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The Ledge Jun 25, 1925

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The Oldest Mining Camp Newspaper In British Columbia
Vol;   XXXI
GREENWOOD. B. C, THURSDAY. JUNE 25, 1925. .
' No. 48
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I
n
New Kitchenware A
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 while the stock is complete
r T. M. GULLEY & CO. V   ,
Strawberries and Cherries
������'^���'\y^
Now in.
Order to-day
.-���s
��g.   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 DROG STORE
Kodaks,   Films,   Albums.    Victrolas,   Records,   Etc.
Fresh Salmon and Halibut
Every Thursday Afternoon
Smoked Fish of all kinds in stock
Fresh Pork Sausage Every Tuesday Morning
TAYLOR &   SON
I Phone 17
������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������
���+����������������� ������������������������������������
THE  THOMAS  TAILOR  SHOP
The Home of the
Semi-Ready Tailoring Co
Also hand.lrig the
ar Berger
Gleaning;
Pressing
Repairing
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��  JOHN MEYER
Proprietor
' "^5^��?��5����?S3*B>2����J3��^53*Sa?^^
The -Consolidated ling ������'���'* Smelting Go.
of Canada, Limited
Office, Smelting aad Refining Departme__.
TRAIL. BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Sliver, Copper. Leaii and Zinc Ores
Producers   of    Geld.   .Silver,   Copper,    Pig   Lead   and. Zinc     ,
.--.���7    ..-'iADANAC". BRAND   '"- '''   y
Real Estate and Insurance
Fire. Accident & Sickness, Life,
Automobile, Bonds, Burrlary, &c
Auctioneer
Houses for Rent or Sale
Call at the Office of
CHARLES   KING
Greenwood, B.C.
Greenwood Theatre
SATURDAY, JUNE 27th
Commencing at 8.15   p.m.
Mayflower Photoplay Corporation
���  presents
"The Miracle Man"
From tbe clay by Geo. M. Colin
.A- Picture that touches the soul
ADULTS SOC
CHILDREN 25c
D. R. McELMON
Watch and Optical
Repairing
Waltham Watches
For Sale
Good Line of=Spectacles
PRESBYTERIANCHURCH
Minister in charge "
yx Rey. W. R. Waikinshaw.fBi A. 7
'"������-:'*' '-������', ' ' .' Greenwood
V   Sunday, June 28th.
_ Beaverdell 10.30 a. m.
AUCTION   SALE
Mr, Thomas A. Clark has given inst'ruc-
..... yy ':-������ tions to sell by
PUBLIC AUCTION
Tuesday. June 30th at 2 p.m,
���-7 at His. Ranch.about    .  .
4 Miles North of Midway, B.C.
All   His  Cattle. Morses, Blacksmith's
.Toots, and various'other articles
'-TV "Also'.Mis5 Acre Ranch "X'-
suitable. for fchickens, situated near the
"... Lee anil Jackson ranch      '   > ,"'���
Also, Mis ,327'Acre Ranch W
with growing- crops, valued at" several
thousand dollars, containing also,dwellings, stable - and bet buildings. Good
loam soil. "Close to stores, post office
.and school
For full particulars oi terms of purchase
see han^-bills
Charles King    -    Auctioneer
GREENWOOD & DISTRICT HOSPITAL
TENDERS are called for the addition to the above Hospital, specifications
and plans can be seen at -Charles King's
��See. Tenders are to be submitted hot
later than July Sth, 1935, the lowest for
any-tender not necessarily accepted.
���-.... CHARLES KING,: _
���".'���'���>��� ... ���,/ ��� Sec.-Treas.
AROUND HOME
Service in St. Judes Church,
Sunday, June 28.h at 11 a.m.
Miss Bruno, of Nelson, is the'
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bombini.
A carload of cattle was shipped
from Rock Creek to Trail this
week.
John Mowat, of Victoria, is
visiting-, his brother, A. N.
Mowat.
Mrs. J. McDonell and daughter
Tillie, are speeding a few days
in Spokane.
Lester Bauer., of Spokane, is
visiting his father, Henry Bauer,
at the Providence mine. -
Miss Ethel Royce and Charlie
Royce are spending a few days
with their father in Trail.
There will be a Social Dance
in the Greenwood Theatre on
Friday evening, June 26th.
Everybody welcome.
C. R. .Garris, of Spokane, and
party of St. Mary's, ��� Idaho, were
in town on Wednesday and inspected the Combination mine.
An Airedale . pup strayed to
the home of A. Legault on Wednesday evening. Owner can have
same from Mr. Legault.
Rev. W. R. Walkinshaw returned on Tuesday morning from
attending General. Assembly, in
Toronto and visiting relatives in
Greenfield, Mass.
The next meeting of the Greenwood and District Rod and Gun
Club will be held in the Bank of
Montreal building, Greenwood,
on Friday, July 10th.
Fully 75 to 80 per cent, of the
40,000-Kamloops trout that were
planted in Long lake about two
weeks ago have hatched and Geo.
White is busy putting them in
the lake.
Members and friends please
note: There will be no Services
in the Presbyterian Church until
Sunday Sth July, when the
Church will be re-opened after
cleaning and painting.
The Misses Mabel Axam and
Priscilla Kerr, nurses in training
at the Vernon General Hospital
arrived in town on Tuesday evening by auto to spend their vacation with relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. John Brent, of
Alameda, Cal.,' and Miss May
Storer, of Walla Walla, Wash.,
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
A. - Sater- during-the-first of-the
week,7 leaving^ ��� for Oroville on
Wednesday morning, : -'- .���:
.Mr. and Mrs. E.. P..Smith arid
daughter, Jean; .and Mrs;. J. .C.
Smith, of Seattle are the guests
of Mr.: and Mrs. A. Legault. The
party made. a record trip from
Seattle, leaving that.; city at. 5
a.m. Wednesday7and arrived .in
Greenwood at 7. p. in. the. same
day, Mrs. E. 7 P. .Smith driving
all the. way.'   W      V.-':.-  - ".    ���
Mr. and Mrs.- Joe Jenkin and
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Cook and
son, of Butte, Mont;, spent a few
dajs in town,this week.the guests
of Mrs, Thos.' Jenkin,- leaving
this morning by motor for Butte,
via Vancouver, Seattle and Portlands; Thos.. Jenkin /joined the
party at Trail, and .motored here
returning, to Trail by^ .Great
Northern this morning. -'������}
VGrceuwoodites -who attended
the Hard Times Dance in Beaverv
dell on Saturday, night report a
very enjoyable?time. ��� Tlie ladies
first prize was "awarded to Mrs.
Jim Drum, while G. S. Walters,
of Greenwood, won the.' gents
first prize. Miss MacCutcheon and
Mr. .Robbih won "the prize, for
waitzing and/Mr. Taylor foi; step-,
dancing.. The baseball. cciub
realizied about $100 on the.affair.
T.he Greenwood Grocery Co.,
have installed an up-to-date gasoline pump at their store. It is
the well known Bowser pump,
the best on the market.. It not
only measures the gas but filters
it 'as well. This store, which.
caters to the public in every respect, has filled a long felt want
by tiie installation of this attractive pump. They also have an
arrangement for oiling cars,
which has a suction pump attached, which can take out" the
old oil and replace new oil.
; Midway to Celebrate
On Dominon Day
Everyone is ready for the Big
Celebration in Midway on Wednesday, July 1st. Due to the
activity of the Sports Committee
a very good programme has been
arranged. Beside junior baseball
there will be a senior baseball
game. If time permits there will
be several novelty races, contests,
etc., for which suitable and valuable prizes will be given. Come
at\d have your share pf fun and
prizes. Remember be on the
grounds at 10 a.m. sharp.
Schools do not forget your
banners for the, parade.
General Assembly Notes
At Toronto, Ontario, and within College Street Church there,
the third day Tof June, 1925, at
eight o'clock ^ in the ' evening,
Ministers and ruling Elders Commissioners from the several^ Presbyteries of the Presbyterian
Church in Canada convened according to appointmennt. The
Right Reverend Clarence MacKinnon, D.D., Moderator of the
last General Assembly assisted
by Rev. R. P. MacKay, D.D.,
conducted public worship and
preached a-suitable sermon on the
subject "The Price of Progress."
John ch. 12, verse 24, The Fif ty-
F^irst General Assembly was then
constituted by prayer.
One name only was mentioned
for the position of Moderator of
Assembly and by a standing vote
of Assembly the nomination of
Rev. G. C. Pidgeon, D.D. was
made unanimous.
The appointment of Dr. Pidgeon is of special interest to B.C:
After successful pastorates in the
East Dr.-Pidgeon held the chair
of Practical Theology in Westminster Hail, Vancouver, He
was later called to Bloor Street,
Toronto.
The Assembly of this year was
of particular interest being the
last Assembly.of the-Presbyterian
Church in Canada as such.   The
weather clerk servod u# his hottest brand of Ontario summer and
in addition there was a feeling of
subdued excitement for no  one
quite knew how the Anti's -would
act.   There was a strain of sadness also. The sadness of farewell
���for many comrades of' Presbyteries and Synods had  reached
the parting of ways.   The spirit
of Brotherhood however, so often
manifest in  our church courts,
saved the situation.  We weighed
the pro's and con's and assured
each other that a way out would
yet be found;' and if not ,'Well we
are   still   co-workers"' in    the
Masters _viueyard .and   there-is
room for all.'    x   ..   ........
7 An event of interest-to pur own;
community, took . place on ,the
morning of the 4th inst.,. Mr.,'R.
D, Kerr our Elder -Commissioner
from - Midway f was introduced to
Rev.. Dr. .John Pringle;. one time
ofVYukon .but now. of Nova
Scotia. A: photographer was- at
hand-and as VBob" ..and the Dr.,
"shook, hands click. went the
camera.. VNext. morning. the
"Mail and; - Elmpire" had ;.the
picture on the> front: page under
the heading. ':'East meets West at
the General Assembly." So our
country aictewas honoured.in.the
person of our representative. XX
V Our Commissioners were, -Mr.
R. D. Kerr, Eider, and RevVW.
R. Walkinshaw, Minister, reprer
sehting the Presbytery of
Kootenay.  \        >   V
School Picnic at     7        ;
Boundary Falls
. Thef Boundary Fails school ohil-
drou held their annaai picnio on.
Thursday afternoon/.June 18th.
Many interesting games were
played in which both old and
young took an. active parfe. The
afternoon being warm the ice cream
was very .much appreciated by.all,
Hack credit is due to the la'die?,.
who towards evening served a delightful sapper. The crowd dispersed at 7 o'clock after a very enjoyable day. To Miss Bath Axam,
the teacher, great prais'a must be
given for. originating the picnic.
The school closed last week for the
long summer holidays after a most
successful term.
. All members of the United
Farmers of Midway, are requested
to be on the Sports . Grounds on
Monday, June 29th, to put everything in first class shape for the
Big Celebration ori July 1st in
I Midway, ,
Kettle Valley Notes
H. Paley Wilson returned from
the Old Country on Sunday.
There will be no Service in the
Anglican Church on Sanday, June
28th and no Snnday School.
Mrs. F. Bubar left for the coast
on Sunday to attend the Womens
Institute Convention at Victoria as
a delegate from Rock Creek W. I.
A Surprise-Party was given on
Friday evening, June 19th to Mr.
and'Mrs. GK 8wannell attheRiver-
side'Hall. With local talent supplying the music a very pleasant
evening was spent dancing. After
supper Major Gray presented Mr.
Swannell with a handBome .clock
from the Directors of the Co-Op
and in a short speech expressed the
regret of the Directors and those
present that-owing to unforseen
circumstances Mr. and Mrs.
