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The Ledge Jun 14, 1923

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 "Xy-.  K\.   - ^ '" 'il}        -'
Jf -W-" ^..    '/
No. 47
"^ *
Just received a large shipment of
���-        McGlary's
. v Enamel, tin and  G^yaniized Warn
.    ������. '._        -    CousistiuVof        ������'".' ';'���''...'".'.������ -)      ' "% V
^Double Boilers 3 sizes. Steamers 4 sizes. Stew Pots, Kettle's, Milk'
Strainers. Collanders. Pails, Wash Basins, Dish Pans. Wash Tubs.
W .     Wash>Boilers, Sprinkling Cans. Etc.      W       V
We carry Earttiinware Crocks suitable for preserving escs in
T. M.
_   ��� Just Arrived
Finest" Eastern -Townships
Guaranteed Pure
Maple Syrup
X'     2 1-2 lb. Tins 95c.        5 lb. tins $1.80
Maple Sugar
Per lb. 35c.
: >
Phone 46
M^mmiii immmmmmmmmmm\i\
I ...
MAY 1st.
Fishing Has Started in Well
Yoa are almost assured,o^success-if you buy your.
from      ��� ."
Samples for Suits
and Styles
W. Elson & Co
Real Estate.
Fire, .Life Insurance
Licensed by B. C. Government'
Accident & Sickness Insurance
Auction off your surplus Stock
Call at my Office and -see' meNin
reference to any of above
Around Home
; Miss M. A. McLoughry returned Sunday afternoon from Vancouver. v   V     -��� '���;
J.  W.'.Clark. -left  Wednesday
afternoon   on    business   trip   to
Seattle. ' ""!
Premier Oliver Speaks
In Greenwood Saturday
Splendid Assortment to Choose From
- You are cordially invited to inspect
our. Spring Millinery, whicli in-
���eludes, the newest ideas in Ladies'
Hats, Noveltiesretc.   -
Mrs. Ellen Trounson
Next door to Elson's Store
Marmalade Season is Here
Try Our
Orange and Pineapple Marmalades
and Bramble Jelly
Palace Livery  Stable
Express and Heavy Draying
Auto's and Truck For Hire, Day or Night
We carry
Tires, Oils, Greases, Hay and Grain
Office Phone 13. .       . Residence Phone 3L
Through all
the Ages���
man  has loved only the
. _  .woman, .but the love...of
the woman is ever for the
~~" love of the man.
This never-dying truth is beautifully told anew in the marvellous,
wonderful, fascinating, gorgeous and
"  enchanting screen spectacle,
Queen      .
Of Sheba
T-he World's Greatest Motion Picture .
10,000 People~500 Horsesf and Camels���
��� 671 Scenes
The Chariot Race
Six great Chariots, each drawn by
four blooded Arabian horses, plunging madly head-on toward the audience.- -Round and round-the-course
they go���a smash a crash���au axle���
breaks���ihe plunging horses fall,
their driver with them. Then full
tilt over these prostrate foims another '
chariot and four horses plunge ou to
. 9 reels 9 V
Greenwood Theatre
' Friday and Saturday
JUNE 15th & 16th
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
*    ' MEAT MARKET    '
'    We carry only the best stock procurable in
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
.   A trial will convince you
Dance after Show on Friday
Bush's 4-piece Orchestra
will play during tlie Show ou Friday aud
for Dance afterwards.-
Emmet and Jack Anderson
left-recently Jo join their father
at Stewart.
Robt. Forshaw has bought the
Jewel mine mill and will dismantle same. }
Mrs. W. NelsonTand son, of
Loon Lake, Wash.; are visiting
friends in town.
��� The time for wearing the straw
hat has come. Put the felt hat
away for fall wear.,      ������".'���_
Mrs. A. Sater and daughter,
returned Friday from a visit to
friends in Vancouver.^
C. EJ. Bartholomew arrived in
town on Monday evening, from a
business trip to Spokane.
Cash paid for hides at Brown's
- W. B. Fleming is back in town
after spending several weeks at
the Bell mine, Beaverdell.
E. Hawkes, of Tranquile, arrived in Midway last week, to
visit his family for a month.
Service inr St.- Jude's Church,
Sunday, June 17th, Matins and
Holy Communion ^at 11 o'clock.
Mrs. G. W. A. Smith and Miss
Georgina Lee returned on Wednesday from a few days visit "to
Oscar Benson arrived in town
on Monday from Sweden and- is
the guest of his brother,  John,
" Mrs. A. N. Mowat left last
Tuesday morning on.a couple of
months visit to Vancouver "and
The songs of the birds in the
summer .morningsr The little
singers are at their best about
five o'clock. :
Miss Louise McDonald returned Saturday from Carmi, where
she was the guest of Mrs. Clarke
for a number of weeks.
J. R.- Stewart, Guardian Insurance representative, was in
town on Saturday and .called on
Chas. King, the local agent.
Mrs. E. S. Lockwood left this
morningfor Jersey City," ~N. J.,
after visiting her mother, Mrs. J.
P. Anderson, for over two
J. McD. Reid, manager of the
Bank of Montreal, has received
his new Star car. -, The Star is
a~ new model and is the first of
its kind in town.   -
Mrs. Howard Pannell and
daughter', who were the guests
of Mrs. T. Hartland for a few
days last week, returned, to their
home "in Midway on Sunday.
- C. R. Garris returned Friday
by. motor from Spokane. He was
accompanied by his wife-and two
children and have taken the A.
Lv White house on Silver St.
A public meeting will bo held in
the Greenwood Theatre on Saturday, June 16, at 4 p.m. Premier
John Oliver will discuBB matters of
vital interest with special reference
to freight rates. The Premier-is
anxious that everyone should hear
his message.
Your telephone is of greater value as each month goes by.   With the
steady increase in the number of new telephones you are constantly able to
. talk with a large number of people.   This applies" to  different parts of the
It means to the business man that he is in clote touch -with more people.
As every telephone is a long distance telephone, anyone on the Lower
Mainland or Vancouver Island may be reached at a moment's notice.   The
. conversation is direct, the reply instant.
Don't overlook the cheaper night rates.   Between 7 p. m. and S a. m.,
you can gel three times the day period at the same price.
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet, Studebaker
and Overland cars. Oarage in connection.
d. Mcpherson      -     prossrietor
Presbyterian Church
Minister in charge "' ' -
Rev. W. R. Walfeinshaw. B. a!
Services Sunday, June 17th
Grand Forks, 11 a.m.
Greenwood. 7.30 p.m.
Notice   -
Dr. O. M. Graves,  Dentist, will
be in-Ferry, .WashWthe   fi**st   8
days of every month.   '-
Mrs. Charles Nichols and three
sons are visiting Mrs. Nichols'
mother iu.Vernon. Mr. Nichols
motored them as far as Penticton
leaving Sunday morning returning .Monday afternoon. 7    '
, Miss Ruth Anderson, who ..has
b'een visiting her mother, Mr. J.
P. Anderson, for a "couple of
weeks, left this morning for Bell-
inghatn, Wash., where she.will
resume her duties as a nurse in
training at St. Joseph's Hospital.
Archie Thornton Scott and
Althea Elizabeth Greeno, both of
Grand Forks, -were united in marriage at the home of Rev. W, R.
Walkinshaw, Kimberley Ave.,
Greenwood onWednesday morning, June 13. Mrs, Catherine
Fraser and Mrs. Walkinshaw-
were the witnesses. The hajSpy
couple left by motor for Pestic-
toa and the coast.
A large number of Beaverdell
people spent the week-end in
town. Among those were, Mr.
and Mrs. P. E- Crane and son
Walton, Duncan Mcintosh, Thos.
Crowe, F. F. Ketchum and Art.
The C. P. R. westbound passenger train was. delayed several
hours seven miles" south of town
on Wednesday morning when a
slide obstructed the right of way.
All available section men in the
district were brought to the scene
and soon'had the track cleared.
1. H. Hallett and son, James,
returned on Thursday evening
from au auto trip in the Okanagan. They were accompanied
by George Hallett, of the Bank
of cCommerce staff,. Kamloops,
who will spend a holiday with
his parents here.
Greenwood has witnessed several violent thunder storms during the =past week. No great
damage was reported, but a little
inconvenience was made when
the lights went out on Thursday
evening and Monday night. The
source of the trouble was soon
The funeral of Dan O'Ray a
well known and highly respected
resident of Grand Forks, who
died in Spokane, took place from
the family residence in Grand
Forks on Wednesday, June 13th
at_ . 3_ pLm:;-A large number of
citizens turned out to pay respect
to'the late Mr. O'Ray. Rev. W.
R: Walkinshaw officiated.
There will be a special attraction at the Greenwood Theatre
on Friday and Saturday, June
15th and 16th, when the "Queen
of Sheba" a nine reel feature will
be shown. Bush's four .piece
orchestra will provide music during the programme on Friday,
June 15th, ��� and for _the dance
afterwards. Refreshments will
also be'served at midnight. Don't
miss these big nights.
The school will soon be.closing
for the summer holidays and the
scholars are speeding_up for the
exams. Mr. N. E. Morrison has
been retained to take the entrance
class and is working the scholors
overtime every day. This arrangement allows -' "Miss, Mc-.
Lougry to devote her whole tinie
to the High School scholars, who
will go back to school Von'.-Saturday, mornings until the exams.:
The debate held in the Co-operative hall last Friday night - was
very interesting and drew a large
crowd from all parts of the" district. The debate was between
the Midway U.F-!a and the Rock
Creek U.F.A. the subject being,
"Prohibition" Midway..for, Rock
Creek against.. -Midway-won ,put.
After the debate- an enjoyable
dance was held Bush's four piece
orchestra giving the pep to the
Bridesville Store
Struck by Lightning
- Ames Store, Bridesville was
Bferock by lightning on .Saturday
evening, the current entering by
the shingle roof at the rear of the
building/passing within 6 feet of
Mr. and Mrs. Ames who live at tbe
back of the store. Some damage
was done to a number of articles in
the front part bf the stove when
the lightning got in some of its
freak work by stripping tin tags of
the front of the shelves and scattering toothpicks, tea and tobacco on
the floor. A short distance from
the store a No. "12 wire on the
telephone line was struck also and
so strong' was the lightning that
the wire was cut in two.
Mining Notes
Development work is steadily
going on at the Combination mine
north of Greenwood. The tunnel
is being driven^ at a great rate and
is now in 140 feet.
A Vancouver mining man in
spected tbe Imperial group of four
claims which adjoins the Biverside
mine, near Rock Creek, last week.
He was shown over the property
by O. Lofstad, of Greenwood, one
of the owners. A number of yearB
ago two carloads of ore were shipped from this group.
United Farmers Picnic
City Council
The City Council met in the City
Office on Monday evening, June
llbh. Mayor Gulley in the chair
and present Aldermen Docksteader, Mowat, King, -Kerr and
Special reference was made to
the address on municipal matters
given to the Council by the Hon,
Dr. MacLean during hia recent
visit and a vote of thanks was
passed and recorded.
