!. WCW
.   W^Sjre^Lljrlitning,Rod/'-"",_ ,
Dam:   x - I'x ! ? x ! "-
He ate dj'iianiite and drank nitroglycerine! He thought a tornado was
a gentle zephyr and started his own
earthquakes! ' Aud when he kicked
someone the meteorological bureau
reported a new comet, And poor
Sam Harrington, who could hardly
stick on a rocking-horse, had to ride
- The HottftlTtot in the stiflest steeplechase of the year.
You'll   Yell-Yell-Yell
Your Head Off Here
-.Thos. H. luce presents
"The, Hottentot"
.Willi. Do.uglas.MacLeati .& Madge'Bellamy
The Limit in Laughs, Thrills, Spills'.
- -  '"    7-7 7���reels���7    .'��� y,.-,.y~.
'-.-'' X ."V ���   *-V   ''   Also* .'" j..'' y   :     '.'" .'-" '
Kineto No.2
The staff of the Canadian Bank
of Commerce has been increased
by the arrival" of R. W. Clarke
from Cranbrook on Tuesday.
C. R. Garris left this morning
for Spokane where he will attend
a meeting of directors of the
Eholt Mining Co.  on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. T. [E. Alty, who
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs,-
Wm. Walmsley /for a few days
last week, left for" Trail on Friday.      -     y-X        '      "
v Herbert Holmes, of Beaverdell,
came in on Friday's train and
left the following day for Trail
Seventeen local Knights and
Pythian Sisters went to Grand
Forks on Tuesday night and attended a social and dance given
by the Grand Forks Knights.
Cards were played, interspersed
with a goo^d programme, supper
served and dancing till train
time. A feature of the evening
was a presentation to R. E. Jenne
who leaves shortly for Curlew.
G. S. Walters was called on to
make the presentation address.
Mining Notes
Three men are working in the
tunnel at the Defiance mine. Tbis
mine seems to be improving daily
and the samples running high.
Robt. Lee is the owner and hopes
to make a shipment by the New
. Hon. William Sloan, miniiter
of mines, announces that the coal
production in fchie province during
October was 228,293 tons, an increase of 46.659 tons over September. The minister proposes a tax
on fuel oil, hoping in this way to
increase coal production.
The Jack -Paul Mining Company, an Extra-Provincial Company, was registered last week
under the .'Companies Act, 1921,"
of British Columbia. The head
office of the company without the
province is situate at 610 Hatton
Building, JSpokane, Wash., and
tto head office in this province is
situate at the office of Ola Lofstad,
Greenwood. This company is
operating the Biverside mine near
Rock Creek
No. 19
Kettle. Valley Notes
Service in the Anglican . Church
on Sunday, Dec. 2nd at 11 a.m.
Mrs.    Tanner visited   Mrs.   F.
Maletta at Greenwood on Tuesday.
Don't forget the Pierrotfe Fancy'
Dress Dance on or abont' the 18th
December in Larsen's Hall, Riverside. The Banff orchestra will
supply tha music. Fancy dress is
optional but it is hoped as many aa
possible will turn out ino Pierrot*
costume. The hall will be. redecorated for the event. The
exact date will be given out later.-
Midway News
��� 1���reel���r
V fSend Your V
V, ;-*���;.;."'7-V-.'TovV''. *; x'yX - ��� ���/'���
GEO. ARMSCW, GrandTorks;
The 20th Century.Shoe Repairer
---   *     ----.������'-'-.    7 *    >      '-���*-
All work and- material  guaranteed. ' We
pay postage'biie.'way.   Terms Casli. '':���
Presbyterian CJhorcli
Minister in charge .
*foev. W.R.-Walkinshaw. B. A. 7
- .;,'.- " -       7 7 Greenwood
.7   Sunday, tfecemtier 2nd 7
Greenwood 7.30p."m;7   7
"Wonderful indeed is tfac power of
the voice.''���Cicero.
The power of the voice is the success of the telephone. It was in the
endeavor to transmit sound that the telephone was invented, and the great
factor of its development into an article of very common use is that direct
conversation may be carried on.
Because it enables one's personality to be sent is the reason that the
telephone promotes friendships and intimacy, and brings about closer relations between those in business. The pleasure of hearing the voice yen
kflow makes long distances the casual practice of every one. ^
Bank of Montreal,
War Memorial
The    unveiling   of   the   War
Memorial at Ingram. Bridge has
j been set  foV Sunday, Dec. 9th"at
'2 p.m.    Further particulars next.
timeW]V XX y.)k��;-V- _ ,,.,..
V��F.. S.iShb?t,'Vof7Nelwhr~Jfepr*"
sen tin jf v "the. International "Cor-
respondence ���-Schools,. Canadian,
Limited, is spending" a few "days
in town.
The Ladies Aid of the Presbyterian Church will meet at the
borne of Mrs. G. W. A. Smith on
Tuesday, Dec. 4th at 3 p.m.
Business: Election of officers.
_ J. F. Keately and associates, of
Nelson, have acquired the creamery and butter making plant formerly operated by the Curlew
Creamery and will re-open at
once in Grand Forks.
��� _C^.J5ott_ereU}s_assistant_general supt., of C. P. R,,'��� passed
through town on Tuesday7 ek
route ,tp East Kootenay to - mett
C, Murphy, general .manager of
tlie C.P.R., who. is ' on a. tour of
inspection. .7     .,7   f  : .7
.The merchants are preparing
for a larger Xmas trade than for-
several years judgiag; by the fine
goods they. are stocking., Our
stores' are equalf,* if; apt better,
thanf many.in towns of larger
pretensions.; '[-. 7 V
The Presbyterian Ladies Aid
wiU hold a Sale of Home Cooking
and serve afternoon tea 7ia the
Kennedy Block oh the' afternoon
of Dec. 8th. In the eTeninjf coffee and doughnuts'will., be. served
after.the picture.showV :._
TWm. .-'Jenks returned to~hi3
home at Eburne on Saturday
morning*, af ter a two -weeks business and pleasure trip to this
city. He topk back ,. with . him
a 75-poiat biickX weighing 2QS
pounds which he shot near7 town.'
Special attractioa at the; Greenwood Theatre on Friday, Dec. 14,
the /proceeds iu, aid of the skating
rink. A seven reel feature Omar
the Tentmakef will be shown as
well' as^ local talent -'giving/selections.. [ Refreshments, will he
served and a dance held.
Mrs. J. C. Cruse -had 7 a. party
for the school children of Bounds
ary Falls oa Konday "afternoon.
Games of all kinds were played
and a right- merry .time was had;
Misa Meryl Emery and Miss Rulft
Asaca served refreshments. Mrs.
Moore assisted Mrs. Cruse.
A Stenographer's Examination
for British Columbia Civil Service will be held on Saturday
afternoon and evening, December 8th, 1923. Intending competitors in this district should
apply .to the Government Agent,
Court House, Greenwood, for application forms and further information, or to W. H. Maclnnes,
Civil Service Commissioner, Vic-
tori^, B.C.,.Applications will be
receivedat Victoria up to Novem-
ber-"28thr ."W , )' " '
V""*    V '. *    _    '     - _ '       ���
Autost^crossing ;thle   snmmit
fro^ Greenwood itoGrand Fork's
on Saturdayj-'NtfV.. 24th,'��� encoun t-
ered 9 inches of heavy wet snow,
which made   the   going  rather
heavy.   Autoist's going   to the
Forks from now on would be well
advised to take the river road.
If sleighs were a standard guage
the road from Greenwood to the
Forks could be travelled by auto's
the greater part of the winter.
It is to be hoped when the Trans-
provincial    highway      is     put
through,   that, the Government
will    pass    legislation   to .that
effectW7.i7W-^.VW- --------
Trail Couple Are
Given a Sendoff
Trail, B.C.���A pleasant evening
was spent at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. "W. Spooner on Monday of
last week, when the Noble Grand,
Mies Newton, and other ladies of
Adenah Rebekah lodge, No. 8, presented their old friends with a
silver cake basket on the occasion
of their leaving Trail. Mr. and
Mrs, Spooner are .-old-timers of
Originally   from Warwickshire,
Mr. Spooner is a practical miner
and owns a claim near Greenwood,
on which-he and his son do assessment workT   As lodge members of
the "Knights of Pythias and-RaP
bekahs,-respectively, Mr. and Mrs.
Spooner have done good work. ~, "
- Mr. Spooner is ah employe* of
the Consolidated - Mining & Smalt-
ing-. company^  coming - here.. from
Greenwood. - He was also a member of the Methodist church choir,
choir leader bf the Sunday school,
and member of the quarterly board.
In this connection,  this public-
spirited couple's    work   was  acknowledged by ths presentation  to
'Mr.  Spooner of a scarf pin from
6be church choir."
Mr. and Mrs." Spooner left on
Monday night for Philadelphia,
where in the meantime, they are
going, to visit friends.
John WaIlach,.-of Nelson, is a
visitor to town,
There is only a sprinkling of
snow at Midway so far.
The^ Ladies Aid are contemplating holding social evenings
during the winter. Notices will
be posted later.
At Midway on November 22ud,
H. j. Smith, of Rock Creek, appeared in police court before John
R. Ferguson,* Justice of the
Peace, charged wjth an Infractioa
of the "Game Act." He pleaded.
guilty and was fined the mini- '
mum fine of $10 and costs.
The Ladies Aid held a very
successful Bazaar on Saturday,
Nov. 17th.    The various departments were ably managed by the
following:     Fancy   Work    and
Sewing,  Mrs.   Porter and   Miss
Thomet; Candy Stall, Mrs. Rom-
stead; Fish Pond,  Mrs.  Stewart
and Mrs.  Pannell; Refreshment,
Mrs. H. .Moll, Mrs.  Hawkes and
Miss Keir; Cashier,  Mrs. R." D.
New Motor License Plates
^  Motor   license   plates' for tke~'
season of 1924 have just been oomV v :-
pleted irthe coast, j The numeiils-f��"
and letterings arefjn yellow; on a  *�����
blact%ackgrbnndi^and. whew the!-; >?
licqpie' number runs 'into' four or ' >
more figures a'daslr h��8'li��ai7|tt-~V "
serted between the figurea separ-1 *'
ating   hundreds   and   thouaands.V
The words "British Columbia" are-' -'"
Robt. Lee has secured the mail
carrying contract between the
C. PVR. Tdepot and the.P.: O.
As this contract was del ayed: several months, Mr. Lee.had^ih the
meantime made other, plans and
has .turned down;.the: contract..
Mr. Putzel, -who has been tenir
porarly7carrying .the mails has
also intimated that he; will quit
at the end of .the mouth... It
means that on Saturday we will
be. without a mail courrier:
Rather than be .without mails
Mr.'.v-Mowat will /very kindly
undertake to exchange the. mails
until anew courrier-is .appointed.
Pay your suliscriotfon to;.The UAse
printed in full at the bottom of the
plates and the space to the left of
the license number  formerly oc-        y
copied by the letters  "B.~C." is
utilized by the insertion of tbe letter denoting the type of vehicle for -
which the license is issued.
Motor cycle,  trailer and motor
oycle_dealersr single__license plates	
are about half the size of the truck
and passenger car plates.
eve^Drug Store
Many people -ihave; .drawn bur
attention to the-fact.that Saturday night appears .to be the rule
for. holding, surprise parties and
other social,; gatherings among
our farmer friends during the
winter months. ^It is nice to hold
these parties to pass away the
long winter, and while admitting
the benefits^ to^be derived from
these gatherings,; the principal
objection is that they are held oh
Saturday night There are sev^
era! obvious reasons why this
objection .is, upheld by the community at large and which'easily
can* be conjectured. It is said
that Saturday night is the farm-.
ers night. Why so any more
than any other eight? Besides
many of dur local people attend
these affairs aad .is it these
people's night ..too? By all weans
let there be lots oF parties "daring,
the wiflter but why- not .choose
aay other night but Saturday? .
[VyXX'W���w^M^0^^^^(i^Pf^^'- ' iXxSVSxX
Motion Picture Machines, ;Magu- Lanterns,   Sewiag
Machines   and   everythinr in^ the^ mechaakai   Une.