Swannell were leaving the neighbourhood. Mre. McLennan also
presented Mrs. Swannell with a
fountain pen on behalf of the TJ.
Farm Women, at the same time
thanking Mr. Swannell for many
acts of courtesy and kindneBB and
for helping them ont when they
were organizing anything in the
Co-Operative Hall. Three cheers
and a tiger were given for the
guests and dancing was carried on
until 2 o'clock.
Examinations
High School and Entrance examinations are being held at the
local School this week. Miss
Ruth Axam is in charge of the
High School and T. Crowley the
Entrance. The Entrance list
follows:
Greenwood, N. E. Morrison, Teacher
���George Bryan, Irene Inglis, Edward
Johnson, Helen Kerr, Mary Kerr, Leo
Madden, John McDonell,. Dorothy
MacKenzie, Silvia Price, Jesse Puddy,
Reuie Skilton, Vera Walmsley, William
Walmsley.
Boundary Falls,, Miss Ruth Axam,
Teacher���Annie Swanlund. ^
Bridesville, R. C. Hunter, Teacher���
Lancelot Kempston.
Christian Valley���Miss H. L. Richards, Teacher���John Noren.
Ingram Mountain, Miss H. Barton,
Teacher���Beatrice    Bubar,    Margery
Bubar, Rosie Madge.
- Kerr Creek,  Miss  Seta M.   Lytle,
Teacher���John Crause,
Kettle Valley, Miss Dorothy Debney,
Teacher���Warren O'Donnell, Ethel
Thompson, Edward Whiting. _   ���
Midway, Miss I. Keir, Teacher���
Alice McMynn, Leslie Salmon, Joy
Sharp, Anni^ Thomet.
Myncaster, Earl Marriott, Teacher���
JeanneBlaine, Joseph Kompan, George
Pitman,.David Smyrl.- ���	
Rhone,.   Miss    Harriet , Cameron,
Teacher���.Charles;    Emery, " Hazel   "-
Emery, Irma-Fillmore.V
Rock Creek, M.; Beattie, Teacher��� ,
Helen Burdick, .Doris .Clark, .Westley;
Wheeler.- ' ,-- . .'-��� - -";'��� ���-'       '
'��� -Sock" Mountain,, Miss A. "E.. Beran,-
Teacher���Irene Kingsley.
High School-.   '- .... 'y;'. .
Marguerite Clark, Rock Creek; Teddy
Wilson, Ingram . Bridge;. Cicilia Hall-.
strom, Ruby  Goodeve,   George _M6r-.
riaon, Robert Mowat.. V  "���.   ...77..
Boundary Falls School   :
Report for June
Teacher,. Eqth Aijam
No. on register V- ��� "���-'-.. vii
Average dally attendance . 12.96
Total actual attendance    -   168.5.
Promotion List:
Promoted to Grade Jl: Sve*
Johnson.'- V [X'X-
Prombted to Grade III: Gfraoe
Cassslman.'. ":
.Promoted to Grade IV: .Edna
Swanlnnd, ' Verdnn Casselman,
Louiee Swanlnnd (on trial), Verona Klinoaky (on trial)...
"'.'��� Promoted to. Grade V: -Helen
Casaelman..'. ���'7'f;f 7."
7 Promoted, to Grade VI: Zophia
Klinosky,; Daniel Boltz, Alice
Casselman, Andrew Swanlnnd (on
.trial). 7- -f-  ���       " ,_��� 7.7
Promoted to Grade VIII:. Law-.
j-encs Folvik (oh trial).; V-7
Honor Bolls  ..���..
-Deportment-::Alice Casselman.
Profici��ncy���Daniel Boltz.
Regularity   and   PahcftnaHtj���f
Lonise Swanlnnd. "���":/'
Dr. Wilson Herald, Ear, Koss
and Throat -Specialist,:. willlSe in7
Greenwood/ion July 3rd,.and may
be consulted at the Hospital. THE   LEDGE,   GEEKNWOOD.   B. Q
isgood coffee'
Italian's Latest Invention
Canada s Tied-Up Resources
(Second Article)
Apart from Us agricultural lands, the material wealth of Canada is to bo
found iu its natural resources���forests, iislicric-s and minerals. Through
their development for us*1 at home and abroad Canada can obtain much-needed
population, irallie for iis railways, and financial strength to carry and ultimately discharge lhe huge naiional debt of lhe Dominion.-
Why is it, therefore, ihai in respect to Ils stvi.t mineral woalth so littlo
lias been dune, to develop tliesr resources and thus provide for use by.Canadian Industries of many of those raw materials, or st-mi-m.uiufaclured products, wliich ai the present lime are imported in huge quantities?
Tlio answer cannot he given in a few words, but. requires some explanation. In years gone hy, protected hy a high Customs tariff. Canadian manufacturers had a glorious opportunity to build up their industries in u way
v.here they would have beeu largely independent of foreign supplies. Thoy
neglected their opportunity. Instead of making use of the protection afforded ihem to develop the coal, iron, copper aud other ��� mincrial deposits of their
own Dominion, tliey continued to largely import these raw materials, antl
mere'}- added tlio amount of the tariff to their selling price and pocketed it
as additional profits.
Inning tliia period of Canada's history these mineral resources could
have been purchased and developed at a fraction of present-day costs. But
shortsightedly the manufacturers allowed the opportunity to go unheeded.
Oilier*, however! with greater vision began to bestir themselves and quietly,
without any nourish of trumpets, United Stales capitalists and manufacturers
have for years past been buying control of the natural resources of Canada.
The policy of United States capitalists and manufacturers iias been a far-
sighted one, aimed at the accomplishment of two maiu things. They have
secured ownership aad control of vital resources iu Canada, not with tlie object of proceeding with their immediate development for use, but with the
deliberate intention of tying them up and preventing present development.
To what end was such a policy adopted?
In tlie first place, so long as Canadian manufacturers were content to go
ou buying supplies frorii the Cnited States which tliey could hare obtained
for themselves through development of resources at home, just so long were
these United States interests securing a very profitable business. Furthermore, as long as Canada's resources remained undeveloped, just so long were
those supplies kept froni entering into competition with similar supplies from
the United States aud those interested in tho United Stales enabled to thereby
maintain prices and control of trade which full development of Canada's resources would have threatened. In other words, the United States not only
retained its best foreign customer, but non-development'in Canada enabled
United Slates interests fo keep prices up at home and-abroad.
��� L'ut tliere was another consideration whicli had groat weight with United
.States investors in their purchase, of "Canada's undeveloped resources. 'They
foresaw ihat, with the rapid-increase in- the population of their counlry, the
day was:"coniing .when their.own" natural" resources "would become'exhausted,
or ru least-prove ina"de<iuale to '-meet" their- [own needs:"-"- Taking,' lime by ihcj
Quebec Lady Used Dodd's Kidney
Pills
Madame   E.  Tremblay   Suffered   With
Neuralgia,  Headaches and  Pains  in
Her Back..
Grosses  Roches,   Que.���(Special).���
No place appears to bo too small to
furnish   nt  least  one   person  who   is
prepared  to' say  that .they .owe their
health  to tlie -great- Canadian Kidney
Remedy,- .Madame- -E. .-Tremblay,   a
,    ,    ,.      ,       .-,.      , ,     .       -.   ,.       _.-_-.       , i well-known"  resident-here, Is one of
lorelock-_tliey thereloi'o have been buyingVup C amula s undeveloped ^resources;! tiiem" ���    '   ''-.-���-     "-'"-' '   "'-;..    '-
find holding'ilu-m iffan.. undo v eloped _s. ate. in fes.erve fagainst ihc .'day wh.cn ���   .''Yonr Dodd'./ Kidney, i'ills'have done
they will be urgently- required 'arid. bViiiultiplkklmany. times hi .Taltie.    "' .7 '- ���' _me much goo"d.W-t am, very-satisfied
Evidence-o.f the.tnilh of .these statements .can .lie" found- on every hand.
'.llu'h'-de(��t>sils  of copper  are. known  to -exist .in ,Canada' but are'.not .being
Driver Balances "UnLcycle" With Body
and Uses Feet as Brakes
At last the "uuicycle" has been invented by Davide Oislaghi, an ollicer
in the motorcycle police corps of
Milan, Italy.. The uuicycle consists
of a large steel loop and an outer revolving wheel fitted with a pneumatic
tire. The engine, steering wheel, and
driver's seat are constructed within
the circumference of the stationary
steel hoop, to which the revolving
wheel i.s attached by rollers. The
driver balances the machine with his
body as it whirls onward, and uses
his feel as effective '"brakes" whenever
he desires to stop.
Mothers' Best Friend
In Rearing Children
Pain and sudden sicklies;, arts apt to
come upon us at any time and safety
lies in having always handy on the
shelf a reliable pain relief like good old
"Nerviline." For nearly half a century Nerviline has been a family
standby, and most mothers have come
to rely upon it in case of colds, sore
throat, tight chest, sprains, cramps,
nausea and sudden atfaoks-of sickness
at ihe stomach. For internal or external use, Nerviline is worth, its
weight in gold in every home, and
costs but 00 cents at any dealers.
Expedition In Indus Valley
Col. Theodore and Korrati Roosevelt,
heading the Jaines Simpson-Field
Museum, Chicago, expedition to Central Asia, have arrived safely at Leh,
in the Valley of the Indus. They are
proceeding to 'Kashgar, Eastern Turkestan. All members of the party
are well, the messages said.
She Is Satisfied
With the Results
'' me much good
"with the "results'.' C-:-l_iid;'paius in my.
brick"and head." ;.My sleep was broken
��� and    un refresh ing. . and  my appetite
Shoe Polish
Ttiill tnkc care ofyow Shoes
"    III"
aiPSEiii
. y'Sv/iefaJtiajimt \
fy.. 3&JtA��~^))''
OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE
' '-'de-Hoped. ' ,'ritoy Ini'.yopaHsetl'.tihder'United. State's control..';   Let, tin"' oil wcll-i was'.-fitful.--- Six-boxes of -Dodd's Kid
'..b.e.'disco'vered in "Western Canada, as ilu.y.liave been, and. ihey are "capped':'
and oniy th�� surplus, overflow, which would otherwise b<- 'was Led. is ..used -.while'
hey.-Pills have.done me. much-good."
bodd's- -Kidney  Pills  are  aVkidiicy
remedy.   .. Thcy- sirengthen "tho7 kid:
An Attractive  House  Frock
A frock for which.you will find innumerable uses, one that is practical
and yet will fill the need fer almost
any occasion, is here shown: II may
be adapted to "any material,- worn at
any. iime and- is delightfully easy tb
make. ""It has" kimono.sleeves", with
.shoulder seams,-and may be .of plain
gingham for a house dress, or of tub
silk'for'"'a'sports frock.. It may be
made with square neck or round neck
and collar aud with or without cuffs.
The pattern. No. 1.03J, is cut in sizes
��� 3-I'to-46 Inches bust, size 40 requiring
?Xk yards' of. .38 or. 40-inch material
and.% yard-of SC-incli.contrasting materia 1. for", trimming.' -.     ,     : V - -" ��� "!
tiie'inain How is lie.ldfin .reserve aiid.'lnnnloatisVf. crude oil from the Urilled l.lltM-%s" so-1liev can do tlV-lr full work'-o.
���Stjtft'Vit'oulinti'e to feed;refineries i.VihiVcotmlry. ' ..Tlius.i's'eniploynient p'iro-   .stnii.ningffi.i_ie: impurities" out. of,, tiie
Tided iii ��� tlie United  States' aiid.moans -of. cmployirici-t "checked in .Canada:"
thus is. iniinc-jJr'civided  for United  Stat.es'frailways while Canadian, railways
...itre operated .at' a .d.\fici'i:>, thus" is. Canadian f;m6nev"steadily, .diverted ;to the
, United -States when, every "dollar is-needed at, home lo curry, the. heavy-burden
..of quy-war;debt.. '������ _\   ..".���-'-'  '   '-<.:������: "7... 7V W "��� ���" 7'  -   ""   V, .���-���"-   .'- ���    . ''
-���'-''��� On' the.pther hand, enormous development-is taking, place" -iii- the pulp'uhd.