Aid. Docksteader as chairman of
the Streets committee reported'the
completion of a new Bidewalk between Short and Greenwood streets
and also commented favourably on
the condition of the City streets.V
Considerable trouble and expense is being caused by leaks in
the wooden mains and it is proposed to cut of part of the main on
Government St. and provide a surface pipe until fall for the two
houses which would be affected.
Toe Mayor congratulated the
Pound committee on the manner
in which the City was being kept
cleat of-animals and would report
on same to Trustee Awrey.
Instructions were given to" have
���"he veranda of the Armstrong
Hotel torn down owing to its unsafe condition. Several old buildings will be aboliehed in accordance with the orders of the Trustee
before his next visit.   '
The United Farmers, of the
Greenwood Biding are making
great preparations for their Picnic
at Ingram Bridge on Monday,
July 2nd. Sports, such as childrens races, will commence at 10
a.m.; baseball (juniors) 11 a.m.;
basket picnic lunch at noon 5 baseball (seniors) 1 p.m. There will
also be tug of war, swimming contest, obstacle races, pony races and
other sports. ' Suitable prizes wiil
be awarded. - There "will be a refreshment booth on the grounds.
A collection will be taken to help
defray expenses of the Picnic.
The day's outing will come to_ciose
by a Dance commencing" at 8.30
o'clock in the Rock Creek Hall,
with Bush's orchestra.in attendance. Admission: Gents $1.00,
Ladies 7Sc, children 25c.
"Queen of Sheba"
"Queen of Sheba" the magnificent pictorial representation of the
love story of the celebrated Queen,
who went to visit King Solomon in
Jerusalem three thousand years
ago, will be shown at_the Greenwood Theatre on Friday and Saturday, June 15th and 16th, commencing at 8.15 p.m.   -
If you don't see the "Queen of
Sheba," you will miss something
that will give you the most^thrill-
ing momeiits of -HfeV Never in the
history _<>�� motion pictures has there
beanv. anything, approaching, this"
marvelous, masterpiece in the way
of sensational thrills and stupendr
bus achievement. It is nb6 onlya
wonderful and gigahtic accomplishment; it is a picture of such superb
beauty that will live as fehe great-v
est screen classic of this generation.
Keen Competition .
A    BiBhop    of    the- Episcopal   -
Methodist Church and a preacher,
were' sent   to the same room to
Bleep at Conference.     When   the
maid came up to make the bed in
the morning, she   found them on
their    knees    fast   aBleep.     The
preacher was bound to pray longer
than his  Bishop   before   retiring,,
and the Bishop felt that.hejwas in.,
honor   bound   to   offer   the  long
prayer.    These are the extremes of
life, its play and its devotions, and
in both'and in all  the-grades between   the   desire to ' -win can be -
found everywhere,-   Even in dancing there   is   the same   rivalry.
Just now in the  American cities-
they have endurance tests.    One
Cleveland   girl  danced 90   hours
continuously without sleep.    Sev��
eral   girls   danced  for  80 hours.
Think of it, girls dancing for three
days and three nights and a part
of the fourth day I ' Such fierce exertion just for a dance makes a girl
common.    But it is only a vulgar    '
outcropping  of the   mad  race for
pleasure which -is- characteristic of	
the present age. The desire to
excell is - a great aid to progress,
and it should be one of the aims of
Education to turn this instinct into
useful channels.  ..     7 v       .
v v Boy Scouts  7
Troop   .meets, on .Friday
:30 p.m. in the Fire .'Hall;'
' ���   ,- . - .. ...CUBS ..7 -."��� ������������;��� :._'.
The Cubs wiir meet. on. Saturday at -2.30 p, m. in the Fire
^Hall. ���-'. ��� ������ W    " .'  W   ������   V
We have, had1 a great deal of
east wind and rain this year^ and
it is believed by scientists that
these winds^are. one df the results
of the abnormal ice conditions in
the Artie just north of Canada.
It is said that Vthe   east  winds
have   a  more of less blighting
effect upon orchard blootnV and as
the orchards were in 7 bloom at
that time we will have an opportunity to test this theory.  Blight
is  supposed  to  come   from the
poisons that should escape into
the clouds as the earth revolves
from West to East, but are pinned down to the ground by the
wind that blows   from East to
West. xx
Old newspapers - for sale at
The Ledge office. Get some before they are all.gone. \ "���    .
SATURDAY, JUNE 730^   1923
M personsv having: effects to auction, please notify
the Auctioneer before Friday, June^22nd, to enable
getting out of Bills
Stock, Horses/Machinery/Household Furniture and
effects accepted :-;-.-.'X :
For Terms Apply To,
Greenwood, B.C. THE     LEDGE,     GREENWOOD,     B.     0.
This famous household
cleaner and disinfectant
is now made in Crystal
Flakes instead of powder. It is the best household lye on the market.'
Use it for cleaning
and disinfecting sinks;
closets, drains, etc.;
destroying vermin;
softening water; making soap; clean ing floors,1
greasy pots and pans,'
etc.; removing paint,
Avoid inferior and dan-,
gerous substitutes. Get
the genuine article in
cans as reproduced be-'
Greatest Work
Wonderful Results Obtained in Experiments With Plant Life
One of the most remarkable men of
the present clay is Luther Burbank ot
California, who is just now celebrating
the fiftieth anniversary of his wonderful experimentations with plant life.
He believes that "in the development
of the plant lies a great, if not the
greatest, object lesson" for mankind,
because of the possibilities of plants
being "bred and trained and developed
just, as animals, and even children,
can be improved and trained."
By wise selection of the .best/-and
rigid  exclusion  of  the  poorest,  Bur-
bank has great hopes of the progress
of plants and animals.     He believes
that, by crossing, selection and proper
cultivation    persistently    prosecuted,
valuable  results  will  accrue,  and  he
regards this .as .the most.import ant-of
all his half-century of work.-, 7 X X.X.
���':    In. the' PopulaivScience Monthly lie
'���says///.;.   ;/���'-     x    - ...        '   .7    X-X-
'��� -x)\-'have,'-looked 'down ;upon a min'ia;
Vttire -forest. of -2-iO,6oC-plum "seedlings,
7 of as-.mariy   distinct-   varieties,   from
... which I was to make.a"selection, right
Vhere-in my-own grounds, of one tree,
'which, in-'turn. was to-, produce .a plum
that, "ripened .rapidly;    packed ..-well,-
/shipped -wei.I. and.sold; well-in .the, mar--
k.e,t.-.." XX )X Xy Xy,-. ������-)-��� 'y- x X ?7
7    I have had. the-.-pleasure..of developing, a. chesiriut��� ir- tree 'tha.t -normally
.; requires, from- ]5'to'20 .-years'.to-.cohie
.'.Into 'full; bearing���into   "a- tr.ec'Vthut
bears ' nuts   at-' /six-months, from the
',' planting" of the .seed nutrand is iri.full
.'.bearing   at   .two   S:ears.\--From   the'
small," hard, bitter- quince I- have dc.
:.'veloped, by.-selection "and crossing, a
.fruit -larger   than   the-largest   apple,
' juicy, .and sweet when eaten'raw; and
���   as fine in flavor as'the.most delicious-
'. apple.' when-baked.   - There is nothing
, Jn "that quince "except" the-best qua'Ji-
.���'lip-s.. of ���'the_origln.al_-quince? ..but. it-has
been given/encouragement and .oppor-
. -tunity-;to develop, to its utmost,, and it,
, has responded, jus.t'a's iVny-.other plant;
:   animal- or child-; will, ^respond ;;_irid. deV
-' velop if.so cared 'lor. -" V ������-'������ ���'" -' "--.' ;
-   . "He .is now 'endeavoring to/'produce-
-' better" grains,: nuts, -fruits .arid :vege-
/'tables/as.. well "as.more, beautiful and
more;fragrant.flb.wers-;" arid his object.'
-   Is not;merely "to" obtain .new' forms" arid
7. colors/but- "those ' products " ok.-the
'Vegetable-kingdom, that  will.'-provide
more food'and .less-.waste."    ���...-'"-
���7- A!l; .this' ls;_deeply -interesting ;/;irul
-'"'fascinating.'    ;But.   it/"-is"'' .significant,
' that, with' all  the' crossing- of flowers
y.n_.I/-plants, no,, transmutation-ol species has yet' been, brought".a'oout.7 ���- Tiie
.  improvement of/species': has'been.ic-
./markablo,. but the result -has" always
.-; been within'tiie.species.itself.arid -_i,.'y-
'���. er outside .it. -- -Dr.' Elheridge,' of the
. .-British/Museum, has. said.that there-is
/.rot a single-instance/of transmission
of species in all that/great'institution.
But -' 'Biirbarik'�� \ experiments,    now
.   more, than   2,500,  aie  truely  marvellous    in    character. - and results, and
everything   he,", accomplishes-will. be
^fbliowj.'d with.' keeri interest fan.lthoi-.
ough   appreciation. -���"'.-.lie', 'is'/tru'lyW
���   "wizard" in" natural history.���-Toronto
���  Globe.
Country Born and Bred
Advantages of Rural Life Greater than
Many Suppose
"God made the country and man,
made the town," sang Cowper, and
his meaning is obvious. Certainly
tliere is somewhat to 'be said for
country versus town. When the lot
has fallen in "a fair ground" among
pastures and orchards,' fields and
woods, where no hindrance built by
man stands between the house and
the horizon, there is a certain advantage missed by those whose
lives, save for the holidays, are spent
in the strenuous city with all its benefits and amenities. In the country
they have a quickness of eye and ear
and the consequent faculty for looking
and listening. Who looks and listens
outdoors from childhood on, acquires
unconsciously the faculty for remembering natural phenomena. Street
cars and all noises of city traffic deadens the sense of hearing, just as glaring pavements play havoc with the
sense of sight.
There is very great difference, too,
between the loneliness of the eity
and the loneliness of the country.
There was once a Canadian girl who
lived in a country place by the sea.
When taken for a visit to tlie city,
she became homesick at once. She
said there were only to be seen
buildings and houses, and they made
her lonesome. She knew nothing
a'bout the latest fashions or the, newest drawing-room tricks, but she had
a native dignity and a native gaiety
that were all the more charming because she was shy. She knew a good
deal, in an empirical way, about wild
things and tame, and she knew some
good books, though she would reveal
such knowledge in conversation by
merest accident only. There was
once a.-girl in Manitoba���and these
are as one type in a British Dominion
which cares for education���who made
butter and sometimes rode so far after the cattle that, returning across a
fenceless prairie, she steered her
course by the stars. She received her
higher education from her father.
She loved the prairies and preferred
the lonely life. When a rich man
from the home of her forebears in
Scotland, seeking her for his bride,
urged wealth and ease, she answered,
"But I am worth more than that."
