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The Ledge Jan 29, 1925

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Array Pr��*incial Libr
ary
1/
i
The Oldest Mining Camp Newspaper In British Columbia
Vol.   XXXIv
B
GREENWOOD,  B. Q.VTHURSDAY, JANUARY 2% 1925.
No. 27
L.
Just arrived
McClary's Graniteware
Double Boilers, Stew Pots, Pots, Roasters, &c.
An assortment of Bonnie Blue Ware
Galvanized Tubs, Boilers and Pails
Copper-Boilers and Copper Bottom Boilers
Great West Saddlery Cp.'s trunks, valises and hand bags
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
Manitoba White Fish
-, Now In
Order at once.   They are in demand.
4
Ss   For Quality and Value Order From 7 Phone 46
GREENWOOD GROCERY
Mens
Furnishings
Hats and Caps
-    Boots and Shoes
Rubbers
W, Elson & Co,
For Anything in the
Drug  or   Stationery . Line
��. ��� . ���
Call or mail your orders to
GOODEVE'S DRUG STORE*
Kodaks,   Films,   Albums.    Victrolas,   Records,   Etc.
Fresh Salmon and Halibut
Every Thursday Afternoon
Smoked Fish of all kinds in stock
FIRE!
FIRE!
FIRE!
Winter time is most
Dangerous for Fires
���V small premium will give you
Protection, on your House
and Furniture
CHARLES   KING
Real Estate and Insurance
iawd
13 Mid
iauu
Ladies ahd  Childrens
v*
Furnishings
Ail Hats Selling at. Cost
FOR SALE, GUITAR   ,     "
Iu first-class condition with steels,
and case ,
MRS. ELLEN TROUNSON
Special
Reduced Prices
*������
��� Fresh Pork Sausage Every Tuesday Morning
j TAYLOR &  SON j
x Phone 17 -    J
������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ����������������������������������� ������������������������
_____        _ mf_^
*.   All Wool
Heavy Mackinaw Coats
Regular Price $9.00
Special    ������      $7.00
The Thomas Tailor Shop
The hip me of the
Semi-Ready Tailoring Co
Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing
One Ladies Melton Coat with Fur Collar
At a Reasonable Price, size 38
ffi �� - v'
INDEPENDENT MEAT MARKET
We carry, only the best stock procurable in
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard^Ete;-
; A trial will, convince you
JOHN MEYER
ft " ' ���'
--<*--*. ���"*���*__��.-���*.__��
Proprietor"
'llic^lli^^ljij^1^;' sineliing Co.
of Canada, Limited
Office, Smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers   ei    Gold,    Silver,   Copper,    Fig   Lead   and Zlac
������TADANAC" BRAND,
All Wool
Heavy Mackinaw Shirts
Regular Price $7.75
Special     "_   $^75
- '      , AT
McMynn's Store
.   Midway, B.C.
J. Ramsay, C.P.R. auditor, was
a visitor in town on  Wednesday.
K. Scheer, of Grand Porks,
"was in town on business on Saturday.  W
John Portmann,* of Nicholson
Creek, was in town for a few
days this week.
'"-Staff Sergeant J. A. Fraser, of
Penticton, was in town on Thursday and Friday last.
Born���At the District Hospital
to Mr. and Mrs. John E. Jones, as
daughter, on Jan. 24lh.
S. A. Williams, of Nelson,
district manager Canadian Inger*
soil-Rand Co., was in town today.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Taylor have
arrived from Spokane, Mr.,Taylor
having* opened an assay office
here.
Thos. J. Hardy at one time
mayor of this city and a merchant
here and at Midway lately died
at Calgary. ���>��
A meeting of ��� the Rock Creek
Womens Auxiliary will 'be held
at the home of Mrs. R. Norris ou
Wednesday, Feb. 4th.
Mrs. J. W. Clark and soni of
Grand Forks, arrived in town on
Sunday and next week will
move into, the Bank of Montreal
residence. .,,
J. C. Smith, of Blakeburn,
spent a few days in town, during
the past week the guest of Mr.
Iind Mrs. J. H. Goodeve, on his
way to Fernie.
A desire has been expressed
that tbe Bible Study group be re'
organized. Those interested are
requested to meet at the close of
the Presbyterian Service next
Sunday.
Constable J. M. Bella left for
Victoria on Saturday morning
having been transferred to General HeadquaHirs of Division A.
Mr. Bella will make the belts,
etc., for the new uniforms of the
Provincial Police, his sample being declared the best of any that
was received at the headquarters.
A Card Party will- be held
under the auspices of the
Womens Auxiliary in their Hall
on Copper Street on Saturday,
Jan. 31st at 8 p.m. Five hundred will be played and a lunch
served at ir o'clock. Admission
35 cts. Refreshments will also
be served to anyone coming in
after that hour at 25c.
Greenwood Retains
Boundary Cup
Showing a brand of hockey
that fairly played Grand Forks
off their feet, Greenwood won -a
decisive victory at Grand Forks
on Wednesday by defeating" the
aspirants for the Boundary Cup
by a score of 4 to 1. The game
was never in doubt, and it was
fast, though at times inclined to
be a little rough. Grand Forks
turned qut en masse and had the
brass band which gave selections
between . periods, but in spite of
all the advantage, such as having their own referee, playing on
their own ice and having the support of a" big crowd of spectators.
Grarfd Forks never had a look in.
From the very start to the end
Green wood played an aggressive
game. Their back checking was
wonderful and team play looked
like well trained professional
work. Besides they made many
hair-raising rushes which
brought forth admiration from
the Grand' Forks crowd. It is
hard to beat a lineup like Green-
woed and they are deserving of
their victory and showed their
superiority over Grand Forks at
every stage of the game.
Greenwood scored one goal in
the first period and at the end./of
the second it stood three to nil.
Perhaps the third period was the
best of any. Grand Forks at first
rushed matters determined to
save a whitewash and after ten
mintes of lightning hockey scored
>their only goal. Shortly afterwards Greenwood made their
fourth tally. This seemed to
takefthe heart out of the Grand
Forks boys for the game ended
with Greenwood having all their
own way. A supper and dance
was held after the game.
C. Atwood scored the only goal
for Grand Forks, while Morrison
got 3 and Hallet 1 for Greenwood.
Line-up
Grand Forks���Hodgson, goal;
C. Atwood, P. Docksteader,
Galipeau, Pennoyer, E. Atwood;
spares, Winters and Cooper.
...Greenwood���H. Royce, goal;
Taylor, Clerf, Morrison, Crowley,
Hallett; spares, Mowat, Kerr "and
Anderson.
Greenwood Bqnspi?}
A most successful Bonspiel was
held at the Curling Rink on Tuesday and Wednesday, when two
rinks of curlers from Osoyoos and
two from Grand Forke, locked
horna with our local curlers. The
game commenced at 2 p.m. on
Tuesday and continued till tbe
"wee sma'honra" on. Wednesday
morning. The finals were played
on Wednesday forenoon and were
followed by two more games, one
being a challenge game between
rinks skipped by/ Frank Fraser, of
Osoyoos, and G. S. Walters, of
Greenwood;Nfche former winning on
the last end. wThe other was the
"Tyros" game between,rinks skipped by Carl Wolfram,'of Grand
Forks and Charles Carlson of
Greenwood, the result being a tie.
In the competition tbe results
were as follows:
Competition No. 1���Fraser,
Osoyoos, beat Kerr, Greenwood,
and Burpee, Osoyoos, beat Walters,
Greenwood, (Clark and Gardner,
Grand Forks, receiving a bye). In
the semi-finals Gardner beat
FraBer, and Clark beat Burpee. In
the finals Clark beat Gardner.
Competition No 2.���Gardner
beat Fraser, and Burpee beat Morrison, (Walmsley and Clark receiving a bye). In the semi-finals
Walmsley beat Clark and Burpee
beat Gardner. In the finals
Walmsley beat Burpee.
A most enjoyable time waa held
by all, riot the least being the celebration of Burns' "birthday on
Tuesday evening between games.
The only thing lacking in the celebration of the "Immortal Memory"
was the absence of the "Haggis",
but Mr. Montgomery (Monty) of
Osoyoos, has promised that next
year tbis will not be forgotten.
Particularly worth of mention
were recitations by James Kerr of
Greenwood and.E. C. Henniger of
Grand Forks.
Mrs. K. Blundell looked after
"eats" in her usual capable manner
The rinks taking part were:
- FraBer >and   Burpee,   Osoyoos;
Gardner and Clark, Grand Forks;
Walters,     Kerr,     Morrison    and
Walmsley,,Greenwood.
PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH
Minister iu charge
Rev. W. R, Walkinshaw. B. A.
Greenwood
Sunday, February iVt.
Greenwood 7.30 p.m.-
Kettle River Assessment
. District
at  io
Police
.*.,. .at :io
NOTICE, is hereby given ,that the
Court of Revision aud Appeal, under the
"Taxation Act" and - "Public Schools
Act" for the Kettle, River Assessment
District, respecting the Assessment- for
���the*' year ' 1925, will"'* be" jieldf at - the
places, and' ou th'e. dates ' hereinafter
mentioned:   -7.   .'._       ,-.f 7 ���
��� V ) '��� }7KEREMEOS'. ' ;:
Saturday, February^ 14th,' 1925,
o'clock, A. M., at the Provincial
Office.*-    ������'-���'   ���;��� - -*7 . ���.-.' ..yy".. -'
V'7 :-'-;::'Rp'CK'CREEK"V;V
-Tuesday,", .February   17th,   1925
o'clock; A. M., at Riverside Hall.
'"" GREENWOOD        *    - '
Wednesday, - February 18th, 1925-,. at 10
o'clock, A. M., at-the Government Office.
GRAND  FORKS
Thursday,   February   19th," 1925, at-10
o'clock,-A. M., at the Government Office.
' '.     .PENTICTON }[
Monday,   February   23rd,   1925,   at   10
o'clock, A, U., at the Provincial Police
Office.     *,      ���"-"'..
. Bated at Penticton, B.C., this  24th
oay of January, 1925.
R. G. KEYS,   .
;   , Judge   of  Court  of
Revision and Appeal.
Advertise in The Xedge:.
The annual _ Congregational
meeting" "of" "the " "Presbyterian
Church was held in the church on
Monday evening. There was a
representative gathering and
good reports were received from
all the branches of the work. The
congregation is .encouraged and
looking forward to a good year's
work. After the business a short
programme of music was enjoyed
and refreshments were served by
the ladies. A most pleasing part
of the evening was a presentation
from the congregation and friends
of a beautiful mantle clock to thc
Rev. and Mrs, W. K. Walkinshaw.
L. Bryant, one of the oldest members, made the presentation in a
few well.chosen words. Rev, Mr.
Walkinshaw was taken very much
by surprise and expressed his appreciation of the kindly sentiment and spirit in which the presentation was made.
Westbridge News
G. Watson, of Greenwood, visitiT
ed .Westbridge on hia. way to
Beavardell, where he will haul ties
for Mr.;Clark of Carmi,     '���" .���'."'���.'
Ri J.. MacCutcheon had a. close
run for bis life-the other night.
Ha will never be nearer, till he
goes, bnt his friends and family are
glad that, he "cheated:"the grim
reaper this time.
Paul Triadou left his. job. with
Frank Chartrand and came to
_ Westbridge for a ehange of climate.
Paul does not like the snow, having been raised among the vines of
sonny southern France.
Frank Backless returned to Vancouver after a hurried visit to his
ranch. Jim Turner wiil take c&re
of hie place during his absence.