, paper, industry, .of Canada. ~'y_li is growing, by leaps" aiul-bounds, nnd "i.s- being-'
developed forthc, most; "part-with foreign capital.-;'. "Why?'.   Because'of "the. de--.
pletioii.of.fUnii'cd .States".pulp resources and -the^demand" for.'paper across the"
- line.  ... There is'iuore- thtuione-.'p'aper "mill .in } Canada,' using Canadian water
- power and .C.anudlaEi logs, owned entirely by'United-States "interests and whose
' whole output goes to'ilVe',f:I:nitcd"St:itt'S,;whSle.fCa'n;ailians-'.wiio have sought to
purchase, paper .have been refused so much as a pound;.' ." '., .'.'""   V.
:"" "'AYithf'sonie :b!'Vh'e niostf extensive, coal, areas- in the-world, tlie. mining" of
��� coal in G.aiiii'da' is. still in its .infancy,while Canadians go on importing scores
- of millions' bi. dollars' worth o'f coal every year from theX'nited'State's. Canadian miners are, for the. most part, members of a.-United" Slates "Union.- ' Al--..
'bona minors .are-paid as" high wages as -anywhere; oil' the continent; yoLjiro
constantly ,on  strike.for.-long periods "and .in" ��� receipt' of- '-'strike pay" from.
blood. TJbdd's :Kidney Pills have been
liscd"for^.irikaches,'diabetes, rheumatism; dropsy,' urinary .troubles and
heart di.soa.se.'.".- .'People who:usethem
are" loudf iu. their praise.. 'J ������' .'.-   '.  '..
--.'-     '-" ���. Distinction; \-    -,--,.   \
'..Some men are .borii' fain ouX some
achieve fame, rind-some send, postals
to";;" radio stations -saying:" ""Voiir,. programme came in- line;; we greatly 011-
;ioyed~-fh.e.Cod Liver" Oil Quartette."; -
THANKFULlOTHERS
How To Order Patterns
Addrees-r-Winnipeg: Newspaper. Union,
175 McDei'mot Ave., Winnipeg .7.
Horizontal i*
1���Argued. ���/
1���Trailing branches of
trees.   .
13���A d v e r t i s e ment
(abbr.).
14���Native of Denmark.
15���Wild party.
1(5���Near.
17���Those   who   practice
cruel acts.
18���Explode.
21���A beverage.
22���Turn to the right.
23���Frozen water.
25���Periods.
27���Fonn3.
29���Frozen-rain.
30���Reproves.'
32���Young boy.
S3���Spanish   title for   a
priest.
3<1���Slumbers.
36���Rely.
37���Lubricant.
38���Peruse.
39^���Frankness.
43���Division; of   a, long
poem.
47��� Vegetable. N
4S���502    (Roman numerals)."
SO���Giggle.
5.1���Sheep-old.
E>2���"College dignitaries.
51���Woody .plant.
55���Some.        ' X
56���Telephone  (abr.).
57���Possesses.
59���Long fish.
CO���Compacts.
62���Negative.
64���Leave out.    .,,"
65���.Tump.
66���A parent.
67���Make noble.
6S���Peculiar.
,   Vertical
1^-A device on stoves.
2���Man's name.
3���Confusion.
4���-Stretched tight.
5���Pierce.
6���Remove    from    tlie
tracks.        .    '    '    ���"
7���-Soaked through.
8���AVoody plants.
9���Fabled giant.
10���A   famous   river   in
North France.
11���A continent (abbr.).
12���Thrown about.
19���Pertaining     fo     the
mouth.
20���Ancestry on th.e father's side.
23���.
24-
26-
28-
29-
Sl-
33-
36-
39-
40-
41-
42-
44-
45-
46-
4S-
49-
52-
53-
58-
60-
fil-
63-
66-
A contract with sea^l
attached.
A vegetable.
���Perceive.
���Black liquid.
���Lire juice of trees.
���Eating utensil.
���Relating  to   punishment.
-Title of respect.
-Slang   terni    for   ft
medical man.
-A narcotic drug'.
���Soon... 7     ''i.,y
���Female deer.
-By way of.
-Man's name.
-Kind" of molding.
-A substance used by
painters. -..-������
-Omit.
-Breathe In.
-Satan.
-Bette r balanced
mentally.
-Burial place.
-Heavenly body.
-Sound    made   by   an
dove.
-Mineral spring.
-IJlion.
-Nofe of thc scale.
SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
JUNK 28
REVIEW���IN JUDEA AND. SAMARIA
Golden Text:-.Yrs shall  be my wit>'
nesse.s both lu" Jerusalem, ami In all
Judie and Samaria, aud unto the uttermost part of the earllif . Acts'1.8. ,,
' -��� Devotional Reading:. Psalm 98. -'.' "���':
Answer To Last Week's Puztle
Pa (tern No.
Name';,
Town..
.7 .Size.
.7 -Province.'. :'.. .v.'.". ...Xx���'.XX.'. ���
Send_20c.:fcJlnJor-Btar-_ps..-(wrap--.coln
;- .' c*refully>   ..-.".
Once a ..mother has used Baby's Own
'Tablets- for-her little - one she .wouid
use., nothing else.;- -;' The' Tablels give
such .results'that, the mother .has. nothr
ing but words df praise and tiia.nkful-
..aess-lor them. ".Among"the thousands
across lho line,,-while United Statos.miners arc-busy-s,uyplj;ing, the'Canadinn.|.0f. niotliers-throughout   Canada.- who
praise the-.Tablets -is. Mrs.' David-.A.
-Anderaon.    New    Glasgow, N.S.'; who.
'..___.r.Jiet.
��� -���_- Siich is' IhWsituatkm in-Canada, today.-.'What Is  (he:uso of""Parliament,
ci_i.ndinR._il... time discussing'.ways aiid. means of-promoting linmigraUoiv'or of-
.how-Jo st.op-.the, exodus of peojilo to" _hi"> United-Staterf', or of considoringsuch
futile policies "as-still higher-tariff prelection in, order to stimulate Tndusiry.
aiid proyiilc omployinerit,- when, t.he'basic7res.ourci.'3 of the Dominion through
thy development  of whIch.eiiiployirientf.could.be provided,'not-;pnly for the
.' prVrieiit ]>opuhulon_ hut Juillions niore', :\ri:;h(��pelessly~tied".tip and tlicir d'eyel-
opnieiitiireve.ntod.as ajh.itter of deliberate,policy?; "   .-'. '       ...   ','"'  .'   .
.-   "Fish. Weighed Tmvc- Tons',.-     --- j->   Settlers For Vancouver island".
'. A"   skkte'   cau'glilfnVceiiily. wt-igijed!- '.New-'settlers' conlinue; to "arrive-for
.2r��0 llis., which is'50 lb7mor.eth:iii".tlif;-;'Yaucou'ver.  "Island, " the", majority of.
rmturalisiK 'of u century, ago. thoughf iti theni'with means.     The greater___um-'
- f-viyv "aftiiined. ���_���:.: But 'the devil flish; of, ber -are; Old Counlry people,-. ,cx-Eurb-'
, .'the -.West Indian 'sen.1:, whicli;. like: tlie :-poai��� .Government .and; other ollicials
' "Pi>niirron'__ik:ity,'-.is a'ra'y and'r,eseiiible._; ffroni'fthc Orient and retired well5.to-do
.-it fn .��iYruciiiry and appearance,-is'.ofj_yi-' business fmen   from'-Eastern ..Canada,
..much-larger, f-..One'-caught  in- -1822.-!.California.and Florida..- .���_    ., y. ��� X -���:}���[
.weighed' nearly.-.live tons"...-' In a.dr'aiii-"    ..7-.   ;'    V~ r~���~��� yy,,":.'���.'���'  ''
aiic.:iccqunt__of- lis, 'captiire-'we. read ' - ; --". To.Lay" Nevy Cable 7;. .'.
thai ��� "three'.pairs'.of qxen.'.'ouc iiorsoii Ii-''is.understood that.a couftract has
and 22 men ail pulling .together could I "been, let foi-.tlie iiiiinuracture of.a fsub-f
not convey it ifa'iV  "  -   "'���'.    "f     7   |.;iriarlW-'Cable....o""ibe'7laId'.frqm.'y'ancon-
''.'.���. .���^.V: ;���-._-_-," ' ���", i Ver Island .fa, Suva',' Fiji Islands',-' by the.
"X   AT fish   hook."-5,000 .-years - old   is ' Pacific catle board.     This is" part ot
��� .found in'-.tbe ruins   of ...Kssii.     And-the -''all-fed" cable.: and wireless, route;
Writes:���''I have, used Babyls -Qyt.n
TablelsYqr my children and from my
experle'hco .1. would,, iiotf be without
them.���'. ,1 Would" urgo- every other'
mother, to i��.ej) a box'.of" tlie Tablets
iii lhe., house." The .Tablets arc."- a
mild but .thorough laxative: which
regulate thckowels, and-sweeten' the
stomach; drive.-out- constipation; and
indigestion;' break up colds and" sint,
pie-fevers and make teething .easy.
They are sold by niedichW dealers,"or
by. mail at 25c a box from .The .Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,
Otit, '-X.  '���" -.' '    ." ".'-.. ���"."--
.j.After.10 Years.of Asthma Dr. J. D.
Kellogg's ��� As.thiha Remedyfproved the
only, relief for one,grateful user; and
this-is; but'-one.- .case, among'.'many;
Little wonder, that- it has ndwT .become
the one recognized remedy on" the market. . - It '-_a's_\.ar__ed : its' ifaino by- its
never falling effeciiverie'ss.." ' Jt-is
earning It to-day,."as il- has done Cor
years, it: is, -tlift- greatest asthma
specific within the -"'roach "of suffering
humanity.:.~. -.���:',"
Is Enjoying Wembley
in
Eskimo From ...Baffin Land . Falls
���y) -.'-' 7-;':Lovo'With'Wa!ru*N ;..' -.. , '
'Nanyaving, the' Eskimo, whocanie
all the-,way'from -Baffin I.arid.'io.'.jsee
the' British. Empire'Exhibition',- is/out
and about...igaln.7 "���- .,"". -._ ,< .������
- [ii Will,be..'remembered that on-. Iiis
arrival he.re7.0ne day. of London wics
enough.;- to- lay hitn _ low with pneii-
monia:,-  .-lie : spent,"four ...weeks  -iit
Radib.. Station ��� In'-fNorthern Manitoba
-In order"tb facilUrite tbe'wdrlc" of
the aii-..,l'6rce,patror7radi6 stations are
.-being:" erected at Tlie'- Pas,-;-Norway
House, Victoria Beach and Fort' Oy
bonie Barracks, \V3nnipeg.'. The'stations will, be completed this .month,
and'- will- have, it 13 -stated, a' radiun
of-cbinniuhicatioh; all over Canada, f -
V TEETHING BABIE^
7 Thousands of Them
DIE EVERY SUMMER
V-'TIie'lot; weather .s-Votv linrnVoh,
'-' babies..starting tof cut "their teeth.-';.
.' On' the first .sign of anylooscncss rif
- tie - bowels  tlie  mother should  givo :
' 'a-"f��w--doses'- of   ."'-���."" '    .- . _"' "
���'.���wli^re iliereis-a fish hook' ,thi>re's a'which is being . established ...between. Crouch End Hospital.
