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The Ledge Sep 28, 1922

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THE   OLDEST-  MINING   CAMP   NEWSPAPER   IN   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
Vol.    XXIX.
GREDNWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28,  1922.
No. 10
We carry a large line oi
Hardware, House Furnishings, Etc,
^     ��   Inspect our stock; vv
0   T. M. GULLEY & CO.
PHONE 28. ��� GREENWOOD. B.C.
-..   ,       . ���, -      ;     . ���%���.     . ' "
We can supply your requirements for  Preserving
KS
Choice Plums and Peaches
Now Arriving
Perfect Seal  and Economy Jars; Also Rubber
Rings,  Schram, and  Economy   Jar Caps
LEE & BRYAN
Phone 46
Shirts, Drawers  and
,-.. Combinations
"Be comfortable
These prices are. right
$W.EIson.8Co.$
^OinriaiiauaiiuaaaiiiuuiiUiiiiiauaiiiiiauiUiUiuaai^
Summer  Specialties
Disappearing   Creams,  Cold  Creams,   Hand  and
Face  Lotions, Colognes, Toilet Waters,   Etc.
~j
Big  Assortment
D_. ��. MOELMON
Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician -
GREENWOOD - - B.C
CHARLES   KING
AUCTIONEER i>
Real Estate
Insurance of��every kind
Protect yourselves against loss
by Sickness and Accident
Protect your house and furniture
Call at my Office Copper Street
i Around Home
r   ,    ��� . .;���;-v-     ���:'-���������
Foster predicts a nice October.
Casli paid for hides at Brown's
Midway. V
Eddie "Morrison is attending
Normal school in-Victoria.    -���
Mrs. W. Spooner, of Trail,
was visiting friends in .town last
week.
Robt. Murray, of Kimberley,
is visiting his mother Mrs. H.
Murray. .
��� Mrs. E. Mellrud returned on
Tuesda'y morning from a trip to
Spokane.
"-' It is to be hoped that Turkey
will be cooked and ready for
Thanksgiving.
Ed, Rippeto is in charge of the
culinary department at Steeve's
ranch, Main river. , .   >
Mrs.-S. Storer and daughter,
Stella, -spent the ' week-end in
town the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
J7H. Goodeve.
R. A. Roylance, who is employed on the Cascade-Rossland
road, is spending a few days at
his home in Anaconda.
Annie Thorslund Dead
".- The sad death qf^ Annie Sophia
Thorslund, only daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Thorslund of Greenwood, occurred-at the Grand Forks
hospital at 8.30 on Wednesday
evening, Sept. 27th, following an
operation for appendicitis, aged 13
years. Annie was sick only about
a week and her untimely end has
cast a shadow of sorrow over the
entire community. Little Annie
bad a sweet disposition, quiet and
unassuming. She waB a member of
the Presbyterian Sunday School
and an industrious and promising
student at the Greenwood Public
School.
She was born at Mother Lode on
July ,13th, 1909" and lived 'in
Phoenix, later moving to .49 Creek
near Nelson and during the "past
three years lived in Greenwood.
The heartbroken parents have the
sympathy o.f the entire community
in the loss of their only daughter.
The funeral services will be held
in the Presbyterian Church at 2
p.m on Saturday Sept. 30th.
Kodaks,   -   Films       and       Supplies
GOODEVE'S   DRUG   STORE
0O0OOCK)OOO0<H>OO<>O00O<K>(>0O0O0OOOOO^^
WINDSOR
GREENWOOD. B. C.
The WINDSOR HOTEL ia heated with steam
and electricity. , Fine sample rooms. A comtort- ���*-
able 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".
ireeriwood Theatre
V Gray & Clerf. Props.
SATURDAY, SEPT. 30th
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
Joseph M, Schenck present*
Constance Talmadge
We do not keep what is not wanted
The Seasons requirements are here
Preserve and Pickling Containers
  Flour and Cereals in all quantities
Get our quotations _. .   ,   ,
Our Cash Bonus System gives io per cent on all ssles applied to the securing
of Silver and Glassware Premiums
U
eddiog
Bells"
A story of slips on  thc peal of Wedding
-   ��� Bells
The happiest, Snappiest Counie-Couiedy!
, ,6 reels 6
Also a Two Reel Chester Comedy
"Four Times Foiled"
ADULTS 50c
CHILDREN 25c.
TAYLOR <& JENKIN
PHONE 17. . , GREENWOOD
INDEPENDENT  MEAT MARKET    I
We. carry only the best stock  procurable in
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham,  Bacon, Lard, Etc.
" A trial will convince you
Presbyterian Church
Minister iu charge
Rev. W.R. Walkinshaw. B. A.
T        .- Greenwood
Services on Sunday. Oct. 1st
-    Midway^
Rally Day Service at 2.30 p.m. Parents
aud friends invited. Church service at
3.30 p.m.
Greenwood
11 a in.,-Sunday School. Special Rally
Day Services, " Special programme.
Parents and'all who are interested iu the
welfare of th'e children are urged to make
an effort to he present. The Boy Scouts
and the Cubs are invited to make this a
Chnrch parade.    ,
The usual Church Service will be held
at 7 30 p.m.
JOHN MEYER
��� Proprietor
Dominion of Canada
Victory Loan Bonds
-     MATURING 1ST DECEMBER, 1922.
THE BANK OF MONTREAL, under authority
ofthe Minister of Finance, is prepared to effect, ..
without charge,-exchange of the above bonds for
5 year SYf/o Bonds
Maturing 1st November, 1927,
or
10 year 5H% Bonds
Maturing 1st November, 1932.
FULL PARTICULARS are obtainable upon application to any branch of the Bank of Montreal in .
Canada. -        '
:**=
Notice
Dr. O. M. Graves?. Dentist, will
be in Ferry, Oct. 2nd to Qct. 10th,
1922, prepared to do everything
in the dental line and make good.
I can fit the rno.-t difficult cases
with plates?-  Come and see me.
The annual G. W. V. A.
Masquerade dance will be held on
Friday, Nov.' 10th* Start and
get your costume ready.
The possibility of war looms
again on the horizon. " It is
sincerely hoped that the impending calamity will be averted.   ��� -
Many are getting their exhibits
ready for the~Pall Fair at Rock
Creek. Only about a week left
���Friday, Oct,' bt-h. Dinua
forget. - -      '
Many friends were pleased to
see J, B. Desrosier in town this
week and were congratulating
Him on his acquTtaiib tlie recent
liquor case._
C. E. Bartholemew, of Spring-
dale, Wash., 'and three - other
gentlemen were in town this
week looking over the Combination group.
Crei.gb.tou McCutcheon, who
spent the summer at Whittacker's
survey' "camp, Cascade road, is
visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs! H. McCutcheon.
D. Cavaye, of the Bank of
Commerce at Trail returned to
that city on Monday after spending nearly three weeks -vacation
the_guest o.f frien_ds_ jn ihis_c_ity._
John Mulligan,"of Penticton,
who has been doing some assess-
jnent-on his mining properties at
Phoenix during the past, few
weeks returned home on Tuesday.
The fine weather of the last
few days has greatly speeded up
fall work on the farms, and the
end of the week will almost see
the end of, this work for the
season.
Squirrels and chipmonks are
numerous this year and doing
great havoc in the orchards. Old
timers stale that this is a sure
sign of trouble among nations
and a hard winter.    ,
Boy Scouts
Troup meets on Friday at
7 p.m.
cubs   . -   .7
The Cubs will meet this week
at the usual place on Saturday
at 2 30 p.m.
Midway News
Mrs. E. Hawkes and children
returned from Kamloops last
Wednesday ��� the 20th.    X~
Mr. and Mra. S. Ades, of Nelson,
are visiting Mrs. Ohas. Moll. They
expect to reside here.
Mrs. A. O. Meeker arrived from
Spokane on Monday the 25th. She
has been visiting with her
daughter Mrs. H. C. Griffin.
The opening of the grouse season
on Saturday laBfe was well patronized by the residents. Ideal
weather and birds plentiful inveigle
the attention of the "scatter gun"
enthusiasts.
Mr. and Mrs."J. Richter accompanied by their daughters -the
Misses Maude, Jean and Joan,
have left for Kelowna to attend
tbe Stampede, after which they
will visit E. Hawkes at Tranquille
Sanatarium.
The person accused of writing a
certain article, article under "Midway Notes" is entirely innocent.
The Ledge is responsible for all
news items and is willing to bear
the blame, if any. The article referred to was exceedingly, cleverly
written and has been the means of
much comment pro and con.'
Conviction is  Quashed
Notice
Drivers of motor vehicles are hereby
warned that speeding or driving to the
public danger witbin'tfae City limits will
result in prosecution of offenders.
Bo,vrd of Pouce Commissioners.
Mr. and ��� Mrs. Goodall, of
Chatham, Ont., are visiting Mr.
aad Mrs, S. Frelz and Mr. and
Mrs. S. W. ' Auger, of Eholt,
while passing through* on"'their
way to California.
Notice
Under- the provisions of Sec 246 of the
"Municipal Act Amendment Act 1919,"
all lands and improvements in the City
of. Greenwood affected thereby will be
sold on Saturday, Sept 30th, 1922, in the
CityiHalJ, sale commencing at lo a.m.
Geo, S. Waiters,
City Clerk.
The Ledge can
every need in the
and   at   prices
first-class work
supply   your
printing line
consistent   with
Mr. and Mrs.. Jas.- Muir and
daughter, Dorothy, returned
Monday evening from a week's
holiday, motoring in the Okanagan, visiting at Penticton, Summerland and Vernon.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Harimau,
formerly of the Queens Hotel at
Phoenix and now of South
Dakota were the guests of Miss
Cassie McDonald on Thursday
last. " They"are motoring to California.
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Kerr, Mrs.
J. Drum, H. R. Bidder, J. H.
Goodeve. D. J. McDonald aad
Owen Wheeler .are among the
delegates from this, district attending the Liberal convention
in Nelson this week.
James Mack has returned from
atrip to Coalmont and the coast.
The- bird shooting season
opened on Saturday. Early in
the morning shooting-commenced
and the guns continued firing
until dusk. The hunters had
varying success. Some got half
a dozen, some only one, some got
all they wanted, and some got
none at all. 'The first day's
shooting is no indication of what
the season will be.
.. Geo...Bailey, representing the
Day Co., a large American mining and smelting concern, of
Republic, and J. McKay also of
Republic, inspected the Republic
group "this week. A. J. Morrison
showed them oyer he property
and they are well, pleased with
the prospects. While here they
also looked over the McKenzie
fraction north of town,
Sometimes local news items is
rather scarce, although material
may exist for many interesting
paragraphs, if <5nly we knew the
circumstances. Our readers could
often help us out in this respect
if they would' only take the
trouble to "jot" down- a~-few" notes
of the occurrence or accident of
which they know the' particulars
and send them in. We want all
the real news of the district without the gossip, and , will appreciate all the assistance our friends
can give us in accomplishing
that end.���Thank you!     l
A family of musical boys and
girls have something which an
unmusical family can .never
know. For this reason we would
have every boy aud girl study
music. If. the boys and girls
never make any use of it when
they leave home, the pleasure
they get out of it- while under
the parential roof, and-the pleasure ihe parents, get out of it
while the children are stepping
from youth and maidenhood into
maturity, the study of music is
worth while. That happy time
will be the brightest spot in their
memories until the coming of old
age.        V ��� ���    '
Tbe executive committee of the
Greenwood Board of Trade met
on Monday evening to take up
the question of the discontinuance
of the G. N. Ry. mail service,
via Greenwood and Midway, by
the postal authorities. The inconvenience caused by this and
the delay in transmission of mail
to Spokane and other points will
materially affect this district aud
a resolution strongly protesting
against the discontinuance was
unanimously passed and ordered
to be presented to the post office
inspector in Vancouver and to the
superintendent of railway mail
service.,
Five appeals against police court
convictions connected with charges
underthe Liquor Control Act;, were
heard by His Honor Judge Brown
in the County' Court at Penticton
lasfc week. "
The appeal entered by J. B.
Desrosier, of Osoyoos, was against
a conviction and- sentence of six
months imposed by Magistrate
Pope on charges of  selling liquor.
The case of Desrosier was unusual inasmuch as he pleaded
guilty befqre Magistrate Pope. In
court it was" explained by his lawyer,- R. .L."" Mainland,--. wh<?- was
assisted by- F. AubreyJ both of
Vancouver, that Desrosier, being- a
foreigner, did not. understand, the
plea when it was put in. During
the proceedings, however, it transpired he had been in this country
.36 years and his honor said he had
heard him speak on a public platform sixty minutes when running
for municipal honors in Greenwood.
Desrosier admitted selling beer
to Liquor Board officials, but
claimed to have given Constable
Denny a drink of. whiskey in the
house, expecting and receiving no
payment for it. His statement in
this respect "was " "sustained " by
Joseph Goldsmith, - cook at one of
the construction camps down, the
valley, an _ entirely independent
witness.
In announcing his decision his
honor said but for the evidence of
Goldsmith he feared he would
have had to convict Desrosier, who
had degenerated since he' left
Greenwood, but in face of the
evidence of Goldsmith a conviction
was out of the question.
Kettle Valley Notes
Miss Victoria Shillcock left laBfc
Saturday for a trip to Spokane.
Born���To Mr. and Mrs. G. P.
Harper, a daughter on Saturday,
Sept. 23rd.
Miss Hookham left on Saturday's
train for her home in  Stratford on ���:
Avon, England.
Mrs. M. H. GloBsop and two
children arrived on Friday from
Edinburgh, Scotland.
Mrs. R. E. Norris and Miss
Gane left on Wednesday's train
for Grand Forks to attend the
Fair.
Mrs. M. Halket, who purchased
the property formerly owned by
Capt. H. W. King, left on Friday
for Kamloops.
A cricket match was played on
the hockey grounds on Wednesday
at 11 a. m., between Kettle Valley
and Grand Forks,
Mrs. Ed. Richter, of Rock Creek
was unable to attend the Liberal
convention in Nelson owing to a
slight accident.
-The Dance given inV Riverside
Hall last Friday night was a most
enjoyable affair. The floor was
never in better shape and the Kettle
Valley orchestra was in fine-trim.
This was later in the -evening supplemented by Mrs. Clarke, of
Carmi. . The supper was fine and
the crowd jolly. The proceeds
were in aid of the K. V. School.
Christian Valley"
Guner Lindgren was down to
Westbridge this week.
There are three men working on
the road at Canyon creek. Tha
bridge broke through in two places.
Mr. Tanner and son and W. S.
Abel and son, of. Rock Creek, are
up building houses and .clearing
Ianft-onfeueir-pre-ernptions^/.,.. ^y_
There are no hunters in the
valley yet. A few years ago it
would have been full of Indians at
this time, killing deer, smoking
"and drying the meat for winter.
Very good work has been done in
stopping so many from coming,
as. they shot everything in sight
making it hard for the settlers to
get any.- As they cut up and
dried the meat as it was killed, ifc
was hard to say how many they
got, but piles of deer" hair found
later in the fall by the settlers told
its own story.  "
"Wedding Bells"
To see "Wedding Bells," Constance Talmadge's latest, "release
through Associated First National
Pictures, Inc., and which will be
shown at the Greenwood Theatre
on Satnrday Sept. 30, is like a
little summer trip to- New York
and Palm Beach, with almost as
many laughs as one could gather
on'such a trip.
All of , Palm Beach's scenic
splendors which necessarily must
lend towards romance are brought
out in a manner to please the summer vacationist who' need must
stay at home.
Many Gopers Destroyed
During this last spring and summer the Rock Creek Farmers' Institute, encouraged the destruction
of gophers by offering a bonnfey of
1 cent a tail in addition to the
Government bounty to all members
of the Institute and tbeir children
or dependents who would bring the
tails in to a member of a Committee which they appointed to encourage and supervise the destruction of gophers.
- Twenty-two hunters responded
to the call and brought in a total
of 6136 tails, pulling down $173.03
from tbe Government and 865,26
ftom the Farmers' Institute" funds.
The champion destroyers were
Mrs. Grace Henderson with 1317
and Charles Campbell with 1023 to
their respective" credits. Other
creditable "bags"- were 830, 498,
and 474. and so down the scale to
the small contributions of 2S, 29,
30 and 32 which were received
.from small boys who ,certainly
could have done better had" they,
tried.
t��ma
ye r or
your orders now
rowns
9
way
JjKi,a^"T*w* ^sjLrffe^ TFE     LTCmft.     G-R-RKNWOOD.     "R.     0.
7477v
In the shack, in the farm house,
and in  the city house, RED  ROSE
TEA is the standby.
mmigrant
In announcing Canada's new immigration and land settlement policy, Hon.
diaries Stewart, Minister of Immigration and Colonization, made it plain that
the cardinal features of that policy would be (1) careful selection of immigrants in country of origin, and (2) wise direction after settling in Canada.
The importance of these two things can hardly be over-estimated, In
the past Canada lias lost, tens of thousands of immigrants who, after coming
to this country, have drifted away to the United States or returned to the,
land from which they came. The reason Is not. far to seek. Many in the
first,place were not of a type or class at all likely to succeed in this country.
Others, and probably a much larger number, became discouraged because,
through lack of knowledge and "wise direction" they made fatal mistakes, resulting in loss-and ultimate failure.
Careful selection of immigrants in the country of origin will operate to
prevent men and women wholly unfitted by previous environment and training from succeeding in a new coutry like Canada from ever embarking on
such a venture. For example, it is but inviting failure to send a man to
Canada who all his life has followed, say the occupation of silk weaving. He
knows silk weaving thoroughly, but is qualified to succeed at that and nothing
else. To send such a man and his family to malting a livelihood in Canada
at farming, or lumbering, or mining, is to invite trouble all round. He has
neither the  training, the physique, or the adaplibility required to succeed.
What Canada needs and must have are the average sturdy men and
women and boys in their teens who have the physique to stand hard work and
can adapt themselves to manual labor. People who can work, and are willing and desirous of working on the land Itself, are the type having the best
possible chance of making a success in Canada.
But even more important than careful selection is the provision of wise
direction after they have arrived in Canada. Many men and women having
the qualities necessary to success have failed because of wrong direction, or
no direction at all. They have become round pegs in square holes. Some
have unfortunately located on land which was not suitable for agricultural
operations. Failing where success was practically impossible they hare left
the country, whereas had wise direction been provided they would have been
advised and assisted to locate elsewhere in Canada where success would have
attended their efforts.
Therefore, the plan now proposed of keeping close check on every incoming immigrant and assisting him to get properly placed, and with advice and
practical help when needed tide him over periods ol" discouragement and seeming, though only temporary, failure, appears to offer the best possible chance
of peopling our vacant lands with men and women wlio will win out and
make a real success in Canada.
Such a plan to succeed must have the cordial support of individuals all
over the country, and the plan formulated of creating local community clubs
to care for and assist incoming settlers, thus building up a great national welfare organization, is good.
Coupled witli this is the other, and sensible plan, of placing these new
settlers on lands fairly close to existing Hues of railway but which are now
held by speculators and absentee owners.     These lands, it is proposed, to
have listed and sold upon long terms of payment, Involving only a small an-
' nual payment1 of :prl acinar and..interest upon' tlie'ambrfizationplan.-.'. Settlers
-so placed'will'have 'a much 'better chance to-succeed than .those placed scores
.of miles, from-any-available means,"of trahsportation/.q'r 16cated;.iu "colonies",
off by- themselves.' '"������ ���  'X,-'. ��� XX-   ''���- XX VV'-V'V -'Vl'   V'-V.,."V '"'-���-'
.7.-7" People, now'-'re.sideiit-in" the' districts where these/uew-.scUlers are to-be
Vpiac.ed7should.be ready to lilep.them, because'by their'pres'e'ncelocartaxation
'will ";be-reduced.arid modern, services and utilities ndw-'denied/lo thein.be-'
,.cau'se:-of prohibitive-costwill be "made accessible.- . Placing-these people with-
. In access o'f-existing railways will .operate- to wipe out-lhc present staggering
Vle.bt" on our National Railways', andin many ways this proposed more inten-.
tiive^settlement-will nrake for success all round.where the old policy of scattering people far apart-over-immense "areas resulted so frequently in, discour-
.-.agemenf" and failure.   ','    ������ -./ '"":/    y-.y\X X- '���'���"���'��� ���".   --.    ':'���.'   " -���-:'--'���.:.��� ' :.   ..'
Indians Make Good Progress
Inspection Shows Good Farms With
Heavy Crops, and Contented
People
During his visit lo British Columbia
tlie Honorable Charles Stewart, Superintendent General of Indian Affairs, met an important deputation of
Indians at Vancouver on July 21 to
discuss with them their claims lo aboriginal title in the lands of British
Columbia. This has been a vexed
question with the Indians since British Columbia entered Confederation.
Much good work was accomplished
in the morning and afternoon sessions
of this conference. Mr. Stewart stated to the Indians that it was his intention to arrive at an tfmicable understanding without the necessity of going to tlie courts, aiid putting the
Government and the Indians to unnecessary, expense.
The Indians contended that the In-,
dian title to the lands had never been
ceded, and that they should be compensated    for    them    on   reasonable
New  Building  Material
Europe Using Discarded Shell Boxes
Filled With Cement
Europe is trying something new and
unique in' building materials in connection with the great reconstruction
movement in the battlefield districts.
