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The Ledge Jul 30, 1925

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Vol.    XXXII
The Oldest Mining Camp Newspaper In British Columbia
GREENWOOD.; B. Q., THURSDAY. JUJ.Y 30^1925.
I
New Kitchenware ' ���/*
McClary's   Bonnie   Blue
For the housewife who delights in beautiful kitchenware
15. pieces."*" Buy it by the set or by the piece
Also a large assortment of
McClary's Enamel, Galvanized and Tinware
Make your selections while the stock is complete
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
PIC-NIC SPECIALS
^        _���______���   ...   . . ^   .
^s     Canned Chicken, Lunch Tongue, Devilled and
f?j Potted Meats, Salmon, Sardines, Etc
M For PRESERVING SEASON
Queen Perfect Seal, Economy, Mason Jars,
Rubber Rings, Jar Caps and Bands, Etc
ICE -Delivered  Promptly
For Quality and Value Order From .     Phone 46 Sp
GREENWOOD GROCERY
Big Sale
Starting Friday
Ladies Dresses
All latest colors
Ladies Fine Silk Hose
latest colors
Also a few
Ladies and Girls Hats
Very Reasonable
Mrs.   Ellen   Trounson
AROUND HOME
a?
For Anything in the
Q.
Drug   or   Stationery   Line
, Call or mail your orders to
GOODEVE'S DRUG STORE
Kodaks,   Films,   Albums.    Victrolas,   Records,   Etc.
Real Estate and Insurance
-Fire, Accident & Sickness, Life.
n      . ' -.'yy
Automobile. Bonds. Burglary, &c
Auctioneer
Houses for Rent or Sale
CaliattheOffice-of
CHARLES   KING
-    Greenwood, B.C.
A. S. Black, of Princeton,
was a visitor in towfl" the first of
the week. .   .     -..
Miss Nellie > Hamarstadt, of
Seattle, i^-the guest of Mrs. A.
J, Morrison.
The'-Go Id en Rod was freely
applied to the Kettle Valley,
School last week.   "-
t Mrs. h. Lyons "has resumed her
duties ia the local Telephone
office after a holiday in Spokane.
Miss E. A. Olson and Miss
Sarah McCallum left by motor
last night to visit with -Mrs. T.
W. Clarke in Beaverdell.
'" Government- Architect Middle-
ton, of Victoria, is in town today
making a plan of the Armstrong
Hotel with a view of having
part of it fitted up as a Hospital.
' Mr. and .Mrs... T. H. Bray and
daughter, Lillian, returned to
Kimberley on Tuesday after' an
enjoyable holiday spent iu town
the~guests of Mr. and- Mrs.- A '
Sater.
Examination Results
��� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ��������������*��������������������������������
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Place your orders with us and be sure of Delivery ^;w| ADULTS^Or:.-. 7 children 25c
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'Xm^mtmmmmmammimm ,j_s=a6aaa_i"' ' �����*��� '" ""���"' '" '-���*"���"-
Greenwood Theatre
SATURDAY, AUG.  1st
Commencing at 8.15   p.m.
A. Zukor and J. L. Lasky present
Gloria Swanson
in
"Manhandled"
You'll see��� .        ���       -
.  ......    Gloria clowning aad doing,   -.'
a screeching imitation of
Charlie-Chaplin;-struggling -..'
in a subway jam, her every
move a howl; posing as a
Russian countess, gaspingly -
gowned- ancl screamingly
���  funny. ' Sensatio'i.al? . Boy!.     ..'
Come and- give .yourself a Special - treat!
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Keady and
grandson left on Monday morning for a motor trip to Alberta.
They were accompanied as far as
I Kimberley by .Mrs.   George Clerf-
���'and sou, Lewis.
���'Mrs'/ Jas. Skilton and four
children and Kenneth Skilton
have returned - from a visit to
Spokane. ��� They were accompanied by Miss Margaret Stickney
who will visit here.���'
The many friends of Miss Lillie
Pickthall will be pleased to learn
of her having obtained first class
honors, iu the recent.vocal examination, at the Toronto Conservatory of Music.
7 Mrs. Mark Christensen .on reining.from. Tr_aiUas,t week was
taken to the .District Hospital.
She has ��� practically, recovered
from her illness and will be able
to leave for her home today.
A     Japanese'. * boy,      N"obniclii
��� Yamaoka,   of   the   Model school,
Vancouver, who could not speak a
word of English   when  he arrived
in  Vancouver about  three   years
ago.,   leads   the   province   in- the
entrance to high  school results announced   by   the   department,   of
education  last week, and with 457
marks   he    wins   the   Gfovernor-
General's gold medal.   Of the 5540
students    who   tried   the   exams*,
3565,   or  G4. per cent, passed.    To
'secure cor.if.ca.es it was necessary
for candidates to have  an average
of 60 per .cent.    The Greenwood
school   made    a   very    creditable
showing with ,,a pass  list of 10 oat
of 13 candidates.
The following are the successful
candidates for the Greenwood
district:
GREENWOOD    CENTER
Greenwood���Edward Johnson
395, Mary! Kerr 376, Je3se Puddy
350, R?nie Skilton 346, George
Bryan 332, John McDonell 330,
Silvia Price 320, Irene Inglis 300,
Leo Madden 300, Vera Walmsley
300.
Boundary Falls���Annie. Swanlund.
Bridesville���Lancelot Kempston
335.
Ingram Mountain ��� Margery
Bubar 811.
Kerr Creek���John   Crause 300
Kettle  Valley���Warren   O'Donnell 335, Ethel Thompson 313.
Midway ��� Alice McMynn 398,
Leslie Salmon 333, Annie Thomet
300.
Myncaster���David  Smyrl   300'.
Rock Creek���Doris Clark 363.   ..
GREENWOOD SUPERIOR  SCETOOI.
Grade .IX���Roberfe Mowat 609;
George Morrison 465, Ruby
Goodeve 45S.
Kettle Valley Notes
Mrs. F: Maletta and children, of
Greenwood, spent a few days with
Mrs, A. Tanner this week.
Teddy Gray last week caught a
white fish in the river 18 inches
long and weighing 2 lu li- ozs.
H. Whiting left on Monday for
a few days at Kelowna and is sailing on the "Montrose"' on the 7th
of Aug., fori/a trip to the Old
Country.
P. 0. McCurrach and Chas.
King, of Greenwood, were the first
visitors to play on the K. V. Golf
course last Saturday. A little
more work has to be done making
bunkers, etc., and we hope to have
then, one of the; best smalt courses
in the interior. The local enthusiasts hope, -that any devotees
of the game in the neighborhood,
will take the-first opportunity to
try it out. A plan is going to be
put up at theTNo. 1 tee.
Rock Creek Items
Slim Johnson is working at the
Riverside mine.
W. Patterson was iu  town from
Beaverdell on Thursday.
A Thrilling Ride
D; R  McELMON
l;?7x!!^7;Wh
Watch and Optical
"-,.-������' ^Repairing
w.,^^^^^i^i^lf^^^^^.:;
Waltham Watches
". :w/For; Sale':,:'-
Good tine of Spectacles
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WWW7^WW^
Purchasers^Gold, Silver, Co^ervlead and Zinc Ores
..-",..:-,"_Prodnce��; oi .-. Golds-.; Silver,..Copper,    Pig   Lead. ;and*,Zinc'
XX     -"'���"..- 7. ". X'i "X:} -VtadanacWbrand   ; .7w7W X'X-
;7'V;-;"V7'For,Sale:: ")���
; ,^r��V:' mare; V" years,-.. ���v���������
1J50, lbs ��65; . good Iieavy wagon
SS5--buggy .$15,- heavy tpam harness $35; saddle.$3y.:    Apply ...7:
7    - - ���._.,.. Biggin*,, ."-Midway."-'
���7 ,.������; Apples -For'- Sale;;*-; w.���
-.���' (Picked) 50e7, fall's 25c.; in your
pwn.boxes. ..7,7 T. A, Clark,.<7
��� ��� W ��� *7'.-...-   Midway.'
.- - ��� ���     ,       ���.,-   _--������- �������
NOTICE
:' TAKE NO-TECE that Aiiyiisia i.Mrs. Peter)
Lutner is .as from, the* date oi* this iioticc.cou-
duc-uiir a rostaurnu't in 'tlic'dinintr-. voomof Uie
BcAvcrduli Cafe, Bca-verdi:'., B..C, wlieris 'one
R. W. Foster formerly conducted- -i cafe. Tlie
said'restaiirant is in.no way- coii-iecied with tlie
cafe��� formerly carried on by 'ihe' said E. W.
.Foster.- .���-..'        -     - ',' . ���_���  - ���':
- Dated this2.1.1 day of July. 1M5. ;..,',,-' V' ��_--
Augusta {airs. PETERj.'LUTS'Eft;?
���itfi' iji'ster in ck&rgi 'v W':'";,, XXXXx XXX ;���. 7
iXiXX[iX--XyXXXXyxXXXXxyiptTe^\fpoA.
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Lightniug struck a tree aud
started a fire near the McCurrach
and .King* camp pa the'Kettle
river above.Rock Creek"on Saturday -afteruooa and gave -the
campers; .quite '��� "a 'scare.'" They
immediately; putitheTfire put/. )}. .
" G.- H7 Stilwell, ..who -is"' 6n>a-
holiday in/Duncaw',.- took* -part -in
the- South rCbw'icliah'WTennis
lournament, makine" a-very, excellent showing*/.; - He won outin
the men's dpu"bi_es^a.t3d Jost'-iu.-tHe:
"final of.; the;men's" singles and
semivfinais of the mixed"; "doubles.
��� S.'.H. M.*.'S.taines,".of*-PasaaeBai-
Cal;.,*- aad'-Judge J. R; Brpwo, of
Grand Forks, motored: over for a'
���ranie of.golf pa the'Greenwood.
links .on.. Wednesday,- July 29th?
Two. games were; played aad
thoroughly, ."enjoyed; by. .Val.l.'-
The-.'.local., course' is.;becoming
very popular, with visitors; and
tourists."        -"- ..���-.    .       -     7-"- .
.' The-Ladies Hospital'Auxiliary
Picnic proved 7a' great   success",-
over-30 ladies being present. The
weather- -was -ideal, -.there-being;
just '.'sufficient  - clouds.- floating
around-'.to -prevent the- sun.' from
smaburning  the   ladies.    :Ga'mes
were  indulged* iti  and ice:crean_
and- lemonade   were   freely".' distributed,'-'- About   six ,;o'clock ;a
delightful '.supper*   was '-served,
cafeteria --'style .'and' for; .awhile
silence " reigned;".'in - the   crowd.
There".was_.plenty'- for ever-y.6.ne.
Abou t ��� ei g h t- the jolly crowd ."wen t
home 'haying--'.spent'.a' yery-'enjoy a ble.-afternoon.",,Great credit
is due  to the ' ladies, who, brgan-
izeti.-the pic_e'ic.. v ' ; ''';';* '.'-
J.   W.- Clark's  truck   made   a
sensatiooal run down the Phoenix
hill on Tuesday noon and   it was
a    miracle   that    none    of   the
occupants were killed or seriously
injured,    when.  ; tiie".,   runaway
machine .-.came to  a'.sudden stop
by "turning on. its'.side, at   the
corner on Gold, street;  Mr. Clark,
accompanied by X A.   Scott - and
RWMowat,;"was' returning.; froni
Phpeb'ix .with -'a., load, "of-; metal
roofing." ' On'/the   first -switch'-.'
back a breakpand-gav'e .way,"- the
breaks  then -failing  to. hold the
car ;. gained . "considerable;    momentum.-. ; Mr.-Clark,   who-' was
.driving,,..made^a- great--.effort-'to
make'the-tur'n at -the-bottom  of.
hill, but with "such", speed, it; was
impossible.    When; the. car stopped-' the -three-men were;.thrown
cle:ar, rec"eivi"ng.noinjuries.' ; The-
car hadfwo;wheels- smashed and'
other slightrepai'rs.-'will.-- have.to;
���be made.; Xmckily" no,one .was' in,
the path .of/the car- when it made
its gr'eat.'rush "down'the'hill.'; -    ;
Mr. LettP, of Bridesville, was a
visitor to town on Friday.
