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The Greenwood Ledge Dec 23, 1926

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 (Provincial Library ;
0
J
VOL. 1
GREENWOOD, B.C., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 23. 1926
No. 21"
fl
Rubay Art Assortment p
Candlesticks, Vases, Bulb Bowls, Flower Pots, Etc k|
|j       Assorted China Sets       Dinner Set 52 pieces " j|
Glassware      Teapots      Casseroles U
H       Best Cjiristmas wishes to all our patrons    , M
W -    -���'    '
l&ax
Beaverdell Briefs
Merry Christmas
to Al
��
i
'A Mtrry Christmas
To. All'
Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco
Jn Gift" Boxes
Celery, Cauliflower,  Lettuce,
Bananas, Oranges, Etc.
Call and- see Oiir Display
of .Goods
Men's v--
Dress  Gloves,   Fancy   Dress
Shirts, Neckties, Silk Scarfs,
Fancy Silk  and   Wool   Sox,
Sweater Coats and  all wool
Blazers,      Riding-    Breeches
Arm' Bands,1 Handkerchiefs,
���    Leckie Shoes
Children's
' Gloves, Sweaters and Rubbers
Ladies
Fancy Garters, Handkerchiefs
"- All the latest shades in
Silk Hose; also Silk and'Wool
"     ��� Hose
Special Price on all
.   MILLINERY
only a few hats left
$5.00 hats for $3l00   -
$7.00 hats for $4,25
We have a nice assortment of
,   >   Fancy Towels
will niake'a nice Gift
Malcolm   Williamson   left on'
Saturday for a visit in Vancouver, j
Mr? and Mrs. Ed. Mellrud have.
returned to town from Beaverdell.:
Sip
\im\lieii all
its patrons a
^<W��I CTljnatiwaa
Clean white rags will be thankfully received at the District Hospital. ���
Johnny Bruce, of Kettle Valley, I M^i-^^^ii^^^^>^^?r:
was in town on business on Sat- ��� �� *��w**5��*c^*&��^
urday.
Mrs. J. Christian, of Christian
Valley, was a visitor in town on
Saturday. '"    '
i ���
i
For quality and value order from
A Stewart-Warner Radio
makes . a   lovely ��� Christmas
present.   Come iii1 and listen
Mrs. J. F. Worthington has left
the District Hospital for her home
m Rhone.
, Miss ' Kathleen Hanrahan, ' of
Rock Creek, is'the-guest of Mrs.
G.S.Walters.   ���
_ Miss Annie Swanlund is spending the holidays at her home-in'
Boundary Falls. i
Christmas Season '  ��� |f
i Jap Oranges, Cluster Raisins, Eating Figs, ||
| Fresh:Nuts, .Xmas Cakes; Puddings, and Mincemeat JM
g* Xmas Stockings and  Candy ..      ^��
go Wishing all a Happy Christmas W
To wish our -
friends and clients a
Very Merry Christinas'
Midway News
Mrs. T. A. Clark is a patient
in the District Hospital.
J. S. Harrison left on Saturday
for Winnipeg and points east for
a visit with relatives.
Miss Helen Nystrom has returned from Republic and is visiting her father. Fritz Nystrom.
Friends of Tommy Roberts will
be^pleased to learn of his improve-'
i ment- in health, after his painful
Harold  Mellrud,  of Pullman,. accident.
Wash., is spending the holidays
at his home here. The funeral of the late  Mrs.
Henry Bruce was held on Thurs-
- Another Whist Drive will be clay afternoon last, services being
held in the Parish House on Wed- conducted by Rev. A. Walker,
nesday, Jan. Sth. j It was very largely attended and
���   -, : the casket was covered with many
��� Born���To Mr. and Mrs. S. B. beautiful floral tributes.- Inter-
Hamiltpn^a son, on Dec. 22nd, ment-'took place in Midway ceme.-
at the District Hospital. | tery.   The pallbearers were:   S.
T./r     A '   xt- i   i   '     -���_ !L. Bubar. J. Richter, A. Lander,
Mrs   Clay Nicholas and  son   c.-Weed, Capt. S. A. H. Brew,
?/ray' 0f^rls0Po' areD Quests of and D McNaughton.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bombini. '
TAYLOR & SON
Phone 17 SB
"CHARLES'-klNG
GREENWOOD, B.C..
���"> .��&" ,v
Miss Gladys McKernan, of
Pullman, Wash./Ms'the guest of
Mr. and Mrs'. R.-Williamson.
J. W. Clark left on Tuesday for
Trail from where he will go to
'Vancouver to visit his.family.
Born���To Mr. and'Mrs. Ernest
Olson, of Eholt, a-son, on Dec.
1,18th, at the District Hospital.
Sweet daddy! Sweet momma!
There was war between her
old man and his. And through
a barrage of laughs something
just seems to steal your heart
away. They carry the fight
out to sea���beyond the twelve
mile limit where there's no
limit to the drama ancl thrills.	
���vMrs: rATWalker ��� and "daughter, ^lW-^VW)J
Goldie, leffon Friday for a,visit iwas mdu]gedm-
with relatives at Cayuga, Ont.
The Midway School Concert
and Christmas Tree held last
Thursday in the Farmer's Hall
was thoroughly enjoyed by young
and old. The program which was
exceptionally fine and well carried
out, reflects great credit on the
teachers Miss Jones and- Miss
Barker. From a well laden Tree
Santa Claus distributed presents
to the eager children and after a,
dainty, supper,., the light, fantastic
Angelo Whare of Eholt, had a
finger - crushed on Monday when
the' end of a steel rail fell on it.
Masquerade Ball
A Grand Masquerade Ball will
be  held  under the auspices, of
mi       ��� i   ,    ,   ,, .   a.   jthe Rock   Creek' Farmer's and
The wicket at the post office Women>s Institutes, in Riverside
wiU be open from 10:3C> to 11:30 Hall, onNew Year's Eve. Bush's
a.m., and 4 to 5 p.m. on Christmas \ orch^stra wi]]- supply the music
Day
Miss
Cicilia   Hallstrom,   who
Five prizes will be awarded, viz,
Best  dressed lady; best dressed
your selections early
VICTROLAS, Orthophonic
KODAKS
CHOCOLATES
Neilson's Xmas Boxes.     Better than ever
All Prices
For the sweetest time you ever had at
' this Theatre see:
"Sweet Daddies"
with
George Sidney, Vera Gordon and
Charles Murray
      v^����,.i.     uwuwuiu,      yvihj;"-""     u"uu��    >""J )    WCOO   U1COOCU
attends school in Vancouver, is'gentleman; best comic lady; best
spending the holidays at her home j comic gentleman; and most ong
i_ i ���   i      ���
here.
CHINA
Crown-Derby, Ainsley,.Grosvener, and Bursley Ware
Extra Large Assortment
STATIONERY
, The newest styles in Box Goods (always acceptable)
 ���-    n *
'Imported Perfumes, Compacts, Fountain Pens,'Toys, Dolls
You will find something to suit you - ���
Wishing all a Merry Christmas
GOODEVE'S DRUG STORE
also
"Knick Knacks of Knowledge"
Greenwood Theatre
FRIDAY, DEC. 24th
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
Adults 50c. Children 2 5c.
Coming! Friday & Saturday
Dec. 31st and Jan. 1st
Special Fox feature
"Over the Hill"
Dance after Show on Dec. 31st under
auspices of Hockey Club
Miss Gladys McCreath, of Vancouver, is spening the festive
season with her father and sister
in town.
Harold Folvik met with a pain-
inal costume. The admission will
'be"a"dults"$r.00rcK]Tdren under 14
years 50c, with supper included.
The curlers will not get into
action until Saturday or Monday.
During the severe spell the ground
heaved in both rinks ancT delayed
   .._,���_._. ��� |__,ui     iicavcu in UUUI lllilVS.
ful accident last week when his levelling of the  ice.   The mild
left    hand    was   burned   with .' weather of the past few days has
also held up the ice makers.   The
skips will draw their rinks tonight
gasoline.
" Mrs. A. D. Severs, of Vancouver, is visiting her son-in-law and
Mrs.  H. T.
daughter, Mr. and
Newmarch.
f H. W. R. Moore left for Penticton" on Tuesday where he is
crown prosecutor in the Eddy-
Hunter trial.   .'"������"���'������   "
We extend to all our patrons the
Compliments of. the Season
MEAT MARKET
GREENWOOD.  B.C.
Orders taken for Poultry for Christmas
Pickled Tongues, Corned Beef,: Shredded Suet
Sausages, Head Cheese. Roast Pork, &e
_   .   All Goods Made On The Premises
We wish all our Patrons a Merry Chtistmas
8^3* S^fc- S^ft* &
We have done our very best in the past
year to give you good .service and we
thank you for your patronage
May the year that is to come bring you
much happiness aud prosperity
We wish you all a
Very Merry Xmas and a    o
Happy New Year
A. A. WHITE
Watchmaker and Jeweler
F. J. White, Mgr
The Dance after the Show on
Friday, Dec. 3lst, is under the
auspices of the Hockey Club.
A good time guaranteed.
(Wednesday).
James   Skilton    returned   on
Wednesday from Vancouver., Mr.
Skilton states  that  the. report
in  last  week's issue about the
Northland   Mining   Co.   buying
outright the D.A., is. incorrect.,
, The truth is the Northland Sales
C. Toney, of Seattle, arrived in Co. has an option on the D. A.
town on Tuesday for a visit with Mines, Limited, interest.
n��� Tnnpvdren' Cle��' JUne and i George Sidney, for many seasons
Glenn roney- I a featured player in motion pic-
Archie MeCrimmon, an oldtimer' tures, will be seen in one of the
of the district, left for the Old leading roles in "Sweet Daddies"
Man's Home in Kamloops' on which comes to the Greenwood
Friday morning. ��� Theatre  on Friday,  Dec.  24th.
m,      .' . , .    .,   Sidney is famous for his Hebrew
The skating rink opened with characterizations. Remember the
free  skating   on   Saturday  and show js on Friday this week.