We ate all pleased to know that
Mrs. Backleea is progressing although she is still in hospital. V. '���'���
Friday's Game Ended in a Tie
Grand Forks ran a special train
to Greenwood- containing nearly
100 hockey fans on Friday night,
and with the local turn-out there
was the largest crowd at the
rink since 1914. The game itself
was full of thrills and the unexpected often happened. The
first period was lightning fast
with soma splendid playsby both
forward lines. - It was nip and
tuck during the whole period,
with Greenwood having a little
bit of the edge as the play was
in the opponents territory about
three quarters of the" time.' No
goals were scored.
Grand Forks came through
with a strenuous offensive in the
second period and for awhile~ it
looked bad for the local team.
Our boys seemed to be off color in
this period, didn't play their
positions with the result that the
visitors scored 4 times to Greenwood's 1.
With three goals down Greenwood started off the third period'
determined to at least even the
score. Within two minutes of
play Grand Forks scored tlieit
5th and last goal. Then Greenwood played "with a vengeance,
keeping the disc around fthe
Grand Forks gdal nearly all' the
.time.'-- At this stage of the game
,the visitors'were*, playing _a~, three
man defense,, tryiag*:i'f possible t'o
keep -the-'lead;, -but- their, tactics
without avail for Greenwood were
scored four ti toes. in. quick suc-
.cessipn.'jeveai'ng the'score." The
last period was the most exciting
of any game ever played here and
the marvelous come-back . of the
local boys surprised and; even
brought forthf complimentary
remarks froni the. visiting
spectators.
Morrison scored 2'gbals, Taylor
2, and Crowley 1 for Greenwood.
Line-up
Grand ForksWHadgsoa,   goal;.
C, Atwood, N.   Docksteader,   A..
Galipeau,. S..  Pennoyer,   E.   Atwood; spare Winter.
Greenwood���Dr. A. Francis,
goal; R. Tayior^ G. Clerf, N. E.
Morrison, T. Crowley, J, Hallett;
spares, A.* N. Mowat,.. J. Ander-
s^fa and j. Kerr.
Midway Pioneer
Is Laid to
Rest
* The funeral of the late J.  R.
Jackson was held last Sunday, Jan.
25tb, from the family residence at
Midway where  Rev.   W. R. Walkinshaw conducted   service,  after,
which another service was held in
the church.    About 230 attended v
from *   Beaverdell,  -   Bridesville,
Kettle Valley, ��� Rock Creek, Myncaster,     Penticton,     Greenwood,
Grand-Forks-and-Ferry, -'-Wash.- -
Interment took place in the Midway
cemetery where  the Masons conducted   the burial  service.     The
pallbearers were���Arthur Roberts,
John Zurflub, Arthur Lander, D.
Mcintosh, Dr. C. M. Kingston and
R. Lee.
Floral tributes were sent by Mrs.
J. R. Jackson   and ' family,   Miss
Mary Jackson, Frank Jackson and
family, Mr. aud Mrs. W.   E,   McArthur, Mr. and Mrs.   Robt.  Lee,
Grand Forks Ladies Conservative
Association, Old Friends at  Rock
Creek,, Midway   Farmers   Local,
Greenwood Ladies   Laft'alot Club,
Midway School Board,   Greenwood
District Stock Association,  Greenwood Grocery Co., Greenwood Ma--
sonic Lodge, the   general  staff of
the CM. & S.   Co.   Trail.   Walter -
Murray, Trail,  Mrs. O. J. Lundy,
Mrs. Thomet and family,   Mr. and
Mrs Jas. Lindsay, Mr.  and  Mrt.
James Bush,   Mr.   and   Mrs.   W.
Smith,-Grand Forks, Mr. and Mrs.
Rf A.7Browh,7Mr. and Mrs. John f
L. Coles,; Merritt,. Mr.f7 and . Mre^
Arthur   Roberts,  Frank .Roberts,
Mr. and Mrs. H,. Nichols,. Mr...and;
Mrs.fShsrp,   Mrs. .McMynn. and.
family, Mr., and Mrs. John: Leigh-,
ton,,   John   -ZurSubj'    Mrs;    M. ,
G rabam, A. Lander, f Grand Forks,
Conservative Association:  Mr. aad
Mrs;<fR.::I): Kerr;*' 7VW*' -*;
7-7-7' *:* Curling 'yy x -e':���,
In the. final of the ..Warrea Cup
last Thursday,. Walmsley defeated
"Walters-and.'the- former wins -the
cup this- yearf.." '
.   Messrs.' . Gardner^    iBonthron,
Gregory, Kirkpatdck,; Henniger, ���
Kyle,  C.    Clark,  and .Wolfram',
represented-Grand* Forks at the
local   Bonspiel this week, while
Osoyoos -was ��� repreSeated    .by 7
Messrs. 7F.   Fraser,. GWFra'sety
Montgomery,   -Barnes, .-^Burpee,
Powell, Plaskett and Stewart. TSHE   LEDGE,   Gim^WOOI),   B. a
��� y
>:��� I'
Opp
OrtlinitV 'New Canadian Building In London
* i
In   Pcma/lo   Government Building to be Opened by
in <uanaaa ���      the King and Queen
Opening of tho Canadian Goveru-
mont building, iu tlie'remodeled Union
Club, iu Trafalgar Square,-June 29, by
the King iind Queen, will centre the
eyes ot the world'on the ideal location
secured i'or Canada's headquarters. On
the southwestern cornei* oi' the square,
iho site is one of the finest available
in London, anil the building, designed
by Sir Robert Smirk, a great architect
o'f London clubs, dates back to 1S.24.
The entrance is opposite to the Canadian Pacific-olllces. Chi.se by along
Cockspur Street, are the National Provincial Hank, Limited, Royal Steam
Packet Company, Cunard Steamship
Company^ Canada Newspaper Com
pany, Norway House, llambro's Bank,
International Sleeping .Car Company,
Canadian Nalional Railways,- P. and 0.
Steamship Company, Orient Line,
Thomas Cook and Son, Carllon Hotel
and Barclay's Bank. On the right of
the Canada building are the Credit
Lyonnais, William Deacon's Bank and
the new* 'White Star offices. The
facade of the Canada building faces ilie
South African Government building
and several noted hotels of London.
Farming  Conditions in   Western   Canada Better Than Ever
tn a letter written specially for the
January issue of the Farm News Letter, published by the Canadian Bank
of Commerce, Joseph Marshall, of Tel-
low Grass, Saskatchewan, -who came
to Canada from England several years
ago, states in part:���
"1 was brought np on.a farm in the
Old Land and have, spent a numbr of
years in farming in Ontario and several years in Western Canada. I think
I have a very good idea of conditions
as they were and as tliey are. There
is no doubt in niy mind that, for tlio
amount of work we put into our land
here, we are receiving more returns
than any other place I know. If we
knew the. amount of labor, manure,
fertilizer, etc., used in the older countries to produce yields of grain such
as we get here with just plain ploughing, it would surprise us. Wiih our
methods of cultivation, their land
would not produce a crop worth harvesting. In Holland, where there is
some of the richest soil in Europe, all
liquid manure is kept, in tanks and
hauled on to the land. They, grow
immense crops, but. they certainly
spare no pains to feed the soil. A
visit to some of their dairy farms is
:i revelation to oue who Is accustomed to our western methods.. In
France and Belgium where intensive
cultivation is practiced, vrtiolo families
work in the fields .'from daylight to
dark cultivating their sugar beets and
other crops.
"I, should like fo say tliat farming
conditions in Western Canada are better than they ever were and are
steadily improving. There are so
many opportunities for thrifty and energetic men that, they cannot be enumerated. We are getting past the pioneer stage and gradually developing
into more diversified farming and livestock raising."
"Pretty  Fine, Old. Chap.. ������
-Tribute Paid, to* John. Bul f by. Kansas
"  -*".-f-   ���'"";*".���>   .'���* *'':P*<?�����"''���*     ;   :..'-������ X'X'Z
���' X'After all! you'haye to Hand iV.loXohir
'.Bull.-'' "At least-fho- {.?'. never', foolishly
- seiitimeiital.. a'sf Uncle  Sam.- ofleir hi.1
���He"is always on. the job 16" see thai-his
.���interests .unprotected! ������ JAt, the same
��� time he livesup to, his.obligations.' ...if
'���"he'-has    prpt<:sted ."against,' Am'erlca.
'. r.harih'g .in  Hie'."repa'ralion's",, he- paid
"���ninety",million   dollars "principal '-and,
���interest on his indebtednfes!-;' to- Am.
erica' recently:    , He. has  set  an   example, fo the world-of af. high "sense"
*, of honor.'- If ..he-borrows,- he will'pay'.
- It he expects .till'tliere' is .coming" to
f him" and perhaps:ii "little moref heis-
equally ready to* do justice himself, f A
- pretty-fine old' chap, J61m-.Biillf~K.iin-
. eas- City "Times.- ' ������'-��� f ��� ���;'. *'.-.- . -   .*'���' ������- }}���
A  Mystery To  Scientists
Strange and Mysterious Signals Are
Received Over Radio
Strange and mysterious signals re-<
ceived by a recently perfected radio 1
photographing machine were describ-���
ed io members of the electrical en- i
gineering department ot Yale Culver-!
^^gi^g^g��_^^^^^j^S>^.
ting and re- j ly��j
and if was j     X,
Has Solved Problem
Of Headlight Glare
sity by Dr. C. F. Jenkins, president of
the Jenkins Laboratories, of Washing- j
ton, D.O.      Dr. Jenkins is the. inven
tor of a means of transmlttl
ceiving pictures for radio
in connection with the receiving de- [
vice of tlie radio-picture set  that tlle1
signals were discovered,  he told  the
students. ^
Dr.- Jenkins said he set up his receiving set in his laboratory a short
time ago and left it in condition to
receive pictures for several houi*s. ln
Dr. Jenkins" machine the pictures are
produced on a toll of films which pass
slowly through the set. As ihe roll
of films was developed, on it were
found a series of strange characters
ami .seven distinct likenesses of a
man. Dr. Jenkins believes that no
other station in the country was sending out pictures at the, time and he
i.-i at a loss to explain fhe phenomena.
Millions In Britain
Living In Squalor
^ptJPTIP/ftl0^7.|j
I^^N:^r^ttyE^7vi
- Increase.-In".-Cattle, Shipments ���
f Fina'r figures .showing- the.cattlef.ex-
:_ forts to-'the '-United'-Kingdom. i'or, the
year 192-J-iliave been .issued'  by' ihe"
fioderal.dep.artment.of agriculture." All
f told,: si".63.3.-. cattle Iweye.shipped oy'er-
: Veti's as"tf_jftinst"57,672 in the'procedhig
.year. ."During the-final .'week of 392!
_ there-were.L27S head'shipped,.which'
'-'.was* a-.big'increase-over the last week
���',of 1.923.- ���. Shipping-companies'report
���heavy bookings i'or-the-remaining, wiri-
��� ter months.**.. W Vf    V      - "���' ;���' ���-
:. It.is, estimated that 1,Ouf_,000,"beavers lived .on'the streams of Northern
New' -York' at-ftlieybegiiining of'-settlement.  . ���_.--.'��� X ���-."_ :'������ ������' -- X i [��� X-'X
mm
): x IREAK-DQWH
Pains in Back and Legs Relieved by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable .Compound
'--.      Ford, Ontario.���"I. had a.nervoug
���..* -.break-down, as-it ia called,-with'severe;
7   pains in my back and ' tega,-' and with
',-���_ ���' fainting spellsj which left me very-weak.