Something for all ages
Xmas Cards, Tag^^ Seals, Ribbons, Et<v
Look them o^er yoisr bound to he pleased ?
TILE     LEDGE.     GREENWOOD.     B. . G
Colds Stopped In      j
Ten Minutes |
There is a new
remedy thai is very
pleasant���it fills the
nose, throat and
lungs with a healing balsam from tho
pine woods, nnd
utilizes that marvelous antiseptic of tlie
Blue Gum Tree of
Tlie reinedv is
���and you can't find
iis equal for colds, coughs or catarrh.
Composed of medicinal pino essences���a remedy of nature, that's
what CATARRHOZONE in, and
you'll find it. mighty nulek to act
;tnd certain lo slop your cold.    ��� |
Don't dope your stomach with cough
mixtures ��� use CATARRHOZONE,
which is scientific and certain; it will
net quickly. Two months' treatment
guaranteed, costs $1.00; small (trial)
size f.Oc. Hold hy druggists everywhere. By mall from The Catarrho-
7.one Co.. Montreal.
People Advised to Stay in Canada ]
Depression    Lies    Behind    Instead    of
Ahead Says Los Angeles Man
Canadians who go to Southern California in search of a warm climate and
an easy living are aj.it to be disappointed on both accounts, according to W. (Italy, says:
J. Hammond, who was in Winnipeg j "Wo knew where we were going, j
to superintend the rebuilding of ihe but wo were not on our way. Wei
Hammond Block. i were   seemingly  on  everybody  else's
Mr.  Hammond lived iu Hoiuh .'Pas-   way.     We would stop at some small
station   and   the
Travelling In  Italy
Trains So Slow Some of Them Never
Henry   James   Foraan,   writing   In
the  November number    of    Harper's
Magazine of his    trip    in    Southern
I How the Language !
Is Taught  In  China'
seful Hints On   .
Extracting* Honey
Likely to Ferment if Taken From Hive
Before Fully Ripe
Money should not 1>��' rrmovvd from
ilie hive until it is ripe, otherwise it
is likely to ferment in a short time.
Tho combs should bo. at least two-
thirds capped before tin.' honey is extra c ted.
When the time comes to extract, tlio
bees may be cleared from the supers
by using bee-scapo boards fitted with
bee-escapes. The woodwiro board
fitted with two escapes is a rapid
super clearer. The board can be
easily put in place beneath the supers
and if done��in the evening the supers
will usually be cleared of bees by the
following morning-. Before putting
on the escapes see that thc springs
are spaced properly to allow the bees
free passage through thorn, but not
wide enough to allow them to return.
If bee escapes aro not available the
bees can be shaken or brushed from
the combs, but this excites the bees
too much.
As soon as Lhe supers are removed
from the hives they should be taken
to the honey house, which, must be
bee proof, as the odor ol! the honey
will attract tlio bees and likely start
tliem robbing. All uncapped combs
can later be returned to the bees to
be filled and capped.
Honey can bo extracted more readily if done whilo it is still warm from
the   hives.     Before    extracting   tho
honey must bo uncapped.     A steam
heated knife is  best  suited  for this
purpose.      Keep  the uncapped, knife
sharp, warm' andfclean so" a.f-not to
tear the combs.-     A:s some-.honey will
he  removed  with; "the   cupping's   this
work should', be"-done,, oyer .a' proper,
receptacle,- such.as a capping-���strainer,*
capping prcsVor "meltoivas; described
lit .-tlio  supply . catalogues.'���""-  "As   the
���honey,is bxtra'ctedfit-ds '"strained arid
transferred t'o refining .tanks.1.-- . Where
[���d.large ..quantity Is -to '.bo .extracted it-
-T.S.;advisable.'to  use- a  honey"pump.
7 The.'honey can "be "strained, by pass-*
iiig"-' ifc  -through - a strainer into'"-the
Vank's;. it double thickness of-"cheese-,
cloth'is-"satisfactory;     Some,', hookup-"
*.ci's ;prefer the -gravity, method'-.by, al-,
"lowing it.-to-stand-, iu the tanks'for it
few .days, and then-skimming the stir-
"jfitce. ���']-'-' V -'*-"- ':-' ' ��� 7 -���.".'_--'.'.-���.���-"'"'
-Care must-be' treed;, ih "extracting,
��� especialiy'if---the combs, are- new;.-'."' It
'Is aVgbod plan to-'"extract'-only'.part
otVilie honey-' front "ihef first .side".' of
.the ep'riibs* and'then;to", reverse'them
-and   -empty   lhe. .-��� other .'side.', .after-
-.-which ��� the/first 'side may be'.finished,
.no" not turn .the extractor-too.-fast." ���,. -
7\"-.U:-\is^.'w?.lL-IP.-^i''tUollWfty ^tand.in
.' .1 he-tanks for "two or three days' before
placing.is*into tho;_-'.Jial containers,"do
"not leave it.long enough .for it. to be-
��� gin to granulate, or ilie stig.irsi.io" ,sep.-
r.ratc:  *. 7 -i  - ",���   *"   .;��� ���;  Xx'-Xy.,X y
After the/'"honey.-is' drawn off."into
'.containers .it must.be tightly.scaled
.and-kept-In'; a ulry place.,' , Extracted
.honey, will -keep from one year/to: another if kept in a suitable.place.','. -All
-Canadian honey-will granulate.in -time,;
���"-this,'��� mas'7l)'o retarded 'if-the" honey, is
.-headed before.-it is put'.'inio' the cpii:
-tainer's\-   , Gianulatefl-' honey, caii; bo
brought .buck to its liquid- form; and
. flavor, by heiuing..il a temperature not'
Idgho'r. thaii 7t5G degroos7>7' ;-"'--- '*'-���'"
adena, California, for the past' li!
years, but is coming lnjck to Canada
io stay as soon as he has disposed of
property he holds thero. Further, lie
advises other residents, of Canada who'
are already hero, to remain.
.Southern California has had a great
boom, "Mr. Hammond said, "but the
crest is passed." Thc tremendous influx of new residents from the east
has kepi things going for the last two
years. All bring money with them,
so, in a way, the boom majobe said to
be living on Itself. llut, obviously,
this condition of affairs cannot last
long. Already. Los Angeles bankers
afe tightening up ou building loans,
and there i.s a consequent falling oil'
in employment for carpenters and general workmen.- Hundreds of retired
easterners aro ready to take ollice
positions just to keep busy, so that
J salaries for such work aro uniformly
low. The oil situation is suffering
j from over production, and thousands
j of men are being laid off. 'The movie
Industry is cutting expenses to tho
bone. Prosperity is still abundant oi\_
the surface, but tlio reaction is certain to come short Is*.
"fn Canada the depression lies, behind, Instead of ahead. There have
l.��*en somc hard times, but they cannot last much longer. To the Canadian with a few thousand dollars,
who is leaving a job here and going
to Southern California, I would say,
'Don't do it,' and there are a "lot of
other Canadians around Los Angeles
right now who would give him the
same advice."
and the guardg, conductor,
engineer, fireman would descend and
hold "converse with the idle straggling
population. Then we would move ou
for a few miles and stop perhaps to
let a freight train pass.
" 'Yes,' a guard would cheerfully respond to ms* anxious question. 'We
are accumulating a ritardo.'
"Accumulating a ritardo is the best,
indeed, the only thing an Italian train
can do well. It does it easily without effort, with genius, like a virtuoso.
It was ou this journey that Gruger,
whose intellect at times astounded me,
his warm admirer, uttered the .brilliant suggestion that If-, only one of
these trains accumulated ritardo to
the extent of twenty-four hours it
might be on time���the next day. So
penetrating was this observation that
a day or two later I offered it to a
train crew, for what it was worth, between Sybaris and Colrono. TIToy
laughed at me.
"Ii, has been tried over and over
said one stalwart Socialist of the
crew. 'But what will you. do If a
train is twenls'-six or thirty hours
late? It Is all in vain then. Why
signor,' he clenched his speech, "there
are records of trains that have never
arrived at all.' " ,  _^._
Safety  First Fire Rules
Represented the Law
Policemen Insisted On Swiss Traffic
RulesvBeing Observed
In no Huropean town arc life regulations on circulation, both for roads
and sidewalks, more strictly enforced
than in Geneva. Iii. Hanotaux,
France's representative for thc0Lcaguo
of Nations, and Quinones de Leon,
Spain's.representative, had this fact
brought to their attention the other
da>\ Tliey were so deep in a discussion that when crossing a street, they
came to a halt and continued their
argument in the middle of the road,
heedless-of tho despreato gesticulations by the nearest policeman..
." "Here, fyou two,' -do'S'ou -suppose
that sidewalk's;;, *\vere- inado for dogs
only?"-'asked7tIio officer.as he; .came
up:;to the*in'.-"- ������ "��� 7 ;...' ,. W.VV
- Both-men-came back .to-realji.v witli
it Shock.--".  '- 7  _.  .'.'. 7- ..    ..      - V XX:.
"Do  s'-Oti* know whom you arc  suK
dressing?"   .'���'.' V. ���_;"*.- ��� _-""���  '-.-.''-
z'Phri officer ia.ld.a li;md on7cach';7 ;
a- "i' should'. worry, 'the sidewalk for
yours."   ..'     " ' -'- ^  '..      '��� ;V-'-..������'   .'
7. "But, Monsieur, . If represent- France
on..the Council. of;" llie; League. oC'"Na-.
.lions."'-';. .-\:.- ,. .   -'.',.'.'* .-..-. 7  ..'7-,-   77
, *"And;l". Spain, -Monsieur..'''-   :���':.:-   7
7 A broad grin .passed oyer- the policeman's face-as-.ho replied:.:- '- ..'-*" :    -
' "You"-can* -repfcesnt-wliai- you like,,
but.-ijT representf.the law".   '  -���*.���-.'*
'" .The. two 'delegates/stepped' oh Id'the
sidewalk'vvitiiqut'funher discussion.'7"
"-" ' )nsultsUnrec;ogiiized>
= A young man setf out-for the first
���time-'to* get orders .in the west of.
England- * At.'Plymouth lie met 'an
.old ^commercial traveller, .who -asked
.him _iow,he had.got on.._..-. __ .-_ ._.-;_...
- "Badly,": replied {lie. young fellow.
"I-was .insulted"/at every' ;pl<iee . I
visited." 7. '.,.. ���"-".' - 7 77 ���-7,'VV - ��� -
-* "That's :strah"Ee,",'said-th'epther. "I
have, been ion the road .-10 .years. - I
"have, had .-my gahipleg.;,flung''irito. tlie
streei';'f I -'have 7 been: taken.by-.the
scruff:of t|i<i heck and pitched dowri-
-.stairs; I -.don't deny-that Iliave -been
ro'lle.a^.jn ,-tli'o. gutter,' -but insulted,
neVer;-*!;'-,   "''.'*     ���'-���" '"':' '   '-" ,;-   '
Simple Means of Prevention Can Be
Easily Followed
The following rules, if observed, will
greatly help in the prevention of fires:
Do not store rubbish in the attic.
Burn old papers and broken furniture
in the furnace.
A spark from the��furnaco will ignite
ans* rubbish or scattered kindling in
the basement and may cause a serious fire. ,
A spark from the chimney lodging
in the rubbish in the yard will cause
a fire.
All stoves should have at' least 5-
inch clearance between the bottom of
the stove and the floor, and the floor
protected with metal.   ���
Stove pipes must, be kept at least
10 inches from all woodwork, other-,,
wise the woodwork must 'be protected'
with asbestos covered on top with
metal���if this Is not done the red hot
stove, pipe will-ignite thc woodwork.
Do not keep your-ashes in wooden
boxes, or cartons, or near a fence or
the.Vails of the.house". . -Ashes from
soft .coal, will rcmaiuTrod' hot .for. 3'or,
���i-'daVs.''-W.'-*...7*' W ��� WW;:_ WW
Old  Omen  Forecasts   V ; WVV
>; Trouble In Europe
Reddening of-Water iii Geneva .Lake
,-Foretells Bloodshed Says*.,oid    ".;
'    '���'���'���'y  "",'   .Legend, -:-;;,
'; The-".blood' of'iho.'JJurguhdiians" has
appeared again oh the.water.o��-.Lake
aracat,""''ucar' ^Neuclia'lel.'vjpprtondihg
more-trouble;'for'old "'Europe,- if'-.aii'
eieht legend is.-to.bc .believed." ���.. 7
V The "reddening- o'f7t_ie.wate.r ofHliis"
liike is 'caused' by. the. flowering of an
aquatic- plant. which,'however',' blooms
.very 'rarely./ "The fiheriijihenon" was.
seen r-fih :. 17'IS,-, when .-36.000.-Burgun-
diaris imdcr> Charles -tho Bold , were
defeated-hear the, lake by the Swiss.
