BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Greenwood Ledge Feb 16, 1928

Item Metadata


JSON: xledgreen-1.0306281.json
JSON-LD: xledgreen-1.0306281-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xledgreen-1.0306281-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xledgreen-1.0306281-rdf.json
Turtle: xledgreen-1.0306281-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xledgreen-1.0306281-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xledgreen-1.0306281-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array .Provincial Library
No. 29
A Full Line of McClary's
Ranges and heating Stoves
McClary's Enamel and Tin Ware
Assorted Dishes and Glassware
Just Received: .
A shipment of
Men's Spring Caps
in the latest shades and patterns
It will pay you to look this
assortment over
For the Workman thatv wants a soft
work glove or mitt try our
Alaskan Morsehide
Lehteh Specials
Pilchards    '. ...3 cans 50c
Salmon Pink   '.  ls 20c
Salmon Sockeye ....;  ls 50c
Lobster'    '  halves 55c
Fresh Salmon and Halibut Every Thursday
_ Kippers, Sable Fish, finnan liaddie, Etc
For quality and value order from ��� Phone 46
Start the New Year right by using
Edison Mazda Lamps
Reduced prices from January 1st
Phone 17
INyals Credphos
for   Coughs and Colds
Huskies   for Sore Throat
 L_ Both_wonksp!endld!y-	
Mail Your Orders
t+^^^^^^^m^m^ ^^^^^^����^����^^4��^���^��>^^��fr^��fc^��^^^����^
We have a full line of
Hudson Bay Blankets
All- Weights and Colors
Also  Men's
Box 391
Special this Week
Local Baby Beef
Home Cured Hams and Bacon.    Pork Sausage, &c
Mail orders prpmptly attended to
Special Sale
Regular 90 cents to $1.25.   Sale Price 55 centspair
Reduction on all other rubbers for cash
Ai Bargain Prices
Brown's Store, Midway   ���
HAM SPECIAL:      Whole or half 30c lb
:.***A*t<liti4A*tttftt*AA*A*l>*i��**-" AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA A
We carry
in all weights'
Rubber Sale >
Only a few pair' of Ladies, Misses and
Children's Rubbers left
on Ladies and Misses 75c
Children's size from 4 to 9J-& 50c
���   in all shades
If you are thinking of getting' a Radio
you may hear either the 5 or 6 tube
by calling at
Licensed Insurance Agent
Fire, Life, Accident & Sickness,
Automobile, Bonds, Burglary
Real Estate, Ranches, Dwellings
Call and see
Charles King, Copper Street,
ih reference to above
In your New Year Resolutions
why not resolve to always be'
on time
'    Watchmaker and Jeweler       <
F. J. WHITE, Mgr.   J
You can always have the
if you have your Watches   ,
Let ns have your Repairs and
get ready for the Spring Rush
A Stylish Haircut or an
Easy Shave
may be had at
Located in Ellfen Troonson's Store
The United Church of Canada
Minister ln Charge, Greenwood.
Midway! 11 a.m.
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
St. Jude's Church, Greenwood
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
Catholic Church, Greenwood
MASS will be celebrated on""
Sunday, February 19th at 11 o'clock
Greenwood,  B.C.,
February, 15th, 1928.
Editor Greenwood Ledge,
Dear Sir,        r (   ,
On behalf of the 'Michel
Hockey Club, I .wish to thank the
Greenwood Hockey Club also the
people of Greenwood for the good time
they gave us while in your town.
Hoping to have the pleasure of
playing here again in the forthcoming
Yours very truly,
Manager Michel Hockey Club.
The Women's ��� Auxiliary of Rock
Creek will give a Dance on Easter
Monday, April 9th, at Riverside Hall.
Look for posters.
��f Local Interest
Bruce Skilling of Tunnel, is in the
District Hospital.
Mrs. H. H. Pannell of Midway, was" a
visitor in town today.
Mrs. H. W. Gregory is the guest of
Mrs. W. J. Cook in Grand Forks.
'Mrs. S. W. Auger left'on Thursday
last-to visit her daughter, Mrs. Walker,
in Moyie.
Michel Crew Defeats
Locals by 7-6. Count
Game Replete With Thrills And
Clever Stickhandling
Sam Matthews of Grand Forks, was
the'guest of Mr. and Mrs. F. L Peterson
on Sunday.'
Mrs. A. W. McDonald and daughter,
Aileen, of Trail, are the guests of Mrs.
McDonald's mother, Mrs. M. Axam.
Eric Atwood of Grand Forks, was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. A.
Smith on Tuesday and Wednesday.
-The Greenwood .hockey team will go
���t'o, Grand Forks oh Friday, evening to
play the -final game for the Boundary
Trucks are hauling ties from the
Sweezey sawmill to- the railroad at
Rock Creek. Each load contains about
75'or 80 ties.
Mrs. J. R. Jackson returned to her
home near Midway on Friday after
spending-a few "days in town the guest
of fMrs. R. Lee.
v%Miss R. E. Boyd, R.N., of-Calgary,
arrived in town on Wednesday and has
taken up her duties,as matron of the
District. Hospital.-
Ernest Wyder left on Saturday
morning for "Hedley, after a several
weeks visit with his mother who lives
on, a ranch up Boundary Creek.
John Remington died in Penticton
on February 6th. For 30 years he had
been a prospector through the Kootenay, Boundary and Okanagan.
. ;Mrs. Douglas Boyd died in Princeton
on. February 8th. Mrs. Boyd- was
formerly Miss Olive Engen and is well
known to all old residents of Phoenix.
j,',Old-timers will regret'to-hear of the
death of J. J. Johns in, Lps^ Angeles,
^California, a, few days ,agq.' In the
early "dkys ""Mr.vJohns; wa^siiperinten-.
dent at the Mother Lode mine;' Wm.
Johns of Rock Creek is a brother and
the people of the district will sympathize with him in his great loss.
Nellie Wren was heard over the radio
from the K. G. O. California station by
a party of ten radio fans in Green-
wood^on Wednesday evening. She.sang
one solo and was in a duet and her
voice came, in as clear as if she were
singing ' in the same room. The
applause being such a hearty one it
was some minutes before the program
was ' continued, .which shows* that
Nellie Wren's great talent is appreciated by others as well as by her per-
sonahfriends."      ~   ~~
Guests at the Pacific Hotel during
the week: S. Holland,. W. Louden, H.
N. Smith, D. D. Munro, A. Holgate, R.
W. Taylor, Wm. Pritchard, Vancouver;
John Dunba'l M. Mahovhi, J. Powers,
Charles McDonald; R. J. McCutcheon,
F. Christian, Westbridge; W. Clark, O.
A. Winter, Grand Forks; Mrs. J. E.
Saunders, Beaverdell; Henry Madge,
Jas.. Copland, Rock Creek; W. Hall,
J. Littler, T. Littler, W. Littler, J.
Anderson, J. Sadlish, P. Gaskell, J.
Gaskell, H. Brown, J. Jenkins, Michel;
L. J. Russell, Victoria; Elmer Minton,
Le Roy Minton, Linnton, Oregon.
' Suffering a heart stroke while
watching the Michel vs Greenwood-
Grand Forks hockey game in Grand
Forks on Monday evening, - Thomas
Bowen, aged 75 years, collapsed and
died a few minutes after being taken
into the dressing. room. Mr. Bowen
had been an old employee of the Great
Northern railway and,for many years
was in charge of the pumping station
of the 'company in Grand Forks. He
was an ardent sport lover and attended
all sporting activities. He was a
poultry fancier and had won a large
number of trophies. He is survived by
his wife and daughter, Isabel, in Grand
Forks, and a daughter, Mrs. Brooks,-of
Aberdeen, Wash. A son, Frank, also
survives and resides at Aberdeen.
. The funeral of the late Thomas
Wisted, a pioneer of the Rock Creek
district, who died. on February. 6th,
was. held oni Wednesday, Feb. '8th,
from his residence, Rock Creek Hotel,
it being attended by a large number of
friends. The pall bearers were: Wm.
O'Donnell, George Lord,-R. C. Johnston, Carl Olsen, W. R. Foster and W.
J. Johnson. The casket was covered
with beautiful floral tributes' among
them being a cross from the family
and a cross from Mrs. J. Madge;
wreaths were sent by Mr. and Mrs.
Ed. Lutner, Beaverdell; A. E. Mc-
Dqugall, Grand Forks; Mr. and Mrs.
Worthington, Mr. and Mrs. G. Lord,
Mrs: Carey of Rock Creek; and sprays
from Mrs. James Wisted and Mr. and
Mrs. Fay Alden, Penticton; Miss Nellie
Johnson and the Women's Institute.
Insurance on Parcel Post Parcels.
On and after the 4th February, 1928,
parcels posted in Canada for delivery
in Canada on which charges of 40 cents
or more have been prepaid, may be
insured up to' $50,00, without Insurance
In an exhibition game on Tuesday
night the fast stepping Michel Sextette
won* from the locals at the ice palace
before a record crowd of enthusiastic
fans who claimed the game was*'the
best seen here for many years and
many were the expressions of satisfaction at the skating and stickwork of
the "coke oven" boys. Our own boys
also excelled themselves in all departments of the game and had not
Blundell been badly hurt at the end of
the second period by a riflle-like shot
which paid no attentiqn to pads, the
match would in all probability have
been a draw and such a score would
have correctly indicated the play.