Happy is the nation in which such
types of girlhood and womanhood
are multiplied. They made noble
mothers of men. They are for the
sanctities of life, for the instincts of
right influence and right discipline and
of right power in the state. Their
power is both preventive and constructive concerning what touches the
homes'ahd-'trie iife._'.'- Now-when' TTiat'i
'power,,is7 so'-largely" "extended/' they
vote and tliey-speak out';in. terms of
life rather/than in .terms oi/property,
There .are other noble 'types . of
strength and;-gentleness- and intelligence among Canadian -women,, but
'ri'ohe. nobler.iri all this .vast arid as, yet.
partly peopled:" land.���'Manitoba- -Free
.Press.'' - ""-'.'-"/    ���'.--     '"  ���'.  X'' ",--."
If the liver is right the whole system
is better off.    Carter's Little Liver
Fills  awaken your
sluggish, clogged-
up liver and re-
lieve constipation, stomach
trouble, inactive bowels,
loes of appetite, sick head
ache and dizziness.   Purely vegetable.
You need them.
Small Pill���Small Dose���Small Prka
Learning How
To Live
How Opals Received .
Bad Luck Reputation
Sir   Walter  Scott   Introduced   Idea
One of His Works
Opals have lived down the superstition of bad luck long associated wiih
them and have become today "one of
the most fashionable and popular of
gems, P. J. Coffey, President of the
National Jewellers' Association, said
in an address at the annual meeting
of the organization at Chicago.
"Most people assume that the idea'
of' bad luck attaching to the opal is
of immemorial antiquity," said Mr.
Coffey. "The fact is it is less than
a century old. Sir Walter Sc.ott in
one of his last novels, 'Anne of
Geierstein,' published in 1S29, set the
myth going. He introduced into his
romance an imaginary opal to which
he attributed a mystic malignancy
that worked misfortune upon all who
wore it. This fiction was the only
basis the superstition ever had. But
the wide vogue of Sir Walter as a
novelist sent the myth broadcast to
the ends of the earth. For centuries
before his time the opal had been
endowed in popular imagination with
the beneficent properties of a talisman.
"There is no authentic record in
all history that an opal ever brought
misfortune to any one. No tragedy
was ever associated.-with ifc except
that wrought by this fanciful idea in
putting into eclipse one of the world's
most resplendent jewels and preventing a popularity it otherwise would
have enjoyed."
Peculiar Ways. Of V .77
; Making.a Living
Men   in   .New-.York'Conduct- Unique
'._-���; _���'    "-Business-"-"- '���;"'-
-It is. strange the devious- ways/of
making- a living -'.that. New-'" -York offers.. -_' There "is..;r- .-.man. 'on'- upper
Broadway who- derives 'a good/income'by'boarding, canaries. .He pays
several" hundred, dollars'.a month rent
for his. store-and drives-his own car
to. his "country hoirie. -'" _His- greatest
rush of .business is .during tlie sum-/
mer when "people" go on.vacations.." Iri"
his-: window-.is a-'sigri" which -reads;
"Don't let your, canary be a -white- e\e-.
'phantlV/' .' [y ' "'X .,,": :-__���_   ���-.
.Then," too,' there is a man who -has
charge .of. ;the.,.baby .carriage parking
"station in-the rear of,a .-Bronx .depart'-,
merit store." .-There are' times'-when
dbp- babies' are.'left there" ija/their-. carr
riages byVmothers" out shopping.'/He
is a' kindly old" fallow, who' loves:"chil-.
dren."-'-, He goes frorii. carriage -t"6 .carriage, rocking them;,and if. the}*..cry
hetake.s theni iri his'arms and'soothes.
them \vith:croon!rig'riielo"dies.,:V,He're-
'rcceives:'$100 "a riionth -salary. ,but his
tips.ayei;age-abput $GG.a-week/extra.���
By ;. New Vork Correspondent/. ���-
Good Health Depends to a Large
Extent on Proper Diet
It hardly needed the Public Health
Congress to inform us that we have
not yet. learned how to live in towns.
Thc immense expansion in the medical profession is not completely or
even mainly accounted for by the
need of dealing with diseases wliich
a few hundred years ago proved fatal.
Civilization is casting up its new "affections almost as quickly as we deal
with the old, and it does not require any remarkable knowledge or
acumen to trace a very great proportion of these to errors in diet.
Great numbers of physicians and
surgeons would have little to do if
people could be taught to eat wisely;
and this is a science which Is easy of
acquirement now, and its dictates can
be observed by all classes of society. It has been frequently pointed
out that large numbers of people persistently over-eat, and the yearly
visit to a fashionable Spa becomes a
necessity if they are not to contract
disease from their self-indulgence.
Indeed, most doctors know that men
are more liable than women to certain
ailments simply because t-hey continue to eat'foods which their mode of
life makes unsuitable and even dangerous. Men have been accustomed
to criticize women for their absurd
methods of choosing their diet; but,
in point of _fact, women, repeatedly
prove themselves the wiser in their
avoidance of numerous diseases to
which mankind is particularly prone
at present. The Health Congress Js
performang a useful service in draw
ing attention to'the fact that, the
health value of foods differs as widely
as -ihe .;fQCtis themselves. ". VVhat'rire"
"called; ."accessory food / - factors,",- 'or
vitamins,' have'"a;valuc out of all-proportion to their-size," Sveight and price,-
���.Without, them -we. are- liable' tp.'coiv-
���tracl various diseases/and, whaf"-is .of
greater: importance/ th.e! bodily machine fails to worffwell even.when itdoes
nqt "get. out of..order.-. .Sedentary
workers:should not' affect .the heavv
foods. which areVhe delight-of English ' ^echo-Slovakia : in -whjcli -members
of the .ITapsb'urg'- family. lost, their
pi.operJjV' .".The-claim, was upheld arid
rejected  successfully, by. two   courts,
Lacroma Island Has
Had Romantic History
Was Part of Dowry Given to Austrian
. Princess
Lacroma Island, where Richard
Coeur de Lion was shipwrecked when
he was sailing up the Dalmatian coast
from the Holy Land, figures in a lawsuit recently heard in the Jugo-Slav
The little island, whicli lies about
half a mile from the shore of Ragusa,
has had a. romantic history. Richard
Coeur de Lion built a monastery on it
in gratitude for being saved from the
sea. LMore recently it had had two
unhappy royal owners, Emperor Maxi-.
milian of/Mexico, and. the ill-fated
Crown Prin-ce Rudolf of Austria.
Prince Rudolf's daughter, Elizabeth, received the island as a part
of her dowry when she married Otto
Windischgratz who is concerned in
the recent legal proceedings. Tho
town of Rangusa attempted to have
(lie island transferred-to-the state,ac-,
cording'to tlie treaty'of. St. Germain.'.
But TPrineess Elizabeth,.'.the' owner,
wW.is;living divorced'--from'her hus-,
band-at Badenr asserts that;she. is" no
longer a" ___n.en_.ber. of "the .TIapsburg
family.-.as she:'renounced all hciyrights
on- the occasion of-'her. marriage./;. "',
The .' claim-.- of - Ragtisa' .was.based-
upon ���'-""a- precedence .-.case," .heard .'/iri
palates..',-Tiie "mere . weight" of our
meals is a "constant.,., puzzle; to" .other
nations, "wlio are/accustomed to eat
more' .sparingly. "wilhout:'/a'nv-,loss .of
efficiency.... -The ordinary diet' of - the
vast ;inajori.ty of -households-could be
changed' drastically- with considerable"
advantages to-.the''health, not to mention, .tlie pocket'.1���The --Westminster
Gazette. '--'-��� ".-.-   '��� "    '''-���"   .-[    ���. -X
but before, it had time. to. go through
the., highest .courts Princess Elizabeth
relinquished all her-'rights in the. island for/the: sum/of ��125,000; which
was paid by the state.".;,  -. -. ....
Hew Export Route For Cattle From ^ '
Western Canada to British Markets
SEEKING the fastest and most direct way to
' an-Atlr.ntic port,>a new route for cattle from
.'-Western Canada to British .marlcets was^in-
augurated'. witli thc departure, a few days, ago,
' from-Winnipeg-to "Quebec   over; the - Canadian
National Railways of a-special train; cf 29..cars
'conveying approximately'.600 head .of cattle..  The.
''distance- of -1,350 miles" was/made in the record
.time of 76-'hours.    -The cattle,/winch .were", col--
.letted by United'Grain ..Growers, under, their: bo--,
..operative-export plan/embarked' hi' Quebec on the
. .S'.S.-.'.M.ar.chester-Di'vision," and .formed the first-
shipment toibe made from this port.--   . '
��� The occasion was. marked witlva banquet given -
.by the Quebec Harbor Commission, attended by
C. Rice-Jcmes, Winnipeg, General Manager United
Grain-   Growers,    Ltd.,   steamship  officials  and
members of Parliament!:
, In. addition'to the big savine in time/this short
''; rounte to-Quebec means a savmg.to the shipper of
frorii .twenty to_.thirty pounds in -weight 'of each -
'animal _because��� of greater shrinkage via .other ������
;, longer routes. --;        -       . -"   . --_���
.-;.. '.. During tlie summer several'other shipments of ;
livestock for .British  markets will be made by"
. -UnitrdvGrnin Growers oyer the Canadian National
; /'roifteifor Quebec port.' ..*���.'.,./ ". -.'-.'���
Watchmaker  For  Seventy  Years
Keeping Channel Light
Nerve. Racking; Work
Guards Have to Rest Two Months Out
'.' .';'' '������// '"9?- Ttv;ee " v./ '
,- 7 Bisjiofrs -fjigh"!, rising ��� from'��� a foundation of jagged; rock .near/the���Scilly-
ifslands,-welcomes ''eastbound "lines to
the -English". Channel, and at the same
tinie gives griiri; warning of.the nearby
labyrinth of-daiigeri
riousehold xlihts
Valuable "Recipes . For<.. this;;.Busy
., - 7     Housewife" '-' '      -���   -   '-
"'.)'-.   lhe American Rush V
People /Would ..Derive.-  Benefit
Quebec- Mail," Ninety-two; "Has Acc'ept-
���/-- ' ed-Position InU.S.;; -7"V
7 At the age, of 92.-years/ arid  after
having-been in-the.watciimaking -busk
ness in. Quebec .for. the'past'70.;years.
J. .G:,Guay has" left-/for-/Uie7 United [tapioca"./- . . "'/_���'    V" -yy-     V."   '.
States, --where he-hasVaeeepfed a posi-!-���" Vif-;up-sugar-���_ -X.X-y ���' ,.-y -7 -'--"���- V 7"
tion" in", a New -ICn'gland -watchmaking I .Wash, pare and core') lie apples. /Fill
'establishment. .   Me Ms .considered-the . centres with raisins and/sugar, put "in
..-.:', .  Apple aiid Raisin. Tapioca   "-..
- 4. good' "sizedVappies,. Jfr"teaspoon salt
'. V^-./oup /Sun-Maid-"' seeded -'-raisins.!
(chopped)," ���'?>- tablespoons - granulated���
oldest  member, of the  profession, in
Canada.,/ lie was boVn in Quebec"arid
Started  In Small  Way
Fotii'ider. of* Eastman' Kodak--.Corr.pa..>'
"���'[ // Was.Bank Clerk-' V' ���/'-.