The' last.- tinie". -.the;'* waters "-iwere red
was-.ih- i'31,'1;. just before ilie outbreak
of. the .WQrld���.Sv.ar,._._ii_. circumstance
said .to justify the.ol'd saying:;""Wheii
blood is-seen-on Lake. Marat there
will be. bloodshed _ih" Europe."'.'  ;
Missionary Says Difficulties Not As
Great-As Generally Supposed
A young woman missionary who
lias studied Chinese, becoming able in
a year to talk and to understand quite
a little of the language, declares that
the difficulties aro -not nearly as great
as has been supposed, that people of.
ordinary intelligence can learn, it
without undue effort and that it is
really "lots of fun."
"The memory of my first day in
school is still fresh in my mind,"
says'Tiolot Hughes, . Chinese missionary of the Episcopal Church ot
the United Stales, -"though I have
now completed my year there. New
missionaries >in the district of Hankow usually are seni; to the Peking
Language School, and I arrived in
Peking the night before the school
opened, very proud of having accomplished the thirty-six-hour journey
from Hankow alone. I was taken In
the morning to the school bs* Deaconess Clark, feeling exactly as I must
have as a little girl by my mother.
"We entered a large room ancl sat
down with about slxts* others, all wondering, I suppose, as I was, what was
going to happen and how they would
go about teaching us the language of
which we had heard such dreadful
tales. Whatever ideas wo may, have
had about school work were rudely
shattered by the announcement that
notebooks were positively forbidden;
that we must remember what we could
and let the rest. go. Then the firjjt
lesson began.
"A Chinese teacher mounted the
platform and pointed in turn to
himself, to us and to another teacher,
slowing declaiming: wo, ni, ta. He
did this frequently until nearly all of
us had grasped that the three words
meant respectively: I, you, he. A
few*, however, we learned later, had
gathered that wo meant nose, because
of the Chinese custom of indicating
the first person bs* pointing to the
nose, rather than to the chest... ..The
names of a few simple objects such
as book, paper, pencil, then were introduced objectively, .and before we
knew it the period had come to an
"Quito early, in the term, we commenced committing to nieinoiy, sentence by sentence, a thrilling story of
an old woman in Shausi whoso only
son was eaten by a tiger," and who,
according to the district magistrate,
was iiwarded thc tiger as a means of
support. The story made in thirty-
eight instalments extended over jsey:
cral months, so that we were kept iri
that'sort of eager anticipation with
.which one reads a- serial story in a.
magazine. Just'about that, time we
commenced telling stories in class and
we were..surprised to find that we
could tell' nearly, any story with .very
little use" of the dictionary. ' "'-Xy'" ���'-'���
'''-."So, gradually; we'acquired a/vqeab-
iilars'-and wo "...Used what., we-learned
from tlio very_ first.;- .* /Little mistakes
like .gravely ��� declaiming in the inarket
the 7 phrase for 'one pencil,8, when-we
meant "to. ask, .'how --much7 nioney?: or
teliing". the -laundryman" to be^careful
in washing-.a hew dress because" it-liad
riot, been baptized,; did not-daunt us
and we.-went'-about the city practising
Chinese on every one we met/  -'-"'���     \
7 If you
:'. own,-
Hermit Lives; On Small Island
. 'I'iii.' -i-xpendiaiie.. in " tli':.'. L'nittf'd
.Suu<-���*���' for "��� hi^liwaysi.-.jiiuip'rd.'-fi'om
fit'ly utilHi'in dollars in" '..K'1- to-'-'seVfii'
hundred million*in 1&2-*-     .."���'   -'"'""--
- Tlnve thousand-, copies-'of -Tiiel^
.Tom-'.s:*Cal>iii were- soldthe'. firs'-,day. jf
.was'off*the pr^ss. - "'.   - .*.-.'-.. '_
.''"" 7 May' Blaze.'Trail -Oyer7Desert. ..
; Tl.e-Kgyptjitir Prince '.Kemal Eddine,"
wlio.recently -acquired a-French auto.-:
nj.oblie ,7 equipped,'-;' with- ..caterpillar
wheels for- travelling over- the desert,-
plans-.to make'a dash'into llie ���heai:t of i
Ly.bia.tofind a. record loft tlioro bsf jhV
Uritish y;xplpn>r. Rolfe in 1873:'- 7The
jirihce-liojies tb' blaze ."a trail ."from
i'_j*v-f>t; .t<>-t!ie-:Haharf7.by.wa.v-of'Lybia.
..f.'up.ld js'alwayri'i^bklngj'ora' chance*
���o-.Kwaji h ji'ec.ko .of trouble for* a.7pjnt
.of,hitpr|ine--iK..."     -iy'-X.     ,.'-���-.  '��� ���. .7!
IViri. A. Moflfstt, Roxton Falls,-Que., "%vrit��*r * x   _X
"I' suffered" -from-;, a - run-dp\v;n.7iy$tcm'..
and nervous debility/,.- I. could hot sleep* or'-
if.^t at nignl. and. felt so.weak-1 could hot.
walk any distanc^j   I took several.
tonics,  but   they  only,.helped  me
whi!e I was taking them. . - Mother
advise*!   sue   to   takX Dr.  Chase's
Nerve Food,'.and I felt great'bene-
fit  ftorn. tHe- first bos, and  con-.;
tiRued faking several    boxes. To-7
-day I feel Hke.'a-riev/'wpmanVahd-.
am  able to 7do";niy work without7
that, dreadful  tired . feeiing." ,-
SO C��nte-a box, aft d��sal<'��s,f cy E3iaanson, Bates & Co., J,fd., ;Tor<>iKo;
Shftep ahd Goats/ Only -Company, of
.-.������'"Loiiely'. White Man '' ', ���-_'
With'.only Boiits and sheep as. company ,7a;;-lonely .."ivhitc manVvas found
on a' small island to the north of Australia* by.the'des'tros'er; Anzae, .which
���has just returned to. Ss"dney" from - a
northern-cruise*., ._��� " -���'''-���., V: ���- --'���
7 The "hermit-told tiie.iuoii.on'the'An-
k"ac".tliat"7lic_h!id taken'.iip the'abode
on ;the island" sp^tc'-considcrablc' time
"ago." - ifo had:no parMeularreason-for
leaving-civlilzatioii." ,:-XX. -���-"-..'��� ...y ���
'���.-;Ills only" companion*, when hq .went
.to thd .Inland .were ;'t couple.'of sheep
and'two goats.. -.Today, ho -suy.s/'.hSs
���irbclccduslsta" <;.f/oyc"iv 700 slieej) and
.nearly, twice '.that number of goals^-ile
-ha;_ built a. comfortable tio.nie'-'an��l7has
an" y.x_fensivesarden..- ���-, 7 ��� '." z .-���'[:���
X. -X.X.'X '-" .Truthful*Man;. 7-
->7Utilo English Gjrl-. (a't;br'eaJcfaSt).���.
"Wiiy- does, the-milkman'call 'Milk-hb'
.���mornings?-     Why. dooRh't he just'say
���milk?."      - -.-��� -:- X . ���-������_../-." yy:_ X
\ Wise ;* Sister.7-v'::Tliat'- :"show8*V you
_-. aren.'t. Voducated.-.-i* If -you'd- -learnt
.-{.rrericii'.'you'd-lihow that .'.(.au' moans
water:"���Boston Transcript,"
Japan Becoming Industrialized .
Wants.   ?o    ExclianS.ft.    MahufacturetJ.'
���' -'"   .'- - ��� Products,-for-Food ' -
��� ���, -���    . ..������.--������_'.     .��� '���   - .--' .
;. Inability., tb .produce; sufficient Tcbod
"within iier own.borders to.;, feed' a
population';of 60,000,000, or more .'"is.
.colhpelling.Japan to. change from", an
agricultural'"to ah': industrial: nation,
Masanab'Haiiihara,. Ambassador to-the
United;States,, from Japan,,'told a-large
group, of ��� Philadelphia.y business, men
and'bankers during an- address ;at,-
the "f'Believue-Strat'ford- Jlotcl. ' Ani-7
bassadbr ��� Hanihara- was the "guest of
Philadelphia.Chamber of "Commerce'
and. spoke on the commer.cial /rela-
.tioiis of his country-with, the United
Slates! . Japan-is industrializing,'-hc
said,'-" with-' the.'view of'exchanging
her manufactured products for food.
"This, change;.--.of 'course; Involves the
supply of raw n.;aterial for her industries, and Uie-assurance; of,"markets,
for.the sale qf her.products," Ambas-
pa'dor." Hanihara pointed '/out. . Here
the importance of America to Japan
liecomes apparent."', V~7'.' "���--"���'.-' '
--."���'���'The greatest single item 'today* in"
japan's export-is raw" "silk,, andVin"
3020 America" bought SSI;.per .cent", of
Grows 2,000 Kinds of Apples
Experimental Station at Ottawa Makes
New Flecord
More than-2,000 new varieties of apples have been produced at. Central
Canada Experimental 'JEarxrii Ottawa,
according to W. T. Macoun, Dominion
horticulturist. -     --   -
Among the new apples named are
the Melba and the Lobo, tlie latter
after the wolf in Thompson Selon's
story. *
It takes -10 years to perfect a
species, -Macoun saj;s..- Most of the
men engaged in work on tho farm have
been on the staff, for, more tlian: !.(.
years... -."    -, . "...--"-....    ���_ "
*'' 7-.V 77       On His Way.V '*'-*,-
��� -The. old gentleman was -lost' in  a
London-i'og.'.'f.o thick   that -he .- could
scarcely"'see; his- hand before his face,
Arsenic In Vegetables
Also Found in Nuts and Several Kinds
:       ��� .   Of'Fruit
It. has long been known that traces
of arsenic" are t�� be found not only in
'human;'"and animal organisms, but in
certainX plants 'such as the cabbage,
and turnip, and potato and in wheat.
Jadlh- and Astrue, members ,. of the
French 'Academy'"of Science, found
also that arensic is to be cncotmlered
in rice, peas, beans,, lettuce, celery,
asparagus, parsnips, and in-most* vegetables used as food I15" man, as well as
in apples, pears, pineapples, oranges
and nuts. Since plants undoubtedly
get the" elements from the soil, arsenic
must occur far more widely in nature
than was at onaHime supposed.   /   , *.
Clothes that Passed in.the Night
Passenger 7(after-the first night on"
He "became seriously alarmed'.when he 1 board ship).���.'Isas**,. whore": have" my
found -himself Jn a slimy* alles*. Then
he "heard' footsteps "approaching: ��� ���. .,
"'['-' Where .ain I ..going?", he .cried' an-
kiqusls".-,', ���_",'." ���'-''". 7 ���'���'���"'-"��� -V-.:
7 A. voice - replied -weirdly frpm fliq
darkness, "Into, the .river.; ���f'VyeVjust
come, but!-''- . \ ,   "77 '".-...-. :-- : * .... .-.������
Scientists, say 7-tliere.'-need be rib
fear _.of: tho-sun "dying!"'- too f quickly
and of-'tlie'7 ear tli getting'cold. 7. The
'sua!s-feet will "last, --tliey /Sas*;. for
another billion years or's'o. ..'.'���     ' "-
clothes gone?"'.', ;' .- -; ."' :*';,\ - "��� - '[' ���'
.Steward":���'Wliere-7.-did,, you--"'..put
iliem-?"'. ;"'. .'. ',. ="?'-.. ' ) .X ;., ).- . X-'j
[ 7p.assenger;--"In lhat'little -cupboard
there', with'the'glass door,.*to;if."