��� - .'��� J-wasnervous and could not sleep nor
'eat aa, I should and spent much time
7. in bed:"I was in this .state, more or
less, for oyer two years before Lydia
' 'E:_Pinkham's Vegetable Compound was'
X-" recommended to me by my neighbor.'
Beforefl had taken five doses I "was.
sitting' tip in' bed,., and when the first
bottle was-taken If was out ot bed and
. able to walk around the house. During
my siclcness I had been obliged to get
eonie one tci look after my home fci* meP
bat thanks to the Vegetable Compound
I am"now able, to look after it myself.
I.have taken Lydia E. Pinkham's "Blood
' Medicine in turn with the Vegetable
Compound, and I certainly recommend
th*se medicines to ainy one ^ho is riot
t-njoyinggood health; I am quite willing
for ton to use these facts as a testimonial. "-^-Mre. J, SHEPHERD, 130 Jos.
Janisse Avenue, Ford, Ontario: '-y Xy
��� NervQTJsness, irritability painful
tlnses, tunrdowri tesiings and .weakness
are symptoms to be noted. Women
FJffeffcg from these troubles, which
��� they so often have, should give Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a fair
trial.   AH druggists sell this medicine.
0S9
Simple Device Saves a Great Den I of
Eyestrain
Headlights dazzle most people, and
tho worst aspect of it is, there's'little
that can be done about it, i'or the
roads are far too congested nowadays
for each driver to switch off his headlights'when approaching another car.
Mr. Frederick Dalton, of Birmingham, England, has solved the difficulty, however, by applying to au ordinary .spectacle frame a small, thin
shutter. This is attached to. the eye
tliat is farthest from the passing car,
which in the case of Great Britain
would be the left eye,-but elsewhere,
the right..
On   approaching a   car' with he.i'cl-
lighis shot souareiy at. you, simply
turn.your head a'trifle until "tlie ey_:
is in.shadow."-.--T.lien .the road may
be seen/as before.V The-other ey'e'ma.v
be"ke]it-Oj)en:'tin"*iiimoKt-;.the'last "second, or two--or you may- close":ii=soon-
er._**' Tito'whole operation*' gets to he
second nature.'in-a.-fewniifiutey.--.   . , '.
7   Risks A Damage Suit
-Motorist .-Offering.    People;:, a'-'.. Ride
',- '. ...Slip'uld Tliink Twice V
* AVhen you are out .in your automobile and yo.u overtake a friend oiVfoo'.
and. "you' slow: up to :'give him'-orf herf it
lift, it inigiit bp.Vell -to-give the', matter, a. t-ecoii'd tliought: :��� "-..���'-"���
..',Af Jfpndosi" wqihan has brough'i suit
for. damages against ..(.he -owner ,of an
automobile in which .she was'given af
ride, from- London, to -Brantford; Then1,
was an,accideiit and; the'woman, received some.injury.f;It. seems to-be
the law thatf a-'inotbrist who given anyone" a"-s'eat in .his ear," even" as'a matter ;of- kindness' or eou'rleSy,-;i.s liable:
i'or- damages if th.e.person-ho accom-
inodatod is iiij.ured in au-'accident and
can prove "that" tlie accident.-was-"due
to negirgence.onthe part of the.'mbior--
ist. -' If-'hb'wantjJ'prqLecifo'ii against, "a"
damage, suit he must have -an. agree-,
ment, in - writing.--Stratford."-Beacon-;
Herald.'   V- '." ;' *'..*' ..'���*' ''���' i-X.-} ���
V Paying la Advance
Paid-up    Subscriptions    Necessary-  to
��� Edit'Good Paper' '-.���.')'
��� i'lfhere-i's hardly' another business-in
the country, that deals, with' so many
individuals .as a.newspaper, and for
that' r'eaKon itf becomes" all the ' inore
diijlcult. (o depart from the .strict and'
falr practice of prompt, collection of
subscription, rates'. '.'.The. reader* who
pays . promptly ��� ia,- holping fmake, hia
paper'h. better'paper, he-is giving en-
couragemeni' to tlio whole organization
to, go'and do better worl:,'to pravido
cuss. with, greater point the Issues of
more complete-Views ".Service; to* dis-
the day. .- :; Vf'.���- -.'���"..���*V,'>7
. The ��� reading.f public",- if-, thi-y'-'could
get, the- side,.of tlie guestidri'tliat'the.
office of "publication.; has- X\o '��� face.,
woufld, bo quick-to realize liow necessary-tlio pr..d:up subscription is* to-the
successful carrying .on: of "the newspaper business..
Big Drive Against Housing Condition
Has Been Started i
Nearly threeciuarters of a million of
tiie dweller.** in London live in slums,
it was revealed by the Bishop of
Soutliwark in a demonstration against
housing conditions made there. The
worst areas in Britain are in tho Kast
End of London, in the Clydeside area
of Glasgow and the' poorer parts of
Sheffield and_ other northern industrial
centres.
Neville Chamberlain,��� the new minister of health, favors the-buildin'g of
concrete houses and the abolition ot
the congested areas." Tlie difficulty
hitherto has heen the opposition of the
builders' unions lo allow the dilution
of labor and tlie unwillingness,of
builders to erect houses on which no
profiifiblo. return������ seems .immediately
probable. V The-.-preps. points out that
the present 'conditions-assure a breed-,
ing'ground for-discontent and Bolshevism and-the" newspapers blame worlV
ers.and- capitalists alike for, llie con-
tiiniance .ofthe'slum's.. ��� ;,,*".".���_   *     7
Will Not Leave Canada
Potiki-obors- Have. No ���".Intention :. of-
���"- f "f'_ Returning .to Russia '"";" V.
'7 'Tlio,;])bukhqhqrs- of .Canada, will not
"leave this country i'o'gq-btielt to Riis-.-
���.siaiff reter.A'eregin,-Jr.-, ,son of the
late-leadeiy"declines' lo come. Io" this
.country., f'f.f* ..'""'' * ������.,.' ' "';. -'=,'. '..-
Tliiti-was'' rho very ""definite, stale-'
nieiit made -by",-Mf AV. ���"CazakofC,-ot
ycregin;' "Sask'.;' acting "president aiid
general, manager, of-* the" Christian
Community, of Universal Brotherhood^
the.; organization -.- under.''. which' f the
Doukhobors carry -on'.,tli .eir.. commei-f
cial . iransactiojip;" lb .the - Canadian
Tress.'���*���.,* Mr,. Caz'tikoff'ijaid;there,*was
mi initli in the interview1 given'-out fin
Toronto '.recently' by - Michael Veregin','
a; ilistant' relatiqiroff "tlfeflalo-" leader."
In. tiiiis interview he said that if Petei*
Veregin. Jr.; - did coiue',*: J 3,000 fqliow-
ers would ebmefwllh.kim-fi'om.Kuesi'*.'
Advertising  In  Ancient  Rome
Another Proof That There Is Nothing
New Under the Sun
About a thousand years before the
Christian era tlie aged and disillusioned Hebrew preacher   proclaimed   his
conviction that, "the thing that hath
been, it is ihat whicli shall be;  and
that whicli is done is lhat whicli sliall
be done, and there is uo new thing under the sun:"     ln the domain of scientific discovery and invention of which
tho ancients knew nothing, the observation is unsound, but in other lines ot
human activity if remains substantially true.     Even in so modern a development as advertising   it   has   been
found that many of its methods are not
new, but old.     Tluf restored remains
lof Pompeii, the ruined: city of Italy,
j still show, wall inscriptions and re'gu-
ilar election campaign   posters,   often
signed by women.      The same ruins
also reveal much about, business advertising in ancient Home.
The greater the Roman empire grew,
the moro nourishing became its trade.
' Advertising, of course, grew more
and more luxurious. It was a favor-
i ite child of commerce in;-. imperial*
Rome. Dozens of tho best painters
and sculptors worked for lhe wool
kings, silk houses and the big weapon
factories which grew up like mushrooms wherever-the Roman armies advanced. People vied wiih one another in erecting altars to the protectors of trade and navigation; biiVon
these altars they inscribed the names
and trade of the donors, as a mean's of
advertising. The Roman business
men were as iliongli seized"" by a fever
of.eompptition. Eurysaces, the pastry
king of -Rome, used his own tomb as
un.advertisement; his tombstone had
the form of au enormaus cake!���St.
Thomas Times-Journal.
May  Find Remedy
.-.-;���. For Wasting Disease
First Radio Station
Made More Powerful
Marconi Station CFCF, Montreal, Now
In Super-Power Class
Five years after It first gave radio
broadcasting to the world, Marconi
station CFCF, Montreal, was changed
into a 8'uper-p6w;er station at tlio end
of December.
The new Marconi transmitting apparatus, which is exactly similar to
that used by station CKAC, Montreal,
gives station CFCF a power of seven
kilowatts, making'It one'of the most
powerful in the world. ���
No less than thirteen ?viarconl transmitting valves are used in the new apparatus.. Of these seven aro of the.
1,00.0-watt type and - six of 500-wat.t
capacity. The smaller valves, which
are about the size of a cocoanut, aro
used for i rea ting the sound energy lo
triple phase' rectification before being
sent into the air, in order to absolutely eliminate all carrier wsfve-hum
when the set is iu uso. The 1,000-
watt valves are about tho "size of a
soccer football and aro used for modulation and oscillation.
^ AVith the new set, station.CFCF has
been reaching places in Canada in
whicli it was ' never heard before.
Letters oi appreciation, have -been received from Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Alberta and also from western states
as far-away as California. ..-.-.-.
The sftition broadcasts on a wave
length of 460 metres and is on the'air
Monday arid Friday nights. from 7.30
to 10 p.m.E.S.T. '-...  ")}���
Interesting Discovery In Egypt
Discover Tomb Ante-Dating King Tufa
���   By 3,500 Years ;
American excavators in Egypt have
unearthed a tomb that an to-dates the
Luxor resting place of. King Tul-ankh-
Amen by 3,500. years.
News of the find reached London in
a cable, from the manager of the White;
Star offices in Cairo.    '��� ���       ."'"".+
The find lucludes a system of passage, ways'as. well- asaf tomb, and is
attributed to the third dynastic period..
It"was' discovered- af Sakkara, in i.he
neighborhood olflho" Step Pyramid.
The diggers also found what Is described as a marvelous statute of King
Pepi-I., who reigned at tho beginning
of known history. ' Thero is 'scarcely any limit to the information that
tlie discovciy may uutover.
Entertaining In New York
ii
)on't Neglect
Ladies���A few days' treatment .with
CARTERS LITTLE LIVER -FILLS
will dc mors tc clean
up the skit than aH ;
the beauty treat
ments in :rsa
ation An. im-
perfect com- 4
pit moo ilea used by i
sluggish liver.
Million* st aeople.old, voung bnd nudd.e ape,
t_ikt thenr. toi Biliousnefa Oiziiseu. Sick
Headache. Upset Stomach ind loi Sallow,
P.m pi�� ind Diotchy Skin. Then tai :b��
' .-nliery M Ccmtioation
Rmall PlU-^taall Dose���Small Prk��
Brookville --; Physicinii ������ Investigating
.'.Cause.of Pernicious Anaemia 1-
GonclusioiiB of possibly far-reuchlng
significance-to "the world of medicine'
which have been arrived at by'Dr.-Bca-'
mont S. "Cornell, a young physician of
Brockville, Ont," us-' a-seaucl'lo',prolonged research both'...there and in
Toronto, into the,cause of pernicious
ifnaeniia,'-may have a-profound bearing-' upon, future scientific - inyestiga-
.lions of/the sanie'Lypc; ahd-may .lead
to the' cause .of..-this wasting, inciiV
able disease.- being, definitely- estab;:
iisiiedV .; f 7 "7.7" , ff' 7 'f Wf '
Dr. f.Corneli'.**'.- researches' have resulted* in-peculiarly suggestive";infor-
nialion .being," gained-in -tliis'cioiinec?
tion, and support the" .Contention that
the disease Is. caused by.agerm known
as .bacillus Velchiif- ���  -��� ��� f    V .- .' X. -.