'-Tlie news; that, the Eastman Kodak
Company 'madV yearly _'$2O,6os>,0q6 .iri
l'J22. is-a :. reminder of the '.wonderful
hiatory of/this.-, remarkable", /concern",
which -.has subsidiary,-" businesses, iri
different parts- of th"4' -world. its
founder is still alive and drawing a
over waters-where rest, the'skeleton*,
of -.more, shipwrecks.'.- than '-'in/'any
other- marine graveyard ..of. the world.
-The" light is 160" feet.above the. seti
levol; yet the . waves that break /forever at the ".'base of-tli-'e'/rock"con-
slaritly'dash over its-topmost.masonry.
So .trying "is the/service 'at Bishop's"
Light that .the/three -tenders; a'regiv-V
en .frequent va.ca'tious-ashore.'���_'.-_"���-T\yoV
m'ohthsof-duly with.one moii'th ashore,
'is'the rule, "'" ��� . .'-..-.-,--��� ',_'.. ������   ."    .
-During Va-7-r.ecent spring'stbriri the
beams from -"Bishop's, Rock cariie near-
to failing, -': The,light.weighs several
tori's," and., revolves-.on supports "resting in Vi- circular . trough of..mercury,'
balanced, so/delicately-.a- child may",
turn it'.by/a';/tp"u"ch of "tlie'finger. -.- Ori
'this'night' the tower was-"-��0.7shaken
by -the.- heavy", sea's" that/.rim'ch: of-'the
iriercury was "spilled/out : over'the
concrete floor of the 7 light   .chamber.
1 the late.-P. E. Poulin', of'-Bridge-'Street.
Longevity, seems, to  be", a   character
istic    of;
Mr.-/Gua-y's    family./. His
Following English Custom" "-
-.-Gordon .Selfridge;'./-the : Chicago
merchant/ who invaded and.conquered
London, - Is. r.evisif.ing . the. United
States, and touches-on some piquant,
.contrasts-between his ."native and
idopted'eountries. - ���He.'-iays amusing
empliasis on;.an',.Engli'sh /social i-ite,
af lernopii:: -.tea,' - 'wliich is; th.e ,;subject-
of miid derision ori the part' of' visitors
to; the -Tight- little'island-T^-until" they,
suecumbjto it.-/.- Mr. Selfridge; thinks
that if Americans would similarly iV;
lax in the middle'of-the afternoon's
work they would gain a poise and calm.
hot- oven. .   When nearly", done -(tinie
depends upon"kind'-" of'  apples'   used)
It sfantls guard [learned.the.; watchmaking., trade with" cover/with' tapioca and bake 15 riiiri-"
utes. 7 VTo'mal.e tapioca, add the .'tap-/
idea to the 3' cups.-boiiinig,, water-and [ uiey 'really'Veed arid lose none, of their
pep."'   When lie opened-his
���who/was a notary, died, at/the ! raisins and salt
ago or -101 years:
ihs give' addition.il/food  value...
X:.X X\-?���~~::-'"'"x ���
boil until clear, add balance of sugar
- This makes a very
.[nice -inexpensive dessert and the' rai-;
��� '"Aho'ther/goo'd .way-to get'a,million
dollars' is" to'save,' ten"dollars-a"month"
for S.Sot!.years. ������-...'    ---X '.y.,,-y- ;
-.Green Pepper.Sandwiches ���
���' pinely/chop Sun'MaiU.' raisins
green-'peppers;/using 1 niediuni
pepper. - .to"- l.-'cup' raisins. ---.Moisten
well-.-with' salad-dressing and^spread
-between"--Alices of buttered bread.
1 princelv-'v income:/from .the Kodakl,'rhe lhn?e Bual"ds fel1 on thch* kne*'
| Cbmpariy/of wiiich.he-is the.heart arid I pooped - up> the/mercury Aa.: their,
l-SoulWlIe Av;is 6riginalh7abaSk clerk. l-liantl.s- J.**& ^Wr^U it/back into-the.
(interested in photographv,'and started''.trough.; '/Pursuing-activev-:puddk:s ;qt
i the company in the humblest' possible j QUicKsIlvft-   around   a   rough   cement
j floor flos not easy noi-   rapid    work,
finished finally    with    torn
and bleeding hands.
. If the" tower of Bishop's Light ever
i fashion.    .He has given large sums to ,
��� charity, and amongst other things- has > and tl,e-v
-built1'  a" great - dental  institution at
;!Roches!'er. X,Y.XX, .'".".- .  .-...   .    ���.
y,-.  n. x^y $��[$):
The head ofnjie firin had c'aughi.. the
ollice boy telling lies, and deterrinined
io reprimand.'himTorthe'offence..' -
V "Bay,'.'" he said, -*'do7you know what
.th'fV/do'"with boys :who tell ..lies?'-'
-. "Yy,. sir7' -Tvas' the'Teply;- //"-When
they /are'old enough-'tire, firm/sends
f-he.m-.Qut as/travellers.", ���*-'���.��� -yX'X- ���.
Will Be Interested in Mrs. thoiap-
iofi's Recovery fey Use of Lydia E.
7 Pinkham's Vegetable Cpsapound
.Winnipeg," Man.��� "Lydia E. Pink-.
harii's Vegetable. Compound" has ,dono-
ine gobd^ in every way. /I, waa very,
weak and run-down- and had certain
troubles" that women . of my age are
likely to have..- I did not like to go to
the doctor so I took the.Vegetable Compound/arid am still taking it right along..
I fecorrimend-.it to niy friends and to anyone I know who is hot feeling well."---'
Mrs. Thompson, 803 Lizzie StjWinni-,
peg, Man.
"When women who are.between the
agesof forty-five-and-fif ty-fivear'e beset
Good   NeWs /For  the - Baid
,     , .     T       ....       .  . with, such annoying symptoms as. ner-
crumules tne keeper*   there  w.ll  not ; -��0Usness, irritabilityVmelancholia and
Wireless."- Operators ., Said : to. ;-Grow.
.' -. '   Heavy Crop of.HaJr/ "./; / ,;
: '-.."Listen Jn'" If you want long ..hair,"
���lt-"seeri]'s"that riieti who liave installed'
.receiving set's in their'homes.find tliat
.they . hayeV to , visit .the .barber' for _a
haircutting - far. "more frequently than
before; tliey took to" wireless,  professional wifeless "operators possess-better heads of- hair than any. other sec;;
tion-'of. the community-.     "l jjut ,'thi'a
fact-'/downj "to., the ;electrical .dis'turb-
ances/iri; 1 he; air,"' said-Mr;. O'Donnell,-
Marine j>ecret"a-fy of tlie"BVi!.>!.h'7As.sb-V
cialion. and 1. "do riot' thifik" there arc:
a dozen, bald .men..ainong them/*. - '.."'"
departmental store on Oxford .Street
thirteen, years-ago.it was the custoin
of Iiis/. salespeople to- sriat'eh'tea' as
best they 'could. , Instead of discour.
aging" it-he accepted-it as.a'riatipnal
institution; and gave a.tea interval to
each. of. his' 3,000, employees. "".    ��� "������ ���
Excavate For Pharbahs
New- Drainage/ Methods   to-'- Permit7-
.." Xew- .drainage ;methods, "evolved ..by
American archaeologists' will be used;
next, "season in' excava.tidns. "at; Lisht, .'
where the tombs of Egyptian Fhafoalis
have- been-closed against exploration -
for ' centuries.-by- deep; pools >of Nile"
seepage, .completely biocklng tiieir/eri-
trance,-- Albert-..-Mr - Lyfhgoe, - curatorr ���
of.the  Egyptian-Department  qf ..tiie;-.
Jvletropoli.t'an -Museum-of" Art,:declar��-
ed.''       ' .: ry ��� -.;.-.      :.. - V V .
.- -.������-     Agriculture in Britain' .������'
Lord Fortescue,--writing; to the London- Times- .qtiotad' 7 figures to show--
"that every person .employed in agri-/.
culture in.l3ritairi-produces enough to..,
feed   about. twelve  people,  while;; in --
G'erman'y.every worker only- produces""-.
enough"for four:V If only'those per-';
manently employed "are" reckoned; the.
nuriibers fed. per worker becoriie for
Great Britain, over ten,. for; Germany,
less than six.!' , '- .   -'
'.Memorial to "Lake's Explorer/-"
'/. The / ^Department of Railways-and
Canals -has/authorized the erection on
tiie grounds adjoin ing-the "ship, .canak.
of- a - monument- to 'the-'V memory.. of
Etienn'e' Brule.: and. -. his/ 'companion,'
Gr.erioll'e,' who'; -jv.ere"- the ��� first ' white
m'on'-"to,visit/the ��� .Indian village/ of
Pawitlng-,' "the -present site' of' Sault
Ste'i.Marie/arid to.gaze upbn'spacious
Lake Superior. "and> . its -turbulent
waters. . -V ��� ."../. ./ -  ;".-.     ..'.--���-.���-
.'..It's wonderful what goofl -.memories
people .develop .after/they have ;<ipne
yoa'a-favor.;-"-7 ';. ;.Vv.-..'.:. .'..���.'";/���- ':."������
7; All. men'" nsake -.their...marks .in"���-?!..?.'
'worWv-Md;lb'e7ma'iorit^/a'rJe/'black;;> X
have, the faintest . chance ' for ,.1-heir-' heat ilashes, which produce headaches,
jives. There, is not even a foothold i dizziness, or a sen^orsri.ffocation,_thcy
on the rough, slimy rock below them
/.France Growing Mors" Wheat >
/ Statistics, gathered by the" Ministry.
of. Agriculture at Paris show that 13,-
666,000 acres .have beeri-sown in wheat
this, v.ear.. / This is the/largest wheat"
acreage "since": the; war'- and/is; nearly
:eighr/per.-centV;,m6re< than: that.-.of. last
should take Lydia E. Pirikham'a Vege
table Compound. It is especially adapted
to help vromen through this, crisis. It
is prepared from roots and.herbs pnd
contains no harmful drugs of narcotics.
V This, famous remedy, the medicinal
ingredients of which are .derived from'
roots and herbs, has for forty years
proved itsVslue in such cases. - Women
everywhere - bear willing testimony to
the wonderful virtue of Lydia E. Pinfe;
ham's Vegetable Coriipoun.d. XX-X XX
Women who suffer should write to the.
In The Future
'. If girls act on the advice that they
should not .marry till they are able to
support a husband, prospective brides
may, shortly have-to answerthe parental, question:,- "Do. yqu' think you- can
keep/iny son-in,, the position to which
he has-been /--'accustomed:?. Wrorpdtq
Telegram/7 XXXyXiX-'y-j xXi'i'XX- -
/���"���-"-   -W'ealtFi in Canada'/'
. ' If- public deposits' in banks' and loan
companies: can -.Tbe taken -as a fair "indication, the Canadia^i is the world's
.richest..man, according to a statement
made? by- -F.-. A... Hatch,. r'etir.ing':Presi-.
dent." of/the ���; Ont arip7 Division-/of  t'iie
Canadian. Marinlac.t'urers'" A.=s6ciaiion
I These deposits amount to upwards 01:
i two billion dollars, or $1.50 per capita.
