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The Ledge Sep 24, 1925

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The Oldest Mining Camp Newspaper In British Columbia
Vol.    XXXII.
No. 9
) SSKHKSSaSSB (fflSE3S5SSSE& S!E^S&53&> eSSB�� GSl ffi3K
Winchester and Western /Ammunition; |
������ ;//-  i____atia������-��� . '- I
Dominion Canuck Shot Gun Shells
We hcive a splendid display of
Heating'Stoves *
,,   '���-��� ���   Just Received
Jugs. Clips. Saucers. Bowls, Glasses. Crocks sizes 2 to_4, and Dishes;
also Table Oil Cloth Patterns
.,.���:...- ��� '. ���      . ..      ' ..'''.'.       *
!} IWKMtf'lK"^? fi____fiH__B__a____5-_�� WiVmBMVffB"^ &SB&B&BSS3&' SSSSffSSfSJt^BtSSSSH'&O
,jg       Fresh Salmon.and HaliEiit
gR'"   -   '   ��� 7       Every Thursday s
I Finnan Haddie7Sable Fish Filletsg
w ���    ___ ___w  ���   -.' ���-     ^
7 Try our    ' s   ��� jpj
You will like them
For Quality and Value Order From - Phoae 46 ^
Ladies and Girls
Tine English Hose
Fine Silk  Hose
Melntosh Has New Partner
Duncan  Mcintosh   has sold  a
Mrs.    Lewis    Brvant   left   on quarter interest in the Bell mine
Thursday for a vi'-it to the coast,   oi Wallace Mountain, Beaverdell,
'to  Henry  Lee'.   M.  E.. the deal
Latest Colors
Our (New Fall Millinery
is on
Mrs. EHen Trounson
carry a complete stock
Mazda Lamps
For Better Lighting
������������������������ ������������������������������������������������0$��'0$O*<8"* *���   ������������$<�����������>
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������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������ ���'���<���>������������*���**��
Phone 17
 r- ��
, Real Estate and Insurance
Fire.-Accident & Sickness, Life,
Automobile. Bonds, Burglary, &c
Houses for Rent or Sale
Call at the Office of
Greenwood, B.C.. -
sold out his
iho   JVv.
co   A.
.'h a s
Great interest is being taken in
the competition on the local golf
Mr. and Mrs. I). -McPhersou
and family/of Grand Forks, .were
visiting friends iu town on Sunday. ���   .,.    X      ,.���"���������
The' next" meeting of the
Wo-mens Hospital Auxiliary will
be held on Thursday^ Oct.  1st'at
3Pim-.Vw-..' ���'���'��� '.'..-. ��� ���'
.Walter Clayton and W, T.
Shatford, of Penticton, were in
town on busiuess ou Wednesday
Lewis Keir will l��ave for Spokane on Saturdav morning" where
he  vyill  learn   thc fox
Henry Lee, M. -_EJ.,
being ccusumated in Greenwood
on Monday. Mr. Lee has for
some months been in charge of
operations on Wallace Mountain
for the Federal Mining Co.,
which recently took over the
"Sally" group on an option bond
for $500,000. It is understood
that Mn Lee has resigned from
.the Federal and will relinquish
his position on Oct. 1st.
Firemen Meet
For Anything in the
Drug  or  Stationery   Line
Call or mail your orders to
Kodaks,   Films,   Albums.   Victrolas,   Records,   Etc.
��� 1\
���^g^re^^^^V^^Si&g^ ^SMSfr^sS^S^M
We carry only the best stock procurable in
Beef,  Veal, Pork,   Ham,  Bacon, Lard, Etc.-
A trial will -convince you    -
�������a&sa&3��wl&35��w����&^^ -tHS-*^-n^S_*S33��
It will delight!
It will amaze!
It will thrill you!
He was the most feared .co\vboy���in that
section of the country but it look's girl to
capture him and handcuff herself to him
for life���-then he knew he'd taken his last
wild gallop. What a strong inan would
do for the giil he loves!
Jack Hoxie
in his greatest starring vehicle
"The Sip
of tk Cactus"
"He Loops to Conquer"
A New Rouncl  Of
The Leather Pushers
Commencing at 8.15
We have a fresh stock'of
Rifle & Shot S
for the hunting season
*" ^ l
Semi-Ready Tailoring Co
Also the,
Popular Berger Line of Toronto
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
- - " Office, Smelting and Refining Department" '     '_ ���
Try our
long range shot shells
They kill further
ynn's Store
Midway, B.C. ,
Watchmaker and Jeweler
(Old Windsor Hotel Office)
We carry a stock of.
F. J. WHITE. Mati&m.
���>    A carload will arrive iri
r t ���>
a few days
D.   C. McKEE,   Greenwood
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers   ol    Gold.    Silver,   Copper,    Pig   Lead   and Zinc
���NOTICE !������ hereby tfiveu that Keven-.'c
Siher Mine'., Limited.'Non-Personal Liability,
intciut-t t�� apply _���> tlu- lieeWrar "f Companies
tbat its u.mw be changed to -���IJe.'ner Silver
Minci. Limited. Noit-Pcf-i>na1 Liabilitj."
Dati-tl at Victoria, 1J.C., this 17th day oi
September, 1"2S.
���I, 1_. A. COURTESAV.
Solicitor for rt_o Codipany.
Mrs. E. O. Granberg and two
sons, Elbert and Elmer, have left
for Britannia BeacVi, where Mr.
Graubergr resides.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Eaton, who
are visiting al Riverside, were
ihe guests' of A N. Mowat on
Saturday evening.
Gilbert Prideaux, the genial
sgent for the Confederation Life,
has returned to Princeton, after
a business tour of this district.
Mr. and Mrs. Frauk Peterson
and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Matthews
ancl daughter, returned on Sunday from a motor trip to Princeton.
Mr. aud Mrs. P. H. McCurrach
and family spent the week-end
with Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Sand-
uer, at the head of Christina
Pire Prevention Week is.set for
Qc,i. 4th to U)th. It is the duty
of every citizen to clean up and
exercise care to avoid fires, and
remind others-to. do the same.
Mr. and Mrs, W. C. Nichols,
Mrs. Manly and Miss Madison
returned, to Spokane \on Monday
afternoon after a few days visit
with Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Garris.
Owing to iii health, McElmon,
the watchmaker, is retiring from
business. Parties who Have
articles at his-store, will please
call or instruct him as to there
A. C. Mesker  was in -town on
.Wednesday  Ac��_intends to.re-
tura to, Spokane, to spend the
winter, after working on his
ranch on the Main Kettle river
all summer.   .-
"A. A-White, who , bought out
the McElmou Jeweler Store, has
movedinto the old Windsor Hotel
office and has opened for business
with F. J. White, ah experienced
watchmaker, as manager.
Noel'Butler returned to Vancouver leaving by-motor on Saturday, morning. The evening
previous to his departure a dance
was held in his honor in the
.Greenwood- Theatre at which
abotit 6.0 attended and had a i-eal
jolly time.
.* Mrs. Poulton, Grand Forks,
had a Fali Millinery Opening,
on Tuesday, Sept. 15th, in the
Gaw Block, (opposite Gazette
office) ��� aad cordially invites the
ladies of Greenwood-and district
to call and see the newest in hats.
Moderate prices.
Liquor Controloperators assisted by the Provincial Police, were
working' at different parts in the
riding, west of Midway, on Monday night, with the result "that
six men had to appear before the
locsi Stipendiary Magistrate, for
infractions of the Liquor Control
Act. Four were fined $300 each,
one S50.QQ and the sixth has as
yet to be tried.  -
At a banquet of the shareholders of tbe Wallace Mountain
Mines, Limited, in Penticto*- on
Sept. 10th, E. Nordman, who has
been itr charge of operations at
the Sally mine, Beaverdell,. for
some years, was presented with a
gold watch as an expression of
esteem and the satisfaction with
which the shareholders viewed
his practical and successful work.
An enthusiastic meeting ofthe
Volunteer Fire Department was
held in the City Hall on Monday
evening, 15 members being present.
Geo. S. Walters was in the chair.
K. M. Spence was elected fire
chief and Geo. Clerf sub-chief.
It was requested that the" telephone be given to the sub-chief as
the chief already has a phone.
An effort will be made to have a
general alarm box placed in the
Central Telephone office with direct
communication to the fire-alarm in
the fire hall, to insure a certain
alarm in case of fire
Messrs. Gulley, Waltere, Wilsoii,
Francis and Spence were appointed
as a committee to select a meeting
room in the center ofthe city.
The meeting then adjourned.
It is understood that rooms on
the Becond floor of the Mellor block
have been selected by the committee.
Kettle Valley Notes
Harry Whiting returned from a
trip to tho Old Country on Thursday last.
1 * 'i
Matins will be hold in the
Anglican Church on Sunday at 11
o'clock.    Sunday School at 10a.m.
Mrs. Tanner aud Mrs. Madge
have returned from the coast,
where they have been visiting Mr.
and Mrs. Dick.Koylance.
A large cinnamon bear was shot
a few days ago by W. H. Martin,
of Trail," who is visiting at Kettle
Valley. Bruin measured ��� seven
feet four inches and was evident-
ally an old timer.
Rock Creek Items
Former Resident Dies
In Motor Accident
Greenwood citizens were shocked
to hear of the death of J. W. Jory,
assistant ranger of the forestry
branch, on Friday afternoon last,
aB the result of his car plunging
over the bank weat   of   Creston,
Mrs. Weed and family motored
to Osoyoos on Thursday.   "
H. 'Pittendrigh������'���went.on,.a business trip to Grand Forks on Monday.
��� The. Woman's Institute will hold
their meeting on Saturday, SeDt.
Mrs. Cudworth, of Bridesville,
paid-a flying visit to town on Saturday morning.
Ed.   Madge is   hauling   lumber
and  windows,   from
the new store here.