It is converting the boxes in which
(���shells were transported to the front
into building blocks. Thc boxes ''are
filled with cement allowed to dry and
then assembled like hollow tiles. They
are said to form walls of great
strength. In the present shortage of.
brick the cement filled shell boxes not
only comprise a -very acceptable substitute but greatly reduce construction
costs. *
BO YOU FEEL LIKE THIS
WHEN YOU WAKEN?
Do you feel blue, sickly, heavy, loo
tired to get up? If so, it's probably
your liver which.is slow, and needs fo
be toned and stimulated bv Dr. 1 Tamil-
terms   by   the  Dominion.     Arrange/^\��S01^'^
German Aristocrats   V
7   Taking Up Farming
Titled. Ladies Are  Making  a Success
-   '   ' .      :.V Of .'Agriculture '       "":','.
-. The "Vons" are' going back- to .-'the
soil."in, Germany.'.---/Aristocracy and
. agriculture'.' are -; finding. a, 'common
meeting ground; which ; never would
" have . been'- .possible ���-._under-   the ��� ��� "regime"'of - the ��� Hoherizollerns. ' It   Is
' nothing: out-' of the ordinary- to see a
" baroness feeding "goats .or a'., countess
. milking a "cow.     A hay'wagon loaded
" with"young 'womenVia""* arm"attire "is
' quite likely to have for .its passengers
;a choice culling from, the'once prlvi.
leged classes in Germany.  .--   .. -.- ���;"
V The .English language, in 'a " modi-
-fied fbrm./will ultimately, ieeome "the
.universal ���'- tongue;; .'.according; to ;p'n'e
'French professor.-   :\ ---.      ���  /7 ���'. "���
; The'weight of the. Great Pyramid'.of
Egypt-lias".-been "estimated. at/6,00s0,000'
tons.', "- ,. "/V ���"'. '-'' ;���.'���, .' ' . . !'... ".'���
7 On;the Iceberg's Track
New. Device of   French -inventor /for
. Detecting  Presence, of Bergs .
Of. all -the perils dreaded by those.
who sail across: the Atlantic, icebergs
are by far.the;mos't formidable.-   ' 7.
v A new device has- been brought out
.'by " a French inventor ' which ' detects
icebergs when'lhey   ;are". .six .tidies
away.  ' ��� .��� "���-' -- ���     - -, -���     .-'.:_
���Melting-'"ice sends,out rays-which
are invisible-to.the-eye, but .will affect
il delicate-instrument"-called the-tiior-
mb-couple."'-' - ""~ V 7' V XX X'
. This apparatus can be made, so finely that, it'.will register, the presence-of
a-lighted candle, at; a distanceof'haif
.ainile.." -'X:.'.- -���'���-.' '.','. 7 :���:���-."������
��� xThe thermo-couple-Is conrie'cted.-lo'a
telephone-receiver'on.the. ..bridge oT
th.e :shi"_). /;When, conditions.- are -normal'.-it emits-a .continuous note qfun
changing/pitch./7-As ,soon; as-an. ice
berg is approached, however, the note
changes,- and ihe look-out :.rian'.knows
j at'once. that there is danger.-V,.; V
ments wore made for a further conference at wliich negotiations will be
carried ou, which will no doubt bring��|
about an amicable settlement in terms
that will be accetpable io all con
cerned.
Mr. Stewart also visited the'Kamloops Indian reserve and the large
Indian industrial school located there,
and observed the necessity for new
buildings. He inspected the splendid
farm which is being conducted by the
staff of the school, and also viewed
the lands wliich it is proposed to bring
under irrigation at an early date.
In Southern Alberta, the Blood
Indian reserve south of Macleod was
visited, and an important meeting
was held ou the 1st of August, at
wliich there was a large gathering of
chiefs and Indians. The Minister explained what his policy would be with
reference to the reserve, and assured
the Indians tliat their interests would
be in every way protected. Tlie Minister inspected the boarding schools
on the reserve and a hospital which is
conducted by a staff of nurses belonging to the Grey Nuns order. Everywhere the Minister noticed evidence
of progress on this reserve, the crops
being particularly good, with an abundance of hay.      '
Mr. Stewart also visited the File
Hills and other reserves along the
Qu'Appelle valley. He was especially
impressed by the wonderful success
made by the Indians in the colony
who are carrying on farm activities
independently. In all cases he found
that these."Indian's were working their
land according to *the.���most "approved
scientific methods,'arid the-results are
shown by. the'-splendid - crops. :"whicii
these-Indian -farmers have this .year.
The Minister, specially, noted that-In-'-!
dians -who'-had.the advantage'of being
trained in'.Indian -schools, were in all
cases'carrying on their farming operations ������.much;'-'more, successfully, t than
those1 who'did "not have the advantage
Of school" training. 7 ''���'"        ..
The Minister/found the'India'ns7eon-7
tented and happy, and every where: he
went. the. Indians .were -found- to.'be
very busy.with their-harvesting-' operations... ��� -"v". '.'���-.- -- -     ".-'��� "XX -. ���""' - -
lew days. They relieve tho system
of poisonous wastes, they aid the
stomach,' improve digestion, increase
your appetite. You'll feel lllcp new
all over after using this health-bringing medicine. Thousands have proved it. Sold everywhere in 25c boxes,
or The Catarrhozone Co.. Montreal.
Hungarian Lake is Drying Up
Volcanic Changes in Bed Responsible
-  Say Geologists, <������
Thc biggest lake,in Hungary, Lake
Balaton, covering 360 square miles,
would appear slowly to bo drying up.
In some places the water has receded
a mile from the old shore line within a few years' and the shrinking
continues.
No one can give an explanation
particularly as there has been phuily
of rain recently. Geologists say tliat
volcanic changes in the bed of the
lake are responsible.
The Coming of Better Times
Says Canada's Prosperity Depends on
Development in West
Canada's prosperity to a great vox-
lent depends upon the "development of
the west, and thc Federal Government,
through immigration and the improvement of railroad terminal facilities, gs
determined to bring about that development, lion. J, l-I. King, Minister of
Public Works, and British Columbia's
representative in the Federal Cabinet,
declared at Victoria recently.
The Federal Government, Dr. King
asserted, intended to co-operate with
Provincial Governments in stimulating
the settlement of the west and, with
increased immigration and the western movement of trade, the minister
foresaw for the- west another period
of prosperity like that which preceded
the Great War.
Canadianizing Canada
The
KEEP CHILDREN HEALTHY
To keep children healthy the bowels
must be kept regular and the stomach
sweet. Nine-tenths of the ailments
which afflict little ones are caused by
derangements of the bowels and stomach. No other medicine can equal
Baby's Own Tablets in guarding either
the baby or growing child from the
ills that follow a,disordered conditiou
of the bowels or stomachr They are
a mild but thorough laxative and never fail to give results. Concerning
them Mrs. W. B. Coolledge, Sarnia,
Out., says: "I have used Baby's Own
Tablets for over three years and have
found them the best medicine I have
ever.-'used .for. niy children.,- I never
havc-;any trouble :giving-,them to my
little ones and they have saved me'
maiiy'a doctor's bill, 7/My advice to
all mothers of.little ones is to keep a
.box "of the Tablets in the house," Thc
Tablets-are sold by .all medicine dealers-or by inail at'.;2lj cents, a. box from
The.: -I)r./ "Williams" ��� -'Medicine Co.-,
���Brockville, Ont. '.'    -,".7.   "-'.���.'.   "  :.
CATARRHAL DEAFNESS
is {.really relieved by constitutional treatment. HALL'S CATARRH MKDtCINE
Is a consillutloiml .remedy. Catarrhal'1
Deafness is caused by an inflamed con- (
dUtton of tin; mucous lining ot the Eusta- I
clilan Tube. When this tube is inflamed
you havc a rumbling sound or imperfect
heating, and when it is entirely closed.
Deafness ls the result. Unless thc in-
(hunmatlon can ho reduced, your hearing
may bo destroyed forever, HALL'S CATARRH liUDICI.YE acts through the
blood on tfi'e mucous surfaces of tho system, thus, reducing tho inflammation--and
assisting Nature in restoring normal conditions. , '
Circulars free.      All Druggists.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
  - �����
A Vindictive Peace
7- R��.tt
Intimated that  Headquarters  May -be
.Transferred,from Ottawa-to the   ;".
V    '' ;- "V'V  "-'West-.
'That there will siiortly'-be'.a,radical
change" in the organization and-jurisdiction of the Royal Canadian-Mounted Police "was intimated by Premier
Pictures  in  the  Album
Collection';.of;ord Photographs Always
'"��� y '.��� 7. - - Pull of Interest -;
���_ A- -local /;photo.graphcr/wIth many,
years*, experience"-- estimates "that only-
fifteen per/'cent.'of. ..the people ever
liave- their ; photographs .taken. No.
doubt"-,..he.-._refers lo/pliolographs'-th.il
are.Uikcn-'in-(he-"studios and does noi
include those snapshots 'which -young
persons. are always .taking....whether
the.subject's face is hV iii; shape-to.be
photographed-or not., - - ��� :.. V '
' At one time, it was-almost-a-duly'lo.
go. to a "gallery" for a-sitting,-.-have a
dozen-, portraits" made." in- the"" cabinet
size; and "send one\to>-,each   of -your
General Hamilton Has Theory as to
Cause of Unrest
General Ian Hamilton lias asked an
interesting question. "Why is it," he
enquired "Lhat the two last successful
wars, one against the Boers in South
Africa and the other against thc Germans, liad such opposite results?
How is it that the Boer war put an
end to the feuds, race-hatreds, bankruptcies, disorders and bloodshed
which had paralyzed South African
progress' for a generation, while the
groat war, on the contrary, has inflicted race-hatred, bankruptcy and murder over lhc best part, of the world,
from .Ireland'to the .Near East, and
turned Central Europe: into a'seething
cauli-on of hale?",.. ' .,   "    ,
..And, the General has answered his
own' question; "which was " propounded at -the recent unveiling of a war
memorial.'- V"lt is7'because'our politicians enlircly-ignored/ihe-' ideals .of
I hose to whom" he have', "raised ,\yar
"memorials- by- making' aVindictive in;
stead-of a.generous peace,">he said.
������ "This is not lhc place io.'seL. forth
wliat^-I lliink.- of " the. "Versailles
Treaty;" - the-...General continued: "All.
f can " say is. that in.spite'Of. if, t'.ie
cause' of peace is not 'yet; lost'if only
you will, "fix 7 your - minds" rather on
the-intentions" of those.boys to. whom
this beauiiful memorial has been'"rals.
ed,-~fhan' upon the Vets which have
rrustfated.lhosc intentions/', .
King,, in the. course'of his. speech.at-ai ���    ,-        , -      .     --, - ,,     -    , ,.
>... v   "������: ��i uncles-and--=aunts-and-:.ofher1.rclaUves
banquet iii"his honor at" Toronto'/ The
Premier instanced-as one of the striking evidences of the. centralizing" ten-
.dencies'.'of- the recent- Unionist" Government, " the..- change'' made in."the
Northwest- 'Mounted -Police . -whose
headquarters, were, - transferred- .from
tlie "Northwest to Ottawa, and its.cha'r-,
acter "changed from that of .a'.'."police
i'or unorganized'territories'-'.-to a ."federal and.practically-;-military ;.'force!"
-Already, "said; the' Premier," the "Liberal";
Government'- .had 7 ^discharged ���a. large
body ;of. the new--fdrceVand he" hoped
that the .time.Svould. soon 'arrive when
the", headquarters of." tlie7force- would
-no.%loriger be..in Ottawa; ,:,~.V -. . ..:*
UNLESS;ypu-see. the .name "Bayer" on tablets, you
;V-7 " V . "   ate not getting Aspirin at all."-. X-- 'XxXX.
-Accept'only - an ."unbroken ������ package-'/' of 7"Bayer''.Tablets;, pf-y
-Aspirin," - wliich .contains -directions /'and dose .worked', "out; by-:.-:
physicians. duri_ng-;--22 -years' and' proved "safe by^miUionsforV.
.-Colds' v;; 7:VV;f'';Iieada;chev.7 r-^;'';Rh,feuma.t.ism:'\;v;^:���
.-;-���   Topihache:^.<^Neur^
.  ���" V Earache.j:->"\.^;Luito
F&ti^j -*T3aj:er"Wxc3"of7i2.��ah3c.t^A^
jij-fiirin Is ths'trail? mark (resist?f--r_ in Canada) 'fit Tiaycr-'Mariufarttore'at 'Korib- -:"
���retirarldester ot ��.-illcyii<-acirJ. .-While It' is .wclMtno-a-fr.���t"hat,;Aspirin i7i��ans.n>vvr p'
���-liiai.ii'fft'c'f'artvto ���aMij.t'-the^p.i'jbii&s^'aihst^
.Njtrogien^pVsservss^Tires - 7 ���
'-''-���Tliat tiresTilIed with nitrogen .wiil
Jii'ainla'iii tiieh'iiardness. fpr-jisor.e. lha'n
a' year on. burs.;driven -..iboiirfands of
miles over--country roadS-'Syas :<lcmoh-
strated in recent .tests condiic'iod'.in
Germany. Loss of the nitrogen proved to be surprisingly small, and the
rubber was preserved in belter condition "than" that In silr filled.tir>"|S. Tires
filled .with pure' oxygen - deteriorated
very rapidly in the .tests-,', indicating
that oxidation is largely' responsible
for'the destruction of automobile tires.
who.on receiving them placed them in
the large.- family albums,'-where ; they
repose-for.all-time. . 7" "'-.'...��� './
. It.- is always, worth while' looking
into "one Of' lliese, old albums. 7 Some
of-the weirdest; looking persons; ifii-7
aginablc may be-seen.looking .out. at
you" as yqii turn tlie heavy pages--
riibn of twenty pr thirty-or forty-years
ago wearing,little ;hard" felt hats' that
Rub. it in for Lame-Back.���A brisk,
rubbing witlir"Dr.. Thomas' -Kcloctric
Oil -Will' relieve huneba.cli. '' The skin
will immediately absorb- tlie oil and-it
will", penelrale tlie tissues- and bring
speedy-relief. .;Try-it. and befconvi'ne-
e"d.' As the 'liniment -..sinks 'in, the pain
conies put/and ' there arc'.ample
grounds for saying-that it" is an excei;.
lent article.  -',.  ���    . "'���    ,',   '���_���." -.. .   ���-
-.'- "- .' "Cheap Razpr.'Bladss  '   7-: --
. Many of tlie safety razor-blades now
reaching Krigland-I'rohi Germany were
afloat,'during;il[!c.war in. the-shape o'f-
armoi'-plated bi"it;tles.h,ips7ac7corcling to
a .firm which' has been invest i|ayil4Hg f o
do-not seem half large enough' for the.i^,^ 0|Jj howUie'clermatis'coukl make
heads.they- "cover,- and women iii some
of 'tlifi;"mbs,t.''extraordinary .getups.
Th ey, act ually .'.used to dresslike that,
and, 7bclieve-it, or ,i'ipi, they pleased
"the. eye of".l.lie male jiist' as -much as.
they, do-now.. '-" "-'-���'-;'.'-���' "'���- ��� ... - "
v'O'ne .shoukK stop ;,o"cca.sion:iliyf and
consider, tlial in-aTew'.niore years pur
-general-."appearance will be,as-strange
and 'outlandish, to :a-rnow-"generation"
as these ojd- pliotogrifph'sappear to''its.
V\"e have. tf.>,-a.(iinil",ihal. the .older, folks.j.
l'k'no"w.,KO'iiiel.])i"ng7', even .if. tii<ey"'dldj
notiknow how to dress." .I.c-f "us'.hope '
thiit";oai' successors will lake "as kindly
an altitude "toward -us.~i-J.egiha'Daily-
1'OSt. ..-''" y      '.���-.���
blades so much -cheaper--than others.
.Som"i.'ii!Onth's'.'ago-a number of Uritish
war-vessels'were. bought' by tlie,.Germans .to.be scrapped. ,,-Ka'zor:'blades
.are.- only'one of--! lip forms. into "whiili
lliey.liiive b.een metamorphosed.;,-'
Edmonton Band to Tour States ,
Tiie Edmonton Great War Vetei��ans*
Association-military band "will leave,
early in November for a six months'
tour of the ���United Slates. ���- .' '���'-'
As the itinerary includes .concerts
before President Harding at Washington,.it is'looked upon as being a tour
of almost. international 7 significance,
possessing, as "it does, the endorsation'
.of Canada/5/{wo leading men, His Excellency- the' GoyernorGenerai and thc
Prime Minister.'.;-       V ,. ' -���"   ,..-'���. ���:.'.
l'io wet-
school lands in
XXXXyXXfc$tfP&t&: ^"g^^;V77Vl��77
;^^j^iqV^tg>7;7 M^%jnf;^a; s V^uii cliy a ^^7pa^cS.ra
ia^a|ie|ali;daj5^l;riisSs;^^
7l^gfefitg7:^fSQ;!l|!^
I'edVhlghi :7c<mr|;:%^^^SX0fXXX?yi''
��� -.Tlie feminine vanily-boltlo-was ivjic'cl
thousM'nds-ol' years.ago; ; Several estimated lo'bc" 2,00t) years old have been
foil nd- with '.mummies oi" Egyptian" wo;,
mon'rof fashion. >' ���' -The.Egyp.tiiin'pots
held ,'s'tibiifnr, ii 'preparation' ,or: fiheh;
powdered -ant inio'ny wil li which .Eg'y-i):'
lion'women or.fashion-darkened their,
eyelids and pencilled their "eyebrows, j
Value of Tourist Travel to the
Dominion
Travel is one of the greatest elements In education and is one of the
fundamentals of good citizenship. The
desire, to know one's own country
should be inculcated into the system
of every Canadian and to obtain any-
adequate knowledge, how can it be
acquired better than by travel?,. "Canadians, See Canada," and "See Canada
First," etc., have been adopted as slogans in the endeavor to create in the
minds of Canadians the advantages of
national travel and tho attractions
Canada has to offer.
The purport of this article is not
only to give expression lo ihe importance of Canadians seeing Canada that
thcy may havc a fuller appreciation of
what their own country has to offer
them in the way of scenery and interest, but to emphasize particularly the
value of tourist travel to the nation,
and the duty we owe ourselves in developing our .tourist territory���so to
speak to capitalize the scenery. Possibly no other country In the world
gives up lo its people a greater area
of country for recreation purposes and
these great playgrounds are not confined to any particular section but are
spread from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Then again from the seashore
resorts of the Atlantic and the lower
St. Lawrfcncc to the Pacific Coast tlie
interests are so varied and so distinctly different from one another that our
Canadian people may use their vacations for years and find new.scenery
and new interest annually. From
the quiet beauty of the Maritime Provinces to the more rugged scenery of
the Province of Quebec, the almost
continuous lake and river country of
Northern Ontario, the Rocky Mountains so immense, beautiful and wonderful, on to the Pacific Coast, one
cannot imagine without personal
vision and knowledge what a wonderful asset we have in our widespread
playgrounds and national parks.
But fb make the most, of these wonderful heritages, to realize the fullest
amount of profit, they must be developed... The Provincial and Dominion
Governments must be keenly alive to
what the possibilities are. Good roads
to tiie wonder places and beauty spots
are essential so that tlio. way of the
tourist may be made easy and attractive. .   sX '���>-">.
Much has been done by the railways*
to advertise our tourist territory,
which has resulted in millions of dollars being spent in Canada.annually,
principally by our neighbors to the
south of us, but the fringe has as yet
only been touched. Tlie Canadian
National Railways havc just opened
Jasper Park Lodge, in Jasper Park,
that largest and most wonderful of all
our-national parks, 4,400 square miles
of magnificent mountainous scenery.
..There wild life roams unmolested and
Ih.ousanils,of iourists Trom all parts'bt
tho -globe".--win. gladly, assemble an-
nually.when the park is fully develop:
ed with' good .motor, roads",- "and , the
system of iod'ges.so auspiciously "opened,on .'June 35th' 'last', are ;,extended
-through , the park; . Jasper 'Park is
'but one'of the .many'feature places to
b.e. developed'.,.. . Mount" Robspif Park,
just" fifty'miles, wesf'-frbin-Jasper "sta-
iipiv, is another ��� 'Asiile'from'Blount
Robson -being'' the" highest, peak" in the
Canadian1 Rockies; as'.OG.S " feet)",- the
.park, which is" entirely, within the.prov-.
ince .of-Ti'rilisli Columbia, is an'-Alpine
'k.ingdom:-in"ilseIf,.but' until such tiriie
as'-i'L- is .developed,.- the glory and ma.r
-jesiy bf its scenery "is denied the.tourist who .'does, not"' choose'V to" "ride a
'cayiiso.'.' --  .   ....     "__..'_ - " ��� 7
V .Ry way -'"of comparison-it-has" been
"s'tii'i ed'lhatVbiirist traffic in -'California
aloneViejs approximately -a" -hundred
million dollars "a year,'and the more
."Northern.Pacific."Coast .States,'.Washington, and Oregon, 7add fully.half, that
amount-lo-the. total, whereas..It has-
been said thar.lourist traffic ih Canada
all iold, did riot net beyond '--ten or
tw.clve. millions, -" '.,'"��� *' ���-
' .Again,, the provinces of Nova Scotia
and N.e\y. Brunswick' haye all .the- advantages of the" State of'Maine,- but
comparatively- little .has-been done, to
develop, th.chu ' '-What this, develop-,
ment'may mean.in a measure can. be
expressed by lhc-fact that Maine Jast
vear-reaped a. harvest, of over $-1.0,000,-
00C�� in.' tourist business.' :" .'.,"-. .- " .'
