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The Ledge Jun 29, 1922

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Array Provincial Library
Vol.   XXVIII.
We carry a large line ot
Hardware, House Furnishings, Etc.
Inspect our stock
Now in Season
We can supply you with the best for preserving
Place your orders with us
.    .  .       . Prices Right
LEE & BRYAN        Phone 46
4     Light Suits
In Material and Color
2 piece, Coa-: and  Pants
if you desire them
They are cooler and
cost less
Wc. are showing a  fine range
Around Home I
No.   4��V/
Providence Mining Co.
A W. Hsoi 8 Co t
Watchmaker, Jeweler .and Optician
The Trout are .taking the Fly now
Everything. in the Tackle line
Poles, Steel arid Bamboo, big  assortment
All kinds of Leaders, Flies, Spinners,
- Silk and Cotton Lines, Etc. -
Fr**j.hi ,ss'jiva i��3��i^y-j: *���'
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet, Sfudebaker,
and Overland cars. Garage in connection.
d. Mcpherson      -      Proprietor
Insurance Claims paid by
J.  B.  Sheridan, Carmi, Hotel, $2,000.00
B. W. Bubar, Beaverdell, Dwel.
J.  Boltz,   Bdy  Falls,  Clothing
W. Hart, Greenwood, Dwelling
and Furniture
W. G. Pond,  Greenwood, Dwl.
G. S. Walters, Greenwood, Auto
A. J. Morrison,.Greenwood,
Sickness   ""
0. Lofstad,  Greenwood,  Dwell.
1, H. Hallett, Greenwood, Dwell.
25 00
55 00
25 00
Greenwood Theatre
Gray & Clerf. Props.
The WINDSOR, HOTE1. Is heated with steam
and electricity. Fine sample rooms.' A comiort-
ablehome for tourists and travellers. Touch the'
wire if you wane rooms reserved. The buffet is
replete with cigars, cigarettes, cooling beverages,
buttermilk and ice-cream.
�� o
"-.Po-.-    -.<;     .-    ,rJ"*."''"w-'-*.-ii
(Change of date this week"only.
Co^endnj. at 8.15 p.m.
. Joseph M. Schenck presents
Norma Talmadge
in the greatest success of her career
The Branded Woman
This is the story of a girl who is forced to
the very brink of the abyss from - which
no woman ever escapes and of what happens when her husband learns the truth.
7 reels 7
��� ���^_
A Car of
Cereals, Flour and  Feed
Their. Quality is Pre-eminent
Also a Two Reel Christie Comedy
"Nobody's Wife"
Semi-Ready Clothes
Tennis Suits & Outing Suits
For Summer Wear
We carry oiily the best stock procurable in
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
A trial will convince you
Proprietor  ft
The telephone at your elbow seems so simple an instrument, it does its
work so qnietly aud quickly, that it is difficult to realize the vast and complex equipment, the delicate aad manifold adjustments, the ceaseless human
care in the central office.^
^It is the skill behind the scenes, together with scientific development
and construction, eflicient maintenance and operation, which make it possible for you to rely upon the telephone day and night.
Samples of which are now on view at
T. THOMAS, Tailor.
Greenwood, BVCT Agent.
Baled Hay For Sale
Have for sale abont 50 tons oi
baled hay, mixed, good feed for
horses and cattle.    Ton or car lot.
F. Hausses-er,
Box 364. Greenwood, B.C.
For Sale
School House, City Hall aad
Opera House at Phoenix, B.C.
Separate bids required for each
property. ��� Tenders "to be in not
later than June 30th.   ,
G. -S. Wai/tjsrs.
Greenwood, B.C.
Dr. G. M. Graves, Dentist, will
be in Ferry, July 1st to Jnly 10th,
1922, prepared to do every thing
iu the dental line and make good.
I can fit the most difficult cases
with plates.   Come and eee me.
Mosquitoes are quite plentiful
aud nearly everyone has beeis
honored with a bite oh some bare
spot. It is said that the prevailing fashions account for thepre-
velance of mosquitoes in the
towns, but it is not easy to find
the cotsaection.
Drinking fountain time.
-Remember Midway July 1st.
Jno. E. Benson, of Hedley,
has returned to Greenwood.
Mrs.'Wm. Richter of Osoyoos,
was a /visitor in town on Saturday.
R. D; McKenzie who is work-
ing-'on the Osoyoos hill spent the
week end in town.
H. B. Jones has returned frotrl
Eholt where he pulled down the
old Rendell store.
St. Jude's church. Sunday,
July 2nd, Matins and Holy Communion at 11 o'clock.
Matriculation exams are being*
held this week under'fhe supervision of Miss C. Mcintosh.
Mr. and-Mrs.D. McPherson of
Grand Porks were iu'{town for a
few hours on Wednesday.
Mrs. P. IL McCurrach will
leave on Tuesday next for Vancouver on a month's vacation.
The pictures will hi shown on
Friday night owing to the celebration at Midway on Saturday.
Remember Midway July 1st.
J. H. Peet, of Spokane, att'en-
dedjthe meeting of the Providence
Miuing Co., in Greenwood on
J. J. Caulfield, of Victoria, who
was in business here over: fifteen
years ago, was in town this .week
attending a meetiug of the Providence Mining Co.
Dominion Day, Saturday, July
1st, being a-Public Holiday the
Post Office will be closed all daj
except for one hour after the
C.PrRriiraii-arrivesV''- -x^---.. X
Walter Kennedy.vformerly of
Greenwood ;a'nd Trail, is now
travelling for the Northwest Biscuit Co:, whose interior head-
quarters is at Nelson.
Hope springs eternal in the
human breast, and it has almost
reached the stage where it believes that a start is .going to be
made on some miiieraVclaims.
.* >
Another large congregation is
looked for at the Presbyterian
Church service on Sunday evening at 7..30 o'clock. A bright
service of praise has been arranged. Bring the children.
Visitors are most cordially welcomed. ��� -"  "
, Mrs. L. C, Terhune has gone
to Danville,-Wash., after spending a couple of days in town.
She took her two children Lorna
and Bruce, with her to live with
their graadparents Mr. and Mrs,
I. Skelton.
"\A" general meeting oE the Providence Mining Company was held
in the office of I. H. Hallett,
solicitor, Greenwood, B. C, on the
afternoon of the 28th day. of June.
The ��� meeting was called by an
order of Mr. Justice .Morrison,
Judge of the Supreme Court.of
British Columbia, owing to the
late directors neglecting to call an
annual meeting as-required by
Articles of Association of the
Those present aud by proxy represented considerably' more than
half the stock.
At the meeting the old directors
were removed aud the number reduced from nine to three. Messrs
J. H. Peet, of Spokane, J. J. Caul-
field, of _ Victoria . and H. J.
Fitzgerald, of Chicago, were elected directors, aud at the Directors
meeting�� Mr. Peet was appointed
President and Managing Director.
None of the former directors attended the meeting and the officers
did not forward the minute books,
stock book, etc. etc;
The directors were authorized to
take all steps necessary to defend
the action brought "on by J. H.
Hildreith on behalf of himself and
others to foreclose a mortgage for
$50,000 which had been illegally
given to secure an indebtedness of
about $9,000, incurred whilst Wm.
Madden was supposed to be
managing the company on or about
1906. [ft appears that Morrison
&- McGillis had in 1920-21 paid
royalties of over $47,000 which has
been' ab^ofBecf fe^hT'r;Don3noiders
p. -*- -
who still cl^im 'According to .the
statement of Mark Madden that
the whole principal of $50,000 is
still owing together with $22,000
The meeting was unable to consider details of the management
since tbe expiration of Morrison &
McGillis lease aB no books were
before the meeting but it has been
stated since the lease expired an
indebtedness of $13/000 has been
incurred by the person in charge
and who was in charge in 1906.
Teacher; Nellie axam
High School Examination
The public examination of Greenwood High School, held last Friday, was a great success. The pupils
were examined in History, Liter-
atare, Latin, French, Greek, and
Geometry. In all of these subjects,
the results were satisfactory.
The visitors  were surprised at
the   range   and   accuracy   of  the
answers given to the questions in
history,    and   the    command   of
language-exhibited  by the pnpils,
in    dealing    with    this    subject.
Principal Stramberg thinks he has
been teaching prospective orators
and statesmen.    Miss Vera Kempston has  the rare faculty of  expressing her thoughts in clear and
forcible language.    Robert  Jenks
should succeed in.any of the learned professions.    With proper training he will make a good politicianr
lawyer, or a judge.    His aptitude
for Classics augurs success.    Miss
Ruth Axam is the model pupil of
the school; in all subjects her work
is   very    commendable.      Harold
Mellrud,   who   is   a   good   Latin
scholar,  is  the best  essayist and
Miss Priscilla Kerr one of the best
mathematicians : in   the    school.
McLeod and Williamson  have set
their hearts   on  being   engineers.
They have,  however,   quite a distance to go before they reach  the
goal of their ambition. ' .
Among the Junior pupils, Miss
Ethel Fraser seems to be the1 most
promising. Her forte is mathematics. The other pupils of the
lower grades are all good students,
although they have not yet develop-
At the examination several good
essays were read. "The Choice of
a Profession" by Miss Kempston,
���'Our Feathered Friends" by Miss
Fraser, and the -'Poetry of Tennyson" by Harold Mellrud were the
Among the visitors were Mrs. G.
B. Taylor, Mrs. H. , McCutcheon,
Mrs. J. A. Fraser, Mrs. R.
Williamson, Mrs. P. H. McCurrach, Mrs. G. W. A. Smith, Mrs.
J. N. O'Neill, Mrs. E. Mellrud,
Mrs.  M.  Axam,   Miss Lee,   Miss
Midway. News
Great crowds are expected and a
good time assured at the Dominion
Day Celebration at Midway.
Something doing all the time.
Look at the magnificent program
and liberal prizes, then join the
happy throng. Programme starts
at 9 a.m. and there will not be a
dull moment throughout the day.
The day will wind np with a big
dance in the evening, Bush's
orchestra will supply the music.
Don't miss this old time celebration.
At the evening service conducted
by B. G. Gray in the Presbyterian
church last Sunday; an unusually
large congregation received a
further -welcome addition from
Greenwood, making altogether 56
persons present. The visitors included a choir which was very
much appreciated. The sermon
was given by P. B. Rogers, The
service was a ''special one in commemoration of the birthday of the
Dominion. The writer trusts that
those who came from Greenwood
will repeat their visit in the near-
future, bringing othersiwith them.
Miss M., McMynn has returned
from Vancouver where she attended Normal School during the past
term and at the recent examinations was  a  snecessful candidate.
