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The Ledge Jul 7, 1921

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Array i-
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lPr��vincial iibrarjr
���
1vi
Vol.   XXVII.
THE  OLDEST  MIKING  CAMP   NEWSPAPER  IN  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
^-������������,-������,., 	
GREENWOOD, -B. C.,* THURSDAY, JULY 7,  1921.
House Furnishings, Hardware,
Kitchen Utensils, Etc.
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
PHONE 28.   GREENWOOD, B.C.
No. 52
| ��� Lar��e Assorts nf i ��**W*WW~~~
Large Assortment of
Christie's Biscuits
Salmon and Halibut
Arriving Fresh Every   Thursday
Order Your Preserving Strawberries  Now
All Steps Lead To: " "-' -   '   * .V
Phone 46
REAL VALUE
Buy a
Fit-Reform
Made to Measure Suit
Quite a   substantial  reduction in prices.
Your measure   taken . b}'   one
who learned the business
No Guessing
|   LEE & BRYAN
Season Is Now  Ori
Real Estate & Insurance
Life, Fire, Health, Accident
���   Automobile
Best Companies in   the World
Enquire as to Rates
Ranches For Sale
Auctioneer
Call And See
CHARLES KING
GREENWOOD, B.C.
S
:5*
Everything in Fishing Tackle
AT
GOODEVE'S  DRUG   STORE
s
From now on we will be able to
give our customers a regular and
more satisfactory Delivery Service,
TAYLOR <& JENKIN
PHONE 17. GREENWOOD
WINDSOR HOTEL
GREENWOOD, B. O.
The WINDSOR HOTEI, is heated with steam
and electricity. Fine sample rooms. A comfortable home for tourists and travellers. Touch the
wire if you wane rooms reserved. The buffet is
replete with cigars, cigarettes, cooling beverages,
��� buttermilk and ice-cream. 9
00<KKH>0000000<>00<>00<K)004>QOO��00000<>(>����0
7   *
Shamrock Facts!
TEN   THOUSAND  HOGS each year are not sufficient to meet the
��   '   'growing demand f6r
V   BURNS'  SHAMROCK  HAM   and  BACON
for only selected cuts of selected hogs are good enough for
"THE  EMPIRE'S STANDARD"
P.  BURNS & COMPANY  LIMITED
Calgary       Edmonton      Regisa       Prince Alfcert       Vancouver   |
Spectacles of All Kinds
For Sale and Repaired    .
JYALTHAM: WATCHES
Ask, for Prices and Compare with Mail
Order House
McELMON, Greenwood
JOHN GRASSICK
Watchmaker and Jeweler
GRAND FORKS
Mail ��your watch for Repair and I will
mail it back.   Charges are moderate.
C.  V. MEGG/TT~
GRAND FORKS, B.C.
Dealer in Farm Produce, Railroad Ties
Cedar Poles, and Fence Posts, Farm and
Fruit Lands For Sale. List your lands
with me,    Have a buyer for good ranch
Green wood Theatre
Gray & Clerf. Props.
ONE NIGHT EACH  WEEK
SATURDAY, JULY 9
Commencing at 8:15 p.m.
Will Rogers
77IN,
"Strange Boarder"
The story of a man who believed in  the
better nature of his fellow men.   Thrilling, inspiring!
Five Reels
Also a Two Reel Toonerville Comedy
"TOONERVILLE FIRE
BRIGADE"
WAHTS. ETC.
Wanted
50,to 100 Squares-Corrugated
Galvanized Iron. State Gage and
Price. Box 513, The Ledge,
Greenwood, B.C. -"���-���.   .
VALUE  OF TELEPHONE SERVICE
From near.neighbor to distant cities and villages, thousands "of slender
highways'made alive by-speech converge within the small compass "of vour
telephone, The eani of people are ^thin your call; their voices are within
your hearing.- ':.''''
: Telephone service cannot be estimated by-usual values. Imagine how
complete a revision of-methods of living, and working '.would have-to be
made if the telephone ceased to operate! The miracle ef the telephone is realized at all times, and   -isceas'eless service-puts its value almost beyond price.
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY-
For Sale
Six room, house, all plastered,
good roof, doable boarded and
painted. Very cheap.-. Apply: at
Ledge.office.      '7 -   .        '    ' '-'.
For Sale At Eholt
Blacksmith shop outfit, complete
with tools; also carpenter and miner's toolB, two cabin outfits, tsook-
ing    stoves  and-- beds   complete.
Apply to    ������������  7'V   " '. - > ,   ���   ������.
���    ����� -; Jos. F: Birads,
���-.:'-."������        ;���;    V Eholt, B.O.
Around Home,
Canada was 54 years old last
Friday.
Watch for the Pythian Picnic
on July 20.
Capt. aud Mrs. King, of Kettle
Valley, were iuitown on Monday.
John McKellar has returned
from a business'trip to Vancouver.
R. O. Fisher returned last
Wednesday from a holiday at the
coast.
Geo. Gray and W. L. Clark
spent the Fourth at Chesaw,
Wash.
Miss D. G. Caldwell returned
this week from a visit to Van-
couyer.
Greenwood will play Rock
Creek at baseball at the latter
place-on July 17.
Miss M. McMynn, of Merritt,
is spending the holidays at her
home in Midway.
Born.���At .Greenwood to Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph'Richter of Midway on July 5, a.daughter.^
Miss Edna Garrison aud Miss
Edilone Brady of Princeton, are
visiting Miss Eva Murray.
Miss Edna Kerr, of Trail, is
visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R, D. Kerr in Mid way.
P. H. McCurrach has returned
to Greenwood- after spending
about five weeks at Rossland.
Creighton McCutcheon returned to Cascade on Sunday after
spending a few days' in  the city.
Mr. and Mrs.:A. G. Birch, R,
D. Kerr and E.' McMynn were in
towh'from 'Midway on Wednesday.
-While coming   on the   train
from Eholt last week D.   R. Mc-
Elmon lost his purse containing
$38.
Mrs.   h.   Bryant   returned ou I
Thursday    from    visiting     her
daughter,   Mrs.   H.    Twells  in
Trail.
R. A. Roylance returned on
Sunday from Kettle Valley
where he visited with friends for
a few days.
A. E. Malacord, representing
the Remington Typewriter Co,,
was in town on Tuesday and
Wednesday.      -__  V  _
Two young men from Trail
enroute to Penticton on bicycles
camped near "Robt. Wilson's residence on Tuesday evening.
John Docksteader returned on
Saturday from Sandon where he
had been looking over some mining property that he owns.
Mrs., J. Butcher and family,
who haye been visiting the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
Blundell, left for Anyox on Friday.
Ice cream sundaes, ice cream
sodas, all kinds of soft drinks,
orange crush, lemon crush, lime
crush, cocoa cola at the Windsor
Buffet.
Mrs. F. L. Peterson, of Greenwood and Mrs. Sam Matthews, of
Grand Forks, will leave for Spokane this week, o'a a few weeks
holiday, '"
Gardens in Greenwood are exceptionally good this year. Chas.
Nichols commenced using green
peas and potatoes from bis garden
on July'5th,. .~-V"-fV- -'������" X' :���'-.
- jas..,'��� Copland, of Bridesville,
was in. town last week.: Jimmy
celebrated his 82nd birthday on
July 4th. One day. last week
he walked a distance of 30 miles.
7.Chesaw .defeated Midway-" at
baseball in. the former place on
Monday. This; was the closest
and best- game, of the season, in
this section,.the.score being ,4-3.
Mr. and Mrs.;.; Louis Eidt,Vof
Keystowia;:Sask;,. left. on.Tues-.
day morniag;fpr: the coast, after
spending a .week'-visiting Mrs. S.
High Grade Ore Struck in
Tarn 0'Shanter Mine
An important strike was made
in the Tam O'Shanter last week by
the owners A.  J.  Morrison   and
Dan McGillis.   The lead  was encountered in a winze of the main
tunnel and runs high in grey copper and native silver.   This the
first time that native  silver has
been found on the south side of
Boundary  Creek.    Assay   returns
show ��13.20 in gold and 202.4 ozs
in silver.
The property is situated in
Dead wood camp about four miles
from Greenwood.
Dominion   Day at Ingram
Bridge
Civil War Veteran Dies
Government Liquor
Store Now Open
The Government Liquor Store
was opened this week with E.
Pope in charge. A good supply of
beer and liquor is on hand, and
apparently a large business is being done. The store is open from
11 to 12 and from 1 to 7 except
Saturday, when the store closes
at 8 p.m.
Service in the Presbyterian
church, Greenwood, Sunday,
July 10th at 7.30 p.m. Service
in Midway at 11 a. m. Sunday
School at Boundary Falls at
3 p.m.
The Independent Meat Market
is now open all the time. We
carry only the best stock procurable in fresh meats, hams and
bacon, lard, sausages, head
cheese, etc,
Wm. Lakeland has been appointed constable on the Provin-
ciaTPblice" force with headquarters at Fairview, to which place
he went on Tuesday accompanied by Chief Fraser.
"Mrs. J. R. Jackson, who was
the guest of her- brother, Mr. J.
Tannihill, and Mrs. Tannihill,
left on Thursday last for Victoria
from where she is leaving for
Midway, B.C,"���Chilliwack Progress.
An auction sale will be held in
Phoenix on July 13, of all goods
and chattels which were reverted
to the provincial government by
the late municipality of Phoenix.
Among the list of ^rtide is a
piano which was overlooked in
the auctionsale'list.
The weather man kept a restraining hand on   the  rain  clouds on
Dominion Day to enable  the United Farmers of the Greenwood riding and their friends to enjoy tbe
celebration   at   Ingram     Bridge.
Though   rain threatened   nothing
came of it and' there were many
from all parts present to participate
in   the days' events.     Shrieking
motors, conveyances and buggies of
all kinds kept coming from every
quarter and long before noon there
was a great assemblage.     Ingram
Bridge is an ideal site for holding
a celebration, it being centrally located and the grounds  large  and
good.   Those in charge had gone
to a great deal of trouble to make
everything go without a hitch and
the success of the day is largely
due to their efforts.   The committee in charge were: H. Martin, E.
Fen wick   Wilson,   R.    Bruce,  J.
Richter, H. Dumont, C. Charlton,
H.   Pittendrigh,   E. Richter,    F.
Bubar and F. Madge.
The programme of events was a
varied one and very interesting especially the baseball. Three teams
competed viz;���Rock Creek, Midway and Greenwood. Greenwood
first of all played Rock Creek beating that team by a score of 20-9,
but great excitement and enthusiasm prevailed when Midway and j
Greenwood occupied the diamond
and for the first time in two years
Midway suffered defeat "at the
hands ot the Greenwood nine.,
by a score of 7 to 6. Midway
held the lead until
sixth inning when they were  tied
John Merwin Mott an old and
respected   citizen   of   Greenwood-
died   at  the   local    hospital   on
Thursday last at the advanced age
of 81 years.   The late Mr.   Mott
was born in New York city on
July. 12bh,  1840,  where he lived
until 1861,  when he enlisted .in
17th Regiment, Illinois Jnfantry,
remaining   in the  Union   Army
throughout the war.   After his discharge from the army in 18C5 ho
came wesc where he had been engaged in prospecting and ranching.  In
1894 he came to.Midway from the
Fraser valley via Hope trail and
in 1900 moved to Greenwood where
he  has   lived   ever  since.     The
deceased helped to clear the town
lots when Greenwood  was in the
making  and   for    11   years  was-
watchman on C.P.R.  bridges near
Greenwood.    He leaves no known
relatives.
