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The Ledge Sep 17, 1925

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 Asrv���*.
A
��� ���/���������-
I-
The Oldest Wining Camp Newspaper In British Columbia
Vol. .'* XXXII
GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1925.
No. 8
r9}.
-   ~     New Kitchenware
McClary's   Bonnie   Blue
"^
w.,
For the'housewife who delights in beautiful kitchenware
15. pieces.   Buy it by the set or by the piece
Also a large assortment of
'"' ' ' ��� "      * "N       '
^McClary's Enamel, Galvanized and Tinware
Make your selections while the stock is complete
t. M. GULLEY & CO.
r
PIC-NIC SPECIALS '.������������.. ,
g=     Canned ��Chicken, Lunch Tongue, Devilled and
($'   * ���'     Ported Meats, Salmon, Sardines, Etc
M For PRESERVING SEASON   '���"���
�������}���       Queen Perfect Seal, Economy, Mason Jars, -
7 7    Rubber Rings, Jar Caps and Bands, Etc
ICE Delivered Promptly.
Fof Quality and Value Order From .'        Phone 46 og<
^ WGREENWOOD GROCERY
For Anything in the
Drug  or   Stationery   Line
Call or mail your orders to
GOODEVE'S DRUG STORE
Kodaks,   Films,   Albums.    Victrolas,   Records,   Etc.
��� Place Orders For
���
��� ���
��� Peaches and Pears
���
���
Preserving
Peaches are Scarce
I TAYLOR &   SON *
Phone 17
������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������# ������������������������ ������������������������������������
tt ;       "      - * ��
���w
I
1
INDEPENDENT  MEAT MARKET
We carry only the best stock procurable in -v
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
A trial will convince you        ' *���
 ^ ym    . i��� ���    SZ, 	
I
JOHN MEYER
Proprietor f
K��''��35��S'��'S'^3'j_��S^^
THE   THOMAS   TAILOR  SHOP
���WMMHHMMRH___��WIMtf_M_____MHa��H��aiH*'^^
FALL and WINTER LINE
Semi-Ready Tailoring Co
Also the
v
Popular Berger Line of Toronto^
Cleaning
Pressing
i ring
The Consolidated Mining k Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
Office, Smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTE8S AKD REFINERS
Purcltasers of Gold, Silver* Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers  of   Gold.    Silver,   Copper,    Pig  Lead, aud Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND      '     "
Real Estate and Insurance
Fire. Accident & Sickness, Life.
Automobile, Bonds. Burglary, &c
Auctioneer
Houses for Rent or Sale
Call at the Office of
CHARLES   KING
Greenwood. B.C.:
Her innocence was
his greatest danger / <-
���for in love affairs
the most innocent
girl can be bolder
than the bravest
man.
Of   aa   impetuous
girl who skylarked
with love
"Dangerous
Innocence "
with
Laura Li Plante and Eusrene O'Brien
From the pop.ular novel
"Ann's An Idiot" by Pamela Wynae
Greenwood Theatre
SATURDAY, SEPT. 19th
Commencing at 8.15   p.m.
ADULTS SOc
CHILDREN 25c
AROUND HOME
-\-
Order Your
FALL RYE
_.         at    	
McMynn's Store
4     Mi4way, B.C.
The United Church of Canada
Minister in charge   ��
Rev7W. R, Walkinshaw. B, A.
Greenwood
Sunday, Seotemfcer 20th,
Beaverdell 10.30 a, m.
Midway 3:30 p.m.
Greenwood 7.30 cm.
Apples For "Sale
(Picked) 50c, falls 25c. In yoar
own boxes. T. A. Clabk, -
Midway.
A marriage of local interest
took place iri the Riverside Hall,
Rock Creekv on Wednesday, Sept.
16th at 5:30 p.m , when Chris.
Eaton and Mrs. Elizabeth Jewell,
both of Trail, were joined in tbe
bonds of holy matrimony by Rev:
W. R. Walkinshaw. Tt was one
the jolliest weddicgs of the year,
James Warburton leading the
procession, playing- a flute, from
the hotel to hall. Mr. Marriage
played the -wedding match' as the
bridal party entered'the hall,-led
by" the bride and 'W. Johns aad
Mrs.. W. Jobus- and the groom.
Mr. Marriage also played during
the- .signing of the . register.
After tbe ceremony a reception
was held in the Riverside Hotel,
at which the bride aad groom
received tb.e congratulations of
their many frieads,
: Juan Puddy h'as opened a
barber shr.p ia Greenwood.
i JR. Forshaw was in Trail during
the week-end on business. .
] Chas Johnson; of;���Kimberley,
was renewing acquaintances in
town this week.  :
It is reported, that a cougar
killed two of Andy .Sater's cows
up Boundary Creek.
Mayor T. M. Gulley and Geo.
S. Walters have returned from a'
"business trip to the coast.
! Mr. and. Mrs. Jas. Drum returned on Friday to Beaverdell
'from a motor trip to Trail.   ,
?; Mr. and Mrs. A. Legault returned on Motidav from ta motor
jtrip to Seattle and Portland, v ~
Herbert Hartley returned on
^Sunday from attending the.-Ex
ihibition at New Westminster.   '
\, Mrs. J. E: Hoy left on Tuesday
���morning for-Penticton -where she
is the guest of Mrs. Robinson.
i Tbe next meeting .of the
.Women's Hospital Auxiliary will
be held on Thursday,-Sept..24th.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Johnson
and 'son, of~ Bridesville���' Road,
rLwere visitors in town ou Tuesday.
\ Mrs. .J. W. Clark. and son,
"returned % on Tuesday^ .from a
several months .visit 'in Van-
.couver. .   " ~   '
D. R. McEImon's many friends
were pleased toseeliim around
town again after being ia the
District Hospital for a couple of
weeks,
.' Harold Mellrud' left da Tuesday to":.resume his studies at the
W'ashington'State College, Pullman, after spending the holidays
at his home.
\ v
J ��    i r
"A "meeting of the " Volunteer
Tire Department will be held in
jyie jCity Hall 'o'^'Mouda-v,; Sept.
21st*it'^'ptmi "���' &\T"c\l$eit$ia-
tereste,d are cordially invited to
attend'.
H. M. Moll and Miss Jaunita
Richter were married in the
Anglican Church. Kettle Valley,-
on Wednesday. Sept. 16th. A
full account of the wedding will
appear in the next issue.
A Dance will bc held in the
Greenwood Theatre ou Friday
night in, honor of Noel Butler,
formerly on the staff on the local
branch of the Bank of Commerce,
whois visiting in this section..
Jim Graham returned on BVt-
day--from-Spokane,~'wbere~ he"
was called' through the- illness of
his wife. Mrs. .Grabam -is now
enjoying better-health than she
has had.for-a number of years.
After conducting a barber shop
in Greenwood for .a .number of
years. C. T. Fenner has closed
his place of business, leaving
oa Friday last for Summerland
where he will engage.in farming."
The Board of Directors of the
Greenwood and District Hospital
has completed arrangements .to
take over the Armstrong Hotel
and fit part of it up as.a Hospital.
They have let a contract to repair the roof.
Owing to ill health. McE'mnu,
the watchmaker, is retiriug from
business. Parties who have
articles at his store, will please
call or instruct him as to there
disposal, as he is closing up business very soon. .      ______
Noel Sutler motored in from
Vancouver arriving, on Sunday
afternoon and after, spending
Monday here, left the following
morning for Trail, accompanied
by Jim Hallett. They will return tomorrow.. /
.Basil Cortiana, a well known
mining man died iu Nelson on
Sunday. He came to Seattle
from Italy 40 years ago and 10
years later settled in Nelson. At
one time he worked in the mines
around Greenwood.
Stenographer's Examination for
British Columbia Civil Service
will be held on Saturday afternoon and evening-, November * tb,
1925. For application forms aad
further information apply to the
nearest Government Agent or to
W.. H.~ Maclones, Civil Service
Commissioner, Vittoria, B.C
City Council
Th'e regular meeting of ��� the
City Council was held on. Monday evening. Mayor Gullev presiding and Aldermen Mowat,
Taylor and King in attendance.
Considerable correspondence was
on hand from the Union of B.C.
Municipalities and from various
City Councils ou the coast bearing on matters to be laid before
the convention in Victoria the
latter part of theoresent month.
The resolutions Trom Courtenay
and Saanicb. were endorsed but
having disassociated from- the
U. B. C. M. a^few years ago the
Council took no action on the
subjects submitted.
The Mayor and'City Clerk reported a very satisfactory inter-
view-j while at the coast, with the
City Trustee and Solicitors for
the bondholders and the arrangements with the Hospital Board
for taking over the Armstrong
Hotel were fully endorsed, and
the agreement between the City
and the old Greenwood Lighting
Company completed.
Au unusual small flow of water
in the creeks was reported by the
Water committee and it was decided to adopt" any necessary
measures for conserving a. sufficient reserve in Twin Creek
reservoir. '**
The Lighting committee stated
that a number of meters were
available. These will be installed at an early date and the clerk
was instructed to negotiate tor a
further supply'as it is intended to
���gradually'place meters in every
residence and' business place.
The scheme 'for the rental of
the transmission lines . to three
different mine owners at the north
end ��� was endorsed and will be
acted upon accordingly.
New'Game Reserve
The last issue of the:B. C.
Gazette, contains the regulations
which have been promulgated
setting - aside' as a game reserve
.a^trgtQh,^ppjmtryvl)ifetsfeen....the
Westkettle river' and the Main
Kettle river, and extending from
the junction of the Kettle river at
Westbridge to as far north as the
Monashee road. The following
is an extract from the Gazette
re the game reserve:
"The Honourable the Administrator in Council has- been
pleased to order that that part of
the Electoral District of Grand
Forks - Greenwood, in the Province of British Columbia���bounded,and described as follows: Commencing at the junction of the
Westkettle and Kettle Rivers;
thence ^along the west bank of
the-Westkettle River-in-anorth-
erly direction to the source of the
said river;" thence following ' a
line running north, astronomic,
from the source of the said river
to .the summit of the Kettle
Divide; theuce along the summit'
of the said divide in a north-easterly direction to the Monashee
Road;tfeence along the Monashee
Road in a southerly direction to
the east bank of the Kettle River;
thence iu a south-westerly direction along the east bank of the
Kettle River to the point of commencement���be set apart as a
game reserve for the.protection
of birds aud animals.
