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The Ledge Sep 14, 1922

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 ���V~��'.: ';vj
Ci*l Li
Vol.   XXIX.
'-:��� ��i
-  'I
We carry a large line ot"
Hardware^ House Furnishings, Etc.
Inspect our stock
T. M. GULLEY & ..CO;
I Underwear
*"^^ ___ _ _ _�� WK. __ I^M)
We can supply your requirements for Preserving
Choice Apricots and Peaches
y ���.
Now Arriving
Perfect Seal  and. Economy Jars; Also. Rubber
Rings,  Schram and  Economy   Jar Caps
Phone 46
viuauuuuuuu imimmumuittamummuuummii-m.t?v
Summer  Specialties
Disappearing   Creams, Cold  Creams.. Hand and
Face Lotions,  Colognes, Toilet Waters,  Etc.
Big  Assortment _c
Kodaks,      .Films    .  and       Supplies
"The WINDSOR   HOTEL   is   heated   with   steam
'. and electricity.     Fine sample rooms.     A comfortable home for -tourists  and travellers.     Touch the
- -wire - if you' want" rooms reserved.     The buffet is
replete  with. cigars,   cigarettes, cooling beverages,
-buttermilkand ice-cream..
A Car of
Cereals,  Flour and  Feed
Their Quality is Pre-eminent
 "j -      i
The Consolidated Mining & SieltiM Co
of Canada, Limited  .
Office, Smelting and Refiuing Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers  of   Gold,   Silver,  Copper,    Pig Lead  and Zinc
-_ To most people, the connecting or disconnecting of a telephone seems
a simple operation of installing or removing the instrument As a matter
of feet, in every ease it necessitates changes in the cables and wires over-
bead-or underground. It also necessitates changes in central offices wires
and switchboard connections; in subscribers' accounts and directory listings;-
and frequently requires new "drop" lines from open wires or cables. The
problems of station movement are among tie large problems of telephone
service. Because of the double operation of disconnecting and,reconnecting,
the work involved is often twice as great aa in tbe case"of new subscribers-
A   Shirts, Drawers  and
Be comfortable
4\    These prices are right
Elson 8 Co
Watch mater, Jeweler and Optician
GREENWOOD     ,    -'"       - B.C-
Real Estate     >'
Insurance of every kind.
Flave you protected your dependants'by a
Call at my Office Copper Street
Greenwood Theatre
Gray & Clerf. Props.
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
Mildred Harris Chaplin ~
"The Inferior  Sex"
��� ���a drama" or��� "
An intensely vital drama of real life~and
real people.   Vibrates   witli   action.
Filled with romance and sentiment
Humor aud deep emotion.
6 reel&6
Also a Two Reel Christie Comedy
"   "HEY RUBE"     "
Presbyterian Church
Minister in charge . .	
Rev. W. R. Walkinshaw. B. A. ,
Services on Sunday. Sept 17
3 c- m. Midway
7.30p.m. Greenwood
For Sale
Fall rye, also young pigs six
weeks old on Sept. 9. 86- each.
Walter Clark, Midway.
Flirts for a Purpose
��� Is there auy excuse for a girl or
a married woman flirting to stimulate tho lovo "of a sweetheart or
husband? Mildred Harris Chaplin
star of "The Inferior Sex,"deliber-
ately flirted with a purpose in thiB
picture which will be shown at the
Green-Theatre on Saturday, September 16th. "The Inferior Sex"
is a picture that tells girls how to
win a man's love and how" to keep
it when once won.
Boy Scouts
' Troup  meets   oa    Friday   at
7 p.m, - <
The Cubs will meet this week
at the usual place ou Saturday
at 2.30 p.m.
Mistaken enthusiasm is the kind
shown by the clergyman who sits
np all night over a sermon that
will pat his congregation to sleep
the next day.-���Cleveland Commercial.
Around Home
H. Bryan is taking iu the fair
at Trail this week.
T. R. Williams returned from
a trip "to Spokane last Saturday.
Cash paid for hides at Brown's
. Mrs. M, Mattson, of Beaverdell, is spending the week in
Mrs. W. D, Docksteader returned home after a pleasant month
at the cc'ast.
Service will be held in St.
Jude's Church on-Sunday evening
at 7.30 o'clock.
49lbs Ogilvie's Royal Household Flour $2-15 a sack at Mc-
Mynn's, Midway.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Sutherland
have moved into the Catholic
Parish residence. ^
_'Born���At Greenwood on Tuesday,-Sept. 12th to Mr. and Mrs.
A.,N. Docksteader, a son..
Joe Phillips "of Main Kettle
River is leaying this week for the
woods to visit the wild animals.
Mrs. T. S. Burkmar, /��.,��%_
Victoria, is visiting her daughter
Mrs. ' Casselman at Boundary
G. S. Walters has a gang loading two electric locomotives for
shipment to Vancouver and Allenby. -
J.   McDonald, .of Kimberley,
was the guest of his sister, Miss
C. L.. McDonald for a few Says
during the week. V
J. B. Desrosiers is at Osoyoos
out on $3000 bail, pending appeal
which will be heard- at Penticton
on the 19 th inst. _ \"
' S.P. Dixon, of ^"Merritt, foV
merly of Greenwood has been renewing acquaintances in town,
returing the morning. ~
The Ladies Aid will hold a
social evening in the Presbyterian
Church for Rev, and Mrs. Walkinshaw.   Everybody welcome.
D., Cavaye, formerly teller iu
local branch of the Bank of Commerce and now located at JT.rail,
is spending his vacation in town.
A. A. Morrison,"of Beaverdell,
spent the week end with his uncle
aud aunt, Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Morrison, prior to going to Pullman, Wash.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Kenlott, of
Victoria, are the guests of Mrs.
J. C. Casselman at Boundary"
Falls. Mrs. Kenlott and Mrs:
Casselman are sisters.
Rev. W. R. Walkinshaw has
returned to town accompanied by
his wife and little son and have
taken up their residence in the
rectory on Kimberley Ave. ,
Whoop 'er up. Another of
those dances that made Rock
Creek   famous on~ Friday night
The wedding of Miss Mao
Keady, daughter of Mr. andMrF.
J. Keady to Gus Graser, of Midway, is announced to take place
in the R.C. church at 10 o'clock,
Sept. 20th.   -
Soon every grindstone in the
city will be busy edging skates
when the lads and lassies discoy-
er that a gang of men are employed at present repairing the
roof of the skating rink in preparation of the winter sports.
The death occurred at Penticton hospital on Friday, of W. A.
McLean, an old timer of Southern
Okauagsn and Similkameen. The
late Mr. McLean was 65 years of
age and lived _bout 30 years in
British Columbia, chiefly in Hedley.
The annual meeting of the
Greenwood District Liberal
Association will be held in Riverside Hall, Rock Creek on Wednesday, Sept. 20th at 3 p.m.
For the election of officers aud
the appointment of delegates to
the Nelson Convention on Sept.
2S-29. ���    V
On and after Sept. 20th, the
provincial bounty on gophers will
be discontinued. This means
that any person desiring to benefit under the Provincial Act and
having gopher tails in their pos:
session should turn same in to
nearest Government Agent before
that date.
Add another laurel to the efficiency of the district's prowess;
W. J. O'Donnell, of Main Kettle
River,, secured the largest number
of captured or destroyed gophers
yet recorded in this or adjacent
distriefs, having given proof of
.destroying 900 gopher rodents
and securing in return the provincial reward of about $29.
* -.Fish... stories,-- Waltoaiau . pa-,
tience, fishermans'" exaggerations
are forever proverbial and apparent but t.our local sportsman and
genial citizen, Mr. G. S. Walters,
brings home the proof of his skill
every time. During the weekend he spent some time on the
Main Kettle Riyer and he was
proudly displaying a basketful of
beauties. Sixteen^ river trout
weighed twenty .two pounds. The
sporting blood of George is irrepressible but to another belongs
some credit and praise for this
happy" result., Now then please
tell us just how many of the'six-
teen were caught by your worthy
helpmate? '    -    	
the 22nd inst. Come on, make it
a night that is never forgotten.
The floor is electric as is this
M. McLeod, the optometrist,
will return to Greenwood on Friday the ISth inst. Another opportunity to have your eyes tested
by this celebrated . specialist.
Dont" forget the date, Sept. 15th
at Goodeve's Drug Store.
Motorists unanimously declare
that the best roads iu the Province are between Bridesville and
Grand Forks but they particularly
praise the roads around Greenwood for- safety, hard bed and
beauty. The tourist trade has
become an important industry
and the numerous points -of attraction in the surrounding
countryside should be emphasized.
A Bureau of Information, or a
printed pamphlet dealing with
this subject should be available
for distribution. Good roads are
something motorists delight to
cover quickly but, the natural
beauties should hold the traveller.
The need of this is stressed by
well wishing travellers repeated*'
The following interesting items
were received from Wm. Lakeland formerly of Greenwood but
now Provincial Constable at Fair-
view;���" It is remarkable and
pleasingto see so many old town
friends as they pass along the
Okanagan. There has been quite
a number of Grcenwoodites touring along through here this summer, and the only fault is that
they dont stay long enough to let
you know everything you would
wish regarding the old hang out.
Jim Bush was along some time
ago with his hat at about the
same angle, then comes the genial ~ Doc. Goodeve hunting for
Okanagan tomatoes, aad quite a
few more of those that are well
known. I also had a visit from
Billy Hibbert recently ot Anaconda who motored over the Fair-
view Summit from Hedley where
be is employed at the Nickle
Plate. Mr. Hibbert stayed over
night and I consequently was
able to get quite a little news of
the old berg from him. He expects to move from Hedley to
Coalmont where he has the
chance of a good job. We have
quite a-few here now from the
old berg, C. Hamtnerstadt, G. A.
Rendell, Charlie- Martin, M.
Beattie, Fred McMann and others
but it would not be advisable for
people to come here who have not
got anything to come to, as this
place has dropped quite dead lately aed^does sot look like reviving
for some time yet although there
is a time coming when this place
is going to be some town. Hope
everybody in old Greenwood are
. Kettle Valley Notes
Miss Hazel Johns has returnt d
from a visit to Trail.
__,Mr. GHImour, of Beaverdell, was
here on business last week.
The Junior W.A. held a meeting
in the school on Tuesday 12fch.
Last Sunday 9 cars of cattle
were shipped from Rock Cr3ek.
' Mr. T. Stymets,  of  Vancouver,
has been visiting friends in the val-
ley- '"  "X
Miss Debney returned from Edmonton last week to open school
on the 5th.
Miss P. Hookham has postponed
her trip to England for a month.