The funeral took place on Saturday,  W.   L.~ Clark,  officiating,
The  pall   bearers   were:   J.   H.
Goodeve, N". Morrison, John Long-
ton, W. Bryant, T.   Branagan and
John Ryan.    In  accordance with
his last wish he was buried in the
Greenwood cemetery.     The Can-'
adian and  American   flags   were
placed on his   casket  and   three
volleys were fired over the grave.
Thus another   pioneer has   gone
to his reward. '
City Council
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bidder and
Miss Ivy Bidder, of Cranbrook,
who have been the guests ot Mr,
and Mrs. H. R. Bidder left for
their home on Sunday. Miss
Bessie Bidder accompanied them
and she will remain in Cranbrook
during the holidays.
Stanley Donaldson, a former
Phoenix school teacher, was in
town on Saturday. Mr. Donaldson during the past year attended
college in Toronto, studying
for the ministry, and this
summer will haye charge of
the Presbyterian church at
Coalmont.
On Saturday evening at the
Greenwood Theatre, Will Rogers
will appear in "The Strange
Boarder" a story-of a rancher and
his motherless son, stranded in
Chicago, broke and game. A
Toonerville     comedy     entitled
Toonerville  Fire
also be shown.
Brigde" will
J.' Eoylancey.of the Sater ranch.
. Mr. and Mrs. J. Ryan, of Nelson, .arrived in Greenwood on
Friday to attend, .the funeral of
J. M. Mott,-which was. held on
Saturday 'afternoon. Mrs. Ryan
who is. the esecutress, will remain in the city until the estate
is settled, while Mr. Ryan will
return to his home ia a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Axel Bergman
and four children, of Denver,
CoL, motored to Greenwood and
were the guest.of M.' Anderson.
They came all the way without
a puncture and. without mishap
I of any description.".-;.-Mr. Bergr-
1 tnaa wias here when .a boy 21
years ago. : They left.-; on Tuesday for Penticton to, visit Mrs.
Gustafson, sister of Mr, Bergman.
No runs were made in the seventh
but the Greenwood boys had everything coming  their   way' in the
eighth and ninth.   Midway has a
very good ball team, one that any
town might well be proud of, but
the Greenwaod boys proved superior towards the end of  this  game.
Manager G. H. Gray, of the Greenwood club has as  his   motto that
practise makes perfect and has his
team oat for  a  work   out nearly
every^njght. _ Keep_ftt-it-snd
Greenwood will have a team hard
to beat, in fact a big improvement
is noticed, every time they play..
The line up of the three teams
was a follows;
RCCK   CREEK
Lockhart, Martin, Richter, Lander, Lum, Hamersfcrom, WelBh,
Pittendrigh, Bruce,
MIDWAY
Hill, Nicklase, Heilscher, Manuel, McMynn, Fielding, Bruce,
Rusk,
GREENW00B
E. Morrison, 3b; McCutcheon lb;
Clerf, s.s; P. Docksteader, c; McKee, 2b; Taylor, p; A. Murray, l.f.
Clark, c.f; R. Murray, r.f.
The races were in teres, ting and
keenly contested, The following
is a list of the prize winners:
Saddle Horse Race, 1st E Walker
The regular meeting of the City
Council, was held on July 4. Those
present were Mayor Gulley,  Aids,
the Taylor, Kerr and Jenkin.
A letter from the Deputy Pro-
vfncial Secretary informed the
Council that. Dr. Burnett's hospital
has now been placed on the list of
public hospitals and directors appointed.
The clerk was instructed to supply tbe necessary information re
city bonds to the firm of McDiarmid and Shoebothain of Vaneou-
ver.
All tax sale notices were reported as having been mailed.
__The_ water-committee -reported���
that the immediate necessary work
on the reservoirs was completed.
A resolution was submitted by
the Vancouver City Council   (re
the entry of Japanese into the various British Dominions being left
to the jurisdiction of the Dominions concerned)  with the request
that the resolution be cabled by
the  City  of   Greenwood  to  the
Right Honourable Arthur Meighen,
who is now in London,  England.
While in entire sympathy with the
resolution the Council decided not
to put the city to the expense of
cabling same.
The next Council meeting will
be held on July ISfch.
Send a Float to your friends at
once. You can get them at
The Ledge office,
2nd Chas. Weed.
Boys Pony  1st C.   Biliips,  2nd
J. Kays.
Open Horse, 1st E. Waiker, 2nd
H. Smith.
-Victoria Cross Race, 1st H. Tanner.
Potatoe Race Horseback, let F.
Foy, H. Tanner.
Cowboy Race, 1st F. Madge, 2nd
J. Foy.
Consolation Race, ig| i>. Kays,
2nd W. Brace.
$20 was given for boys find girls
footraces which were run off in
charge of Caps. Lewis, R.N.
Trapshootiag,   Open  event, 50
birds, J. Richter 1st with 41,
Wm. Jenks 2nd with 39, J. R.
Jackson 37, WV O'Donnell V36,
Jorgens 19. Novices, 25 birds,
Howard Smith 1st with 19,
Jorgens 17, .DeWitte 16, W. Tippie
18, Jacques 9, P. Wilson 9,
Mot the least interesting feature
of the day's programme was the
dance in the Co-Opera tive Hall in
the evening. Bush's orchestra
supplied the music and made even
the dullest 'trip the light fantastic.'
V
For Sale
Yoqng pig^ six^ week's old on
IS of this month. . ��8 a piece.
Apply tc Mike Caron, Midway.
I
i\
o   J
-,��': &.
THE     LEDGE,     GREENWOOD,     B.     C.
Grant Morden On
Canadian Trade
Canada'Buying Three Times As Much
From the  United States As
; From England.
'    The   development ' of  inter-Empire   years continuous residence at the pic
Srade, particularly with Canada, in or-   turcsquc little town now very much
der to mate  good thc loss of mar-   in the limelight of northern travellers.
Operates Sawmill
At Northern Post
Fort Fitzgerald Man Satisfied With
. Life In Picturesque Town,
Richard Wymi, of Fort Fitzgerald,
arrived   in   Edmonton   after    seven
iets caused by the war, was insisted
On by Colonel W. Grant Morden,
founder of the Canadian Steamship
tines, who ^-as tlie principal guest at
ihe Rotary Club dinner held recently
(at thc Hotel Cecil, London.
"Canada,"     he    said,    "is    buying
three times as much from the United
���. States as she buys from England.
Transport is the vital question there.
Jf the great -\S'aterways in thc west
wcrc made full use of there arc markets there that would materially help
to keep our factories running."
Bush Fire Punishments
Severe Measures Should Be Taken To
Protect Forests.
A report from Sudbury says that in
the police court there very recently
"a settler was sentenced to one month
in jail, with hard labor, for setting a
iire which eventually destroyed half a
million feet of pine timber.      This is
'.-the first jail sentence on record to bc
meted out: for this offence." The
public has known there arc penalties
for such offences, but it has also been
apparently correctly, under thc impression that thcy have never been inflicted.     Of course, it is hard to con.
,, vict in many such cases, but this instance proves that it is.not always
impossible. It is to bc hoped that
this sentence, will bc followed by
others where deserved, as it is more
than time that severe measures were
taken to prevent so far as possible
the;disastrous Wish tires which havc
In the past destroyed so much forest
wealth. This'sentence should not
only bc a warning to settlers, but to
���"campers out," who havc so frequently caused bush fires by leaving
smouldering fir^s, throwing lighted
cigarette and cigar ends about, and
other acts of gross and criminal carelessness.���St. Thomas Times-Journal.
Since going in seven years ago he
has never seen Edmonton, but has
been content with his life in thc
north, in the employ of thc Canadian
Government. Hc has operated a
sawmill at Fitzgerald during thc past
two years for thc federal authorities.
Mr. Wynn describes Fort Fitzgerald as a picturesque little town of
some three hundred inhabitants.
Three large company stores, Hudson's Bay, Northern Trading Company and Lariison-Hubbard minister
to    the    needs    of the habitants and
Soothes Irritable Throat,
Relieves Bronchitis Quickly
No Drugs to Take; No Medicine to
Upset      the      Stomach.       Just
Breathe "Catarrhozone."
Count ten���a bad cold is relieved by
Catarrhozone���wait one minute and
you will feel its soothing influence on
a sore irritated threat. No failure
with "Catarrhozone"���it is effective
because you can breathe a healing
vapor to the very spot that needs help,
lhe big thing to remember about Ca^
tarrhozonc is this, you just breathe Z
hcaling pincy vapor that is full of thc
purest balsams, that is rich in thc
greatest healing agents known no
science. This "wonderful vapor dispels all soreness, kills all germs gives
liaturea chance lo completely destroy
Agricultural Education
At Universities
the     disease.
Universities       Present       Extension
Courses for the Benefit of
Fanners.    . >
Agriculture being the basic industry
of the country, ev-ry advance made in
the development of agricultural education is of national value. Recently,
several provincial universities havc
presented extension courses for thc
benefit of farmers and others. ��� To
this end the educational authorities
havc co-operated with farmers' organ-'
izations with highly encouraging results. In thc case of Manitoba a
course of lectures'.was given on rural
economics and sociology, supplement-
Colds     and   _ throat! ed by special lectures on'a variety of
troubles can't last if thc pure healing
vapor of Catarrhozone is breathed.
Catarrh will disappear, bronchial attacks will cease, coughs and' winter
ills will become a lhhif>- of thc past.
size 25c, all dealers or thc Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.
Ciemeiicejiu Is
Great Traveller
travellers, in addition lo a good"gen-1 Complete  outfit  lasts   'two    months,
.    - ,    ,   , ,      ,. ?v       Pnce 5>1.00,  smaller size sQc, sample
cral store conducted by George Pin- '   ���
skjr.     Located as it is at the head of
the rapids, the town has as fine a site
as any in Alberta, ^ays Mr. Wynn..
The man from the north also tells
of the burning of thc Indian Mission
at Fort Smith last New Year's Eve.
The building was of two storey construction,  thirty-five by  fifty feet.
Mr. Wynn tclls'of the building of a
130 foot, ten span bridge over the Salt
River which enters the Slave fifteen
miles    north    of Fort Smith
Enjoys Life.
Clemciiceaii has the wanderlust
again. Reccnllj' returned from a
tiger hunt in India, hc is now plan-
Tliis i ning a trip to Holland and an outing
bridge was constructed by thc men of I in Corsica. Jn April it was rcport-
the   government   Indian   agency   atJ ed that hc was going to Australia late
subjects appealing"-to other sections
of the community... In Ontario also,
thc University of Toronto was induced to give a1 similar course. A noteworthy feature of the course was thc
taking of students to thc stockyards,
thc abattoirs, and other places of a
practical illustrative value.' It is felt
that the alliance thus established between the agricultural industry and
those engaged in educational work
j will tend to a belter understanding of
Although Eighty Years Old He Still | ec-mourn: problems' which affect thc
welfare of town and country alike.