No person shall,^at aray time,
hunt, trap, take," wound, or kill
any-game,"or, carry a loaded firearm of any description, or place
any trap or other device which
can be used for trapping or killing any game within the area of
the above-described game reserve,
except by virtue of a permit
authorizing the carrying of firearms" or traps over or across the
said game reserve or the capture-
therein, of animals or birds for
the purpose of propagation or
authorizing the destruction therein of predatory animals or birds.'-'-
. Kettle Valley Notes
Mrs. Harry Martin left on Monday's train to visit Mis. \V. H. Is1".
Glossop-at Vernon.
H. Whiting, who lias been on a
trip to the Old Country, is expected
back here ou Friday.    ,X
For gome unknown reason;-tho
bag of ducks at MyncastPr Lake ou
the loth, was not so large as usual.
Matins and Holy Communion
will be held in the Anglican
Church on Sunday, Sept. 20th at
31 o'clock.
Frank Bubar returned from
Vancouver on Monday. Whilo
away he took in the Fair at New
Westminster.
��� ���?
_ H. Bruce has returned from a
visit to Vancouver sincl Victoria.
Mrs. Bruce ia staying at Victoria
and we are glad to say is benefitting from the change.
Midway Warbles
(By the Warbler)
Jimmie Moraii snys the It ish are
iu the minority in tho Osoyoos
district.
Jack Bradley, of-,Carmi, was a
business visitor to town the first of
the week.
Reynolds tlio forost ranger and
Reynolds theatre warden were iu
town on Monday oil business.
Joe Phillipo. a Main River
native, is employed en the Meeker
ra'nch those days blowing fcbe
stumps to eniibhereene.
Jimmie Momii went over to
Osoyoos ami disttiet on Monday,
returning with a load of primo
eantelopef, water-melone, empty
bottlee, etc.
It is stated (-hat Lew Salter and
Otta Hanson ;no going out Grizzley
bear hunting soon. Shorty Green
is. to' accompany theni as ollieial
guide and cook.
- rJol'tn.7,Dc'fs,Oi*ioi'10,   an,. old,, time,
resident  of  tins  district,    wad   in
town last w-fH-k-GJirl'looking up old
feiJficunjp, and by tbe  \\v.y  talking-
a little, politics.
A good game of Ball was played
on the Midway Diamond on Sunday between Midway and Rock
Creek. Th'e home brews carne out
ou the long end of a 'J-G score.
Shorty Green bas returned to
the district and is busy this week
decorating the iuteiior'of the "Blue
Room" of his mansion. Sborty
intends to entertain on a large
scale this winter.
,Midway News
Leslie Salmon ja in New Wesf>
mineter, 'aMeudiug tup R'oyal
Columbian Colkge.
At the last meeting of the
Womens Hospital Auxiliary it
was decided to hold a Fruit
Shower on Thursday^ Sept 24th,
in aid of the Hospital. It is
hoped that- as many as possible
will'attend and bring a bottle of
fruit, or pickles.
Mrs. Poulton, Grand Porks,
had a Fall Millinery Opening,
on Tuesday, Sept. ISth, iu tbe
Gaw Block, (opposite Gazette
office) and cordially invites the
ladies of Greenwood and district
to call and see the newest in hats.
Moderate prices.
. Harold 'Moll, of Kimberley,'
arrived in town on Sunday and is
staying at the Richter ranch.
Please take uoti' that ;h�� data of
the big Concert and   lMuoa  at the
Farmer's Hal] ip Friday,  Oct- !)th.
Don't misa this, ft you want a good,
time." , "
Miss Jopppbinc! RicMpr, R.X.,
of St. LukVp liospit i!, Spokane,
arrived in tc\\ :i on Tuesday last
and is the-guest of her part-utt,
Mr. and,Mrs. Joe Riehter.
"Dangerous Innocence" ,
#
c'Dangerous Innocence," ��the
Universal-Jewel which will be
shown at the Greenwood Theatre
on Saturday, Sept. 10th. will appeal
to men as \ve3J as to women." Laura
La Plante aiul Eugene O'Brien are
co-stars in this latent screen offering. Its big thrill pccne of 'a fire
and panic aboard a large passenger
steamer in mid-ocean is one of the
best bits in this line that- hah ever
been cft'ered. The picture play is
an adaption of' Pamela'Wynne's
widely acclaimed "Ann's an Idiot",
which William A.   Seiter directed.
Drilling will c tnmcuce T.t the
Combination rniiie in abrul a
week's  timV.     G<-zd   progress is
being ma<"
pu t
ic prop--
erty in shape, the coaipressor
house ha*; been repair;d�� thc
motor set in p ace and the air
line const:ucTd fi the ame.
The latest me<'ei oi Sulk'van Jack
Hammer's Will bs tssed to drilF
the holes. THE "LEDGE,   GEEENWOOD,   $. fl
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD
Since 3918, two billion dollars in
overdue Income tax and delinquent
penalties have been collected in the
United States.
The ehimes of "Big Ben" in the Par-.
Jiament Buildings nt London were
heard plainly in San Francisco over
special telegraph and cable circuits.
Sir Francis Lewis Castle Floud, London, permanent secretary of agriculture and fisheries since 1920, has been
appointed a member of the overseas
settlement committee.
The aeroplane service of the Europe Union, comprising IB aerial navigation companies, is to be continued
during the winter this year for the
first time.
Mrs. Isabella Koike, mother of
Robert Forke, leader of the Progressive party in the House of Commons,
died at the hitter's home iu Pipestone
recently, aged 91 years.
Provision lhat one-third of his million dollar estate be used for the relief of school teachers, was a feature
���of the will of ihe late Simon Gratis,
Philadelphia.
Field-Marshal Baron Plumer, new
British high commissioner for Palestine, has arrived at Jerusalem and
taken the'oath under the commission
of Palestine.
Professor Batista Grassi, the famous
bacteriological and physician, died recently at tho age of 70. He was widely known iri the international medical
"world as nn investigator of malarial
diseases.
The London Daily Mail says the
British Government has ordered the
arrest of all Communists concerned in
plots which have been brought to light
during the past few weeks to influence troops at the Aldershot camp and
elsewhere.
The "newsboy plane'' Is the latest
aerial stunt. A Springfield, III., newspaper tried delivery of papers by dropping them at the farmers' doors from
���an "aeroplane, nnd three-furths of the
farmers reported safe arrival of their
paperf. .'-'���'���._ .-     -."-- :
Disease Among Eskimo
Adopting  White   Men's  Methods  May
Lead to Extermination""
Not many years will elapse before
the Eskimo will bo exterminated by
disease through adopting white, men's
method of habitation, declared Dr.
D. E. Scott, jvho recently returned to
Edmonton after spending one year at
Aklayik, in the delta o fthe Mackenzie
River. He has been acting as medical
officer to the Royal Canadian Mounted
Polico Arctic posts and working
among Indians and Eskimos, in behalf
of the department of Indian affairs.
"While this prediction has been made
by others ln the" past, Dr. Scott adds
that Eskimos and Indians ol! the delta
are. also suffering from Intestinal par-
asiiic attacks, due to eating raw llsh,
rabbits and other meats. This, however, he claims, is not u serious problem to contend with, but such diseases,
as cancer aud appendicitis, he stales,
are becoming too prevalent among the
Indians.
In the old days, when snow houses
were their temporary homes, thc Eskimos were healthy, states the doctor,
but since thcy commenced living ln
cabins and shacks, tuberculosis has
broken out among tltom, and this dread
menace threatens to wipe them out.
Among the delta Indians, Dr. Scott
found that in all but ten per cent,
thero were symptoms of tuberculosis.
Their methods of living were such that
the disease was on the increase.
Speaking of law aud order in the
north, Dr. Scott declared that the
Eskimos and Indians of the Western
Arctic regions are the most law-
abiding people in tho world, and he
could not recolelct one police case
(hiring the year he was among them.
In the eastern regions, however, where
missionaries have not penetrated, an
occasional murder was committed, but
this, the doctor says, is really the Eskimos own law at work.
Will Live On Beans
>>.^/^��
Poor Remuneration I
For Technical Work I
How Russia Goes After Business
Solving the'-Food Problem For.Russia's
��� .,7;. 7   Population '.���/- ������'���-\-X -:
i:. A newly "discovered foodstuff, which
xnay Insure.Soviet Russia against fam-'.
7.ine and enable'the.government to ap-
"���"l>roiich'ji solution, of thei'ood'.probiem
_.fo'r\"u__ili.9'ns- of,-her population is oc-
. 'copying-.oflicial''attention.- in Moscow.
. The new food is the'product of-a Buda-;
; pest physiologist,' Dr. ���Ladlslaus. Here-
' aclleiy/w.ho is conferring with" the -gov-'
,. >rnment-_ regarding t li e. production "and
distribution of,Soya, bean flour, "a fpod-
- Btiiff which Is' said. to possess great
nutriment -. 'I if teen "sr'- twenty 'flour
" mills :aro In operation, but bo far- un-
; /equipped'-., with tho "proper, machinery
.to provide Topd'.'.for ten'".million per-.
"���.��oh8.;.'_lji';n'..it_rliirient value, one pound
yet'-.Soya.bean flour equals two"pounds
of'meat",,:plus.'a .half.pound of wheat
��� .flour and iis usefulness above all is as
." k meat and; egg substitute.;- -.It is est!-.
" ina'ted.'-that"tiie-Tintroduction "of"Soya-
."bean flour on the scale now contemplated^; would'" enable the Soviet. Gov-
��� t-rnment." to release-600 tons of-meat
��� 'and eggs' dally' for export; .
Fomenting Strikes In England In
Order fo Sell Their Own Coal
The Paris correspondent of the New
York Times reveals that at the very
time'the. ruling spirits-.'of Bolshevism
were--egging- oil the British coal miners In their striko threat, Moscow's
agents ,were;canvassiiig Europe for orders for'Russiau coal, to replace'Eng-
lish and Welsh coal"during the expected shortage..' - ." ���": -. ."'
.' That-Is" the kind-/of friends for the
real", laboring men. of tho world to
have! >' Because., they, killed .off, cf
banished, all .th"e Russians who'"had
braius-.ahd'. training-' enough"to' ������ma n-,
age ^industries: successfully,'.and-, to
market"..products".Vsuccessfully;- ~ the
Bolsheviki find'.that, "their "mines'. Wd
.factories cannot compete"; .with - ;th"e i
."capitalistic" industries/of -.other'naV
tions. :.-What'is "simpler: than to get
'.everybody eUo' to .go . oh "strike so
that Russia' will "have a chance :to
sell- something?���-Minneapolis'"Journal.
