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The Ledge Sep 8, 1921

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THE;OLDEST  MIMING  CAMP  NEWSPAPER  IK   BRITISH  COLUMBIA
.-T'
Vol.   XXVIII;
GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1921.
������',:���
House Furnishings, Hardware,
Kitchen Utensils, Etc.   -
T. M. (GULLEY & CO.
PHONE 28.   GREENWOOD. B.C.
^mmmmmmmmmf??mmmmmm?nf??mmmm mmg $ W." Elson 8 Co
Si Large Assortment of ~�� /0$0$$*$0$QQQ
H
Large Assortment of
Christie's Biscuits
Salmon and Halibut
Arriving Fresh Every  Thursday
Order Your Preserving Peaches arid Plums Now
All Steps Lead To: _ ���
LEE & BRYAN        Phone 46
New Shipment
Leckie Shoes
For Men and Boys
NEW PRICES     '
These are the best shoes ���
tQ-wear you can buy for
your boy.   Better   have
a pair for him to start
school with
riuuuaiaiaiaiiiuaaiauiiiiiiaiiiaiiiiaiiuaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii?
���*
Take Care of Your Complexion
Vanishing, Dry. Massage and Cold Creams,
Face Lotions, Complexion Powders,
Rouges and Talcs
Big  Line* Just  In
Real Estate & Insurance
Life, Fire, Health, Accident
Automobile
Best Companies in   the World
Enquire as to Rates
Ranches For Sale
Auctioneer
:Call And -See
CHARLES KING
GREENWOOD, B. C.
GOODEVE'S  DRUG  STORE   i
We are clearing out our stock of
Children's Shoes
At Cost
-. Come in and inspect our- stock
Spectacles of All Kinds
1 For Sale and Repaired
WALTHAM WATCHES
Ask for Prices aud Compare with Mail
_r Order House '
McELMON, Greenwood
TAYLOR & JENKIN
PHONE 17. GREENWOOD
Independent Meat
Market
We carry only the best stock procurable
"in.
V
Fresh Meats,   Ham, Bacon,
Lard, Etc.
0000000000000<KI��00000000<>00000<>OOOOOOOC^XK>0000<>00000
6  WINDSOR HOTEL  *
GREENWOOD, B. C.
The WINDSOR HOTEL ia heated with steam
and electricity. Fine sample rooms. A comiort-
. able home for "tourists and travellers. Touch the
wire if you want rooms reserved. The buffet is
replete with cigars, cigarettes, cooling - beverages,
buttermilk and ice-cream.
<><H>00000000000000000000<><K��00000000000<>��000000<>000000
A Trial will Convince You
John Meyer
Proprietor
Five Modern Sanitary Creameries Furnish - $
BURNS' SHAMROCK BUTTER \
"The Empire's Standard" |
It has the flavor you have always wanted *&
W
P. BURNS & COMPANY LIMITED
Creameries at    -
Calgary . .Edmonton Vancouver
���Moose Jaw '    __    Saskatoon ^
Wholesale Distributing -Branch, B. Kootenay District, NELSON, B.C.      k
Greenwood Theatre
Gray & Clerf. Props.
ONE NIGHT EACH WEEK
SATURDAY, SEPT. 10th
Commencing at 8:15 p.m.
King _W. Vidor v
Presents
The Family Honor
A Picture that breathes of old* traditions,
of love and    honor,   of vine  covered
manses, of nightingales' songs and the
scent of magnolia blooms
6 Reels 6
Also a Two Reel Christie Special
"Rowdy Ann"
Around Home
^��^��^��^S��^��^S��^��^��^��^��4^^��
Miss Isabel. Keir   is teaching
school at Jaffray.
Miss Nellie Axam is teaching
at Norwegian Creek.
Schools throughout   the   province opened on'Tuesday.
C. H. .Manahan,  of Penticton,
spent Labor Day in town.
JMr. and Mrs. Walmsley motored to Grand-Forks on Saturday.
Miss W. Thompson, of Trail,
is in charge of the: Eholt school.
- Robt. Mowat, o'f Vancouver, is
visiting his uncle -X. N.   Mowat.
-John McKellar, of Beaverdell,
was a visitor to iown on Tuesday.
Ralph Pond, of Trail, is renewing acquaintances in this
city,
Richard' Eustis, of Nelson.
spent Labor Day with his parents
here.
William' Spooner and son,
motored over from0 Trail on Saturday,-
- Dave Oxley and��� Tom Oxley, of
Eholt, were in-town. Tuesday on
business.        -.'   .
Service.'- will be held in St.
Jude's church, Sunday, Sept. 11
at7.30p.'m.
C. Hamarstadt-.and daughter,
Nellie, were in 'Greenwood on
Labor Day.
Mr. and Mrs. -Ritchie and two
children, motored, over from Cascade on Labor Day.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Buckless,
of the Main Rlyer, spent the
week-end in the city.   L
Roy Spencer, of:- the Bank of
Montreal staff, spent" Labor Day-
with friends in Trail.
Special this week. Whole
Roast Coffee 3 lbs for- $1,00 at
R. A. Brown's, Midway. ���
G. A. Rendell motored to-Pen-
ticton on Tuesday aud will remain there for some time.
J. W. Clark has purchased a
Chevrolet truck from the Mc-
Pherson's GarageV Grand Forks.
Miss Annie Morgan, "of Revel-
stoke, has taken up her duties as
teacher in'the Bridesville school.
The Providence mine, Greenwood, shipped a-40 ton car of ore
to the Trail smelter on Wednesday.
-Mr.-and Mrs. L.���E.-Brawders
A social" will be held in the
Presbyterian   church   on   Monday 12th inst.,  in   honor of W.
L-  Clark.     Everybody  invited
Come and bring refreshments.
ABULTS 50c-
CHILDREN 25c,
TRUCK   FOR   HIRE
BY   DAY   or  CONTRACT
Also Wood For Sale
ADBly te J. w. Clark, Pacific Hotel
Next Issue of Kootenay Telephone
Directory Closes September 1st
If yoa are conteciplating taking new service, or making any changes in
your present service, yoa shoajd send notifieatioa in writing not later than
the above date, in order that you may take advantage of the new directory
listings. ~ ,
Advertisers will find that the telephone directory offer an attractive and
effective medium for their purposes. -
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY.
Notice
Dr. O. M. Graves, Dentist, will
be in Ferry, Oct. 1st to Oct. 10th;
prepared to do all kinds of work.
Make dates early. I make good in
all my work.
For Sale
Good Fall Wheat 3ks. per lb.
Walter Clark, Midway.
Wanted .
Probationer   at   Grand   Forks
Hospital,   Apply to Matron.
and family and' R. Or-Fisher
spent Labor Day at Christina
Lake.
Mrs. C. Perkins and son, who
have been" visiting Mrs.. A. J.
Morrison, returned"to Allenby on
Saturday.
Major F. E. Glossop, of Kettle
Valley, and O. E. Wheeler, of
Rock Creek, were in "town on
Thursday evening last.
Place your orders now for Fall
Wheat and Fall Rye for seed at
R, A. Brown's, Midway.     . , '
Mrs. H, R. Bidder and daughter, Bessie, returned ou Sunday
morning from a visit to relatives
in Cranbrook and district.
Miss Mcintosh has resumed her
duties in the public school after
spending a holiday in Trail, Nelson and Okanagan Centre.
Ice cream-sundaes, ice cream
sodas, all kinds of soft drinks,
orange crush, lemon crush, lime
crush, cocoa cola at the Windsor
Buffet.
Jno. O'Neil, wife and three
children, of Strome, Alta. arrived
in town last Friday. Mr. O'Neil
is ihe new principal oi the Public
School.
A number of local young people
attended the Women's - Institute
Dance at Riverside on Monday
evening. All report havig a
thoroughly good time.
Mrs. W. C. H. Wilson and son,
Tom,  who   have   been   visiting
Mr.  and Mrs.  HV Bravard near
Boundary Falls, returned to Vic-
| toria oa Monday morning.
His Honor J, R.x Brown, of
Grand Forks, held Count Court
in Greenwood on Wednesday.
In the case of Fry vs Keane,
judgement for the plaintiff, $254
and costs.
Wm. Henderson^ supt. of Public Buildings, was in town for a
-few hours on Saturday and inspected the post office building.
He was accempanied by Mrs.
Henderson.~
Creighton McCutcheon left for
Vancouver on Thursday last,
where* he, is taking a .special
course in civil engineering before
resuming his regular course in
the University.
The Misses Edna and Maria
Williamson have resumed their
studies injhe local schools after
spending their yacation with
their *-auut, Mrs. Shillcock at
Kettle Valley.    .
Until Sept 30th,; Goodeve Drug
Store is offering 25 per cent, off
on Winnipeg prices on all wall
paper. Avail yourself of the
opportunity as this is only good
for a few days.
The Providence mine is not
working this. week. Improvements are being made. Forbes
M; Kerby, B. C. L. S., of Grand
Forks, is making a survey of 30
feet to the inch of all underground workings.
. N. A. Shaw and Mrs. Ross
Fleming motored from Cawston
on Saturday returning the following day accompanied by their
mother, Mrs. C. M. Shaw, who
has been visiting,friends in this
city for the past two weeks.
P. E. Crane, of the Bell mine,
Beaverdell, wife and son returned
to Greenwood this week from a
visit to Snohomish, Wash. Mrs.
Crane will remain in ���this city in
I'order to enable her son to attend
school. They have taken up residence in the Dixon house. ���-
Presbyterian Services will be
held on Sunday Sept 11th in Midway at 11 a.m. and in Greenwood
at 7.30 p.m. Sunday School in
Greenwood at 11 a.m. The evening service in Greenwood will be
Mr. Clark's last Sunday of the
summer, and the choir assisted
by Mrs. Birch will contribute
special music.
Kettle Valley Notes
Mr. and Mrs. Roylance left here
on Tuesday's train, for the prairie.
Miss M. J. Richter entered St.
Lukes Hospital, Spokane, as ft probationer on Saturday last.
Mr. Little, who recently purchased the Capt. King property,
has arrived and entered into
occupation.
Miss Debney, schoolmistress
here, arrived on Monday afternoon
after having spent a months vacation at the coast.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Whiting and
daughter Ruth are returning to the
Valley on Saturday after having
spent three weeks vacation in
Vancouver.
Grass Hockey season is almost
here and now is the time to form
new clubs and Hockeyists here
would welcome a few challenges,
from the outside for the coming
season.
. On Monday last, Capt. and Mre.
Harold King left the Valley, enroute for London, England. They
will stay over in Grand Forks for
a few days as the guests of Rev.
and Mrs. Smythe.
Mies Bertha Hurry, a former
teacher at this place, was recently
married to Mr. Baston, employed
by the Bank of Commerce in
8eattle. ��� They are spending the
honeymoon in Vancouver.
The Company machine is being
overhauled and threshing operations will start,.- in the Valiey,
about two weeks hence. H. Martin
alone has sixteen large ricks to]
thresh and a good yield generally
is expected. -..
A most enjoyable time was"
spent at the - Riverside Dance on
Monday night last. Bash's orchestra were in great form and put
lots of pep into the music. You've
got to hand it to 'em, they're there
when it comes to jazz time.
Howard Pannell who has the
contract for moving the Church
from Riverside to^Shillcock's corner, expects to have this building
laid to rest by the end of Sept.
He has it already hauled to within half a mile~of its future site.
No. 9
Christian Valley^
Trail to Lightning Peak
Mrs. Werner Johnson was visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lundgren1 this
week.
Jack Cochran is to start work on
the new Trail to Lightning Peak
shortly.
Mrs. Christian returned on Saturday from the coast where she
left her daughter, Evelyn, in a
training school foi' nurses.
The new teacher for this school
is Percy Wilkinson, a returned
soldier,. - Mr. Wilkinson has
taught in both English and Canadian schools, having taught at one
time in Lord Vernon's voluntary,
school for boys at Derby.
Fall Session of Legislature
Plans for the coming fall session
of the Provincial Legislature are
being speeded up by Premier Oliver
and the ministers of the cabinet,
according to a report from Victoria.
It is likely that ..the-opening will
take place on Tuesday,*" November
2, with Christmas seeing the end
of the sittings. The next will be
known as tne "Taxation Session,"
since the chief item on the agenda
will be municipal taxation. Amendments to the Liquor Act are being
prepared and it.is likely that a reduction will be made in the price
of goods sold at the government
stores.
"The Family Honor'
A one sided looking score doe's
not always mean that the victors
had it all their own way. This
certainly was not'the case- when
Rock Creek journeyed to Greenwood on Labor Day and met the
local boys in an exhibition game
of baseball. The final tally
showed 14 for the yisitors and 6
for the local'"team. Rock Creek
played a steady game throughout,
the fielders and basemen- giving
good support to their excellent
pitcher and catcher. The visitors
only made one error throughout
the game, while the local team
made several and showed great
lack of practice. Great praise
and credit is due the players of
Rock Creek on their yictory.