Ordinary  Evening's Cost For Two  Is
'"About $31.50
,   What  does  tin   ordinary   evening's
entertainment cost in New York-for
WOMAN'S-HEALTH
WHEN FORTY-FIVE:
A CrlticarPeri.bd When Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills Are a Real Blessing -
Ar. special periods a woman needs a
medicine tc regulate hei**blood supply,
"or her life will be a round of pain and
suffering. Jt is at such times;that Dr.
���Williams' Pink Pills are worth their
weight; In gold, for they make tlie hew-
rich blood that banishes the symptoms
of, distress that .only women know."
The better blood that comes with the
use-of those pills" strengthens every
vital organ and j>rlngs womanly
health and happiness'. This is fully
proved by. the case of Mrs. G. Wit-
thului, Areola, Sask.,.who says:���"I
am one of the many for. whoni_Dr. Wil-
litsms' Pink Pillsjiave done -wonders.
About three years ago I was so weak"
that I could not do my housework, or
even go about, without feeling utterly
worn out. The doctor suggested tiiat
au operation was the only thing lhat
would help me, but ihis I refused to
��� undergo, and I returned home almost
in despair. My. trouble was all due
to the lingering change of life.      At
Unbelievable Prophecies
Tilings .Are Moving Very Rapidly.ln
, , .... .,7" This Old World)''..
. if-aome intrepid -MothejrShipton had
prophesied -In 3&00 that'-before". .1925
the'-Kaiser, would-be-, sawing^ wood'-'in
Holland, that' a ��� glass of- beer -wbu.d.-
cost" three-million marks', that aii army
omco'r" could travel-'from, the Atlantic
to the Pacific'between dawn and dark
without .toucliink the ground,'-and that
a".Nebraska tenant farmer,.,by'bahiring
n wire-out of. a..window, -could listen
to":��. concert; on-top of.'a. ���dopartmon't
store'in Newark;.^ New" jersey, -.the
.afo.r<.'sa'id.lioroscojier would have.-b.den
taken"'-'away"'to a _ padded celJ.--IJy
peorgo'Ade in Liberty.-,: ..-.   "-,".,,-' ���
(V man ahouftown has  'Ids stage I read an advertisement of
Williams' Pink Pills and decided
two persons?
figured,it .out... .iJinncr al any iir.it-
class cafe Ms about. $10 with -the tip.
Good-seats to n' reigning theatrical hit.
are at..speculator's prlces--and they
have the" good seats���-$10.50. A night
club'convert;charge' is 52 each. -,A
botilb of j able water ?l "and a mild
repast is about ?���_, ,"'���". Figure "taxi faro
about ?2f"and you have-a. total of
S31.50. VThis-'is ,7notf considered -a
splurge ".for -jf * one".orders..a' bottle ��� of
surreptiliou's. .wine the' bill' is around
$i0 for the evening^'���fNew York .Cor-'
' respondent/-77���"~-VW:-t--._���--^-7,.-���^
--''-7"JRrstjTriaIs'-'jBy'*'Jnry _"
Customf Was; Introduced into England
During.Saxon Heptarchy
��� Trial"bjf ;ury was introduced .into
JEnglami during .the-_Saxon .heptarchy,
mention being made of .six Welsh and
six Anglo-Saxon" freemen".appointed'to
try causes between".W_ehsh "and- English
men of property, and made -respone-.
.ible'to ihe extent of "their wliole estates, for false verdicts. - liv Mtigna
Ghana,, signed -.by King John.in' 1215,
juries ave. insisted upon as the great
���'bulwark ofthe people's'liberty. - The
right of challenging-, men called" as
Jurors '.has..always be*'n - possessed hy
the accused by virtue of common law.
LITTLE HELPS FOR
w    THIS WEEK
"-.Vf-.   .Radio Licenses
':'��� Atotal" of .78.0&7 priratc. radio- receiving-licenses have" been'issued by
the " radio    branch, ".' department ,;f of
marine and- fisheries,- i'rom'April*!.': to
'Docember S1..--1924,. incruding ..9,000 In {an ihcrcase '.'of 7 72.2" per "cont.-���or-.'.the
iJecembeiv fin 'ilie corresponding :P.er-.|'^^^e- since in 1912, the" census''found
jodhi 1923 the number granted was ti5e cation'.', wealth to be,$186^S3,��6"4.-
.7 ���-'_������]'[. Wealth Of'U.S. 7.7 "-'-
7- Tlie .'wealth of the Unitbd Statcsfat
the..eud;'o��-December,' 1322, on the btst
estiHJateB"available of .all property
cltisElfl.cd by "the census bureau,:was
placed aV ?320,S'03,862^p007 ��� " This'."was*
���'-.��� ���;.,:. Np.,Stray:Cats In Cairo J22,<>:!S
"-'-Af Calk'sisf Cairo". .ls'.-thV'niouo.'Qf |*. ;
civic legjila'to!*-; wlio have".put*'lurpugh,
an ordinance .that s-enres a death seii*-
tence'on all' stray cats found within
the city limits. Cats are spreaders of
pestilence,'advocates .of ihe law declare.7. Cats are n-gnrded as .sacred
ia" various* parts .of Egypt: . ���
.OOOV
ir-v .....  .
7 Tarn not-alone,, because the Father
.is--with ihe^���Johh-xvi., 32.*.
-What "though we,t'all,fand. bruised-and
f-.*wounded" lie, - :���."".  -7-.* ���'���-'���"
fOur-lips in-dust? ."  -  * -
God's arm shall lift iis up/to victory,"'
"f "In.IIim'-wetrust. .-���"     .->"-. -;
Foi* neither life, nor death, nor thing's
. . . "'below, . -f ;""- ;      ���.' " -
_���   - Northings above,.- 7' - 7  f-f,
Shall -ever ut-ver usthal.wo should go
' -Prom His Groat lovc.   ." y -,y : XX
"X } '-"������'.���; .--Frances Power. Cobbo
-'There'.is,.noffuther,.no. brother, so
pitiful'atidf. compassionate ns He who
'calla you Ills cbiid.. -.-��� Whatever else
may fail," be- sun*, tlwit'llis' everlasting
love will not fail.'. Ho la with yoa iu
your 'struggle against -s*iusa. in, your
search for truth, your woes arid.griefs
and Ibncliucsb and trials.- All-your,
hope," all your.'patience, ail -your vfr
gard.-for* what .Is -cxcellcht and. Imper-
ishable/.come from. Him..." And as".-He
has; given .you .your capacity for- His
friendship' and ���IIS**! likeness. He* will
train you- und guide yon to Himself if.
you are submissive and obedient!
".-"-- 7 .f    .;   . .���Horatio N. .l'owi?rs
VSe'ryant.���I _can"t _get, thisk .lere _.tail;:
light lo burn, sir. '���..--,
: - County -Doctor.'���Qh,. never" -mind.
Wo're-onl'y going home, and I've got'
���the constable" safe in. bed .with- lnm-"
.fiagb."'   . ""  --.y.  "...- .-[''    "x ���'���.. ''��� ' yy
. Four barreled guns, combining riflefl
and shotguns, are a late .thing infthe.
American 'hunting, world..'; ������'    - '":*- - '.,-"-
-
When  English Papers
Started  Advertising
First   Effort   to   Reach   Public   Dealt
V/ilh MiCiSing Horse
^English newspaper advertising
dates back to the year lli-19, and appeared in a London publication konwn
as "The. Moderate." This early -effort at .reaching the public did not
deal with pills, soap or tobacco,.but )
dealt; with a missing horse.' It ran as
tollowi>*. "Reader, thou are entreated
fo inquire.after a blackish and kind of.
plebald.Nag, very poor, his face, feet
-and flank'white, and a little white tip
on his tail. ��� file was stolen * from
grass from John Rotherhamf- of liar-
net, iiiHertfordshti'e..". Whosoever will
inquire, fled him out, and bring ' or
send tidings of iiirn shafl have what -.
(���'ontetit Ihcy will for their-pains."
il
i
I
. ti ���
I
'���>i ;,
'hi
f
; 1
���'!
11
...<:)}
i
��� ;���
j ih-.
to try them. By ..the time I had used"
six boxes there was no doubt they
were just what I needed, and under"
their"continued use for some thue"my""
health was fully, restored, and since
that "time I have been in tho best of
health. Lam writing this letter in
the hope "that it may induce some other
suffering* woman to use Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills and regaln'her health."
Thcao ' pills   are -sold by,medicine -
'dealers or.will be sent by mail at-HOc
a bov by writing the Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
TIIE newest -. musical-'Inslrumerit���r'
combination in -.onef-cablni'tVo!.
the famous Brunswick -phonograph--:iu<(
juC.G.E. JJadiola.      '.   .',"     '"-'   f   '
:   Prices From $1,95 Up   .
W.   N. ..SF..:15#1.
-.'-Vve blame our faults -on our. anc-os-
tors just .��-?��� they blamed. th>ir-- faults
on their ancestors!''". "*    <-'*.".--.  '������    -;'*,
.:f Mr.'.'VGahm ! Coolidge--has-;   been
granted an LL.D. :lu; the Vnfyorslt:-* of
Boston. ���-������,-. XxX X[ 'XXX-X.7 ."��� ��� ���:- ;.f
,--Tc-l��?5'hbni*: -*<;ivice;,bt-t v. *.
and CocstAaUnoi.lt' is being planned.
f.-VW .'-'More'Cattle'.Fdr-'Japanf f ff -'
''"X'Vhipnien'C'ofj-CSO'head of Alberta{
beef cattle'will i-h'orily-bc made fromj
Alberia in.the name of a large Japan
��e firm which has Inttre.*- ted itself Ih{
ihe Importation of beef from Alberta
-ranees. "    .    ~   ���
f ' ...Hei* Requirements       ,:--"
;"-"I want,a -hair net, please."        ���������...���
... vAYhat strength, madam?;"   ,   ,-f.
! "Olil��� three motor nde?. two dances
inii i' p'icn��c;".f-  _.-_._ .' f '.;.'.���  .-,���;*' V
V'W... A' Slave- of the Letter.,.,.
,'Ih ide (eorisulliiig cOok .b.-Jok): ��� "0��.-
tn Angora, my!;, that csik* Js burning'-ah"4.11 e^a't
[talte.'ltTOt'Vpr.-fiTeminates'f^i^Vf'f
{alss in AfA riNS SOP) /o
THE
LEDUE, ' GHEENWOOD,   J*. fX
MMTAIAY
RECEIVE RETI
OF RESOURG
��
>'J
'_ Ottawa; Ont���-Negotiations between
the DomlhioiVand'   Alberta.; -.Govern-.
.ments on the epicstioh"bf.re-turn of'the
natural resources of the latter province- have comeVo "a stage of finality.
The domain is to be turned,back, if,
as is understood, the provincial government will accept the Dominion's
offer. The lands, minerals, etc., will
be accompanied by a" three-year continuance of the subsidy or its equivalent. With the principle apparently
settled, however,-difficulties arise over
, the details and these are being worked -out. One relates to the lands to
be exempted, for the Hudson's Lay i
Company-under the. terms of the recent settlement. Another concerns
the forest areas at the foothills which
will remain under the Dominion's jurisdiction whilo the province- is to have
the mineral rights. If everything is
squared away as is. expected, tliere will
be ratifying legislation in tho forthcoming federal session.