The local goalie deserves great credit
for his plucky behaviour and he turned
in a good game despite the injury.
1st Period:
The. teams took the ice at 8:25 and
with Eric Atwood of Grand Forks, as
referee started off at a fast pace^���Morrison scored the first counter for
Greenwood followed by one by Anderson and two by J. Littler for Michel.
Madden was sent in to relieve and
scored shortly after for Greenwood.
Michel put on all speed at this juncture and J. Littler scored one more
ending the period 4-2.
2nd Period:
Both teams again started off fast
and Anderson scored soon after the
faceoff for Michel, Taylor and Puddy
retaliated for Greenwood with one
each while 'shortly after No 4 scored
the 6th for the visitors and the period
ended 6-5.
3rd Period:
Owing to injury to Blundell the third
period was slightly delayed but commenced at the same fast pace which
had been maintained 'throughout J.
Littler scored for the' visitors and
Taylor did likewise for the home team
ending the game 7-6.
As a clean fast skating aggregation
of hockey players we can commend the
Michel team and hope that ere many
moons have waned that they will again
be seen in action at the local rink
where a welcome will always be on
The local boys have one more game
to play at the Forks after which they
will put their blades in mothballs and
send their uniforms to the cleaners.
The teams:
, --Michel.���James .Jenkins,. Joe" Sadlish,
James ��� Littler," Thomas Littler,' Harry
Brown, Wilfrid Littler, John Gaskell,
Peter Gaskell, and James Anderson.
, Greenwood.���Ed. Blundell, R; C.
Taylor, Jas. Hallett,- N.- E. Morrison,
Jesse Puddy, O. A. Winter, Leo Madden,
Ed. Johnson, and Wm. Walmsley.
Refreshments were served the two
teams after the game and later a dance
was held in the Greenwood Theatre,
the Michel boys being the guests of
honor.  A very pleasant time was had.
On The Ice
The semi-final game was played in
the Cantaloupe (knockout) competition
on Thursday last between Forshaw
and Gregory and was one of the keenest and closest of the season. The-score
was tied 6-6 on the 10th end and
Gregory made one on the 11th end to
win the game. The final game was
decided last 'night, Gregory winning
over Hoy. The Osoyoos curlers will
present cantaloupes to the winners
when the season comes around. The
rinks were: Gregory skip, Smith mate,
Powers second, Summersgill lead; Hoy
skip, Bryan mate, Morrison second,
Purkis lead.
The first game was played in the
Mates Competitition on Wednesday
evening with" Hamilton scoring over
Puddy. The mates change places with
the skips in" this competition.
Geo. S. Walters played his first game
of' curling this season on Tuesday
afternoon when he, met a rink skipped
by J. E. Hoy. After 10 very interesting
ends it resulted in a win for Walters'
side. A member of Mr Hoy's team was
D. D. Munro, City Trustee, who was
initiated into the game.
Four Michel boys, ��� Messrs. James
Anderson, James Littler, William Hall
and James Jenkins, and a curling rink
composed of Mrs G. S. Walters, Mrs.
F. A. Johnson, Mrs. F. L. Peterson and
Miss Lowe played a game on Wednesday afternoon, everyone winning and
received a prize.
Word was received from Grand Forks
today that the rink -composed of
Pincott skip, Willis mate, Muir second
and Vant lead, won "over the rink composed of Freeland skip, Clark mate,
Atwood second and Massie lead, by a
score of 11 to 9. This game was started
in the Greenwood Bonspiel and it was
agreed to finish it in Grand Forks as
there was not sufficient time to play
the 10 ends before train time.
A Leap Year Valentine Dance will be
given by the Norwegian Creek School
at the Lequime House (near old sawmill) on Saturday, February 18th, at
8:30 p.m. Good music���Novelty numbers! A good time is guaranteed for
all! A collection will be taken in aid
of the School Library.
Reflect upon your present blessings���
of wliich every man has many���not on
your past misfortunes, of which all
men   have   some.���Charles   Dickens.
Kettle Valley Golf
The Grand Opening (unofficial) for
the season of the above club took
place on Sunday, Feby 12th. Although
the attendance from Greenwood was
disappointing, the crowd from Rock
Creek did nqt materialize, the large
and enthusiastic contingent from Kettle Valley amply compensated for any
deficiencies in other respects.
The absence of the genial club
steward, who it was understood was
engaged in his other avojcation, was
much regretted.   .
The roads from Kettle Valley were
literally crowded with pedestrians and
cutters, one small cutter arriving at
the course with six zealous players and
with no need of sleigh bells.'
While there is yet some snow on the
course it is firm, and the balls behaved
normally, in fact numerous players
made better scores than in Summer.
In addition to the record made in playing so early in the season, another
unique record was scored i.e. out of
slightly .less than 40 balls in use, not
one was-lost, although all the caddies
were busy coasting.
After a glorious afternoon spent on
the course, the happy players dispersed
for their homes.
- Later. The unfortunate cook's who
had tq. satisfy the appetites of these
players, threaten to go on strike, if
any more Winter golf is indulged in,
as the amount of comestibles consumed
stagger the., imagination.
Westbridge Resident Dies
The sudden death of Mr. David Rose,
aged 46 years, at the District Hospital,
Greenwood,    on    Thursday    evening,
February 9th, was a shock-to his many
friends.   He had made his home at '���
the Westbridge Hotel for the past few''
months.   He was a very patient sufferer from stomach trouble for about
two years.   A few weeks ago he felt
better and started working for Mr. E.
L. Steeves  on the Main River.   On
Feb. 7th he was taken seriously ill and
was removed to the hospital where-an
operation was performed by Dr.'W.-H ���
Wood assisted by Dr. c. M. Kingston of-
Grand Forks; peritonitis having set in
it was impossible to save his life.
The .deceased came here nearly eight   '
years ago and has been engaged most
of the time making ties and.prospect-"
Mr. Rose  is  survived by  a  sister
living near Toronto, "Ontario. :'- '--a.
The funeral was held from the West^
bridge Hotel, Westbridge, on Sunday/
February..l2tb,.seryicesJ}eing conducted- *
by Rev. Andrew Walker, df the United""'
Church, Greenwood.-It. was well-at----'
tended by a large circle of friends from '
S&f* ,R-KCk. Cr?ek-and this district.
Floral tributes were placed on the
casket from-the following friends:
Mr and Mrs. J. O'Hara, Mr. and'Mrs.
ery- Mr- and Mrs- R- J- McCutch-
-r��,^Vnd Mrs- K Sommers, Joe
Carey,  Mrs.  s.  Campbell  and  Miss
SrSildren" ^ TOt!l fr��m the
Midway News
foothills here.
Mrs. R. D. Kerr and Mrs. Harold
Erickson returned from Cranbrook
last week.
���Miss Nellie Brown was the guest of
Mrs. Harvey at Wauconda, Wash, over
the week-end. -
Mrs. E. Hawkes, Mrs. J. Richter and
Miss Bererton were visitors to Greenwood last Saturday.
_The Girls basketball"team went to
Rock Creek for a return game on Friday last. The Rock Creekers were the
The members of the Women's Institute are asked through this medium
to donate cakes only for the forthcoming Dance on March 2nd.
An estate valued at $8102.35 was left
by Joseph Arthur Frank of Vancouver,
.who died on October 4, 1927. To his
sister, Ada Jane Crowse, Vancouver, he
left $300; to his brother-in-law, Chas.-
M. Crowse, Vancouver, $100; to seven
relatives living at Strathroy, Ont.,
he left a total of $1100, and the balance
he devided equally between two brothers .at Strathroy and his sister, Ada
Jane Crowse, Vancouver. Mr. Frank
was an old timer of Midway and surrounding district about 20 years ago.
Beaverdell Briefs
Miss Irene Inglis is spending a week
in Grand Forks visiting friends.
. W. H. Haskett-Smith - has -returned
from a ten-day holiday spent at the,
Coast. .  ~ ���
Edw. Nordman has been spending"
the past week visiting at home in
Nelson. -    - ,
Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Walters were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. .Ted Clarke
over the week-end.
F. Pritchard, representing W. H.
Malkin Co., Vancouver, was a visitor
to camp on Monday.
Johnny Bell has disposed of his
claim, the Highland Lass, to a Penticton syndicate and it is understood
B. E. Taylor will manage same.
A number of residents from here
attended the hockey match in Grand
Forks on Saturday night "between
Greenwoqd and Trail and state it was
the best hockey seen in -the Boundary
for many seasons.
Wondrous is the strengh of cheerfulness, altogether past calculations its
powers of endurEtace.���Thos. Carlyle.
If you want the very best, ask
for Red Rose Orange Pekoe
In clean, bright Aluminum
Eiglit Years Of World Service
With thc conclusion of the Great War and'the assembling of the Peace
Conference, a new chapter was written in the history of this old world when
the League of Nations was formed and the Covenant of the League written.