While returning from Allenby
on Tuesday A. J. Morrison and
party in a McLaughlin car, met
with an accident on a hill nice
miles south of Penticton, when
they were struck by"a Ford car.
All the occupants of the cars
were uninjured with the exception of a young lady in the
Ford who receiyed a bad cut on
the face when she was thrown
against the windshield. She was
taken to Penticton for treatment.
The Ford withstood the impact
but- the McLaughlin was badly
damaged. After considerable repairs were made Mr. Morrison
accompanied by Mike Larama,
were able to proceed��� to Greenwood arriving here late that evening. Mrs. Morrison and son,
Jack, who were in the car at the
time of accident were takes to
Penticton returning here oa Wednesday by train.
Overheard in the post office here:
"A certain, young lady (name
with held) is writing the Navy
Department asking that the styles
in sailors uniforms be changed bo
that she ami .other members of her
sex will not he embarrassed."
__Every time Ldancewith a sailor,
his loose flappy trousers tickle my
ankles and makes me think my
petticoat has fallen/' she exclaimed,
While burning brush upon his
ranch, John Haynes, a new settler
of Nicholson creek, unfortunately
let the fire get tbe upper hand of
him last week. Eighteen men
were required to check the blaze,
which last five days. Some of the
adjoining ranchers packed up ready
to vacate but, luckily on account
of change of wind, they were saved
the trouble. One wag.' from the
Creek describes the outbreak as
follows: "On August 29th, oar
new neighbour Mr. Haynes, had a
house warming party, to celebrate
his arrival, which proved to" be a
great success. Everyone was made
welcome and there were illuminations at night. Mr. and Mrs.
George Lee, of Horncliffe Manor
also took an active part in the
festivities and none worked harder
than they to bring the celebration
to a successful termination, afterwards the whole party repaired to
the palatial residence of B. P.
Hardcastle at Hillbrook Park
where & smoking concert was held,
covers being laid for eighteen.
After supper 'was cleared away,
Mr. Hardcastle, standing atop his
trunk, in the midst of his clear*
ing, rendered in his own inimitable
way the song entitled 'There'll be a
hot time in the old Creek, tonight'."
Beautiful old colonial mansions
of the South, with their spacious
lawns, their old fashioned flowers
and wonderful trees, form the.
background for sittings in "The
Family Honor, "<-King W. Vidor'a
first picture for First National,
which will be shown at the Green-
wood Theatre on Saturday, Sept.
10th.
These exteriors add beauty and
interest to this thrilling story of a.
beautiful Southern girl,- who is left
alone with her two younger brothers, with their family fortunes dissipated. She struggles along and
manages to put the older boy
through college before the last cent
is exhausted.^
Instead of tbe brother taking the
reins and financingthe familyafter
he had finished school, he becomes
an additional burden, believing
that it is no part of a gentleman's
duty to work. Finally comes the
crisis when he is arrested for murder. But a surprising event happens which turns the tide, and the
young Southern girl finds that her
trials are ended.
Rev. Fr. M. A. Phelan, who
has bean in charge of the R.C.
church during the past few
months has been moved to Merritt
for which place he left this week.
Rock Creek Fall Fair
The fifth annual Fall Fair,
under the auspices of the Rock
Creek Farmers' Institute, will be
held in Larson's Hall on Friday,
Oct. 7th. Liberal prizes are being
offered for different varieties of
fruit, vegetables, field produce,
dairy produce and ladies exhibits.
The Fair will close with a dance in
the evening.
Prosecutions are being commenced against lumber intercuts in
British Columbia employing Orientals, it has been announced by
Attorney-General Farris in Victor. The provincial court��of appeal has already ruled against the
province in this matter but the
case will be carried to tbe Supreme
Court of Canada and from there
to the Privy Council if necessary.
Joseph Feeney, of Vancpuyer,
is on a business trip to this city,
Mr. Feeuey is wall-known here,
having been manager of the
Crescent mine during the early
days. He has worked in many
mining camps, including Cobalt,
and states there is better possibilities is the GreeuwooS section
i than any other camp. xl
THE     LEDGE.     GREENWOOD,     B.     GX
f
"Tanlac has made such a big
change in mc that I feel like an entirely different man," said Chas. ,W.
Cohen, well-known business man, residing at  Stockdale,   Man.
"The medicine lias put me on my
feet in the very best of health, and I
am only too glad to give it my highest endorsement. For three years I
was in very bad health and didn't
know what it was to feel right.
Everything I ate seemed to sour in
my stomach and I had an uncomfortable bloated up feeling that lasted for
hours at a timc. ��
"I couldn't sleep soundly, could
scarcely eat a thiog, was going down
rapidly in weight and my work was
Just a drag to mc. I was nervous
and restless, scarcely had anv strength
or energy, and, in fact, wasn't myself at all.
"When I read the statement of a
man who had gotten rid of troubles
like mine by taking Tanlac, I decided
to try it myself. Well, six bottles
have fixed me up so fine that I eat
good and hearty of just everything 1
want now, and never feel a sign of
distress. 1 havc regained all my lost
weight and strength and can say for
Tanlac. that it certainly delivers the
goods."
Tanlac is sold by lentling druggists
everywhere.
Fighting Grasshoppers
Tremendous    Amount    of    Material
Used in Waging War Against
Plague.
Thc fight against the grasshoppers
for 1921 has becn finished in Saskatchewan, but a still greater battle over
a larger area is in sight for next yrar,
according to officials of-the department , of agriculture. Thc -total
amount of materials mixed into poison this summer is staggering and include 3,024 tons of bran; 100 carloads
To
Make   Cool
Drinks
BY LORETTO C. LYNCH
An   Acknowledged   Expert   in
All  Matters  Pertaining  to
Household Management.
Since   prohibition,   clever  folks  arc
concocting satisfying drinks for sum
of    sawdust;    361,233    pounds of ar-  mer porch serving.     And the writer
seilic; 10,100 pounds of paris green;
92,360 gallons of molasses; 895 barrels of salt.
England's Traditi
ons
In
a young and new country like Canada, and especially when thc population is of a rnost'cosmopolittui character, a regular polyglot of language
nnd races, there is apt to develop a feeling akin to contempt for-thc historical past and those traditions of older lands which havc been handed down
from generation to generation' and become woven into and a part of the
national character. There is liable to be an impatience with all that savors
of precedent am'! a sconi of reliance upon long tried principles and policies,
which havc brought the race to where it is today, -enlarged its freedom and protected its liberties. v
Granted that it would be a mistake for any new country to supinely
rely upon and slavishly follow in thc footsteps of older lands and thcir historical past; admitting .that only by new departures, by blazing new trails,
by a courageous initiative, can there be progress���it is none the less true
that in thc forward march lhc safe, thc prudent course is to retain a strong
anchor,, in tlie past; to'press onward, not by the adoption of revolutionary
methods, but through wise evolution, profiting by thc mistakes and lessons
of tlie past, but inspired by thc glorious traditions and achievements of our
. .forefathers and guided by thcir ripened experience and~wisdom.
What made ..Enjrlaud thc bulwark of the Allied cause, throughout the
long drawn out years of the Great War?' Why was it that Germany feared
England more than ail her other enemies combined? And why is it that
in these trying first years of peace in a world turned topsy turvy it is to
England the whole world looks to carry the major portion of the world's
burden and work out the world's salvation
It is not that thc men and women of the English race arc so knuich more
clever than those of other races; it is not that they are, taken as a whole
intellectually superior; it is not that thcy are gifted above all other peoples.)
No, it is not because of these things.     But it is because there is grounded
in the people of .England���not merely those now living within the confines
of England, but in all parts of thc world���thc great traditions of England,
the -inspiration of England's literature, the lives, the words,  the deeds  of
England's great men.     It is such traditions as that established by England's
sailors, "Women and children first," and "the captain was thc last to leave
the  sinking ship,"  that  has  maintained  untarnished  England's mercantile
service and made her naval supremacy uo threat to thc world.     "England
.never knows when she is beaten," impatiently declared'one of her greatest
enemies in a bygone age, and that tradition remained with the soldiers and
sailors of Greater England-thrpughout.-the Great.yW.ar,-even- in/the".darkest.
' day's,, impelling, them .on to snatch, yictory 'frorivthc.yery-'jaws. of. defeat.-',.--.-
.'. rrStrong-,' stern, -implacable ���.in7.li;it.t)Ci7:lEngVan'd''is.;eycr chivalrous/toward
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You May Have Kidney
Trouble and Not Know It
If your back aches and you suffer
from dragging pains, it is an evidence
your kidneys may not be acting just
right. What you nccd is a course
with Dr. Hamilton's Pills. They contain both Mandrake and Butternut
and act very beneficially upon the
liver and kidneys. "I was bothered
a great deal with my kidneys, but got
quick relief from Dr. Hamilton's Pills.
My trouble manifested itself by'pain
in thc back and by constant headache. I quickly recovered after using
a few boxes of Dr. Hamilton's Pills.
They brought mc health, strength and
vigor." ' Sold everywhere, 25c, or
The  Catarrhozone  Co.,  Montreal.
New Gallipoli Incident Told
An Interesting Bit of War History
Concerning" the Evacuation.
Lord Nortltcliffc recently revealed
an interesting bit of war Jiistory concerning the evacuation of Gallipoli.
Thc hero of thc story was Keith"Murdoch, an Australian journalist, who is
returning home to become editor of
the Melbourne Herald, and the occasion of thc telling of it was a
luncheon given to Murdoch by the
Times.
"It is an open secret," said Lord
Northcliffc in proposing Mr. Murdoch's health, "that it was due to
his initiative that the Australians and
thc rest were removed from Gallipoli.
Coming to Europe for the first timc
he went to Gallipoli peninsula and for
the first time the truth was revealed.
"He brought a despatch, a very
terrible despatch which I believe was
intended to be sent to Australia. Pie
showed that despatch to mc and I suggested that the time which would be
spent in carrying that ghastly record
to the Antipodes could bc better
used for the purpose of immediate action.
"I asked him.to take it to Lloyd
George and one of tlie finest-pieces
of.work the Prime Minister / did- in
the war^ was "to circulate the document, to/.the-whole.,- -cabinet; ./which
itheii";'"_-, constituted V-^yeiUy;; ./persons.
7As/a/.rc.sul t.- ;.of"7'Kei.th:'.Murdo;cli's/:dis:T
���p.a.tclV-imm''edi'ate"-a^
;andV -tha'tV .terrible.; 'stbry-Vwas ;;7cbrP:
has endeavored to collect the recipes
of  the more  attractive ones.
Here is one called blackberry fizz.
A quart of blackberries is stewed in
jus't a little water until soft and broken. These are strained and sweetened and then bottled or canned for
i future use, if the juice is not tp be
i used at once. ��� To make thc drink,
pour one-third of- a glass of blackberry syrup into a chilled glass. Add
a tablespoon of lemon juice and somc
crushed ice. Then -fill thc glass to
thc top with ginger ale. --
Fruit punch is sometimes found flat
and lacking in fktvor, while it may
contain choice ingredients. This
may bc overcome by the addition of
a little orange pekoe tea infusion. A
rounding tablespoon of tea steeped in
a quart of boiling water for five minutes is a desirable addition to the
average gallon  of punch.
Here arc thc proportions for a
punch to serve twenty-five with probably two cups ofvpunch each: To the
juice of twenty oranges and twelve
lemons, add a pound of granulated
sugar and boil five minutes. Cool
and then add the contents of one No.
10 can of grated pineapple.
Add. a quart of cold tea infusion
and three quarts of either plain
water or Apollina'ris. .The punch
should  be   thoroughly  chilled  before
Nature's Bounty
Sometimes Has Very Bad Effect On
Unhappy Mortals.
Many ~a   mother   ,hcrs overfed her
children until thcy sickened and died;
land nature is sometimes guiltv of a
. bounty    which_. has the same'effect
| upon unhappy mortals.    "Great Yield
j of Fish Ruins Brittany Trade," saj-7
! a headline in  the New York Times,
which   goes   on   to explain that the
fishermen   in   all   the villages along
the    coast    are    standing about the
wharves, smoking and swearing at the
bounteousness of nature,   which   has
supplied   so   many fish tha't tlicv are
all' out  of work:
_ "ft
li thcy go out one day a week they
catch as many sardines and mackerel
and other fish as they llsecl t0 catch
in seven days, and the price they get
for them is. comparatively, in the purchasing power of money, less than
half the present war prices.' . -.
Almost every day millions,, of the little fish (sardines) are thrown out to
make fertilizer for thc fields. Can-
ncrs, too, have now exhausted the
supply of tin and have begun closing
down their factories in the very middle of what used lo bc thc season.
But in Paris restaurants the price of
sole is five times what it was before
the war.