New Cable Service -
Has Been Inaugurated
, Winnixieg.���-A new cable service
connecting "Canada, Spain and
Italy," and shortening the lime
necessary- for transmission'���;be-
. tween these countries has been
.. inaugurated,'.accprdinig 'to an announcement ' made by Canadian
National Telegraph official.-* here.
They, have, becn advised . by the
Western Union that the now high
spoed cable from New York direct
to Azores, Spain, is now open for
handling, cables, and the line of
tho final section, ' giving direct
connection between Canada-and
Italy, has been begun. Messages
previously were sentvia 'the III it-
ish Isles
Banker Moves Up
Will Urge Needs
i Of Saskatchewan
13
1
I
U.F.A. Approve Pools
Think It Good Way to Handle Livestock and Dairy Products
Calgary.���In the course of an afternoon devoted to discussion of co-operative marketing, general endorsation
was given by the United Fanners of
Alberta to proposed pools for tho
handling of livestock, of dairy products, and of eggs and poultry. These
arc to be separate from and Independent of the U.F.A.. and tho Alberia
Wheat Pool, ana of each other, with
. their own boards of directors and man
agements. All of them are to be organized on iho basis of five-year contracts, wliich are now being signed,
although no.general campaign for signatures has yet been waged.
Premier Dunning  Has Eleven Resolutions To Present at Ottawa
Regina.���Personal ' presentation   ol
i Saskatchewan's views on the necessity for the construction of.branch
lines in the province, the tariff, equalization of. freight rates and other matters over which Uie ledcral- authorities, have jurisdiction will be mado al
Ottawa by Premier Dunning. -
Armed with 11 resolutions passed
unanimously at the session of the
legislature, Premier Dunning left here,
for Otiawa, where he will lake each
i of thc resolutions up " with the Dominion Government.
While' in thc east Mr
hopes' to be able to clear up Lhe tangle
over the Tiirtleford-IIafford extension
of the Canadian National Railways
and ..make tome salidfr.ctory arrangement whereby the balance of the Saskatchewan railway guarantee fund will
bc used on the construction of this
road this year.
C. \V7 Rowley, prominent Winnipeg
banker, who has. been promoted to the
posilion of Assistant General Manager
of the Canadian Bank of Commerce.
SURPLUS PROFITS
OF WHEAT BOARD
COMING TO WEST
Plan To Improve
Commercial Relations
' Halifax.���Iho Halifax. Herald
announced that In the interest of
stimulating- commercial relations.
between east and west in Canada
and diverting' Canadian trans-At-��
Jantlc -"shipments f to maritime
ports, that paper would send a
representative business man to
upper Canada and the western
provinces. His purpose would' be
to lay. before representative bodies In those sections of Canada
the facilities of the maritimes, get
the views of tho western shippers
and to "sell thc maritime ports."
Government Has Not
Decided On*Action
Fired" On British Sentry
Member of British Garrison in Ireland
Is Attacked
London.���Tho   Cork   correspondent
of the Evening News says two shots
were fired at a sentry at Templebreedy
. Fort, which is manned by a British
garrison.
The guard wits" called out, whereupon more shots-were fired." Tha
British raked the surrounding counlry
with machine guns, but were unable to
locate thc attackers with a powerful
searchlight.     Nobody was injured.
Teinplebreedy te four miles south of
Queenstown, where a number of British soldiers were shot by a gang of
unidentified men last March.
League Membership Reduced
Costa Rica's 'Resignation Brings
Number Down to Fifty-four
Geneva.���Costa Rica has resigned
from membership in tho League of
. Nations.
Costa Rlcifs resignation ^educes tlie
Tnembei'ship of thc League of Nations
to 54, thc number_obtainIng before the
last assembly meeting, at which the
Dominican Republic was admitted.
The othojr nations which arc not
members of the league are: Afghanis-
Ian, Ecuador, Egypt, Germany, TMexi-
io, Soviet Russia, Turkey and.tlie
United States. '   "���-':''     '-'
Conference May
Be Postponed
Disarmament Meeting Not Likely to be
Held in March
London.���Theio is little prospect of
the-disarmament conference, tinder tho
League of Nations, being hold in
March, as was proposed, now that thc
conference of the Dominions on the
Geneva protocol has been found impracticable.
Thc government feels that if. has not
sufficient time to obtain full reports
from the Dominions'in time for such
a conference, and will he forced to
ask the league for -its consent lo a
postponement of lhe mooting.
The decision to abandon the Impel'-]
ial conference was, taken with the full
authority of the government, although
up to the last minute Col. Amery-was
in consultation with*the various members of the cabinet before thp official
publication of iheir Joint decision.
Every moans was apparently tried
to save ihe conference, and thereby
avoid postponement of-the disarmament assembly.
Ottawa.���Western Canadian farmers
will be some half million dollars richer this spring by (lie distribution
among the western provinces of the
Dunning! surplus profits of the operations of
the Canada wheat board, which mar;
keted the 1919'ciop. v    . '-
Tbcqrdor-in-couneil, which authorizes ...iho. disposition of this much disputed surplus, now reposing in the
���treasury of Canada,, has not been signed, and details of the amount available and" of liow. much will go lo the
respective provinces, have uot been
made public, but it is understood that
thc government has decided lo return
the money to iho westoru.wheat growers, whose grain, marketed under wartime wheat pool conditions," netted for
lheaiiow extinct Canada wheat board
a profit over tho estimated returns.
The amount available hi the treasury
was estimated last season af $550,000
by delegations who waited upon the
government to ask for-, the payment
of the money to finance the initial
transactions of . provincial wheat
pools handling last season 'S crop. At
that ltinie ihe acting minister of finance, lion. J. A. Robb, told tho delegation that thc government would hold
tho money as security for the
amounts still owing the government
on iiced grain advaneedj lo wo.''tern
farm^rrf. Those amounts last session "were totalled at more than
?3,0G0',00i��.
May Ask Amendment to British North
America Act
Ottawa.���Tho government has not
made any decision fas -to the course
which will be followed as a result of
the judgment of.the judicial commit-
too of the Privy Council on tho Industrial Disputes Act.
The -Federal Government has two
courses, if no more, whicli it may follow. It may accept tho decision of
the Privy Council, scrap, the Lcmleux
Act;*, and leave the handling of industrial ""disputes entirely in the hands
of the provinces, or it may apply to
the government of Groat Britain for
���an amendment to the British North
America Act.
The judgment of tho Privy Council
has left the government without thc
means of compelling arbitration of
differences between employers and
employees, who were reached under
the Industrial Disputes Act. Under
tho Lemieux Act, a strike or lockout
instituted without an application for a
board of conciliation was illegal, and
those responsible were subject to penalties laid down in the statute.
A Distinguished Visitor
Mine Fire Affects Many
DrumheUer Coal Mine Damaged to
Extent of $15,000 .
DrumheUer, Alta,���Fire, .which
broke out in the tipple of the Rose
Deer coal mine at Wayne, caused material damage of $15,000, largely.insur-
ftd, and throw 215 men out of work.
It will be about three weeks. It is atafc"
#d, before new _ machinery can be-installed so the mine can re-coramoiico
operations at full capacity, owing to
heavy ��now, Tho Diumlicllcr Fire
Brigade war- unable to reach'the fire
to help fight It. - f
Keeps Bread'Fresh For Months
Paris.���-A journeyman baker claims
to have found &��� formula for bread
dough, the uso of which will.keep the
loaves in nn edible condition; for
months or even years.
Recently laboratory
have proved that the loav
"kept relatively fresh for ten "months,
while the inventor, Jean '_Matti, f'says
this period will be fstended.to_iwb
'years." . 7' ���
Allies, Agree On
Reply To Germany
Will -'"Answer-'Note" of Protest "Against
- -'" Cologne".Occupation.'; i}
���""-Paris,���The-allies, have decided .to
reply .'to the-recent German nolo" of
protest against-the-continued occupa-.
t ion pf tho Cologne' bridge head."
-..The", exchange of-views iiiich has
been, going on between, the'chancellors has resulted infan approach' tb.an
agreement as to the. text of tlio reply j
which,. Itfis understood,' will. go further Into, details regarding-' the7 cases .of
alleged violation of the",treaty disarmament clauses ,tban .the precc-ding
note," biit" in afrather softer tone.
The.allles now have iu separate reports'from, the" mcmFbrs of tlio-. military control mission nearly, all theok*-
[ments expected in-the; final, report on
tho military situation in.Germany, and
will. ��� .'probably'' deal. with the quest ion
^decisively in the near future through
the council of ambassador*. .
Arrest,Se!f-Styl(��d Indian Chief "������'=
���   Berne,    Switzerland."���-Tewahna. y\
self-styled ������.. -Canadian -..Indian   ��� chief;
wanted.in connection .with swindling)
.and..imposture' charges   -in.   Switzc'r-j
Soviets Honor Dead Leader
Russia Mourns On First Anniversary
Of Death of Lenine
Moscow.���All Soviet Russia71 as in
mourning the first anniversary of tho
_d_eath_of_Nikoli Xcnlne, .whose _mem-_
ory among tho Communists li venerated as the founder of. the/Soviet regime. Official Soviet buildings *at
home and abroad were ordered draped with red flags fringed by crepe
and' all 'stores,, theatres and' restaurants-were directed .to "close." The-'sale,
of liauor wis forbidden;'; ���=-. 7 . -
��� In townV.and villages,'factory work
and traffic ceased' for- five minutes -as
a mark-of respect. . The Soviet hows-
papers printed .long'articles detailing
Lenine's .life and . achievements-, .and
millions 'of pamphlets "containing'his
writings were drcuiaufd''-among -the
masses. ���. It Is.a coincidence, hot-without ���lnt'/rest that.-on,the ninih-ersary"
of Lenine's dealh'his great 'compatriot,
Trotzky," should be preparing for his
own. political doom.-' The" newspapers
'call attention, to'-'this^and..foresee-.that,
with .Trotzky' but of the-political.flruia-
ment,'Lenine ih death will gain all' the
glory..which Trotzky in" life has lost..
Airplanes Cross Desert
From North to South
Three    Fr.vich   Army    Planes    Havc
Made First Trip
_. Paris.���The French air mission  of
two planes which is attempting a flight
to Lake Tchad, Central Africa, is fogbound nt Avord, France.-
In the meantime,, the president of
the Aeronautic League announced the
receipt of a telegram stating that
the Sahaia desert 'had been crossed
north and south' by airplanes for tho
first time. The 'despatch from Adrar
stated three French army planes,
piloted by' three  officer-*,  started  at
LADY MARGARET BOSCAWEN
of London, sister of Baron Byng of
Vimy, Governor-General of .Canada,
Was among the passengers arriving in
New York on board the Canadian Pacific S.S. "Empress of France," enroute
to Ottawa.
Viewpoint Of France
On Debt Payments
DR. AMOS MADE
CHAIRMAN OF
LIQUOR
U.S.
Sum
.���Regina.���Dr. W. AV. Amos, deputy
provincial secretary and registrar of
joint stock companies, has been appointed chairman of the Saskatchewan Liquor Hoard.'
Hon. J. A. Cross, attorney-gdneral, in
making ihe anbnuncement on behalf
of tho provincial government, said it.
had been decided that the liquor board
should consist of only one member.
Tho'salary is to be ?7,200 a yoar. Dr.
Amos will take up his new duties immediately.
"Valuable experience in tho opera-,
tion. of a liquor system was gained by
Dr. Amos when he was assistant commissioner under the 1015 Saskatchewan-Sales of Liquor Act," said Col.