She expects to sail-Sept. 29feh.
Jas. Warburton, of Lake Louise,
has been renewing acquaintances
in the Valley during the paet week.
Capt. A. D. Welstead 'arrived
last week from Huntingdon,,Eng.,
and intends spending the winter
A. W. Lift and Mi&8 Margot
Rock have returned after a mouth's
holiday with friends on the Arrow
Dont forget the Rock Creek Fall
Fair at Riverside Hall on Oct. 6bh.
Opens at 11 a.m to 8 p.m. Dance
to follow.
R. E. Norris has again been appointed game warden. Anyone
wishing a hunting licence can obtain same from him.
Miss Stella Pearson returned to
Penticton last week after spending
a very enjoyable holiday with her
aunt, Mra T. N. Walker.
H. Whiting left on Thursday's
train for a month's holiday. O. E.
Bonnett is acting as relieving agent
at Rock Creek station in hiB absence.
Commander N. Lewis is cutting
his 3rd crop of Alfalfa'this season.
His two first were exceptionally
good and the third promises to be
the Bame.
The new'aa,ditidn1fe'��the~~I_ettle
Valley school was completed on
Sept. 1st by J. O. Thompson and is
a great improvement. The residents are .very proud of this school.
Major Glossop, secretary cf the
Rock Creek Fall Fair,' ia urging
competitors to send in their entries
as soon as possible. Leaving off
till bba last week makes so much
extra work.
Q,uife8 a few are intending to
spend the winter in England this
year. Among others are sjMajor
and Mrs. GloBsop, Mr and Mre. H.
Douglas Hamilton, and Mr. J.-C.
Jacques. ���      -    -
--There-will be-a 'good dance-in
Riverside Hall, Rock Creek ou
Friday 22nd. Proceeds to help pay
expenses for enlarging the Kettle
Valley school. A big crowd is
looked for.
Grass hockey, the favorite outdoor sport started last week. Only
a few turnedout owing to so many
shipping cattle. , Next week a good
game is being looked forward to
and many more before the snow
The apple crop this year is the
best ever had in the valley. Major
Glossyp reports having 600 boxes
of Wealthy ou his orchard, which
he is selling at the small sum of
SOcts. a box. Of course the box is
not included at this price. Call at
once and get what you want.
Last week a working bee consisting of E. Harker and R. Pawsey
assisted by Majors Glossop and
Gray added a chancel to the English
Church at Kettle Valley. Stained
glass windows were put in on the
East side, these windows being obtained from the church at Phoenix,
It makes a great improvement.
No.   8
.   Mrs.   W. Elson Dead
On Friday, September 8th Mrs.
Wellington Elson, (nee Meriam
Catherine Henderson) died at her
home here after an illness of three
months duration. The late Mrs.
Elson was well known throughout
the district having been in business
in Greenwood for about 20 years
and was'always honorable in her
dealings and had the courage of
her convictions. She was born
near Tyrone, Penn., 45 years ago
and was married to W. Elson at
Spokane on June' 25th, 1905.
Besides her sorrowing husband she
leaves four sisters and;two brothers
to mourn her "sad demise right in
the prime of life. Her sisters are
Mrs. Chas. F. Humrich, Carlisle,
Pa., Mrs.. T. L. Wilson, Bellwood,
Pa., Mrs. G. D. Blair, New Castle,
Pa., Mrs. J, A. Stewart, Salt Lake,
Utah, and two brothers living in
Pennsylvania.       - ��
The funeral was held on Tuesday
afternoon from her late residence
and the body was taken via C.P.R.
to WarriorsmarkB, Penn., where
interment will take place in the
family plot. The funeral was
largely attended and many floral
tributes were sent by the sorrowing
friends of the deceased.
Mining News
The proof that the work of pioneers in the district was based upon
solidity of careful research is evidenced this week by the  entrance
of a strong company into the Rock
Creek  district.    Many   years' ago
Rock Greek  was turned  over by
stalwart-placer miners hut'-when""
the   Greenwood    district    offered
greater   attractions    in   lode, and
quartz ores its fame w_as forgotten.
Now comes the Jack Paul  Mining
Company of Spokane into the district with the purpose of developing leads found adjacent   to Rock
Creek which is contributory to the
Greenwood  district.     Of  unusual
local interest is the fact that Fred
Keffer, once so   active   in   Greenwood mining interests and known
as a most conservative engineer is
connected with this new enterprise.
Ij_augere _well_for_the_company, that _
men of Mr. Keffer's reputation have
connected    themselves   with   the
holding company.    In   past years
Mr.   Keffer   when   in  Greenwood
went far afield in his  exploitations
and was known as a most careful
examiner   of   mining   properties.
Associated, with   Mr,   Keffer are
some local gentlemen and Provincial   extra ' registration ia   applied
for.    The directors are at present
visiting Greenwood and  speak enthusiastically of the districts future.
B. C. Crops Good
Heavy showers throughout the
province have hampered harvesting, but threshing is well under
way. Grains 70 per cent of average, roots 75 per cent and improving, potatoes 70 per cent., hops 100
per cent., quality good. Tomatoes
heavy crop, excellent quality.
Canneries operating at capacity.
Onions 25 per cent heavier than.
1921.    Pasturage improving.
"P, .~J vjSJ.
can fill your orders now
f-owns, Midway
/ THE     LEDGE.     OKEENWOOD.     B.     O.
A     I
As   fresh   and   sweet  as   the
morning breezes from the mountains
and the plains.
Be A True Sportsman
The shooting season in Canada's Western Province is at hand and young
and inexperienced sportsmen will vie with seasoned old lumtrs in taking toll
of wild duck, prairie chicken, Kee.se and bigger game. In many respects the
West constitutes the amateur hunter's paradise. In other Provinces, to a
very great extent, it is necessary lor sportsmen to travel far afield from home
to enjoy the hunting season, hut in the Prairie West wild duck are to be
found on almost every pond, slough and lake, while prairie chicken feed
about the stocks of grain and roost, in the little wooded bluffs which dot the
farm homesteads.
These game birds are one of tin? assets c>r our Canadian West, and an
asset worth protecting. Apart altogether from the sport of hunting, these
birds have a high food value and are a delicacy much enjoyed by all. During the close seasons their presence adds to the picturesqueness of Western
life and call forth expressions ot* interest and delight from permanent residents, visitors and tourists.
It. is in the interests of all, therefore, but. perhaps more particularly in
the interests of the sportsmen themselves, lhat restraint should be exercised
by all hunters at the opening of, and throughout tlK> shooting season. Laws
have been enacted restricting the period of the. "open season," limiting the
size of the. daily and seasonal '"bags," ami imposing penalties for infractions
of these ordinances. Violations of these laws are, however, not always easy
of detection, but if. should be a part of every true sportsmen's code that he
observe these laws which have been enacted for his Own and the public good,
aud that he should actively interest himself in seeing that such laws are
obeyed by others, and offenders brought to hook.
Old-timers can recall when the buffalo ranged over these prairies in countless thousands; so numerous in fact that any thought of the possibility of
their extermination never entered the mind of anyone. Vet a comparatively few years of wanton, wholesale slaughter and the buffalo disappeared and
is only to be seen today in zoological gardens and in specially prepared Government reserves. In like manner the industrious little beaver. Canada's
national animal, was in danger of extermination until the killing of beaver at
any and all times was prohibited.
A report recently issued by the British Columbia Government stales that
the famous Fraser River, the greatest river in the world for years In its
yield of cockeye salmon, whose Avaters only a decade ago were so crowded at
spawning seasons of the year that a person could literally walk across a solid
mass or fish, is1" now fished out of sockeye, and that the Skeena River, for decades second only to the Fraser in its salmon production, has practically
reached the same condition. And the salmon industry was not so long ago
one of British Columbia's greatest industries, and one which advertised tliat
Province all over the world. . The men who have been responsible for thus
annihilating the salmon in a hurry-up get rich quick scheme have ruined not
only their own business but have inflicted irreparable loss on their Province
and Dominion.
There should  be  an object lesson in these things, the force  of which
should not be lost upon every man who takes out a hunter's license in the
Wcste.rn.Proyince^tlrls. ygaiv^
of great skill.7aud';raai;ksiMns_tfp-j^
of birds, aiul to boast/-'of their'a^
they should hang their heads inshanie.ratlier-than boast-about aloud.--. ," -
Shooting for" the -mere, sake of shooting. lsV.iot sport, and- the :'man who'in
tlulges in such; a. practice is-not a true, sportsman     "" '
Coaching Through London
Enthusiasts Pay for Privileg-a
Handling Ribbons
One of the most entrancing sights
of London to many visitors is the
fine coach-and-four which every
morning makes its way along Piccadilly and so out on to the high
road, with a load of happy passengers for Hampton Court���a three
hours' run. But few peoplo who see
tho coach and listen entranced to the
guard's cheery blast ou his posthorn���
few Londoners even���know that the
vehicle is driven each day by a different man of means, a coaching enthusiast, who pays so much towards
the maintenance of the service for the
privilege of being allowed lo handle
the ribbons. It is quaint things like
this���and there are many of them���
that make London so fascinating,'
alike to the visitor and the man who
"belongs."���Overseas Daily Mail.
This is an apt description of Constipation. It's an unnatural condition to begin with���but it's dangerous
because it leads to indigestion, fills
the system with poisons, brings on
anaemia. You don't need a purgative, you don't want to weaken the
system by a harsh griping medicine
���what you need is mild natural stimulant to the bowels. You' get just
what you need in Dr. Hamilton's Pills
which tone up the liver, restore the
bowels to perfect action and postively
end constipation. You'll feel tiptop
after regulating your system with Dr.
Hamilton's Pills. Good for young and
old���a real family medicine. 25c all
dealers or The Catarrhozone Co.,
Britain Scraps Six Ships
In accordance with the "Washington
naval agreement thc Admiralty has
ordered six large capital ships scrapped. They are '" the battle/ cruisers
Lion and Princess Royal, and tlie battleships Orion, Monarch, Conqueror,
and Erin, all among the most famous
warships in the British navy.
is not the.friend of sport'siyen., because- "sooner or later fife;inevitable, result
will be" to deprive'everybodj'"-of-a .legitimate means of'sport, and to'.rob this,'
..country ol what has already-been described, as a .very'valuable asset...
. ." z-*'Gamei "guardians should be accorded  every possible support, by-all-true
sportsmen aiul-lovers of wild life. ���,*. Instead of assisting-offende.r.s against our-
��� game laws'to'escape/detection and the just penally.for their, infractions, of .the
���- law. people.; generally should- c'o-.operatc, fo .expose, these "lawless, ones and.