; The situation, is all too common in
America. .Except during the war
scarcity we often saw vegetables, fish
���every sort of food except the expensive types suitable for cold storage���destroyed deliberately to -keep
the price up. The"apple grower sets
out his orchards, sprays, prunes and
nurses them���but a too generous crop
will ruin him. If a normal yield is
a thousand bushels, he will make
more money on five hundred than on
fifteen hundred. The much-quoted
visitor N from   Mars would be puzzled
Earth Collided With Comet
Catarrhal Conditions
Catarrh is ;, local, disease crc'sul.'influenced
by constitutional conditions. 11�� therefore requires constitutional" treatment. ' HALL'S
CATARRH -MEDIG-IN'E .is taken, internally
and acts through-thc Blood upon the Mucous
Surfaces of the System. - -HALL'S
.CATARRH MEDICINE gives.'the patient
strength by improving the general health and
assists Nature'in doing its' work.". "
Alt "Drug-gists. . Circulars free. ���
��� F.' J. Cheney & Co., Toledo,  Ohio.- .' /��� -
Gets Better 0n Rumors of Drought
and Crop Failure," but every American child understands it, and sees
nothing wrong in it.- 11 is just a
part of our peculiar way pf * doing
things.
Thc ancient" Romans sowed.their
crops only after examining the Viscera of freshly killed chickens.
Will we ever reach a day when it will
seem equally absurd to Us to destroy
good food  so  that  the  producers  of
good food may continue    to
From the New York Globe.
live?���
;V;By--J7:makihg:Vyj?u^
:yo'iir: :';f[Smc'^
:t��i.1j.utin.^ of;
:fh.eV6p'm_ifiu^
Great .War,, it has" a t-Jcas.f conferred' this b'cncfif ou'.Canada..thaJ:-it hasg'ven'
our "people one great tradition,-one that will, ii.v'c.forcv.cr .'and will leave art
indelible'impression ori all'-fulurc. generations of -Canadians'.'-,'- V   '   ".'"'���*���''V
British Develop X - ^   -
: ..-���/ Palestine Schools
.force llic people., of..the villages/pro',
vuletjw; buildings .and' furniture, and
keep- them  in  repair, while- the Gov-
-People Provide Buildings and Govern- |".l,?m,it,lt   -I'av-S." '����<*'    salaries  of the
tachcrs ami other casts of niaintcny
7:7
r.
iil.Tc.'Sr
Be' Made Permanent'.
^nc
m'ent Pays, -Maintenance Costs.
So-, comprehensive ..is. t-ii.e-.education !	
-plan   scheme , of -.the. ..Go;.'crnm.c"nt". of! "  -'..- "'
��� Palestine' that. atViie prescnt'-ra'tcdf ['W'arn'S' Gheiiiists
' progress,   the; whole  country ;\viil  bp
:" provided ..with  schools  -.witluii'  -four
years, it is-anhouiiced.Ju- -London:  -
:"���-' Since,;'- January,   -.34-  hew " village
��� 'schools, -providing .elementary-educa-^
"tion 7 for'.. 1,309 children; have been
opened,-' wliilc' ^6 staterai.de"d schools"
provided" in -villages- by Vthc-'inhabi-
, tants' have- b'ceiv. taken-over 'bj'.' the
.Government.;--" Ar, "additional . 35
���'school -wiliV'be' opened during the.
'current financial year,- it is an-
-notinccdV   -   ..
' "Measures- aiso are being taken by
.the'development of thc two training
���colleges.:for/teachers. "Teachers are
"also beiiigr appointed -.to live, "among
thc Bedouin.7'..' tribes.',and'. t each ..thcir
chil'dren."���';;��� WV; -: ''��� X'y.XX'X- :y>X.X'���
A central.education.cornmiftec'-iia
been formed, consisting of- four, Moslems, three Jews-",arid, three" -Christians. X ���'��� '���'���'""'"' _'���'"���" ""������;' ���'?'���    ��� .'-''������^V
���-Uiider 'the'" arrangement".''now'^-in
ToBeOnGuard
77j.Gpdd77Tcspltitipn����bs^
;t.liey',;arc ':-\\^i^XX^%^^C'XX'XXiX-XtXXi- k::
GOOD HEALTH V VV
X: CAN BE YOURS
I�� ".Your- Blood Supply. Is.. Kept, Rich
-"-' "���'.    arid-Red.; ;.-.',-���;.-,.��� ������
It;is a waste, of _ time-and -money.- to
fight; merely- the' .signs--.bf-.disca.se;".in
the'long fun you arc probably.worse
off- thaii"when, you"-.started: ' What, is
far" niorc'important is that you .sliould
intelligently'' examine.-..'tlie",.' variotis-
sy'mptoms and trace the"causel.When
-you -.remove- the'-causc, healtlt' will be.!
yours. For example', anaemic, people
often ���' endure months' -of -- 'suffering
while treating it's symptoms; such as
indigestion, shortness" .pf. breath,, palpitation-of the. heart and "exhaustion'
after .any .'small' effort. .-���-;���,
"The- apparent "stomach.ah'd heart'!
troubles* arc-generally nothing- .niorc
than-the rcsult-'of an insufficient, supply .. of .pure- blood. ..This anaemic,
state  may-have .followed -some'pre-
-n>��� -..:��..   a- iv      -.i i-i ���-' "���       f-.r     -��"'     i vious   illness;" or "an  attack of'influ-
Position Achieved1 Dunne War Mustt- ��� ���".    - \ ���    -   - V
, ^ b   ������ti  .mum*    , t   na        a        arisen    from
f IfjHl'TC Hsm a*an. Healthy
Syt*, U theyTirsJtab,
�����*> ���~~*4it&>sSi*r Sia31* or Bum, if Sate,
\htJi*l^���Err-tated, Inflamed or
IUUR llT&3GraauIated,ageMisrine
cites. 8**1 ie*. Ref. es_��. s*fe tear la&nt
er Adult At��I! Drcggistssod Ostidana. i- -     ,     >������ -
pecial-warning was given, (lie'con-.
yention' of the,Society  of  Chemical
Industry held in .Montreal- recently,'
that .the industrial  .chemists   of. the
Anglo-Saxon   world,   including   both
the.British Empire and-United States,
must  look  to it  that    the    position
they had achieved during the. war was
made permanent  and.   hot    wrested
froin them in times of peace by the
Germans, as it had, been, during thc
pre-war period. '   This argument was
especially emphasized. by -'Dr.-.. C. - H.
Herty.-'of.'Xert;;" "York, .who, dea!t:-w.iTth
fth'.e'...mariner iri' /which/-': the - TEnglish-
';s'peakih'g7-'.nalidns hVd' regained . tnei'r
"ch'emicat.prestig'c" during .tHe "war and
���urged..'-the".-7British -/and ���''.American
-scientists-.to 'w'ork?together'.in future
toVsee''':'to.it;.thatVthi^ Prcstjgc.7.'-v>-as
'���h!eld>ari'd-' adde'd,to. ;'���-'������ "-'V.W: ..���" -.,;."
overwork;-._ worry or too" little fresh
airl -, To' obtaiii. good -health thc simple and,proper course is to7-bui!d up
Ihe.-blopd, but-to do this you , must
] select a. reliable remedy1 with a rcpu-
I ta'tion.   such- ;as. D.r: Williams'  Pink
��� ! by a newspaper headline .which savs,
serving.     It may be necessary to add   ���Cotton    Markct    Qpens'Strong and
more    sugar.      Maraschino.--. cherries I <~  ���    ��    ��� -    ~     ���
may ' be    added without  their juice.
The latter will change thc color.
Of course there are always unexpected guests dropping in during
the summer days,, and it is wll to
keep the orange-lemon .syrup on
hand in a preserving jar in'the refrigerator. Use twenty oranges
and twelve lemons with a pound of
sugar. Half or quarter of this may
be boiled into a syrup.
With  the syrup on  hand,  it  takes
but    a   moment    to add the still or
sparkling    water    once  the syrup is"|
in the glass. '".'���������
Small .'cans of sliced pineapple
and a jar or two of maraschino*,
cherries may be, kept on hand for
special occasion's. .A bit of pineapple1 and; a.: couple.- of", cherries
ntake 7a i-eal��� .festive-"drink'-'out'.of an
otherwise   commonplace, drink.���:���:
:-VIced/teay7iced/coffee .and.'ic:e'd';cocoa.
will; ������'ever-'- :be*"'sumriier-: drink -favorites:'
���;Tp-bevat; thcir/best/the
;'erly}:mkde .;a:ii^/:attfactive 1 y," servedV'��� y
.. .7.Tea:; 7:sii;PufdV/,7;be-. ������ ;fi:eshly;o-;rh'ader--
''���stcepcdr' '.ia-'. boiling X. ���syat,er;;vfpr'^fp:ur.i
riii!iittes^7.>"TKeV'l)est-.-; _resuit^-_;-'-_se.ein; |
tbj cpme-7 frqni. pi p_4rmg7/lipt7./t^a-;6yer'
.iceVin'to/'ihe^^erying;'glassy VV".. f:;,:' ������' '���
7';7^Le7mbnVis/7-usually^7iile(lv.'^yitli^
������t.ea'.K;--_--.:tfJi_s/:.le_^v63i;Vsl"p
'sli<"��dV';7\P6/vvd.ered/^
Vv-Xccd^,'dpff_e^;'!l'ikcwi.s^
;frc;shV;hpt;7pbfliec-;;p^ui"e:d7-'^
;i;(j;e_--7..6_':.-1)'p'tii;*..ccrpl:^
;;7:fce'd 7tQc6a7:7inay'7be'' allbwcd/tp cppl.
before, it;7is?^iilied,it)y:',ice.7 V;Wli.ipped ���
_o.e.a^:-.:i's'-:!^^^^
xx&- ii^^'XMXXxxxx.xxy.iyyy/yX)-:
V Tli��77sjipp s;varc'/lia^i^
���M/ZglSSs^^JbrV/tlfc/^:^
^^m|r.erVyrink&7j|^pn^
iti!- c61b^;;:3��e?3^ ;-ifd'<_i:"-tP--i
:ti?c.CatBfactiy;e��|is;s/^ pqrcTu/jdj'inte,
Planet   Believed   to    Have    Passed
Through Comet's Tail oh
August 8th.
Announcement is made at the Koe-
nigstuhl Observatory in Heidelberg,
Germany, that the earth passed,
through the tail of a comet on the
night of August 8.
At-sunset on August 7, a bright object was observed near the sun by W.
W. Campbell, director of Lick Observatory, which is located near San
Jose, California. Five persons saw
the celestial object, and reports from
the observatory indicated tha_t experts
there believed it might be trie nucleus
of a bright comet. It would appear
probable that this identification was
correct, in view of thc foregoing report from Germany.
Boy Scouts In The Antarctic
Ask for Minard's.and take no other
Dust Storms.At Sea
Will Use Chemicals
In Future War
Gas   Is   More  Merciful  In  Warfare
Than Explosives.
Sir William Pope, president of the
Society of Chemical Industry, at the
convention  in  Montreal,    spoke    on
"Gas Warfare,'! and said that at the
time'-of .the  armistice materials  had
been, found, aganist .which' respirators
were "of no avail.   Sir William'charged  that   froin  a-humanitarian .view.-
point gas was..a more merciful' factor-..' of  warfare  than  big'-.explosives,
and its results had been "shown-, to be
far less, destructive."    As to'niiistard
gas, a preparation ' which put. a man
out of-the fighting strength  ,'fb_r    a
period .of / six  weeks, .the   allies,   he
{ said, had "enough at-.the "time of the
.armistice to havc caused thc-.Gcrmans
to be wading knec-decp. in.-it. ���'  Hc.
concluded,   that    chemical   :agcncics
".would be.thc sole deciding factor of
future wars. ��� ���     -
Home Bread Making
Suggestions   as  to  Requirements  to
Secure the Best Results.
Bread-making "is an-art not nearly
so extensively practiced in the household as in bygone days.      In urban
districts it is  so little practiced that
home-made bread has come to be regarded as a luxury.     Thc reason is
not far to seek.     Trouble is avoided,
and professional -bakers  titrn' out an
article of good quality generally; and
at a price, little in excess of what the
cost would be if made by thc. housewife or thc cook.   And then the baker
has facilities that the housekeeper has
not.     For instance, one of the main
difficulties encountered when bread is
being made in the home is the lack of
a place where the dough can be kept
at   suitable   and    even    temperature
throughout'the whole period of fermentation.     Relative to this fact; Dr.