.good stony,   ��� Let. the search proceed. ,'P.ritish possessions-the, world foyer..
-"Naiiyayi-ig,.happily, is now'well, and
I is   "seeing " the' sights/'.- KecOntly' he
; went" t'o.-tlie'J_po.-. .'-,'��� ���   X        '
\  7Ho was 4  ft.'Ml   ins. of shc-er:rle-
lighf all.tiic time. and. fell head oyer'
heol^"in-l,qy^.w-ith;;-0"ld Bill," the wal-
���iiW;amI?wiOVpne;_qr7 the rqstaurant i .f.7'.if.'7-'
wailrf-sse.1...
; As'official painter of-fantastic jun'-'
j glo creatures, Sliss Isabel- Cooper, a
i member, of the .expedition invostigat-.
ling .the.Sargasso Sea, lays, claim to
having "the" most peculiar job.inthe
world.    , -' ������."-     ���  -"���   .    ..'.'.'   ��� -',��� ������-;.'
. The. early church'startled info exist
ence.���The last time .-that .'the "dis-.|
ciples - talked : with; .1 esus,' jus t be fore j
His ascension, He said unto -them,'
"Ve "shall ".bo -niy.wilnosses liotli. In
Jerusa.leiii7anil in Judeti find Samaria,
aiid-unto, the uttermost "parts ��� qf the
earth"."." Tim. lessons "of this .quarter
havo shown" how these "disciples-bore
their ."witness to him iu'.Jerusalem,
Juifea and;".Sainarlti',   ..."       V--" '
-The .apost'es.' -the leaders    of - the
disciples,-" 'inrt,  .had   fiio "thought folf
"of launching "a-'  hew   movement���the
.early-church, as we call it. :  They had
no.orgauii-ation,.no programnie..  Tliey"
"wer,0T"tcrribly7'"startled" bother Lord's"'
death'and resurrection and. ascension/
���At."'Jerusalem, as'He had bade, they-
wai'ted,: spending.' tlie,. time:. In '-prayer:;.
The Day. of -Pentecost fcame, and sud-
idenlV". the "cowardice   of:.th��ie"'men_
' dissolved in; coiirage,   their -.hopeless-,
iie'ss in^confidence; their ppwerlesshess
in power.   "     - " '��� 7.7.���"."-- xy ..-. -
..-.  On that-great'day. as Je'siis-Christ,
'had pron.lsed7.the."Spirit'canie ..to tlie
waiting group with wonderful dynamic
'rorce,   -'thrilling.'-'Vt'heir utmost beihgf
with a-new energy and zeal.     It, was
a (iniCrOL great-emotional excitement;;,
they spokeTin-" ecstatic . words  'which
eonveytAl.- their   meaning   to'all who
heard.      So", carried-away ..with   joy
were thcy'that outsiders who hasten-'
.ed-to", the-scene even-accused" them.of
being drunk,"- -.The-ir-wills'and iiearts
were nossesred-and-used by-the ltoly
-Spirit;'/.-,/ yXy   :.)} -:���,.��� ."--;"-'��� ���. 7" .-
.Corns' ar(i caused by Use pressure of
tight, boots, but no one; need.f be
troubk-d with"UienV-long, when-so simple a'-rem��Iy a'sHqllowayVCorn .Ke-
uiove'r is-available. 7-     ~ X        .:f
""7;. Result fif. Civilization 7 ,7.
���''-.Progress and-,civilization���these are
what 'ha've led man out-of the coolness
aud coiiiparitiye privacy'of a nice "cave
and 7'made-���..him- live in" {ipartments
about 'th'e; size of.; a,dog.' kennel, aiid.
iiotternXi bee hive-at "high .npoii.~J>ef-.
troll Free Press......    ..;    _   ':-".'   :  '���.
R
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M
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/A
When one .woman compliments an-,
other" she says,' "She's awfully clever,
but���-". . ''.-       7;"-"    -.   7 7   - ���
Can't Do Withal���""!
;..,/���-MINARD'S" ���'���"���/'"
"When we. came ��� back to. Eug- ���
-land^we qroughtr a^ bottle- of.~
.Mlnard'sfwith us, but since then-
we ���; ciih't"'. get any .liniment,, to^
come'up to it.  v,WIHrypu please-"
.write-and let  = us    know1 how
/much It would cost .to have 100
"bottles-sent-"over."    - '.-���--.-.  <���
.7, MRS..It..ADAMS,     '
Old _.Town,.-..Hastings,- England"... -
.;We-  receive -  dozens bf letters.
- from' fur away' countries - asking >
for :   MLnard'e... For ��� sprains,.
bruises, burns/ colds, Jriflamina-
tion, etc., it has'no equal.'.
MINARD'S   UNIMENT..W
Minard's-'Liniment' for Backache.
Thisrwili quicl-ij- offset the diarrliffia,"
vomiting aud purging, and, peihapa-
save the baby's life.
Put up only by The T. ililburn Co.,
Liimfcd, 2'oroato, Oat. '   7"7
For. Frost Bites and Ghi.blains.W
Ghifiblains- come from.undue exposure
to slush and cold-and'frost-bite from
the .ley", winds, of winter." In tho
treatment of either'an excellent preparation :is" "Dr. Thomas.' Eclectric OH,
asit counteracts -the Inflammation and
relieves the pah.- The action, of .'the'
oil irf prompt and. its application--Is
extreraely;sIm_>leV7^-V V- "f 'X'X.   ' ���
X Add -itf'takes two' fools with but a
single thought to generate a fullrisized
case of mutual jealousy.
LARGE Manufacturing' Firm/'selling '
- concentrated Ttlavorinp extracts
in ..tubes, direct to the - homes, wants .
country, Managers throughout "tlie
West. Whirlwind sales and repeat
orders everywhere. ;-Here.Is a win-
ber.-f ��� Write quick. Territory Rolng
fast. Crafg Brothers, Desk. C... Niagara Frills, Ontario... .  -X    ... [���������'������  .
WOOL
Made into yarn 35c lb.Vor;Batts 25c lb.
Write for- circular'<iuotJnff oiir prlce..
for    hnderwoar.:   sweaters,  . blankets,.
aiiJiekiniuv-coats and. pants, etc. -J .-
SUDBURY WOOLLEN MILLS, LIMITED
Sudbury, Ont. .-;
:.WV.N. -U:;;|58-i'
John Bunyan, author of "the Pilgrim's Progress," had' a 'blind child,
who visited him often in prison.
For Aciiea  and fPaltwj, Use   Minard's
���'-���-'.'..-fi-fnlmerit XxXyX- '";   Xy.
CARON
v WATER & POWER
Inc. .
JOE 3rd Ave., S.
SASKATOON/
S��-l_ctcheWa(t
THE   NEW   FRENCH   REMEDY.
NO.2
THERAPSONN03
Ro. 1 for Bladder Caian.h, , Ko. 2 _or'B!co<_ &
Skin Qi__��-L-ts_. Ho.3fat-Chro-iS_W_afcrceMe3��
sotu'B. i.E%_>!SGcijKM'sr!:;.rxic!-iKE:vt;i.A?;u"^<��
'����.!-��. Cs.Tw: M el- Co. H��Ter��:��_le R<_.N-.V,'.5, Lordv*
or Mjii St. IO flTtn tl, Fj.oi_t St. E..TokoN-��,0>H?
- *r 8��. __._____*i:s ST;rer.-r. Nf*' I'oss. Cut. TEE.'JttEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   B. C.
y'
I;
��
-FXOM-r
VW/^STIPATION,     7
VVVlNDIGESTltfN, '..-
^|DN#y�� LIVER,   ���>
WM&QW&SXX -x->
ru
Gladiolus Culture
Rules  To   Bc   Followed   In   Order To
Obtain the   Best  Results
- The gladiolus has "attained great
popularity in recent years.     This is
. due not only-to the ease with which it
is grown, but also to "the wonderful
coloring; and graceful forms that have
been  produced''by the originators of
.'now.: varieties.. No plant responds
bettorvto cul.ivat.on��th.ui the gladiolus, but even tho finest.varieties yield
but poorly if set in" the'ground and al-"
... lowed to' shift -for. themselves.': One
may'..have- all the other contributing
elements but,without thorough cultivation 'the blooms will' be poorly dc-
_ -ycloped. ���' Soil and culture tliat will
l.r.oduce a good onion crop, or in fact
any other vegetable, can be depended
upon to produce fine gladioli. Tlie
ground should bewell enriched and
deeply' cultivated. ���;' 'Some, careful
growers object to'-stable manure com-
fng closely in contact .with- the bulb's
. unless it is thoroughly rotted. Hone
nu-al Is a safe fertilizer for the gladiolus, and without, well rotted  manure
��-one. can use commercial pulverized
sheep manure with--advantage.*���
L!y. feeding the plants well during
the growing season, we not only get
good bloom but. fine bulbs are produc-
'.ed for-the following year. It is recommended to give (he beds or rows a
. dressing' of wood ashes as soon as
most' of the bulbs have flowered. Ap-
'ply this-when the soil is dry and rake
IL in. Tlie plants should receive ihc
same thorough cultivation from' (hen
on as during the early pari of'the-season.   To get line bloom and fine bulbs,
. thc soil must be kept mellow and moist
during lhe. whole-summer.
The " gladiolus Is a great success
used in a decorative ac.ioine.  .  Being
, essentially a cut flower plant, it is well
to grow it.in row.', in the vegetable
garden. Fuil sunshine Is necessary
i'or lhe'best "resultfi. If early .lowers
f .are wauled, not only should planting
' bc douo us soon as ths soil- is in nice
working  condition,,, but  also a  selec-
. ��� tion.made of some.of ihe earlier varieties,  such as, Halle/,  Myrtle. Sheila,
' ..Mary i'ickford and-Lo Marccluil Foch.
Ity   adhering  to  these  varieties  or
using those ihai require longer blooming season, one caii extend the season
���.'bf,.blooniir_B-by planting at  intervals
V of a week or ten .days', up to the"end
each multiple; row.; ;_,;_Covor the bulbs
with -arspading fort carefully so as
not to dislodge "them/ then fill: the
trench and firm "the..soil by,-walking on
it. -��� The soil is finished off by raking
it'level with tire garderTrake.
7 Cultivation; should begin immediately after planting. A rake" or Dutch
hoe run: between: the rows .will keep
the soil in 'good condition'. 6ultivate
Once a Week at least, and' always as"
soon ,as- possible nfteVrain or- watering. Cultivation should be fairly deep
at first and shallower as the season
advances so as not to disturb'roots
that, come ;near .the surface.
The Victorian Era
Good Queen Saw Rapid Advancement
DuringV Her.Reign .,
The Victorian era.began with snuffy
candles and ended with electric lights.
It. began with postboy service and ended with the telegraph necdlo. ��� it began with a coronation newspaper that
only oue man in a-iowii was able to
read and it ended with a: .school system / whicli made news two days old
seem antique.'��� It began with the
Penny Magazine and ended with
Harmsworth anil ati'illusfrated daily
Times.;It began with chimney sweeps
and beadles and Calvinism and pocket
boroughs, arid wound up with the political aspirant informing, Jenkins from
the rostrum, that the destinies of the
nation wereat hls'bchcst./ Intellectually the evolution theory signalizes
the';climax of the Victorian era. Scf-
cially the democratic suffrage fbdeame
the boldest experiment in statecraft
tliat England had ever made, and the
good Queen who "repaired the totnb
of the last Stuart and "welcomed lo
England tho last Napoleon" herseli
saw political power -'pass from the
chosen few Jnto' the hands of tho
masses.���Montreal Gazette.