Monday. -The ice is in excellent
shape. Season tickets are on sale The two weeks old son of Dr.
at the rink and at Goodeve's and Mrs. A. Francis died on Sun-
Drug Store. , .   day night.   The funeral was held
on Tuesday.. afternoon ^and  was
t\.   it ���_.   im      i    tn       ,    attended by a large number- of
lhe United Church of Canada friends of the family.    Rev^  A.
Rev. Andrew Walker, B.A.       j Walker officiated.   The sympathy
Minister iu charge, Greenwood ��    ' of   the  entire community  is  ex-
' , tended to the bereaved family
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 26lti        '
, Tommy Crowe will leave on
I Thursday for his home in Silver-
' ton.
Miss.R. Mclntyre, of Vancouver, is the guest of her. sister,
Mrs. B..W. Bubar.
Henry Lee returned from Vancouver on Friday and reports a
very enjoyable trip.
Duncan Mcintosh left on Sunday to spend a couple- of weeks at
his home in Vancouver..
George Love, teacher of the
local school, left on Sunday to
spend the holidays at his home in
Victoria.
Miss Irene Inglis arrived from
Grand   Forks   on   Saturday ' to
spend, tbe   holidays   with    her"
parents at the Bell mine.
Miss Elsa Olson of. Trail,'arrived in town on Saturday and
will remain over the holidays, as
the guest of Mrs. T. Clarke.
Miss Irene Kingsley,- who attends School in Greenwood, came
home on Saturday to spend the
festive season at her. home here.
Miss    Dolly   Pittendrigh, "of
Rhone, visited friends  in  town .
over 'the  week-end,   leaving  on
Sunday for her home in Grand
Forks.
Miss Irene Savard, of the Trail
teaching staff, was a week-end
visitor to town and left on Sunday morning for her home ' in
Vancouver to spend Christmas.
Almost the entire Sally crew
will leave town on Wednesday,
when the mine will close", for the
holidays. Work wilL not be resumed until after the New Year.
The School Concert, Christmas
Tree and Dance turned out to he
a huge success on Saturday night.
Everyone in the community were
present.arid all were loud .imtheir   -
praise bf the'excellent "program.   '
The children all did their parts .
splendidly and it was difficult to
say which was the  real   "star" .
although'Charlie Warrington deserves special mention as he took
up the solo work of' the Gipsy
Troop at the last minute and did
it exceptionally well.     He  also    ���
delighted the audience  later in
the evening by doing the High-   ���
land Fling.    Mr.  Love's violin
solo Was very much appreciated,
as were piano solos by Miss Loina
Saunders and Mrs. Chas. Bubar.    ,.
TomrriyCrowe and'Ted Clarke as '���'
two coons, Ebenezer and Snow-   ^
ball; brought down the house with
their comic songs and skits, not  - -
to mention their graceful dancing.    -
If short   skirts meant   "style,"   -
"Ebenezer (Ted Clarke) was right
in  line and the best Charlston
dancers have nothing on Tommy. "
when it comes to fast "stepping."   ���
The program concluded with  a  "
solo  by  Mrs.  J.  Drum.   Then
came Santa and excitement ran
high for half an hour until the big  '
tree was stripped of all its valuables.   Supper was then served
and dancing commenced  about'
eleven  o'clock which  kept the
crowd jolly and full of pep until
after two.    The Beaverdell Orchestra put up the usual good
brand of music.
Midway 3 p.m.
Greenwood 7:30 p.m;
Berty   B.   McCannon,   Great
| Northern agent in this city, and
Miss  Grace   Barron,  a popular
Special Christmas songs'by the choir'y��un^ J^ty   who  was   raiSecj   \n
at Greenwood- i. , Grand Forks,   were   married m
1; * Holy Trinity church on Wednes-
��� day   morning,   Rev.   Philip  C
Anglican Christmas Services Hayman   performing the   cere-
���....   .  .__, -monv.   The e.oiralfi   left.  k1-j_tH-.Iv.
will be held on
Sunday, Dec. 26th
as follows:
Kettle Valley at 11 a.m.
St. Jude's, Greenwood at 7:30 p.m.
mony. The couple left shortly
; after the ceremony on a motor
Car wedding tour to Spokane and
j other southern points. Mr. and
) Mrs. McCammpn will make their
home in this city.���-Grand Forks
'Sun.   ���*.'*.
Community Christmas Tree
Thursday, Dec. 23rd
__
All arrangement have been
completed for the Community
Christmas Tree to be held in the
Greenwood Theatre on Thursday,
Dec. 23rd at 8 p.m. A program
will be given by the children.
Every girl and boy 14 years and
under will receive a present.
Everybody welcome. ��� y
Programme
Smiles of Welcome ..'..... .Recitation
Oh! Santa Claus  .Chorus
The Return .'. Play-
Anvil Chorus  Solo
Santa Claus is Coming .'-..:-.. z. Chorus
The Duet .........,.....:.  Play
I^argo   ..'.Duet
Sweetly Chime ......... .... .Song
Sing a Song of Christmas Boys Chorus
Living a Fairy Story ........... .Play
Glad Christmas Time��� Girls Chorus
The First Noel  Chorus
Alex. Stewart, late proprietor
of the Victoria Hotel in Slocan
City, died in Nelson on Thursday.
A brother, Dan, years ago lived
on a ranch up Boundary Creek. THE   Ci-IcEE.KYY7QOD   LEDGE
\-j
^s^^sss^ssssssssssssssss^
imitated Walls Cut
dis
To heat a building economically you must keep.cold
and dampness outside and warm air inside. Both of .
these duties are efficiently performed by Hercules Build- ��J
^ ing Paper. Being absolutely impervious to winds and K$
M moisture it reduces heating expenses. K-<
Hercules Sheathing is made from the highest grade-{^
wood pulp and reinforced with a protective coating which kn
k)\ will endure as long as the walls. ^
We .will send samples and prices to builders upon
request.
(Xppl4oicl
1UMILTON, CANADA
Mr,..,.,       , _, ���     WESTERN AGENCIES I
M   C5?.i*-,��c V/axeil Paper Western Wftxc.t Paper Co. I
K/<   <i20 Davl* ist. Vantouvc* 2fl0 McO-irmotl Ave. Winnipeg t
Ky< Hunter Martin & Co.   Begin* f
Considering New IsYsirtioii
British.Admiralty Looking )<uo Device
for Locating  Grounded   Sub-
���iir.Hnes
The. British Atl.-nirj-.lt> is consider-
ing an invention for locating and communicating -with submarines that .aro
uimbk- to rse to the surface.
The apparatus, the .invention of a
North country man, consists of n buoy
carried by iho submarine alongside
Lhe conning Lower. If Lho submarine
Is unable to rise to Oie surface the
buoy can be released, unci being filled
with compressed, air, rises -qiiickly to
the surface an<t II nats above the sunken vessel Lo whicli il is attar-hod by a
cable.
The buoy contains a. telephone by
means of wliich rescuers and the Im-
prisoned, men can communicate. It'also- holds rockets, a lighting apparatus
unci signal bell to attract the at ten-
Lion of passing ships.
Problem.s In Tlie Maritimes
���   <4 	
���^o *       *
$.��* of the outstanding matters to engage fhe attention of .fariiament at
'its present session will bc the report of the Royal Gomnimissiou appointed to
��� 'inquire into tiie claims of the Provinces of New*Brunswick, Nova Scolia and
.-Prince. Edward'island* for better terms from tlie Dominion Government and. tho
-initiation of policies designed to overcome many of the difficulties from which
that section of the Dominion Ls suffertig.
Ttie report of the Commission was presented to Parliament on life day of
��� opening, while the Speecli from tlie Throne foreshadowed the introduction of
- Government legislation dealing with various recommendations contained' in the
report.
The people of Canada as a whole will be found sympathetic to the taking
������..of any reasonable steps to promote the development and prosperity of the
.Maritime Provinces and to assist tlie Provincial Governments- aud peoplo to
solve their most acute problems and overcome their most pressing difficulties.
Tho Western Provinces will be found particularly sympathetic because people
-here fully realize that the extremes of' Confederation are confronted with
���j)x-obiems.fj*om whicli the central provinces of Ontario and Quebec arc quite
. free, and which the people there cannot understand and consequently do not
-appreciate.
Freight rates, for example, have long been a live topic in the 'West, including not only what have been regarded in many quarters as excessive charges,
but complaints tliat unfair discrimination exists as between East and .West in
ihe matter of rates, and as between ..the scale of rates levied on various commodities.   The West lias waged a long battle on the subject of freight rates,
and the end is not yet.   It can, therefore, appreciate the importance of the
recommendation made in the report of the Maritime Commission that rates
-be reduced by 20 per cent on the Atlantic Division of the Canadian National
.Ptailway, and that the loss of revenue to- the railway be re-couped to it out of
vthe Dominion treasury, and that the C.P.E. be likewise re-imbursed. One of the
-arguments advanced in support if this recommendation is that the lnercolonial
Railway was built for strategic rather than commercial reasons and as n
result it suffers from excessive mileage. ... -7.
���7 If, however, special rates are 10 be established for one section of tho
Dominion, and the losses to the railways, nia.de good by the Dominion as a
whole, the door will be opened to demands for like treatment by other sections
-of tlie country.   _ ���''���'    :*'...* 7      ������-.-
The Commission further recommends substantial increases in the Federal
���subsidies to the three Maritime Provinces in order to assist thoso Governments
in tarrying on'tlicir functions aiul services, and iu this connection supports the
-contention that the Western Provinces have been differently and more favorably
treated. It is true the Western Provinces have been treated differently, because'
���all their natural resources have been withheld from them and in lieu thereof
they are paid cash grants, but whether this constitutes a more favorable
position is open to debate." However, re-opening the subject of Federal subsidies to one group of Provinces must, inevitably, lead to-a consideration of this
-question as it affects all Provinces.  11 the cost of government in the Maritimes
71s too great, it seems passing strange that the Duncan Commission did not at
least expressman opinion on the. advisability of a pinion of; these three small
/provinces under one Provincial Government. 7- ������*-..