By that act a new conception, a new ideal of international relationships and
obligations came into being,
On January Sth last, the League of Nations observed its eighth anniversary, and although eight years is but as a fleeting second in the life of the
world, there is interest and value in glancing back over tliat brief period and'
seeking to measure the usefulness of the League and in endeavoring to find
un answer to the question whether it is worth while, and whether there is to
be found in its brief history the seeds of permanence.'���"���
The general opinion of the press of the world is that, while the League
has not accomplished all that-was hoped for it, nor realized the extravagant
hopes of its most enthusiastic supporters, neither have the doleful prophecies of Uie skeptics of 1920 been fulfilled. .
The League has not yet succeeded in making the world safe from the
menacing shadow of future wars, although it has been instrumental In
mediating at least six disputes, any one of which might have developed into
world war. On the other hand,-it has confounded all the dire prophecies
that it would quickly collapse in a welter of quarrels and recriminations. Instead, it "stands stronger today than at any previous period in its short
From it's inception, the programme of the League has had two main
���objects,���two great principles which, from the first, it has sought to establish,���the extension of international law, and the settlement of international
.-disputes by arbitration. It has done much to secure acceptance by all nations
of these principles. But that is not the sum total of its accomplishments. To
quote Lord Cecil:
"It has improved international intercourse, it has struck some effective
.blows at grave social evils, it has rescued some hundreds of thousands of
men, women and children from captivity or starvation, it has done something to restore the economic situation in Europe, it has succoured states
= .floundering in a financial morass."
The League has yet to achieve its highest "purpose, its greatest task, the
attainment of a position which ought to destroy war. If it has, as yet, failed
"in that, if disarmament is still a dream and war still a dreadful possibility,
. the reason is not far to seek!   The Loiidon Daily Herald, Labor, states thc
position when it says: ��� -
"The character of any association is derived from and determined by
the character of its members. A thousand*Quakers will not make an effective infantry battalion, nor a: thousand   bookmakers   an   effective ' antt-
.. gambling 'society. Tho impossibility of gathering grapes from thistles is not
altered even by dubbing a thistle field a vineyard. And since the League is
a collection of governments, its'character and its work depend inevitably
upon thc nature of those governments/ Its collective will is formed by their
.individual wills. It must in practice be an intsrument of their policies."
, Or, to quote Lord Cecil again:
"The task of the League is to destroy war���a task of enormous difli-
" eulty. It cerl airily cannot be accomplished at a single stroke or in a few
.years. It will need all our energies, all our courage, and all our faith.     The
first step is to get rid of the notion that it is lawful for one nation lo make
���war on another at its own will and "pleasure. That step has been taken so 'ar
'-' -as all members of the League'of Nations are concerned.   It is implied in the
���Covenant,, and has been definitely expressed more than once in resolutions of
the Assembly to the effect that'aggressive' war is an international crime'"
The League" of Nations' membership of forty, or fifty nations includes ait
the great nations of the world with the exception of Russia and the United
States. For eight years the leading statesmen of these nations have been
" assembling around the conference table and exchanging views with thc utmost frankness.      They are learning each.others' viewpoint.   They   nave
ceptable to ail and upon which common action: may be taken. In this man-
' ner many old prejudices and suspicions have been wiped-away,-and a spirit
-of goodwill and a readiness to co-operate engendered.
'    'The League of Nations'is, above all,; a powerful educational influence
leading tho peoples of all races,, colors and creeds to think along lines of
peace rather than of war.     And that, after all, is the main essential,���the
���development of a peace consciousness, a real.desire for peace on the part of
the masses of the people, everywhere.   Only so will war be utterly destroyed.
Empire Marketing Board
Campaign In Old Country- To Create
Demand For Empire Products
Tho Empire Marketing Board is
carrying on a most useful work in
endeavoring to educate the purchasing public of the Old.Land in products of the Empire. One of the striking methods used is a series of illustrated advertisements depibting typical scenes in connection with marketing and transportation of various
products from distant parts of the
' Two striking advertisements recently issued deal with apples from
Canada, and arc calculated to bring
very forcefully to one's attention tlie
excellent qualities of this imported
Canadian fruit. No better method
could be desired for creating a demand for this product of Canadian
orchards, and should materially, assist in stimulating trade within the
Pruggist Gave Hei* (
Very Good Advice
Miss. Ruth Horowtiz, Bronx, N. Y.,-
��grites: "Having been troubled with'
Indigestion caused by constipation for
���everal months, my druggist advised
l purely vegetable laxative pill,
i I can safely say that since I am taking them, and only one each night, I
feel like myself again and can eat most'
anything without fear of" an attack."
iAU druggists���25c and 75c red pkgs.
All That Is Needed Is'a Tonic
To Build Up the Blood ,
There- are many people who have
been semi-invalids so long that they
accept their condition as a life burden. They have endured nervousness,
broken sleep and a generally rundown feeling so long that tliey have
given up hope of again enjoying good
health. In "most of these cases a well
chosen diet, fresh air and a tonic to
build up the blood would do wonders.
And as a blood-building tonic no
other medicine can compare with Dr.
Williams' Pink Pill3. There is scarcely a spot in Canada where you will
not find some formerly ailing person
who has found new health through
the use "of this medicine. The experience of Mrs. Thomas Ahearn, - St.
Malo, Que., bears out - these statements. She says:���"I have''the greatest reason to be thankful for what
���Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have done
for me. I wa3 in a very weak and
run-down condition. . Frequently I
would faint and my legs would swell
badly. . It was almost impossible to
do any housework. It seemed as if
my blood had turned to water. In
this weak ancl despondent condition
I began taking Dr.-Williams* Pink
Pills. A few boxes proved that thcy
were helping me, but I --continued
taking the pills until I had used a
dozen boxes, by which time I found
myself a completely restored woman,
able to do my work without fatigue,
a better appetite and a sense of
cheerfulness, where before I had
becn despondent. For all this, thanks
to the health-giving qualities of Dr.
Williams'. Pink Pills."   - -
If you are feeling run-down, give
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a fair trial
ancl new health will be yours. . You
can get the pills, from any medicine
dealer, or by mail-at'50 cents a box
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont.
Cannot Keep All Seven
'Turkish Peasant Must Give Up Three
Youngest Wives
pne of the world's large families
has been found in Uzumlu, living in a
one-room shack. It consists of. a 50-
' year-old peasant. Agha Faoha, his
seven wives and twenty-three children.
The old Moslem law permitted a
man four wives, and as the new law
abolishing polygamy is not retroactive, the peasant's first four wives in
���order of marriage v/ill be left to him.
He will bo required to divorce thc
last three, to his great sorrow. For
the last three arc the youngest ancl
���the best looking.    '
Mikado Carries Two Watches
Must Be Convinced
Before wc get the proposed "cal
endar reform"- of thirteen months of
junt four weeks each, it will be necessary to convince thc millions who are
now making twelve payments a year
on something" or other tliat ~it isn't
going to be any harder to make thirteen.
Support Canadian Literature
Canadian     Books,     By    > Canadian
Authors, Printed Tn Canada
The Carillon Book Club, of Canada,
have inaugurated a plan to furnish
the reading public of Canada with
books by Canadian authors, printed
by Canadian workmen on paper
made in Canada.. They have received
an option on the output of a Canadian
publishing house, ancl as soon as each
book comes, from the press .they will
be sent postpaid to members of the
book club. The annual subscription
rate is $10 per year, ancl this pays
for six new books, which will be sent
to members as soon as printed and
at intervals of two months. This is
not a money making proposition, the
main object being to provide the people of Canada with good, wholesome-
books by well-known Canadian writers. Mr. ��� C. C. Knight, Exchange
Building, Ottawa, is the president of
the club, and by writing to him, full
particulars of the plan will be''gladly
Explanation Of Myopia
Prevalent   Because   Man   Has. Still
Characteristics Of Fish
Some justification for -calling a
nearsighted motorist a ."poor fish,"
was advanced recently at the convention of-the American Academy 'of
Optometry. It was said that nearsightedness, or myopia, is prevalent
because man has not yet completely
lost somc of the characteristics of a
fish. His eyes naturally diverge to tlie
right and left instead of looking
straight-ahead. The inner muscles ot
the eye, in trying* to" correct this and
retain tlie parallelism _of the vision,
subject tlie eye to a strain which produces myopia. ���
Builds Greatest War 'Plane
French  , Machine   Can   Carry   Two
Tons'Of Bombs "SOO-Miles'-
France is developing ..and is now
testing the greatest aerial warship
ever built, armed with eight machine
guns and capable of carrying two
tons of bombs in. a radius of 500
miles, rising with that weight to a
height of 1S.00O feet, out-of range ot
all land- guns. ���
The ship is a mystery plane, built
in absolute secrecy, and it was not
until the tests were started that
French engineers' told of its remarkable strength. ��
Despite its size,'it has a fine-profile which makes it less of a target
in the sky. A double set of wheels
permits landing in fields in which ordinary planes could not land. The
propellers need not be swung by
hand, but start like- an automobile
motor,with"simple foot pressure.