Charming  Envelope Chemise
When it comes to undergarments
you can be just as frivolous as^you
please. Just a few running-stitches,
a bit of hand-embroidery and some
dainty lace -and ribbon, and you have
a choice bit of underwear of your very
own making. The diagram pictures
the simplicity of tho step-in chemise
above, which may bo.scalloped at the
lower edge or left plain. The sides
of both the front and back are cut in
over the hips and slightly gathered to
the upper part, insuring a perfect fit.
Sizes 36, '10 and -14 inches bust. Size
36 bust is suitable for 34 and 36, size
40 for 38-and 40, and sire 44 for 42
and 44. Size 36 bust requires 1%
yards of 36-inch or 40-inch material.
Price 20 cents. ���.,.*''
Our Fashion Book, illustrating the
newest and most practical styles, will
be pf interest to every home dressmaker. ' Price of the book 10 cents the
copy. Each copy includes one coupon good for five' cenlB iu the purchase of-any pattern...
Very Discouraging For Those Who Go
In  For Professions
A New Yprk newspaper is making
an appeal-'for the better treatment of
that city's engineering staff. It is an
extraordinary sidelight on the bread
and butter value of a technical education when college graduates must appeal for compensation almost as generous as that of plumbers, bricklayers
and plasterers. ,.   .
Of the engineers employed by the
city of New Vork, and the same scale
presumably Is common throughout the
continent, ten per cent, receive less
than ditch diggers. About twelve pei
cent, earn as much as foremen ol
street lubor crews; while tho majority,
aro not so well paid as the everyday
mechanical craftsman.
It is a peculiar fact that the so-
called "white collar" employments, including bank clerks, bookkeepers,
draughtsmen employed by architects,
engineers who lay out the vork for
their better paid ditch diggers, and
mining engineers, arc all in comparison to the trades and to unskilled
labor shockingly underpaid.
If there is not a racial turn for the
better in these matters the next generation is,.going to witness a shortage
of college men seeking technical educations. If a young man cannot
make a decent living at his., chosen
profession after, spending a mint of
money ahd four or Ave years of his
time in a university, ho is a3 fool to
pursue it.���The Toronto Saturday
Night.
OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE
Chi
ina's
Substitute For War
���y Uncomfortable' Antiques
Old Furniture Not,As Comfortable As
.Modern Kind ���..     ,
While very high.prices are'paid for
��� antique, furniture' we know: that'such'
'.-furniture Is not>always, the.'most coniV'
..fortablc- in/which'-to "recline..-    JV'heiv
'.Queen Alexandra was -.-visiting'   York
many, years .ago.as Princess- of Wales
��te' stayed- at .the ..treasurer's house,
and dining .one" night at the: Deanery
How To Order Pattern!
Address���Winnipeg Newspaper Union,
.    . 175 McDerrrsot Ave., Winnipeg"..
Pat tern No.
'**��������* *����� �� ��� ��� <
.Site.:.
I �������� a.*-* ��� �������������
Name'..,
Town.:*.
���  ��  *  ��� ��� .** i
I.*-* ���  �� �� ������
Province.....;
���������t**t*���
Send 20o cjln or.stamps  (wrap coin
7 'J* - * carefully);   ,
Ontario
Makes Drastic   W
Laws For Motorists
Must Obtain Driving.Permits and May
VW--.Have'to_ Pass Examination -'.���,"���
'- Every/man... and-'woman -who.drives
Find Graves Of
Massacred Christians
Believed
To--"Be    Victims.-Of--Jap
Revolution In .1637 7-7 V   (   '���
Dr. Earl II; Bull, Methodist Episco-.
pal- missionary1 in~charge'b��* work/in'
a .-motor;-car. in Ontario .next year will: Loo chow/Islands, Japan/has dlscor-
Boycott Has Become Favorite Weapon
Against Other Nations
The Chinese are adepts in the tise
of the boycott. It is their substitute
for war. News that in South China
Canadian goods are Included in tho
boycott declared against imports from
Great Britain will be disquieting to
merchants" and manufacturers in-the
Dominion who have dealings 'with the
Orient. Fortunately they are relatively few, andjn most cases it will be
easy .-.to .refrain from- the use of articles exported to- China of marks
showing the country of origin. Our
chief exports are wheat,' wheat flour
and lumber. There is also u growing
trade iu automobiles���over,two hundred last.ysar���and Canadian whisky
but both were doubtless mainly for
the use of residents In the foreign
.quarters of- the Chinese coast- cities.
We .way,.conceivably, lose ,for a time
.part of the flour trade that some'western-.mills, havo'-"boon-cultivating in",
:ChIna,' hut even the keenest of the
boycotters will' have- trouble In discriminating between.Canadian wheat
anil that, grown in Dakota and Minnesota. W, .-"-:. W- -,-��� ; -���.-.-. .���'"'. "W.
- The ease is one hi .which Canada is
penalized- through -no-' fault.of her
own, becauso she flies-the Union Jack!
It'must-bo set against .the many.others"
in-which .Canada" secures'.marked -advantages.; Jn foreign trade because she
is a; member o'f tho British .Commonwealth :of- Nations:���Toronto .Globe.''
Horizontal
1���Gave      forth      loud
sounds.
6���Foregoes.       ~
11���Plant much used for
soups.
12���Freeze.
14���Nostril. '''      --
15���Determine.
16���Notable   achievements.
18���Neuralgia.
19���Northwestern    state
(abbr.).
20���Prefix meaning again
21.���-Provided that.
23���Negative. ' ���
24���Opposed.
28���Ditch arotmd a castle.
30���Greek letter.
31���Thoroughfare.
33���European country.
34���Embalmed dead body
35���Pedarextremities.
36���Self.
3S���Weird.
40���Holds'hack.
43���Part of "to bc."
45���In that manner '
46~Right (abbr.).     '
47~Fourth note of diatonic scale.
4S���Unruly crowd.
,50���Self-respect. ..".
53-���Long slender marine
fish.
54���Ardor Inspired by
enthusiasm.
56-���Single'unlt.
57���Mend.
58���Public road.
59���Running knots. -' '���    .
Vertical
1���Carnivorous '���
mal (contr.).
2���Pieced out.
3���Dexterity.
4���South or n
(abbr.). _
5���Perish.
6���Damp.
7���Within.
8���Cistern.
mam-
state
9���Ireland.
10-r-Measure of.time.
13���Proofreader's mark.
16���Marsh.
17���Rest,
20���Revolves.
22���Effervesce.
24���Prank..
25���Opinion. c
2a���Pacific island of tho
Polynesian group.
27���Large cupolas.
29���Sufllx   denoting   full
of.,_.  ..*
32��� Birthplace' of Burns.
35���Blazes. ��� >-'���
37���Single seed of corn.
39���Desires earnestly.
41���Paciflcr.    v     '
42���Wrath.
44���Cast the feathers.
47���Passage charge.
49���Impede.
51���Decay.
52���Low resortr
53���Aeriform fluid.   '.
��� 55���Point of compass.
57���Act.
first havo. to obtain.a' driving -permit
Hon." d/S. Ilenrj'. minister--of public
works "antl highways, told..tlie annual
-meeting of the'.Canadian Automobile
Association at'Toronto. ���".,. 7"
. The. issuance of those 'permits-would,
In :all probability, in due. course be
followed by. compulsory . examination
.for ail "drivers, hc said. Any" conric-
tlon'for trafftcacfc infractions registered against a motorist would be.entered, upon his permit and could lead to
the. permanent revocation of licensetd
:drive.-.''- ���' . :X X" xxix'    ~y ���'  '    -7
May Abandon Dirigibles
ered'the biivial ground of 11,000 Chris-
tlbns, believed to have been killed in
an uprising, during" the- revolution "of
1637;. 7- _7   -   ��� X X     ���} :X-y  :..'''
An'-, .inscription-.'. found: ' hear ' the.
grounds by Dr. Bull states tliat in all
.33,00.0 -Christians' were-.slain; beheaded and buried. '[[ '���
���"' The -. 'heads'- of- tlio .victims" were
burled, in one spot. nnd.. the bodies
carried to ..another place,, so" there;
would be no chance of theni vinitlriKJ
again, the Inscription said;..
The, massacre practically wiped out
all the Ca t hollc converts in. the. coun-
try. :- -      : ... - '- ."������- -'. ';   * ��� -,
as the guest of Dean. Purey. Cust, she- U( s> Government Virtually. Decides to
'. dropped into-.a; lounge.chair;and.re;   ���   -:.-Coneentrate-'on-.'AeropIanea:-"   -
��� marked; "How Gj>lenjUd> drop into aj    The ' Shenandoah" disaster probably
. .comfortable-chair, after t.oo.njuciavil-j^j,' resHit in-temporary, If not com-
llara.and Mary.'V Our.ancestors.e;ir.:lplcte abandonment"by the government
.ried themseiyeswdl, but.it'?mst have"-^.j^ liphlcr'{��,��,.iirladtlvlUeB/ --"
beenot the'cost of many weary, -hours
spent In "straight-backed ���chairs.-.".""
" The.7Los~ Angeles may.,bo", sold .for
what It', will ..bring,, the'Lakehurst air
[station prpbibl^'.cibsed,"liellum'extrac-
'���.'-"-      , _.Th(��: Traders In Dope ! tion will be eiu-tailed and-from now on
V7'.The<-.'proiiibit!on   of   the. traflic. in'appropriatioas amV.'cnergles" ,wili.7 be
drugs has':"the .-hearty support of_~all. concentrated on' aeroplanes..'. .X: [X.,' ;
Canadians   except- the  compara\ir,eIy     -/rhe programme "'had yirtually." beeii
-^few wTetc.hcd. beings-who are addicts.! decided for reasons "of economy, :he-
oThere' Is .'in this no loosening of- stan-,|j-ore {he'- ioss7pf the Shenandoah,- and
-.dards..   The   man .'-or   woman  -yriio ��� ^iu! this' new. proof7of the. tulnerabip"
/trades; on   the  weaknesses  of .'those "'ity'0f  .'dirigible^ seems more'.certain
- afflicted...^Jth the" drug habit has no ;tJ]an ever to be adoptp'd: ['.[
syrnpathizerWit is one of thc" most!      .'       ,    ','    . '- .-'-���'
deppicahle,.,V. ;erimes..7 The     spifrndisli "   th��-Age of Speed W .-,-
work, therefpre',.oC..th!VltoyaI Canadian |    Thf cities and'-towns7 of -Rhode i.Is.:
' .Mounted Police."in, sca,rchi;ig.:outthoi!i;' * land,,have'>et-35"miles an" hour.as-'tlie'
pariahs will lia.v^'.generaiVcp.nfenda^ on jjigliways:
1!��ia,���The Ottawa Jpurnal:WwW'' -���'"--- ���'���-""^���' --���"��������� -----     ���    -���
Open Big Conference
Seven Huhdrtii Delegates Attend Child
Welfare Conference at Geneva .