. - Steward WlPai'don' me,' . sir, .'that
ain't no' eu'pboard'f. .'-That's.ilie.portr-
hoi'e." "7 -'''   "' 7   'Xyy X .7-   fi -���;  7
:- The highest hotel-in Europe is-how
being- built ,neaV/thc sjtmmit,.of "the
Juiigfrau", intho'-Swi'ss Alps, at.'ar. a'l-
titude-of ll.SOO .feet;"-."     :   . .-' V   "'";
Sahara Railway May Be Built
Bill is to be Submitted - to French
Parliament \
A railroad across tho Saliara from
tho Mediterranean coast into Centra!
Africa,- wliich has often been reported
tinder consideration by France,. Italy
and Great-Britain, is apparently to bo.
built at, last.- The Paris bureau of
the New York Herald' says that an
agreement for the construction of such
n railway has been- reached between
the -Colonial Ministry and the^ Paris',
Lyons and Mediterranean ltailway,
Prance's most important north and"
south route, and that a' bill approving
the concession will be submitted- to
the- French Parliament. Tho French
have long believed a Saharan railroad
the ouly practical way "of developing
the resources of.their rich East African possessions and of bringing their
inhabitants in touch with France. --
'.Interesting Stones For Young Folks ,
Published--By   Permission -Thomas - Allen,  Publisher
- -'   ���-". .In Judicial  Language
A. '.judge'- was crossing to'Ireland
from -Jlpls'liciid' one stormy night
when he' knocked' against a lawyer
suffering' severely, from seasickness.
. "Caii.T.-do a'ss'thing for you?" inquired the judge. -
."Yes," gasped * the sufferer; "will
your lordship-override this motion?"���
'.". .Confirms" Expectations
'.V.���How . do' you   liko    your' new
:"��� laundry,?--*���-'.----  - -*  --   .-	
'���7 K-^Yery well,-; Indeed, I sent a
dozen collars-' last week, and every
one' of the. buttonholes camb back. **
W scrub", .woman standing on a .wet
floor' was: recently killed when sho
touched; an* -ordinary   electric .light
buib:   7''.*���; -���;;*
-     ���'! CAN'T"
No.girl.br- boy-*ever- says'this'about- words,' 'Zl 'can't!"   'jusiV sow-   those
anything .they- love to dot
. No matter-how "hard.it is, if they
like it", they try-at-least'to doit In
fact, the harder it .is;"-the more" they
try7;'-'^7' '".' " -'-.;. ; ���'
. Who. .ever care how hiany bumps-he
.gets when learning to-skate? .---���
������'���f- saw" a fellow once "who. ;was. trying
to" vault over-a. pole.; 7 "His chums
laughed and jeered. _- "You can't!"
they called out... -'Do'you suppose'*he
stopped?. " No!'    He kept right at it
'the    total   "exports', of that .product;; until he did'
amounting to* over", ?I76.,00O,O00","''. the | ��� Edison,  -the ..-^iisard.pf eleclricltjv
ambaHsad'or-.coBtiriucd.  .''At'thb'saWi'wa^tc.d.'>0,g^'.st
lime' it- is interesting.,to iioto" that.the
Japanese- supidy"" of,- .rRw.fmatc-rSa.l - to
this g'rfeat American industrs**.; consti;
jewel point hard
enough" to be the right kind of an ."end.
for a phonograph needle... - When-, It
was suggested lio could not get-.one;.
tie just looked at the* one who said it',-
more -than' threb-fourihs'of the-i ^^ weiat right,on;_ahd--found it!.-      ,
..*    -.;���',.-���.:-;      ".'  ,  '-.   .--.'./   .Evers*.. girl ajad.fboy. should be.like.
���'.���.-;..- ���-' .  -'.',- j the.'man who refused' to.let that word
" '" ' appear-In, his dictionars:.  ���;" ,'.7,7
'���'.When" -r "was ' a.."little' boy',"-1 ��� >vas'
brought up in a church - where' they
would not sing anything but'"psalms.
-'Native-Born Premiers ... 7
. With one.exception,   air  tho    pre
niters who. are",taking^ rare..; in  -tha: -^hcv. callecl ��� au;   others-  "man-made
Imperial'' conference. are;'native,s' ..of 1 iiymn.'.'.'and-on'e.memberof the'i'hurch
tiie dominion's "whicli "tliey- represent. '��� had sewed- up''all..the paraiihrases'. at., ..,���-..-.,,.,,   f
  "the back for fear 'he. might" open. ihem 1   '- -.. ou;-in.-> nai,
leaves together, so; you .will never, see
them!. '��� -    -,..-.       .,    ���' ������  ���
7 "For you .can��� ifypu will, and "if you
want.to! . .  ""'       .   . *
.And if you. can't;-ii* is only: because*
you won't!. - . 7 "" '. . '-... "*:."*
; I do not -know* who wroto these
verses'arid,.yrill apologize'1'for- using
them, .'but- would.like to p.ass *ih'om*:bn'
to girls and"boys:-". ""'        - ' '-.'-".' -���
It,Can Be Don*   -
"Somebody  said  that .it  couldn't .-be
.'���������done;.-   7 -."."' -.'   '  '
���'nut he.ftWith a;chue.kie, replied. .* *' .
That maybe it.couldn't; but Ifc- would
be one V-" ".-"������' ;'
7  Who-wouldn't'say so till-he'd'tried.
So he'buckled right-in, with the trace
��� : . .of a grin' -���"..-.. 7 7 .-"-���'.
.- On his face;." if lie worried, he hid'It:
Ifb started" to sing,as'he-lackl.ed lho"
; ' 7 .thingf'' -'.' -'.. '"���' yi ".���[ . '"���- ;.- .."-'
'-' That- couldn't''be done���and 'lie did
7. \\t. V'.;"7V. .;.-:."'- *" ',.-; "W ;
"Som'ebbdvVscoifedj' 'Oh, you'll "never
��� * ' '���do; that;,: .7 ,.  '' X'X: ' ��� .-''-"" :-u
At' least; no one. has ever done il.'   -
But lie took, off his coat,- nnd he took
'.-Florence* Nightingale  was  born  in
Derbyshire. England,-in Ihcyear 1820.
; ,-   ���--    *, ,.: - .^���^^ ^    -l
I Was. Greatly Benefited by
Taking Lydia ��, Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Mr. Baldwin's parents ��� were English,.;
Mr, Cosgrave's" Irish,   wlillo
Smuts is a native of the Cape- Colony
Hard Luck'��� l^r- William Warren,    was    born    in i
Brother.-"Tpmf  one' of "the l^^.^V ^ ^kenzie' Kingj;
And the first' thing-w^e-knew lie'.d be
'i by mistake; -.' That was a very foolish,
iriywhere- in   your
fellows  at school said I
you," ;*. - ' -'"���''
7. Big Iirother.-~"U'h:-..   What did you
a��-y'r\     '.'.��� ,  '-; ;;" ,   .-.7  ������; ...���' -, '
"" Little Brother.���'.'Nothing:     lie is a.
lot bigger than I am." -  . .";��� ";
,    ,   ,  ,.." ! hails from Kitchener, Ontario���a town '
looked like ! '
". Michigan,.'with 125,000 acres of land
devoted' to beet growing,-;noyv'.leads
"all the states jn sugar .beet prpductioa.
wliich was formerly called .Berlin���and;
Mr. Stanley Bruce comes from TMel-'j
bourne: Tho only exception is 'New :
^Zealand's spokesman,. Mr.- -Masses*,J
who was born at Wmavady, in. Cimty
Dc-rrs", and emigrated as a j'oung man.
r-Frorri. the'London Chronicle.  -
i>on't wait till yoii get the 'Ku.
Inhale Minard's night and morning.:     Tiie "great preventive.
. ;..'_y.'hen' some;pcople.are. unable to do
a.7thing they boast-of it..   -      ' - '   -
-",Tite" claim, is made,Tor Savannah,
Ga_, that it Is the largest distributing
pdi'nt on the' Atlanlic.coast for fish and
oj-.sters.      ".=      ', ".-" . "       '��� -' 7"
!     Without, any doubling or quiddit,
; He started to sing ��ts he tackled the
{ thing ���     -   - -     .
i    That couldn't be done���and ho did
i It-     --
"There are thousands fo "fell you that-
it cahnot.be done;  .
There   are   thousands to prophesy
failure;-    '*        -  *   '      '   .-  .
There are tlioUsands .to point- out'.to
you, one by one,     -.'���-..-.
The dangers that wait ib assail you.
But just buckle ih with a bit of a grin,
.-.Then     "       " '    ' "       '    "
Just s
,-. -      thing -.. -...'.-
f That "cannot be done"^���and you'll do
it." .       _������.:.'"-:-��� _'"..-
::Sydenham, ^Ont. ���"I took your
medicine before my baby was born, and
it was a great help to me as I was very
poorly: until I had started to take it. I
just felt as though 1 was tired out all
the time and would have weak, faint
spell's.-.' My nerves would bother me until 1 could get little rest, night or day.
i-was told by a friend to take Lydia E-'
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and I
mly-tedka few bottles and it helped mc
wonderfully.; I would recommend it to
any. woman... I am doing what I can to
recommend this .good medicine. I wil!
lend-that little'book you sent me to any
one, �� can* help; You can with the greatest' bf pleasure use my name in regard to
'.He Vegetable Compound if it will help
others take it."���Mrs. HakveX" Milu-
gan, Sydenham, Ont,
It is remarkable haw many cases have
been reported similar to this one. Many
women are poorly at such times and get
into a weakened, run-down condition,
when it is essential to the mother, as
well.as the child, that her strength be
kept up.       �� '
. Lydia.-E; Pinkham's Vegetable Compound' is ;m excellent tonic for the
mother, at this 'time.   It is prepared
.,      ����� ,_,._��� r....(. ���;.s +�� ii-    frommedicinalrootsandherbs,anddoes
n We,off sour coat and go to it containanyharmfuldrugs.ltmaybe ���
tart in to sing, as you tackle the   ^kenfafiafe(y fey ^nBr|iagmotSer.
���W.-'.N.   U.   1500 ���.*���������-��� X-'
THE     LEDGE.     (..WEttXWOOl).     B      C.
Not Likely To Handle
, Begin a.���The, Saskatche.wan, wheat
pool will not ouerate in tim'e'to handle
this year's  crop insofar"as  the  pro-
' visional directorate is concerned it
was decided at a statutory meeting of
���   shareholders of the pool held here'.
[> X A   resolution   to   this- effect   was
/ adopted but"with a reservation that
"the final decision will re'st'witli* the
permanent board .which will be elected as soon as t.he'requisite acreage has-
been secured.'' The resolution'cited
as'a reason the lale/dato at .which.'the
pool would be in a position to market
the balance of this year's crop-and
one of the reasons assigned for the
announcement was the desire' of the
contract signers to know, the intentions of.the pool administration in
this respect. ,,
A report presented by Geo. Boberl-
sou, secretary to the 'pool, showed
that a total of 20S,-1.II> acres has-been
sighed' tip under-new contracts and
waivers. It was estimated that at
.least seven million acres could be-so-
, cured during th'e campaign now, under
way including most, of the acreage
signed,up under tho original-contracts.
The acreage requisite to operate the
pool is 6,166,000 acres. ���'���.'.<���
A financial statement submitted by
the secretary showed that the
amount received-���'��� by the pool with
.original contracts "was f22.S-19.50 in
cash and a further stmt of $1,425.50
.fit-cash with- waivers and new contracts. The face value of the notes
W received totals '$7.0,672.90, .malting the
total receipts. from... these sources in
cash and notes ?91,947.90.   - : ���
, - ^���. ",;   "������
May Erect 'Memorial     _
To Bonar Law Here
Reach Full Accord
On Note to
Taught By     -
Methods of League
Monument in   Native New  Brunswick
Village is Proposed
Paris.���The   allied    council,   of
.'ambassadors ''palled 7 to 7 consider
the text of the note to" :be sent to
*  Germany reached a full accord at-���
their   meeting.'-. The   resultVyas...
- declared by the members leaving
..the.council and by Marshal Foch
to be .'particularly "satisfactory.   ���.'���;;;
V    The   ambassadors -.adopted" the 7
text ol* two-notes to Germans',- one..[_
concerning ;inter-fillied'-��� military-'-.:,
control in tlie Iteich and the other
tlie return from Holland of -former
Crown Prince Frederick William,
l^olh notes wer<^ delivered to ..the,
German embassy as sodn as they
were signed b^ Premier Poincare.