There are many novel features,
such as a balcony for the crew, sending and -receiving wireless, a - map
room and 'a special cabin for tlie'
bomber with controls permitting, him
to drop a single bomb or ari' entire'
load at once. It can be transformed
into a seaplane within an hour.
Drives Out Many Burglars
Dog   In   Geneva, ~ Switzerland,' Ha9
Made Thieving Unprofitable
Much of the credit'for the fact that
no case of burglary or theft was
brought before him in 1927, has been
publicly ascribed by. Judge Marc
Collio,- Geneva, Switzerland, to the sagacity of a wolfhound named Wigger,
owned bya gendarme named earlier.
The dog made thieving so unprofitable that the number-of malefactors
speedily diminished. He traced and
caused the arrest of more than twen:
ty burglars and thieves in the Canton
of Vaud, and also found many missing
persons. After smelling of the bed of
a hian who had been missing for three
days,- Wigger traced his footsteps to
the edge ''of a lake, 'beneath whose
waters the body was discovered.
Sweet and palatable, Mother
~G~rave3'~Worm Exterminator is acT
ceptable to children, and it does its
work surely and promptly.
What is Home With a
Sick Mother? "
Peterboro, Ont.���"Following mother-
bood I developed a trouble that pulled
"~ me completely down
in health. My nerves
wcrc bad, I was weak,
"had severe pains in
my sides, my back
"ached and I ^yas a
nervous and physical
wreck. But, after tak-
. ing five bottles of Dr.
.Pierce's Favorite
Prescription niy
nerves were in good
condition and I fully regained-niy health
and strength.- I recommend thej Favorite Prescription' to all women wlio suffer
is I "did."---Mrs. Maurice Tobin, 100
'Steward St. - .
Ail druggists.   Tablets or .liquid.
This   Prescription   is   made' m   Dr,
Pierce's Laboratory in Bridgeburg, Ont.
Send 10 cents there if you wish a trial
package of the tablets."
Both OI Nickel Timepieces Cost Less
Than Ten Dollars
The Emperor of Japan wears two
watches, oue on his wrist ancl another
in his pocket. The double time- protection, . lufwever, represents an investment of-only 20 yen, les3 than $10. Intent on setting an example of simple
living and frugality before his subjects, he selects watches of plain nickel. '"'���/,'
The timepieces were in. evidence at
a dinner party given by His Majesty
at the Imperial Palace for Premier
Tanaga,. former Premiers, Cabinet
Ministers and otlier high officials.
The Emperor is especially concerned .about agriculture, and in the Imperial Palace grounds he has a rico
field'of ..his-'.own which, he personally
cultivates. Garbed in working clothes
and surrounded'by numerous retainers and officials the.Emperor with hia
own hands harvested his last crop. -
Edmonton Cannery
The canning company which is
locating ia Edmonton has leased
about, 800 acres of land to produce
peas, beans, spinach and other vegetables to be canned locally. In addition shipments of tomatoes will. be
brought from British Columbia .for
thc local plant.    , V
The Many-Purpose Oil.���Both in
the house and stable there are scores
of uses for Dr..Thomas' Eelectric Oil.
Use it for cuts, bruises, burns, scalds,
the pains of rheumatism and sciatica,
sore throat and chest. Horses are liable very largely to similar ailments
and mishaps as, afflict mankind, and
are equally- amenable to' the healing
influence of this fine old remedy .which
has" made thousands of firm friends
during the past fifty years.
with Vapors
Snuff Vicks up
" nose or melt in
hot water and
inhale :vapor��
Over t*Million Jam UsedYearu
. . Add" to. the joy of the
open road ���this pleasure*
giving refreshment."
A sugar-coated gum. that
affords double value. Pep-
pcrmint flavor in the sugar
flavored gum
Between r~&pw
SmoJces   lOTp
1   1 *
Observations Of Hudson Strait
Sending Movies By Radio
Taken In New York Can Be Seen In
London One Hour Later
-When a new British invention
��� a wireless-operated tele-cinematograph���has been developed it is predicted tliat it will be possible to see
a film in London one hour after it
has been taken in New York. :.
��� The film cannot be transmitted -at
tlie same speed at which it was taken, but it. can be sent at the' rate of
two "stills" a second. After reception
on the other side it can be developed
arid screened at tho normal rate of
sixteen pictures a second.
The inventors assert that it will be
possible to broadcast a football match
at Glasgow -to movie fails all over
Great Britain tho same afternoon/ , ���
Aerial Work To lie Continued During
Spring Break-Up
Terminal facilities at Fort Churchill, should be completed by. 1930,
Alex. Johnson, Denuty Minister of
Marine,-stated in Montreal.'- Aerial
observations of ice conditions in Hudson Strait are being continued. Mr.
Johnson said, and particular. attention will be given to the "movements
of ice during the spring break-up, to"
determine-.'tlie earliest date it'will be
possible , to-sail a ship through the
bottle-neck passage between Hudson
Bay ancl the Atlantic.
Lewis:"What kind of   people
the Bordens?"
Roberts: "Usual kind. They- go
everywhere, - know ;,everything, -and
owe' everybody!"'"
Don't move in circles. The man
who spends' all'his time. running
around ^naturally doesn't- get-ahead.
Recipes ForThis-Week
(By Betty Barclay)
Charlie���"That rich uncle of yours
must have lots of vision to get where
he is."    ";
Dick���"Yes, but. not much di-vis-
ion." ..
W.   N.   U.    1720
Choir boy: "What made you give
up singing in the choir?"
Former Colleague: "I was absent
one Sunday and someone asked if the
organ had been mended."
Radio sets are banned in Venezuela, because "they keep people from
Woodsmen���Keep Minard's handy.
Mrs. Wilson's Experience a
Guide to Women Passing
through the Change of Life
Hamilton, Ontario.���"I havc taken-
several bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound and I can-
not speak too
highly of it as I
waa at the Change
of Life and -was
all run-down and
had no appetite.
I was very weak
and sick, and the
pains in my back"
were so bad I
could hardlymove.
I got' very sad at
times and thought I had not a friend
on earth. I did not care if I lived or
died. I was very nervous, too, and
did not go out very much. A friend
advised me to try a bottle of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, so
I did. I am a farmer's wife, and always worked'hard until lately, and
was in bed for two months. I began
to feel like a new woman after the
iirst bottl�� and I recommend -it with
great success, also Lydia E. PinK-
ham's Liver Pilis. I am willing-to
answer letters from women asking
about your medicines, as I cannot
speak too highly of them."���Mrs.
Emma Wilson, 471 Wilson Street,
Hamilton, Ontario.
Sold by druggists everywhere' - O
2 cups water.
y2 cup lemon juice.
% teaspoon salt.
%- teaspoon pepper.
1 large onion.
1 carrot. '
2 pounds cheap cut of beef. *.   -
".Cut onion in thin slices;-cut carrot
in strips; add water,-lemon j'uicepsalt
and pepper, and pour' over the beef,
aud leave over night. Drain meat; put
in small agate pan; dredge meat with
flour, and put in hot oven until flour
is brown. Add one cup of the water
in which meat was soaked, and cover
closely. Bake slowly, and, wheu half
done, add vegetables, drained from
water, and "continue tlie cooking, adding more liquid, as needed. When tender, remove to servingf-dish, and
thicken gravy, of which there should
be one cup, with two tablespoons
flour, mixed with two tablespoons cold
liquid. Add, if desired, one-fourth cup
sour cream. Put vegetables around
thc beef, and serve, gravy in a sauce-
boat. - "'.
- The lemon'juice helps very much to
make tough meats tender.
Minard's Liniment relieves pain.-
More than 90,000 people use"" thc
elevators in the Equitable, bulicling ln
-New_York_ev_eryiday =. _._i.
There may be other corn-removers,
but you will not be completely satisfied until you havc used Holioway.'s
Corn. Remover.
Clothing leads .- all industries in
New York. The second on tlie list
is printing.
The Valley of    the   Kings,
Luxor, Egypt, is to be moderni:
.the. installation of a telephone.
4 slices pineapple.
% cup celery.
% cup nuts chopped. "        ...
2 oranges.  . ','.
��� Cream mayonnaise, - -
Arrange slices of pineapple on nests
of lettuce leaves. Cut celery in slender
strips, one and one-half inches -long,
and mix with nut meats. Pile in-centre of-pineapple, and garnish with
four sections of'/orange,-free from
membrane," laid ' symmetrically on
pineapple; Pass dressing separately.
Approximately 72 per cent, of the
earth's surface is water.
Perhaps you didn't realize that Aspirin tablets are made to
relieve the deep-down rheumatic aches as,well as dispel the occasional headache. They .do! In cases of neuralgia, neuritis, lum- ^
bago; for. those-pains that penetrate one's;very bones,-Aspirin iU
tablets offer real relief. Just be sure you are getting the real
Aspirin, with Bayer on each tablet and on the box���with proven
directions inside. All druggists.