Your Teeth"
By   Rea   Proctor   McGee,- M.D.,
D.D.S., Editor of Oral Hygiene.
GRANDPARENTS
Copyright,   1921,  by   Rea  Proctor
McGee.
Dairy Progress in B. C.
Smith for thc purpose of transporting large amounts of hay secured
from thc extensive salt plains, north
of the river, to thc agency.
The Salt River is perforated at intervals by salt springs, some of the
springs being only a half mile apart
and others five miles. It is because
of the brimy water which drains from
the springs to the Salt River that the
stream owes its name.
Colors Affect Moods
 te
Different Shades of Color Appear to
Have Various Effects on the
Mind.
People 'who arc planning to redecorate thcir houses may find interesting suggestions in these hints from
a dissertation on color: Green, thc
xolor of all foliage and herbage, is
naturally thc most restful of all. Blue,
She color of thc sky and of the sea, is
conducive to a serious-mood,.and often gives the impression of coldness.
Yellow is the color of sunlight and of
almost ali fires. ��� From, these associations it takes on .a cheerful aspect.
It gives the impression of .warmth.
Red, thc" color of blood,. is exciting
and stimulating;.To be surrounded by
it tends to make one hasty and "excitable. Black is the color of night and
mourning. 7 It is always a-depressing color.  / It makes us feel, gloomy.'
Criminal Arrested
After Twenty Years
this year, and he is said to wish to
revisit the United Stales, which hc
left  more  than  fifty years  ago  as a
j young  doctor.      The  old  spirit" still
; survives. Nothing can quell thc restless energy of this remarkable man.
At eight j* he preserves the enthusiasm
of eighteen, and despite of cynicism
and thc disillusion hc still has an unquenchable zest lor life. Nothing j
has dulled it. While in India he complained that shooting tigers was less
exciting than dodging German shells.
After killing two tigers hc remarked
that he was afraid the Society for Pre- J
vention of .Cruelty to Tame Animals ! missioner,  considers that
Remarkable    Headway    Should    Be
1 Made In Near Future.
After making a tour of the central
parts of British Columbia thc directors of the Dairymen's Association ot
that -province expressed in a resolution their admiration of the districts
visited, the available farm lauds, the
wonderful extent o'f its fertile valleys,
and the quality of its soil. Its suitability for dairying is undoubted, and
with good dairy cattle, suitable fod-
.Purple   gives   something  of
-the/
prcssion of black, but/at times conveys
the ideaof elegance^ ��� This is probably due to its long-".association with
loyalty.
Cease Publicity Work
Immigration Department Takes What
, Is Almost Unprecedented- Step. -������'
The Canadian Immigration Department has now, decided to.follow the
""example".set by the Ontario. Government, and has'ceased all its publicity-
.1 work in  Great  Britain.-"'- ��� This .is, .an
almost,  unprecedented,--' step; ascveh-
during the war, - .when.--immigration-
was' at  a  standstill, -theVlapartnier.t"
continued to".advertise"the'advantages
presented  by  Canada  for/settlement
by new citizens.     It may "possibly, bc
accepted as   foreshadowing  Canada's
attitude-   toward- -the- new-Imperial
scheme of assisted, immigration from
Britain'to''the dominions.,'���_���- -:'.'..
Saskatchewan Scholarships
Three Scholarships for 1921; Approved
by the.'Committee of "Selection. - '
. Three ' Saskatchewan' students .'will
this year have. an. opportunity to continue" their, studies" :in Paris.-,France;'
three 'scholarships .'for 192.1 -having
been -approved'by' thc- committee of
selection -appointed '.'to -select.-candidates under the-act passed by the Sas-.
katchewan-"A?s<iml)ly.last year. .."'The
scholarships, which-, arc - worth,: $1,200"
per \year,- each.,-' arc open .to men. and
���women engaged in study, "teaching, or
other. ��� educational, -or..'.professional
work in;the province".;-
Leader     of    Paris    Apache     Gang
Recognized By Inspector.
The last act of an amazizng human
drama was played when a little man
sitting on thc terrace of Montmartrc
cafe suddenly jumped up, clapped his
hand on thc shoulder of a man in
the passing crowd, produced a revolver, and said, "You are Jules.
Carcl. I am Inspector Balegucric.
You had better come quietly."
Twenty years ago Carcl was a
member of one of thc worst Apache
gangs in' Paris. His career as* a
criminal ended- on thc day "of his arrest. He was sentenced to ten years'
hard labor in a French penal settlement' and,, .perpetual banishment.
Twice Carcl tried, to escape, aided, by
all the'accessories one finds in the
most thrilling-motion pictures, steel
bars bitten through with drills;,, and
then wanderings through virgin forest land,, tracked by natives who fired
with poisoned arrows.        /   ��� "
.Carcl made' a-"third/ attempt with,
seven companions, and after -numerous hairbreadth escapes-: arrived ' iii
France alone." He determined to reform "and-.lead" an honest life. 7 Hc.
began as a hotel .waiter, and worked
.in England, America' and -Germany.
His rise was rapid;and'from a simple
���waiter-he became a maitrc d'holcl
and then 'a'major-domo, and as such
had the horfbr of ushering'into their
suits-of rooms' at an hotel the illustrious marshals of France when they
paid one' of their-visits to'London.
While working in Alsace he "fell in
lovc'w.ith. a washerwoman "who had
lost- her "husband in .the. war. He".then
entered, into "correspondency with his
former .'accomplices;'-trying ������' to-; con*
.vert".iliem,".but;they' all replied, "It is
too'late."-   ;.,-',' ���-:   / ���; '    ,., .'���-  ;-"'-' >.
When his "wedding-day-".' was approaching;,". Carcl decided ' to'pay one.
last visit.to the. Montmaftfe.which he
had" loved so "well, and then -never,to
return. 7 This' was his -undoing." One
of -his-former-.accomplices, had- written a" letter to'the inspector denounc-,
him, and saying7 that. he. would-be'
sure to .-revisit Montmartrc, ;arid'when"
the:ticst: -convict"---ship . leaves for
.French Guiana, 7Carcl" will be oh
board.-,        .���    ���     ..���'-���      ������"." /.-    '
might get after him.     And so hc gave
up  the  chase.      In  Holland  he will
study the museums.      In Corsica hc j
will visit the birthplace of Napoleon j indication   that   the   settlers   are  im-
dcr crops and thc right kind of settlers, remarkable headway should bc
made in this area "hi the ver)- near future."
W.��T.   McDonald,   livestock   com-
thc great
���Valleys in the north arc well adapted
for the dairy industry and the class
of animal  already there is a certain
aud 11*0 tor through thc wilderness of
forests and mountains that stand
straight out of the sea.
Byng "Family lias
��� Been Unfortunate
bued with the necessity of laying a
proper foundation*.
"The establishment of a creamery
at Quesnel is unique since.the Cariboo has always been considered by
old-timers a strictly cattle grazing
and .mining, country. Another pleasing feature is that in all centres wc
Governor-General's    Ancestors i visited, the herds are pure-bred."
To get thc best out of education
and health, you should begin with
your grandfather and grandmother.
It is-always a little ' difficult to go
back and change the habits of the old
folks, but you might start with your
own grandchildren's grandparents;
that is one set of ancestors that you
can control.. Why not begin right
now?   '.. 7      "
Heredity is an important factor.iu the
development of the body���-every part
of, thc body.   .
The tendency is for a perfectly
healthy organism to reproduce a perfectly healthy organism. If you
start out right, 3'ou have a good
chance to travel along without much
of a struggle for health. If your race
has allowed itself to go to pieces, 3*011
will reap"the punishment.
It is your duty so to care for yourself that your children and grandchildren will not havc constitutional
weaknesses that will make them susceptible lo every infection that comes
along.
Jf you allow your teeth to decay
and allow the pulps to become exposed and die, you will start a liucof
S3;stemic-infection that is liable to undermine your health���not-only your
"health but thc health of those Who
! should look, back to you with pride
as thc one. who transmitted rugged
health and keen mind.
Do you wish your descendants to
apologize for 3-011 as thc weak link in
their chain'' of ancestry? If you do
not take care of,' every element of
your health that is just what thc3r will
havc to do.
Your mouth and 3rour teeth arc
very important elements in your
health.
Many of -thc factors o,f health arc
bej-ond ��� your control, but flic mouth
is so open'-to inspection and so responsive to treatment and care that
at least ninety per e'ent. of mouth, diseases arc somebody's fault.
Think of the future and take care
of yourself.        .
New
Had Tragic Fate,
Lord I3yug seems to bc the. most
fortunate scion of a house that has
quite a number of tragedies to its
record, and.-it .may be hoped that
his proverbial good hick'will-not-desert Tiim during his term /of office
as governor-general, of the Dominion. I
One of the members - of- the. Byng
family w..s smothered in, the. Black
Hole of Cuiiulta. - Another one, Ad-
iral John Byng, -was' court-martialed, '��� most ��� unjust^-, .for- purely.!
technical; but not real cowardice, aud
executed, in . spite of- thc". strong"!
recommendation of his;,judges for
clemency;-on board his. own flagship
at Portsmouth'. "' -The .- fourth earl's
eldest son, .w-ho.bore the title of Viscount Enfield,- ni3:stcriously . disappeared from the liner in-which he was
voyaging-'home with-his.father from
theCape of Good Hope, the prcsump-.
tion being that he either" threw-himself overboard? or else in"'some-way
fell into the sea, which was'perfcclh'"
calm at the "time.-
Skating Across   Continent
Two American Girls Making Trip On
Roller Skates.
-Two Bahimbre'girls,'Misses Edith
and Dorothy" Cass on", 18 asid 20 3-cars
old, arc roller.skating across thc continent. The girls are travelling alone.
They left, homc clad in soldier's
clothes, hat" and all. Each has a
small. gun,', which- she knows how"-'to
handle in. case the need arises, and
each carried u /-pound ' bundle bf
clothing,. They . arc -following -the
itinerary mapped out by the automobile clubof Maryland; and each night
their family- knows beforehand" exactly.where they can-be fotm'd if-neccs1
sarj-.,"' Changes _of "clothing arc mailed "ahead ;by parcel post.: A detour
of" almost 1,000 miles will bc made in
order to see Yellowstone Park, where
thcy- expect to spend some- time, and
thence :tlicy will; return to/Salt Lake
City to resume1 tlie regulation automobile route.     --  ���"."."
Fruit. Growing, at" Grand Forks. ���
"The fruit-raising-, sections of' the
Grand Forks-district jii B.C.-.arc receiving the "benefits: of la- considerable
immigration this summer..^' "During
the-past .week, two carloads "of, settlers' effects arrived, from -the-. United
States, Vand/' substantial .holdings of
fruit land, were purchased '.by; two
'Englishmen and, ah arrival-"''from
-Mesopotamia.
Ambitipfl,    - '." ,..
"You will never get an.ywVfcr.c unless you have higher ideals, than this,"
preached the. woman.,,to whose--door
, the tramp had applied for assistance.
I ''Arc,you really content to spend 3'bur
life walknig around the country begging?"
,.��� "No lady," answered Weary. Willis.
"Mariy's' the time I've wished I had
'an:auto." .,"'" ���,   .