Conservative Party -
- '.'   Xxyw '. X "Xx WV'
Prominent Conservatives; to Adcfre^S
', Gathering at Saskatoon ...'"���   -
Regina.���Tho Conservative party in
Saskatchewan is holding a largo pre"*-
vincial convention in Saskatoon, on
Tuesday,, December eleventh, .with-a
view -to organizing along Federal and
Provincial- lines. The unit of r.epre-
st-mt.ation wiil' be' ten delegates from
each provincial constituency. Prominent '.Conservatives, In addition to the.
official delegates, wi!l���be present froni
all parts of Saskatchewan..   ,7       - :
The following-speakers have been
invited.to address the convention: The
.Honorable Arthur Meighen; the^Hori-
orablo S; ;F. Tolmie; 'the Honorable
Robert Rogers; the Honprable Howard Ferguson, Premier of Ontario;
Major- Fawcett Tas'lor, leader of the
Conservative party in Manitoba; and
J.he_ covenant' of the'. League
tions:.   -'in somewise' thev    must
fit. .lohn, N.B.���Premier V. ,1. Venlot' Honorable W. J. Bowser, K.C., leader
had his attention called to. tho suggestion put torlh to Dr". J. C: Webster,
of Shcdiac, N_B., who is 11 member of
the historic sites and monuments
boarcVof Canada, that the people of
New Brunswick should show iheir .appreciation, of Andrew Bonar Law by
'erecting a granite monument to his
memory in his native village of Rex-'
ton, Kent, county. -.;
The premier thought'the idea an
excellent one, and said he would
support it by word qnd deed and asked
that his subscription be taken.
of the Conservative party in British
Surest Means to Avert War Says Sir
Robe'rt Borden
Boston.--The Washington conference-on limitation of'armaments itself
tauglif that the modes-of'the League
of Nations are effective; Sir Cohort
Borden, former't.anadian premier, said
at the annual dinner of the Canadian
ClulVof Boston.
7 Speaking on this subject uf. "Resurgent Peace," .Sir .Robert concluded :-
_"A: titting'-spnso of international justice, -.r-true respect.: foi\ public right
among the��� nation;., tlie" habit of-co-
opei'ation and of friendly discussion,
tlie practice- of arbitration, these
ma-y bo-learned-bs*-   the   methods   of
learned*- before peace will endure.
What nation shall fall in its duty to
teach that lesson?"
Sir Robert, warned his audience
that in .mankind's newly acquired
control of. the destructive' forces of
nalure, civilization has prepared the
weapons for its own destruction, and
declared that the League of Nations
is the.-only.'effective means of-maintaining peace.
.;/���'.".   ���.���/������ ...      ;.
Seaplane Crew Has /
Miraculous Escape
Only One  Man  Injured  By-Explosion
Of Bomb
. San Diego,���Five officers and enlist-
edmeuof the nav��tl squadron's''., battle
fleet crew-bf.anfF. 5 '��� L.'seaplane engaged in. spotting torpedoes 25 miles
off .Point Loma, had a miraculous escape from being blown to pieces or.
drowned)''when-one of their bombs exploded and the plane sank in the 50
fathoms of water.'" The crew was rescued by; the -destroyed Kenny after
they had. been swimming for more
than 20:minutes. Chief Electrician
Nelsonwas the only man injured."
The bomb, carried by the wind, flew
against the starboard propellor, shattering it into bits. The bomb, or
what was left, of it,'was lurried info
iho seaplane, where the chemicals,
mixing wiflVthe water, iguiled. In.a
fraction of a second -the seaplane was
ju flam ori.
Victor W. R. B. Ball, formerly Pub-
Usher of The Gazette, Craigmyle, now
on the staff of The 'Review, Drum-
heller, Alberta. '  '
Canada's Wheat
Exports Increase
- ������   ' *
Grows Best Grain for Milling. Says
Minneapolis.���Canada is rapidly succeeding the-United States in the wheat
and Hour export trade because of
bumper yields, of high grade, low cost
and jcli'sadvant.ages confronting Anieri-
I can millers through the 30 cent tariff
on import: wheat, 'James S. Craig, one
of the leading millers.o'UJreai Britain,
said when-'he-reached Minneapolis-to
attend the��� Golden Jubileo-clebration of
"the Northwest Miller.''.
Minneapolis and the United States
are being- left out of the export-trade
altogether, Mr. Craig declared.---"Canada has the desirable quality -of wheat
for milling purposes," Mr. Craig said,
"and it can be purchased cheaply.
The capacity of Canadian flour mills
has grown in recent years and-they
are a factor iu the-milling industry.
Tliere is very little exporting of American flour an.T wheat being done, proportionately.-"
Subjected To Criticism
Victor Over Champion
London.-��� Canadian cattle - were a
feature of the Christmas fat cattle
show which opened at Norwich. One
animal which-had won championships
at Ohicago and Toronto and came over
to this country in June, wr's beaten
by a^slore animal that arrived with
of Canadian cattle af
thc first batch
__���   fc-'HST
the Norwich caule market.
Elected U.G.G. Directors
- Winnipeg.���J. F. Reed, Arcadia; .1.
J. Collyer, Wehvyn; and J. Morrison,
Yellowgrass, were re-elected as Saskatchewan members of the directorate
of the United Grain Growers at the
annual meeting of shareholders* delegates, and YV. B. Kirkpatrick, of Kxcel.
was elected an Alberia 'director.
Says-Eskimos Should
Not Be Hanged
<.       -   * ������-~���������- ..
Sams.-As. Hanging   Child   Opinion   of
Labrador Missionary . N
, London, Ont.--"To haiig an Uskimo
for murder is thq_samo as hanging ii
little "child for murder. The penalties of Canadian law should not be
imposed on the far northern inhabitants of Canada, They are ignorant
of civilization's basic principles, and j' hermometers are'to be affixed to the
when-{hey commit crime tlieyjrnow bottoms of all Canadian Pacific trans-
not what they do."     .- - Pacific liners by the Dominion Meteor-
Dr.   tV.    T, Grenfell/dh-tingnished  ologieal Department.     Scientists now
Seek Temperature
Of Ocean Depths
Scientists     Believe     North      Pacific
Waters     Affect     Canada's
Vancouver.���-In orddr to obtain temperatures at a depth well below the
f.urfaco  of  the North  Pacific  ocean,
Shipping Turkeys East  .
Lake Saskatoon District Sending Two
Carloads of Live Birds
Edmonton.���Real live Christmas
turkeys whicli gobbled strutted and in
general'comported- themselves asXur-
kfc'ys.dp upon a "hundred farmsteads
in the Lake Saskatoon district, north
of here, are destined to find ;& last,
resting place -amid floral tributes, ofl last
cranberries upon the plates of Toronto [fourteen disputes, involving'2,49.7 em-*
citizens    when    December    25'���'-rollsj'ployees' and a time .loss -of'"
round."     '"   . '    ���'
Time tost Through
Industrial Disputes
Much   Greater   During   October   This
Year Report States
Ottawa.���Time loss'duo to industrial
disputes was greater, during October
than, during  September  or   pctober,
1922, according to a report "made by
the   Department   of' Labor.     During
month, there  were in .-existence
Duty Not Affecting
Paris.���General Vicomte de" Caslel-
nau,-'.former' chief of the general staff,
Wheat Export to U.S. j;vei'ely criticized thc I,olicy ot'UlR
Ottawa.���-Canada's export of
wheat to the" United States for the
month, of October indicates that
the existing Unied Status .tariff is-
not keeping-the Canadian article
out of-the. American market.     In
'the   month   mentioned,'   Canada
shipped  to  tho. United States 3,-
. 119,000 bushels-of wheat, while a"
year ago, the shipments' were ouly
.1,716,000 and 1,050,000 in October,
1921. .    ,/
The exports' of October just
past were niade in the face ol'-a
duty of thirty cents a bushels as
were tho^e of October a year ago,
while iu "October, 19��l, the duly
was thirts'-fivc cents .a bushel.' In
October, 1920, when wheat entered the United States frtf'e of duty
the    Canadian   exports   to    that
���country.was S,311,0o6 bushels.
"Doctor Cook Sentenced
Two carloads, of live gobblers,
shipped under the" auspices of the egg
and poultry;marketing services of the
Dominion and Provincial v. Governments, will leave Lake Saskatoon in
two weeks time, pntheir first and last
sightseeing trip.. ",.-..
In specially equipped cars,-- with
ample feed and water en route, the
turkes*s--'will not only reach" the Toronto market alive and well but will
probably have gained in weight on the
working das*s, as compared with 17
strikes in September, involving i;S4l
employees and-,causing7-35,237 d{i>'���s'
.time loss?"-
Pensions Board Law
Is Very Inadequate
Labrador missionary, thus expressed
himself in connection -with tlie conviction of Eskimos'charged with murder
at Fort Herschel recently. "Ethically
the Eskimp is just like a child of seven years. You would not hang a
child of seven years, would you?"
lere the  lemperaluw has  an im-1 provincial treasurer of Ontario
.   It was contended* lhat there existed
no adequate system whereby veterans
portanl bearing on the weather ot
Canada, and the department is taking
steps to learn if this is a fact." J.
Prltterson, chief meteorological phs*-
sicist-of the department in Toronto,
was hero to arrange for installation
of the instruments.
Enactment Short of Requirement Say
Speakers at Toronto ^
Toronto.���That tho Dominion legislation whicli created the appeal board
to hear applicants on the re-opening of
veterans' claims for pensions fell far
short of what was required, was the
opinion voiced by a number of speakers who addressed the meeting of the
patients in Christy 'Street Military
Hospital. The meeting was_ -under
the "auspices of the recently formed
Veterans' Alliance. The speakers,1
included Col. E. T. Hunter, Col. II. S.
i Cooper and Colffthe Hon. "\V. F. Price,
System Working Well
Canadian Ports Benefit By Enactment
Regarding Duties
Ottawa,-Ont.���Figures are in preparation showing the effect of the legislation enacted ai the last session allowing for a 10 per cent, reduction in
lhe duties.��when shipments arrive
directly at Canadian ocean ports. Having regard fo the conditions, the system is said lo bo workings well with
an increase of 30 per cenr. in-business
j through those channels compared witli
the same period last year.
oincare government jn the Rhineland
jas well as during the recent negotiations with.Great'Britain in Hie course
I of a meeting of the committee on for-
I ��dgn affairs of the   Chamber -of   De-
jputies, of which he is a member. The
! committee decided to request tlio Premier io come bo/orc it at the earliest
possible opportunity and  explain   the
government's views.
General de Castclnau expressed the
opinion thid. the government's policy
was-too mild-in the face of tho re-
crudescent .Nationalist and militarist
spirit in. the Kerch. lie advocated
sterner action, withf,tlio Allip.s^il possible, but aloud if necessnr>-.
Abbe WetterloVuid A?. Froy, ��� both
representing the 'department of Alsace, spoke along the samo lines.
NThe attitude . of the Paris newspapers toward the norcs which the
Council of Ambassadors has sent to
Germany may be .summed up in tho
old adage: "Half a loaf is better than
none." The'papers'agree that the
notes wero only'-"'feeble productions,
but thy also, point out that tho Allies
preserved a united front.
London .-���-The agreement bj* which
France and.Great Britain once more
acing trouble, while the domestic electoral Tight, is in progress.
Former Arctic Explorer Given  Prison
'' Term For Fraud '
.Fort Worth, Texas.���-Dr. .FmTerick
A.-Cook, former Arctic explorer, found present a common front to Germany
guilty of using the mails to _defraud7'jS:iieartiIy welcomed here, and not the '-
in oil promotion 'schemes,--iyas'given j*j',=(ast7'j,y politicians,- who are glad to
a sentence of It years and 9 months ;))(e i^ed even if the relief should
and fiiied $12,000. '     ,. : | provo-rto be only temporary from men-
A. K. Eckman, the last of the
defendants to bo sentenced was.
given seven years in" prison, and fined
Dr. .Cook was sole trustee of the
Petroleum Producers' Association.