Fred Madge has gone to work,
for Baird Bubar. at Beaverdell.;
Duncan Mcintosh, of the Bell
mine, Beaverdell, motored to Bock.
Creek on Thursday. .
All  the  farmers  are very busy
getting in theirj.h'ay.    Harvesters,
are in good demand.   ���
James Matheson, of Carmi, took
in the Musical show at Riverside
on Saturday evening.' '    .
W:   K   McArthur,   the  Myera
Creek sawmill  proprietor,   was , a'
visitor to town on Saturday.-   ', -.
We .regret   to  say   that Allen
Eddy, 'custom's officer,  at' Brides- ���������
ville, bas been ill for a few days.
|    Early on Tuesday  morning  the
Kettle Valley passenger  train  ran
over and killed  a three year old'
heifer two miles above Rock Creek.
The animal belonged to E. Richter.
The.Union gasoline-tank motor
car, which travels from Oroville to
Rock- Creek, Midway and other
places, met with an accident on its
return trip on Tuesday, July 28fib,
near O; .Wheeler's residence. It
is suppofed that a bolt broke, upsetting the. ear and tank. Two
of; ;"the occupants were injured.
The    truck    will   be    slnppedjo ..
Notes.
*,7C.. E. "Bartholomew, of.. .-Spring-
"dalej*-'Wash-,*--8 in town today. -He
expects to; reaiitte operations on the
Spotted iiorsc.-" "'  -'----.  '
"Yon' remember the ; story of the
Scotchman "who.was= not feeling as
well as usnal and called 'on his
family; doctor, who looked him
ove'r'-.an.d'ga've;hlni some pills to be
takenV at ;bedtimaf;;:\ ������"A^'i.bott.e.,* of,
whiskeyv./'was l-alsoypr'escribe'dv-fpr
his stomach's'- sakeWa: gnfalC glass
to be taken after each meal."    ;���
Four days later Sandy cAlled
again oft the doctor and said that
he was feeling no better. 7
"Have yoa taken tbe medicine.
exactly as I instructed," the doctor
inquired.     ...
"Well, doctor,'5 said Sandy^'-I
may be a wee bit ahihd wi'. the
peels, bnt. I'm abouS .six weeks
ahead .vvi'- the-whaskey.r!;';-yXXx '
. Messrs. F*. L, Peterson and E.
Mellrud hiive given a lease aiid
bond on three claimp,. Ore Hill,
���Load Six' and. Silver ..Tip,, on .the
hill near the,-old-Canada Copper
smelter, '> .Greenwood, to- J. ;S.
Bradbury'^ of. Vancouver. . ' Sir.
Bradbury .has a ,30-day'option and
he ex pec. s. to commence, operations
in.about 10-"'.days..7?Assay;- returns
give high .values in iead,-,.8ilv;erand
gold.- .   ''V^ "''*;*..���'. - 'Xy.' ���'i-XXy-
'  Tlie Highland Chief Mining Co.,
Ltd., K.P.L.-*,- with.iiead! office .iii"
Pe.ntictbn,  "was -incorporated   last-
week,   with    a    capitaliisatipn.-of
SaOjOOO;    This company .-has taken"
over, the _Marfc;Sm'|'t-|:*-"c!a!msi.on
rWal lace 'X .cMdun'tai ii j. -r;' B ea ver d el 1,
consis'ting^'of/the:'Highland' Chief
and Highland  fraction,   lying east
of.the   Bell,   which, is  one ofthe
largest     producers     on    Wallace
Mountain.    It is  understood tbat
Mark Smith  will- haVe charge of
development,   and   is   at-  present
erecting   . camps  . preparatory    to
starting   operations. .    There   are
several good surface showings on
these properties and the^ promoters,
expect it to be. a shipping - proposition in a Tery.short time...,.;r.,7-.
Spokane "for repairs, r
.: '-"Mr; ahd Mrs. P..- H-.   McCurrach
and  family,,.of Greenwood,   with
tbeir-visitors,-Mr. -and- Mrs. Chas.-
King, are.certainly Having, a good
time   camping" out.;,   They!   are
camped about a mile above,Oiie
Johpeon's; an "ideal spot."-They are
ifis'lring,-* bathing and; playing golf..
"What.more, could -one, wish.for."
Why not everyone take advantage
'.oi such'- .a. delightful ^holiday/, as .
this-beautiful country-offerB!;. .You
don't hive -.to,-go'7'to-- Switzerland, -
you  have  the;, most .magnificient
scenery ..'right here _.at. home.;.. '-","..7
Charles Hamarstadt Dies
'.After 7ati ��� illness";of 7a* year's;
duration     Charles;. ..Hamarstadt .
died at the coast on.Friday mora-"
lag,   July ',' 24.7. .The.- .body   was'
[shipped .'to .Greenwood and.-the
.funeral' -was -held on- Monday.at:
2 p.m.," service."being  conducted';
by "Rev.   W.'.R..''Walkinshaw .-in-.
the..United  Church  and a.K. of.7
P. service was held .at the grave.7
Interment .took :":place   in- - the  .
K:.:of P.;plot.' .."The pallbearers '-.-'
were:.; Geo; ;Hambly, Geo. Boag,
Geo.'S.'- Walters," A- J- Morrison, ,
Dan'- '.McGillis   and'. Alex.....Mc- .-
Kebzie. -      '...;'; W - *7 '������-.y ].-. ��� .-'"-'.
The late Mr7.Hamarstadt' was
born ..in:.; Sweden. 55 " years;'. ag*6,7
.coming' to Canada -iu lS.95;and to **'*
the" Bouudary  in  1905.'   "For.-a-' '
number of years  he'was  a.fore-  ,,
man   at   the   Mother   Lode .and    ,
.when thi's.-mine closed ��� he moved7
to    Greenwood.      Three,    years,
previous to'his illness he .follow- '-
ed  mining  at' "Beayerdeli.:    .'He ;.
was of quiet disposition -and was'
a   conscieatious    worker.      tiis
wife predeceased him seven years 7";
age*.    He    is.    survived    by    a ,'
daughter^-    Nellie,    of   Seattle,
Wash., and to her the s5m.pat.I1y.
of the entire community is ex-   '--
tended,;;-"-. -.'/*"���
���/.
yy TEE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   B. <\
1?
A. Shortsighted Policy
Defence of Empire
Closer Relations.With Dominions Upon
Naval  Policies Are Favored
During a debate in the British
House of Commons on the naval estimates, Major L. llore Belisha, Liberal,
suggested, that there should be a more
intimate relationship between the
Mother Couutry and the Dominions
when the nayal problems were settled.
The Dominions aro not bearing
their full share of responsibility in
naval matters, Major Belisha said, not
because they are unwilling to do so,
because the problem probably has never been approached by them I'rom a
truly imperial point of view.
Major Bilisha's remarks subsequently were endorsed by other speakers, including Mr. Lloyd Georgo. Tho
latter declared that if it.were, a question ot the defence of the empire, the
whole empire might share the burdens (hereof.
SUNDAY SCHOOL IESS0N
AUGUST 2
THE EPISTLE OF JAMES
Golden Text: Be ye doers of the
word, and not hearers -only.* James
1.22.
Lesson: The Book of James.
Devotiona. Reading: James 1.12-1S.
The shortsightedness of some- people is proverbial, but it i.i truly amazing
to find a whole organization of men numbering tens, if not hundreds, of thousands so afflicted. Yet tho coal miners of the United States, Canada and
Great Britain seem to be not merely temporarily but permanently incapable
of seeing that they aro surely destroying their own means of livelihood.
,_, Thou.Haruls of miner* are on strike in Nova Scotia, and now there i.s talk
of another great slrike on tlte part ol" the anthracite miners in tho United
Stalea and rumbles of another strike in the British mines. In no other 'industry has there been such continuous unrest and repeated strikes as among
the coal miners. With what result? The miners themselves would bo the
last to say that their condition has been improved, while the concensus of
opinion ls that they are worse off than ever and their future prospects far
from bright.
The fact, is, aud other people realize it if the miners themselves do not,
that a very great change is taking place in the world of manufacturing and in-
transportatioi. to the detriment of. the coal mining industry, and the uncertainty, dlflleulfies aud losses created by these frequent and prolonged miners'
strikes are ouly serving to accentuate the problem confronting tho coal mining Industry and hastening the day when the miners will find themselves in a
much more serious predicament Ihan now against which they are making
such bitter complaint.
The cost ot mining and transporting coal, due largely lo the high rates of
wages paid the miners and increased freight charges resulting from the Increase in wages paid railway operatives during the war, and whicli have not
been much reduced, together with the rapid improvements effected in oit-
buriiiiig niachiiiry and the development, of hydro-electric power plants, has
resulted In a "verilablo industrial revolution.
Ono of the greatest developments taking place in. the three English-speaking countries, and one calling for the investment of hundreds of millions of
new capital annually, is in connection with water powers and the erection of
huge hydro- elect rie stations generating hundreds of thousands of horse power.
Manufacturing plants, Uncling the cost of coal mounting and their supplies
periodically threatened through miners' strikes,-are,".in ever increasing numbers, changing over from steam-.to hydro-electric power. ������-:'���,""
" Ail'.'oyer .htWoiUhunit.- with- cheap'-elect-Tie-, power, coupled with jts-con-
-Vftiieuce and absence of'dirl. housewives-arediscan'ling.the old kitchen range
and Installing.electric ranges and'eloctrlc. appliances [of all kinds.-,/   -'--..,-  ���*"'���*
X'X   Another-and 'ociu"ally7iini>ortii'nt: chango'.L. being .brought'.'aboul'Hlirbugh
the con version'"pf coal-burning ocean'ahd lake going vessels into oil-burners,-
while niany,of;tlie',riew Vessels''building aro being" equipped-Lo b'unv'oil-rather.
than' coal.   '.Thi. "inl.eniai combustion"engine iising, gasoline. is;.di.i-placing' the'-
^nia'iiy'.smair-co'aJ-.burnio'g.'Kleaiti plaiils.everywhere.'"-. *  **���--'.-   ,*'-.'   : x.X-    '���
.-'���7,'.,-ln ,!he*-o'Vorl to reduce "costs .aiiil-thus" inoe.t." the-increasing 'coih'pe.Uio'n' of
inoior cars and iruc'lcs/.tii.'e steam railways are- electrifying 'sections of their
"systems tind'. extending  the .-sawo" from' year, to year,  while: radial railways'
-using, -'elect ri'c'po.w'er ;u*'o. spreading -.over the land.'.     "   *,'    ���"" '  ..-"        - -. -   -
7.7 These arc; significant'happenings: bin.'especially* so, !o the,coal-operatives
Wild-miners: WYei Hie latter are apparently.blind to ft situation, which throat.-
-���"nVi'-then.,- and instead "of seeking co-operation witli- the niine owners in a-deter-
niineri effort to" reduce HiecosVof cocil' to consumers.:
Earache, Toothache
Now Quickly Subdued
These are the sort of ills that call
for a powerful and certain 'remedy.
Wheu your tooth ls jumping, when you
want ease and comfort in a hurry, you
always get that quick relief from
trusty oid "Nerviline." Many who
have proved tho unfailing merit ot
Nerviline call it "King over Pain."
Certainly no family can afford to bo
without a bottle of this dependable
medicine. Nerviline is a protection
against a hundred minor ills, such as
cramps, gas on the stomach, neuralgia',
toothache, earache, etc. Get a 35o
bottle from your .dealer to-day.
Protecting  Eyes  Of W
Industrial  Workers
Gold-screen   Glasses   Great   Boon   to
Furnace Men
"Gold-screen glasses" are the newest contribution of science to the
health of industrial worV.ers.
Men forced to work before hot furnaces frequently develop cataracts as.
a result of the effects of the heat from
the. furnace. Tho intense light and
also the pr.-3ei.ee. of ultra-violet rays
in the light also lias much t.o do with
the case.