Phoenix, for
Mr. Ames, of Vancouver, was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harpur
at Myncaster on Monday.
Howard Smith rode through
town on Monday on his way to
Myncaster for duck shooting.
Mr, and Mrs. Chris Eaton, of
Trail, are spending their honeymoon at the Riverside Hotel.
Ernest Harker and R. Pawsey
have juBt completed the foundation
for the new Rock Greek Store,
Allen Eddy and Joe Johnson, of
Bridesville, motored through town
Mr.  Jory was alive when  taken   on Friday enroute to Grand Forks
from under the car, but died about
four hoars afterwards.
The late Mr. Jory was a resident
of Greenwood for many years,
then being employed by the B. C.
Copper Co. In the spring of 1915
he joined the army going through
the war safely, and returned here.
Shortly after returning he left with
his family to take up land at Camp
Lister and later- became assistant
ranger for the forestry department.
He was a Corni8hman, coming
to this country while- he was fairly
young, and was in his early 40's
at thetime of his death." He was
a member of tbe Masonic Lodge in
Creston. -       - -
Jfejeaves a wife _and _one_son_at
Gamp Lister. - The sympathy of a
large circle of friends in this district goes out to' them in a their sad
Beaverdell Briefs
Wm. Reid, our local barber, is
on a visit to his family in,Summer-
land. - _ ���
-In Beaverdell,  on
18Jib,   to   Mr,   and   Mrs.
Taylor, a son.
Dr. and Mrs. Francis and,Dr.
and Mrs, Dorman were visitors
from Greenwood on Sunday.  -
George Barrett drove np from
Colville on Monday and expects to
remain in town for a few days.
Mr. Morley and Mr. % Power?, of
Penticton, were in town on Tuesday and visited the different mines,
Mr. Love, of Victoria, arrived
on Sunday and has commenced hiB
duties as teacher of the local
Chas. STordman and William
Yonngsfeon returned from a motor
trip to the coast on Saturday and
report a wonderfnl trip.
Henry Lee has bought" a quarter
interest in the Bel) mine and ip
giving up his position as General
Manager with the Federal Mining
Mr. and Mra. Q. S. Walters,
Miss L. Bawtinheimer and' Mis?
Hill, of Greenwood, were fehe
gaests of Mr. and Mrs. T. W.
Clarke over the week-end.
A Dance was given in. the new
school honee on Saturday evening,
and while the crowd was not large,
owing to ths shorl notice, every
one present seemed to have a good
time and are anxiously looking
forward to the next ono.
Arthur Millew who is camped
on" James Greek,- and- Gordon
Haskell, motored to town-on Monday.
���' Dongal McQ,uaig, of Myncaster,
shipped his household effects, implements and horses, by train on
Wednesday, to the Peace River
Jack Warrington was playing on
the Golf Links on Sanday. He
certainly is an expert in swinging
the golf clubs and knows the game
to a tee.
Don't forget the Sale at Rock,
Creek on Saturday, Oct. 3rd, by
ihe.RockCreefc-Farm Women; also
the Hallow-een Dance pn Oct, 30th
at the Midway Hall by the Rock
Farm Women.
The closed season for' Willow
grouse is going to work a hardship
on some of the sportsmen. They
will certainly have to invest in a
pair of enowshoes to go and hunt
the Blue grouse when the season
opens, as they are migrating up, to
the summits.
Start Drilling Friday
The compressor at the Combination mine'was tested today"
and everything, is in readiness,to
start the new Sullivan Jack
Hammer ou Friday morning,
"The Sign of the Cactus"
One of the most thrilling water
rescues ever seen on the screen is a
feature    of    ''The    Sigu   of   tho
Cactus/7    Blue   Streak'  Western,
which will be shown in the Gre<*n-_
wood Theatre on  Saturday, Sept."
26th,   with   Jack   Hoxie as eiar.
Hoxie   and   his   leading   womanj
Helen Holme?, who is remembered ���
by reason of her daring  as a serial
star a year or so ago,   are the ones^
who risk their lives ia the brawling-river.   Josef Swickard, Francis
Ford,  J., Gordon    Russell,   Jack
Pratt,    Frank    Jfewberg, - Muriel
Frances Dana and  Bobby Gordon
are in the cast.
A real treat is in store for
those who attend the Concert and
Dance ia the Farmers Hall,
Midway; on Friday, Oct. 9th..
The Farm Women are putting on
a playlet "and it is beiug undertaken by them exclusively, as
well as other items. Don't fail
to attend. .       ' -
Perhaps you are using good tea. We think
"Red Rose" extra good.    Won't you try it?
ood tea
The same good tea for 30 years.
Wkat tlie West Means to the East
Western Canada's 1925 crop should have the effect of finally convincing
F.li.stern manufacturers, wholesalers ami financiers how l^i-gnly Iheir success
aiul prosperity is bound up in tlio progress and prosperity of the agricultural
producers of the West, and should open their eyes to the fact that Eastern
approval and support of those essentially "Western undertakings ancl policies
to furl lier develop and increase our farm production and -wealth-will result
Instill larger business Kurt dividends for the East. Artizans and working-
men generally throughout Mas tern industrial centres should become seized
of the same knowledge.
In a review of the business outlook in Canada, Tho Financial Post, Toronto, says of Ontario: "Wholesale houses feeling effect of much keener demand from Western Canada and look for excellent business this Tall and Winter in basic lines. Industry speeding up 100 per cent, and over in many cases.
Decided falling off in unemployment." In Quebec, It is stated, "very little
unemployment exists." Iti British Columbia "huge building projects are
under way, Including grain elevators" and "basic industrial conditions aro
Improving gradually." In all provinces tho agricultural position is reported
better than for many years. .    ��� ,
Thus both to the east and the west the effect of prairie production is felt
and bringing about' marked improvement in the industrial aud economic life
of ilie couutry. Concrete evidence of this betterment is found in tho fact that
Whereas a couple of years ago the Massoy-IIarrls factories were more or lesB
Idle, they are now working day and night with full staffs in an effort to fill
orders, and the stock of the Company is quoted at a figure double what it was
at the beginning of the year; Sawyor-Massey stock has more than doubled
Bince February, while Cockshutt Plow has recorded a 30 per cent, advance.
Analysing operating results for the first five or six months of the year, a
.Wall Street financial journal recently hazarded the opinion that the C.P.R.
Would not earn its full ten per cent, dividend this year, but Improving business
throughout Canada resulted in the railway enjoying the best July since "1917,
August maintained the improvement, and with the Western crop now moving
and business generally speeding tip as a. result, both the C.P.R. and C.N.R.
are expected to make a splendid showing for the year.
The head of a Western trust company announces as a result of improved
conditions his company has disposed of more farm lands ln thc past five
months than in the previous* five, years. ,.   The Hudson's Bay Co. sold more
than double the acreage in tho first six months of 1025 as compared with the
same period last year.     An oflicial report of the United States Bureau of Immigration states that, tho number of farmers settling oit the Canadian prairies
. from a largo .portion of the United States is fifty'per cent, greater than for last
year, and thai the two railway"companies, and lli.'.'hud's.on'.s Bay.Co. have sold
more lu\\d in'Westenv Caiiiuia than in-.u.y-'similar period for .ten years.' . Xy'
XX   The Kigniftcru\c'G;-.6f these".things should noj/be:lost upon the-people-of
.^Eastern Canada. ���   There is '.liardiy:"iny-.liniis. ;to_ the wealth", producing power,
of Western Canada, "but those responsiblefor.that production continue to labor,
under certain. haiKlicopWyhfch-.ought. to. bo removed, .and" can easily .be removed if the. -people, of .the 'East :wiirh\\\ .take a Targe' nalional .view' of. tii'o
policies aiul undertakings 'involved.-'as,'1 for example',;,-ari equitable'" readjust-
.. iiioji'.' of freight ".rates east a'nd; west, and -tlfiv early" completion'" of the. Hudson'
' Bay'ltiiilwiiy," " Anything.that will add.to'the, .purchasing.power:of "the West,
...and give a further-impetus to" its settlement'ami development, will r/iean'a
= further largo-merease in industrial development "--and prosperity' cast-of.the
' Great Lukes..  " '" -. .""       '��� ���    !"'    ""���  _".   ~y    W" '    -]'     Xx, "-[X.~
y'yz  .No part'of.Canada sinnds to suffer quite "so much or so "quickly from de:
proHsiqn" In- Western ' agriculture ' as. the provinces..' of . Ontario aiid  Quebec.
'.'If :ihu West remairi.slutiVdicapped, ftsfdevn'lopmoht'--wlij -suffer-'ami the people
, hero, will-not,reap the -full, reward" of thelr'labor..   But' (hey Will, make a living .and can hang .on:."    But'if. the."necessary.;-business, is not.forthcoming io
keep their' wheels turning and. their man -power employed, .Eastern." factories
Iia.ve7no-.6p.tion but.'lo-slhit down" and' throw, their employees into the rank's
of'thr unemployed.���'_-* Tlie-latt'eiV must then .emigrate to newer .and. more
promising, fields.'.' -   *���   ' . ���*    ' '-     '"��� "'. '-'���'.=   .-'-.      "  '���7-7  -   ��� ; "'-  ''.'.��� y. . ."-
-  -'-. Development. and ���."prosperity Jiv'the���_- West -means _thq - hum..of activity' in
" Eastfni Indii.siriiil ceuives-.-���. The 1925' Western crop'is-clemoiistruting this .to'
"bo'lrue. -.  The,Kast .should bestir itself in-its own interests and support'those
, policies and-underlaklngs which'.will assist to make such'a condition, as nearly
/ permanent ti.sluiman_igeiicles.cmi make.-it. ".,        .7 '  ' '���"", _'. .... -.-...."���.}[��� [''[._y_-Xz
Plans Flight From
London To Cape Town
British Airman Made Flight To India
Last Year
Alan Cobaam, Great Britain's long
distance airman, is going to attempt
a London-Capo Town flight in November. His route will be Paris, Lyons,
Pisa, Brindisi and Cairo, the course
thereafter to be governed by local conditions.