- Our -wonderful'-tourist '"territory"; is'
.undoubtedly one of oiir.largest assets',,
and -greatest -heritages to' be" dev'elop-
-ed, and'in.'the Opiiiiph of'international
travellers who have visited us, Canada
possesses "; tlie, finest .aggregation of
KC'ehcry7.ih.'the'world.. 7���Toronto' Sat-,
urday"Night./.   7 ":/'������...-'"--"-'*:���' -."'
Says Tanlac Is
Fine To Build
-'   Up Weight
Persons suffering from stomach
trouble and who arelmder weight find
an ever-ready friend in Tanlac. This
celebrated medicine has ended indigestion and increased the weight for
thousands of people everywhere. Mrs.
M. Sanderson, wife of a well-known
grain buyer of 691 Anderson Ave.,
Winnipeg, Man., says:
��� "I got so weak and run down the
least bit of housework was too much
for me. I just dreaded to eat, for
my food would sour and keep me in
misery for liaurs. ~ I gained twelve
pounds and look better and feel better
than I have in years." '���
Under nourishment is the cause "of
most'cases of under weight. Tanlac
enables the stomach to extract the
healthy nutriment from the food,
build up tlie whole body and increase
the weight to normal. Millions of
people have testified to its great benefits. Get a bottle today at any good
druggist.'
The Fear of War
\
Lord
Robert  Cecil   Discusses  Conditions in Troubled Europe
"When we come to analyze the situation closely we find that the fear of
war is the beginning of unwisdom,"
said Lord Robert Cecil recently discussing conditions in Europe. "Rus- ;
sia's apprehensions have been translated into vast armies withdrawn from -
reproductive work, ill.fed, ill-clothed,
ill-disciplined, and consequently a.
greater menace to their friends or.
fellow-cltlzens than to their enemies.
"In France the fear of war has led
to the establishment of those armies
of occupation on the Rhine that are
costing bankrupt Germany more than
one million pounds a -week���more
than two thousand million marks.
"Fear of war is leading a section of
public opinion in England to demand
a vastly Increased air service, and still
further concentration upon scientific
methods of slaughter. In all directions we find that knowledge'is still
harnessed, to destruction; that0 the
readiest means of money-making is to ;
invent something that' can destroy life-
energy faster than nature "can replace them. Behind all the.se manifestations lies fear." ���;..���'���'���"���'
It-Ayill Prevent Ulcerated Throat.���
At the first symptoms of sore throat,
which presages ulceration and.inflammation, take a spoonful of Dr..
Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Add a.little
sugar to it to make it palatable. It
will allay the irritation and prevent
the ulceration and swelling that are
so painful. Those who were periodically subject to quinsy have thus made
themselves immune to attack.
;;."/ For' j.ftass-of School  Lands
-" Amendment's, to.-the ..regulations giving' to.-fhe7Minisier  -of-' :tiie 'Inioiipr
o lease-vacant and available
10' western provinces
for recreational and    exhibition    pur
poses have been approved and l-iiido!
public.     The previous regulations,'jf.
was "held by the Department of Justice, did not provide'the' minister with
sufficient power .'in - the   granting   of
leases for the,'above mentioned purposes.    '-. x 'y.X'X    :    ..-���-���-'.���
.-Company.U.S.Vls In'/'-'
The list of -absentees' a'nicyig the
supporters ofthe League (or. Nations,)
is/more easily,called "than the roll of
its ^membership: 'Abyssinia,- Afghan-
i s t an ���.. 1 _ c ua d* o r,' G e r in a n v;\ H u ngr y, Tee-
land, Mexico, Russia, Turkey, and the
Tniled dales.���Raymond- B. Fosdick
1 in tho -Atlantic."
v.-; How Times Do.Change! ,7' -.
7 The ��� Walfceirton .'.-Telescope resiir:
recUs -an" article.,. "Trom a "Walkertoh
paper.'printed'fifteen years ago urging
the ��� farmers', to/pledgeL every; candidate
for, Parliament. tpVisd his -"vole" and influence-' in'?fayor of V lawyi.r6liib.iting
automobilQS^-frora- itsing' '"-the /'public
higliways^Kincardinc Review.'/
}^inard'sLjrii-ment used by Physiciant
\  ��� ~��~^^~x
BEAUTY OF THE SKIN
Is the natural desirn of every woman,
nnrl ii, obtainable try tho tis�� of Dr.
Chase's Ointment. TinipIcR. l>hickljra']s,
rouehm-ss anrl r<"1n<>ss< of thb pfcin,-
IrritfUion and eczema disappear, anil
tho'sfcin ji left, soft, smooth nnd TriVely.
All dealers. orEnijianson, Bates A- Co.,
Limited, Toronto, Samplo Irca.it you
mention tbis l>apcr<
Practice Makes Perfect
After .a few years of marriage a 'woman can mentally plan a dinner party,
make over an evening, gown or re
decorate the house while she is auto
maticaliy kissing'her husband .goodbv,
after breakfast.'���Helen' Rowland.
Ask for Minard's and take no other
7.V.��he "world's nut trees, "are. "said .tn
be. capable of supplying;nourishment.
to its entire population.; .,- .        -.  - "l-
A lemale/aligaloi/will lay"as"inanS,
as 100 eggs at one ii.me.'.   -���" ��� V '    /
MOTHER SAVES
DAUGHTER'S
In The government of their East. Indian possessions the Dutch have a
hnv which provides tliat the testi-.
triony of one white man- will be
equal fo that, of seven natives. -'.--"-.
." After.. London,. In point "of- population :.o�� ^'British; cities, - come Glasgow
{with. .1,000,000;' inhabitants,'and Blr-'
j mingham, witii '800,000. - .
Lydia   E.- Pinkham's   Vege��
table. Compound Helped
Both Mother and
Daughter
^ L ��,m s d e n, Saskatchewan.���"Mf
mother' had taken-,Lydia =E.. Pink-,
ham's Vegetablb',Compound��� and when
'I'needed "somethingfor my- periods" r
-took it'and.got good results.--1'recommend it to women:'with any "female-;
troubles and I. know" other " women
/who have been helped by it and "do
the same."���Mas. Max Retzi-b, Lums-
den' Saskatchewan; -
1 Many, cases like- this .come to..our.
notice. Lydia E. 'PinkliamV Vegetable Compound is. often rccommended-
by, "the- mother and tha grandmother
too, for bear in mind, it has .been
helping -women, for nearly -fifty years.
Women Tell Each Other
���.In your ovvn neighborhood . are'
women who know the value of this
���wonderful medicine and they'talk-to
on�� another about it. So if you."are
troubled with pains ahd irregtiiari-
tie3, a tired" feeling, ��� nervous and
sleepless spells, or have other'annoy-,
ing symptoms caused by sarpe female
trouble, you have only- to ask some
neighbor what she thinks of your
taking Lydia E.' Pinkham's Vegetcals
Compound.  .. 7       '���..-
1
\
World's Obsolete Ships
Nine ^Thousand   Vessels   Will   Soon
Have .to be Replaced
" Shipbuiiding   companies " the world    ?.
over-'are   looking   forward'  to   the. ',-
time " when-- 9,000 vessels of 13,000,-,..
000 gross tons| or nearly one-fourth    ...
of.the world's merchant marine/must".'-..
be . withdrawn from active - operation.   ;,
This is the total of the. ships,which
have passed .the age of twenty years,  7 '
when;-boats  are'.considered  obsolete.   \
and ready, for replacement."1  , There    -
a.re now throughout the world approximately "'-3,000 vessels'of; 6,000;000 tons   :;
between twenty ."and twenty-five years/.
of age..-' There are" 6,000 of 7,000,000;.
tons more -thani twenty-five, years old.^ 7
.Under', noi-mal . conditions    many .  of '; :
ihese;S:esseis__w_ould_-..haye_'been7with-_/..,',
drawn   and , broken..- up before.'this'/
During the .war and in, the period of/7
prosperity, .'immediately,,  -afterward ;. '7
they were operated,at a profit despite'
heavy." insurance, co^fe- and upkeep;" ~ --. '��� -
%&':
:\x
W.-2*. , U.   14S8 Xpx
-'Xyyyyyyyy^mM
t��
I
1
X .
I
CpNOUER WEAKNESS
bit keeping.youK powers of
resistance at highest peak. It is
as natural for <
to strengthen as it is for your
food to nourish the .body.
If you would conquer weakness���increase your resistance-
take Scoffs Emtllsioh often.
Scott St Bowne, Toronto, Ont. 19-7
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD
THE    LEDGE,    GREENWOOD.    B.     0.
���������-.- ������#���
71
Thieves stole over��� ��5-10 worth of
platinum while it was being heated in
crucibles over a furnace in a temporarily vacant Paris laboratory.   -
Short Crop in France
Whole  Wheat  Bread to   Replace the
White Loaf
Whole wheat bread will replace
throughout France the pure white
loaves and rolls that since' the war
have received such a warm welcome
back to the French dinner table.
This is due directly to the fact that
this year's wheat harvest in France
is estimaletLniuch below the yield of
last year when there was a bumper
crop of SS,000,000 quintals.
It is feared that before the 1923
wheat crop can be reaped the country will have to buy some 20;000,000
quintals of foreign grown wheat to
meet the remiirements of the population.
Unfit to Live���Must Die
This verdict is rendered a thousand ]
times every week���no corn can live.
J it must pass out, drop off, if Putnam's
Tommy "Peewee" Tucker, IS, araa-  Extractor is applied    to    corns    and
warts. Use the old reliable "Putnam's," " it never fails, 25c at all
dealers.
teur flyer, and Archie J. Stowell, 2S,
professional aviator, were instantly
killed when their plane, 'piloted by
Stowell, fell 350 feet near Tulsa, Okla.
The Soviets have sold Germany
some 20 warships as old iron, according to advices from Russia. They include the, Admiral Makaroff and the
Gromboi.
The deatli of Henri Vigpaud, Honorary Councillor for the United States
Embassy and.Dean of the Diplomatic
Corps, was announced by the Paris
Herald.
King Albert of the Belgians lias accepted an invitation to take part in
New York in 1924 in the third centenary celebration of the founding of, that
city.       . -:"-���"������. ;
Great Strength In Tiny Bodies
.   -^
Lifting    Powers   of   Certain    Insects
Compared With  Man
Probably  tlie  most  wonderful   fea-'l
Value   of.  Serving   Hot' Lunches
Schools
Experience lias shown that where
hot lunches have been introduced into
schools, there has been better attendance on the part of the children' because of their belter physical condition, There have been fewer failures;
and the average class grades have
been higher. The money spent on
the re-education of backward children
might far better be spent in making
Cable .Between Continents
Duplication   of/ Pacific   Cable   From
Canada to Australia
When completed, the duplication of
the Pacific cable .from Canada to Australia and New Zealand,   will   prove
one of the greatest engineering feats
ever accomplished.     The   cable   runs
from Vancouver and touches Fanning
Island, Norfolk Island and Fiji.     An
enormous number of   messages   pass
hover it, and although the new; line will
.cost    something    like    two~ million
pounds it will soon justify the expenditure of this enormous sum.     More
than seven thousand miles  of cable
will be needed, and one stretch of the
line will be"the longest in the world���
a distance of 3,158 miles.     Some-idea
of tlie amount of work tjiat this cable
will have to do may be gathered from
the 'fact that nine million words are
telegraphed  to and    from    Australia
every year.
A ''"'LI. iM?fcfor *���(SUNDAY mm LESSON
A floating mine of German construction has been discovered by the flsher:
men of Antlbes right across the route
of the steamers plying between Marseilles and Nice.
Lord Heading, the "Viceroy of India,
sent to tho Dalai Lama over the new
telegraph line to Tibet, recently opened, the King's thanks for his friendly
greetings.
The Government of New South
Wales Was agreed in principle to the
immigration scheme.under which the
Commonwealth and New South Wales
and Great Britain each pay one-third,
of the cost of taking out-land settlers.
The . Combined Court ... of British
Guiana has, by resolution, authorized
the Colonial Government to take over
and maintain" the wireless, station established in the colony by the Admiralty some years ago.
There ia coal at Gros Cap. eleven
miles from Sault Ste. Marie. Seven-
pieces were brought to the Sault
and placed on exhibition by Charles
O'Connor, who has staked out a claim
in the Gros Cap field.
George Salem, an Egyptian student,
tired a shot at an automobile in front
of the Palace-or the Elysee, Paris, believing the car to be President Miller-
and's. The shot went wild. President Millerand was at his country residence at Itambouillet at the time.1
The Ford Automobile Company has
bought a large tract of land on the
outskirts of Antwerp, where an assembling plant will be erected, the plant
will be ready for operation early next
year. Automobile parts will be sent
from Detroit to Brussels'and the cars
assembled tliere.
physical well-being. A child's brain
cannot work if he Is not supplied with
the proper food. A tired, inactive
child has a tired, inactive brain.���
From The American City.
PALE AND SICKLY
GIRLS AND ROYS
,_    . ���    .         ,   ,. possible the hot school lunch.
ture of a mosquito is its muscularity. ..,.._,,         .    ,        ,   -.
,n,,                         ,   ,,             ,:.         . Mental efficiency is dependent upon
This.may seem a ludicrous statement, .......   .
but a great surprise waits anyone who
for the first time   examines   one   of
these insects under aNglass.   Size for
J size, a mosquito's wing   muscles   are
equal to an eagle's.     Even on a calm
day, a mosquito can fly forty or fifty
miles without a halt; and with a helping . wind, - three times this distance!
The ordinary housefly, too, has astonishing   wing   strength;    tests    have
shown that when it desires really to.
hurry,it-can "dash" 160 feet in a second���110 miles an hour straight-away.
Imagine a man who could lift 73,800
pounds!      He would have all known
"strong men" of   past. and   present
beaten so far that comparisons would
be ridiculous.,    But that,is what our
average man could lift   were   he   as
strong in proportion to his size as a
crab;  a weight 490 times its own is
Just-a good average lift for a. crab!
The muscles of a   large   oyster,   too,
will support a\ weight of thirty-seven
pounds.
A Belgian scientist found that a bee,
weight for weight, was thirty times as
strong as a horse: It has been found
that an ordinary housefly can lift a
matchstick and,that in doing so it exerts as much power in proportion to
its size as a man when he holds alol'L
on his feet a beam fourteen feet long
by thirty inches square. Even a very-
small bug can drag six matches���the
equivalent to a man's pulling 330
beams as. large as himself.
Spiders sometimes exhibit wonderful strength,    especially   In
You May Be III To-Night
Have You a Remedy ?
It may bo a disordered stomach, perhaps cramps or acute indigestion. If
you have no remedy handy, you're
bound to suffer. ' Twenty drops of
Nerviline in sweetened water will
ease the pain and enable you to get a
good night's sleep. Whether It is
Neuralgia, Sick Headache,' or some
other minor ache or pain, Nerviline
can be' used internally or externally
and will be found a true friend for
every-'family. .Large 35c bottles sold
everywhere.
LESSON FOR OCTOBER 1
OIL LIGHT BEATS
ELECTRIC OR GAS
BURNS 94% AIR
We are today entering upon a six I In^y^uuaiWJ?^ .^J6?." amaz-
months' course of study in the Gospel   Kr SSS^SSS
     -.., .    .- ��� .   i tested by the U.S.Government and 35
BIRTH OF JOHN THE BAPTIST
List   Is   a
Ten Years' 'Homicides
Upon   Civil
Need All the Strength That Rich, Red
Blood Can Give Them ���
Youth is the time to lay the foundation for health. Every girl and every
boy should have plenty of pure, red
blood and "strong nerres. With thin,
impure blood they start life with a
handicap too great tp win success arid
happiness. Rich, red blood means
health, full growth, strong nerves,, a
clear brain and good digestion. In a
word pure blood is the-.foundation ot
health.    .       : " '"/ '
The signs of weak, watery blood are
unmistakable. The pale, irritable
girl or boy, who has ho appetite or ambition, is always tired out, short of
breath and does,not grow strong, Is a
victim of anaemia���the greatest: enemy of youth. There is just one
thing to do for these-glrls and boys-
build up the blood with Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills. You can't afford.',to. experiment with other remedies, for
there must", be no guesswork in the
treatment of anaemia,'"' Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills act directly on the blood,
giving it the elements it lacks, -thus
developing strong, healthy girls and
boys. Mrs. R. Kinch, Hepworth, Ont.,
tells as follows what.. these pills did
for her daughter:���"I think it a duty
Ho let others know tlie benefit which
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have been to
my daughter, and I hope this may be
���,.        , ,,     ,    ..        ,,   , 7 " ""'   the means of inducing some other sut-
lhero is a spider in Java that is the   fem.   lo   try   them.     She was wealCj
dread of all other insects: it malcp"? �����   ����.."->��-   ---������   *   '-
web
conflict.
Terrible   Blot
Order
During the last ten years there.have
been 85,000 unlawful homicides in the
United States, almost as great a number as the country.'s loss through; active participation for two years in- the
greatest war iruhlstory.     Ninety per
cent,    of   these    deaths are directly
traceable to the use of pistols and the
indiscriminate carrying about of them
in the pocket.
"Many of tlie pgople thus killed could
no doubt be better spared than mostj
of the lives lost in the war.     At the.
same time such a list is a terrible blot
upon civil order and "the sanctity of
law as against the individual7 caprice
of hatred, revenge or even just resentment.
The practice" of ""carrying a pistol by
people who have no furtive or criminal intention is'.'dangerous, harmful arid
ridiculous.���Winnipeg Tribune".
Here is an evening gown of gray
chiffon, whose charm lies in its delicacy of color and its simplicity of liner
The flowers at the belt are its only
trimming.
Will Make Investigation
U.F.A,
it makes a
that can hardly be cut with a
knife! With spiders size is not always a measure of strength; but this
fellow has both bulk and power.
\ One writer states tliat an ordinary
ant can carry ten times its own
weight. Personally, I have seen them
do far more than this.���L. E. Eubanks.
Sir Lee Stack, tho Governor-General
of the Sudan, has beerf negotiating in
London for further financial support
for Sudan irrigation schemes. - It is
���Understood that matters have-been-so
arranged that It will be possible to resume during the autumn, work on the
Blue Nile dam, Wakwar, which was
suspended last winter. -
A proposal is made lo establish an
aerial line of communication between
' Tullelar, on "the South-West Madagascar coast, and Antsirabe, in the. interior, which is shortly to be in railway communication with Antananarivo, The line will reduce to two
days a journey wliich at present takes
one month.
- Old Hundredth
"Old Hundredth" has been variously ascribed to Martin Luther, Dr. Jno.
Dowland and William Franck. Dr.
Lowell Mason wrote quite a treatize
on the old tune in 1852/ saying emphatically it was written by Guiilaume
(William) Franck in 15-13. But later
musical historians- and antiquarians
who~have~ investigated more closely
say it was composed by Louis Bourgeois, born about 1500 and died about
1572���some say in fhe massacre of St.
Bartholomew, in 1551-&27
nervous and badly vrun down. Sh_
took medicine fromUhe doctor but got
no benefiti-juid finally .she, was not
able to walk'to school. T-ivas advised
to. give her Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,
which I did, and after taking them-for
a time she _was restored to perfect
health.- ,1 cannot speak too liigh'y'of
these pills." -     '.     -
You can ge...-Dr.. Williams' Pink Pills'
through any .dealer in medicine, or., by-
mail at 50 centsa box or six boxes for
$2.50 from The Dr. Williams Medicine
Co., Brockville, Ont. ,;.   ��� ..'.   X-X   -
/. .Editorial- Apology
The. editor-- of a small paper, in a.
remote' district;'of..Southern California
found ."himself unable to'., insert his
usual coumn of births,.marriage's arid
deaths'./ Thinking'that some apology
was needed""for "sucli-"an {untoward
circumstance,.-The inserted -the following, iri clear, black "type:.. "We regret
that ' owing 7to pressure, upon, the
space several '. deaths' -have been.iri-
evitably -postponed."
Probing Working of Cheque
Stamp Legislation
-The United Fanners of Alberta intend to make a searching investigation into the working of tho cheque
stamp legislation. It has come to
their knowledge thai some "of the 5iye:
stock   commission
Red Cross Nursing Outposts
Extending Nursing Facilities to Outstanding Sections in Saskatchewan
The Red Cross will establish one of
its Nursing Outposts at Kelvington,
thus bringing the total, of hospitals
and outposts operated by the Red
Cross in Saskatchewan to eight, located at Paddockwoodf Carragana, East
End, Robsart, Bengough, Cut,Knife,
Meadow Lake and Kelvington.