Fred'K. Smith, -treasurer, was sentenced to seven years in prison and
was fined $12,000. S. E. ,T. Cox was
sentenced to eight, years and fined
.Tudgo Millets passed sentence on
Dr. Cook alter a scathing doiyjnohi-
tion of the methods said lo have been
Champion Mangel Grower
B.C. Man Breaks Record With Seventy
1 Tons to Acre  .
'     Victoria,     B.C.���Fred     Barnes,     of
Croft Acres, near here, was declared
,io be the champion mangel grower of
'all Canada for 1923, according to word
; from Dr.  Harry Dobie,  plant growth
and lertilizer  authority.      Dr.  Dobie
Winnipeg.���A profit of $533,000 was
earned by the' United Grain Growers,
Limited, in the year ended August 31
last, it was reported., to th�� annual
meeting of delegates from lho Fharo-
holdcrs held 'in "Winnipeg. Ir wiis,
said flon. T. A. Crerar, president -ol
the company, the strongest report ovi-r
.submitted to the shareholders. Out i
of the ^refits there was taken. ?225,-
18S.58 for au eight per rem. dividend;
thcie was added to depreciation reserve the sum of $L59,"M��7.��M fo make
tip for depreciation not taken care of
thc previous year. With the balance of
last-year included, iho ,sum-of ?20!..-
729.G3 i.s cairied forward in profit and
loss account.   :
Tho company's cur rem asseU wero
reported ut ?_J^-i07.S_i6.69 as against
current liabilities of Jess than onc-
Ihird that amount , or ��1,385.172.TO.
Of the current sissel* more than it
million dollars, or $1.011,591.8], was
iu citolmn hand Or in tln_r"fiank_. Ad-
\aiice_> on bills of lading and other
debts due the company amounf<d to
?C>]fi,120.73,? wliilo stocks of grain,
farm supplies, etc., are carried at
$53^,263.2^ The capital assets ot tlto
company amount to $l,iE.3,i7t.]9,
chiclij" iu o!e\ator buildings, ware
houses and equipment.. Tho capital
liabilities to others than shaniholders,
consist of mortgages, mortgage bonds
and debentures amounting to ��],<j71.-
' Capital stock subscribed now stands ,
at ?3,220,lTj��, (tt whicli ?2,S21,805.0�� is I
paid up. The general reserve- is (
|1,200,S31.5!>, and the depreciation on
reserve is over one-third of the whole-
value of elevators, 'warehouses, and
other tangible assets subject lo depreciation.
Minister of Justice
Is Not Resigning
j*   .    . ^
!Sir   Lomer  Gouin   Denies   Report  on
, , Reaching New York '
New York.���Denial .of tho. report
ihat he contemplated resigning from
the^ Federal cabinet because 01* ill-
health, wasjnadeby Sir, Lomer .Gouin,
minister or justices on his arrival
here on the While Slaj' liner Majestic.
Sir Lomer declared that, while his
health had not been of the best for
some time .during his sojourn in London, whore he -was in attendance! at
lhc Imperial conference, it was now
much iriipro.-ed and he had not considered the question of resigning from
Thoroughbreds For E.P. Ranch
Winnipeg.���Waller-Vincent, of Manchester, passed through here en route
to Calg.iry with seven thoroughbred
horses which ho' is faking to the
Prince of Wale,-.' ranch ��t> Pekisko,
Mr. Vincent is1, in eharge of.lhe
transport of all horsus to the ranch
from England. lie said the present
was the best in seven batches he hud
brought over, and hope was expressed
for great results from them iu fhe
May Strengthen Baldwin's Party
London.���A millslream of great
force has boon let loose on the British
campaign by the agreement reached
between France and Britain.and there
are some v.ho think this may be stiong
enough to carry Premier Baldwin
back into power.- ?
The- newspapers that are Mipponing
the government naturally hail the;
agreement a.s a great victory, whib
even the Libials admit th.u it mujt
have an. impoiUn* < iTeei upon tli'- set-
tleim nt of Km ope.
_ __       -j*_ ^     ���
Ottawa.���Whilo '"Montreal, alone
among Canada's big cities, showed increasing employment at^the beginning
of November, the declines reported af,
Toronto, Winnipeg, Vancouvr, Hamilton and Ottawa were slight. As registered by thc Dominion Bureau of Statistics, employment, trend throughout
lhc entire Dominion at tho beginning
of the month was slightly downward.
Tho construction industries continued
to release- large numbers of employees
-and manufacturing as a whole afforded lews employment.      a
The bureau's figures are based 'on
reports-leceived from f>.Sl'0 employers with an aggregate working force
of S12.202 perc-ons on Js'ovembfr 1, as
compared with S19.S31 on" October 1,
a month earlier. Tlie contractions
thus affected some T.tlOO people.
"While the tendency te downward,' it
is pointed out that the situation js
more favorable than ��' the samo time
in 1921 or 3P22.
All    the    provinces    shared in the
downward movement; decliius in the
prairie provinces and in Quebec were
most notable, while thof-e in
were nominal.
In  the  prairie provinces,  the most
.important curtailment wa.s in raiiway
- construction 'and maim, nance.' im-
I provemeui was reported in coal mines,'
1 biscuit and eh-etiic curiem establish-
- ments:
lay   -their    claims before  thc
Cairo Gets First News
i ���
Premier Promises Newspapers First
Publication of Egyptologists'
, Cairo, Egypt.���The blgypltan premier promised, a deputation of newspapermen-lo obfaiit mqual treatment
for all Egyptian and foreign corres-
j pondents regarding ihe news concern
ing the work on the tomb of Tulankh
amen. He said the communiques regarding the doings of Egyptologist in
tlie tomb would not bo allowed to bo
printed elsewhere until ihey !i<ul boon
published iu Cairo.
practiced bv the former Arctic ,.x.; has been investigating mangle growing
plorer. "Dr. Cook, who made an 'inter- ' records from various parts of Canada,
national character of' himself becauselUr- Barnes, villi a production iliis
of cheer effrontery, was conducting a'War of 70 ions to the acre, was re-
school of crimo-Utid' operating a cold- J <*��-ll>" awarded the championship for
blooded, deliberate confidence game, |"��rWsh Columbia al the- provincial,
disguised as the petroleum rroduc-
ers' Association, Judget TVlilk-t-.s hs-
Facilities Increased
Capacity of Vancouver Grain Elevator
2,000,000 Bushels _ -
Vancouver.���Wheat, handling facilities al this port have been increased
lo the extent of 810,000 bushels additional storage. The new unit at No.
1 ^levator, it is announced, will be
ready lo discharge wheat to-ships on
December 1. -_U, iucreases_the present
capacity* of the elevator to approximately 2,000,000 bushels and tho eiliciency by one-fourth.
Divine Justice, ,   '
Bcrgenz, Austria.���"May Aluiighty
God punish me with in__lant death if
I am guilty was thc final declaration
of a man on trial here"for the murder
of his wife. ��� Immediately after uttering these \vords he swooned iu 1 he-
court "and died before doctors could
come fo his aid.
His  statement  was made  during a
Hunter's Unitsual Story
Frederickton, N.B.���With ils antk-rs
interlocked, with those of its opponent, which it had killed in a fight, a
big buck deer fell easy prey to huiit:
ers, according to an unusual story
told by William Evans, who has just
returned irom a York county hunting
Nova Scotia .Wants Hebrideans
- Halifax.���A movemunHs-trnder way"
to secure 300 Hebridean emigrants for
Nova Scotia under the same conditions under which settlers from ihe
Hebrides were recently brought to Alberta, with salislaclory results, according to announcement of Hon. P. A.
Cameron, provincial secretary.
Will Appeal Case
Winnipeg.���An appeal to the Su
piviiie Coun of Canada will be .made*
against the i\ceiii decision of the
Manitoba Court of .Appeal, which reversed the judgment of Mr. Justice
heated cross-examination under which' Galf, in the court of King's Bench, in
the accused showed great excitement. | declaring the' Brotherhood of Loco-
noctors    oei'lififd.   that  hean disease  motive Engineers as "illegal organizn-
Elevator Will Serve
Peace River District
Work on Edmonton Structure Will
Start Immediately
Fort William, On!.���-Construction
will be begun this winter on-a new interior government terminal elevator
at Edmonton, sfated Chairman Leslie
H. Boyd, of the Board of Grain Commissioners. The building will be under the control of the Board of Grain
Commissioners and will be of the same
capacity as that at Calgary, 2,500,000
bushels. . Engineer-C. D. Howe has
the plans under preparation and the
foundation will be laid immediately
and the house will be ready for grain
next fall. It is being built to servo
thc Peace River district, which produces large quantities of lough wheat
requiring- drying,-and- will-also serve
as a feeder from the Canadian National lines1 to Vancouver, as Calgary does
for tho C.P.R.;
! fairs.     Dr. Dobie now proves that this
is ihe record.
Decrease In Death Rate
Forty Per Cent. On Insured Lives In
Five Years
Ottawa.���The death rate among insured lives in Canada, according to tho
report of tlie superintendent of insurance,,has fallen over -10 per cent, in
five years, Jn 1917 the rate is given
as 11.1, while for VJ'z.2 it was ��.7. The
number of life policies TerminatetTby
death in J922 was 2S'.<507. The total
amount of ordinary insurance carried
in Canada is shown to bo* $2,759,000,-
000, policies of this class totalling
.1,-123,000. There are 2,729,000 industrial policies in force representing ;i
tolal value of ?3S7,000,000.
caused his- death.
Dotfkhobor School Burned .
Nelson,'B.C.���A Doukhobor scuool ai
Brilliant was buni"d, the police
have been advised. This is ih��> fifth
school to bo btirm.d in DouSdioboi-
cominunitj    near   Nelson    or   ('rand
May Visit Canada
London���Th'eJCarl of Ca.an. ehh f
of the Imperial  general jstaff, leave1.
directly after ChriMm-is on an <>...c;hI
\i_-it to Singapore.      lie h.is ;ilso nc-
eopted   imitations   to   \isit   Ausiialia
ForKs*. within  the jear.      In  several i and Now Zeah.nd, and will iJ-tum to
c-a.seb fhe resideiu  teachers ha\e had ; England 111 Mav ne.vt prub.-ibl} by wa\
narrow escapes.       . j of Canada.
Ontario J ���_ ^.-^.yr ��� rzz _������_____'   .    : __a X-.-^: ' l.j :������ xtx - ;-isssm
lion," dpt'-afing iu restraint of trade."
Canada Handling More
; Grain Shipments
Report  Shows Gratifying  Increase  In
Last Few-Years
Ottawa.���The growth of grain f-hip-
ments through Canadian ports show a
marked in��rea>o according to slatis
tics at the .Marine Pci>anm�� nt.   Back 1
I Jn 1!)IG shipment.-, of Canadian gi'afu
through Canadiaf ports "totalled on'}
!HAS2,702 bus-he Is and thiough ihe
Stales 16R.91S.95S lm-diel.-'. The teiid-
eiicy Hi o^\ ei'cinni- Jhi-> ad\<i>e -how
ing" gtadualiv   '������  indiV-uei]  h\   ligure.s
I for the present j< ni   to Sepiunhir 1, j
B.C. Rhodes Scholar
Vancouver.���Garreir Stuart Livins-
stone, 21, son of ihe late Stuart Livingstone, prominent local barrister,
who died recently, has been chosen
BriiistrCoiumbia's KliotfUs SeholaVToi'
1921. He is a fourth year Miident in
arts at the University "of British
I>rliii.--<'enriany in in the mid:.*, oj
a financial frenzy. I'rice-J h;ue pas.--
ed all I'cuFon. I'iguring in trillions
and handling hundred trillion-marl:
notes ha* seemingly unbalanced the
minds of tome of the producers, storekeepers anil )'i siauraiu proprietor.-".
An oidiimry onte|. t r,i two eggs cos;.
l'i\e srold mark.*; or mere than one dol-
bj  which lime l')S,f, |.s.!s.". htishel-
pn.^ 1 d  ibrough lhe Siati.-* jmri.-
Soon Lost Estate
Puuia^illls.���Three armed bandiis
held uj>-and robbed two young men ol'
��10.000 in cash which fhey had obtain- J
ed in the afternoon from a Peoria bunk {[ember.      On October 1
as their share ol an estate.