Vyiror'ry';/js-.-interest...paid' "on; trouble
.efQre-it;i.*.c<Jriies d,ue./"V-'/'7/V'';. ���'���/-.���-;':;.!
Lydia _E.Pihkhaih Medicine Co.VCobourg,: ��� '^yj.
4**4_-��*t**v.^        -#_r^v��     m      *F-w.*.*%       **jrv**vm '   **��   .    A    wWw^h       i___L*     -  t .m   -
V- O'Toqje.���Somebody j ou;know/ said
someVfoirie'things-abqut' you the.-o'ther
Ontario,.for a free copy of Lydia.E.��!
���:��� QTJoyle.^Flattei-y,- ,wat? /it?;
Pinkham's '��� Private-���.Text-Book.; v^'-[r'M1W'��y*i?yH?X.
X' AilmentsPecuIiarVto.Wbaiea.".    --.c'- > /'.'Xo, Kogan."���TJfe.
"" ." '       Famous Americans   ���
Soph.���"And you study   about
farrious engineers." '   '-
, Senior.-���"Oh'.yes/* ,
' .S'cph.:    "Well, t tell ��� riie about this
man Pat Pending,.whose;name r-see-
on ail/machinery."  '/.-/.' : ;.."���'=' ���;;.
XXXX '���/."'-7;-"/A- Good.:Reasor.'���;.:���-'"���':. X;..
������ .-Motlier.���^Tommy-always eats more
cake when we have Visitors." /.';-. ��'..
;7,:Fdend.^~^Ti5-Vis--that?'V/7 WV -7.
.:.-Tonnriy.T-^'/Cos /we don't.have .cake-
any' other. tfme.*".;v' -'"-"V -''V;; V.-.V'V [-X-
- . / No't'Geograjjhy-  . -   -,"���.[,
Father.���How/did-you get 'ori Sn yquV
geography, examination?.     ...-.'������
'.. ffiori.���Well,. I had one, thing "right,:
anyway.-- - . ;_ --.. -' .'��� .-"; ���-, -.- -
;-Father:���What"'was that-?. /' //' .-
",Son.4-The"dato,- ori   the'top" pi'/thc
paper.-   .'"' ''.-���"/������   -'''" -     V- - "./.''"-.'���   ,"
��� .-���  ..'   -A Problem/   .'-,"':. ���,-.. '���
', Small Girl  (to. mother, overhauling.
furs  -.in . view .-. of. winter)'J���Mother,"
what' did. moths :eat before Adam and'
Eve -wore clothes.?���Punch.      "'/ /-
���'1 >
.��'. V   X
���'1 >
Winnipeg.���Sir Augustus Nanlon, of
Winnipeg, was elected president of
the re-organized Canada Colonization
Association, whose'new board consists
of members of the Dominion Government, the Canadian National Railways
and the Canadian Pacific Railways. ���
The Federal Government will henceforth be represented on The board by
Dr. W. J. Black, Deputy--Minister of
Immigration and .Colonization; F. G.
Blair, Secretary of the, Department of
Immigration; and Geo. F. Chipman,
who will-speak for the western farming 'interests; the Canadian Pacific
Railway will be represented by D. C.
Coleman, Vice-President.in charge of
Western Lines;" Col; J. S. Dennis,
Chief Commissioner of/ Colonization
and Development; and P. L. Nalsmillr,
General Manager of' Natural /Resources; and the Canadian National
Railways b*y W. D. Robb, Vice-President in charge of Colonization; A. E.
Warren, Western .General, Manager;
E. A. Field; Land Commissioner; and
A. A. Tisdale, Assistant to the General
Manager, Western Region," v.//
"After months of constant negotiations with the Government and transportation interests, the Board of the
Canada Colonization Association this
morning placed the" finishing touches
on the creation of a national land settlement, organization, co-ordinating
all the available immigration forces
in the country," says an official statement issued by the retiring board,
which up till today had been functioning under the acting presidency of M.
A. Brown. The 'old board resigned
after having accepted the proposal
which had been submitted ori behalf
of the Government and the two railways.
Arrangements have been completed
for adequate financing, it was slated.
The transportation companies have
agreed to contribute $100,000 a year
for the next five years. The Federal
Government is contributing $100,000 a
year. The'Imperial Government has
signified its readiness to implement
its pledge of $100,000 per annum 'to
assist in settling British colonists in
Cana'da. There are in addition unex-
pended'privalc subscriptions aggregating approximately one million dollars.
Cattle Bring High Price
Cow In Banquet Hall
World's   Champion   Cow   Is   Honored
Guest at Banquet
^Agassiz, B.C.���Led among rows of
tables in a brilliantly lighted banquet
hall, and milked in fhe presence of 30
,members of the British Columbia
Dairymen's Association, here, Agassiz
Segls May Echo, champion butter-producing, cow of the world, was toasted
in foaming glasses of her own milk
here recently. The famous cow was
led into the banquet' hall with a silken rope by a pretty milk maid. She
showed no signs of embarrassment or
flight when a storm of applause-
greeted her.and quietly chewed her
cud when, under the ministration of
her fair attendant, the streams of milk
made bubbling music in ti. silver pail.
Agassiz-Segis May Echo is a five-
year-old Holstein bred and owned by
the, Canadian Government's experimental farm near here. She recently
established a record of 30,880 pounds
of-'milk - in 3G5 days, yielding 1,681
pounds of butter. Her milk record
had been beaten, but her butter record
is far greater than any ever made before in the same period of time.
53 Head Sold at Saskatoon at Average
Price of $135-
/Saskatoon.���Fifty-three head of cattle, at an average price of $135, changed hands at the auction sale here under the auspices of. the Saskatchewan
Cattle Breeders'. Association. The
sale, whicli was declared to have been
the most successful of any held so far
this year lit-the .prairie provinces, was
topped by._t.wo Shorthorn bulls, bred
by W. A. Paul, of-Govan,.Sask.,'Shen-
ley Marquis, grand champion of his
breed in the show which preceded the
sale, fetching $285, - and his full
brother, a yearling, bringing $280. Six
.Hereford bulls averaged $145.75..
Although the Provincial and Federal
Governments w"ere; represented- at the
sale by agents, nearly all the .buying
was done-by farmers. '   -
Will Advertise
Canadian Product
' ���y "   ���     ',   ?��       v-
Canadian Binder Twinefor the King's
Welland, Ont.���A shipment of red
binder twine has been made by .the
Plymouth Cordage Co. of Welland, to
their agents at London/England, for
use on the estates of King George.
The order, the first of its kind received from His Majesty in Canada,
amounts to ten bales, or 500. pounds^
and was ordered through the agency
of the Plymouth Cordage Co.
While the order is perhaps small,
it is a big advertisement for Canada
and   places    a    Canadian product in
the hands of His Majesty.
. ...   ���       j
Russians Sentenced to Death
Crowd Clamors for Immediate Execution of Man and Wife
Moscow.���Vasil Comaroff, convicted
of the murder of 33 persons, and his
wifecas his accomplice, were'sentenc-
ed to be.shot within 72.hours. Neither
showed any emotion when sentence
was passed, but there was loud applause fiom the .crowd in the court
room and cries tliat the sentence
should be carried into .effect immediately instead of waiting 72 hours.
Ready To Construct
Fort Alexander Line
Railway and Pulp Mills Will Employ
."   '   2,000 Men
Winnipeg.���J. D. McArthur,'Winni-
peg,Tiead of the Fort Alexander Railway Company, has close'd negotiations
with a Montreal syndicate for the
flotation of a $3,000,000 bond issue,
and work on the line from Beconia,
on the . Canadian National's Grand
Beach railway, to Fort Alexander,
where pulp mills are to be; erected,
Will be rushed, according to news from
the east. A million and-a half of the
bonds will be preferred, it is stated,
.and Mr. McArthur will secure $1,000,-
000 worth. There will also be common stock.
It was announced by Donald A.
Ross, member for St. Clements, who
sponsored, in the Provincial- Legislature, the act incorporating the Fort
Alexander Railway Company, that already a good start hasbeen made with,
the construction of the lines and pulp
mills, and that when the eriteuprise is
an accomplished fact, about 2,000 men
will be employed in cutting pulpwood,
running the mills and operating the
railways. '  "       ���
John W. Johnston? Editor and Proprietor of The Times, Alliance, Alta.
Death of Senator Forget  Compromise NeCeSSlt^
 Lieutenant- ^
Amusing Derby incident
Premier Baldwin Refuses to Adjourn
Parliament t'o Attend Races
London.���-There' was an amusing
Derby incident in the House of Commons when a membei: inquired whether, in view of" the fact that a select
committee^of the House had accepted
the invitation of the Jockey Club to
visit Epsom, the Premier would consider the advisability of reverting to
the ancient custom of adjourning the
House on Derby day so as lo give-the
honorable .members' an opportunity of
studying the possibilities of tlie proposed betting tax.
Premier Baldwin leplied in the
negative amid cries of "oh."
Dr.Sugden Drowns In Yukon
Dawson, Y.T.���Dr. Leonard S. Sug-
den, noted Yukon pioneer and lecturer and moving picture maker, was
drowned recently when he fell from
jj, barge in tow of the steamer Canadian, a few minutes after leaving Mayo
for,Dawson. The boat was still in
sight of the town when Sugden, while
walking around fhe side of the barge
fell overboard .and quickly sank in the
cold water of the Stewart River. The
bodv has not been recovered.
Church Should Not Instruct Voters
Toronto.���It is not the church's duly
to fell the people how to vote on the
liquor question, but it is its duty,to
urge the supreme importance of a
great moral issue, declared Revv John
Coburn at the Toronto Methodist conference: - -
Hot In Yukon
Dawson.���A heat wave struck Yukon
Toiritory, when the temperature was
.91  in the shade and 120 in the sun.
This is the hottest with one exception
legislored here in the last 23 years.
Favor Sugar Boycott
Winnipeg.���Endorsation of the placing of a boycott on sugar was given
by the/executive board ofthe "United
Farm Women of Manitoba, in session
here'. "Restriction'of the amount of
this product in the home will be urged
by the organisation.
Investigation of the advisability of
making representation to the Federal
Government for thejabclling of_wopl:
en and wool and cotton mixtures, in
orderto* assist the buying public was
Employment Offices
In Saskatchewan Busy
"~ s"	
Nearly Thousand Given Work During
One Week
Regina.���Work was found ror 938
person* by the employment service
offices in the province during the week
ending June 2, including a total of 338
farm hands. Vacancies unfilled at
the end'of the period numbered 951,
arid applicants registered as unplaced
The placements by ofiices' were aa
follows: Regina. 219; Saskatooon, 283;
Moose Jaw, 240: Swift Current, 50;
Weyburn, 25; i'orkton, 27; Prince
Albert. 20; Estevan, 28; North -Battleford, 27; Mclfort, 6; and J\er-
robert, 4.