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia
The Energetic Prince V
Heir Apparent Keeps "Himself In'Per-
V      . feet Physical Condition. .--.'
Observers: of.-the -Prince of .Wales
during ."the- .;stre"nuous\toiir,- through.
Cornwall were, struck L^-- his.'tremen-;
dou's -plh'sieal s energy.-7 '-The./programme'..of - the .tour ..'was-.' heavy-
enough; to", tax .,thV;sir"cn'gtli'"of. .-the
most vigorou?,vbut'��� it \yas--nbt sufficient-to tire" the/Prince, who was. always looking- for fresh occasion! for
physical ."exertion-..." Whenever..'tlie
programme ��� allowed' hiin>a ' lit'tle.."ici-
sur'e,'. he-was. off on a-long--Walk,, and
it-was no'men: strolling pace that/he
would-set. 7 ""'-'. -'-.";..:./��� V'/V/   -
��� It can,-safely, bo- said" that-Britain
has/hevcr had an 1st ir apparent" who
has/been, more, resolved .on keeping
himself in -the pink7of'pli\>.ical.-cqncli-
tion. ��� The; Prince "is a spare-eat .er
and drinker, and.banquets have no attraction-forhim. 7 .,   "~    .... ���-    -
Doukhobor Prisoners
. Are Troublesome
An All-Oil Navy
British   Admiralty   Will   Build   Oil-
Burning Ships In Future.
Naval experts aiid shipbuilders in all
parts of the world have been much
impressed by the decision of the Brit:
ish Admiralty to build'only oil-bunv
ing*ships in future: Man3'.reasons
havc combined to bring about this
decision. Among them are the convenience of transporting oil and storing it at strategic points, the small
space which it occupies on board shipj
the case with which oil ma3r be taken
pn board ship from  tanks    of    tank
pecially- on tropical seas. On humanitarian grounds alone the example-of
British enterprise in this direction is
worthy of. world-wide adoption.
- Grandma for a Blue Sunday.
��� "Helen, I really cannot permit you
to read novels on thc Sabbath."   -
"But, grandma, this'one is all right;
it tells about a girl who was engaged
lo three Episcopal clergy-men all at
once.'-'���Boston Transcript.
B.C. Encourages Cattle Industry.
To   encourage   the   cattle   industry,
thc British Columbia Government "is j steamers,  the simplification .of stole- j l��i_ion of 6,419,702, aii_ increase o�� 970,
Australia's Population 6,419,702. " '
' Australian census figures show that
this Common wealth now has a pop'u-
giving a grazing rate only one-half to
one-eighth that charged per head of
cattle by neighboring governments
for the use of public ranges, it was
announced by the Minister of Lands.
The costliest watch in the world is
said to be a jewelled timepiece owned by the.Pope, and valud at $300,-
000.'
But,the skin-deep beauty of a lovely
woman may not be sufficient to hide
her ugly temper. ���       . ." ;
fng, aud the high efficiency of thc
fuel. It is calculated that even at
present prices oil is cheaper than coal
as a fuel, apart from the other economic 'enumerated. This official decision is likely to give a fillip to the
movement, already taking place
rapidly, for the conversion of large
liners aud other merchant vessels flying the British -flag" from coal-firing
to oil-firing. One benefit of the
change will be to do away with the
terrible conditions to which stokers
ou coal-fired ships, are subjected, es-
000    oyer    1911.      Males
females by about 83,000,
. outnumber
A man always makes allowances for
his wife, but not always in the form
of a weekly stipend. ..... ;.
V5>Ynitl}INP Nlghf and Morning*
��Ill"Jii!x^t M>"�� C/��an, Health?
//���'^l^S ��>"��.IitheyTire,Itcb,
tor. (SfiJaELP* Smart or Burn, if Sore,
Vf\ii/Vl^5rC Irritated, Inflamed or
iUUR LltJGranulated.useMurine''
often, foolhes; Ref rashes. Safe for Infant
or Adult At all Druggistsand Opticians.
Wrjte for Free Eye Book. Hirlw ftt K��My &, aioi?
X   U.    1375
:--'^-fc:^Vi*.feT*��-'--TT~7i��iwrf��>iij'.'T��-:'-'--'    ���   ���������;
7g.;;^^;^ne^Unaerstooa it. -r-...:.-..v*.-.-
"gushed -'Mrs." Newly-
1 wed;- -"I feaveibccrftpld/that pastcur-
izfd milk it much, the best/*
Refused -to-'Comply With, "the Prison
���   7   ;,���."., V-, Regulations.'
���' .The,- eight-Grand Forks Doukhobors
taken -to the -'-.Nelson jail for refusing
to give census information and, in one!
case,  obstructing/a  mountic, /refused I
to-"scrub out"; their"cellsin accordance
with' prison'.routine, arid'.we're, put on
half;' rations/ --   ' . "'���_  .-' -. ��� - ' V'V  -".
��� One. of-tlic  eight; "who" gives    his i
name.-as ..Sin/.Boshi,-or' Son' of- God,
.went ou a-liiinger.strike,and Warden
\"V:  J\." Jaryis,. isolated J him. from  lhc
others.;.   .The-hunger/striker"was-one
j of, .16/who .did time liere in ' 1918, and
hr was also .one."- of' three/ liere. a ,37car
.later.", .-llehas also been in'jail in Regina.. :'-AH "but two of thc "prisoners
ir,e SO.-yra'fs of. age.and-upwards-, and
several .of-.'.thcm .were, .in ..thc'nolori-
ous .parades-'in  PSasl-.atchcwan   .many
.years.ago,   /',   ''-���'#---''        ���'  './.-..
Full.'rations for'a'Doukhobor'.prisoner-consists of: three ounces /of pca-
T .-_.,. nuts,,   one., pound  "rolled" oat's,  t\vo
Incriminating Evidence. -..���-.������-"., .   :. ���  c
. ounces  -ot   onions,   "eight ;ounces   of
An amusing: incident;in  thc; career' potatoes,' four-"ounce's- of prunes,-one
of the"late-"Chief Justice 'White is-rc.-; pound of "carrots, beets- dr cabbage',
latcd.      As'a young lawyer/he. .was. grated -together, with", the ���exception'
called upon to" defend" a inan who was   of thc -prunes, and eaten raw:    -"'���"   7 '
accused of stealing a pair of "pants;" -���:..-'"''':���
The'.man was seated with    liis    legs
under a large table, when- Mr. White
sat   down   and" a'slicd him-something'
about the case.     Thc lawyer for- the
other side called the accused to take
the stand..     The prisoner, turned to
Mr. White, and said:
, . "Jedgc,'   I   don't: want to take thc
-stirid>': v':y-iy.^X'..f*--xXxrx.
X" Why \{ not?.'' ^'-.asked-V Mr; '������ AVhitc:'
-"you're': perfectly".':"/:innocent   -:arcn't-
yquK^.Vv:VVV"^;;" ; / yyyy
=,;/"Yes,^"sir,';,.,I'��C   perfectly innocent
as;-Jong" as.'I'.sit;-with nr��/legs,under
'dis\lablc,;but it I get/up..on the stand,| ; a���mari^eTerVtries.to-bVliuie'.other
.r-oh' Lord, Jcdge,.the/trouble, is FseUen-7unless-;/he-;;.feds "that"thV^are
��9��th��n pants..ot?,;;.-, ,.;".:; >:-. ;,'.l 'K - 1 superior tb."him; 'XX'C '"'��� V V ���'- V" -'/. -
A TIP TOP VACATION TRIP TO
��� Seattle
AND OTHER PACIFIC-COAST POINTS
-      On Sale Daily toSeptember 30, 192Lr-Final Return L|mit;. October 31,_1921.   _    r, _   V
V  '   '- " .'";'"'-,""'"'"'   V"Optional Routes���Stop-Overs Allowed"".    "      VV ~
ENJOY THE GRANDEUR OF THE .....
CANADIAN PACIFIC ROCKIES
. Stop at BANFF, LAKE LOUISE, GLACIER, SICAMOUS
THREE TRANSCONTINENTAL TRAINS DAILY  EACH WAY, INCLUDING THE
"TRANS-CANADA LIMITED" -.-- A
...EXCLUSiyE SLEEPING CAR TRAIN.
Time-Saver,..
Vaccination For Marriage.
In" Sweden -and" Norway a legal
marriage at oiie time was 'not allow-}
ed to be. performed until both parties"
had produced "certificates stating
that thej- bore' genuine vaccination
marks. ,
; Hides, iaay. be/measured by. passing
tliezri'7between >he rollers ..of ;a'.special
.machine,; whic'h/.estim'ates ,-th: -area; of
the. skin, Wen' making.dne"'allowance:
for all small holes.- '"V.V 'y"XX'~-'i'-r<{~'-':
x T
t^*^;fM**we^->y*giMS&_3Wja*a��i)W.
THE     LEDGE,     GREENWOOD,     B.     0.
eigfoen Is Opposed
Treaty With Japan
London.���The Anglo-Japanese
treaty, Reuter's N,ews Agency
says it understands, will automatically continue in force for another
year. Such continuation arises
from acceptance of a ruling by
Lord Birkenhead, lord high chancellor, that failing formal renunciation, -) the treaty automatically
continues, Reuter's Agency adds.
London.���The  question of  thc  advisability of renewing the Japanese al-
the time has, now come when new
methods ought to* bc tried for the
prevention of war.  ���/'"���'/���
Dealing with armaments, Premier
Meighen drew -a. somber picture of
the possible effects of thek race in
armaments between thc British Empire and the United States. The
great task before the nations was
restoration of /the . world's' economic
stability, shattered by -war; the pa3r-
ment of debts and the removal "from
the  shoulders  of  the peoples  of  thc
liance resolved itself into a full:dress f vrcs<<nl  terrible  burden   of  expendi
conference of-Premiers. Right Hon
Arthur Meighen, who hajj circulated
his case iu a confidential document
and who intfcndcd to speak but briefly,
addressed the conference for an hour.
Premiers Smuts, of South .Africa;
Hughes, of Australia; and Masscy,
of New Zealand; following with
speeches of .c*qual length.
Premier Meighen, it is understood,
urged against thc renewal of the
treaty,'either in the present form or
with modifications. He pointed out
the Canadian objections tp it which
were! largcty in line with his argils
nicnts alrcad3r indicated in these, dispatches, but rested ,the-greater part"
)f his case upon .tlie claim that thc
jld policy of alliances is out of tunc
with thc times; that alliances as a
means of maintaining peace ��� havc
proved futile in  thc past    and    that
hires and taxation. -To bring,,this
about it was essential that there bc
limitation of armaments, something
.which hc believed could bc achieved
by a comprehensive conference of
the Pacific powers. It was not, he
declared, a question of deserting
Japan; it was! merely a question of
maintaining thc friendship for Japan
but. in such a way as not to impair
our good relations with other nations.
Premier Hughes, who followed Mr.
Expect Cheap" Coal
In England Soon
London.���The immediate consequence of the miners' new
agreement will be the opening of
fresh coal seams which are
known to ��� exist 7 in ��� many coal
fields. Under the settlement
these will now v be exploited-for
the benefit of both parties and it
is confidently anticipated that
whole-hearted co-operation between owners and men will result in such working economies
that cheap coal will soon be available for the rehabilitation of industry generally.