'. ,An Immense effort, to^ improve, the-
welfare . of the world's children wsis
launched at Geneva with the. opening
of the first child welfare congress, atr
tended .by ^700 delegates ��� from 58 coun-
trie-fi; including the Unit edStates. and
many ..of the Latin-American Republics.'- ��� ,Tw6,. hundred reports,: dealing
with various aspects of the child problem, were subsfiitted to the congress..
���. Andre Oltamara,- Swiss minister, of
education,' was'. elected president- .,��� of
the ...congress, and the -Marchioness
of- Aberdeen was- chosen -to-head the
education Ecctlon;
Receive Fewer Imnaig
ouiiS
U. S. Immigration Reduced By 68 Per
Cent. Due. to New Laws���''���;- v
. ".The new immigration,law'lias reduc-;
ed by '.approximately S8" per-- cent.' tiie
influx - of . foreigners' to tiie United
States, .according, to analysis of immigration statistics ;for 1924-2.5; - Many
nationals;of foreign ..countries are leaving the United States for their home
shores."." ' Several ^countries have not.
only i'ailedr.to'fill- their,quotas, but the
net immigration has been- reduced"-bjr-
an emigration bf aliens, vFigures
show'that 20,948 more-'Italians left the
..United"Staios than entered.It during
'the'year.,'     ". .7'.-'���������'"'..'.'"  '       -.'���_,
Germany, Great." Britain, \lhe .Irish
Free State imd;.Swedenjtlso.failed.to
All their quotas.   -      ' 'Xy Xy 7 ".'-'���
��� The total; Immigration, was 004,314
for ihe. year, as compared with 706.89(5
during the preceding "year, before the.
two' per cent, quota went into effect. -
".-.Canada. - and -' Mexico :are now .'tin?
chief sources, of.,immigrant labor, the
influx .from these countries yielding: a
total of 130,193 or neai1>^two:tlilnls.qf:
the net immigration .'for ih?j yeiir.. . ;
Crippled Veterans    ��
Work For Princess
Have    Nearly    Completed     Bedroom
Suite Ordered By Lord Lastelles
A porter,- waiter, market gardener
and farm laborer are helpins"to make
one of the most beautiful pieces of
furniture produced during this generation���a- cream lacquered bedroom
suite of Honduras mahogany ordered
hy Lord Lascelles for Princess Mary
Viscountess. Lascelles.
A Loudon Daily Mail report er saw
tiho: massive . suite    growing in the
hands of the disabled workers of the
Lord .Roberts   Memorial.  Workshops,'
Fulham Road, S.W., not one of whom
had-hud any   knowledge   before   the
war,.in which he   was   wounded,- .of
the, trade' ho is now practising.';. .
. Men with either only one leg or one
arm, and ono who has lost two limbs
have finished "most of the woodwork
of the-lift,   wardrobe���many ..people
with lifelong experience of - the - furnishing trade have -never -'seen one so
���long���and'the dressing .table,' wash-,
stand,   two .-bedside tables," and" other
articles'-"iii-"the seven-piece- suite will
soon be ready-for the lacquer.     The
foreman-laoquerer ivas-bei'oro;the'war
a'market ���gardener.-. - - *., ���
Answer To Last Week's Puzzle
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Passing Of Newspaperman
Former Editor of Western Papers Dies
..      in Arkansa��
James. A; Cmikshank, aged '13,.vet- .
eran newspaperman and-iormcrly news
editor of the Saskatoon Star, Saskatoon Phoenix, Ilegina Post,and Regina
Morning. Leader, Ip3 dead at Little .
Rock,-Ark.,-whero he held the position
ofbiisiuess manager for the Daily
New's_:   y ; z" -'.',    ���'."".    --' " ..
Mr. _ Cmikshank,- horn at Bearsden.
near Glasgow,"Scotland, was formerly'
edltor^and propi-ietorroCT-tho-ITariley
Herald, and at ono time ��� was. an cm-
.-'Tliere-'are more than a dozen big jployee of the Northern ..Crown 7Bauk.,
panels   to .be   treated,^ and''much of \ An.abscess of the.brain was the .cause.'
ft. will .fall to . the   brush - of. aii. '.ex- j of, death. -7. He' is ..survived    by. ..his
waiter*, who ..is ,the'5 most vem_-.rkul.Ie widow .and' slx-cliildren. :r The funeral
man-in the-department.   .".-.7
��� "About": :*v year..ago; ho.caine 'fo lis
-for7a job," said an official/. "He was
50.per cent, disabled,.and we'followed
our'usual course of trying him in every,
department -until' we - 'could, find some-,
thing.that.suited/ ;"'���/ ... ��� . " --:. 7; s.''
-'He seemed tobe failing; and at last
I said, .'Can you draw?/ He said he
had/never, tried .but was willing to do
so7 So we handed him: over^to -biir
'artists', "'-who first- madoliini do": pothooks; until he was nearly dizzy" aud
then persevered with hiiii imiil he is
one ofthe.best imlnters of lacquer pie-
tur<>s in Lortdori."   :'  ..
JDiscover
;    VVhen.. f-\v;ryb6dy
tnows it for certain/
say.s it..- pobftfl'y.
7 In the 'long;buried, city of Ur of the
ChalileeiS,' ft-piece.-'-of-y'sculpture has;
.Thty'cintehdiiiat having spent vastib^n ^'^, ?hciwing> lively picture
iximXon..'roads tliey cannot afford toi0' yo^kmen ^arrv^g mortar up lad-
have', tiiem-cluttered.with cars moving "c'rs-
along.'at only 12, or 15 miles.
._' Obeying Orders ���"'        .
The great Napoleon was once.visiting an outpost at night and. alone. On
the road he was stopped by a French
sentry who refused to', let. him pass.-
Napoleoii argued-but-.did, not disclose
his identity. .  Finally, tlie sentry-said:'.
"i have; orders to iet'-no-one p^ss, and
Iwould not.let you pass"J�� you were
Nappleoni-Bonapar.te'-'.hlmself-.'*.,-";'  -' .���
"Napoleon "turned ;.t)"aek7:,>Thc,;nest
morning the sentry-was promoted/to
be an officer and he later "became one
.of-the    emperor's    most    brilliant
i generals. -
Turks Abandoning Old Customs
Officiaia   Must Wear Hats, and .Dress
/ .;. Like Europeans
'X: _More,_ aii'l. more the -newly-born
Turkish Republic-'��� is abaJidoiiiifig old
T-urkisii - customs/, and ; substituting
European'methods, while the fea and.
tiirban -as national headgear seem to
be going Into the discard.; - The council bf-'coinmissairs lias decreed tliat all.
officials must jflress ta European fashion and. wear; hats.      -���;..
Only. prieHs are to be permitted to
wear turbans'and they nittst'unc'Bv.er
Tsithin ..government .offices.-"'-"'���
Svas. hold at Little .Rock, Ark.
,e Jewel 7 "
Cache tn Leningrad
Hidden- In House.Of Former Taflor.To .
i:[.X   X:X ... :_:- Cz&r. ..-,..,���- ���.-      . ".?./--"
X In. a,,'libuse-. formerly; occupied -by
tho tailor.to the Czar, wliosii name is
Lidvul, and v.'ho.now .carries .on.   a ,
banking   iiusinuss . In    Paris; an l��n-7
nienso quantity *>f gold and silver articles, set witli precious stones ��nd dia-r
monds, . has   been "^'.discovered;'    One.
Jewel box was fouuel to coataln 47/gold
articles.'of elaborate workmanship and.
a number of tbe finest blue dlaruonds
weighing 338 carats. "7 The 'find also *"
included a great number of gold eu-_,
anifclled. cigarette cases, .^nuff. boiea,
rings and tieplns../   /
Deciand For Domestics
lBtt-rvtntk.il in lore is>(iirivaJ^ni\To
a dwlaration/of/war,   7"W-/ :Xr X
.i5S*'
A "British, ship, building firm pre-j ' ���-���-
j'-/Children/in Glapgoyr may travel- any j diets"-'tbat   moforships   will   replace j.   Cierk.-���-'Ves,. sir.:    a ' lady's   belt,
'distance onthe sfrgc-'t railway for one [-steamships,': - it.is building. 13 large! What waist measure?" /_  -    -���-.
Some of,-the routes extend up. vessels; wftieli   will, b* Operated by      Bigboy.-���"Oh. atxM as, loisg as my
'" ^gasoline motors. '''���.;     ":W""- '-    ".'";. .ileft'arm. ".-,'-���-.';.��� ���'-'���; '������'���   -y.-y-X'  -
; penrsT.,
���: t twenty -five' miles,:.'
Rastus/���Goo Lord/lse guesn w�� -I? j
Uie ancesters of everything.     ��.
t
I     Some nied are po unlucky  that li
 :  !aji eafjjjqjjafcg should, break    out   it
.. Crown Prince Umberto of Italy h.3.3! wouldn't swallow the land until ihe.
been aIlow��I $80,000 a year, for main- hlay &ficr ihey bad paid tbe taxes es
tenance. . ,    ?it. .
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Saskatchewan Farmers'/Wives Are. In
Need of  Household  Help.
'. Saskatchewan," fa.nne.ra* '; wives   are
looking .anxiously- for the  household.;
help which.tho bureau of labor and fri-.
dustries of. tlie..Provincial Governnieht
atrangied'to'ba sent to.them from the.;-
British Isles under, the Imperial Gov-,
j ernment- overseas settlement scbemej
���   .     . ���������    "    y X, -;. '.. X .������-:��� XX'XXs Th -bureau contracted .'for 100 domes?/
'X}Xz:XX:N��rG:��Y��l}ip���X-.yz XzX 7i ties to "be-^ent to Saskatchewan dur-
7 Stuttering ;;.;M6se.W'J->sf ,' think, fJng the yejr ;_n.i barely half have'ar��
t-tha.t b-b-beautlful b.-b-buttertly o'n"cc!rtved.     Most of the demand Is froni
c-came from a cocoon. -j farm women. Y
THE   LEDfJTC. ������'"G7?KF>nV0'0T>.    Ti.  O.