C. E. Saunders, !the Dominion Cereal-
ist, in a bulletin recently issued at Ottawa on "Wheat, Flour, and Bread,"
says'that where bread is made very
often  it would be advisable to, construct a special fermenting ��� box    or
cupboard, where the temperature can
be' maintained at between 80 and 90
degrees. -    Once- the  process  of  fermentation has started the dough must
not be allowed to become either,chilled  or  overheated:      A   little  butter,
Iard; or other shortening reduces the.
toughness without detracting from the
flavor.-    Sugar should bc used in great >pedition  will  be  the
moderation.-   Dr. Saunders goes fully] the Antarctic south ol.tli
Two Scotch Lads Are Cabin Boys On
the Shackleton Expedition. V
Undeterred by his. previous   rather
terrifying experiences in tbe Antarctic, Sir'Ernest Shackleton sailed from ~
England    recently .  on a *30,000-mile
voyage of discovery among the little .
known islands in the South Atlantic
and South Pacific and in the unchar->
tered seas that girdle the South Polar
continent.     As his last   act   before,
starting' on his eventful expedition, Sir
Ernest selected two Boy Scouts to.be
cabin boys out of ten picked out from
the hundreds who applied   from   all
parts of the United Kingdom because
of their, peculiar qualifications.     As'
it' happens, two from  Scotland were
preferred,-one from Shetland and the
other from Aberdeen,   and   naturally ..
they were envied by all   boys    that
have   the   call   of adventure in their -
blood.     Both of thc   cn6*sen   Scouts
had gained the highest badges possible, and what, perhaps,'was   the   decisive qualification, thcy were accustomed to handling boats.    Although
they occupy^ the lowest positions, they
will    undoubtedly    havc    plenty    of
chances to prove their mettle and' be.,
called oh also to show' their powers -���
of endurance-under extrernery adverse- '
circumstances.     Sir Ernest Shackles-
ton and his companions in their last   ���
expedition,   that' started  out in   the
early days of the war, had more-than
thcir fill of the "stark and sullen-solitudes that sentinel the Pole."
The Quest, as the explorer's  new
ship   is    called,   is a little vessel of
some 200 tons net and is manned hymen; of science   and    the    sea . and
equipped for every brach of scientific
research.     The most modern, instruments  are  provided,  the  whole  ex- '���
peditipn  having been;' made possible
by the generosity of Mr. John Quillcr  .
Ro.wett, of Eby Place, Frant, Sussex.
During the    exploration,    soundings-
will be made    and    many    oceanic   .
islands  will bV examined,  some* but
little known and others not know at -.
all.     Animal, bird.and marine life in-
these islands and adjacent waters will
���be studied, as- well as thcir geology.
Magneticians will take the'necessary
observations,- and the kinema and still"
camera will record every pl'jise of the-'
.work.-    Perhaps   thc   stormiest   and
most 'dangerous   portion of the. ex-.
exploration   of
e Cape of
into, the subject and quotes methods] Good Hope. " It is close on ninety"
thatjhe recommends for home bread-'. years ago since any keel has found'lts'
making, which he says is undoubtedly1
cheaper than the product of the bak
cries, particularly in the-winter,'when
no. special fire has. to be made'.
* Bc fair to your local merchants^
Ask -lb see his.goods' "and-/compare
prices^ before___ ending' your, money,'to
the mail order houses. You will find
that it. pays.   -.    ,."'.    -;      ��� -.    .    ���:.
.Asthma Doesn't Wear Off Alone.
Do not make tlie mistake of waiting-
| for asthma to. wear away by itself.-
While -you arc waiting the disease is
surely gathering.a stronger foothold
"and-you: live in danger   'of    stronger
Vessels Many, Miles'Out Impeded-By
"; ':"-. -;   -Violent .Dust Storm.   -,.-'   "..���
..The Santa Rosalia," a nicr'chantycs-
sel:,belbnging   to -the   United  .States
sent in three successive reports-taVhc
"weather-.bureau oi.-'the United?States.
���Department of Agrictilturcon its" trip
-from Kara'tsu, Japan,. tb-Takti-, China,}
-and'���.thence to. Shanghai-,-en" route-."to"
Port 'J"6.wu"s.end-.      Accompanying, its
"May report "was a-.pinall'.envelope-full-
of a fine-, ycllouibli- gray dust, gathered up. from.-the- decks 'where ij.rhad
fallen. ;'   -.    -     ������--"'-    '" ".-,;'%'���     '���'��� .'
A note .on- tlie subject explained'that
the- air ,'wa's so'full-.0f.7thc dust that
sailing was hazardous,-'""owing  to  inif
.paired-visibility;    'This.-.was April 13,-
in -latitude   .37.   degrees ,25 minutes
-north, longitude 122 /degree's 50'. minutes east,-.a point of. thc Yellow'Sea
near  Port  Arthur  on,.,the .���-peninsula
howcallcd Chosen,, formerly-Korea.
.-. Although eggs of -different -."species
of birds.'greatly';diffcr- in -shape," the
yolks of all are invariably spherical."
Tho:
ey^pX^0iyT:ioyXtkonsiyX
way into ��� the ice-laden waters south; -
of South Africa".-7 All that is known
of these-unvisited'tracts.is one small
landmass, -Enderby Land, ���which may
bc part of the great Antarctic contin-'
cht or may be an island, ' The lands
of. thc continent  here are unknown-'-
for a distance of over three thousand!
miles, and here lies; in great partj thc   .'
mystery of-the cruise of'the Quest..
and yet stronger attacks".
.Kellogg's-. -Asthma- .'
Dr. "J. D/j'Search-will'"also be made for the lost.
:>-- taken .-island- o'f -Tuanaki,,-meniioned hi-mis-
--Rcmc'dj-     -  -   '.- -
early, will prevent incipient" condition I sionary records'and'in native" legends
from, becoming chronic and'-' saves] 0f New Zealand. Other missing is-
hours-of'suffering, ''.lands^ will.be sought, and-wc may" be.
sure that the two Scotch cabin boys
/will have', endless tales, tor.tel! when.
they get back, to civilization.-.-
Accredited Herds
1
a^brdVt^Hrppent" at:- lelSu'fc;
can
'Ei
:.dblla
....  iWm?f^X?VMmXYmiMom��
MM M. &PM% f;%!^W^p))jKt3rifYyV-i
Pills.   " These pills enrich   the.  blood']'" Inyestigati'on Tevcaled that, thcsauie
which .carries nourishment to all th"c-rweck there had beeri a;. violent, con-.,
tinciital cj/clorie or dust storm'.many
���mile's to'the north in Mongolia,-oii'the
border of Siberia, Corrobbratioii of
the/ fact that quantities ,bf .-Ithis dust
sufficient to impcde-vcssels could he
blown as far south as the East China
and Yellow . Seas was interesting .to
scientific workers-all" over' the'wofld.
il-
organ's of the body and enables them
to dp thc work nature expects bf
thcn'i. '.Thousands of men ,and women have proved this for themselves.
One of these is Mrs. T. Flynn, R.R.
(.No. 1, Eririsville, Ont., who- says:
".Last spring I, got .into a badly Tun
down condition; I had no energy;
.work left mc-exhausted, and the least
exertion".Ayoukl-make.my heart palpitate-violently. " I' had-often:- read--of
^r^;Wil.,iams!"Pink\Pil|s/a:nd;,dcs:ided
to-gjiye'/'thern a. trial^and' got- a; half
dozen7b'bxcs.;\::;I had not,been,'"taking,
the��� pills'--i,pAg-_7when. I :.f.elt. a.'decjded.
improyernent in rnv"condition.''1 and.b'y-
the :time'I"had-used the-!six'-boxes L
could do .my.'housework with "ease-.'.-I
can-.-- strongly"- :��� recommend "'-Dri -Wilr
lams'- Pi.nk."..PilIs';_to';,air weak .people."
-" VY.o'ii:ra,ri-ge't-;th'csc'= pills "through any
.dealer 7i n '��� "medicineV or/. by./Vmail ���' i po s t:
paid -at "50 cents a;7box -or -six;, boxes
for -$2.50.vfrom .'--The.'- Dr.--- 'WiHiams'
Medicine. Co.; Brqckyilfe_.*-Qn.t_ ���'.-/./ ,:/���
tHE TOOK
MOTHER'S mm
XX, X-":'-.' '".Eish;In'.Abundance.- ' -. ���'> -���'._
- .'Abundance., of fisji-is reported-ffom
all. points on/the .southern portion of
the. Labrador;.coast . and.. numerous
schooners, are .'returning'.- to../- Newfound land' ports with fall .cargoes^ Il
i.s/.also.anticipated:.that the bank fish-
���erv/on^'thirVvcst-"coast of -NewfounS-
land/wiii pe'7'th'e besVfor many years.-
S^Xmm0Si2M
xg^|g|;ngmay^tii^;a^c
pf|yggj|jM|/a;|t3|^f|^3T^^
^P^iXofS^:XM^XX^f0XXSyWX^XXX.
Now  is in  the Best   of
Healthbecause she took*
;���'���' Lydia E. Pinkham's
;   Vegetable Compound
' L^3^- 'S^skir'^Iy pother..has -
taken Lydia E. Pmkh&m's Vegetable
..���...��... "jCorapipun d and
upon learning-, of
my-troubles  advised me to try it, "'
as  I  seemed", all'
rundo^-naftertim;
flu artel had leu-:
corrhoea veiy bad.
I have taken Lydia
JV.4,inkhani'8
Vegetable Com-
^"nd arid' Lydia ���
��,.TVnkham-s:
 . _^_Bl00d Metlirin*
andtmlL tta-CTyAV^rfSS^Dr!
. Brown s Capsules and Prescription and
- am much letter in everyway    I am
;��-illing fof you to use my fetter as a
testimonial   as^-1,; recommend   your
^cdicine&--Mrs.. Ikeks .Nelson,
;-   It is not always Sa busing that &
woman is forced to give.up her work
;/.on account of Ul heal^"  It is qufe 2*
,> often the woman who dbea her own
;-,��* athome.. men backacteiS
Sf?*&*-dm7 out��" ambWon, whea''
;��� that faeanng-dowa sensation attacks
.voh. iehen you are: nervous and blue.
Lyoa E, Pmkhani's *��*^etabig c��o-
pouad.-.-.--": ���'���;���:,;,.;.-..-""."> - -.-,...
Sixty ^Thousand Dollars a Month Has":
���'.. Been Spent in this Work,
V-Since' 'September, 1919,.-the ,"ac-
ci edited'jierd" plan has bc:n - partly
in", operation in.tlie" Dominion.. _ The
system originated among breeders in
the'Unite.d States .who. had'recognized fcr.a-long.tirne.lhe seripLTS in-roads
which tubc'rculb'sis had'becii "making! Saskatchewan, and ,Alber"A;-v.'n*�� nc
in-, their herds-hnd In 1917.'the.Federal'���'took-part in. the-^carfipaign   f"o'r""-.ia--
Gby eminent- adopted , their'-sugges-j'creased   -fall'   rye .acreage- -iff*;-ike-'
tiohs.-  -.There arc in" Canada "at/presr 'drought--areas,  stated "that it is "ex-
cnt. abbtit  i7-diily.--accrcditedi herds,! pectcu there wiil be one million.a
that.Js, herds -which have undergone! wwn'm Vi.-<-. f'i!=
the ...three ���' semi-annual
Rye In Drought Areas    \
F.xpected,There:.WiIVBs"One.Million.:
Acres Sown in Sye this Year.
- -". '        "���     > -      .'' ; -' ^
������ "M. A. Brov.-h, of; the Western Canada' Colonization" Association^ v/l-.o has
returned "from a . ton'r-'-_of   -SoiilV.srn
ertu;. wh* "���?'*" ���
-^arnpalg-n    for"
i'CS
sown in rye this year, ,1'ully iO y'e'r
7 tubcr-ju'.tn'j cent, of-the farmers-in thess districts
tests and. have been, proved-disease j'will seed "a ppr'tioit" of,;.thtir Jan'd-to
fre?\'', Tllt:ir'distribution, among'the j this crppV ' Results of ���' farsiers who
provinces is signiiicant:.-British Col-j.have tried'rye arc/ail"in.fayoV Ji'iV.ihi
umbia-lias.7,-Qntario;-Manifoba and  "crop-for...the-drouilit-ar-arr*hc
Saskatchewan 2 each,"and Quebec- has i   .���-���-���"-���.-;     >' '." ��� =
4.-. "���/.For- the -last- three-months ari-cx-!.v'v;--"J, _ ��� :''" "  '-���-���'   ���"'-.. ,"'*' ,'.'���'- ..',-''
^y>yyy<y^
month.has- been- made, on -this, head, j so certain", a". r.eiief-5s--at .hahd'as. Hoi-'
btjt it is understood that owing to th'c-' 'oway's Corn. Remover. ��� -."    '   ..";���-
general finan'ciaj/stringency, the wbrk
cannot -be .continued, at, this,rate
Flies and Colors
The House; Fly Seems to Have Color
:;V:V:;':V^V/P��ference: "7 ' ���;" V;
.--If you want to-make your room, attractive to flics, paper it in bright yellow.     They like that color best.
They do not seem to. care about
blue, green or orange, one way or the
other... .Red they markedly dislike. .
.House flies .are. our. most intimate
companions and everything:that can
be learned.about them is worth knowing. ,.;,The;r - color.'-'preferences/.have
been/ascertained by recent elaborate
experiments. -   ;;,        '"..'--."
Minard's    . Liniment.
.' V ' Friend'.
Lumberman's
. Memorial to British Heroism.    .
