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The Ledge Apr 9, 1925

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 '�� *
! Provincial Library
My
f!
The Oldest Mining Camp Newspaper In British Columbia
Vol.   XXXI
GREEKWOOD," B. C., THURSDAY, APRIIy 9, 1925.
No. 37
New Kitchenware Just Received
McClary's   Bonnie  Blue
For the housewife who delights in beautiful kitchenware
15 pieces.    Buy it by the set or by the piece
���     Also a large assortment of
McClary's Enamel, Galvanized and Tinware
Make your selections whi|f the .stock is complete
T."M. GULLEY & CO.
��iM^aaH_aaH___itHHaaaH��a__iMV
Specials For Easter.
Bananas Cucumbers
Rhubarb New Cabbage
''"���'��� ' "     w\
Lettuce Etc    '
Oranges 3 dozen,for $1.00
For Quality and Value Order From ' -   Phone 46
GREENWOOD GROCERY
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
������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ��+��� ����������������������� �����������������������
A _ __*
������-����������###��f^����������������>�������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������
Fresh Pork Sausage Every Tuesday Morning
TAYLOR t   SON
Hione 17     .
fTiiE Thomas tailor shop
The Home of the
Semi-Ready Tailoring Co
and
Berger's Popular Line
Of Toronto
Cleaning
pressing
Repairing
lit:' - -   - 9
i
i
i
INDEPENDENT MEAT MARKET
We carry' only tbe best stock procurable in
Beef, Veal, Pork, . Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
A trial will convince you
I  JOHN MEYER
Proprietor
for your "SPRING SUIT" try
A. Biggin,   Midway, B.C
Ladies and Gents High Class Tailor
A smart suit from Best English Cfotii from $30.00 up
We also sefi"ta_fors threads, linings, canvas and cioth
Mens
Furnishings
Hats and Caps
y
Boots"and Shoes
W, Elson,'&'Co,
Real Estate and Insurance
Fire. Accident & Sickness, Life,
Automobile, Bonds. Burglary, &c
Auctioneer
^ Houses for Rent or Sale
WV7     ""
Call at the Office of
CHARLES   KING
���o
Greenwood. B.C.
Next Sunday is
Easter
Call and'see our new line of
Hats and  Millinery
for that occasion
Mrs. Ellen Trounson
Greenwood Theatre
SATURDAY, APRIL 11th
Commencing at 8.15   p.m.
<3dnmw ofthe ttml of loft mat
���tfrQth. cCfelc        HBSf'      iSJBfS
 toy*/
Jules'IWhmmt
JOHN FORD
ifradiii'
'_&����:'.���
"^
ADULTS 50c
CHILDREN 25c
Just Arrived and Bargains
in'.
_ ��� i
Men's   Heavy Work Shoes
$3.50 and up
Men's Fine Dress Shoes.
- in Black arid Brown
At '$5.75  ' ���
5 1*
also
Men's Oxfords at $5.75
It -will pay you to come & look them over
McMyn h!s Store
Midway, B.C.
PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH
Minister in charge
Rev. W. R. Walkinshaw. B. A.  -
_  Greenwood
Sunday. April 12th.
Boundary Falls 3 cm.
Greenwood 7,30 p.m.
Special Easier singing by combined choir;
also baptismal service
A trial shipment of high, grade
ore from the Prince Henry mine,
Greenwood, aad a trial shipment
of concentrates from the local
concentrator was seat to Trail
last week.
AROUND'HOME
I. Skelton left on Tuesday on a
trip to Trail and Rossland.
Service in St. Jude's Church
Sunday, April 12th at 7.30 p.m.
Miss L. Bawtinheimer, matron,
has gone to the coast for a few
days.
The Strathmore mine is closed
for a few days until machinery is
installed.
F. S. Munson. will leave on
Friday on a short visit to Spokane
and Seattle.
Don't forget Masquerade Dance
in Co-Op Hall, Rock Creek, on
Easter Monday.
See "Nprth of the Yukon" at
the Greenwood Theatre, on Saturday, April 11th;
Drawing for the Caribou Head
will be held on Saturday, April
18th at the picture show.
������-.��_..
Mrs. J. Ryan returned to her
home in J^elson on -Tuesday after
visiting Mrs. Sater- for a few
days.
A. N. Docksteader and M. H.
Burns were in town this week
demonstrating the latest in Maxwell cars.
Miss Elsa A. Olson, of Trail,
is spending the Easter holidays
in town the guest of Mr. and Mrs,
Geo. S. Walters.
Mr. and Mrs, C. T. Fenner returned on Friday from Summer-
land where they attended the
funeral of Mr. Fenner's father.
Robt. D. Kerr, of Midway,
cubmaster, attended the Vaudeville Entertainment last Friday
evening accompanied by nine of
his cubs.
There will be special Easter
singing by a combined choir in
Presbyterian Church on Sunday
evening. Theie will" als</ be ' a
baptismal service.
The   Pythian   Sisters    Dance,
planned for   May   1st has  been
postponed until' 15th May  on account of other attractions during
the first week in May.
Recently fire destroyed the residence and car which was in the
adjoining building of Frank
Fraser, of Osoyoos. Frank is
known as "the cantaloupe king."
D. R. McElmon, who has been
staying with his son at Blaine,
Wash., for the past two.years,
returned to Greenwood on Wednesday. Mr. McElmon is feeling
and-looiung fiue-and-as soon- as
his outfit arrives he will open'a
watch and optical repair shop.
The drivers' licences have now
arrived at the Gbvernmentofl5.ce.
Applications can be made to the
Government1 Agent, Greenwood,
or to Constable Stewart, Midway.
All drivers of motor vehicles
must provide themselves with"a
drivers licence���the cost-'is $1.
The driver must have his licence
in hxs^possession when driving.
It is estimated that about 200
people attended the social in the
Greenwood Theatre on Wednesday night given by the Conserva-'
tive women of the district, Many
came from Grand Forks but still
more from Eholt, Boundary Falls,
Midway, Kettle Valley and Rock
Creek. .Everybody was.welcome
and all had a real good time,
whether Liberal or Conservative
���all 'forgetting for the time
being that there was an election
and all putting a^ide party prejudices. . The stage was fitted up
with small tables for cards where
a few, played, but the main attraction was dancing, a feature being
the old time square dances. Chas
Clark, of Grand .Forks, "called"
the dan_.es ia real old back east
style, bringing fond memories to
many of the old timsrs." Jack
Morrison was floor manager.' The
following programme was given
between dances:���piano solo, Mrs.
Ritchie; Duet, Miss R. Lytle and
Miss R. Axam; Recitation, Mrs.
Fenner; duet, Miss Carter and
Mrs. Gowans; solo, Miss Carter;
solo, H. Bakke. At midnight
coffee, sandwiches, cake aud icecream were served and although
there was a bigger crowd than
was expected there was ample for
all.        " *   '
Large Audience
<    Well Entertained
Bear of a Sale,
Tailor Shop.
the Thomas
The vaudeville entertainment
and dance last Friday night under
the auspices of tbe Ladies Hospital
Auxiliary ".vent over big." The
gross proceeds'wero $240.75. The
crowd waB one of the largeet ever
inu the Greenwood Theatre and
there was no excuse for any one of
them, failing to enjoy the excellent
programme from start to finish.
The general ��� verdict was that it
was about tbe best all round show
ever given in this city. It was a
varied concert and^produced ih
such good order that the customary
waiting time was absent.
The array of talent that had
been promised by the press agent
was all there and vindicated the
press when it advised to be sure
and be on time, for many had to
stand throughout the performance.
After the five reel picture "A
Circus Cowboy," the girls marched
on the stage with the Diamond
Drill and went through the intricate
movements very well indeed. Mr.
McCurrach with his chorus of six
sang "Turned Up," had to respond
to an encore. Then Miss Lillie
Pickthall sang "Vale" and for an.
encore gave "Keep on Hoping"
with remarkable sweetness and
power. Miss Pickthall has a contralto voice under absolute control
atfall times, clear.and sweet as it
swells in crescendo or fortissimo
movement. Her voice carries
clearly and distinctly and always
with the same colorful quality.
The girls dance made a great hit
and had to be repeated. It was
done with vim and perfection that
showed careful and hard training.
Mrs. J. M. Ryan rendered two
selections "The Dream of Lbng
Ago," and being loudly encored
sang "Until." Mrs. Eyan formerly lived in Greenwood and her
voice was not "discovered" until
she went to Nelson arid now after a
few lessons she captures her
audience wherever she goes. V-
..."The . Hoboes".'..'..driUVcssfcainly..
took the house by storm. Their
make-up was very funny and \feheir
drilliug and singing good. The
audience demanded that this be repeated-
The programme concluded with
the men singing fehe."How-Do-Yoa-
Do" song with local hits. ,,,.Tfais;
song took so.well; that they7re-
ceived four encores and even after
that the audience wanted more.
The success Vof the drills and
dancing are.largely due to the efforts of Mrs. M.*-8.JTaylor, Mrs. P.
H. McCurrach and .Mrs. .A. J.
Dorman, with Mrs.' T.f. Jenkin at
fehe piano, - while V Mrs.-G. S.,
.Walters was the, general;'"manager of th e 'whole!., show, _���_' Miss ..TR;.
Eareby accompanied Miss Pickthall
on the piano.   _f ��� V
The dance in the Masonic Hall
was most enjoyable and largely attended. ��100 .was. realized - at the"
dance and supper. VThe . supper,
most of which, waa donated, was
very daintjv For dancing, music
was; supplied by-Mrs. T. W. Clark,
Mrs. Komsted,: ;Miss7 Pickthall.,
Miss Euerby, j. H. Bush; Mr.
Eonisted  and Geo. Clerf.'- W- 7"
, Bear  of   a Sale, the Thomas
Tailor Shop. -. )
An exhibition football game
will be played on the Nicholson
Flat/ Kettle 'Valley,, on .Easter
Monday at 3 p}m. between, Kettle
Valley and Greenwood; There
will probably be a good.crowd to
witness the game.7'
The robins are building their
aests and singing lustily "at their'
work. Their spring, -song- puts
joy into the hearts of meni and for
this reason we want tqhavc'tbem
protected. If this were ��� the - only*
good they" do.,to'-.humanity-.'they,
shoufd be re warded.-
_. Greenwood's- -annual V" spring-'
cleats up days will;be April.15th
and 16th when it' is expected that
every good citizen .will, do his/or
her duty by making their pre raises
as clean and sanitary as possible.
Those who do not comply with
the City Council's proclamation-
will bc mighty poor, neighbors
indeed, but it isfaot expected that
any will shirk their responsibility.'
The bright weather, laying bare
the ugliness of rubbish accumulated during the winter should,
be cleaned up. Is the past citizens have responded most loyally
to this important matter.
Sisters of Misericordia are visit-
iag in the locality.  .
City Council
The regular meeting of the City
Council was held in the city offices
on Tuesday evening, Mayor Gnlley
presiding and all aldermen present.
City financing received much attention in view of some of the propos-c
ed expenditures during the year.
The clerk received instructions
that certain outstanding accounts
were to be collected without further delay and^b take any course
neceBsary for collections.
A communication from the Provincial Board of Health together
with a copy of the regulations for
the prevention of the spread
of smallpox was discussed by.
the Council and v the following
resolution passed:" "That, this
Council directs attention to the
prevalence of _ smallpox in some
districts of the Province and would
recommend that citizens generally
abide by the instructions issued by
the Provincial Board of Health re
vaccination a copy of whioh may
be read at the Court House or the
City Office."
Clean-up days were fixed for
April loth and 16bh and1 a special
appeal is made for every householder and occupant of" business
premises to have any unsightly
rubbish gathered up ready for removal on these days. Complaints
were heard of several places where
manure and stable litter was constituting a nuisance and the Health
Officer will receive instructions to
visit these premises and report on
same.
The old dumping ground to the
east of Copper St. waB ordered
closed and the neighboring ground
to be cleaned up and made presentable. A new dumping place at
the north end of the city and well
away from any street or' residence
will be utilized
The eity clerk was " directed to
take action against any owners of
animals not observing the regulations laid down last year regarding
the limits allowed for pasturage.
. The streets committee, recommended repairs to some pieces of'
sidewalk and council accepted
same.
Estimates, Rates and Loan bylaw were reconsidered and finally
passed."