Cross. "He performed tho duties of
assistant commissioner in'a very elfl-.
dent manner, and the wide knowledge
gained In .tho'operation of that system
should stand him in good stead in the
organization and administration of .tht
present system."
Should Not Collect Full
Deputy's Theory
Paris.-^In a five hours' speech in
the Chamber bf Deputies, Louis Marin,
former under secretary of stale and
hoy.an' opposition deputy, expounded
what appeared to be the French Parliament's viewpoint on the-iiifwr-alliod.
debts question. In bis thesis, summing up tho entire question, Pepin*-
Marin declared thar it wo.uld be at
moral iniquity -should. ���'.France be
compelled to pay.the enormous sums
demanded of her by the United
States. M. Marin's theory of lho
inter-allled problem was received
with almost unanimous approval and
applause. He contended that ' the
debts could not in equity be considered solely as commercial obligations,
but that thr-Ir setlement must he based on moral grounds. He said the
Allies had not entered ihe war meiely
for Uie purpose of defending France,
but that they were lu to protect ilieh
own interests
Anglo-Saxons Asked
to Save St. Paul'.*
World-wide Appeal  For Assistance t<
Preserve Memorial
London.���Interest aroused abroad h
the '������project undertaken by  the deai
and chapter of St. Paul's fo safeguard
iho cathedral for generations to come
has led to iheir making an appeal"not
only to th<* Uritish    Kmpire    but    tc
i Anglo-Saxo.is throughout the world to
assist in preserving Ihe great memorial, threatened by crumbling inside the
massive piers which support the famous dome.-
The task is to inject cement under
pressure into piers which when built
were filled internally with "rubblef
and thus give new life"to' these enoiv
mous. columns. For this it has been
estimated that tho bum required may
approximate ��2*30,000, "or nearly $J���-
250,000. Router's news agency of
London have undertaken to collect
subse-riptlor.s abroad.
SAYS COMPLETION
OF BAY RAILWAY
IS FEDERAL JOB
Avers Proicctioii Too Low
National   Commercial   Spirit   Needed
Says Hon. C. C. Ballantyne
Toronto.���Canadian trade for Canadian roanufaeiurers, and the develop-*
ment of a national'"comaiercial spirit
by the people of tho Dominion, foi mod
tho policy which Hon. C. C. Ballan-
fyne, of Montreal, advocated for ihc.
regeneration of Canadian industry and
for making the Dominion one of the*
Dakar, crossed the desert from both j    Winnipeg.--Tho con._lnie.ioB of the
the' north   and   south, covering over ��� Hudson's Bay Railway by tho provin-
3,750 miles, thus continuing the cvea-';cial governments of tho western nrov-.
tion of air  lines  across the French Jinces is not favored by Fremiti* Brack- |1"iwlin- manufacturing centres of tho
Sudan. - ton, 0f Manitoba, according to a state-1 v'OTld" whcu' W^K *����� ����o ��nuU:i1
dinner of the Canadian National Clay
Products Association hero.
Have Signed Treaty
Veiling.���The treaty between Japan
and Russia, providing for resumption
of diplomatic relations, which was
signed hero,-coSt-ist-j of seven articles:
The Soviet agrees to give coal" and j.*lG advocate the
oil concessions lo approved Japanese
on advantageous terms  for a period
of forty or fifty years, also the right
to. exploit the oil fields. ���-.....!-���
..���'The Soviet royalties .in the case,of
coal .will ampunt.:to.8 per cent, and
in the case of oil.from.6 to 15 per
cent, with 45. per;cent., where.gushers
are- brought in.'... Materials, required
for's.uch cnterprlses.wlllbe admitted
free of. duty,'7/ 77.'   .     -'**"-- ���-. -- '.
en, of Manitoba, according to a state-"
ment he mado in the legislature during the debate on the speech from 'the
throne. He declared it was not the
duty .of the provincial government;*.
"When Nova Scotia build-j Its, ov.n
harbor.'', Ontario tho Welland fautil
and British  Columbia "carries out lis
He 'considered tho lime opportune-,
for the Dominion Government lo ease
the burden of taxation upon the.manufacturer, and, while ho did not wish to
discuss "politics, lie felt that thfc ad-
o-v.ii "liHrbor hnproTeirenTsWhon-^^ down-to rock-
�����.-_,���������.���. _���!bottom" and  afford protection to the
western
f Reach Belgian Congo   f ���-". ���;..
;- raris.-rAVhile'Captain ."Georges5.IM:.
letter 'd'OIsy-" and; bis -fellow -passengers, bf tho trans-Saliarian, Aerial Expedition wero-." held -.by fog . 'near
Bburge.5,;'-' ,1 ho' - auto:ftobiic magnate,
Citroen, has-"regeived word-that Ma
second /caterpillar-' .car -expedition ' has
reached tho" frontier off the Belgian
Congo"..,-f.   ' ..""'_'.-���'   7."-'.'. - -  '    V.-'-'V
building the Hudson's Bay lino," said
Premier Bracken.
Mr. Bracken announced 'that n 11a-
lural resources and Industrial development-bureau would be.established.by
the government;' '.'A'-survey ; of tho
naturnl.resource.**.Svbuld be made.- ke-
1'errihg to efforts to. havo "the-natural
resources- returned- from-federal to
provincial'"control,, the -premier .-'said.
Manitoba " "couldf .f hot take: the "same
terms * of- eettleihpnt of-' the .-.reacniWB
question,.as Alberia.. .."Most of/the
Manitoba- resources -were gbnc-wbHe
Alberta- has-.-.still considerable- coal
land-and oil resources'-, held by-, lhe
Crown.-   7;. 7"'������"��� f.-"''"'-,-���."���'
Sees   Security   For   Bank..Depositors
Windsor, Ont.���8bmc measure of in-
manaiacturer,
farmer.
tho workman, and the-
���';.- . '.'���'--; May Tunnel:, Thames -
- ..London.--Tof relievo the trallic "con- j
gestionis in" London,: plana,- have been
made, for* the;'Cc*n.<_tructSqh br a dock
jofl'th*! River Thames ft'nd^i tunnel under, tho river at a cost of-ov'er:$30,000,:
000.-- Thc tunnel would be-construct-
i-lseti Radio In Examination
French Student installed. Wireless^ and"
"-. Was.Coached From. Outside
' Sn*a_sBbourg,f.France.~Th'e - use. of.
wireless as n moans of ''cribbing," by-
a young Strassbourg"medical student,. .
has", horriflod; the - whole- faculty .of tha -.
university here."--" It appears that the
.aspiring- Alsatian installed -u" Avlrelebs _
telephone receiving'sot, under the.tabli_.-_'
'at whicli be was due to undcrgof'a crucial"-written-'test and . that a friend-"
.coached him from outside. '."The dear-i,"..
of the medical school" is investigatiu:;'���
| tlio affair which'is. likely to-be aired/
I before the -ministor .of -public .ittslruti?
lion. :""    "- . -���"-��� :]}���-: ;'���'��� 7 ,-V- ���-���_ -;-���
Idcniniflcatiqn for Home Hank deposit-jet! at Hartford,'which 'would-divert;a'
I era' will probably bc;brought,down, in ! great amount of road' tratlfc- from' the
Awarded Damages Fer Injury
Otiawa.V-BccaURc- thjj regular chauf-
feui*. 'as defined Jn tho Ontario 'Motor
Act, allowed a'14-year-old boy to.drive |. ......
the tru'ckZ-iir.-fJustic'e Logic'rendered!4*10 hoiiL-e .'thl.-* session, "A; F. Healy,!south-lo the north of England-at-pres:
'' M.i*.;foi; Xorth. Essex,.stated.--.-. He"-jl_>-j er.t" passing -through London's, narrow
dared,that-'thc gov.erhment'hadfpmc-j-strer.ts.- -.--'".--.
llcally-admitted'; its; moral'respohsibil**-!'-- f 7,       ���'������--���-:������*v '   ""'7  ������-
-judgment allowing'James, P;. Matheson-j-.--
nvMi-i^'oii't-i'J h''^ .aii'd""-Italr;-lias''been arrested' in i1'""."''.'""-"*'"V' ���.-���-.-..---:���- -.��.--���-���,
experimentsv- . -  ,,.,*/���,---    ' V   Ipmimilt as- he was* alighting, fror
aves.could V*rm *��, -X  -���',,-     ," ;W ';-    "   streetcar here last -Mav.   .     y.
0.00 and"costs'-in the latter's.action
against ��� the ���' E. fD. TJurkholder Coni-
pany.fLimited," whose.truck "struck, the
���o"?p' n"
Suggest AdjoHmment
Of Ophim Parley
German Over-Payments,
Paris.���Seymour Parker Gilbert,
agent-general on reparations .payment?, has presented to iho reparation
commission a statement of theTba'wcs'
plan results to date, mentioning the
fact that jGoraiany had, Plncothe.hew.J
agret-nn.-nt bc-g'an v/orklng," overpaid
the allies soiuc-tliing lik.*- 20,000,000
gold marks.
The.   police- "claim .that Tewarina's!
father is "a fantfer-and-.his. mother ai
factory worker-in Canada!. v.Tewanna,J
Award Elevator Contract
j    Vancouver.-^The, initial'.contract for
���bOWvV-t^8^S*h��� ^"al!fa?'*^leSithp. Prince Rupert, grain elevator was
:wor'th $��5,000,000.-.
;Offi��iaSs Arre*sted In India
1 awarded.JaD.-'21,'..when the' "tender of
{"'thefjfbrthcrri Construction .-Compnny
ity -'for .the loss .suffered., by
pocitors at the.last-session., _
the-* de.-
Bsiik Debits Declined;
Delegates   - Consider   Agreement - et-
{Present-Sittifig is Hopeless ���""���
Geneva.���In vi**w of the- continuing
j deadlock in tho International  Opium-
1 f!_onj'ercnc<.. hc-rf.vtluV.dclegaU'S of.some
!'��� '-Ottawa.���IJank debits .to Individualloif the- smaller countric-s v,��;ro rohsid-
��� accounts in. the  clearing ."house cch-.-j'oring ihe..advisability-'of. launching an
'���'.-ire.-.-of Ca'n-uia.fas.Toporied'.to ihe"-l>o/(official Kpve'to obtaln.ah a'ljtju'rumeiit"
'. fSairFdr-Shanghai""
MaailaWsix:- United States destroy- minion" Bureau of. Statistics' by".-the
.era; CompriiBing.division No. 45, lertjllsiriatlian iBankers' Association, declin-
here-for Shanghai, "whero ' factional j ed about one-per cent., in-December.
leaders.and., nillitary- governors were!when compared-wiih the'record of the.
contesting for possession of that c'ky.i preccdingn.ontli." "Actualbank debits
With-the. .""arrival "of the'; ships", the, were .$2",S24,���61,'(
United, States -h.avy will have 12 d.
troyei's'folT^Shangbai. *-
Wins at Alberts Seed Fair
.. ���-    ,       , ���.     .-_,..-.    ... .of- Vancouver; Tor- tho foundation work,
-   Lendon.--Seven.ofl^ {o    Qu^.a
arrested at Ipdore^Lrltish India, in-L^^     The '^^^   f ,'
eluding the'aide-d^rcamp.of-the Ma-l-*���.Cfi-rt'-
harajah -of Indore.f ia'connection- with ',  ., ". ,f '     ..  7
ihe affair In Bombay, which resulted |        "���'"'  Accept NaVal Change
In the death of tlie-wealthy merchant,!.  \\Sa,shingronWWithout disctiiSiOB 0,'
Abdul- Kadlr. B_aula_,,-says, an agency jR r��*cbrd vote,-the senaicaccepted an] four,
dispatch' freim Bombay.     -The Jiaha-: aiaendinent to* Uie haval bill rt-*iuc-st- annual Alberta provincial seed fair,.ac-"iand .Sogur,
*   r  _  _1   "Tt _. X J    .-.���*      /'<.,��1.*.T��i     - -_.     , ..11     m,���Jt,    ...   I
i
,00,0    "in     Decemb.ei*
s-|ag*;iii?t-?2,SiS;f?G,Oi50 in S'orembei;.