Next Sunday, service in the
Presbyterian church will be held at
11 a.m. Strangers will be cordially
welcomed. Children are invited to
Sunday School at 10 a.m.
���Trap shooting has. been added
to* the list of sports at the  Celebra-
feion-on.: Sa torday^iv^X,;.
Attention is called to* the additional programme for the. big celebration on July 1st.
Pictures will be shown in Greenwood on Friday night owing to the
celebration here on Saturday.
Entrance Examinations
There are many birds here,
perhaps as many as at any other
part in Canada. Few 'people
know the names of all of them, |
still fewer know their habits. If
a boy or girl should have au
opportunity to acquire the names
of these birds, and should profit
by it, something would be added
to the pleasure of life, something
worthwhile. The schools might
take this matter up, but they are
overcrowded with work now. -
The time of the , strawberry
short cake has come- Next to
the cherry pie it is ranked as tbe
most delicious of all simple cookeries. Aad this is the right week
for the strawberry short cake,
when., the examinations are on
and the children need tempting
food, aud the fish season is open
and'anglers come home tired'and
disappointed from the - fishing^
grounds. , If a husband should
need a scolding for wandering
away to the place where the fish
swim and the game of chance is
played, give him good strawberry
short cake instead, and so teach
him the virtues of a home keeping life. But strawberries may
not be a good crop this year. Not
enough rain. So let the cake be
made this week.
Remember Midway July 1st.
A school closing picnic was held
at Riley's ranch on Friday, Jane
23rd. Lunch was served - on the-
gjass under the trees at noon, after
which the Rolls of Honor were
given out. Lawrence Folvik was
the winner of the Roll of Honor
for* Proficiency, Louis Caron for
Deportment and Alice Watson for
Punctuality and Regularity.
When the sun was set races were
the chief amusement. . One of the
most interesting was the oue between J. Caron and R. Folvik, the
former being the winner. , At
eight o'clock the crowd dispersed,
tired but contented.
Mcintosh", "B7~GT"G7ayTJasrKerr
(school trustee), J. A. Fraser, N.
Morrison, and D. R. McElmon.
Being called upon, Mr. Gray,
Mr. Fraser, and Mr. Kerr made
short speeches. The exercises were
then closed by the pupils, who
sang the National Anthem in
'The Branded Woman"
. Norma Talmadge plays the part
of a runaway wife in her latest
First National picture, "The
Branded Woman," which will be
shown at tho Greenwood Theatre
on Friday, June 30th. How a
baby figures in the' straightening
out of a maze of domestic entanglements via the telephone is revealed
in the film vereioa of this fascinating play by Oliver D. Bailey.
Patrons of this theatre are reminded of the change in date this
week, owing to the Midway celebration on Saturday, the show will
be held on Friday.
The Ledge wants the news,
the latest news, authentic news
and all our readers have a standing inyitation to tell us of local
happenings we might miss otherwise. When friends come and go
or interesting happenings occur
tell us about them.
Twenty-three candidates are
trying the High School Entrance
Examinations at the local Public
School this week under the supervision of Miss J. McKee. The
list of the local and district can-
A^_4at_es .tqllow:	
Greenwood,-9: Jack Anderson,
Samuel Eustis, Lilly Intilla,
Gordon Jenks, Mary Kerr,"
George Morrison, Robert Mowat,
Mildred McLaren, Silvia Price.
Anaconda, 1: Johnston Beattie.
Anarchist Mountain, 3: Gladys
Carlson,    Freda    Kelsey, ' Mary
Christian Valley, 3: Frank
Christian, Charles Noren, Esther
Nor en.
Eholt, 1:   James Auger.
Ingram   Mountain, '2:     Alice
Weed, Gretta Weed.
Midway,  3:   James   McMynn,
Winnifred McMynn, Carl Thomet
Rock Creek, I; Margaret Clark.
First Class Line of Sports
Horse   Kaces,       Foot   Races,
Baseball,        Dancing.
Watch for Big Posters later
& THE     LEDGE.     GREENWOOD.     B.     0.
Value Of Fall Rye
As Dry District Crop
Is   VV ltnout Question
Owing io its adapability to various
uses, fall rye is coming rapidly into
favor In many sections of the west.
Although up until a comparatively
few years ago this crop "was largely
grown only as a grain, its other uses
have been partially responsible for its
growing popularity. It is particularly useful in the drier sections of the
west where wind damage is common,
and everywhere ihat livestock is a
considerable factor in farming operations. Owing to the fact that it has
possession of ihe ground at the time
wind damage is most likely to occur,
it is extremely valuable as it is largely abla to resist the destructive action
of the wind even when so severe that
other grain crops would be failures.
Us ability to stand pasturing both in
late fall and early spring are the rea-
Kons for its popularity with stock
The methods and dates ot seeding
vary greatly in the various sections of
tlie country. The general practice is
to sow at the rate of one and one-half
bushels to the acre about the middle
of August on ground which has been
worked as a summerfallow up to that
date. The advantages claimed for
this method are that the laud receives
a partial summerfallow and, as a result, the yield both of pasture and
���grain is high. Another advantage is
that the crop is able to develop a good
top before freeze-up, and the damage
from winter-killing is practically nil.
While a bushd'and a half is the usual
rate of seeding at this time in the
more humid sections, it may be increased slightly, especially if the intention is to pasture the crop heavily
or cut it for hay. In the drier sections it would be desirable to decrease
slightly the amount of seed shown.
. When seeding Is delayed until after the
1st of September, it is very seldom
that the crop develops a sufficiently
large top to enable It to go through
the winter without serious danger of
damage from winter-killing.        ,
Another method which Is rapidly
ooming into favor is the mixing of
winter rye seed with the oats in the
spring, and, in this way, enabling the
'land to produce two crops at the same
time. As the winter rye does not
shoot. the first year it is sown, but
merely forms a greenc-mat close to the
surface of the ground, tliere is no danger of the oats containing winter rye
when threshed, and the amount of
feed made available in the stubble
during the fall is almost unbelievable
if not seen. The recommended rate
of seeding under this method is a bushel or oats and three pecks of winter
rye per acre. Some good fanners
recommend sowing ihe oats separately
first, and, when they are about three
inches high, cross-drilling with winter
rye. Slightly more seed is used when
this is. done.
The value of fall rye as a crop for
ihe dry districts and where wind damage is common and also as a pasture
and hay crop is unquestioned, and fall
rye is destined to increase in popularity as its good qualities become more
widely known.���By N. D. Mackenzie.
Sounds Which Animals Make.
South Africa Wants
Market For Maize
Collapse of German Mark Shatters
Hope of Doing Business.
A Reuter despatch from Cape Town
says increasing difficulty is being experienced in finding markets i'or South
African malze,_the production of which
enormously exceeds local requirements. Today's world prices are below those current in South Africa and
St no longer pays the farmer to produce for export. Great hopes were
entertained of doing business with
Germany, b-tt these were shattered by
the" collapse of the German mark and
as a matter of preeaulion several large
consignments Intended for Gercnany
have been diverted to Rotterdam.
As a measure of retaliation for
.South Africa's restrictions on the
import of wheat and boots, Australia
- is applying an anti-dumping act to
South African maize, thus closing another promising channel for export.
Cycling Across the Channel
Englishman Made Trip to Calais in
Heavy Seas.
Of late, swimming the channel or
crossing it on a watercyclc- has become a favorite stunt with Englishmen. The latter feat these days was
undertaken by*o,ne Harold Rigby, His
machlnc\was fitted on two large
fioats, with a propellor in front,
driven from the rear wheel. H7e left
Folkestone about G o'clock in the
morning, accompanied by a motor
boat, and soon encountered choppy
seas and strong wind and,   when   in
��� mid-channel, heavy rainstorms. For
three hours after getting half way
across Rigby suffered from seasickness, and so rough wa3 the sea that
no food could be given to him. At
times ho was almost crashed from
tins saddle, but hc persisted, and rode
into Calais harbor at �� p.m. He had
hoped to ride to France and return
to Folkestone within '15   hours,   but
iii�� sea ofi? the French coast mad* that
Natives of New Guinea hat-e fish-
in-j n*ta made of spiders' webs.
Chinese porcelain was produced as
��wly as 200 AD.
Phonograph Experiments Prove Our
Ideas Are All Wrong
Experiments recently carried out in
England by means of phonographs, to
discover the sounds which animals
really do make, show that many of
the popular ideas of the cries made
by them are altogether wrong.
It is commonly supposed that sheep
say "Baa." What the animals really
say, according to a phonographic record, Is something like "Man." A close
examination of the mouth of the
sheep shows that ihe animal cannot
form the letter "B" at all. The shape
of its mouth is all wrong for that.    '%
How many people if asked to imitate a dog barking would say something like "Bow-wow?" But the dog
does not say this at all. On the
phonograph the sound is like "Wow-
wow," without any suggestion of a
"B" at all.
Most folks thing il would be quite
right to speak of the growl of a tiger.
As a matter of fact, this creature does
not growl at all. Its ordinary cry in
its native jungles has been shown to
be a kind of cough. This resembles
a sort of "Wouf-wouf," although, as a
matter of fact, it is very difficult to
put tho noise into words.
An attempt to take the so-called
"laugh" of the hyena proved interesting on account of the fact that no one
was able to suggest words that would
describe it.
Just two birds were tried in order to
see what kind of a noise they make.
Rooks and crows are said to "caw,"
but the sound they actually make resembles a "haw" much more nearly.
It was shown that pigeons do not
"coo," the cry they mako being more
like "hoo."
Must Make War Impossible
Harry Lauder Says It Is Task for
English-Speaking People
The audience was willing to laugh
its��loudest at a benefit performance
for the TJnited British Relief Committee of New York at the New Amsterdam Theatre, when Sir Harry
Lauder wriggled out in front of the
curtain and stalked with swinging
kilts in the bare six inches between
the curtain and the footlights,, to the
centre of the stage..
"I didn't come to make you laugh.
I came io' talk to you," he said when
the welcoming shouts died down.
"When 1 heard that you were giving
this ..performance, tonight.,to. help the
boys who fought for you and for me,
I couldna keep away.   ,   -t
"I was in America when the. war
broke out/but I was In London later
and saw the boys marchin' awa with
their boots crashin' on the pavement
and their bayonets gleamln' in the
sun. But it's all wrong, it's all
"Friendship! Aye, that's a bonny
word, the besi word in our language
and in any language. But how are
we going to make it more than a
word? There is but one way and
that is through a union of the EDg-
lish-speaking people.
"There is France. France that
some of you and ihat I saw. France
is not so big as she was before the
war. Some of you own a wee bit
of France how that it Is all over.
