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The Ledge Oct 8, 1925

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Provincial L'ffrary
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I
WAR VETERANS .
MASQUERADE  DANCE
Benefit Greenwood & District Hospital
Armistice Day, Monday,-Nov. 9th, 1925
BUSH'S ORCHESTRA    '.*,
V
The Oldest Mining:Camp Newspaper In.British Columbia
Seventh Annual War Veterans
MASQUERADE  DANCE
Masonic Hall.. Greenwood
Monday, November 9th,  1925
Always the Digjrest Dance of the year.
���I
���_���
Vol.   XXXII
GREENWOOD.  B. C, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 8, 1925.
No.   11
f"
I
M
_     ���!
i
GOOD ASSORTMENT
Winchester and Western Ammunition
 and    '
Dominion Canuck Shot Gun Shells
We have a splendid display of
Heating Stoves
.-."_T        ���'���* ��� Just Received
Justs. Curs. Saucers, Bowls, Glasses, Crocks sizes 2 to 4, and Dishes;
also Table Oil Cloth Patterns
t. m; gulley & co.
tg Fresh Salmon and Halibut
g�� Every Thursday
g Finnan Haddie, Sable Fish Fillets
_^j   -'��
[v Try our                                           !^]
% , Sausages
^3 You will like them
z?> For Quality and Value Order From                               Phone 46
| GREENWOOD GROCERY
������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������ ��������������������������� ������������������������
% We carry a complete stock of
. ���
���
EDISON
Mazda Lamps
For Better Lighting
���  .
���
������������������������������������<���>�������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������ ������������������������������������
TAYLOR I   SON
Phone 17
For Anything in the
Drug: or  Stationery   Line
Call or mail your orders to
GOODEVE'S DRUG STORE
Kodaks,   Films,   Albums,    Victrolas,   Records,   Etc.
*��!**$&��***&���
- INDEPENDENT MEAT MARKET
We carry only the best stock procurable in
DI Beef,  Veal,  Pork,   Ham, Bacon,, Lard, Etc.
A trial will convince you
JOHN MEYER
���a^$__p>35^j^^ai��acvai^ay^y. jgi.'i jk> 75��>?
Proprietor
b��>^>5t>a��iai?w
The^ Gon^plidated Mining &Smelting> Co;
���XXx-X      ,-;-7of;Cairiada..;Umited;.'\7,        x yX x ���
'y-:     -    ',;    Office4.Siuelting-nMd,RefiijingtDepartjnenr .'  . .;.
W . -7\';...V:\'-W.\^RAIL.7BRmSH'COLUMBIA"'"'   -; ���)._   7. "'"���"''-:""
SMELTERS AND REFINERS   w
Purchasers of Gold, Silver,Copper* Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers  oi . Gold.    Silver.   Copper,    Pig   Lead   siid. Zinc.?       '���:
.'���   .. '������'. ;  ."TADANAC": BRAND
iM
mess
.,,,*" ��� One of the qualities which, add
greatly, to life is that of friendliness,
and there isao more friendly.ra.edittbs of
. . communication thau the human voice*
That'is one reason why the long-distance
telephone is appropriate for business and
social purposes.
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY.
Real Estate and Insurance
Fire. Accident & Sickness. Life,
Automobile, Bonds. Burrlary. *c
Auctioneer
Houses for Rent or Sale/
Call at the Office of
CHARLES   KING
Greenwood, B.C.
Greenwood Theatre
SATURDAY, OCT. 10th
Commencing at 8.15  p.m.
(The following programme missed- boat
connections at the coast last week and
was unable to be shown on Saturday, last.)
CARL LAEMMLE presents;
"Love and Glor^"
See this great epic of the' human
heart. The eternal triangle with a new
and unique ending. The courage and
uuselfishness^of two men. The lov^dtid
constancy of one woman. Woven into a
grand symphony of joys and sorrows.
With one big throbbing scene that you
will never forget
also
A New Round Of
The Leather Pushers
ADULTS SOc
CHILDREN 25c
We now have
Mens
Heavy and ^ Light Weight
Combinations
and
Two Piece Underwear
also
Hudson's Bay Blankets
at $12.50 up
In all colors
���McMyim's Store
w Midway, B.C.
���������'���:-   Don't Send .'���')'"-'i
VOUfr WATCHES AWAY
We want your watches and are ore-
; cared to elye you satisfaction
Ail-Work Thoroughly Guaranteed
; We handle s nice. line of -.....
'''"'Xy -. .SPECTACLES '"W-.
'������;...;.   .A.  A/'WHITE^-"w;
Watchmaker and Jeweler
-. F. j. WHITE, Maaasen
Tlie United Churcli of Canada
Minister in charge
7 Rev. w. R. Walkinshaw. B. A.
Greenwo&d
Sunday. October lltft.
Beaverdell It a. is.
Greenwood 7:30 p.m.
For Sale
Logging   Sieighs,  ^Wagons,   __Farm
AROUND HOME
Irnplemeals.
-Apply, .- ;���.;.:. :
Sbaykn. Gawh, :":
Xefctle Valley, P.O,
' John Portmann, of Nicholson
Creek, was a visitor to town this
week.
Born���In Victoria,; on Oct. 1,
to Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Smith, a
daughter.
H. H. Pannell and the Bender
Bros., were in town from Midway
on Tuesday. ���
Staff-Sergeant J. A. Fraser, of
Penticton, was in town for a' few
days this week.
Mrs. M. A...Bates, of Portland,
Oregon, is visiting her daughter,
Mrs. E. F. Keir.
Mrs. J. A. Fraser of Penticton,
was visiting friends in town the
first of the week.
' ���
St. Jude's Church, Sunday,
Oct. 11th, Matins and'Holy Communion at 11 a. m.
Walter Murray and Walter
Howafd, of Trail, spent Sunday
and Monday in town.
Geo. Hallett returned to Fernie
on Wednesday after spending a
week at his home here.
A Federal order-in-council has
been passed making election day,
Oct. 29th, a half holiday.