.-��� Eecommedalions, suggestions, and quoted opinions as to Customs tariff
���changes designed to benefit the Maritimes'will undoubtedly cause widespread
���-discussion. A bonus on steel when Canadian coal is used in its manufacture is
.recommended; inferentially au increased duty on steel is suggested; a treaty
with the United States is advocated/ providing for the free admission of Canadian-fish aad pulp and paper products other than newsprint into the ^United
States.   In fact.the-report seems to favor a.ijoljcyjOigMi-duUesJ)y_,Canada:
Pains Ir Back Subdued.'
Sore Ches! Relieved
A Nova Scotian Tells How She Over-
cams Her-TroiibIns With
NERVILINE
"I consider Nerviline the best remedy for a cold, sore throat or tightness across"tlie chest," writes Miss
Lucy Mosher from Windsor, N.S,; "For
many years our home has never been
without Ne-rviline. I had a cold on
my chest that fourteen remedies
couldn't break up. I rubbed on Nerr
viiino three times a day, used Nerviline as a gargle'nnd was completely
restored." It's because Nerviline is
so powerful, so penetrating, so sure
'to-relieve congestion,'that it is used
in most homes, for the prevention-and
relief of a hundred minor ills. Get a
85c. bottle to-day. '
Speedy Commimication
��� - N. A. Mclntyre, radio .amateur.-of
Brooklyn, N.Y., sent a message to tos
Angeles. -The message was received
by 6-BSL, San Francisco, and relayed
to Los Angeles. Am answer''was returned to Brooklyn and the time from
when the message. was-.sfc'nt until an
'answer,-was received was only 21 minutes. '*','' X '���.���'������.'"���
against United States coat and steel and lower duties, by the United Slates .on'
���Canadian fish -and forest products,���a combination of results desired by the
Maritimes which it would appear to be rather'difficult to get the United States
���to accept.;.. *',.-'.."..'.���
in certain other matters, us, Tor example, the development and raising of
agriculture out of its present depression, and' encouragement "and co-operation
in matters of immigration wil.li lhe Federal authorities, tlie Commission makes
���it quite clear that the responsibility rests rquarely on the Provinces themselves
Whatever may be'the outcome of the Commission's labors, or the nature
���of the-legislatiM to be passed ;tt Ott;iAya,it is^^to
hope, confidence and vigor will animate the people of tlie Provinces by the
sea*, and. that they will find encouragement in Uie steps taken in their behalf,
for themselves to grapple more vigorously than over with the problems which,
in the final analysisrmusi bo solved by tlie people chiefly concerned. The people of the west have found this to'bo-true, and ..they have through their great
co-operative enterprises and the application of -tlicir own energies succeeded to
tin amazing extent in bettering their conditions and advancing the development
and prosperity of these Western-Provinces.
It Usually Disappears When the
Blood is Made Rich and Red [li,
Thin blood is one of tlie most coalman causes of stomach trouble. It
affects*!the digestion very quickly. The
glands that,. furnish .(lie. digestive
fluids are diminished in their activity,
the stomach muscles are weakened
and there* is a loss of nerve force. In
this stiUe of health nothing will more
quickly restore the appetite, digestion
and normal nutrition tbari jrood. rich
red blood.
* Dr, ���Williams'-Pink'.Pills act directly
on the biood. making it rich;and red,
and' this enriched blood strengthens
weak nerves, stimulates tired.'* muscles and awakens to normal activity
the glands that supply the digestive
fluids. This is shown by an improved
appetite, and soon the effect of these
biood enriching pills is evident
.throughout lhe_jy_hole;___svstem.--_Yoii
No Purchasers For
Ex-Kaiser's Letter
Put Up. at Ruction But no Bids
Received
Apparently the transfer from Berlin
to Doom has destroyed the value of a
I-Iohonzoilern signature. At a recent
auction sale in Germany, 'letters of
Schiller and Goethe fetched 330,150
ancl 500,000 marks _ each. A fourline
stanza iii the' writing of Uelno was
sold for 1,4-10 marks. Signatures aud
letters of Bismarck were, valued all
the way from G up to 600 marks,
though a letter of General Ludendorff's
commanded no more than 10 marks.
When a letter of the ex-Kaiser's was
put up there was: not a single bidder
for it, at any price. The old guard of
Imperialist Junkers insist that the letter was recognized as being so valuable that nobody could afford to offer
a 'fitting price' for it. This view, however, was not si: ared by Republicans.
Pays Well For Talent
Artists Giving Program Over Radio
Ask High Prices
Radio has begun t.o pay high prices
for its talent. Eddie Cantor received
������$2,000 for his recent broadcast, of
twenty minutes, or $100 per minute.
The Evereatly Battery Company which
footed the bill, state that they had
20,000 requests for photographs from
���that one broadcasting appearance.
The National Broadcasting Company
I ssaid lo have paid Mary Garden and
Will Rogers ?2,500 each for their fifteen-minute periods at ihe microphone
Tor the opening pregnira. , .
.Thompson: "An.   so- tlii-*'- is   your
wife.,and baby?"
. "Greer:   "Yes, meet my   bav/1   ancl
������������chain.".'���
Convicts Apply For
Patent On Invention
Partners in Crime Display Mechanical
Skill in Prison
Starting out" as partners in crime
and later terminating this tie when
j they fell into the hands of the law.
i Archie Wilcox and R. II. McCoy have
become inventive partners ih the state
prison at Salt Lake City.
Both mechanically* inclined, they
turned their skill 'when reunited in
the prison machine shop, to improving 'equipment. One of their achievements is an improved type of bearing,
said to eliminate knocks from motors.
. Patent has been applied for and McCoy has been notified that it would be
issued.
"find that .what you eat does not distress you, and that, yoa are vigorous
instead of irritable aud listless. If
yctir appetite is fickle, if you have any
of tiie distressing pains and symptoms
of indigestion, "you should at once take
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and -profit by
the better condition in which they will
put your blood.
These pills are sold tiy.' air dealers
in medicine, or ypu'caa* get them'by
mall at' 50 cents a box from The Dr.
Williams': Medicine Co,; Brockville,
Oat.
Ticket Fifty Years Old
Railway   Refuses   Request  of  Owner
; For a  Refund
An unusual railway ticket dated
1S76 signed* by Sir Joseph Illckson,
and calling for an excursion fare from
Portland, Maine,-to Philadelphia, was
received in Montreal by thc Canadian
Must Be Ratified
By All Parliaments
Brits in Aione Cannot Effect Change
in King's Title
With reference to the proposed
change in tlie King's title���as recommended by tho Imperial Conference���
hi wliich the term "United Kingdom"
is dropped and the title made to read:
''George . by tlie Grace of Cod of Great
Bri lain, Ireland and the British
Dominions Beyond lho Seas, King,
Defender of the' Faith, Emperor of India," Tho Manchester Guardian's political correspondent in London, asserts
an identical act in the Irish Free State
Parliament and every Dominion Parliament before the .new title becomes
effective.
French Premier Absent-Minted
Foi acts     Dinner     Engagements    and
Names ol Hie Foreign M'n.iscer.s
lioiibir-nr  Painleve, the  I'renr.ec of!
P_aiice, i-. a famous, inaihomatii-iu'R a��:
well as a statosman. aud he bus one!
chnvsieteris.ie ihai, clearly belongs to
his scieniillc rather (linn to hia political side. That is his absent-mindedness,
some entertaining examples of which
are told-by lhe Paris correspondent of
tlio London Sunday Times.
The Premier was recently tiie principal guest at a political dinner, at 1I10
house of one of his friends, and though
all the efiier guests had born flu-re j u,ftl ti,e I.rhlsh Parliament alone cantor half an hour, nobody war, surpriood 1 ,U)t c.ffeoi. the alteration,
ai the delay, for (lie Premier's idtwyn-  ��� lL will be nocsrary, he says, to pass
craslcs are well known.  Put astonishment was provoked when, a quarter
of an hour later,, a telephone call to
his oflicial residence revealed that he
had begun tho short journey an hour
before.    A   manservant    who    wont
downstairs to ��� investigate,   however,
found M. Painlevc in the caretaker's
lodge working1 out a mathematical pro-
blent, part of tiie home work of the
caretaker's son.
In remembering he was M. Pain-
love the mathematician ho had forgotten he was M. Painlevc the politician ;md political guest. But he regained everybody's sympathy by admitting tliat the problem was diflicult.
Another adventuro of M. Palnleve's
was to forgetj the name of his Foreign
Minister in full Chamber. On nn interpellation he said, "Tomorrow* may
be unsuitable for debate because my
friend Monsieur���" and hero he
stopped, pointing to M. Briand. Then
ho tried again, "Tlie ex-Premier Monsieur���" and lie again halted., till rocking with laughter, a hundred deputies
called out "M. Briand."
Building Better Roads
In Saskatchewan
Tiiis Year 450' Miles Were GirJded in
��� Province
When tho road-building season
closed, 122 contractors who have been
working in' Saskatchewan this year
finished approximately .,'150 miles of
newly-graded roads at an-estimated
expenditure of. ?-100,000. This will
make a lotal of about 2,000 miles of
the program mapped out by tlie department some years ago, which will
bo completed when about 7,000 miles
of trunk roads have been completed. ���
Tlio mileage this yoar.is spread over
a wide area in Saskatchewan. "Whore
roads were most needed, there the
contractors were sent, say" oflicials,
and reports of the department'of highways indicate every mile of road has
been built to specification.
No More Asthma. Dr. .7. D. Kellogg's
Asthma Remedy sounds the death
knell of this trying trouble. It stops
the awful choking and painful breathing. It guards against night attacks
and gives renewed ability to sleep
and rest the whole night long. Much
is claimed for this remvdy, but. nothing bill what can be demonstrated by
a. trial. If you suffer from asthma try
it aud convince yourself of'its great
value.