Cobham hopes to reach Cape Town
early in December and return to London the same month. Last year Cob-
ham, who is thirty-threo years old,
completed a .17,000-mile flight to India, carrying as a passenger Sir Soften Braucker, the air vice-marshal.
He proposes to use tlio same type machine as the DM50 in. his flight to
Mothers' Best Friend
In Rearing Children
Pain and sudden sickness are apt to
come upon us nt any time and safety
lies In having always handy on the
phelf a reliable pain relief like good
old "Nerviline." For nearly half a
century Nerviline has been a family
standby, and most mothers have come
to rely upon it iu case of colds, sore
throat, tight chest, sprains, cramps,
nausea and sudden attacks of sickness
at tho^ stomach. For internal or external use, Nerviline is worth its
weight in gold in every home, and
costs but 35 cents at any dealers.
Considering Plan
For Rigid Dirigible
Secretary of U. S. Navy Receives
Suggestion From Ford
A suggestion hy Henry Ford that
the navy department build and ex--
periment with a rigid dirigible designed by his engineers is being given
serious consideration by Secretary of
Navy Wilbur. '       ������   *
Mr7 Wilbur has asked the bureau of
aeronautics to examine the plans of
the airship, which were submitted by
Mr. Ford's engineers.
It is-proposed that the ship be 150
feet long, 50 feet in diameter and
have a metal gas bag. The cost ol
one dirigible was placed approximately, at "$300,000.".. 7- "."      ,
-The. dirigible would- have ^a speed
of 70-miles an hour and "a cruising radius of 2,000 .miles.     ��� -7
From a Lady Made Well by Dr.
W-    ..Williams' Pink Pills    ""
"l wish -from, my heart .1 could per-
suadeevery-person who is -run down
In health to give "Dr, Williams' Pink
Bills'a trial.'' .. Tims-writes Mrs. Louie
Mitchell. .Oak ' .Point,; '_Man../ who further says:���'-'About, a. year, ago I was
"a weak, woman; suffering from a run
���down.system and impoverished blood.
:Any little . exertion'""'would .cause, my
logs, to tremble-and'niy. heart to throb
violently... '1 .could not sweep'a room
or -walk .'fifty" feet witli out'; being ex-
--h.iusted.- ���' .Then', l bega.ii" taking Dr.
���Williams' Pink Pills, !and after,Inking
���y   ��� 'X   -FOR
T��: WBOWELS;    ���
May Become Apartment House
Italian Engineer Plans to Make Eiffel
Tower Greatest Skyscraper
The Eiffel Tower, in Paris, which
today supports what is claimed to be
the largest and grandest electric advertising sign in the world, would undergo still another change into something perhaps even richer and stranger if the ideas of M. Carlo Gastiglione,
Italian engineer responsible for the
installation of the present electrical
apparatus, were adopted.
What ho proposes is that the Eiffel
Tower should be converted Into a
sixty-six story apartment house for the
special benefit of tourists.
The now building would be constructed by erecting cement walls
about the present structure, and could
easily be fitted out with all modern
appliances. Tlie floor space could be
let for offices as well as for apart-
nients and rooms, and the result would
bo the greatest skyscraper in the
world, promising for the municipality
of Paris a tremendous source of rev-,
onue. These are the views of M.
Castiglione, who has said that the
plans for the building are ilr-prepara-
tlon and When completed will.be submitted to the proper authorities. '
- Asthma Is Torture. No one who
hasn't gasped for breath In the power
of asthma knows what such suffering
is. Thousands do know, however,
from experience how immeasurable is
the relief provided by that marvellous
preparation. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's
Asthma Remedy. For years it has
been relieving ihe most severe cases.
If you are a sufferer do not delay a day
in securing this remedy from your
Golden Test: Whom not having seen
ye love; on whom, though now ye see
him not, yet believing, ye rejoice
greatly with Joy unspeakable and full
of glory.     I. Peter 1.8.
Devotional Reading: I. Peter 4.12-19.
��� The first foreign missionaries.���As a
little group .of Christians were praying
in Antioch of Syria, God's will was
made known to thorn. They realized
that he had called Paul and Barnabas
for tho special work of preaching the
gospel to peoples in other lands. The
church at Antioch had been blessed
in having the gospel brought to them;
and they were glad to share this
blessing .with others, Just as they had
been glad to share, their food with the
poor in Jerusalem diiring the famine.
After fasting.and praying and laying
on of hands, the little Christian community sent *hese two foreign missionaries on their way. Thus the great
movement for the evangelization of the
world began. Paul and Barnabas
set sail from the port of Seleucia for
the island of Cyprus. Thoy landed at
Salamls. and after preaching there
crossed the Island-to Paphos.
Paphos was the home of tho proconsul, Sergl'is Paulus". Ho desired
tO'hear the word of God,.but Elymas,
a sorcerer, endeavored to dissuade him
from believing. >Paul vigorously accused Elymas of being the enemy of all
righteousness; the hand of tho Lord
was upon him, Paul further declared,
and he should be blind for a season.
.The eyes of Slymas were at once darkened, and he asked to be led by the
hand. The astonished proconsul' believed the teaching- of the Lord.
British  Government
, _ Aids Women
Has Six
Grant For Club Which
Women Members.
. Plying as a profession has been
recogulzod by the- British Government
:is being w-jll within the .capabilities
of women and a club already has been
form eel to carry out .the air ministry's
scheme,tor a light aeroplane organization for'Loiclon with members of the
fair sex. ��� Iri connection witli" the
opening recently of , thc Stag Lane
Airdrome at Edgware, near London,
by the London Aero Club, of which.six
flying members are women, a move has
been made-with f.hcobject of training
women pilots for possible enrollment
^ I iu an air force for protecting the .capt
Amundsen Will Use Dirigible
Norwegian Explorer Will Again
Attempt Flight Over North Pole
Captain Racjld Amundsen's-next attempt to fly over the North Pole wiH
bo made in an Italian dirigible, it was
confirmed" by the commissariat of
aeronautics. " Tho dirigible, the N-l,
which has been ceded to tho Norwegian explorer expressly for the Polar
flight, will be operated by an Italian
crew. The conditions of tho cession
by the Italian Government have not
been made public, but it Is not believed the explorer purchased the airship
outright, since Italy Is to share in the
honors of the flight by furnishing the
It will fly the Norwegian flag.
While termed a dirigible, it is not
of the zeppelin type, but is semi-rigid.
It has a capacity of 13,000 cubic
meters, is 106 meter.s long, and 26 wide
(about 347 by 8G foot) and is equipped
with three motors' of '245 horsepower,
capable of developing a speed of about
%'H miles an hour with a cargo of eight
���   H"*l .
' Shoe Polish
���our shoes
Saskatchewan Game
Hugo  Bag  Secured  By  Nimrods  Last
- Season
A bag of 154,500 ducks," 45,000
prairie chicken, 13,50"0 partridge ami'
5,500 geese, was secured in Saskatchewan by 5,222 sportsmen, ' who have
complied with the requirements of the
Game Act by filling out and returning
the coupons attached to the game
licenses. Over 10,000 hunters failed
to make returns. Assuming that
theso defaulters shot on an average as
many birds as those who returned
their coupons, tho total bag secured
would be 618,000 duck, 180,000 pralrio
chicken, 54,000 partridge, and 22,000
of any kind  can be  quickly
relieved by massaging with
_u^^U3 Ti ]' f t-W 11 ^1 ��7 TT^^^hfcL. '���''
Manitoba Poultry
'.Three. Carloads of Live Poultry Ship-
.',-. _ped. to'.Eastern' Points.
'- "Thr.ee-car-s"of live poultry have been
.shipped. '-recently .from-the southern
lialf of'the province'by 'the--"Manitoba,
-Co-oporative Poultry'ifarketihgi'Vsso-!
elation, staiori -A.' C.. McCulloch, Do-'
minion.'"i\ve'siock' branch'-poultry .pro-
rsioter. :: .'Th*.  bird's   wo?'���_   shipped, .in
._-61>c-ci!i!"car_3.w",ith eight -<li-c!rs of coop.-*,
a centre "aisle and  storage for  eight
; barrels  of. water, .anil  half  a   ton  of
..grain.     One car was' shipped to Montreal'nnd the. other 1.wo to' Jluffalo,
i-for every certified woman pl��ot train-
Odd Houses Needs Owner
Structure "i.ri".Shape" of Flattron ..Built'
777 W X- "I" Seattle .;.":~\.
���: A.house five feet, nine inches;wide
at'.one' end and-1(5 "feet at the other
was built on a lot 40 by-130".by II feet
in Seattle th i.s-summer by A..B. Wark,
contractor..- . An - ordinance re-Quiring
th'e. house to be iu.'lirioxwith.dthers-on
���tho two' streets it'faces W��S.the' reaaon
"the structure" took, the shape of-a flat-
-.iron. AVark r-a.Id..' . .'. 7 -' '. .7 "���
j '. ;-The _, dwelling contains three' -fan-
! shaped '��� rooms; .- In", the rooms'-a tlls*-
I appearing, breakfast" nook,'- a receding
, j bijd and h'vanishing'.Ironing .-.board
were installed. ' The basoriient has a
pombinatkm laundry and garage. ."'"=. . .