The Red Cross has also'decided,
working in co-operation with the Rural
Municipalities of Souris Valley No. 7,
and Lomond No. 37, to place district
nurses at Colgate and Bromhead, the
cost of such service to be divided
equally between the Red Cross and
the municipalities. V
This decision was, reached at a recent meeting bf the committee on
Medical and Nursing Services. Reports presented to ��� the committee
showed that during the six months of
the year, nursing days in the six outposts in operation for a whole or part
of that period totalled 1,435, and that
35 babies were born,      c
The Council oi: R.M. of Bengough.
No. 40 are so well satisfied with, the
work being done in the Red Cross Out-
of Luke, whose general subject is
"Jesus the World's Savior." Today's
lesson concerns the birth of John the
Baptist, thelforerunner of Christ.
I. The Parents of John the Baptist
(vv. 5-7).
1. When^They Lived (v. 5). "In the
days of Herod the King." They lived in a day when ungodliness was rife.
The priesthood was very corrupt-and
the ruling classes were wicked. Zach-
arlas and his wife ��� lived in a time
when It was not so easy to be godly.
2. Their Character (v. 6). They
were righteous before God. To be
righteous before God is a high tribute.
Many appear to be righteous before
men who are not righteous before God.
Their lives were so mated that they
walked in the commandments of the
Lord blameless. How. beautiful it is
when husband and wife are united in
the Lord and walk together in fellowship with God.
3. They Were Childless (v. 7).
Though this godly couple were well
mated and they possessed the joy of
the JLord in their souls, there was a
real lack in that home.
II. The Birth of John Promised  (vv.
���8-17).
1. By Whom (v. 11; cf. y. 19)7 The
angel Gabriel appeared and made
known the good news to Zacharias.
This exalted being, the special messenger of God, was sent to make this
disclosure.  "
2. When (vv."8-14), While officiating as priest this good news came to"]
him. Zacharias must have been definitely praying about this very matter
(v. 13). As he burned Incense, which
typified prayer, the multitude without
were praying.
.3. Characteristics of the Child (vv.
15-17). (1) Sliall be great, in' the
sight of the Lord (v. 15). Though
the people did not greatly esteem him
he was highly esteemed by th,e Lord.
This is infinitely better than if he had
been greatly esteemed in the eyes .of
,men or in his own eyes. This, is the
esteem for which we all should long
and pray. (2) Shall drink neither
wine nor strong drink (v. 15). The
child shall become a Nazarite, separating himself ;from the sensuous things
and dedicating himself to the service
of the Lord. (3) Be filled with fhe
Holy Ghost (v. 15). The energy of
the divine Spirit would enable him to
lead the people to repentance (r. 16).
(4) Shall go in the spirit and power
of Elijih (v. 17). In this power he
was to prepare   the   people   for   the
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-
Dermot 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  mako
$250 to $500 per month.
Getting Rich
Quickest Way Is Not Always Safe and
Sure
Two  full-page  magazine  advertisements' come   to our attention.   Both
point the way to wealth���so they say.
One, in the most reputable advertising
medium in the country, advises you
to "make the money you work  for,
work for you."     The advertiser is the
Government.     It offers you treasury
securities.     "In only five years your
$80 becomes $100," the advertisement
says.     Not a very quick way to get
rich, to be sure, but a good way to
get rich surely.     The other advertisement   Is   in    an oil journal.     "Ten
chances at a fortune,"   it   promises.
"Our 50 per cent, dividend proves our
plan to be a sure winner."     Think of
that���your $80 becomes $120 right off
the bat���maybe!     A good way to get
poor quickly!���Minneapolis News.
coming of the Savior and the salva-
post there that at a recent meeting it j tion which
the cost ofthe stamps iback. to the
stockmen, and that this also applies to
transactions' with ^farmers in-connection with- grain -shipments. '7 . V "'
- The /position, taken by ;th'e L/F.A.
is that .according -to . the act- such a
course is illegal, arid a wire, has been
men' are charging more modern one.
was decided to make important alterations and extensions to the present
building, or build, a new, larger and
He was to bring..
Dye~Skirt, Coat,
Draperies With
Diamond Dyes
Each package of "Diamond Dyes"
contains directions so simple that any
woman can dye or tint faded, shabby
skirts, dresses, waists, coats, sweaters,
stockings, hangings, draperies, everything like new. Buy "Diamond Dyes"
���no other kind���then perfect home
dyeing is guaranteed/even if you have
never dyed before. 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.
May Eliminate Paper Waste
New
and
Process Dissolves Ink
L��aves Paper Clear
A process to remove ink from old
newspapers so the paper can be
used again for printing purposes has
been developed by the United States
forest products laboratory located in
Madison,    Wis.        One    mill    under
sent to-the Minister of Finance, asking
if this charge'can be legally exacted.   -
.-���Hard and soft" corns-both, yield to
Holloway's Corn Remover, which is
entirely, safe to useVand--certain,-and
satisfactory in'its action*:        /-.-;.
^.'?lE?^'l?.?��j^RiKal.; Theory V
German Scientist Says American Co.n7:
_-:. '.'tinent-ls.brlfting-'Farther. West
III. Zacharias Asking for a Sign (vv.  commercial   conditions   has de-inked
a,x, 18"2,3)- ' -       /1.500   tons    of   old newsmin^-* nnri
Although the aged priest was earn-
' The two years for .which the'Red
.Cross agreed to operate the outpost.at
Paddockwood expire in October, and
the. people there have petitioned for a
renewal -agreement,- and. in so" doing
refer in terms of high, praise to the
splendid, services.rendered" to' them in
.their isolated'location,    far. removed-
from all other medical or,nursing help.'
//The.Red Cross'has.also. authorized
the. establishment of   an"��� outpost ���.-at
.Medstead on condition-that.a'suitable,
building is provided/but' steps, in'tliat
direction -have'  been "-'deferred', until
next-spring.    -'   .. ., X '  '
'' -EleYeh'-graduaie" nurses."are', now"erri;
pjoyedperriianently by the Red Cross
in Saskatchewan.'      The expenditure
| for the. past twelvemonths-in equip-
Is the. American continent" drifting img and'operating outposts and 'main-
The electric eel, found in Brazil
and Guiana, can administer quite a
severe electric shock, sometimes
strong enough lo overcome a horse.
A man of seventy has renewed his
finger nails 1S6 times and lias grown
!) in. of nail on each linger.
7 ft.
Birmingham,-: Ala.,', claims - the--largest Sunday school attendance in pro-
portion.;to populationVo'f ."any7 city in
the world.    ���'���"    -���   '"/'���''     7- ���'  ".
A {rupkioad.pf lnVy was-one-of .tlie
wedding presents given, to.,t'he.7-bride
of a Newniarket trainer in.England.    -
tai'ntng.district nurses,in the'field lias
been, approximately $20,000, while^do-
nafion's for'��� this";work have- amounted
'tp'about. $4,000.'-'������-=     "' '-' - ��� '" - ".
westSyiird' and -slowly leaving -Europe
.behind? It is, if the theory prppo'uhd-
fe'dto the Savants of the-British Asso7
elation at Hull By "the German geologist,- Wegener, Is correct-.- Dr;'. Wegener declares tliat tiie'various continents
originally" were jointed "at-the- poles,
but that' now..tliey'are drifting- away
from the poles and' from east' to- west.
America'is -moving westward-faster
than Europe, he "said; and Greenland
still- faster "than. America.': lie added  <-exL '*>9��ks -in    the. .Alberta;
tliat -.this -movement had been proved--sholl!(i'>c 'Pr.n*ed in; Albert.-..
Have the Right Idea
Want  All .School. Books  for   Alberta
Printed at.Home- -
That all.the"school readers used as
schools
_... instead
by .experiments.at''",observatories1 "iii | o.��M>eing contracted'.��� for with" out'side-
Europe" and at Washington.  - . . , I firms-.;doing- their, work/en'tire!.- oiit-
' In .the /'discussion which "fo!lowed{sidc, Uie. .I'r'oyince,..is/.lhfc:"cdnlenfi6n
Prof/. Turner./of 'Oxford/said there N' 'various labor'arid other interests
were ��� no Zasfrondimear 'Wervallons! u,at 3iaT(? ,ai<l t,!e maUpr heforc the
worthy o7. serious "consideration ja'Government, Fred White, _ one of.the
supporter Wegener's theory.     Green-1 Calgary members ofthe Legislature,
It's a fine thing
to keep out of trovMe
but it's a finer^: thing to know how
/ to get out of trouble after you have
gotten into it. /'
Many jpcoplc thoughtlessly get
into trouble by loading up with
heavy*, indigestible foods which fail
to supply the essential elements for
repairing the daily wear on their
nerves and body tissues.
It is well to know that Grape-
Nuts with good rich milk is a highly
nourishing fbod, providing all the
necessary nutritive and mineral
elements  in  proper  form  for
"There's a Reason"    v    v
land, he admitted, had .ari-.-apparent
drift, showing a change of tliree-quarr
ters.of a mile in posiiioii between '.1923
and .1907. ' AU. other.;e.vl'derice. how.-1
ever, %vas against the/ 'existence;, of
changes in latitude and'long'tiude.   .
ready assimilation by.the system.
When jou make Grape-Nuts a
substantial part of your regular
daily diet, Nature 'will;7quickly
assert herself and build healthy
nerve cells and sound body tissues.
Crisp and criinchy Grape-Nuts,
made from wheat, and malted
barley, is a satisfying food for
breakfast���a welcome answer to
the call of appetite.
The familiar Yellow package contains more nourishment in less bulk
than any other cereal food.
"Determined- to.'See. Alike-
Lord Shaw, in an interview on -hif.
return to London front a tour7in' Canada and the' Vniteii States, where- he
addressed national gatherings .of the
bar, said what-struck-him most at the
meetings "which he had-addressed was
tlie manifest determination" of the
Americans and Canadians to.see eje
to eye with each other. He said' he.
did not bring back any impression but
those of ih'n highest. Omens'' for the-
happy relations of Great- Britain, the
Unifed States and Canada; . .
is specially irtteresLed7in the question
aiid. has taken it-up 'witlrtlje Depa'rt--
ment of Education..   -       - -   ���'.
Worms sap "tiie 'strength and under-
mihe-.the^-vitality of chridren. Strength;
en-them-by; using Mother/ Graves'
Worm '.Exterminator to drive out the'
parasites.
estly. praying . for   the . salvation   of
Israel   the   gracious   promise   of tlie
angel, which was the beginning of that
salvation, .staggered .his  faith.      He
was ��� unable, .to believe that -that- for
which he fonly' hoped'  and   prayed
would be realized. ; \, The angel gave
Zacharias   a   sign. - He was smitten
with dumbness which.;.was to" continue
untilL the.".fulfillment.- of the, promise.
Because ,he refused' to praise God;In
faith for this - gracious. . promise God
caused his .tongue, to" be;.silent- until
the promise -was 'fulfilled- and .his lips
could open in .thanksgiving and praise.
.Though-.he ..was:,tlius -r.ebuke<I-,-at---the
-same'time his/faith was! strengthened
by   .the   manifestation of ��� the siiper:
natural.;    God.wants us to" trust Hini,
to  believe , His - promises,  no  matter
how contrary_,to_   reason-' they   may
seem..  -/������'.'.'. . ���     "   -. '">V
I-y:. The' Promise' FulfilVed. (vv/ 57-G-3).
��� When the .time came for-the. birth
of John, Elizabeth, brought forth a son
and the' rieigh.bors.rejoiced'with her.-
On7 the. eight' day they circumcized'
the child and gave him.a name according-to the'instruction of. 'the ''angel
(Y.-13).��� .Th.e name John w;as contrary'
to the .family custom.,' By- "nveatis
of writing Zacharias'-made.'known the;
name .wliich.he would, have;by divine,
instruction. 7.A't' this time God'opened
the.mouth of Za'charins and he-offered
up praise
or old newspapers and
has remade thevpaper.into newsprint
stock of desired' length and color
which was accepted by publishers as
standard.
' Bentonile, a clay-like substance
formed from volcanic ash and found
largely in Wyoming, is used In the
de-inking process. . It dissolves the
ink and leaves the paper perfectly
"clear. Because of the cheapness of
the new process laboratory officials
say they believe that much of the
2,200,000 tons of newsprint annually
used can now be salvaged.���Thrift'
Magazine..
���'���"���/';" Launches-Glider .4,000 Feet Up
'/Herr Klemperer, celebrated German
gliding champion, had a narrow escape
from death at.Zurich. --'He launched
Iiis.diminutive motorless,;glider from a"
balloon^at".4,000. feet and dropped like
a. plummet toward earth,, falling in fifteen-, seconds, ' but' ..averting-a' fatal
crash;'   ���-'--'.', *"-- .      '."���' :'
Bv
a new invention, it is possible
to speak, a- message; into a- telephone
receiver aud , have it .recorded on'a
"gramophone -record at the other end
of the -wire, according -to recent
formation.-
in-
for
-THE BODY BUILDER
.To demonstrate the strength of a
certain make of writing paper, five
girls, grouped themselves on a frame
suspended from'.a7 single- sheet ot
the paper.'/.The'total-weight it. supported was'763 pounds. "���"-'���
Seamen have observed the glow"
of Rio de Janeiro, a city famed- for
its brilliant illumination, 100 miles
out at sea.
^msdmn Postum Cereal Co.,; Ltd., .45 Frost St./E., Toronto;. [F^toryi Wiodsor,- Ontario
'���'��� '^H.'cuprn.ber" plants In the. Middle
Wesrof.America;.are regarded as'a
men'aco/"' to/7.'.domesticated. " plants,
through their d'isease-csjrr/fcg properties, .'7 ���'    7 ; -i'-'-'-l X'-. -��� '  ':~.
Grew In Esteem 7     7
Flowers Despised; by--Country-Dwellsrs
��� ��� .  Valued.in City. 7
;One - 'morning ' a 'summer -resident
starLed.'.fronV-Coolbeigii with a- bunch
of flowers.in.her hand;''.    ���'���'���: -/,""',"
/ "Going' to; tote" that .wliiteseed- into,
the city?" inquired, the.'.niaii -whd;drove
her to'the "station, with evident.-scorm-
.   "Ves," .-said    the" ypuiig    woman,
1 quite unmoved by his opinion."   ," -;.
I     On the train-she was'jolned by-an-.
1 other, young woman,.'who; liad'formerly lived in tie city., but-liad marrieil-a
Cooibeigir man a few.years before.    ' i
"Those are pretty daisies you h
-she said'tolerantly.        ^ ���" .
"Yes,  I  think they  arc,"."said, the
summer visitor., smiling to-herself; -'
An   hour   later   she'   handed.;. ;ihe
flowers to a friend in a busy office.
"Oh,    what    lovely    marguerites,"
cried the recipient,���Washington Post.
-..It is. usually safe. to.say tliat whbn.
a child--.is  pale,; sickly, -peevish  and
restless, .the.cause is -worms. /. These .
parasites range the 'stomach . and ;intestines,, causing -serious; disorders' .'of.
the digejation and preventing .the in- -
fant .from deriving .sustenance, -'.from
food;/   Miller's.,- Worm .Powders/ by
destroying.' the worms, -correctr these,
-faults of the digestion/and serve" to re^
store the organs to Iiealt.iy-nctIo.ni...
-.._ Right" You7Are   -,"'-..
."Running a business," says  some-'
one";    "is"-., a   good deal like riding-a'.;
bicycle/    You 'have to keep;on going.'
or''fall/    There ;are-darned few men  ;
who "'can'   stand, "slilland maintain -
their . balance.-, in 'the store,-or"on a
. wheel.���Belter -Business., 7' - .       -""-���-
��� V ''-: "MONEY-ORDERS'.
..'-The safe'way to"', end money.by mail-is bf
Dominion; Express. Money Order. . '. -
rfic
���?HomeT^Comfort";. RANGE
"sold   lo   U16- u?.r- "direo'l. .from  .our .
lave.
is   now
factory.
'Thousands'  of-tliase Ranges,.jn V.fo' orcr   20
y.ars---rinii-still good Hans^;       ,-" -
���Bepstrs for every K'bmc' Comfort' San^ft made
r.- .      ":  since 1861 quickly supplied."        "
The Wrought Irbff.Kange Co of Canada,
'".-'. Limited-"-' ' .-.  -
i��-K��n��. St! -XT.' , -,    '"V-. -, . ���    ..   TOKOJ.TO
-    ' "'  . '   --' -_.-/���
Icebergs- ih the Arctic regions- are
neither so large nor so numerous- a's-
those seen in live" Antarctic seas', but
they are ' usually loftier .and more
beautiful, with spires and domes.-'
. Tn places the .thickness of a whale's
s'kin-i3;2 it. ���     ,"---.'
Aihcrica'a   -
Pioneer -   '
���Doc; Remedies
, ,; .  .BOOK- ON
'   DOG DISEASES   '
and  How' 16 Feed
Alailedl   Free   to any
���   Ai_d"reE�� by the
���Author,    ��� ���
H>.CI_AT7  GtOVER
CO..  IXC,       "
129   TtVert" 24ih   St.;
-Tork. . U.S.A. .--
Xew
, Holland lias' ��30 miles bf canals.
j Minard's.    .Liniment
* Friend
L'umberman'g
"i
:A*nfe,-rtUab'Uji���avlatiTXrr
wirdwrtn*.   Soli in-threo de. -
Fro., a, t3-.jiS.-ai ts - -'-   ��� *
cola
per bo**'
Eold by" ��E1 drcn;;��ta. or>enK
,  prepaid oa -rn-iijl: ��f rric��4
, Fn��    pftiapHeS, ." Ador.s**.
. | THE COOK HgSOfCikS ��oJ '
WXx&XTiXx&m:: {
^piininrirniw
ffHE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
THE LEDQE
Is $2.00 a year strictly in advance, or
$2.50 when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To Great Britain and
the United States {3.50, always in advance.
G. W. A. SMITH
Lessee
List of Wedding Gifts
ADVERTISING RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices      7.00
Bstray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement  13.50
(Where more than one claim appears ir> notice, $5,00 for ��ach additional claim.)
All other legal'advirtising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
measurement.
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals
Bertion.
ia>_c.  ft line each in-
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be pi eased
to have more money.
Them is much myifcery abont
the principle of life. Some animals
are Yery tenacious ot life. "We
once heard of a man who had a
dog accused of killing eheep. One
of hia boys held the dog with hie
head over a block and the man
struck a heavy blow with the poll
of an axe upon the head, and the
dog stiffened out and apparently
died. A lad dragged the carcass
Across a ten acre field to a gully
and buried it. Next- morning the
dog came and licked the man's
hand, and it lived for many years
after but gave up the habit of
sheep killing. A. story: of a broad
ruullett-Bwimming across a pond
after it was skinned and ready for
the pan is told by men whose word
may not be doubted. A supposedly dead coon was skinned and its
The following is a partial list of
the wedding gifts gratefully received by Mr. and Mrs. Gus Graser:���
Mr.  and  Mrs.   Brown,   kitchen  set of
aluminum; Mr. and'Mrs. J. I\ Anderson,
kitchen    sauce    pau    aluminum;    Mrs.
Anderson and Miss Olson,  kitchen sauce
pan aluminum; Mr. and Mrs. G Sutherland,   beautiful   picture;   Mr.   and  Mrs.
R Bours, diuing  room clock;   Mr.   aud
Mrs. S Bender, rug; Mr. aud  Mrs. Keir,
teapot; Mr. aud Mrs. Kerr, pair of bath
towels; Mr. aud Mrs. Boag,   Baby boot in
a pair of bath towels; Mr.- aud  Mrs. G. S.
Walters,  cheese dish;  Mr. aud Mrs. G.
W. A. Smith, cheese dish; Mr. and Mrs.
E. Lund, table linen;  Mr.  and Mrs. R
Roylance,   table   liuen; Mr.   aud   Mrs.
Fraser, bed linen; Mr. aud Mrs. W Docksteader,   bed   linen;   Mr.   and   Mrs.  W
Lakeland, Maltese lace table cloth;   Mr.
and Mrs. C Gauvreau,  side board scarf,
Mr.  aud  Mrs.  W Walmsley, pair bath
towels;   Miss L, Boot,   table  lineu;  Mrs
Mace, doilies; Miss O'Connell, embroidered handkerchief; Mrs. Axam,  real lace
handkerchief; Miss C. McDonald, doilies;
Mr. and Mrs.   Henderson,  piu cushion;
Mr.   aud   Mrs.   Legault,   baud painted
fruit dish; Mr. aud Mrs. Goodeve,  hand
painted fruit dish; K. of P., hand painted
fruit dish;  Mr. and  Mrs. A. N.  Mowat,
hand paiuted  berry dish;  Misses Axam,
haud painted bou bon dish; Mr. and Mrs
Fleming, cake plate; Mr. aud Mrs. Bush,
large   hand   paiuted cake plate;   Mrs.
Lyons, haud painted cake plate; Mr. aud
Mrs.  McPherson,   hand   paiuted    cake
plate; Mr. aud Mrs. Fenuer, hand painted cake plate;   Mr.   aud Mrs. Maletta,
cake plate; Mr. aud Mrs. Bombini, berry
dish; Mr. and Mrs. Folvik,  casserole pie
plate; Mr. and Mrs. C. King, haud painted bon bou  dish;  Mrs.   Thomas,  hand
paiuted spoon   tray;  Geo.   Gray,   haud
painted spoou tray and a  silver   baby
spoon; E A Wanke, haud paiuted pepper
aud salt shaker and tray;  Mr. and  Mrs.