V.C. Winners Form Escort
Victoria Cross winners will bc
chosen to fornii an escort for the Duke
of York during his Australian visit, ii.
was decided at a conference of returned soldiers In Melbourne. The
conference lias asked the Government
to finance the formation and equipment ofthe cftcort.
Saskatoon Fox Farm
Saskatoon has now five silver fox
farms  in  flourishing condition,  each
liaving a stock of from 100 to 300 silver black foxes.
Nothing is easier to hear than the
troubles of your neighbors.
Your wife, as well as your sing, will
j find you out.       y X. _������ y
Milling Company.to Increase Plant
International Milling Co., with
plants in Calgary, Moose Jaw, Minnesota and Iowa, Is plaguing to Increase Its milling capacity by 2,500
barrels a day. The present capacity
is 17,-100 barrels. Messrs. A. E. Ames
and Co., of Toronto, are in charge of
the financing.
lN'at"ionarRa"ilways, with the suggestion that "(.here uiay bc some refund
coiriin'g on it."
The sender is J. F. Smith of Portland, Maine. There was no refund,
but the ticket will be added to the
collection of thc old Grand Trunk records' in .the*' Canadian National
archives.
Irrigated Farms Prosperous
Farmers arc doing well in the new
irrigated district north of Lethbridge.
A ?6,000 crop was threshed by one
;mau during this, his first year. He
paid "52,800 on the land, ��1,600 on
equipment for operating his farm, and
cleared off a $400 loan. "Forty-eight
hundred dollars' worth of debts wiped
off the liability slate, and a comfort-
ablo balance left, in the bank," remarks the Lethbridge Herald.
Impossible To Deny
Finger-Priitt  Evidence
Convicted -Man Three Years After
Crime Was Committed
Fingerprints - discovered nearly
three and a half years after* Otto Soin-
icke left them on a -window frame in
committing a murder at Bad Oeyn-
hausen, Germany, proved sufficient to
bring; iho crime home to him when lie
was ai'raigned at tlie present term of
court.
llobert Bicker, a young-bath attendant at ilie Oeyuiiausen Spa, was
shot, and killed., on July 6, 1925, by
burglars who had broken into the
building lie was guarding. Suspected
of the crime, Seiuicke, and a companion, Hciniior Krcu'ger, were arrested
and tried but acquitted because- of in-
Etifiicicut evidence.
The police recently made a. new "ex-
aininUilioji_oLtlie_murdcr=-chiUiiber,
which had been left virtually untouched. High up on a window
frame an expert discovered finger
prints, still distinct, although evidently made a long time before. Comparison with those of Seiuicke on the
police records showed they were his.
Re'-arrcsted and confronted with the
finger-print evidence, Seiuicke broke
down and. confessed.
For Sore Throat
Rub throat and cliest
with Vlekaj i-ov��r with
wa'ttn fiauosl. It*
doublo direct action
(Inhalednnd absorbed)
brlnffa welcoma r��lt����
VapoRub
To Aid Berlin Police
Special    Auto    Equipped    With    AU
Modern Means for Investigating
Crimes
Berlin's new "murder auto" has
been put into servico. Its object ls
not to slay people, as its name indicates, but to enable tho police to detect crime. Tho auto is fitted with
cameras, searchlights���in fact, everything a modern Sherlock Holmes needs
to run clown crimiuals. Special lights
and a special gong give traflic oilicers
the signal to clear the way for tho
special car, which Is immune from
speed regulations.
Detectives believe clues are often
lost becauso of.the time Interval be-
tAveen the crime and their arrival on
the scene. The present means of
transport enables the officers, with all
desired equipment, to begin-their investigations in the shortest possible
time after they'are notified.
��� For Burns and Scalds.���Dr. Thomas1
Eclectric Oil will take tho fire out of
a burn or scald. It should be at hand
in every kitchen so that it may be
available at any lime. There is no
preparation required. Just apply the
oil to the burn or scald and the pain
will abate and in a short time cease
altogether.
Wonderful Future For Radio
Marconi Predicts Future Progress Will
Be More Startling
Peering a quarter of a century inlo
the future of radio, William Marconi,
on thc eve of the twentyfifth anniversary of his'invention of radio, predicted progress that perhaps will be eveu
more startling.
During the next 25 years, he said,
"there will probably .be almost as
great development in the means' of
obtaining directional wireless transmission and reception as there have
been in other directions durng the last
25 years."
He expressed the opinion that the
transmission of power, over moderate
distances may be developed ancl thai,
television may become an actuality.
A halting speech may 6ethe result
of a lame excuse.      '   "'*���"-
Sugar Factory For Winnipeg
Winnipeg Is lo have a new sugar
refinery, according to A. E. Allison,
pioneer resident of AVinnipeg, just
back from a, sojourn iu Montana.
American and Canadian capital are
jointly involved, he says, adding that,
in the opinion of the promoters,. Winnipeg is the ideal site for a. beet sugar
refinery.
Win' Many Prizes
Exhibitors of Saskatchewan won 1C5
prizes at ,the Koyal Winter Fair���a
record. The list includus 133 prizes
won by livestock, 28 high honors won
by seed grain exhibits and four prizes
by poultry exhibits. In livestock
alono Saskatchewan exhibits captured
10 championships, 21 reserve chant-
ponships, 27 first prizes, 16 seconds
and 59 other awards.
Northern Dog Derby
Feature   Event   of   Winter   Carnival
Held at The Pas, Man.
Citizens in this northern   part   of
Manitoba aro awaiting fhe coming Dog
Derby with-lively anticipation. It is
the feature event of (lie Winter Carnival to be held on January 25th, 26th
and 27th���the tenth annual dog race.
Fears of an international competitor,
aro spurring the   husky   owners    to -
special efforts; for it is expected that
Leonard Sapella, with bis famous team
of niamalutos, will try for the $1,000
"pi-izc7W4"nolber"slrong entrantHwiirbe-
Brail Stoddard, The Pas mtishcr, who
holds the record time for the course.
The race will be run 10 miles a day
I'or three days.
��� Corns -are caused by the pressure
of tight boots, but no ono need , be
troubled with them long when so simple a remedy as Holloway's Corn
Remover is available.
. Will-Use Dog Teams
Dog teams will be used this winter
by the Hudson's Bay-Marland organization to prosecute oil development
work in the Eibslone field in Northeastern Alberta. This is tiie area
where the quest for oil started following a favorable report by Dr. G. S.
Hume, head of. thc Dominion Geological Survey. -
A Swedish, castle built in M99 con:
tained a central heating plant in the
basement"with conduits through the
Avails.
Paint' .the.flower pots you use in tlie
house with water color paints and see
how pretty they look.
For Frost Bites and Chilblains. ���
Chilblains come Trom undue exposure
to slush and cold and frost-bite from
the icy winds of "winter. In die treatment of either an excellent preparation
ls Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, as It
counteracts the inflammation and relieves the pain. The action of the oil
is prompt and its application Is extremely simple.
Big Order for Rose Bushes
H-. M. Eddie, of Sardis, B.C., the
rose king of Canada, has received an
order for G0.000 roso bushes from
Eastern Canada. It takes tim�� lo fill
an order-of that size, and the roses
will be shipped In '1928���two carloads
of them. It is the biggest order of Its
kind that has ever been received by
the Pacific Coast.
Minard's Liniment for Distemper.
Paid The Penalty
Firty years ago an Ohio man at��
11 eggs in 10 hours. That record still
stands, but ln a roadside cemetery is
n tombstone bearing the words: "Gono ,
but not forgotten." It was erected
over the egg man 50 years ago.    -
Minard's Liniment for-Sore Back.
Most Densely Populated Country
Egypt is ono-of the most densely
peopled countries of'the world. The
average population to a square mile is
939. In Belgium it is 588; in Holland,
���100; in Great Britain, 3-12; in Japan,
317; in Italy, 294; in Germany, 290;
in Austria, 226; in Switzerland 210;
in France, 190. In Russia, in Europe,
tlie average is 50 to a square mile,
but in Russia, in Asia, it is only a little more than three.
A seventy-seven-year-old missionary
in Formosa has undertaken the task of
translating thc Old Testament into
the Amoy dialect. He expects to finish his work in three years?""
Trouble, soon pines away and dies llf
neglected.
1 OFFEH TO INVENTORS. SEND
for cur free list of inventions wanted,
and free advice. Tlie Ramsey Company, International Patent Attorneys, 27S
I3anlc St., Ottawa.
*__: _. ___...���.��� ��� ,-^yi zyyi-   ...xy.yrs
IN SPARE TIME MrtrEi'nfMtiUMiWuk
n��i��:r: la-lrjctiwii. 12 wee���� Mirrctliflf S^'p. Ficid
TrM''nc:iH Mdi��cunn|. HnfOilont|.*!c. Diplunu,
lenjteit eildMithc!tscojniaeriCiiu-Jibi lchwL A-nrH-
c��n��i>J Ettf)p:i*iln��lr"icl'jri. N��e��pefitwe nccciMrj
Mwiej BicStGiiiuntef.
C0M1N10H ACADEMY Of CGtmOLOGT
<AfF)!iJdetflWn|31 Uifdwii-ii AeaJein>) 137 Arecu*
lIoUTuriXlo, OntfiaWnti Dq*.    Oj Fret Qooi
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Keep Minard's Liniment in the House.
THB NEW PRFMOH REMEDV. No.1
grrHER��P!CSW;S
Bo. 1 for Bl_uJd��_- C-tarrh. No. 3 for Blood A
���kinDU>_��������. No.a.orC._ro_.1oW��i._i_._ic_.��i
���old br l��a<t.B| ClIIMIKit, er return mall (r��a
&t.HCl.XlcUtiXi>.11uiittcikK��.hiVJJ.Locto* SEE   GKEE2W00D   LEDGE
Year Predicted
Scientists Believe  1927 Will   be Outstanding in Many Ways
���  ThJj eye of man will behold new and
' wonderful things in Llie year 3927, according to leaders in sclent ilie fields.