The trustee called attention to
the constant expense being incurred
iu connection with light and water
���maintenance for Anaconda and
the revenue from that source being
less than the expense. Further
consideration of this was decided
for the next meeting of the council.
Kettle Valley Notes
- W.   Berg  is   working   &m   McArthur's ���sawmill.
..77The_Easter-Service-will- be- held-
in. thef Anglican Church  on Easter
Slnday April.l2th at 11.o'clock.
: Miss Hookham arrived jfrom the
Old Country.on Monday and is the
guest of Mr. and7Mrs7H; Martin. V,
.-'On 7 Thursday ; April 723rd   the.
Banft" orchestra will be at Biverside
���Hall. ' This is the last danca  by."
the. above orchestra thisseasdn.
.On -Easter   Monday ,a football,
match   will ,.be    played,  against
Greenwood at- 3 p.m.7. Please note
the game will be played on the jiewy
ground on.Jfichblson flat.  7       }"')
7 Mrs.' Buckless.; and-.Mias'. Maria -
Williamson arrived froii the coast
on; Sunday and are >he gae.Bte. of
Mrs. ShnieoekVV
The W.A. met at Mrs-JDaviea'
oh Wednesday Aprillsfc..   10members were present., ThereTwiU not
be a meeting until. April 29 when
it will be .held . at   Mra... Beaven'.
Gane's.7 /.  ..}.-, X XzX,    'yy ���' XX} \.
[ TDqu't forget   thef- Masquerade1
lf)ance in .the Co-Op Hall on Easier 7.
Monday, 7A.pr.il; 13th .at S. 30 . p.m.
for the benefit of the" new Farmers'
Hall aiMidwa}'. ..Bash's Orchestra. .
There ..has   been   beers   a;, rumor
around that dancing will: stop afe ,
12 p.im.;' This is'nokso.i
Masquerade Dance - :     ;:
��� -     ���"'���-,'; .At -Rock '.-Creek'1-
. A, Fancy Dress and Masquerade.
Dance (music supplied by Bush's ,
new four piece orchestra) will be .
held at Rock Creek .Co-Operative:
Hall -. bti .Easter... Monday, : f&prir.-
13th, 1925,   comaiencing. at .8.30
p.m., for the; benefit of the Near
Farmers' Hall,. Midway. .-Eriaesff:
will be awarded for best, dressed,
lady,   best   -dressed;, gear, .7 and.
best  comic.    T.ickets7 including ^
supper,   adults   SI . atsd children
50c.     All   welcome to thiixaich. .
of the season. the T/Enn-R ort:enwood: b. a
The  name  "Red Rose"  has  been  a
guarantee  of   quality  for   30   years
The Entente Cordiale
Says
and
The ORANGE PEKOE is extra good.    Try it!
Relations   Between   Britain
France Were Never Better
���'Relations between France .mil England were never more cordial than
lliey are today," said Hun. W. C.
Xicliol, lieuttmuit-gov: rnor of British
Columbia, on his return to Canada recently from a visit to the former
country. ���
"When I left," lie said, "an earnest
endeavor "was being made on both
sides to bring about a s.Uualiou thai:
would remove the shadow of -war from
Europe and promote, gvneral trade and
export."
KeferriiiK to Iiis own province, tlio
lieutenant-governor Haiti that
was every indication of British Columbia being swamped with tourists
this year from the old countries as
well as from tho United States, and
ho expected much settlement and land
development there this year, partly as
a result of the tourist tratlic of former
���years.
A Real National Pol
icy
World's Largest Negro Colony
District In New York Is "A City
Within A City"
In one square mile of the Harlem
district of New York is housed the
largest gathering of Negroes in the
history of the world, according to the
Survey Graphic, a magazine owned
and edited by Negroes, the first number of which has just been is'suedf Its
announced purpose is to interpret Harlem as the capital of tho Negro World.
James Weldon Johnson, who has attained prominence by his work in the
promotion of Negro welfare, says:
"Harlem now stands for the Negro
Metropolis. It is not merely a Negro
there-j colony of community. It is a city
within a city, witli new apartments
and handsome dwellings, well paved
aud well lighted streets. It has its
own churches, social- aud civic centres, shops aad theatres.
"Within this belt of seventy or eighty
blocks can bo found colored people of
British, French, Dutch, Spanish, Arabian, Danish, Portuguese and native an-
~o?   cestry."
I
Wreaths On Overseas Graves
The welcome announcement comes from Oltawa that. al. long last a real j
eiTori i.s io bt; made by the Federal Government and the Canadian Nalional j
Itailway in an endeavor to overcome the geographical obstacles which sepiir- ;
ate Western Canada from  tin: central   Provinces, and the central provinces i
t
from iho i\i;u-itimes, and in so doing assist lo make Canada independent of "ihe |
United ytates in so far as one article at least is concerned, namely, coal. j
E''t'r Mince Confederation became an accomplished fact it has been tho j
aim of all Governments to develop ihe Dominion along east and west lines and
thus make it, as far as possible, a self-contained, self-supporting national unit.
Hundreds of millions of dollars have been expended in the effort in the construction of transcontinental railways, building of canals, development of harbors on the Atliinlic and Pacific coasts, and in the maintenance of a so-called
nalional fiscal policy.
Nevertheless, rich as the Dominion uucjuestioiuibly is in natural resources
of all kinds, and, in particular, with billions of tons of coal, tlie central Provinces of Canada have remained dependent on The United States and gone on
importing fuel supplies lo the extent of approximately ono hundred millions
of dollars annually, with the result tliat the importation of coal has constituted the chief item in our adverse balance of trade with the L'nited States.
The diiliculty has been, of course, tliat Canada's coal deposits; are to be
fomvd in lhe extreme eastern and tlie extreme western Provinces while the
bulk of Canada's consuming population and manufacturing industries are io
be found iu the central Provinces, and the cost of transportation of coal has
been too great to enable" it. to be laid down iu Ontario and Quebec in competition with L'niled States coal..
Tints Canadian dollars have paid flic wages of.thousands of miners in the
United States, have-provided tonnage aiul revenues to United Stales railways.-
and paid dividends.io' L'nited-.Stales mine owners. 4he_ while Canadian, minors'"
-aiul "railways: luiv'o - laclVeil^-einployinent. -and   our ' natural  resources," -which
should liiVve.-becn.adding'io'tiityVc.illh-of Canada,.have remained.undeveloped,
and; the people and "liuhistri.es- of; the .'central Provinces''have lived in." fhe pre-
; carious' positic.ir,6.f ..possibly -having "tlieir- ftic.-l .Rup'pliesf'.shut'6tXv:at any;��� tinie'
'thai labor coudi lions, forced if "fuel ''shortage _ierossvt!ie line. - V'-'V'.'W -
'  ... ,7ln""iui_Liffort-i.o"c'orrect this. siLu'ai.ion tho 'Government has announced a,two-'
' fold. pluiiV. First, arrangements" liaVe been made-with the Canadian National
BEAUTIFY IT WITH
"DIAMOND DYES'/
Perfect home dyeing and tinting is
guaranteed with Diamond Dyes. Just
dip ia cold-;water to
tint. soft, delicate
phndes, or boil to dye
rich, permanent colors. Each 15-ceut
p a c ku g e contains
directions so simple
r:ny woman can dye
or tint lingerie, silks, ribbons, skirts,
waists, dresses, coats, stockings,
sweaters, draperies, coverings, hangings, everything new.
Buy "Diamond Dyes"���no other kind
���and tell your druggist whether the
material you wish to color is wool or
silk, or'whether ii is linen, cotton or
mixed goods.
Canada At Wemblev
C.P.R. . Pavilion    at    British . Empire
-.- Exhibition, to be Renovated
. .Work is" already in progress on the
Takes  Strange  Oath
French Communist Deputy Takes Oath
On Sickle and Hammer
"1 will only consent to be sworn on
iho symbols of my religion," declared
llafliu Dugons, former' Communist deputy, when he appeared before, the
parliamentary committee at the
French capital, which is investigating
election campaign funds.
Chairman Mistral said he was afraid
he could not oblige the witness with
the necessary symbols, but M. Dugens
said he was prepared for that.
From, a portfolio he drew forth a
hammer and a sickle, the point of the
blade guarded by a cork, crossed them
on the table, raised his haud, and declared in a loud voice:
"I swear on this emblem of the
Union of the Workers of the City
ancl of tluvFields, to tell the truth, the
whole truth, and nothing but the
truth."
The members of the commit tec held
their sides in laughter.
ro    havo. ��� the    children sound and
! healthy i.s the first, care of a mother.
They   cannot    be   healthy if troubled
with .worms."-   Use    Mother    Craves'
complete renovation of the  Canadian i W��'"m' Hxlcv'n.inato'r. -   .
Pacific. Itailw.iy  Pavilion  tit  the Brit.-j [���      ��� ���-���.,
ish"'\Empire Exhibition.    "Exhibits will;
be re-arranged and many new features
I added", a nd": the" million or so people j
'.li-.iilwaysf-io transport -JOO'.OOO' ions'of'Alberta'.'coal during, the" spring, and'earlyj .who -saw-liiis exhibit- ...last year will j
���"Buniiner'i'moi'i'tlisfUi-biilai-io' at the low. r.iteof .TfT.OO" per fon'.-.or only_V.it He j again- have aitf opportunity q'f sooingj.
more than piiVliiUHIfciuvst^ of- Canada's .agricutfural. i
season when" railway' traffic' iY.'at .low ebb.      The- experiment."-in".hauiage: of I industrial' and. social'life.    During-the;.
I7CLIPSE7
192-t exhibition ovei- a million' .pieces;
of- liif.ra.ture-.w'ero'.issui'd and.iris hop- !
o.d " -thiit    this, "year���providing'-, fther
weather is "b-.-.tf.ertlian' last year��� that
the atVeudancrvtil tlie/Canaiiiah Pad:
fie Pavilion -will "-lue. at.least."double' the
.number .thai'attended in :iJ)2-k- -. . ���--
.these solid .'trains, of ..coal  will be-closely watched, and from .IheV'xperioiice-
gaino'd'ji.is hoped that, while n'o,, great profit, .is expected to "re3iili.."ti. .the'Cana-
: dian- National Railways .dire"c(]y,".tiiere" will np'i b.e any -great" oporalhig.'-loss,'.
"iuid-iliat-enipJoyiiiehf.will.be provided during aii otherwise.slack-period.. ,��� .7
-     -  To meet the-Maritime ���problem-" the "Government proposes to pay a fcomis-
or royalty, to concents, which .will develop plants, foi--.'the'   turning   of   Nova
. Scotia coal "into coice/fo be sold'in'"the" central- ProVin.c'es.in .competition with
;" United "States' n'ulhraci.te.. .--This Noya'-Scot-ia'-'co^ -   ������        "���:���V-^���'���^7-.'. VV-V
"transportation fto 'Montreal���"liui" ciuVapest.   form fof" iran'sporta'tloii.���and,   in v;[ Mak?s; Breathing   Easy.    ; The con-;'
-   ,-;���..-  .���':  -  ','������ X ���' '   : ;    .-.  -   ���,��� "" - --,-   X-'-,. ���    ���-"   ���'������"���_''   --'       -    _  ��� " _     si notion oi. the. air. .passages anu.tho
addition to-coke, several other by-products ot  commercial, vaiue -can be oU:-; Siril^gi^ for bVeatli   too-familiar evid-i
tained;, ' .--��� - 7-  7.7. ���'   '.'. -"-''���'- X    ' y.y ���     -';'-"���---   ''  '"'V' '"'���_', -. '-'"  fl'on'ce" '���- of "asthmatic.  . trouble... c.uiiuil!