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DOMINION LOAN
ETS A RECORD
FOR FINANCING
' Toronto.���Judging by orders';received- for the Dominion loan, 1925 has al-
Miost set a record for successful govr
ftrnment'financing. Orddrs for financial institutions have been larger than
In either of the previous refunding
loans, each of which was recorded as
bo highly successful. Had all the or-'
ders received from institutions been
accepted in full; only/a small amount
of bonds  would have been available
..fof other classes of investors. It is
understood, However, that-tho large
orders have been scaled down by the
syndicate to the extent of more than
50 per cent., and, as a result, more
than one-half of.the loan willbc available to the smaller private buyers. In
adopting this plan, the syndicate has
followed its policy of endeavoring' to
arrange, as far as possible, to fill all
orders from private investors, and to
assure a coast to coast distribution of
the new loan.-     .���
It is a" fact that a new Dominion
loan brings.out a certain class of in-
: vestor who will allow his funds to remain idle for several.months'previous-'
' ly. Thc reception accorded the new
loan is a tribute to the financial stabilr
Ity of Canada and Canadians. The
fact that Canada has proven herself
fully capable of financing.her own"re-
��� ftuirements plays an important part in
so strengthening Canada's "credit
abroad that her securities are in demand in the principal money markets
of the world.
Cabinet Ministers Sworn In
Hon. J. A. Robb Succeeds Fielding As
Minister, of Finance
Ottawa.���The cabinet re-organization was-officially completed when
Hon. J. A. Robb was sworn" in as minister of finance and Hon. Herbert-Mar-
ler, as minister without portfolio. The
two ministers were sworn in by E. J.
Lemaire, clerk of the privy council, In
the presence of Iiis Excellency Lord
Byng at_Covernment' House.
Should the present government be
returned to-power, there is likely;to
be further re-adjustment of-the. cabinet. .
Two ministers, Hon. Charles Murphy and Hon. Dr. .-Belaud are, it is
understood, retaining office, only until the elections are over and there
will then bo some re-adjusting of portfolios.
-Mr. Robb has been acting minister
of finance for some time, owing _ to
the illness of the veteran parliamentarian, Rt.-Hon. W..S. Fielding,1 Who
now has been retired, after many years
of service:to'his country.    '������' -   X [ '��� ���'���
Return Historic Shield
Is
Veteran Newspaper Man Passes
Heads Grain Exchange
Officers Elected at Winnipeg For the
Ensuing Year
Winnipeg.���D. C. MacLachlan, man-
sger of the Western Elevator Company, wa3 elected president of the
Winnipeg Grain Exchange ior tho term
��f 1325-26, at the annual meeting of
the exchange ^members. A. Thompson, manager of the International
Klevator Company, and N. J. Rrecn,
western manager of the "Lake of tho
Woods Milling Company, were chosen
vice-presidents. Dr. Robert Magill
was returned a_4 secretary by acclamation.
The executive council df committees
were also selected.
British Subjects Only
Government of Western Australia Will
Not Employ,Foreigners
Perth, Australia.���Tho Government
cf Western Australia, having learned
���that foreigners havo secured a largo
propoition of the work offered in connection with the clearing of land foi
the purpose of cultivation, has decided that in future any money advances
made to settlers by the Agricultural
bank to finance such work shall be
made on the condition that, only British subjects shall be employed.
Escutcheon   Taken   From   Quebec
Presented to-City After Long
Sojourp'Tn England
Quebec.���Coincident with the one
hundred and sixty-sixth anniversary
of the battle of the Plains of Abraham, this battle and the ' subsequent
capitulation of Quebec to the British llle
troops were revived to the world when
the escutcheon presented to the historic city by a king of France, taken
from tho walls of. Quebec by General
Murray after tho capitulation of the
city, and afterwards handed to the
town of Hastings for safekeeping, was
officially returned to the city of Quebec as a goodwill offering from England to Freach-Canadians.   _
Hon. P. C. Larkin, Canadian high
commission - in London, handed
over the shield to .Quebec as the official representative of tho town ol
Hastings, England, after the unveiling
ceremony by Hon. N. Perodeau, lieutenant-governor. V
X Hoey_With -Wheat Poof   -   -
Winnipeg,���Tho appointment of R.
A- Iloey, M.P. for Springfield, to tho
position of assistant director of the
newly-formed" department of publicity
and education of tho Manitoba Wheat
Jfool, was announced here. Mr. lloey'a
withdrawal from political life was
foreshadowed in a Canadian Press >dis^
patch. ' il.
Canadians Coming Back
Over 50,000 Have Returned From U. S.
In One Year
Ottawa.���Immigration to Canada for
the first three months ot the present
fiscal ywir, that is, trom April 1 to
June 30, 1925, totalled 32,-iiP, according to a report issued by the department of immigration.
Of this total 16,094 came from Great
Britain,   Northern   Ireland   and the
Irish Free State, 5,307 from the
United States and 11,048 from other
countries, almost entiiscly irom Northern Europe.
In the same three mouths 9.1-11 Canadians who had been in the United
States for six months or longer, and
who went to that country to settle, returned to the Dominion.
Since tho department of immigration and colonization began to keep
a record of these returning Canadians
on April 1, 1924, a total of 52,916 have
come back up to the end of last June.
W/ B. Ballantyne, editor of the
Journal at Emerson, Man., died suddenly at his. home in Emerson, Man.,
Monday, September.7, from a stroke
of paralysis. Mr. Ballantyne was ono
of the veterans of journalism in Manitoba. He had been publishing the
Journal for over 30 years, and previous to that time had been foreman
in tho office of the weekly, which has
a long record of service to the district. Last year Mr. Ballantyne, with
Mrs. Ballantyne'spent thc. summer in
Old Country, "visiting Wembley
with the Western Canadian editors.
Mr. Ballantyne was on 'the executive
of the Western Press Association, was
a prominent Freemason, and is survived by his wife, who, formerly was
Mrs. (Br.) Henderson, pioneer of
Winnipeg and Stonewall. There are
no children.        * , *--
APPOINT BOARD
FOR ADJUSTING
LABOR DISPUTES
ON BC.
GRAIN RATE CASE
TO BE DEFERRED
Vancouver.���Decision on British
Columbia's application for revision of
the scale of rates on grain coming
west for domestic" consumption* will
not be rendered prior to a general revision of freight rates, according to a
letter received by the Vancouver"f)oard
of trade from Hon. H. A. McKeown,
chairman of the board of railway commissioners for Canada.
7Mr. McKeown takes the position that
the seasonal movement of export grain
demanded early action; while tho same
element of urgency was not present
in the^caso of domestic grain rates.
The same applies to express rates,
upon which the board has been asked
for a judgment. -
Victoria.���That the railway commission's recent order equalizing export
grain rates-will, not be affected by the
resolution of three members .of the
commission who did not take part in
the judgment, was the opinion expressed by Premier Oliver after he had examined copies of the documents-'.    .
Dease Lake Promise
Ottawa.���The establishment of a
bo.ard of adjustment on the Canadian
National Railways to deal with grievances or disputes not otherwise adjustable 'ariblDR from the application
of wages and working conditions
schedules as affecting clerical, station,
shop, shed, roundhouse and similar
classes of employees was made public
by representatives of the employees.
The new board is pimilar in constitution to board of adjustment Xo. 1,
which hah been functioning for a number of years iu" connection with grievances of conductors, engineers, fire- j
men, trainmen, maintenance of" way
employees and, others.
Under the agreement just feigned by
rcpresentatives of  the .railways  and
the emplojees, the new board will be
composed of eight members, four from
tho railways management   and    four
from the employees.     The chairman
and vice-chairman will hold oflice si"<
months and will be selected alternately from the management and ihe employees.   To the board wjll be_brought
all matters of dispute arising lrom the
i application, non-application or iiuer-
/    jpretation of the schedules, and^which
Wfl3   Hat   Flllfillpfl'iiave fal^eti Iu settlement between the
Cowboy-Earl Likes Ranching
Wyoming Man Who Inherited Title
WiH Remain In V. S.
Sheriden, Wyo.���Oliver Henry Wallop, aged 63, Wyoming rancher, who
succeeded to the title of Earl of Portsmouth through the death of his elder
brother, John Felloe's Wallop, seventh
Earl of Portsmouth, in London, will
retain his United States citizenship
and legal residence in this country,
and plans ito -continue living on his
3,000-acre ranch near Sheriden after
he assumes the title.
The new earl did not appear to regard his rise to the British peerage us
extraordinary, and his answer to Queries about his departure for England to
assume the earldom was that he intended merely to visit his native laud,
be invested with the title, and then
return to his cattle ranch.
...During the iall of 1S83, Wallop went
Japan Fighting
"Red"- Propaganda
Country   Fears   Effect  of   Intercourse
With  Soviet Russia
Tokio.���Pear . of Bolshevist propaganda In Japan ls ever present
among the heads of the government
and it was recently reported that the
home department is planning to introduce a bill nt the next Diet session
fof the organization of a special police
service to deal with the situation. It.
is said a yearly outlay of 3,000,000 yen
will be asked for this.purpose.
The government has not been amiss
in adopting measures calculated to be
effective in coping with untoward developments that may follow the reopening of the country for intercourse
with Soviet Russia. Of those measures the most important is, of course,
the new peace preservation law, which
the Diet voted at 'its last session.
It has been found that channels for
the introduction of "Red" propaganda
aro rapidly increasing owing to the
growing frequency with which the
peoples of the two countries are exchanging visits for commercial, touring and other purposes and.also because of the freedom with which new
publications are being imported.
~ The. home office regards it as imperative in consequence that a police
service of special nature be perfected
to deal with the problem of propagation of radical thoughts.
Canada Not Thinking
Of Annexation
Has   No.Idea   of  Joining   U.   S.  Says
Premier King
Toronto.���"Canadians  are no moro
thinking of annexation wiih Uk. Unit- |
ed States than citizens of the United j
States are thinking of annexation to j
the   British   Empire," said Rt. Tion. |
Mackenzie King, premier of Canada,
at the directors'    luncheon    n    "International Day" of tho Canadian National Exhibition.
Mr. King ndded, amid laughter,
that the idea of annexation of Groat
Brilain and the United States was
one that he would prefer to Bee
brought about before the joining of
to   Canada   on a hunting expedition, j Canada lo the United States was oon-
From there he wandered to Wyoming' sidcrod.
to visit a colony of Englishmen noarl    The prime minister said ihat so far
CANADA'S WHEAT
YIELD ESTIMATE
391,819,000 BUS.
Ottawa.���Canada's    wheat   yield of
891,819,000. bushels for 1025 is the pre- -
liminary estimate of the    bureau   of
statistics recently issued.     The yield
last year was 262,000,000 bushels.