Tower of London Safe
London.���The Tower or London  in'
afe for another L000 years, say* an'
j authority, despite rumors that the an-
' cient buildiiiis were    badly    r-rack�� d
1 and were in danger of s-o'lapse.
In British Columbi-i logging camps,
'coal and metallic ore mining wei<*
busier, but Jiuit canneika. sawmills,
buildings and coitstruetion fell off.
Ottawa, ��� UnempIo>ment among
mc-niDcrs oi' trades unions throughout
the Dominion at the beginning of October is le-porhd by the department of
labor at 2 per cent, as compared with
2.2 pel' cent, at the beginning Cf Sep-
a vt-ar ago.
the percentage v. as 2.S.
Unemployment generally among all
branches of workers, organized and
unorganized, as reported by the government employment' servi<;*% continued to decrease during September,
a rcord being shown in the numV-r of
placements made.
t   h.r.    and   -nu-ai    di'dies    twice    tliat
Urge U.S. to Join World Cour
Wtishiiuruin. ��� K--pi-( -.entalhi-
Piotestant church erf. of the t'niied
States urged Preside nt Ooolidjre to U.-e
h.is Influence for T'niied StatrH jiarli-
eipjTion in the world court, and in%it
ed Secrelavy Hugh< s in tu"k��   thi   ini
:iiil<niiu        Tilt  pjfee nl ii sitsgh   apphi
in tin  i':ue- i-; two ;uid-  a   ball"   gold-
; mark'!, ur mure lhan ^i.vty cent.-.
Tin   prii't j  Mt  clothing and leather
ui I
1 ^��ods aio pioponionalvly    high   and
[aie still soariug.i    The cost of Food in
! the markets is h> joud comprehension
i us- ihe supply is short and    the ��� pro
ducers are unwilling-to accept paper
lathe in calling an i-enuomic eoiifer-   !,iar -~ ~   *���
mee  ,o coiisirlepVh,.. l.uTopeun prob- *   Cennan.^ue tr.u - lling into Czee
l Slovakia.    Holland,   Austria,   Pola
Tin' dcloKaiion r�� pa .-fined jira��'ti-
eal)> every lar-e fjote-turn J.i.dy hi
the fount';.
- "".ec-Mvec By French Presidesu
JJai t.=. -PreJiii- r AI<��;k'-Sj?.ie Ivini: 01
Canada was re'eeived bj President Millerand at the Canadian touring exhibition here. Mr. King afterwards laid
a nieii'h on the tomb of 'The "Unknown French SoldiVr" ;ind Liter
lunched .it thc British Kitih;.---��r.
ORE and more Canadians who svend their holidays in winter time
arc coming 10 realize that Canada offers pleasant surroiradings for
both winter and summer holidays.   Photograph shows Parliament
Building at Victoria. B.C_, one of Canada's worhMamou.* garden eitic-?,.
where .many persons from other parts of the Dominion spend their
winter holidays.
���md iVriiii.uk buying foodstuffs and
nil ,-orts ot manufactured sirticlos*,
thu.- duitlicatiiag the performances of.
the i''s_idrnts of those countrie.e .1
y.-.ir :i��,t>, when" thcy invaded G>-r-
man.' and bought heavily before the
l>rict.-= io>e here in {>roj>ortion to the
marks decline.
Piacticallj   all  the  jjnancial opera-
iir>n�� in German} now T��ke place out-
1 r
' ?ide the bank?, as-the official rate on
j the mark i^ 1<jv per remf, higher than
j thc- rate on the ���"Bhick Roerse."     Thc
*" '��� I illicit   money   dealers   not only pay
Christmas Mail Leaving Yukon       | lv-icv ag ln,1{.i, 3S ti,e banks*, but thty
Dav,-j-on, Yukon.���Santa Clau= is <'nj-iinVe actual marks while   the   banks
his way from the North Pole via Daw- 'r,reiei!d not to'havo them.      Neafly
son.      A  heavy   Chrisima*  mail   fvir, e-,ery jaan, wosian and ehi_d in IsVriin
continental and Euiop^an point.* I^ft-fs searching tor bargains la exchange
Nov. 22, and another Iea\er- .his wt��?k! jn efforts- to meet the exctirive iiiing
for rh<  om^iiig . jto:-ta. THE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD.    BRITISH    'COLUMBIA.
Is $2.00 a year strictly in advance, o.
$2.50 when not paid for three months or
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
RBtray Notices : ���3.00
Cards of Thanks    r.oo
Certificate of Improvement  ".50
(Where more than one claim appears it> notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
News From the Capital
Victoria, Nov. 28.���Hon. Dr,
Sutherland, minister of public
works, states that the completion
of tbe Transprovincial Highway
will be commenced next Bpring.
The work will require two yearB to
finish. No announcement, can be
made, though, of the route to be
chosen. Sufficient data is on hand,
he stated, to enable tenders to be
called for in 24 hours, but the fullest consideration must be given
the various routes. Delegations
have urged the Hope-Princeton and
the Fraser Canyon routes.
All other legal 'advertising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
Trauscieut djsplay advertising 50 cents
an inchoach insertion.
Business locals I2^c. :a line each insertion.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be pleased
to have more money.
Christmas Parcels  Should
Be Mailed Early
Ho*\v about those Christmas
presents you are going to Bead to
your friends by mail? Nearly
ready? Be sure to mail them -in
good time, for when the post office
gets choked up with ^nail the last
few days before Christmas, there
just has to be delay to some of the
parcels, ancl yours may be among
tho unlucky ones. So we hope
you v/ill get them into the' mail as
early as possible, and, if yon like,
mark on the outside "Don't open
until Christmas!'' Even supposing
your friends do open them too
soon, you know, those first Christmas parcels one receives have a
special flavour, particularly if one
has to pass over a "Don't open
until Christmas" warning in order
to get into them.
And be sure  to  pack  and wrap
yotir parcels carefully, so that they
will stand tbe strain of  Christmas
mail conditions and arrive in: good
-order,. 7 -yxx,. ":���'���'WW*���'-"���- -W���';..- ���
-',7-'Lovers' of7 good ��� horseflesh will
welcome -Thomas ' H. .Tnce's' pro-
.fdiiction ofV'TbeHotteutbt,',' which
comes to 'the7 Greenwood : Theatre
'.' on . Saturdayf.-VDec. ; 1st.." * In  this-
.'picturization of -the" -famo.us'Willie.
,-Collier ftage, success,;".the steeple-
.chase-' scene .is', spectacularly.7presented, -with Douglas ..MacLeaii
playihg-Gollier's role fofVSam'Har-
' rington.- the -boy, mortally .afraid -of
' horses,.who rides,to -win ''to-please
7*his;, sweetheart.." -But" with -pretty..
���-Mffdge.Bellainy. holding a" smilefi'oi'
the, man and a- bag of oats ;for the
horse at th8 end of the long-run,
what.tri an' or. bea.st ~coti 1 d put;: for-
" Ivard.bis best.' - - -7.
Every turn of the cards in the
Legislature on the part of the
opposition appears to be made for
campaign purposes. The latest
move'of Mr. Bowser and hia followers is to refuse to have anything to do with consideration of
the Redistribution Bill when it
comes below the select committee.
Premier Oliver declares this to be
a deliberate attempt to block the
fullest and fairest consideration of
an important measure, directly
affecting the welfare of the whole
province,.and says it will be difficult to secure the opinions of all
parties unless the committee is
non-partisan. However, the bill
will go before the committee, the
Premier maintaining that every
effort will be made to divide the
province so that the fairest representation will be given every district.
The Grand Forks and Greenwood
riding will be combined, ae will
part of Trail and Rossland. North
Kaslo will become part of Slocan,
while there will be a new riding of
Creston. There will be another
new constituency, Burnaby, to
comprise that section of Burnaby
east of Victoria Drive.
A-qpther new riding will be called
MacKenzie, to embrace the mainland section of Comox and several
pollB of Prince Rupert. Prince
Rupert will be reduced in size.
Omineca and. Kamloops may be
enlarged and given two members
each. Vancouver will still have
six members but Victoria will have
three instead of four. Point Grey
and'Richmond, wil! be combined in
one-constituency, while the balance
of the Lower Mainland ridings, will
have few changes. Peace River
willfnot be .given a member at
present; jbnt-.Fort.; George - may be
reduced in size:i.n,'order to. permit
the. member for-that.riding to have
more;time to'look after the interests'fofVPeace TRiver. 7 The House.
will have74S members iristead.of
47 as at 'present.;..;;-.-: V- " '--'.'���
following in Magellan's Footsteps
,        ". . : /-w,,
[EMPRESS OF BRITAIN)-    -,   X     -
\- Probably
'*' .She:   ."-What; makes,-.'.tlie leaves;
turn."red- in the-fal.l?V*-'-7V-. ' .7
; Heif ."They .. are    blushing   to.
think -how- green ;they   have been
all summer.'''-"' XX - ���* V   "V -��� V". *
'v Haye.fyoiv. paid77your.7sub-
TScr-ipiion t o~*T-lie~*I_leclge?V-'"'.
The service of the Bank -of-Montreal is as
wide and comprehensive as the postal
system itself./,'WW iXX-y���_.-)' XyX'x-xy'-XxX'"
This service enables/customers living in remote
districts to transact their banking by mail as
satisfactorily   as  if  thcy could make personal
Write for our folder,
"Banking by Mail."
Greenwood Branch:  ...
I McD. REID, Manager.,.:
x.'.y,.  EstabHsiied aver 100yearsX���)Xy".
Higher . civilization has not killed the Spirit of Adventure. It may
even be, that people now-a-daysare affected more by Wanderlust
than they ever were, and enhanced facilities for travel with a greater
degree of safety have stimulated, and not a little, the desire to see other
than their immediate environs. In the old days when- Columbus, Vespucci,
Balboa, De Soto and Drake, Cartier and CHamplain, and other bold
mariners sailed into the unknown and its perils on the seven Seas, much
courage was needed but today the World is every-man's oyster, nor does
,it have to be opened with a sword. With a little time and comparatively
little money, one can see the places where history was made, far ofl countries
and strange people,   and live the while, in   comfort.
Four hundred years ago, the first vessel to sail round'the world lifted
anchor at Seville, and after three years of adventurous hardship, returned
to her Spanish port. Only thirty-one of the two hundred and seventy
who set out came back, and only the Vittoria out of the original
A.rmada of five sailing ships. The spirit of these seafarers is illustrated by
the vow of Fernando Magellan their commander, .as he set out from Tierra
del Fuego across the Great South Sea, that he would push on if he had
to eat the leather of the riggin'. Magellan himself was killed in the Phillip-
pines, but as he had already reached that longitude on a previous
voyage eastward from Spain, he is rightly credited with being the first to
circumnavigate the globe.
-Sixty years, after the Vittoria set out cfrom Seville, Francis Drake
with a fleet of five sailing ships and 164 men sailed from Plymouth in The
Golden Hind, and after a voyage round the world of almost three years,
returned jyith a rich loot of silver and gold, silk, pearls and precious stones, to
replenish the coffers of Queen Elizabeth. The Golden Hind was the only
vessel of the five to complete the, voyage and it became the favourite resort
of tourists on the Thames in the days of Shakespeare.
The Golden Hind, originally named Th3 ���.-"eilicaa. w.is.a ship 0. !'��'���)���
tons, whereas the Empress of Canada, which sets put on a Round tht-
World Cruise from New York on January 30th, 1924, registers no less than
21,500 tons. Instead of three, years of privation and hardship, the voyage
will occupy four months of luxurious comfort The route will be shorter, a*
instead of rounding the Cape of Good Hope the route taken is through Lho
Suez Canal, and instead of traversing the stormy Straits of Magellan.,
the American continent is. Anally-crossed on the excellent road-bed of the-
Canadian Pacific Railway. But many of the points touched by Sir Franci=
Drake and Magellan will be visited by the Empress of Canada, for instance
Batavia, Sourbaya and the traverse of the Celebes Sea to the Phillipine?
The circumnavigators on the Empress of Canada will return laden with
the rich experiences arid mental treasures gathered from visions of
eighteen different countries, and contact with the costumes crafts and
civilizations of fifty different races.