-The success.'of- ihi.Vuvo-fokf- experimgni. iti providing Canadian coal' for-liiatihirlir.' J. D. Kellogg's Asthma.l{eniT-|
Ontario-and Quebec, and tlK'reby-'kfcping'.Cauailian-mdney-.'a'i horde, i_ r'oVld-,..;'t'^-v.; 7 {'-'s5?-' is . the.lamous -nmiejly j
-.--  --.    ."--       .    '.'..--_.���,-     ' ""-"-   -""    '    ���  , _-���   --, ,���   -" ���"  ���'���    '���-  '  -���-���'-���. -; which', is ".known  lar and wide tor-us.,
ing employment ,m-. the ^extreme, east and-west;: and kcei��n| pur.own uans-j conuiR;lo    effectiveness.-   even.' .under
.L pfo_rUifion_.c.6jiutahi_es bu.sy.;-res_ts,;.very. '.largely;,iff |"i]cled;'.?|ot:wliollv,;_wiUi^the^
p7opie and manufacturers of ..the- two central Provinces.   f.Tlieyfaro sfr'ong.i tried;" expenmenlar.--preparationV but
! one .witli many years.of-.sirong.service
''tmJuskvJftittetw \
aUyoca'to.s. of..national policies iu the matter'of "tariffs, exports duties on raw
���_'iii:.t.e.i,iaiH'."(i.te..' It now remains" to-be seen whether they. wiir'pro.vc"'ec,ua!ly-,
sti;dng" supporters of a national coal policy, 61" whether -they" will <continu<.-
'������"doing-a's they have tloue iii.the past,-follow, the -ii'D'o'. of least resistance,,.flu.
;- easiest'way,, and go;on buying United Slates .cqal'whicli Is, comparatively"
-. speaking", at th'cirtio'ors, jo whicli they JuVe so longbccu accustomed 1,0 usiiig,
- "and.for-the-use of which their .plants ;liave been designed.- ,...'"- "-'��� ... 7 .-..
' ',.".  "For the sake oi' Canadu.it is. to-be'hoped the central.Provinces wiU'take a'
-liig national view of" tlils 'matter- and join'; forces with the Government, the;
'���'National: Itailw.a'yVautUthu coal' dealers, iii"making -thifs experiment a-success..
- To be. successful ir must be persisted jn. but if persisted-in, Canada can im--
'���'doubtedly becoiuo'ludependetu so far as, its. fuel-supply is fcoticeni.cti.        . "-���'���
behind it.,
dealer..
But" if from your nearest
No fFractipnal J*ostage   .-"->".-,
X.y.-'yy Stamps  For Canada
United States issuing Series'to Coyer
Has Few Traffic Cases
Jerusalem Has No-MotoringFatalities
- .-'.arid Fines Ar-e-'Low - "���.
-Well,- anyway,' there .are some _;u-
traciions about life in modern "Jeru-,,
saleni. Tiieri; are'-'few motor,accidents Mil ho'(rafllc'couriri.-'.;;Fi"(.'derick.,
If'artridtfj,. of tlie-Jerusii!e!!i jiolicef de:.
- partiiient, visiting Uie New-York- traf-'
Tic  court.,   was amazed..when, he .was-. j.^.i;>;3non.-'<)^-.-TcM-ontO.
.;t(>Td that tlie   c'Kirt..  handled   40,000'; ^iiit(^[ims'A-ceiuiy; changed :thcif rate-.
'" cr.=es and  collected $500.ii0i> in'-fines | f)r -posia^ij.oiu'aU ftliiril-'C'lMS-'inattpyiio;
: last -yoar..-  - Jerusalem,  lie.  said,   had. ]i-i cellu for t^ch two ounces or frae-I
-no; motoring fatalities,, and the. traillc [ <ioil   of tw6 oU1iCf.3. anjil-this
.cases, a.m so ty- thai;;tlie/'are;';trJed;j reason .for. the i.Vi-cent stamp.
���in the -r/.-giiiar municipal .court..-; The"; |ll& comparative..postage is. one cent.
���_ fines', too, should- be ' an", attraction':! (.oVorlsd.; byftlie'presetu'Vefit-stamps
Would Ban "U.S. Fishermen
- A resolution was; P.assec1
ing In .prince Rupert,'.15.C-, of the Re-1-
tail; Merchants'  Assoclatio'u\and   thej
Fish Pout Owiierri'- Association," asking-,
tiie Dominion, Government tVeloso a If;
Driiid!i'; Colmubia" ,ports    to    United1-
States  fi.shi-.ig' vesfiols .whose"  owners'
or captains. do" .nol_ maintain yx, repi- \
lii-neo iu iiritisli Colunibia, or. do not:
buy their supplies at'lhese.ports when
selling-"iheir iisli therein.   .
��� 7rhe"worms that'iiU'est children from
. their birth are of two-'kiads.-those thill;
. -1 find"
lodgement  'In'   tlii)'stomach .and
found in lhe
i.s Issuing stamp^' l^oss-1 that ure'l'otiud its ihe.iiiteslinea,;
'1' ������i.._,_,-;_,r'"ti; 7'1'ho .latter" are-the inoKt "(Sopth'iclive, j
.^poHiaRfi, ol^Hfe-^,^ <!���I-Ifr.lo--t,,ft wajjs ofihe in.-i
Canadians Who Wish to Have Graves
of Soldiers Who Fell In Great War
Cared For Can Do So Through
, St. Barnabas Hostels
"Aud yours are there and so are mine,
Rank upon rank and line on line."
At this time of the year the relatives
of fallen heroes or the war aro longing
for an opportunity to visit tho graves
in France, particularly to see that
they are appropriately cared for at
Easter. Unable to do this, it is reassuring to know that there is an
agency through whicli they can havo
wreaths put on fhe graves and which
will thoroughly and reverently perform this act of faith.
St. Barnabas Hostels, 7 Hobart
Place, London, S.W.I., is .such an institution. By arrangement with them
wreaths of various sizes and qualities can be placed oa tho grave of a
fallen soldier and can be done by
Easter, providing lhe location of the
grave can be given them ten days-bo-
forehand. Wreaths can be placed on
graves at C.iristmas, Easter and Armistice days, aud on other occasions by
special arrangement if it is so desired.
Ou each occasion the hostels provide
llie relatives with a small photograph
to show that the request has been carried, out.
People can also become annual subscribers to the hostels, in which case
they are entered in the register and
wreaths will ,1)0 placed bn specified
graves every Easter without furth'e'i
notice. A report of the condition ot
llie grave is mado and sent tp each
subscriber each year.
Coming highly recommended by the,
imperial war graves commission, St.
Barnabas is one of the institutions engaged in-this work t.hat_can be relied
upon to tho utmost. One of the reasons that long notice is required is
that this work and -the photographic
work very often entail long journeys
by ear over bad roads.
- Tlie-same institution h.is 'organized'
a-number of pilgrimages of\Old country, people to Flanders ' Fields, A
great deal/ has-been written of those
impressive ceremonies attended by
large gatherings of mourners. But
.these'pilgrimages are out of roach oE
many .Canadians, iu whicli case-\the
service, that can be performed /'or tlie'm
is the work. of. placing flowers on tho
graves .and.providing tho relatives
with the -knowledge that it Is done. -
.'���   New Rate
7-.W-liS)eV.n"cle .Sam i,
t-alliiigf ffo-rf fract ion til"
aw3..i% cents respectively.'.there is.iio"1 U's lines''*-and "��� if   not interfered with ,    . .  -   ....   ,.
Intention"'or .issuing -such   stamps .in'work- havo-i there... - Mil.IerV  Worm i" tive"".Combinati6n 'bf Materials
Curiada-VaeKordinsM^^ '"' ���������-'-
'.'Tho "Uhiied
EoysVSuit, .Shoeing?an Attrac-
xpelling them from the system serve.
- to repair thedaiiiii'gc they have'caused..
bo   an'-., attraction'
Jerusalem's fines run -from. 50"cents tip, 1 Canada;-iisifd'l'6;' ciixulaViv'avhaif-cent
 ��� I'stamp, but it is now ih'demand only
,--'.' Si"irons For-Submarines';   _'.;
Hioctric sirens .for submarine's, have
is .tlio-! been invented, byf a .Swedish-'.engineer'
Here liovprevt-nt ccilisjons'of" theb.oktg and ���,
to warn other vessels to clear out oft
��� - .    __ 1
1 lift; way when .ilie- subs are "about tofi
return to'ilV.surfaceof"the.water.."-'.   j
���Tin-:, hide of a cow produces about
-thiny-fivo pounds of leather; that or
a' lior'se about eight con  pounds.
-  -Today China probably lias the largest number'of soldiers of any nation.
through collectors. ���'���The nearest,
| Canada comes' to-the -fractional stamp-',
tit present," said Mr. Lemon, "is the!
tli cent fbu-.infcss" reply postcard, but i
there is no stamp issued of % cent;
denomination/' !
Us*
fox $wEVES.
Refreshes Tired Byes
Write Mt toe'" ..ChkrgGjforZyzCtreBook j
U.    1571
Cattte'-Carried By Government Ships
Bel ween May, ."1522,. and- Jan. S'l,
lf')2o, "ships of tht- ��� Canadian- Government Merchant--Marine., carried S.94S
head of cattle' from Canada.to United
Kingdom ports, "a Tet.urn tabled _in the
-house shows."  ,'f. ���_-.-.. -    -
For. Sore"Throat
". "'-. .. enent W'_ ���
Us* Minard's  Lini-
CHAP-PED ..'HANDS'
Minard's   eases   them,   soothes
and heals.
It    protects    them, from biting
winds'.
Mix Mi"ard's with sweet oil and
- use "as shaving lotion.     Makes;
7 vour face feel fine.
Curative Value Of Radium
Important^ Discovery in  England   May
Be of Great Benefit
The experts of- Middlesex Hospital
in London, the centre of British radium research, have announced an important discovery enabling the curative value of any given quantity of
radium to bo multiplied thousands of
times.
Briefly, the'discovery consists in bottling radium gas, known as radon, in
tiny glass tubes. Radium emits three
kinds of rays, known as alpha, beta
and gamma, but hitherto only the
gamma rays have boen harnessed.
The present success concerns the
beta raj^, which the experts -now are
capturing, purifying, condensing and
confining in glass tubes, a little thicker than a human hair, to which is given the nam<3 ot "seeds."
These seeds are prepared to be distributed to other hospitals for curative purposes and the suggestion is
that they may prove useful'ln treating-
cancer, although experts deprecate the
idea that they arc likely to prove
revolutionary or offer a sure cure.
The alpha rays are very "weak and
are. regarded as negligible.
is
i
For.Sore  Feet���Mlnard's  LininVent'
���Experiments -have proved, that barnacles' do ..liolf.attach themselves!'to
ship bottoms painferi-certain colors.
Tlieyycollbci" iii 'Jiii'gtrii'unib"crs"oniy on"
'bottoms witli .blue and liliick plates,
staying away from,white, yellow,.red
and'green colors.. ���     -.���'      .;-
A New Dairy Pail
at a Popular Price
See the new SMP Dairy Pail
next tinie you are in town.'
They are made of special quality, high finished tin, have
.large dairy pail ears, riveted
���with large rivets, soldered
flush. 100% snnitary. Cut
out this advertisement. Show
, it to your regular dealer. He
hag our authority to give ym\,_
a special low price on a pair"
of these fine pails.
. Liverpool, -England,1' is the' greatest,
timber market in "the world.1 "���_  .
DAIRY
PA I L S
I Careful-thought-must'be given-to..
outfitting��� the sturdy- small boy, who;.
requires garment's.suitable, for.general':
jitilitv wear. The suit No. 1021 con.-1,
' Wsti'of" blouse -.with' .long  or ��� shor*
sleeves, and straight side-closing trous-,
' JfersAvhich-button to the blouse. It may.
: be made oi all one material, or of a
"(Combination of contrasting materials.
as shown in the sRctch.'';The pattern'
��� 'is cut 'for- sixes ��?, 4 and 6 years, tha
-.-potirrycar size requiring V/b yards of
:-' 36-nich material  for the blouse,-'and
\y>, yards for the trousers and blouse'
Brimmings. "   -. -
How To Order Patterns
Address-~W��nn!peg Newspaper Union,
175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg.
'Pattern No...
.Size.
��� Proved safe by., millions and prescribed by physicians for,-.
.Headache
Province   .....
Sead 20c oin or stamps (wrap coin
"   carefully) ....
Pain
Joothache
Neuritis   .
Colds-;���-;��� :v-
. Neuralgia
Lumbago 7 7;
Rheumatism
Accept  ohty  "Bayer";: package
whicli contains provendirections.
-Handy. "Bayer" boxes of  IS tablets. ���
Also; WtiW of "24 arid 100^���Druggists.
