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The Greenwood Ledge Nov 10, 1927

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GREENWOOD, B.C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1927
We Carry a Large Line of.
Hardware
including
McCLary's Enamel, Galvanized and Tinware
McCLary's Heaters
inspect our Stock
T. M. GUUEY & CO.
BIG SALE
��� m
fine Millinery
Felts and Velvets
Tins Sale will last Two Weeks Only
No. 15
Local Interest
With every $10 purchase
Geo.' H.  Gray  left on  Wednesday
afternoori for a visit in Spokane.
-of-
I For Your
Christmas Puddings and Cakes
s Currants, all nice and clean.  2 lbs 35c
Sultanas,   choice   Australian    2 lbs 45c
Muscat Raisins,  practically seedless.....".    2 lbs 35c
Hallowi Dates.;  '      ..   ,���
r)a/1���  ~. per lb 15c
Glace  Cherries  .,  '
Walnuts,  quarters .  ZtT
< Layer FigsT....   per lb 45c
*   per lb 25c
Men's Apparell
We will give
I pair of good Working Pants
Mrs. Ellen Trounson's Store
k
w
for quality and value order from
GREENWOOD GROCERY
Phone 46
!,
Fresh Fish
Every Thursday Afternoon
Place Standing Orders with us and
be sure of supply
TAYLOR & SON
Phone 17
PACIFIC   HOTEL
Headquarters for Mining and Traveling |yfen
for the Boundary District
Real Estate & Insurance
Fire, Accident & Sickness, Life,
Automobile. Bonds, Burglary, &c
Auctioneer
"  Houses for Rent or Sale
Call at the Office of
CHARLES KING
GREENWOOD,  B.C.
REMOVAL
We have moved into our New
Quarters between the Drug- Store
and the Burns Building and are
ready to give the Public the same
Service as in our old store.
We want to thank the People of
Greenwood and District-for their
past support and we can assure,
you that our high standard, of
workmanship will always be maintained and you can always rely on
our Repairs giving you the greatest
of Satisfaction.
A. A. WHITE
Watchmaker and Jeweler
F. J. WHITE,
'. ��� --> ��� ���-.- ������ ---. - Mfer.-   -'
The United Church of Canada
REV. ANDREW WALKER, B.A.
Minister in Charge, Greenwood.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 13th
' Bridesville, 11:00 a.m. .
Midway, 3:00 p.m.
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
Joe Price of Bonnington spent sun-
day, with his family in Greenwood.
Mrs. C.  Primalle' of Bridesville,  is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. P
polieto.
A. S.. Black of Princeton, was renewing acquaintances in town during
the week-end.
Borri>-To Mr. and Mrs. S.B. Hamilton,-a son, at the District Hospital on
Sunday, Nov. 6th.
Mr. and Mrs. James Kerr of Penticton, 'spent a few days in 'Greenwood
and district this week.
Miss Irene Inglis of Beaverdell, was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hoy
during the first-of-the-week.
Mv. and Mrs. A. J. Purkis of Beaverdell, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
,H. J. Purkis during Thanksgiving.
Mrs. Andrew Sater and Mrs. Martin
Anderson returned this morning from
a visit to Spokane, Wash., and points
in Idaho.
Beaver Mine Gets
Ore At Depth
Spencer-Salmon Nuptials
R. L, Clothier, Manager of Beaver
Silver Mines at Beaverdell, B.C., passed
through town last week en route to the _ 	
Coast, whence he drove in his car.      . Mrs.' W.   Salmon,  became' the   bride
-     |    Interviewed by the representative of of Mr. William Anson Spencer, B.- A.,
Cam- j The  GreenW00d Ledge,  Mr. Clothier M. A., of Rock Island, N. J.
stated that the results obtained from ..They were married under an arch of
A wedding of interest took place at
the'Midway United Church, which had
been tastefully decorated for the occasion by Mrs. W. Smith of Grand Porks
and Capt. Hill, on Monday,,November
7th at 11 a.m. when Miss Gwendolyn
Anne Salmon eldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs/ W.  Salmon,  became  the  bride
S. T. Pittendrigh, H. J. Hemming,
and T. H. Worthing- were among the
Beaverdell visitors, to, towri\ during
Thanksgiving.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. White have moved
into town from the Jewel mine and
are residing in the Forshaw house in
the north end of town.
Mrs..L. Sortome and six children left
on Tuesday for Ymir, where Mr, Sortome is located.. For several days before their "departure they were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Mellrud.
Complaints are being made of cattle
straying in the city. Owners are. reminded that the pound-keeper will
again get busy if the animals are not
kept where they belong.
In accordance with Armistice Day
observance, sanctioned by His Majesty
thc King, the people of Canada are invited to mark the occasion by a two-
minutes' silence at 11 o'clock on Friday
morning, the 11th of November, 1927.
The Liberal Association will hold
their Annual Meeting at Greenwood
Theatre on next Wednesday evening.