Encouraged by successes of former years, the Canadian Pacific has
arranged for four cruisers in addition to the Round the World voyage
of the Empress of Canada. The Empress of Scotlan.d will visit the cradle
of civilization in a trip Round the- Mediterranean, sailing.,from New-
York on January 14th. The superb Empress of Britain will make two
cruises Round the West Indies, leaving New York on January 22nd and
February 23rd, and, before setting off round the world, the' Empress ol
Canada will travel Round America, sailing from Vancouver on January .
-lth, visiting the Pacific coast, California, and going via the Panama
Canal and Cuba to New York. This vessel will be commanded by Captain '
S. Robinson R. N. R. who figured so conspicuously in the relief work
which followed the recent Japanese disaster.
Captain S. Robinson, R.N.R., the
hero of the Japanese disaster, who
commanded the Empress of Australia when' that ship' was in Yokohama harbor at the time . of. the
"earthquake, has been fittingly honored by""the Canadian Pacific Railway. He is to command the company's steamship, the- Empress of
Canada, when the ship, leaves .New
York, January 30th, on a' world
cruise.  > -   -    _������"--'
The 'most ' spectacular. . nugget -'
brought to, town " in yyn any- years1
"arrived: in Cobalt,. Ont./recently, and
the camp's oldtimers; gathered -round,.
admiring the" huge mass,' 7 The nug-,
get' weighs; ��� approximately -3,200",
pounds, is' estimated to. run* fully-75
per "cent silver and -' is worth over-.
$20,000; according "to the estimate of-
the owner, - Anger Clemens,' a New .
Liskeard  carpenter.' 7 "-'     " ---
-: ..The'-Royal -Canadian '/Naval" Re-.-
-serve, ���' of 500 ' officers  arid men,- is
now .being organized," "aiid. it is ex-'
pected that selection7of officers will.
be. completed, early .in   November.
Headquarters will he -established at
. Chariottetown-, Halifax;' Lunenburg,-
St. John, Quebec, Vancouver,' Princa
Rupert.and Victoria.-   Naval- trail-.
.ing at.'the nayal_bases_of-.Esguiitialt.
or Halifax-.-will-be given'to R.C.N.
-V.R.   rattings   during" tho "winter
'���months.. '��� *:.-.     .'*  .-    "X :','-.    .-.������
Fifty carg of fish were shipped
this season from Lesser Slave La**e
to various points in Canada and the
United States, the majority going,
to cities in the .Eastern States.
These shipments were practically
all whitefi'sh, .the coarser varieties
being disposed of in the local,markets.   .
Showing  a  record  increase  over
the figures of last year, grain .loadings in the'Western Provinces since
the commencement of the crop year,
September ", 1st, - aggregate.. ,82,219
cars, representing 136,958,448 bushels, as against 80,828 cars loaded, or .
-. 130,287,194 bushels, from September
1st. to .October 14th," 1922.     '
.That-the future'prosperity "of' ths.f-
. Maritime* Provinces, as' we'll".as the
.whole of'.-.Canada; depended on, the
Touting- of"Canadian'trade-over Ca-.,
jnadian-railways "and through Cans--
dian ports, was the view expressed
by 'Dr.. Murray- MacLaren, M.P.. for.
7'St. -Jotih, speaking recently7in his-
-; constituency. , ".'       '       ..' '-.. Z-  .- ' 7
-     .Tens of thousands- of .caribou are
'trekking, southwards through Yukon*'
��� Territory for the'winter.'- "Bands.of;
them have passed through the.out-
: skirts-of Dawson .Uuy..  For a-fhun-i,
1..drcd....miles.._.down,_ bands -of;caribou!
��� can.- be seen .swimming "the- Yukon"
. river   and; -sometimes   surrounding
'eahoeV.and steamboats .as--they, pass.;
Part of the 15,000 feet of -r.wvir,g
pictures-taken for the Dominion ar-
chives, by the Arctic expedition in
charge of Captain Bcrnier, which
has just returned from the northern
regions, are to be shown in Quebec
City shortly. They contain interesting incidents of the "life of the
Eskimo -and typical scenes of the
Northern land.
Up to the end of June,'1923, according to JS. W. Beatty, President
of the , Canadian Pacific Railway,
the Company, had disposed of 18,-
104,737 .acres of agricultural lands,.
for whieh an average price of $7.87.
per acre was received. During this
period the Company had, by direct
effort of its own, secured the settle-
* merit of over .100,000 -farmers in.
.Western Canada;.  ,---'. ���    -.
^���Economy and Satisfaction
-combined; with Promptness
are7 the features which gd to
makeup the Service we give
our customers. Are you
one of theni?        w
' A splendid hunting year .with a ,
late open fall'is.reported from British, Columbia. A world's record Oa-
bqrri caribou was killed by D. W.
Bell,.of Williamsport, Pennsylvania.
The length of the head was 65%
ihches, spread 55 inches and .thirty-
eight .points. 7 A party of three, of.
whom ��� Bell was; one,. bagged nearly
100. pieces.-   -7*-: ���'���-'"-   '
-: A total of 40 round voyages to.the
port./of St. John, New .Brunswick,
constituting an increase of "six over-
lasfwinter's" figures, - is-: announced"
by the Canadian Pacific in a newly
issued schedule of .operiatibns for the
-winter- port.- ' The- S.S.- Montclare
will be the-first'liner, to' leave" .St.
.John after the.close of St. Lawrence
-navigation; sailing/for Liverpool on
: December 7th.. -'   7*-. .-   -J. \
-  s
Tailored Clothes1
The new.Coiitlnerital remedy called
'   "LARMALENE" (Regd-V
is a simple harmless home-treatment
whicli absolutely . cures deafness,
noises in the head, etc NO EXPENSIVE APPLIANCES NEEDED for this
new Ointment instantly operates
upon the affected parts with complete
and permanent success- SCORES OF
..Mrs. K. Wilkinson,-of-Slad Road, Stroud,
wrttes:���"Please could I trouble youto send me
another box of the Ointment. It is not for myself, but for a friend of mine who is as bad as I
was, and cannot (fet any rest for the noises iu
the head. I feel a new woman, and cau go to
bed now and get a g-ood night's rest, which I -
have uot been able to do for . many,
months. It is a wonderful remedy and am
most delighted to recommend it."
Mrs. E. Crowe, of Whilehorse Road, Croy-
douwritcs:���"I am pleased to tell you that the!
smw tin of ointment you sent tomcat Veutuor.
has proved a complete success, my hearlnir is
now quite normal, and thc horrible head noises
have ceased. The_action of this new remedy
must be very remarkable, for I have been
troubled with these complaints for nearly ten .
years, aud have had some of the very best medical advice together with other expensive ear
instruments all to no purpose. I need hardly say
how very krateful I am, for my life has un Jer-
(joiie au entire change.
~ :-y ���
, Tr.\ one box today, wliich cau be forwarded
to any addrcsou receipt of money order for
Address orders to:��� .;
10, South View, Watling St., Dartford, Kent,
Men's Suits and Overcoats
For Fall arid Winter
Splendid Assortment of New...
Samples Just Arrived
Call and see them
Tailor and Cleaner
Greenwood       .
.The 7l<edge can supply your
every need in the printing line
and at 7grices . consistent with
first-class work.
.'.-'"."���-      ,-._ DENTIST   '
Has opened an; office. above Chas.
���'   King's office.  .       -'; -
7;Open 9.30 *.iri. to 5 p.m.  .
.7 The next big.dance to . be held
in the Masonic Hall-will be held
underthe auspices of'-.Knights
of Pythias and TPythiah Sisters,
on New Year's. Eve. Dance the
old year 'out and the New .Year
in. .Bush's four .piece-:.melody
orchestra.  W
7;Ledge ads bring results.
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed-
Crown lands may be pre-empted by
I3iitlsh subjects over 18 years of age,
find by aliens on declaring .Intention
to become British subjects, condi-"
tional upon residence, occupation,
and Improvement for agricultural
purposes; o
Full Information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions Is",
given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," gopies of
which can be obtained free of charge
by addressing the Department���_of
Umds, Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent. - -    -
Records  will  be  granted  covering '*
only  land 'suitable   for    agricultural
purposes, and xvhich is  not timber-.'
land,  i.e.,  carrying  over  5,000  board    ��� ���
feet per acre west of the Coast Range
:und 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Range. .   .       ".  -    '        >    W"'
.--Applications  for pre-emptions ..are
to  be ' tJddressed7 to the Land- C0111-;;
missiorier, pf the'Land'-Recording IM-      '.���
vision,..inV'which the land 'applied for
is!situated, and are made on printed '   ^���
forms,   copies "of which  can  be  obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be.occupied Cor
five years  and   ilnprovementa  made        $
'to. value  of  $10  per acre,  including
clearing and cultivating at.least live ���_j\
acres, before a Crown Grant can be   ."
received.. _
For more detailed information see
tho Bulletin' "How to Pre-empt
Land." - ���
Applications are" received ftffr purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being timb.erland,
Cor agricultural purposes; minimum
price of 1'lrst-class (arable) land is $5
per acre, and second-class (grazing)
land ?2,50"per acre. Further information regarding " purchase or lease
of Crown lands is given in Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands,"
- Mill, factory, or industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres, ' - -
may be purchased or leased, the conditions^ - including payment of
stumpage.- .."   . -    ���   '     -;
... .      HOMESITE. LEASES 7
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20 '-
acres,   may  l^e  leased ri.s  homesites,   -
conditional   upon   a   dwelling, belntv
erected iri the first year,, title being
obtainable   after   residence  and   improvement Conditions ^are    fulfilled
and^lahd has been surveyed.
)~*  ;'"   -, .'LEASES
^--For-grasing - and���industrial-j-pur ���
poses aj-eas"not*, exceeding, 640 acres
-may bOj leased ��� by one  person  or  a .
.company.1 >- .'��� ,    .'. ,. -    .    ., '-
':..'���-.  GRAZING.
.- Under "the ..Gracing. Act" the. Prbv-"
71nce is-divided"into ��� grazing' di'stricta"*"'
and the range administered under- a."> ���'
"Grazing    ���   Commissioner;.. 7 Annual
.grazing.-permits are.Issued based on!;
numbers ranged,- priority."-being given. ���'-���������"���
. to. established owners.- Stock-owners ���"
may -form   associations   "lor, range-
'management.'. Free, or partially free.-  "
permits .-are  available - for _ .'settlors,: "
campers "and   travellers,-up   to. tea   -._,;.
head. ��� :   -  ���   -'.'"��� 7 - *.-���   ���*.'-   ."":.    -;'���-.   ---
Letterheads, Noteheadsy
.(Ruled or Plain) '.   7
. business uaras^ 3
. -*��
gers, Etc., Etc. %
PHONE 29       1
g 1 he Ledge
11     GREENWOOD        Job PrintiBg Department   Es
*��~" ^__��
the Miiier^
';���' ;^Vi;)yx
Has prodaced Kinerfcla vaload ��s follows;^Placer Gold, $76,542,203; Lode
Gold, $109,647,661; SiiTer, $59^814,266; Lead $51,810,891; OoppCT, $170,723,242;
Zinc, $24,625,853; Mucell��*o6pas Minerals, $1;358,839; Coal andf Goke, $238,-
289,565; Building Stona, Brick, Cement, etc., $36,605,942, making its Mineral
Prodnction %o%h�� ��nd of 1922 show       V
AnfAggregate Value of $769,418^62     ;
, 192^$35^58t843i
Tke  Mining  Laws-of tkiaVProviacs'-. arei more liberal/ arid fehe fees lower,
than thsie ef any o%hw ProyiBce in the Dominion, or ainy Ooibny infehs British    7   ':-.-
'Empirs.'* . ���'""������.      ,
MuseraMooatieaa *re^^graiaied to dlscoyerara for nominal fees.
Absolute Titles arte obtained  by, developing snch properties, the sec *.rity
of which is gsarantea4 by Crews Grants.
Fall inforaaaMoB, tegether with Mining Reports1 and Maps/may be obtained
gratis by addressing���.
VICTORIA, British CoiumMa.
���*-. ���;���,_���- jj^^���


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