The average'yields'in bushels per
acre for all CanadaNjn 11)25 are reported as: Fall wheat 29.!), last'year 28.8;
spring wheat 17.4, last year 13._}; all
wheat 17.8, compared with 13.9 bushels ppr acre last year.
'J'he fall wheat estimate for this
year 1,? 23,697,000 bushels and .spring
wheat: 3(_S,l'22,Qp0.' The'estimate for'
oats i,5 514,827,000"bushels, as compared with 405,976,000 bushels in 1924.
Tho rya crop for 1925 is estimated at
15,527,000 bushels, compared, with
slightly over 18,OSo,000" ig 3924.  "
lu the Atlantic provinces "the
weather has been ideal and a bountiful'harvest Is anticipated.'*' J
In Quebec the prospect for grain
crops is generally favorable.
In Ontario "splendid 'harvest weather has prevailed, threshing is well advanced and grain cvop.'i are yielding
well', above the average." The weather
In Manitoba has been favorable for
harvesting, ami threshing will become
general at the end of the month. Con- .
siderable damage has been caused by
rust, bolh yields and grade of wheat
being reduced but the -yields, are still
generally above those of the ten-yeas
average. :. In Saskatchewan all grain
ripened early. Except for showers,
about August 23, the wealhcrwas very
tavor.'tblo for harvesting, and cutting
was woll advanced at the end of the
month when threshing had begun.
The malu> source of the injury to
crops lire drought and rust.
ln Alberta ideal weather ha.s-pre-
vailud tor ltarvefcting, but heavy rains
fell in/the north. Prospects generally are for o.-er average crops.
In Biitish Columbia, .showers "dui-
jug Jate August greatly benefited pasturage and late crops.
Anthracite Prices Advance
Sheriden.
ranch.
lie liked it, and bought ajiis he was concerned he would oppose
I with all bis "might the idea of annexa-
.��� . tion of Canada and the "UniU'd States.'
Plans For Super-Zeppelin
u.
I
Disappointed  Miners Start Trek Back
From Cassiar Field
Telegraph deck, B.C.���The out-trail
ifrom ehe Cassiar Is being trodden to-
jday by a host of disappointed miners
whose hopes of quick Svealth   in   the
j officers of the railway and the representatives    of    the employees.     Do-
| c-lslons of the board will be final nnd
binding upon both parties.
Has Denounced Bolsheviks
Bessarabian  Peasants On Trial
Vienna.���The Abende says it learns I placer fields of Dease Lake have been -Premier   of   Australia   Takes   Stand
that 800 Bessarabian peaaautB-aro now. blasted by'the cruel reality of lite iu] ~    Against Communists        #
ou trial at Kishiney, Rumania, by a j the inhospitable northlauu." .j    MuTboume.���The   disturbed   eomll-
military tribunal.    .They wero arrest- j    A few small strikes have been mado, jtIons in Australia have caused 3'reed by a Kumauian punitive expedition i but there is little to show for all theiniIer Bruce to take a definite stand
following discovery of an alleged plot J excitement 1hat was htirrtd up ]rt3(! against thc Communists.
to deliver Bessarabia over to Soviet j winter by the announcement of thc I    !n a Public address here the prcmiei
JKussia.
' Fruit Houses Amalgamated j
AVinnipeg.���J. A. Slmlagton'. Miirne- Klondike glory,
apolis, director of the Nash Fruit Company in Western Canada, has continued a previous announcement that the
Nash companies had been amalgamated under the.name Qf the Nash-Sim-
Jngton Company.
discovery of free gold in the ancient [ denounced the local expounder of Bol-
! miuiisg camp which was abandoned iti j shevism, and ne,��erted hc would not
the lute nineties with th.> fla wn of the! hesitate to appeal to the people for
I endorsement of his -action.     If neces-
^ :sary, he would _��eek a maudaie  foi
- j further  action   to  Injure   peace   and
; good government.
j    Warrants have been issued for four
League   of .Nations to  Study   Recent j hundred Melbourne seamen for then
Extradition Treaty      " 'part in thc unofficial   strike   against
the   recently   announced   wage   decrease. ��� -
Canada-llS. Drug Pact
Geneva. ���7 Governments represented
fn   Britain i'n the LcaSu^ oi Nations are to studj
'the necent extradition treaty between
Canada and the United States cover-
Increased   Unemployment
'London.���Unemployment ia Great |lbo 'fent extradition treaty between
Britain continues rapidly to increase.
The report for August 31 shows a total I!ng offend<*r3 asatot the laws concern-
of 1,354,100 persons unemployed, which . }nS optanTand other dangerous drugs,
to 10.362 more than the previous week, jwltJl a v5pw to th<> conclni,oa of slJnI"
and 191.220 over last year.      - 'llir t��*u��s among them.     A iccom-
  nicndatlon to this effect was approved
,   - ' by the league council on recommenda-
Sofia,-
Monarch Is A Hero
-King Boris played  the role!";10" of I,a P�����*���* ��P*UE1 commls-
��f hero recently when he jumped from
'felon.
UNITY IN CANADA
IS STRESSED AT
QUEBECJEETING
Quebec.���tTnity-  oir the  part   of all
I Predicted Cost Will  Further Intrea&e
I If Strike Continues
! 'Washington.���Complaints "that retailers are beginning 10 increase price.-
ot anthracite, coal aro arising from a
number 01 cities. Predictions ar*
made tliat prices will b^ still further
increased If the strike continue':, and
that consumers here and in Canada
ivill bear ihe burden.
I Meantime, there are 110 signfc that
! tlie aduiini.s".ration - pians to inter-
.vno in the strike, anil the walkout
! will apparently drift 011 iudelinjtely,
S. May Build One Twice As Large j
as the Shenandoah
Akron, O.���Plans for a gigantic
jsuper-zeppeliu twice (he &iae of the
Los Angeles or the ill-fated Shenandoah, and safer limn either, arc being
drawn tip here by the experts of the
Goodyear-Zoppelin corporation.
Dr. Karl Arnstein and' Ciipt. Krnst (the provinces in the Dominion was the j 50 Pinion Feet of Lumber Destroyed
Lehmunn,   German    zeppelin experts, keynote    of   the addro-scs delivered j    Hawkesburv,   Out. More   than   50
who _ arc now vice-presidents of the .here at the reception tendered by Hon. i riiillioji ieet of'lumber, property of lht��
concern, are in charge of the plans.'Mr. Peredeau, lieutenant-governor of {jj;.avkesbury Lumber'Company, Ltd..
The proposed super-zeppclin has> been 'Quebte, to lieutenant-governors ol |v.ilK destroyed by fire which broke out
christened in advance ihc UZ-L -, Canada.     . ' in a pile at rhe "wwtu��ud of the island
Tho experts look forward not oub \    Among    the    speakers    were:    Sir j on whtl.ij t],c company's yards, mili��
to building this super-ship, but to ti  .lameti A. M.  Aikins, Heuteuaut-gov-^aml ],ousos areLlo<:ated_jast opposite
day: when they-will build_yct-largcr rernor" ot"Manitoba;    Col.-~tluT"lion. ��� t]l|S \nxrn mx \.[ie Ottawa Stiver,
ships. * ��� Harry Cockshutt. lieutenant-governos j
Thoy believe lhat the larger s_hip.s _of Ontario; and I'lvmiur Taschereau Oi7
would-v eat her the most severe fctorm. j Quebec.
In fact, they feel that smaller bhips
can also aide the severest fctorm.
The proposed GZ-1 would hold ~\-
000,000 cuke feet of helium. The Los
Angeles holds 2,500,000 cubic ieet,
while the Shenandoah held 2,150.000.
Earth Is Slowing Down
Washington.���The <-arth is slowing
down, says a recent publication oi the
Smithsonian Institution. But thero ia
little dang'T of a. cessation of its
rotary motion, for tho rate of plotting;
down is only one thousandth of ai m>c-
ozid .per pentury.
This means a lo-s^ of a miuute in
six million years. Scientists estimate that ages and ag^B ago the earth
revolved so fast that a day was thrf<>
or four hours.
Hon. Harry t!o<;k hull yaid the drawing together of ibi- different provinces
was greatly m bo desired ju Canada.
Sir James Jikisi?, j-aid the unlorfuu-
ate. thing w.t& thai Canadians* did not
understand each other.
"When   I   tlimk   of   Oi.iunla. oi it?
The loss is set by R. L. Blackburn,
of Ottawa, managing director, at
$7,000,000, wliich is stated to be wdl
covered by insurance.
Increased Output of German Wheat
Ottawa.���The oilicinl statement vt
Germany's production of wheat this
year is 10<_,007,000 biihheki, again<-t
Sff.200,000   last   ye_u,   according to ;t
splendid luture," he said, "and when : i;abiegmm received by thc department
I think of the piovinco of, Quebec,  1' (Jt- jtgi'icaini>-e.
call it the aucbyi- of htability upon .t      Tllft ftl.eit ���(mi ltl lv|lt,at jn Argon-
troubled sea, as C.iuada could not h" '
sea,
Canada if it were not ior Quebec."
Premier, Taseheieau, after welcoming the Jleutenant-goveniort" nnd explaining the hopes and ambitiqpg of
the Fj-ejich-(.Uitadiins. _-.dil:
"Our motto is unity in diversity, aud
nowhere in this Dominion will you find
tine, according to ;i noised estimate.
Ss 3S,S29,C��0O acres, ;t4 ooinpar��><! with
17,7.03,000 last year, and tho condition"
of the crop In e\��Jelleut'.
Scire Canadian Schooner"
New London, Conn.���The Canadian
schooner Dawn, ,of Lunenbeig. >J.S.,
was seized in Narragansett Bay when
it grounded while attempting to esrape
fronva patrol boat.
a boiu-r Canadian spirit and a n��ore!wWch h,lf, h,Mn enfonv,i }0r the
Wa"t  Bmb^rgo  Removed
Vancwuvor"���lio^ucit". f��)' th*4 lifting.
!>f au embargo on -Canadian   aiipli1',
liu-i
friendly and s>mpatlietjc leehug in-: flV0 yvs,rs. ](!lV0 Ul,on Ji!(Ml vil3l th���
wards those- who will reciprocate with ;0apatK.M> Government, arpordiDR ',�����
us. Ijiiti3h Colombia's perpetual J C0���bUia,��� oflicials h.re. Sampli* ��.*
summer, wvtwn win at, Ontario's in- ;t,Jft ru,w cr0J) _arc iQ 1)ff _.him,.-_ , ,
dusirlal poscibiHUes. Quebec's natui- | j,Rpau Ai_.B00ll Jts possibly and if the.-
resources and  the-Maiitime's ^en ! arc j,i.onounc..d frw. from the larv:i.> o;
wPl
al
and for^t weakh. if united, are 'ber(lic -C0(WlinK niot!u ttlo ena��.irgo
foundations of our great future." I b(, ijfUMii jt {, expectQil.