Asplrla 1* the faage sari (secisttrprt Isx.Gai-.tSay ofBayw Msmifactni* erf Monoaeelie- .
jtfSiiester of SslicjIIeadd <A(_ctjI SsLlfcjIte AiSd; "JL.. S. A.").    WlsHe--!* Is; veU tarawa.
that jLEptrta iart.-ax JUyer niinnfactnre. to assist cb�� pnblie lualn-^f ira'UtSnss. the TibleW
��f Bajsr-OsispuiT -wiil ie *UBit��d witi tbeir s��3��c��t tra^e mark,: Use.'-'Bdjcr'Cissn.���. 8 ^
:<
il
y'
aSDE  XJ5DGE,   GBEEHWOOD,   B. 0.
���*,0
- K
.1
.if
">.   r
��� i
r
ii
t,
~<A PROPER SHINE
FOR EASTER TIME
ShoePolish
It improves- ���.
your persona!
appearance.
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD
Between May, 1922, nnd January 31,
1925, ships) of the Canadian Government Merchant Marine carried 0,948
head of cattle from Canada to United
Kingdom ports.
Uout.-Ciovornor \V. C. Nichol, of
British Columbia, who returned recently lo Canada alter a journey
through Prance, reported that Anglo-
French relations wero never better.
The Fodeial Government has collected $907,026 in all for royalties on
coal mines in Alberta during the last
Ave years. Thero Ja an amount of
?3i,82t> outstanding.
First Lieut. Clifford Elleman, of Rus-
siavillo, Ind. was killed and Sergt. Dr-
win Mesc-reck severely injured when
their aeroplane fell 150 feet at Honolulu. J
Hon. G. P. Graham, minister of railways and caLa'ls, received many congratulations and bouquets of flowers
March 31, in 'remembrance of his
sixty-sixth birthday.
."The Dominion Patriot," a four-page
bi-weekly  newspaper,  has   made  its
-appearance    in    Toronto,    featuring
news   matter   of   interest to the Ku
Klux Klan of Kanada.
The first Soviet trawler to visit England arrived "at Grimsby with a catch
"bf fish from the White Sea that ,was
immediately condemned as unfit for
food. Hitherto the Soviet Government lias exported nothing to England
but bad eggs.
The government has been advised
of the payment by tlie British Government to the Canadian high commissioner .in London of Canada's first installment under fhe Dawes' reparation
plan. The amount is approximately
��135,000. .
According to a dispatch from London, Fridjof Hansen has consented to
head a scientific expedition to the
North polar rogions on a Zeppelin of
150,000 cubic feet capacity, commanded by Captain Bruns,' German Zeppelin commander, for the purpose-of exploring and mapping the Arctic.
The Turkli>h Government has addressed a note to Ilia powers, asserting lhat it cannot agree to Jhe con-
tinaanco of foreign embassies in Constantinople. It demands the transfer
of tho embassies to Angora, in Asiatic
Turkey, the present seat of the government.
I
Manitoba Liquor Problem
Heavy Expense of  Law Enforcement
Referred to in House
That fhe liquor law enforcement was
costing the Manitoba Government more
under existing laws than under the
Manitoba Temperance Act of prohibition days was the statement made by
the attorney-general, R. W. Craig, in
the legislature in rebutting the opposition attacks on Iiis proposal to deduct part of the costs of enforcement
from the share of liquor profits allocated to the municipalities.. The
fact that two acts, the Liquor and
Temperance Acts, now had to be administered, Increased the dltlicullir-s
which the province was called upon to
face in dealing with the present liquor
problem, he stated, as well as increasing the expenditure.
Was Prominent Social Worker
Agony Of Lumbago
Quickly Soothed Away
By "Nerviline"
For the sharp, piercing pain of Lumbago, and the tor;nenting aches of
Rheumatism, no liniment is so eflicient, so quick to bring comfort and
relief as good old "Nerviline." This
wonderful liniment penetrates through
the tissues very quickly, sinks at once
to tlio core' of tho pain, draws the
blood from the congested area, and
thereby relieves the pain in a short
Ume. - Those 'who suffer from stiff
joints, swellings and Rheumatic conditions should use Nerviline, the King
of Pain destroyers. Get Nerviline today, 35c, at" all dealers.
INECTO RAPID
- The   world's   best   hair   tint.
"Will restore gray'hair to Its
natural  color ln   15  minutes.
Small   Size  $3.30  by  mall
Double Size $5.50 by  mall
Tho W. T. Pember Stores Limited
Phone M. 2274-5       129 Yongo St.
TORONTO, ONTARIO
Alberta Registered Seed
52,000 Bushels of Registered Seed
Grain Handled This Season
The Alberta Government seed cleaning and grading plant operated by tho
provincial department of agriculture
and the Alberta Seed Growers' Association, has handled to -date for the
present'season a total of over 52,000
bushels of registered seed grain. Shipments have been made to farmers in
the province of Saskatchewan, Atani-
toba and some on the Northwestern
States.
King George's yacht, thc Britannia,
- Is one of lho fattest alioat.     It car-
Hes 9,235 square feet of canvas when
��� In-ful! sail. ��� ���"-
In Girlhood and Womanhood
HER NERVES SO BAD
SHE COULD NOT SLEEP
Mrs. Grace Kitchen, ��� St. George,
Ont., wrires:���"After having a severe
attack of pneumonia 1 was left in a
weak and run-down condition. My
nerves were so bad I could not sleep
nights, and iu tho day time I had terrible fainting spells, caused by my
heart icing weak. Finally I got so
bad I had to take to my bed for weeks
at a time, but oue day I read about   '
MILBURN'S
HEART AND NERVE PILLS
so decided to try them,
After taking one box I fell a slight
improvement. I havo now taken five
boxes, and have gained 35 pounds in
weight. I am now more than able
to do ail my own housework as well
as considerable outside work. I cannot recommend Milburn's IT. & N.
Pills too highly tor those suffering as
I did."
DR. J. G. SHEARER
General Secretary of-the Social Service Council, who died very suddenly
in Toronto.
Death  Of Dr. Shearer
Was    General    Secretary'   of    Social
.^-WService  Council   of Canada
Toronto.���.Kev. Dr. J. G. Shearer,
general secretary .of the Social Service Council of Canada, died suddenly
here March 27.
Ilev. l)r. Shearer was born at Bright,
Ontario, in 1859. He was a graduate
of the University of Toronto and was
one of the founders of the Lord's Day
Alliance of Canada. Since 1907v he
had been general secretary of tho So-
���cial Service Council of Canada aud
had done effective work with this organization. _ lie was well known
throughout Canada and enjoyed" wide
respect.
Broadcasting From
Air Is Successful
Messages Sent 5,000 Miles From U.S.
Army Air Field
Excellent results are being achieved with a radio set weighing 50 pounds
and having a sending range of 5,000
miles, U.S. marine flying corps oflicials
state. Developed primarily for use
on aircraft, where iighfc weight is a
vital factor, the "featherweight" radio
has successfully broadcast messages
to the Island of Guam, a distance of
nearly 5,000 miles i'rom the army air
field, where the radio has been installed.
SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
APRIL 12
THE CRIPPLE AT THE BEAUTIFUL
GATE
Golden   Text:   I   am Jehovah that
healeth thee.     Exodus 15.26.
Lesson: Acts 3.
Devotional Reading:  Isaiah 35.3-10.
The   Text   Explained   and   Illumined
The Request of the Cripple, verses
In the days which we are study
1-4.
SPRING IMPURITIES
DUE TO POOR BLOOD
To Hunt Rare Beasts
Kermit Roosevelt to Visit Central Asia
In Search.of Museum Specimens
Animals to be sought for the Field
Museum by "Colonel Theodore and
Kermit lloosev��n. and George K. Clier-
rie during the James Simpson-Roosevelt expedition to Central Asia this
year are among the strangest and niof-t
beautiful" in the world, according to
zoologists at the Chicago museum.
Tlie expedition, financed by James
Simpson, president of Marshall, Field
& Co, v,ill sail from New York. It
probably will enter India via Bombay
A Tonic Medicine a Necessity at
This Season
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are an all-
year-round   tonic   for   the blood and
nerves.     But they are especially valuable in the spring when the system
is loaded with impurities as a result
of the indoor life ot the winter months.
There is no  other season when  the
blood is so much in need of purifying and enriching; and every dose of
these pills .helps to enrich tlie blood.
In the spring ono feels weak and tired
���Dr.    Williams' ' Piuk    Pills     give
strength.     In the spring the appetite
is often poor���Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
develop the appetite, lone, the stomach
and aid weak digestion.   It is in the
&pring~that poisons in the blood find
an outlet in disfiuriug pimples, eruptions and boils���Dr.   Williams'    Pink
Pills clear the skin because they go
to the-voot of the trouble in the blood.
In  the  spring anaemia,  rheumatism,
indigeslion, nem,algia"am! many.other
troubles arc most persistent because
Jof poor, weak blood, and it is at this
time when all nature takes on new life
that  the blood  most  seriously needs
attention.      Some people dose themselves with purgatives, bul these only
further weaken themselves.     A  pur-
gati.e merely    gallops    through    the
system, emptying lhe bowels, but does
not help  the blood. .   On  the other
hand. Dr. Wflliaras' Pink Pills enrich
the blood which rear-lies every organ
in   the  body,   bringing  new  strength
and vigor to weak, en_.ily tired men,
women and children.'"    Try Dr. Williams' Piuk Pills this spring���thpy will
nd{ disappoint you.
Among those who have proved the
\alue of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  is
] Mr. Austin Wile, JTemford, N.8....who
ing there were no clocks like ours to
measure time. Whether the Jews
used sundials, or water clocks, or
some other contrivance, wo do not
know. They divided the day between
sunrise and sunset into twelve equal
parts, and of course the length of
each part, or hour, varied, being longer In summer than in winter.
Nine in the morning and three in
tho afternoon were the (wo hours fixed
by law for sacrifice and prayen, Bt.
29.41. It was three o'clock in the
afternoon, (he ninth hour, as Peter
and John were about to enter tho
templo enclosure for prayer, that
they came upon a cripple sitting otu
the steps bogging. Visitors to Palestine will have no difficulty in-visualizing this scene. The lame and the
blind, the poor and the diseased, aro
sitting around every church door soliciting alms. The blind are led and
the lame are sometimes literally carried- on the shoulders of obliging
friends- to their accustomed place,
whether tho beggars are impostors or
not, few pins them by without giving
-them a copper piece of the value or
half a cent. On Friday afternoons
the steps leading down to tho Jews'
Wailing Place at Jerusalem are so
occupied by beggars of aU sorts and
descriptions that one makes his way
through them with difficulty.
This beggar whom Peter saw_was
about forty years old (Ach a-22), and
had becn a cripple from birth. He
was carried daily to the Beautiful
Gate to beg. that gate of (he temple
through which no cripple nor deformed person might pass into the
temple area.
C ll*le^?K^i^
IN PLACE,
OF MEAT
���serve this unique roast as
the main .dish of the meal.
Ycurfolkswill be delighted.
Recipe, and scores of
others,in our free book.
Kraft'
Mad. area
Cheete Co.
ltd., Montreal
(end mc free recipe tool.
Addresx.
Murders  In  Berlin Increase
Interested In Northern Air Route
and travel north waid by rail to ike'says:���"I  have, reason   to be deeply
fool of the Himalayan outer range and i ��V��tl1ul l0ll wlui.t Dr"  Wlllf ,m!\ ���
..,,���. ,-,       , Pills have done lor me. -An abscess
go by automobile to Sermagur.   From jrteve|01u,i [n lliy ]ie;ul, and Ihe doctor
then on into the Pamir region plateaus who was called in said niy whole sys-
��n_
���Levy's Studio
ly first experience with Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription was
about Ihe timc I was growing into
womanhood," said Mrs. Hilda Hod-
gins ol' 504 Ayhncr Ave, Windsor,
Ont, whoce picture appears above.
"I had become rundown, my nerve;
were bad and I cot very weak and
trembly. My ^mother ��ave me Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription and it
completely built 'mc up iu health,
strengthened my nerves and made
me feel well and strong. Since I
married, whenever I have felt myself
going down in health, or my nerves
beginning to bother mc, J have taken
the 'Favorite Prescription' and every
time it has done tor mc just what I
expected it would do���built men?-
in health and strength, .quieted iny
nerves and made nie feel fine. There
isn't any medicine a woman can take
for her ills that can compare wills
'Favorite  Prescription/ "
Send 10c to Dft Pi-srce's Laboratory in Bridgtburg, Ont.. for a trial
pfcg.-Favorite Prescription tablets.      j
Supporting  the   Northern   Route
A National Undertaking That Must Be
Completed
The \V os torn Canadian attitude towards ilie' Hudson Bay project ought
to be oner ot" steady, unflinching support for the policy that this is a national undertaking which the Dominion Government must consider in company with othor nalional undertakings, giving It- a place according to
its history, the extent of tho public
interest which is behind il and its importance.