I own a wee bit of France, too," and
Sir Harry tightened his lips and
"something" glistened behind his steel
spectacles as he thought of his sou,
the idol of his life, a captain in the
Highland Brigade, killed in action in
Flanders during the first few, months
of the war.
"But it's going to stop," he contained. "Great, things are coming.
Great things will be .done. Great
things must be done. It lies for the
English-speaking people of the world
to make war impossbile, not for a
generation or two, but for everlasting time."
German Properties in Upper Silesia
Decision of League Will Not Hinder
Their Development   ,
German properties in the districts
of Koenigshuette and Laurahuette of
Upper Silesia, will" be conducted in
the finest state of efficiency, although
the region where they are located has
been awarded to Poland. Officials of
Silesian mining and smelting companies have decided that the action of the
Council of the League of Nations
should not interfere with the conduct of business. This was agreed
upon at a recent meeting attended by-
delegates representing companies having a total capitalization of billions of
marks. Two companies alone have
payrolls exceeding* 700,000,000 marks
each month.
Great Paintings In Storage
Canada Has No Proper Place for War
Memorials' Pictures
Though they have a potential value
of millions, and a sentimental value
that cannot be estimated, tho Canadian War Memorials' paintings���the
finest collection of the kind in the
world���are rolled up today in a small
store room in the basement of the
National Gallery, for the reason ihat
Canada has no proper place io put
them. That they are not on exhibition in a suitable building is a national loss, and but a poor appreciation of tire most outstanding art of
this age.
There are 100 paintings in all, for
the gift of which Canada owes much
to Lord Beaverbrook and those associated with him, through whose
management the work was done.
They are by thc best British artists
of the day, and represent what is
possibly their most inspired painting.
Some of tlie canvases are huge. One
that Mr. Augustus John has not yet
finished is 40 feet by 10 feet, and
there are othei-s in storage that n,o
ordinary height of wall would carry.
As a collection they are enormously
valuable, not only as works of art,
but historically. There are pictures
of ihe great victories, of the Victoria
Cross men, of.the most important generals; some lasting and beautiful record of practically every phase of the
war.���From the Ottawa Journal.
The Thief Paid
Chickens Cost Man More Than He
Bargained For.
An Arkansas City woman made ?S5
on the sale of six chickens. A man
called at her home selected them and
said he would call for them the next
day. He called but In the darkness
of the night. The next day the woman missed the chickens, but where
the coop had been she found a pocket-
book containing.$85. In it was the
name and address of the man who
had originally selected the. chickens
on the pretence that he wished to buy
. A Dog's Devotion. ��� ' .
The story of how a dog's devotion
led to the discovery of the body of a-
man who was overwhelmed by. a fall
of debris and killed while digging for
surface coal is reported from Staffordshire, England. The. dog's whining and scratching at the heap, until
the man's arms jvievc uncovered resulted in ihe recovery of the remains.
The animal had to be forcibly removed from ihe scene of the accident.
A Simple Tipping Gear
New Solution Has Been Patented By
British Firm
The number of devices Invented for
raising the body of a wagon so that
its contents may be tipped out on to
a dump in legion. Most of the forms
adopted are slow in action if they are
simple, and if the action is rapid the
mechanism is very heavy and complicated, especially where side tipping
as well as rear tipping is required.
Some interest therefore will be taken
in a new solution patented by a British firm. It consists simply of an
ordinary jack fixed on the chassis immediately beneath the centre of the
body, and operating ln a ball-and-
socket joint which enables it to tilt in
any direction as the jack is raised or
lowered. The body rests on hinges
which can be adjusted for side tipping���to either side���or for rear tipping. When the wagon has to be
tipped, all that it necessary is to arrange the hinges in a suitable way
and operate ihe jack by means of the
engine on the car. The jack in rising pushes the body over towards the
side where the hinges remain' fixed.
Tho operation is quite-rapid; and in
the event of any breakdown of the
power the mechanism can bc operated by hand. The only additional
weight which this invention involves
is ihe weight of the jack and the girders fixing it to the chassis.
English As It Sounds
Following 'incident Shows It is Easy
To Misunderstand
Here is a singular incident showing
how easy it is to mistranslate an overheard remark.
Said Mrs. A., one of the overhear-
ers: ^They must have been to the
zoo; because I heard her mention a
trained deer."
Said Mrs. B.: "No, no. They were
talking about going away and she
said to him, 'Find out about the.
train, dear.'"
Said Mrs. C: "I think you are both
j wrong. tt seemed to me they were
discussing music, for she said, 'A
trained ear' very distinctly.'" .
A few minutes later the lady herself
appeared and they told her of their
"WeU," she laughed, "that's certainly funny. You are poor guessers, all
of you. The fact is, I'd been out to
tho country overnight and I was asking my husband if it rained here last
evening."���Boston Transcript.
Movement Of Topsoil
Will Be Greatly Ckecked
.    "'     By Good^Windbreak
The Silent Places
Things Which We Cannot Rub Out
It pays to .patronize home industry.
Buy from the merchants in your own
Ireland has 350 co-operative cream
Thoughts and Actions Leave Trace on
Human Character
A wealthy younjg fellow was standing before a costly plate-glass window, idly scratching upon it with a
diamond which he wore oil his finger.
A small street urchin, after watching
him for awhile with evident signs of
displeasure, finally said to the older
boy who w"as" disfiguring "the window:
"Don't yer do that no more; what
yer doin' it for?"
"Why shan't I do ft?"-said the
other. "Guess I shall do it if I want
to.     Why not,"
"Because," said the younger boy,
and his voice became earnest, "because yer can't rub it out!"
Human    character    is the window
upon which every thought, word and
[action is leaving its certain trace.
And  none of these scratches will
rub out the marks which our daily
lives are  leaving upon-our personal
characters.           .- .
         , ,.   /
Pacific Liner Makes New Record
A- new speed record for American
passenger liners on the Pacific was
established when the steamer Golden
State of the Pacific Mail Steamship
Company arrived at San Francisco 4
days and 17 hours out from Honolulu,
company officials announced. The
former record was made by the Empire State in 4 days 22 hours. ���:.
Alberta Hail Losses
Last Season Largest In History Of
The amount of hail during the past
summer has proVed the largest in the
history of Alberta, according to figures now furnished by the hail insurance board of the province.
Approximately the damage represents 11 per cent, of tho total crop,
or almost double what it has been in
any year since 1913. The damage
since the latter year is as follows:
1913, six per cent.; 191,4, four per
cent.; 1915, six per cent.; 1916, seven
per cent.; 1917, 5.8 per cent; 1919, 3.8
per cent.; 1920, four per cent.; and
1921, 11 per cent. These years give
an average loss of 5.55 per cent.
Old Song Was Soldier's Favorite
Man Played "Home, Sweet Home'1 for
Dead Son
A touching story of his experiences
in conducting parties of visitors to
graves ou the Western Front was told
by the Rev. A. H. Lloyd, naval and
military secretary to the Church
An elderly man, on reaching his
son's grave, produced a mouth organ,
and began softly to play, "Home,
Sweet Home."
"You see," he said, "ray-poor lad always liked to hear me play this song
when he canichome oh leave, and I
should like to play it to him just once
Jiggs in Real Life. ,
A New Yorker told the court his
wife threw an entire dinner set at him,
one piece at a time, but he didn't' ex-
plaiu why he waited for the last piece.
���Detroit Free Press.
Record Run Fo* Sawmill.
The Carlisle Pennell Lumber Company has its headquarters at Onalaska,
Wash- Recently they made a record
run In which more than 300,000 board-
feet of lumber was cut on a straight-
cut saw in one eight-hour day. In
these mills there are 220 electric motors witti a capacity of 3,200 horsepower.
No News From World Penetrates
Solitude   of   Mt.   Everest
The following message has been received from Colonel Howard Bury
(world's copyright by the Times and
supplied by the Mount Everest Committee):���
On June 23, Mr." Mallory and Mr.
Bullock, with coolies and yaks,, left
Tinjrri to reconnoitre the easiest
methods of approaching Mount Everest from the northwest. The maps
showing the. country to the north of
the mountain are auite useless. It is
impossible to put any. trust in them.;
The chief obstacles to progress are
the great glacier streams intervening,
but there is, however, an occasional
rickety bridge. The first march from
Tingri towards Everest led to the
Ilongbuk Glacier, a large glacier
stream flowing down this valley, but
there was a fragile bridge, _at the
monastery of Chhobo. Over this
bridge all loads had to be carried by
hand, while the pack animals were
swum across the river.
The path" now led up the wild,
strangely holy valley of ltongbuk to
the monastery of Rongbuk, which
stood at a height of 16,500 ft. It is
curious how often the proximity of a
great mountain or some wonderfully
impressive piece of scenery comes to
be looked upon as holy, sacred ground.
So here, in this valley, live between
three and four hundred hermits and
nuns in solitary cells or in-the caves
that are dotted about under thc great
cliffs that abound the valley. Here
no news from the outer world ever
penetrates. "The hermits and nuns
live a life, of ��� the greatest seclusion
under the shadow of the giant precipice of Everest, and can' contemplate
the marvellous beauties of nature In
peace and solitude.
In all these parts the inhabitants
know Everest by the name of Chorao-
Lungma, the goddess mother of the
country. This apparently is the proper Tibetian name for the mountain.
After a day or two spent in recon-
naisance, the Alpine climbers established-a/campv at a height of" 18,000
feet; Even supposing; the ridge summits at 25,000; feet to 26,000 feet were
gained there yet remains some of the
most difficult rock climbing at still
greater ..heights before the summit
could be attained. Hard rock climbing at great heights Is practically an
impossibility. It demands too much
from the human frame. In highly
ratified air the extra exertion * demanded is impossible.
Father and Son Are Optimists
Staked Mineral Claims
From a Railroad
Two Canadians, father and son,
have set up location'claims upon great
deposits of iron and coal in the Lake
Athabasca district. This deserves
place in the records of cheerful optimism. For the,region Is one that railroads could reach only after conquering hundreds of miles of quaking
bogs.- Outlet by water is impossible
for bulky materials. The working
season is only three or four months
long- There are several vast reserves
of fuel and metal in the world, sorno
of the greatest being in tlie Antarctic
continent, but their exploitation must
follow the exhaustion of supplies in
climates less rigorous.__ _Thl_s_will_ not
come in the generation of the elder
Canadian, or of that of his son, or of
his son's son.���Toledo Blade.
When a woman tried to capture a
wealthy husband she evidently believes that Ids means' -^UI justlfy
her ends.
At   Grande   Pre, Nova Scotia, the
other   day,   three hundred members
! of the Aea-"-*n National Congress As-
j aembled, and kneeling reverently at
I the statue of Evangeline, the heroine
j of Longfellow's  immortal  poem,  accepted on behalf of the Acadian race
a gift of two acres of the Evangeline
Memorial Park from thc Dominion Atlantic Railway.