Supporters of the party from all parts
of the Greenwood Riding are invited.
The principal business will be the election of officers. Mr. D. McPherson,
M.L.A. will address the meeting.
R. L. Mace of Bridesville, was the
'.lucky winner of the Trounsop- piano
.that" was'drawn for at^the Greenwood
_  ��..._. ii.ouiu> uuutuiea irom
development carried out on the Beaver
mine during the past season have been
of a highly satisfactory nature.
In all, some 530 feet of underground
work was done during the season.'���'��� The
shaft was sunk to,the 100-ft. level and
in^the West Drift, which was extended
out from the bottom of the shaft, the
downward continuation of the large
ore-shoot, previously mined on the
surface and in the shallow upper workings, was encountered. The width, at
the point of encounter, on the bottom
level is oyer seven feet.
Mr. Clothier's visit to the Coast has
been for the purpose of conferring with
his.principals as to the policy of future
operations. The Greenwood Ledge is
now definitely informed that work on
the Beaver will be pushed forward
vigorously/during the Winter, with the
existing plant of machinery and that,
in the early Spring, larger air-compressor and hoisting machinery as .well
as more'. extensive general mining
equipment will be installed.
The Beaver adjoins the Bell and
Sally mines on the East and within the
zone of mineralization which' effects
these properties. Considering the substantial production which has already
come from their property, coupled with
the satisfactory outcome of^ this
Season's development, the management
of Beaver Silver Mines Ltd., express
themselves as being confident of repeating the outstanding successes of
the famous Bell and Sally mines.
Veterans Masquerade
Theat^onl^dar evenS^Sg ff t^ff^ *<******��
to*?Z*�� ��** nUe? being 22ng mLS^W^lX^ ^ly, event
Steam Heated Throughout
Hot and Cold Water
- Ji Vl. GOODEVE
GREENWOOD "TRANSFER
CLAY NICHOLAS, Prop.
-Truck-"and"Car"For Hire
Day or Night ',
Phone 18T
the show, the ticket number being 22,
vMiss Heather Harris of Kerr Creek,
was the guest of Dr. and' Mrs. A.
Francis during the Thanksgiving holidays.
��� A most enjoyable time was had by
the fifty card players at the Altar
Society Whist Drive in the Parish
House on Wednesday evening, Nov,
2nd. The ladies-first prize was won by
Mrs. A. C. Hamilton and the booby by
Miss Madeline Gidon. The gents first
prize went 'to Jack Anderson and the
booby,to Joe Klinosky, George. Hingley was the lucky winner of the entrance prize.
The ninth annual Masquerade Dance
by the Great War Veterans in commemoration of Armistice Day was held
in the Masonic Hall, Greenwood, on
Monday, Nov. 7th, and proved an even
greater success than ever, which reflects
great credit on the few remaining
Vets in .the district, who have taken it
upon themselves to carry on this
masquerade as in former years.
Bush's orchestra supplied the music
and with the addition of a saxaphone
caused favorable comment by all.
. The ��� dance hall was tastefully
decorated in the spirit of the occasion.
The many beautiful costumes were
evidence that the people throughout
the:district are-taking a-greater interest   than   ot'or.   ��-   i*1-J-
___���   ...��_._.j.v_u uwuei an arcn oi
flowers and autumn leaves loaned by
Mrs. H. J. Purkis. The bride looked
very charming in a lovely gown of ivory
flat crepe trimmed in silver, her^ headdress (her mother's) was made up of a
beautiful imported veil caught up, with
a wreath of orange blossoms and "she
carried a shower bouquet of pink
Ophelia roses and lillies of the valley. s
The bridesmaids, Miss -Kathleen
Salmon and Miss Rosalie.Brown,, wore .
sleeveless gowns of diadem lavender
crepe back satin ahd carried bouquets
of lavender and .white chrysanthemums.
Miss Goldie Walker winsome daughter qf -Rev. A. and Mrs. Walker was
a petite flower girl in pink organdie _,
and strewed rose petals in the path of
the bride.     .     ;'
Mrs. W. Smith of Grand Forks,. as
matron ."of- honor was exquisitely dressed
in biege crepe and carried a bouquet of
chrysanthemums.
Mr. Harold Johnson pf Curlew, acted
as best man. Messrs. D. McMynn, J.
Bush, Jr., and Capt. Hill were the
ushers.       .
Rev. Andrew Walker of Greenwood,
tied the nuptial knot and during the
signing of the register Miss Heather
Harris sang very sweetly "I Love You
Dearly," being accompanied on the
organ by Mrs. A. Walker. '���������.,
After the ceremony the bride and
groqm received' their many guests at  ���
the. Farmer's   Hall   where   a   dainty'''
wedding repast had been prepared for
150 people.   Many speeches and toasts
were .called for and responded to., 7 -
After  luncheon  Rev.  E.  A.  St.  G.