��� The gold-screen" glasses aro yellow
glasses .with, a thin, deposit of gold
leaf, upon Lliem. * 7,The .gold leaf reflects. * the. heat Vfives and- keeps the
glasses"���and.-the."eyes behind them���-
'cool."-'': The "glass", keeps ��� ou I .the ultra-
viol ct-rays.*-..*.-.7'."���" ."   ".'"' -7    '"-      "���   '
CHOLERA INFANTUM
-Cholera infantum'i&-one of the. fatal
ailments .of" childhood;; '-li 'is. k -trouble
that-' crimes on    suddenly; ��� especially,
during the summer month's "and unless
prompt.- act ion is taken. the', little- one
iinay---. soo'n^ -be,-.beyond* aid; '.Baby's
; Own .Tablet?" arc an ideal,medicine"in
j.warding ol'f-.i his -trouble. '-They regti--
ind.guarantee,-a-steady [Tate the bowels and'sweeten, the's(oni>
arid assured-supplv at" all* times',; tlie'v* continue to.'make-demands", which .the  acli" ahd- tlius.7 prevent   the"' dreaded
ecoiu>mic situation;inal^s it-IniposBiblo-��or:tho mine"'owners- io. aeeept, there-'- summer., complaints.7 They are an ab-'
hy.; increasing present"ditflciilties',..jeopardizing the.Industry;-.in which they are
-..engaged, and "speeding- up the'"movement, tb;substitute oil, oil p.'rodtiets.a'nd
'electrle/energy.as' l.he-nio.rlre power in .manufacturing''iiidu'si.ry,-���Ir-tnsporta-'.
"lion'a iu. in. home economics.'. ".:,. ':������ Xy  X[  "���;.  W"   W x'X''-
���'..'WDio' 11.1 ilier.-*-' are/shortsightedly adopting ilie attitude, of killirtg the goose,
: tliat ;lays" I ho ^golden; eggs ; foi- .them.      Mines everywhere- are'only, oper'aling-
7pa"ft'tiirip'." - "There "j��ro: more miners than"-there js''6mpl6ynie!U.for,.them,'au'd
���ia viow"of.'.tli-.,"impelii��.already given to the moviiment_t6.substitute other and
c.i.ieappr--"fc>rni:**-or-;pov,-er..'for a-.liaiilia'.'.af-.l.*;8inl*precarious-.'supiily^qf-'eoal.'-the
.number'-o. unemployed miners, seems," bound to'increase.  -Strikes." to enforce
wage, increases; a'nri .impose 'Union 7niios,.-*-Che.cl_:<->ff-'-- system:-., and other."ari-
bitrary demands, will  only/serve-to further accentuate"the miners' troubles.-
and cannot bring any permanent redress of grievances,, imaginary or'-'real.
Strange   Smoking 7 Competition
Entrants    For   .Annual'.Paris  ;Everit
'     Must" Weigh   Over. .250.' Pounds ...
. M'. licnoble-has. just won", the.strange.
smoking   competition - organized, an-
���  niiully in Tarls bya" club known as Hid
. "Coin -Kilos;'', whose1 members.are all
'-'men'of 'exceptional'' corpulence1- "iuiil
' must,"weigh .over- i00 kiifis-(over5 250
pounds)'.,'-. ;'���--/���'* ���',. -'���;. _-'.','. * '''.'[''       .-
. : Tlie ."competition \va-_ [\u:\d to jdccid'e
'who7could mako -,-one" gramme; of to-!
bacco hint' die. longoiti.;---_.(A., gramme
is  1.28th   part-bf "an  ounce) .W ,Kac.li
', co_Hi>ct!tor-"_.iirr.*"foi.oi liad-to put In!his
.   pipe as-ruttcli lobaccoas would hb re-.
.., cel'-'-ed "hy each, of ,2._-.perao.is sharing
.'.',an "ounr-c-a.aoug'.tlieiii. .  -��� X'- .*-_'      .-' .
* -iy. "Lenbble.rnade this" tiny.- quaiilli.y
.. of tobacco'.last'no ���less a time than 51'
'- minutes.SO seconds.:xyitlioiit..of coitr..*-,
'the. pipe" going"out.-"     "..   -
solute safe":-inwlicine", being guaranteed .'to contain Vicithei'.opiatis's". nor
narcotics - or other. __ harmful -drugs.
They.canript possibiy do harmWthey
always." do - good. '.'-.The Tablets1-are
sold '.by "medicine dealer's" or .by mail" at
25 cents..a.box from The Br...Wi!liunis':
M'edicihe Go., 'Brockville.'.Ont." -'-> - ". ^.
The   Text   Explained   and   Illumined
Put-away anger, verses 19, 20.���The
author of this Epistle believes that
members of the Christian Church
should be "living epistles," exemplars
of the Christian virtues. "Let every
man be swift to hear, slow to speak,
slow to wrath," ho counsels.
"Three things are hero required;
keenness in listening, deliberation in
speaking, control of feeling. We are
to be very alert In tho first, but the
second and third are to be - held
firmly in lo.ish. It is the way of tho
Master, and it will be found the way
of life. O Lord my God, give me t'he
listening ear. Let me misa nothing
of all thy counsels. Give me a wise
control of speech; let not my words
be tlie ser/ant of mischief" (Dr. J.
II. Towett). '
For humai anger does not promote
righteousness, continues James. James
is said to have been known as James
the Righteous, an appropriate "designation; for his whole Epistle is a
treatise upon righteousness.
"Man's -wrath is rarely, if ever,
justifiable; even 'just indignation' is
too often intermixed with other elements; and frequently the premises
ou which It is founded are at fault.
Man, unlike God, never knows all the
circumstances of the case" (W. E.
Oesterly). ���
"The worst thingowe can bring to a
religious controversy is anger. This,
however it may pretend to be raised
by a concern for what ls just and
right, is not to be trusted. Wrath is
a liuman thing, and the wrath of man
stands opposed to the righteousness
of God. Those who pretend to serve
the cause of God hereby���show that
they are acquainted,neither with God
nor his cause.' (Matthew Henry).
COME ON BOYS���The Period oi Youth 3s Short.
Complete Your Education at the w
ONTARIO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
Opening 52nd Year September 18th
Farming is the big .busine'ss of Canada. Learn to be a successful
up-to-date farmer, by. taking the two-year O.A.C. Associate course. Fine
farms, splendid livestock, ample buildings and eflicient staff.. Degree,
courses for specialists in Animal Husbandry, Poultry Husbandry, Dairy
HusBandryv Horticulture, Chemistry, Bacteriology and Biology. Students*
with matriculation attain the B.S.A. degree in four years, those without
matriculation in five years. Tuition fees, Ontario students, ?20; other
provinces $50 per college year.    Board and room ?5.50 per week.     W
.-���-"' * Write for College calendar.      -   .'
J. B. REYNOLDS, M.A., President A. M. PORTER, B.S.A., -teolstrar
ONTARIO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
GUELPH,  ONTARIO
Prince  George  WiU  Stay
Takes
Like
A Huge Undertaking
Is
Great Underground Rail System
Planned For London
The Daily Graphic says United
Stales capitalists haye just completed
preliminary plans for giving London
the biggest underground railway system in the history of transportation,
involving an outlay of $25,000,000.
; A network of freight railways below the level of the present passenger subway system, is planned, tlie
idea being to speed up surface traffic by transferring- freight haulage
from the ..streets to: the new railway
system. '-'The. scheme has been designed by an English' engineer.
. In the evjnt of such a system being" 7'���constructed, goods 'would- ..be
transferred from the-ground.'.level -to
'the subway, by: great elevators, arid
the tracks would'--connect' with the
te'nhinals'.'.of'the" surface railways,- as
well as the. greats markets. - - *
.. The plan ner.d$" the sanction of parliament.' -. -.7,   '   ���'-   ���'   ".;-"  - '.-. .'=- '
His Chance in China
Other Junjor Officers
Those who have been expecting the
recall of Prince George froni China
must be sadly ignorant of the tradition^ of our royal house. If the British' naval forces are employed, the
Prince will be with them, and will
take the rough and tumble of it like
any other junior ollicer. The King is
quite alive to the dangers of the'situation, but I should imagine that the
recall of his son would be his last
thought, as it would be the very last
wish of the Prince himself. In our
royal family, at all events, things like
that are just "not done."���Glasgow
Herald. ��� 7
'Miller's Worm Powders seldom fail.
They immediately attack the worms
and expel them from the system. They
are, complete in themselves, not only
as a worm destroyer, but as a highly
beneficial medicine- for children, correcting weak digestion and restoring
the debilitated system to liealthful-
ness, without which the growth of the
child will..be retarded and its constitution weakened. '
Germany  Buys -Canadian  Wheat
German    Consumption    of    Canadian
Grains is Heay Says Report
. The value of the German and continental markets with regard to.tho
exportation of Canadian foodstuffs is
being more than ever exemplified thxa
season in the huge imports of grain
and flour from" the Dominion by tha'
free port of Hamburg. In addition '
to more than 12,000,000 bushels ol
grain shipped from Montreal sine*
the opening of navigation, Hamburg
has received 6,014,411 sacks of Canadian flour in the period between Sep-*
tember and June, and ls 1,000,000 sacka
in excess of thel922-23 season.7
Figures show that Montreal not
only led, all world porta ia grain
shipments, but also in flour exports.
Although the threatened import tax
on incoming flour by Germany undoubtedly hastened shipments.io that
country, the fact is nevertheless apparent that German consumption of
Canadian grains Is very heavy. The
aforementioned tax is to go into effect
August 15. v
Luckner To  Lecture
Reported   Cancer  Discovery
.Dr; 7 Mayo oi - Rochester'.Says it is
. Another.Step Forward in pealing
'..'-7,7.7.'7".' -With'/Malady ' 7W7777*
" Dr-.'Charles-H: Mayo, of Rochester,
characterized '_the- reported '��� discovery
in London "of an; in fective agent of cancer, as -merejy. another step hf cancer,
.rose-aril, .toward;tho ultimate goal���a
definite, cure .for this disease'...' "' .' ��� 7
7."The. British" discovery'is interest-,
ing,".said-DiY Mayo/.'-'but-I- believe:it
7 Britain'Declines Proposal..''..',
. :i_.Uh'de'r._the_ .caption. .7"A;;Stra_ige__fte__
Quest;" .the..: London .Daily Telegraph
says Great Britai-U-lias.xlecline'd.'a,proposal; from; the. Unilo'd :Statei_ to' appoint -there a7customs attache, one.bt
whose- duties will be to investigate
prices'asked*-of-America 11 buyers by
Uritish-"exporters claiming the "right
to inspect .'the books of; the. ..British
firms; concerned.    -    : -   - 7 ;
.A.'.pleasa'nt'"inedicino--for"children is
Mother "'Giuves' WoruvTRxtevininator,
and it is! excellent .for; driving worms
���frorii-the syfeterii.-,.'      -���";     '. '   }'
A  .wo'rllilef-s- mair always* .seems fo*
have  more'friends  than, a .worthless
Woman. . "*., -       >~
MGSQUITCUglTES ?
Let Minard's fake'tlie,JtcU--oiit @
of them. Excellent - forWalI._._
stiags and insect bites; .WW'W*/
. ,,.'''    " Sil.k'ln Sacramento* *-.*;-
���The" Sacramento. Valley/because of
its,uniformly anilu. climate, is "believed to be ideal for the-growing, of .silk
1 worms and-a large silk'worm'.'farm
is merely j.nticipaUrig.another -step in.;,;-- ^-staj.tc(1 ncar-Oroville, Cal
the campaign toward'control of. can-  ������������-������������ -      -    *
ceV..-.-Many great scientists'lociay;.are
worJdrig on .tlie problem.. -'-.*,- .'.'" -���'
'���_. ."German,-scientists   have7-isolated
. wlia t',;tiiay- '-i-elioye "i*."-a'."germv- causing
cancer;.'.. Tlie -.-same'. germ'-liiM. beeii
dl'scovored ''.in   Kew   York and.'C'ni-
cagb.;   -Something'good and  hopeful
is-'.being arrived at*all the tinie,-"but
noiblng.'definite "lias yet been- found
and-scientists everywhere will be.Inclined 'to- take the conservative view."