-\Yark said he. was trying.to'find
somebody ih*' house.would fit so.tbat.
im .could .sell it,
only six ..boxes. I am as well and strong ��� .  . , .,       .   _,,
as: ever.,-   T can walk;and run without'tu[ from eacm>' raiders in the event
stopping  every "few" seconds- gasping'of war wirh nearby powers,
for* breath as-previously: -...Dr. Wil-      The air ministry has agreed''10 pro-.
liams^Plnk Pills willbe my .stand-by .vi(U. tho cinb wlth ��20,000 worth 01
.in-"tlie futur.71!. ever. my. blood needs,- -   . ,       ,- _.-,_>. ^^��� ,
building' lip- afeaiu,-. arid I shall always ��H��l>moiit and a grant ol ��1,000 for
find'pleasure "In- recommending them uplcop,- and has promised more money
to - anyone.'ne.eding-.a-tonIc:",: -..- -- j as it Is needed. It also will give "��10
' There .aro many troubles due to
weak, watery blood .which-can easily, , , .
.be' overcome b'y.a fair- use of Dr. Wil-1 ca b*' Uie cluo
liains''Pink,Pills.:   -The 'sole', mission . ���
of this medicine is. to-.enrich and purl-
fythe'-blood-and. when tliat is done all
the.-varied symptoms"- of anaemia disappear; "aridvgood health returns. You
can'get these pills through any dealer
in.medicine'or.by mail':dt.50 cents q.
box by. writing "The Dr: ...Williams"
Medicine C'.>.",'Brockville, Onl.
,7Say * *,BayQr'' - Insist I
: - Unless"' ��� you. -;see. the y'8nyer
.-"Cross" or?-tablets'you afe not.
.: getting the.genui.ne--Bayer.prod-
-.net proved safe- by millions and
7 prescribed toy. physicians for 25
.-- (years.-
��� *7j^~f Bayer package
.whichcontains proven directions
Hand/ "Bayer" boxes of  12 tablets
A?so bottles of 24 and' 100-^-Druggists
, Arpirln   Li   Use   tfaue   mcrt   (registcrnl.   In
'CutadfT*   of   Bstyc'r   M__iiu?ijcti_ie   ��f. Mono-.'
��_ce*!cscidester oi SalicyllcacliL  ,
. Montreal's'.Pppulation
Greater Montreal'a. population is now-
estimated at 1,028,000, according to the
11)25 issue of Lovell's Montreal Dirfec-
tor-y just" published., population of
lho. city proper Is-estimated at 907,500.
Population in the suburbs arid, surrounding country is given as 120,500.
The last estimate of Greater . Mon?
t real's population, by the same, authority, gave the- -population an "<>79;027-.
Big Crowd At Tenny&on's Homo
J The biggest gathering of Tennyson-
ians.ever. held In England met at Aid-
worth-recently to visit "the-poet's old
home' in; the . Surrey, hills. .: This. Is
built on 'a hill "near. Haslcjnere "and is
now occupied by the Gatkwar of IJar-
j oda, at whose'invitatlon: the members
of the Poetry Society journeyed to the.
poet's'cottage.;W,'-'_ '.'���"��� "X'-.X- ..-"'.'--���  : .-���'
'��.   .N,   U.   "1555
Keep ftlinsftJ's Lrhiment.-in the. houst
Holds. Highest Record
��� A-'WorccsterKhire worn in-., iias lived
eighty-fivei.years in,ono lio'uso. Her
record-is boaten' by.* John Hallam, of
Haitori, - England,-..who" died in his
nfnety-flfthyear In-the house In which
ho"was/born." -lie "had lived, iu ii all.
hls-lICc.7 ���"-���' W-.W '. 7S- ""-.'���.
��� "Ilard \an(f' Boft>,.c6rns ;both'.yield to
IfblIowaj?s - Gorn. Bem'oVer, whfch Is
entirely; safe' to-.use,- and certain and
satisfactory'In"-its-action...' -���
Oldest Cigar Store
' Lancaster,    Pa.,   claims the oldest
Heavy Grain Exports
15,000,000 Bushels of Wheat Were
Exported In.August
More than fifteen million bushels
of wheat wore exported from Canada
in Auiju��t as compared with 13 million in August last year. Of the
amount exported, - 10,972,000 bushels
went to tho United'Kingdom and 8,-
085,000 of that amount went via United States portrf. The shipments via
TJ. .S. ports showed a marked Increase
over August last year -wheii only
2,281,000 bushels went through Amei-
kan channels. The wheat flour exports for August totalled 684,689 barrel.-, as compared with 526,21^ barrels.
, Largest Carpet In  World
Sixty-four    -Oriental     Rugs    "Woven
Together Weigh  Over 21  Tons
' "Weighing over  twenty-one tons, a
carpet has recently been laid down on
the foyer and restaurant' of  "one   of
London-'s" leading hotels. .    -
It,covers a floor space of half an
acre., , Seventy men wore required to
handle'it, and.it Is believed to be the
largest tn the world.
For the first time in the history of
ctu'pel "making sixty-four Oriental rugs
were woven together. Sixty-two
came from Persia and two from China.
Tlie weaving was done by rug workers
from Samarkand.   " ..      , _
Accordine. to their, customs the
workers before the growing carpet
was allowed to encircle each rug, wove
a piece of colored rice fibre crescent-
wise" into thej heart of it, to -ensure
that all who tread them shall know
perpetual joy and felicity.
Germany Has New Idea
Increase Dog Taxes to Raise Funds
For Opera
In order to support the opera and
make up opera deficits, the Fathers
of the City of Berlin have proposed an
increase in dog taxes from ?10 to $15.
According to Berlin's present canine
population, the tax increase would
swell the treasury by ?1,500,0G0 yearly, they point out. "It is a^uestion ���
whether raising a dog or attending
the opera Is more cultural," says 'one
paper, which further pro~poses adding
another political party to the score or
more now existing, and make a lows?*
dog tax tho party' platform. "Love
my dog if you want my vole." is"sug-,
Thousands of Them
.The hot weather Is very li&rfi on
babies starting to cut their teetli.
On tho first sign of any looseawss of
the bowels tlio mother should giv��
a ��ow doses of
-"��� WILD* ' *
It Is usually safe "to pay lhat when a
child Is pale, sickly, peeyksh and restless, the caiiao i.-* Worms. These para-
<-lte_s rant;.! the storjiaeh and Intestines,
It "-will Prevent Ulcerated Throat,���
M 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 sllay the
irritation and prevent tho ulceration
and swelling that are so painful. Those
who were - periodically subject to
quinsy have thus made themselves immune to'attack.
May Revolutionize Industry
cigar store.in America.-    it has been ! ������siUhiug svrl.ms disorders of the diges
IntlipDemuth famIlv'sirice-1770    The '. ,ion aud  Inventing the .infant from
ln tut Jxmutn iamii>. sjnee 11 ��>.   x ut . (I).rlving su .tw.ft���co froin food,     MH-
store.is a treasure-house, of'relics.     It, ]��.r-.s Worm Powders,   by' destroying
contains the first.bathtub jn Lancaster' the worms-*, correct those faults of the
CoUntv, more than. a. century, olti.        j digestion anl serve to restore tlie or-
'-         *    -        *   * -    --.--.-.   , ��� gans to healthy action.
Absolute Failure
One of Tils Majesty's inspectors of
schools in a Scotland city had been
tfistiug the '.children of- a very
slummy district for admission to an
institution for tho mentally defective. Walking "homewards through a
narrow street lie overheard this poignant comment on his day'.-i doings:'
First lady on the doorstep: "What's
wrang wi' ye, wumman? Ye're that
glimphy the day/* Second lady on
adjacent doorstep: "Oor Jeanie was
es-amlned for an idiot, an* she didna
Scientist ' Claims    Concentration
J Electrical Energy In Small
: _   Object
i    A scientific discovery -tbat may have
1 a . revolutionary effect on industry 'Is
claimed bv A. F. Joffee of the Academy
of Science.
Ksperlmenting in his own laboratory,
Joffee says he succeeded In obtaining
a tremendous concentration of electrical energy in a very small object. The
accumulator, whicfi he constructed and
charged with energy "sufficient to
drive the most powerful motor car for
ten days," is small enough to go Into a
waistcoat poekot.
This will quickly offsot tho diarrhoea,
..vomiting- and purging, -ajid, perhaps
save the baby's life.
Put tip only by The T, Afilbum Co.,
Limited, Toronto, .Oat
Many Women Leaving England
According "to oflicial figures just
mado public, 10,000 females, wives or'
housekeepers, left thb British Isles
for British North America last year
and 6,000 went to Australia. Over
10,000 males migrated last year to
1?rij3sh North America* to, engage in
agricultural work.
Tho total number of emigrants trom
the British Isles In 1924 to other parts
of the empire wa% 115,600.
Van* ��o��.,fiMS sth (MX* M4ft-Mvut<tca.cincM)<_,i._M
Ask for Minard's and take no other
Tribute To Genius
Hitherto honored only for Ms ability as a composer and artist, Walter
Dartirosch, conductor of New York
Symphony Orchestra, has received tbe
following note as proof of his genius:
���"VViil you kindly-call to tune my
Is. LE GLERG'S 0ttg.35HT��:
SATK ass ��_u��5iE rax. Linus *n ufvti <
Or. LE 0LEBG $ M.Pul^iSrfiiA.9.
80M "^T UtJilci Ch-nitt*     Prlcn In Enl'aai 3��,
mtun 91. totms n. r��o��T sr.E��Toto>iiaoi*
,��W SSSSSAN SIBCXT. K��.w Vo��I C:i��-
pi ������Wfj-S* TJJB��^i.nscl /x\
A CAPO POLISH For Every Purpose
FOR STOVES���Staon Polish. __
FOR STOVE PIPES���Odorless Jet Enamel.      -
FOR SHOES���Gold Lea! Dressing or British Military Polish.