Meighen, strong^*- supported the alliance. Hc supported it on the
grounds that it.had worked well, that
it afforded thc best means of protection for ^Australia, and that it
'provided a restraining hand upon
Japan which .was the. best guarantee
of peace. 'Do not let us sacrifice
the substance for the shadow," was
the burden of-his argument.
\
1 i'
FRANCE IS GRATEFUL TO CANADA
FOR HELP RENDERED DURING WAR
Danger of Massacre
In Asia Minor
v ~���
Greeks  Have  Evacuated   Ismid  and
Burned Town.
London.���The position on the Ismid Peninsula in Asia Minor, where
the Greeks and Turkish Nationalist
forces arc opposed lo%each other, is
obscure, Cecil B. Harmsworth, ���.under
secrelary for foreign affairs, stated in
the House of Commons: Information received, however, he added, was
that the town of Ismid had been
evacuated bj' theh Greeks and was
miming with the result that there
was'great panic iu the district.
M.r.7 Harmsworth said there is
danger of a considerable massacre
and the Allied representatives were
taking steps to-prevent such-ah occurrence.
For Development of-Canada
Col. W. Grant Morden, Deputy
Chairman of ihe London Advisory
Committee of Canada Steamship
Lines, who, in.a recent address, urgcil
Canadian business men to be more
active, in pushing Canada's trade
interests.
Volcano Terrorizes
People of Sicily
Messina, Italy.���The volcano
Stromboli, on Strombbli Island,
off the north coast of Sicily, has
burst into.wild activity and terror
fills the island. The molten rock
and sulphurous gases pouring
from the crater, it is felt, may
������spell impending doom to the
���  panic-stricken inhabitants.
The people of the island, frenzied by the uncanny behavior of
the volcano during the past three
days, are congregating on the
shores preparing for an attempt
at flight, but waiting in the hope
that the volcano'will subside.
General Seminoff Disappears
Part
With
.1
Ottawa.���Marshal Fayoile, in thc
name of France, presented to the Canadian people Rodin's bust, La France
Rcconnaissante (grateful France).
The -ceremony took place in thc
railway committee room of thc
House of Commons ,and was graced
by the presence of thc leaders f the
state, church and . socict3". Right
Hon. C. J. Dohcrtj-, acting prime
minister, and Hon. W. L. Mackenzie
King, leader of the opposition, accepted thc bust on behalf of Canada.
The object of thc French, mission,
'the marshal explained, was to express the gratitude of France for thc
great part Canada had pla3'cd in the
war. The expression of thanks, he
"said/. " was" 'not merely convcyccl on
thc part of the soldiers of France.
Member of parliament .and artists,
thc civilians of France and France's
women joined in voicing thcir affectionate gratitude.
,    It.was. at Langemarck,   said   Mar-
toxicatcd���their weapons- fell from
"their hands. Luckilj- the Canadians
were near, and by a quickly concerted attack thcy diverted the German
forces, and saving a bad situation,
thus made a splendid debut.
"Canadians never fall back," said
Marshal" Faj-ollc. "This the Ger-.
mans knew well." The speaker revive, memories of the successful advances of the Canadians on the-
Sommc at Contal Maison and Cour-
celcttc, at Viftiy Ridge, and so maii3-
olhcr points along the line.
. France wished peace profoundly
he said. Just as the victory was a
common victory, so thc peace now
won was bound to bc shared in by
all , thc Allies. France remained
deeply attached to her late Allies, and
none of her Allies were dearer to her
than wa,s "Canada, from whom, said
Marshal Fayolle, there was nothing to
separate her. On the effigy were engraved the words, "To .Canada, who
shed   the   blood   of her sons for the
, shal Fa3rolle, that the Canadians had j gratitude of France." Many beauti-
first done the French army signal j ful landmarks, mucli^ of irrepiacable
service.      Disregarding  the rules  of I beauty had been destroyed in France
. civilized warfare, the   Germans    had   by the  Germans, but    thc    essential
added to their gunfire most unexpectedly a cloud of poison gas. ���* The
French    soldiers    were   blinded,, in-
Develop Frozen Fish Trade
Urges Camjpaign to Se*��l Canadian
Fish in Great Britain.
Ottawa,.���An obstacle to the dcvcl-
opment of the trade in Canadian frozen fish on the British market is-that
during the open season for salmon in
.Great Britain, Canadian frozen sal-
mOn is sold as English and Scottish,
but in iho cloatd .season, from Scp.-
H'mbsr lo Februaiy, the demand languishes, as salmon is supposed-tobe a
summer fish.
This information is contained in a
communication from J. Fors3'the
Smith, Canadian trade commissioner
at Liverpool, to the weekly bulletin
of thc Department of Trade and
Commerce. Mr. Smith advises an
advertising campaign to sell Canadian
frozen fish in the British Isles, lie
states that fish weighing from 7 to 14
pounds find the best sale'
beauty, he said, lay
her people and could
cated.
in the soul of
i
never be erad-
Men in Montreal
Becoming Desperate
Departed Glory of War Lord
Unemployed   Threaten   Violence   If
Not Given Work.
Montreal.---Over   600  men _applied j lhat name near_Cologne;
for work on the site of the new $9,-
1 000,000 Mount Royal  Hotel.      Most
of  them applying were literally desperate, the contractor   in    some   instances  advancing  part of wages  to
<    en employed.      One an went so far
-^ as to threaten bodily harm to thc contractor if hc did not lake him on."
"Turkish. Nationalist "Advance.
Constantinople.��� Thc Greeks havc
evacuated Ismid in Asia Minor and
-the Turkish Nationalists, under Mus-
tapha Kemal Pasha, now havc a clear
road to .Constantinople. The Nationalists arc not expected.to respect
thc-ncut.-i.l zone prescribed by the allied -commission. "
Ex-Kaiser's Castle ls Now Used As a
British Club.   ' '  '
.London.���Schluss Bruhl, one of the
ex-Kaiser's castles in thc    town    of
has been
converted into a club for the use-of
the British army of occupation, one
wing for officers in which thc original
furniture has been retained and another for men.
The fine suits of rooms upstairs is
used for dances, Hv' in the da3-timc
one has to don felt overshoes befote
looking through them. Thcy contain
some beautifully- inlaid wooden cabinets and dull conventional portrait^.
Lady Clouston Dies. .
Montreal.���Thc death has occurred
at Senville of Lady Clouston, aged 69
years, widow of thc late Sir Edward
Clouston, Bart., for many1 years general manager of thc Bank of .Montreal.
Settlement Reached In British
; Coal Miners' Strike
Hoped That New-Relations Will.-Now   Be   Inaugurated   Between Csnital and Labor.
Londdn���The prolonged stoppage in   cr-> the period up to*   September   30,
the  coal  industry  ends  by a  settle-119". but cither side must give three
months'   notice   of   a   desire   to   terminate thc agreement. "  -
Announcing- the settlement in the
House of Commons Mr.' Lloyd
George justified  thc granting of  ihe
Another Payment        " ,
*��� From Germany
Forty-Four Million Gold Marks Paid
Reparations Commission.
Paris.���Germany has paid -4-1,000,-
000 gold marks to the reparations
commission. Thc payment was in
European!currenc3-, because of the
commission's recent temporary decision -not to require dollar payment!
because of the adverse effect on exchange. This payment makes a total
of about one-quarter of a billion
marks Germany has turned over to
the reparations -commission.
Mennonites May Not Move
Little Prospect, of Exodus From
'��� Manitoba This Year.
Winnipeg.���-A local government official declared hero upon his return
from the Manitoba Mcnnonite settlement that there is little prospect of
a movement of Mennonites to Mexico
or any other country from the province. He stated that less than
100,000 acres of the 1,000,000 held by
Mennonites in Southeastern Manitoba is listed for sale, and up to the
present time none of this has becn
sold nor prospective bu3-crs  secured.
Victory for Farmer Candidate
Medicine    Hat    Bye-Election    Gives
.7 Gardiner Sweeping Majority Over
Government Candidate.
Medicine Hat.���The United Farmers of Alberta forces scored a sweeping' political victory jn the Federal
bye-election here", Robert Gardiner
defeating Col. Nelson Spencer, the
Government" candidate, by a huge
majority, which will probably reach
the 8,000 mark when all the outlying
polls arc heard from. Spencer received majorities iu only three or four
polls of thc 148. .     ..
It had been generally conceded
that the farmers would poll a large
vote in thc country districts,.but it
was thought that the city of Medicine Hat would return a large majority for Spencer and that he would
do more than break even in' thc
smaller towns.
of    His    Army    Seen
Japanese. Officers.
Vladivostock. ��� General Scmenofl",
the anti-Bolshevik leader, who for
some time has hern on board the
steamer, Shodo Maru, from which he
was permitted to land, has disappeared from tlie steamer.
Prior lo the 'disappearance of
Scmcnolf, his troops wcrc observed
in thc direction of Grodckovo, about
one hundred miles northwest of
Vladivostok, on the railway, from
which place it is anticipated a separate government may-be proclaimed.
One regiment which was seen on lhc
way' lo Grodckovo was accompanied
by an automobile having in it.both
Russian and Japanese officers.
;" Scmcnoff was perhaps the most
prominent of - the anti-Bolshevik
leaders in Eastern Siberia until his
forces and other opponents of the
Moscow Government wTere badly
broken up in thc Bolshevik sweep
eastward more than'' a year ago,
which resulted in the collapse of
Admiral Kolchak's .all-Russian-, ':Gov-
crnmeut, at Omsk, and was followed
by the establishment-of governments
more or less, friendly; to. the Moscow
.regime, at Chita and Vladivostok.
Semenoff disappcared-from view for
some time.
ritish Qovernmeflt
Grants Huge Sum
For Aid of Miners
Few Orientals
Coming To Canada
Immigrants From Orient Are Now
Held Closely In Check.
Ottawa. ��� The immigration of
Orientals to Canada is being kept
within reasonable limits according' to
officials of thc Department of Immigration and Colonization, and conditions today are not such as to warrant
the periodic outbursts in which it is
being declared this class of immigrant
is a menace to the Dominion. Japanese   arc   entering  by  virtue   of  an
agreement negotiated between Can- that there had been an overwhelming
ada and Japan' in 1913, and the limits vote in the various districts in favor
set out in  that agreement arc  being ; of the striking coal miners accepting
the terms of thc owners.
Thc men will return to work v/ifh-
London.���The House of Commons
has approved thc plan submitted by
Mr. Lloyd George, the prime minister^,
for a grant of ��10,000,000 to the coal
miners in pursuance of the strike settlement programme, the money to be
applied in helping tide the men over
the next few months, during the process of wage reduction.
Thc passage of this legislation
completes the action necessary to
make effective the settlement of thc
coal strike reached last week.
Frank Hodges, secretary of the
Miners' Union, issued an official
statement in behalf of thc Miners'
Federation  this evening to the"'effect
closely observed. As to the Chinese
immigration, it is limited to merchants and students.
Los Angeles.���Dr. Harry Barringcr
Con:, noted electrical scientist, known
internationally as the father of the
dry cell, died at his home here Inly
1st.
out delay, the statement said.
London.���Two Egyptian princes,
llaidar Fazil and Voussef Kaarnal,
sailed on the Carmania for Halifax on
a tour of the Dominion, including the
Rockv Mountains.