Hartland, two hand painted cups   and
saucers; Mr.   and   Mrs.   Maloney,   two
hand painted cups aud saucers;  Mr. and
Mrs. Compolieto, cup and saucer;   Miss
A. Bryan, hand painted cream aud sugar
set;   Mr. and Mrs.   J   McDouell,   hand
painted cream and sugar set;  Mr. aud
Mrs.   A  Webster,  cut glass cream and
sugar set;  Mr. aud Mrs. J. Docksteader, j
silver plate butter dish; Taylor & Jenkiu,
silver plate butter  dish;  Mr.  and  Mrs.
Gulley, pyrex beaudish and syrup jug; Mr
and Mrs. McLaren', pyrex beau dish; Mrs
Stapleton, pyrex" pudding' dish;   Miss J
Murray, haud painted tea pot stand; Mr.
and Mrs. G White, hand painted berry-
set; Mr. and Mrs.  A J Morrison,  haud
Mrs. P H McCurrach, silver meat fork'
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor, silver sugar spoon;
Mr. and Mrs. Sater, silver butter knife,
sugar spoon aud cream ladel; two presents
with cards missing; giftof brides parents,
Mason & Rich piano and a china closet;
gold signet ring to groom; Miss P.
Spooner,- bed spread; Mr. and Mrs. W
Spooner, table linen.
Recipe for a Good Town
Pep.
Grip.
Push,
Snap.
Energy.
Persistence.
PubliccSpirit.
Harmony.
Cordiality.
Co-Operation.
Talk about it.
* Speak well of it.
Help to improve it.
Good.country tributary.
Mind your own   business,
not other peoples.
and
Port Hope. -- The C. P. R. Port
Hope bridge is fifteen hundred feet
long. It is an interesting question
how long it will require to paint it
and how much paint will be used on
the work. There are at present
eleven men swinging the brushes;
they will be busy for at least eight
, weefcs and three hundred gallons of
paint will spread over the long span.
The work of preparing the girders
is a big job and a tedious one. Men
go over the entire structure with
small picks and hammers removing
all the corroded parts after which
it is brushed down with steel
brushes. A graphite paint is used
and it comes all ready prepared for
the work. The wages of the men
for this job will exceed two thousand five hundred dollars, which
gives some idea what the painting
account for the11' C. P. R. would
amount to each year. There are two
cars which provide eating and sleeping quarters for the men. It is just
seven years ago that this big structure was. given ���a�� liberal coat of
paint.
body thrown out.. A. few minutes
"later that body rose up and walked j painted berry set; Mr. and Mrs. Lee, hand
'about.' .-.Every "hunter .knows that,. I P*nted berry set; J. Hallett, hand pahit-
wounded ducks are hard to kill.
'X:" Tho  life    principle ..has' other
.peculiarities"-'than", .pa.-, occasional,
.miraculous tenacity. It some-
tiines"deserts a useful man without
.compuntipn.'and. leaves, a useless
man to live to old, age. Old
fashioned people are sometimes in^
(.lined to blame the Lord for the
eccentricities of the life principle
'Which he has made,, but the7laws
��� of. nature. 'VandV the cunnings old
devil'are revealed in- the process of
investigation. 7,
ed "cup and saucer;," Mr'.'and Mrs.- L
Bryant, hand pain ted" bon bon dish; Mi s
N ; Axam, pyrex "pudding dish; Master E |
aiid A Granberg, "salt and pepper shakers;'
Rdsic- and--Sonny '.Bombini, -salt and:
pepper shakers; Mr.; aud. Mrs. G.Clerf,'
silver card tray;: H; Bryan,' silver-sugar
tongs; Mr-, and Mrs. Si Smith, pearl neck-'
lace; Elizabeth-and Sylvester' McDonald,
silver-berry',,spoon;" Mr.; arid,Mrs. ,.Mc-
'Donaid.half ddz7silver;tea spoons; Miss,'
D' Granberg, ' stiver- meat .fork, sugar
spoon' andb'utterknife;'Mrs. P;" Peterson.-
"silver cold'tneat fork; Mr. and.Mrs. J" N.
O'Neill, ',. silver . cream ladle;- ' Miss ; A
Stewart, silver jam spoon;-Mr and'Mrs.'C
Nichols', silver.butter- knife;-' Mr;, aiid
Montreal.���Mr. Alfred Price/General Manager Eastern Lines, Canadian Pacific Railway, for over forty
years, who has relinquished his
duties with the railway for an indefinite period, left Montreal on the
C. P. S. "Montrose" recently, bound
for England.
Mr. Price, who is accompanied by
his daughters Misses Laura and
Grace Price, will spend some time at.-
Torquay, Devonshire, England, where
it is hoped Mr. Price's health will be
restored. .
.   Several    of   Mr.   Price's   friends
went aboard the "Montrose" to see
���him   off."    Amongst.. the.  Canadian
Pacific .officials-present were: A. D..
- Ma'cTier;'-Vice-President j'James Man-
son,- .Assistant *"' tp:. Vice-President;
."John''J."-'Scully,���' General- Manager
"Eastern .Lines; W. GV-Annable; W.-
Ballantyne;  Arthur . Allan;   George'
H: Ham; John Leslie,-C.-P.-.R. Comptroller, ..who .was   accompanied   by.
Mrs. 'Leslie and Miss. Leslie. . There'
were.several other friends-and well-
wishers.- present.^-   Souvenirs.1 presented, io Mr. .Price .included a. .pair",
".of ;binocular'glasses.; ' ; -
Mr.' Price's' cabin .was lavishly- de--
prated "with flowers, by his friends.
Good, Wholesome
Baking Powder
is never violent in action but is
perfectly balanced, leavening the
dough thoroughly and uniformly
through and through.
CREAM
BAKING POWDE!
MADE IN CANADA
works so evenly and surely that it
insures the wholesomeness of your
baking.
It is made of Cream of Tartar,
derived from grapes, and adds the
quality touch to baking that no
other kind of baking powder
provides.
Send for FREE Cook Book���"Table and Kitchen'
149 Notre Dame East, Winnipeg, Can;   '
MINERAL ACT       "
(FORM F)   .
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE \
YORKSHIRE.LASS  Miueral Claim, situate
in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale
District.
Where located: Horse-SUoe Mountain,
Main Kettle River.
TAKE NOTICE that I, David 6. Smith, of
Greenwood, B.C., Free Stiner's Certificate No.
S4950C, intend, sixty days from the date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpohe of
obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
Section 85, must ,he commenced before the.
issue of such Certificate ol Improvements.
Dated this 21st day of September, A.D. 1922.
MCPHERSON'S GARAGE
GRAND FORKS. B.C.
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet, Studebaker,
and Overland cars. Garage in connection.
D. McPBERSON        -       Proprietor
Pay your subscription to The Ledge
Vancouver. ��� With every hotel
along the Canadian Pacific Railway
taxed to capacity, and with the
coastwise steamship offices reporting a.greater volume of travel than
ever /before in their'history,'Westers .7
-.Canada is enjoying a tourist traffic
this year that has never been
equalled in past seasons.
During the pa*st few days it has
been necessary for the majority ofthe hotel motor buses to make four"
and five trips to the'. hotels from the
steamers in order to accommodate
the incoming passengers, and the
trains both from the east aiid from
local points have been similarly
well filled with visitors.
"Tourist traffic over C.P.R. western liries is far greater than it was
in 1921/' said General Passenger
Agent H. ��� W. Brodie on his return
from an inspection trip which carried him as far as Banff. "Travel
is now at.its full height-and many
Americans are seeing Canada. Trains
both east and westbound are well
filled, and Western Canada is enjoy- .
ing a great summer season."
Ali the mountain resorts along
the main line of the C.P.R. are
being well patronized, and the Arrow
Lakes and Okanagan scenic points
are also the Mecca for hundreds of
tourists from the American side.
Boats bound for Alaskan ports
are being well iilled every trip,
while the ferry steamers between
Vancouver Island and Soaftle , and
Vancouver are loaded to capacity
every  trip.
The opening of the Banff-Lake
Louise road, through the mountains
has done much to bring a large volume of. auto tourist traffic to Canada this year, state C. P. R. officials,
and when the Banff-Windermere
highway is opened this fall it is expected that there will be- another.
large volume of tov.rist traffic diverted through British Columbia.
"Many cars are coming from
Spokane and Seattle up through
Lethbridge into Banff and Lake
Louise," says Col. Clarence Lougheed
of Calgary, "and when the highway right through the mountains
is completed both Alberta and British iColumbia will get a large volume
of auto traffic annually. Hundreds
of cars havc como through Alberta
this; year, and they would: continue
on and return -to the United States
by way of Vancouver if the roads
were open. Alberta autoists ai;e also
'anxiously awaiting the completion of
the roads through and. it will: un-.
doubtedly mean-a big thing every
-year to British Columbia."
-READY
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and Overcoats
Fall and Winter Suits and Over-.
coats samples (Just arrived.)
Now oil view at
t.   THOMAS
Tailor and Cleaner
v Greenwood
I
Send Your
BOOTS  and  SHOES
'     . To   -..
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material  guaranteed.   We
'- .pay postage one way.   Terms Cash.
ASSAYER
Ve." *W.: . WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box B1108, Nelson; B.' C.
Charges;���Gold", Silver, Copper or.Lead
$1.25 each: Gold-Silver' $1.75. "-��� Gold-
Silver wjth.-'Copper or. Lead $3,00.-.-Silver-Lead $2.00.. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
Charges- for other\tnetals,"etc., bn,;ap-_
plication.' '. ���:���--;
Mfflllii^'l^^ r JLto |-p=i u. fffL.^1 ml^il 3
Issued in'���1917 and Maturing 1stDecember, 1922.
CON VERSION-PROPOSALS
THE.. MINISTER OF FINANCE offers Ho- holders.
'��� of.---' these."bonds Vwhp desire .'to. continue  their
.'investment:-:.in. .Dominion.' of'1 .Canada'^"securities''.: the
.privilege of exchanging the Jmaturihg bonds .for. new
bonds bearing 5i per cent interest, payable half yearly,
7bf either- of the following classes:-���   V .   -; .'���,'"
(a).; Five-year bonds .'-'dated. 1st Noveihber,
1922. to .mature 1st November, 1927.
(b) Ten year bonds, dated 1st November..
1922, to mature 1st November, 1932^  V
.. VVVWhile the maturing bonds, will' carry; interest;toi- 1st'
- -December, 1922", the";new..b6hds-will.7commenceto'earn-
interest 'from.lst'Noyemb^r'~;1922,.GIVING;-'A BONUS
OF- A. FULL MONTH'S' INTEREST .TO THOSE [
AVAILING THEMSELVES OF THE CONVERSION
PRIVILEGE/ ���.. ;.v
This offer is made to holders of the maturing bonds
and is 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,; .''except
S317 V that the exemption from takat.ioh does .'riot-apply:'to. the
lb]. X new issue'."-V;,��� 'Xy,, XX; ���--' ...*"���-. -y ���' :V7 XX x '-/���. .XX;77 :'-.-���;;;- '���'".'"V
0
IS
Dated, at Ottawa;.8th August, .192 27;
Holders of the maturing bonds who;wish to avail
1 themselves 7 of. this conversion /privilege should take
their bonds AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE/BUT NOT
-LATER; THAN SEPTEMBER" 30th,' to. a Branch of
any Chartered.Barik in Canada7and receive in exchange
ah official receipt for the bonds surrendered, containing
-ah undertaking to deliver the corresponding bonds of
the. new issue. ,...���"..
Holders of maturing fully registered bonds, interest
payable. by cheque from   Ottawa,, will receive . their
'December   1   interest   cheque   as usual: ? Holders   of
/coupon bonds will detach and retain ..the last unmatured
> coupon before surrendering the bond itself for conversion.
.purposes:. -   . ���
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 1st November
of each year of the duration of the loan, the first interest
payment accruing and payable 1st May, 1923. Bonds
of the new issue will be . sent tg. -the banks for
delivery immediately after the rec��i|5tofthe surrendered
bonds. ..--- ^<**X". .
���-���;....   The bonds of'-the maturing issue which are not
.converted under this proposal will be paid off.in cash on
���' the 1st December, .1922.'..'-.  , - -   ," 7; -./.';'-, '-'��� '.'Xy
X 7-V/ X X "ZXX'Xy. "���VC S.; /FIELDING^"!'.'/ -: \ 'iX,
7 ���-;./���': 7...'7 ���'-"iv 7 .    7   '--' '-���'���'X /Minister, of-Finance. '-'���:
To most people, the connecting or disconnecting .of a telephone "seems
a simple .operation of installing or removing the 'instrument. As a matter
of fact, in every case it necessitates changes in the cables and wises overhead or underground. It also necessitates chauges in central offices wires"
and switchboard connections;-in-subscnbers' accounts and directory listings;
and "frequently requires new "drop" lines from open wires or cables. The
problems of station movement are among the large problems of telephone
service, Because of the.double operation of disconnecting and reconnecting,
tbe work'Jnvolved is often twice as great, as in the case ofnew subscribers.
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
���r    of Canada, Limited
... '. -   Office, Smelting and Refining Department  -        .���*'
,Xy ��� '. XX'X'���������������'''- TRAIL",.BRITISH COLUMBIA' " .     .V. '
^SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Cold, Silver. Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
:'Producers ' oi   Gold.'/Silver.-lCopper,   - Pig . Lead-and Zinc
���'-'[   - '   7.77  VV'      ..���-."TADANAC' BRAND ���:=���" -    V'       V'-    V   ���
PALACE AUTO LIYERYVAND STAGE
iy '. Wi H.7DdCKSTEADER. PROP.     V
"Auto :Sfeage twice' daily; to Midway, meeting Spokane, .Grand
7 Forks.and Nelson train, leaving Grej3nw.ood.at,8 a:m.
For Oroville, Wenatohee and Princeton.leaves Greenwood, 3 p. m.
Fare $1.50 Each WayV: Hand Baggage Free.V Trunks Carried.:
Excressan* Heavy praying. ;7 '>';_.;-;Auto's forIrire Day or Night:;
We carry Tires,; Oils, Greases.. Hay and.Grain --      f
OfficePHonel?;   ��� ���'. -.   VResidence PHone 3L
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price of first-class land
reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to
$2.50 an acre.
Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.
Records will be granted covering
only land' suitable for agricultural
purposes and which is non-timber
land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residences, but each making ,
necessary improvements on respective
claims.
Pre-emptors must occupy claims
for five years and must make improvements to value of $10 per acre, 7
including clearing and cultivation of
at least 5-acres; before receiving
Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor in occupation not
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may because of ill-health, or other cause, be
granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence
may be issued, -provided applicant
makes improvement to extent of $300
per annum and records same each
year. Failure -to make improvements
or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained.in ,
less than S years, and improvements of \
$10.00 per acre, including 5 acres cleared and cultivated, and residence1 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 cCrown
granted land.
��� Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres;' n?ay be leased as homesites; title
to be. obtained after fulfillingresident- _
ial and improvement conditions.
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas exceeding 640 acres may be
leased7by one person or company.
'Mill, factory or industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased; conditions include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows inaccessible '
by, existing roads may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price, is made.
PRE-EMPTORS' FREElGRANTS ACT
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 thc 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-emptions recorded after June 26, ,1918.
Taxes are remitted for five years.
Provisions for return of moneys accrued, due aiid been paid since August
4,1914, on account of payments, fees or
taxes pn soldiers' pre-emptions. .
Interest on. agreements to purchase
town or city lots held-by members of
Allied Forces, or. dependents, acquired
direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31st, 1920.' .
SUB-PURCHASERS OF CROWN LAND
Provision made for insurance - of-
Crowu Grants to sub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed.to complete purchase,- involving forfeiture,"1 -oa-fulfill--
ment of conditions of purchase, interest
and taxes. ..Where sub-purchasers do
not claim'Avhole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes ' may be distributed^proportionately 7 over whole
-area. . Applications must be made by
May.l, 1920. ....".-'.   .   ."   -'    7.
-'..    GRAZING- \,-; .. V;'V;": '
Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic development of livestock- industry, provides .for grazing districts and range
administration    under   Commissioner.
Annual grazing - permits issued based,
on" numbers ranged;"priority .for established owners.- Stock qwneru may form '.
Associations' for  range   management.-
Free,   or partially   free;   permits   for
settlers, campers or travellers up to ten
head-.."..'; ..V   .7'-. '"'"-:"'7:;   .   ""
:; Iiii?^i0f��nif3^^
���1:
I
The Mineral Proyike-of Western ^
V7 Has produced Minerals valoed as follows:   Placer Gold, 076,177,403; Lode
Gold* $105,557,977; Silver, 865,259,485; Lead $48,380.575;.Copper, $16.6;393,488; ..
Zinc, 821,884,531; Coal and Coke, $225,409,505; BaildingStone,.Brick,,Cement, V
834,072,016;.   Miscellaneous - Minerals,    $1,210,639;". : rnaking   .ifca    Mineral  .
-Prodriction to.theend of 1921 shpwV V   XX"   yy.X
V 7 An Aggregate Value of $734.2S9,^19I 7V
ttetion for the Year Ending December^ 1921, $28id66.
The   Mining   Laws .of this Province, are more liberal, and the. feesTower.: :.   .    V
than those of any :other Province in the Dominion, or any Colony in the BritiBh    -;
Empire.''- XX'
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute  Titles are  obtained   by developing snch properties, the security
of which is guaranteed by Crown Grants.
Full information, together with Mining Reports, and Maps, may be obtained
- gratia by addressing���
iv      : 7; THE HON. TBE MINISTER OF MINES
VICTORIA; Britlsli Columbia. supplement to ths lse^!^ asaj_envooa>, a j,
.+*..��� m��iy~- -. ������"�������� ��lf*"��n.",  ."'.���Allium,   i WMO.ir.iin.i   ,.,.     < ...Pn.T   mfcfe .��nfa*>
'bi'" ���������'
Greenwood, B. C, Thursday, September 28th, 1922.:
~vm.m i : " ii  uin.i. ~w:
-mr,������
(Continued From Preceding Page)
-/"���
Name of Person
'      Assessed '   ���
Short Description
of Property
i Arrears        Interest     Costs
of "all and and   TOTAL
Taxes       Penalty     Expenses
CHRISTINA   TOWNSITE���MAP   50
Henniger  &  McCallum Block 3,,Lot 5  5.05
Henniger  &  McCallum ..Block 10, Lot 4   5.05
Henniger  &  McCallum .-..Block 12, Lots 10 to 12   5.12
Henniger & McCallum  .....Block 17, Lots 6 to 8  5.12
New   York   Addition   to   Phoenix���Map 58���Sub.Dvi.
Moline, Frank  _,. Block 2, Lot 6  12.00
Moran, E. H Block 7, Part Lots 1 and 2  19.50
Granby Addition to Phoenix���Map 60.
Christianson, Haris  Block 27, Lot 1   18.00
Hendrickson,  John Block 27, Lot 4'  30.00
McDonald, W. A Block 27, Lots 9, 10 north half   24.00
Presbyterian   Church    ., Block 29, Lot 1   3.00
Jones, Wm : Block 31, Lot 7  12.00
Perttu, John   ....'. Block 31, Lot 12 east half 13   15.00
Eholt Townsite���Map 71
McMaster, J. A Block 3, Lots 3 and 4  40.14
Eholt Trading- Co Block 4, Lots 13 and 14  , :.. 23,78
Deadwood  Townsite���Map  73
Graham, J. D Block 16, Lots 6 and 7  10.50
Summit Townsite���Map 79
McLaughlin, J. W ......Block IS, Lots 11 and 12  3.00
.26
2.75
8.06
.26
"   2.75
8.06
.26'
, 2.75
8.13
.26
\2.75
V
8.13
of Lot 901.
.72
2.75
15.47
1.18
2.75
23.437
1.0S
2.75
21.S3
1.85
2.75
34.60
1.49
2.75
2S.24
.03
2.75
5.7S
.72
2.75
15.47
.90
2.75
18.65
2.39
2.75
45.28
1.44
2.75
27.97
Olalla Townsite���Map 85
Kruger,  Theodore  Block 12, Lot 10 7 .-.
i Beaverdell   Townsite���Map   94
Dynes, Valentine  .; ....Block 4, Lot 81	
Denoro Townsite���Map 103
Canada Copper Corpn ....Block 5, Lots 1 to 12 ...
Canada Copper Corpn ....Block 6, Lots 1 to 11 ....
Rosa Toney Block 6, -Lot 12	
4.20
1,50
.59
.03
.23
.09
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
Carmi Townsite���Map 109
Saunier, Camilie .........Block 1, Lots 7 and 8 	
Saunier, Camilie, '.'. ........Block 1, Lots 17 and IS .
Whitford,  R '. Block -1, Lots 36 and 37
Conway, G. S. '.������-. .Block 2, Lot 5	
Smith, G.  H.
Johnson, Axel
Fiva, O. J	
Murray, Wm.
Pryce, Mrs.  E. C
Capital Prize  Addition to  Anaconda ��� Map
.............;. Block l; Lot 6 ...7... -..