The Old New World
People   Inhabited   This   Continent   At
Least 4,000 Years Ago
*- The history of the people who lived
in the southwest of the United States
long before Columbus saw 'the New
World is gradually being disclosed by
the excavations of the National Geographic, "Society. In the society's
magazine for September, Neil M.Judd,
leader of the expedition to Pueblo
Bonito in New Mexico, about 100 miles
west of Santa Fe, gives an interesting
Illustrated account of tlie work done
.in 1924. - One of the buifdings unearthed was an aboriginal apartment
house covering three acres which once
was four storeys high and contained
800 rooms. ~ The indications are that
it was in existence at least 500 years
before the time of Columbus. Although there were many remains of
pottery the potter's wheel, one-of the
earliest Implements of civilization,
was unknown to these people, who had
another method of working clay. Tlie
most valuable discovery was. a turquoise necklace of 2,500 beads which
must have required - an enormous
amount of patient labor-.
A little farther we'st, across the border in "Arizona, Earl H. Morris explored the Canyon of Death for tho American Museum of Natural History: The
chief work was in connection with a
rock cliff dwelling of 8(^rooms, in one
place three storeys high.     The walls
-were a veritable art gallery, containing tens of thousands, of drawings of
snakes, birds, animals and men iu
many differeut colors. IIo says lhat
a conservative estimate .would set
4,000 years ago as thc dato of the first,
inhabitants of this place.���Mail and
Self-Styled Prophet
Used Drastic Measures
Drowned Natives of Belgian Congo to
Wash Away Sins  .
There is great excitement among'
the natives of the Belgian Congo owing
to forcible baptisms by the self-styled
native prophet, Mwanalesa^ "son of
Clod." He preached in the Sakania
district that he was sent by God to relieve the oppressed native races, and
in order to achieve this baptism was
necessary in the way taught him by
divine instruction. His method is to
.drown converts in a stream.
Before baptism he inforemd the
candidates that'they would depart from
this earth and return cleansed and .be
linoppressed like the white people.
The candidates were immersed for a
long period, and if they came up alive
their spirits were clean. If they were
dead, their sins were too great for
them to recover.
Tho fanatic secured control o.f several villages arid drowned more than
100 natives. Belgium then sent a
police patrol to investigate. The natives, influence by the prophet, killed
them all. Another patrol was sent
and 10. polmo wero killed. Finally
troops were dispatched fiom Eliza-
befhvillf!, who attacked the villages
and arrested CO natives and accomplices and recovered the bodies of 55
who had been baptized. Mwanalesa
escaped. The Belgian, administrator
Is in the district at present, which is
growing quiet.
Russian Refugees
' Party From the Orient WiU Settle in
B.C. and Alberta
The steamship Knipress of 'Asia
docked at Vancouver recently from the
Orient, bringing 112 Russians, followers of the lato Czar, and refugees
from the Bolsheviki, who fled to Japan
and China. As in the case of��previous arrivals, the Russians will settle
on farms in Alberta and Baa tern British Columbia.
The    par;.;   cincludes    physicians,
scientists, soldiers, teachers, farmers
'iM and skilled mechanics.
All Animals
"Every 'ouo in our familj is some
I kind of animal," said Jimmie to the
amazed preacher.
"Why, you shouldn't .say that," the
fgood man exclaimed.
"'Well," said Jimmie, "mother's, a
flear, tho baby is mother's little lamb.
Il'm the kid and .dad's the goat."
Burbank  Not Always  Rich
Famous Plant Wizard Spent v Many
Years In Poverty   -
Everyone knows oi Luther Burbank.
the great plant wizard, who makes
dejicious fruits and vegetables out of
hitherto unedible varieties 'or crosses
Iwo kinds to make a wholly new specimen. . i
Few people know, vhowevcr,N tha't
Burbank .spent many years in poverty
and at one time was very near starvation for the sake of his beloved gardens. And this was after he had saved the Unitjd States millions of dollars through his discovery of the now
Burbank. potato.
Some other new varieties grown by
this famous man are: A thornless and
edible cactus plant grown from throe
differeut kinds of cactus plant: the
talkand -beautiful jShasia-daisy." com-"
bining the hardiness'of the field daisy
with the beauty of a hothouse flower;
and perhaps-strangest of all, -plums
without pits.'
Unique Scottish Heirloom
Tablecloth     Especially     Woven     For
Feast Has Portraits of All the
A Califomian gentleman has in his
possession a Scottish heirloom, in the
form of a damask tablecloth, woven
about 80 years ago on the express orders of Empress Eugenie, to be used at
a sort, of love feast, iii London. WThe
cloth is some-nine by twelve feet, and
has woven into the fabric splendid portraits of all those at ' the feast, with
their 'names'under each. For example* at the head sat Queen Victoria,
flanked,by Albert and the Duke of
Cambridge; at the opposite end F.\\\-
peror Napoleon HI., with "Princess"
Eugenie and'Prince Napoleon; at one
side Abdul Medjid, Omer -Pasha, Sir
De Lacy Evans, General Pelissier
(chief of command), Admiral Sir Edmund Lyons, in charge of fleet; at another side King Victor Emmanuel H.,
Admiral Bruat (French), General Bosquet, General La Marmora (Italy), and
Lord Cardigan, '"head of the famous
"Light Brigade." Thero are also interwoven sundry Royal Coats of Arms,
Ensigns, Lion and Unicorn, and flags
of the nations involved, with cpm-
memorative dates of the'principal engagements such ils Alma, September
20, 185-1; Balaclava, October 25, 1851;
Inkerman, November 6,^1-854; Tcher-
nava, August 16, 1S55. Empress
Eugenie gave the cloth to a member of
the firm of wholesale linen drapers in
London, through whom she ordered it.
From thence it has wandered to far
Hher Troubles Women Often Have
Relieved by Lydia ��, Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
f Ii3chine, Quebec,���" I took LydiaE.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound because
. suffered with pains in my left aide ano
back,   and with weakness  and' other
I roubles women so often have.   I was
his way about six months.   I saw the
/eeatabiG Compound advertised in the
.Montreal Standard ' and I have taken
[our bottles of it. I was a very sick woman and I feel so much better I would
lot bo without it.   I also use Lydia E.
linkham'fi Sanative Wash.   I recom-
fiend "the medicines to'my friends and I
willing for you to use* my letter as a
testimonial."���Mrs. M. "W. Rose, ZSQ
"atre Dame Street, Lachine, Quebec.
Doctor Said Wn Operation
���* Provost, Alberta.���"Perhaps you will
emember sending me one of your books
Jiyear ago. I was in a bad condition
Ind would suffer awful pains at times
���rid could not do anythinpr. The doctor
|tidj could not have children unless
i went" under an operation. I read
btimoniaJa of Lydia E. Pinkham's
{"egetafale Compound in the papers and
I friend recommended, me to ��3ke it.
ifter taking three bottles I became
|Hich better and now have a bonny baby
lirl four months old. I do niyhouse"
park and help a little with tbe chores,
[recommend the Vegetable Compound
���> my friends and am willing for you tc
3e this testimonial letter. "���Mrs. A. A.
&AMS, Box 64, ProroBt, Alberta.   O
W.   2*.   V.    1595
��� Spanish King Democratic
Took Part In Wedding Festivities Of
Peasant Girl
Again the democratic spirii .of Alfonso Xlil. of Spain lias been demon-
strafed. Ills latest action in thi.< respect was participation in the wedding festivities of two of hia subjects,
a bricklayer and a peasant girl.
The King was motoring toward the
K_=coriai Palace northwest of Madrid,
when he chanced to come upon the
wedding part?-* Instantly the, monarch
was recognized by the wedding guests,
some of whom made an effort to" stop
lhe festivities until Alfontso had proceeded. The King, however, .alighted
from hin machine and urged th? peasants to continue. Then he himself
Joined the-wedding party'at the feast
and sat with tho bride and bridegroom
for more than half an hour.
Believe Wild Tribe
Lives In Himalayas
Queer Creatures Are Cannibals According To Native Stories
The Mount Everest expedition a year
or two ago announced the discovery ot
a mysterious footprint in" the snow of
the Upper .Himalayas, far beyond the
level where any native tribes were
known to live. This was believed to
be confirmation of a sort for the native tradition that a race of wild men
lived far up the mountains where they
could only occasionally be seen. -Now
from Calcutta conies the story of an
Italian named Tombazi, who claims to
have seen the wild men near Kabur
Mountain while on a photographic expedition. Through powerful glasses
he examined a creature which was
walking upright, stooping occasionally
to pull up'roots. Later, when hf
went to the'spot, Tomhazi found footprints like those of a man. Inquiries
showed that no human being of the
ordinary sort had crossed the Joigre
Pass. The native stories, which are
Articles of faith with the Tibetans,
Bhutan's and Slkkimese^ havo it that
,the wild men are cannibals who live In"
caves, avoiding parties of travellers
but attacking solitary wanderers.
Dentist Worked At High Altitude
Extracted a Molar During Flight in an
" " Aeroplane
-^ Testing a local anaesthetic, a merry
dentist and a daring, patient soared
2,500 feet in_an_aeroplane.above Chicago to perform the ceremony of extracting an embedded wisdom tooth.
The dentist held that best results
could not bo achieved "on tho. ground,
due fo humidity of Chicago's atmosphere. The patient, a man of about
���10 years, who modestly refrained from
giving his name, was willing to try
anything once, although-ho liad never
tried an aeroplane ride.
J. Nelson Kelly, aviator, tuned up his
Curtiss plane and Climbed to a" 2,500
foot ceiling above Asltburn Field. The
dentist applied the drug, took a firm
grip on his forceps, and yanked.
All came down smiling, -with, the
dentist admiring a vicious looking
tooth, once deep rooted.
Coal In Alberta
, Sixty-two billion tons of coal, half
of tills amount recoverable, lie "beneath the surface of Alberta soil, according to Prof. J. A. Allen, provincial geologist, in a statement made
before the Alberta coal commission.
The commission was a!=o told that
?12,000,000 had been lost by the abandonment of coal mines during the last
20 years, this figure being compiled by
returm. by John T. Stirling, provincial chief Inspector of mines. This
Io.=s is ascribed to loss of markets?.