There are in all about fourteen
acres in Evangeline Park, and the
two acres were presented to the
Acadian race on the condition that
they would build a church there.
George E. Graham, general manager
of the Dominion Atlantic Railway, expressed his pleasure at welcoming the
delegates. With regard to the proposed church, the D. A. K. would still
further beautify the grounds and
would give It perfect setting. The
company would open the old post road
that had becn closed for fifty or sixty
years. He asked them to east their
minds forward the next five years
when this chapel would be erected, a
beautiful sanctuary in the midst of a
beautiful country.
Mr. P. J. Venolt, minister of highways for New Brunswick, subscribed
|100 for the erection of the new
church, and George E. Graham $100,
and the Rev. Father Cormier addressed the people, saying that the
church would be erected oa tbe sits
Hindoos Fleeing From India
j Mopish Natives Declare Home Rule
and Confiscate Crops
An illustration of what would be
likely to liappen in India were British
control removed is given by a despatch from* Calicutt telling of a feature of the Moplah outbreak. The'
rebels are offering Hindus the alternative of death or Islam. If they
hesitate, the victims are ordered to
die; grates, and then, if they still refuse to embrace Islam, they are shot
dead and dropped into them. Complete Home Rule has been declared.
Crops belonging 'to Hindus have been
confiscated. The Hindu are fleeing;
there are over 2,000 refugee at Per-
intalinanna. ��� /
India has &ixiy million Mahomme-
dans, and while the Hindus far outnumber them', tho followers of Islam
are much the more virile breed.
r(l) Evangeline weU and the willows, Grant! ?r��, N. S��
(2) Around the statue of Evangeline at Grand Pr6.
of the old church of St. Charles. It
would be a facsimile of the church of
their ancestors.
Hon. D. V. Landry, Mancton, president-of the Acadian Congress, formally took possession of the plot and returned thanks to the Dominion Atlantic Railway for the gift
Men and women knelt reverently on
the ground, the tears streaming down
their faces, mammrfng blessings on
the day that had restored to them the
land of their ancestors. They plucked flowers and leaves aad dipped their
fingers luto the water, all of which
were more sacred in their eyes than
words could tell.
The pilgrimage to Grande Pre took'
upon itself all the characteristics of
a pilgrimage to Holy Land. In the
past, said Mr. Landry, the Acadians
had been reproached as an inferior
people. That reproach waa now eliminated. The ambition of the Acadians now -?t"as to nnite in work that
would make not only for the returning
of progress but for the advancement
ot all Canada. These sentiments
were the sentiments ol the whole
Area of Britis_h Columbia.
British Columbia has an area of 35o,-���
S55 square miles which is only, about
seven thousand square mlies~'less than
the area of all Egypt, with the frontier districts and the Libyan and Arabian deserts. Without the latter desert areas, Egypt has an area of only
28,181 square miles which is only
1,753 square miles greater than the
area of Nova Scotia.
When the prairie farms of the middle west were developed, the lack of
trees was felt. The clear sweep of
the winds across the flat plains was a
great hindrance to agriculture, for the
soil was dried out quickly by evaporation, and grain ..was lodged by the
mechanical force of the wind. Windbreaks were the only remedy, and '
thousands of miles of them : were
planted along roads and farm division
lines. The effect of this planting,,
though only gradually felt, was very
distinct; farming , and living conditions became more favorable through- ."'���
out the whole region.
Any body of trees which gives protection to buildings or crops.jnay be
called a windbreak. This article has
to do, however, only with belts of
trees planted a'jout fields and farm
buildings, especially for the purpose ^
of breaking the force of the;wind. Tho
typical windbreak Is a belt consisting
of from six to eight rows of trees.and
usually from a quarter of a mile to a
mile" in length.
The Influence of a timber windbreak
upon air currents is purely mechanical. Its effectiveness depends, therefore, upon how nearly impenetrable it
is. The ordinary windbreak does not
provide,-an absolute ..barrier to the
wind; a certain amount of air forces
its way between the branches and foliage of the trees,- so . that'the - move- *"*-
merit of the air on the leeward side is
not completely stopped but only greatly reduced. When windbreaks.composed of such trees as cottonwood become old, wide openings are left between the bare trunks, and more wind
gets through near the ground than
higher up. Such windbreaks can bo,,
made efficient only by underplanting
the cottonwood with other trees or
shrubs. ' .    .
. An ideal windbreak for checking
wind ' currents would have the contour of an earth dam.- In the central
rows would 7 bo planted. the tallest
trees. Such a windbreak would not
bo easily penetrated, and its inclined
surface would divert the air currents
upward and relieve the. horizontal
wind pressure. , '
Breaking the mechanical force of
the wind benefits the farmer most
directly by protecting his grain crops.
The value of the windbreak in giving
this protection is, of ^ourse, difficult
to meastire in dollars and cents, but
where wind3 are at all frequent such
protection alone may be ��qual to the
rental of the ground occupied bf the
trees. In one case in Southern Minnesota a windbre.aij:, 80 rods long and
about 28 'feet high along the side of a
cornfield, afforded complete protection
for a strip about 10 rod9"wide during
a wind blowing at 50 miles an hour.
On the unprotected part of the field '
the wind blew down half the corn-and
bent the remainder halfway, the damage beginning at the edge of the 10-
rod strip and increasing until it was
greatest in that part of the field'farthest from the windbreak. The corn
was in the milk stage at the time of
the high wind and did^not produce
more than a third of a crop on tho
damaged area. . On the protected portion the total saving was 260 bushels,
or the full crop of 6 acres, whereas
the windbreak occupied only 2 acres.
Movement of tho'topsoU also may
be checked and dust storms prevented
by breaking the force of the wind.
For this reason windbreaks are of immense benefit in sandy regions or re-
gionsjvrtiere_the_sjjiI is_y_ery_flne.	
Added to the crop and soil protection there is the personal comfort to
be derived from protection from wind
about the farm and home and along
public roads. Furthermore, a. -protected home is heated in winter more
readily, and hence more cheaply, than
one exposed to the wind.
Famous Engine Goes Into Pasture
Made Speed Record  From Rochester
to Buffalo That Still Stands
Like Man O' War, the world-'s champion horse, the famous old engine
"No. 909," which in bygone days hauled the Empire State Express 'from
New York to Buffalo, has gone into
pasture for the rest of its years.
Back ia the nineties the "399"'
sprang to fame which even brought it
out in miniature from toy factories,
by covering the distance from Rochester to Buffalo at.a speed of 112.5 miles
an hour. This record has been stand-''
ing ever since, none of thc modern
locomotives thrice its size having
beaten it.
The old engine was recently painted
up and sent to Chicago as an escort
to the "Dewitt Clinton," the "New
York Central's first passenger train.
There both were on show at the Pageant, of Progress Exhibition.
Cattle to China.
Sixty head of dairy cattle, princi-.
pally froig tie Fraser River Valley
herds, comprising selections oi! llol-
steins and Ayrshlres, have been sent
to China on the order of the Kong
Kong Dairy and Storage Company,
who are the chief purchasers.
Astor Estate to Sell Office.
What is probably the most nicely
appointed house in London, TEngland,
[is shortly coming Into the market, and
it will be interesting to see who has
the pluck���and the cash to buy; It. It
is the Astor estate office, the building
with the weathercock representing a
ship in full sail, which stands in tha
embankment gardens by .the steps
leading into Essex Street. It is a *
palace of rare marbles, rich mahogany
and priceless panelings, and it cost
about two and a half million dollars.
By  making  your  purchases" from ���    Brazil exports to Cuba a dried and
your   home   merchant   yon are con-'salted beef known as rsnme.
tributing- direct to the   prosperity   of j  . _
{the community In which you live.       j ^V,   jf.   u,   2393 /
THE     LEDGE,     OliEEJS.WOOD,   ��� k  ' 0.
- *'���' ��� i
Edmonton    Picks    Up    Concert    Programme Fxorri San Francisco
What L? asserted to be a world's
record tor land transmission of wireless telephony, was achieved at Edmonton, when a concert programme
being sent by wireless from San Francisco, was pipked up and distinctly
recorded. The' two points are over
1,400 miles apart. This was accomplished by W. W. Grant, wireless engineer for tht Dominion Government,
others present when^ the demonstration occurred were Bert JL. Perry,
president of an Edmonton electrical
firm, and G. E. Mantle, of the editorial
staff of the Edmonton Bulletin.
Mr. Grant was engaged at ihe time
in making tests at Edmonton, where
it is proposed to" establish a wireless service conccting "up the Fort
Norman oilfield and other advanced
posts in the north country. : It is
considered that such a service would
be of.the greatest value during the
process of opening up . the resources
���of the north. ���- . .
Songs and instrumental music were
distinctly heard by the listeners at
Edmonton, also some news items spoken by the chairman.
Belgium's Timber
One Way.Out '   x
Settling     Country's     Waste     Places
Wouldi.Decrease Canada's  Debt
Canada's debt is. more than $2,300,-
000,000,  which is nearly eight times
the amount of ihe national  debt in
1914.     The annual charges on the obligation are about $14,000,000, or ten
times  this charges on    the    pre-war
debt.     We have acquired besides, a
railway   -liability    of    $1,500,000,000,
which involves a.deficit;of7.more than
$75,000,000 a year. : If we .add to these
national obligations those of ihe provinces and municipalities which, combined, . must    reach several  billions
niorei we obtain some conception of
the tremendous' burden ,that is' borne
by. our population of less than 9,000,-
000.     Nor is this the entire load; it,
does not take account, of private, investment's In various enterprises and
utilities which must be supported by-
___that same public if they are to con-
tinuo to exist.      <
Tliere ire only two ways out of this
jungle. " One is by the adoption of a
sound and resolute policy of economy.
The other is by settling the country's
extensively waste places. Both processes must be carried on together.���
"Victoria Times.
Large   Per Cent, of  Its Area  Under
Permanent Forest
Belgium is one of the most thickly
populated parts of the earth's surface.
(With a population of 652 persons per
(square mile it has (or had just before
;the war) about 18 per cent, of its area
' under permanent forest, and this forest area was increasing, showing that
the limit of what land it, was deemed
advisable   to  keep under  forest  had
not been reached.    Compare this with
different parts o'f Canada.     Manitoba
has a population of a little more than
two persons to the square mile and
about two per cent, only is set aside
as permanent forest reserves.     Saskatchewan has about two and a halt
persons per square mile and about five
per cent, only under permanent forest.