Golden   Eagle   Addition   to   Phoenix���Map
...^........X........ Block 1, Lot 12 ..:....:.. ........'.	
 Block 2, Lot 2 ....:....... ;.-....;...
......; ...Block 2, Lot 4 ..:........... :..,-. ....
��      Okanagan  Falls Townsite���Map 1280.
 Block 16, Lots 7 and S ..:......���...; i	
7
Rock Cre^k Townsite.
Kayes, J.' H.' '. '.'. Block 5, Lots 1 to 5 ....
Kayes, J. H .- .'...r.....Block 5, Lots 17 to 22
"11.17
30.00
4.50
.67 2.75
:    Sub.-DDiv. of part Lot 535���Map ,110, S. D. Y. D.
Bowes, 5. E. .y.X.:....:.....:...y 7...7....Block S7.....7/V..:..... .77.'. X.\....:.X.    34.15 -X
.[- - X X   '   Sub.-Diy. of Part of Lot 500, Map 140 and 77, S, D   Y. d7    "'���-/-''   .';���   .."
Lawrence,"-'John T.7 ;..:....'.....". .' BIock7.i2,:'.;..'...'...,:.'."..'.....^....l'..:'...:...
Lawrence, John \T. .7..........'.:...;...............,Block 5  .'...'....',.......;........:......:.:.:.'.v
.7 7 7    Sub.-Div. of Lots 109, 110, 222, 319, 323���Map.301.
-Erickson;,.C. -J. .���.:...X...-...X.yX.'y.X...X....mock.- 6Q-, .7. X:: .,.....-.   .....'.
Storey, ,Matt"'	
McDonald,'' C. A"
B..C.. Fruit Lands Co'....:.:
Harris,- Chas. '...Y.......-V..::.*.'.
.Tweedle, H-..'.:.;.	
Ogloff,  Michael ...-..:..,
-Frankovitch,." Frank
Smith, -A7 W. G. :.....
'Gray, John '........
Nicholson, J: 'B. ......
/Aitkins,  Win;  	
Delisle, Aririand'	
Beck'witli,. Frank S.'
Beckwith, Frank, S^
"Kane,  Thomas. : ".
Henry, Elizabeth ....
Selker, Wa Alice ...'.
McCdll, Douglas E.
���Wbolford, Ernest. .'.
Boatsmah,-Ida VV..-.'.'.
Smith, .Ernest.....:	
Aikman, Chas. A,'V
/.Sub.-Div^  of ..Lot'- 458���Map 7494;
.Block 13 ..XyXxiX.X. X.v.X.y...XX.X.
.Part. Lot 45S <..:.; X..y:XXyX.:......i..
V   .Sub.-Diy.'of'Lot 277���Ma'p:'5897,
.Lot 657, part" 656," 277 ..:."'.'. ii:."..-....'.."...
.-Block- B,- (of Lot .277)  .,.'.,.......,..;-........:.
. 7Sub;-Div7;of: Lot 2466f-Map 7709;
.Blocks '.'6-13'' ':.x.X.:.X..Xy. ...._..-.....:
04.73-'-
"61.51   ���
141.75.
17.10-
;.17.66
-753.S2;
52.89'
'81.65.
1.S5
. .03
1.95.
4.10.
3.91:
2.75
2.75
3.75
3.75'
3.75
8.39"7 ,'."3.75
'-.76-.
1.12'
115.05
'-4.59
"3.80
.3.75
. .3.7.5.
3.75
-'3.75';
-.' 3.7c
Sub.-Div Vof Lot 1475���Map 817,.-S.'. D. Y. D.
...-. Block-"A '...:.:.-.x..:...'.....:-..-..���:....:.: .-...: x
....:.....".Bl6ck.;-14'..-.;:....y,.-...'.::...-.-.V:....-. I....."...-.:...-...
Sub.-pivrbf, Part of:tot-534-^-.Map'1254:".
..:...-..-..."BlockV4,;-'Lot 3..7..V V:.:.....-"...:...-.:.;
.7....:....Block.:5,' Lot 19, X. .- :._.....'.......'..-.....
-...-...'.....Block ' 5, Lot 20-  .". ::.: .'...,:.....
.-.'."..'. Block 7, Lot 3 ���...y...:.X...X::..-..-. :..:/
: ....Black 9, Lot C ......I/..."......:...-.. 'y:.:...'.:
.:;.-..V..Block 13,- Lot 21- X.':. -.. .7.7.....:
.:'.:-. Block 13, Lot 22. ......7 -X. '.
.....7....,Blbek.-15,- Lot 13 ' ',...'...-.'. 7...:.:.V:...7..:.
 ./v.BIcck15, Lot 14' -...:..y...,:.....:....x.X::	
.'....'...'..."Block 15,- Lots 17 and 187...'....: ;..:..
: ..:..Bidck 17, Lots l-and-2 ...7...:..7:
: :.7:.Block .177 Lot"4- ...-..."...;.���... : ......
i. [.'.Block. 17, Lots 14 and 15 ...'..:...:	
 ...,7Block. 23, Lot. S'..'... :::-..'...'.::.'....:.......;.,.
..SubVD.iv'of Part.of Lot 382���Map 1363.
X...X.'...Block'-i'. Lots S-tb 17 ...XX.x...:...:...::.X.:..
.-"44.5C
; 32.90.
5.70
. .4.70"
-5.01-
.4.70
6.3 0
5.20.
5.35'
4.25
6.76
S.40
-7.82"
6.20
'9.4.0-
5.70,
-42:80
.'3.00'
Sub.-Div. of Lot 697s and Part of SubMot 14, Lot 2710-^-Map .1434.
Waterman, 'Mrs. F. B. .................7..:..:...Block 5 ....
Waterman. .Mrs. F. B. :.:-...;.....,.::;.:. :.Block.C ���.-..
Waterman, F. B. ....;..... ,......:.......:.Block   13
1C.46
27.41
.8.23
.1.05
1794"'
.51
2.75'
7 3.75
- 3.75-1
3.75
Sinb.-Div. of Part of Sees. .3; 9, 10, 14,Vl6,'-17,7'fp. 52,' an?J..Part of lots .555, 556, 113 and 2755���Map 1479.
Johnston, A ' E. .XXX.
Hebb. Edward .....:......
;Hebb,; Edward ............
Pettipfece,. A... P. ....'.
Swan. Andrew. J.;...
Sharp;.:J; S. .;	
Galloway, S. A, .,:...:���
Galloway, S. A' ..;
...:;..���; ,..7..:7.Block 2, Lot 15 ;..7.:.V...'..-...:.
.V7.:V.;:....:.;...;b1ocIc,3, Lot 7 ...;...-::..: :.'..:
7.7...7:....V::...;...Block.3, Lot.8 ..V.:.."...':.'.".;:	
.::....-...'.7..."-..:::..-..Bl6ek 10, Lot 16'..."..: .:...:.
.:.:;.....'.-. :;.,....Blbck 12, Lot"4 .- ..' 77	
..-.-.: .'...../....Block 13, Lot - 4 -......::....:	
 :;.....Blbck"i3, Lot 10 .;.......:...:	
.......: V���..:..:.Block"; 13, Lot 1.1-...,; .-.::.
. . Map' 1573v
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co. ..7 -..Block IS, Lot.,1  :..' -...
Similkameen Fsuit Lands Co Block IS, Lot 2 -,.-. ..........
Similkameen . Fruit Lands Co Block 18; Lot 3 :.:-..
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co... JBlock IS. Lot 4 ....:	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co. .......:....BIock 18, Lot 5 ....
Similka:meen  Fruit':Lands ��� Co.,'-...:���.'.".Block' 18, Lot 6  ,..,.,
��� Similkameen Fruit Lands Co: 7...,:...'...iBloek IS, Lot.yS,	
Similkameen Fruit Lands.'Co7 ;;.7.7;.....Block IS, Lot 9 ���_.__.': ...:...
Similkameen  Friiit Lands Co. ,.;;.���.;:.'.Block. 18,;L6t 10'..77...;.:=..;::.
Similkameen Fruit. Lands Co :...;.:.Block':lS,.Lbt'.Lll'..;.:,--.'.:.:v..
Similkameen  Fruit Lands Co. ............Block 18,. Lot 12.77........:.7.
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block,IS, Lot 13;..: I........
Slmiikameen Fruit Lands Co .-Block-19. Lot 1'7.'..���-.....,:'..:':.
Similkameen  Fruit Lands Co. :7...Block 19, Lot 2 :..y.:....	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block 19, Lot:? .-..:...;.:
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co. ;..._ Block 19, Lot 4  .:.;,...;.:...:,
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co. ..l;..:..-..:-Block ,"19. Lot 6 r.;.7..,;.:.:7:..
Similkameen Fruit  Lands Co ;:..;..Bloek 19, Lot S XX.y..:..'.'..,
Similkameen Fruit  Lands: Co. ..::...-...*Block .19,' Lot,'9 iX...XX.y
Similkameen .Fruit Lands7Co. V...>_.:.Bloek. 19, Lot 15 , V....:.
Similkameen Fruit Lands. Co....... Block. 19, Lot. 16 ;.:...:....7V.
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co. L.....:.���Block 20, Lots 1 to.7 inc.--..
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co.-7,7.7-.���..BIock 22,: Lots 1-to 3 inc, .
��� Similkameen Fruit Lands Co. 7V.:.-:;.-BIock 23.'Lots l.tp.B inc.':..
Similkameen .Fruit LandsCoV.���J-I-lBJock 24, Lots. 4 to .11, inc."'
Similkameen- Fruit--Lands..Co.'..7.V...'..Block,24; Lots. 14 and 15:..:
-CS.75-.
'. 74.S0 "'
S7.45 -
; 69:30. "
' 68.757-
: 3S.50 .
"' 55.55".
37.40"
'' 42.99-
.   27.15 -
33.90
.45.25"
-3(T.20--.
. 3��.20
27.15
' 27.15
-'."27:15"...
--���.22.60". .
'15.S5"'""
27.15
90.50  .
.  27.15 '
27.15 '
.--27..15""
" 40.70; ���
63,35.
���- 49.78--
;  40.70-
-127.15'7
'203.607
. 72.40 7
; 108.60-/
-:.144:S0 =
: ':3S.i5t
'4.73
. 5.45
5.67
4.C0
:"4:46--
.3.07 '
,3.70
"��� 2.22-
" 2.64
1.5��.
������- 1.9S
72.64
'. i.m
.2.13
1.5G
1.5G
.-1.5G-,
1.32.:
,'-;-.9i) -
1.-5G''
: 5.2S"-
1.5C
1.56
.'l.oC-
2,43
3.75
2.S2/
-2.43 .
��� 1.56.-
12.03
.:.- 4.20 "'
7 6.40-
=".8.46:
>t?   -**\
.3.75 :
���3.75
3.75
3.75-
.3.76
3.75
3.75
'3.75-
3.-75
3.75-.
3.75
3.75
3.75-
3.75
3.75
3.75
3775
3.75.
;'3;75;
'3.7fV
-3.-75'
3.75
"3.75
.'. 3.75-
'3.75
3.75
- 3.75
3,75
.3.75'
3.75
3.75:
:3.75>
,:.3.75��'
.3.7,5
13.S4
5.78
7.1S
4.34
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co ....Block 25, Lots 1 to 4 inc	
Similkameen  IJruit Lands  Co. Block 23, Lots 1 to 11 inc	
Similkameen Fruit Lands  Co .Block 27 	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co ....Block 2S sl....
Similkameen Fruit Lands  Co Block 29, Lot 3  .....
Similkameen  Fruit Lands  Co. Block 30, Lots. 1 to 7 inc.	
Similkameen  Fruit Lands  Co ...Block 30, Lots 12 to 17 inc	
Similkameen  Fruit Lands  Co Block 31, Lot 1 	
Similkameen Fruit Lands  Co Block 31, Lot 4  '.	
Similkameen Fruit Lands  Co Block 31, Lots 5 and 6	
Similkameen Fruit Lands  Co Block 31, Lots 7 to 9 inc	
Similkameen Fruit Lands  Co Block 31, Lots 10 and 11  ....
Similkameen  Fruit Lands. Co Block 31, Lots 12 and 13 	
Similkameen Fruit Lands  Co Block 31, Lots 14 and 15 	
. Similkameen Fruit Lands  Co ;. Block 32, Lots 1 and 2  7
Similkameen Fruit Lands  Co Block 33, Lot 2  :	
Similkameen Fruit Lands  Co Block 34, Lots 1, 2	
Similkameen  Fruit Lands  Co .'...Block 34, Lot 5 ;	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block 34, Lots 7 to 12 inc	
Similkameen  Fruit Lands-Co.  Block 35, Lots 3 to 5 inc	
Similkameen Fruit Lands Co Block 30, Lots 1-3 inc	
Similkameen  Fruit Lands  Co Block 36, Lots 7 and S^	
Similkameen Fruit Lands  Co .....Block 37, Lot; 3 west half ..."	
Similkameen  Fruit Lands  Co Block 37, Lots 9 to 14 inc	
Similkameen Fruit Lands  Co.   Block 37, Lots 17 and 18 	
Sub.-Div. of Lots 749' and  174 ��� Map 300
Long  Kong  Co Block 77, Lot 30	
Lot No. 2704.
K. V   Irrigated Fruit Lands Co Sub-Lot 22	
K. V_ Irrigated Fruit Lands Co Sub-Lot 23   .'.	
C. &  W.  Railway  Lands, S.  D   Y.  D.
-Williams  &DeBrisay Part Lot 2701 (120 acs.)  .". ....
Rex  Park  Addition  to   Grand   Forks���M
Down,  WeSley    .Block 16, Lots 15 and 16	
Wright,   Tom    ...Block 17, Lot 7	
Dated at Penticton this ~9th day of September, 1922.
' E. T. COPE,
Provincial Collector.
7.20
6.60
3.00
1
.36
.36
,     ..18
���2.75
2.75
2.75
10.31
9.71
5.93
3.00
3.00:
4.50
3.00
.19
.19
.30
.19
2775
���   2.75
2.75
2.75
5.94
5.94
7.55
5.94
115;
22.30 '
1.20
.2.75
.   26.25
184.        ;'
1 27.00
24.00
21.00   .
1.62
1.49
1.31
2.75
2.75
2.75
31.37
28.24
25.06
14:59
34.60
'7.28
39.85
:72.5S
.69.17
153.89"
21.61-
22.53"
872.62
" 61.23:
"89.20
2.75V'
'3.75-"-   .
751,06
2.20   '.
,-.;3.75   --
..-3S.S5
"-.38
"'��� "2.75 X
:  . 8.83.
.23  -'-
"2.75-.--.
- - -7.6S
. .28 ���
-   2.75'
8.04
.23
- 2:75
'  7.6S
' .-3S.V
.- 2.75"
' '.' 9.23
.20 ���' '���
.'' 2;75 7
,.-. -'8.-15
.25
2.75. 7
' 7 8:35
- .23 -.
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V- 7-;23
.38.
-.- 2.75 -
. 9.89
:5S" .
- 2:75 -  ���
. "11.73
.53 ---.
:. 2.75' .-
".. 11.10
:.33 ���"���
-   .2.75   ���
. - 9.2S
.63 .
--"2.'75 -'
. ;i2:7S
7.43';
" 2.75' -.
.-    .; 8.S8
���48.55-
21.26
.33.10-
12.49
77.23-
���'. S4.00
--96.S7-
������-'77.65 .
.-- 76.96'
45.32
-' 63.00
43.37
'���' 49.3S
32.46.
39.03 i
51.64 -
42.0'S'.
42.08
32.40'
32.46
'22.46
27.67
: 20.50
"32.46
' >99:53 ������
32.46
��� JJ2.4G,
32.46
46.SS
70.85
,   56.35"
' 46.SS
.-��� 32.46
219.3S
/S0.35-
118.73
i 157.01/
^-.,44.45
90.50
305.45
135.75
123.27
40.70
289.60
135.75
27.15
45.05
76.90
41.60
45.05
67.85
27.15
22.60
45.05
79.20
45.05
162.90
108.60
135.75
54.30
18.10
153.85
94.75
14.55
C8.00
1SS.80
45.00
ap 1455.
5.S5
.4.75
5.28
18.05
8.07
7.17
2.43
8.25
8.07
1.56
2.64
4.50
2.43
2.64
3.96
1.56
1.32
2.64
4.6S
2.64
9.57
6.39
8.10
3.18
1.05
9.03
5.28
.65
4.32
12.03
2.75
.33
.23
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
,3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
2.75
2.75
99.53
327.25    *
147.57
134.19
46.88
301.60
147.57
32.46
51.44
85.15
47.78     .���
51.44
75.56
32.46
27.67
51.44
87.63
51.44
176.22
118.74
147.60
61.23
22.90
166.63
103;78
1S.95
76.07
204.5S
51.50
8.93
7,73
Princeton Assessment District
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Thursday, the 12th day of October, 1922, at the hour of 10 a. m.,
at the Provincial Police Court, Penticton, B. C, I will sell at Public Auction the lands in the list hereinafter set
out of the persons in said list hereinafter set out for delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons, on the 30th day
of June, 1922, and for interest, costs and expenses including the cost of advertising said sale if the total amount
due for the period ending December, 31st, 1920, isnnot sooner paid. . ' _
The Collector will be pleased to receive, any information respecting the following list, where the owner
is a member of the Allied Forces and entitled to the benefits of Section 29 of the "Taxation Act Amendment
Act, 1918."
a ' LIST  OF  PROPERTIES. Y
Name of Person
Assessed
Short Description
of Property
Arrears Interest     Costs
of all and and   TOTAL
Taxes       Penalty    Expenses
Voight, M. A.	
Voight, M. A.  \	
McLean, Isabella A	
Curtis  &  Brown   ....
Marstrand, Otto 	
B. C. Fruitland Co	
B. C. Fruitland Co	
B. C. Fruitland Co. ....
Oliver, Chas. EV	
Allison, Mrs.  S.  L...:.....
Aldons, G. W	
Frith,  K.  B.  C,  	
Morgan,  Mrs.-A. D	
Perkins. G. M. Estate
Hall, Harvey E. ��� ...
Martin,' AViiliam	
Allison; George M. '.	
Pearson; Mary O. '...:-..:
Andras, J. D. '.:..'.......
Smith," 11. M. & R7 P.".
Scruby,'William P.; ...
Smith, .."C, 'D.   y.Xy
-Allison".- A.7 and Gould;
.'Carlson,- "John H."���-.....::..:
Voight;. E.-.F.- ...���...:..-....:.:
: Voight", -M:--'A.  ......:::'..":...-.
Voight,. M. AV.... ::.:.:
McLean W- A-. - ..,..:...;.:.-
AViVth,-'John-'...:.; :'..:...-:,
��� Mclntyr.e, William 77...
-Oliver," Chas. E; '....'.".-.	
: McLean..W;7 A. '.:���.-..,...,:.
Edmonds,  R...'J.  ...:.'....{���:.:
7 Galbrai"tii..Dan...H. X..-..
" Dean, Mrs. 7M..-' E. X.:.:.
' Kellem; William .-...../.	
Dean,.' Mrs.-'M. E. XX-
���Dean,- Mrs.' M. "E. ...:..;.
'. Dean, "Mrs. M'.'. E. - .-..:..'..
Deaii,.'Mrs; 7M.-��� E.'.'..'.*..-:..
" Gray, Dr. -J.. S.--.-:".-...-...���..-.,;.
- Gray, Dr.- j:- S."  :--,-
Gray, Dr. J.. S.-.,.....-::..v..
��� Gray. Dr.- J.- S: '....X-X..
"GfayrDf/:J: S/::7...::.:v-
. Gray, Df.-X-S -.'���-,
���Gray, Dr. j'..;S.. :..-���'...."-.'..-
Gray, Dr.-J.' S.- ...:.,..y..;..
Gray;'Dr. J. "S.."...-	
Gray, Dr.-J. S. X:-- :
Gray,"Dr. J.-:.S-.  :,-.'-
-Gray, Dr. J. S.'.........:..-.
Gray, Dr." J., S...."...'..-, :
Gray, Dr. J.- S..-'-...-.-v	
.:Gray,:Dr.:J.-S>;V	
-Gray,, Div J.' S.' .:.,.-:7-
Gray',7"Dr.-.j., S. ".:.-���	
-Gray,-.Dr. J.-.S.'-.���-;-. ..-
Gray.'-Dr; J.-'S.'	
':,Griiv,'" Dr.--J.: S:--.;..���....;.'::.,
���'-Grayi'!>.. J.;. S.^...-:.,:..;..:..
."' Siiig" Ling Tom ���..."..."....:.
���Kisham, .George;.....;.:.;,.
Allison, Mrs.  S:  L	
"' Allison, -Mrs.-"S.- L.......;!
.Allison, -Mrs. :S. L......;.
Allison, -Mrs.-S. L. ......
" Allison,. Mrs. "5. -L. .���.:'.
"Allison,: Mrs.' S.;- L. .....
- -Allison;'. Mrs. S'. .L	
- 'Allison.'' Mrs:' s; ��� L. ....'..
:. Lini Ypu' ".,.., ,=.,. X.i.
', Carlsoii,..Jolin'i' :..:..-
��� 7Ma'rtii),' Wm .......'..:.'...