Submarine Mountafns< In Atlantic
��� Submarine mountains are said by
scientists lo rise from the-bottom of
the sea between Capetown and Buenos
Aires (Argentina). ' The greatest
depth of the South Atlantic Ocean between these two cities is 18,500 feet,
and the submarine mountain peaks
rise to within -1,625 feet of the surface of the sea. Two of these submerged mountain ranges are clo?e to
Capetown, and run north and south.
,  The  world's   best   hair   tint.
:   Will restore gray hair to ita
natural  color hi  16  minutes.
Small   Size $3.30  by  mall
Double Size $5.50  by   mall
The W. T. Peiiiber Stores Limited
Phono M. 2274 -fi       129 Yongo St.
Believe Bird Flew Across Atlantic
Killed    In    Newfoundland
Tagged In England
The Canadian national parks branch
which keeps a record of all wild bird
banding operations of interest to Canada, has had brought to Its attention
an account of a bird locally called a
"licklace," which was killed on 12Ui
August, 1921, by Mr. L. Curtis, of
Horse Island, in tho district of St.
Barbe, Newfoundland. On thc bird
was found a thin silver band inscribed
with tho words: "Inform ^Witherby,
High Holboi-n, London.".
. On writing to Messrs. II. F. and O.
Witherby, 326 High IloJborn, London,
W.C.l^Eugland, it was learned that
this ring, No. 07,423, was put on a
young kittiwake (ftissa triddactyla),
on 28th June, 1923, on the Fame Islands, Northumberland, England, by
one of Mr. Witherby's. correspondents.
The foot of tho bird was examined and
was pronounced to be that-of a kitti-
,wake, which agrees with Mr. Witherby's records.
The record is extremely interesting,
more especially as this bird is the first
under Mr. AYithcrby's ringing scheme
���wliich has been in operation for 3 0
years���reported from this side of the
Did it get a lift on a passing sfeam-'
er, one wonders ?
Urges General Use
Of Canadian Ports
Saint John Man Has Started Out On
New Mission
A. JL Belding, of the editorial slaff
of'Tlie Telegraph-Journal, Saint John,
N.B., started on an active canvass of
Canadian importers and exporters iu
favor of the more general use of Canadian ports by Canadians. Karly in
the year, Mr. Belding made a trip from
coast to coast, addressing boards of
trade, chambers of commervo, Canadian clubs, and various other organizations in search of information which
would be serviceable in bringing about
a better understanding among Canadians, and .the,more general use of
Canadian po.-us by Canadian shippers
and importers.     '
Mr. Belding's mission ou this occasion will be somewhat different, inasmuch as he proposes to make a door-
to-door canvass of the manufacturers,
wholesalers, jobbers,- department
stores, etc., in an effort to bring about
the greatest possible use of Canadian
railways and their employees, and
Canadian port workers, in the carriage
of freight billed from Canada and
rouied_1ntp"fliis_couhfry from British
and foreign sources.
Rub it in for Lame Back.���A' brisk
rubbing with Dr. Thomas' Eclectric
Oil will relieve lame back. - The skin
will immediately absorb the oil and it
will penetrate the tissues and bring
speedy relief. Try it and be convinced. A.s the liniment sinks in. the pain
comes out and there are ample grounds
for" saying that it is an excellent
Spaniard Introduced Grape Fruit
Ponce de Leon, the "Spaniard who
discovered Florida while in search
of the fountain of vouih, is credited
with having brought the first -grape
fruit to this country. For ��00 years
the .fruit was not cultivated.
Palestine lias made great- progress
within the last few years in the cultivation of tobacco.
Something To Remember
��� To such, reckless persons as arej
planning to race tlie train to the ���
crossing,, the words of a Great Nor-
j thern railroad official might prove ol i
! interest. '/A train.",says he, "is ap- j
proximately 1,650 times as heavy a��
the average'automobile."'
A process of making coarse cloth
fiom string brans has been patented
at Budapest. Hungarj.
Birmingham, England, Is one of the
| greatest industrial cities because each
week there, is mad�� there 11,000,000
pens, ten tons of pipe, 6.000 ineta!
beds, 7,000 tons of rlflrs and other
-No man ever becomes too ahiftless
to give adfice.
There is no truth in thf statement
that if it rains on ��U. Swithin'rf Day.
July 15, it will rain for 40 following
J days.
ave You Pimp
learSraootb S&ifi?
If you wish a skin clear c_f pimples, blackheads and other annoying* eruptions Jagi-st-today
tiie regular use of Cuticura
Soap, assisted by Cotfctrra
Ointment, No otber method
ie so agreeable, so often effective aod so economical.
~        ���      ����&__. ____��*S^',iT4___fcB0B^
��*iti Re. Ssleom Je*.
Colour* Stents* Stick 32c
Nurses Use English
x    At World Meeting
Chosen As Official Language at
Congress in Helsingfors, Finland
Although nearly every country in
the world was represented at the fifth
congress of the/International .'Council
of Nurses, held in Helsingfors, Fin-,
land, in 'July, English ."was chosen as
the bfllcial language. Miss Beatrice
Ellis, superintendent of nurses at the
Toronto Western Hospital,; and the
assistant superintendent, Miss Ida McAfee, who attended the congress; referred to the remarkable fluency of
the majority of the delegates in English as well as other languages. China's
representative was able to present her
reports and suggestions in excellent
Eugllah, but the charming Japanese
oflicial delegate had to use an interpret er.
Finnish nurses during'the year preceding the congress gave up many of
their leisure hours to the study of
English in order that they might be
properly equipped for an international
convention. Miss Ellis praised highly /the committee responsible for all
tho arrangement of the congress week,
and declared that she was much impressed with the wonderful organization of the Finnish nurses.
Canada's delegates occupied an important place on the programme, and
the exhibits of books, slides and equipment fron> the Dominion, in the opinion of Miss Ellis, wero second to none.
In matters of nurses' training schools,
hospital administration and public
health work also, Canada was well to
the forefront. Miss Jean Browne,
president of the Canadian Nurses' Association, who had tho honor bf welcoming France into (ho council, referred to the fact that nursing was
first introduced into Canada by French
Five now countries wero accepted
into the council, and China was decided upon as the-meeting place in 1929.
Of the 3,0-19 delegates registered, G2
were from Canada.
Created Job- For Himself
Man Earns Comfortable Living Watching Parked Automobiles
A man after well-nigh losing heart
in vain efforts to find work at his
tradt\ "made" a new job for himself
by way of the motor ear."" Because
they interested him, he gor into the
way of loitering about a quiet side
street where the police allowed motor
cars lo be parked for indefinite periods.
From instinctively "shooling-off" meddlesome youngsters he passed by degrees to "standing by" cars, at the. request of" their owners in return for a
small fee. He soon became the
recognized custodian of the "park,"
was issued with a police arrnlot, aud
now renders a surprising variety of
littlo services to his patrons, who are
glad to kno.r that thero is a reliable
man always on guard. His earnings
fluctuate considerably, of course, but
occasionally he-has a real stroke of
luck, as when a lady driver rewarded
him with a fat tip for adjusting a
loose cable that had put lier head-
lamps our of-action.     ;_ ~   ~   ~
Minard's Liniment used by physicians
Something To Consider
Good Service Is Right That Public Will
The interest of the consuming public is the last thing wliich either side
considers;-but tho day will surely
come when it will havo to be one of
the first, for, after all, tho public holds
the whip hand if it cares to assert itself. It is all a question oi service
The continuardisturbancesin the coal
industry aro having the effect of greatly- changing, preconceived ideas of
fuel economy. Strikes and lockouts
are weapons for killing the goose
which lays the golden eggs. Sooner
or later employers aud employees will
bo brought fo understand this.���Hamilton Spectator.
Fewer Homesteads Available    ,.
Within recent years the areas'in the
western provinces suitable for homesteads have become more and more restricted. Ou January -1, 1325, the
Federal Government esfimated that of
the area "surveyed in" Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta, 55,000,000
acres were .levoted to homesteads.  "
All Insects have six legs, and their
bodies' are divided into three. parts.
Spiders have eight legs and are not
insects, but belong to the order Ara-
Probably one
reason for the
popularity of
WRIGLEVS i�� that it lasts
so long and returns such'
great dividends for so 6mall
an outlay. " ��� It keeps teeth
clean, breath sweet, appetite
keen, digestion good.
Fresh   and   full-flavored
always  ia  its wax-wrapped
New Channel Plane
Carries Restaurant
Passengers From London to Paris
Have Hot Meals
The latest addition to the air serv
ice between London and Paris is a new
giant plane capable of carrying 30 passengers and equipped with a restaurant. A steward will bo in attendance
at all times during voyages'lo servo
hot meals to the passengers. Another machine now under construction in London for the Constantinople
aerial route will be a winged copy of
the modern railway sleeper having
berths' and dressing rooms.
Baby's Own Tablets Are Fine For
Nervous, Sleepless Children
From Canada the--fame of Baby's
Own Tablets is spreading over the
world. Mothers recommend them to
other mothers and wherever they are '
tried nothing but words of praise are ���
heard for these pleasant tasting" little
tablets lhat promptly relieve the the
minor ailments of young children.-
"Baby's "O.vn Tablets are one ot the
best remedies for children's ailments
I have ever used," savs Mrs. Arthur
T. Allen, of Auburn, Me. "My .little
girl was ne.'vcus aud could not sleep.
I u-ied the tablets and she was reliever! .'ft once. She was also troubled
with constipation and nothing seemed
to help her, I had used the tablets
but a short time before her bowels
wero regular. All mothers., should
keep Baby's Own Tablets in the house
for tliey are a valuable remedy."
"Baby's Ovn Tablets are sold by all
druggists or will be mailed on receipt- -
of price, 25 cents per box,'by The Dr.