The next meeting of the
Womens Hospital Auxiliary will
be held on Thursday, Oct. 15th,
at 3 p.m.
It is illegal to carry fire arms
or trap within the boundaries of
the Grand Forks - Greenwood
game reserve.
Grote Stirling, Conservative
candidate for Yale, accompanied
by A. S. Hatfield, of Penticton,
were conferring with supporters
in town last week.'
The outside of the post office is
being reuovated. The roof is
being repaired and painted, the
rear fence painted and a curb pipe
���fenceerectedorFthe'-'east side.   7
: Mr. and Mrs. 'J. C. Roberts and
son, arrived on. Friday last from
Eastbourne, England, and are
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jas.
Skilton. Mrs. Roberts is a sister
of Mr. Skilton.
"���Dodging an Heiress" is the
title of a two act comedy that
will be the feature of the Laffalot
Girls Concert in the Greenwood
Theatre on Friday, Oct. 23rd.
Watch for posters.
R. Sell was robbed by some unknown fellow travellers on a
westbound-'-freight ""train"-" uear"
Lakevale on Monday evening.
The robbers escaped with a
pay cheques and cash.
.Mr/ and Mrs. W. H. Dock
steader, old-timers of the Boundary, have located in Vancouver
where Mr. Docksteader has acquired an interest in the National
Spice Company of Vancouver.
A young man from across the
Boundary Line-appeared before
-the"local Stipendiary Magistrate.
on/Saturday and .was fined JSO and
costs, for using an. American car
for commercial purposes in Canada..--";";  W    <���-   .-;'/ ";.;"���".- '"'--.'���"-���, 7-,=
. V. Ed ward ./Tripp, < a former:
principal, of,*��� the local public
school, was .renewing acquaintances /-..in town _ on Wednesday,
being now a travelling salesman
for the Canadian- -.Fishing. Company,.of Vancouver. .'.
Mrs. / Helen Thomas, local
agent of the B.C./Telephone Co.,"
left .on Wednesday .morning to
spend a .two weeks, holiday in
Vancouver. . Mrs/ Lv Lyons is in
charge"lof��� .the office during .the
absence of Mrs. Thomas.-. ..-'
"Love and Glory" a feature
picture . and a new round "of
/'The'Leather Pusher's*. will; b?.
shown at the-Greenwobd Theatre
on Saturday, Oct. lQth. 7;Tiiis
programme missed boat" connections at the coast last week and
was unable to be shown on Saturday last.
As The Ledge goes to press
this morning (Friday) the sad
news was received, of the death,
of Jas. Wisted, a pioneer, at
his ranch at Myncaster last night.
The funeral service will be held
in Riverside.Hall, Rock' Creek, at
2 p. as. on Saturday, Oct. 10th.
Additional local news oa page
three*W.7777:W -   --.
Col. C. E. Edgett Speaks
Tbe Liberal meeting iu the
Greenwood Theatre on Sept. 29th.
drew an enthusiastic crowd. D.
McPherson, member for Grand
Folks - Greenwood, occupied tbe
chair, In infcro>lucing the speaker
of the evening, Col. C. E. Edgetfc,
D.S.O., Liberal candinafee for Yale,
he stated that the colonel was a
Canadian of three generations. He
had gone overseas at the outbreak
of the world war a lieutenant and
he came back as a colonel. His
present occupation was that of a
farmer���and he worked his farm.
Besides farming, Mr. Edgetl was
at the head of the G. W. V. A.;
held offices in the British Columbia
Fruit Growers' association and the
Apsociated Grower?, as well as
taking an active interest in municipal and school board affairs. Tbe
speaker wondered what the colonel
did with his time when everything
was running smoothly in these
organizations. In urging fehe
electors to give the Liberal candidate their loyal support, fehe
speaker said that Mr. Edgetfc had
won high honors in the military
service, and wherever he has been
tried in civil life he had been found
true.
Col. Edgetfc was given a warm
welcome as he rose to speak. Before proceeding with his speech he
set fehe chairman's mind at rest by
eayiDg that he farmed during hie
spare moments���and fought grasshoppers, a pest that was becoming
quite a menace in some parts of the
Okanagan.
Mr. Edgetfc said he was fully
alive to the great responsibilities
that rested upon a member of fehe
Dominion House. Like responsibilities rested upon the electors iD
choosing their representatives. He
then paid a fine tribute to the
sterling qualities of the late John
MacKelvie.
The speaker said that his principles of 1920, when he was a can-
dinate for the Dominion House,
and his principles today are identical. It had been no difficulty for
him ^to- adopfe - tha -Liberal ��� party,
A Liberal should exercise more or
less independence���he should not
be a rubber stamp. The mixed industries of Yale demanded a member who could deal justly will all
of them, and this would place great
responsibilities on him.
Mr. Edgett compared the state
of the country's finances under the
Meighen administration with that
of the King government. The
King government had carried ont
all of the Meighen government's
obligation-?, which were large, and
two years ago had balanced fehe
budget for the first time since the
war" Today~0ah"adia~~n" bonds met
with a ready sale in the money
markets of the world. The national
debt has beeu reduced by ��20,000,-
000. When the Mackenzie King
government took office the - Canadian dollar was only worth 82
cents. At present ife is at a premium. Tlie country exported more
than she imported. The situation
in Canada today, he said, wa��
mighty good���not such as ife is
pictured to be by the. apostles of
gloomon-the opposition plafcforniF
or by the /'whispers ,of /death'11 in
Montreal. THe quoted many high
authorities to prove ; .that. rthe
'country is in; a "healthy: condition
And7. then-.'he*''continued, we are'
told fehat.vthe country is going to
fclie-dogsW- -'-    -.-' -.'.- - 7 ���-' -. ; "". -.-
/'The opposition," he> saic.,: "will
wave the/banner of gloom to get
yonr-votes..'-'.-'.7 ���"-     "'-' -.";. '-//''/'"
There is a feeling of .optimism in
the West, asserted Mr. Edgett, and.
to prove this statement he quoted
the opinions,of prominenfe, financial
men. ; He intended to do whafe he
could; to show the apostles of gloom
that we,had a country worth}eav~
.ing.7 7/*."W ./.-/ .��� ���....- -...':_���, ��� ;.