Lidutenant-Cbionel Hunter Weston,
who was recently dele'gatedto -n'v.cstir
gate, has. rccorrimenclcd that.the "British" mcitioriar at,Gallipoli-- be .erected."-..
on'-an, eminence .'five-'hundrcd ;ya'rds-;������
northeast'bf the'   Hell's    Lighthbuse..-.
This site will overlook the scene bf
one of the'most memorable, exploit* ���
of the British ship Clyde", in the firal-
lant endeavor, to land troops.
The Spaniards consider Tuesday an
unlucky day for marriages. ,   -
STORIA
For Infants aad Children
In lltse For Over dO.Vean
I
1
i
9
4
���V��L
��� W
'}���'
Alwttfi beam
:    _ ths  -
_%aab_fsal
91i
��* THE     L-RTVfTii. \ ftTfTfnwwoOTX     R     C.
/]V
L
World Happenings
Lake . Huron   'has  thc curious* fc-
.    cord  of having more  . islands    than
any other lake.        -
Thc  censor ''refuses   to  permit  the
cabling of\extracts of articles printed
in   Madrid   newspapers.   xThe   telephoning of news also is forbidden. .
The death ol Lieutenant-Governor
Lionel" I-I. Qarke at Toronto creates
.   the   second  vacant   lieutenant-governorship in Canada.""
During the'scven J'cars of commcr-
..cial operation, of, the Panama.,Canal
cnding^Aug, 14 last, 13416 commercial vessels made the transit,through
- the" Isthmus according to the records.
- Normal Schools, of Manitoba will
provide six hundred teachers "for the
province at sessions to be held/this
fall. Four hundred, it is-expected,
will be given permanent certificates,
and 200 will be given temporary
licenses.
Thc" all-Russian relief committee,
formed recently 'with.-Maxim Gorky
and representatives of various parties
as members, has been dissolved, 'and
Jlic members vwill"not go abroad in'thc
interests of Russian famine relief, as
had been anticipated.
��� -A farmer in touch with the dairy industry, living near Brockville, expressed the opinion that the farmers
of that section would .not.wintcp'morc
than fifty per cent, of-.'their present-
herds. Hc based his prediction on the
shortage of hay."
.-."Following-a-meeting' of the German
cabinet, President Ebcrt issued a decree prohibiting meetings, proccs-
.V sions,..demonstrations and tiic publica-.
tion of periodicals and pamphlets
likely to encourage seditious movements.       ��� . '
Convicts who dealt in -Spurious
'. money befoijc- becoming inmates of
Sing Sing prison have 'continued to
ply thcir trade behind prison wall's^.it
was learned .when, it developed that
cheques totalling $.14,000" had "been
forged by prisoners assigned to office
duty.   '��.���".-
Prof. Russcl-Wilkihs, instructor .of
mathematics and*physics at Brandon
. College, received thc degrpe of doctor
-   of- philosophy at the . University   of
Chicago, ; He passed    the   required]
examinations with very"high honors,
his    thesis    on  helium  gas  winning
much approval at"- the university.
Operators in tlie alleged $50,000,000
.- "swindle, trust"  arrested -in  Chicago
���.have, ho  connection .with  the ; Great
West Bank of Canada, Winnipeg and
Regina,   it   is^ sfa'ted here by Arthur
Banninger,  -director. ;.bf; tlie^Geiieral
Bond Corporation, ..which-is-promot-
^ing-thc'.banlc.'""* ...     -��� "
-Final Agreement has been, reached
-'���between-the :-Maniloba_and Ontario
Provincial Governments for the connecting of, the two provinces by a national highway. .'The road will enter
Manitoba at a point between West
Hawk, and Falcon'Lakes" at .or-near.
"Mile Posf 2-1; on what'is .'called the.
south route.. '-'-".
A Detector Of Carelessness
Machine     Registers     Bumps '������-��� a^d
���'..'     Knocks Given, to Freight In
��� '._.''���' Transit.
������ " . *s
/7 Rough .-handling .ofVfrcight in railway yards or in transit gives rise-to'
many : claims by shippers. In some
districts -this cause is reckoned, as
producing from'25 .to 30-per cent of
all claims for ^damages. Railroad
managers have, wrestled with the
problem,Which is difficult because it
is so hard-to/trace''the"carelessness'to
any one train crew. ,    ..,.,���
Now, however, ah instrument has
been devised to-dctect the time and
place of damage ��� done .to moving
freight. It is called an "impact register," and has been'made the-subject of exhaustive tests by the Chicago; ""-Milwaukee and St. Paul Railroad. - The machine is constructed
on tlie principle of the seismograph,
and when placed in a box car will
record the time of each shock and
also the intensity. By this means
the management is able to prove ex-'
actly witch and where, for example,
the reckless switching, of freight cars
was-done. -       v
Our morals may not bc improving,
but our skill in inyentiri^ methods to
expose bad morals certainly shows no
signs of flagging.���Thc New York
Times;*
SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
LESSON .FOR SEPTEMBER 11
I.
His Flesh Horribly Burnt
His Druggist sold him a cheap Acid
corn remedy, itfstcad of giving him
good old reliable Putnam's Corn .Extractor which ha-s becn for fifty'years
the Standard remover o'f corns and
warts. "Putnam's"; .never fails, it is
always a success. 25c everywhere.
Refuse a substitute. /.
PAUL IN ATHENS
The   Idolatry   of   the   Athenians
... 7v. 16);;.;"''^    ���..: ; -.
Athens was the intellectual metropolis, pf the world at'that time,���the
.home of; tha world's great eloquence
and philosophy. Failles spirit, was
. stirred;-, within' him when ��� he saw thc
city wholly given to idolatry.   "   ...-: ..
II. The Parties Concerned  (w. 17-
V 21).  X ���'. :        "        ." ���'-
True to his usual custom Paul went
into the Jewish synagogue and entered into earnest' argument with the
jews. From them he turned to such
as were found in the market place.
Here he-came, into touch with the
Epicurean. and Stoic philosophers.
Thc former were, atheistic materialists. Thcy denied the doctrine of
Creation. They gave themselves up
to sensual indulgences since thcy had
no idea of future judgment." Thc
latter were pantheists". When they
heard the preaching of. Paul thcy desired to know what new doctrine he
preached, so, they invited him_to the
Areopagus where he might speak to
them.of his new doctrine. They inquired jjs to what this "babbler"
might' say. 'The word "babbler"
means.literally "seed-picker."
III. : Paul's Address  on .Mars'   Hill
(vv.. 23-31). _..
1. The introduction (vv. 22, 23).
He did not accuse them of "superstition" as thc A. V. would make it, but
Embr pidery Adorns
A Navy Serge Coat
Oldest Bell In
Western World
Taken From Spanish Monastry Bears
Date 803 A.D.
The oldest bell in North America���
or in cither of the Americas���is in the
rectory of the small village of East
Haddani, Conn., which stands a few
yards from the famous schoblhousc
of Nathan.Hale. The bell bears thc
date, "A.D. 803," and it is believed it
was" taken from an ancient Spanish
monastery. - The' bell probably came
to America as 'part of a" ship's ballast,
or as junk., At any rate, this particular bell was purchased from a junk
yards aud presented to -the church.
The ,,a<jc, of the bell" however, is
doubtful. It is. of bronze, and of a
greenish color. It is . not' cracked,
and will still resound, when struck,
but it is not now used.. There is little doubt, - however, that this bell is
the oldest iti this continent,- and that
it was the first bell to ring over the
waters of the-new world from the
belfry of one of thc first ��� churches
built on these shores. ..
The Friend of AH Sufferers.���Dr.
Thomas 'Eclcctric Oil' is a-valuable
remedy to all those who suffer pain.
It holds out hope to .everyone and
realizes it-by stilling suffering everywhere. It is a liniment that has the
blessing of half a. continent. It is
on sale everywhere and can be found
wherever enquired for. .'..
England and-Ffance*
The. world as we sec it now is not
.a world in which France, and "England
can-afford to quarrel over "minor matters, still less on any. personal
"grounds. And it-our statesmen "fail
by their words:arid acts,to cement .the
union so-deeply" bought they will be
sharply- reminded by the peoples who
suffered- together to establishvpeace
'and freedom that thcy have failed, hf
theiV-trustp-- London-Times. "-��� -""
There is said to be "a shooting-fish
with a-hollow; cylindrical beak. When
it sees- a fly' on plants that grow in
shallow streams.-it ejects -a . "single
drop of -water, which knocks/the fly
into thc tide. '..' -'���"".
Dp you discriminate at, the dining
���or are you,
essi
. . In thousands.of homes,
a .'"line" is drawn at- the
breakfast table.   Tea or
rcoffee, is  served   for,
"grown-ups" and Postu.rn
for, children.   But. some
parents do' not discrimin-,
'. ate.. Tannin arid caffeine,
the injurious 'contents: of.
tea and coffee, seriously
retard the development pf
the delicate nerVe tissues
/in children.
Consequently, instead
.ofrich,satisfyingPostum, .
children are oyer stirnu-/
lated by the drtigs in tea
and/cpffee;;and so'--may
grownup irritable and
nervous. Any doctor can
tell yotl that this is aV
great evil and should be,
corrected.- ';���/���-- -':V"V,--.V>
:" *'-���*-   "'���"" -'""���"-  '-.'-'-.: - '���- "'/
- Although? some "par- ���
ents. feel a certain justifi- .
cation  for  the   personal
indulgence in tea or coffee,
yet the harm to them may
be equally serious. :. It ;
.may take a little whileV
longer for the "drugs in
tea arid . coffee ;,-to affect
an older person, but  in
- many, cases the nervous
system arid /allied bodily
functions will become
weakenedi The surest,
way. to avoid such possibilities is to quit tea and
��� coffee entirely^and drink;.
VPostum instead.. The
/change  permits:'yoiiVto;
���'. get sound, restful; sleep..'
Postum. is the well-
known, meal-time "bey-.,
.. erage. Like thousands of:"
others you will like.it be-
/cause, in flavor it is rich
.and satisfying.   ," --������'
:"; , Do away with the disi
- tinctiori at the table.
Serve delicious Pqsium,
piping hot,itoall thefamily,
;..One - weekfs 'trial and .it is.
* likely- that V you'll  never,
return to tea or coffee.    /���-
Postum'   comes  in   two-
forms: Instant Postum (in.tins)
made instantly in the enp .by .
the addition of boiling: water.
-.- Postum Cereal {in packages of
"' linger bulk, for those who pre-
��� fer to make the drink while ta�� ""
meal is being prepared) mads .
..by boiling for 20 minutes.- '
as. in thc Am. R. V. he introduces
discourse in a courteous and conciliatory' manner, stating that hc perceived .that they wcrc very religious.
This he explained by .staling that as
he was. yicwing~'their city hc beheld
an altar with an inscription "To the
Unknown God.".. 'This was his point
3of contact. He proceeds at once to
connect it/witli the idea of- thc -living
God, implying .that this altar had
been erected to !Hiin. He was too
wise to begin at once to denounce
heathenism and idolatry.
2. The body- of his  discourse  (vv.
24-31).
(1) A-declaration concerning God
(vv. 24, 25). (a) He created the
material universe (v. 24). This was
a dirc,ct blow at. the philosophy of
both the Epicureans and' the Stoics.
He did not attempt to prove the existence of God; it needs no' proof.
���The Bible everywhere assumes the
existence bf a divine being: '(b) "His
spirituality and immensity (vv. 24, 25).
He is not served with "men's hands
as though" he needed- anything," -nei-
Eher is He confined by any- sort of
religious. temple? Being essentially
spiritual- He demands heart-service,
and being transcendent above all He
is not confined to earthly temples,
(c) His active providence (v. 25). Hc
gives existence,- bestows needed gifts,
and as sovereigru.directs all, things.
(2) Declaration.  coTiccruing   man
.���(vv.-26-31).    (a). His .common origin
(v, 26).   This was a blow at the foolish  Athenian  pride,  which ."supposed
that  they were,.superior tp all other
people.    This  proposition hc proved
from their own literature- (see v. 28).
If ���men arc/the offspring of God and
bear His-likeness .it is-utter folly to
make images  as  the senseless  idols
were.  ��� (b)  Nations have their place
by the sovereign purpose:of God (v.
26).   ' Thc position and mission of
each nation-is of God's appointment
(c)   Men  shoAildj  seek "God" (v.. 26)."
His goodness, and grace- iti'supplying
all our .needs, and ordering even the
affairs  of   tlie.nations -should move
nian-._to--scc-and-seek^God,-for-hc-is
indeed; very  near   to  every one;   so
near ' that  our,existence  and  movements-are all under His-control (v.
27).    (d). Pressing obligation  to re-,
pent (vv.' 30,.31)"., This was-his supreme message.      Though  God  had
formerly'passed'over, idolatry He now
calls to-all men, to. repent.   The. sol- f
cmh. reason   for   such  action,  is   the
coming day of judgment, the credential :- of  which -is   the 'resurrection" "of
Jesus   Christ  from -the "dead.      Thc
judgment of  God/of  an   unbelieving
world-is,-as. sure  as "this  fact..-Men
'will,be judged on  the. basis of their,
attitude,,toward- Jesus Christ-:'.   _���'-���;-
IV.-   Result of Paul's .Preaching (vv.