Tractors and TLresKers for tlie Harvest
1
a moving automobile itnd stopped a!
team of runaway horses, probably sav-'
ing thc Iha of several children.
Letting out cats on hire 10 destroy
terrain ia offices and warehouses is
Ku  Klux Klan, In- Berlin
!    Berlin.���The Berlin police announce-
' that they have uncovered a movement,
1 headed' by three United  States citl-
' zens, and participated in by about 1,000
bf-roming
Ivondan.
a    thihing    industry    in I
1 Germans, for the establishment of an
W.
594
J order to be known as the "Knights oi
the Fiery Crops," along the lines of the
K�� KImr Kiaa.
Part of a record shipment of fractors and thwhers from the J. I. Ci?e Threshing Machine Company, of Toronto, which'left there rt-wntly over Canadian Pacific lines for the western wheat field*.
I Advocates Bay Route
j    JUviiia.���That    tho   Hud-fon'<   Br.;.
'Tlailway is fesslbln and th.n .'in oa��'l\
completion -.r "���he con.itructlon is dn-
l surablo is the opinion of (.'. C. Cuoko.
of this city, who has ju-sf rwurnod ::-or.i
I a trip to th.e bay by rail and v."��.Ue<\
'with a pavty of w��*_.ie*����i bu<mess men.
|Much matfri-'l and i?onsid��'!:ibh" w.-itrr
if��oWi-r is available "for harbor i:s< 4Mi?<-s
;at the end of the line, he sUitf*.
1 _. :;	
! Surrender to Spaniards
j London.-���A dispatch lo *h*> Ouil.v
' Eyprps? from Tangier says fhe Tfimsa-
man tribe, one of tb*�� Tlcheat and most
'��� importan* in iioro*;co, eurrenderefi un-
'cenditionaly to tl��e Spaniards wbea-
l they ia^nied at AHtt��cen>aa Baj'i .
__.^ THE fLEDGD.   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17,  1925
THE LEDGE
G. W. A. SMITH
Lessee
Is $2.00 a year strictly in advance, or
(2.50 when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To Great Britain aud
the United States $2.50, always in advance.
Stirling Penticton Choice
ADVERTISING RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     7.00
Estray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks __ r.oo
Certificale of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears in notice, J5.00 for each additional claim.)
' Grote Stirling", member for
Yale, was nominated. Liberal-
Conservative candidate at the
convention iu Penticton on Monday. James Kukpatrick, of Penticton, was also uotninated, but
Stirling- secured the nomination
by a large majority. Officers for
the Liberal-Conservative association were elected as follows:
Hon.-Pres., Hon. A. Meighen and
J. Kirkatrick; President, W. F.
Kennedy,' Vernon; First Vice-
Pros., A.. S. Clack, Princeton:
Second Vice-Prc-., T. A. Love,
Grand Forks; Sccrctary-Treas.,
left to the  executive   lo appoint.
Considerable excitement was
created in town on.Monday evening when a bull that was tied to
a wagon became startled at the
bright lights of the city. The
animal was being taken from
Phoenix to Deadwood %y D. McLaren and when near the post
office it pushed the wagon ou to
the horses causing them to runaway and before they were stop
ped the wagon was'' practically
destroyed:
All other legal advartisiug, 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 I2j^c. a line each insertion.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be pleased
to have more money.
The weight limit for packages
sent by parcel post has b��en extended ffom eleven to fifteen
pounds, it has been announced by
postal authorities. Limits of the
size of parcels will remain unchanged.
It is also announced that effective October 1 the rate on letters
to places outside Canada, with
the exception of places iu the
empire and on the North American continent, will-be S cents for
each letter weighing one ounce
or less,; On ��� letters weighing
more than oue'ounce the rate-:wil.l
be S cents for the first ounce-and
four cents for-; each, subsequent
ounce or fraction ���of an. ounce. 7 7
Rock Creek Items
Joe Richter returned on Saturday by motor from Osoyoos.
Mrs. Ctulworth, of Bridesville,
motored through Kiverekle ou Saturday, enroute for home.
C. T. Fenner, of Greenwood,
passed through town on Friday on
hiB way to Summerland.
Two cars of cattle, which came
from Sidley Mountain, were shipped from Biock Creek ou Friday,
Mr.   and   Mrs.   G.   Pitman,  accompanied by Mrs. Stuyrl, of Myncaster, motored to town
day.
Ledge Ads.  Bring Results
F.-W. STEACY
OPTOMETRIST
Of Vancouver. B.C.. will be at
Goodeve's Drug Store, Greenwood
For ONE DAY ONLY
Monday,-September 21st
for th^purpose of examining ey^s and practicing Optometry
in all its branches
REMEMBER THE DATE
on Satur-
Beaverdell Briefs ���
������-���;. Mark Smith'.has purbhasedla'new
7Sfear'car-Jand ife 'already an .expert
"-'driver.*- ,\     ..-,.-       -    :y -"
7 .Dr. A. Francis and. i)r./A. J.
- .Dorrhab, '.paid a. Hying visit-to tow ii
" ou. Sun"
��� - ��� Mrs.' ' -_ Bud -' McCallnm".arrived
from Sununerland on "Sunday .and
/.'will reside" in tpwn'-in fnjUire'./ W- /
.. " Alex.McPheej returned-'' from/his
-holidays oh;Sunday- and is-driving
- .a sporty new Studebaker car.  "7   .-'
7 ��� Con stable /Wm.WB,- Ste.wart, of
���Midway, '..was;..a' visitor to - town
'during the"week, on.business., ..
'-���������'��� -��� Mrs./Glothier-has arrived.iu "town'
. "from- Victoria"' and'   will" spend "a'
- week-or ten-days visiting.in camp..
Mr. Lap'sleyj-salesman for J.
Leekie Co./Vancouver,, was a", yie-
itor to town,on Sunday.;-.ahd "Mon-'
day.    ���["} ;���--���'}    'W'���- '-���} W 7 ..
--  ���   MivPritc:hard,-,8alesti;yi'n7'for-W.
H. Malkiti Co,,/Vancouver,..was.'in
-town on Tuesday- -and'* visited the
-Sally mine during his "stay.-7
[:��� -; The new school" will be opened
. on Monday, Sept.-72l9b.7:.It is.npt
,-.' known yet "who will-Iks teaching as'
.': the choice "of teacher .has/beeu left'
.. to'.the District Inspector!"'7       ...7.-.
';- -Roy.Olbthier'ig" now",having'.!)is'.
.- new", compressor .hauled into "Ihv
Beaver ciaifri and' expects to have
. it running in two weeks time! " The
.- Beaver islooking better/than "ever!
.. and ore is being hauled daily to the
,. ..siding invtown./: :z X} . v. '".. .."    yy
���' A-number.of 'care journeyed.' to.
. Mid.way_on Sanday aud,enjoyed a.
' ball, game '.'between, Rock Creek .and'
.'-Midway!;. Tommy G.rowe, .'famous
, catcher of/the.local   nine, played
'yrith the Mid way team ."and he! ped
the.boys.to victory by putting up a
splendid game.
},,��� Workat the Sally mine is going
'.ahead steadily since tbe Federal
Mining Company has taken it over.
A Qevc.'boak house has been built
and amuch,.larger crew is. being
pat on'j.. ass'well "as a . night shift.
Johnny .Smitfcia/driving/truck for
the new com.pany-,:-.haying:7take.n;
the place of Homer"Nordman! xXyy
Among the visitors to town on
Saturday were: Mr. and Mrs. T.
Walker, Douglas Hamilton, Mr.
and Mrs. A- D. McLennan, Mr.
and Mrs. Audy   Johnson and  son.
R J. Muir, of Penticton, travelling salesman for the Watkin's
Products was in town last week..
He reports tbat this is his last trip
bo the district, as it-is going to be
canvassed, by A. Lander, of Ingram Mountain, who has been
chartered as salesman for this district. Everyone wishes him all
kinds of good luck in his new
pqsiEiou."';. ���..-."
; .-The llock . Creek - Farm Women
held"an.open air-meeting on Satur-
day7"-Sept'_,...12-h, with, Mrs. F.
'Smyrl-.'uv.-the chair. - A donation
of"a-..cup .aiid saucer was. the roll
call. ;,_ Th'e secretary's, reports were
"read,- after-.which; it was decided
;th-at;the'U. F; W.-.'sbpnld'/hold an
��� A'uetion Sale.of various Farm product^" (donated by .its members' ahd
friends). on'-Saturday, Qct.-2nd,vt6-
=again provide-some com forts; for
their nieetiiiga. . Those,: who's do-,
-nati'oh.-.bt'ings the Highest.-bid,', will
-be -rewarded ' with a prize,-"_ -16:i_a
hoped that all the. members'will
compete, and,- bring ' a' handsome
donation.. .It was .also decided to
hold a- 'dance-.on.. Friday, -October
SO.'fch,..'..particulars'/ of-, which" will
appear later.;, .FiVe". 3\ears ago ;the"
Farm" .Women- took . over. the^Co-.
Operative 'Hall and', through" perseverance made/it-one of the most
up-lo-date;'-thaila '.in the' district,"
bnfc.owing feo theiire 00.' May 30bb;
^everything-w'as/a complete loss; but
the; Wo in en are depending" ~oh/"tbe
generosity "pt. tho public 'to. .start
again.- "   /���   7 '*
7 reception:for. bride-elect. ;
.The. 'reception, .which'-M'rjs. "Joe
Rieb'fcer gave,..in honour .of Miss
_N"ita'. Rich ter. at her hoihe on' VVecl-
nesd^ay,; w.K.'s!.atterided by. a large
number of the bride-elect's friend?,
who.arrived iti./ mofcor...cafs from
Green wood,'/ Midway, Kettle, Valley /Rock- Creek, and. .-other points.