Discuss Resources Question
Premier of Alberta. Will Take This
Matter Up at Ottawa Conference
Edmonton.���Will the Dominion Gov-
ernmenttake a hand in the Northern
Railway situation in Alberta to the extent of a subsidy or a guarantee or
some other form "of assistance? And
will "the Dominion Government give
Alberta its natural resources, with
compensation for lands alienated-.-.for
railway grant . purposes outside the
'These two questions are lo constitute the subject matter of a conference in Ottawa as soon as the
piesent session of Parliament closes,
and Premier Greenfield will go east
again for that purpose. It is expected that a final settlement of the resources question will then be agreed
upon, or at least brought within
sight, and the Northern Railway question will be given a preliminary airing.
Arrangements for this conference
were made between Right lion. Mac-'
kenzie King and th'e Alberta Premier
during the latter's recent visit to the
federal capital.
Was     Appointed     First
Governor of Saskatchewan
Otiawa.-���Hon.   Amedee   Emmanuel
Forget; of Banff, Alta., a member of
the Canadian Senate since 71 Dl71, died
at his home here, aged 75.
��� Mr.   Forget   was   Lieutenant-Governor of Saskatchewan for five years.
He was' born at Marieville, Que.,
November 12, . 18-17.. He was called,
to the bar in 1S71. In 1875 he was
appointed to' ..The 7half-breed commission in Manitoba and later..was one
of the commissioners.for the settle-
men of half-breed- claim's in the J
Northwest Territories.
On the organization of a separate
government for the Northwest Territories he was appointed clerk of the
council'and secretary to the lieutenant-governor. " Later he became clerk
of the assembly at Regina. He was
appointed lieutenant-governor on October -1, 1898, and re-appointed in 1904..
On August 21, 1905, he became first
Lieutenant-Governor of Saskatchewan, holding that office until 1910.
He was summoned to the Senate
May 2\ 191.1.
For Armament Reduction
Messages Transmitted
In Sender's Writing
British Capital Forthcoming
Assurance Given Vancouver Trade
���Delegates at Hull
London.���"Canada need have no
fear of not getting capital from England so long as the investors are offered security and assurance that
there will be no confiscation of British
capital," declared President Dumoulin
of .the Hull Chamber of Commerce in
welcoming the Vancouver trade dele
gation. He said he hoped Hull would
get a direct line of steamers pi} ing
between that city and Canada. Hull
possessed some of the largest flour
mills in the world, he added.-'"
One of the members of the touring
trade delegation stated that the five
per cent, preference granted by Canada
to "British traders was not sufficient
when the Canadians had to meet competition from tlie United States. The
Vancouver delegation later visited
Bogus Whisky Labels
New York.���Thirteen men were arrested and millions of bogus government revenue stamps, whisky and
champagne labels,- with the plates
from which they were printed, were
seized by operatives of the U.S. secret
service in two raids here.
Heavy Wind Starts
Forest Fires Again*
Officials Fear Most Serious Timber
Losses in New Brunswick
Fredericton, N.B.���Fanned " to renewed fury by heavy winds, brush and
forest fires in the northern districts
of New Brunswick have been raging
again to such an extent as to cause
serious apprehensionnupan the part of
officials ot the Department of Lands
and Mines here lhat the losses ou
-timber-lands may be the mosl serious
in the history of the province.
Big Bombing Plane
Huge British Bomber Will Get Trial
-   Flight Soon'
London.���England's largest aeroplane, a huge bomber built in secret
for the Air Ministry, will soon be given its trial flight. '
According to the Daily Express,
the big plane is built entirely of
steel, with theTSTigiues installed in
a cabin completely armored against
machine guns.
The engine room will be in charge
of a. mechanic. thus"'leaving the pilot
free to operate the lifting and steering, levers without regard io the
engine details.
U.S. President to Speak in Vancouver
Washington. ���- President Harding
.will make !4_addresses en route to the
Pacific coast on his Alaskan trip" and
will'speak in five coast ciiies after returning from Alaska, according to an
official-announcement of the executive
itinerary made public at the Whits
House. ' Returning from Alaska the
President will \ speak in Vancouver,
July 26.
Reduce Rates On Settlers' Effects
Wiunipeg.���To assist in the move-
meiit-of settlers to Western Canada,
a reduction of approximately one-third
in the rates on "settlers effects by both
Canadian Pacific and Canadian Nation-
Railways was announced here.
opt Amendments    ^
To Interest Section
Of The Bank Act
Ottawa.���Two   amendments   loathe  charging storage, on cancelled cheques,
inteivst  and  discount  section  ot   the}   Vrhe    amendment    of Mr. Coote to
���    ,     ,   , ii,*i,      ._._-,_., ,J abolish the-practice    of   discounting
Bank   Act,  pronosed   by  the  western, -     ' ,
��� bank loans was rejected, as weie the
Progressive  group,  *ere  adopted  by, prgr^al~    .Q    f,ut    Il)e iaIes f.lKu.s<vi
the Common;,' Banking and Commerce' ^y' j,.^ ,-or c;lH!jing cheque,'- arid eol-
,t'.)rur_ii.j.>e.      ' _  ������''-... ! lectins (IraIts. "        ��_.
x Tho first prohibits a bank horn m.ik-! Tho proposal to cut ihe charg. s for
ir.g anv change lor keeping a custom- I cashing cheques and collecting draits
crV account without an agreement came from IL E. Spencer CProgte.*-
with the customer; and the second re-js'v��'- Battle River) who moved that
nuirc<= the late Of interest and dis-'^e minimum charge be reduced from
count charged b\ the bank to be stat-   15 to 10 cents.
ol on the facp cf the note. "A hotel bellboy will hardly accept
The second amendment was carried j 13 cents as a tip/' remarked Hon.W.
i>"rer- the ribjec,iion.ofahe.-sWretary.;o!'  S.[fFieiCmg.yyxyxyyyy   - ,,-������,
'.ihe''Canadian: VltenkerW" Association
' Would Postpone Union Action
Toronto.���A suggestion- thai the
Church of England defer action in
connection with church unkjn until
the great bodies which have the matter in hand shall have settled it to
their own complete satisfaction was
advanced by Biship Sweeney at the
opening of the sjnod of ihe diocese of
Gotham Burglars Make Haul
. ���-���.��
$70,000 In Gems Is Secured By Bandits
In  Bold  Raid
New York.���Four armed bandits entered the jewelry store of Barnett
Goldstein here, held up the proprietor's son and a clerk, .and escaped with $70,000 worth of jewelry.
Voting Goldstein and the clerk were
alone.in the store. The bandits bound
the pair with picture wire, filled a
satchel with the most expensive'gems
in the shop, and "hurried oui to a
wailing automobile.
Penny  Postage  For  New Z-ealand-
Wellington, N.Z.���The New Zealand
Government announces its decision to
re-iimoduce    penny   postage.       The
Government intimates also that ii ex-
Advisory Committee
For Empire Conference
Will Draw Up Programme and Assist
During Proceedings
London.���Sir Eric Geddes, or the
Federation of British Industries; Sir
Ernest Glover, of Glover Brothers,
shipowners, ship and insurance broj_>
ers,*London; Arthur Bairour, master
cutler, Sheffield; and J. W. B. Pease,
deputy chairman-of Lloyd's Bank,
Limited, have consented to act as an
advisory commitiee to draw up a programme for the coming Imperial economic conference and to assist during
the conference proceedings. This is
in response to an invitation to them
from Sir Philip Lloyd Graene, president ot the Board of Trade, to undertake this work and follows a pteced-
cnt set at the general conference.
I '       - ������''���'.
Facsimile Reproduction Made Possible
By Frenchman's Invention
Paris.���Telegrams transmitted in
the sender's own. handwriting can be
sent ever two telegraph lines open to
the French public for this purpose, one
between Paris and Lyons, and the
other between Paris and'Strasburg.
The invention which renders this
possible is due to_ M. Belin.v the
Frenchman who perfected the system
of the telegraphic transmission of
The sender of a telautogram writes
his message with a special ink. The
message is then placed on a rotating
cylinder in the "telautograph" apparatus1 at. the central office in the Rue de
Grenelle. A needle is in contact,
with the cylinder connected with the
telegraphic circuit.
The circuit is broken every time the
needle touches the handwriting and
the movement is reproduced on a-synchronized receiving cylinder at the
other end, at Lyons or Strasburg.
The receiving cylinder will show finally a facsimile reproduction of the
New Zealand Must
Share Naval Expense
Will Help Support Singapore Station,
Says Premier Massey ,
Wellington, X.Z.���Addressing a
public- meeting Premier Massey said
New.. Zealand would have to do more
for naval defence. The Dominion
could not sit back and let'the English
taxpayer bear the whole extra expense of the proposed Singapore naval
station. Xew Zealand and Australia
would have to bear their share of the
cost, he declared.
Geneva.���The temporary armament
committee of the League of Nations
finished its discussion, without coming
lo a vote on Lord Robert-.Cecil's plan
for disarmament and a guarantee
pact among the powers.
It was decided to take up the question later, meanwhile asking the opinion of the league's permanent military commission in regard to the
French counter-project presented by
Col. Requin.
Lord Robert's project, in the opinion of many bf the -leading delegates,
could not be accepted^and a compromise will be necessary in which some
of the features of both his plan and
that of the French will be incorporated. The principal difference-between the two projects is that Lord
Robert demands a complete general
pact of guarantees, while Col. Requin
proposes arrangements by two or
more countries as more likely to result in immediate action in the case
of attack.
One of the greatest blows to Cecil's
project is the announcement by several of the smaller members'-of the
league, that they cannot undertake
any such arrangements. One of
these is Switzerland. The league's
permanent* military commission is
also against the Britisher's plan
which it has declared impracticable.
The substitute suggested Is a partial agreement among a smaller number of the states providing for immediate mutual aid in the case of menace. The compromise plan being discussed would unite these local agreements with the general understanding
and institute provisions for reduction
of arm a men Is.
Will Help Collect    w
Canadian .Archives
Duke of Devonshire Ready to Join'
Proposed Association '
London.���Endorsement of the pio-
posal of Sir Campbell Stuart, managing director of the Times, for the formation ' of an association to .collect
Canadian archives* is contained in a
letter from the Duke of Devonshire,
colonial secretary", in the Times.      ~,
The Duke testifies to the effective
measures adopted by the Canadian
Government in the last 20 years in
this    connection    and   expresses  his
Want Bank Clerks    s
To Form Union
Still Hold Captives
Washington.-r-The State Department announced it had received a
cablegram from Jacob Gould Schur-
man, American Minister at Peking,
which said there was "no definite indication" of how long if would be before Americans and others still held
by the Chinese bandits are released.
Minister Schurman reported that
"harmony appears to have been restored to the bandit camp and the
captives are not suffering In health,
though they are getting somewhat
low in spirit."
Winnipeg Labor Member Introduces
Motion to "Amend Bank Bill /
Ottawa.���Notice of a motion' to
amend the Bank Bill so as to give employees oTbanks legal right to organize for all lawful purposes, was given
by J. S. Woodsworth, Labor, Centrj
Winnipeg, at the opening of the-sitting of the' Banking and rGtfmmerce
Committee. He explained that the
right to organize was recognized under the treaty of Versailles. Complaints had been made that organization of clerks was discouraged* by
bank managers Jn Canada.