Physicians prescribe Aspirin;
it does NOT affect the heart
Aspirin is tic trade ami (rejiRterc.1 in Canada) Indicating flayer Manufacture. WMle tt ���;��
li well known that Aspirin meant Bayer manufacture, to assure tlio public assist ialitp \_\
tUos, tbe Tablets will be staayod -with their ''Bayer Crocs'' triucmirfc. '** .-a
Says Canada
Should Join
,' As Much Interest .As Any Other
-    Nation-Says Detroit News
Under tlie caption "Canada Ought
To Ee In," the Detroit News'says editorially:
"Vincent Massey, Canadian Minister to the United States, recently told
the Canadian Society of New York a
few things about Canada. He said that
of $761,000,000 spent by American
foreign travellers last year, Canada
took ?200,'000,000. And the Americans felt so much at home in Canada," he added,-that they used American postage stamps on thcir letters."
"Isn't it so? No American speaks
of going to Canada as.'going abroad.'
'Abroad means the British Isles, or
Prance, or Japan���never Canada.'
Thc. Michigan citizen thinks, no more
of going to Toronto than' he does of
Romance Still In Mining
Prospectors   Recently    Raced    With
Huskies To Stake Claim
Aeroplanes, _ tractors and horse
teams to"a large extent have replaced
the picturesque "husky" for carrying
supplies into Northern Manitoba's
mineral fields, but they have not yet
killed tlio romance in mining.
Recently a scene was enacted on
Gem Lake, 50 miles north of Great
Falls, said to rival the stories ot
Klondyke in-its palmiest days. It was
a race to stake a silver, claim at the
east end of tlie lake; Several prospectors with teams of huskies competed:- For miles the dogs raced with
only a few yards separating the leaders and the last team.
The two winners, Roy Charles jand
his partner, W. Bisonetle, Winnipeg,
believe they captured a prize well
worth their efforts. They staked two
claims. The losers also staked, claims
in the vicinity.
The race was the result of a strike
near Man River, reported to have been
going to Chicago,��� and is quite as
much at home in the one city as.in'made by representatives of a promi
the ~other.    , - <v '
"This, lead? to the thought that
Canada wod'ld not be out of place as
.a member of the Pan-American Congress. To be sure, Canada is a Bri- Driver Of Team Left Best Wishes
tish Dominion, but it. is, none tlie less,
a self-governing democracy like'the
rest,of the American nations.     That
nc-nt mining company.
Not Of Much Assistance
May Live For Ever
Tioco Of Tissue From Heart of a
Chick Kept Alive By Scrum
Sixteen years ago".Dr. Alexis Carrel
took a sliver of tissue from tho
heart of an embryo chick-and mounted it on a slide in the laboratory of
the Rockefeller Institute, New York,
and it is still alive. Theoretically, it
will live for ever.        " \
Every, day for sixteen years the
tissue has received a trim and a salt
water bath. The trim is important,
because the tissue is growing all the
timc and doubles in size every forty-
eight Jio'urs. Statisticians figured that
if it'.had been allowed to grow unchecked for sixteen years, doubling itself something, like 70,000 times, it
would now be eight timc.-j as big as
all outdoors.
Only the possibility of microbian
infection seems to stand between the
bit of tissue and eternity, ancl even
if it became infected the diseased portion probably could be cut away without destroying the life of the'tissue.
Dr. Carrel's object-in preserving the
tissue, which is kept alive by a diet
of serum.-is to .demonstrate the feasibility of-storing skin, blood vessels,
bone, cartilage and other constituents
of the body against the time when a
surgeon may need them.
���asss ended ln death! ,So a recent
Canadian- investigation showed.
These were not cases of. Infectious
diseases:���of consumption ��� of typhoid! They were cases "whero a
person had sustained'some slight
injury���-a cut, a burn, a wire-prick
���and where tho wound, being
thought not soriouB enough for careful treatment, had been noglected.
.Blood-poisoning and death resulted
When you or-your children sustain aay injury, ensure against infection by applying Zam-Buk. This
balm soothes the pain, stops bleed-:
Ing, and by destroying all germs
prevents blood-poisoning, etc. Henca
no time need be lost from work or
Pleasuro by those who use Zam-Buk
All dealers, 50c. box.
Large Financial Outlay
Canada should remain   in   Canadian
hands is just a3 vital to-our continen-
-tal'.poiicy as that Cuba should remain | Stratford resident
Cuban.     - ~"
-    "The   Pan-American   Congress   is
discussing good   roads,   radio,   mail
routes and other matters dealing with
a closer continental union. Canada is
��� as much interested in such matters as
any other   nation   of   the . Western
Hemisphere. Why should not Canada
be, in the Conference? Shc certainly
belongs there."      .
��� Library Work Years Ago
Salaries Were Very Low and Holidays
Almost Unknown
Five cents a year, was the fee for
���book-borrowing privileges at the old
York Library, a little less than 100
-years ago', Miss Staton, head of-tlie
reference department of the Church
Street Library, told the Toronto Tub-
lie Library Association.
Salaries were not excessive in those
days. New employees worked gratis
for a time, and were taken on probation.-Later they were pul on as temporary help at ��1.00 a day, and finally
��� a month.
Holidays were few and far between.
Miss Staton believed her first holiday
was June 11, 1S92, when thc library
was closed out of respect to Sir John
A. Macdonald. The nexL was Queen
- Victoria's Jubilee in 3897. Miss Staton
, has been in charge of -the reference
department since that service was instituted.
For Motorists f
A Toronto paper-sent'a .wire to
Stratford the other'day asking'for
some snow, storm pictures. It's easier'
to get 'snow storm stories." One
was stuck in a
snowdrift about four .miles from the
city the other morning. He was busily' engaged with a shovel digging
himself out, when a gentleman with
a team of horses and a sleigh arrived.
The driver took the side of "tlie road
and stopped, inquiring if the * car
driver- were stuck. After being 'assured that such was the casc,"hc
looked on at the operations for a moment, then told his horses to 'get
along, with .the parting remark,
"Well, I hope ycu gel out all right."'
Good Price To Fanners For Beet
Prices Reach Uie Highest Level Since
the Spring OX 1920
There has been considerable activity recently in the'cattle markets ot
Weslern Canada.    Prices . for   high
grade beef steers have gone as high
this year   as    ?10.G5    per   hundred
..weight on Uie hoof, tiie highest level
since the spring of 1520" when prices
tor farm   animals   and   agricultural
products were unusually, high. Cana
Over Twenty-Nine Millions Spent On
Road Improvement Last Year   .
George W. .Yatesj- Acting- ^Federal
Commissioner, of Highways,, reports
that for tlie ��� year ending March 31,
1927, the miieage'completedundcr the
Canada Highways ', Act ' was - 7,436,
.with 872 under "improvement.
In addition; to .tho work-Federally
subsidized the nine provinces have
carried on extensive programs of
highway construction", and improvement, witli th'e result, that a" total of
5,738 miles 'of road were improved
during the season, of 1926, at an outlay of $29,5S5',000," made up of Federal, Provincial and Municipal expenditures. The total amount spent on the
improvement and ' maintenance ot
Canadian roads during 102G was approximately.$45,500,000.
There were 24,708 miles oi highway
approved as being eligible to'participate in the 520,000,000 Federal highway subsidy. So far of this "amount
$18^775,604 has been paid over to the
This year will complete the Federal subsidy...It. js unlikely; there will
be a further-Federal grant.      !       (
Fox Fannin? An
Doc:  "Drink!-That's    the   matter
Willi'you. You must, stop immediately."   ' ...
���Victim: "Is    it , that   serious? J I friends
thought it was something you could
cure by operation. . "
dian cattle have been in demand on
thc Chicago and other, markets in the
United States ancl the prices havc
yielded a fair margin of-profit after
the freight and duty charges have
been mot.
One of the longest days in the average man's life is the one just before
pay day. ,'
Lasted Nearly a Year.
. Healed by'Cuticura.
��� ��� ���*
"My skin trouble began with
pimples breaking out on my- face.
They gradually grew worse and
spread to .my .body. They "were red
and itched very much, and; when I
scratched them it caused more pain.
Scratching caused eruptions which
disfigured my face. At night I could
not sleep on account ofthe irritation.
The trouble las^d nearly a year.
" I read an advertisement for Cuticura Soap and Ointment and sent
for a free sample'. The sample
helped merso I purchased more and
In five mouths I "was - healed."
(Signed) Willie A. Yaremko, 8924-
88th Ave., Edmonton, Alta.
^ Use Cuticura Soap, Ointment and
Talcum for daily toilet purposes.
8ampl9 IJMli rr�� br JfUL Addrara Csna<;:��>,
Uepot "St.ahouMi ��4, UoatreiL" -YtKt. Soup
Ke;_Oinlnii.nt 2S nnd 50c. Talcum 2!e.
Cuticura Sharing Stick 25c.
Thorn For Olive Branch
For years a bitter feeling had existed'between the Browns 'and the
Jones as neighbors. The troubles
hand "originated through thc depredations''of Brown's cat, and had
grown so fierce an affair Uiat neither
party ever dreamed of making up
However, one day Brcwn
sent by his servant a peace-making
note for Mr. "Jones, reading thus:
"Mr. Brown sends his compliments to
Mr. Jones-and begs to say that" his
old cat died this morning."
Mr. Jone's reply was .very bitter:
"Mr. Jones is very^ sorry to hear of
Mr. .Brown'3 troubfe, but lie had not
heard .that Mira. Brown was ill."