'.bring them, tor justice.    ,-'- "   V   - -V   '  - 77V   "���".-.- 7     '���*������"- --/-',,--   '-       '���-. ���-'" V.
".Th.t; West."can ill afford to have pur game, birds go the way of the buffalo,
the. beaver .and the sockeye' saiman.. -  Strict observance of "exist ing ,'g'ame laws
..'by sportsmen, and.the.exposure o'f the" few- 'who consider \iheir-7 momentary
pleasure "lo"'the: rights and interests of others and who by their acts jeopafd-
.. Ize the;future,'"will assuie to'the "Western Provinces ah ever-continuing" pleasure, and guarantee a retention of one of the picturesque" features'of the coun-
. -Iry-^its.wild .bird life. 7. .     -.."-'���-" :;- '���:'"���'..���  ��� ���     -V   '""-    -7   -V-     '.������'=,���-
Mothers���the surest way of keeping
your little ones well and happy;
whether it is the new-born babe or tiie
growing child is to keep their bowels
regular and their stomach sweel.
.Nine-tenths of all childhood ailments
are the result of clogged bowels and
sour stomach. The most necessary
and the best medicine for little ones
is; a gentle laxative���-something that
"will relieve constipation; sweeten, the
stomach and promote rest and natural
sleep.'." Such a medicine is" - Baby's
Own.Tablets::, - Thcy are-a gentle but
eflicient:laxative;5 are absolutely guar-
AiHl-most-"assuredly- lie 'ant'eed/free, from opiates" or other injurious.drugs and.ziiay be given to-the
'youngest 'infant; with, perfect-' safety.
;Tli"ey:banish constipation and.indiges-,
tion; break' up cold's and simple..'fevers and give the .baby that health and
happiness, wliich' all -children should
have". .They are. sold '.by -. medicine
dealers, or by mail'at '25 cents a box
from. The- Dr. .Williams -Medicine-Co:',
-Brockville,. Ont. 7 .��� '   -   '."   -    .'..-"���
������ Japanese Exce.ls': in, Brains  -
Tlie .brains "ot  the ^Japanese,. both,
male' and   female,  - average    greater
weight, -than . those   "of.; the.   Americans.and English.'.-,   '��� .: '-/.
���..'/;. ' ' -England .May MakeOil
���7'Great Britain- may become, self-sup-
-,I>orting"in' oil "as the result of recent
. scientific research -work. ' '- ���.;._-. 7
��� ... Friihk Hodges;.,., Secretary of: the
���"" British. Miners'""'-' Federation,-, believes.
_thaf by^aj.plieation^of-.'low -..teiiipera-
... lure . - carbonization -TBritish/coai 'de-
. posits "can.be'turned into oil:    .     ;.'-
. Government    experts   .ai'e    making
���tests which'.they state   indicate    that
the-.-prediction's .,-of'  Hodges .are 'not
-��� without foundation.-..      ,'���'....
/' ~ Large Insurance Policies'--.,'���-
,The highest-insurance, policy in the
United. States, and -Canada pakV-.la.st.
year .amounted to $1,5I7.S20- held by
I'erdinan'd' Schlesingor, .of Milwaukee
Coke'arid' Gas.' Co.,, and was distributed
���amon'g__ 24" iqompanie.../' The- second
largest "was that of Isaac.. Kaufman;
Pittsburg, department.,;.store;-' owner,-
amounting to.' ?,600,000.-. , The'"largest
-policies^ now in., force'are $4,500,000
held by Rodman Wanamaker and $3���-
"OOO.OOQ held by John-'Wanamakeiv "-���'.'
...Whv suffer, from" corns when' .they
can^"be' painlessly rooted' out by/using'
Hdlloway's Corn Remover.' 7 ���---
Pat's" Interpretation
^His: neighbor.���'Why are' ye -wear-
in'    so\' many- ..coats, on'", such' a' hot
.day'?''' '= X:. 7 '"-' ;~ ���" '. "' X X ; 'X'-
_ --Pat���-"Well," ye see, O'im gdin'-to
paint, me,barn, an*   it   "says   on-   tlie.
. can,, "To "-obtain-'the "best results  put.
on'at. least, .three coats.'"-    "���;-"     .'-.-'���
. A. baby.- hippopotamus,.'tige " fo'ui.
years .and weighing a ton;- was recent-
iy transported, from the Philadelphia
Zoological Garden-lo Boston, "Mass:, in
a specially built-motor-truck.". ...The
animal' was "purchased with $5,000 -in
pennies and-other small coins contributed by the; school children of IJoslon.
Restore War Devastated Regions
Reported..' Hugo-j Stmnes   Will;.Enter
Pact With French-Interests -
.a-industrial, leaders of.���Berlin, viio;accredited", with -being' well-informed' as
regards, the plans "of. Hugo Stinnes,
Germany's leading industrialist,'pre-'
diet.-the early conclusion 'of apact' between-. Herr.-/Stinnes" and a group "of
French interests",'represented by' the
'Marquis de I,ubers"ac,-'.w;lneh" will.liavc
for." its "object" the: scientific working
out of a.plan' for the restoration of,the
var-defasta ted .areas:"" ,.-"..   .
The' negoiialionsv Which have' been
going on" virtual ly'over/the'' heads -of
the German'and-French Governments,'
will make ,lt possible for local, co-
operationtsts' and., larger units; in the
former'.,-' French- - zone.- '-." to'���'. contract
direct 7 with - ihe:. Franco-German syndicate-.'for bullding.and:' other'materials, whR.'li "will .be delivered chiefly,
by. Germany."-.-'"   /"   y-.-'X :'.-���.-X
BURNS 94��/�� AIR      """
A new oil lamp that gives an amazingly brilliant, soft, white light, even
better than gas or electricity, has been
tested by the U.S. Government and 35
leading universities and found to be
superior to 10 ordinary oil lamps. It
burns without odor, smoke or noise���
no pumping up, is simple, clean, safe.
Burns 94 per cent, air and 6 per cent,
common kerosene (coal-oil).
The inventor, T. V. Johnson, 579 Mc-
Derniot Ave., Winnipeg, is offering to
send a lamp on ,10 days' FREE trial,
or even to give-one FREE to the first
user In each locality who will help him
introduce it. Write him today for
full particulars. Also ask him to explain how you can get the agency, and
without experience, or money make
$250 to ?500 per month.
The Mad Motorist
Just Penalty for the Man Who Endangers Human Life
One thing is certain, the motorist
who goes careening through the
streets, without regard for the life
and limb of pedestrians, or who operates his car while under the influence
of liquor, ls as much a menace to the
community as a mad dog and deserves
no more consideration. In addition
to other penalties imposed, persons
found guilty of these graver violations should be deprived forever of the
privilege of driving automobiles. If a
cashier embezzles his employer's
money he is not usually again to be
trusted with the handling of funds.
Why trust with potential engines of
death those who have shown them- ���
selves unfit?���Detroit Free Press.
A Costume Tkat Any Miss Would Adore
V The cape lias .found its way into all departments of the wardrobe,, and
when it is used, as a smart and important part of a while knitted wool sport
suit it-becomes indispensable/' '   -
Executions In Russia
1,766,113^ Persons.^aid' to"..Hava Been
-'���-. ���Executed Under tha Bolshevik
���..A.-.'TRigsv." dispatch to the':London
Times says- tliat' according to official
Bolshevik figures, the Cheka executed
���1,766,1 IS persons :before being re-named- .the supreme'political, administration- last .February. /\ , : '      .-' - 7-
The -total includes C,"55 professors
and teachers, S.3S0,'"doctors, '355,250
other" intellectuals,"-. 1,243' priests,' 51,-.
650 " .officers, ',-7260,000 .soldiers,; 55,000
policemen. 12,950;land owners,-392,350,
workmen/ Slo.l'OO peasants".,'. '"'-'V
r:..During the- civil'-war- the Bolshevik
have-had, niore killed -than' all' Russia
during, the. great!'war.'..-..    -���      -.'���-'
The Binder After; Harvest
The Druggists All Agree
/That "Putnam's''Is Best
The. oldest ~corn;'_ remover oh the
market is Putnam's' Corn 'Extractor,
and.it'is't-he".best, "-.your corn's will,
all'drop out-after, a-' few...treatments
with ihis painless remedy. Failure
impossible:-; ."Refuse ai substitute for
"Putnam's." :. 25c everywhere. .
UNLESS you "see; the. name7;"Bayer'.7'.-on.tablets, .yoii
..{ - '['��� '; V ' areiiot.gettingtAspirin at all" _  '���_-������'.';.; 7.v: 7
,'"'. Livestock.In'Canada
;' .SU.tisiUc!!..'furnished 'by .the. Dominion . Department of Agriculture ��� show j
that' there, wero','. over - ".500,000 - more
milk/cows Jn Canada in. 1921'; than in j'
1920,-,-J.OO.QOO"niore "other-catt.lp.'.-iu.bbo
fewer: sheep.. nearly ' 400,000 .more
..wiiuv'and CG.00,000 ".more, ".poultry.-
���,-Average ...values-'-wers much less'last
year than.. In tlie year, before, - dairy
&6w��i being -placed at ,?5l -agairist>$S0.
other,cattle:at'.'$2S'-against.f*7; sheep
?t>7against/? 10;.swine'.514 agains't'$23,
and poultry $1.02.against $L21.-.'.
,-' France a Scapegoat .
"'���France, finds itself-in; t'heVpos'ition
of-.a man who"-has, suffered simultan-,
eously,, from a fire, a highway robbery
iind ;a -defalcation; - whose-" debtors 'refuse,to' pa'y'-wha't they owe; and-whose
creditors not only insist on collecting
their claims but tlirow'obstacles in the
way- of his- getting, from his debtors
the. money with which to pay"them.-
It may be that there is 'nothing "for
sucli a nian except ruin and" bank:
fuplcy, but he-can'hardly-be blanie.d
'7 j-for standing .out against that conclu"r
' -sion as long as hocan.���Youth's Companion. ' "   ���;" 7  --'���'"������ ��� .. ���    "' :" .
It- Pays  to  Covsr  and   Protect   Parts
. From ths Wsathcr
" The knotter mechai.;.im of the.binder is a complicated and delicate piece
of machinery and slftuld .not be; exposed fo the weather. -.- A heavy.- coating of rust on these, parts" causes most
of thc knotter. trouble o'f. the following
years/ - If the machine -must be left
in the fieldi'or a tinie it is a good policy." to ""cover- the-' knotter parr, with; a
heavy:"coating'jif. axle grease" and. tie
an" old' piece .of canvas.over-'Uie7"bind-
er.h'ead..;"'.-..   -'.-���.-/ ,;." " '.���__"   -  ���.