In a symposium of prognostications
compiled by Sumner JS". Llossom, editor for Popular Science Monthly, Rear
Admiral Bradley A. Fiske. retired, predicts that iu 1027 important changes
in ocean transportation will be the result of an increased use of Diesel engines. Pulverized coal, lie says, will be
another factor inducing Improvements
in oceanic travel.
Germany, Italy and Spain will increase their shipping, Germany attaining the posilion held before the
war, he predicts. In��time, other nations will blockade American trade
nnd eventually seize American wealth.
ln agriculture,, as foreseen by William Crocker, botanist and director of
Ihe Boyce Thomson Institute for Plant
ltesearch at Yonkers, N.Y., there is
more cause for rejoicing.
1 "Tlie stage is set," says Crocker,
"for large advances in plant science.
Wo can expect improved varieties
'of greater resistance to disease and
insects. We may look for better insecticides and fungicides. Advances
are duo in anticipation of ultra violet
rays to plant growth."
In automobile engineering, Edward
V. llickenbackcr, automobile racer
and aviator, foresees "smaller, higher
speed, and lighter engines," which
"will result in greater economy,
shorter wheel base ami lighter cars
at less cost."
In anthropology, Clark Wissler, curator at the American Museum of Natural History, thinks there will be
new finds ol fossil man in Europe/ In
North America, he sees Lhe possibility
of discovering fossil proof of the association between man and mastodon
and other extinct fauna,
Astronomical calculations that may
be completed in 1927. as seen by Captain Edwin T. Pollock, superintendent
of the Washington United States Naval Observatory, include a start "toward proving or disproving the theory
that the continents do move and that
our moon came front the Pacific
Ocean.'"'
"If it is found that continents move,
or that parts of the earth expand or
shrink, it may show, as 'some believe,
tliat it Is the earth ancl not the moon
that is erratic in motion," he said.
Regular psychological consultation
service for aiding students is a possibility foreseen bv Albert Edward YVig-
gan, biologisi.
Discovery of islands in tlie Arctic
regions is a possibility in Arctic exploration, according to Yiilijalmar
Stefanson.
in geology, Theodore J.'Hoover, of*
Leiand  Stanford  university,  foresees
likelihood of a general recognition of
the fact that American   mineral   resources are not inexhaustible.
'Moderate Eating'
After Middle Age the Appetite Should
Be Held in Ch��ck
An observant man, wno was also a
philosopher, once said thai physical
fitness .and human happiness were
epitomized in having a keen appetite
for breakfast. From the purely gastric
angle of view he was probably right.
But tliat was before the day of the
dietician, and anterior also to the
recognition of the bulging waist line
as a signal ot danger. Today the insurance companieifare finding,it worth
while to issue seductively worded
brochures with tho single object in
view of winning men and women
away from heavy and hydro-carbonaceous meals; and they are doing il
with their own balance sheets iu mind.
Out' of a bitter experience, John. D.
Rockefeller has said that when men
of large moans try to gratify (he palate
with luxuries tliey find that a billion
dollars won't buy them a' good digestion.
Edward AY. Dole's contribution to
this subject is that a man's most important birthday is his fiftieth; for at
Lhat point lie is not only looking back-
on the majority ol his years, but must
look forward to altered habits. For
one thing, he must eat less. If he
would keep his arteries responsive and
resilient'he must avoid -straining thenv
by needless pressure from tho vital
centres. If, as seems truc, tho average
of human life On this continent has
been raised by over eight years during the past two decades, it has been
due in no small measure to a better
appreciatlon-of Lhe relationship of
moderate eating to longevity.
Wanted AH The News
Aberdeen   Banker   Saved    Money   by
Waiting for Last Editions
Sir Harry Lauder told an Aberdeen
story at a banquet of welcome on his
arrival in New York.
"One afternoon in Aberdeen," he
said, " a crowd of Aberdonians stood
on a street corner and talked excitedly about Lhe wreck of the London-
Aberdeen express���news of the wreck
had just come through.
��� "A banker wiped a tear from his
eye.
" 'A bad, bad business,' he said.
.'My wife was on that train'.'
"At that moment a newsboy came
running along.
"'All about the wreck!' he shouted.
'Special! All abcut -the horrible train
wreck! List of killed!'
"Here's your chance, Dugakl,' a
broker said to tlie banker. 'Buy ' a
paper, mon, aud get llie ."details."
"But Dugald shook Jiis-licad.
'".Na, na," he said, as'he wiped
away another tear, "I'll jusOwait till
the last edition and get the football
scores as week'"
California Hatchery
 :������ Kas-Large-Ineubators
Electricity is Used and Capacity is
500,000 Eggs
Three million baby chicks a year is
the output' of a California hatchery,
where the incubators have a capacity
of 500,000 eggs, thirty tons of them, al
a time. Electricity is u&ed throughout,
says Popular'Science Monthly, to turn
the eggs automatically sk times a
day and to maintain an even temperature of 10u degrtes. After twenty-one
days electrically operated gears open
the long lino of incubator doors so that
tho new chicks may have light and
air.
Has 'Sense of Humor
King Victor FJnimamiol of Italy has
a sense of humor. Chatting with ?<his-
solini recently the king dropped Ills
handkerchief. The dictator picked it
up and asked if ho might keep it as a
souvenir. "No," said tlie Met ng. "II is
the one thing loft which you let me
put my nose Into."
Royal Children Not Pampered
Queen Mary Kept Them Employed at
Useful Task
All the children of the present King
and Queen were very simply brought
up. Queen  Mary, .who is  an  ideal
"I'm tired of carryin' thc hod," said
- fjasidy, ar. he rested a stack of bricks,
"I want to push a barrer, like Flynu
does." /
, "You push a barrer!" exclaimed his
friend Flannlgan, scornfully, "Pluvat
tho dickens d'you know about machinery?"
ites.
Minard's takes the sting out of
them. Quickens circulation aud
prevents complications.
mother, s'aw to it that they were
neither pampered nor left, without
suitable employment 'when lessons
were done. She kept their time
fully employed. Princess Mary especially was trained from an 'early age
to be expert with her needle, and although the attendant discipline sometimes caused tears to flow, there is no
period that the young Princess oiijoy-'
od more than tlio months preceding
Christmas, when she was allowed to
sit with her mother and prepare little
'gifts for her brothers, her friends and
the attendants about tlie court. Queen
Mary to this day does a certain
amount of Christmas work every autumn and many a poor mother's baby
has been made comfortable by a
shawl, a petticoat or' some other warm
garment knitted by the Queen's own
hand.       ���- . ,
- Dog's Life All Round
Great Number of Ani.-.i.-.is Do Nc. Gel
Square Deal
The fashionable magazines which
devote a lanre nart. of tiir-i;- <*;;j?,ce \o
fashions and beauty culture, now t-jll
us that ..dogs belonging to the uppish
class must now wear coats similar in
pattern and hue to the coats worn by
their owners. Likewise, Hie dog that
would associate with (he brjn ton must
liave dinky collars and ties.
If we wero a dog wc would certainly
feel Lhat we li-d a dog's life if that
wen. our fate.- We would rather
seioungo around picking up a living
among garbage cans and enjoying the
liberty tliat is the right of a. dog, ihan
bo pampered and befooled and mado
tho object of all the doggy ridicule
in the neighborhood.
, And If it's a dog's life to be a patrician pet, it seems tb be a dog's lire
sometimes to behave like a real dog.
Take thc case reported in the newspapers the other day. A woman's
loyal companion was destroyed at the
holiest of a court. Why? All because
ho flew af somebody ho thought was
attacking her.
Perhaps hc made a mistake, but if
a dog doesn't come to tho lescue of
Ids mistress when attacked, what's
lhe use of a dog at all? The probability is that if he didn't go to her rescue he would bc got rid of as a worthless cur.
It seems a dog's life alLround.
 y
Is French Lance-Corporal
Prince of Wales. Belongs to  Military
School at St. Cyr
���Since the Prince of Wales was made
an "Anspessade" in the First Battalion of France on the occasion of
his visit to the famous French military school at St. Cyr, on October 29,
his name as called out on parade at
every weekly roll-call, thus carrying
out St. Cyr traditions to tho full.
"Lance-Corporal the Prince of Wales"
is regularly reported as "absent with
leave, detached at the Court of II. M'.
the King of England." The rank of
Anspessade, equivalent to that or
lance-corporal in the< British Army, exists only in the St. Cyr Battalion, and
only two other persons have ��� been
granled.it since the cadet .school was
founded by Napoleon I.' The word
Anspessade is derived from the Italian
lancia spezzala, originally- meaning a
non-commissioned ollicer ��� iu a foot
regiment.
Gave Generously To Charity
CU'een Alexandra Did Not Spend Much
. on Herself
Popular impressions are that queens
and princesses have wardrobes that
would excite tho envy and admiration
of every woman. But the likelihood
is that there are thousands of women
in every country, particularly in the
United States, who dress far smarter
and much moro expensively than tho
average blue-blood.
A lad,y-in-waiting to Queen Alexandra has given out tliat after the Dowager Queen's death only two dresses
were found in her wardrobe. Ancl one
of them had been renal red.
The fact is tliat kings and queens,
in spite of-fhe large allowances made
to Lliem by lhe stale, are comparatively poor persons. Liko Governors-
General aud others witli official positions to discharge, they have to spend
nearly as much as they get, and sometimes more, in entertaining and in giving to charities.
Queen Alexandra all her days was
a generous supporter of charities and
benevolent, institutions. During her
last years she seldom wont out. Therefore, she rubbed along with the minimum of a wardrobe. She probably
gave what she didn't need to charity.
Queens are very human beings if
one could only see their private family
life. When the Soutli African war-
was on, a foreign ambassador was admitted to the presence of Queen Yic-
toria, who was a very great lady .us
well as a groat tjuccn. Ho found her
knitting socks for the soldiers. ���
Result Of/Bad Writing
Amusing Error Made by-^'Duke of
Welliugon - - ,
Bad handwriting, against wliich .the
society for pure English has issued
an appeal, was" the cause of an amusing error on the part of Wellington.