Establish sd Industry
37,000 Foxes Inspected and Registered Uy ihe Department
���Referring to fur farming in the report hof thc Honorable Mr. Motherwell, Minister of Agriculture, he
states that'silver fo:c farming'is now
one of the established industries oi
tlie country and bids fair to go on in-
creasing for many years to- comp.
During- the year under review there
were inspected by officers of the department and tattooed for registration 37,000 foxes, whicli was'a considerable increase over the previous year.
Despite this increase, thc Minister
points out, prices for~livc foxes held
stcadUy, while pelts in the open market commanded higher prices on the
a\erage than in the previous season.
Taken as a whole the year is reported
to have becn-a meat' successful one
for the fox breeders who are finding
a lively export jnarkct in the United
States and in several of the European
countries.  -
Long Journey -From   Earth   Is
Objective Of Miami" '   "
Jules Verne, wherever he may bc
af present writing, is invited to sit
up and take notice^of Professor Robert Condit, of. Miami, scientist and
chemist, who has conceived a scheme
so fantastic that the leagues under
the sea business becomes commonplace.
Prof." Condit,  too,- is choosing the
other extreme for his adventure and
instead of exploring the -floor of'the
sea he is going up. Just how far and
high remains to be seen, but he has
set a lofty goal���the planet Venus.
-   Since nobody has   ever   succeeded
in getting himself completely divorced from the earth, Professor' Condit
is anxious,to be the first to do so. He
has devised a 'machine which resembles in some respects a rocket ana
on its completion the professor will
set out for"Venus, which he expects
to make in approximately one jump.
One unit, of the machine,  known
.as the central explosive chamber, a
complex and forbidding looking piece
of apparatus, is finished. - -   -
t Hundreds  daily 'are  travelling to
the" Condit laboratory to see it. The
public is given to understand that the
chamber is  tlie main spring of the
machine and its   explosive   qualities
.will.,servo to raise thc professor off
the earth perhaps permanently. The
question arises- on how will tlie professor return if he succeeds An conquering the millions of miles, which
separate Vends and the-earth.    This
obviously is worrying everybody - but
the professor.
'"Why 'cross   bridges,",   asked   the
"He that is slow to anger is better
than the mighty; and he that ruleth
his spirit than he that taketh a city.--
Prov. xvi. 32.
If, then, you wish not to be of an
angry temper, do not feed thc habit;
throw nothing on it which .will Increase it; at first keep quiet, and
count the days on which you havc not
been angry; for the habit at first begins to be weakened, and then is completely destroyed. When you can say,
"I have not been vexed today, nor the
day before, nor yet on any succeeding
day during two or three months, but
I took care when some exciting things
happened," be assured that-you are
in a good way.���-Epictetus.
To rule oneself is   in   realty   the"
greatest triumph.���Sir John Lubbock.
Let the world be better, brighter,
For your having trod its way;
Let j'our light be seen afar,
Ere sinks down life's little day.
Scatter seeds of love and kindness
As you tread the heavenward road,
You will find them all again
���In the paradise of God.
���Sister Dora.
(Dorothy Wyndlow Pattison).
There is nothing so powerful as example. We put ' others straight by
walking straight ourselves.
���Madame Swetchine.
What do we. live for if it is not to
make life less difficult to each other.���
Ceorge Eliot.
Jf you give us their names, your
x' relatives aad friends may obtain
the low ocean rare of ��i, reduced railroad fares, and FREE transportation for
children under J7, providing they arc
placed in farm or domestic employment
Ask st once for details of the
BritlshNomlnotlon Scheme
from any of our offices or agenti
and      v_
Toron ro
Edmonton  ,
��� Saihi Johh
Freedom From Asthma. Asthma
is one of the most distressing troubles, sudden in its attacks and prolonged in its agonies. Frequently
many things are tried, but nothing
seems to give hope of relief. Dr. J. D
Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is the one
help which can be depended upon. If
you have tried other remedies without
success, do not fail to get at once a
package of this uniformly successful
Three New Canadian Books
AS***������*AMERICA. P.P.Grove. $3.00
ami vllR?***?* St0ry 0} ��" immigrant.' -
ONLY THIS.   James H. Pcdlcy. $2 09
vu- ��.... i """��� bool{f0r entry Canadian.
?"n xfIA����W 0F "WT,0N- S2.00
C. II. MacGilhvray.   A talc of Old Glengarry.
'   Obtain locally or order direct from
May Prove Interesting
Earl Haig Reported  To  Have  Left
Sensational Diary Of War,To
Be published 1940
The book which tlie. late Field
Marshal Earl Haig,. is 'reported to ,
have left, the London Daily Express
says, is a diary of the war, years,
which he deposited with the trustees
of.the British Museum, under "seal,
with 'directions that it shall remain.
unopened until. 19-10.    "
The paper understands   that   the
diary contains frank revelations and-
fearless    criticisms   of   war    chiefs
statesmen,    politicians    and ��� others,
and is likely' to involve sensational '
disclosures. .       ',
By Always Keeping Baby's Own
Tablets In the Home
of   your
Teace Kiver Problems
Cost of construction and maintenance of new railways in sparsely settled territory has been the obstacle iii
the way of Peace River development.
Yet the Peace River district comprises
a tract of 12,000,000 acres of rich
agricultural-land, and has yielded
wheat of high grade. In tho southern
portion of the district is an extensive
coal field. "Development of these resources of the' district is .retarded by
lack of sufficient facilities for" exportation of goods from tlie district.
Father: "What's become
watch, iny son?".
Son: "Here it'is, father."
"What! Thc watch I gave you had
a gold case, and this is silver."
"Yes; but, father,   you   must   remember circumstances aller cases."
proiessor.' "I'm not there yet and I
may not want to return if I do make
-it." . ��� '      '���'-������      ���������-..>
There are a good many persons in
Miami who believe Prof. Condit'may
return rather suddenly. Scientists
cite the possibility of friction of thc
air heating the machine and necessarily the professor to a temperature
that would melt both.-
They say fallen .meteors always resemble a round metal ball, the natural result of melted metal driven
through tbe air.
The professor has . equipped tlie
machine-with polarized .magnetic
controls which he thinks will successfully guide the'machine after he
gets.beyond the gravitation zone of
thc earth. Ho says he-will have full
control of thc rocket or ship as soon
as it scars inlo a meteor stream.
^English Prisons For Sale
Twenty Are  On Market But There
Are No Buyers
English prisons, fully equipped,
complete with gallows and condemned cells, graveyard, warden's house
and grounds, are for sale in groups.
Since the war tho prison population
has shown a great decrease.
Although the Home Office has ad-      A simple and safe remedy for the _
vertised the jails-, in   such   alluring c��mmon ills of babyhood and child- '
fashion as "Uie  large and sub��tar- llood should be kePt in every home
��� ��� -- " ' where there ��� is either a baby or a
young child. Often it is necessary to
give the little ones something to
break up a cold, allay fever, correct
sour stomach arid banish the" irritability that accompanies the cutting
of teeth. " '    ,       '
Experienced mothers always 'keep
Baby's Own Tablets in the home as a
safeguard against the troubles that
seize their little ones so stiddenly and
the young mother can feel reasonably
safe with a box of these Tablets at
band and ready for emergencies.
Baby's Own Tablets are a mild but
thorough  laxative  that  act without
tially built prison, with the adjoining detached villa, formerly the Governor's house," offers have been few.
Twenty prisons are now for sale,
but most of them are going begging.
One can get a good prison for anything from $25 to $100,000. The prison at-Stornoway, in the Hebrides,
was sold, everything included, for
$25. The Newcastle Prison, however,
brought $135,000
Prison, $80,000.
The County "Down Jail
and   thc   Carlisle
at   Down-
A ��� , ,. ,. gripping and   they    are    absolutely
Patrick went for $100. Brecon Prison, guaranteed free from opiates or otS
'" fW   *" *"!"~   '-"   T" ' "���   er harmful drugs. They are sold by
medicine dealers
in the mountains of Wales, with
beautiful scenery and all tho aspect
of $1,000 and there was no sale.   ���
The Horrors Of War
The romantic and the poet may still
strive desperately to keep up the old
glamor which surrounded tho business of fighting. But it is not there,
and thcy know it. There is no "shining armor" left in modern war; only
mud and Mood and a dull kind o��
oflice work.
or by mail at 25
cents_a .box i'rom The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co.. Brockville, Out.
The Great Columbia Icefield    -
The Columbia icefield in tlie Canadian Rockies covers 150 square miles
and is the source of streams flowing
to three oceans.
Millar's Worm Powders will purge
the stomach and intestines of worms
so effectively and so easily and painlessly that the most delicate stomach
will not feel any inconvenience from
their action. They recommend themselves to mothers as a preparation
that will restore strength and vigor to
A Remedy For Earache.���To have
the earache is to endure torture. The
ear is a delicate organ and few���care
to deal with it, considering it work for
a doctor. -Dr. Thomas' "Eclectric Oil
offers a simple remedy. A few drops
upon a piece of lint or medicated cotton and placed in the ear will do much
in relieving pain.