JBihdei; canvases will not'stand.any
particular .amount-, of; exposure-ami
should be-removed as :soon as .Ihe'^na-
quickly destroy-the .-canvas and in
some:cases-even eiit.the slats.- ", Oiie
will lie;repaid for-his time if all the
canvases: on the blnderaro well wraj);'
ped-in heavy-building, paper..and-sus-
,pendedpn wires frbni.-the rafters in
the/granaryvor hay;-loft 'where, they
cannot.be molested by. Insects-.or mice.
Praise for the Sparrow
Much Maligned Bird Is Prominent
Amongst Insect Destroyers
When the harbinger of spring, tiie
robin, Incurs the wrath of the farmer
for its incursions into the orchard or
the strawberry patch, the despised
English sparrow will have difficulty in
edging into his good graces. This
maligned-bird, however, has a friend
at court, and its virtues are recited in
an official report of the biological survey of the department of agriculture.
The report-explains that studies of
birds as insect destroyers and of vermin and parasite pests, extending
through a century of 'Observation,
show that many so-called bird pests
are active aids to the farmer as insect destroyers.
/ The survey proves that the sparrow
is one of the prominent birds which
feed upon the seventeen-year locust,
asparagus beetle, locust lead- miner,
caterpillar, canker, army and drop
worms, and that the .quail,-usually' a
seed eater, also feeds on the locust
the olive scale." W.L. McAtee, of
the United States biological survey,
cites cases where flocks of birds haye
destroyed insect plagues and their
eggs and larvae so completely that
such species never have returned to
the localities where they were causing
much damage. Ordinarily, of course,
the birds are. not sufficiently numerous to cope with widespread insect invasions.���SI. Thomas Times-Journal.
Meaning of Conservation
How to. Make  the/Best  Use  of Our
. Natural Resources
- Curious how many people entirely
misunderstand the meaning of conservation. We overheard someone,
not long ago, talking glibly of the
need of conserving our forests, and
it became evident that his idea was
that someone should prevent the lumbermen from cutting down the trees.
Conservation means use; intelligent
use. as distinguished from wasteful
use. Canada has been endowed by
nature with' incalculable natural resources, but it is mere folly to brag
of those resources, to pat ourselves
on the-back as thought their possession were in some way a merit of
our own, unless we are prepared to.,
get to york and put them to,the best
possible use. Our waterpowers
might as well be in Greenland unless
we are determined; to develop them,
and to develop them Intelligently. Our
timber resources arc inexhaustible
if we., practice conservation in their
use, and that does not"' mean letting
them alone, but cutting scientifically
and adopting a policy of reforestation. Our enormous coal resources
are capable of adding immensely to
the national wealth, and makingitsifc
dependent, of outside-sources of supply, if we put our experts;to the problem of how to. make them economically accessible to the country as a
whole.���Ottawa Journal
Many thoughtful mothers first
give their children
regularly ��� and then take it
themselves. - It is a tonic-food
that contains elements as needful
to an adult as to a child. Build
up your strength���try Scotf&
Scott & Bowne, Toronto, Ont.
AH For His Children
This Man Might Bo Able to. Settle
Germany's War Debt
A writer in a German newspaper
has.been estimating the fortune of
that mystery magnate, Hugo. Stinnes.
Before the * war it was reported that
his private wealth amounted to M35,-
000,000���gold marks, of course. His
fortune today is more difficult to estl-;
mate because it is scattered over
many companies in numerous .countries. But financial circles, who
study these things with much interest,
say-ihat he is now worth M140,000,000
���gold. He has therefore quadrupled
his wealth during the war and since.
In paper, that fortune equals the dizzy
figure of M7,000,000,000, so that Hugo
Stinnes is a millionaire ln paper
marks 7,000 times over. Asked recently why he worked night and day
piling up millions, he remarked: "It is
for my children." He has two sons
and a daughterv^Montreal Gazette.
A Power of Its Own.���Dr. Thomas'
Eclcctric Oil has a subtle power of
its own. All who have used it know
this and keep it bj���them as the most
valuable liniment available. Its use3
are innumerable and for many years
it has been prized as the leading liniment for* man and beast.
THfe Fruits of the Earth
'��� At''thc-Yarniouth;Y.Oi[.7G..A.' Boys
Gainp/Iield at". Titskct Falls ih -August,!
I found Minard's'.Liriimcnt most beneficial." for sunburn, anJsnmcdiate'-rc-
licf for colic" and. toothache.-"   y-
"'. Alfred'Stokes,.-';.���-.-
;   .'    - '.,'���'  . ;     General' Scc'3%-
��� New -and ' Old . Fruits    New    Bsing
���   Cultivated
\ .        ' y
.- Out. of ,100,000' known species of
"plants,-.man has brought into;cultivation only-about 300 species. . During
the past two"thousand years we have
not discovered and cultivated a single
plant which can rival maize, rice/the
sweet potato, the 'date, small grains
and the banana, which was discovered'three or four, thousand years ago.
Among.new fruits: that , have been
found recently .13- the, flejon, a: South
American fruit which is;-being grown
in CnliforniaT^; ~It "possesses-, the "re7
freshing taste .of-', the pineapple and
the sweetness of the.strawberry. :'TIie
jujiie is a new fruit which has 7been
cultivated iu Northern China. --It/was
first/know some.years "ago "and ,.is
now;-being grown, in California aiul
Texas. : ���"" It is'usually eaten in,candled
form,"and is preferred; by""many-people to tho date; which is; resembles.
The sapo'te, -a Central. American "fruit
about.the. size -of:an orange, is being
grpw.n-in Florida;."Vyhilo the. roselle. a
new acid fruit grown in Southern California; rja/used.for.jellies and in the
making of "refreshing" beverages.".
; Japanese Buying Objects of Art
Had Passed Into Hands of American
Collectors During War
Many Japanese merchants became
rich during the war and built themselves fine houses, but when they
were ready to furnish them they
found "that'..'most of the desirable
old Japanese objects of art on the
market had-passed into the hands
of European, or American collectors.
One New.-;-York dealer who years ago
picked up numerous articles in
Japan" for little; money, and who
had not found a sale for them in
America, was agreeably surprised
,to learn recently that he could send
them back to Japan at a handsome
profit. ���������,'
:������'���'./. "        ���,' " ���'- ��_
Beavers do not- work for a period of
three months or more each summer.
The wife governs best who doesn't
let her husband know she's trying.
Accept only, an ."unbroken, package'^ of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin,"-.which, contains directions- and/dose worked out fay
.phvaqans'during1' 2,2 years and proved safe by millions for
Headache Rheumatism
Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache-;/.���'':..Lumbago Paiii, Pain
."in Quiana, when'a native is stting
.by a'bee, he-proceeds" to,,, catch;' as
inaiby of the insects.1 as he can and.de-
vour. t'heru in reverifee;;   "..      ,".-'"-'
Big :,Fox- Ranch ForyiVJinrieapolis'
0 "Organization of a silver
fox ranching- and fur marketing., com-
panyVhas". been, completed in Minneapolis, Minn. - The' company plans
on' having several" thousand-' pairs of
Prince. Edward .Island foxes units
ranches In a few- years. - ���
���' Ruled Out.
Any kind of financial theorist can
get a hearirigin Kussia, except one
-pho insists on. the.'oM ideas of hard
worfe. thrift and .^ell protected credit
���From the Kansas City Star.-
����*tJsadiae��M!r oi s*1Jcy_IC?5t?-,��� VJLt*J Imitation*. t2se-T*b!et�� ol-Bayer
Wil &; atJfcsaJKai
r    Ths building of    ther  Sties    Canal
.���began in IS59 and repaired 10 years.
I.Ask'for Minard'* and tafe* na.olhti;
A- consignment.of ostrich .skins' for
shoe leather recently arrived ih'Bos:
ton..' it is"claimed 'thcy'.will-outwear;
leather footwear arid cost-less.
.... A Duck's Speed
The speed at'which a.duck can,fly is
rriuch-greater "than the average person would .suppose." . For instance, it
has- been estimated .by a ' competent
autliority that the speed of the canvas-
back is nirief��eigut .'mlles'per hour;
that', of ;tlye ;blue-winged teal-duck;
eiglityrnine miles';: and "that, of .the
Canada:..-.goose,- seventy-six -miles.-
These speeds are' probablj". In excess
of their, average' flights,-however.'.;. .-
Mennonites Would Return .to the West
- -The.Mennonites-who left Saskatchewan -.-for the,' southern.-states would
like to get back .to. their Western. Can-
adiaii7farms;-according to several let.
te'rs". received by. /the Department . of
immigration and Colonization, at O't:
tawa.. Some of.,the communications
are of the na.t'ure oT'appeals .to be assisted back to their old'Homes.     7"
Mid-Atlahtic Weather Station
.India has perhaps a greater vaidely
of plants than any" other country- in
the -wrorld, having 1,500 native species,
or about 50 per cent; more than Is em-,
braced in thc fidra. of. the whole of
Europe. -,
W,. N.'  U.-   1437.
French   Bureau   Proposes  That fShip
."-. Cruise Designated Spot
.A mid-Atlantic weather station, consisting of a specially.fitted ship "cruising around, a'-" designated .spot,./ is
.���strongly . advocated by the ..French
Meteorological Bureau. Col. i)elam-
bre, fiirector.of the Bureau, says:
"A"Vessel"of 2,500 ions capable of
both saHIag /and steaming should
cruise, around' where-.the trans;Atlan-
llc traffic i3 greatest to. disseminate
broadly weather, forecasts and- news.
Such weather /forecasting by a floating
island would extend by three days.the
French, Spanish and, British".forecasts.
Moreover, such aa island fetation
wouiiS be priceless for centralizing all
tha weather observations taken by the/
300 ships, of more than 500 tons each
which.;on Che aver.ige, are cruisiDg
tlie Atlantic at .the same time. it
could also be a relay for trans-Atlaniic
radio trafiic." .7. ,,_'-'��� :'���.,/.- ��� s'y-XX.
. The annual Vcost- ofV.maintaining
sach a ftoatteg weather station is estl-
.xnated at 3,000,000 paper francs :(ai>euL
��<SOO,000 normally): V 7 = V    .   .'   -
Made Strong and Well by
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
St. Paul, Minn.���"I took Lydia E,
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for a
tired, worn-out feeling and painful periods. I used to get up
with a pain m my
head and pains in my
Iowerparts andback.
Often I was not able
to do my work. I
read.in your little,
book about Lydia E.