Brazilians Offer Odd Prizes
Premiums In Beauty Contest Include
Repeating Rifle and Razor Blades
The business men of Rio de Janeiro
apparently believe that pretty, girls in
Brazil are a bit different. One of tho
local newspapers is running a beauty
contest, with some unusual prizes being, offered by local commercial firms.
\ "There are, of course, the usual premiums of talcum powder, toilet sets,
and perfume, but some of the others
lire diflicult to harmonize with the
prevalent belief that the Brazilian
,girl does-no work, and never goes
out unless accompanied by a'-member
of tho family.
In eluded ~iu the list of prizes is a
repeating rifle, a bicycle, a gas stove,
au ice "chest, a typepwriter, 50 safety
razor blades, a lottery ticket, and 25
collections of love stories.
The photographs already published
have not included any contestants who
seem to be in need of such a largo
supply of razor blades, and the motive
behind 'the donation is unexplainuble,
except on the theory that the girls
with bobbed hair are in the habit of
shaviug their necks.
INECTO RAPID
Ths   world's   best' hair   lint.
Will restore gray hair to its
''natural   color in   15  minutes.
Small   Sire $3.30  by  mall
Double Slze>$5.50  by   mall
The W. T. Pember Stores Limited
Phono Sf. 2274-5       129 Yongo St.
TORONTO, ONTARIO
Ants That Are Dangerous
o.f
A Strange Superstition
Many People Think That $2 Bills Are
Unlucky
Does - anybody .snow the origin ot
.the widespread dislike for ��2 ��� bills as
unlucky? This', superstitious dread
just had i strange illustration in Now
York in the case of certain absconding
"bankers," who, though Ihcy took with
ihcm most of the cash thai had heen
entrusted to ihc-m by too confiding depositors, left behind all of lhe bills
that happened to be of-lhc supposedly
ominious denomination.
It is suggested lhat the dislike i'or
?__ bills arose from    Hie . chance    of
Argentine    Insects:   Are    Carriers
Disease and Eat Human Flesh
The Argentine ant, which is dangerous both as a carrier of disease and
a consumer of human food and even
of human flesh, has arrived in Europe
in "large  numbers.
They have, been known frequently
to attack babies (says Discovery),
and may be said even to contest the
supremacy of man in his own domain. Although "this pest has been,
observed in the regions of Eastbourne
and Dublin, in Germany, and the South
of France, so far its activities havo-
berm kepl^ in (���heck by the climate.
Tlie anfs, it is said, attack small
chickens, bees and small birds, which
they quite easily consume, and they
have been known lo bile children to
death and eat, their llesh. They
swarm over1 homes and farms, /.rheir
chief enemies arc- said to be spiders
and water, but they have bwn known
to cross wirier by forming themselves
into balls.���London Westminster
Gazelle..
^ Testing Chronometers For jNavy
Marine Watch Is Subjected To Intense
* Heat and Cold
Baking a watch sebnis a silly thing
to do. Yet at Greenwich Obser.vatory
it.is done every day.. The watches
are marine .chronometers, writes J. A.
Lloyd, F.It.A.S.
Greenwich Observatory, being under
the control of the admiralty, it is part
of the routine work of that establishment to test chronometers for the -use
of the navy. This work has been
continuously done there for the last
hundred years.      '
At Greenwich there are special
ovens In which tlio chronometers are
placed and raised to any required temperature. Their rates are then compared under these conditions with a
standard clock. The temperature-of
the oven can be maintained constant
by means of thermostats, tlie chronometers being kept under observation
by?skilled men during the time of baking.
But ships often sail to high latitudes
-where they meet with Intense cold, so
the chronometers must also be placed
in rofrlgeratiiig chambers and further
tested under those conditions.
The progress of wireless is fast
making this work ' unnecessary.
Greenwich lime can now bo picked up
anywhere al. sea and the error of the
chronometer found on the spot.
^Request Not Unreasonable      !
Inhabitants   on   Loneliest   Island. Ask j
For Mail.Once a Year
Tlie use of Millet's Worm Powders
insures healthy children so far as the
ailments ....tribtital.lt: to worms are
concerned. A high mortality among
children is traceable to worms. These
sap iho .strength of infants so that
they arc unable to maintain the battle
for life and succumb to weakness.
This .preparation gives promise of
health and keeps "II.
Had Cause For Complaint
Spring   Cleaning   Had   Dianetroun   Re.
Canada At the Norse Centennial
-laborate Exhibit of Canadian Government Attracted Much Attention
During the first week in June,. Canada and the United States joined in
honor of the Scandinavian settlers on
���the American continent by celebration
of the centennial of.the arrival of the
first Norwegian settlers. The Centennial Exposition was designed to pay
acknowledgment to the great contribution which those early Norse settlers,
their successors and fellow countrymen have made to the advancement of
every phase of life in Canada and in
the United States.
Canada has a very natural interest
in this celebration on account of the
large number of Scandinavians who
live In Canada and the prominent part
they have taken In the development
of the country. It was appropriate
that, responding to the Invitation to
send an official representative of Canada, the Canadian Government selected Hon. Thomas H. Johnson, K.C., of
Winnipeg, . formerly attorney-general
of Manitoba. Mr. Johnson is" himself
a native Scandinavian, having been
born ln Iceland, who came to Canada with his parents when nine years
old. In addressing an immense audience, Mr.. Johnson referred to the
happy relations which have existed between* the United States and Canada
for the past generation, and alluded to
,the influence these countries have exerted in the direction of world peace.
Ho paid a tribute to the value of the
Scandinavian people as settlers and
nation builders.
One of the chief features of interest
at the centennial was the elaborate
exhibit put up by the Canadian Government. This exhibit, besides showing the principal resources a-nd products of Canada, represented by means
of "a h'ugo .panel done in Canadian
grains and grasses, incidents in connection wiih tho history of the Norse
settlers in North America. " " Oiie of
the. representations was that of Lie.
Ericson
TakelUEAL
Mustard
to Your
Summer Home
Be sure to include one
or two tins of KEEN'S
MUSTARD in the supplies you take to your      I
Summer Cottage or     *
Camp.
Only real Mustard ���freshly
mixed ��� can give you that
savoury zest and tang in your
food that you appreciate so
much. And only real mustard
��� freshly mixed with cold
water ��� furnishes real aid to
digestion.
Make a note now to "remember Keen's' Mustard" when
you leave.' '
Keen's
**Niistoitf
\
380
aids digestion
/
Biggest Auto Dump-
Thousands of junked cars from New-
York City areplaced on the city dump
at Corona every year. A large gang
of junk men make a living by stripping
them of everything of any value.
NEARING A BREAKDOWN
A   Condition  That   Calls  For
Reliable Tonic
Many women give so much, of their
"Natives of Tristan da Cunhn in the I
of June-.
i'lnydepth to plant depends
on the nature of thesoii.-     Iii, a" light
soil from five to ;,.b. Inches Is a good
depth. 7 On  heavier. >;ol.   four'inches
' - from the "top of Uie bulb may be deep
-���enough, '���-��� .-*--V -���-- -���y/- ������-J���y
X - . In planting, open a ..reach'.six Inches
...wide and."six Inches deep":" scalier a
-.; mixture of ground bone' meal and sheep
iiTianure in the trench,, --MIif this tho'r-
.'oughly: with 'the soil with a.spading
fork 'or.otliw tool and set in'the bulbs
.- in staggering rows five/or. six Inchon
;- 'apart.-'' If" the' flower:, are foi- cutting
���   "and.Hot .for. exhibition.'- the bulbs may
- be,.set only  four inches apart,'-which
'..will permit, of liave irregular.'rows,in
larger notes are not so often curried.
- That ihe ?'J, bills are, distilled and
feared by mapy folk is a.l'nct, however,
and some of litem seem (o have- no
other superstitions'of the.same absurd
!idnd.���'ltegii.a Poet!  '���"   ���.""/..
Lost Art Of Walking
All
handing them out'by mistake i'or ?1 j South Atlantic, known as the loneliest
bills, but why thai peril is .any great-J island lo the British Empire, petitioner than in the case -of .$5 or ?10 bills j*.d ihe government recently fo arrange
is not obvious, unless it  be that  the an annual mall boat for (hem, declaring   lhat  if this   wore- brought, .about
they would bo 'perfectly    contented;,
otherwise,they threatened to emigrate.
News.of ihe seiUem-.-mt was brought
to England by tho'Itey. H.Vl..Rogers,
who for (hi".'i! years has boon a missionary  and "schoolIriiastc-r  to" the  Islands,- - l\Ir.llog"C'i'S'ii.!a(ie up.his mind,
more than a.year ago to return io' Kng-7
land,  but.  he  was  compelled'" to  wait
.12 niont lis for,a ship.     He was/aecom-'.
paniedby his wife, and baby who-was;
born-: on���Tristaii_da" Ctmha71wo7vo.iri._j
ituriug-.the family's.siay'/on'jho
a few words ou 'f'the lost ..vtofwalle Inland. ..herb-was'but' one. mail ship
ing". In  America. V Itf.is' a matier. of
regret to iii'.u "that '"half-soling', is ap/
plied".now. more, to . trousers- than -Id
shoes.".  '.'- "���,'--���-. ������ ";- ..'���-   '---"--"  " Xy- -'-
/���'Whether' It '-.is ' an ���.'errand!, to thti.
I People /Miss'   Much.. By    Riding
j-       ,_���:���-''       the/Time/'. V"      ���'.-":'..."-
I    ly. Char! .'a 'WV. Kiioj, whoso obser-
Vaii'ohs on- iiiwiTandTmaiineiV always
are"interesting./uik'es occasion' to say I i'SO.
suits Foi' One Man
Spring cleaning had reached lhat
awesome, stale when strong men.have
boon known lo rush from.the house
breathing incoherent threats of emigration. Down lo
rather less than enough time to catch
the morning train, came the mere
male demis-.cling his .boots. . Followed a frenzied ���"-search,/aud.; then the
small servant "appeared In .the :doorway, pale'and, distraught. V.'"Please,
sir,,- I've _- ju:-t' remembered; f-we put
them all tn the" coal, sited to.-be,out of
the'way, arid-���ruid;they've just b;bi.c-n
ai_'d,--en.p.it;d.-h-h-hkl...i ton of c-c-coal
on lop of"ihoiuV.", ,    ...
time to the cares of   their   household
that tliey neglect tlicir own health aud
sometimes reach the verge of a breakdown before  they  realize  that their
health is shattered.     Of ter the heart
the   indomitable Norseman, j palpitates violently at slight exertion,
about to land from his Viking ship on ' the stomach fails 1.0 digest, food and.
the shores of what is now known as i������omfort.follows.     The nerves be-
��� ���    .        ���        , ! come weak aud headaches grow moro -
Cape Breton, Nova Scotia, ln-lhe year: fre(1uent. The body grows weak and
1001 A.D., 491 years before the dis-j they are always depressed. This con-
covery of America bv Christopher Col-) MHon  requires   immediate  treatment
umbus!     The exhibit was the largest'].th ?l��* y r��",ble ,l��n.lc fls P\' WI!:
f      : Hams   Pink   Pills   which   enrich   and
and  finest whicnthc Canadian Gov-.!))und up..tho bi00(5i carrying renewed
ernment has undertaken in the United | energy to every part of the body. Tho
Slates outside of the big international. value ol Dr. Williams' Pink Pills in a
^���_._._>:/.��c,   Wi  _,r.,L. .i,, ��_���.,.._-!_,,_  _.!���' rundown condition is  proved  by the
.expositions, anil was  the occasion 01 , - ,,     , ,  .    .    ,   c "���      >r       ,, -
,     . , , following  statement from Mrs. Alex.
much enthusiasm and favorable corn-1 Mclnnes, Bowsman River. Man., who
ment.        ��� -   ' isays:���"About a year ago I had a seri-
Mnnv   other   prominent -Canadians,'<>����    illness    which  .left    me    very
inclndiu" "Premier Tohu-Jlracken ' of!anaemlc' lwas����f able to get
in.Liu��iu���   ircniKi   .101111   _.iac.,(..n,  <�� j around t0 d., my work; in fact j could
Manitoba, look part in tne ceremonies, j scarcely wa!k_      T vas troubled with
The effect of   Canada's   co-operation 1 palpitation of the heart with the least
will    undoubtedlv ' be-   to direct still! exertion.      Que day a  friend advised
breakfast   with greater attention to tho' opportunities\���J%��*r ^Si gS.���^
which .the .Dominion, affords, for.:��et- ��� iowed-this advice "and  took the pills
tiers," not ouly from the Scandinavian! for. some week when I felt as well as
..grocery or a desire 10 be jn the coun
;iry, Vhe  automobile" is , pressed -Into! eolunih.'ia-in .English-andMho oth"
7 the "New. YorkVBibie  Society.