Col, Edgetfc discussed fehe tariff
at length;-and also referred to the
railway question.     / W.W
Mr. Edgett said that/when he
was previously a candidate for the
Federal. House ..he'had a plank iu
bis/'platform/to. have" immigrants
examined at the port of embarkation. This had been ridiculed by
Mr. Meighen &b impracticable.
But Mr. Meighen had later adopted
the plank as his own.
Col. Edgetfc closed his addregp by
saying that he wais going to Otiawa
on the 29>h and that be intended
to look after the interests of all of
bis constituents.
Popular Young
Couple Wedded
The dining room in the Midway
Hotel, Midway, was the setting
for au interesting ceremony at
9 a.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 6'h,
when Miss Emma .Magdalene,
daughter of Mrs. Bertha C.
Thomet, pioneer resident of Midway, became the bride of Mr.
Henry Harrison Fritz, son of
Mrs. M. Fritz, of Grand Forks.
The ceremony was performed by
Rev. W- R. Walkinshaw in the
presence of relatives of the contracting parties. The bride was
attired in a grey silk beaded gown
with hat to match. Miss Annie
Thomet, sister of the bride, as
bridesmaid, wore a pretty blue
silk dress. Mr. Carl Thomet,
brother of the bride, was best
man. Following tbe tying of
the nuptial knot a sumptuous wedding breakfast was-served after
which the happy couple left by
motor to spend their honeymoon
in Spokane and Wenatchee, the
bride travelling in a blue dress
and grey coat with hat to match.
On their return they will reside
near Midway. The Ledge joins
with their many friends in extending congratulations.
Rock Creek Items
E. Johnson, of Bridesville,
motored tb town on Tuesday.
r,
Portmann Bros, of Nicholson
Creek, visifeed town  on Thursday.
The opening day for grouse,
Gerry Harpur, of Myncaster,
secured a full bag.
Mr. Hairsine,   of  Vernon,   who
represents Ogilvie's  Flour, was a   -
visitor to town on Wednesday.
Mr. Browne, of Victoria, arrived
here on Monday. He is one of
government agents for fehe Forestry
department.
Tbe United   Farm   Women   of
Rock    Creek    are   giving   a   big
Halldw-eeri'Danceon Friday,-Oct.  -":
30th, in the Midway Hall.    16 is
hoped that everyone will attend.
Stanley Rogers, of the lecture
staff of the International Bible
Students association, will give a
lecture in Riverside Hall, Rock
Creek, on Monday, October 12fcb, '
afe 8 p.m.
K
Lumber arrived on Monday for
fehe Look Oufe Station which will be
erected on one of the highest peaks
in Camp McKinney. Tbis station
will be used to locate fires and the
person in charge will have telephone communication "tcT fehe""near-
est exchange.
The United Farmers held a very
successful Auction Sale on Saturday, in fehe new store building at
Rock Creek, the farmers donating
liberally to fehe cause. G. Pitman
made an Al auctioneer with Tom
Walker as clerk. Good price prevailed. Quite a handsome sura,
was realized, which after their
heroic efforts to re-establish again,
was very gratifying and a welcome
addition to, their treasury.-
A very enthusiastic Liberal
meeting: was held at Riversida
Hall, Rock Creek, on Thursday
evening, wifcirO. "Wheeler as chairman/Col. C. E. Edgett, the
Liberal candidate for Yale, addressed the electors. The Colonel
is an all round business man, and
knovvs.. the requirements .of the
riding better than any other person. , At. the conclusion of a
splendid/discourse, the candidate
stated that he was quite confident
of ; being returned with a , good
rnajorifcv on Election Day, October
29th. - ,
Keno Bonded
A party of men .from Santa,
Idaho, ; have . taken; a lease" and
bond on the Keno mineral claim,
near Greenwood, from the ownersE. A. Wanke, S. Bombini,
and D. Pasco. A cash payment
was made and it is understood
that work will commence immediately. A tunnel will be driven
to tap. the lead.
Jack Morrison left for Beaver;
dell    on    Wednesday   morning
Jack returned last week from  a
visit to Alberta,
Willow Grouse Season Open
Under amendments to the B.C.
Game Regulations, approved* by
the cabinet, shooting of willow
grouse is permitted in the Grand
Forks-- Greenwood Electoral Riding until October 15th.   ��� THE  LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY,;OOTOBER 8, 1925
THE-LEDGE
G. W. A. SMITH
Lessee
Is $2.00 a year strictly ia advance, or
$2.50 when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To Great Britain and
the United States $2.50, always in advance. ,
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 oue claim appears ir> notice,  $5.00 for  each additional claim.) "
���'         *                    '          '
All other legal advartlsing, 15 cents a
line first insertion, and 12 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.
ARE YOU REGISTERED?
Ali, British subjects of 21 years
and over having resided in Canada for the past year, at least,
aud in the electoral district where
they expect to vote for at least
the past mouth from the date of
the writ, should see that the
registrar has their names correctly bn the lists' at once.
This applies especially to those
who have attained the age of 21
since the last provincial election,
or who are newcomers from any
other division, or who failed . to
vote at-the- last, provincial .election; or who may have changed
their, names through marriage,
or who may have become natural-
-ized.",'    -      --/.-' ���'-.      -     .*'-.
Geo.; H... Gray," registrar," in
Gulley's store, is now "compiling
his lists and will be at your, service until the evening of October
20th. /" 'X  -"������ ���-"-������, ���;-���" 7     -.",".
...Severai, _. compliments have
reached the Minister.of. Mibesiri
Victoria,-in regard to. his" action
:to prevent. wildcat: promotions.in ���
.thisprovince-;and4o7.protect investors in legitimate,mining propositions.:.. 'Th'e = Canadian ,Institute" of..-Mining.-in , Vancouver
has--just passed- a flattering reso-
,-iutio'aon'this. subject./ 77.