-French,'.F." H. -.,.:-...:.'."_:v-
- ;'-Martih,' \Vih.'..'....i~..;..;:;.'
��� .French,- F..1L-���: ,^...��.'.;
":Store'r, J;. S."-..- ;...-..--���--'
Carson, J. H.- .,:...,.." .'
Martin;' Wm. ..,.-.........;:.
;Ma'(lore. j: F ,...,..-'...
-Oliver; Chas. E, ..:.'.VV-
-Oliver, Chas- E	
' Eraser. Finlay   ,....'...:..'..
Oliver. Chas. E ....
Oliver, Chas. E :.
Oliver. Chas-,E. ..,.-..=....
* Oliver. Chas.';E.,-..'-.........
7: JB;7c.7:-F!.:uitland'7Cb;-.,...'
7-B7 C: ^Fruitland .Co .1
B."(',.. Fi-uitlanrl Co.'	
B. C. Fi-iiitlaiul Co. ....
. McTavish. -D. N. V: .'.
B.'.C. Fruitlar.tr Co. ...���
- McTavish. V.,.T>.'-.:..���?.
B.C.; Fruitland Co. .;...
B.C.,Fruitland Co..;-:.
b7 C:.FntltIand Co.; ..:'..
Lawrence; .'.Mrs;-.JM. A'.,
,B.-. C.7Fruitland .Co. .li.
By V. -Fruitland Co."...
' -Dated; at -Penticton
Sam.
CROWN  GRANTED  LANDS.
 Lot 52s- -	
.....Lot 53s  :....:....	
 Lot 76  7 :.	
 Lot 230  ....: '::	
 Lot 243 Yale Land Div ...
.....Lot 657, Block 1 :	
.....Lot 657, Block 4	
 Lot 657, Block 5 to 8 inc.	
 Lot S42  ....���..:. .- :....:...	
.....Lot 932, S. D. (40 acrs). .>.
 Lot 969   :	
 Lot 1473   .'....
 Lot 1580s (E half 80 ac.)  '.....:���...
......Lot 1.77s ;....
,.;..a,ot 1779. :: '. �� :..: :	
 ;Lot 2136   (half) ......V	
.;....Lot- 2136 (half) ���..'..-..-..':.	
 Lot- 23S8 - (south half) -. 7	
.......Lot 2412 "....���....:. :���: :...'...::	
 Pt.. Lot -2466 "(13.ac.)  Map 709:..
 Lot 2697  .....\ .:....;.../.....:.:;
;.-...:Lot, .3207 ���-...::..'...':..'. X...:.X:..X..:.:...:..
..!..:Lot. 3350 -...:.-. ; :...:....:..::..;....::...
......PL'Lot.352'8" (2SS.96"a"cs),.....-....:.-....
".::"...Lot 3576;. south half .........::...'.:.......
VVLoL 3578   .���.....':.'..-..-..'.....���.'...."..-..-....".....:-.:	
..:...Lot  3579.- -.....-..-. X :..-...-....:.'.....;....;
Hedley. Townsite,"" Map--107,, Sub.Diy. of .'.Lots
���-'���-' ���-...' ... Block' 13, Lots 7'a'nd 87...7."."."....'.-....
'������ -r  X- "'./.."..-.'..Block 13, .Lots 23-aiid" 24 ...,':.	
.������.--' -.:���:-" V.B'lbck 13.' Lots 10 and. 16 :..:..:;....
���'V    ���    -   :.. ..-....-BlockM'4,-" Lots 13; and-14'.....-...:...
'":  '-'" '..; ;���..;BIock-i5,'"Lot.s'-l a'nd 2-.'(half) ....
'.7.....'.7...'...V.- Block 24,- Lot's'4 and ;22...,.;.,. -.:
Warri'mo' Addition to Hedley, Map 175,
:'.....'.'.."..':....'..'...:-~.Block 17r- Lot 29 X...y.....y.X.......
, ��� y -      -"""-'."--.' Princeton' Heights;
".. ':..i;..':...".Block,l. Lots."2,- 4, 6,-7,' .'..'.	
' /" . -..:-.��� ".'..'..-.Block''i. 'Lotv3'->.....- :..."..-..:-. :;...
- ���    '��� -".."-   :;..Block:3; Lots'2 to 4 and'GS ........
""- X... X: Block -7.7 .-;...:..-.?;���....'.-.'..���..:���..���....,...
  151.60
  105.00
     45.00
  240.00
  453.77
     20.10
     20.10
..........      S.S0
....".     34.47
..-.     61.06
  194.40
     79.00
 '   24.25
 :..... ' 7S.57
 -" 25.50
     71.97
.....:    -67.53 ;
  199.40
.......:..,. 120.00 '.
..: :.:"- 90.00; '
���.;....V... .-17.40   .
:.....;..-;.' '100.00'"
 .77 53.40 '-
...."..:'...'.    57.05'-"'
..........:   -55.00'
...:..:....-64o;oo
.,:....-. -732O.OO  .
'I?75.'and7-1976
:.'.v...-..".:.. /isiiy-
iX.X.... ��� 53.90"
,.;....-..;:. '.14.70 -
.:.: .'.-.: -52.50'.
iX..:...-.- 62.25/
.:...':-;:..-.. '59720."
Sub.-Div.. Lot
:;....'.'..:..-.    :75.50
...7.7:.... ' 25.74-
.-..-.'...:...-.--7-9.24^
-...=....:.... 113.13-7
....: 7   -. 9.15 -
..y....:      5.49 "
.":���.'..-.���'...'   2L13  .
;.;../; ;- 3.66 -.
..7..::...:. ������ 5.49'
 "...:.���:-". 9.15/
......7..;.V 21.96/
.xy.. -:27.9'5'-
 :.-..'..   'lSiSO.'
.: :.:  . 32.94''-
 "'32.94
....".:..'....;. 32.94.
....-...':....    25.62
:..���..-.....-'-.'-21-.96 "-
....:.:....::. 21.96" '
.::...."...::.   10:9S
:.:.-.; 7- 21.96-,.
..���..:;:,..   : 21796
 :../.21'.96
yxx: 21.96 -.;
....'.:���.:::..''V21.9G'"-
:.'..:.:; 21.96 .
../;....:..' 2L96--'
.XXXX 10.9S"";'
"East Princeton���Map 993, Sub.  Div....of Lot 1824. . .
���   :.-' '.i.B"lock'-l.'Lots"-9 and 10"..:..;.:-..,...:'..".;.....:::.. M5.2S-
-'.."...���.:.:.Bloclt-:-lS,-'-Lot-.-6:'-:'.-:...:J;....-..: ..X.XX /'9.24 '
."-'.../Block 1,-Lots 1 to S, 14 to -20 -"20.95"'
'2, Lots t-to 11, 10 ....;.:.-./:-.:. 7   19.98 ..
16, Lots'10Vl2. ,13'--"..v;..:-..:......"..'.... -.  9.61.7
��� IS,-Lots! and 2 7.7. ...,....-7..'7....'.7 " 7.62
''20.'-Lot-1 .x; J...:-.;'...::.:.-..'..-.-...:.--:..'  ,-2.66
"" : "'    7 "Block- 21, -Lots I-to. .14 /.,..; ::..-...'...,:-.... 19.62.-
.;���........._..._... ,    -BIoek 22i Lijts'ilo-S. 13.to 21 7...V.  -2S.93 '���'
.'"Z:Z!.:.V.:..:.:.:Bloek:23, Lots l'to'29 y...-.x.:;. -.:,.. ' 44.S9.
������������""������������"���;-���.  prjnCetor. -Townsite���Sub.-Div. of  Lot 706.
:-.:''���   ..=:' Map ;37.; Block l.TLot.6 (west half)
.............   .     _-May.3(��;.DIock 10> Lot 13 ...:.;...-...,	
XZZZZ.Z..ZyXMw -55;. Block 12.-Lots -21-and "22
....................   ... .;jja-_r. ...,j3j0t.j; i5_ L0t (j- -.;_.....',;.	
'.ZZZZZZ.ZZ'.^^v'.:9i>. Block' 15. Lot-19 -.7....7.:-.,,.
"""-���. ".   -   ���    Map.-55,'Block Hi.
'-""""-'- V""':'.""" Jlap 55.-"'" Block '2'9;
'7""":v :*' ..Map 96, Block 34,.
"���'"X "Z...XX Map. '96., Block' 36..
'"""""coaimont-Townsite���Map 1003, Sub;-Div. Lots
.Block 7. - Lot 17
13.29
9.18
2.77
14.80
59.32
1.23
1.23
.54
1.83
3.60
11.67
5.75
'   1.39
,   '4.24
'     1.49
.   3.80
.     3.65
" 23.17
'7.40
.' 5.55
'  1.05
. 6.55
���������'     3.43
'"-'.- 3.1S  .
-3.94,
>.'46.80 -
" 23.40
' .: ' .91.'.
;  ; -' 3.22 '
';  -' .85
: 2.S7 ���
.-4.28
-3.64'
1795.
.....Block S .
 '_..:.:,_ :...������ '..
.....Block 9-'.
���...';.-..'���..'.��>.-..'. ."....:..".."���
.....Block 10
 ; l.I._.;.7..1....'....l.
,.7..Block il-.
..'.;' .-. ��� :.'
..;..Block- 12-
.-A" :..'... J.I.....-. r.
..:'.:Block' 13
 ���:���.'....';'. .V.-.-",.."".-; -'
::.'".':Biock'i-r
[except Lot '10) .....
:���..Block 15
��� ; ���. -.-;.... '..
'..���..-.Block  16.
Sub.-Div--A.  ..../.:.
7...Block 16,
Sub.'Div. B .,.;...:...
..7,.'Block  16,
��� Sub.-Div. C.' ....,'..'.,
../.Block  16,
Sub.-Div.. D ::.:
.....Block- 17
 ,..;. ���.	
,:::.Block IS
...\.X..X...:;': ���-.'_i....' ;.
,...:Block- "19
...1, .i_;..;...'.!....' :.
.....Block ,-21
,,.��� .��� ;.,.:.
,:..:.Block .22-
.....,..:.... A ...: '.
.....Block,-23-
*.'i'.^.~...' ..'.'...\.l	
..... Block ��� 24'"
:t'.\. ....:y.... -.-..-. -,..-..	
 Block' 25
\z...~C��� .-I f.,~.i V..�����...-���-���.'���������;-'.'
 Block 26
��,..>. :...'.,..���.-:..���.���'.-...-i	
.....Block" 27
.......��-...." -..'..*.!'. '..
 Block '20
.CX.....:.X���^. '.X.u'X.,..X..\
::.-:. Block
,..-;.BIock
::;.:Bio.i:k
'..'..Block
."Lot-:.-.....:���..".���.-...
.Lots' 15. and
Lot'9'..'.	
Lot 8 .............
1.6
. a i.-co.-
19;02 ;:-/'
; 59.28 '.; -77
"22.60..".
'10.98 ������'.-"'
J 4.64    ,.
"43.S9 ���'���
. p;24
.. 3.66
373 and 99."'
" 5.25    .
Sit^Hkameen City���Map 99, Sub. Div. of.Lot 1968
Block 5. Lots 1 to 30 .....
.Block 11;. Lots 24. 26. 2S. 30   ..:,.:.:
Block 14; Lots" 9 aiid-10''.-:.:',".L-/"r4'i'.'
Block 21. Lots ll.rb--.20 .:../.-7.:77-
.Block 24. L"oti;-2S7to"32 Z.ZV..:........
7 .B10L'k.-27,\Lots-l .to -20 ..'. .......;	
.' Block-..377 Lot/10.-lots ;.
>:7 -���;. 3Ub..Div7 of Lot 277,  Map 589.
-.Block"2-:- ...-...::.->. 7	
;BJoek'. 4/...A :' ���
..Block. 5 .V '	
���-'.Block, o"...:.:....".���;.'..:.. -.	
' Block'7A -:-y.y. : ;���.-.���	
;..-.:.; ......v.;-.;.....Blocks s.ami-ii'.,'...;-.:.,..,.,.���'.;;;..^....:., ;
- '"     .Block   15    7 .;-...:,..'... '-..-. ; 7...-'....
...............  ....    .   QJo.;k 22'(east; half)  ...;.:. ���..;-���'.���:���.
'-y-'- -;���     ���'-.������mioek- -23 .���Xy...:.y.;.y.~. -���-'-".-���--
���'���-'���    -'   '���    .-'/.Blocks -24,"-25 :.::. y.:X. : :....
;-. . -  ;���.'..; 7.-;7Block--.16-:::-:..//.:-V..7.;.:..,.:...;.7/;..;;.:..;
. :---".���-��� ':',  ' X    ��� .''Sub.-Div.' of Lots 656���Map 648. "���'-:������'
XlXZZZ.XXZ.XBkx'b.. 2 -:.7V.V.7.....:.;/.;.���;:.....:.._:-.:...,.;.
;..'.'.'7.,.::;..��:.:..-...'-'--:"-/.'..Block 4 ";.:..:.'..:..:.-.._'_.'.XX....y....:..,.,...'.y..'.
tJhTs""kh",dav''"of..Septbmber."/:922/-;- -;���-'..- '-" ." :"
, ^'7 ���-. ;7-7;;..,-':. i-x v;..';",'-.- '-/i :��� XX^:XE: T.-'COPE, 7v .���;.
;;V:;'/'-..-".'. '��� "'���'; ":'.y "��� V-V;:..'..  V - vPrbvincial7'Cbliector.7
90.05 ���
- - '3.0(i'
-; "sw
' 6.00
3.00
12.00
- 6.00
32-50
- 37.50
20.70
.    1.66.
- .54.00
"2t'o0;
31S.00.
21.10.
36.30
/ 76.00-
. 58.00
'   21.00
'������4.50.
,-..31-
' 1.66',
-' '.40 'i
76.05
'    .;'47 .
, r.26".
;i.45 -
"".03
-.26
��� - 747''
71.12...
i.5i
-.94 "
"1.77"-
' 1.77'
. 1.77" -
1.'38-
1.17
i.1-7 -
'--��� ."57 ��� ���
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-1,17..
: 1':17
'1.17 ���
1.17-.
. i;.i7
1.17 ���
.757/
1.14
.���- .49 7
.  ,.S5
' 1.-1 S "
Z.3S
-. .15
-.03/
'"1.20;-
i.si
; 2.S3.
3.30
-. ' ,.Si
'2.42
' 1.33
.57
.78
- 2.50
.54
:   "-Q3.-
.31
"':6.S3
���'" .03
M?,
.36
.03
.72
'   .36
1.S0
1.95
1.16
.03 .
3.24
1.46
6.39
1.19
2.30
4.95
-.    4.0? .
1.24
.23
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75-
3.75
3.75
3.75
3.75   '
3.75'
3.75"
3.75  ���
3.75
3.75  .
3.75
-3.75
3.75  ���
- 3.75 .-'
.3.75 ���
3.75
"-2/.5 ���-
'2.75--
.' 2.75'-
' 2.75"-'
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';.2-75  .
--2.75;'
'J2.75
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-.'2.75-
2.75 ."���
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.2.75"
2.75"
-2.75
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-2.75
' 2.75 '"-
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: 3.75
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3.75
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3,75
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-3.75
168.64
117.93
51.52
258.55
516.84
25.08
/  25.08
13.09
-40.05
68.41
209.82
88.50
29.39
S6.56
30.74
79.52
74.93
226.32
131,15
99.30
22.20
110.30
60.58
63.9S
- 62.69
690.55
. 347.15
7- 21.80 '
���59.87 '
_ -1S:30 -
'' 58.12 '
'. 69.28-
.   65.59
8.56
' --30.15' .
. '12.48
. 121.93
"7  12.27 ������
. "8.50-
- 25.33 -
-' .6.44 -
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25799
8.48 Greenwood, B. C.l.-Thurfid^y,;SSppteml)er-^8tk> 1921
SUPPLEMfetfT to THE LEDGE, GREENWOOD, 'B.C.
Kettle River Assessment District
1 H1CRKBY U1VI3* XOTIOK that on Thursday, the 12th day of October. 1922. at .the hour of 10 a. m., at
the Provincial Polio* Court. Penticton, 13. C, I will sell at Public: Auction the hinds in the list hereinafter set
out, of the persons iu said list hereinafter set out for delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons, on the 30th day
of June, 1922. and for interest, costs, and expenses including the cost of advertising said sale if the total
amount due for the period endim.  Do-ember 31st, 19 20/is not. sooner paid.
The Collector will be pleased to receive any information respecting the following list, where tho owner
is a member of the Allied Forces and  entitled to thc  benefits  of  Section 29 of the "Taxation Act Amendment
Act. 1918."
,, LIST   OF   PROPERTIES
Name of Person
Assessed
Short Description
of  Property
Arrears
of  nil
Taxes
Interest      Costs
and and    TOTAL
Penalty     Expenses
CROWN   GRANTED   LANDS.
AfonlRomery, W. II Part.
K.  V.  Irrigated  Fruit Lands Co Lots
.Johnson.   E.   M I'art
K. V.  Irrigated  Fruit Lands Co Lot
Thomas, C. H :..Part
McKenzie,  A.   D j. Lot
Lawless, Wm.  Sn Lot
Grand  Forks   Agricultural   Society Part.
Ruckle,  Edward   Part
Thomas, W. J Part
Hall, Geo. A. B Part
Johnson,   E.   M Part
Craig,  W.   W. Part
Nelson,   Jens    Lot
Parry, W. W ^art
Price,  Wm .'....��� : Pan
Greenwood Citv Water Works Co Part
Burns, Mrs| H.  (Est.)    Lot
Doyle,   William    Part
Victoria, Land, Investment    &    Trust
Co Lot
Lee, Robert Part
Wartman, R.  L Part
Steeves, E. L Part
Quist, C. O Part
Hollenbeck, H.  O .-. Lot
Wartman,  W.   J Part
Fraser, Cook & Lemon  Part
Benson.   Peter  A Part
Earl,   Geo.   W.    '- Part
Hollenbeck. H. O Lot
Burr, Wm. A Lot
Hollenbeck, II. O Part
Canada   Copper   Corp Part
Wood,   Mrs.  Emily   (Est.)    Lot
Hanson,   H Lot
Cook, John  Wellington   :. Part
Baker,  Samuel J r/ - Part
Downey, Joseph   (Est.)    Lot
Jones, H.  (Est.)   Part
-Steves, :E.  L.  ..: .;..=. ..., ..-.Lot
7-Wood, Mrs. Emily .'(Est.) .:...,.:..-.��� .-:. Lot'-
iShea,- Edward'-.-..-.-. X-^X-.X..:. ...Lot--.
Goupil, J: O. X..:..::::::....~X..:i���.~- .-..--.Lot:
K/V. Irrigated .Fruit Lands'Co:  ."Lot"
-Burke;'A.  ;.;.;..;: ,:..:-. ....J.:..:,...':: r..-bo;t_v
K... V. -Irrigated .Fruit- Lands. Co.,...,:.:. Lot
'   -��� V ,.' ���' - - -   7' ' -  ' -"��� ""   ,7 - -���
Lot 152
l��4s ....
Lot 184
231 .
Lot
44 Ss
192s
Lot
Lot
430
(77 acs.)  	
(2.50 ac.)   	
(House and lot)
L,ot
534  (G.95 ac)   	
534 (47 acs.)  	
G0.|   (140  acs.)   	
Lot .61Ss  (305.7S acs.)  .
Lot 653 (53 acs.)  	
Lot 7S2s (28S.05 acs.) ...
775s  	
Lot S17s  (130.9S1 acs.)
Lot. 821  (10.01 acs.) 	
Lot S21.  (10 acs.)  	
8S5  	
Lot 931 (20 acs.)  	
294.00
150.00
S.S3
170.05
39.62
94.21
32.25
118.74
212.85
61.66
135.00
1S7.99
90.00
9S.50
86.00
14.10
636.00
107.25
7.00
977s   ..:     54.00
Lot 1012  (92.S4 acs.)        22.30
Lot lOGSs (29S acs.)       66.00
Lot 1079s (120 acs.)       21.00
Lot 1130' (5 acs )         5.00
1250   :     36.00
Lot 126,1s  (74 acs.)   - 25.50
Lot 1271  (71 acs.)        45.00
Lot   1348s        24.00
Lot 1400s     45.00
1466s Part (90 acs.)       30.00
1515s   .     4S.00
Lot 1545 (10 acs.)   1S9.40
Lot 1772 (4.90 acs.)   12.15
1774  .".  1S4.00
ISOOs   39.00
Lot. lS32s (160)   24.00
Lot 1834s (160)  24.00
1975s :... 27.75
Lot 19S2 (11.5 acs.)   10.50
2312  ..  40.00
2351 ... i.'....;.".'....".....-.;.'.,....'.  ���  -.150.00-
-2394s -:..'...-...-....:..-.:���&���.....:.-..-.-..;..:: V / 2S.50"
2514 ���..-.,..:..".....:.,".....- 7V..V...V. . .-"."434.00.
333S" .:....7:.:.:.7:..7..;:...:7.=V7;,...7 .-. -72700
3472s7.,:.....'...:..'./-:;:���.:������.. .-'  '-���--'256.50"
'3650 -7.....7.V..V.7,:.. .:...:...--. A .. /-.��� 144.00'
CITY,OF-PHOENIX, Map 59."