Mrs. Jane Loudon, author of many-
popular books on gardening, wrole
to the Iron Duke asking permission
to sketch the Waterloo beeches in the
park at Stratlifieldsayo. Her writing
was far from clear, and the signature,
"J. Loudon" served io confuse fhe
Duke, who insisted on doing all his
���own-corro"spon"dencev~irs��� forher-icleiF
tity. The result was thai, he replied:
"F. M. the Duke of Wellington presents his compliments to the Bishop ot
London. The bishop is quite at liberty to sketch'the breeches which the
Duke wore at Waterloo, if they can
be found, but Lhe duke is no! aware
that they differ iu any way irom the'
breeches which-lie generally wears."
Acted On Instructions
How   Famous   Musician   Bought   His
First Violin
-  The world-famous'violinist, Jan Ku-
belik, is fond of telling the story of
how he acquired his first violin.
I was���he says���quite a little chap
at the time, and seeing the instrument
in a shop window in Prague, I begged
my father to buy il. for me.
The shopkeeper wanted 500 kronen
���roughly $10���which my father
thought too much, as it was quite a
common instrument.
... As my father turned away, I followed in deep distress, beseeching him
to reconsider his decision.
"Well," said my father at last, "run
back and offer him 300 kronen, and il
he will not take thar, offer him 400;
and if he won't take lhat, give him
500."
I did exactly as I was bid. I tola
the man that my father said offer him
300 kronen, and if lie wouldn't take
that, offer 400; and if he wouldn't take
that, give him 500.
"And,", adds Kubelik, "it wouldn't
lake a particularly clever person to
guess what the man got."
Workmen  Find Queer
Urns In Germany
Date From Early Stone Age Says
Director of Museum
Clay urns hollered to contain the
ashes of people from Indo-European
times havo been discovered, by workmen in Golm, near Polsdam. Besides
the urris, which were found two feet
below the surfa.ee, lay two stone hammers and two stone knives.
All were contained in what is believed to-be a clay casket, tiiough ihc
workmen, lacking knowledge of the
importance of the discovery, did great
destruction before the attention of
archaeologists was called to the digging.
The grave was found on a small
hill and it is believed that others exist
in tho immediate neighborhood. The
director of the Potsdam Museum, examined tlio urns, declared Ihey dated
I'rom tho early stone stage and were
the first type ever found in Germany.-
Crude figures were drawn in frieze
around the urns and ilie covers were
provided with rims to keep thorn in
position like a modern jar.
Around one large urn wore five
smaller urns, presumably containing
food and "drink for the departed. Unfortunately, only two of these were
saved from the workmens' picks. Tlicir
contents were turned over to chemists who will try to discover what the
ancients considered dainties for thcir
dead.
Little Helps For This Week
Every purpose of tlie Lord shall be
performed.���Jer. li. 29.
'    At best our least endeavor
Must faint and fail forever,
Without God's guiding finger to point
tlie how or where;
Then let us choose His choosing,
All selfish choice refusing,
Nor question which is better to serve
llliu here or there.
���Margaret J. Preston.
To wish to serve Ilim in one place
rather thau in another, by such and
such a way, and not by the opposite
one, is to wish to serve Him in our
own way aud not in His. But to be
equally -ready for all things, to accept
everything and reject "nothing, to leave
one's self like a toy in the hands of
Providence,���this is serving Him by
renouncing self, this is treating Him
truly as God, and ourselves as creatures made only for Ilim.
���Fenelon
Miller's Worm Powders will clear
the stomach and bowels of .worms, so
that tlie child will no more be troubled by their ravages. The powders
are sweet to the taste and no child
will object to taking them. They arc
non-injurious in their composition, and
while in some cases tliey may cause
vomiting, that must_not-be taken as a
sign that they are nauseating, but as
an indication of their effective work.
s He Felt Drunk
Most Of the Time
Brooklyn, Mr. Fred G. Marquarf.
wrltes:���"i felt drunk most of tho
time. My head was dizzy. I couldn't
think clearly. One day I dropped a
coin and when I stooped fo get it I
got so dizzy I almost fell. I later
Little Liver Pills. My appetite has
found out that the cause of this condition was constipation. This waa
ovei come by a short course of Carter's
doubled, and my dizziness has entirely left me." '   ,.
Carter's Little Liver Pills move the
bowels and relieve the system of its
poisonous matter.
Druggists, 25 & 75c red packages.
Canada Shares In Club House
Has Room in Educational Building for
Research Work at Chelsea
II. II. II. the Duchess of York unveiled a commemorative tablet aL
Crosby Hall, Chelsea, the future
educational settlement .and club
house for-university women engaged
in research work. As a result of tho
committee's recent appeal, a residential wing is now beingi built, and word
has reached the High Commissioner
for Canada that the Canadian Federation of-University Women has decided
to contribute ?5,000. One room in
the club house will be called "Canada,"
and preference in the allocation of
this room will be given to a Canadiau
woman studying in London.
SAVED BABY'S LIFE
Mrs. Alfred Tranchemontagnc, St.
Michel des Salutes, Que, writes:���
"Baby's Own Tablets are an excellent
medicine. They saved my baby's life
and I can highly recommend them to
all mothers." Mrs. Trancheman-
tagne's experience is that of thousands
of other mothers who have tested tho
worth of Baby's Own Tablets. Tho
Tablets are a sure and safe medicine
for little ones and never fail to regulate the bowels and stomach, thus relieving all the minor ills from which
children sulfer. They are sold by
medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cts.
a box from the'Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co,, Brockville, Ont.
Not Used As Name
Only Two  Islands and  One Province
Owe Name tb Christmas
At least three   places   owe    their
German Woman Doctors
The number of women .doctors in
Germany has increased from 1D5 to
L,627 between the years 1913 and J926.
Of the present total. 230 are assistants
to visiting hospital physicians. The
majority of the women doctors are
general practitioners; 116 specialize
in children's diseases, and are obstetricians and gynaecologists.
Russia a Market for Horses
, It is reported tliat . the . thousand
horses, recently shipped to Russia from
Alberta, Western Saskatchewan and
Eastern British Columbia have given
such satislaction as to promise larger
orders next year.
AVhen a.public speaker pauses for
a reply it breaks him all up if he gets
it,
Appearances would Indicate thai the
average man doesn't get much beauty
sleep.
W.   N.   U.   1C60
Grasshoppers have their
their front legs.
ears   on
Drone Has Thousands of Eyes
The drone bee can ogle his queen
with Hi.SOO eyes; the bee who does
tlie dirty work about the hive has
6,400, but, the queen bee needs only
4,900, as the rest of them do most of
the looking, says Dr. 1), A. Slocum,
boo expert of Washington State College, '
Tho drone's principal duty, Dr. Slocum says, is to keep a vigilant eye on
his queen, ancl with the optical equipment nature has provided, that's easy.
Manitoba Industries
Manitoba industries have doubled- in
thc past fifteen years. A survey made
by J. Er Walsh, Genefal Manager or
the Canadiau Manufacturers' Association, shows the number of factories
to have grown from -189 in 1910, to 768
in 192-1, and their products to have
mounted during the fourteen-year span
from $53,000,000 to $102,000,000.
Buys Large Farm
One of the largest'farm sales in
several months to a single immigrant
family was recently effected in the
purchase of a 720-acre tract five miles
south-east of, Brandon, by a Lutheran fanner and-four sons; the purchase price being ?2S,S00. According
to D. A. T. Conueii, the farm is well
equipped with stock and buildings.
[forty-five Bushels to the Acre
A. Lord, a farmer in tho Campbell
Lake District, North -of Vermilion,
Alta., reports a yield netting him
6,000 bushels of No. 1 northern wheal
at an average of forty-five bushels to
the acre. This man stales thai ho
has been farming in [\\U district,for
sixteen years and has threshed No, 1
wheat each year.
It is sometimes difficult to convince
the head of the house that two heads
are better than one.
Success never comes to a man who
Is afraid to face failure.
Last Wishes Carried Out
John C. Bobbins, 83, a pioneer of
the bill couutry, is dead, and his last
wishes regarding his burial have been
carried out. Robblns requested that
he bc buried with his hat on and wearing the shoos he had worn for several
years. Bobbins was a noted game
hunter.
������ The navy department of the United
Slates saved $175,000 last year by using old rags, rather than cotton waste,
in polishing machinery.
The Least Noise
Made Her Jump
Mrs. W. H. Yates, Aslicra, Man.,1
writes:���"I was bothered very much
with my heart and nerves, and tho
least noise would make mo jump and
almost stop my heart beating. -
I told my mother.about it oue day,
and she said - that she . had been
bothered tlie same way and told ma to
get a box of^
When I liad taken tho ono box I-felt
quito a lot better and by the time I had
taken three boxes I got relief."
Prico 50c. a box at all dealers, or
mailed direct on receipt of prico by
|The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto,
Oct
names to Christmas. Two of them are
islands.
One is in the East Indies, not a
great way from Java. It is tlie top of
a huge submerged mountain 15,000 feet
in height, only 1,200 feet of which
show above the sea. The island is valuable because of the deposits of phosphate of lime formed tliere by sea
birds during thousands of years. Before lis discovery in ISfiS it was uninhabited, and even now the population numbers only about three hundred.
The other Christmas Island lies in
Lhe Pacific Ocean, nearly on Lho Equator. IL was discovered in 1777, buL was
only annexed by Great Britain in 1S9S
witli a view to laying the Pacific cable. Its riches lie iu guano and mother of pearl.
The most important of Christmas's
namesakes is Natal, a province' of
South Africa. The Portuguese discovered it on Christmas Day and named
it Natal since it was sighted on
Christ's natal day.
Much Sugar in Corn
In a bushel of corn tliere are approximately thirty-four pounds of
starch, "and depending upon what the
market demands the amount! of sugar
extracted from this starch varies from
a few pounds lo all of the thirty-four.