Falls Heir to Fortune
Rochester, N.Y.���William Oldham,
v.-ho makes flapjacks in tiue western
style in the window of a front street
eating house here, has put aside his
white coat and apron forever. William will retire to private life, having
falleu heir to ?150,000 Irom a relative
in England.
Will Meet Payment-
New York.���Great Britain is understood s~io have purchased Liberty
bonds and established dollar credits
Here suflicient^to meet the next" instalment of $SO,OQO,0<">0 on her war
debt to this countr>, due June IS.
No Notification of Austrian Plan
Ottawa.���No notification or any intention to bring half a million Austrians to Canada, as published in the
London (England) Express has been
received by the immigration department.
It w_is pointed out that each of the
immigrants would have to satisfy the
department's oilicers of his ability to
meet the restrictions before he could
be admitted.
- Japs Dictate Terns
To.kio.���The cabinet has decided to
submit to A. A. Joffe, the envoy of
Russia, who is now in Japan, conditions under which the Imperial Government is willing to resume negotiations with the Soviet.
pects lo reduce the income tax so as   rea(]jnesS to join7the proposed  n��o-
to make the maximum tax GO peace on
the pound instead of 88 pence'as at'
investigation Of Combines
Ottawa.���The "House of Commons
accepted the senate amendment to the
bill to provide for the investigation or
combines and mergers. The amendment provides .that the complaint to
be filed with tlie Government to initiate inquiry must be made in the form
of a solemn statutory declaration.
Canadian Cattle Exported
Otiawa.���Since the British embargo
was removed (and up fo May 31)
10,190 store cattle and -5,244 butcher
cattle have been exported to Great
Britain, says the department of.'agii-.
culture. Of that number, approximately 1 J.5U0 were billed from Ontario, - and 3..t00" irom the western
province.-..' All were sold at strong
pi Ices.    -
New Reparations Offer
Made By Germany
Will Be Considered
Berlin.���The lite of the Cuno cabinet depends on the reception of the
new reparations offer, now on ils way
to the Allied capitals. ln 1he face
ot strenuous opposition from many
sides, because of failure to reach some
conclusion with the Allies that will
lift Germany's present burden. Chan-
Dominion Experimental Farm In Land Ol  Evangeline
: V'Boiii amendments were" moved by yy.
". .G. Coote, ofMci.eod, but the-ilrst was
" "7" fathered by E, J. Garland/of Bow Riv:
���;..:; er,-who prGu-iecu. evidence; of - a-, back
.W- -.-NV.UV
" i
,.;Mr-.. '".Spencer" snid-; -.there -was'- no
charge' in ..England-7flii._ebeque3-bfc.7-
rtween.;brsnches.\of_-','ihe7-.'-same;" bank.
and W.;C. Good-(.Pr.pgre��sive,,Brani^
said7 he: understood there; was.'-prac
tiealiy^no'charge��� for: this -service
the .'Unit? Jf States. "���.".:..--.-'"'*-;."'.
cellor Cuno ia understood to have proposed :.
1���Payment    of    approximately    a
billion and a hall gold marks yearly.
2���Settlement   ot   the   exact   terms
to be left" to an international-conference.     Contents of the document will
be officially divulged upon receipt by
'   the Allies.
,lt    is    learned  ..ulhoriuUively  that
Cuno has proposed    the    reparations,
amount    be    raised    in the following
Consumption taxes on such com-
moditieh as tobacco, sugar and brandy
nml a customs monopoly on the same
ihree. 'these taxes, it is estimated,
would pros ide 100,000,000 gold marks
j a \ ear.
Flotation of a gold mortgage
{amounting to marks at
: li\ e per cent, interest against the rail-
��� w.-ns. >ielding 5��0.nfi0,<>00 gold marks
; annually,
i     Let-'a! mortgages on industries,
This.picture of. th- Dominion Kxperimeiiial Farm
yy   roiyng'i��.ck from ihe;,coastline in. such a' manctr--. -that.- from   aln
'?P J is'a'n-olo-woild ���i.i.'anrVabout ' the ."Evangeline",..country near which' Ken'ville/.is^aitua.ltil.'.aBd- eaeti'year
\meii<-a iu wTiom it.was made.known by-LongfelioivLVyV.-'-.-; ,W '7-; ��� '7
r.Var Kentville. N.S...is   typical of the (li.-tric.     A fertile country-, richly wooded, and in topbgra'phy
almpst -'e*ery' hei'sh'c and knoil.'ielightlul views and panoramas present themselves.     There
*'���r it is becoming more popularly known to tourists,
: 1 particularly-to Chose of
- 1 - - -     ..-.--������    ---.---
i ?t��i 3��-"-. land owners? totalling possibly
j lfMit'l'.OOt'.noti cold marks, vhieh it is
contended 'would   > ield   another   o<i'V
(.'nn.fiOu gold marks.   -
A special properly tax which it is
hoped would provide 100,0u0,000 gold
marks a jear.
As a safeguard on these sources of
tevenue,   the   note   sajs the German
Government   reserves   the   light   tp
provide funds from anv other.-source,-
should any of these mentioned," fail.   \
The note suggests.that final.settle-
ment. of-.&uch-a great' QuestiOB;.'as,reparations "cannot be, reached'through
interchanges of . notes"; hence-' it fa
advisable- to'summon-a coiafereKce te
discuss differences..  -.--;.���-
.v :.'.--= V  -y.yxy-f-y ��SE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BBITISM   COLUMBIA.
Is J2.00 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.
Lessee  ��
Regulations Cutting Down
Loads Rescinded
0elinquent Co-Owner Notices....... $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices	
Batray Notices	
Cards of Thanks .-.	
Certificate of Improvement	
��� (Where more than one claim appears ii\ notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
Victoria, June 13.���Hon. "W.
H. Sutherland, minister of public
works, has had aa order-in-council
passed rescinding the regulation
cutting down the loads permitted on
trucks using the public highways.
The regulation covered the spring
season but is not needed now.
EJAll other legal ���advertising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent Insertion, nonpariel
Transcieut display advertising 5�� ceuts
an inch each insertion.
Business locals I2#c. ia line each insertion.
Premier Oliver is at present in
the Interior addressing public
1.001 meetings on the freight rates ques-
12.50' tion. He has not accepted the
challenge of Gen. A. D. McRae,
leader of the third party, for the
two to appear together on the public platform.
"There will be plenty of time to
answer whatever McRae has to say
about our government," laughingly
remarked the Premier before he
left Victoria. "Meanwhile, business is getting better and better
and we are entitled to a fair share
of the credit."
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be pleased
to"have more money.
To be dissipated is to use the
first half of your life to make the
second half miserable.
Always turn lights out in the
cellar. Friends are liable to think
you are having a party.
Ax exchange says that a patriot
is a man who can sing "O.Canada"
while making out his tax return.
Someone has discovered that it
takes l-i9 nuts to hold a Ford together, and only one to hold it on
the road. 	
"When a schoolboy was told that
icebergs had   drifted   South from
the North  Pole he asked: "Why
' didn't they hitch them oil 'strong??-'
. 7_��� Now-'tbe're'B so mucli of theother
-"-'fell6w:a'land ihixed'up..with yours,-
(and "so: much. ofVyoursVmix^d up,
;;"with." theVother- fellow's  that- we
clbUbt thatVif even., the land title
office   can   decide , just   which   is
which."X-'X -/-. . 7- _.-/'--~   7 ' XX" .-'-,;"'-
: . The/first-wearer .of. the" latest'
7Bty-le\df .split- skirt on" the ;str'eets.of
Paris' recently, blocked 7 traffic for
some hours. 'She...was requested, to
' don a-cloak-to screen her flashing
"limb encaeed.nr$13 stockings. - V
: .If the simpering, snub-nosed,
tight skirted, face-be/danbed, 'tittering little niny, who stuck her gum
: on our office chair on Wednesday
and ' permitted 7 the" .editor to sit
down; on it, will, call at the office
again she can have back, the gum'.
It is .ori the7southern'front of .our
trousers. V If she can't get the gum
7off.,9he can have the.pants too. .;.; .
: .Game ConservationV
��� vL-Jt    ..:���>.>,'' Sir,
.,,. .. , 1 v-7-v.
A survey of the iron ore resources of the province is being
completed by Dr. G. A. Young, of
the Dominion Geological Survey.
Hon. William Sloan, minister of
mines, has undertaken to settle the
question of whether or not there is
sufficient ore in B.C. to warrant
the establishment of an iron and
steel industry.
The policy of the dapartment of
lands regarding colonization, as
announced recently by Hon. T. D.
Pattullo, is the settling of 500
farmers a year on the lands of B.C.
"We will not attempt to bring a
great number of settlers in at
once," be said, "but we will be
careful to inform the prospective
citizen of conditions here. That
number of new settlers every year
would mean a substantial increass
of population and the production
of the province."
Hon. Mr. Pattullo does not believe that the population of British
Columbia is decreasing; rather it is
increasing. Recent reports of
people leaving the province need
not. cause, any worry, he claims,
because:' those y departing, are,city
dwellers.. 7 The'\ province^ needs
���"farmers.'..";.'-" :[:-. '[ . 7 V'.W.-."" '������Xx-'--:
, Hon. J. DvMacLean,^provincial
secretary- and ;minister of education, as well as ministers' of .rail?
ways, is a busy Vman. At present
he is in the East, where he will
represeut the'province atVthe:-Good
Roads Convention at Hamilton ahd!
endeavor topersuade the. Dominion Government to continue Federal Aid for ..transportation highways'. The doctor will also : attend the annual health convention
of Dominion officials at Ottawa.
IrffiWll ^~��SJii__^��� 11
among the customers of its Savings
Department thousands of men and women
in every part of Canada.
Safety has been a watchword and
conservative management a. principle
with the Bank for more than a hundred years. The entire resources of
the Bank,are behind each Branch.
Your Account, no matter how small,
will be welcome.
Greenwood Branch: J. McD. REID, Manager.
Total Assets in Excess of #650,000,000.00
What the smoke-filled valleys meant to ypu last
year?- -
What the timber charred, burned, and blackened
mean's to YOUR future? ~
That the wages paid last year for the tie crop
along the Grand Trunk was approximately
That the forest will remain a source of revenue to
you if kept green?
Then be careful with fires. Do not destroy your
own livelihood.
Tailored Clothes  ���
Men's Suits and "Overcoats
For Spring and Summer
Splendid Assortment of New
Samples Just Arrived
Call and see tnem
Tailor and Cleaner
- Greenwood
The Ledge can supply your
every need in the printing line
and at prices consistent with
first-class work.
_No one,but tho sufferer-knows tho terrible agony,
'or. the itching nature of Piles and how hopeless
7It ai-eius to' try for relief, ln ointment*.-Injections.,
'.and dilators. - . -. -
��� '���--.--���      Genius produces -- '. "'..
. Internal Pile Remedy
-Pax'la thc 'prescription of a weir known physldan
and has proved successful in hundreds of cases...