Ontario, with a population of six persons per square mile, also has only
five per cent, of its area set aside as
permanent'forest.      It  will   be seen
from the above that thickly populated
countries of Europe ai'e setting aside
a much larger proportion of land- to
grow timber than are communities on
this   continent,'��� with   immense  areas
and  scant population.      If    such    a
course is wise in Europe with the expensive land it must be .doubly wise In
the Western Hemisphere,"wilh its vast
areas of cheap land, much of it unsuit-
ed to any other purpose than of growing timber.
wing: in Alberta
Cattle Feed Impurities
Official     Investigation     Carried   .Out
>J        Witlra View to Bringing About  "
During  the war not only did  the
price of cattle feeds of all descriptions greatly increase, but they also
.deteriorated in quality io a' marked
degree.      Dangerous  as well  as  unpalatable feeds were reported. - < In an
effort to improve the situation the Do-
v minion   Department   of   Agriculture
undertook to obtain data which might
serve as a basis for the regulation of
the matter b*�� legislation, which has
since been secured."     A bulletin giving the results1 of the investigations
has recently been issued.     As a preliminary step, manufacturers of feeds
and dealers all over ihe country were
communicated with and samples ob-
- tained,      These were analysed, first
for their purity  and  absence  of injurious weed seeds, and then for their
value   in    protein, /at or oil, carbo-
y Jiydrates (sta_r_ch,_s_ugar_and allied substances), fibre (the least valuable of
Tactless Speaker Rebuked
Chinese Minister Turned Tables On
American Clubman
In a London club, when the Chinese
minister happened to be present, a
rather tactless speaker referred to the
position of women in China and how
ihey were debarred from so many of
ihe privileges of men. Hc meant no
ill, but. what ha said was indiscreet
and led to a moment's embarrassing
silence, after which the conversation
was resumed ori other subjects.
The'minister did not speak for a
while, but presently, during a pause,
he turned to the man who had made
the critical ������ernark:
"This is a very beautiful club you
have here,'sir."
"Yes, I believe it is the finest."
"Much finer than    your    ordinary
private houses?"
"Certainly. None of our private
houses ,is as large and beautiful as
this," was the response.
"I suppose you have your women
here���your mothers and sisters 7 aud
wives "ands daughters. Of course, you
must have them here to enjoy your
beautiful house with you."
"Why, no.   ��� It is against the rules.
They are not allowed here at ���all."
"Why not?"     said, the minister.
And ihe clubman saw the point.���
Sunday at Home.
**: %'H-Xi^x ^^:*$A *&
Seventy kernels of rye on some
heads, and the average with. from
thirty-four to fifty-five kernels, is
what the Rosen rye ls producing on
the Noble Farms in Southern Alberta.
The heads are seven inches long, with
the grain bursting through ihe chaff,
arid look more like winter wheat than
the coarser grain.
Just what the yield will be is still
more or less of a surmise, which can
only bo verified after the crop is
threshed. Fro'm appearances, however, thirty bushels to the acre seems
to bc a conservative-estimate over the
< IS.
a* \
-'* < V
���** i .   t-U**
** flu
�������& ""Ml
Amongst the Rye Fields on the Noble Foundation, Alberta.
seed I wo thousand acres,     it is claimed that this variety v,'iU*i_ulyield the
| ordinary kinds two to one.     Whether
I this be true or not, the yield was suf-
1 ficiently promising to   persuade   Mr
acreage into fall-sown crops such as
rye, the spring seeding is cut in two
and  more  time  is  allowed  for sum-
jmerfallowing     before  *-tlie    heaviest
I rains come.     Mr. Noble believes that
.,   , --.-���~ w...^.      111.1. iauu'u uuueves mat
Noble io make it his biggest crop this ;1hc secret of his success   is    proper
season. ��� jsumnierfallowing   and " he   maintains!
He has now some twelve thousand ;that    "The    summerfallowing    plows '
acres    in-   summcrfailow,   and   eighi   should be going during seeding time
, , thousand acres of this wiil be sown'if at all possible, then the work will
whole area planled.     In some fields, '(*own 1o r03s]1 _-ye.     Naturally, this (be done by .Tune 3, and every bit of
considerably reduces the area left to ��� winter moisture as well as what" maybe 'seeded lo wheal and other spring be received during the summer, will
crops, but Mi*. Noble considers' ,he be conserved. That is why winter
will noi Jose anything by the change, (rye is going to catch on in Southern
Stamping Out
Tuberculosis In Cattle
Reports Show Success of the "Accredited Herd System :
Although the Accredited Herd System was only adopted in 1919, and is
necessarily slow in its development,
owners of herds all over Canada are
proving that in their opinion the beneficial results are worth securing.   The:
Health of Animals -Branch of the Dominion Department of Agriculture, urn
der whose jurisdiction the prosecution'
of the system naturally falls, reports
that, up to October 1 of the present-
year, G-1S applications for the test-had
been received from owners of herds;
that 558 herds had been tested once
or moro for accreditation; that 37 had
becn completed and passed, and that
54    were    ou    the waiting list.      It
should be explained lhat   men   with
the necessary experience and qualification for the work are not numerous,
and the process takes at least a year
to complete.     If the herd under test
reveals   reactors,   the  timc  taken  Is
longer still because    every   possible
trace or cause for suspicion must be
eradicated before the year of probation   commences.     If   there   is   the
slighlest cause for suspicion of lurking tuberculosis and tbe lesion  does
not reveal itself, guinea pigs are inoculated with some of the suspicious
material with the result that, if present, the tubercle bacilli usually come
to "the  front.     Reactors are-always
removed i'rom the herd and generally
immediately slaughtered under veterinary supervision.      Of,tho7 37 herds
so far passed, 11 are located in British Columbia, three being of Holstein
Why France
Keeps Her Army
Nation   Feels   Need   ofya   Safeguard
Against Germany.
The French army is, maintained for
one purpose only.     It is maiiuained *
as'a safeguard against Germany. Germany _. is.  disarming,^, and France is (
tardily convinced that the Germans,
under    the    influence of  Chancellor
Wirth, 'are really determined to .fulfill
the terms: of the London agreement-
Bnt for all this Germany intends to
give the benefits of military training
to a vast unarmed army..   Ah unarmed" army is no menace, but France
fears that Germany can, and will, procure arms the moment she feels herself strong enough in man power to
enter   upon   another war.���Cleveland
Plain Dealer.
Undeveloped Talents
Have No Value
appear to be nearer the
Ho    has    found    that rye is
fifty bushel
marl.. ,
In'all, some 2,800 acres wore seeded
to this' crop. Allowing thirty bushels
to be the yield, 09,000 bushels will, be
harvested.      At  tho  prcsem   market ..uro'Hjroi.   and
price  of  51.10  per  bushel,  thi.'  crop ,voukl   j^dupo   a   iittecn   or   twenly
alone has a cash value of almost one ���ushe- yleId of ,v]ieatr   wlu   pmrtllc0
hundred thousand dollars. twice as heavi.'v.*
The    growing    of    winter    r.e _ in |    Tho  biggest   ad vantage,   though,  is
'SoulhernLA.lberta Is more or less'of tli.it all the Noble egg.-, will not be iu
recent origin, but it U rapidly becom- one basket.     If conditions    are   ^noi
ing one of the staple crops on lands favorable for a'big wheal crop then
that cannot be irrigated.    It produces ihe chances are lhat    ihe    rye    will
heavily when conditions are not suit- make up  the 'deficiency. 7   It is the
a more]Alberta���it will lighten    the    spj-in-
Discussing Dog Derby"
Record'Entry   Predicted   for  Annua!
-   Race at The Pas
Cold weather -once again revives
The Pas 200-mile dog derby as a topic
of conversation in this northern country, and prospects are for a record list
of entries. -While still many ijionths
away, February 28, "1922, being th
date on which it will be run, enquiries
have been received from many would-
be'entrants, and the line-up of eleven
crack teams is practically assured,
but many more contestants may yet
be heard from.
Many of this year's drivers, including Goyne, Dupas, Billy Winterton,
Morgan, Bancroft, Carry McKay, Sam
Pranteau and Jack Hayes, have again
entered. A new entrant will be Billy
Rusick, of Lake 4 'Jhapapusko, but
very-Jittle iss-known-rif his""ability"~oi
of his
ed to-big crops of spring v/hc-il   ���in,1    37 "V,1 ;J"      u 3S  llle . bushels or wheat, or   an
will minU.e the dalX'or IS l .������n    ^   ��   "^ *""*** !l"1>]ied l0 H����>-*�������  -"---"-I- Per -re
will minimize the danger of soil drifting. ' The Noble Foundation, farming,
thirty thousand acres in all, have always been among tlie pioneers of better farming methods. They havo been
experimenting with various kinds of
rye for some time, and last fall obtained enough of this Rosen   rye ��� lo
grain grower.
In the past: tliere. hr
_.ven" conditions thai'work and make for better summer-
fallowing, besides spreading the harvest season out more in the summer." . ��� .
Mr. Noble's opinion carries weight,
too, for he has always had the crops
to back up his convictions. In 1915
lie made a world's record for a thousand-acre field by threshing 51,000
bushels of wheat, or   an   average   of
.In 3920
and "eight Jersey; 10 in-Onatrio, four
(being Shorthorn, three Holstein^ one
'Ayrshire,-and two Jersey; 9 in Quebec, five Holstein-and', four. Ayrshire;
���t in Saskatchewan, three Shorthorn
and one Ayrshire; 2 in Manitoba, one
Holstein and one Aberdeen Angus;
and one of Ayrshires in Nova Scotia.
Only herds of pure-bred �� cattle are
eligible for the test. ' Dr. F. Torrance, the Veterinary Director-General, has expressed himself as greatly
gratified by the enthusiasm with
| which the** system; is being taken up,
'as it promises to permanently;assure
to Canada the premier position which
she now occupies as tho healthipst of
all cattle countries.-
_ the value of his crops was close upon
always been .one million dollars. Starting with a
a mad rush once spring opens up, to jhalf section of 320 acres, lie has grad-
gel. the grain in thc ground in time, lually extended his holdings until ihey
It is no easy niatrpr io seed ten or'now total 33,090 apres, of which, 2S.689
twelve.- Ihoupunil acres to wheat aro in cultivation���a practical demon-
wit hin the short period at the far- stration of the value of scientific farm-
Kier'rf disposal.      By putting half ihe- ing. V. J. COWDERY.
, The Rocky Way
Strenuous Life Is the Only Way io
There is no more important task in
this world for you than the education
of your will. . *-        ^
And there is no method better or
sounder than to realize early in life
that ihe ��� easy--way is the most destructive way���always.