This ia no scheme thought oui yesterday for the purpose of inducing the
spending of public money. A generation of Western Canadians have had
the i ision of a route to the markets
of the world through the northern
softs; and, m the face of passive in-
difference arid .active hostility, the
wc.it succeeded, nearly 20 years ago,
in convincing lhe Parliament of Canada that this was an enterprise to
whicli the Dominion ��� could properly
commit itself.���Manitoba Free Press.
it will use pack horses, yaks, camels
and coolies.
In addition to seeking specimens of
the rare Ovis Poll, or Marco Polo
sheep, the three white nieu will also
hunt the Markhor, the finest of goats;
ilie~l":irkahd stag, the Himalayan Ibex,
the goiterY-d gazelle,- the long-haired
liger, tin.1 ounce or snow leopard, the
Tibetan Argali, a wild sheep, the
Tibetan antelope, the Kashmir stag,
the big Asiatic brown bear, aud other
mammal-s, as well as birds of the
region,- according ' to D. O. Davies,
director of the museum.
A Household MedlcK>e.���They that
are acquainted with the sterling properties of lh: Thomas' Eclectric OH in
the treatment of many ailments would
not bo without it in the houso. It la
truly a household medicine and as it
is effective in dealing with many ordinary complaints Jt is an inexpensive
medicine. So. keep it at hand, as the
"call for, it may come most unexpectedly
Nothing To It
Mrs. Suburb.���Your husband always
dresses so quietly.
Mrs. JS'ext-Door.���Oh, docs he? You
ought io hear him when he loses his
collar stud!
Alberta Alfalfa Seed
Two    hundred    and fifty thousand
pounds of alfalfa seed, a comparatively new- product, has  hefvt sold  from
the 1821 crop of .Alberta.
Holloway's Cora- Remover fakes the
corn out by the roots. Try it and prove
it.
For one murder in London there arc
four in New York, and no fewer than
! eight in Chicago.
Value of Farm Lands
According' to a bulletin issued by
the Dominion bureau of statistics, the
average value or-occupied farm lands
in Alberta ia placod' at ?25 an acre,
compared with $21 for 1923. The
highest average is British Columbia
with $06 an acre. s Alberta has the
lowest average price per acre of occupied farm lands in ail the provinces
of Canada, save Saskatchewan, where
the average value U estimated at ?2i
an acre. Manitoba's average is $2S
an acre.
tern waa poisoned. My appetite completely failed and I grew so weak I
was unable lo do any work. The doctor's medicine did not help me so I
decided to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
At ihis stage I way reduced almost
lo a skeleton, and my friends did not_
look for mj-recovcryr"-1 soon "lound,"
however, that the pills were helping
me and after taking thoin for about
two mouths I was Hilly restored to
health. My case was known to all
my neighbors and my recovery looked
upon as almost a miracle."
You can cot these pillrf through any
medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents
a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Cheap Flight For French Aviator
Airplane travel at a cent a mile is
the latest accomplish men* of the
French flier, Droulii, competing for lhe
Soh'X prize of 50,000 francs - i'or lhe
cheapest flight from Paris* to Rouen.
Droulii covered thc distance at an expenditure of 15 francs, or about SO
cents for~80 inilCH.
Idea Revived On Account Of Improvement In Airship-Construction
Germany, the Scandinavian countries and Japan, all are showing interest"" in a proposal to operate an air
loute over Ihe North Pole area from
the coast of .Russia to Alaska. The
idea is uot particularly new. but it has
been revived recently because of the
improvements, ol late years, iu airship construction. It is understood
that Dr.
to lead burh nn enterprise under international support.
An airship a liflle larger than the
Los Angeles is comemphiiDd for the
run. May is feganled as the best
month in which to start. Murmansk,
on.the north coast of Russia, would-be
the Europea* point of departure. The
route would be over Emperor Francis
Joesph Laud to the Pole and then over
the unknown territory of North Canada to Alaska, o The return trip would
be over Behring Strait, "Wrangel Island, DeLong Island, and the unexplored territory of Nova Zembla.
The Japanese are especially interested because success might'result in
quicker communication between Europe and Japan.
Movement to Restore Capital Punish,
ment At  German  Capital
There have beeu no executions in
Berlin sines 1921, and it is now being
alleged that the number of brutal murders has increased in the German
capital because of the disposition ol
the courts to impose sentences of life
imprisonment Instead of death.
Berlin has no executioner and tha
discussions in the papers as to the
advisability of restoring capital punishment havo brought more than 100
applications from men who want to
serve as hangman.
Not A Symptom
Left Anywhere
Dodd's Kidney Pills Cleared Up
Joseph Lessard's Kidney
Trouble.
Quebec Man Tells How and Why Ho
Is  Now  Enjoying  All   His  Old-time
Health and Vigor.
St. t,eon. Que.���(Special).���"It gives
r,ie pleasure to tell you how satisfactory your Dodd's Kidney Pills have
ben to me," Mr. Lessard states in an
interview. "I have had boils for the
past eight months and have spent over
$60 for treatments, which did not .relievo mo of them. After taking five
Fridtjof Nansen has offered ! boxes .of Dodd's Kidney Pills my boils
havo disappeared. I also had violent
pains in my kidneys and they have
also gone with the boils. I am now
feeling fine and am quite well. I
would like lo recommend Dodd's Kidney Pills to all persons who suffer
with similar complaints to my own."
Dodd's Kidney Pills stimulate and
strengthen weak kidneys. You will be
surprised how quickly they begin <o
cleanse and purify, to soothe and heal
the kidneys, at the same time backaches, rheumatism and other disorders
caused by Impure blood, disappear."
The wag of a jollow dog's tail Is
better ilia a the ehake Of a false
friend's hand.
matter? j
Very Bothering
Thomson.���What's      the
Finance bothering jou? j
Johnston.���Yes!     I owe Rogers five j
pounds, and today I've got Ir. and lie
knows  I've got  it.  and  he  knows  I
know hc- knows I've got it.    -
Calgary's Mittl Rate
Calgary's mill rate will be 12 mills
this year, which  is  two mills  lower
than in 192i and less than the tentative estimates for '1925.
W    K.   IF.   1571
'.Minard's Liniment Fine fer the Hall*
The 'word "ultimatum" has. caused
some wars; ihe word "foreigners"
causes moat of them.
CUTICURA HEAL*
SKINT!
Eruptions On Shoulders, Neck
and Face, itched and Burned.
"My trouble began whh red spots
breaking out on my shoulders,
neck and face. They itched and
btitnsd causing mc to scratch and
irritate the afleasd parts. The erup
tions scaled over and my, clothing
aggravated thetu. My face was disfigured, and the trouble ktpt getting
worse.
" I began using Cuticura Soap
and Ointment, and after uswig three
cakes of Cuticura Soap and one
and a half boxes of Cuticura Oiat
ment I was completely healed."
(Signed) Miss Pauline Mills. K
F. D. 4, Quaker City,1- Ohio, June
15, 1923.
Cutic>ira Soap, Ointment and Tal
cum axe all yo�� need for every-day
toilet end norsery purposes.
lurat* But r_-�� Sr X*fl AASrtu C*r,_u_r_iu_.
��>wot. "Guttrtra, t. O. Be* S��*. *_se(_K__l "
Frigf.iSogpBc. CHncwat ��S ��sd sOc 1 liana2&t_
Tf aar svw S3_at3s_# Stick.
Infallible New War  Weapon
Airplane Cannot .Escape Bomb
Launched From Ground is Report
The London Westminster Gazette
reports that secret experiments are in
progress with one of the strangest
anti-aircraft, weapons ever devised.
Experts believe It will be niort- potent
in-aerial warfare than torpedoes and
submarines in na%al usbting, the
newspaper says. It consists- of a
bomb, which, when within a certain
radius of an airplane, responds"to tho
magnetic iniiuence set up by the metal
parts ot the airplane, which influences
give the bomb immensely increased
velocity toward the plane.
No amount of manoeuriing by the
pilot, according to the description of
tho newspnper, will cnablp him to escape aud the. plane is doomed. . The
bomb Js launched from the ground,
and, if found practicable, will eliminate lhe need of anti-aircraft guns.
Mrs. Sadie Keimfl of 169 Christie
Street, New Vork, is thc only woman
horse clipper in the United States.
She can clip a horse in four minutes,
which she claims is a record.
Externally or Internally, it is Good.
When applied externally by brisk rubbing, Dr. Thomas Kclectric Oil open3
the pores aud penetrates _the Ji<jsue, _
"touching the seat of the trouble and
immediately affording relief. Administered internally, it will still the irritation in- the throat which induces
coughing and will relieve affections of
the bronchial tubes and respiratory organs.     Try it and be convinci-U.
Different
"Are you the fellow with the fasotio
voice?"
"No, with the false set .of teeth."
Build Strength   x
to throw off the cold
��� take -    -   ��� *
SCOTT'S      i
EMULSION   J
Cook's Regelating Compound"
Dog Has Clock In Csliar
Women have put docks and watches
on wrists, ankles and garters, but Mrs.
Arthur Ferrlnial, of San Diego, California, went even further when she ���
put a large collar on her dog and in-1
stalls.-d a small carriage clock ia the j
collar.     Mrs. Ferrimal's timekeeping
retriever is an object of amazement
to pop-eyed Britishers when she and
the pup tako thtir stroll on the Strand,
A talk, Reliable, regulating
tn'cdictne iat wonurn.    Sold in
ahrtfdcfcieeiol siwhjiIb N:o.t, ii:
No.,', S3- IfclSi.   S*.d%*ll j
dfufftisK 6r ^enlpitpinStiTi MWlripl
ot price.    Free: pjHnpM*. *.' 0
:   THE COCK MEDICINE CO* ',
. ���- .TiWQhI.* -tfoiBCTlj "WiUditt.'.
=T>��'jt*roprKUiv ind rafc-'iu Mert.r._.>.r'j..V >
Peace of Pacific Essentia!
Premier Bruce, of Australia, believes that in the peace of the Pacific
there lies the best guarantee of the future of the world," and that by friendship between Australia and the United
Staie-s much can be done for the peace
of the Pacific.
OVXir H/U.P A CBNTOBV REPUTATIOW
UR. Lb UL&liu Q  UVERdKIDNEYS
Dfl.lEGL��RS'S%lisAN^��!A
SAPS AND i5KS.UI.LK 1TOX I.*E_iF�� MI VtWTS.
UH. Ut ULCKC 8 APERISNTPEILS.
hol.1 fay Itad.a^ Ch*'.-.'^ Trite* in Ft.g.ap_! 3*.
_Ok.LSCI,SPC '��I��iJ C<..H-.v<_m">i>H3..N.W.5.L*��i_08
ft Ml!) SI. 10 fro-171, Pro's'1 hi K .To.-ONr0.O-_i
KW.StBKMAN-tJT.T__X. Nf.'V VOkkCilS
When, Or If7
Fir_jt Senior.���"What &re you going
to do when you graduate?"
Second   Senior.���'"Wonder   how   It
happened."'
Minard's Liniment for Cold* THE" LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, APRIL 9, 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. YY. 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 i�� notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legal advartislng, xa cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
measurement.
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals I2j��c. a line each insertion.
THE DOUKHOBOURS vs
THE GOVERNMENT
It is with a great deal of genuine satisfaction that the people
of this district have learned that
the provincial government has decided to have a show down with
the Doukhobours. The government has frequently been criticized on itsDoukhobour policy, which
was based largely on the principle of peaceful persuasion. Dur-
the past number of,jears and up
to the time of Peter Veregin's
death this policy, though not entirely satisfactory in its results,
did produce some measure of progress at least in the matter of
school attendance. Recently,
however, the Doukhobours have
apparently decided to discontinue
even the pretence of compliance
, with the law and some of their
number have openly defied the
courts in this connection. Under
these circumstances, unless the
government was prepared to tolerate anarchy, drastic, action was
unavoidable'.  v" )'"X  X-xyX
While the Doukhobour problem
is perhaps of.more direct interest
to the City of Grand Forks than
to any ���'other-..- section . of. the
Boundary it is in.reality a matter
of grave . concern . to 7 the ~ whole
district, and in. fact. to- the entire
province.77 Our information: is
that the. question hasf been approached 7 not 7 from .fa political
.standpointfbut.rather as a serious
business question of .almost national, importance.. This is 'a
good .omen. It- always breeds
distrust- and -suspicion when a
Ttnatter of thiis.kind'is ..made a por
;litical: football, v?hich, with -a
.bye-election pending'in this .rid-
: ingmight easily be done7. That
this has;iaot been done '��� and the
fact that all public, officials and
responsible citizens of. Grand
Forks, regardless "of party affilia-
- lion,- are united behind-the present
.movement for "-.a solution   of. the
problem  speaks  well   for  their
sincerity and. good judgment!.