AROUND HOME
By"-Royal   Proclamation,-  His
.Excellency,': the Governor General
7of Canada  has designated  Oct.
; 4th. to  10th  as/Fire.- Prevention
TWeet.- - ;-Durihg--:--.thls~-we'ek-";";the
owners and occupants of property
everywhere. throughout --.Canada
are.-askeci. to' give 'special attenr.
tion to the removal of'fire haaards
from-their, premises.   ...
Christian Valley Notes
Neil O'Donnell is now. employed
-af Ale*.- Waddell. 7/  -'    /. /- :;-
Joe Phillips is building a7cellar
for Frank Backless.
',--.-ET./ A.��� Tanner and."son Francis,
were recently in'Book Creek, visit-"
iiag Edward -Tanner. ";""  "7- ' }-' ���..,-
������-, Chfis. Pftsc'ft, Dick Pasco aiid E
E/ Wanke,  of .Greenwood/ were
protpecting around ��eer creek: recently.   / 7W '������-..;... xy-- ������-':������ X
Joe.; Christian   is going ;inXfor,
dairying/; He.will milk: 10  or 12
cows 7. this 7. ..Winter   /and . . ship
cream 16 the/Grand .Forks creani-
;ery.        '";"��� W/.     7 /'; - -W /./,
Mrs. Joe Christian gave a stir-,
���prise.party on Sept,- ,25th'in "honor
'of herdaughter, Evelyn'sbirthday.
A number.; of young .people were
present aad'spent a very pleasabt
evening. *:'7-';���-"..;":--'���*,���.;���
//. Ib is understood that/Joe Christian has-one of the best:-root'crops
ever-' grown  in  the' ;yalI(ey/>The
."'carrots are so large that a ��� native
suggests using a Btnoip puller7to
get them out of the ground.
There was a big crowd at E:;F.
Keir,'s Atiction Sale on Tuesday,
bidders coming from as far east
as.Cascade and far west as-Anarchist Mountain. The salewasa
success for this time of the year,
although, the prices were low.
S. B; Lawrence, the auctioneer,
conducted the sale in a very capable and businesslike manner.
Watch for the date of the
Ladies Aid Sale.
The Bender Bros, have returned
to Midway from working in the
harvest fields on the prairie.
Good progress is being made on
re-shingling the new home of the
Greenwood and District Hospital.
C. D. Collen, of Beaverdell,
has been appointed Deputy Mining Recorder for that district.
Miss B. M. Jackson returned to
Trail ou Sunday by motor after a
holiday at her home near Midway.
Chas. Nichols left on Friday
for Trail where he will relieve in
the South Kootenay Power
station.
Arthur Murray, who has been
driving the ore tiuck for the Bell
mine, has resigned his position
and left for Trail on Monday.
The Womans Hospital Auxiliary wishes to thank all those
who donated so liberally at the
recent fruit and pickle shower.
Liquor Control Board operators
had a district man appear before
the local Stipendiary Magistrate,
charged with an infraction "of the
Liquor Control Act. The accused
was found guilty and was fined
S300 and costs or three months in
jail.    The case was appealed.
J. C. Bollz, of Boundary Falls,
received the sad news a few days
ago of the death of his mother,
Mrs. Elizabeth Boltz, ou Sept.
15th in .Valentine, Nebraska.
The late Mrs. Boltz was 76 years
of age and leaves to mourn her
demise, a husband, six sons and
three daughters. Jt will be recalled that Johnny visited his
folks last spring after au absence
of 22 years.
A real treat is in store for
those who atteud the Concert aud
Dance in tbe Farmers Hall,
Midway, on Friday evening of
this week (Oct. 9th). The Farm
Women'are putting on a playlet
and it is-being undertaken by
them exclusively, as well as other
items. / Bush's : orchestra ; will
supply music for dancing. Admission for Concert, Supper and
Dance, adults $1. 00, children SOc.
Don't fail to attend. -.
Th\; many friends and acquaintance 7 of Gordon and Colin McLaren will.be pleased to hear of
their success in their chosen profession.. After graduating with
honours from the;Palmer, School
of .Chiropractic, the _ largest and
original Schbol/in.'the' world, the
McLaren 7 Brothers ./located in
California; .'.taking/-' the / State
Board Examination and-on Oct.
1st were notified that, they passed
successfully .every test,"; above the
/average.  ./-/' /      ���./���' --'.7.7.'
The War /Veterans report that
they.expect the. seventh/annual
Masquerade Dance, to be held, iri-
the Masonic-Hall, Green wood,, on
Monday, Nov. . 9th . (Armistice
Day),, to be bigger .arid .'better
.than ever. The proceeds will go
to the benefit of , tlie Greenwood
and District Hospital. Everything.has. already been arranged
andan extra prize will be/given
this 7year���namely : the. '��� bast
original costume. Many- people
throughout, the; district have
started on "/their costumes'. '/The
War Veterans have always.made
this .the greatest dance , of .the
year. " Don't miss it.       .���/-/ -;���/
Norwegian Creek School /
Report for September
; Edith Aylwin7.Teacher ..' /:.
Total'attehdance   7   - 7      229 #
Average.attendance      ���   '.'  13-9
Proficiency List' .)..'
WGradel: -/'Arthur Watson/; * . 7
.-. Grade ;II:    Mary Riley.:-,
'���'Grajde'jli (b)> -Virginia Riley/
James. Watson, Marie Gidon." 7
Grade III. (a): . James Riley, :
,.; Grade .IV:(b): = Charles. _ Riley,
Alexina.Gidon.    ;W
Grade IV (a):; Irene Watson;
Louts Caron.'
Grade VI (b): .AJ ice Watson,
Daisy Watson.      . .['���"'
7/-Grade VI(a): Madeleine Gidon,
���^u1e��'.Qar6n.7WwWv*' .yy-,.:- -���_..
,7''Perfed-.A^end^^eV'VWry^W/
'"'��� Jules ' Caron, 7 Louis'-.Caron,
Mary . Gidon; Charles Riley,
James Riley, Mary Riley, Virginia. ; Riley, Alice . -Watson,
Arthur Watson,;,.Daisy Watson.