^ill Not Establish W ���;;   '
Base At  Esquimalt
British Government Denies Rumor of
;.'"���'. ,..' Naval-Base on:Pacific , -.
-"The -.British- Government, lias-made,
no proposal looking to" the establishment .of a naval" base at.Esquimau,.
C.Gl^.^rhSs-was'-stated-.om
department of natioiiai defence ..when
attention" was' drawn , to * rumors, that
���'such* a- proposal ."had-'been made. ":.It
was-stated' that.the poiii't was raised
from tinie to.'.time &, England that
there'should ber a. British. naval base
on'the "Pacific coast-,- but that "nothing
had been "done." -.-The" Canadian Government .now- operates a-iiaivai dock"-,
yard at Ks'qulmalt-.;  W. .   .       ' '.',"
How Should I Wean My Baby?
This is a serious problem to many
mothers. Weaning should always be
done gradually, beginning about the
seventh month, giving one .or -two
bottle feedings during the clay, increasing the-number of bottle feedings gradually, until weaning is accomplished, Borden's Eagle Brand
Milk is so like mother's milk in taste
and ease of digestion that it can bo
given alternately, with breast, milk
without causing abrupt weaniug.
. In* this paper from time to time yoa
wiirtind-an advertisement of Borden's
Eagle Brand. Milk, a .food 'that,has
raised more healthy babies than all
fhe" prepared, infant-foods combined.
Gut out" the*advertisement ancl mall it
to The-Bbrd-n Company Limited; Montreal, and they will send you, "free ol^
charge, -iustructions for "feeding your,
baby, and a Baby Welfare arid a-Baby
Record, Book. -.,Or, just.. -.write ' the.
'Company, ..mentioning' this paper, and
they Svill" be sent..,". -
. Corns . cause-" much*suffering,-.but
Holioway's Corn Remover- offers' 7a
speedy, ;sure arid.satisfactory relief. ':���
Commander  of   FamoU3   German   Sea
Raider .Would Raise Germany's
World Standard.
- CounL Felix Vou Luckner, who commanded  the  German  raider  Seadler,
during the latter part of the. World-
War, has formed an ofilcial "Luckner
Allianace."     The programme, as announced,  calls  for/the  promulgation
of a colonial policy throughout Germany, the "raising of Germany's world
standing/and the training of the country's youth to .international and poltl-
cal thinking and reasoning. '
Count Luckner.announced that he
has received invitations, to- lecture
from 70 cities iri the United States,
New Zealand- and Australia.
Butter Production Increases
���Earl Haig is Color ..Blind. ���"
Earl     Haig     celebrated   his' sixty-,
fourth birt'iday on the day.be sailed
from Liverpool to Canada-/ io attend-
tlie conference of tiie.British Empire
Service League.     It is not generally
.knb'wn. that the great-soldier is color
;bil'nd:';;,7--For tbat reason, it Is alleged..
hV'w.YsWefuscd ;"entranca- to. the IStatf-
Coli c;ge/_-a&d.:j t%"^
deal 7... of.-', common.*;.* sensa-*'.t41k';!b}<-sir'
Redven; ��� Buller; and 7Maiqr-General {
M'Calmorit  that  he""was7:at;'.'last  ad
mitted,'-'' _��������� * -*.-' ;. 7 :-''."-" W';"    "WW-;
K.   U.
Minard's'.-..Liniment " foir- '-.Aches'"" and
"- W-PainsW -;.'-.':: Z.XX X-yXX-   :_���'y-X -_
Fresh Youdifiil Skin
Mainlaiaed By Cuticura
���;' P^ly.-.use-.9f.,jCuticura- Soap,
wit-i>tbuches .of Cuticura '".pints
me.nt-.%hen; required/���will'.'do
much to prevent pore-clogging,
blackheads, pimples, roughness
anci oEher.unwholesome conditions of lhe skin..      7 yy'-:;
Suspta Z**h r_w I17 tf-jt "A_j*r��4. CmutuSUs
Tk^oI: "St��_-����_. iH, Kob _��-_.*. Price, Sc��p
��Se. jHntraea- SS ��o<- B6e. "Fa-eras Hi. - - -
Oa&cure Shttrins Stick 2Sn.'
A Gcod Reason W '��� '
" Rose came down.-Uie. stairs -looking
particularly ravishing in a. lavender
batiste dress and lavender hat, and the
girl, who sat. across the- table opened,
fire. 77 .. ' -:-���'��� . '";- "-' ���" ."-'��� ; *
, "All dressed .'up in lavenclerr - Wait
until Mi-..Smith sees you.in.that!". ���"--
y'j'Yoa, .-.just', wait," Avas the; iiglitb*-
togsed-off .answer. . ''.And he .' Jiltes
lavender," too.".".. �� ".'���-".. ���'--''."
,-.-".So.that's the*reason you wear'it?."
*: "Oh, -,"no t.'. replied" liog*. - sweetly."
"T.iiUVihe reason,he"like;..it!"--New
-Yorif Silii.'-'.' .-- .'  ' .*.'  '-"-"'��� :-.',",,--.   ���
Considerable" . increase i 'Shown*    In
7 Saskatchewan Production For
[y,XXx   ���,';....  ...May-;-.   ...."'.-_.; 7_." :
..-Butter production in.Saskatchewan
during the month of May totalled .1,:
241,522 lbs.,;as compared with. 9.10,041
lbs. in ..the-same month last year, according to a report 'of; tho" provincial
dairy, commissioner, "cumulative production for tlie,flrstflve months of. the
current .."year", is ,.3,883,986 lbs.,' as
against 3,322,031 lbs., in the cprres-
ppndlng periold of 1323, an increasb.of
'5Gl,952;lb3. ' "'..��� X' . ' ' W;..: ���;-������; 7
s 7 Social Service.- " }}
, The.reaH".to social service is. a call
to - self-sacriflce, -an_d,:7lf. anything''Is
to save this country from the disasters
to, which -certain principles,- preached
today with "tlie greatest fervor,' would
commit it, it,.'isi- the "generous"service
of those who-* reject'tlio subtle-temp'-,
tation" to "devote .ihemWlves-to a stub*-
born guardianshipoE their owh! special privileges.���London .Dally..' Tele*,
graph.:   "  '. =. ���'  ���   W"    - 7":     '   7=  .
Relieves Asthma at Once. If you
could read the thousands of unsolicited
letters received by the makers from
gratefuf'users you, too,- would-realize
the remarkable pownrs of Dr. -J. D.
Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. All eases,
incipient antl chronic, are benefited by
this great family remedy. Why sufferer experiment with worthless preparations when the genuine Kellogg's
can be purchased everywhere..
.;.. Why He Did Not Bathe
��� - I met- a. man who was just back
from a coast resort; and asked him
if he had enjoyed .the, sea-bathing, lia
fixed '.- mo, with a glittering eye and
said: ."I did' not -bathe. -.7 Are you
aiyare1 ihat- the -water in tho." sea. has
not; been ..cha'tiged * for iifi.y.'millioa
years ?.' - Ancl what sensible man wanta
to immerse liim'self'i'n.a'weak solution
of drowned-nien?" ... 1 wilted, but lfav��
someidea that .these; remarks'wera
not'.' prlgiriai.~Lond'on Sunda y. Pictorial. W -    ".';������".-.., .- ' '.���-'-."'. .."
...    Tourii't!. Trade  lnc��,eaaes}."���['���_ y :
Canada's.'third largest^ Industry,'its
tourist'traflic"; showed-an" v.increase oi
60,000 in tbe national parks of ^Canada* ....
for- 1924,; according;.^ the/report 'diC'.P00^4.; cost.of $325,000.a mile,
the. commissioner. ��� X.Banff, and,..Lake
Louise shbwed7a combined'.advance of
J5",000. visi"tor.3> .7At "Banff, 1,693;p'ef--
mits 'were,'-issued; -to camping ..parties.'
"   'Honey Production 7/
Jloney* production in -Canada- .during
192-t is. estimated by the bureau of
value of $.2)552.000,;,a��� cqnsiderable;-ln-
"creas.ej. .oyerrthe.-'previous; year's... figf
urea. ���t-':.'On'tario""!ed all?6ther .provinces���
witli- an approximate output .of. from
9,000,000 to 10,000,000 lbs;'.  ""' .. '-} -
'-., NeW'Liye'rppb'l'London Highway -'���,.
.".-A"-226'.mlle. highway will 'bo,built in
England between'.- London and.'.Liver-
Th'e
road is to have no cross roads and. will
pass"throiigli'"no towns;';. .It. will be
double, with a roadway; for .slow traffic
and-one' for .last,travail, with no speed
li*8iit,on the; section for fast'going..'' A"
toll equivalent to; a cent "the. ton -svrill
be: charged. "���''.,-.-���
'/.'i4 newly developed kiln dries lumber
and at tho same;time';-recovers-;.the
turpentine!from it-.,.- ".-WW'--- .'; y -.-,.
7 ... .JJV.on-.Wager.By.New,-J5tunt. ;-";.
���";yArt.bur.;Siieyr27;-:i*fecehtlj'*'7push'ed a
truck,on w-iich.a man rode a distance
"of-52 miles in 13 hours and 22 niin--i
utes. ,- The total weight, of the truck
was "490'pounds. He did the stunt to
win a' wager.
'   Those. Funny Welsh. Name* ---.
A    school, teacher from .'VpsilantL
one    from    Kokomo,    and  ono "from
Spconkwent on a. Cook's* toiir   sindl
visited Wales;'.   . *"' -."'-W 7" "'���- ..
' "NVhat 'funny 'names., these  Welsl-
tpwns have!" cxclairaod all.of;them-ia
uulsbn.   '���'-.-- ' -'- "���
fOBYoUH
;WMsoi8|!piRe(r8s!ilng
Save Your Child's Tonsfe
; The Crattor put iSxso dwe for ��� impves���*n_!
thtrf sliouid not ba resnovedL    -     -       .
.   . li Ihcy an infUmetl. jad. immlm or d-nutd. -
.   p��tln��ttfc___nlNTI_liJGE.NrTLY__)yt_uw-����
,tre��l ��j>jr txker oilmen:. . Qj��n__tio_�� ����txprn-
, aire, eercwtis-a dmrgerovi. ami q_in -nectaaiy
' Ci-re voim- zitUt tn��_xa��nt af -.'",.-.
Dr. Thuna's Tohsii
and Adenoid Tabiefs
and   note  hum-. quicil^   tht   iroubir   wifi   ijiwppNv.
,      Pat a? ui Z abu, ti SI.05 ��__1 JZOO per BottU
--���'   ;..--;';; Ctft��rWri>.'Tr.<U7.hrarn<S��^>U>'.
-;. '-tut OA-> �����) Ub-rntaqp* '
'. ��* tfJOM St. W, TORONTO. T��ar WW
-   B���k��_�����Jlft! Qara S��;_^it-UaiAfc___, IMM
tit t>_-*-n_i Aw���OnrirA, J2TO
Minard's    Lin.ment   for    Corns
-"*."���,:'. Warts * . -.   -'���
;nci
OVER HALP-ACa^TUHV RKP*OTATIO��
Dr. LE CLEnG S mveI-ksdntvs
*UI SUDNKVS*Bi.'__DDE^, r.KW JT..__._CKACH1.*<_,
OnLECLERG'S^AH^iA
H-Tlt AMD REE.1A--.E KOiXAnil-AII.HFNJ-..
Br. LE 0LEB0 S aperient fhx*.
SoM Ifc-r 1c-itn�� 0_��_3'-._v Prlre�� lu Hoi*-D_ Srk
Bk.HCi.spc MeA.Co-I[j��Freta___:Kd, SAVJ. L��fc*ac
kJUi St.1 Olio-n n. 7Jto__TS-r-E..-roito_i ro.o_.fr
��� tt W.��lE-l��*�� S-_tJ��T. N_i* YOISCITT.
h
i
.#���
I THE   LEDfiR   GKEEOTOOP.   B." C
b
,11
��j i
\. I
.1!
J]
Truth Stranger
Than Fiction
Party In British Honduras Uncover
City Buried in Jungle
Not ln books alone are romance and
adventure to be found. The most
vivid stories of Rider Haggard, H. G.