"for
4x 'months or'"o.
of -tho -cohfcr'c-no'c -
yoar-.-ff -''=".. -:'"���"���'������' '   V   7 Vf.V
;''T.bfi ddva 'op these" delegates- is..that
nny agreenivnl-at th'e .present' coniei".
fnce.Jsofms .nlaidst ���hopeless.        -.���'_"
Spain Bombards Algerian  Forces
- Proposes Memorial For King'
;. Rome."���Prctnlr-r Mu.?soliiii has sWt
���a-message ta.Uio"-Mnanc.so/coimniitoe.
*". London,-���Three.. .Spanish'- Warships--} wliich Is arranging-for .'the celebration
.... -.--   - --- - .    -  ._ ..... ....   1 . ..
GaJgary.���Major H. G. Strange," of {and eight ..'airplanes  are  bombarding of-iho twenty-fifth'anniTersary of.the
Fonn, -Alta.,- won-first prize In f class |thef Algerian-tribal '-forces . fromf'tlie-j King's
2one one, spring wheat, "nt the {straits of Gibraltar ofT Poisi*. Alcazar
s'nd.to tlie cast of tl_��\-i>
asct-'rislon   .to. the throne. Ip
'which hp..proposes that the..occasion
he celebrated-by the" creation of af'ria
, rajah's cijauflc-ur was also taken fnt�� j fug Tresld��.*"nt ���Coolidgi"' io call annlht<f {cording to the announcement made -hv] positions, acocrdinfr. to nr-ws r.iri-ncy | tjopal institute for"the" ettsdy and.cur*"
X.   U.   1561
' j custody.
snns,. conference.
\th-e jsdg^*.
1 dispatches r<?celv<-d friun Tangier...      {yf cs��neer. THE* LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 29, 1925
THE LEDGE
Is $2.00 a year strictly in advance, or
$2.50 when not paid for three Months or
more have passed. To Great Britain and
the United States $2.50, always in advance.
G. W. A. SMITH
Lessee
ADVERTISING RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     7.00
Estray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears lev notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
Communication
Kettle Valley, B.C.,
Jan. 27th, 1925.
Editor Thk Ledge
Dear Sir:
As some doubt has been expressed as to the future policy of the
Provincial Party I should be much
oblig-ed if you would print the enclosed
letter from General A. D. McRae and
the Executive of the Provincial Party.
I .trust this will make our position
and our future policy clear in the eyes
of the public.
Yours truly,
RUPERT GRAY,
President Provincial Party
Grand Forks-Greenwood Riding.
All other legal advjrtlsing, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
measurement.
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
au inch each insertion.
Business locals i?^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.
Mining News
Work has commenced at the
Prince Henry with Jack Morrison in charge. The shaft is
being timbered and other work
done.
The Boundary Equipment Co.
has opened an assay office in the
Auditorium Block by the Rink.
M. Taylor is in charge and has
commenced assaying.
F. 15. Munson, a mining man,
of Seattle, who has been looking
over some mining properties here
during the past week, left for
Spokane on Wednesday. He
will return next week and may
locate here.,'        '"  ,7   .-7-VW
The 8-ton concentrator i3 expected fin today, and will be
put in. place in the Auditorium
Block. . It is the intention of the
management fof f'tbe boundary
Equipment Co. to have the mill
.'running next we'ekW . "'
PROVINCIAL PARTY  OF  BRITISH
COLUMBIA
Midway Warbles
ff(By the Warbler).   .; "
7   Jim Pride isagain passenger
X conductor  on the  K. V. running
' into Midway.      ���"���-��� -.:X,y}y
.Frank Jacksoti, .-of. Kamloops,
7 attended; the ffuneral 7 Of .his
-.- brother, the.1 ate f J;: R. Jackson,
7"oh Sunday, y-'-.y ."-  yX"./-,..���[- z X'X-.
; piWhen we began to have visions
of spring, along7came, another
snow storm.  , It f.was 14. ..below
-zero otirSunday morning',    -f -���-���-V-
.'. .Dr.fC. M. Kingston .and.Mayor
: T, A.. Love came dyer from the
TForks; on Sunday  to attend the
; funeral, of   the    late John    R.
��� Jackson.   7-- 7- ���[ '������'-.'   ���'..-���* f f
; The funeral (?f the.late John'
, R. .Jackson was the largest that
has.taken place. here for many
"years. The church 7 was packed
to the door, and a great number
of people had to stand outside.
Card of Thanks
-.Mrs. J. R._ Jackson, and family
beg to extend their ..sincere thanks
to their many friends for their
kind expressions of sympathy and
beautiful floral offerings in.their
. recent sad bere av.ement.'V
-. vV-vFbr Sale w'" ))x "x;:
���x. Black ;'Broad��cloth:Eur��lined
.Coat with' sable collar forf sale/
Never been used. Bargain. Apply
P. H. McCurrach, Court .House,
Greenwood. ���xy"-.x ,"-���'
for Job Printing
��� V f ((sir^wo^S)M&:
j^y^y^^mem
���'��� }ffliit$c,i9b,fyi&'^t&Qixx
"��� ������������'_ tesSfesee' P %0&j&yy)
xyBiP^tW^iXxXXXy
330 Cambie Street, Vancouver, B.C.,
Jan. 12th, 1925.
To our Members:
Since the election in
June, your Executive has been busily
employed in many ways, but principally
in collecting money "for the discharge
of election debts of over 832,000; and in
trying to secure justice for our candidates in connection with the absentee
vote. The final count was not available till late in the.fall, and was closely
followed by the session, which required
much attention. This helps to explain
why our Executive has not sooner communicated with the workers on matters
iri which they have such a deep concern.
The conclusion of the session, however, permits more mature comment
than was previously possible.
Though over 23 per cent, of the
people voted for the. Provinical
Party, our three members constitute less than 7 per cent, of the
Legislature. This gives us a group,
large enough to express our views, but
too small to make them effective excepting through co-operation with
others. In this diflicult position our
members have maintained an independent course. On one or two major
matters au attempt was made to reach
common ground with the Conservative
Opposition in order to prevent pernicious legislation, but without success.
It will continue to be our policy to
make our principles the touchstone for
all legislation brought before future
sessions.
Our campaign was noteworty because
of results in such marked contrastwith
the sniall number of members elected.
This was early seen in the concern
shown by the old parties to secure more
reputable candidates. It resulted in
the definite personal defeats pf the two
leaders . who _ personified fthe . old
machines.-. The government hastilj*
sought to disarm criticism by tacitly
admitting scandalbus'couditioii's under
the',Liquor;Board. They '.called- for-
resignations' on the Police' Board of
Vancouver, and adopted our."plan of an
independent_commissioner -for", 'the
Liquor Board, 'though failing to give
him -the'-wider' powers we, recc>mm"e*od
by holding him responsible, to the Government instead of to the Legislature,
as we - suggested." Their .'repentance,
howeverfproved'shoft -lived.':. As soon
as they were -assured .of safety -irrthe
saddle, .the old-:eyils fc-appeareel", iri
aggravated form.   .7V
Towards "the close ;bf the session,.the
government seemed to' be'mere.puppets
to'register thede'erees- of powerful outside ;' interests." ; This. was-- strikingly
illustrated in tlie case .of the timber
and other legislation, in some of -which
they- had the. assistance of, the Con-
servatiyeOpposition.
The public reaction to this.condition
was'.remarkable. .Thoiisanda'.who prior
to: the election- discounted as "unduly:
alarming the analysisby the Provincial
Partyof conditions at Victoria, have,
.been disillusioned during -the past few
weeks., They- have been able to interpret .the proceedings iirthe--last .legislature" with a new appreciation of their,
significance.- The goverrnnejit's-'brazen
disregard of public,-rights and ���', of ."protests.- has'-"thofoughly. awalceiiedf.great
;mimbers.who,-were formerly- 'indifferent" . This new ..attitude has been reflected in the press of' thef country,
.which,.now that the opportune tinie for
action has passed, at' last demands a
clean-up at Victoria. - The session just
ended has in . itself beeii sufficient, to
both ��� j ustifiy and - vindicate. ;-the Provincial Party.;.- -'���,'-
. .��� The belate<L_alarin of a large section
of the public might-well "be cynically
disregarded ' by us, if our".desire had
beeii simply to attain office.' ,Bm-oflice
in itself was never onr objective, We
organized as a-party only when it was
apparent" that hi.no other way "could we.
get both the true" conditions,, and- the
remedies'for them before-the electorate.
We,, always - welcomed. support,' from
whatever quarter, that._seenied-to""aid
our policies.' Thus, immediately after
the election, when the senior.- member
for Vancouver, Mr: Chas.'- Woodward,
was suggested for Finance.Minister,
bur local Executive waited on him, arid
declared'that not only would tliey'not
oppose him if hefraii,-but .that .they"
would- give liim:-their.support. fThis
action "was difctated by-the hope that if
he were made a" Minister,, he would!So
his best, to curtail-needless expense and
put the finances-bf the. province onf a.
better basis. f'Any sincere evidencefof
a similar- 'intention on ft.hefparrof^the'
Conservative Opposition will meet \yith
the.sariie cordial co-operation. "Indeed
we" stand, ready today - to ��� co-operate
with any element, party, .or .organization which will, give us assurance that"
it will make -an effort to bringf about
the-.-better- conditions - we desire/ We
haye a snaallunofliciai committee,specially charged with that duty. - But we.
are" opjposed as -Jiiiconipromishigly as
ever to those whose attitude- to oiir
principles' is.'unsysnpathetic'or hostile;,'.
Our* great concern, therefore, being
to secure good government, and not to
merely,attain office, we are" watching
developments more hopefully,_than .outward appearances wbuld '.-seemf.td.-.wa'r-:
raritff-We;, propose,; to '..-stimulate'' the
spirit^of-.independence.faudiprotest, and
to encourage-pressure of public opinioii
wherever-and*whenever- there seems a
possibility of'our. principles being incorporated.in legislation.; -This, in our
opinion, is the..only way-to. better, the
serious conditions'in B.C..-Our future
course - will; be,- taken 'in '.the-,' light of
that convictionWf, .,*-������'-"-,""- ->.-- --.--.;- :";'���" X
f TheXpresent'; government -isfmoribund, with little".-power, - ajnd ;less disposition for;.vigorous or constructive
action. , Beihg. vitally. concerned only
with retaining- office, it h aSicted with,
the tendency to capitulate to sinister
influences, inseparable * from weak
governments. The Conservarive Opposition seems incapable of consoli-
dating'the progressive elements in the
legislature behind a public spirited
policy. Hence it is ineffective. One
or two very reputable members whom
the government machine was forced to
accept on its ticket in order to deodorize
it, find themselves, in the legislature,
not only helpless, but the objects of
ridicule aud. derision by the stand
patters, now that the latter feel some
security in their indemnities. The
whole session has been depressing to
friends of good government, and to
those "anxious for an elevation of political standards and practices.