"}.  From, the most reliable iiif or
7mation we learn that there is no
doubt whatever that the . govern-
fment   intends   "goingVthrbugh"
with,  .the    fight    against . the
Doukhobours      this    time,     if
fight,it must.be.   Sufficient tinie
- has been taken for thorough preparation of the case; adequate organization has been developed, to
���'. cope with any situation that may
.arize���even to.nudeparades.. By
;the time this goes to press it.is
-likely that a large, number^ bf
"Douks?' will be'facing a.Court
at Grand Forks and failure or refusal to pay any fines assessed is
likely.to.prove an expensive .experiment. :.;'. TheTwHole affair will
be watched .with in terest.
urges for the election of an
Opposition'candidate. Iu the
first place no serious criticism
can be made of the Oliver Government. On the whole it has
handled the business of the
province in an efficient and creditable manner. The most bitter
Conservatives rarely criticize the
government as such; they complain occasionally of some minor
local condition. The public need
scarcely be told that this government has enacted more wholesome and beneficial legislation
than all of its predecessors in this
province. It is now engaged in
working out a number of very
important problems, among them
the matter of freight rates, and
in these matters it deserves to
have the registered approval of
the electors.
From a selfish standpoint
again, it would be even greater
folly for this Riding to return an
Opposition member. There is
plenty Opposition now; what is
needed at present is a government
following of sufficient strength
to enable it to be at all times
independent of groups and fac
tions. The next three or four
years are likely to be a period of
great importance to this part of
the country. From au economic
standpoint we have lost a great
deal in the last few years. We
are now struggling to our feet:
we hope the future holds something good for us: but we need
encouragement and assistance.
Let us take this opportunity to
obtain them; let us iu this Bye-
Election elect the man best fitted,
both by political association and
by personal qualifications, to
secure the greatest measure of
assistance, the most sympathetic
consideration of our needs and
the most sensible and practical
solution of all our local problems.
List of Hospital Subscribers
The Board of Managers very
thankfully acknowledge receipt
of the following subscriptions.
Anyone wishing to subscribe,
kindly call at the office, or mail,
to Chas. King, Sec-Treas., when
receipts will be ; given ; and
amounts acknowledged . in the
current issue of The Ledge.;
Previously acknowledged...'.....'."- $1031.05
F. Richter ....'.,.;.'.-.'...-...-���,..-        100
L. A. Keir.;.."-...:.',.;.........;.--.";..'. ���_"..''_ ..-5 00
THE BYE-EuECTION-
V   While there has not. been any
big. noise made  locally .as-yet-in
regard to the coming  Bye-Eiec
tion, which  will be held  Saturday, April 25th, it.is apparent on
every hand, that the interest .in
the contest is  estremely  keen.
Some months ago, after the selection of the candidates by their
respective  parties,  our Conservative   friends   seemed  "to  think
they had a: walk-away. ' There is
a different feeling now and reports
coming from all portions of the
Riding indicate a growing.volume
of public sentiment ia favour of
Mr. McPherson, tke government
candidate.    This is so surprise
to the people of Greenwood who
are well aware of "Mac's" snergy
and organizing abilities.     V  ".
Without attempting to belittle
the opinions of oar Conservative
friends, we confess that we can
scarcely comprehend as attitude
that, under existing/conditions,
.-''������['��� X )'   V'., 7"'.-Total ,,.
Donations, to Hospital for
'$1037.05
March -.
.- Mrs. 'Kerr, ice" cream;-Mrs.-,Spence,
baby.blankets'a.nd""cookies; .Mrs: Pannell
serviettes;" Mrs,-J.\Mci)pnald, bread; Mrs!
Goodeve, ash;1' trays;:. MrsV Schaffer,
chickens"and. 1 do?.en eggs'; Mrs. McKee;
sheets; Mrs.-Morrisoii, rubber sheet; Mirsr
Axam, vase;"!_.." Pope," .cards and radio
ear phones; Mr.- Warrington, c6mbs;"F.
E?. Ketchum,,radio.ear ."phones; J; Hoy,
radio ear phones," T. M.' Gulley, pillows;
Mrs. Thomas, night shirts; J. McDonald,
fruit; Mrs. Kerr, books; Mrs. Bellgrove,
lettuce;. Mrs.; Royce',. fruit;, Mrs;-'Sater,
bed;-Mrs! Goodeve," mattress;..Mrs. Ma-
lone'y,:eggs, Mrs.'J. Christian, bread pahs
and,fruit-jars; "Mrs.-fF.' Carey, -fish; "RV
.McLeod, Trail, radio earphones. ~  7
;"VW7 _.   FOR SALE
f l Three- beds,- No,' 4 Victrola and
records, Morris.chair, etc. Apply at The
Ledgb office. '    .'"���'-
Provincial  Elections
-.Form 13 (Section 4!)   '-.
Act
Proclamation of Returning Officer
Province of British Columbia V
lit. the. Grand Forks-Greenwood.,[������
X   Electoral District V      7 7
to wit:  7'..���"���' 7..' 7' : x'x. '-7VV.V
'-PUBLIC NOTICE is\ hereby ..given 'toi lhc
Voters of the Grand Totk'HjircenvodA Electoral
District that In -obedience to His.'Majegtj-'s W'rit-
to me directed, and txTiring-'clate t.3e7th,'<.._y' of
Apnl,.in the year of oar Lord oiietiiousasdniise
hundred and twenty><t\c, I require the presence
of the.Baid Voters.-at the Government Office,
Green wood, on-the'twentieth day of April;-1925.
at twelve o'clock noon, for the purpose of nominating' and"clccltafr.one -person to 'represent
them in the Legislature of this province. ._',,  " ���.
The Mode cf Nomination of Candidates shall be
as (follow*:--- "-
:. The Candidates shall be'nominated in.writing-; .'the .writing-, shall be subscribed -by two
regfisiered.voters of the district as proposer and
seconder, and byten'other-retristered voters of
the said district as assenting to the nomination,
and.sh'all be delivered to the Retnrninp Officer at
any time between the date of {life Proclamation
and one p.m. ofthe day of'nomination.'in.the'
event of a poll, beinjr necessary, such poll will
be open on the 25th day of April, 1925, at 3 a. m.
GRAND FORKS-GREENWOOD ELECTORAL
.   DISTRICT        .     .
*    .        ��� - - -"'  Polling Divisions "     ^.
BeaverdeSi, --"   -   Cascade,--    "'���-. Greenwood,
Boundary Falls,.   Christian Valley,'-Midway,
Bridesville,    "-.-... EJiolt,..      ......   Paulvsnr
Brown Creefe,  _ ',- Fife,  '--;.-' ���' ... * Riverside, -
Carrol,!' .',-        ��� , Grand Forks, ., Rock Creek,
���.;'���'." ���-������,_'.-'���.'���' VWestbridgeW.',..- '-������' -:
of which every person is hereby repaired to" take
notice and frovera himself accord in pJy.V
..- GIVEN o'ader ray liand at Greenwood, this
aexenth day of ' "/April, -; oce thousand - nine
hnedred,and tweaty-Eve-- -" --' V.V ' - .-���:-'-. -{;;��� ��� "'���
Xyy f [[XXyyX Vgegrqe k."oray,:-7'
yii,;���} X .'- . - .Xy i'yy;y yZ'yyReitsrmise. OScar.
40
37 39
93 47
Bombini,
Greenwood Superior School
Report for Month of March. 1925
DIVISION I
. N. E. Morrison
Proficiency List
Grade X:    Mildred McLaren.
Grade IX: Robert Mowat, George
Morrison, Cicilia Hallstrom, Ruby
Goodeve, (absent most of tho
mouth.)
Grade VIII: Mary Kerr, Jesse
Puddy, Edward Johnson, John
McDonell, Vera Walmsley
Ronie Skilton, Irene Inglis, Leo
Madden, Silvia Price, George
Bryan, Dorothy MacKenzie, Helen
Kerr, Andrew Anderson, William
Walmeley. (absent most of the
mouth.)
Regularity and Punctuality:
Andrew Anderson, Irene Inglip,
Edward JohnBon, Dorothy MacKenzie, Silvia Price, Jepse Poddy,
Vera Walmsley, Robert" Mowat.
division ii
T. Crowley
Total actual atteadance     -    710 5
No. on roll - -.
Average daily attendance
Percentage of attendance
Proficiency List:
Grade     VII:   Rosie
John Campolieto.
Grade VI: Margaret Royce,
Alice Hingley, Allan McCurrach,
Edward Parry, Walton Crane,
Robert Mitchell, Harry Hallstrom,
Lewis Mitchell, Nora Christian,
Bertram Price, Marguerite .Ritchie,
Lawrence DuHamel, Eileen Bryan,
Allan Morrison; Meredith Fenner,
Comma MacKenzie, Daniel Kerr,
Arthur Cox, Morris Peterson.
Grade V: Robert Forshaw,
Eugene McGillivary, Jack . Morrison, Lewis Clerf, FranciB Jenkin,
Cleo Toney, Dorothy Wilson,
Thomas Walmsley, Roy. Bakke,
Leonard   Lucente. Helen Bakke.
Grade IV: Eugene Spence,
Arnold Bombini, Beatrice McLaren, Rosa' Lucente, Roy Hallstrom, Charles Royce, Ruth Cos,
Munroe Spence,
Regularity and Punctuality:
Eileen Bryan, Nora Christian,
Lewis Clerf, John Campolieto,
Lawrence DuHamel, Meredith
Fenner, Robert. Forshaw, Harry
Hallstrom, Comma MacKenzie,
Mian McCurrach, Lewis Mitchell,
Robert Mitchell, Jack Morrison,
Morris Peterson,; Bertram Price,
Margaret Royce, Monroe. Spence,
Oleo.- Toney, Thomas : Walmsley,
Rosa Lucen6e, Eugene McGillivary-,
Roy Bakke, TDorothy. Wilson..'--.-_
7 '������.'��� :. .'division - in'.; ���" V .;-���: ZZ [
[":���[-���' Vera.A.7Kempston   ..7 7
Total actual attendance V 775475
No., on roll;7 - - ��� ; 738
Average daily, attendance 7 34;29
Percentage of attendance.,. 90.24%
.Proficiency fLisV:   -    X -." -���, ���[
X Grade IV: John "McGiUivray,
Juhe7 Toney, Alice Ritchie, Hugh
McCarrach. ��� 'V-.,-.' >
' Grade III b:-, Celia .Klinosky,
Laurence Gulley, .7Mark-", ;Madden,
RalphXX Spenee, David -Nichols,
Leonard Sortome, Janies Forehaw,
Ralph Case; May-Clark.
Grade II a: Elbert Granberg,
Victor jRitcbie; George. Hingley,
Eraesfc Johnson, Elmer Granberg,
Porofchy Boag.-f
Grade Il7b:. Ernest Cox, Metvyn
Fenuer,. Peter. Malisfetfti- "���
. Grade'I a:. Waiter Jenkin,
WalterNiohols, Clarence Sortome,
Harold Ritchie, Glenn Toney,
Gordon Sortome, Louis Lucente,
Edward. Lucente. 7
Grade lb (Receiving Class):
Margaret McCurrach, Eric Cox
(tie). Gordon McGiUivray,..' Burton
McGiUivray. Kathleen. .Madden,
Cecil~Malett8, Virginia Boag.
RicautABiTy and . Punctuality:
Ralph Case, Eric Cox, Ernest
Cox, James. Forshaw, " Ernest
Johnson, Celia Klinosky, 'Hugh
McCurrach, Mark Madden, Walter
Nichols?, Victor Ritchie, Gordon
Sortome;. Glenn Toney, John McGiUivray,- Margaret - McCurrach,
Gordon McGiUivray.    -
Dave Mills Dead
...Oa Wednesday, April -8tb,
Dave Mills passed away.at Ferry,
Wash., at the:ripe old age of 74.