Wells, or Conan Doyle,'evolved from
their fertile imaginations, contain
nothing more wonderful than-the experiences of a party ln British Honduras, headed by Mr. Mitchell Hedges
and operating on behalf of the British Museum. Of the wonderful flsh,
animals and plant life discovered in
regions hitherto untrodden by moderns, their ponding book must tell,
but they hate lined the veil upon
their greatest exploit���the uncovering
nf a city burled iu the jungle for many
hundreds of years.     It w.as not buried
_ as Pompeii was, nor covered with sand
as are ancient Egyptian tombs, but
merely obliterated with tho jungle
growth* of centuries. *No digging was
pecessary 'to restore it to view. The
explorers sot fire to the jungle shortly before a terrific rainstorm was expected, and, standing on a hill-top,
they watched the bla^c devour trees,
' bush and moss. As the flames did
their work, structure after structure,
built by primitive men who lived ages
and ages ajo, was unveiled; then torrential rain fell, completing the disclosure and quenching tho fire.        r
The feelings of those men, and ol
the one Englishwoman irilho party,
as they stood there and saw this lost
city re-eppear before thcir eyes can
be betler imagined than described.
Conan   Doyle's   "Tho    Lost    World,"
- weird as it is, seems' quite possible after this. Truth is again stranger
than fiction.���SU Thomas Timos-
Journal.
Monopolizing "America"
Name Not Exclusive to United States
Says Argentine Man
Two men���a New Yorker and an Argentine���sat over their after-dinner
coffee on the Avenida de Mayo, oue oi
the leading thoroughfares of Bueno3
Aires. The street was alive with motor traflic. Tall buildings loomed in
every direction. Electric signs blazed familiar names from the portals of
adjacent movie theatres. Color, and
chatter animated the throng that passed back and torth.
After watching the varied sidewalk
panorama, :1m New Yorker remarked,
"This place is more like America than
any other I ha. e soon down here, and
I have already done the AVest Const."
"If you will permit me to say so,"
replied his companion, "I object to the
uso of tho word 'America' in connection with your country. Argentine
is as much a part of the American
continent as is the United States. Wc
have the same claim to the word
'America' as you." ���
The traveller i'rom the north looked a little dazen for a* moment. Then
he retorted, "I guess you are right; but
it had never occurred to me before."
���Isaac F. Marcosson," in Saturday
Evening Post.
..
j
V
Ascot  Is Royal Function
King Attends This Race Meeting With
Pomp and Ceremony
- King George goes racing on n good
many occasions in the course of the
season, but il is only al Ascot that he
attrnds a race meeting with the pomp
and ceremony ol a King. For Ascot
i.s a royal function in addition to being
one of the most'popular-rare meetings
or Ihe year.
At Epsom, where-tht\ King goes to
be among his people to wii.iic.ss llie
greatest rue.1 in lhe world and to shake
hand*, witli lho Jurky owner o'l tho
winner, the gipsies race beside the
royal carriage a.* it passes "over lho
downs, cheei ing him as a sporlsrnnn
who is also a King. i! is a scml-
priyate affair.
llut Ascot���Koya I Ascot���is a different, affair altogether. Only "the personal Mends ot Ihe King and Queen
or those personally approved by them
are admitted to ihc royal enclosure,
and to be Keen there stamps one ..as
belonging-lo the "P.oyal Sot" o'' society.
Thc scene on the lawns of lhe royal
.enclosure, g.*<y with ilower beds containing masses of the choicest blooms,
where all the greatest personages or
lhe realm are gathered together. Is
one of our most picturesque annual
pagvunlN.
Trying New Experiment
Scientists Educating Apes to Discover
Cause of Human Diseases
The first ape, village in the world,
whore chimpanzees and* gorillas will
be waited upon assiduously by woman
attendants and selected by scientists,,
is now being constructed in the heart
of the west African jungle at Klndla,
In French Guinea. There are already
eighty Inhabitants.
The objects of the new colony, which
has been founded by the Pasteur Institute, with the support of the French
Government, is to capture apes'"young,
attempt lo loach them to speak, educate thoni, if possible, to_ the level of
human beings, and, by Inoculating
them with various serums, to try to
discover the precise cause and euro ot
'rancor, tuberculosis, infantile paraly-
' sis, and a host of other scourges ihat
I havo, so far, baffled medical science,/
j "It seems that all the microbic dis-
oases of the human race can be transmitted to the chimpanzee, whose blood
has tho same qualliibs as that of liu-
nian beings. tVo hope that in a few
years great pi ogress will ha. e been
mado In the prevention and treatment
of diseases against which man is ol
present more or loss helpless."
Mineral Wealth of Dead Sea
Government to Grant Rights to Undertake Development Work
Efforts soon will be made to exploit
the vast miueral wealth of the Dead
Sea, and Palestine, tho richest country in the world for potash resources,
may begin lo yield up some of Its
riches.
A government announcement says
that in view of the existence" in the
water of the Dead __ Sea of certain
minerals, the winning and marketing of which tor commercial purposes
is believed to be practicable, the
crown agents for the colonies, acting
on behalf of-the government of Palestine, are prepared to receive applications for tho grant or rights to undertake operations.
The volume of the Dead Sea' is
somewhere in the neighborhood of
120,000,000,000 cubic metres. Hence
thc area contains roughly yo,000,000,-
000 tons of mixed salts, of which possibly 1,500,000,000 tons are potassium
chloride. The salts occur as a strong
brine, immediately ready tor evaporation and crystallization for the production of pure salts by the natural
heat of the sun. The average percentage of salts in the brine is at least
25 per cent-, of which 3-1 per cent, is
sodium chloride, four lo seven per
cent, potassium chloride, and up to
one per cent, or more of magnesium
bromide.
The surface oi the Dead Sea lies
1,292 feet below llie sea level. It is
48 miles long and IS miles wide. < It
is estimated that 6,500,000 tons of
water fall into it daily. Because of
the extraordinary evaporation caused
by the infeuse heat, the water is
impregnated with mineral substances,
of wliich common salt constitutes seven per cent. Fish,cannot live in tho
Dead Sea, which destroys nearly all
organic life.
;yx.xy.yFOFLyy xyy;:.
HEADACHE. BILIOUSNESS
77 C0NSTIPATI0N,7 yX
'x    iNDIGESXiONw
; kiONEYSrLIVERy
.'7 x BffltLSXXX X
Bolshevik's  Order  Misconstrued
Yale Uni-'irsity professor.-, are perfecting an inhalator which is expected to reduce the death rate- from carbon monoxide, electric shock and
.drowning.. ...   .
Sightless Woman "Sees"
Colors In Singing
Intention Was to Hold Czar's Family
For  Ransom   Says   Russian
Princsss
Reports that the Grand Duchess
Anastasie, daughter of the former
Czar of Rusfcia. is alive in Berlin are
"all nonsense," it was assorted at
Montreal by Princess Zizianoff. widow
of a Kussian general who waa related to the Romanoff...
Giving a graphic description of llie
execution of Nicholas the Second,
and all his lamily, the Pri nccss claimed positive knowledge' ot the circumstance,.. An order from Bolsheviki
lioiidquai'terh when - ihe revolution
broke out to ''put the family tiway," in
case ol danger from the Czocho-Slov-
akian array, was interpreted by
guards who wert; in charge of
royal family at Ekaterinburg io mean }
j sesscs  many* other mystifying  quali-
tliat th.e,l-Oitiaiioff__ wore ro be killed
and the execution followed..   The Hoi-} liva.    SfI0 g00s t0 ..������,-���- Ul0 fllm8, lms
shcvlks had meant to keep the Roman- j Uu, t.aplloil3 rt1U(i *.l() "|leri .uul< ;ap;u.f.
husntgos and as a means oi j lrom i(hali ��� tllslikcs' au'y   further in-
offs as
extorting  considerations   from   Euro
pean powei._, she said.
Princess  KLzianoff hay  founded
employment bureau for llusoiau rr
gees in New Vork.
..'"An engagement ring.is a "girl's idea
ofa" band of hope".'    .;.'.   :'   - ':-;���  '-';
FOR JOY OF
GOOD HEALTH
Manitoba   Woman   Thanks
I Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
-,"' Crahdall, Manitoba.--*'When I waa
a young girl at home and working I had
terrible pains,.almost more than I could,
beari and. I waa not regular.7 These
troubles Ice], tine so tired all the time
that 1 had no strength and no ambition
to join in with my friends and have a
good time.. I was just tired and miser-
.able always and life just, seemed as if it
wasn't worth-living: - 1 saw. bo much in
the papers about-Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, and then I had a
friend ..who bad taken it arid told me
about it,' bo I got some. Eyery month
after takim? it I got stronger and I soph
did not s.iiuc-r everyinontn. Jt stopped
the pains and helped-me. other ways.
'���- Then when my babies were coming I wa3
.tired and worn out'the first three months
and ached.badly..-1 took.thc Vegetable
'���' Compound right along and must say it
-made a" new; woman-of trie .and,able to
do riiy-'work, and it helped me-through
confinement. You eec. I am a farmer's.
wife 'with a big house to look after, and;
three, babies now. * I have'.told evfcr so
many women about your medicine. Just
' last week i got a letter-from my old
chum iri the .East; Her baby was born.
fifteen days'before .mine "and" she told
me*she was not feeb'ng" very well, her
back aches, so much, and that she is
going to take the same medicine I took;
You can use my.letter and I.hope someone will behelped by it.'"���Mrs.-Jos: H.
KlDJ). Box ��6, Granda!!, Manitoba.   C
World's Undiscovered Treasure
Plunderer.*   of   Southern   Cities   Hid
fheir Booty Well
To world adventurers the following
hidden   treasures  may prove a  luro:
Trinidad is believed to be "a mine ot
treasure?!."     Much of the wealth of
the    riches*t    of thc  south  American
cities was conveyed to lhat is land by
the sea rowrs    who    plundered    thc
mainland.     In a groat cavern in tlio
cliffs on tho Auckland Islands lies thc
General (.rant, which was wrecked in
1866,  with  5O.0U0  ouiict'..   of gold  on
board.   ,11 is known that the hulk is
still-withln-the caver bui  expeditions"
Irom Australia find New Zealand have
been ba filed by the .undertow and the
. great combers.    ,
Lovers n,of   romance, too, will lind
j food for dr.-ams in tho.thought that
j on the- mainland' of -Panama is ar great j the year of iiis birth added', together i
j store -of-.gold hidden by Sir Francis j make-thirteen, and he was'
{'Drake after he had'sacked the. city, ot J name .'(Richwl)
the same name. 7 The; treasure;''was
neviir.;' retrieved, . and ;no one knows
where to. look, for-iti'.    "WW . '��� ..������'-.
Extraordinary   Experiences  of  Bristol
Girl Who Was Born Blind
Have people born blind a sense of
color?'
The experience of Miss .Eva IT.
Longbottoni, a young woman of Bristol, England, who has been blindfrom
birth, suggests' that' the brain may,
have other methods of perceiving color than by the ordinary means through
tho optic nerve, for she "sees" voices
and other sounds.
Miss Longbottoni provides an extra-,
ordinary example, of the great accomplishments that can be acquired even
by the blind.
She is the British Helen'Keller. She
is an L.R.A.M. and A.R.C.M., is not
only a ballad siuger but has appeared
in oratorio���a great feat for a totally
blind pcrsouwho cannot see the conductor's beat,
. Miss-Laiigboito.il told the reporter
that it was as a child that she first
became aware, that soudd was producing vision. 7 .":'.'.,���
She had a'tended a-concert at which
Mr. Ben Davies sang. ��
"As he proceeded with his song,"
she said, "I became aware of a strange
and mystic light shining near me, and
felt an impulse to stretch out .iny fingers aud catch*it. Never having I'rom
my earliest days beheld a ray of light.,
I marvelled much at what I now saw-
so clearly, and thought it must be
some creation of my own brain."   7 y
Miss Longbottoni mado up her mind
to encourage:' this scjisation' of light,
for, 'though she 'had'iifo 'idea of light
as such, yet she believed,'by'"'.cbntpar.
i ing impressions witlthetWriQhds.'that
this was what actually bad appeared.