1
One j
<r"iu-i
countries and the United States,' but
from other lands as well.... *' - - ":
.Paying  Twice  For Nothing
Heligoland .'Wks'j'Noi. 'a'}'Profitable'
."'���.  Investment" For Germany-."-,.
" Heligoland .bas been 'stripped of-its
armament^ -. A former "Uritish Obvcrn-
���nicnr \vlis~loiigVand luTrshly-. criticized
for trading -that1 rock pile for".a strip
���of resourceful country "in tiojiieal :'Af-
. rk-a'r 'the; claim" being ���that"'Gei;many
jw.as convening'the it-let .into 'a^fortir
I Hcniioh dangerously'close to "the. Eng-'
JHsIi'shorosV:   "When war came the for-
to
.In _Moscow--'.'-.   ...     7" _j Germany 7as-a shore battery   al ���". the
.We understand; says a conservative j mouth of tiie .Elbe." . .ft, "made an at-
Oue of tho cbnuiionest coin'piaints
of infants is worms,-.aud-.the moist."'effective application for, ,hc;m, is,..Mother
Grave's AVonn Extennlnutor. -'���'' .''-���"-'.
_' '..'.--."-     -Helpful-To -Foreigners
;..'Porilohs-of'the Bible printed' in" two
hiuguagcs In parallel! columns or pages .
are -being furnished to 10 feigners "by '. London Paper Publishes Idea Current t-iress/was about' ;i..;.;a'ctu'airy'"usefi!j,
Characterizing the/"-Races
ever. . I have since been able to attend lb all my household duties. Tho
dizziness and palpitation have left me
and I bless; the. day I tried Dr. Wll-
HaiuaVPink Pills. They are, just tho
medicine for those who are weak and
rundown.".       VW; -   7
You can get. these pills froui any
"dealer.or".-by'mail.at 50ca box from
The 'Or. >\viIHams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville;"Ont../..'. -���.--/'.     .    .
NER1ES
FAINTING SPELLS
Sent Woman to Bed, Great Change
After Taking Lydia ��. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
.. ��� Sarnia,.'Ontario.'������'.After my girlie
; was.born I wosa wreclc My nerves
.w.re too terrible-far,words and 2 sim-
plj;. could not"stas.d for -walk without
paiiiB. .1 suffered-with fainting.spells
until I w'aui.n'o longer any.gobd for my
household (lut.es'ahil had to take to my'
'bed.'-; The'doctor said.I should-have an
operation, but 1 waa not in a fit condition
at that time.. My! neighbor .'said, .'Why.
don't you try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable .Compound? I am"sure.it wiil.do,
yoii pood arid will save those doctor's
bills.' So I was. advised bymy husband
to "try it after" I told hint aliout it. I am
very/thankful' to a'ay'thafc I was soon
ahle to taK-e a few boarders for a while
as rooms, were -scarce at that' time. My
] baby, is 17--months'-old now and I have
pot yet had an operation, thanks tb your
medic inc..' I -hav6 -recomniendad. the
Vegetable Compound to-a'few people I
.know and have told'thefn the ^bod it has;
"done me."' I Imow I feel arid look adif-.
ferent'wonian these -last, few months
Hnd. I certainly Would not be "'without a
bottle of your medjeirie in "the house.
3fon can use this-letter as you see fit,
fi'Sfl should be only to<> glad for" those
suffering as-1 have'to know wh&tithas
done for me."���M��';"Robert G.'MaC-
Gregor, R. R;'No..'2. Sarnia, Ontario.
A recent can.vasa of women users" of
the "Vegetable Compound report 98 oat
ef 100 received beneSciai result's. Thl3
b a remarkable proof of it3 merit ' G
W.   'U." ii'. ' 1ZS2        X     ""
.  -        T.  ���  -���- .       .���rrh'ii-fovpien-ir'M "n-itlvr- WniFiuici'"'ThesV i^oudon ��� daily,-- Mha't the following - at-
j.service.      Few  jutsohs. now   sel   out! u-?�� i��ieign..i 3 n.ti.n.. laiiMLiM,, . 1 "thi.,     , ...     -       ,    ,,      .     -
i -.���   7     ..'--1   ,,.    '   .       "    ,        -,i ��� ! norMonV nro   Issued ������11- -fivu  ceriiM  "_>   tempt at raclalicharacterizat.lon is liow
��� aloot oi-a holiday    10    explore ���- lho  I'priions .an   i^ui-ii   ai   ii\l   i.i.m... <, ......
' beautiea -'of- bosky ' dolls-'and" rlv'ei-!.coWr- '   XXyiy .-.'.���������' -"" : - '-"
sides or-follow a' wesldriiig road over     ���   ''������������'    '/ ~t~t    "   :      "
tlie hins'aiid-.farfawa'v.- "     XX -.���'" '-.-, .  .   ."Aerojiianes .   and :'alrd.litps .do., not
' No/   this    {jenerafion/'-rides-ridea fsru'll.oui an' ���/S-O.^". when in-dislr^s, f
madly "fund ! blindly: . It knows noih-l����ut instead =now;.use lhe. word 7'May-j  ; ,
"'iday-M -to c-len'r. theairpf all;interr,^hig rm:>"s. Bas Aaterlam!./  - One T-renchr'
inan, Koclely;/twij:i.'"reachmen,,a' duel";
three- Krenclinioii.- hegif-nioiiy..   " Oiie
The   load-line   nia.^lt. !qh ships whs
originated by fPliinsoJl,' an" /-English.
current in Moscow:-."One linglishiuai),
correciness;-. two... Englishinen, fasti.-
diousnessVthi'Oi!.'. RuRlisliman, ��� jiarlia-
.mom... : Onf:7"f'.e"rn)an,: boredom: -two
German*!!,... organi/.ntion;;  three   .tier
ing- of  n?poah. ���-    Ciihii   contensj.latlon i
bores" it' .to   distraction'.   :   h-vmisse.-f j wlrcjcss tradic,.'
niuch'hy .not; walking���'It- misses the
lliirigs.of tiv> spirit.���l.U-fn.lo News./.
A   Desired   Accomplishment
Many Reasons Why Everyone Should
- Learn'to Swim " *,.'    ���-
"- That "everyone- "shouid know how to
!,swini .Is. an oft.. rein";ale��.i . asaer.lion.
j With" advent, of warm water _ln ��� the
("river and.la|er In the'hike ai.lhe b;iih\
j ing beac.he"H" the injunction; is again
ja^jt.: .'Whether- l'or'ihv tuire (loye,of
j sport- or from' necessity in case- of- ac-
I cideut' being,able to .swim is im ac;
i-complishnient very;, .nuc-i-.to be dosir-.
j ed./ It'is ;i ��� niiitter of 'comment how
l-easiiy some ac'qntl'o ihe.- facility ������'.'to
.- swim "ivrid. it is/also a" suatfer of com:'
;_ii��it..how-many 'ire ajipai-finiy unable
j-to keep allririt and .propel'iii;;.niselve3
j through.' iho -water.; '---Th'.';!niVin".h!nd-
^ ranee"to sv.imini'ng-i.- ihi- fear .of-the!
��� water and whi.ii-once t'hi�� is overcoriu"'
by   faniiliarify . (he  rest   3-:  f-asy.      If
you want ty learn to' .swim go sivini-
1 ming oVtoa.'���Port JL5ury_-eI! linlerprlse.
man,  to ���prevent   v.o.sfiels.d'roiu  going
tb sea .overloaded."    W.' -'
' :.    Only the Slicfl
The pastor win) wa.-V fond o'i figures
nf s';.c<'cii *w is making.;,  funeral oration,     lie. b.-gaii his addrojs.' * Friends.
��-���;  havi*   hf'T-t-  only   the. Shell  of ths
"i man. xlui nut'Is goae."
Neck and; Chest': Broken
vOut. ^Cuticura Healed.
-    ' .     . �� .     -   - ,';,'.  . ���  '
'* My dsughter'af'neck and'chest
were very" badly broken cut with
red pimples-that festered .and itched
badly. She screened the affected
parts ar.d ^caused the trouble to
spread; ; At .nig_u-'she ,could not
Wlcep, and ths breaking;out caused
disfiguretr.'Ht. ' ��� '"-'-!:V-- ���'}'"' V
..'.'" i tried everything i could'thisit
of Sat nothing helped her". I read
an at-veri'semem for 'Cuticura Soap
and OinftTient and swit for a free
��a��ple. I pi-Tchssed mote, ar.d after using one cake nf'Cuticura Soap
and on; bos of Cuti'c-jra Omtraent
she 'wa��i healed." (i.ij;ncd> Mrs.
RlB. Cross. 81 Seneca Parkway.
Kochester, Jl. V.
Use" Cuticura xo clear your .sSin.
Siisp!* Ejc.'-i Tmij-T&tZ. " Ai'.f-rWCsKJi-iHifl
D_S��--   -S-riSss=__r..lt__.'_S__-re_I.*  I'rlce. t'��-p
&:. !.)'r.taa��i- 3i c'i-J f^?.  r_'r=K_ _5--.      -  -
SOS^'Calict-ra Sha'��.__g"-Sti--i-'25c,  -
Russian!" a .genius;  two Itusslan^in-
io.x.ea.Ion";"' ihree-.ItUKr.ians/^t row." -'
-tack rin; the-German'coast diflicult, but'
did not.niatcna'.l.y. help;to!make an attack on -Britain- easier. A li'.tha I Fritz
sseehia to ".have" got'for "the privilege .of
piilnjj-'?30,0"00,00p""worth of- armament
on the rock was" tlio prlyileKC.of paying
lOr-iakc itfoffd"Kiiin."Vl_.dmot!ion Ijulle-
ti ��'.-'.���.-"-.' '   " 7  " - ��� -. '-.'���-' V     ": [-���',
" ^Probably a-Mistake : , .'���-.;
7'])i-ierWThis steiik !is.excellent.."'
-7\rni_e'r-.--Tha_'so?'" Vou.'.must"hare "
got/the. one I.vintended-!for. the man";"
who'gaye'hifi.the.fifty-cent-Up.. "-
If 7you  think- that you resemble a ;-
great!"man" say nothing, about it. -" ThVv
i-esenibianco"" may: cease' .the momeat.
you open "yoitr mouth." ' ; ."���
.. V" Tlie.lmperlal Blighter .. J:
'-.' It iVra.i not.unusual for. the- late 1-ord
Curzon to answer telephone Calls lilni-
._..-. rr~ t;7"?t. "..' i'self-   OnV-aftc-ruoon.a young' oflicial
.Keep-Minard's,Liniment .infthe House/j'������,�� ,(,p; c-urzon.s' 0��ic6 .and--lhlnkiug-
j he-was adtlres'tiihg a-,secretarj: he know
I he    Kiild!"-,*'is- . the .imperial- Blighter
j.there?" ��� 'Calmly, the - if-ply    came
from. Curzon,, "The ".{ihpt.rial: Blighter
is speaking.,*' ' ,'   f    v;.'!   _ --��� "
.7 Alberta:'Pools'.'Growing   .