My First Dog Driving
By  O-GE-MAS-ES   (Little -Clerk).
���     (Copyrighted)
I received orders in January of the
year 1S7-4 to slait west with the Winter Packet of the Hudson's Bay Company and had purchased a nice team
of.j-oung dogs with light cariolc from
a clerk who came in from Swan River, 'lhe packet man was a famous
traveller and known far and wide as
Alberta Nominations
Drought in Paris
Protracted Dry Spell Threatens City
With Water Shortage.
Paris.���Owing to_ tlie -protracted
drought, Paris is menaced with a
shortage of water as the rivers Seine
and Manic arc extremely low and are
just barely supplying thc 400,000 cubic
meters of water necessary for .Paris'
daily .consumption.
The municipal council discussed
thc matter and decided to ask bids, for
plans lo supply Paris with,watcr from
the Loire as soon as possible.
How the Farmer Loses Out
Ontario    Farmer    Carries    Stockers
Over Winter on Slim Margin of
Profit."
Sarnia,   Out.���Thc   Department   of
Agriculture   representative  in' Lamb-
j ton County reports an incident typical of thc catlle situation as it'affects
the farmer of'this county.
Qnc farmer in relating his experience, says that hc purchased $4,005
worth of stockers last fall, fed them
all winter on tlie'crop that grew on
170 acres of land, aud sold them
about a month ago for $4,023.     This
shows how-
losses.
tarmcrs-havc to-tak'e their
Byng Lands August 11.
Halifax.���Lord Byng of Vhny, the
new Governor-General of Canada;
will land at, Quebrc on August 11
fiom the Empress r>f Britain according to advices received here by the
Halifax Board of Trade, who had requested through Hon. 1\ B. ,McCurdy . ... .
thai  Canada's new  Governor-General i "'J'"'"1"1"*
Germany to Return Railway Materials
Washington.���Germany "has fulfilled her obligation" to replace railway
material taken bv her armed forces
from foreign countries during thc
war,, according to advices received
here in 'official circles. The Inter-
Allied Railway Commission demanded that, Germany deliver, five thousand railway cars to France and Rel-
giu, of which the'former country is to
receive-1,500 and thc latterV3,5GO.
Woman Named is by Lacombe Farmers and Labor Man for Rocky
Mountain.
Calgary.���Nominations fof thc provincial elections during the last few-
days included thc following:
Gleichcn, Libera?���H.    Scott,    also
endorsed.by thc Conservatives.
- Lacombe,,-Farmer���Mrs.      Walter
Barlby.
Cardston", Farmer���Bishop String-
ham, of the Mormon Church.
Little Bow, Fanner���O. L. Mcpherson.
Cochrane, Farmer���A. Moore, sitting member. - '
Calgary, Socialist���Frank Williams.
The Labor parly of Rocky Mountain riding has nominated P. M.
Christophers to contest the scat in
the provincial elections. It was expected that Frank Wheatlcy, an organized Labor man and president of
the Alberta Labor,Federation, would
bc nominated, but he withdrew, and
Mr. Christophers was thc choice.
.   Breaks- Neck But Still- Lives.
Chatham,    Ont.���Some    days " ago
John Jones fell off .1 motor-truck and
neck.     'An X-rav examin-
Good Crops Generally
Intense Heat Has Forcing Effect On
Crops In Some Districts.
Winnipeg.���The very intense heat
which has prevailed over thc three
prairie provinces m thc past week has
had a very forcing effect on the crops
in thc district where moisture has
been abundant and, reports are being
received from many localities to the
effect that the wheat is already coming into head, according to thc weck-
ly crop report of thc < Grain Trade
News.
'"These high temperatures," says
the report, "havc had a most disastrous effect on these sections of thc
country where moisture is lacking,
and some very serious reports, arc
coming in  from
one o���f thc best long distance runners " in thc northwest. Poor
Johnny Beads, like so many natives,
lie did not stand civilization and .went
to his long homc a 3'car or so ago.
I had becn a year in thc Fort Garry
"ale shop-and haled the confinement,
aud had made application on several
occasions to~bc sent'inland (as all the
area outside the Red River settlement was called in those .days), but
the matter dragged, and at las', on
threatening to resign, I had my way,
So the long-looked for lime had come
at la-'t, and I was really off for the
unknown interior next da>\ [ slept
mighty little that night, having
waking, dreams of great prairie
stretches covered with buffalo, high
mountains and huge forests, with
'akes as big as inland seas, and above
all, thousands of really wild Indians.
It seemed too good to be tnue. Thc
morning" came at last and what with
dclaj-s in the office, closing up important despatches, it was after an early
lunch before wc left. 1 paid hurried
good-bye's to all my friends, and received a hearty hand clasp from Chief
Factor John H. .McTavish. 'He was
at that time thc uncrowned king of
Fort Garry and was one of the best
chiefs I ever had. His last words
to mc were: "If 3-011 don't like it in
thc north there is always a place for
3-011 here."
Johnny called "Marehe!" and away
we went. His dogs wcrc a fearsome
sight and very savage. They were
called Brand3-, Grog, Rum and Whiskey. Thcy were all from ihe plains,
were used to travois, and were as big
as large timber wolves, with split
cars,'and were"grey and white in
color. -Both 1113- 3-oung dogs and myself trcatcdlhcm with thc utmost respect���at a distance���and thc3" evidently had a contempt for us as green
horns. He was loaded entirely with
mail matter and, of course, dog food
a-nd provisions on top of this. - His
only bedding was ��� a single heavy
boxes were carefully made of 'the
thinnest and lightest of wood and he
H. B. Co. white blanket. Thc packet
was to take them lo Fort Carlton ou
si/ed rail off it, crept "up io thc rear
of the train, balanced the rail on end
carefully, then sighting between old
Brandy's.car, let it fall. My aim was
true, and it bowled him over. With
dreadful howls he sprang to hi:, fcct
and started after my companion at a
gallop, I just managing to throw myself in thc cariolc. Catching up with
Johnny at last, I noted he was shaking with merriment, land on topping
for a smoke, hc said: "Bub-bub-boy,
what did you do to Bub-bub-Brandy?"
Wc had a great laugh over- it, hut in
future I kept un- own dogs.
We Meet at Bourgeois.-
Wc reached Portage about nine
that night, and Mr. Jas. Hargrave
made us very welcome as is usual
amongst Hudson's Bay men. Next
day wc camped at White Mud River,
where was one Jimmy Whitcway"
postmaster, aud here we met -my new
chief, Factor Archie'McDonald, king
of thc Swan River district.     He was
by
no  means  prejudiced in  favor of
Canadians as by far the majority of
thc officers and men of the H. B. Co.
at that time wcrc Scotch, and yery
clannish at that. Johnny JBeads
started early next morning for his
long trip across the plains and I accompanied Mr. McDonald and party
011 his inspecting trip. Up to this
time I had an easy time with my light
cariolc, but conditions were changed
and my dogs were loaded to capacity,
so it was me for thc road. Jeune-,
Homme, a young French half-breed,
who was guide, fortunately took a
fancy to thc young tender foot, and
at once christened me Ogemases,
meaning little clerk. He had overheard the bcuiBcO.s say, "Well, we
will sec what kind of stuff this little
Canuck is made of and he can head
-the party-tomorrow."	
It was a good thing for me the day
was a short one, only some thirty
miles, as I was running thc whole distance. If you want to know what
it was like, just watch a dog trotting
beside a rig-and 3*011 follow him aud
keep that up for thirty miles. Luckily
for me thc track was hard and snow-
shoes not needed. Oh, boj-, but I
was tired that night and my legs
cramped with thc unusual exertion,
and it seemed that just about the time
I fell a&lcep thc call was made to get
1 up again. This was m>- first introduction to an abominable habit cus-
Southern Alberta'as! the North Branch of the Saskatchc- I l��",ar),   ,l]] xhc.hf m.r" 0l *? ������
This was a distance of between
make  his  Canadian   landing ;il
tax. .        '
llali-
U.F.A. Nominate Woman
Calgary.���Mrs. Louis ' McKinney,
former non-partizan member for
Clarcsholm , riding, was given thc
nomination- of the "U.F.A. at a convention held in thc riding. She will
lilLcly- be opposed by a. Liberal candi-
(lrte.     ' ~   -       V -
j ation revealed 011c of the vertebrae of
��� tho  neck  broken, but  tin:  nerve was
j 1111 touched.      Jones  was  immodiaw-h"
- ! strapped' to -i niece of plank, and the
^a". j attending    physicians    arc  now. con
fident
covcrv.
lie -will-make a complete "rt,-
nient reached when the government
agrccd',to rrnefc- its offer of a ?ubsid>-
M ��10,000,000'}0 avert thc-hardships
��vof the. next three mouth.-, because ot
neccssao-   wage    reductions, thereby*! subsidy on thc ground that   the   coal
��� Oil Prices Drop.       ' ,
Pittsburg,    Pa.���Crude    oil . prices
.were further  reduced here  when the
principal    purchasing    agencies    announced* a cut of 25 cents a barrel in
conceding the one condition required I exporting districts wcrc so hardly^ hit j Pcnnclvariia crude   makin
by the miners in the settlement reached between the miners and the mine-
owners.
By thc terms of thc new arrangement, a ^age basis will Come into
effect for the next eighteen months,
whereby thc , miners rrccivc 20-per
cent, above  the-   pre-war   scale"'of
1>3* the collapse of the export trade
that, if economic conditions had full
plaj', there would bc un��upportable
reductions in wages.
Thc settlement, he* ?aid, was a great
and   promising   experiment; no such
principles-had  ever  before  been  applied in.���such a vast scale in any" in-
wagc��,   with   -an additional share of-! du'strj'.     5��c   was   hopeful   that   it
profits on an agrccd'perccntagc basis j would, inaugurate   new- relations  bcV
the crea-' tween capital and labor, not ' onlj'^in
���I district
? .tlie new
which--wiil be r<gu!atcd by
lion of a national board am
1soaf<I=.      <       "',*.'
The settlement is- only a slight
.modification of the terms the miners
As^cctcdby thtir last ballot, and eov;
coal but in other industries,..and hc
believed that if it was sincerely carried out with goodwill it Would repay
thc nation for all the damage suffered through ihe "dispute.   -"
oricc S2.25.
Agree On Peace Pact.
Washington.���A compromise draft
of thc Knox-Porter resolution to end
'the state of war between thc United
States and Germany and Austria, was.
agreed upon b\- Pepublican conferees
of the-Senate :.nd House.    <"'������'���!:���;���".'
Spend your money at bonie, thereby helping your own town and.local
merchants.       ' ' --     ���.'-.���'.:-���'
\V.   N. 'U.   1375
Slump'In Sugar.    .
'Kingston, Jamaica.���An unemployment crisis i.s threatened here-as a result of the slump, in lhe price of sugar.
Some estate's havc suspended operations and others'will close unless the
government makes a loan to the
planters. -   '-
Crops Burning Up In South Dakota.
, Fargo, N.D.���Weather conditions
during.thc past few-days around Buffalo, N,D., have been very bad. Dr>-.
hot winds are drj-ing crops fast.