-v32-34)V,V-./._/"_-<��� ;v ..-;,;; V
1; Some inockcd..(v. 32). '    ...
[ 2.."Sonic procrastinated-,(\\ 32).
���   3.-'Soinie.'belie"vcd (v.,34).
By Marie Belmont.
Thc loose-sleeved coat-is an admirable addition to the wardrobe of the
well-dressed woman. This model is
.cut'from a very fine piece of navy
blue serge.. It, shows tlie dropped
armhole which insures comfort- as
well as: preventing the crushing of
the filmy frock." , The bell-shaped
sleeves arc finished , with a ��� deep
stretch -of embroider}'- which" reveals both Copenhagen arid' tan
silks. ��� The lower part of the wrap is
similarly adorned. Oblong bone buttons'*-make a - distinctive fastening,
while the high 'collar emphasizes a
i-ncw style note for Fall. The felt hat
shows a feather trimming.
Gluten Flour
Its Uses and Characteristics Explained in Government Bulletin.    -
Nearly all of the so-called gluten
flours offered to the .public are not
made from gluten.     Such,is the frank
statement made by,.Dr. C. E. Saunders, the Dominion Cerealist,.in a.bul-
letin    entitled    "Wheat,   Flour   and
Bread," recently issued by the Experimental Farms Branch    at    Ottawa.
The named/used, says Dr. Saunders,
is entirely misleading, as these flours
often    contain    a1 high percentage of
starch  and  are   quite  unsuitable   for
diabetic patients.    As a rule the gluten flours offered for sale are practically identical with .the/whole wheat
and graham flours.'     Genuine gluten
flour, which is made by washing the
starch out of wheaten flour and then
drying and grinding, is extremely expensive.     Gluten bread.has no resemblance to ordinary bread and as a substitute  for  such  is  an impossibility.
Rather less than 50 per centVof genuine gluten flour can be mixed with
ordinary flour, and bread of medium
quality bc made.      Gluten flour can
also be used in the production of pancakes, biscuits and    other    products
provided it be  mixed  with  ordinary
flour, fine shorts or ground nuts, together with eggs, milk, baking powder, etc.'     There is, however, no possibility    of    producing any fornv of
palatable bread, biscuit or cake with
a very large proportion of pure gluten flour.    Dr. Saunders suggests that
physicians would bc well advised to
take cognizance of these facts and not
to  expect  their patients to purchase
what is unpurchasable or to eat what
is inedible.     The bulletin, it might be
remarked,   goes    thoroughly into its
subject, treating it in all its phases.
The Last link
With Franklin
FOR STIFF NECK
AND SORE THROAT
_ Immediate .relief comes from rubbing Nerviline over thc chest and
lower-part of the neck. Rub in deeply���lo.ts of rubbing..helps. Nerviline
reaches the.congested parts at;Once,
relieves tightness, takes out the soreness.,. A bottle of Nerviline in thc
home' relicvesta hundred ills, internal
and external. ' Used for nearly half a
.centuryVas a generaljiouschold rem-
'edy. (Large bottles 35c at all dealers.
Bumper Apple' Crop.
The most recent reports received by
the'Provincial Department of Agricul-
[ turc-from the fruit districts of British
Columbia state that the apple crop
will bc 100 per cent, greater, this year
than last year. Tlie crop' will" require,, it is estimated, 5,000 freight
cars' to take care.of the exports."
Minard's Liniment used by Physicians
A Queer Language.
A Frenchman learning English said
to his tutor: "English is a queer language. What docs this- sentence
mean: 'Should Mr. Noble, who sits
for this constituency, consent to stand
again and run he will in all probabil-.
ity have a walkover'?"
Experience begets' wisdom���but
usually too late. in.the game to be of
any value.
What One oit\ie Best Known
Travellers in Canada Say��
"Now I am going, to cive you an unsolicited testimonial, - as they say in the patent
medicine-advertising1.. Heretofore I have had
a profound contempt for    patent'- medicines,
-particularly so-.cailed liniments. ��� -Perhaps
this; is  due, to  the reason -that  I  have  been
"blessed .'with a sturdy, constitution, and hare
never'been ill a day in.niy life. One' day
last fall'after a hard-day's tramp in the sfusli
of Montreal,'I-developed a severe pair." in my
legs and, of course, like a man who has never
-had anything-wrong'with him - physically,- 1
complained" rather ^boisterously.' The good
little wife says:-"I will rubthem Tvithson:*
linimenrl have." "Go ahead," I said, just-to
humor-.her. - - _Wc!l,.in'slie = comcs with'a-bot-
tle of Minard's Liniment . and gttt
busy. ' Believe me the pain disappeared a few-
minutes after, and you can tell the world I
said so." .'"."-.
-   (Signed) FRANK E. JOHNS, Montreal.
Commodore Maitland
Was Pioneer Aviator
Silver in the Yukon.
The .Geological Survey of Canada
has just published a report by W. E.
Co'ckfield on the Mayo district, Yukon
Territory, in which argentiferous
galena veins are being mined. The
galena' assays from 200 to S00 ounces
of silver per ton, and in places runs as
high as 2,000 ounces.
Fresh Supplies in Demand.���
Wherever Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric Oil
has been, introduced, increased supplies have been ordered, showing that
wherever it goes this excellent Oil impresses its power on the people. No
matter-in what'latitude it may be
found its potency is never impaired.
It is put up in most portable shape in
bottles and' can. bc carried without
fear of -breakage..- '������'".    '"
At one period in Holland there was
aban on thc sale of.oranges and carrots.". -.The reason was the hostile
feeling toward thc Statholder's family,
whose-favorite color was orange;   "���-���
- Worms are encouraged by. morbid
conditions of-the stomach and bowels,
and so subsist. - Miller's-"\yorrh-Po\v>
ders will alter these conditions almost
immediately and will sweep the worms-
away. -" No, destructive parasite can
live-in-contact with- this medicine,
which is not only a worm destroyer,
but a - health-giving medicine most
beneficial to the-young constitution.;"
-   It.makes a difference, whether people say things or- do them. : '
The Japanese Emperor
Has
Kis^SttMK^
Never Becii Outside His Own
_���*"',-'' .:"���'. Country.. ���;'.'; ; .*' ��� "������
'. The Emperor Yoshihito pf japan,
whoVwas_':42":years old-Aug.' 31st,"is
probably.unique amongst the'rulers of
nations "in that he has never' yet :beeti
outside hisiown'7c6untry. In" this.respect;77the, ancient 7traditi6ns."of-japan
liavc:-bccn preserved* so far as Yoshihito is concerned, hut hot so.in the
case ;of his son and heir, thc crown
prince, who in,, the course of time-will
couie.-.to the- throne, with the advantage 91 a" persorial knowledge of other
countries gained by his present tour
of the'world. In his youth the present"; emperor was largely .-screened
from, the public eye, but immediate!>
he succeeded his father on the throne,
in 1912,-he discarded the,old traditions and evinced a,desire to become
closer- acquainted-.with"his people.
He,- makes _a point, "whenever, poss-
.ible, to. drive or -walk-about his.capitql
"'with/only.a sniall'���escort.'*.,"  -'��� ,-��� '-.'���-
��� The' longest average,
-Norway.   - - -7- -.-'���'--'
.0* -use. !s  sh
Flew to U.S. iti, 1919. as j.Obsirver
'.'...,.,' -."With theR-34V V ���'
'"''Air.-Commodore;..E. "M.- Maitland,
-who perished in. thc..expIosion;of the.
dirigible' ZR-2 oyer-Hull, "Englan'd,-
was official-observer for the-'-British
Air,7 -Ministry . in the" historic trans-
Atlantic round, trip .voyag-e of the
R-34 in July, 1919;.; .;���_���'./"" " ,:'..
:._' His, renown.as a flier was world:
wide,.and.the log iii which-hc rccofdr".
ed , the "^"important ;:arid trivial events
'during the"."flight of.the . R-34 ��� from
England . .to. Long-Island and. return
formed.one 'of- 'the best kn.owh bits of
aeronautic -literature, ; X-.-;','.-��� '������;.
'���'. The Commodore", was'a-pioneer flier.
C6niin'g;.from an Essex infantry regiment, lie. learned, to fly in ='1909. .-He
! was .--one of the-first-'" .men. to 7 pilot ii
British,ship" over the.lines,during" tlie
recent .war. 7   . V "-'V   '.      ���_���;
. Parachute.; leaping was - almost "a
'. habit with him, and-.it was said he;had
.dropped to earth in that mariner from
planes, 'balloons arid dirigibles -of -all
types.- He was prominent -hi devel^
opment of parachute apparatus- and
once.,., dropped'. 10,000, fcct . by. :"'.that
means- from .a'kite.'balloon, a";;record
fan'af-'the:'timcV:' -.-1"'-' '- ��� ;.
���'Last June "J. the" Commodore, who
held the rank of Brigadier-General,
watched the running of the Derby at
Epsom Downs from the P-33. The
big race oyer, he.n.osed the iairship
toward his home' at Uowden, ..but
when passing ��� over Cardington ?"**"���
mfembercd he had,an-.-import ant.-, engagement there.- ..-Landing "the ship
was impossible,,"so'Commodore Xlait-
tand grasped a parachute and his luff-
gage, followed; Quickly by.the fumt
means.V '--.-:��� .XX.."'. :ii"    ���'''"' .'-���"<���'��� '������-������
-The cheapness' of Mother Graves'
Worm, Exterminator, puts it -within'
reach of all, and it can" be got at any
druggist's.- ''-'        ,     "���-  -, ���.
A.-'man's ''character rcsenibles a
fence���you .-.can't . strengthen - it by
using whitewash!.' - V"
'Unless-a man has horse-sense he .is
apt to make-a donkey of himself; _���
Many; a .man's .popularity is due to
the fact that he "isn't aware o'f it. -.'
LQST   2? 'POUNDS
DYSEIifiEEY
;V,-WAS^THE CAUSEv;;
."-.Dys.cntc'ry-.is one-of "the. worst forms
of .-bowei .coihp.laint,-. and' hardly any.
other -disease-.so quickly'-undermines
the-strength and brings about-a con'-,
dition of. prostration and. ��� utter." collapse that often tern^natei: fatally^ '.-,.
' To", check the unnatural discharge-
without bringing on constipation you.
should use that \grahd old remedy
with-a reputation" extending' of -76
years. ."' -��� .    .,,."���,    ������
"...  DR.-FOWLER^^Z*[
V EXTRACT OF:. '"' ,r;.":' ��� "
xmiA) STRAWBEiREY
Mr. G. H. McVagK, Mawcr, Sask.,
writes:���"About eight years ago I had
a severe attack of dysentery. I was
sick for three weeks. I weighed 154
lbs. when I took sick and 125 when I
got it stopped. I think I tried every
medicine on the markcU but did not
find relief untit I used Dft Fpwlor's
[Extractor Wild Strawberry, and one
Dottle did.It . I think there is nothing
like it for diarrhoea or dysentery. I
always keep some on hand as a person
does not know wherJT he will need it."
. Price?50c a bottle; put up only by
The T. Miiburn- Co., Limited,.Toronto, Ont. V.'-,V   ". Xi'XX>; "-"' :-i':;
Reminiscences   of   Gallant   Seaman
, _ X Who Braved Arctic Perils.
The jother day at Hull, there died
at the great age of ninety-seven, a
captain, Richard Tether, who was the
last link with those 'active Arctic expeditions in search of the remains of
Franklin's party, every searching expedition bringing reports of importance to geographical science. Tether's death fs the occasion of a looking backward to the search for a
northwest passage to the Pacific,
especially to Sir John Franklin's last
expedition and to the expeditionsVfor
his relief, and later for the purpose
of discovering what happened to the
"Erebus" and the "Terror" and their
'gallant*passerigcrs.
Franklin is an arctic hero of a
singularly heroic maritime age and
his name is associated with Canada's
northland on two counts. In 1819, on
his first overland journey from Hud-
'son's Bay to the mouth of.the Coppermine River, he wintered on the
Saskatchewan. And it was at Cumberland House that he taught the j
lad, William Kennedy, psalms and
hymns, and left him with aspirations
that bore fruit long after. On that
expedition, which covered two years,
he returned by the Barren Ground.
In the years 1825-1827, he made a
second overland journey, or inland
voyage as the term is now. Both
expeditions, fruitful in discovery,
were well rewarded by the nation.
Between 1829 and 1845 when he
sailed on the -last fateful voyage,
Franklin won distinction in the
Mediterranean and in the South. Seas,
but he was ready? and eager for the
new adventure by Arctic ice and
water, and when the First Lord of
thc Admiralty reminded him that he
was sixty years old, the explorer replied: "No,.: no, my lord, only fifty-
nine." - 'Though the .whole expedition
was to, end tragically, the evidence
is that the noble adventurer saw the
northwest passage- though he .never
entered it.