In actual commercial practice only
eight or ten pounds of sugar are taken
out of the average bushel of corn today, but the entire thirty-four pounds
of starch could be converted into sugar if necessary.
Alberta  Secures  Immigrants
Alberta received. 12,070 immigrants
during  the first six mouths'  of the
federal fiscal year, according to fig
ures from Ottawa.
<^
Sometimes a man's warm love melts
a girl's heart, and sometimes it is his
cold cash.
Minard's   Liniment  for   Sprains  and
Bruises.
Advocates New Title For Canada
Toronto Professor -Thinks "Kingdom
of Canada" Would be Suitable
"Canada's nationalism is not yet
complete," Prof. G. M. Wrong, head
of the Department of History iu the
University of Toronto, said in an address to the Empire Club. To make it
so he advocated calling Canada "Thc
Kingdom of Canada," declaration, of
fhe complete sovereignty of the Canadian Parliament for Canada, and carrying out in law what is now only the
practice, that Canada is at war legally
only_by_li'er_o_wn,act_and_notirjcation-
to foreign nations of this position.
One of the commonest complaints of
infants is worms, and the most effective application for them is Mother
Graves' Worm' Exterminator.
Manitoba Silver Foxes
Further honors for Manitoba-raised
silver foxes com<j with the purchase of
37 live animals by leading breeders in
Sweden. The foxes are from tiie
ranch of Klintberg Brothers, at Bird's
Hill, near. AVinnipeg, and are valued at
��15,000.
That man has reached the limit of
perfection who fully deserves tha
good opinion he has of liimself.
An ostrich can outrun  an Arabian
horse.
A Tokio restaurant makes   a   specialty of juicy fried snakes.
SHAVING
STICK
ISOAP'-
SHAVING
STICK
A Cool Clean
Refreshing Shave
Every morning, or oftener if desired, is afforded by the Cuticura
Shaving Stick. Containing the
medicinal properties of Cuticura, it
makes shaving easy for tender-
faced men, and'leaves the skin
fresh and clear, fresfrom any tense,
dry feeling.
Simple Esc!t Trwi by Kill.   AfMrcs-i Ciavlim
Depot:  "stsnhosi*. ltd., MoatratL"  Pr:cj, Softp
25c. Ointment 'ii and Mc. 'I'alcvin 2.1c.
Say- Culicura. Shavine Stick 2Sc.
j ir l .������,^-.^fil.rir.-*,-,'ti^V*-^>^-'^'-.f-^a'
'it
THE   eREENWOOD   LEIJ&E
gergE.rinffina-UMim
��*l HJlMMLULa
���_aetiaBriix.i-aiimiJ^3iiaa&__-'_iMtg_^
ajumgjj-giTgg^
lUtJMmjmi'jnuf.'BiTHgBiBAmii.'ii, m.ii-u ijowmi
lie Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B.C.
G. W. A. SMITH
Editor and Proprietor
Concert at Boundary Fails
Is ?2.00 a year strictly in advance,
or 52.50 when not paid for three
months or more liave passed. To
Ireat Britian ancl the United Slates
$2.60, always in advance.
ADVERTISING RATES
Delinquent- Co-Owner  Notices.'.?25.UO
Coal and Oil Notices    7.00
Kslray Notices    3.00
Cards   of  Thanks    1,00
Certificate  of  Improvement 12.50
(When   more   than   one   claim
appears in notice, ��5.00'for each
additional   claim).
All other legal advertising 16 cents a
line Iirst insertion, and 12 cents aline
for each subsequent -insertion, non-
jKiriel measurement.
Transcient display advertising 50
cents an inch each insertion.
Business locals 12%c. a lino each
insertion.
A very enjoyable social evening
was spent at the Christmas Tree
Concert and Dance in the
Boundary Falls School House
on Friday last. It was attended
by practically all of the residents
of Norwegian Creek; also a number from Greenwood. The program consisted of 23 items and
the pupils are to be commended for
the way in which they carried out
their parts. The Cowboy play is
worthy of special mention. A
pleasing event was the presentation to Miss I. Keir, the popular
teacher, with an ivory manicure
set. Santa Claus arrived indue
time and distributed packages of
candy, nuts and oranges from a
prettily decorated and well laden
tree. A sumptuous supper was
served by the ladies after which
dancing was kept up* until 2:30
a.m. Lively music was supplied
by S. Bombini and G. Watson.
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. Henry*-Bruce and. family,, of
Kettle Valley, wish -to thank their
many friends for the g-reat kindness
shown and the many expressions of
sympathy, and floral tributes in their
recent sad bereavement.
CARD.O.F THANKS
No letter to the editor will be inserted
except over the proper signature and
address of the writer. This rule admits
of uo exceptions. ���
Happy Christmas Greeting"
���...������_��� u
Hale bright Christmas with its.fairy
wishes,
Its smiling glances and dainty dishes,
The hearts recall to food memories'lire,
That   filial    hearkening,   this  time
inspire; -:
May Christmas such be yours this year,
With glad prospects of bright career.
Dr. and Mrs. A. Francis and family
wish to thank their many friends for
the great kindness shown and the
many expressions of sympathy, both ijjg
by word and floral tribute, wliich
helped so'much in the hour of their sad
bereavement-.
nrwm* **^r��
ere
and 1 here
Toronto.���For the first time.since
silver foxes havc been exhibited at
the Royal Winter Pair here, Ontario breeders have seriously challenged the supremacy of thc Prince
Edward Island fox farmers.
Buy something useful for Dad's car. It will be appreciated.
A  few  suggestions:- ��,
Tire Chains, Windshield Wiper, Vulcanizing Outfit, Driver's Mirror,
Step plates, Motometers, Bumpers, Tire Guages, Steering Wheel
Covers, a Goodrich or Dominion Tire, A. C. Spark Plugs, Polishing
Wax, Jacks, Batteries, Etc.
.    , "'..'..' ���*<>-.���
We have in stock Bicycles and Velocipedes.    A good gift for a boy.
Agent for the DeLaval Separator .
We extend to our patrons and friends .    -   *
A Merry Christmas and Happy Mew Year
Contractor and Builder
Foreign and Domestic Monuments
Asbestos Products Co. Roofing
Lamatco Wallfeoari
SHOP AT GREENWOOD
Box 332 Grand Forks, B.C.
JOHN R. MOOYBOER, Prop.
Phone 24
Grand Forks, B.C.
m��
Bridesville News
Greenwood Superior School
Report'for' December
DIVISION I
��� K. Morrison
8.18
24,16
.    25
.07.8+
George
Renie
Total actual attendance....	
Average daily attendance   ....
No. on vol I	
Perceiibi-gii of "attendance	
Proficiency List
Grade   X:   John .McDonell,
Br van,      Edward     Johnson,
Skilton,   (Jesse  Puddy, Annie Swan
luud, tie) Pat Keinpstoii, Leo ftladden.
Grade IX: Vera Walmsley, Andrew Anderson, Irene Kingsley, John
Oampolieto.
Grade Till: Rosie Bombini, Edward
Parrv, William Walmsley, (Harry
Hallstrom, Helen McGrade, - (tic),
Margaret. Royce, Kenneth Stewart,
Marguerite Ritchie, Robert. Mitchell,
Bertram Price, Eileen Bryan, Lewis
Mitell.
Regularity and'Punctuality *
Eileen Bryan, Rosie Bombini,'Lewis
Mitchell, Robert Mitchell, Bertram
Price, Helen McGrade, Marguerite
Ritchie, Margaret Royce, William
"Walmsley, George Bryan, John Campolieto, Edward Johnson, Irene Kingsley, John McDonell, Renie- Skilton,
��Annie Swanhm.d, Vera Walmsley,
Ruby Goodeve.       7    .... .
DIVISION 11
- T. Crowley
Total attendance .340.5
Average actual attendance 26.G5
No on roll     2S
Percentage of attendance 95.18
Proficiency List
==Gi,ade=VI=t:=Robert=ForshavvrEugen(.:
McGiUivray,    Oleo    Toney,   Thomas
Walmsley*,   Jack   .Morrison,   Frances
Lucente, Arthur Cox, Leonard "Moll,
Miss Faickney left for her
home in Victoria on Saturday
morning.
Miss Vera Kempston and Pat
Kempston are spending .the
holidays at their home here.
The diamond drill on Jimmy
Copland's claim has been shut
down for a few days owing to the
severe weather.
, Mr. ancl Mrs. B. Cudworth
were the guests of Mayor and
Mrs. Gulley in Greenwood fora
few days last .week.
The"Anarchist Mountain Xmas
Tree'was well attended Friday
evening. Much credit is due
Miss Faickney for the enjoyable
program.
T. Crowley, of Greenwood, was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E.
Johnston on Friday evening^and
motored to Kelowna Saturday
morning!
A-young lady from Huck's
Corners was visiting relatives in
the city. During the course; of
her stay, she was invited to an
informal dinner. Wine was served
and, after partaking, the young
lady felt somewhat elated. She
though of her home at Huck's
Corners and compared, mentally
her quiet life there with the gay*
life of the city. Turning to the
young man on her left, she said
gushingly, "If I were home, I
could show you the prettiest little
calf." "Sh," said the young man,
in a tense whisper, "meet me in
the conservatory after dinner."
Immigration to Canada for the
first .nine months* of tha* calendar
year .1920 .shows an increase of CO
per cent over the same period a
year ago-according-to a sialrm-vnt
issued recently, by thc Department
of Immigration and Colonization.
-Frozen
shipped
���l/JY1
So
. Moncton, New Brunswick.-
blueberries are now being
in quantity to Cleveland ancl o'l
centres in the United States,
far eight carloads have 'left Moncton, iced so that the fruit will remain frozen. Two more carloads
are about to go forward. .
Victoria, British Columbia. ���
Famous Players-Lasky ara to establish a plant in British Columbia for
film production, it was annoanrcJ
in connection with the ��15,G00,0J0
concern known as the Famous Flayers' Canadian Corporation, Limited,
of Toronto.