A few weeks agof MrV Mills was
brought to,the Greenwood... and
District Hospital.with.pneumonia.
and completely: recovering^,re-.
turned to his ranch- at Ferry,
Wash. He. had a weakened
heart aad that was tfee real cause
of death. . In the early days Mr
Mills was a policeman at Grand
Forks and is well known throughout the district. He leaves two
sous, one liviisg in Nelson and
the other fin the east. '""
The funeral will take place on
Friday afiersoon.V VW
Local Girl Wins Prize
San Nateo Times says;���Dolly
Granberg, new contestant, wins
first prize with a clever answer.
The Busy Admaus- appeal for
clever answers certainly met with
a remarkable response from Dolly
Grauberg. Never before were
there so many clever and original
answers received as came in to
the desk of Busy Admans this
week. The spirit of Easter inspired most of the answers this
week and Dolly Granberg with a
clever and dainty band box and
Easter bonnet wins first prize ''of
S5 cash.
Ledgb Ads, Bring BssUlts
. RANCH FOR SALE
291 acres of pasture land, some of
which is ver3' good early spring pasture.
About 40 acres tillable and also contains
a lot of good timber. It is situated il/2
niiles from Kettle Valley station, 3^
miles from Rock Creek, and corners on
Great Northern Railroad at Bergen. Will
sell very cheap. Small amount down
ancl balance on terms to suit purchaser.
Fo r further particulars apply to
Anna Tannbr, Kettle Valley, B.C.
SYNOPSIS OF
LAND ACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreaerved, gurvwyed
Crown jands may ba prs-empt��d by
British 'subjects over 18 years ol age,
and by aliens on dsolarlng Intention
to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, ' occupation,
and improvement for agricultural
purposes. X
Full Information concerning regu;
lations regarding pre-emptions la
given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies ef
which can be obtained free of 'charge
by addressing- the Department of
Lands, Victoria, B.C.* or to any Government Agent .
Records will be- granted covering
unly land suitable tor agricultural
purposes, and which ls not timber-
land, i.e., carrying over 6,000 board
feet per aore west of the Coast Range
and 8,000 foet per acre east of that
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions ara
to be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, in which the land applied for
is situated, and are made on printed
forms, - copies of which oan Be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
��� Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and Improvements made
to value of $10 per acre, including-
clearing and cultivating at least flva
acres, before a Crown Grant can b3
received.
For more detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are received for pur'-
"chase    of    vacant - and    unreserved
Crown lands,  not  being  Umbc-rland,
tor agricultural purposes;" minimum
price of first-class (arable)'land Is $5
;per- acre,, and second-class .(grazing)
land ,.$2.50  per acre.-   Further "infor-;
mation  regarding' purchase - or " '.case
-of :Crown lands' Is given ln Bulletin
��� No.. 10, ;La_nd Series,  "Purchase and
-Lease.-of Crowa Lands."...
. Mill, factory, or industrial sitea on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be. purchased or leaaed, the conditions '���",'-' including -    payment  ;   of,
stumpage. _. -      ^ .-':��� .--,-.���-
,, : HOMESITE LEASES 7 .,[
: .TJhsurvoyed areas, not exoeedtrig.20
acres, .may,, be leased as hQinealtes,'
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected .in, the flrsf year,'title being
obtainable;-after -residence, and improvement conditions fare fulfilled
and' land .)i&a' been "surveyed..
V.   /:.;''; i-BA8E8   - "*.:-";.;
-���For- graiing aud- industrial-   pur���
poses areaa. not exceeding 640 "acre*.
may be, leased  by-oiie person, or - ��
company.  \ 7. ' -    ''..'".
-..'���-'- 7V.G��Az.Na7W.7''7 :.
Under th*f Onutihg Act the Prov-.
. Ince is divided into graslng dis trie U
, and the - range administered', under a
Grazing        Commissioner;      Annua]
gra_zlng permits are issued based on
: numbers ranged, priority being given
to :established owners. Stock-owners'.
may  form - associations-- for", -range
; rnanagement. Free, or partially free.
permits  ��j-��  available.'-" for".' settlers,
"campers   and-travellers,-" up   to   ten;
bead.." -    '"���_���"..-..   ..-"-'.
Midway News
.-*
The rummage sale which was
held last Saturday was very successful. The $45 that was realized
from it will go towards paying for
the Farmers' Hall.
A clean-up bee will be held on
Sat.   18th   inst.    Members please
take notice. 7
.-^ .  i
A. whist dfive'and jazz has been
planned for May 1st. Announcements later. Admission 35cts;
children 10 cts.
Mrs. C. O'Handley, of. Glace
Bay, N.8., is visiting around here.
FOR SALE.CHEAP
1 Edison Phonograph with about 40
records, in good condition; 2 mounted
deer   heads,  and a few other   articles.
Apply to Oi,a Lofstad, Greenwood.
DR. A. J. DORMAN
DENTIST
Office: McCutcheon Residence
Greenwood
DR.   A.   FRANCIS
Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 69
Greenwood
I
\
.
I
HELEN MINE, GREENWOOD,
FOR SALE
-   Will trade for a good car or truck,
late model.   Apply to
Oi<a Lofstad, Greenwood.
"Once in awhile between friends���Long-Diitance"
When You Are
Ushered In
���v ' To-high tr, when the hands of the"
clock have passed 8.30, set out upon a
trip."No .need of hat or coat; just
take the telephone, receiver off the
hook and give "Long-Distance" the
name and address of a friend in some
place miles away, You can imagine
the delight in the distant home when
the operator ushers you in���an unexpected guest. Letters cannot equal;
the pleasures of a talk-trip.
Rates are specially low
between 8:30 p.m. and 7 a.m.
B. C. TELEPHONE COMPANY
.
(
f
l
I
The Consolidated Mining"& Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
-,   Office,. Smelting and Refining -Department 7
7.WW7V   .;.-  V; TRAIL. BRITISH-COLUMBIA. -:   7';'      '  '-'��� y
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc; Ores
Producers  61. Gold,    Silver,   Copper,. Pig   Lead   arid Zinc
-:.;-���-^'i.;.^fWVW,..Wf.',TADANACn. BRANI). ���'"���        7' ' > -'" -'' 7- '
at
'V
The Min^
y   '::""y ���,;-"'[)? TO END X)F DECEMBER, 1923        v V
' ]y    Btassl produced   Minerals as - fpllows:    Placer ;.Q61d,r^/S7jS;9G2;a03V>'.'L6de-.
'">���)���') . Gol<l,7$113,352t655rSilv6r, 863j532,655; Lead 858.132,661 ;Copper, $1793p4Q,o08;
.-VZinc,  827^904,766; .Miscellaneous  Minerals, 81,408,257;- Coaland Coke, 8250,r
7 ; J   ��� .968,113; Building Slone, Brick,7Cement, etc., 839,415,234, making  itsfiiineral
.7 Productioti to the end of 1923 show an-;     ",7 ���'-���'���Xy:
[Xy ;7A^re^yalue of $810,722,782/ 7-:77
Production for the Year Ending December, 1923, $41,304
;. ;V The, Mining   LaiwB of this Province are more liberal, and the fees lower,
-}--��� -shan those of any other Province in the.Dottjinion, or any Colony in the  British
V '   Empire,
Mineral locations are granted feo discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute  Titles are   obtained   by developing  such properties, the security ,
oi w.Meh Is guaranteed by Crown Grante.
.        U'ull iaformation, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained
VWgras*  by addressing���.; V .     W
im HON. THE .MINISTER OF MINES
-;^vvvw-v . ww;;7.vw ���'...'    VICTORIA, Britisli Colamfcia.
*ro 7
fi
stand up for
rights
TIte Policy of the Conservative Government which
Kingston Will   ?
Support
Effect rigid economy in administering publiq affairs, without
crippling our civil service. W
To again introduce their old policy of loaning money to farmers.
To legislate against United Statesfruit growers using British
Columbia as a dumping ground while our own growers are forced to(
watch their crops rot on ths trees.
To assist in qhe marketing of farm, dairy, fruit and kindred!
products.   .
To lift our mining reserves and thereby develop our mining resources and establish smelters.
To prohibit the exportation of logs that are sent to American
mills to be cut into lumber and shipped back to Canada.
To loan money without interest on bonafide irrigation projects,
in order to increase agricultural production.
To continue the fight for equalized freight rates, also started by
.the Conservatives;
To reconstruct the game department on a businesslike basis.
To create such remedial measures as! will.-make conditions on
the land, and In respect to the -development of our many other resources, sufficiently attractive and profitable aa to take care of the people
we now have before encouraging further immigration.
B. C. TAXES TOO HIGH
(Saturday Night, October 11, 1924)
With the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company of Trail
paying in taxation last year $443,980, approximately 4 per cent, of its
total capitalization, that company's annual report, signed by President
J. J. Warren, declares that industrial stagnation in British Columbia
is threatened.
Only a substantial reduction in taxation will bring about the
much desired investment of new capital in British Columbia says the
report which'reads as follows:
"The sum paid and reserved for taxes amount* to no less than
?443,98��, or over 4 per cent, on your total capitalization.
"This compares with $252,881 in 1922 and $67,724 before the war
and on the same profits the amounts payable this year is six times
au large as It would have been in pre-war days.
"Everyone is clamoring for the development of our, natural resources as the remedy for our unfortunate financial plight���and undoubtedly the cure must come from tfte production of. additional
wealth���but primarily there must be some incentive to start development and, of course, there muat be a margin over the cost of production.
 "What company or group of-men  having to~make~a~ mine  in
British Columbia will take the risk of total Iota in case of failure*
Which happens at least nine times out of ten���and face the certainty
of practically confiscatory taxation Jn case of success.
"IF THE PROVINCIAL AND FEDERAL DEBTS WERE BEING
REDUCED IT WOULD BE A DIFFERENT MATTER, BUT THAT IS
NOT THE CASE. - -
"Therefore, unless and until a substantial reduction be made in
-the rate of taxation of the mining industry, it is not at all likely that
those having the necessary money nf 111 embark iu this very hazardous enterprise. *   . _,.������"
"Meanwhile, private enterprise lags aad the jiatuis&l resources
of the province remain dormant.'' , XX
TO THE ELECTORS
Submitting myself to the good offices of the Electors of the Grand Forks-
Greenwood Constituency, I can safely say that'I need no personal introduction to most
of you, and am in touch with the needs of this district; and fairly well versed in the
conditions of the Province as a whole.
This election is not so much a party fight as a fight on behalf of the whole
Prpvince against the retention of Mr. Oliver and his Government in Victoria. If
you will look back you will appreciate why there is such a wide outcry against
Oliverism in* this Province today." Under the old Conservative Government the Province at large prospered and everybody reaped the benefit. A3 soon as the Liberal
Government came into oflice; the change was quite, marked,, and the conditions of
the Province have been going from bad to worse until today we are in desperate
straits brought about entirely by the incompetent and maladministration of the Government in Victoria; It is apparent that a drastic change in the present methods
must take place. Drastic economy must be practised, capital must be encouraged to
again come to this country, PEOPLE MUST BE ALLOWED TO EXIST; industrial
enterprises must be allowed to make a profit, and the exodus of good British subjects
from this Province to the United States; must be stopped. There is only one way
this can be accomplished���that is through the re-establishment of the confidence of
the investing public. The Conservative Party have pledged themselves to bend every
effort towards this end. :-���-..-.   ',
Here in these splendid Agricultural areas of this constituency we have been
witnessing farmers practically driven from their land and homes through oppressive
taxes following the Oliver Government taking command at Victoria. It is the result
of the wandering, aimless agricultural policy pursued, whose head lacks vision and is
out of touch with the farmers. British Columbia wants a policy that will attract
farmers, not one to drive them out.   7V        :        -7 ��� V      W
It is becoming daily more apparent that farmers'with irrigated lands at Grand
Porks are going to suffer-seriously as result of the Government's lack of sympathy
for the farmer; some will be driven from their land. An Irrigation system should
not be a hindrance to farming, but made a real live asset. The Minister of Lands
and Premier apparently take no notice of the'fact that this system was "forced on
many farmers at a time when costsfwere excessively high; nci re-Valuing, no easing
of the cost, the farmer must pay- or get off, the Government must have its "pound of
flesh". The best hope from the Oliver administration is that the fateful day-of payment may be put off for a time. Personally, I feel'that the water which Nature sends
from our great mountains and which produces big revenue for' thez; government
through water power, etc., should; be made to pay for irrigating these flue arid tracts
which can thus be made to produce so handsomely; and should I be seat to Victoria
I pledge my best efforts in developing a policy which shall, relieve Tanchers. of this
burdensome .principal charge. I see no reason why these canals should not be installed by the Government which will get greatly increased revenue from" the land thus "
improved.