The Oklahoma editor who inherited a quarter of a million dollars is
only another example bf what a field
their children and "protect tiiciiTfrom  Uie newspaper offers young men.
the debilitating effects   which   result ���
from the depredations of worms.
W.   N.   U.   1720
Manitoba Gold
Manitoba is now one of the world's
gold producers. A brick of gold from
the Central Manitoba Mines has been
shipped to the Royal Mint at Ottawa.
It was tlie first to come" cut of thc
district. A second gold brick, weighing 1,000 ounces, wilL follow shortly.
The pine marten gets its name from
its love of conifer trees.
.     LESSON No. IS
Question: Why is
emulsified ccd^liver oil
so important as an added
ration with milk in the
diet of children?   '
, -AnsutervBecaiisewHen
it is mixed with milk it
makes milk a more efficient rickets-preventing
food and builder of strong
bones. Children like it
best in the form of
4 tablespoons rice.
1-3 cup sugar.
\'z teaspoon salt.
21/2 cups Borden's St. Charles Milk.
1% cups water.
Wash the rice thoroughly, then add
with the sugar and salt to the milk
diluted with water. Pour into a buttered baking dish and add a sprinkling of nutmeg. Set the dish in a pan
of hot water and bake'three hours>
in a,slow oven (300 degrees F.) stirring several times tlie first hour to
prevent the rice from settling- to Uie
bottom. Serve hot or cold.
Jeeves:  "So you attended the lecture last evening, who talked?"
Reeves: "The audience, as-usual."
The true sable of Siberia is blackish and has a very valuable fur.
Minard's Liniment for sick animals.
California, Kentucky, Massachusetts and New Jersey, each have one
woman representative in Congress.
- A 25-cc'nt piece dated 187G is worth
30 eents.
Manager of Small-Town Theatre:
"What do you "do in this show tonight?" .     '   "~
Actor: 'T represent Juiliu's Caesar."
. Manager: "Say ,you can't pull that
stuff on us.' If he can't come himself,
we ain't going to stand for him sending any substitute!"
Alice: I am engaged to both Harry
and Bob.
Virginia: WhiclTarc you going to
due to Acid
Minard's Liniment for asthma.
, Just a tasteless  dose  of  rhillips*, parts." You are happv again in five
Milk of Magnesia in water. That is an minutes. . '1
alkali, effective, yet harmless. It has'    Don,t depend   on ' crude   methods,
been the standard antacid for 50 years | EraP]o3r the best way yet evolved in
among physicians   everywhere.   One        thfi v<y""K nf   =������.h?���,v    ���,���+   ,-���
spoonful will neutralize at once many-
times its volume in acid. It is the
right way, the quick, pleasant and efficient I way to lull the excess acid. The
j stomach becomes sweet ,the pain de-
That   ia
Phillips* Milk of Magnesia.
Be sure to get the genuine'Phillips'
Milk of Magnesia prescribed by physicians for 50 years in correcting "excess acids. Each bottle contains "fid
directions���any drugstore. THE   GEEENWOOD   LEDGE
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B.C.
Editor and Proprietor
Subscription: In Canada and to Gt.
Britain, $2.00 a year in advance; $2.50
when not paid for three months or
more have .passed. To the "United
States $2.50, always in advance.
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices... $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices............   7.00
Estray Notices  ...:    3.00
Cards of Thanks     1-00
Certificate of Improvement 12.50
(When more than one claim appears
iri notice,. $5.00 for Neach additional
All other legal advertising 16 cents
a line first insertion, and 12 cents a
line for each subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement.
Business locals 12 %c a line each insertion.
No letter to the editor-will.be inserted except over the proper signature and address of the 'writer. This
rule admits of no-exceptions.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be
pleased to have more money.
City Trustee Pays a Visit
D. D. Munro, of Vancouver, the
Trustee for .the City of Greenwood
made oiie of his periodical visits on
Monday and Tuesday of this week.
A special Council meeting was held on
Monday evening and business affairs
of the City were reviewed. Mr. Munro
spent Tuesday. inspecting the City
��� books and accounts and also examined
various City properties. A scheme of
financial arrangement "qf the bonded
indebtedness worked out by the City
Clerk .and already approved by the
Council was submitted to the Trustee
who promised to make every effort for
its acceptance by the bondholders.
City Council.
The preliminary annual report to the
Trustee was submitted at the Council
meeting on Feb. 6th, by the clerk and
considered satisfactory in view of the.
tremendous reduction in the taxes department towing to reversal to the city
of so much property which formerly
paid taxes, v -
It ^was. decided to have offers submitted for lands formerly leased to W.
C. Wilson and several^ other plots held
by the.city suitable for raising produce.
The clerk-was instructed to write the
Battleford ���Realty Co. in connection
with the lots taken over by them from
the C. P. R.
Notice of motion forjritroduction of
by-laws was formerly given.      ,
Installation*of.-12 additional power
meters "was reported by the' Lightning
Committee and line changes in the
centre of the town will also be commenced when weather conditions are
The arrangements made for use of
.transmission lines to the Elkhorn and
Providence mine were  approved and
the carrying capacity was "left to the
.discretion of Mr. A. Legault'.
Court of Revision
diction, of Mayor Gulley, Aldermen
Smith, Taylor and Peterson was held
on Wednesday niornirig, Feb. 8th.
Mr. C. King appeared on behalf of
R. T. Riley, president of the Northern
Trusts Co. in an appeal for reduction
of assessment; ,.T. B. Winnett also entered an appeal for lowering of assessment on his holdings.
After thorough consideration of the
arguments presented and figures submitted by the city clerk both appeals
were dismissed.
Police Commissioners Meet
Trail Defeats Greenwood
The Grand Forks correspondent of
the Nelson News says:
"Trail's Intermediate hockey team
had the fight.of its life at Grand
Forks Saturday evening, when it ran
up against the fast traveling team
from Greenwood in the Intermediate
playoffs for the provincial championship. It was only after the most
,strenuous session of hockey that the
team from the smelter metropolis
emerged victorious by a score of 6 to 4,
which went into 10 minutes overtime
before the issue.was decided.
The Grand Porks rink was packed to
the doors, the Greenwood team bringing down some 100 supporters. As far
as the run of play went Greenwood
surprised even their most ardent supporters and came pretty near taking
the spoils in the last period when they
simply outskated and outgeneraled the
Trail team. ';
The Trail team started off in great
shape and their team work had the
Greenwood boys guessing, and for a
while they monopolized the play. De-
Pasquale then took a single handed
dash, outwitting ���-> the opposition and
finished by tallying the opening point
for Trail. The visitors had a decided
edge in this period, but good defensive tactics saved the Boundary again
on several occasions. . Before period
ended A. Demidoff again scored for
In the second period Greenwood
played inspired hockey and swept
the fast-traveling Trail representatives
off their feet. Adapting themselves
to the visitors' style of play, the
Greenwood team were continually on
the aggressive and kept hovering
around the Trail goal, but, "Tuffy"
Garland seemed unbeatable. However,
Taylor essayed a* lone dash down the
right wing and shooting from the blue
line registered number one for Green-
wqod. Keeping up their aggressive
tactics the Boundary team brought the
score even through Orville Winters,
who, skating in fast, slapped in a rebound. ."-������-���
With the score even the third stanza
was about the most hectic battle of
hockey seen in Grand Forks for several
years. Both teams played for all that
was in them, end to end'rushes featuring with both goaltenders making
superhuman efforts to keep the puck
out, Blundell especially showing- up
well in this period and some of his
saves, bordered on the sensational
Trail was the first to break the tie
scoring through Matovich after a
clever individual effort. This reverse
did. nqt dishearten the Boundaryites
who swarmed to the attack and keeping up the pressure Winter again
evened the score with a bullet shot
from the wing. The bell ringing found
the Greenwood boys desperately trying
to put over the wipning counter.
The overtime period saw Trail taking
the aggressive and before long: Ross
put them in the lead, although the
goal was very, questionable However,
they made no mistake shortly after
when McDonald registered another. In
the last five minutes Greenwood displayed wonderful staying powers and
kept up a continual offensive with the
result that Winter again pierced the
Trail net. Trail then played safety
first and were content to keep their
goal intact with the result that the
game showed up considerably. Just
before time they put the issue beyond
doubt when they scored again through
Demidoff, who shot into the net from
a scrimmage in front of the goal.
Greenwood surely surprised the Trail
team and it--was only after a real battle that they were able to. skate off
with the sweets of victory. It *,was
unquestionably the greatest hockey
battle .that Grand Forks had seen for
a considerable time and hadjthejfans
yelling frbnTthelif6p_df"tlTe"Harto_the
last sound of the gong.
The game was exceptionally clean
and was capably handled by Captain
Atwood." -'���
The teams were:
Trail.���R. Garland, goal; W. De-
Pasqua'le and S. Ross, defence; S.
Matovich, A. Demidoff, P. R. McDonald,
A. Demidoff and Dovey, forwards.
Greenwood���Ed. Blundell, goal; R.