Williams' Medicine , Co., Brockville. -
Ont. A little booklet, "Care of the
Baby in Health aud Sickness." will ba
sent free to any mother on request.
Potato Crop Less
- Tho, IT. S. department of agriculture
estimates the comblued potato crop of
Canada and the United States at 125,-
000,000 bushols below that'of 'last year.
On the-other-hand-potato-production-
in Europe is estimated at 18,000,000
bushels',more than that of 1924, and of
Tunis at 24.000,000 bushels moro. than
for 1924.,
A fountain pen is more apt to leak
when it is almos! empty becauso (he
heat of the hand causes the air Inside
to expand, tending to force out the ink.
Worms sap'tip the strength and undermine the vitality of children.
Strengthen ��hem by using Mother
Graves' Worm Kxterminator to drive
out the parasites.
Josephine   (reading   conclusion   of
long letter): "Then J! will come home j
and marry the sweetest little girl on '
earth." j
Juliet: "Wbaf a mean trick:
" j being engaged to you."
Saves $24 A Year
Cooking experts fiswre that lh��*
SMP Enameled Ware Roaster wiil
save the average Canadian family
fully $24.00 a year in meat bills.
Tho-secret is, it roasts the meat
with very little shrinkage. Also, it
makes cheap cuts taste like the ,
best ones.
You place the roast in the roaster,
put on the covcr:-the roaster does
the  rest.    No  basting   required,
' Evefry roast is perfectly cooked.
The cover fits c!o>��, so that eootias
odorscaaaat escape. Grease can't sjjatwr
out, which mean* a 3��reet clean oven.
Prices range from 8Se. to *3.50 each,
depending oa s__re ��ssd 6t>i__h���nnd doa'6
fosiftt tJsc saving of 424.00 yeo/ly.
i Minard's Liniment for distemper THE}  MDGE," GREENWOOD,   BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24,  1925
G. W. A. SM1TR
Is $2.00 a year strictly In advance, or
$2.50 when not paid for three mouths or
more have passed. To Great Britain and
the United Slates $2.50, always in advance.
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     7.00
Estray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
' (Where more than one claim appears ir notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legal advartlsing, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch, each insertion.
Business locals I2j��c. a line each insertion.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
tV.at the editor would be pleased
to have more money.
Midway News
Miss Emma Thomet, whose
marriage takes place shortly, wap
the gueHts of honor at a 'delightful
miscellaneous shower, given by the
Midway Ladies Aid at the Old
School House on Saturday last.
Amidst a beautiful setting of
autumn leaves anil multi-colorerl
asters, tlie bride-elect was presented with a golden ring, the
emblem of happiness, carried on a
dainty cushion, by Miss Catherine
Stewart, a charming ring bearer.
Two small fairies, the Misses Eileen
Pannell and Geneva Delisle, took
the bride-elect by the hand aud led
her to a well-stocked fish pond,
where a decorated fishing, rod. was
handed to her and which she.used
in lauding a great quantity of
beautiful and useful articles.-...
. During the afternoon guessing
\contests" were engaged in, .the
- Misses .. Jackson? arranging -.'_ this,
novel way'of entertaining.   . '
Oyer' 50- guests- sa.t -��� down' to..a
sumptuous, afternoon7tea.ait   well,
appointed .tables^ (fancy china iand.
table linen being loaned;by raem-
, bersYoftbe  Aid).    Grand" Forks,
Greenwood, ���[ Rock. Creek,   Kettle
.."Valley   arid   Midway ' .were . well
represented.'.    "       WW
...   The arrangements for this social*
..function- reflects "great   credit' on
those responsible   for: ..them  .and
thanks, are7due, to the; following
ladies: .; Ornamental .fish: pond, the
Misses ,'Jackson- and;- Mrs.' "0." J.
Lund}',-.floral-decorations and tea
: tables^ . .Mrs. :.Salmon;   receiving
��� committee.-Mrs_ Jas. .Bush,   Mr^
.Harold Erickson-and-Mrs. 0. J.
Lundy, ' ���-
WMrs; B.. Thomet. will hold an
"at home" on Thursday afternoon,
Oct. let, at the Midway 7Eote],
when the. presents . will7 be on
exhibition.' '.���'.'.    W    ; '
7 ;;Mi8S.B.v M. Jackson,; of Trail, is'
spending her Vacation at her home
near here.;
,, The Midway Farm Women  are
holding a- Concert and Danee on
Friday, Oct; 9fcb, in the Farmers
-Hall, '     -"-'���-*,.-_ ."���/���
77 Christian' Valley Notes^;
7 . W. A_;Hanrahan;  proprietor of
.the Rock Creek Hotel,; was up to
the Valley "recently   accompanied
by bis wife and ..daughter"....
Mr; and ...Mrs." ��� George Lord and
Mrs. Harpur, 7 of 'RockYGreefe,
motored to the Valley bri Tuesday
of last week, to 7visit 7frierids and
have a days fishing.    7".
7���_���-��� The news has. reached. the Val-'
��� ley that Chris Eaton was married
oh-the 16th in Rock Creek. His-
jruany old '.friends  here  wish  him
much success 'and, happiness;. - [Xy
Recently-.- while- fishing-.-at'- -East
Forks on the. Main Kettle ''river^.
little Charley JSTbren fdand the 22
riflp, leaning against the rocks,
which the late Henry Tanner had
with him on the day hewasdrovm-
ed, last month.... .      .;,  .
MolL-Richter Nuptials
A pretty wedding, of considerable interest,   took  place  in   tbe
Anglican Church, Kettle Valley,
ou    Wednesday,    Sept.    16th    at
5   p.m ,    when   Juanita    Louisa,
eldest daughter of Mr.   and   Mrs
Joseph Richter,  became the bride
of Mr. Harold Montague Moi', ol'
Kimberley, youngest   sou of   Mr.
W. G. Moll, of London, England.
The    church     was    beautifully
decorated   with   sweet  peas  and
lovely  asters,   by   friends  of the
bride, aud at thc appointed hour
was filled with guests.    The service was performed by Rev,-. E, A.
St. G. Smyth.    Thc" bride,   who
was  given  in  marriage by   her
father,   wore   a   pretty  gown   of
white silk canton crepe   trimmed
with white satin; with a spray of
natural bridal roses on the girdle.
Her   veil    of   embroidered    silk
net was held in place by a coronet
of orange blossoms.    She carried
a   beautiful shower   bouquet   of
cream Ophelia roses and  maiden
hair ferns.    She was attended .by
her sister, Joseph/me Maude, who
looked   very   pretty  in  a lovelv
dress of  pastel   shade  of   peach
and salmon colored silk georgette,
witb   a  wide flare flounce of ex-
quisitive cream   lace  across  tbe
front, wearing a hat to match, aud
carried  a  beautiful shower  bouquet of salmon tiuted ophelia rose
buds    and   fer^s.       Little   Inez
Richter,     made      a      charming
flower girl, in a dress of crepe, dc
chine pastel   shade of rose pink,
wearing a wreath of silver leaves
in her hair, and carried a bouquet
of pink aud  mauve   sweet  peas.
Master William Moll, the groomV
nephew, was the page boy, dressed in a black velvet  Fauntleroy
suit.    The groom was supported'
by his brother, Mr. Charles Moll.
Mrs.   Thorburn   presided   at the
organ,     playing     the    wedding
march and during tlie signing of
the register.    The  groom's  gift
to  tbe  bride  was  a   white gold
wrist watch,   to the bridesmaid a
string of. pearls,   to   the   flower
girl a bracelet, to the page boy a
ring,, and  to   th.e best man gold
cuff links.    The brides present to
the groom was a  leather .travelling bag. . After the  ceremony a
reception was held at the bride's
home, for-immediate relatives. A
flaiuty supper-was served; accom-
paiaied'with   all the  usual good
.things-:for.;a "-wedding- feast,." the
,t'able beiiig. decorated'with sweei
peasj'and centered':.witli -a lovely
three .tiered-wedding-'cake'.'- During- ,-the  eve'ning7 -several'-. parties
trom Mid,way7and;..the neighboring district, arrived on a surprise
Visit'and-were  entertained   to -a
musical -'��� evening;-.- and - served .-re-"
fresliments..; . Mr. .and'- Mrs.^.Nlpil"
left "on the early- morning -train
for: a . honeymoon- trip   to ��� Vancouver-,,. ' 'Victoria   and.-  Seattle.
The ".bride" travelled/" in "a chic,
gown of nigger, brown ,;satin',.de
chine, trimmed.-with'.sand -.-arid
wore a small.-velvet.model hat to
match;--also. a "smart coat.of brown
JI>Pil.yLa,7.,���cloth.';__ trimmed 7 .with -
American 'opossum.   X Mr.-:.au~d"
-Mrs".. Moll. will, make- .their.'-.home
in Kimberley.'-' ".'"" W '���'���''[
.       f    \
Here is the Summer Home of Mister Jack Frost Himself
THIS is the Ice Cave in Mount. Sir
Donald, near Glacier, B.C.   Tlie   ���
light o�� the 'sun streams in through   \
the opening- at the far end causing   \
tbe frozen walls to y_.is.ieu as though
built of a thousand times ten'thou-   p
sand diamonds.     It is rumored tlK'.t
this is the official summer resilience
of Jack Frost himself, to which the
Chilly Monarch retires for his annual nap .from spring time to autumn.
Rally Day Services
���'X. Sunday 27th, September .
.-' ;x}.   }    .-'-   at The.. ' \. .;. 7 W;
United Church   (St. Coiumba)
��� X       Greenwood
7 10:30 a.m. ' W
Special. Programme /By- the Sunday-'
.-.-' Sctnoolfeacliers and Scholars
Address by the Minister   ,.