"Par ii ��� internal distinct' from - any other, treat-.
ment, . Applications from, tlio outside are futile.
No ointments, Injections" or dilators are" necessary: Pax is, complete���a!-d.i3>a vegetable remedy,-
.contains no. drugs or "alcohol.". ���-"���     ---.     ="'. .>.
. If you have not hitherto-found relief ..do-not
despair, place your faith, in" Pax."- .' '.- y ,
nicest in unusually stubborn cases' ono box . la"
"usually sufficient.      -.���.77- ��� _'.    ���     ���
. Get '"PAX" from your.Druggist .or if lie cannot
supply.you send One Dollar and "PAX"' .will, bo ���
.sent you in a'plain package.- ���-.  ".  "
1015 -Dominion Building.
Send Your
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All worlc and material  guaranteed.   We
=   pay postage.bne way.   Terms Cash.
V;-"'_   LAND ACT    "    -    -"  V.
In Similkameen Division of Yale Land District,
Recording District of Penticton, B. C. and
situate near Spencer, B.C., situated west of
and adjoining Lot 1737. S-D. Y.D...,
.TAKE NOTICE that 60 days'after'date
I,'"Abel Tronibley, of Elsolt, B.C., occupation
rancher, intend to apply for permission to par:
c!iase7the following-described.lauds: '���
Coaimeucing at a-post-planted 20.cliains
South of the North-West Corner of tot-1737,
thence South 20 chains; thence West 20chains":
thence North 20 chalast thence "East 20- chalus
and containing.40.acres more or less, for grazing purposes. " .'..',. .- ... -,
.-.,' -^[ 7 . 7ABEI. TROMBX-EY,
- ' '���.-���," ��� '-: .���" ' '" Applicant.
- Dated 3rd April, W23.   -
More Hebrideaite Canada Bound
Of particular interest to. sports
men, all over British; Columbia is
the appeal ofthe chairman of. the
; Game Conservation Board, .under.
Attorney-General Sanson, for bet-.
ter protection.for game bf all kinds.
.Smaller bags _ are necessary if the
���wonderful game of.this prpvinceis
to be caiieervecLV To this end it is
. probable that there will be aiight-,
ening of the regulations at the nest
session of.the Legislature.
���' Sealed tenders will tie received by the "Minister qf-Lands aot'_ later,, than noon on the
28th d'ay-of, June, 1923," for. the'purchase of
. klcettie X5222, to" cnt .730,000 feet of Fir aiid
TTamarac and 26;O0O Tara'arac'Tie^ ,0a an area
-_i.t-.ated.nea_. Myers-Creek, Similkameei! Land
District.-  " ���        '_" --'" "y.:
Three <3) years will be allowed for removal
of timber. -
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Victoria, B.C., or District Forester,, Seison,
B.C. ������-,������-���.      _      .-,.-..   -...
". B. W. WIDDOWSQ'W,'Assayer, sad
Chemist, Box bizqS,.;Nelson, r~S. C.
Cfcarges^-^Gold, Silver,' Copper or I^ead
'."$i���35 each. Gold-Silver $1.7$- Qold-
Silver with Copper or.7Lesd.fcj.oo.- Sil-
-Ter-I^ead $2.00.   Silver-Lead-Zmc'B-00-.
XCHtKZWXMr' ot^y^sU^sfX^^ii0X^P-
^:Vjpi_jUpaa����-__>'x&4' .^^^-rAsfiitiVV -#C^?i^^^-^y^wv^fe^^fe;S$'^iS^'.-r 7
7'','.,: i jpicui ui a i.appy i>;��'.\ " .
THEHebrideans are a home loving
.    .   race of people not much given to
:. wa.ndermj:.' from their native hearth.?,
" but'the arrival at St. .John aboard
. the77 Canadian"   Pacific -...steamships
'.TMa^ioch "and Metagama ofov.er   six-
hundred - staT.dy rnen and-women of
'the w.esitern".isles, forced by starn ne--
cc33ity-.-tp seek their, fortunes, in the
Vlar��d o" promise"is not" witThdut.-precedent. '-���'-. In' the year 1S03 a contingent' of  111 Vwas brought; from :theV
Isle- of.-Muii. by;Lord Selkirk tp'-de-
velop the-shec-pVindustry. on St.Clair
fTfats,"Kent -County.77-if times'-^ere
iiard when-, these':,pe6jile: leftVhoniB,'
��� - Waving farewell to loved
fate was not more kind to them after
they h'ad'settled here.-' ��� Forty-five;'6f"
their, number .were carried off - by
fever, in the. first year and._the war'
of 1812 wip��d 'out the settlement,
homes, stock and crops.
In 1812' Lord -Se'lkirk^s agent, Colin
Robinson, of the Isle of Lewis, persuaded a number of his fellow island-,
ers to whom the abolition of.the Clan-
system had ..brought high rents and
misery, to settle in the Red River
district This party encountered
the hostilities, of the Indians and,
through their industry and progression,' the jealousy of the white traders. ��� When the settlement was wiped
out on one occasion and many or
them wiped out, theVremainder ware
forced to leave.vVHowever, they re-'
turned, In time to harvest the first
western-wheat crop and many attrir
bute to this fact that Winnipeg stands^
whereit does to-day.- -"""''.--. 7 "'"'V'V-
ones on the Melagama.      ,7
���   Life wiD.not be a bed of roses for
those who have-newly arrived and.
they, will have, .to work, and hard;
but this they can. do-     They are the
descendants   of   the. "lords   of   the
isies" who by strength  of. arms repulsed the invasions of the Scandinavians and Scots.   ^ Social and industrial development was retarded to
a great extent by the clan system,
but those who.have adopted Canada
are well educated and a simple life
of .toil in adversity through generations   has  given   them   a  splendid
physique and  simple dignity.      Al^
though forced by hard times to leave,
their homes to make now ones; most.
of them are in sufficient funds and "
not a few families aboard the Mont- -.'
calm were possessed of over ��1,000.
Some have stopped in Ontario bnt the/;
larger proportion ot them have gone,
to- Red Deer, Alberta, where   they:
will Conn a small colony.   --..'- 7.
Summer Excursion Fares
To Eastern Destinations
On Sale Daily May 15th to Sept. 15
Return limit Oct. 31
Winnipeg' $72.00
Toiouto^ $ 113.76
Hamilton $113.75
London ��"3-75
Quebec $r4i.8o
St. John   '.'.....$160.30
St. Paul.,.., ,....$72.00
Minneapolis ...........$72.00
Duluth' ; $72.00
Fort William  .tt-. $86.30
Niagara Falls  $120.62
Ottawa ; .....$127.95
Montreal $132.75
Moncton  ...,...$160.30
Halifax-:' ' $166.95
Chicago $86.00
New York 7.7.........$147.40
Boston  $i53-5o
Many Additional Destinations
"'/J/v, Ask' for Rates from and to any Point
7 Route via Port Arthur V or   via Sop. Line,   through
7Wintiipeg or Portal,.thence via Chicago or.Sauit- Ste.;Marie
via Great.Lakes; or via California at additional fare; or good
to go via one of the-above joutes, return another. - V
7   1 $��� CARTER, ;Dist. Pass; Agt,
p Xonsolidated lining <^ Sifielting Cov
W, :���- -v=-',-~Wy-of>G.ahadav.\Llmited X^.yX.x^.Tyi.:,yy
... 7. -    '���'-'_.    Office,; Smelting, and Refining Department. -  .
.- ' W,'    '.'-. TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA ... .
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers, oi   Gold, . Silver,  Copper,    Pig  Lead   and Zinc
'."' -    V"TADANAC" BRAND v     " "-"   ''"'���'   .'"''"    V.
Synopsis of i
Land Aet Amendments
Minimum ..price of first-class land
reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to
$2.50 an acre.
Pre-emption now confined- to surveyed landsonly. XX.-
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes and which is non-timber
Partnership pre-emptions abolished
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions'
with joint residences, but _each making
necessary improvements on .respective
claims. _   ..
Pre-emptors must occupy claims.
for five years and must make improvements to value of $10 per acre,
including clearing and cultivation of
at least 5 acres,' before receiving
Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor in occupation not
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may because of ill-health, or other cause, be
granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence^
may be issued, provided applicant
makes improvement to extent of $300
per annum and records same each
year. Failure to make improvements
or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in
less than 5 years, and-improvements of
$10.00 per acre, including 5 acres cleared and cultivated, and residence of at
least .2 years-are required.
Pre-emptors holding Crown Grant
may record another preemption, if he
requires land in conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation,-provided -statutory improvements made
and residence maintained on Crown .
granted land.        .X >.
Unaurveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesites; title
to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.
For grazing and industrial "purposes
areas exceeding 640 acres may ' be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased; conditions include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows- inaccessible
by existing roads may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price, is made.   ..
.. dbhe scope of this Act is enlarged to
include all persons joining and serving
with His Majesty's Forces. The time
in which the heirs or devisees of a deceased pre-emptor may. apply for title
under-.this act ..js extended from one
year from the death of such person, as
formerly, until one year after the conclusion of the present war. This privilege is made retroactive.
No fees relating to pre-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers od pre-emptions recorded after June 26, ~ 1918.
Taxes are remitted for five years.
- Provisions for return of moneys, accrued, due and been paid since August
4,1914, on account of payments, fees^or
taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions. -
Interest on agreements to purchase
town or city lots held' by members of
Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired,
direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31st, 1920.
Provision made, for insurance 7 of
Crown . Grants to sub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed to complete purchase, involving forfeiture, ~ on. fulfillment of conditions of purchase.jnterest
and taxes. Where- sub-purchasers- do
not claim -whole of original parcel, purchase price due and"taxes may be distributed proportionately over whole
area. Applications must be made by-
May 1,1920. ..'"--. V V.
Grazing Act, 1919, for. systematic development, of livestock industry provides for grazing- districts and range
administration under Commissioner.
Annual grazing permits issued .based
on numbers ranged; priority for established owners. Stock owners may form
Associations for range management.
Free, or partially free, ^permits for
settlers, campers or travellers up to ten
head.-''" -'.'���:���-.-'      -'.y-
; The Mineral?Province of Western;Canada
VHas.prodnc6dvkineral8 valued as follows: Placer Gold, 176,542,203; Lode
Gold, 8i09,647;661; Silver, 859,814,266; Lead $51,810,891; Gopper, 1170,723,242;
Zinc, ,$24,625,853; Miscellaneous Minerals, $1,358,839; CoalRnd Coke, 8238,-
289,565; Building Stone, Brick, Cement, etc., $36,605,942, making its Mineral
Production to the end of 1922 show ;;   ������  " -~       V
An Aggregate Value of
for tlie Year Ending
,418*462 xx
,1922, $35158,843
The Mining Laws of thisTProvince are mbreliberalj and the fees lower,
than those of any other Province in the Dominion, or way Colony in the British
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal lees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing atlch properties, the security
of ���which is guaranteed^ by <3rown Grants.
Fall information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained
gratis by addressing���- ���-.['.... W ���
WA, Brltfsfi Colombia,
> 1
. j:


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