Pinkham's vegetable Compound and
I have taken it. X
feel eo well and
strong and can do every bit of my work
and not a pain in my back now. I recommend your medicine and you can use
this letter as a testimonial." ������Mrs.
Phil; Maser, 801 Winslow St., St. Paul,
Minn. ...   V .      /
Just another case where a woman
found relief by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Many
times these tired, worn-out feelings and
pains about the body are from .troubles
only women have. The Vegetable Com- .
pound is especially adapted for just this
condition. The good results are noted by
the disagreeable symptoms passing
away���one after another, ���   ���
7 Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com��
pound is a Woman's Medicine for Women's Ailments,   Always reliable,  "
Call Her?     Oh, ,N*1 :
Mistress.-r-What .fs/y-.our Eame?  ,"'.'"-
, IfaldV-Miss Jenkins. >\\ 7;7 "---
Mistress.���But you don't expect &ie
to call you Miss Jenkins;        '    "'
. Maid.-^Oh, no; jist Urott*T* ffot an
alasE dock. ��� . . V--V- ---'���:
EOR Spring Flowering in the Garden
and in the house during the winter
, months Flowering Bulbs such, as
Hyacinths,: Daffodils, Tulips, Nar
cissus are unequalled, Very easy to
grow. Instructions with every
order. 7 Moderate in price.
Our'iFJurtmial JtseriptUe catalogue FREE,   Strut,
pOit.taTd fas A cop}. -
Csocot Kwta CALOBS ��� . �� �� ���
C��OCnf 5C7A9ATe CaLOBS c ^ m- i
Ri��Cl��IOt E��f>*ES* TtttOK    .     _    .
. BtfreeiLi yomic* Trusw   .   .' .
' Pot* WNITt*     .........
' .Tours 5!��sm aura Cciata     .   .
tsuft tiniit Sihiik ��ctB��l
TOUft  POUlI.lt ��IIID COUIt      .    .
7VUT* Ooo��t�� 3eM*��cCeten    .
.  &TACIH7M* SfWCLX *C?WT��TB C��tO*_
tec -
. Ht<CMTN�� CW��*��_l SurtMtlt COLCIli   {1.09
CKlsuitJlM*   ........ *3,.ei
.���.'above" slices rosTPAio
XttJkab&zi   ���:.-. I8SO
HAMILTON      -*      CANADA.
i TnE     LEDGE.     OrT?EENWOOD.     B.     C.
The U.S. and Europe's Plight
The Reluctance of America to Hold
Out a Helping Hand
We sit yawning on the bench and
criticize the stroke of drowning nations. If our observers are accurate
they musl til each recurring: conference report that continental Europe
is drifting from bad to worse, with
no relief in sight; the statesman of
our lately associated nations almost
ut the end of their resources; civil
war witli anarchy, and ruin to follow,
audibly muttering around the corner.
And - we go on observing. As for
holding out a helping hand, before it
is too/late, to our friends, our neighbors, our.-'customers in 'trader and
.our fellow-trustees of the garnered
fruits of centuries of culture, that
would be forming "entangling alliances," and is not lo.be thought of.���
From the New York World.
A severe earthquake-wrecked' Tul-
boku. Northern'Formosa, .Sept.'2, according to advices received at Tokio.
The first snow of the season fell
Sept. 7 in the .Elkhorn .Mountains,
southeast of Helena, Montana.
Gen. Sir Pertab Singh, regent of
Jodhpur State, British India, died suddenly on Sept. 4 of heart.disease.
Unemployed at Glasgow created'
serious disturbances. '. They-attacked
more than.fifty shops and looted the
President Harding sent a communication to Congress asking termination
of the present treaty.with Panama, so
as a permanent treaty can be drafted.
The late Prince of Monaco left to
the French Academy of Agriculture
his model farm at Sainle Suzanne, in
the Aisne Department in France.
A Moscow message states thai, it is
the intention of the Soviet...Government to sell the crowns'of the Tsars,
which have been kept in'the Kremlin.
Nearly four thousand,farm hands
were placed on AlberU farms during
August, according, to the monthly report ^ssued by fhe Alberta Provincial
Labor Bureau.
A} syndicate which is promoting; a
steamship service between France and
Ireland, has bought a vessel in Amsterdam with accommodation for 350
passengers, in addition to cargo.
- Louvain University Library is gradually being built up again.     II already
contains 261,0(70 books.     In 191-1, be-
-fore the Germans set lire to the town,
it contained 500,000. ��� ���
A pint lo kiirthe ltumanlan Royal
Family while al tending the races during a festival 1ms been uncovered and
a number of former Hungarian army
officers were arrested.
The Chinese Govcrnmelit has in
formed the Chamber of Commerce
that the ordinance prohibiting ex-
enemy aliens in Hong-kong, which expired on August 2f>. will not he re-
Jtumois circulated in Berlin of the
death of former Crown Prince Frederick William ol Germany, who ' is
staying at Doom, Holland, with his
father, were denied by the hitler's personal physician.
A service of motors-omnibuses is
now working between Bagdad "and
Aleppo. The journey, by way of
Mosul, takes five days, and th? desert
sheikhs have accepted a lump sum lo
restrain their tribes horn raiding the
omnibuses in transit.
George Robert Situs, journalist and
dramatic author, died at his home in
London, on Sept._ 5. __ile observedjiis
75th birthday on Sept. 2. He had
conducted a column in the Referee under the pen name of Da gone t since
the founding of the paper in 1S7VV
A shortage of thirty million torn: of
' coal has been caused in the normal
stipply of the l>niled Stales by the tie-
up in that Industry, according to estimates made by 1he central bureau of
the chamber of commerce in the United Stales.
Six hundred miners employed by
the Madison Coal Corporation at Her-
tin, 111., went on strike follow ins refusal-of company o/IU-ijils !o allow Home
of the men who ride fo work in aulo-
mobiles to park their cars inside of a
fence which encloses.lhe mine.
C. F. Crandall, Pre.-.idenl "Dominium
News Bureau and lormerl. managing
editor of ihe Star, has; returned lo
Montreal from Vnncou\ei\ wlier.*- tor
the past year he h_u been publhdHr
or the Vancouver Daily "World. lie
Jkis sold his lntere&t In thai newspaper and will reside in' Montreal.
Do Large Breaths Hurt ?
Is Your Chest Wheezy ?
Proper treatment is a vigorous rubbing of the chest, neck and sore" side
with good old Nerviline. This wonderful liniment sinks into the tissues
where the pain is seated and gives instant relief. That catch disappears,
all sense of soreness goes quickly.
Just try Nerviline for chest tightness,
coughs,' colds, and soreness. It's a
wonderful liniment, saves the whole
family from numerous miner ills aud
should be . In every home. ���_ Large
bottles, 35c at all dealers.
French Mission Will Visit West
. A French mission of three members
is. coming.to Canada to open the new
French Art Museum in Montreal.
They are taking gifts lo the' museum
from the French Government, tho
Ministry of Education and the City of
Paris. The mission subsequently, will
tour the Western Canada provinces,
going as far as-the Pacific coast; with
the object, of drawing closer the ties
ol* Canada and France.
Montreal Board Of Trade
Perpetuates Maisonneuve
There is a striking monument in
Montreal to Maisonneuve, founder of
Canada's Metropolis. As in his lifetime', his thoughts were of the West,
s'o does the memorial to him stand today. The sculptor^ has caught the
spirit of the adventurous pioneer in
the poise of the body and the head.
Vision, courage, determination are
plain to the observant eye and understanding mind.
Maisonneuve and the host of gallant
men and noble women who laid tho
foundation of the Canada of today,
long ago embarked upon the greatest
and last quest.  , But their faith in the
days' tour of the Dominion. The
members will-rio^. only see the country
in all the^ glory of its most beautiful
scenic settings,; but the journey .will
be so arranged as to give them a new
perspective of its wealth of soil, forests, mines and waters, and impressions of its industrial and commercial
growth that would.be impossible of
visualizing in any,other way.
From Montreal the party will travel
westward via Toronto and the Great
Lakes, thence from Port Arthur to
Winnipeg, the greatest primary grain
centre on the continent, across the
vast   prairie   lands   and through the
new land is as a living flame in the J Rockies to Vancouver and Victoria.
hearts of> their successors. They see
their country favored by geography
and nature, a link between East and
West, and extending almost '1,000
miles from ocean to ocean. They
know that.it isr endowed with a richness of natural resources beyond the
power or man to calculate. Above all
they rejoice in. its attainment to a
place and a voice in the councils, of
the nations.
"Retrospect, is often pleasant. - The
true Canadian has little time.for.lhat.
His heart and mind are on the present
and the future. He knows that if his
country is to come to full fruition as a
nation it must be by still worthier efforts on Hie part.of its people individually and 7 collectively. No single
province within the Dominion's far-
flung boundaries-can afford to disregard another.';..���." Each must be insym-
On , the. return journey Ihey will
make the 550-mile cruise up the north
Pacific Coast from . Vancouver to
Prince Rupert, one one of the palatial
Canadian National Railways steamers.
This part of the journey will give the
party a splendid idea of the development in tho mining, lumbering and
pulp arid paper industries of British
Columbia, with all their future possibilities. At . Prince Rupert, Canada's most northerly Pacific port,
hewn out of the solid rock of Kaien
Island, there' will be every opportunity
to gain ahOInsight into the enormity
of the halibut and salmon industry of
the province. From Prince Rupert
eastward the party'will be come acquainted with the Skeena River, with
its historic and romantic traditions,
its arresting grandeur, and its fame as
one   of    the    most   prolific    salmon
pathy with all the rest.     The East j streams in the world."  They will see
Thousands    in   This   Condition
Easily   Help  Themselves
There are thousands of people .who
bear Ihe'paln and discomfort of minor
ills in the hope that the indisposition
���is, only temporary and will be outgrown in time. .Often such illnesses
are hot serious, enough to require the
attention of a doctor, but will respond to'intelligent home treatment
if a reliable remedy is used. Women,
busy with a multiude of household
cares, ifl- girls studying hard in
school, easily lull a prey lo that condition ol bioodiessness known as anaemia. The (rouble nucdjiol be serious jf prompt measures are taken to
check it in lfs early stages. Dr. Williams Pink Pills will restore the elements needed lo bring the blood back
to strength, and once the blood regains its healthy quality the entire
body will soon' show the benefit.
Among the many who have found
benefit through ihe use of Dr. Williams Pink Pills is Mrs. Albert W.
Smith, Miscouche, P.K.I., who says;���
"I was very much broken down in
health, had pains in the region of my
heart, and was so short of breath that
if I went upstairs I would have to lie
down as soon as I reached the lop.