���WW-' '7:30 "p;"Bii_'..7 '���_- - '. W
Continuing: the Rally Day Programme;
also.Sceciat InsUUatJpn Service, of
}}[���   Teachers and Officers ofthe 7-**-"
.7 }[���}., Sunday School 7"; -,
Let us 'RaVyV'.6y-7famHies";' for;the
���'.'   Evening Service -'.y,,: ' }
.  ;Secure your family pew
Don't forget to call at
"Ye-Sunshine 7
7v-7.f777w7Nex^door to'7*'7,'W77':.;
7Waidren*s Barber Shop
Bridge St, Grand Forks, B.C
Latest Selection of Hats
An account, will be sent  to all
subscribers in arrears.:   A prompt
settlement -" -will;-.- W great ly,'. .appreciated. ...'-:';'/ '' '-'��� ���'*-. xXy ".-.-.,
yX'-XXyxXXyX])   THE LEDGE> m
Job Printing at The Ledge
And this is a scene from -Mr..
Frost's private grounds, on the roof
i of the world ia the Canadian Pacific
Rockies. _ It is here, so "we understand, that Mr. Frost spends most o��
his time Hvhen not asleep in his
Cave. For a pastime he enjoys most
all riding around on chunks'of
floating ice and his favourite food
good, deep craclcly glacier' which
he prefers coated with a generous
frosting of newly fallen snow. When
the winter conies and the nights are
Slong and dreary he lets out a wild
whoop of joy''(so we are told); jumps
g^^^^^^H^^^^^gon a passing'.snow cloud and sails
away over the continent, pushing
down mercuries and heaping- up
snow drifts wherever he goes. ���    '
But after all, nobody takes him
yery   seriously these   days,  for  It
wpuid he a tiresome old world to
live in if Friend Frost didn't come
SliSSIM^^^ along once in a while and .give"us
3 S something to contrast .with tiie summer.
Mrs. PoultoiT
W of Grand Forks
/        has a good selection of
Velvet, Felt and Velour Hats
MilUiiery. Store,' opposite Gazette Office
'-Vacant,". "-unreserved,''.'.:' surveyed
Crown - lands -xhay -be pro'-empted- by.
-British subjects 6y.br 18 years of age,
'���and"by aliens oh declaring-,intention
' to .become British' subjects, conditional upon . residence, - occupation, .-
and.' improvement for-, agricultural
.���purposes.- '������'-��������� '.-���--_- yX.^ * ���._.' _.: '.���_.	
-.'"Full Information; concerning regu- ,
. latlons " regarding :-��� pro-em'plions - Is'
given in-Bulletin';No; 1,. LaiuL Series,
. "How* to'Prc-erhpt.. Land,',', copies of ."
.whicli can.be .'obtained free of charge.
��� by;-'addressingf. the' Department.- of
Landau Victoria,, B.C., or to any Gov-'
erriinent Aisent;. ���   ��� " "- ���' ��� 7 ".'. '
��� ���Records will be granted covering-
only -land-: suitable .'for aKrlcuitural <���
purposes,. and" which is .not timber--
'la'nd, i.e.-,  carry in f? over 8,000  board
feet'ner acre*west of the Coast Range
- and'- 5,000 feet-. per- acre .east ,of '.'that "<
'Range,    ,'y '���..". " ".'.'  " -' '     '=' '- .-.     "'
Applications  for - pre-emptions _ are
to bo addressed ..to .the Land  Com-:
;rnisslbner\of the Land Recording Division; in which, the" land applied' for -
!s. situated, and are made on prirttod.
'forms,  copies-of which  can,, be  ob-"
.tained froni the Land Commissioner.
,.' Pre-emptions must.bo-occupied for-
five  years-and', improvefnents^mixdo"
to  value "of $10. per aero, including
- clearibji; and cultivating at least five/
acros,-before a Crown Grant can be-
-.recelved. _'���'     .    '-
;...For more detailed information.see .
the    Bulletin'   "How . to    Pre-empt
..  PURCHASE    -','������
..--'AppUcations are received.for -pur-
chaBe.'-:"of "vacant' and    unreserved
' Crown. - lands, not  being' tlmberland,
.for agricultural -purposes;  minimum-
price _for-,first-class, (ara.blp) - land is:
f5; per acre,-and second--cUu-a..<Braz-''
ing) land:$2.50 per acre.; ;Further ln-
- formation .regarding purchase "or lease
of Crown lands-is-given in Bulletin-
No.'--10, Land Series,- '."Eurchase and
Lease of Crown. I^ands." ���
.-Mill,-factory^ or. industrial slteB on
:timber- .land, -not 'exceeding- 40, acres, .
"may-be purchased "orleased, the con-.
diUonfl ;   -including'    'payment      of-
.stunipage.   . ���' .      -.. -*
". Unsurveyed areas, not ezeseding 20
acres, .-may.'.be leased aa homesftes,
���.conditional'..-upon;,la_-.dwelling -heihg.-
.erected infthe ..first'year, tltla-being
-obtainable'; after residence' and improvement conditions -��� are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
For grazing and induatrla! purposes areas not exceeding 640 acr*_i
may bo leased by one person or a
���_,_.    GRAZSMQ
"Under the Grazing'Act the Province is divided Into grazing districts
and the range "administered under a
Grassing ' Commissioner. - Annual - ���
graslng permits-are,Issued based.on
numbers ranged, priority being giv��n
to aatablished owners. Stock-owners
may form aeeioeiatlons -ior raaga -
mgjaaa:��m*��at- Frea, or s>a^tlr tx&i.
leSatia sar�� a.ytUim�� for" fottterfc,
-.sri. -noi ^s^a%a, ug to   _te&
Auction Sale
The undersigned has received instructions
'  ' from ���
7   .        E. F. KEIR
-."���'. ;  .to sell hy- Public Auction at
Mis  Ranch71   Mile  South of
' 7    Greenwood, B.C.
Tuesday/October 6th, 1925
.    Commencing at 12:30 p.m.
The entire Herd of choice Dairy Cattle
--.'-���'--.and other articles
'��� *-        - - - . - '-" i,
STOCK:    ii dairy cows; "a two year old
7. heifers/ 2 yearling   heifers, 4   spring
heifer calves", 1 purebred Holstein Bull
'-'-4 years old, 1-purebred Yorkshire Boar.
IMPLEMENTS: .I'Ford truck in'good
��� condition,-1 light spring wagon',"-1 bob
.   sleigh, 1 set lever-harrows;.. i.WeeMc-
���   G'regor drag saw; 1 gasoline engine. ''
i Magnet cream separator No. 3, nurfi-
'_��� ber of milk\cans,-',r.feed cooker, u'uin-'
, .erous tools, '3 bicycles," 1 p'r.- skidding
- .toi)gs,'4 log chains, saws, wedges', axes,
sledges, cant hooks, broadaxe, shovels,
--. forks,'Picks, & numerous other articles.
HARNESS:-  f'heavy double'set,  1 light;
-���; double set,-1 light single.    '' "' -.-'   -"
"EDRNITURE:;.-r..co'al-oil-range),i white
"-' enameliinkV2 kitchen-tables, 4chairs,"
-. couch.-dresser, iron bedj wooden bed,
set 61 scales,"-bath Ttub, ��� wicker ..chair,'
7 baby sleigh.     ; ���_      .'."..-
'[������'-' Terms���Cash
S.B Lawrence   --Auctioneer
To ' --. _   ���
GEO. ARMSON,  Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Reoairer
All work and material  guaranteed.   We
pay postage one way.   Terms Cash.
Ledge Ads.  Bring Results
Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 69
-.   _   Greenwood0
:���   .''O.ne.'.of,   the.-'.qualities', which-- add
. greatly-.to  life is that "of - friendliness, -
an(i..'the're'is rip more friendly���'laediutH-'of ;
. commuaication than  the -human- voice.
Thatisoae reason vyhy thelongrdistatice'
telephone, is appropriate;.for business and
social purposes...,' -' ;-''��� 'Xyx Xx, -.y--.
! i
The Mineral Province of; Westerrt Canada
TO END OF /-DECEMBER;-1924 - :
��� Has produced  Minerals as follows:     Placer Gold, ��77,382,953; Lode Gold,    ':
.. S118;4.73,190; Silver, 868,824,579;,Lead,.870.548,578; Copper; SiS7f489i'378; Zinc,","
.  832,171,497; MiBeellaneous .'_Minerals,:  $1,43.r;349; Coat and Coke, ��260,8807048; .
Building Sfeone, Brick, Cement, efec, 842,225,814; making-its Mineral.Prdduction 1
7io the end of. 1924, show, .an'-"���'-. .-;." X) -:   .' -').'���'    : -��� . ��� ��� :;X '-.������- -     *'.W. ' )'-;.
'ear Ending December, 1924,J*8;704,^(W
The Mining Lawb of this Province are more liberal, and fehe fees lower, than those! of any..other
Provincejn fehe Dominion, or any colony in the British Empire. :'     7   - . ' '���-,'���. .    '
Mineral. locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees. .        - X
Abaolnte Titles .are -obtained  by developing such ^properties; -t&e security of which is guaranteed
��� .'-     ' by Crow.n Grants. ". '"''  *.*'  -���'-' "'   ���'..''.; '" .""   *���' .' ''    '"���..'""   ' ���   "'""'" ..-'���       "���-
Full information together with Mining Eeports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressiing������
'.)���;;--   "'. ���     VICTORIA, British Columbia.
7NVB,    Practically all British Columbia Mineral Pro'pertiesTupon which development- work bas been
,. done are described in some one pi-the Annual Keports Qf the  Minister of Mines.    Those
���'. [.-; considering mining investmehts should refer to snch reports.    They are available withonfe.
'.;. ",77 charge on application to the Department of Mine?, Victoria, B.C.    Seporfcs of the Geological
Survey of Canada, Pacific Boilding, Yancouver, are riscomraended as  valtiable Sources of
.-���������7   -information..     '"  7,'       ''..,'���'."' W '  ' ---
Office: McCutcheon Residence
Greenwood .
- >


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