C. Taylor arid Eric Atwood, defence;
N. E. .Morrison,._Jesse'.'.Puddy,O.,A.
Winters, Jas. Hallett and Leo, Madden,
Michel Wins at Grand Forks
The Michel hockey team East Kootenay Intermediate champions, played
an exhibition game with a combined
team of Greenwood and Grand Porks
players in Grand Forks on Monday
evening, the former winning by a score
6 to 3. It was a much faster encounter
than the Trail-Greenwood game on
Saturday and the fans could not under-
standstand why this team did not beat
The game was interesting from the
face-off, W. Littler getting the 1st for
the Michel boys. Orville Winters
shortly afterwards 'evened the score.
W. Littler again put his team in
the lead followed by a counter by
Anderson for Michel. Morrison then
got in some fast work and counted for
the home boys second score. The
period ended with Michel leading by a
score of 3 to 2.
J. Littler added two more for Michel
in the second period, while Jesse Puddy
made a nifty shot and tallied making
the score at the end of the second
stanza 5 to 3 for Michel.
Both teams kept up the strenuous
pace in the final period and only one
goal- was scored Brown getting one for
Michel and the game ended with
Michel the victors by 6 to 3.
The teams were composed of the
following players:
Michel.���James Jenkins, Joe Sadlish,
James Littler, Thomas Littler, Harry
Brqwn, Wilfrid Littler, John Gaskell,
Peter Gaskell, James Anderson; Wm.
Hall, manager.
Greenwood - Grand Forks.���Edward
Blundell, R C. Taylor, Eric Atwood, N.
E. Morrison, Jesse Puddy, Orville A.
Winters, James Hallett and R. Brown.
After the game the two teams were
treated to a sumptuous repast by the
Grand Forks hockey club in the Cooper
Tea Room. An impromptu dance was
held afterwards in the Community
Hall.   .-"
Here a Grand Forks version of the
In one of the peppiest of hockey
matches seen in Grand Forks in years,
Michel, East Kootenay Intermediate
hockey champs, beat Grand Porks' best
here tonight by a score of 6-3.
It was a speedy game from the
drop of the puck, and for stick-
handling ��� and real hockey play the
contest surpassed the Greenwood-Trail
game of Saturday night.
Michel, took the lead in the first
period; by collecting three goals to
Grand Forks' two. Michel added two
to the local team's one in the second,
and the final ended 6-3 for the East
Kootenians, The hockey rink was
crowded to the doors and an excellent
sheet of ice made play fast. It was an
exhibition game.
NOTICE is hereby given, in accordance with the Statutes, that all
assessed taxes on land levied under the
"Taxation Act" and all school taxes'
levied under the "Public Schools Act"
are due and payable on February 15th,
1928. - ~
All taxes on income shall be
deemed to be due and payable on the
date on. which the notice of assessment
thereof is given to the taxpayer.
- All taxes due and collectable for
the Kettle River Assessment District
are payable at my office in the Government Office, Penticton, B.C.
;: This notice, in .terms of law, is
equivalent to a personal demand by me
upon all persons liable for taxes.
DATED at Penticton, B.C., February: 8th, 1928.
The Board of Police Commissioners
met on Wednesday, Feb. 8th. After
routine business; had been disposed of,
the matter of certain irregularities
complained of in connection with business houses closing' regulations was
gone into and instructions issued to
the Chief of Police to have the Act enforced. "     -
Names were submitted of automobile
owners of the city and district, who
displayed some indifference last year
to important sections of the Motor
Vehicle Act and these.parties will have
to exercise more care and judgment
around the streets than in the past
or be haled into Court as the Commissioners1 are determined that pedestrians and careful drivers shall be protected as much as possible against the
reckless and don't care article called a
driver so often seen at the wheel.
Bridesville News
Dave Blythe returned from his trap
line oh Sunday, bringing in some fine
Mra. Cecil McDonald and family of
Molson, were in town Tuesday visiting
, Mr. and Mrs. Ji N. McDonald.
1 A. R. Barwick left on Tuesday morning for Vancouver, where* he will visit
for a few weeks. Mr. Cross is taking
charge of Mr. Barwick's ranch during
his absence.     'X ������'.,.
The ' Misses Helen and - Margaret
Davidson entertained a number of
young people on Saturday evening.
Coasting was enjoyed till 12 o'clock,
when a lunch was served, then all got
their sleighs and coasted home.
In using, your particular gifts for the
good of others there is a joy wliich you
cannot have, and never: will have in
any other way.���The Bishop of London.
In all things that we see, or do, we
are to desire perfection, and strive
fcjr  it.���Buskin.   ��� * \
Option Given on Keno
W. Newberry, a Spokane -������ mining
man, after a careful examination and
sampling of the Keno mine, located
near Greenwood, had papers signed for
a 30-day option on the property for a
party of Burke, Idaho, mining nien.
The owners Messrs. Wanke, Bombini
and Pasco will continue to operate in
the meantime. They are drifting to
tap the lead.
A ship's captain, who required two
hands, signed on the only two men who
applied. One brought a lot of excellent characters and the other no character at all. Out at sea a storm arose
while the two handsn-were swabbing
the decks, and a big wave swept one of
the.men overboard along with a bucket
and srubber.
The other man ran-to the captain's
cabin and cried, "Dae ye remember
that man you engaged with a great
sheaf of. characters?"'
, "Yes, what about him?" was the cap-
.tain's retort..
"He's awa' wi' yer bucket," said the
not true.���Ruskin.
Nothing can be beautiful which is
Greenwood Ledge
Uty Land For Rent
The City Council is prepared to receive bids for rental of certain lands
between Government and Copper St.
also lands between Copper and Boundary streets and a plot lying west of
Gold St. between Boundary Creek and
C. P. R. tracksr Further particulars
can be obtained from the undersigned.
Offers to be in not later than Feb.
City Clerk.
at six dollars each.   Apply
Wm. J. Hatton, Rock Creek.
^ 1 cow and calf; 2 two-year olds.
Branded bar six (6-) on right hip;,
also right ear- cut off. The above
cattle are some I failed to find when
Midway, B.C.
Job Printing
The Greenwood Ledge
E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box L1108, Nelson, B. C.
Charges-���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$1.00 each. Gcld-Silver ��1.50. Silver-
Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
These charges made only when cash Is
sent with samnle. Charges for otlier
metals, etc, on application.
��^e' Aii* *: &ood; \
somites S��AV^ed.
For sale at Government
Liquor Stores and Beer
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada. Limited -"'~
.. Office, Smelting and Refining Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers, of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
Sometimes the informality
of the spoken word
is more effective
than a letter
"Long Distance, please"
. e; mcdoug'ail
Contractor and Builder
Foreign-and Domestic Monuments
Asbestos Products Co. Roofing
Lamatco Wallboard
Box 332 Grand Forks, B.C.
Harry Armson, Grand Forks
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed   -
We pay postage one way.  Terms cash.
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.
Pull information concerning relations regarding, pre-emptions is given
in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series, "How
to Pre-empt Land," copies of which
can be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands,
toria, B. C, or to .any Government
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural purposes, and which is not timberland,
i.e., carrying over 8,009 board feet per'
acre west of the 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 be obtained from the
Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied fof"
five years and improvements made to
the value of $10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least five'
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
For more detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
Applications are received for pur- ���
chase of vacant and unreserved Crown
Lands, not being timberland, for agricultural purposes: minimum price for
first-class (arable; land is $5 per
acre. Further information regarding
purchase or lease of Crown Lands is
given in Bulletin No. 10, Land Series,
"Purchase and Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions-including payment of- stump-
age.   _ .
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesites, conditional upon a dwelling being erected
in the first year, title being obtainable,
ditions are fulfilled, and land has been
For grazing ahd industrial purposes
areas not exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or a company.
- fl
Under the Grazing Act the Province
is divided into grazing districts and the
range administered under a Grazing
Commissioner. Annual grazing permits, are issued based on numDers
ranged,\ priority given to established
owners. Stock owners may form associations for range management. Free,
or partly free, permits are available
for settlers, campers and travellers, up
to ten head.
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
.  -      '-���;*.'    ��� yi ,-'���-.   ' ���* ������-���'.���'.   ��������� ��� -������ -.-������' ;   ' --. ' ��������� ���������'.'������.���'���,��� -..-������"���
Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold, $78,018,548; Lode Gold, $126,972,318;
Silver, $80,787,003; Lead, $106,976,442; Copper, $209,967,068; Zinc, $50,512,557;' Coal and
Coke, $284,699,133; Structural Materials and Miscellaneous Minerals, $50,175,407; making
its mineral production to the end of 1926 show an
Aggregate Value of $988,108,470
Production for the year ending December, 1926, $67,188,842
The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal and' the fees lower than those of any other Province in the Dominion, or any colony in the British Empire.
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, the security of which is guaranteed by
Crown grants.
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing:
VICTORIA, British Columbia.
N. B.���Practically.all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon which development work has been
done are described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of Mines. Those considering
mining investments should refer to such reports. They are available without^ charge on application
to the Department of Mines, Victoria, B. C. Reports of the Geological Survey of Canada, Winch
Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of Information.
Reports covering each of the Six Mineral Survey Districts are published separately, and are available on application.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items