Then a strange nervous twitching of
the muscles took possesion of me,
and eveiy muscle in my body would
apparently be 'twitching. I became
verj emaciated, and my family were
much alarmed as lo my condition. At
this time I read an article in our home
paper concerning Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills and. decided lo _:ive them a trial.
The result was thai iu a short time I
tell much improved, and under fur-
Iher use of the pills 1 lell like a new
woman, liad gained in weight and was
in every way bettor. I would urge
anyone afflicted as I was to give Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills a_lria_I."	
You can get these pills through any
medicine dealer or by mall at 50 cents
"a box. or six boxes for $2.50, from Tho
Dr. Williams Medicine Co,, Brockville,
Prince  Not  Wealthy
Financial Demands Absorb Greater
��� Part of Yearly Income
Although .probably 'nobody will
maintain that the Prince of Wales
should be classed as a poor man, jet
he is by no means so affluently situated as Inany may imagine. It is
true that his apparent income runs
into about 200,000 a' year, but the
financial demands upon hiin are so
heavy that this sum is very considerably shrunk before he can really
call any part of il his" own. Incidentally, if may be of hiiercst to know
that, although parliament granted
certain sums lor 'the Prince's eastern lour, he was considerably out of
��� pocket as a_ result of his somewhat
i extensive ttip.���Christian Science
share in the problems as well as in
tlie, joys and prosperity, of the West.
The West musfcdiave faith in the East.
Bound by an invisible but unbreakable
chain of mutual affection and goodwill
they can, andjwill, put and keep Canada In .the very vanguard of the
world's great nations.
The. development of the national
spirit has been fostered in many an
hour of pe"r.il;.'difficulty, and struggle.
It is beginning to bloom in beauty-and
strength; lis progress has been
greatly advanced of late years by the
action of important organizations in
sending delegations to many sections
of the country, so. that their members
may add to their first-hand knowledge
of-their homeland. Such an organization is the Montreal-Board of Trade
which will celebrate the one hundredth anniversary of its, founding by
beginning on  September 1,  a thirty
is tlia natural de.ire ot tvery -woman.
nil to obtainable by ihe u.c of Dr.
CUsie's Ointment. Pimplep, Llucl beads,
runghotas and redti^s of tha skin.
Irritation and *_��-ma disappear, and
��� If >ln ls 3eI' *��n' Mneotli an.t vrivetr.
AU tl��aies-_, or Edniniuon. lisU>s Je Co..
Lunltnl. Toronto. gtuivle frre If you
jnaaiion this p��_*r.
Keep Younger Longer
So far as we can size the situation
up, the man of sixty or seventy years
}of age today is much . ounger than the
man of fhe same years was a quarter
of a century ago. When- you look
around it ii> remaikable how much of
(lie work of the world, and much of it
very important work, you wil! find being done by men who are rubbing up
tc, or have passed, the three-quarters
pf a century mark. And who will say
that this change isn't .to the good.
What is the use coming lo the carpet
slipper age uniil >ou have to:���Christian Guardian.
too, some of the Bulkley and Nechako
River Valley country, one of the newest fields of settlement opened up in
the west. Unknown to tlie vast majority of Canadians, the luxurious valleys that lay between tho mountain
ranges in this area, are suitable for
mixed.farming;'dairying, fruit growing
and cattle raising. In the years to
come their productivity, now a matter
of knowledge to comparatively few,
will offer'means of livelihood and competence to thousands of new people.
Shortly after leaving Prince George,
the party will puss through Mount
Robson Park. This is a veritable
wonderland, of mountain scenery,
some G50 square miles in extent and
set aside by the Government of British Columbia as a national playground and wild life sanctuary. Here
will be obtained an excellent view of
Mouut Robson, with an altitude of
13,0(18 feet. It towers above the surrounding peaks, sublime, majestic,
with green glistening glaciers and
pure white snow adding to its beauty.
Sometimes its own summit is lost
amid the mists and clouds; quite often that summit is the centre of raging storms. But on Mount Robson
Ihey, beat in vain.
Next Jasper Park, another mountain
kingdom, but of greater extent, embracing 4,400' square miles of sublime
mountain scenery, is entered. Here
the party will spend a day at Jasper
Lodge, the new Alpine chalet built on
tlie shore of Lac Beauvert by Canadian National Railways,.and"the first
of a series lo be built- throughout
these Northern .Canadian Rockies. At
night they leave for Edmonton. -
From Edmonton the homeward
route will be through the rich farm
lands of the northern part of 'the
prairie provinces to Winnipeg following the trans-continental line of Canadian National Railways through the
rich pulp forests and new farm lands
of Northern Ontario to Cochrane,
down through the famous Cobalt mining districts over the Temiskaming &
Northern Ontario Railway to North
Bay, thence to Ottawa and back to
Safety Ships
New Device Overcomes Difficulty of
Launching Lifeboats
Lifeboats arranged ou deck on rails,
so that thcy can bo run _to 'that part
of the ship from which launching is
possible, are, features of the new
steamship Mecklenburg, claimed to be
the last word in safety ships, which
has just made her maiden trip between Folkestone and Flushing.
In many cases of disaster at sea It
has been found impossible to launch
all of the boats*on a ship because of
the list. By this new device this difficulty is "said io bc overcome.
Better Trade Conditions
Canada continues to cut down her
expenditures abroad, and according lo
the summary of Canadian trade for
the month of July, 3922, at the same
time is increasing her exports of domestic merchandise.' Imports during July, 1922, were valued a< $o0,757.-
019, a decrease of- nearly $2,000,000 as
compared with th.a corresponding
month a year ago. Exports of domestic merchandise during the month under review are valued at $70,430,233,
as against $54,519,036 in the corresponding period of 132!-
Dye OidDress               _
Or Drapery In
Diamond Dyes
Buy "Diamond Dyes" and follow the
simple directions in- every pnekage.-
Don't wonder whether you can dye" or
tint successfully, because perfect
home dyeing is guaranteed with Diamond-Dyes even if you have never
dyed before. Worn, faded dresses,
skirts, waists, coats, sweaters, stock
lugs, draperies, hangings, everything
become like new again.- Just tell
your druggist whether the material
you wish to dye is wool or silk, .or
whether it is linen, cotton, or mixed
goods. Diamond Dyes never streak,
spot, fade, or run.
Why the Rush?
A remarkable increase in the vol-
umVof.motor traffic in Canada is
shown by returns compiled by the
Department of Customs. According
to their registrations G1?,2S.1 automo-
miies entered Canada to tour during
-1921, as compared with 93,300 for the
previous year.
Minard's       Liniment      Lumberman's
.   Johnnie's Game
Jimmy.���Mother, may I play at maK-
| ing believe I'm entertaining another
little boy?'' ' ���   ' '
Mother.���"Yes, dear, or course."
Jimmy.���"Well, will you give me a
j piece of-cake for him, please?"
Vy.   N.   U.   1437
l    The Polish alphabet contains forty-
i five letters.
Diversified   Farming by the Ancients
"The strain on the soil will bean
Nights -of Agony come In the train provided only that you are
of asthma.      Ihe  victim cannot  he        * '.        . ,   ���
down, and sleep is driven front his Ji��t <-'liary ��n saturating the parched
4>rain. What grateful relief is the earth with rich manure, or In scatter-
immeuiate effect of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's ��� _s_g unsightly ashes upon the exhaust-
Asthma Remedy, it banishes the-j ed field tlms t00 your _anil .!s re,
frightful < conditions,  clears  the pass-i,     ..,.._,
freshed by changing the crops and *n
the meantime there is not the unproductiveness of unfilled land."���From
Virgil's "Georgics" written about 37
ages, and enables the afflicted one to
again sleep as soundly and restfully
as a child. Insist on the genuine at
your nearbj druggist.
.Our slogan for the coming year
should be, "Buy at Home." Add to
your own and your neighbor's prosperity by keeping the money circulating in your own district.
Keep Minard's Uniment in the house
New York  Radio Companies
Figures   just   announced   Indicate
that in New York State alone, daring
the month of March, 1522, 1,717 new-
radio corporations vert organized.
New Plan to Exterminate Rodents
Use Poison Gas to Clear French Fields
- of Mice
The valley of Ajole, on the Swiss-
French frontier, has been invaded by
thousands of' mice, and the rodents
are doing much damage. They are
believed to have come ��� from the
trenches in Alsace. The village authorities have arranged drives by the
people, offeiing half a cent for each
dead animal. Poison gas is being
used and the method is to inject this
into the^ subterranean galleries" built
by the mice. It has proved most
effective, 27,000 dead being tiie record
tor one day.
Internally and.Externally it is Good.
���The crowning property of Dr.
Thomas* Eclectric Oil is .that it can
be used internally for many complaints as 'well as externally. For
sore throat', croup, whooping cough,
pains in the chest, colic and many
kindred ailments it has qualities that
are unsurpassed. A bottle of it costs
little and there is no los3 In always
having it at hand.
The subject of today's-lesson-is
broader'than the text, especially tiie
verses printed. The best way to
teach this lesson is to give a", survey
of the entire book.
Malachi was perhaps. contemporary
with Nehemiah; probably: sustained
the same relation to Nehemiah that
Haggai and Zechariah did to Zerub-
babel. After the .completion ofthe
walls of Jerusalem Nehemiah seems
Ao have been called back to the Persian court, but returned to Jerusalem
after a few years. Though outwardly tho lives of the people were correct, the prophet pointed out the sins
of a corrupt priesthood, mixed, marriages and a failure to pay tithes.
I. Israel's Base Ingratitude .(1.-1-5).
God approached them with the tender affirmation -"I have loved you." It.
was the prophet's burden to declare
this fact unto them (v. 1). So formal
and worldly were the people that they
failed to see God's hand upon them.
The attitude of Israel to God Is shown
in. the skeptical insinuation "Wherein
has Thou loved us?" The prophet
answers this by showing God's choice
of Jacob and His passing by Esau;
His destruction of Edom and saving
II. God's Severe Indictment (1,6-2:17).
1.'Against the    Priests    (1:6-2,9).
They were guilty (1) of profanity
(1:6). -Their profanity was in despising the name of God. To'fail to honor God is to be profane. To use His
name in any unreal way Is to-be thus
guilty. (2) Sacrilege (vv.-7. 8). Their
sacrilegious act was In offering' polluted bread and blemished sacrifices.