' "The f, niomhersin'ii   of., 'thet.sree Alberta farm pool.;--, cattle",;-dairy and egg'
and poultry,: is.now; well .under way. J'
���Arrangeni(.'nts.,liavo booh-made , for.a-'
sei-'iCM of'-ineeiincs to he -ht'Id in the!     . -.���-, '���'���'::���-" ���_-���., ��� _���.-������_���"
lar-er." centrort " ihrougliout" ��he '������ proV'V &*��� ^^l^fj?^'^ Tho���aiC
,:- '--.- , .������', - ,, -:--,-. .,..: Eclcctric Oil .willtake the fire out, of
ince-winch will .-be., addressed byjpad--, a-; bllrn. oi.   .cald.. 7-It,-should 'be  at
in�� c(>7ojw'r.uive"markf'iiiig authbrities.; jiand & eye-.V. kilchen-so that it;'may
friim l.riiis..'Cohii-ibiH.'.anil tlW- United ' be available. at "any time.'.   There .is
tio preparation" rt^iu.ired.-     Just' apply
States.
��� ���' -Raymond! Beet-Sugar..'Factory    "'"-
. It-Is".n"(>w:'<Vi*h)';i<t'd" ihat-ov.>r ~,20<c
acrt'S of .sugar beets have been vignc-d
iip for the��� new= Vet' sugar - factory.;;-. t
fU-JIaymond;-VHi.v tlious;ind"'.ari-pis'Vvfa.
,f j'thefigin'��?"sC't ".by the Sugar l>i-�� I- Com-'
.l/pHiiy.1 svhfn  -ihi\v   -fiivt uhtr-rc! into
i negotiations with t!i<> f:tnnv-r.-.
lh.^ oil to the ,burn or scald and the
pain."will tibVte and in" a; short time
caso.a'ItogeshPr.   ' :,,...- ."���
_-to!e a  kiss--iiom .
V." II 1)
i
.���   First   Co-ell.���
ilu-. last" niKiif.-    . ������ ..    ���'���
'   Second f.'o-��Jh���I -liav-;;- a d.i.f
him S_.ti.inijy nigh'.
---.-��� j   pupsi  y/j'^'tl, find   him  a   rr'-t',v
'honeys  t'l'llor,-." ."       . '.    ....
Minard's   .Liriimant
-���V. - -  Biinioris
���for  -Corns    and ���
��� ��� :. -        -".-���'     ...I
'.-'7.>.'.M'asf'Lasted7For 75. Years'
.'''/StweHiy-five-years"ago. II. S. Kogeri;
spt'll'ed his lisiiio (,'n a grassy "hiilside
b> sprinkling wood ashes. His name
isr i-'illl ther.', ;nd it is said only n-wice
since then have ashes been placed
over the letters.
mm���
.WkobninflfiailefrBskiM
GLEANS E THE LEDGE
G. W. A. SMITB
Lessee
LOON LAKE
Owing to the great growth of
trees around this very pretty lake,
travellers passing by have but a
faint glimpse of its beauty.
We would advocate the cutting
of the bushes between the highway and the lake at three or
four points, as such openings will give beautiful views, and
will greatly add to the pleasure of
the drive between Grand Porks
and here.
We are not advocating costly
work and what we outline can be
done for a very small amount of
money. Automobile clubs should
urge the work.
Borne years ago small trout were
placed in the .lake and theie grew
to great size, but owing to there
being neither sand nor gravel
beaches in the lake and a running
brook, the fish did not spawn.
There being no good beaoh, tbe
lake is not suitable for bathing,
and if it waa leeches in the water
would deter bathers from entering
it.        	
BOUNDARY CREEK
Fishing, in this Creek is prohibited for the next two yearB in
order that the number of fish therein and in Eholt Creek, a tributary,
will be inoreased. The members
of the Rod and Gun Club showed
activity iu getting such creek
closed, but the Dominion Department of Fisheries is showing slackness iu not having placards printed
and posted stating fishing therein
is forbidden. _
In fairness to. the outside. public
notices, should be posted at many
points in order to/save prosecutions
and it is gratifying to know that in
answer to enquiries from the Rod
and Gun Club that Fisheries Overseers5 C. H. Robinson is expected
within/the next few daye prepared
to 7 post 7 the necessary regulation
'notices./ , W   ";-"--
.Since"the above wm.put into
type'.we are! pleased to. state that,
07' H. -Robinson has posted, up
fishing regulations and. also many.
notices re close season on Boundary
Creek and itatributariee.      WW
. The Greenwood Theatre is a
great, "attraction ./on   Saturday
nights.1 /The  streets -are   lined
with autos bringing people from
.the country: to the show.    Next
-Saturday,. . June }. :27th/V'The
/Miracle   Man," 7a - picture/ that
/.touches the soul/will -be" shown
'and; this, /famous/picture : will
draw a big crowd..- Don't miss it
Rock Creek Items
(By G. Willis)
Paley Wilson is visiting Mr. aud
Mrs. Gerry Harpur at Myncaster.
The farmers are busy cutting
alfalfa and rye, which are fairly
good crops.
The school children were vaccinated laBt Thursday by Dr. A.
Francis, of Greenwood.
Arthur Rusch has bought an exceptionally up to date car. He is
demonstrating it as a Twin car.
The Rock Creek Woman's Institute will bold their monthly
meeting on Saturday, June 27 ��� at
Riveraide Hall.
Miss Hazel Johns returned to
her home on Sunday for her vacation from Nelson, where she has
been attending school.
A. D. McLennan has bought
three lots in Rock Creek from J.
N. Luce. They are the lots
where the livery barn, Arthur
RuBch's Garage, and Dahl's house
stood before the fire.
Miss Mae McMynn whose mar
riage takes place on July 19th was
the guest of honor at a miscellaneous shower; given by the Mid
way Ladies Aid ou Saturday, June
20th. The Old School House
where the reception took place,
was decorated with beautiful flowers on the numerous tables. The
bride-to-be was presented with a
large wagon drawn by two of Midway's most charming children,
driven by a kewpie. The wagon
was tastefully decorated with
white and gold crepe and overflowed with a large number of very
beautiful presents, The room was
crowded by. the invited guests,
from different parts, those from
Kettle Valley were:/ Mrs. Norris,
Miss Barton/ Mrs. Shillcock, Mrs.
EVRichter and Mrs. /Gray. A
delightful tea was served with
delicious buup,; cake and ice cream;
faithful History v
"Now, children," said the teacher, "write down all you have learned about-King Alfred, but don't
say anything about the burning of
the cakes; I want to; find, out what
else you know." V
7 Half an hour later a scholar
handed in bis effort: V"-.*��� ".
"King Alfred visited a lady at a
cottage^ but the less said, about it
the better.��V._    "     XXxXx'-x V '-'���
Dominion Day Celebration at Midway
Commencing at 10 a.m. sharp,
Parade at 1:30 p.m*
PROGRAMME
.1
���..   2
���-    3
>:*'
'; 5
���.'-"'6
,'   "7
,'8
X .'��� 9
f. 10
711
.12
13
-"14'
10
7  16
.   17^
18
19
20
.21
���_. 22
V23
���' ;24'
25"
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
34.
35 .
36
377
38 ���
39
40
*&X.
:4ZX
.- Girls under 6, -25 yards. 77 :. 7W .��� '������'..'       X.X'yxzX: X WW
.Boys under 6,' 25 yards. -'} W"-V7,V/__.   ... V .'"'-.     --...W /,/
'Girls under 8, 50 yards.;,. ,7, ./;.'  ')[ .x ;.��� VW 7'"/V ���
Boys under 8, 50 yards.:: V.     /W ])X,}... yy.x- '.:. )y
Girls/under 10, 50 yards../   7       ""'���)���...-: 77'
Boye under 10, 50 yards. .7 V/vV '/.;;        ''VW "X'X"
Girls nuder .12,7.50 yards./ !   ,.-���-)��� '.-W        V
Boys under 1-2, 50 yards, ; V VV '���[]      ���[���'}'. "-)-.
Girls under 14, 75 y*rds../_ -.'./;..), /.,/-!   ���"���   .  7 ".-
���/Boys under 14,- 75 yards./ V ���'". //,' !.7','
. Girls under.;16,. 100 yards..,,  7 :."' y"} 7. "  V :"'_���_. 7 "
Boys under 16, 100 yardp.! -:     -"-.''.. V ../.;.     7.7/
Girls,, hop, step and jump, under 12.   .
Boyp, hop, slep and jump, under 12.
; Girls, hop, step and jiimpj under/14.-^ ^../ ; '
. Boyp,.hbp, itep and jump, under 14.
,Girli��, .bop, step and jump?,.nnder 16..,!'
Boys, hop/step and jump,! under 16.
, Girls, relay race, 4 qn! each team, under 14.
, Boys, relay race, 4 on' each team, under 14.
Girls,/relayTrace, 4 on each team, under 16;    "*.
Boys, .relay race, > on each, team, under 16.   7
. Girls, bicycle race, uader 14. .7
Boysr bicycle race, under 14.
f; Girls, broad 3 nmp, under 12i
Boyp, broad jnmp, undeir 12.
Girls,'broad jump, under 14.
Boye,. broad 'jam p, under 14.
Girls, broad jump,-aiader,16.
Boys, broad Jump,. uhder!167
Girls, i- mile race." ./-'..W, XXiX. 7V7 - ���������--. ���. .-.������x'X ���''���������-xy
��� Boys, I In^e race.! .7-W7W' y'/���;/yXxXXyXXXz^yxX'yx
OirlSj, high jump, onderl2.W.V77."W.7WWvf yxXyXXXX-^
Boyp, high jump, dnder 12. VV VVVV' XXXXyXX^x) V 7 ;:,
Girlt?, high jamp, under 14WW/7V 7,7/' "7'. W/f/
Boys, high jump, under 14.-".-.7 7 TW yy.-,;"""- WV-���'���:' V__ ���[]
Girls, high jump, under 167; VW'.7W'7vy)X:Xy)zXX}y
'Boys, high jansp/ under 18.: WV: XXXX'xy}} -v7/ /V���/_/
GirSp, bardie race* tinder W.:)y,)-- ���.;VWW7WW7VVW
Boys, bardie race, 100 yards,-hurdles 2�� fS,;higb, oader -18;
:&i$B.j "l��g^f-sr?a^'!@: oi&.-^!E^;��ijd^':./aiad
2^$/isg-#:^^
Greenwood Superior School
Report for Month of June, 1925
DIVISION  I
N. E. Morrison
Total actual attendance - 315
No. on .roll - - 17
Average daily attendance 1G 00
Percentage of attendance 9S%
Regularity  and Punctuality:
George Bryan, Irene Inglis,
Edward Johnson, Helen Kerr,
Mary Kerr, John McDonell,
Dorothy MacKenzie, Silvia Price,
Jesse Puddy, William Walmsley,
Vera Walmsley, Cicilia Hallstrom,
Robert Mowat.
Honour Rolls
Regularity and Punctuality-
Irene M. Inglis, Dorothy 0. MacKenzie.
Proficiency���Mary Kprr.
division ii
T. Crowley
Total actual attendance    -    572.
No. on roll - - 37
Average daily attendance        35 81
Percentage of attendance      96 78%
Promotion List
Grade VII: Rosie Boinbiui,
John  Campolieto.