Irene Watson, James Watson.   '���'.-
Ledge Ads;  Bring Results
-^
���u:
urgent requirement In
Canada's Agricultural Pre
!
��� ���Jl
iii;:
iii
'GLAHD.
Got
'FROM
is
CANADA produces every year.large quantities of wheat, oats, barley,
butter, cheese/bacon, beef, eggs, apples, -potatoes, grass seed and:
clover seed that she cannot consume.   Her natural outlet for these products is, of course/Great Britain���the one great consuming country of
the world with an open market.
Unfortunately, nearly every other country with any surplus of food
products seems to want to send its surplus to this same market.
The keenness of the competition on this, our only market, and the
energy and resourcefulness of our competitors began to impress themselves upon the Department of Agriculture some time ago, but it is only
within very recent years that the real and only way to grapple with this
problem has.been discovered, or at least put into effect. This Department
now believes, as'do also most ofrthe farmers of this country, that the
"grading" of our agricultural products is the-policy and practice that-is
seeing us through the struggle and will assure us of our rightful place on
the British market.    ���
"Grading" means; the classifying'
of products, whether they be hogs, butter, cheese, eggs or anything else, into
what might be called in a general way
"BEST", "GOOD", "FAIR" and
"POOR? classes; -
These exact words - are not used in
describing the grades, but that is what
is meant. The purpose served in grading is.threefold���
(1) Educational. When the producer sees the relative, quality of his
product he is spurred on to maintain
that quality "if it is. the "best" or to
improve the quality where necessary.
(2) Fair Play. -When products are
not graded.the inferior article for
various reasons often brings as much as
the superior article, and the credit and
advantage of putting the superior product on the market is lost to the one
who really deserves it.
(3) Facilitating Trade. The
dealer learns to have confidence in the
article he is buying ahd buys more freely, because.it.is guaranteed by grading,
and gradually everybody gets to know
what the "best" article ^really looks like
or tastes like." Ih short, grading brings
about standardization and ensures to
the producer.the best price.
Canada.now grades her cereals, grass
seeds, hay, potatoes/ apples, eggs; butter, cheese, wool and'bacon hogs. The
results have been in every case beneficial and in some cases quite markedly
so, even though the grading system has
been in effect iii some cases for only
two or three years, thus:���
Cheese���Grading began.April 1st,
1923. Canadian cheese the year before
had fallen into such disfavour on the
British market that New Zealand cheese
was quite commonly preferred. Today
Canadian cheese commands cents per
pound higher than New Zealand.
Butter���Grading rbegan same time
as for cheese: The reputation of our butter was then indeed at; low ebb. Canadian
butter today, while not the best on the
market, is rapidly improving in quality
and gaining in reputation. -,-.-.-
HogS���Oyer two years ago the Department of^Agriculture began to grade
live hogs at the packing houses and
stock yards. The 10%. premium paid by
the. packers for'"select" bacon hogs as
against " thick smooths" ras classed by
departmental graders has done wonders
;'to improve the quality of our hogs and
develop the bacon industry."
Best .Canadian bacon, which ordinarily was quoted two.years ago from 10.to
-   For further information and publications write
DOMINION DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, OTTAWA
���fi-
18 shillings a long hundredweight below
Danish,.has gradually grown in the estimation bf the British wholesale buyer
until it is now quoted at only from 1 or
less to at most S or 6 shillings per long
hundredweight below the best Danish.
This improvement in price is, of
course, due to quality and- has come
about very gradually, the spread narrowing down by a shilling or two a
month until now it is not at all a rare
occurrence to see best Canadian selling
on a par with the Danish article.
EggS���Canada was the first country
to grade and standardize eggs.    These
grades and standards apply not only to
export, interprovincial and import ship-    '
ments, but also to domestic trading. ���
The basis is interior quality, cleanness and weight.
Standardizing Canadian eggs has. ,
established confidence between producer
and consumer and between exporter and
British importer, and has resulted in a
greatly-increased demand for the Canadian egg both at home and abroad.
Other products might be mentioned
where grading has worked to the great
advantage, of the producer and to the
advancement of-'Canadian agriculture.
Already Great Britain recognizes our
store cattle; wheat, cheese, eggs, apples
and oats as the best she can.buy.
It is for us to so improve our other
products, particularly our butter and
bacon, as to bring" them. also into this
list of "the best on the British market"
and consequently the highest priced.
Grading enabled u_J tb do this for
cheese, wheat, eggs and apples..
Grading is helping us to do it' for
butter and bacon.
Quality Counts
Quality in thus the first objective for the
Canadian export trade; and, then steady, regular
supply. It it.along these lines the Department of
Agriculture is working by educational methods,
and the result of this policy'is seen in the growing
volume cf Canada's agricultural exports Look at
these figures' s���     ��� -
Canada's Principal Exports of
Farm Products
1920-21
'1924-25
Wheat (bus.)  ...,	
129.215,157-
191.764,537
Flour  (bbls.)  ...._.....,........_.-
6,017.032
11,029,227
Bacon and Haras  (cwt.)..
9S2.338
1,208,721
Beef Cattle	
29G.G11
��18,081
Butter  (lbs.)  	
- 9,739,414
24,501,981
Cheese   (cwt.) .-
Apples   (bbls.)	
-   1,366,203
1,269,632
1,358,499
1,400,237
Oats   (bus.)	
14,321,048
82,775,761
Barley   (bus.), __..._...._....,....
8,563,653
22,820,434
Rye' (bus.)	
. 3,20:U30
7,524,895
Bran Shorts "and
Middlings  (cwt.) ,	
_ 819,781
_ ���' 8,667,038
Oatmeal and Rolled   '
Oats, (cwt:)	
897,268 '
'    830,046
Clover-Seeds' (bus.).....;....
. 179,265
- 417.907
Tobacco   (lbs.)	
200,153
.   3,531,422
Cream  (gals.)	
1,279,195
3,334,186
Flax Seed  (bus.), .......