A' muscle must have opposition if
it would be strong and fit.     The prize
Kaber's "Good English Tea'
First Thing Asked For On Arriving at
/- Amerogen
Lady No rah Kentinek, in her new
book "Kx-KaJscr in Exile," gives this
account of Wilheim's cowardly ilight
into Belgium:���Tie arrived at Hysden
the Dutch-Belgian frontier, at 8 a.m..
on thc .10th, and seeing a soldier loitering about he walked up to.him, saying, 1 am Ihe Gorman l.mperor,* at
,uit!  bame  time  handing the  amazed
fighter engages other prize fighters to \ M)my   hJ)J   aw(ml.     TabIcai]!   r For
the moment ho one knew what lo do
nutriments and yet required to alim-! cVt^t nlf^X ���- n ^X    BJOrknian'    of
Up-i p,.p���t.   ,���.. n.-h ?n ���^J1>   Gladstone,   who-  enters annually, but
ited extent), and ash (a mineral mat
ter taken fronr'the soil by the plant,
which, in the animal, assists in 'forming bone).     The extent and thoroughness of the work,will be appreciated
when it is stated ,lhat 57 samples of
bran,, 69  samples of shorts  or middlings, 8 samples of feed flour, 36 samples of barley and barley products, 3
samples of whole oats and 3 samples
of hulled or hulless oats,. 26 samples
of oal feeds, 6 samples of Vim feed, 27
samples of cornmeal, 3 of gluten feed,
���il samples of mixed chop feeds, 14
samples of Schumacher feed,-10 "samples  of  Sampson  feed,  and   varying |
auantities of calf meals,   hog   feeds,
poultry feeds, oil cake meal and miscellaneous feeds, were analysed and
microscopically   examined,   resulting
delails-of which are set'forth in the
bulletin in tabular form.    Description.
Is also given of the nature and effect
of the weed seeds freguently found.in
commercial feeds.
never shows up, is another likely en
An invitation has been sent to ihe
Nome Kennel Club by the derby committee to send teams, and the Fairbanks racing drivers have, also announced their intention of sending a
give him hard knocks in training so
that ho will be prepared to face what
may be no soft job in ihe ring.
We must all face the distasteful and
the painful quite often if we-would be
ready for tbe emergency lhac must try
our very souls.
Roosevelt preached���and practised
���the * "strenuous life." li is the
only life that wraps happiness within
its-armsr ~
A tram, howover, was waiting for him
and be finally arrived al. 'Amerogen,
the home of'Count-Godard B'-minek.
Ho said practically not hin:. until all
was settled.    Then he turned to Count
-   Photographing the Prince
How Famous ''Smiling Prince" Picture
Was Obtained.
Mr. Ernest Brooks, O.B.B., the "official photographer to thc Koyal Family," who accompanied the Prince of
Wales on his tour through Canada and
the United State?, relates in the following m.i,tmer a "mistake" ho made
during" tho trip:
���'Whilst on board the Renown 1 took
a photograph of thc Prince in his
bath, ,which was published in the London,, papers. Some timc later His
Itoyal Highness sent for me, and in u
very kindly way explained that ihe
King had ol>jocled~lo its publication,
and had considered it an indiscretion
on my part.     I greatly appreciated
Airplane Safer Than .
Railroad in France
Record Shows Only Three Accidents
In Eighteen Months
Only three accidents in eighteen
months is the record made by French
commercial aviation, which has been
extending its air lines in all directions and asking for more extensive
credits than the budget makers of
France want to grant until. the corn-
Success Is Achieved By Making  Use
Of Ability
A Hungarian -laborer carried the
largest ruby in the world, the:great
Mo.son Tarsca, around for .20 years as
a lucky pocket piece. He found the
s'tqjie near'a little stream in Hungary,
and brought it to America with him.
When it was cut and polished it
weighed 23.0 carats and is now valued*
at ?125,000.
Everybody is carrying around some
asset in its rough state, that is worth
as much as the Moson Tarsca ruby.
Perhaps it is the undeveloped ability
J to do some particular task better than
anyone else. Perhaps it is a mind,
which if turned into propore channels
would be able to solve some of the
problems ��� which .are. troubling, tho
These qualities, like the great ruby,
have no value if left undeveloped-and
unpolished. But ronce they are
brought into activity they lift their
owner from poverty to success.
This, perhaps, i3 , the reason wl'iy
some men are "successful and, other
men fail. :    The former make .every  -
ability and  characteristic  they  have
very brilliant qualities but do not put   -
them to work.���The Vancouver   Sun.
panies'  profits, are being shared with  Toulouse on April 10, 1814
fill*   Ptftvornmorit ,.  ' *'.-.       \.'.l j_i",_       - ������ ���
Burmese Have Queer Ideas
Heavy Exports from Vancouver Port,
���During September the port of Vancouver exported to foreign countries
Eighteen million feet of lumber, sixty
thousand,bundles of shingles, two hundred and fifty-seven cases of salmon/
twelve- thousand slabs of lead and
spelter, three, million and eighty-five
thousand pounds of copper and copper matte, sixteen thousand rolls of
paper and bales of pulp, and nine
thousand sacks of flour. ���
Apparatus Checks Waste of Coal
Apparatus that even Inexperienced
persons can use has been invented
to measure the amount of carbon
dioxide In line gases to! check the
waste of coal in household heaters
S3 well as high pressure steam
boilers.        '-
Natives   of   Liberia rub their bare
Dead Carry.Coin to Pay Way Across
Courtship in Burma is a more open
and natural flirtation than it is in almost any other part of ihe east; the
women flirt courageously in Urn
streets. ���
The young roan in Burma usually
manifests his interest iri a girl at
one of the pagoda- Teasts byi shy attentions. He then calls, in company
with his boy friends, to find the young
lady with a bevy of girl friends waiting him. He means business, however, and if the families consent, he
persuades her to eat a meal with him
in public, and by virtue of this procedure the engagement is made.
A dead man in Burma carries a
small coin in his mouth to pay his
way across the mystic river of,-death.
The eurso that rests,on grave diggers, as a cJa^ss. probably conies from
the fact ihat some of them dig up ,
bodies to steal the coins. The Bur-!
mese believe this disturbs' th�� spirits
of the dead, and causes them to return to the earth and suffer all the
ills imaginable.-T-Detroit News.
The trouble with tlie present clay
educational systems- is largely due
to- the ease in which they turn out
students. The laboring man wants
easy hours and the ordinary- employee
wants to know first what he is going to get out of the job in money.    ',-
But. the exceptional man is interested primarily in doing the" thing at
hand better than it has ever been'
done before.
The rocky .way is the,way over
which the god of success leads the
The living of the simple life, with
plain, nourishing food, and the will
lo go the route necessary (o win, is
what, assures the winner���all in advance.
I wonder how many Lincoln and
Webster boys there are today who
would walk ten miles to got a book
to read!
Builders of nations know the rocky
way. -
' ���-George Matthew Adams.
., ... ....   v".' <������     * feictiLiv   appreciated
Godard and baid: "Now, give mc a cup |ihe sympathetic -manner in which I
of real good    English    ten!"     And   was reprimanded, and it made me feel
Count Godard  smilingly
he_wou1d.gei_il -- -
assured him
Square Pegs in Round Holes
Many Doys Have No Talent for Farm
Work.    ' '
In all our urging of the farm boys
to stay on the farm, we must not forget that some boys have talents for
other work and, without their heart in
farm  work, will  make    a    miserable
failure at farming.      So,  while it is
most desirablo to mako home life on
thc  farm pleasant and attractive io lollulu.     .uy snmter olicked, and I had
the   young   people, it j.. i-rlminal to |taken Uie most p0,fa)ai. p-cture of the
hold a. boy to the farm whr-n lie has a '-��� -
talent, for other work. One inu.st
mako sure that the boy-has a fair opportunity to judge the appeal tiie farm
makes, .but if he Im.* other talents,
itiiey ace equally God-given talent ���.
and must, nor be buried. Wc have
enough failure.-* on tho faun as It i.��.���
Farm Life.
till the more regretful that I hacl_ caus
ed-the-King displeasure."
"I do not know," Jlr. Brooks adds,
"whether ii is generally known how
lhe - famous 'Smiling Prince' picture
was taken." Wc had just entered a
prohibition area, and I was* ready to
fake a photograph of the Prince signing the visitors* book when T said to a
man who was standing beside me,
'Ray something io make him laugh.'
"The latter immediately called out.
���Be careful, sir���you're signing the
pledge!' At which the Prince lifted
his' head and revealed a-beautiful
smile.     My shatter nicked, and I had
the Government
But apart from the financial Interests iu French navigation, the7 remarkably low fatality record speaks well
for the future of civilian flying, as it
is now considered safer to fly across
the Channel to London, or even as
far east as Prague, or across the Mediterranean to the French colonies,
than to risk one's life in an ordinary
train trip in the present state of thc
French railroads. 7     ��� . ��� ���   ' N
Hardly a day passes without an accident on some French railroad,"usually, with at least a score of persons killed or injured, but in the last year and
a half French airplanes, not counting
military flights, have made more than
9,600 voyages, .covering 2,168.436
miles, with 20,260 voyagers and 9,000
tons of-baggage,r*nail and"frelght"shiiF
In three accidents only seven persons have been killed, and it is notable that four of_these death* occurred when a pilot at Bourget aii
Sunday Favorite Day for Battles
Greatest One Was Britain's Famous.
, Victory at Waterloo.
Sunday has always, been a favorite
day -for battles. History abounds
with battles fought on this clay, but
just take note of'the more prominent
victoriej, Tlaxuillies was fought on
Sunday, May 23, 1706; Oudenarde on
July 11, 170S; Malplaquet on September 11,. 1709; Vienna, 21st .August,
1S0S; Orthes,.February 27, 1814; and
~   ' -all Sun
days, the latter being fought on an
Easier- Sunday.     Perhaps the great- -
est and     most   decisive battle ever
fought on a Sunday was the famous
victory of Britain at Waterloo on June-
18,-1815, when Napoleon's power was
broken up for ever.     Ferozeshah was
won on a Sabbath Day; Rangoon was
stormed, and Pegu also was taken on
a Sunday; whilst the battle of Inker-
man during- the Crimean. war    took
place on Sunday, November 5, 1854.
New Nation Formed
In Central America
Population of New Republic Is Four
A new nation, having an approxi-
mate"area""of"100.000 square miles, and
a population of 4,000,000, came into
existence recently, when the Governments of Honduras, Gautemala and
Salvador ceased to function and tha
 wu ttii.  Provisional   Federal   Council   of   the
drome failed to 'obey landing "regula-  Central   American   Federation,   com-
tions and crashed to the ground with  vosed of those countries, look charge.
Prince ever published.