But with a public exasperated by
these things, the future holds possibilities which gives us new responsibilities. It is doubly important that for
any contingency which may arise, thc
facilities which the Provincial-Party
provides for mobilizing public sentiment, should' be maintained.. Future
political developments cannot be for-
castedt* Your Executive is, however,
keeping in close touch with events so
that advantage may be taken of - every
opportunity that arises, to insure the
acceptance of our principles. We can
do this more effectively if our friends
will maintain their local organizations
to promote good government, and will
co-operate closely with headquarters,
that we may render mutual assistance.
In the case of bye-elections developing iu any riding, the initiative should
rest with the local, action being governed by local -conditions following
consultation with headquarters. The
fullest possible assistance will be given
by us consistent with the fact that 110
funds are available.
FEDERAL ELECTIONS.
In view of a Federal election said to
be impending, it is well to remind our
supporters that as a part)* we are organized for and concerned only with
provincial affairs, and that ordinarily
speaking, there should be nothing to
prevent any of us following our usual
affiliations in Dominion matters. However, owing tp the fact that in British
Columbia the'old parties have common
organizations for both Provincial and
Dominion affairs, our members, while
free to vote as they please, may not feel
the same liberty in identifying themselves, with the campaign 'organizations. Here, local conditions must to
some extent govern. In some cases it
may be desirable, while iu others it
may prove impossible, according to the
wisdom or lack of it which the managers of the Federal campaigns in the
various ridings show. <
There is a strong feeling among our
friends in Vancouver that while as free j
men thej' must exercise the* franchise,
present conditions make any more active part in/a federal campaign difficult, if not impracticable. It is within
the range of possibility that in the in-
term between the present, and the date
of"'aii ' election,;" that"' situation '"may
change. If so," we will promptly advise
you. But it is hard to visualize at the'
moment any adjustment of Dominion
relationships which .does hot take full
cognizance of the ijmpasse- which' has
arisen in the provincial field between
-those who have clung -to- the old party
machihes,' and those whose' alarm oyer
conditions in" the.province has led them
to put theinterests ,of .the. .country before their instinctive-allegiance to- old
associations-which , 110 longer justify,
their confidence. Needless to.say,' none
bf our ��� members .will wish' to' thrust
their assistance'upon any party, even
if "favoring it, if there.is.au indication
that' their-'aid7js"neither warited:hor
needed.. .It''should never be ."accorded
where it-involves any sacrifice', of- dignity, principle, .or self-respect,-.' .-
��� To' all "our loyal frieiids.- we havefthis
word of counsel.' .The conditions; in
the province'"-to-day are ' even' more
grave than' ..when- we icomm'enced our
campaign..'* There is ' therefore cbn:
tinued need of-unselfishf and patriotic,
service;. There has'-beeh no' im'prpve-
ment-iii -"government; no increase- of
efficiency iii Opposition.; There- hasj
instead, been further evidence,, of. the'
abuses=we-were, organized-,'tq,::.reinoye.-
Ours.is still the.only policy before the
'people Vvhich insures the preservation,
aiid'-'deyelopment.of our assets;.the- adr
jtistment of durdesperate'financial condition; the. reduc.tio.hfof' taxes; the .restoration of confidence; and the .return
of prosperity. Our members and.candidates are the only ones pledged to
carry out that policy.. Present-vexed,
"conditions form a favorable, seedbed
for our principles.-' Every -blunder and
every act of misgo.vernnient at Victoria'
only- - make .- our activities the .niore
necessary. We' call .on our friends tb
patiently and - vigilantly.' hold their
ground with the assurance that as ari
Executive we will" faithfully avail ourselves of - every opportunity - to secure
the acceptance : of the policies' you all
fought so'well to establish,.and "which,
if adopted will mean .so", much for the
rejuvenation of this province...' -
���" .Sig'nedsdii behalf.of the -Executive
. f. \ Committee of the Provincial Party
f   '���:'���, .    oi British Columbia,  .
f'WV.V.V   Wf-'A. D.'McRAE,'-"   '-
���* f ���'"; .-*.-.'',.  . f"-' 7 z ��� -.... ::��� * Chairman.
DEPARTMENT OF  LANDS
NOTICE
APPLICATION   FOR   GRAZING  PERMITS FOR THE SEASON OF 1925
Applications (or permits to graze livestock
on thc Crown ranpe within each grazing- district of the Province of British Columbia must
bc filed with thc District Forester at Cranbrook,
Fort Gcorjfe, Kamloops, Nelson, Prince Rupert,
Vancouver, Vernon and Williams Lake on or
before March 31st, 1925
Blank forms upon whicli to submit applications may be obtained from the District Foresters at tlie above named places, or from the
Department of Lands at Victoria, B.C.
G. R. NADEN,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C.,
January 9th, 1925.
TIMBER SALE X6900
Sealed tenders wilt be received by, ihc .Dis-.
trict F.orester,Nelson, not -later ; than noon on
the-Tth. day of February,; !9__5,=* for: the purchase of Licence X6?C0 two uiiles' "West Bearer-
dcllj'.to cut 3,200 hewn tie*.'    ,7
-One "year .wis',"be-allowed fo.r. removal of
timber. ;        ��� ""'- ',-'-"- ��� _ 7,
Further particulars of the.Dis'trict Forester,
Nelson.      .   . ,   "   , -'' -' '
TIMBER SALE X6Q40
. Sealed fenders:will.be received'by the Dis"
trici. Forester, Nelson,-,not lateT "than noon on
the-'Tth.-day of February;i92S. for the purchase
of ..Lieeace.X604Q, near Carmi, to cat S,0W hewn-
ties.'/--- "--=-"' - ,'     _   '
���'"'��� One year will be allowed for  removal of
timber.      .-;..'
Farther particHiara of Ote District Forester,
Neisoo.'. . ".. ��� ' .'-", f .���"_'
��SI)F
UNI ACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserved, iurvtyed
,'rown lands may b�� pre-empted by
British subjects over 18 yeare of age, *
md by allemfon declaring Intention
io become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation.
md Improvement for agricultural
purposes.
tfull Information concerning rugu-
ations regarding pre-emptions Is
siven ln Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
which can be obtained free of charge
hy addressing the Department of
Lands, Victoria, B.C, or to any Government Agent. }
Records will be granted covering
)nly land suitable for agricultural/
purposes, and which is not timber-,
land, _;i.e., carrying over 5,000 board
feet per acre west of the Coast Range
and 8,000 feet per acre easT of that
Range.
Application* for pre-emptions ara
_o be addressed to the Land Com-
inissloner of the Land Recording Division, ln -which the land applied for
Is situated, and are mado.on printed -
: forms, copies of which can be.ob-
��� lalned from the Land Commissioner.
"Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years ' and Improvements rifade
to. value of |10 per acre, including
..clearing and cultivating at least ftve
facres,' before- a Crown Grant-can be
received. . - . ""-���-.-,.
._��� For more-detailed "information' see
the Bulletin "How" "to "Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHASE      .
- Applications-are received for purchase, of vacant and. unreserved
Crown' lands, .not  being'tlmborland,,
-for .agricultural -purposes;, minimum
price of flrst-olasa (axable)'Iand la $5
per acre; and. second-class (grazing)
land $2.60 "per- acre.    Further Infor-"
"-'matlonf regarding purchase or" lease
.of Crown lands ls given in" Bulletin -
No. 10, Land Swl����,: "Purchase ��.nd'
Lease of Crown Lands."   ,;
.-��� Mill,"' fuctory, or industrial sites ."on
'timber, land, not exceeding 4 O'acres, -
' may be purchased or .leased, th'e.con'-.
"dltions.-; Including.,   .payment." ,of
' stuaapage.f .'..   ..'--"���'.
-��� - ''''"      HOMESITE   LEASES V
-Unsurveyed areas,-, hot- exoeedlng-' 20*
aores,  may  bo  leased fas^homesites,.
conditional.- upon,: a   dwelling   being
er'ectod in the _first year, title being'
obtainable   after  residence   and   im- .
- prov'ementf, oonditlons "��� - are - .fulfilled
and land .-has been" surveyed.,";     - f*
' -_')~X '.   '-���  ;LEA8ES.-jf.*-:    ff =
���For grazingr suid - -Industrial- pur--
- poses" areas not'exoeedlng 140 -acres
may be leiwed by one person or, a
"company.-. ".-..-'.-
:    ff      :GRA21NQ' '���"-   . V" ,   y
-Under the Graairig - Act the Prov7'
Ince ls divided into -grrasing-distrlcts'
and;'the range 'administered, under n"
Grailng   V Commissioner:--     Annual
grazing ��� perml'ts are !83ued based on
numbei-s ranged; priority, being." given
- to established ownera.' Stock-owner's1
may form ^associations :for * range
management. -Free, or partially free;
'.'lor'mlts  are " available - for " ; settlers,
- ..ampenr and . trarslUrs,   up- tb : ten
.head.   ._ ...
homemade Repairs
To Telephones
The telephone is au intricate and sensitive
instrument, and attempts ou the part of a subscriber to carry out his own repairs and adjustments are apt to do more harm than good. If
there is anything wrong with your telephone,
notify the telephone company and a - repairman
will call.
Do not try to keep a loose
f     mouthpiece     ia     place    by
squeezing it in with paper or'
tinfoil.     This   is   likely -to
interfere with talking.
y
B. C. Telephone Co'mpany
EXTRA.
Vancouver  Daily   Province
" "��� .        "W ...    .   i     - ��� . WW.'    .
Adds Sunday Edition
High Grade Magazine Section.
Colored Comic Section.
Numerous Special  Features.
ALL OF PROVINCE STANDARD
Introductory Rate
DAILY AND SUNDAY PROVINCE by mail
,.      to any address in British Columbia
.outside Greater Vancouver    f
'���V^7.^
Yearly subscriptions not accepted at this rate   ;
-    RATES FOR AGENTS, }2S5c per morith
W      7 Sunday Edition 5c per copy
y-y'x-- -"'Slibicribeo Now s:: -^'v
Through local agent or Postmaster     7      7
Special NoteV-Ali regular subscribers will receive Sunday eiition
with no .extra charj_r.e_._7. If subscriptions were paid in advance :at, 50c7
per month. Dfouer credit will be applied to their account in due course.
I
f:|.
inting at
e
The Mineral Province; of Western Gainada ^
''���'}���: Jyy- x7, f6 j^D ^F D^EMBEp, 1923 ;.;.";-; ,
ff,; Has* ^'produced   kinerala &ai. folWs:   Placer   Gold,    $76,962,203; 7Lode.
'.���'���   :Gold,;$il3,352,655; Silver, $63,532,655; Lead $58,132,661; Copper, Sn^OlG.SOS; 7::
-7 ;'V;; Zinc,7$27,904,756; .MiBcellaneoai..Mineral8, 81,408,257;-.'Coal and Coke,.8250,- 7. !y-
x-        968,113; Boilding Stone,^ Bridk^ Cemenfe, etc., 839,4l5,234j fmakipg .its.Mineral      .7 7V
f    , Prodacfeionto the end of 1923 show an 7,-'   f   V
��� ';;;.., yxybmmt?Yalue of:-$810,722J82:;r-;-fVf.f;
PrSuctien for the Year Ending bec^ber,1923, llUoCaaOf
The   Mining   Laws of Ihis Province are more liberal, and the fees lower,
Shan 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, the1 security
oi vhich is gtuBranteed by Crown Grants.
... -) ':}. ;-      LTull information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained
'W'W'7 grato by addressing���- ��� ������     ���-.
:<y}:iy.-:?x:xxy)'x };;'yy:}[yyy-- xxlM' mntm MINISTER OF MINES
7Svt7:w ""���:-., VICTomA, British Columbia.,-.' ;
-.xi
m
���i\
�����
if
��?.
.'���} ���
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