1,343.531
3,030,105
SOI.
it
li'
Mrs; rouiton
of Grand Forks
���   -'. lias a good selection of . '":,, ��� ...
Velvet, Felt and Velour Hats
MODERATE PRICES   7
MiTliuery. Store, opposite Gazette'Office
NOTICE
. ."NOTICE -is", hereby ' (rircii tliat .Revenge
Silver Mines;.Limited, Non-Per8oii.il Liability,
.intends to apply to the Registrar <>f Companies
thai ita-'namc. be-cta'aiiKed-to "Uiiavcr Silver
Mines', Limited, Non-Personal Liability,"
--.Dated-.at Victoria. B.C..this 17th dav'of
September, 192S. ���'_.     '    .   '        ���---..,*'"
'���--. -   -���'; . W7n, e;"a7courtkey,:.7 7
;'    . . Solicitor for the Company.
Don't forget to .call at
"v"Sunshine
99
Shpppe
-"��������� Nextdoor to XX
Waldren's Barber Shop
Bridge St.\ Grand Forks, B;C
Latest Selection of Mats
;mj*s--:-.eame&
Job Printing at The Ledge
;'"".:",' send; your '7'.;
BOOTS and  SHOES-
'/ 77 ,,' x  'X' To/-' :-"'       '; '-: X''
GEO. ARMSON, Grand FWks/
Tbe 20th Centory Shoe. Reoairer-".'���
All work and material. guaranteed
pay postage one way
We
Terms Cash. -   ���
DR.   A.  FRANCIS
Physician and Surgeon/
Residence Phone~_69." 7.
,   7 Greenwood
DR.
A; J; DORMAN
DENTIST
-. ��m .-;.->
Office:
McCutcheon Residence
w-w..
Greenwood
TBe Mineral Proyiiic^ of Western Canada
.   HaB produced  Minerals &b follows:    Placer. Gold, 177,382,953; Lode Gold, -
$lt8,473;19Q; Silvar,.$68,824,579;.Lead, $70,548,578; Copper, 8187,489,378; Zinc,-     '
$32,171,497;.Miscellaneous : Minerals,  $1,431,349; Coal  and Coke, S260,880,048; - ��� W -
Bnildiug Stone, Brick, Cement, etc., $42,225,814: making its Mineral Production   ;
.to the.end of 1924, show an . 7. ���' / -L' .....      ���-".       ""' ' .
OTtteMf Ending Dec6^
The.Mining "Laws of this Province are more, liber a1, and the. fees lower, than those of any ofchar
Province.in the Dominion, or any colony7in the British Empire. 7 /      v
,Mineral;locations are.granted to discoverers for nominal fees!        .    ,, - 7-       .7     .W;     -,X-X '][)
/Absolafe Titles are obtained  by developing such  properties, the security of which is guaranteed
/ _. by Crown Grants. .   .
Full information together with Mining Reportaand Maps,: nday be obtained gratis by addressing���
: THE H0M, THE MINISTER OF MIKES
VICT0MA, British Golumfcia.
N..B. Practically all British Colombia Mineral Properties upon which development work bas foeea
.;;_ done are described in ieome one of the Annnal Reports of.the Minister of Mines. Those
considering misting investments shonid refer to snch reports. They are available without
charge on application to the Department of Mines?, Victoria, B.C. Beports of the Geological
Snrvey of Canada, Pacific BQiIdiag^Yaneoaver, are recommended aa valuable sources of.
information. ���'  ���'/        ...
"'il
M .
j-
THE LEDGE, GREENWOOD, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1925
y
H-
erean
dTk
ere
All tourists' records, motor and
train, are being broken at Banff, Alberta, this year. Moie than 13,000
cars were registered by the first of
August with the big rush yet to
come. As many as 2,000 were under
canvas at one time in the Government auto camp ground.
H
erean
JTh
ere.
Maple sugar and maple syiup production in Canada diu ing the season
of 1925 amounted to 9,791,359 pounds
and 1,672,093 gallons, respectively,
with an aggieg.ite value of $6,825,-
416. This compares with an output
of 9,385,415 pounds of maple sugar
and 1,970,696 gallons of maple syiup
during 1924. Quebec province accounted for over 90 per cent, of the
production of maple sugar and over
half of the output of maple syrup.
Production of the four basic industries of British Columbia during
1924 aggregated in value $210,692,-
793, as compared with $207,934,041
in the previous year, according to a
statement issued by the Provincial
Government. The 1924 production
was made up as follows, with 1923
comparative figures in brackets:
Forest products, $80,702,000 ($86,-
674,400; agriculture, $60,029,224
($59,139,798); mines, $48,704,604
($41,304,320); and fisheries, $21,256,-
965   ($20,795,923).
Canada's ordinary revenue for the
four months of the present fiscal
year ended July 31 last, shows an increase of $2,932,163 over the same
four-month period last year, according to a statement made by the Department of Finance. Ordinary revenue for the four months of 1925
amounted to $141,739,416. Ordinary
expenditures during the four-month
period show a decrease from $96,-
546,541 in 1924 to $95,655,692 this
year.
George H. Ham, known throughout Canada as the Grand Old Man
of the Canadian Pacific, celebrated
his seventy-eighth birthday on Sun*
day, August 23rd, and was the recipient of a deluge of congratulatory
messages from all parts of the country. Col. Ham has been with the
Canadian Pacific since 1891 and by
his social activities and powers as
an orator has made foi himself and
for the company a veritable army
of staunch and faithful friends.
SYNOPSIS OF  ���
LAND 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 (or agricultural
purposes.
Full information coneerninp. regulations- regarding- pre-emptions - i�� "
given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
which can be obtained free of chargo
by addressing the Department oi
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.o, carrying over 8,000 board
feet uer acre west of tho Coast Range
and 5,000 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 are made on printed,
forms, copies of which can bo obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must bo occupied for
five years and improvements made
to value of $10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least five
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
received.
For moro detailed information see
tho Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHASE
Applications aro received for purchase of -vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not belngr timberland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
price for first-class (arable) land is
|5 per acre, and second-class (grazing) land 52.60 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 oa
Umber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of
stum page.