Between 1847 and 18S7 some forty-
nine expeditions-sailed in search of
the "Erebus" and the "Terror," many
of thern financed by voluntary contributions. Lady Franklin spent her
whole fortune in the search.. The
expedition of 1851, in the schooner
Albert, commanded by Captain Kennedy, with Lieut. Bcllot, of the
French navy as second," was Lady
Franklin's- private venture; and it
was the "Prince Albert" that brought
home the first traces, of. the missing
ships, consisting of ^scattered articles
found on Becchey Island by the captain of another ship. The notable
geographical discoveries made by the
"Price Albert" were Bellot ' Straits
and the northernmost point of land
in North' America which navigators
had been seeking for centuries.
Captain Kennedy, who was born at
Fort Cumberland, returned to the
Northwest' and spent the last forty
"years of his life at St. Andrew's on
the Red River. . A few years ago, the
women's Canadian Club placed a
tablet to his memory in the old stone
church at-.St. Andrew's, built-in 1848.
The tablet was unveiled by Sir-
Ernest . Shackleton. \
Like'., Captain Kennedy, Richard
Tether-was-' a volunteer, but.iri a
later - searching expedition he had
been an able seaman and had spent
boyhood "and, manhood in northern
waters. Like Captain - Kennedy, he
"slipped-his anchor," but not at sea.
-Such -men,-says-his -men-iorialist-in--a
London journal, "are the.-salt-of our
race." -We.'had "abundant "proof of
that, salt," as" g.rsat proof-as' all-history, affords,- during the war. It is a
gallant race, .the sea-faring" race, and
it ' has -'put - dynamic, into-the very
.word, sea. A little -word of three
letters���a word that, thrills today as
it' thrilled in '. the'3;ears Twhen'they
p'ronounced it as we pronounce "say."
And while 'the word "thrills seamen
or landsmen, the, race, will never lack
salt.���Free-Press.'-'-       XX- '""'���
Miss Ella Johnson
Tells How Cuticura
Healed Pimples
"My trouble began as sniall pimples and in a few rnbntha they got
worse and my forehead was
just a mass of large pimples. They were hard and
red and caused me to
scratch, and I was disfigured for the time. They
made me embarrassed
when out'In company. I
tried sassafras tea but-lt was of no
help. l8awaCuticuraSoapandOlnt-
ment advertisement and sent for a free
sample. After using them I bought
more, and when I had. used one cake
of Cuticura Soap and one box of Cuticura Ointment for about a month I
vns completely healed." (Signed)
Miss Ella May Johnson, Box 65,
Camas, Idaho, March 9,1920.
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum promote and maintain skin purity, skin comfort and skin health
often when all else falls.
Sm��2Sc O[*ta��tZ5aiJ50c T��laa25c Sold
throughout the Dominion^CanadianDepot:
lyrnm. LhaiuJ, M4 St Fnl St. W.. Moatral.
JjBsT^Cuticara So��p ��hwi without mat.
Alberta May Have Oil Boom
British Trade Commissioner, Montreal, Receives Detailed Report.
That there may be an oil boom in
this country of unprecedented proportions is the conclusion of' a detailed
report on oil operations in Alberta
and the North-West Territories received (by Capt. E. J. Edwards, senior
British trade commissioner, Montreal,
from the Winnipeg branch.
0 The operations of the Imperial Oil
Company take the major part in the
report, and the conclusion is that
"there ia little doubt that the arrival
of further important news from the
north at the end of the present sum--
mer and the finding of more oil within the province of Alberta will be the
signal for an oil boom of unprecedented magnitude.
SUMMER HEAT
HARD ON BABY
No season of the. year is so dangerous to the life of little ones as is
the summer. The excessive heat
throwa the little stomach out of order so quickly that unless prompt aid
is at hand the baby may be beyond
all human help before the mother
realizes he is ill. Summer is the season when ^diarrhoea, cholera infantum, dysentery and colic arc most
prevalent. Any one of these troubles
may prove deadly if not'properly
treated. During the summer the
mothers' best friend is Baby's Own
Tablets. They regulate the. bowels,
sweeten the stomach and keep baby
healthy. The Tablets are sold by
medicine dealers ctr by mail at 25
cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
. Illustrious House.
Pope Sixtus V. was of very humble
origin, and when some critics railed
about his antecedents he ��� exclaimed:
"Thcy are mistaken. I really am of
an illustrou's house, for the walls of
my father's cottage were so broken
that the sunbeams came in and made
every corner of it splendid."���Catholic
Register.
Safety First.
. Pop.���Iheard something about you
today. _   ... .
Billie.���It's not. true, Pop,     I never
did such.a thing in my life.���Houston-
Post. '--���:���".
The word "reverend" only occurs
oricein the Old Testament.
The Jewels Of Watches
Keep Jifiriard's' Liniment ta the fes*a$
Sapphires Generally Used on Account
Of Hardness and Reasonable
��� -'-,' -"Price."   '.���_-,..:"
.The principal reason for the deterioration of-any piece of machinery is
because the coiistant friction wear's
away the moving.parts and interferes
with the.regularity of!the,mechanism.
,��� Watches -arc generally'.. equipped
with seven," fifteen,' seventeen,, .eighteen, -" twenty-one "or; twenty-three
jewels,-the fifteen'and.'scvcntecn jewel
types-being the most popular.. ' lii-
trinsicalty, < the jewels are of little
value, but from the standpoint of service and the specific .purpose -which
they, serve they-are invaluable.- ; .The
jewels usually used in 'watchmaking
are"the hardest of the precious-stories;
diamonds, '.sapphire's arid rubies, and
of these., the most generally used is
the 'sapphire, which combines'hardness with, comparatively reasonable
I price;   ���
-���A- woman's brain reaches-its greatest weight at about the age of 26.
No substance that refuses  to dissolve in water has an odor.
MONEY ORDERS
Send  a .Dominion  Express  Money    Order,
Fire" dollars co9ts three cent*.
Sook'g Cottos Roof CcapofiffC
JL aafc, reliabl* rtaulattna
metifciru. Bold la thras da-
grosi ttl steeogth-���No. 1, 111
No S. S3; No. 8. tSpsr to.*.-
Sold br all drtt$_UU�� or lent
prepaid on r*c*ipt of pries.
Free pamphUt. Address |
TKS COOK fMEDBCtME COu
?CH��r_. 0HT, (F��mri| Sflii,*,.)
^wvvfjvv&:.7i38*"
ed a possibility for a time.
After that hc becomes a cunos'fy.
���Iowa Frivol,.    ���    ���
America's Pioneer
Dog Remedies
BOOK  ON
DOG aDISKASES
'- eod How' to  Feed
Mailed    Free    to   aaj
Addreis  br the
-    Aut&or
H.  CLAY  GLOVER
CO.,   IN'C, .
118    West   31st-��treet.
New YoiJc. U.S.A. '
MiiiiilSii
Warning! . If�� erimintvl to take*
_.    ���, , chance en any substitute for centric*
The Change, ["Bayer TaMtti 0! Aspiris," S>rcserife*
To some vomien a man is consider-:!. 5J by phystciaTBSS for twcntjMjne yeiif
and proved safe fey million*.     U"dc3?
you see the name. "Bayer" ��n package or on tablets you are not getting .
j Aspirin at alt. , la every Uaver pack-
��� age are directions for Colds,Vheadv
1 ache:, Nearalgi*,   Rheumatism,   Ear-
High-grade fountain pens are test- !'seh��, Toothathe^ Lumbago   and. for
*a T,^."��i. :ntin.����nf V.Ti.<f �� rr,:^��. -Pain.     Handy tin boxes., of   twelve
ed by. an mstrement called a micro-  toMetJ_ f0at'feir . ccnti- Dm??ist�� -
meter.     If one piece of the mechan- j a!j0. sy| larger packagre*.   . Made. ?a
tsm is out a six-hundredth part of anj Canada.     Asptnn la the. trade mark
inch the micrometer   reject*   it   as! (registered., in   Cfcsada), -of '-.Bayeff.
...... I Ilaaufactttre  ��f .Moaoae*t*caadestesr -
lanlty'- " ,"ef.-.S��liey.Ii��adei ."-"- -'V -"
"rf :jflfTii^'^"^3^=^^r'CT^ V
matte
THE LEDGE
Is $2.50 a year strictly in advance, or $3
when not paid for three months or more
have passed. To Great Britain and the
United States $3., always in advance.
G. W. A. SMITH
Lessee
ADVERTISING RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices #25.00
���Coal and Oil Notices    7.06
Bstray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks :    1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where!-more than one claim appears ir. notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legal'advsrtising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
.-jach subsequent insertion, noupariel
measurement.
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals I2j_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.
Tite dandelion  is 110 longer an
objectional weed in the  unquench-
���ablp States of America.
"Salad bats are being worn"
says a fashion journal, With a
little dressing we hope.
��� <-)
"Skirts will be longer," says a
f;v bion paper. Well, the hosiery
.'*���'-.fvkc-r, have had quite a display
" n.ven'fc they?
Whist" says an authority, ".is
-not a game of chance, because it
depends a good deal on chance."
And, we might add, a good deal
on a good deal.
THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
Let the husband beware before
he engages in argument with his
wife.' lJe can't convince her, and
it is undignified for the head of the
household to acknowledge defeat.
Accohdikg to our office boy the
census will show an enormous increase in male.and female poets
who. have-missed their real vocation.
-. Little snorts of whiskey.
Little-jolts of gin
Makes a man-quite frisky
.And his wad all in.
That lamb the old-time Mary had
Made caustic cynics~laugK
But modern Mary now by gad   .
Trots round with silken calf,   "
The boy stood on  the railroad
,      ., track       .    .
His feet went pit-a-pat
But when they went to look for
-. "him   -   - ��� V-    ".'-'V-'";"'.'.-- ���",;.*
They only found his. hat.
The "Dignity.of Labor" now V
Is filling much newspaper space
Yet all this.gaseous.pbw-.wow-.
-Does not, improve our lot .one ace
.Seems what we want, is .to'-stress
���_-_'.���- ;/big;. -'���_. .'.'"_*;.'/.:;' Xy.'.^X.'
.That smallneglected word  spelt
V-W <<dig"VV X\-   ���',.'-.'���'X'X-i
Honor System Works Well
: "Victoria,;.; Sept.���Sept.;.- .7.'-rr-The"
honor", system among, boys .in the
proviacia!   industrial    school, has
7 worked , . put    .wonderfully    well,
; etfvied. Hon.Dr. MacLean, proviri-.
ci?V -.secretary, in   discussing   the
."-.- ...VV of.^ that institution' 'as siiper-
V. Gilded.byiDavid Brahkin... Bur:
'XX a recent camping trip provided
;.. ��� ���; the. boys all, were placed., on
V. ?.h;: honor,,and .while, there was
.-,���.ry.. opportunity. to; misbehave
XXud even escape from the rules of
���'>be... school, not. one ;,bby liad a
olack rriark   chalked   up- against
���hirn..; The boys will soon be established in .the new school at ~Esson-
dale, where every facility is being
Federal Re-enters B.C.
"Federal Mining & Smelting Co.
has secured a bond on the Stem-
winder and Ontario group of claims
adjoining the big Sullivan property of the Consolidated Mining &
Smelting Co., of Canada, Ltd.,
near Kimberley, East Kootenay,
British Columbia," says the Mining Truth, Spokane. Consideration involved is not made public
and the life of the bond is officially
stated to be "ample" to ascertain
definitely the value of the ground
from Federal's standpoint. These
groups are part of the mineral
holdings of the MacKenzie & Mann
interests, and have been held by
the Eastern Canadian railway
builders for a number of years.
"Federal has been interested in
the ground before, to an-, extent of
an option held in 191S, but which
was dropped after two or three
months' diamond drilling. It was
gathered from this that at the time
the results were unsatisfactory.
Development of mixed reserves of
mixed silver-lead-zinc ore in the
Sullivan by Consolidated Co., and
leasing operations conducted by
Thompson & McKinney on North
Star group may be responsible for
Federal's decision to re-enter the
field. On the other hand, abandoning the ground after some
diamond drilling might mean such
Q '
work was announced as unsatisfactory with a view to arranging a
new deal. The MacKenzie & Mann
interests are known to be in a tight
corner and at the present.time they
would undoubtedly be very much
inclined to throw overboard for
comparatively little a complex
mineralbgical 'white elephant.' "
"Taking hold a second time of a
proposition previously dropped by
the A. S. & E. subsidiary may be
taken to mean one or both of two
things. The first is a dire necessity for lead ore for fluxing purpose., or a ultimate importance of
the Canadian lead, silver and zinc
market from the . standpoint of a
corporation able to produce those
metals in Canada." -
him why he was so pensistent in
wanting a receipt.
The foreigner said: "Me die
some day and go to big gate. Saint
Peter ask if I been a good foreigner.