A Pitiful Object
Ex-Emperor Wilhelra, .has had.to
discharge ten of his servants and
hire a cheaper .head gardener. That
man's pitiful straits will yet wring
the hearts of his former-enemies, and
before long we'll be asked to put
our names down on a subscription
Iii*t for him.-^Cleveland Plain-Dealer.
One Cause of Loneliness
Sweet Potatoes Grow-in Manitoba.
Excellent results have been obtained in the-growing o.f sweet potatoes
In Manitoba by I. Blanchard, of Miami.
This vegetable Is a native of the
southern states, and it was generally
t- ,_,���������       .    .        .���   ������ fbelleved that It could not mature in
Prisoners, of war, still unaccounted this   climate/    The   potatoes   wee
Turkey, 5 in Bulgaria, and 1 in A��s- !sound and we��� developed
feet   ���fc-iilt
garlic   to   chase'  away! girl attached
A" new broom doesn't sweep cleaner
than an old one with a new hired
W.   N.   XT.   12n
An   Englishman    has invented an
eyeless needle for surgical use.
. In Austria the public executioner
wears a new pair of white gloves
at each execution!
About 125.000 teachers, out of a
total of 650,000, leave the profession
Getting Rather Than Giving Not Good
For Friendship
.   While feeling sorry in .a   way   for
all those who write to it-Il us they tire
lonely, and that they, desire to hear
from-others, we cannot help thinking \
that a-great deal of the so-called loneliness springs from   too   much    self-
analysing-, -too much Introspection���a
polite   definition  of  selfishness.      If
they would only, look out instead of in,
and   endeavor, to   make   themselves
more interesting, they would naturally
attract   not   only   transient acquaintances   but   lasting   friends.     Many,
however,   seem   bent   upon   getting
rather   than   giving, which is a poor
foundation to grow anything   on,   especially    friendship^.���Toronto    j^Tail
and Empire.
Makes Money Out of Scenery
There's a Yankee landlord on the
Maine coast who keeps ,his old hulk
| of a .summer hotel filled every' year
I with well-to do guests from "tho cities,
who pays high prices for the wonderful scenery and the , good 'meals,
philosophically accepting the bleak
rooms, the shabby wallpaper and the
threadbare upholstery. A New York
man asked him, toward the close of
the so.isou, how he had been doing.
"Well," the- Yankee, replied, "I've just
been going over the books, and we've
netted about seventeen thousand dollars tIiis season. I reckon it we do
as well another year I'll paper .the
parlor.*' .   .
a party when by merely circling the
field <}nce he could have reached tlie
ground safely. The only other accident during the period under review
occurred at lhe time of a forced descent, when one passenger was slightly injured.
Raise Money By Lottery
The Ties That Help.
After more than a year's Inactivity
the Canadian Creosote Company will
resume operations of their plant at
Transcona, Man., immediately, at full
capacity. This will give employment
to 250 men, the plant having a capacity of a million "ties a year.
Developing Strength.
A Canadian banker thinks Germany
is,in a fairway to,capture the trade
of the world. ' Certain it is_ that by
the lime Germany gets through paying the reparations, if she ever pays
them,.she will have an immense export business since it is only by her
exports that she can pay her
indemnities. The prospect is not attractive but it Is rooted in economic
law.���Winnipeg Free Press.
Wales Government Proposes
Plan to Raise Funds- ><
More than. 100 years ago there was
passed in England the gaming act
thai prohibited lotterie.s. Tlu I in South
Wales a serious movement is now
back by the government to establish
a government lottery because the government, in the words of-the street,
"needs the money." The minister in
charge pf the measure believes they
would raise ?1,5G0,00Q by lottery operations at. homo and as much more
from outside resources.���Buffalo Com
The new republic lies between Mexico and Kiearagua, with Tegucigalpa
as its capital.
The pact of tho union was signed,
early in January of this year at San.
Jose, Costa Rica, by the three mentioned States and Costa Itica, whose
Nat ional Assembly rejected it later by
a vote of 19 to 20.
For Strategic Reasons_
Mrs. Kawler.���]3o you ever permit
your husband to have his own way?
Mrs. Stuart.���Oh,-yes, occasionally.
Predicts A Free Russia
Baron Korff Says it WJ!i Come Earlier
Than Expected
A hew BussJa, free from the.
shackles of internal war and social
disruption, before the world expects
it, was predicted by Barono Scrgius A,
Korff, addressing the State Board of
Regents convocation at Albany.
Baron Korff pictured an almost
hopeless Russia, famine ridden, and
a weakened and tired but awakening
"The old regime is dead for once
and for ever," he said. "The Russian people are tired oi war. Tfaera
is no social bacldng for revolution
and the Russians are awakening at a
tremendous pace.    Dawn is bound to
He is so sure, to make a fool of him-  u'eaien*���<>*-���- Pace.    Daw
self and that makes him -easier   to  ��0me'   The cliai-��e ^in ��<��t-.<* earlier
than the outside world expects.     We
next   time.--Boston   Trans-
The surface of the Dead Sea is 1,400
feet lower than the surface of tlie
Mediterranean:. '
Japan has few -wild   animals
no .poisonous reptiles.
Name Your Railroad
"Is   this   called a fast train,
manded the impatient passenger.
'Tt sure is," answered the conductor
/���Well, in that ease,; would you
mind me getting off to see what it
is fast to?"���Spare Sioments.   -"
are sure of it as sure as you are of
the coming of night"
Chance For Misunderstanding.
���"How's your old fatber?"
"Ke's in heaven now."     '
"So?     I'm - very   grieved to hear
Both Working for Humanity,
The story is told of a doctor in Eng*
land at the time of the great railroad
strike who, when called upon to attend the child of one ot the striking,
engineers, declined to go, saying h*
was himself "on a strlks." Tfce ea��
gineer protested that audi a thing-
waa Impossible. Tha doctors work
was for "hemanlty." "No raora thaa
Is years," was the ��i>ly. Of course,
the doctor -went Btrl fee fe&i first
taught his leaf��B_���-Itara* tfte N��tr
York Times,
:^f,: Bam
Is $2.00 a year strictly in advantifc, or
$2.50 when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To Great Britain and
the United States $2.50, always in advance.
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     7.00
Estray Notices 3'����
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificaie of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears it* notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other^legal advertising, 12 cents a
Hne first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
Transcient display advertising 50 ceuts
an inch each insertion.
Business locals I2j_c. ���������line each insertion.
Old iTimers Service
The blue cross means tint
your subscription is due, and
1 hat the editor would be pleased
to have more money.
It takes a drug
tbe girls blush.
store to make
People who buy
times get Boaked,
bootleg some-
In buying poultry,  one should
remember that the good die young.
When two young people get
their heads together they are dancing. 	
Some men think they are philosophers, when they are merely too
lazy to worry.
When an unpleasant task lies
ahead of yon, get it behind you
without delay.
Asd now comes the radiophone,
which demands that the ladies remove their earpads.
Perhaps the reason why gophers
are called rodents 1b because they
cause dents in the road. -
The young man who- gets np
with the sun ehonld not stay np
later than ten with the daughter.
Ths: appearance of a flapper
nowadays reminds ns foroibly that
"girls want but little ear below.''
Marching  to  the  strains of the
Old     favorite     hymn     ���'Onward
Christian Soldiers."   old timers of
Greenwood   to the number  of 2G
filed into the Presbyterian  Church
on Sunday evening at 9.30 o'clock.
The service   was   interesting  as it
was unique,   unannounced  iu pulpit or newspaper, the men quietly
gathered  iu   groups aud marched
over to the little church  ab   the
hour  appointed. ��� B.   (*. Gray the
student minister took  charge and
told a story   of a  missionary who
went into the Yukon  rush of '98
and on an occasion took  the  place
of the kitchen  cook who had  deserted the camp and  after  a week
in  which  ho had  given  complete
satisfaction    the   boss   offered   to
double hiB salary as a   parson if he
would become cook.    The missionary declined the offer preferring to
carry on as a Sky Pilot.    Mr. Gray
said   he   did   not  covet   anything
better than to servo the people of
this community.
Peter McCurrach volunteered as
organist and tho leader calledrfor
favorite hymns. "Faith of Our
Fathers" and "The Old Hundred"
were asked for and sang iu a lusty
manner, Mr. Gray theu read the
91st Psalm and offered prayer.
Without signal from the pulpit
A.lex Greig passed the collection
plate which was returned well
After a few brief remarks the
student minister called upon P. B.
Rogers of Nelson, who had preached so acceptably to large congregations at Greenwood and Midway
and once' again measured up to the
occasion and in a vigorous man to
man talk urged on his hearers to
consider the higher and nobler
things in life. What shall it profit
a man if he gain a good reputation,
money or fame and lose his own
soul, or what shall it profit a man
if he gain the whole world and in
so doing lose the more precious
things of life. In a strong appeal
he urged upon meu of all classes
and creeds to play the game as
christians every day in the week
and to get behind the institutions
which were making for better
things in the community.
Everybody .went away feeling
better for the service and remarks
on every side were that this unique
event ought to be repeated.  -
A Century Of Banking
A LL of this Bank's service, all
jfi of its knowledge, attained,in
over a century of banking, are
dedicated to the interests of all of
Brantb.es in all Important Centres in Canada
Savings Departments in all Branches
Bank of Montreal
Established Over'100 Years
A little boy entered the  local
. drug store the other day and asked
for a nickel's worth of  whisker
No, dear friend, there will be no
further shortening of ladies skirts
until they are ready to install their
knee radiophones."
An advertisement tells of a new
way of painting without oil. Nothing new in that; girls have been
doing that for a long time.
An argument jn favor_ of the
value of advertising is raised by a
merchant who is suing a paper for
five thousand dollars damages for
non-appearance of ft three dollar
ad. _         ' -
Nelson Mining Convention
Nelson, B.C., the City of Light,
will welcome you as British Columbia's guests, to the Fourth
international Mining Convention
on July 3, 4; 5,' 6 and 7. Organizations representing ail the re-
. sources of the Province co-operate
in the general welcome extended
under the auspices' of: The Canadian Mining,Institute; The American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers; The Northwest
"Mining Association; British Colam
bia Chamber of Mines; The Mining
. Association of the Interior; B. C.
-Prospectors- Protective Association,
Associated Boards of Trade of
Eastern _. British Columbia; The
Nelson Board of Trade; and the
City pf Nelson. *-.
Take a receipt for your one way
ticket and gain the special Convention cheap railway rate for return.
By doing this yoa help yourself
and others.,
A  splendid programme,  educational and entertainment has been
arranged for every day and evening.   The ladies!   God blees them!
Shall they be forgotten?   All kinds
1 of surprise packed are in store to
make  them  glad $0 be with as.