Tlse/guests:were entertained'.by the
iuistysfl "i'.);'"a\ musical programme,
after wliich adelightful tea was served y four chafmitigyouhg Sadie?',.the
���Mi^iaes--AHceO'and Ret* Weed and
Margaret', aiul .Doris Clark,/ who
were'' -'- foim('_ply>>.the.' bride-elects
pupils,fading "a,f .servitures.--'- The
popularity, antl'es.tec-ni;of the bride-.
elect' was shown by the great number of..beautiful-.presehts/ 'which'
'i��he"-'.re.c'ei_vetl from lier. numerous
frreudd. ���/.' ���..:-''- V. '---���"' .-"- "���'- ',
New "Baby City" of Ontario
Ulijifimi minim  uituuiUiiuiliyM    lllillllll lllllllllll  IHHIIIIII ��� BIIIIIIH IIHIIIIMII IHHIHIHt iinimnii-imiw
Job Printing at The^Xedge
(1) North Bay's Slain. Street.
An~ Old Home  Week Celebration,
to-celebrate the - attainment of.
"'City status, will be the bigattraction
for-Northern Ontario the first .week
.". in August.   ," North Bay,. to-day; the
"largest Town, in-the. Province,"-.with
- a population officially" estimated at
-"13,011. will become tlie.'Baby. City, of
. Ontario on Sunday, "August 2nd. For
.-"the following/six .days," it, will--be a
."case.of ".'"open'."house".with all the
��� ."well-khowii-.hospitality, of :the North
Couatry. : -'" '.,.      '      .-.".'.; -'.   :���'������
.. Special ' services   in . all .the. City
���,.church���iS,. conducted" in - most /cases-
"-- by- former' pastors,.Svho -were -.identi-
- fled :with the'" early, history of .the
'. Town7will   inaugurate'- Old Home
��� Week:" The' fdllo"wiitg..day official-
.'"dom. takes; charge"-with'"CivicDay",;
��� when the-formal presentation of-the"
City'Charter -prill be made at Memorial Park and - representatives- of. the
-'-' Federal and Provincial Governments
.will extent!-'their'congratulations to
. ;. the'Gateway .Glty'of the"North. .
..  A-race-track has^had to be-prac-
(2) Tbe  Canadian  PacKlc
tically rebuilt, two privately owned.
parks have had to be taken over for
the year and other" large expenditures incurred, but the citizens are
behind the. celebration movement and
are determined to make It something.
that will be long remer&bered in the
Northland. X   xy.
The history of North Bay is one
that, is not generally known to'all
Canadians, even though the name is
familiar'from "the- Atlantic to the
Pacific, as. a great railroad centre.-
North Bay :was originally discovered
by Samuel de.Champlain in 1615.and
was a. post on the old trail from the
Ottawa to the. Great Lak^s In the
time of the great .French .explorer.*..
The first settlements here are recorded; as- in-1882,-Vith -the - ccming
of the first train .over,, the Canadian
Pacific': Jtailway. .North Bay ^was
never incorporated as a village. Like
topsy, it just grew and hecame.officially a town in 1891. . Tn 1895, the
population was. 2,024, in 19t)5 it was
3,813,"and in 1915 It.TOS 10,041, and-
�������������, North Bay. (3) The Pont Office.
the last municipal census placed it
at 13.01J-, .while the rapid growth of
the town this year indicated that it
wiU be atv'least 15,000 when it takea
its position as a City next August,
' The. Canadian Pacific paved the
way for North Bay.' The old Grand
Trunk followed with, its first train
in June, 1888. Ne?t was Northern
Ontario's tfwn raihvay, the Temis-
kaming and Northern Ontario, which
was built north to-the "mining areas
from North. Bay. in 1904, the first
train being operated out of here on
January 12th,-1905. The Canadian ,
Northern was the ��� fourth line to
come in here, their, first train orriy- .
ing oh September. 14th, 1915. 7,   :<
��� Three^ and-��.half tons.���.bfJgold'.b.uK;.
lion paas through- North Bay every -
mor^th from the Northern Mines, together "with 13 tons pf silver, bullion,;
503 tons .of rhigh-grade silver, ores;.
e,030- tons - of pulp and 12,450. tons
of paper.     It/makes a formldaMe'-'
arrayrwhen checked up.. ���:
Protection Sans Obstruction
. An old farmer attended a. hig.
picnic, and stayed over to*w;atch
the dancing, at ..-."night. ���/ He-hadn't'
been out in, the world mu eh, aiid
he was deeply, impressed with the
girls'-"clothes; at. that dauce.. '���'/'..
. '/'Sotheofihe ladies' clothes I see
here,'' he eaid,... "puts me in; mind:
of a barb wire ience7''' '���-'_-.-
7 Somebody -asked-, him. why...
��� "������''\Vel!,'j. said he,; :nit's this" way
.���they appear/to /protect ihe propr
erfcy .without qbstructjn' the yiewi"-
���-r^Topics/. ; ���' '):���[: yy,--.  '\)} }y '.
DR.   A.. FRANCIS
Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 69
Greenwood
DR. A. J. DORMAN
DENTIST
Office: McCutcheon Residence
���     ^     Greenwood ...
SEND YOUR
BOOTS  and  SHOES
To
GEO. ARMSON,  Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Recairer
All work and material  guaranteed.    We
pay postage one way.    Terms Cash.
[    SYNOPSIS OF V
LA! AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPT19NS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
Crown lands may be pre-empted by
British subjects over 18 years of age,
xand by aliens on declaring Intention
to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,
and improvement ofar agricultural
purposes. ,
��� -Full information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions is.
given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
which can be obtained free of charge
by addressing tho Department of
Lands, Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent. ~      -
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable . for agricultural
purposes, and which is not timber-,
land, i.e.,':carrying over 8,000 board
feet per acre west of the Coast Range
and 6,000 feet per acre east of that
Range.,
Applications _for pre-emptions are
to be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, in which the land applied for
is situated, and aria.made on printed
foi-ms, copies of which can . be "obtained from the Lind Comniiissiorier.
Pi'e-emptiohs must be occupied for
five years and imRroveirients made
to value of $10 per, acre,*1 including
cle4ring and cultivating at least five
acfes, lief ore' a Crown Grant c&a ba
received.     - __
For more detailed information sea
the Bulletin-- "How to Pre-empt
Land." - ���   \ ,
PURCHASE
- Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown' lands, not being timberland,
for agricultural purposos; minimum
price. for first-class (arable) land is
, ?5 per acre, and second-class (grazing) land ?2.50 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease
. of Crown lands is> given In Bulletin
No.. 10, Land Series. "Purchase and
Lease of" Crown Lands."
- ' Mill,: factory, or industrial sites on
timber land, not "exceeding .40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions -including / payment ��� of
stumpage.', ' ' .. " ' ��� . V.' .,= .��� .
HOMESITE LEASES - '
' Unsurveyed areas, hot exceeding 8ft
acres/ may "be leased  as homesite*,'
.conditional   upon   a~ dwelling, belnrf
��� erected In .��� the;first' year, title" being]
obtainable- after  residence  and  lm*!
' provement- conditions . are fulfilled
andland has besn surveyed...- - - I
/   : -.,".    LEASES   X';      [_'   -  J
~.": ffor^grazirig -and-^industrial--pu]f-i
.poses areas not exceeding 840 acrai.
may bo -leased. by , on*. person or ft
company. - .-'      - -.'. X"\
--.���-���-.; GRAZING. X -\
���7 - Undeir:.tho "Grazing.-Act- th��" Prov,
inoa is divided into'grazing dlstrlota
. and the range administered-, under -.a
'Grazing1. -   'Commissioner.' ; ..Annual'
' grazing 'permits are issued based on!
numbers.ranged,.priority being given
'.to established owners.-' Stock-ownerB;
-��� !&ay "form   associations   for. range
-.management Free, or'..partly- free,
permits - are' available   for,   settlers,
. campers - and, travellers, up  to.   ten
���'-head."'. "���'''���:   '���"���'.". X ,'X      - "<-,
Advertise in- The Xedge
NOTICE
' An account will, be/sent - to a 11
subscribers iti arrears. A prompt
settlement will .be/, greatly /.ap-.
predated.'WW >.W7.W.WW X-
-x. :. 7"W7W-77:THE LEDGE-
iness
; ,;7,,One/;df .the7 -qualities/.whidb   add.
//^-;?/greatly'":, to ;life.ais^thatj;pf^ friendlitiess^.7'/
Xyxy-ia^ 'there is':Bo\m6re'frieiidlKroediuHiCo|}W'
/���/:.��� /comtbuaication than the human voice.'=-:
���'������;.XX'. That is oae reason why the.long-distance.
- telephone is appropriate, for business and
[��� l."}:x social.purposes.     *--,.   ���-- ��� ���'������  7 .-..   :.'-.-/;  -';.-.
BRITISH/COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMMIT
the Mineral Province Htf Western Canada  :,
/ 7 TO END W DECEMBER, 192-^
7 Has produced .Mineral* as follows: ^Placer Gold, $77,882,953; Lode Gold,
8118,47.3,190; Silvwr 188,82^579; Lead, S70,648,578-.Copper,- $187,489,878; ZIdc,
$32,171,497; liise��llaneoas Minerals; SI,431,349; Coal and Coke, 8260,880,048;
Building Stone, Brick, Cement, efee,, S42;225J814: making Us Mineral ProJuction
' to the end. of 1924, show an ���'.'���:.yy) ,--���'������ /.'- ;-.."
Aggregate
Production
p:f;:$859,427,386*7//7;./*7:
Ending December,1924/ $48-704,604
The Mining Laws of this Province are mora liber��lr and /the feei lower, than those of any other;
���. ^Province in the Dominios, or any colony in the British/Smpire.    ,    ;    ; 7^7
Minerial locations aregranled to discoverers for nominal fees."'.-' =��� ",..-/;
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing snch properties,. the security of which is.guaranteed
. -by Crown Grants... ,_"':...., ._" ''" 7"   .,.,.." "������"
Fullinfdrmation together .with Mining Reports and Maps>may 7ba obtained gratiVbyaddressing���
SlSSH/J/w^ THE MINISTER OF 'Mipfts?
w        ������^rxXyy'yy^-'   ������"    vicTOmA, Bntish Columbia.    ',
N.B. Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon which development work has been
done arei described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of Mines. Those
-./- <���}���' considering mining investments,should refer to snch reports. - They are available without
y X charge on application to ths Department of Mines, Victoria, B.C. Eeports of the Geological
;.z)-[y Survey of Canada, PacificBailding, "Vancouver, are recon^mended as valuable sources of.
7'777-.:'-.'info'rma6ion,/>7/7 Xy ;-yX[ .������ -;77-��;W-"'..-. 17,7/7   .- : , ���  ;���> x-Xi'xX- ,-' .   '""   /"   ���
... ��� '
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tnKnrwf^ru.^ ���wh.kzj?���'* ^W'-����^,"l Trtk'Si
rJr.TMty*"'*' ���mm

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