Grade VI: (Total marks 600)
Edward Parry 4S0, Allan McCtit-
rach 468, Robert Mitchell 435,*
Alice Hingley 407, Harry Hallstrom 404/ Margaret Royce 39G,
Eileen Bryan 366, Marguerite
Ritchie 363, Lewis Mitchell 360,
Comma MacKenzie 359, Lawrence
DuHamel 339, Daniel Kerr 325.
Bertram Price 311, Arthur Oox
300. "Walton Crane and Allan
Morrison unranked.
Grade V: (Total marks 600)
Robert Forshaw 488, Cleo Toney
458, Jack Morrison 451, Francis
Jenkin 420, Eugene McGillivary
392, Francis Lucente 38S, Thomas
Walmsley 386, - Rov Bakke 303,
Helen Bakke 358,, Lewis Clerf 327:
. Grade IV.: ."(Total marks 600)
Beatrice fMcLaren .498, Eugene.
8pence 496, Arnold Bombini 450..
Rosa- Lucente-414,.-Roy '.Hallstrom
410," Munroe Spence 395, Ruth Cox
392, Charles Royce 357./ // , ������-;.-
Regularity,and.Punctuality: ''}������_.
;./.Eileen,Bryan; Lewis Clerf, John
Campolieto, Ruth Cox, Robert
Forshaw,7 Harry Hallstrom,-.. "Roy
Hallstrom, Francis;Jenkin,.'.Comma
MacKenzie, Allan. McCurrach,
Beatrice McLaren/Lewis Mitchell/
Edward. Parry,; . Bertram .Price,
Marguerite - Ritchie , .Thomas
Walmsley, 'Eugene .McGillivary,
Frances Lucente, Helen Bakko..
Xz Honour Rolls/V, '7,   /
Proficiency���Edward Parry.
7 -Deportment���Alice;Hingley.     {j
-Regularity,   and   Punctual.t.y^
Comina!   MacKenzie; and .Robert
Forshaw. 7/ --'  /"~ --"-'���
y-X- V - - -division yiii'yXy
Vera, A. Kempston.
Total actual "attendance -! 710
No. on roll V - . .. - ',.-.' 38
Average daily attendance , 7. 37.68!
Percentage of attendance 7/99 '"""'
���_"���-. Promotion List.    , '-'
:" Promoted to Grade IV:.. John
McGiUivray, June, Toney, Hugh
McCurrach, Celia Klinosky/ -Alice
Ritchie,-: Mark Madden, ��� Ralph
Spence, Laurence Gulley, 7-David
Nichols.    V, - ��� "*���..'        -   -
/'- Promoted on. trial to.Grade IV:
May: Clark, Leonard Sortome^
James Forshaw, Ralph Case. /
'Promoted to. Grade Illi/Victor
Ritchie, "Elbeirt: Granberg, /Ernest
Johnson,! George" Hingley, Elmer
Granberg, Dorothy Boag.
! Promoted to Gradell a: %Valter
Jenkin; Walter. Nichols, Melvy.n
Fenuer, Ernest Cox, Peter Malettaf
! Remainiug' in GradeVII b: Ed-
.ward-Lucente.f/." X /.'"-.\-./-_'-'-.- .������
Promoted to Grade! II b:   Clarence Sortome, Harold Ritchie, Jack
Clark, Glenn Toney, LouiaLucente.
/Promoted;tofGrade II b on,trial:
Gordon Sortome./ ]'.)������
. Promoted to Grade. I a: Burton
McGiUivray, Gordon -McGillivray
(tie)'Margaret McCurrach, Kathleen Madden (tie) Eric Coz, Cecil
Mtletta, Virginia Boag.
.Honour.Rolls .7 ���''..���:, /.: :
. / PrpficieiJ cy^r-Cel ia -K\ i npsky.7 > "77
���VDeppVtmentr^.Ernes't .Cox:/'; -'""/ L>
//Rftgnlarity'.;/and..Punctuality-^-
Hugh McCurrach and Ralph Case.
."." SEHD YOUR . ':'[..
BOOTS  anci/ SHOES
���:i.7:7',: -X'X' ,;To7V- Wv'VvW
GEO. ;ARMSON, .^Grmi'd Forks,
Tbe'/. 20tfe'7CeatUTy- SBoe,. Resakerf
"" /pa^!'|^^^Jtee!!^^ii!lk^^
Shower for Miss  McMynn
A most charming tea aud shower
was given la3t Saturday afternoon
by the members of the Ladies Aid
iu honor of, Miss Mae McMynn.
Many friends from Kettle Valley,
Rock Creek, Greenwood, r Grand
Forks and Spokane came to join
with her Midway frieuds in wishing Miss McMynn all tbe happiness
iu her approaching marriage.
Tho room was beautifully decorated with many llowers. The
wagon containing many beautiful
gifts was dressed in white crepe
paper adorned with flowers., and
ribbons and was drawn by two of
Midway's tinniest and dearest wee
ladies.
The large number of beautiful
gifts testified to the popularity of
onfi of Midways's cleverest and
sweetest girls. Her many friends
wish her all joy in her new life.
Great credit is duo to Mrs. J. H.
Bush, Misses Winnie and Alice
McMynn, Miss Thomet, Mrs.
Romstead, Mrs. Carr and others of
her friends for the splendid success
of the afternoon.���Con.
Greenwood Garage
PRANK L. PETERSON, Prop.
DR.   A.   FRANCIS
Physician and Surgeon
***���--_____ -
Residence Phone 69
Greenwood
Kinney Bldg., Main St.
��    ',
Experienced Mechanic
employed to attend to all car troubles
DR. A.J. DORMAN
DENTIST
Office: McCutcheon Residence
Greenwood
Gas, Oil, Cup Grease, Floor Dressing,
harness Oil, Candles
Agent for Imperial Oil Company.
SYNOPSIS OF  ���)
LAND ACT AMENDMENTS
Draying.         Cars for Hire.
WANTED
Eight weeks old Berk-hire boar.
.   Job Christian,
Westbridge, B.C.
Job Printing at The Ledge
Before You Write
be sure that a .telephone conversation
would not be more satisfactory. The
convenient long-distance service gives
you speed and voice-to-voice contact;, its
personal quality commends it. At night,
after<8:30 o'clock, there are special low
rates.' .   .       W: .   ���
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
Summer Excursion Fares
TO EASTERN DESTINATIONS
ON  SALE   DAILY.f MAY 22 TO SEPT.; 15-RETURN LIMIT Oct. 31
Winnipeg ....
Toronto .......
���Hamilton',."...
London'..."..,:;
Quebec........
St: John.':-....
.st. Paul.;.;.;,
'Minneapolis-
^Duluth   .������.
I 72.00
i.iy7S -.
II3-75,
"3-75 -
'-i^tAo^*.
147.90
;: ,72.00 ���
72.00
72.00 ._���__
Fort William ,
Niagara Palls
Ottawa ���...;....
Montreal .......
Monctoa >:.	
Halifax-..'....,.,;
Chicago ._
New. York......
Boston	
.$.86.30.
. 120.62,
f. 127.95
.,132.75 :
. 147-90 .
. 15345
,.   86.00.
. .147.40-.
._I53SP
MANY   ADDITIONAL   DESTINATIONS
7 AlSK FOR RATES FROM AND TO ANY POIWT
\ '��� Route i-ia Port Arthur or via Soo Line, through Winnipeg.or Portal to:
St.-Paul, thence via Chicago or Sault Ste. Marie,, via Great:Lakes; or via.;
California at additional  fare;  or good to go via one of the above ..routes,
return'another.-   .,.-.-.-,.- \ .    - -' -.'.-.-;       ,���/_������   ._������������ ''..--.--���-..;���'
J. S. CARTER, District Passenger \Aient Nelson
See Local Asrent or Write for Details
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
Crown lands may be pre-empted by
British subjects over 18 years of age,
and by aliens on declaring Intention
to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,
and improvement for agricultural
purposes.
Full information concerninsr regu*
lations ��� regarding pre-emptlona 1��-.
given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Serlea,
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
..which can be obtained free of chars*
by addressing the Department of
Lands, Victoria, B.C.. or to any Gov-.
ernment Agent.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes, and which ls not timber-
land, i.e., carrying over 8,000, board
feet per acre west of the Coast Bang*
and 5,000 feet perj acre east of that
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions ar��
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 can be ob>
tained 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 five
acres, before a Crown Grant can ba
received.
For more detailed information aea
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are received for purchase    of   vacant    and    unreserved;
Crown  lands,  not being timberland,
for. agricultural purposes;  minimum
price for first-class (arable) land la.
$5 per acre, and second-class (gra*--"-
ing) land $2.50 per acre.   Further In-:
formation regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lands Is given In Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands." ���
Mill, factory, or industrial Bites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acre*,
may be purchased or leased, the con-   ;
dttlons      including .   payment . .. ol -.'
" stumpage.   . '    .
,; HOMESITE LEASES
- ���-. Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 19 "
acres, may be leased  as homealt**'
. conditional   upon   a  dwelling  beln#
erected in the first yoar, titl�� being ,
obtainable, after  residence  and lm- .
.provement -conditions   are   fulfilled
and-land has been surveyed.
������ -'LEASES.  X       ;"-:���; "V
For "grazing  and   Industrial   pity*V
poses areas not exceeding 640 aorta   .
may be leased by one person or- m;
company." "~" :
���y y . GRAZING
Under, the Grazing Act tha Prov-,7;
ince is divided into grazing dlstriqta
and the. range administered under *
Grazing, , Commissioner. Annual
grazing permits are issued baaed on
numbers ranged,, priority being' given
to established owners. "Stook-ownara"
may form associations for "-ranga,'.
management. Free, or partly free,
permits are available for sattlera,^
campers and travellers,  up  to,  !����'.
.head.    ��� V;      V""'"."--"_L ���"-.--���-"   ���' "* '>-'
The Mineral Pravince of Western Cariada 7
j';VvvT0;END WVECG^^
��� . Has produced. Minerals, m follows: fPlacer Gold, $77,382,953; Lode Obld ���
8.118,473,190;: Silver, 868,824,579; Lead, $70,548,678; Copper, $187,489,378; Zin j
832,171,4.97; Miaoetlaneoas Minerals, $1,431,3^9; Coal and Coke, $26b,880;048;
Buildiug Stone, Brick, Cement, elo,, $42,225,814: making ite Mineral Producfeioh
to the'end of 1924, show an... V .    ;.,...='
77 Aggregate Yflue i.f7 $859,427,386
December, 1924, $487
The Mining Laws of this  Province are more liberal, aad the fees lower, than. Shos�� of any other
Province in the Dominion, or any colony in.the Britiah Empire.
Mineral locations are granted to diecqVerers for norainal fees.7 V.
Absolute ^Titles ar'f.;obtained^^by developing saoh propisrtiesi the secarity of which is gaatante^d
XX. X- by Crown Grants. 7   ,   '"-"  ~' .   .  - ���������-;���'-''":'. .
; Full information together with Mining Report! and Maps, may be obtainedjj^ratia byfaddresskig--
THH H0R. TK3E MINISTER OF MINES
VICfORSA, British Colambla,
H.B..  Practically all British Colombia Mineral Properties npon which development work baa been
-..   done are described in some one of the Ancnal Eeports cf the Minister of Mines.   Those
;. 7 considering mining investments shonid refer 66 each reports.   They are available without
V, charge on application to the Department of Mine?, Victoria, B.C.   Keporta of Ihe Geological
7= Survey of Canada. Pacific Boilding, Yancouver, ��re recommended aw valnsbie soarcw of
&:yWi&torvtni$(ifc^ '���     >������.;������*.-��� - ������'���yx.:'"
������/������'r&S&C.
r.Vi.;','::/ .;

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