Trust   the Ladies'   committee to
make things good, and snag and
happy.   And then  there is" golf.
The-Nelson links will be opea to
lhe visitors.   A large contingent is
expected; it cannot be too large,
Whereas, our beloved Brolker, Martin
Anderson, was ou the. 13th day of June,
1922, by the decree of an over-rulling
Providence, called from his earthly suffering, to a'home where pain and sorrow
are unknown, and where the weary find
rest, be it therefore:���
Resolved, that in the death of- Bro.
Anderson, the members of the Knights of
Pythias fully recognize that-they have
lost one of their number, who was at all
times imbued with the pure principles of
the order, and whose life and conduct
suifer no reproach to be on his character.,
either as a Pythian, fellow   citizen  or
husband.  ._      _     _    _  jl        _   _
Resolved, -that the sincere and heartfelt sympathies ofthe members of the
Greenwood Lodge No. 29 be, and are
hereby extended to the bereaved Widow
of our deceased Brother, whose loss wc,
with her, deeply mourn.
Resolved, that as a token of love and
esteem, for our deceased Brother, the
Charier of the Lodge be draped.
- Resolved, that these resolutions be recorded on the records of the Lodge, and
that the K. R. S. deliver a copy thereof
to the Widow of the deceased.
G. S. Walters, ' A. N. Mowat,
C. C -"    '. ;   K. R. S.' '
Prize List of Sports
July First Celebration
9 a. m.
ist 2nd        3rd
Boys Race, 75 yds, Age 12 to 16      $2.00 $ 1.50 -$ 1.00
"       "      So yds, Age   7 to 12        1.S0 1.00          50
"       "      50 yds, under 7 yrs ....." .'...-.      1.00 50          25
Girls Race  75 yds, Age 12 to 16        2.00       1.50       1.00
"       "      50 yds. Age   7 to 12        1.50       1.00 50
"       "      So yds, under 7 yrs        1.00 _       50  '      25
10 a. m.
ist 2nd'
Baseball game between   first two   teams  arriving. ~
Four teams to play iu competition .'        $-00.00 J2S.00
Second Ball Game to start at 2.30 p.m.
11..30 a.m.
ist 2nd
Mens Race, open to all, 100 yds $10 Sweater -       Box of Cigars
Ladies Race, open to all, 56 yds '. Premium Ham Sack Flour
Married Women's Race $10.00 set Silver Ware       4 Lbs Tea
Peanut Race.'Young Ladies, 50 yds Five Lbs Candy 2 Lbs'Candy
Coat Race, 50 yds, Men & Women....: .T50 Lbs Flour 3 Lbs Tea
1.00 p.m.
yi Mile Horse Race, open to all, * $5��P��      -  $I5-00
% Mile Saddle Horse Race iS.oo 10.00
){ Mile Pony Race, 14 hands or under, 10.00 5.00
Entrance Fee 10 per cent of purse, with the exception of Pony Race iu
which there will be uo fee
All entries for horse races must be closed by 12.30 p.m. -   .
No horse entered in first race will be allowed to run iu Saddle Horse Jor
Pony Race. ,      " , .    .
'     ist        2nd       3rd
Sack- Race, for Boys, 50 yds    $2.00      $1.00        ��.50
3 Legged Race, Young Men      S.oo        3.00    n
Fat Mans Race, open to all Fatty's, 75 yds   s S.oo 2.00     ' ���
Ladies Nail Driving Contest, open to all, to drive
5 nails Sack of Flour  3 lbs Tea
Baseball.Throwing Contest , $5-op Sweater
Auto Balancing Contest : $10 Auto Rug   .
Baseball Teams' entered:   Molson, Curlew, Greenwood & Grand Forks
Other events may be added to above if time permits
British  Columbia's  Guests  at
Fourth  International
Lining Convei
July 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7
Big Program of
Entertainment and Business
Papers on Mining, Trip up the Lake, Dance^ Garden Party,
.   Banquet, Trip to Trail Smelter, Smoker.
Special Fourth of July Celebration Features
Buy  single  ticket, get receipt,   so as  to  take   advantage of
FARE   AND   A   HALF   RAILROAD   RATE.      Notify
secretary and hotel reservations will be made for you.
S.  S.  FOWLER, .Chairman;   C.  D.  BLACKWOOD,   Vice-Chairman;
J. A. GILKER,  Treasurer;   F. A- STARKEY, Secretary-Manager.
When you have something
to sell, put a
For Sale Ad
In The Ledge
The charge  is reasonable
Auto Stage twice daily  to  Midway   meeting Spokane, Grand
Forks and Nelson train,  leaving Greenwood at 8 a.m.
For Oroville, Wenatchee and Princeton leaveB Greenwood, 3 p.m.
Fare $1.50 Each Way.    Hand Baggage Free.    Trunks Carried.
Express and Heavy Draying. Auto's for hire Day or Night
We, carry Tires,
Office Phone 13.
Oils, Greases.  Hay and Grain
Residence Phone 3L
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
Canada, Limited
Offices, Smelting and Refining Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper and ..Lead Ores
Producers    of    Gold,    Silver,   Copper,   Bluestone,   Pig'. Lead   and Zinc
Surveys and Reports
Land, Timber and Mineral Claims
Will be in Greenwood District
in June and July
Room 6, 523 Pender Street, Wes'.
. June 30th to July 7th .
On account of Calgary Exhibition the Canadian Pacific Railway
are issuing round trip tickets at
rate Fare, and one-Third for the
round trip from' Stations in British
Columbia' (Nelson, -Golden and
East.) Fare'from Nelson 821.(55
return including War Tax. Tickets
on sale daily Jane 29th to July
6th inclusive, good for return to
starting point July 9th., Further
particulars on request. J. S,
Carter, Disfc. Passgr. Agent,
Nelson, B.C,
Send  Your
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material  guaranteed.'  We
pay postage one way.   Terms Cash.
Tailored -Clothes       ^
Men's Suits and Overcoats
A fine range of samples to select
from.    (Just arrived.)
Now on view at
Tailor and Cleaner  -
-  Greenwood"
Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 69
Wood For Sale
Second Hand Pipe, Rails, Mining Cars
and other Mining. Equipment
Reasonable Prices
Apply to J. W. Clark. Pacific* Hotel
E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist. Box bixqS, Nelson, B. C.
Charges:���Gold, Silver, Coppei or Lead
|i.25 each. Gold-Silver J1.75. Gold-
Silver with Copper or Leed ��3.00. ' Sii-
^er-Lead $2.00. Silver-TLead-Zinc J3.00.
Charges for other metals, etc., on application.
Summer Excursion Fares
To Eastern Points
St. Paul, Minneapolis or Duluth          . '    -$ 72-00
"Chicago .            .">'.*       ��� -86.00,
Detroit . .- /,-.-_   105.65
. Toronto . 113.75
.Ottawa .           .       -  .           . ���          127.95-
��� Montreal , 132.75
Ouebec .... 141.80.
St. John .... 160.30
Halifax .         - .           .           . 166.95
New York .... 147.40
On Sale, May 25 to 31 August. Return Limit 31 Oct.
Many optional routes, via Great Lakes or through
California at slightly higher fares. Stopover eh route
Rates to many other   points.   Details  from  any,
agent or write
District Passenger Agent, Kelson, B.C.
by burning the saplings of to-day
destroy tbe Forests of to-morrow
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price' of first-class land
reduced to 55 an acre; second-class . to
��2.50 an acre.
Pre-emption'now confined to surveyed lands only.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes , and which is non-timber
Partnership pre-emptions abolished
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-ernptions
with joint residences, but each making
necessary improvements on respective
��� Pre-emptors must occupy claims
for five years and must make improvements to value of $10 per acre,
including clearing and cultivation of
at least 5 acres, before receiving
Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor in occupation not
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may because of-ill-health, or other cause, be
granted intermediate certificate of im.
provement and transfer his claim. ���
Records without permanent residence
may be issued, provided applicant
makes improvement to extent of $300
per annum and records same each
year. Failure to make improvements
or record same will operate as -forfeiture. Title cannot be"obtained in
less than 5 years, and improvements of
310.00 per acre, including 5 acres cleai-
cd and cultivated, and residence of at
least 2 years are required. .
1 Pre-emptors holding Crown Grant
may record another pre-emption, if he
requires lanci in conjunction with 'his
farm, without actual occupation, pro--"
vided statutory improvements made
and residence -maintained on Cro'wn
granted land.
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres,-may be leased as homesites; title '
to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.
For grazing andindustrial purposes
areas exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or industrial sites on .'
timber, land  not exceeding   40   acres   _
may be purchased; conditions include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows inaccessible
by' existing roads may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them, Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price, is made.
The scope of this.Act is enlarged to
include all persons joining and serving
with His Majesty's Forces.. The time
iu which the heirs or devisees of a deceased pre-emptor may apply for title
under this act is extended from one
year from the death of such person, as
formerly, until one year after the conclusion of the present war,' This privilege is made retroactive.
No fees relating to pre-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers on pre-emptions recorded after June 26. 1918,
Taxes are. remitted for five years.   -
Provisions for return of moneys ac- *
crued, due antt been paid since August ���
4,1914, on account of payments, fees or .
taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.
Interest on agreements to purchase
town or city lots held by members of
Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired
direct ��� or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31st, 1920.
Provision made for insurance d*f
"Crown Grants to sub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed to complete purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of_p_ur_c_hase, interest _
and taxesT. Where sub-purchasers do
uot claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes may ��� be distributed", proportionately over whole
area.- Applications must be made by
May 1, 1920.
Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic development of livestock ' industry provides-for grazing districts and range
administration under' Commissioner.
Annual grazing permits issued based
on numbers ranged; priority for established owners. Stock owners may form
Associations for range management.
Free, or partially- free, permits for
settlers, campers or travellers up to ten'
The Mineral Province of Western Canada -
Has produced Minerals valued as follows:   Placer Gold, $70,177,403. Lode
Gold, $105,557,977; Silver, $55,259,485; Lead $48,330,575; Copper, 8166,393,488;.
Zinc, $21,884,531; Coal and Coke, $225,409,505; Building Stone, Briek, Cement,
$34,072,010;-.   Miscellaneous!}   Minerals,r  $1,210,639;     making    its    Mineral
Production to the end of 1921 show *
An Aggregate Value of $734,259,619
Production for the Year Ending December, 1921, $28,066,641
The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal, and the fees lower,
than those of any other Province in the Dominion, or any Colony in the British
Empire. --'-.-���
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees. *
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing snch properties, the security
of which is guaranteed by Crown Grants.    X J    .    - -.
Fail information, together with Mining Eeports and Maps, may be obtained
gratis by addressing��� -
VICTORIA, British Columbia.


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