Then the Doukhobor trouble. When the Government waits ' for two years
watching the Doukhobor schools go up in smoke, the voting public is apt to regard .
the present spasm on1 the eve of a bye-election not as an obvious duty but as a political expedient. There are no prosecutions taking place in the Kootenays, though
that is where thc bulk of the Doukhobors reside. And there seems no good reason
for special commendation for action -by the Government, which is only, doing its duty
������making the Doukhobor obey the laws the same as any other citizen. It is unfortunate that it has taken thc Government so long to attempt to do its duty.
You are going to be urged to vote for the Oliver Candidate on ' the ground
that, being an Oliver supporter the Government will do more for him than it will do-
for an Opposition member. This is an insult to any fair-minded elector; if the Government will not do its duty except when it becomes a POLITICAL BAIT, I hope
there are enough red-blooded citizens who will register an emphatic disapproval of
such a policy on "April 25th:     . '
.'Promises at this late date will avail them nothing; Oliver has been in office ,
nearly nine years, and his Government has had ample time to remedy the situation
���but it has utterly failed. It is now within the power of the electors of Grand
Porks-Greenwood riding to speak for the WHQLE PROVINCE and further emphasize
the 68 per cent, adverse vote which was registered' against the Oliver Government
it. the last election, an-administration-which-was again denounced""emphatically "in
North Okanagan last fall. - , W  .-
" " -I have been a resident of Grand Porks" for:24 years and have always taken.an
active part in the life of the district, am personally in touch with each of the sections'
and I feel that I am fairly well versed with your requirements, and "pledge-myself at
all times to work in the interests of my district and the Province at large to the
end that we may establish confidence in the country .by the outside ' public, and bring
prosperity once more to all. ' ' -   -
Owing fo the short lime before election day, you will realize that it is physically impossible.-for me to see you personally, hence I am forced to take this method ,
of asking not only for your vote but also your influence in aid of decent, sane Government in British Columbia. Yours faithfully, "     '
Oliver's Frenzied Finaiice
Mr. Oliver, the super economist, who during the past eight
years has saved at the spigot and wasted at tpi'e bung, with the result;
that during that time the Provincial debt has risen from 19 millions/
to 76 millions. '
Farmers' Taxes Collected by Conservative Government
Year 1913-14��� 501,061
��� ,5-1 Year 1914-15��� 616,143
1 ff      -- -   Year'1915-16��� 492,813
Year,. 1916-17��� 632,106
Farmers' Taxes Collected by Oliver Government
Year   1917-18��� 1,013,938
Year  1918-19��� 99^203                     -
. . Year   1919-20��� 1,149,212
Year   1920-21��� 1,046,343
Year 1921-22��� 995,129
Year   1922-23��� ,i;333,238
Year   1923-24��� 1,296,131
Personal Property Tax Collected by
Conservative Government
Year 1912-14���
211,868
Year 1914-15���
260,432
Year 1915-16���
278,535
Year 1916-17���
291,412
Personal Property Tax Collected by Oliver Government
Year 1917-18��� 521,206
Year 1918-19��� -      800,416 "-
Year 1919-20��� 954,336
Year 1920-21��� "909,603
-" Tear 1921-22��� ���       625,554
Year 1922-23��� 862,895
C. M. KINGSTON.
--   .  What have we to show for this: vast expenditure?
The seriousness of the situation is summed up by the Vancouver Province in a recent editorial:
"THERE MUST BE NO MORE OF THIS, TO CATCH VOTES
IS NO PART OF A GOVERNMENT'S BUSINESS; AND TO CATCH
THEM AT THE EXPENSE OF THE PEOPLE BORDERS ON THE-
V CRIMINAL.   GOVERNMENTS MUST LEARN THAT THE MONEY.
THEY SPEND IS THE PEOPLE'S MONEY.   THE PEOPLE EARN
���IT; THEY HAVE A RIGHT TO  THE  ENJOYMENT OF  IT;  AND
THEY FIND NO ENJOYMENT IN-PAYING  IT OUT   IN  TAXES.
flTISTHE    FIRST   DUTY OF  A GOVERNMENT,  THOUGH. ITS
MEMBERS DO NOT ALWAYS_REALI2EIT,JTO PROTECT THE;
PEOPLE GOVERN ED," NOT TOVEXPLOTT THEM." V
in.1912-13 Conservative Government called  for   tenders  on 55
jobs and in one instance only was a contract awarded  to  n 'higher^
..bidder than the lowest and that was on the Coal Creek School where?
the "difference was only $165.00. _.-'-
,In .1921-22 the Liberal Government.called on 62 job* inii awarded to higher bidders than the lowest !n 15 cases���differences amount'
inn to $29,574.81. X '  -:'::'' : - -
Jf John Oliver Has
ff Mr. Oliver has Mackenzie King's
.ear, se he says, and is. sincere on the
freight rater question, why does ��� he
net use Liberal Influence to get 'tt
member for BHtish Columbia, who-
could see that British Columbia gets
justice?
. Sumaa Lake' reclamation was, to
cost $1,00O,0OO; under Mr. Oliver's direction, it cost.cost $3,250,000.
Mr, Oliver bought the doors for ths
Insane Asylum, in the United States-
They were inlaid with mahogany and:
brought to a piano polish finish.   They
��ost 116,000.
Mr. Manson told the people that:
Sfce greatest bootleggers In British
Columbia were the brewers.
Ur. Oliver gave the  bootleg breviers an increase of $1.5�� par barref on
beer, on the eve of the election,  and;.
��isde It sxstrtsactive to March 1,   This--
c����t. yoa |303,OGO.
What Liberal"Conservatives Stand For
The Conservative Party alms to give British Columbia
aa honest, forceful and fearless government, and aspires to
reduce taxation by lessening the expenditure of administration; to stabilize industry, thus providing a maximum employment in existing productive enterprises and encouragement of new development of the resources of the country,
and to restore the confidence of all in the soundness of the
province and its institutions. .
The Liberal administration, after seven years in oflice,
leaves the province in a wretched condition, with nothing
to show for the waste of millions of the people's money.
Citizens of British Columbia have lost all confidence in the
government, and outside capital baa been frightened away
by the excesses of extravagance, and- burden of taxation."
Thousands of, young men-and women have been driven from
their homes to seek employment elsewhere, while the
machine government at Victoria went on its merry way
distributing -contracts to its chosen friends with a lavish
hand for the construction of courthouses, asylums, schools
aad other public works.
It spent millions on a doubtful reclamation scheme
while the farmers of the interior let their crops rot for
want of markets, and squandered hundreds of thousands
oa a useless industrial department wMeh yielded only mortgages and rusting machinery.
Ia 1917, the Oliver administration took over a province that boasted 15,000 miles of the best roads in the
West today. Except for a few miles of paved highway built
by party Mends at tremendous cost, there is today hardly a
road in the province flt to travel on.
British Columbia Is today at the parting of the ways.
The province requires an administration that will insure
a return of confidence of the industrial investor; that will
<enconrage the development of mines; protect the forest resources from exploitation for the benefit of foreign countries and develop onr timber industries within the province; conserve onr great game assets; give proper assistance to our fisheries with a view to maintaining them as m-
permanent industry and assist our farmers to scire thcir
marketing problems. Such a goveramenL the Liberal-Conservative Party is pledged ��0 give to the people of British
Columbia.
For every 32 votes cast for the Oliver Government, June 20, 1924, 68
were cast against It. - V-
Look at.your provincial tax notices
and you will see that Oliver has increased them from three to five hundred per cent, iri the past five years.
Oliver had jobs on the roads for
all-comers, before the election, and"
stopped work two days after.
John Oliver paid Major Clarke
$3,011 of you money to go to India
and bring back two settlers for the
South Okanagan project.
On the eve, of the 1920 election,
John Oliver gave the Northern Construction Company an increase of-SO
per cent, for its work on the P.Q.E.
and made the increase retroactive to
the first of the year. This cost the
taxpayers of B.C., nearly $700,000.-���'
Generous John!
THIRD PARTY MAN SAYS:
Anyone who votes for McPherson on,April 25th no matter from
what motives, whether sympathy,"
or "liking for the man, 3 lively
sense' of favors to come, or any
other motive, votes for Oliver and
a continuance of the old abuses.
Further, any Provinciai Party
man who votes for McPherson
registers his concurrence with
Oliver in his vices on our late
campaign, and so goes back on
al! our work.
It Is therefore, I hold, the
hounden duty of every man and
woman, who worked and voted
for the Provincial Party, in the
general election, to work and
vote for the Conservative candidate now and so ensure such a
majority against Oliver as wil! be
a repudiation of his Iibeis_on our
work and of h=s statement that
the electorate in general has confidence in the Oliver government/
Oliver Cabinet Minister
Wants Farmers Deported
On October 1, 1923, Hon. Mr. Barrow, Minister of
Agriculture, gave the following Interview to the Victoria
"Colonist":
He declared himself as being opposed to Government
financing and "fraternalism" to the farmers to a greater
extent than already provided for, and said that the farmers
should be given an opportunity of steering their7 own ~
course out of so-cai.ed agricultural crisis In Srltishf Columbia. _. ���   '.'.'-.���-������ ww . ���- '���-��� ;.w
"The men on the land (I'-worit call them farmers)
who are making the big cry against conditions today are-.
the MISFITS AND NE'ER-DO-WELLS who probably eoultf
not make good under the best conditions; \
."Most of those criticising are usually theorists who*
think they know It all, who have merely a text-book knowledge of agriculture and who could not pull a etompor milk
a cow if they were offered a bonus for doing so.   :-"'���-
"Such men are natural trouble makers and there is
no use listening to them.
"It is a pity there is no law that would permit the
Government to deport them, because they are absoiutef^
worthless."     - \ '.''-.���--"-  V"
Road Work Expenditures
We of Electioit
Expenditures for road work in the. Grand Forks-
riding tast year, BEFORE and AFTER, the general (.Section tell their own story. -Here are the figures as giver*
in the Legislature:
APRIL (before election)  .').���._.:..."..; ,$3^605.
MAY (before election)....V7..;.y.i........ 5,2*5   .
.  JUNE (before ejection)  ......;.,.;.;.......5,805
JULY  (after election)...;./..,....,.,-....; 1,979
AUGUST (after election)".XX... V.......;., 1,310     ���-
���"Pat" MaltSand ,
How would you It tee: to  get 54000   .
ifor. testing and digging  a well  eight
/feet   In- diameter stid  fourteen .feet.,
-���deep'?.-WW '���)'-���'  ,  .'V'"'..V.
7.f. That's the amount of your money;
'Ziohn Oliver paid for the well at pii-
ver-townsite.
.All day jwork ori the Fraser Canyon [
Highway between Yale   and   Lytton, "'
and in,every, riding in the province,
was .stopped  by  Oliver Immediately
after the election.    ...  7.   '7- V
north;. Vancouver w'W
Absentee vote. :
What the officials returns show:
Bryan (Govt: Candidate) ........   -188.'',
���Cruise ..:.-.....'..7...' ......'.... 7 25 .
-Haines .......WW.....".;-.., - 24 ���'
"Deacon' ...........'."....,..'.,-.-; ...-.;-���,. ;.-15,
*5_jr crorc. ���-��� ��� Ti.�� *.* ���'-,,'�� ���������*.���***������        3
'���Spoiled Ballots.:"...���..'.:;���;.:.:;���.-... T5.7
i Owl!   * ��� �� ��� ���/���_ ���,>���*��.>���*�� ��-,�� *��������������   2T/V
;How. 174 of these same voters declare
they voted;
'Brya�� ....
'Crai'se X...
Haines  W
.-Cfeacsn ...
?W: Tots!- .'
. _���**?���-*
~-'S3
�����.���'���
Mil.. .
174

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