I say, yes. He say, did you pay
Mr. Moore for paper? I say, yes.
He say, where is receipt? I not
have it. I have to run all over
hell to find you and get a receipt,"
Communication
As the identity of the lady who
lives at Kettle Valley and posts
anonymous letters at Rock Creek,
is well known, it is suggested that
it would save her some trouble if
she used her own hand writing
and some small postal expense if
she used her own local post office.
MCPHERSON'S GARAGE .
GRAND FORKS. B.C.
Agent for   Chevrolet,   Studebaker,   and
Overland cars.   Garage iu connection.
d. Mcpherson
Proprietor
TREMONT HOTEL
NELSON, B.C.
Nicely lurnished rooms, by the
day, week or month
F. Nilson
Proprietor
Send Your -
BOOTS  and  SHOES
To -
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed.    We
pay postage one way.   Terms Cash.
,.      ASSAYBR
E. W. WIDDOWSOJN, Assayer and
Chemist, Box biio8, Nelson, B. C.
Charges:���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$r.25 each." Gold-Silver .1.75. Gold-
Silver "with Copper or Lead $3 00. Silver-Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zin'c $3.00.
Charges for other metals, etc., on application.
NEW  GRAND  HOTEL
616 Vernon St.. Nelson
Brick building and finely furnished rooms
JOHN BLOMBERG    -   -  proorietor
TIMBER SALE X 261.3
Sealed tenders will be received by the District Forester, Nelson, not later than noon on
9th day of September, 1921, for the purchase ol
Iiicrni'c X2613 near Ue.iverdcll, to cut 3000 Fir
and Tamarac tics.
One year will be allowed for removal
of timber.    __
Further particulars of the District Forester,
Nelson.
Ymir-Nelson Highway
.Victoria, Sept.. ,7th:��� Another
link in the, transpr.ovincial highway may -. be constructed shortly,
as the result of negotiations between
the government and citizens of
Nelson. The Ymir-KTelson link is
being considered by the. department of public works,.and if the
-Nelson-'advocates see- their way
.eleahto provide 20 per. cent.- of. the
cost the project, will go. through.'
Theroad being a main.trunk highway, the, federal government grants
40 per cent, .of the amount "required, with the province paying, a
similar , amount... The people, of
Nelson have agreed, to buy the
bonds if,thevgby,ernment willv.flpat
and issue, but the premier is, inclined to the view that the city
should also bear aV fifth'.', of the
actual cost. . ;-
NOTICE
REGARDING DELINQUENTS TAXES
ON PERSONAL PROPERTY
AND INCOME
NOTICE is hereby given that, under
the provisions of the "Taxation Act,"
Collectors are empowered to force payment of all arrears of taxes due and
outstanding on Lands, Personal Property, and Income by Tax Sale, distress
proceedings, or by action in any Court of
Law; and further take notice that unless
MINERAL ACT
(FORMF)
Certificate of Imorovements.
NOTICE
"WATERLOO No. 3" Mineral Claim, situate
. in the Greenwood Milling1 Division of Yale
District,
Where located: In Lightning Peak Camp.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac II. Hallett, So.
licitor, as Ag-ent for Charles Morgan Kingston,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 29153C, and Francis
Edward Rendell, Free Miner's Certificate No.
332S5C, intend, sixty da3-s from the date hereof,
to applj- to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of
obtaining- a Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
Section 85, must bc commenced before the
issue of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 22nd day of July, A. D. 1921.
i. h. hallettV"
LAND ACT
Notice of Intention to Apply to Purchase Land
In Fairview Land District, Recording District of Similkamecn and situate about 7
miles West of Midway, B.C., and one mile
- North of Meyers Creek.
__,., ��uu.��uusi iu��.c uuiik-c mat   unless TAKE' NOTICE  that-Frank  Rohcrts, of
payment   is   made   forthwith   of all such   Kelllt" Valley, U.C, occupation farmer intends
j.,;���.        , , ,. .,, to apply for permission to purchase the follow-
cieiinquent taxes action will be  taken  to I ������,,* described lauds:   Commencing at a post
planted at the South East corner post of Lot
801s,  thence West 70 chains, thence South 10
collect same, together with interest and
costs.
H. R. TOWNSEND,
Provincial Collector.
R.ossland Assessment District.
chains, thence Ea^t 70 chains, thence North 40
chains to point of commencement and contain
ing 240 acres more or loss.
Dated July 26th, 1921.
FRANK  ROBERTS."
PALACE AUTO LIVERY AND STAGE
W. H. DOCKSTEADER, PROP.
Auto Stage twice daily, to  Midway  meeting Spokane, Grand
Forks and Nelson train,  leaving Greenwood at 8 a.m.
For.Oroville, Wenatchee and Princeton leaves Greenwood, 3 p.m.
Fare 61.50 Each Way.    Hand Baggage Free:    Trunks Carried.
Express and Heavy Drayine.        - Auto's for hire Day or Night
We carry Tires, Oils, Greases.  Hay andi Grain
Office Phone 13. Residence Phone 3 L
A Joke on the 'Boss
A short;. tinie; ago -a. foreigner
came in to; Mr.; Moore?s office to
subscribe. 7 for his pablication,
''-'-Printer's Necessities." "'"       - '
Mr. Moore took the money.
Then tbe" foreigner wanted.ft receipt. Mr. Moore tried; to talk
him out of it.    The foreigner In^-
sisted on getting a receipt.    After
provided for making good citizene. ' making it out,   Mr., Moore asked
Green Forests are an investment ^hich gives big
 returns.
The shareholders include, directly or indirectly/evert
citizen in the-Province.
Dividends are shared directly by every individual
who resides in British Columbia.
Each tree is worthy of preservation, and means employment to someone, sooner or later.* -
No timber substitute has been found, but timber
provides substitutes for many articles.
The Lumber trade is called the barometer of British
Columbian prosperity.
Keep the mark set high; destruction of the. Forest
spells loss for everybody.
Prevent Forest Fires
SlLA>--AND'tfiftAft DA
BY 'CAM
^V The above ie^e*^^
DR. J. M, BURNETT
Physician and Surgeon
Hospital Phone 90.   Residence Phone 69
GREENWOOD. B.C.
00000000000000000000000000
T.    THOMAS
CLOTHES CLEANED
-. PRESSED AND REPAIRED!
TAILOR - GREENWOOD
OOO^OOOOOOOOOOOOOOGOOOOOOO
JOHN GRASSICK
Watchmaker and Jeweler
GRAND FORKS
Mail your watch for Repair and I will
mail it back.   Charges are moderate.
C. IA MEGGITT
GRAND FORKS, B.C.
Dealer in Farm Produce, Railroad Ties
Cedar Poles, and Fence Posts, Farm and
Fruit Lands For Sale. List your lauds
with me,    Have a buyer for good ranch
Synopsis of
Land Acf Amendments
Mlnlmum*pric�� of flrat-elass land
reduced to $5 an acre; "second-claw to
(2.60 an acre.
Pre-emption now confined "to surveyed lands only.
Records will be granted covering only
land suitable for agricultural purposes'
Mid which "Is non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for ������ adjacent pre-emptionB
with Joint residence, but each making
necessary improvements on respective
claims. a >������
- Pr��-emptor�� must occupy .claims for
51? 2r*��^.a.nd a"** Improvements to
Vti"? <2 *V!.per ""i Including clearing and cultivation of at-teast 5 acres,
"*�����&��� r6c��lvlng Crown Grant.
i-~ .Sra P"-��nptop In occupation not
SSliIif? *y��*��. ��-nd has made proportionate Improvements, he may, be-
2SJSJ?, m-health, or other cause, be
(ranted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without - permanent resl-
��?��?Vniay ?��� 1umA> provided appii:-
JSj'J?***" Improvements to extent of
M.o,p,r3.aSnu,n *nd rwonls same each
K~ Fallur* to make improvements
i,Ti*����ordrn.,5rnw wlu operate as for-
!?���?����� TiUe ow**"* o�� obtained In
IV niwK1 6 yellr*' *nd Improvements
of 110.00 per aors. inoluding 6 acres
Si'K',1 IM cultivated, and residence
of at least S years are required.
*re-emptor holding Crown grant
may record another pre-emption, if he
W!!ikna*to 5����V��notloB with hiS
farm, without actual occupation, pro-
IJA1 ...!��Stutor3r Improvements made
S?��f2?Itd#^0# ��*lnuined on Crown
granted land. A
���J2fU���!y.,*v,lrfM- 20t ���weeding io
h?uV kiaj\.*b?  ^"f*  �����- homesites;
���w JSS Improvement conditions.    >
ror graslng and industrial nurnosaa
Rf*", ff*��3��JW  ������   acres ��Zy  bl
iSm % on�� person or company."
.�� fr��i0Psr ��r to��ustrlal aites on
ii?��v **nd Jot  ��ce��dlng   40 acres
58&&1BF'ttM���'���aon*lttoB" mcludi
Pigment of stumpage.
bv exVS'n^.il^0^ ^accessible
I /,T.wtln.* roads may be purchased
to them.  Rebate of one-half of oost of-
prtoL. {.0ma4.r,dla'-^ * ��"��**������
'PM-iMPfOM'^WRmK     aitANT*
l4ft**ft35 fi-AnSfatt
ing with His Ifsjtsty's Force.    ��?!
SP! ^_��_W*?K'AS1? d'evisE*
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
Offices, Smelting and Refining Department V
.   TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
_   SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver,'Copper and Lead Ores
Producers    ol   Gold,    Silver,   Copper,   Bluestone.^Pig  Lead  and Zinc
"TADANAC"BRAND     -
ot
LEDGE ADS. BRIE RESULTS
dH_ .   .     _.
nelson, B*��<
The only up^toxdate Hotel in the interior, -First-class
in every respect,
CENTRALLY LQCATED
Hot and Cold Water; Steam Heat and Telephone in
7 each room.
ROOMS WITH PRIVATE BATHS.
CUISINE AND SERVICE THE BEST
First Class Cafe and-Barber Shop
15   SAMPLE ROOMS
~*~ Steam Heated; Electric Lighted.
RATES'$1.00 per day and up; European Plan.
Bus Meets all Trains and Boats.   "
*
4-
tt-_ -y~"�� "���"������ vuw oeirs or devisees
M A deceased pre-emptor mav annw
Ur-XM* under this Xlt u%uXi
.��0om '^LSS* ��w tarn, the Kith of
����?a)?S?f��i ** f�������rlyr"un!rione
^���J** ���+��� remitted tot five years
ProrSIon for return of mimSya' ac-
tiSffLfn ���oWl��r�� Prs-smptlons.
*nUr^_lgl,2ff^V_?imlJ��� ^ Purchase
. OKjr. lots held by members of
*li acquired
irons en-
���US-PUROH
pmmimmmmmmmm��fmmmmmm��rai��mmmiii,3
iFor
Job Printing
3
'3
'^XRU,0,r crovyn: ��
 _ who" failed 	
lurchage, lnV^Tinf fo^eltur^ on fui
illment
tsrsrt
���rs do
wboU
complete'
mm. 1
luroni
'" -��� 1x�� and UgM Siy
'.    - ORAliNO.   4       ~      ���
Orwlng Act im. for smtmatl _
develonment of lhmiook mdusSSpro?
^"t f��J SP**** dtatrtots andr&nie
administration under Commissioner
Annual Erasing permits issued based
Mml?��,I��?*"U>*ta*Ur for ��Ub-
sssfe�� fi2ci-firp����.����
for Mttun,
to ten hmO.
���Economy and Satisfaction 3
combined with Promptness 3
are the features which go to 1
make up the Service i^e give ��|
our customers. Are you 3
one of them? . J|
1 WE PRINT 1
Letterheads, Noteheads,       1
(Ruled or Plain) - x'^
Envelopes, Billheads, 3
(All Sizes)., ~ "- . ,   .      ,   . S3
Statements,'Business Cards, %
Posters, Dodgers, Etc., Etc. 1
| The Ledge       PHONE 29      |
g    greenwood       job Printing Department   i
^IjUUUUUUUUUlUUUUllUiUluUtUUiiuiiUiUlUiiiiUiUUli
BRITISH    CGLUMBIA
Tbe Mineral Province of Western Canada
TO END OF DECEMBER, 1920 '   .
Has prodnced Minerals valued as follows:   Placer Gold,- $76,944,203;_ Lode
Gold, 8102,763,823; Silver, 863,668,284; Lead $46,637,221; Copper, $161,613,864;    -
Zinc,- $19,896,466j Coal and Coke, $212,673,492; Building Stone, Brick, CeaaenS.
etc, $32,168,217; Miscellaneous Minerals, etc., $1,037,408; making Us Mineral
--   Production to the end of 1929 show aa ������'"_"���
Aggregate Value of $706,192,978
Production for Year Ending December, 1920, $35,543,084
���  . 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.
* ��� Full information, together with mining Eeports and Maps, may be obtained
>Wfx]WtMkt''''''
:-'

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