HOMESITE LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may b* leased aa homesitea,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected in tha first year, titla being
obtainable after residency and Improvement conditions .are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing and industrial purposes areas not exceeding 840 acres
may be leased by one persoo or a
company. _,.   ,__
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Act the Province ia divided into grazing district*
and the range administered tinder a
Grazing Commi&sioner. Annual
grazing permits are issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for range
r_ja_nageEaent- Fr&e, or partly tr&t,
permit* ��u-�� available for settlers,
campers &&? travellere, up to lea
St*eA-
e
The output of silver from Cobalt
during July amounted to about 400J-'
000 ounces, according to preliminary '
estimates.   This had a'value of less "
than  $300,000,  or  at - the  rate  of
about   ��3,500,000   a   year.
All attendance records for the
Central Canada Exhibition were
broken this year. There wsis a total
attendance of 349,200, or 42,400
greater thrn the previous record of
307,000, made in 1922.
Tbs first Italian ship to visit Vancouver in several years will be the
steamer Piave II, of the Naviga-
zione Libera Trestina, due here at
thc end of this month. This boat
will inaugurate a new service between this port and points on the
Mediterranean.
Production of paper by the Powell
River Company, at Vancouver, will
be increased 80 per cenfby the completion of a $&,000,000 development-
programme, now under way, according to an announcement made by
M. J. Scanlan, a director of\the
company. At present the plant is
turning out about 75,000 tons a year.
Signs of returning prosperity to
Canada are evidenced by the fact
that more Canadians are registered
in the Canadian Pacific (Rocky'
Mountain resorts during the past
week than at any time since the beginning of the year.., These resorts;
which are usually filled almost en.X
tirely by Americans, contain a guest
list last week which -is 50 per cent
Canadian.
Production of gold in Ontario for
the first six months of this year
amounted to $14,506,219, as compared with $11,810,060 in the corresponding period of last year, ac- ���
cording to a report issued by the^
Provincial Department of Minis.
Silver production increased from
$3,262,100 to ?3,V92,662> Total mineral production was $41,560,355, as
compared wiih $37,997,776.
John Edwin Hoag and .Frank S.
Wilton, who travelled across the* entire continent in a small motor-boat*
arrived recently in Montreal and
moored their craft to -Canadian
Pacific Pier No. 8 having come from
Astoria, Oregon, via Columbia Eiver,
Celilo Falls, Fort Benton, the Missouri and Mississippi Rivers, the
Chicago Drainage Canal and Lake
Michigan since May, 20fch. From
Montreal they continued' tneir journey to New York - and returned to >
the States, via Canadian Pacific
Railway to Vancouver and Seattle
in order to see the country.
The groundwork for what promises to be a big industry is now
being developed by the Singer Sewing Machine Company at Thurso, a
paint on the Canadian Pacific Railway, on the north shore line to Ottawa. It isplarmed^by_the Singer_
Company to manufacture at Thurso
all the woodwork required for their
numerous plants in different parts
of the world. Work on .the new plant
is being pushed with all possible
speed and it is anticipated that shipments from Thuwo will commence
sometime early next year.
' While the Canadian Railway Commission Is besieged with all kinds of
applications for reductions in Canadian freight rates, the Western
group of railways lia the United
States is asking for a five per cent
Increase and the northwestern section of the group is asking more
than that "as & measure of relief."
Some of these roads are in the hands
of the receivers. Yet these American railways already have higher
rates than the Canadian roads, the
freight revenues in the U.S.A. being
1,293 cents per ton mile on western
lines as compared with 1,011 cents
on all Canadian railways. The
average American rate is 28 per
cent above the average Canadian
rate. Owing to the low grain rates
in Canada, the C.P.R. average rate
���is 1,011 per ton mile, so that the
average rate.cn American western
tlines is more than 30 per cent above
the average C.P.R. rate,      _________
A party of British journalists is
now touring Canada.at the invitation of President E. W. Beatty, of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, for
the purpose of gaining first hand
knowledge of economic and industrial conditions in this country. They
are John A. Buist, Glasgow Herald;
C. J. Jory, London Daily Telegraph;
F. R. PPterson, London Times; H.
Read, South Wales Daily News.
Cardiff; Captain B. Altham, London Morning Post; Hugh Martin,
London Daily News; S. A. Colwill,
Western Morning News, Plymoutk;
W. A. Renton, Daily Chrenicle, London j J. F Chapter, Westminster
Gazette, London; John Saysrs, Ballast f^l&stsigh. _       _ __  . J
Railroads Problem:   "GHvJaekVI hope he's the gent elected to grapple with us!"
��Vt<?'
Ambling Along With the Trail Riders
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L~22if^!!E_
(1) Chief Buffalo Child Lofifc Lance.   (2) Lunch *n the Wolverine Plateau.   (3> Oiie of the Guide*.   (4) On the Wolverine Pis tea w with Tumbling Gbdcr in thc l(?cL-
ground.   (S| Chief Louis AibeH with hia Kootenay Indians.
'he Official Ride oi the Trail Eiders of the Canadian Eockies, commenced
this year on the morning of August Sth and ended at Wapta Camp on the
night of the tenth. Over a hundred members participated. Thcy rode acrcs��
country between Marble Canyon, on the Banff-Windermere Highway, to ihe
Bungalow Ciimp at Lake Wapta.
The Riders, among them a number of prominent society pec pie, scientists
and artists, all travelling on horse-back, blazed a new passage across the
Wolverine Plateau. Sis countries v.ere represented: Canada, the United
State:*, Aiistrali^t, France, the West Indies and England. The artists, of
whom there were six, made sketches of the virgin scenery along the route
of the neviy discovered trail.
Seven Indians were in the party, six being Kootenays under Chief Louis
Arbel, while the seventh was Chief Buffalo Child Lr>r>g L^nce who gave a
lecture on thc Indian Races of Canada to ths Canadian Club of Montreal
during the winter, and is rapidly becoming famous 23 an authority upon
Indian affairs.