To bring-such offerings to an earthly
ruler would be a gross insult. Gifts
to be acceptable with God must be
genuine; must, cost something. We
should give to God our best. There
is. rib intellect too brilliant to offer in
the Lord's service. The young should
not esteem their lives wasted who
offer them on the altar of missionary
sacrifice. (3) Greed (1:10). They
were not willing to open the doors of
God's house without pay. Our service should be out of a heart of love for
God,..not for profit., This has a vital
application to ministers and evangelists today. To enter Christian service because of worldly gain is of this
type. (4) Weariness (1:12, 13). Because of lack of love the routine of
duty became irksome. (5) Not teaching the law to the people (2:1-9).
Those set apart to teach God's law to
the people havo a great responsibility
and God will most surely demand s.n.
2. Against the People (2:10-17; 3:7-
15).     (1) For ungodly marriages (2:
II, 12). God's purpose in the prohibition of mixed marriages was that He
might, raise up holy seed (v. 15). Thc
marriage of the believer with the unbeliever today brings confusion into
the fold of God and turns aside Hi.;
purpose. (2) for divorce (2:13-16).
Divorce was the source of great sorrow���even the tears of the wronged
women covering the altar (v. 13).
The offerings of a man who had thus
treated his wife would be an abomination to God. Tho tears of wronged
women today are going up to God and
make-even the prayers ol" some men
an abomination to Him. (3) Public
wrongs (3:5, 6). (a) Sorcery���
magic. "Those .who practice such
things should be regarded as public
offenders (b) Adultery. This is a sin
of wider extent than the parlies concerned. (c)~~False "swearing! (d)
Oppression' of the hireling, widow and
fatherless. (e) Turned aside the
stranger from his rights. (4) Blasphemy (3:13-15).
III. The 'Severe Judgments Which
Shalf Befall the Nation (3:1-5;
4:1-6). '
1. By Whom Executed. This is
done by the Lord. ' Judgment has
been committed, to thc Son of God
(Acts 17:30-31).      -
2. Time of Second Coming of Christ.
John the Baptist was the forerunner
of His 'first coming. Elijah shall be
the forerunner of His-second coming.
-8. Result. For the righteous it will
be a day of healing and salvation. To
the wicked it will be a day of burning
and destruction. . A book of remembrance Is now being kept. A day of
retribution Is coming.
Indigestion And
Overcome ~
Victims of stomach trouble, indigestion, dyspepsia and their allied complaints* find -Tanlac an ever-ready, ���
source of relief and comfort. /.Thousands of people have re-found the joys
of health by: its use after .everything
else they have tried had failed; -Stanley Gibbons, 263 Chambers St., Winnipeg, Man., says:
"For the first time since I had the
'flu' I am feeling like my old self. For
nearly three years I suffered so much
with my stomach' I dreaded to eat
anything. I am never bothered with
stomach trouble since taking Tanlac
and I fe.el good to my finger tips."
Tanlac helps the stomach digest the
food properly and eliminate waste.
Soon the whole system is built up, the
blood is purified and the entire body
takes on new tone, vitality and energy. Get a bottle today and start
on the road to health. For sale at all
good, druggists. ���
Handel's Appetite
Is greatly relieved by constitutional-treatment.       HALL'S   CATARRH  MEDICINE
is a    constitutional-   remedy.      Catarrhal
Deafness is caused by'an  Inflamed condition of tho mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube.     When this tube is inflamed
I you have a rumbling sound or imperfect
iJiearlng-,   and   when   It is entirely closed,
Deafness Is the result.     Unless   the   inflammation can be reduced, your hearing
may be destroyed forever.   HALL'S CATARRH  MEDICINE  acts    through     the
blood on tho mucous surfaces of the system, thus reducing the inflammation and
assisting Nature in restoring.normal conditions, n
Circulars free.      All Druggists.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Nearly all children are subject to
worms, and many are bomwith thera.
Spare them suffering by using Mother
Graves" Worm Exterminator, an excellent reme'dy.
The loss of population 3n France
due to the war has been estimated at
A single orange trea of average size
vtil bear 20,000 oranges.
Fhysicians in Error
Diagnosis in Lung Cases Far From
��� CornictfSays French Doctor
Doctors often fail to diagnose correctly lung consumption as distiftct
from other respiratory diseases, according to.Professor Erist, of Paris,
in a recent address before the British
Medical Association.
The speaker said that in 1916. at
Compifgne. 192 men were sent into
hospital with a diagnosis of tuberculosis. - Observations showed the diagnosis to be justified in only 53 cases.
The 123 other cases, he- declared,
were undoubtedly non-consumptive.
In 1318, Dr. Erst examined 342
men in,Paris, said to have consumption. Of these only 37 had long consumption, 22 were not definitely diagnosed, and 2S3 were" certainly son-
When you wake up at daylight and
can't go to sleep again, it'a a sign, it's
& holiday, -       __."-���
Every workman ln Japan wears on
his cap an Inscription stating his business and his employer's name.
Miller's Worm Powders prove their
value. They do not cause any violent disturbances in the stomach, any
pain or griping, but do their work
Quietly and painlessly, so that the destruction of the worms is imperceptible. Yet they are thorough, and
from the first dose there is Improvement in the condition of "ths sufferer
and, a cessation of manifestations of
Internal (rouble.
~ Big Afberta Crop
Southern Alberta will Itave a 30,000,-
000 bushel wheat crop this year, according to D. C. McDonald,'a farmer
of long expert ence.and grain broker,
who  considers this  estimate  conser-
Minard's Liniment used by Physicians
Lions and tigers kept In capiliiity
require one day a week without
food to keep them in good health.
Lemons grow wild on the island of
Norfolk, a British possession in the
South Pacific.
A Dominion Express Money Order for. fi-rt
dollars costs three cents.
New and rtsod Kclting of every description .shipped subject to approval, fiin. 5-
piy new Rubber Belting, high giade
quality, at 40c per ft. Alt others at lowest prices in Canada.���York Belting Co._
115 York St.. Toronto. Ont.
<��&Burns. Soles.Guis.Etc.     t
Get, free Sampk firdm YourDruggist-
The "Home Comfort"  RANGE
I*   ao-w  *old  to  ib�� user   dfcrfcet   from  uaf
< factory.
.,.��:,._  frl_ +��,a  ia~-i.���-���  _._.,._,    ���_. j,.    iThtrastsaa* f! Ifcise Bane*'!; ia uso over 20
\ali\e for the territory south of ihe j .,.���_-_ ���_,,_ still good Ranges
Canadian Pacific main line to the In
temational boundary.
that the wheat crop of the entire
province will top that of 1S20 when
82,712,738 bushels were threshed.
London Feast* on H-arririg
One hundred tons of herring come
to the London market every day.
In tlie letter boxes fa K"ew York
City several hundred ?offlse *t*nsp3
are foaud "every day.
149 King St. VT.
-   A*n��sfc*'��._-
Dob Eem-adfe*
��0<3 -DISS&SK3
ftasl How "tit Feed
HaSIetS   Pre*   to a*y
'���-A2ire*3 S>y tha
H.. CX^\X  <SLOv-
,.--.vm; isc*
Xcw  ��or__._
Said to be Able to Eat a  Meal That
Would Satisfy Five Ordinary
Many great musical composers had
exceptionally largo appetites. When
Handel dined alone at a restaurant
he generally took the precaution of
ordering a meal for three. Once, on
asking, "Iss de tinner retty?" at, a
tavern where he was little Known,,
lie was told, '.'as soon as the company
CjOines," and he astonished the waiter
by seating himself with the remark,
"Den pring up he tinner���I'm de company!"
Handel, always voracious, delighted in dining alone, and was known to
consume a meal that would have satisfied five ordinary appetites.
Squaws Will, Have'-Vote
Full-blooded Comanche and1 Kiowa
Indian 'squaws will be found in the
election booths of Southwestern Oklahoma this year i'or the first time. Although these women cannot speak
English and still prefer raw meat to
the cooked product, it is estimated
that at least C000 of them, with the
men of these tribes, have registered.
-i    E*p��iis for every HoBSe Cosfort IRanje aai��
t     "        &tac8 1864 qttis&ty supplied,
rie estimates; Tho Wrought Iron Ran?* Go cl Canada.
Is $3.00 a year strictly in advance, or
$2.50 when not paid for three iflonths or
more Lave passed. To Great Britain and
the United States $2.50, always in advance.
G. W. A. SttlTB
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and OU Notices    7.00
Betray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears in notice, (5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legal'advertising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals ia}��c. a line each insertion.
Pmla stolidly  towards achievement; let others chase fame.
A bachelor is a man who chews
tobacco when he wants to chew
In this old world more feelings
are hart by bad manner! than by
bad intentions,
A man can go to Europe for 12c.
But he must first die and have his
body cremated.
Bomb men go through life with
mndiminished faith in their fellow-
men; and some sign notes.
Ir your wife finds poker chips in
yoar pocket, tell her they are a
new kind of milk bottle tops.
Aw insurance company has found
that red-headed persons are more
efficient than blondes or brunettes.
T_�� modern phrasa "Prosperity
it just around the corner," bears
the inferential call to an active
"getting there" as the corner is
like the monntain and Mohamet
This Bhonld ba more the Greenwood "get up.".
Womiit,- lovely women���she will
lire longer. with an undeserviog
mate than any known animal; she
wiil forgive oftener than, an angel;
she will make herself ridiculous if
she thinks it attractive;, she will go
to a lot of trouble to get a $4 article
for $3.98, bat she. will never forgive her, husband if he is polite to
. another "wbman.: V     .���-���������������" .-'
City Council
City   Council   held   a   regula
meeting on Monday evening, Mayor
Gulley in the chair and all Alder
men present.
Routine business was quickly
disposed of so as to leave ample
time for^discussion of finance re
port and the lenghty reports of the
Water and Health committees.
Many features of the finance report
were satisfactory, but the lighting
and watei accounts showed a debit
balance, chiefly owing to heavy repair expenses and tardiness of payment by some consumers. In accordance with the instructions received from the trustee for.the
bond holders, the council notified
the City Clerk to warn those consumers of light aud water who are
neglecting payment that service
will be discontinued at the end of
the present month,
The report of the' Water Committee was dealt with and great
satisfaction expressed by the rebt
of the council for the very able
manner in which this committee
and the City Clerk have dealt with
the matter of protecting the water
rights of the city. Considerable
correspondence has ensu6d with
the Water Rights Department at
Victoria in connection with the application of W. Jenks for a water
right on-Twin Creek and it has only
been by personal investigation by
the committee that certain arguments advanced have been satisfactorily answered. The matter is
still under consideration but the
water committee are keeping in
close touch with all the happenings
attached thereto.
The Health Committee reported
an abatement of the pollution of
Twin Creek by cattle congregating
at a certain point which had been
illegally fenced off. The Provincial Health Department co-operated with the Health Committee in*
the investigation of the complaints
made by several citizens and which
same complaints proved to be. well
founded.V ���-.'-���: V V.-V- .