Here ara '.'soiiie .hmiii.-'colors which
Miss Lo'ngbot tom. seos, thbtigli she Is
conscious of infinite variations:-
Red: Deep, voice, contralto or bass.
"Sometime*-. tho .I'Oij. isjiifiioSL^physl-
cally painful.?. ���'   '.W. -. 7-   77 W 7
Orange: 'A ��� powerful'.:'yoico with "a;
full ring.     7 ���'; ��� 7
Violet: High. notes, will rapid Yibra-
rions.     A nuis-^pfcasthg; color. ; ft is
tllof peculiar; to tho violin and piano, so-
Il'c Ipranos _m_t tenors..:
Apart from her color, sense she pos.-
formation.      She; visualizes .Ihiv. picture play I'or herself, ami. astonishes
lin other people b.v.lhe.cprroctnesjj of her
lu"> descriptions.'W    ���   .".   '"'.' ���'[_'-' . W;
A  Series _Of Thirteens
Come. To See,-Stay To: Buy"
      _ Thi1- advaniusi.-,of- attracting ".tour-.'
- lists to Catiada' does", not.'.ou'd in tho
Unlucky  Number  Played  Remarkable j direct benefit' which, it.' undoubtedly
Part in Life of Noted Composer      'yielded to transportation*"*arid "trading
The number 13 playod a curious part', interests.'   The tourist -is. quite: likely
in the life of Richard Wagner.      Iltlt0 be a'-prospective investor .in." Can-
was born, in . 1813.      The. numerals, of l:uia.   -  Frou,-- -(.llu. impressions . gained
A Tourist Canty At Night
Some   of the "Trials  of the   Motorist
On Tour <-.. . ���-
The klaxon sounds the knell of parting day, some late arrivals through the
dust clouds creep, and three hours after we have hit the hay the noise
calms down so we can.get to sleep.
Save where;-from yonder penhant-cl'ad
sedan, the radio set emits its raucous
squeal, and underneath a nearby light
a man pounds until daylight on a busted wheel. Beneath- those tattered
tops, those patent tents whero falls
the dust into each sunburned pore,
each on his folding bed of, light expense, the rude explorers of the highway snore. Let uot ambition mock their
creaky cars, their khaki clothes of vintage obscure, no grandeur;view, .with
hauteur like a* czar's, the short and
simple flivvers of the poor. The boast
of shiny paint, tho pomp of power, and
all that charms" the motoristic fop,
await alike the inevitable hour���the
paths of touring lead but to the. shop.
Can streamline hood or silver-plated
hubs, back to its mansion call the
missing spark, can plush upholstery
foil the clumsy dubs, who bang Into
your fenders in the dark? Full many
a boob of purest ray serene succumbs
each summor to the touring itch, full
many a car Is doomed to blush unseen, and waste Us sweetness in a
highway ditch.���Exchange.
Japanese Make New Footwear
Put Canvas Tops On Soles Cut From
Old Auto Tires
Uscd auto tires are in great demand
iu Kona, Hawaii. Three carloads
were recently shipped there from
Seattle. Japanese. make Soles for
shoes from these old auto tires and
sell them for $1 per;pair.'" Another
large shipment* is accumulating for tlie
next steamer. Soles are cut from the
casings and canvas tops are stitched
on.. This footwear is said tto last
from four to six months and-gcnerally
sells to fishermen and laborers in the
sugar and pineapple plantations. The
soles are .cut symmetrical so that
both shoes fit either l'oot> By chiiiig-
ing; theni;:about,fi:qm day -to .day: the
wear: Is' equalized'.'."'.''
Think Canadian
,.M'w51. Be Canadian First In 6t;der To
Build Up Nationhood
.'There are it large numbc-r of persons.in .Canada who iii :matters, of
nationhood- get,, the-chiplia-sislin the
wroTig;:;plaii-j; WCiinadlans}y,.must *.-be.
Canadians' flrst\if 7'thjs. country. Is.
ever, going . to ..amount'; to . .anything.'
Afterthfit they eaivglory in the worth
and yalor; of,the racks' from which
they have sprung.'-: We all Jike.tp'ao
if; There Is" every prospect that the
foreign-born who have come here.-and
of their children born here, will become good Canadians. . This is Canada andit is "the" nauiral thing to be--
come a Canadian..��� f'frying^ to make
them anything ;"else< Is .-pretty'much a
waste ",of- effort.���Tlie -'Multiloba-Free
Press. '   .,'. ""--    .'":'  7   '-'<*.- - - - :'
"after every meal"
iXParettts-xencoara^B the
children fo care for iheir teethf
Give them Wrigley's.1
It removes food particles
from the teeth. Strengthens
the gums. Combats acid
mouth. ~~-
Refreshinfc and beneficial ?
SEALED
TIGHT
KEPT
RIGHT
Speed  Was  Limited
Conductor Was Handicapped by Having to Stay With Train   ',.
The commercial traveller had half-
an-hour in which to reach his destination and Iceep an appointment, and
a.s the train'meandered absent-mindedly along the odds went up to about
300 to .1 against his.being in time.
At last he leaned out of the window,,
and, seeing the conductor also leaning out, he yelled to him:
"I say, conductor! Can't yoti go
any faster than this?"' W
"Of- course I can," replied the official nonchalantly, "but I'm ;not allowed to leave the-train." . .**
cal energy Canada, is. first with over- .plcte. at'-Uayreuth, was given 6u.Au-
'," . . .Canada Stands Second.' 7 ' x
v.Iu a comparison bf walerpowcr dc-
relopiueul*. of different countries; "ls'a-'
tural Resources'! estimates that .Canada- stands second iii *.- turbine . horsepower-iustalted with'3,570,000 h.p., the
United Status being flrst/wich-Sll'.OOO,?
000 h.p.,..but in power per thousand
population, Canada is. third with 3tf7
and tlie.' Uiiited/'Statos 'fifth with only
.97. ,.'In actual* consumption "of.oledtri-
ori'a holiday-visit many 'may be-led. to
given    a j conic again: to  settle- peruianenUj- ih*
thO;.letterso._r v-M?l_.j.c;anad;i.'���Ottawa Citizen.-"���"��� ���  7    ''"'-
j added   to, those'of, his family name i "  ���..; *. ���   . v^__. _W__-W :   X- ""���-."-
7(Waguerj, also make thirteen..     The'
famous comcoser finished "The Flying"
Dutchman" on .September." Klth| ..ISH,.  ...
ari.i*&mple.ed--'4ann_^
13th; IM. *, the Scoring 7 "of '."Basr?"^ m ��n,m- "kpuicnta down the
���R-.oiiisoi.r-'was concluded; on'- 'MhV liV*.1, ld Alvl ^-'Lawrence Canals,.ac-
13th7l��5l7and that -of -"Parsifal" OII'cordinglo.a report jus^ssued bylhe
;.;,. Htavy Canal Traffic
-Canada's'..'canal. ��� trallic during last
" Fresh Supplies inDsmand.1���Wlifre,-1:
over--DiV���'.l-homiisi-rKcIectricT Oil "lia:s"
been introdiiccd " increased ��� supplies
have "been���'_ ordered. ; showing ;lhat
wherever it-goes,.;l.hi's-excellent Oil
impresses its power on the 'puoi)!<'.''No
matter -in what; latitude ; -it may ;��� be
found its- potency is hevfer impaired.
It is put up iu most portable shnpe-'in
bottles ami can be carried "without fear
of .breakage;.. ���'['��� Xy-      .-   .       -7
WHEN THE SYSTEM
IS ALL_RUN DOWN
Often All That cIs Needed Is a
Tonic to Build Up the Blood
There are many women wlio have
been inyal ids orseirii-iiivalids solojig:7
that thcy accept ;their condition7as*W:
liCe'bt(r��len; ��� 'I;hey:ifctve:endui*ed-;hr6k-.!-
erf .sleep," stomach''tr6ubt#;n;crvous-*V'
���negs; 'lic-ulaches. and weakiieiis; so' loiig.'
that ihey have-.gjvt^ap' hopb' 0Dea7;
ioyltig good ^lealtliv; > In .inp'st'.6''f-"t3'io&fl>:
cases a >\rell7cho'S>u"-d'iet:;7fesih'-;a.ir:-'aiid'.'
a tonic tp build .:up;"tho-'bisPd'-'.i;YOUld.-'fl'o.-
wonders.     To bill i-mi-dow-n...iioryous;.
people   the   exp.erlen.cfe. of Mrs. H.J.'.
Cameron, Watcryale, N.-S;,; will** 'be ot ':
deep-   interest,.;   Slie  .s"ay;s:-i-"Abbut
two .ye-jrs ago I was "in a' iriise'raple',1
riip-dowii :X:oaditioi....'''"��� I was' unable;;to:
do'any;rwdi*k; iiiy;l*ead';ached daWaTiii;;
.���Qight;^;iny--::'nery'0*&.-^vbre^^^^
and:for throe;;;weeks.f"could'poXeiit 'or
sleep.   Ilthen^decided7to.glve Dr7^?ii-'
liaiiis". Pink Pills a tr'i'af;aiid. got. six.-
boxes...: By tlie7tin;uvi;.hiad;.used',iv-tlf:
of them I felt much bet tor .Tand when
Thadtak^n the six boxes I was^is weif
as ever.     I could work all day and not
feci tired and have been  strong and
healthy ever since.     I have never taken any medicine that did use so much
good and will always  highly recommend-Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
"You can "get these Pills from any
medicine deal or, or. by mail at 50 ccnt.i
a.box. from-The Dr. Williams' Medicine. Co.. Brockville, Out.
January ��� I3_h,   .18S2.'." - Wagner-was i ����n.inion;bureau orstatlstics-andpre-
eJed   -from -Germany 7f6r   thirtew^l>areiJ-^.^1 a^*ionWUh :i!lc" d^"
:-'        -". - W- - -,- i ��� "  r -X'X       i'partmenf.ot railways and canals; -The
years,. and: realized: Ins -fondest-am-���       .._.,-      y  ��� .     -     -     -
���blilon' or- giving -liis'own op.nts in-wl.' J^.on those-finals, was;ma-
Parls'-with a'prpductimt o'f>Tanhhau-ia^ia,lJ?.-:bl'y?ut,r.-tl^.'.^ !my I^,"ioas
:scr"";"on"''March''I3th," 1S7C��� whiie-thc| M?ar"   .'"    - -' " -    "*'- : . -"" *-' 7 - ~  .7"
first p'crfpntiance-pf"The King'.' com-
'1,000 kilowatt hour*- "per head -in :192.l
���.Torohio Mail and Empire."- .
l.l
To .Eradicate Bed Bug
,'. While American- science.is hauling
with, i'undamentiilisin, British science
has taken tils offensive against the.bed
bug., . ilinder-government auspices the
Imperiar College or Science has begiin.
experiments', lo find a poison-which is
expected to. mark.'a tlefihite stage in
Tho; progress-"-of" their complete, eradir'
cation, iiccprdi*.g to Prpf. IlaroI'd 'Max-
���woH-Lefroy. ��� hsad of the college, de-i-sta'tPsmen, llit*'answer
.partmeht'-'of.'cntoraolpgy;-,. r -7."'      - .. I doz^n letter's."    .W-."-.'
gust loth,' 1S76."-.Thirteen was tin.
nuinber of complete operas conip'o'sod
by: Wagner,- whose'deal h���tb complete;
a -rem'ar.kabie .' ouniei'ical.- scgaene*���"
occurred on. February;'l"th, ISS'S: -    -
%
jeituuiB
w., ^���~^y s^y
W. ��� - What's".In,a Name
- Pi'emier.-tlichaiakoi-oulbs) of Clre'ece-,'
may " be .succeeded ."'"by -:*-.ex-i'remier
Papanastasion'. witli ,'Admir.il- "I-tadt"
jlKiriakos ��� as a colleague.. ��� If-Shakes-
jpeare-'s..-.Qiiery'-_ as to ".WhiitV- in-.a ]
| namei?" was intended to include Greek t
is" "Aboul.;two-i-
Say "Bayer'J- Insist!