Traffic in grain from Winnipeg
along the Canadian Pacific Railway
line's 'this year' has been heavier
than last year.by over 12,000,030
bushels. With'110,298,085 bush-jls
marketed and 63,010 cars loaded thc
increases over'.last year's ten month
period were 12,1SS,437 bushels ai\.
3,538 cars.
Job  Printing
wood Ledge.
at  The  Green-
h.'w.;r. moore _
BARRISTER      SOLICITOR
NOTARY PUBLIC
Greenwood
WANT   ADS,   &C
FOUND���A flashlight at the Skating
Rink on Monday. Owner can have
same at The Greenwood Ledge office.
FOUND���A Slicker marked B.B.P.,
on the Dholt road. Owner can have
same at this office.
Lewis Clerf,
Grade VI: Beatrice McLaren,'Rosa
Lucenlo, Arnold Bombini, Roy Hallstrom, Ruth Cox, Charles Royce.
Grade V: John McGiUivray, Celia
Klinosky, June Toney,- Laurence
Gulley, ''May Clark, David Nichols,
Mark Madden, Jaines.Forslfavv.
G wide I-V: - George Hingley, Ernest
Johnson. AValtor Nichols and William
Moll, Leonard Sortome.
.. Regularity and.Punctuality
Arnold Bombini, Lewis Clerf, Robert
Forshaw, Laurence Gulley, Ernest
Johnson, 'Celia Klinosky, Frances
Lucente, Rosa Lucente, Eugene Mc-
Gillivrav, John McGiUivray, Leonard
Moll, William Moll, David Nichols,
Charles Royce, Leonard Sorloini1,
Cleo Toney', June Toney, Thomas
Walmsley.
division ni
Vera A. Kempston
Total actual attendance 31.1,5
Average daily attendance ..28.70
No. on roll    29
Percentage of attendance 08.1)6
Proficiency List
Grade IU: Dorothy Boug, Ernest
Cox, Clarence Sortome, Peter Maletta
(tie) Jack Clark, Glenn Toney (tie)
Louis Lucente, Edward Lucente.
Grade II a: -Burton McGillvray,
Gordon McGillvray, Kathleen Madden,
Eric Cox, Gordon Sortome, Douglas
Stewart. ,,   .'
Grade II b: Dorcas Mitchell, Cecil
Maletta, Jack McGrade (tie) Roland
Skilton, Virginia Bong.
Grade I (Receiving Class): Alice
Clark? Cicely Newmarch, (tie) Naucy
Moore, Mildred Sortome, Josephine
Cox, Katln-ine Stewart (tie) Frank
Nichols, Edna Pope, Thomas Forshaw,
Alfred Maletta.
Regularity and Punctuality
Dorothy Boug, Virginia Boug,
Alice Clark, Jack Clark, Eric' Cox,
Ernest Cox, Josephine Cox, Thomas
Forshaw, Edward Lucente, Louis
Lucente, Jack McGrade, Kathleen
Madden, Alfred Maletta, Cecil Maletta,
Peter Maletta, Dorcas Mitchell Naucy
Moore, .Cicely Newmarch, Frank
Nichols. Edna Pope, Clarence Sortome, Gordon Sortome, Mildred
Sortome, Douglas Stewart, Kathrine
Stewart, Roland Skilton.
"TTO'R SALE���Ford car in good running order, battery ancl self starter.
"Will sell cheap for cash. Apply to The
Greenwood Ledge.
FOR SALE���Blickensderfer No. 5
portable typewriter. Easily and inexpensively operated. Slightly used.
Apply to The Greenwood Ledge.
FQR SALE or EENT-Ranch of
320 acres on tlie Main -.'Kettle""River."
Apply to Mrs. M. A. Buckless, Greenwood.
ASSAYER
E.'W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box L1108, Nelson, B.C.
Charges���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$1.00 each. Gold-Silver $1.50. Silver-
Lead S2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
These charges inacle only when cash is
sent with sample. Charges for other
metals, etc., on application.
WILLIAM II. WOOD
PHYSICIAN and SL'RGKON
GRElINWOOb
"GOVERNMENT LIQUOR ACT"
Notice of Application for Beer Licence
Notice is hereby (riven that on the 30th Day
of Decemhci- next," the uiKiersifj-ued intends to
:apply__=to____tli(_l=i(Lquor=Coiitrol==-l_ii>artl���for��� n-
licenee in respect of premises beinir part  of
the  building-  known as tlie   Hotel   Spokane.
Midway, upon the lands described as JS lock 26.
Lot 2l", Similkameen Division of Yale District,
in the Province of British Columbia, for tin-
sale of beer by tho glass or by llie open bottle
for consumption on the premises.
'  Dated this 30th Day of November. A.D.. 1920
' oLEWIS EDWARD SALTER,
Applicant.
MINERAL ACT
Certificate of Imcrovements.
-NOTICE
KOKOMO FRACTIONAL-MINERAL CLAIM
Situate In tlie Greenwood Mining Division ol
., Yale District,, Where located:   On Wallace
Mountain.
TAKE NOTICE that I, .Mark William
Smith, "Free Miner's Certificate No. '.WOSc, intend, sixty days from the dale hereof, to apply
to lhe Mining Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, for the purpose of '.obtaining* a
Cnnvn Grant of the above claim.     >
And further take notice that aclion^imder
section 85, must he commenced before the
issuance of such Certilicate of Improvements.
Dated this 13th day of December, A.D., \<)2(>:
IS
new management
for cash at most reasonable prices
B>.mimiKV,:ltntfmJnH..vl
MIIC_^r.--M---_��Ml^M.Jr.m��UlM^
Tbe Consolidated Miniiig & Smelting Co.
of Canada. Limited \
Office, Smelting and Refining Department     W
TRAIL,, BRITISH COLUMBIA ��'���}}������
y     SMELTERS and REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver; Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers,  of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
SEND YOUR
BOOTS and SHOES
(T'HE wholesome beers made for
-**��� the people of British Columbia
by the Amalgamated Breweries are
not made in a day or a week. There
are months of care before the high
grade grains, choice hops and pure
mountain water become the brilliant
and full flavored beverage that is
PURE BEER..
All beers made by the Amalga'
mated Brewers of B.C. are fully
fermented and aged for months
before they reach the public.
They will not continue to ferment
after you drink them; they do not
cause the ills that hastily made,
��� badly prepared and half fermented
"HOMEBREWS'1 are responsible for.
To
Harry Armson, Grand Forks
. The 20th Cenlury Shoe Repairer
All work and mo ferial guaranteed
We pay postage one way. Terms cash
siiopsis of
At all Government
Stores
Drink only pure beers and preserve your health
Amalgamated Breweries of British ColumJbia, in which are associated
iVancouvcr Breweries Ltd., Rainier Brewing Co. of Canada Ltd., West'
minster Brewery Ltd., Silver Spring Brewery Ltd., Victoria Phoenix
Brewing Co. Ltd.
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant unreserved, surveyed Crown lands may
be pre-empted by British subjects over '8 years
of ape, and by aliens on declaring intention to
become British subjects! conditional upon residence, occupation, and improvement for agricultural purposes.
Full information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions is given in Bulletin No. 1, Land
Series,, "How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
which can bo obtained free of charge by addressing tho Department of Lands, Victoiia, B.C., or
to any Government Agent.
Records  will  be  granted  covering only land,
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which is
not timberland,   i.e., carrying over 8.000 board
feet per acre west of the Coast Kange and 5,000
feet per acre east of that Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to be addressed to the Land Commissioner of llie 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 for five years
and improvements madeto the value of $10 per
acre, including clearing and "cultivating at
least .five acres, before a Crown Grant can be
received.
For more"detailed information see the Bulletin
"liow to Pre-empt Land."
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board* or by the Government of British Columbia.
ir__T.a_i--_-._ryi-' ��� ____
rem
rararw^rafs-.w-.w^-WJTTO!'^^
Giving Wings
To Friendship
The long-distance, telephone_giy_es_winffs__
friendship.   It enables the human voice to .
be carried along wires at a speed of thousands
of miles per second without losing any of its
cordiality.   The special night rates after 8:30
p.m. are advantageous for social chats.
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
to
ta?"<u- gM^LMaaua^MHaMJuMMwmittw jiiaaM
BBBBS
lyertise in The Greenwood Ledge
PURCHASE
Applications are received for purchase of
vacant and unreserved Crown Lands, not being
timberland,-for agricultural purposes; minimum
price for first-class (arable) land is $5 per acre,
and second-class (grazing) land $2.50 per acre.
Further information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown Lands is given in Bulletin No. 10, Land
Series, "Purchase and Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on timber Ian 1,
not exceeding 40 acres, may be purchased or
leased,. the conditions including payment of
stumpage.'     / -S>    ���
HOMESITE LEASES
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20 acres,
may be leased as homesites, conditional upon a
dwelling being erected in the first year, title
being-obtainable-af ter-residence_ahd_improvo~
ment conditions are fulfilled and land has been
surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing and industrial purposes areas not
exceeding 640 acres may be leased by one person
or a company.
GRAZING &
Under the Grazing Acfrthc Province is divided
into grazing districts and the rango administered
under a Grazing Commissioner. Annual grazing
permits are issued based on numbers 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
TO THE END OF DECEMBER, 1925
X 0 Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold, $77,663,045, Lode Gold
$122,808,459; Silver, $74,111,397; Lead, $89,218,907; Copper, $197,642,647;
Zinc, $39,925,947; Miscellaneous Minerals, $1,594,387; Coal and Coke,$273,-
048,953; Building Stone, Brick, Cement, etc, $44,905,886; making its Mineral production to the end of 1925, show an
, Aggregate Value of $920,919,628 ,-
Production for the year ending December, 1925, $61,492,242
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. . _ '
y Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, the security of which is "guaranteed
by Crown Grants.
Pull information together: with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing���
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,^
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 covering each of the six Mineral
Survey Districts are published separately, and are available on application. Reports of the Geological Survey'of Canada, Winch Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of
information. -
/
a
!'
*'SB.'..'

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