: Next Council 'meeting will be.
held on Monday, Oct. 2nd; _, ;;
x Thk7 man ,7 who says he will
"think it over" generally means
that he will go home and consult
his. wife.   -.
The Extraordinary
Qualities of Dr. Price's
First, Wholesomeness: The healthf ulprop- _
erties   of   Dr.   Price's   Cream   Baking
Powder are proclaimed by most eminent
Second, Leavening Power: Dr. Price's
Cream Baking Powder is so scientifically
balanced that it leavens any kind of
dough to precise perfection without puffing it on the pah and letting it fall in
the oven.
Third, Economy: Dr. Price's prevents
waste of good materials and saves enough
eggs to pay for itself.
Insure the success of your baking by
always using���
The pure, wholesome Cream of Tartar Baking Powder.
Send for FREE Cook Book - "Table and Kitchen"
149 Notre Dame East, Winnipeg, Can.
Grouse Shooting Season
The definition of the districts
under the B.C. game regulations is
not easily understood, and as a
consequence there is misconception
of the clause regarding the opening
of the grouse season in this district.
Grouse may noCbe'shot- in the
Eastern district,, which embraces
all Eastern B.C.��� East of the summit of the Coast range and South
of the Grand Trunk Railway, until
September 23. .
In the Provincial Cariboo Elec
'toral District (what is known as
the Cariboo country) aud in Fort
George Provincial Electoral. Dis;
trict an exception is.made, grouse
shooting opened on Sept. 2. . This
date does not apply = to the Greenwood '-Electoral. District,, nor the
Okanagan..,. ���-. ..��� 7       '"'.'' 7        -
A republic is that form of government in which everyone knows
just what should be done and
nobody knows just how.���Boston
Herald.   -
E. W. WIDDOWSCMN, Assayer and
Chemist, Box biio8, Nelson, B. C.
Charges:���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$1.25 each. Gold-Silver $1.75. Gold-
Silver with Copper or Lead $3.00. Silver-Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
Charges for other'metals, etc., on application. ..   .
Send Your
The  Ledge has. always   room
br one more ad.. '.."'    ".-:   -
V= ."    To
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and; material  guaranteed.   We
pay postage one way.   Terms Cash.
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet, Studebaker,
and Overland cars. Garage in connection.
D. McPHERSON        -       Proprietor
7-  'Jfij" ."���'������"-'������ '"-.' --.""������-'.������' ; "'.���'./ vV_..;7-7V-;      .:-.-.
-.  - ���.-:���'- -'"   ��� .���-���-''���      .���'���-_���     .   ���   '- - ,���-':-.-��� : 1��   "
Issued in 1917 aricl; Maturing 1st December, 1922,
Baa*^ 7
jLsptria i''-'-
- an��3<Jf ��ct-��n.
npHE MINISTER OF FINANCE offers to holders
A. of these -bonds .who desire- to continue .their
investment in Dominion of- Canada ;securities the,
privilege of exchanging the, maturing; bonds for new
bonds bearing 5$ per cent interest, payable half yearly,
of either of the. following classes:���7.. 7
. ;.        ������',:' (a) Five year'bonds, dated 1st .November,.
:���_"���'     ,..-...,.   7   1922, to mature lst'November, 1927.7
-. ,.(b) Ten. year bonds,' datedVlst November,'
������-���_��� 1922,������ to mature 1st;November, 1932,    .7.7
���'-���"';i; .^U? the maturing bonds ^vill carry Interest to 1st
.Deceaiber. ,1.922, the new bonds will commence to earn .
7 interest from 1st November, 1922, GIVING A-BONUS'"
- ^hi* jsf&r is made to, holders of the .maturing bonds.
and iie not open to other investors:'   The bonds to .be-
issued under, this proposal will be substantially of the ;-
same character as those, which are maturing,7 except.
that the exemption from taxation does not apply, to the
-'new-istue.;-'-.-...7 -X-'x
Dated at Ottawa, 8th August, 1922,
. Holders of the maturing bonds who wish to 'avail
themselves of this: conversion privilegeshould take
LATER THAN SEPTEMBER 30th, to a Branch of
any Chartered Bank in Canada; and receive in exchange
an official receipt for the bonds surrendered, containing
..an undertaking ��� to deliver the corresponding,bonds7of
������ the new issue. ---'7    -X ".:-X"- ' V ���   X - .'��� ���-'""
.��� Holders of maturing fully registered bonds, interest
payable :��� by.' cheque;'- from . Ottawa, will receive their
.December ly interest, cheque, as usual..' Holders of
coupon .bonds'wil .detach-and retain the iast-anmatured
coupon before surrendering the bond itself for conversion
purposes.    "...   :.   -'"'.'-��� ���;"- 7 '."���"���'-:. 7.'V\V.  -;
V The surrendered bonds .will be forwarded by banks
to the Minister of Finance at Ottawa, where'they will
be exchanged for bonds, of the new issue, in .fully
registered, or coupon registered or coupon bearer form
carrying interest payable 1st 'May and let November
of each year of.the duration of the loan, the first interest
:payment;accruing and payable 1st May,. 1923.7 Bonds
of the new issue will., be... sent to the banks for
delivery immediately after the receipt ofthe surrendered
.'bonds. 7.-    Xy-''   X'X .        -     ���-;- ' ;..���';   ."  7".-'  ",'.- - .._ .
,  The bonds of the maturjig 7.8sue which��ts nst
converted under this, proposal will be paid off in cash on
the 1st December, 1922.-       7,   ���      ;......
w; S. /FINDING, ���'' -.v
Minister of Fiaaace.
WdLltmUm Iiiibimi ���iwWlBWMJMJLJL^
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and Overcoats
Fall and Winter Suits .ind Overcoats samples (Just arrived.)
Now ou view at
Tailor and Cleaner
I      ' ' -     Greenwood
I Listening for His Masters Voice
"Billy." Quebec's tramp dog, is
still seeking his lost soldier master.
When the boys came back on the
"Empress "of France" he and "Billy"
became separated and "Billy" has
been looking for him ever since. He
meets the "Empress" each time she
arrives at Quebec, sniffs at" the passengers who come down the gangway, walks away with an air of disappointment and then waits for the
next passenger ship. Everybody's
friend but no man's dog for long,
"Billy" has as many names as he has
friends, answering with a wag of his
tail to "Bum," "Tramp," "Bijou,"
"Rags,"*'Taddy," etc. Now and
taca aa admirer takes "Billy" home,
but in a few days the little wire=hair-
ed terrier is nobody's dog again���nobody's but the lost master's���and is
back on the docks once more to meet
'the ships  and  him.
How "Billy" knows when a -passenger ship is due is a mystery of the
Quebec water front, but know he
does. He is as regular and prompt
as the customs' men, greets the incoming steamer with ioyous barking/
and after he has bossed the~job of
placing the great hawsers which
moor her alongside the pier, he dashes to the'gangway and looks for a
"once familiar figure, khaki-clad, Perhaps some day the lost master will
return. And if he does, faithful
"Billy" will he tliere. ^~
^*>Sr����S^&S^^=**rS=T^.��5��-?K^^ &��&-&&=���&�����<&? -
I   JOHN MEYER - "' Proprietor
We carry only  the best stock procurable^ in
Beef, Veal,  Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
A trial will convince you
$27.00 ROUND TRIP ^
Provincial   Exhibition
September 11 to 16   -
Tickets on Sale Daily, Sept.  Sth to 15th
Tickets and Sleeper Reservations from all- Agrents and
Kootenay Steamers
District Passenger Agent, Nelson
Auto Stage twice daily to  Midway meeting Spokane, Grand
Fork's and Nelson train, leaving Greenwood at 8 a.m.
For Oroville, "Wenatcheo and Princeton leaveBj&reenwood, 3 p.m.
Fare SI.50 Each Way.-   Hand Baggage Free.    Trunks Carried.
Express and Heavy Braying.        - Auto's for hire Day or Night
We carry Tires, Oils, Greases. Hay aad Grain
Office Phone 13, Residence Phone 3L
Synopsis of-
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price of first-class land
reduced to 55 an acre; second-class to
$2 50 an acre.
Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes and which is non-timber
Partncn-hip pre-emptions abolished
but parlies of not more than four may
anange - for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residences, but each making
neceirsary improvements on respective
Pre-emptors must occupy claims
for five years and must make improvements to value of $10 per acre,
including clearing-aud cultivation of
at least 5 acres, before receiving
Crown firant.
Where pre-emptor in occupation not
!��� ss than 3 years, and has made proportionate improve merits, he may because uf ill -health, or other cause, be
granted inlet mediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim. ���
Records without permanent residence
may "be   issued,   provided   applicant,
niuk'cs impro\einent to extent of S.300"
per  annum   ard  records   same   each
yet r.   Failure to make  improvements
or record same "will operate as   for- -
���feiturc.- Title cannot  be obtained in
less than 5 years, and improvements of
S10.00 per acre, including 5 acres cleat-
ed and cultivated; and residence of at
least 2 years are required. -
Pre-emptors holding Crown Grant
may record another pre-emption,- if he
requires land in conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made
and residence maintained .on Cr,own
granted land.
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres, maybe 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 stuinpage.
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._    - - -
The^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 is 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 on pre-emp-
-tions 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, ou account of payments, fees or
���taxcs on soldiers' pre-emptious.   .
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 of
Crown Grants to sub-purchasers of
Crown I/auds, acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed to complete purchase, involving-forfeiture.-on fulfill--
ment of conditions of purchase, interest
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.
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 ownera may form
Associations fof range management.
Free, or partially free, permits for
settlers, campers or travellers up to ten
The Mineral Province of-Western Canada
Has produced Minerals valned aa follows: Placer Gold, $767177,403; Lode
Gold, 8105,557,977; Silver, 855,259,485; Lead $48,330,575; Copper, $166,393,488;
Zinc, 821,884,531; Coal and Coke, $225,409,505; Bnilding Stone, Brick, Cement;
$34,672,016; Miscellaneous Minerals, 81,210,639; making ite Mineral
Production to the end of 1921 show
An Aggregate Value _of $734,259,619
Production for the Year Ending December, 1921, $28,066,641
The Mining   Laws" of *his Province are more liberal, and the fees lower, .
than thosa of any other Province ih the Dominion, or-any Colony in the British
Empire. ��� -
- Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing aneh properties, the security
or which Is guaranteed by Crown Grants. " ���    .
Fall information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained
gratis by addressing���
VICTORIA, British. Columbia


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