.-'���"*.'������ - Autos.More.'Dahgisrous
. The', .'automobile;, in ". uie- ' United
.States Jas.t ,year:'kii!e(l'-.19,000 people
and.injured mon.*,-tliari'450.000.7 The
railroads - carried a . passengei*;. load
'equivalent; to.; giving.; nhio rides;'7tb
each Inhabitant of the' country, and
killed oitiy 1 -19"; or-, on ly.. oiuVporson *,Jii:
'each'".(3,31-1,0.00. ���'' Once'it-waa-tlipughr
that .'the hbrce, was~a.- .vain", thing- fof
safety;���Our I.'iiinb Aniiuals.".-.        -*"
Particular Work
-,-Uon -chip].:iyed- to classify^and-valuo"
the diainonds- contained in a shipment
froni,-the mines usually, spend seVerat
hours or. oven a-whole .day in a'dark-,
eri&d .roonv.before, beginning-work, in
."ortior. that...'their, eyes, ���may.-be .in.-tho-
beat ".possible cojid.itib'n for examihihg,'
the stones..- l,.   '-���"..:' .   ;'" ''.= -..   :"
'; The";Friend of A.II"Sufferers.~I>r.
Thomas'^'Eclectric. Oil is a yalauabli.
'"remedy to all those who suffer paiii. It'
holds out hope io everyone and. realizes it by-stilling suffering every whero."
"it Is a liniment that-, has "the blessing
of .half* a cp.'iiiheht..' It -.is. .on -sale
everywhere, and...can be fouud:whero-'
ever-enquired .for." -.-.-.-'..    - y
Minard's Liniment, For "Dandruff
"." ASbsrta -Sugar Beets"'
��� "Sugar- tot-is 'grown in the" l.aym.ond
district this year should- return about
$1,700.000-at wholesale prices and the
net. price to. iho. farmer' after .paying
for'.their labor should be'about'��375",-'
o6o,-'accordingtp A. E. Palmer, assistant superintendent" experimental .station;,- The acreage sown.Io this crop
last- spring was approximately.' 7,000,"
whicli work.? out at' a net return of $53
ah.acre. ' *-.= ���-"..*        ---��� -..". -
. .-; A Difficult Task 7 -,-'"--.
vpeep ,brJathlng, you , understand.*,
remarked the doctor..- "destroys mi'-";,
eijpbp"..:". ." * "".; ,'. ,.'' y ���'-'.'��� """>' - W
- '.'But.; doctor,",.;-the pat lent'.-ask<_d.
"how csui T,, force ". thorn - to breiith*��
deeply?"7 . -'""'-'-' ".   ;- -7   X'X'-' '[���'-"; ] -
"".'- ."."For^-. -;���
COU0 AM9 CRAMPS
FflfMS IM THE STOMA0B
. ^There's MothSng Equals
- _  . Prepared  For -Emergencies .���' '"il.  ���   ". _-���" isj0 Hope
As a means of .preventing.suicides'.]-    Juilg��>.���Have   you.  .anyonf*
the c.cslnb at'Monto Carlo maintains j speak in your defenct'?  '
: For, Colds
Neuralgia
Luinbago
Headache.
Rheumatism
Pain
,    Women .Erigsgc'd'-fn Agriculture���
" Oyer-15.S00'Canadian wom&n are ac-'
tively-iricerestvd'iii the industry'of ng-
j ilculf.u're, according' to." a" statemont!
t made  by  Miss. Beardniore', Dominion ;
.convenor of the committee of agriciil1 j
w. a. u. i5s?
: a Tiind to pay. the ir.l'usportatirin home!
'of. any gambler who has lost  all his ;
ijnon'pv.     .W
;   - \ ___^_^___^_
Although in the land of
snovr. the temperature In
Alaska, rarely'michjjs zero.
Prisoner.���I'm  afraid  not-
brought, my wife.
1  onlj
Bayer package
.which'co'ritains proven directions
Special rubber insulated gloves and"! :f.aadfT eBayer"' bores of 12 tablets
Ice and sleeves are now made. for. the pur-i Abo' bo*tte" oi 24 *M 1��0-Drnggfct,
Juneau.! pose of pro'eetihg electrical workers ! oSSta> "ct%^u��g����?gt%*
X  J from shbek. * 7 W  -   - -: J ����acsca*st�� <* Sj-U-yiictc-i.
I .
| tues  .of    Canada.      Of 'tisi.-.
I" 1.195 arc native'born.   .
number
The. worid'.s sheep popul'al fon for :
192-1 is reported to have feetfn 572-,-456,t ! It has been ..in use for over ,&$.
200. while the total wool production ; - 3'^; ils aftioh is plrtisant,' rapit^
-K   .,   . - .   ,       t-.>,1a--v   -   rel'.*.blo    aud    ekectua).   ana    rdisf
for that y^r 13 reported at 2.,20.0,0.-;   im^ ^(ft.jrtlv.'
1400 pounds. .      '    "" ;,     "Soa-'r  :.eei?pt a  suh*;_futoW ���"
j-  i-     * "j       Thy*; .resume I* put ur. onl'v l.y Th 9 *
i Minard's Lim'mer.t for Burn*   '**"���"..    i T-iUlbura Co., LiaiitcOl, Toronto, -da*. THE  IvEDGB,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JULY 30,  1925
THE LEDGE
G. YY. A. SMITH
Lessee
Is $2.00 a year strictly in advance, or
$2.50 when not p"aid lor three months or
more have passed. To Great Britain and
the United States ��2.50, always in ad
vancc.
ADVERTISING RATES
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 advertising, 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  12^0.  a  line each in
sertion.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that lhe editor would be pleased
to have more money.
An   order-in-council    has   been
approved  of  authorizing   the   expenditure of $15,000  for the  purchase'and distribution of poison, to
be supplied to tbe farmers in  tht1
districts threatened by the swarms
of grasshoppers which are invading
rnauy parts of the'Interior. - Re-
*". ports  reaching. the Department of
Agriculture are to the effect that
* in  some  places   these insects are
stripping the' soil bare of anything
green and  leaving' the trees with-
. out a leaf..; The dry  weather it.
. .responsible  for'the- extent-of the
���.-'-"trouble,, but satisfactory, progress is
"Ibeing-.made". by. "farmers in" united
.'effort to'.'dope..with the'plague.'7
���; W- Owing to the  modern, and  effi-
77oient- .-"methods-, -adopted,   by- the
jyeparttnentof .Public .Works dur-
* "ing-the past "few -years, the cost of
^supervision   of roads has - been* re-
" d.uced   -ia a terial jy',"  and. in   most
ca^es ife is  now  .lower-than ,-the
percentage , of'total   expenditure
.   which  the . engineering, -profession
consider reasonable, in" the case of
". private works.    In a letter.just received by. the. Department from a
, prominent. .Vancouver .basiness-
_.7 man bnjiis. return-.frbaa";a-lmotor
-''trip   which .took .him : as far 7 as
;AIberta it is stated that .the roads
'";, of,, the. ."Province", are in", excellent
condition;    As compared with the
. sister, 'province,' the : worst, roads
here are better^than tlie best-there,
-���'he.told the Department. ...
Christian Valley Notes
-Dave. Rose: is still busy in his
tunnel up, Copper creek.. ���
Tourists, have begun, to arrive in
tbe Valley to spend their holidays.
The.yquDg. folks of the Valley
had" a very lively baseball game on
. ".the 2Gthw' WW". ���.;-.; 7w*wW
Jack Cochran is. building a
t roomy kitchen, on the north side of
. his "house."-:'.-,-;.,,.'.-.-. '7-'   ';.-. X'Xz.- --,
. ; ;Win.7 Able *;* motored to Rock
_ "Creek last .week ��� to have his car
.���-���.overhauled;-'7 '"';. . '."-.-.
X'. Thew.eather has been:. very . hot
and dry here" this, suaamer,: but
never the less the crops are good.
Miss Hester 3_* .-Richards, of
Victoria, will again, be.in charge of
the Christian Valley School, it be-,
ing her eecond year here.
The heavy rain- of:.a ;few days
ago has delayed ''haying." 7 Ifc-VwiH
need two more weeks of..--fine
weather to. harvest the crops, WS'-.
Tourists coming tp the Valley
should make a point to take a run
tip to the eoda spring 1 mile west
of Bt. A. Tanner's pre-emption-.
A number of prospectors passed
through here & few days ago, with
their pack horses, inspecting some
ofthe rich  mineral tbftfe is. tobe
.found in the Valley,   .        ..," 77 y-7
WEDDING
atwood-McMynn
A very pretty wedding was
solemnized by the Rev. JS. A. St.
G. Smyth ou Wednesday, July
22nd at 10 a.m., at the Anglican
Church, Kettle Valley, when
Miss Mae E. A. McMynn, eldest
daughter bf Mrs. J. G. McMynn,
of Midway, became the hride of
Captain J. P. C. Atwood, eldest
son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. S
Atwood, of Grand Porks.
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her brother, Mr
Gordon McMynn, looked lovely,
dressed in white satin, with veil
and chaplet of silver leaves, her
only ornament being a string of
pearls. She carried a bequet of
white carnations, sweet peas and
maiden hair fern. The Misses
Winnie and Alice McMynn,
sisters of the bride, "as bridesmaids, were charming in , green
and mauve crepe de chene, respectively, with hats to match.
The Misses EUse Gane and
Margaret McCurrach, the flower
girls, looked sweet, daintly attired in piuk and yellow. The
groom was supported by Mr. Eric
Atwood, brother   of  the  grooct}.
Following the ceremony, Mrs.
R. E. Norris held an informal
reception for relatives and friends.
Many pretty and useful presents
were received by' the happy
couple. Capt. and Mrs. Atwood
left at noon ou a honeymoon trip,
travelling by auto to Banff and
Lake Louise. 'On their return
they will reside a short distance
east of Grand Forks.
The contracting parties are
well-known in Greenwood, the
groom serving with distinction in
the late war in France, while the
bride has been assistant principal
of the Public School in Grand
Forks for two years, and at one
time was a member of staff of the
Greenwood School. The" Ledge
extends congratulations.'/.-.    "-" ...
Gloria 7-Clever Comedienne
- \-In.her latest -Paramount.'picturp,-.
.'.'Manhandled,'.'.'to-b'e'-sbown at-the
Greenwood -Theatre'on; Saturday,-
Aug. = Ist, ..Gloria - Swanson"""'adds,
new- laurels -to her;.8creeu-..iiiterr
prestations"by 'showing- her-ability
as a mimic.,' In"-one of".the scenes
in-the picture'which "sh'ovvs; a gay
party in. a New [York sculptor's
studio;Miss Swanson -does ,a'n-imr
personation ;' "of Charlie.. Chaplin
that has been the talk of.the studio.
The injection "of- this 'bit of
mimicry, in. the" picture- came about
quite by accident.----.One. day after
a scene Miss. .'Sw'anson was ."clowning on the. sidelines and somebody
handed,her a. derby; hat...     L   ; .;.
"I'll, do a Chaplin for *-.you,"-she
told Allan*Dawn; and,.after securing a crepe-hair;, moustache, .she
'.performed"'eo much like1 the re^
doubtable ' comedian that it. was
agreed that she. do the stunt in
the.picture.. 7- ���"'}���
When the time came for the
scene Miss Swanson added to her
wardrobe "the baggy, trousers and
big shoe?, and "went. over like a
million dollars.",.. . ... . .
Alice Discovers New Wonderland at Wembley
W       SEND your;
BOOTS antl SHOES,;.'.;
���'  -xX- ' '-���'"���- '[^o'-'-'z  '' '-Xx ."��� W7
<GEb. ARMSON,  Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work, and material  guaranteed.. "We
pay postage one way; ...-Terms..Cask.- '
C?-^?7W      ���*���*
���^ ^vW^-t '-c^Ac *������.*���' *���-.���> C;- ">
^ rt_ *- j ���y^--:> __.**-*"?_>v .
?W
"The animals went into the Ark In case It should rain."   ��� "Lonft John Silver was also there.'
*'|  know wliat we'll do," said Alice, "let's go to 'Wemti-
1 ley."   "What do you want to go to Wembley for?"
asked tlie Walrus, wlio was always asking foolish questions anyway,
"I 'want to see the sailing sliips and sealing-wax and
cabbages and kings," replied Alice.