The artist-? included Leonaxd Richmond, R.B.A., and A. L. Leigliton of
England j Carl Rungius, Belmore Browne and Kichard M. E_ii_ib*L of New
York, aud H. Palenske of Chicago. Paris vrzs represented hy the Due de
Nemours, who recently purchased a ranch near CJgary. ���$
This was the second anauai Ride and Pow-pow of tlie organization, ��ft
the moTaiag of August tlie eighth, motor cars coaveyed the Riders from
Lake Louise and Banff to the point of departure on the Banil-Wmdnv.���
Highway. There guides and horses were in readiness and tho par..*- .immediately mounted and the Ride commenced. The trail led ft: Y-nibLni
Creek, past Tumbling Glacier aad on the Wolverine Plateau wheru lu n'h h Js
'served'. The ride then proceeded along the Plateau -Kith the Wclw-rs
Palisades. Mount Helmet and the Washmawapta Icefield und Wai-crfa'!-. or
the left, giving the riders a view of the Ten Peaks on the rigbt.
That nighs camp was pitched on the Goodsir Plateau and before recuin^
the campers gathered arcuad tlie file for the usual sing-song, ir> the sh?dov
of the cliff which rises sheer six thousand, iSve hundred feet abc\ r its v,i?ky.
On the secoad day the ride led down to Goodsii Creek smd up HcArthu -
Creek, past Lake McArthur.   That night was spent of thp shores of LrL
O'Hara, the camp there being placed st the disposal of the Trai Riders b ���
the Alpine Club of Canada, The day ended again with a slr_g-scr,s.
On the third day, August ICtJi, the final ride was mad* from Lake 0*fL��r
to Wapta Lake, wfiere the expedition was concluded with a Pov-vot,. s����h;-
song aad pafe-iaee daaes at Tipi Camp. It is expected that TancEher ricL- of r
similar nature wiil take place npst year as the undertaking imprest-, tfco
who took part as one of the most enjoyable outtsngf they have c vp- r lt<~> c
2fot only does the Ride provide aa uncommonly pleasant h >iida;- lc: Lp__-t���
men from Cansda and the United States, but it aisc serves th�� cKtlrr.
purpose of making the scenery end the fishing and hasting facilities, of th..
Eockies knows abroad. THE LEDGE, GREENWOOD, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1925
Greenwood Superior School
Report for Month of September. 1925
30
2S 85
490.5
9G 17
DIVISION   I
N. E. Morrison
No. on roll
Average daily attendance
Total actual attendance
Percentage of attendance
Regularity*  and Punctuality:
Lawrence DuHamel, Harry Hallstrom, Daniel Kerr, Allan McCurrach, Lewis Mitchell, Robert
Mitchell, Allan Morrison, Edward
Parry, < Bertram Price, Margaret
Royce, Ruby Goodeve, Cicilia
Hallstrom, Irene Inglis, Edward
Jobnson, Mary Kerr, Pat Kemp-
stOD, Leo Madden, Silvia Price,
Reuio Skilton, Annie Swanlund,
Vera Walmsley.
DIVISION II
M. I. Keir (pro tem)
No. on roll - - 3!>
Average dailj' attendance 38 21
Total actual attendance - GJ-9 5
Percentage of attendance 97. DO
Proficiency List:
Grade VIII: Helen Kerr, Rose
Bombiui, John Campolieto, Andrew
Anderson, William Walmsley.
Grade VI: Robert Forshaw,
Eugene McGillivary, Frances
Lucente, Cleo Toney, John Morrison, Lewis Clerf, Morris Petter-
son, Walter Cudwortb, Waldo
Yule.
Grade V: Beatrice McLaren,
Eugene Spence, Valeria Cudwortb,
Arnold Bombini, Rosa Lucente,
Rose McGrade, Roy Hallstrom,
Ruth Cox, Charles Royce, Leonard
Lncente.
Grade IV: John McGillivary,
Hugh McCurrach, Celia Klinosky,
June Toney, Alice Ritchie, Ralph
Spence, James Forshaw, David
Nichols, Lawrence Gulley, Mark
Madden, Leonard Sortome, May
Clark.
Regularity and Punctuality:
Helen Kerr, Rose Bombini, John
Campolieto, William Walmsley,
Robert Forshaw, Eugene McGillivary, Frances Lucente, Cleo Toney,
John;Morrison, Lewls.CIerf, Morris.
Pettereon, ;��� ^TWalfeer, 77.Cudworthy
Waldo :"Yule,77Beatrice7;:Mi3Larei),
. JE|iigene:7 -Spence, 77 Valeria ..;.Ciid-.
:''.worth,WAri>oldWB^
.':LucenteW'iRose;;. .McGi'ade;*;XRoy.
���-..Hallsfcrbm^W
i/HugtiyMoCur^
June "Toney^y&l ice -Ritchie��Ba)pi>;;
���;;SpenGejXpra*to^
7ipcb<Mef7;La#re^^
7Madden^Leonafd:'::-'��6ft6mej:^
:XMirBXXxyXyXyXiXXXXXyyiXyyy
yyx yy x: ������Diy.is.rp.Ny* pi 7 -X X
XX. :X:':
i��^;777:^^*7A7;tK^mps tipuy
������;';������-.'.':.'���.;;,-.'..:
'!Noi;::."6nI:rbil ���' X XXX: XXXyxyX
HW2S:
���^e.rage^^^
:Z2Mti
Total*; a.ctualyattendance^! xy
XX4M
���Percept^
���7fe��s
T'm^j^&i^iyXyyXXXX,
;f7?Gjadfclil^I:; 7 ^Dor qthp7.Gjarr igf
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yWest Equalize freight rates Westward, and you will haVe
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are; &sf ihr the West^as they effect the fruit growers of
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Western production.   This is startiin'gly evident when you
ascertain than in the six years previous to 1921, the West
Pacific Railway, while the East, with its greater population,
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Ottawa shall be controlled by the Canadian Pacific Railway
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send a man to support a leader in the person of the Rt.
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