There 'are many traces of black rust,
south ofthetpw.n, crops are in a seri-
Gus7'cohdjiion7and~/'several .'-hundred
acres'-will be- plawe3;'up.'' -"'- :-.'s -.   7
to the condition of the growing crop*.: ,van-
there.- 1     - " I five and six hundred miles, with many
- "Saskatchewan ami .Manitoba, on a ,0"K stretch of plain and but little
the other hand; with the exception of ^ood here and ihcrc. Other packet
a few isolated case.-,-report the best carriers met him at Carlton, and on
crop conditions, insect damage in lhc j vc��t *I'C Jtrcat Northern Packet, only
shape.of grasshoppers being thc only | reaching some  of  thc  furthest  posts
adverse condition complained of. Thc
spkmlid organization which thc var-
iuiii proxinces -arc maintaining are
quite capable of coping? with any of
the/present outbreaks."' , ,
" ... Dry .'"In Maritime . Provinces. V;-;
;VStVJohn, "N.B.��� Reports.-from;, the
jurrpundiug-co'uh'try'.are'.to, the';effect
that, the vegetable.crop-.will be'-light
and .prices, high-this year: 0:1. account
of-the- 'dr.p-jght.7'"'.'.-'���..'','-.-���>-;-.'." "���',"-:-.;-���  ���<���''..':'
American May Be Prince Consort.
Paris.���When- 3-oung William H.
Leeds marries thc Princess Xcnia of
Greece at the home of Prince George
of Greece, at St. Cloud, near Paris,
in three" weeks time, hc will ,be- the
first American bridegroom here to
take his wife's name. It became
known in Paris that young Leeds will
bc offered thc title of Prince immediately foliowing thc wedding, thus becoming the first American prince -consort. . - ,    ' -
'"..,,Crushed To Death, -;-
New- Westmiristcr.-^-T. _C. Draper,
i8,-,an employee-of-.the. Western Can-"
ada.'..'Cordage---'Companj:/ .bere,^ .was
crushed to.death, when he.was'caught
in a belt,b�� the machinery.at the fac-
.torjVof.tbelcompany.'-- >Xy~XX'
Give yoar*local merchants a chance.
Buy at home.''-"   '���;'.= ''V '������'
on  last ice.      The greatest care was
always  taken  bf thc   'precious    mail I
matter.
M3- young train followed close behind his sleigh, and I,noted Johnny
stud^iug my dog's gait from lime to
lime. . Thc first -sto'p made was at
Poplar Point (an IT. B. Post), and
Mr. Chisliohn was hospitable as
usual; in fact, too much so, as it was
getting- dusky before wc pulled out
for Portag^. Just as wc were hitching up, Johnny, who by thc way stuttered ' badly, said "B-b-bo}-, your
Hcrod (my foregocr) hauls too hard
in front, so I wiil put him in the middle of my team and give you > Bub-
bub-Brandy ahead"; well, I was green
and knew no better, so he very quickly made thc exchange, threw himself
on his sled and was off like a flash.
When-1 called, "Marchc!" the dog
sat denn on thc road and eyed me
with a wicked look. - I took a step
towards him and shook my whip. Hts
reply was to advance in my direction
growling savagely, so I retreated.
Well, I was in a quandaiy. Pride
forbade me going in and asking for
Chisholm's assistance. Suddenly I
noted the fence, snd taking a good-
! pany al that period. The guide called all hands between three and four in
thc morning, dogs wcrc hitched and
away we went, the bourgeois at once
troing to sleep in his rariok, whilt 'us
poor beggars trotted along. There
wa> no sign of daylight, it was very
cold,  and   our  stomachs   v. crc   fairly
j grindhig for something to cat. In
my own ea<-c I was >-tifi and sore from
thc unusual exertions of the daj' previous, I also had a sharp pain in
one heel. Would daylight never
come ��� Talk about an appetite,' mine
was like a raging wolf. Well, after
a'long three hours, the guide called.
a halt, a huge lire was made and we
runners breakfasted mightily on bannock and raw pemicau, with oceans
of black tea. " I told Jcunc-Honime
on the quiet'that my- he<.l Mas stabbing mc, and hc at oucc. pnikd off my
inoccarins and socks. .There was a
crack in the hard skin of tr.e hctl
over an inch long, and this would naturally open every step I took. "Oh,
boy/' hc exclaimed, "I.will soon fix
that." Taking off his fur cap. in thc
crown of which was a square needle
(really a ^thrcc-comcred glover*?)
threaded -with deer sinew, and holding my .foot tightly, he put in three
or four sritches. He then covered^
it v,ith spruce gum, placed some cotton- on this, and it bothered me no
more. I remembered this T^cipc and
used it afterwards on rni-.r.y occasions.
<To be continued) &aajggmgilimTPr��icaaMBg^��MU. i ju m ������ -~mtm*r,r~r-~~���tl^n.r , . ,. m <BM
THE LEDGE
Is $2.50 a year strictly in advance, or $3
when not paid for three months or more
liave passed. To Great Britain and the
United States $3., always in advance.
G. W. A. SMITH
Lessee
THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
ADVERTISING RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices.. ��25.00
Coal and Oil Notices    7.00
Ttfstray Notices ...3.00
Cards of Thanks     1.00
Certificale.of Improvement.  12.50
(Where; more than one claim appears ii? notice, $5.00 for each,additional claim.)
All other legal'advertising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, ami S cents a line for
each   subsequent    insertion,    noupariel
measurement. .
Transeic-nl display advertising 50 cents
nn inch each insertion.
Business locals i2)-ic. a line each insertion.
The Home Circle
Do uot think too much of your dignity. Do anything
to make the boys think they are having a good time. In
short, live with your boys. A little fun and- good nature
will go far towards turning work into play. When you
get a boy so that he will love his home and his parents
aud you will have a long arm to rest on as you go down
the slope.
IT COST
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be pleased
lo have more money.
Home! One is more thau,ever impressed by the significance of that word, when, even in the roughest little
hamlet, and most desolate looking hut, it may mean so
much to those who are born in it. It is a beautiful trait,
this clinging to the very soil of one's birth-place, sterile
and unattractive as it may be to those who have-no such
associations.
To Put Out YOUR Fires in 1920
No man can be utterly unhappy
���\vlio has the consciousness of doing
good work.
Bt.'u.HTiN from the Saskatchewan
front: Tho grasshoppers are advancing all along the line.
The Federal Department of
Agriculture- states that its reports
indicate one of the most abundant
crops in the history of Canada thig
year.. This is cheering news. It
should give a general stimulus to
business.
Now that tho doings of Carpenter and Dernpsey are of little consequence, who have during the
past few weeks been holding the
centre of the world stage, more interest might be taken in the Imperial Conference now in session
in London.
Not one of the four premiers
from tho Overseas Dominions who
are attending the Imperial Conference has the title "Sir" prefixed
to his name. Thoy are Meighen,
"Hughes, Smuts and Massey, and it
ia safe lo say that, tho last three
��� Lave been offered knighthoods, and
declined.
Sin Oliver ,Lodge, the world's
greatest scientist, announces that
owing to the unusal number of
spots on the sun this summer will
be.one of much sunshine, and that
.the heat will be tempered by cool
breezes and showers just sufficient
io lay the dust and raise the crops.
This, to be sure, is a delightful
prospect, but in theso latitudes. we
should greatly like- to 'see "some
tangible fruits of the "spots''' on
the sun.    '
We do not care how poor a young man may be if he has
good health, sound principles, is respectful of sacred
things, is temperate iu his habits, and is not afraid to
work and work hard, and face the world with a determination to succeed. That young man can be trusted with
the best aud sweetest girl ever reared in a home. Marriage and all that a good, loving wife means, is the developing power of such a man.
Praise the work of your children, no matter how trivial
the act, It will give them an. honest desire to do better
next time.
The stern realities of life permit only short seasons of
recreation, and it is only by planning judiciously the arrangements pf time .aud divisions of labor that a busy
mother can insure* a child his rightful portion of her
company.
The sky is not .less blue because the blind man cannot
see it.*
GjiNEK.u, Lord "Byng,   Canada's
nest Governor General,- has other
distinctions besides those which he
Las gained-in the field. .. He is.said
-. to be.the.original  of Vthe'''hustling
\- colpuqi iiVM.iv.WelJs, novel; of the
7'���' war,."1" "Mrr^ J3rittio"y...V seek !'.*ife
.   fehrough,'' the "Qapableoflicer who
���;' -was.;always'-'prea'cliing  the" need,
-. -nationally7aud~, -individually,     of-
- ���; 'developing and. Maintaining,.phy-
,.- Rica!f*luess,.'and.was' always -prae-
;.tising.; what he- preached;-     Lord
. \Byng"Hve's in Essex. ..
According to the annual report
of Hon. William Sloan, minister
of mines, the total mineral production of the province for - tbe year
1920 was S35,543,0S4j an increase
of over two million more than
1919. The placer gold produced
was .worth $221,GOO; lode gold,
$2^81,392; silver, $3,325,980; copper, S7,S32,899; lead, $2,816,115;
zinc, ��3,077,979; coal, 812,975,625;
coke, $'174,544, and miscellaneous
products ��2,426,950. The coast
district, including Nanaimo, Al-
berni, Clayoquofc, Quatsino. Victoria and Vancouver, led all others
by a large margin. East Kootenay
came second.,. .Cassia.r third,, Wesi>
Kootenay fourth, Boundary-Yale
fifth, and Cariboo sixth.
Hon. Mr. Sloan in his report
says: It is extremely gratifying
that,British Columbia's mining industry" has beensowell maintained,
notwithstanding -the fluctuating
market, and despite generally unsettled conditions.
7-   '���-TiiiiVWoineuJs.'Cou'ncir of Cah-
,    ada-wants to .'see  women  iri   the
V Senate a.nci;.that demand  seems to
be the; natural "outcome of recent
...events.   rWomen  vote  and- sit'in
;;;.  Legislatures and one holds office, as
: ^advisor .to the Lieutenant Governor
. in this province!   One constitntion-
...al observer has held that in. Eng-
7 3and-a woman Archbishop of. Cau-
, ' terbury is.within the legal  possib-
.'   ilities.    If they can. develop   the
.necessary influence,   why. should
tbey ..not wear   togas over; their
more stylish, garments?   ���.,;. V"
Opium Appeal Case
His .Honour JV R. 'Brown, of
Grand Forks, is holding court in
Greenwood this week.. The appeal case of Hop Chong Jan is
proceeding as The Ledge goes to
press'. This is- an appeal from
the decision' of J. .R.; Ferguson
and"-W-; TI". No_rris= when. Hop
Chong Jan was fined :$200V for
having opium in his possession,
II. h. MacKen.stie is acting'for.
the crown, arid I. H. Hallett for
the appealing -  -   ���   -" -;.'���:'
an' we were oot tagither, an' he
asked me to have a drink���an' I
dinna hear'him.' "
THEY  DESTROYED
0.000
OB'   PROPERTY   LAST   YEAR
���ure Your Fire
Is Out
I PALACE AUTO LIVERY AND STAGE *
| W. H. DOCKSTEADER. PROP.