"Ha, ha," lau'ghed the Walrus, ''you won't see any
sealing-wax there, it's all at Madame Tussauds and I
have my doubts about the cabbages, too." G
"Well, I shall see lots of sailing ships- and kings,"
said Alice starting to cry, for- she was very fond of
cabbages, "and, anyway, if you go to the Exhibition
alone you won't be able to get in to Treasure Island as
they don't admit adults unless they are escorted by
children."
? "Oh, all right," said the Walrus, who, being 182
years old, no longer regarded himself as a. childand
had secretly wanted to go to Treasure Island all the
time. .    ' * . ' -
-    So away they'wont.
When they arrived at Treasure Island they found a
real train���not a.very big one, it is true, but. neverthe-
. less,, the. realest  train in the  world���puffing   like a
grampus, .at a little station labelled Banff, as If anxious
' to-get. on "its "way around Wonderland. . ���. ���.
���    "Look,", said Alice, "there's Peter Pan."      / ���
''That ain't Peter. Pan," said the -Walrus, whose" edu-
.. cation- had .been.- sadly, neglected, "that's a Canadian
Pacific engine."-  W
'-'"'������ "I don'Vcare,".answered Alice, starting to cry again,
.-.-'for.vlike. all .modern children, she hated to.be contra-
.-;" dieted-, by; her. "elders, "it's -calied'.Peter. Pan because "it
-goes everywhere aiul-nevcr- gets"old "or tiresome.".   This
.'.sly.reference'to Mange effectively-subdued the Walrus,
.'_ who-.hoy -relapsed .into'-silonco," and didn't say. another
-word until tliey-: were" seated in. the ".little train and s-low-
v ly .pulling out 'of ���Banff.' y. ..--"----   WW.'""   -,--'-
-X It-would."take too-long to'describe all the'things they
saw or all" the wonderful .people. they met,. but they
had such an interesting time that-Alice scion, forgot'-all
about-her cabbages, and sealing-wax.     ���'.       ....     ;
There was Long John Silver, with his one eye and
wooden leg and piratical disposition; and there were
Mother Goose, Sir Francis Drake, Robinson Crusoe and
Man Friday, Humpty Dumpty, Little Bo Peep, Jack and
Gill and all the other fairyland people Alice had read
about but never met before. And they saw the animals going into the Ark which Noah, had* provided for
them in case a rainy day should come along and wash
off all their paint. :- -���
Of course, they saV lots of other things, too ��� the
Rocky Mountains, for Instance, and the Golden Hind.
"While we're about It," said Alice, when they had
seen all there was to see at Treasure Island, "we
might as well go In and see the "Canadian Pacific
Pavilion. Everybody goes there, you know.'' So in*
they went, and saw all the &ood things to eat and wear
and work with that they have in Canada. They were
Bhown around the building by a big man in blue who
had "C.P.R.'' on his epaulettes, and explained to them
th'at'tho Initials meant Canadian Pacific Railway, and
that they had put up this building and made Treasure
Island in order to let the boys and girls in- England
know what a fine country Canada is. But it presently
began to get dark and Alice had to take the Walrus
home and give him a bath before he went to bed.
. "Well, that's that," remarked the Walrus, when they
got outside. - 7
"Of course, it is,' 'replied Alice' '.what else would-it
be ?" "I mean it's all over now,'.' grumbled the Walrus who had been annoyed because Alice had refused
to allow him to go into the Ark with the other animals,
"and you didn't see any sealing-wax or cabbages, and
not many.kings either."    ������-  '���   >���   '
"That's quite true," replied Alice-patiently, "but I've
found out a lot about Canada and I've.had a jolly
good time, so you may grouse .as much as you like���
I'm quite satisfied." -  .- .-".-������*      '- =
And so they went home, and the funny part of it ia,
Alice did not wake up���for she had not been dreaming
at-alL :."" '-.-- '"W-
. 7   FRANK L. PETERSON, prop.
X Kinney qBidg^iMain Str
7  ,Experiericed Mechanic ..
employed to attend to all.car troubles
Gas, Oil. Cup Grease,; Floor Dressing,
Harness,Oil. Candles .
of Words
Agent for Imperial.Oil Company.;
braying.
Cars for Hire.
Advertise in The Ledge
'Job*.. Printing-, at'-vfhe-
vWv:7;.P3B|tfeliaf.I'f5-
Summer ^
���"..- :Tg^EASfERN7PESTINATIONS-w;'7-
ON  SALE pAlLY.'MAY 22 TO SEPT- iS-^RETURN LlklT- Oct.; 31
"." Winnipeg.;,,.......-..;'..
Toronto., X.i.Z...
Hamilton	
London....!.-..,.-.....;...
W:Quebec	
��� W.St. John ���...
ly St. Paul ..._;.-;.-;W__..
.'���'Minneap'oli's ':*.'.'_,;.:;;;,:'
'. Dnluthr';;/W;';^;,W:
'/��� y MANY^ADDltlOML'; DESTINATIONS"'^'^
i 7   W ASK FOR RATES FROM AND TO ANY POIMT
���[XX: Route Via Port*Arthur or via Soo Line, through Winnipeg or. Portal to
St.Paul, thence via Chicago or Sault Ste. Marie, -via Great Lakes; or- via
California at additional fare; or; good to go .via one.of Use abo-ve routes,
returnanother. XX- Xy[[y X::y:z  X-, ;,  '_..';���  : 7-" ���-;";"'.;..':.,-  'V'-".-'" .-.-":���.-''
::JT;.S.'-CARTEjR^District Passeag6^ Agent, Nelson .'.
[xyXXx-'-xxX'See.;Liscai 'A��entOT':.Write for-i>etalis::'.'.'���.-"WVW7'.
\ 72.00
��� Fb'rt"William-.;'....i..J.-.>..| 86.50"'
113.75-
- Niagara- Pallsi ...'...:..*.������_��� 120.627
"3-75
Ottawa. ._.........W......,.;. 127.9S-.
? 13-75
Montreal ...;...*.....,...-....... 1-32:75 "-
141.80
MoHCtbn  147.90
147.90
Halifax-.;.;...; _.  153-45 '
'���72.00,-
.Chicago ;.,.  86.00.
-s.72.00-,. ;'."-.
. ;....'New-York''-...-_.".'.-..,..'....'.;;/ 147.4^:'-
-''7.2."cio.":';W;
v: - ���; ;Boston /-'.',;..... .,;'.;.���.';..'.'...'.:.'._. ���; j 53.50, ���-;
.When you talk over the Ibug-distaace
.telephone lines, your words, translated
.iato electrical. impulses, fly along at a*
tremendous speed. This rapid transmission of 7 the ..natural, voice is making
the. long-distance. service increasingly
"-.popular.- '.)        ��� z.'-'z)'    ::
BRITiaHGOLUMBlA TELEPHONE COMPANY,
DR.   Av FRANCIS
Physician and Surgeon
Residence^Phone 69
Greenwood
t
v.
DR. A. J. DORMAN
DENTIST ��
Office: McCutcheon Residence
Greenwood
SYNOPSIS OF
LAND ACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant,. unreserved, surveyed
Crown lands may be pre-empted by
British subjects over 18 years of age,
and by aliens-on declaring Intention
to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,
and improvement for agricultural^
purposes. ' *
Full information concerning regu- ���
lations regarding pre-emptions It
given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," .copies of
which can be obtained free' of charga
by addressing the 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 Rang*
and 5,000 feet per acre east-of that
Range. ���    ';*���
. Applications  for pre-emptions ar��
to be addressed, to the. Land Commissioner of the Land Recording- DI-   .
vision, in which the land applied for   ;
is situated, and are made bn printed *
forms,  copies  of which can  be  ob-:
tained frorii the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years ��� and  Improvements made. '
to  value.of $10  per acre, Including ':'
clearing and. cultivating at least five i
acres, before a Crown Grant can b#
received.
For more detailed information -set -'
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt ���-
Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are ..received for pur- '-'
chase    of   vacant * and    unreserved "
Crown lands,  not being tlmberland,
for agricultural purposes;   minimum-
price for first-class (arable)- land is.
S3 per acre, and second-claes (gracing) land $2.50 per acre.   Further in- .
formation regarding purchase or leaso
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.
.    HOMESITE LEA8E8        W1 .
. ,- Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding It ���
.acres,, may  be leased  a* homesitet. .
conditional   upon   a   dwelling   belli*
"erected in the first .year, title being; ���'���
obtainable   after -residence, and  Im-! .
provement  'conditions   are   fulfilled
���'an'aiand has been surveyed. " i..
W;..W.   leases' .--'"]-
"���""""Fo'r"""Krazing""and "industriui���vvtrf'~
poses areas not exceeding 640 aorM
may. be leased-by one person, or ����� --
-. company.   ���   . ' " '    ,: ������"!
7GRAZINGI  ... -'   .��,   *'-.|.'
.---��� Under. * the' Grazing Act the Prov-
inoi,. Is divided, into graaing districts
and-the-range-administered under ��� .
Grazing ,..   Commissioner:'      Annual;
.grazing permits, are issued based .on'
numbers ranged, priority, being given
to established owners. . Stock-owners' ���
-���may -form'��� associations.' for range,
"management. -. _J.ree, - or ��� partly tree.
permits- are "available . for settlers^
campers  and, travelleira,  up to   .ten
' head. 7    .*������'"" --I-.'. "���        '���"- '���-- ", .'--'   -"-���
The Mineral Province of Western
"xx TojmM;^
s. 7.    7.    Has produced Minerala,ft8 follows-7    Placer Gold, $77,382,953; Lode Gold,        *"
..:, $118,473,190,* 8ilver, $68,824,579; Lead, 870,548,578; Copper, $187,489,378: Zinc,   :
.;.-.���: .-".   .832,171,497; Miacellaneoas  Minerals,  $1*431,349; Coal and Coke,;��260,880,048;���
--'.���.'.Bnildiug'Stone/ Bribkf7Cem'ent, etc., *42,225,814:.making Us Mineral ProdacSioa
["[ K.x-.-" to ihe end of 1924, show an .7  . '7w' ���--���'..
['[Mix 7 Aggregate ValB^ of $859i427^3$6 v
Production "^ij ���>teyii^^E9!U^^Pt^OT���^��� .-yp.^i^ $4Mt,.-f-04-,.6C^l--:
The Mining Laws of this Proyince are mora Hberil, and the fees, lower, than those of any other"
*.'���.;"' 'Province in the DominioD, or any colony in the Britieh:Empire.7 '.'-*��� ."-"'-'".
Mineral,lbcationfl are granted;to discoverers for.ninainarfeee.7i ���-}������';. ������'
Absolute Titles aria obtained by deveippingisach propertiea, the.security of which is.gaaraateeS
'" by.'.Crown'-'Grarite.      * --"      "" . ; ,...*��� v yXy-x?;X-.:: ;y     '* ���*.
Fall information together with Mining Reports and Maps, may.7bebbta.iQed gratis by addreseing���
'X'xW'x'y^ MINISTER OF' MIKES'
)x)y),x))''- ''fc^i^^?^^;.v ��� ��ICT0RU, British Cofam&Ia."
N.B.    Practically all:-Brit^& 06la"tiibla" ,Mlsifir��I- 'Fro'f^rtles iepoii which development work has been
-'.������.'���:-7--done'are deec0b^7in.'-'_��iB.febM ofthe Minister of  Mines.   Those
considering mMBgipveslm^n^ reports..   They are available without!
; Xz.X.'}  charge on applic^tioii'to;iW'��epai^meE*t'#'Min^,.^Victoria, B:0*   Eeporfe pf the Geologic*!
-.;W^.;;7.-Surrey of Cana%^'PaclflcBiflilQ&^ as valoable soarcas of.
x, ���:������������ ���.irifdra&tiGn.'WWjIw XXXXXXXXXXyXyxxxXXMXXiXXXXXX ������'���>������:.���, X'X. y '-
1}
ti
!
fi.
-���-' 'i
ttfjwiEmia^qjy.sn^B-nri^igTO

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