Libby; Mrs.- A..7.B. V.../..7.
.McDonald,';Alex ..:'.....'.,..:...
���Rumberger & Marshall ...
' Rumberger .&��� Marshall :.
Knights of Pythias'.Lodtf
.Marshall &" Wooster --.-...
Marion ��� & Dobie-:.,.;...'-.-....:
-Clark;.- W." X.' /:7..:...7:.;.:...~
Tuft, .Mrs". Sarah- (Est:)''
. .Russell;   Mrs.-'. Minnie.. ?...
- Thomas,'. Lloyd.- :.:.-./..:..���......
-Marshall, ;'Janies..'......-.'..--....
Marshall, "Mrs/Effie .........
Carson,  N; -J :...-. .-������
Porter,. W. -/J.-....������.....-:.:.:.......
"Porter,- W.  J, .....A....:...,...
. Crawford. -Isaac  ..... .-
Hacliett, -Mrs'.. D./F.  ...-,...;
Carson, Mrs. -Lottie .'.-.:..-..
.Mathesoii.- D. J.. .....:	
��� Rogus;- Geo. W. ��� ..^:.:....:.l.
Minter,. Adolph , ..,.."...; :
. Cook,' AV. S,  .". ......Aw
Minter,   Adolph -.. ,-..'.-������
"Dalahay,' William. '.	
Chapman,.' William /,-.-	
Gbo'd'eve,"'.V.   S7" ......V.:.:.::::
Mathesoii, D. J. ���- -7-
Hurst, /Fred'  ,./.:...,..A.:A.
Gruriiback,   S. ............A.;..;....
AHanuam, ;W. .J.-..:.;,.;......'..
'.DesBrisay,. C". A; -..'....:..:...
'-McRae ��� Bros.. ���':..:.-...���:.:.:,	
"Roberick.-Thos. .(Est.). .",..
..McMillan, - A/;F;......... :.-.,....
Minter".   Adolph ���.-'. -.-���
"Walsh",- Mrs.vJames ,���...,...,
��� Lindsay, Wm. ._.,>'.;_ ...-....,..-;
: Porter, ;w.: 'J'.-;.;.-.-,..;' ���������������
' Paul, Fred- .-.-,'. :..-....,...��������
McAuliffe,���'"Geo.-'"W.  .'.,...'...
-McDonald, D.. J.���.-....:...:.���-.
Reeo Steam Laundry, ,,:..
Fortune,-'' Mrs:: J..  E.   .'.--...
"Tuft.  Mrs,- Sarah  (Est.).
Minter, 7 Adolph'..-...:.....-������;
Folock,';-Steve',.-.-.....,...'...:....������
Minter,.; Adolph"-.
Fortune,- ;Mrs.  J
Minter, 'Adolph ...:.,.-���-.,......
"  Rogus. Geo.  W. ���.%.. -���������:	
FOX,   J.   P ������ :���-->:
...Tuft.  Mrs. Sarah.-(Est.)
""Carson, N. J , =;;.
-'Raymond, B -���-.;.���������-
Lachard,  Mrs.  Rosa	
": St.rachan.-& Smith	
Minter. Adolph 	
-" -Coryell, I. 13. ....-...".	
Minter. Adolph 	
- Spencer, Mrs. Sarah-;..,;
.Minter. Adolph ......,:,.,',:..
Shahafala, Joe  .'.���.'...:.....
Jankola. .Steve  "-.A
.Summers;  James   :--.-;.'
Minter,   Adolph. 	
Minter,   Adolph   	
Campbell,  Mrs. J 7...
Biner, Augusta .......=,.= -
Biner;  Theo	
Minter, Adolph	
Biner, Mary C. ,,.,.-.:,.,;-..
Biner, Mrs. Julia ..:....;:....
Biner, Dan  .v,..,.,...-.*,.
Richards,  Thos.' ;��ESt:)7
Turrano, - Antonioj;^-;
Turrano. AntonIo/V4V;
Tonerelli, "Mrs.- pyyy
Schilli,.. Angelo;. X-XXXX
Sarich, Mike." VAi/AiAi
Morrin-& Thompson^v:;
Johnson,"A. XyyXX-fXX
Ross, Colin. AC yXXXXk;
'"Hayes,.Mrs. M.' 3c;Xyy,
I^dstrom, ��� JohtifXyiXX
ROgUB, ���r; W.- 	
.Block
..Block
.Block
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. Block
.Block
: Block
..Blocl:
.. Block
1,-Lot. 5'
']'.-.- Lot .6"-.
l;- Lot 9 .,.-
1; Lot' 10;-.
2, - Lot :6 ���;.,.'.
2, Lo'i.-"iV
2,. Lot: 9'-:-..:
'2,-Lol -13-
2. Lot 15 :
Blo"ck=;2��� Lot'. 16'
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2,-Lot. 17-
3, Lot 1 ...
3;  Lot"'2
3."Lot 3...
4. Lot 1 .;.
4..Lot -2 ...
Lot-3...
Lot 4  :..
Lot 5 ���.::
Lot 6' ...
Lot 8.;..
Lot""3 ...
Lots-- 4
Lot 0 ;.-..
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Lot. 14;
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6.7' Lot  20- ;,...-.-. .:'
6,-Lbts-2l'.-"and 22
Lots 1 arid 2���."...';:
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Lot 5-.. .>y...'.~.x.
Lot; 6 ...'.....:'..'..7...':'..-..
Lots 7- and S .':...'
Lot"9/..V.:.7VAA7
Lot.ip.\.v,.-:..;..V:--;.
Lots" 1" "and -'2-/7;
Lot 4 7.:...77:'...7,7:.
Lots 13-and 14 ;
.Lot. 15 . --/."'....AA.,
Lot it!"'..'...,': ..;',.....
Lot .18 ..:..7;7..;..:..
Lot'. 20'"''."-:.."..:../::..
'Lot 21.- '��� X
-Lot    22'V:../...,'.'.....'..
Lot.l- ....v..:-..-.';....:,.:'.
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Lota 1' lo 7 ......
Lot S :.
Lot ���!��	
Lot 10	
12. Lots 1"5 and 16 .
12,  Lot
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321.13
100.40
13.09
181.52
45.S1
103.24
37.91
133.55
22S.90
09.21
148.50
204.49
99.30
107.72
95.18
19.16
677.89
119.54
11.09
G1.19
27.25
73.91
20.06
S.98
41.96
30.79
51.50
29.24
51.50
35.60
54.S5
230.45
16.81
199.00
46.16
29.24
., 29.24
33.27
14.S9
52.53
103.00-'
���34.02,
'513.11
-80.17
2S3.15"
156.59 -
, S4.51. .
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.-24.70  -
29.71'-
'  8".01:
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184.46 y
54.20"''
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.-- 15.31 -;
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10.77
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32.90
32.90
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64.77
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f:K:'39:077
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>XP&mi
yyvuzsi
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XmsMi.
xxyisMi
Perkins. W. X Block
Miillig'-in.  John   : Block
Carson. Robert C^ Block
���Trbmbley,  Abel   :Block
Wray, Mrs'.' Mabel  Block
Humphrey, W. T Block
Nichols.   Chas .v Block
Ingram. Mrs. M. M :". Block
���Rogus,  Geo. W Block
���Beram.  Joseph    Block
Nev/combe, E. 13 ? Block
Bambury.  H.  S Block
Bartasona. John   Block
Mathesoii.  J.  D Block
Kokomau.   Blias   : Block
Kcklof.   Chas Block
Kcklof,   Chas Block
Summers  & Caniicoa  Block
Jackson, Auuust  Block
Johnson,   Mrs.  A'.bim   R.  R.
Scott, R. A. (i^st..   Block
McLeod.   M.  W Block
Kvans. Mrs. A. G ..Block
Hunter & Co.. Wm Block
Hewson,  Goo Block
Wilsoii. Mrs. W. B Block
Spencer, Mrs. Sarah  Block
Howso'.i,   George    Block
Dalahay. Win/ Block
Dalahay, Wm.  , Block
Vau.uhan & Mclnnes  Block
Anderson, John N Block
Nurse,   George    Block
Binns, Noble   ..Block
Summers,  James   Block
Williams, W. V Blocl;
Denuody, Smith'& Williams  Block
McArdle & Anderson  Block
Spier & Boucher  Block
Cosgrovc.  P.  H , Block
Christie.   Robert    Block
Lodge, I. O. 0. P Block
McDonald, W. X. Block
Bambury,  H.  S Block
Hunter &  Co., Wm Block
Miners' Union No. S  Block
McMillan, A. T Block
McArdle,   James    Block
Mclntyre, ,M. M. ...-. Block
McArdle, James ..��� Block
Memmerle,   Thomas   .Block
Hewson, George  : Block
Mussatto,   Dom Block
McRae Bros :. Block
Russell,   Mrs.  Thos .f Block
Oxley & Hartman  .'. Block
Kane," M.  H Block
Muskardini, Mrs. Rosa Block
Hewson, George  ,'. -Block
Deame, -D Block
Morrin & Thompson  Block
Helmer, Carl  .: Block
Helmer, Carl  Block
Turrano,   Antonio    Block
Shea, Mrs. E. E.  Block
Oxley, Mrs. Dave  Block
Phoenix Electric Light Co : Block
Pendergast, W. J Block
Evans, Mrs.. A. G. i. Block
Knott, Francis Block
3. Lots 1. and 2 	
3, Lot 3 .77/ .���:	
3, Lot 8  >	
3, Lot 9 	
3, Lot 10	
���4, Lot 3	
4, Lot 6	
4, Lot 7 	
4. north half Lot 8	
4, Lot 9 :	
0. Lots 4 and 5 	
5. east half of Lot 16 	
S, part of Lots 16.and 17 	
S,   Part Lot 16   )..
8, west half Lot 17 	
S, Lot IS  ....
8, east part Lot 19 	
S, west, part Lot 10 	
9. Lots 1 and 2 :...
A., Lot 4  	
9. lx)ts 5 and 6  ���.	
9, Lots 17 and 18 	
10, Lot 3 	
10,  Lot 4  	
10, Lot 5   :	
10, Lot S	
10, Lot 10 	
10, Lots  1.3 to 15  	
10, Lot 19  	
10, Lot 20 	
11, Lot 5	
1.1, Lot 7	
11, Lot 8  	
11, Lot 13 	
11. Lots 15 and 16 	
1.1, Lot 17 	
11, Lot is ,y..	
11. Lots 19 and 20	
12, Lots 1 and 2 	
12, Lot 6 	
12, Lot. 7  	
12, Lots 9 and 10 	
13, Lot 1	
13, Lot 7  	
13, Lot S	
14, Lots 1 and 2  .' _	
14. Lots 3 to 5 	
14. Lot 6   :	
14, Lot 4 	
14, Lot S  	
15, Lot 1  	
15, Lot 4 :	
15   Lot 5  .. 	
15| Lot 6	
15, Lot 7 :...:	
15, Lots 9 and 10 	
17, Lots S aud 9 	
18, Lots 1 and 2 	
18,  Lot 4   ....
18, west half Lots 7 to 9 ........
���18, east half Lots 7 to .9 	
IS, Lot 12	
IS, Lot 14 	
18, north half Lots 16 and 17....
18, Lots 18 and 19  .'. ....
18, Lot 20 :	
18, Lot 21	
19, Lot  20	
19, Lot 21 	
20, Lot 6  ,:	
Map 113.
7.33
9.09
39.97
34.52
17.41
19.02
12.69
19.02
3.23
9.46
24.97
11.35
19.55
13.10
32.07
19.02
4.37
17.50
9S.92
34.47
46.61
36.1S
26.39
65.2S
29.65
17.41
16.15
42.20
10.35
11.94
49.72
5.00
48.86
3'0.64
S9.9S
10.34
10.34
146.39
^61.04
13.80
2.58
20.15
10.36
46.65
65.28
453.47
37.83
13.81 i
76.29
16.15
138.47
38.02
31.30
37.28
44.79
S0.23
213.20
25.84
21.47
43.80
48.7S
34.74
47.44
36.79
102.34 '
46.86
19.61
4.25
21.87
2S.60
National Trust Co. 	
Carson. N. J	
.-Rational Trust-Co; -,....-..
' Marshall,'' Jaiiies��� -V...'.."..-
- Roberick.-'Thos-. -(Est.)-
National Trust/Co; 7.-;.....
McDonald;. E. -J. .7' ..."
-National  Trust, Co.- :
National  Trust, Co;' :..
Forshaw. Robert- ../...-...
: Carson. N.' J. .:; .:.-....:.
-McAuliiVe .&'_ Carson 	
-:National Trust-Co./:......
National-Trust Co. :....:..
.Davis, JelT;."& Co. ..,,..:..-;
-National .Trust. Co.XXX.X:
'���;Summers,-- James  .,7........".
Surprise. ��� Prank"' (Est.)
..Block A, Lots 1, 2, 3, 5  7.	
..Block  A,  Lot  6   	
..Block: A, .Lots.. 7- to-12 ..-. ,..-	
.'.Block --A.-'-Lot.13 x.::: /.,:..:..:..-:'.'...;..-.:
.-.Block'A; Lot 14/7..-.-; .y..:.y...X...:.._
..Block"A, Lot .15-...:-.......-; :....':.:...-..'.���:-.:	
-.Block A,- LotslO-to. IS -......-.: .':..'...-....
.'.Block "-ir, Lots: 12 to' 24- .......A.':....:.....".;..-.."..
.TBlbek-'G,' Lot' 3 :...:....:.:..'..:,....".:.'.:....: .'../
./Block g, .Lot .4- 7 :/./.7./..A...:/::V.;.
..Block G, Lbt-o ......V.....'....'.". .:....-.���..: '..
:.Block G-, Lot -6  .,.....-.:.....- ....".:..'..,.
:.Blpck,G, Lots .7 to 977 :::.-..:. :/../:
..Block" ~.M-' and L .".:..-.:.;.....'.-.....'..-'...."....-.-....'..:..
.100 square ft; of the "Gimeron". M"'. C-
..Block. C,> Lots' 1 to 12  ".-.= /:.......
..Block-8, Lot. II,1 Map 60'.:.-.."...".......-.-....=..-.:.
;V V "���".township-W.-. .;."-."
:.Part..-S.'. W. .quarter Sec. 31, -154. acs...-.:" 223.85.
V7 -TOWNSHIP66.-   .A 77
I-,
.Parry, Ada B.
Parry, Ada B:
K. -V. Irrigated Fruit "Lands Co.
K.v:. Irrigated Fruit Lands'Co.-
'Canada Copper" .Corp;,.;..,.-..-...-;...:..'	
:Jackson.-Alice-M.'-':���.: .'...,.;....
Voyei-.'-'Josephihe- .....:
..Voyer. .Josephine'- ..'..".>.
Co"ulson,',T. N- ���-���'-:	
Foulds,'- Mrs. ,'E. \V. ....
Coulsoh; T.-N-;  ..:::.
Clarkson. A: B. ':.....-..
Adams, .W.. C. Z.V.A..
McGregor. H:- .11.-���'.'..;.;
"Adams. R.-C. I":...-..-../-.;
.NA. W ' quarter Sec 5':
.'N.-E.'quarter Sec. 6
7 58.10
��� 80765
TOWNSHIP  68.
:S?.half;N.���W, quarter. Sec .30 .:.......,.;..., . 22.00
'.'    ,  ./TOWNSHIP 67.        ....   f    V. .
.N.'E   quarter Sec. 36'"':.7....'..7..-...'���-
TOWNSHIP  70.    ���=/
.Part Sec 23 :.-...'. X.-...X-. ...
; : X "SUB." DIV." OF ��� MAP 7.19;
McKarracber; Ada May
-Keffer.
.F."':.../:.
Keffer.
FA A ..'.���
.;,.;	
'Jb'lmsoi
!.- Matth
ew..:.:
. Caron.'
Jos.. ....
 ,...::
Kejfeiv
. F.'  .......
Sing- k
ee ....:',...
..,,...-..,.
KelTer.-
F.  ..-.	
"Goodrioueh.   L.
-J:. ....
-K��>f!'f:r,
:^F. :���:	
.-. v.
Canada
'Copper.
Corp.
Keffer.'
F.- ..:.:,:.
...j.<...'....r
Gbbdnough... L.
j	
'Moren.
Jas.   ....
., ^...
Keller,
V ....
._.._ _.
Kefi'cr.
F	
 ���..	
KelT'or.
F	
Keffer.
F	
, ,._
Keffer,
F.	
. -...v..'
Keffer,
V
 ,.
Keffer.
F,   	
 .'.,..
Keffer.
F	
Keffer,
f .:.
	
Keffer,
F,	
Us.;	
. Canada
Copper
Gorii
.: Keffer;
:-F77-v/
X^yXlX.^
7B!ock 147"..:....: :-..:.7.::...:v.A.
/    MJDWAY7 TpW.NsiT..E-rMAP. 3.
f.Block' 31 i- -Lot 11''.. X.y.XXXXXX:.
..Block' 31; Lot 12   1.;..:.:....:...'.....
.:Bloek-"32, Lot"l3 'XX..:1X.:.X..X.	
..Block 33,-L6t'.16:-;.....: : -;. ..:".'.
..Block. 27,.- Lot-" 17..../.: .'.....'...-'. ....
..-Block "46; Lots" 2 and 3 '..:.....-..:.'..'....���:..:
..Block/4S,"Lot,14" :.���.": 7.7..: ;...:
..Block--4'8,- Lot 227 [...-. y:..���:X.:..'...:..:...
;;Block"- 51,- Lot 21'...;.,.-;..:.... Li.	
CASCADE .TOWNSITE���MAP-, 8.7
..BlockVJ3,'-Lot5 9 'ttncl-107"\i;..v,...V7.1..���7���./..-
ANACONDA. TOWNSITE���MAP  24
..'Block 1. Lot's 3"an'd 14 ..':.., 'y..X..i...
..Block 2.. Lots-:5. and 7 ,.;..;...;.../,.:%./.'..'...".
..Block. :"i,vLot 4-..:-....-.x.x-..:. ::...:.,.
:.B!ock.47Lot''4-:V..:..7j/:.:V..: '..."..A:.:..
..Block 5, Lot-,10 'y..:...xy..yx.yX..:...
-..-uiock'-fi. Lot 2-X.,,:.,..fy::x...yX..y.x
..Block !l, Lots'7. to 9 inclusive .A ;.
:.Biock 10.;Lot io--'.:.;.: i..yx...x...::	
..Block 10,. Lot'll ..,...-, ^..���...-..-:..-:.:	
..Block -10. Lots. 13. and 14 .'."..,;;....:	
..biocu i i; Lot 4 ..-. :.:. ..,.'......:..
:.Biock 1-1. Lot-11 ,...y.:...x..y....y..
..Block. 13, Lot 5' : :......../.'.....���-....
..Block 13, Lots 8 and 9  , .'. ....
..BlOiik 14, Lots 8 to 10. 13, 14 B ...........
..Block" 16. Lot .5  ...
..Block 17, Lot 5	
..Block 19, Lots .2 to 7	
...Block 21, Lots 2 and 4  ,	
..Block 25. Lots 2 to 5 A 	
...Block 26, Lots 6. 7, and B ,	
..Block 27. Lot 8 ..-��� :	
...Block 28* Lot 6 ,.viv���,^.,..i-.,..v.���.i..;..i,.���,���..
.jBldtete 129/, Lots-i to 8 ������-..������....,..���..���.i.������
./Blocks*,. 'Lots' *l:an.d: -4".,...,..., .......;,,.,7.
...:,.  .82.40
..7..3912.S3
X-.X; 46.50!
. 3.71
-3:57'
-5743
; 12.38 -:
.   4.43
" 6.68
���:'2.57,
. 75.32
���5.22
"6.14.
.53
.88
.4.18
3.63
1.73
1.93
1.23
1.93
.03
.88
2.53
1.13
2.03
1.28
3.38
1.93
.23
1.73
10.53
3.63
4.81
3.6S
2.63
1 '!S
2.SS
1.73
1.68
4.43
.93
1.13
4.94
.38
5.18
3.23
9.13
.93
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1/00
6.48
1.43
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1.57
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4.88
6.8S
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3.93
1.43
8.03 7
1.63
14.78
3.S6
3.23
3.88
4.56
8.43
22.51
2.73
2.18
4.63
5.13
3.58
4.98
3.78-
10.56
4.9S
2.03
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2.28
2.98
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
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2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
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12.72
46.90
40r9*0
21.89
23.70
16.67
23.70
6.01
13,09
30.25
15.23
24.33
17.13
38.20
23.70
7.35
21.9S
112.20
40.S5
54.17
43.61
31.77
74.91
35.28
21.89
20.58
49.38
14.03
15.S2
57.41
8.13
56.79
36.62
101.86
1-1.02
1 LOS
161.14
70.27
17.9S
,5.36
24.47
14.04
54.2S
74.91
502.13
44.51
.17.99
87.07
20.53
156.00
���'44.63
37.28
43.91
52.10
91.41
238.46
31.32
26.40
51.18
56.66
41.07
55.12
.43.32
115.65
54';59 -
24.39
7.28
26.90
34.33
25.60
2.68
2.75
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22.91
2:38
2.75
28.04
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4.68
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