�� Auto Stage twice daily  to Midway meeting Spokane, Grand
H Forks and Nelson .train, leaving Greenwood at S a.m.
i For Oroville, Wenatchee and Princeton leaves Greenwood, 3 p.m.
| Fare $1.50 Each Way.    Hand Baggage Free.    Trunks Carried.
I Express and Heavy Drayin?.        - Auto's for hire Day or Night
1 We carry Tires, Oils, Greases, Hay and Grain I
I Office Phone 13. " '���   Residence Phone 3L  1
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
���.'-.  Offices, Smelting and Refining Department "
__"-,. TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver,' Copper and Lead Ores
Producers    of    Gold,    Silver,   Copper,   Bluestone,   Pig. Lead   and Zinc
"TADANAC" "BRAND
LEDGE ADS. BRIG RESULTS
��*** l*^^4>^4'4*'4'^^4*4*'l>'4*4**C'4>'4*4*44>4��''4>''
MATTHEWS   BROS.
GRAND  FORKS
Agents for Chevrolet, Dodge, Hudson,
Chalmers. Cadillac cars, Garage in
connection.
TREMONT HOTET
NELSON, B.C.
Nicely furnished rooms, by the   ~
day, week or month ���
F. Nilson
Prowtetor
NEW  GRAND  HOTEL
616 Vernon St.. Nelson
Brick building and finely furnished rooms
JOHN BLOMBERG    -   - Proprietor
* *** 4* ���*���*��� ��*��� 4* 4�� * * * * *
nudi  *
; ^Minmg^News-y 'J'x -~
The EmraaVmine, -at Eholfc has
beenVcldsed.OVIi. has/been, staled
that   the .mine'  is. --worked ".';ont
All the machinery, has been shipped
-away and .the.buildings tore down.
Sandy's Accident     v
John Clay relates the following
story:. "I visited the old farm in
Scotland, as was my custom each
year, and when talking with the
old Scotchman who had been a
part of the farm orginization since
my boyhood days, I noted that he
was not wearing the big fur cap
with the heavy ear-flap3 which, be
had V always ...worn .in winter time.
'Where - is 'your. 7 cap, .'Sandy?' .CI
asked.1 .'My.cap, mon,.;. why :I ha'
naV wore. it isn nee.j/the. - accident.'
i'Acc.|dent,^"7^/.;eaId;T'-':'i;.-haa.,;.bot
beard ot.'ahj. ^accident,.! 'Ahy yea/
iS waswhen McGregor,7came over
+
-:*
���+���
:+
���*
:*
���*
C LOA.T is not a periodic-
. al. It is a book containing 86 illustrations .{all
told, and is -filled, .with,
sketches and stories- of
western 1 ife.' It tells'��how
a gambler cashed; in after
the flush days of Sandon ;
how it rained in. New Denver .long after Noah, was
dead;, how a parson took a.
-drink at Bear Lake;.in
,e��rly days; .how {justice
was dealt, in Kaslo.in '93;
how the saloon man ' outr
prayed tbe women in Kala-
mazopi.and graphically;de-
picts the roamings ,6.f a
western editor. among the
tender-feet in the cent belt.
Itcontains the early history
of Nelson and a romance
Of th&. Silver- Kjng', mine,
Iii.it are. printed three
western poems; and. dozens
of articles too numerous
to mention. -. Send for one
before it is too late. The
price is 50 cents, postpaid to any part of the
world. Address all letters to
The Ledge
���'���*
.+���
4
4
0000000<XX>OOOOOOCrOOOO<X>000
T.    THOMAS
CLOTHES CLEANED
PRESSED A.ISD REPAIRED!
TAILOR - GREENWOOD
OUC^OOaCHKKlOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
Synefssis of
land Set &mandments
4��.     GEEENWOOD, B. C,     4
*:::       ..-���;:.'":.- +
M!nlmun.��3rlce of fSrst-olass l��n��
reduced to ?5 an aero; seconct-class to
(2.50 an a.cre. ���
Pre-emption now confined to Btir-
veyed lands only.
Records will be granted covering only
land suitable for agricultural purposes
ind which is won-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for -adjacent pre-emptions
with Joint residence, but'each making
necessary improvements on respective
claims. f*
Pr��-emptors igust occupy claims for
five years and make Improvements to
value of $10 per,acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least S acres,
before receiving Crown Grant.
Where pro-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 improvements to extent of
$800 per annum and records same each
year. Failure to make improvements
or record same_-wrlll operate-as-for--
telture. Title cannot bo obtained in
less than 5 years, and Improvements
of 110.00 per acre, including 5 acres
cleared and cultivated, and residence
of at least 2 years are required,
Pre-emptor~ holding   Crown   gT&nt
may record another pre-emption, if he
requires land in conjunction -with his
. farm, without actual occupation, pro-
' vided   statutory  improvements   made
"and  residence  maintained on  Crown
granted land. . . -   .      . #
Unstirveyed .areifi; not exceeding -10'
.acres,   may  be  leased us  homes!t��s;
title to' be obtained after fulfilling'residential and.improvement conditions.
For graslng .and Industrial purposes
areas   exceeding' 610   acres' may.  be '
. leased by one person or company. ��� -  .���
_ Mill,, factory., or .Industrial sites oh ���
.timber land   not-, exceeding   40 acre*
may bo purchased;-conditions Include
; payment of- stumpage;    '-.-..
' -Natural hay . meadows inaccessible -
' by. existing, roads may ba.purchased-
conditional upon construction.of a road .
to them.- Rebate of one-half of cost of
-road,-not exceeding-half-of purchase-
price,;ls made.        ������   ^)''
PRE-EMPTORS'   >RES     ORANT�� -
"�� '���'"'VX --'-"��� v ; "'ACT. .;-������; ���; = -���.--.������.-
The scout of this Act ia enlarged to
- include all parsons Joining and serT-:
Ing with Hiv Majesty's Forces.   The
Urn* within which the heirs or devlswtg
' of a' deceased -bra-amptor may apply
for..title under this Act ls extended
, from for. on* year from th�� death of
- such -..person,   as, formerly,  until   one
year aft er the conclusion of the present
-. war.   This ^privilege Is also made re-
-. troactive. ' ���.'..---.-���.-'.
Mo fees relating to pre-emptions are
due, or payable -bar- soldiers on   pre- :
imptlon* recorded after June 26, 1918.
Taxes are remitted for. Ave years.'.' .
Provision for return of moneys ac-'
ri.eti, due and been paid since August'
1814, on account ot payments, fees',
or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  -
Interest on agreements to purchase
DR. J.  M, BURNETT
Physician and Surgeon
Hospital Phone 90.   Residence Phone 69
GREENWOOD. B.C.
ASSAYER
E. W WIDDOWSOIN, Assayer and
Chemist, Box biio8, Nelson, B; C
Charges:-Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
|r 25 each. Gold-Silver >i.75. Gold-
Silver with Copper or Lead $i 00. vQil-
ver-Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $Xoo
Charges for other metals, etc., on-application. H
nine Rotel
BleI$ont B.���.
The only up/to/date Hotel in the interior.   First-class
in every "respect,
CENTRALLY LOCATED
Hot and Cold Water; Steam Heat and Telephone in
- .   each room. ^    a
ROOMS WITH PRIVATE BATHS.
CUISINE AND SERVICE THE BEST
t,
' '       First Class Cafe and Barber Shop
75   SAMPLE ROOMS
Steam Heated; Electric'Lighted.
'    RATES S1.00 per day and up; European Plan.
Bus Meets all Trains and Boats.
'St^������^���^���^������^������f*,^�����������!��� ��f����J��.��f�� 4* ���#������!���   '�������� ��fs ��fs.^i ��f. ^'efsef* ef��X
en'fui-
S:
iftlpw-
*i?i^ ��?-7*5*. ^dependents. acaulr��4-
ifi��i^r*iI1��d,!r*0^ -����niltt��a froaei;
llstment to March: t^uu.* - ���"
��� UB^URCHf\8ER|^ CROWN 9
fj^j1*]^? .����*���' 1��* issuance of
Crown grants  to *ub-buroh��ji��r��    *#
terest ��s4 Uses.  Where ��u.
' ers^o not claim irfidt oft?
m   distrtbutsd   proportion*
ms4�� ky Stay j, JjilTT
���>yX: ''V<:;V.::.;,'aruiiN^':-*";-'-'���'-���-.'..���:���:���
������- development ol livestock Ihdas^Ss!^
V.ftdmlnistratlon- und��T   cSn^riSSer*-
Annual;gruln��. permits -tes5^����d'
".' f,^^1^" rcn��>��3: priority for ^tKb-'
'-' Ushed.' .owners.-   -Stock-o?rn����   SS^
,;fotTa A|sociaUons for nagfmkJSuZ
dr. a. milloy
DENTIST
All   the   latest  methods  in   high-class
Dentistry.
LOO BUILDING
Corner Abhott & Hastings Streets.
VANCOUVER.   -   -   -   B.C.
A. HIGG1NB&THAM
(Expert Optician)
GRADUATE
OPTICIAN AND OPTOMETRIST"
K. W. C Block        -      -     Nelson
J, P. MORGAN
Dealer in Second-hand Furniture
and Clothes, Metals, Sacks,   -
Horses, Cattle,  Etc.
BAKER STREET.
NELSON
���When, you "puy. of your home
merchants-'.you are."-helping the
town and. thereby sharing in the
profits of your*own purchase.   :;.
���"������ .. -*���
I ror (jood I
1 Job Printing 1
| combined with Promptness |
H are the features which go to %
% make up the Service we give |��
B -         our customers.     Are  you 3
B one of them?                         3
I we print |
B Letterheads. Noteheads,       3
JK: (Ruled or Plain) , 3
^ iLnveiopes3, miineaas, =s
��T . (All Sizes) '��� ��� 3
% Statements, Business Cards, =1
g Posters, Dodgers, Etc., Etc. 3
1 The Led^fe      PHONE 29     I
&:'������ GREENWOOD -      Job Printing Department    3
Proyiflce of Western Canada
::'::y.        v%VVT0-EN? 0F DECEMBER, 191$; '""-": '. "��� .7:: :  "
V Has produce^ Minerals valued as follows: Placer Gold, $75,722,603; Lode
Gold,. 8100,272,431; Silver, 850,432,304; Lead $43,821,106; Copper, $153;680,965-
Other. Metals >(Zinc, Iron, etc.), 816,818,487;.- Coal and Coke,^:$199,123 323-
-Bailding Stone,' Brick. Cement, etc., $29,991,757; Miscellaneoas Minerals, etc.,'
$.785,918;. making, its Mineral Prodacfeion to fehe end of 1919 show an - ��� ���.
'.,'. V ���      -.. ���'TChff- MifcingVTj^BVdf^thi��7
V' V . ."fchaa.-fhosa^iai^
i    '���' .BinpjreV.V:, '    ,-'��� ��� V' VV- .V.,... .;.:.X ���-. :':'V.!;VV y-   V-'---  ������.:���,. '^XXy-X-^y
'.' Spineral JQcatibnff ate granteql fe:diEOTyejrerS7lo^omi^
7;&bsoIaie7^|l!e^|^V^ '~'iyi:
L:.|V;iv-?;~ofcJfh|^^ :XyX:XXyX'   -���X'X^Xy
P$$^Mj^^ XXyy77V->yyXMiy%\^y������' :;X
1111!!!!^

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