Smyth  sang  "Echo" by Lord Henry    ""
Sommerset   and   Capt.   D.   N.   Hill
rendered "O Flower of all the World."
The grooms gift to thej bride was a '-
single rope of pearls to the bridesmaids
gold signet rings as also to the'flower    '
girl.   The matron of honor received a -
tomato server and Mrs. Walker a cold
meat fork and Miss Han-is poems by   "
Pauline   Johnson;  Mr.   Johnson    received a sapphire tie-pin, while Douglas
McMynn and John Bush, Jr., gold cufflinks.    -
Proprietor
Tel. 2.
Il-
MEAT MARKET
GREENWOOD. B.C. Box 391
Home killed ^        '    :'���
Beef, Pork, Veal and Lamb
Home Fed Hams and Bacon
PorMausafee tt���ad Cheese.
Mail Orders Promptly Attended To
ARMISTICE DAY 1937
To-day we mourn our gallant dead,
Who sleep beneath the poppies red
Who left their dear ones,-home and all
In answer to their country's call.
This day is theirs, to them belong,
The-shout of/Victory, glory, song
For us they fought, for us they died,
bur bravest men our country's pride.
Their names are writ in living light,
Emblazoned on the scroll of "Right"
That generations yet. may keep
The trust and faith of those who
sleep.
L. Pannell,"Midway,
Nov. 11th, 1927.
GREENWOOD AND
DISTRICT   HOSPITAL
D. McPherson, M.L.A., has rented the
offices formerly occupied by Mr. H. W.
R. Moore, on Copper St., and spent last
Friday intown, making arrangements
to get the rooms ready so that citizens
. _ ._ ..v.i��vv ou wmu citizens     The prize of a thermogene jug for
may-consult him v in regard to local the most original costume was won by
matters.   Mr.  McPherson  intends  to  Mrs ��pn n���m ~~ ~ <"-   ���
matters. Mr. McPherson intends to
spend a day or two of each week at his
new quarters,and extends an invitation
to any person who wishes to interview
him'.
__    .xi   vma  yeany event,
making the judging a very difficult
task. The judges were: Mrs. J. H.
Bush, Miss Heather Harris and Mr. I.
Crawford and their ability in this capacity was well demonstrated by then-
awards. The following is a list-of the
prizes and prize winners:
The best dresed ladies-prize of a silk
bed spread was won by Miss .Annie
Thomet, of Midway, as the' "Ace of
Clubs."
The best gentleman's prize a set of
military brushes was won by Mr.
Frank Richter, of Rock Creek, as a
"Cavalier."
_J^ejDest_dresesd-girls-prize-an-inlaid
manicure set was won by Miss Vera
Walmsley, as.a "Spanish Dancer."
. The best dressed boys prize a knife
and belt was awarded to Miss Renie
Skilton, as "Prince Charming."
The prize of a thermogene jug for
(Donations for October)
The Board of Directors thank the
following donors:
Mrs. A. R. Royce, magazines; Mrs. T.
M. Gulley, flowers; Donald Smith,
pears; ;Mrs. A. Walker, rags; Mrs.
Chas. Bubar, butter; G. S. Walters
peaches; Anonymous, grouse, apples,
cantaloupes; Mrs. J. Skilling, rags,
milk; R. Forshaw, plums and apples;
Ladles Hospital Auxiliary, cakes (2),
milk, -butter, cream, sandwiches, water
glasses, soup dishes, dessert dishes,
soup strainer; A. Sater, citrons and
crab apples; Mrs. Walters, cabbage,
chicken (2)j Mrs.- L. Powers, Midway,
pickles.-
Midway News
Buttercups are blooming. among the
foothills.
Henry Strauss is a patient in the
District Hospital.
Mrs. J L. Bush and Miss "Alice McMynn had a very enjoyable hike to
Greenwood and return- on Saturday
afternoon.
We have a fresh clean, stock of
RAISINS,   CURRANTS,   CANDIED  PEELS, ALMONDS & WALNUTS
Men's Stanfield and Viking Underwear, Mackinaw Coats, Belters,
Heavy and Medium Weight Shirts, Sweaters and Socks   *
Miss Nellie Keir of Christian Valley,
spent the. week.-end at her home on
the Midway road.
Guests at the Pacific Hotel, during
the week: G. E. Webber, A. J. Bates,
B. Hodge, J. C.NDufrean, Vancouver;
Jas. Brodie, J. Woodall, J. Ramsay,
Nelson; D. J. Murray, Mrs. T. E.
Saunders, S. E. Mulhern, Mr. and Mrs.
L. Johnson, Miss A. Hogberg, Mr. and
Mrs. E. Cousins, S. T.. Pittendrigh, G.
Hambly, B. - W. Bubar, Mrs. P.
Bubar, H Hemming, Beaverdell; Mr.
and Mrs. I. Crawford, Cascade; -Mr.
and Mrs. A." D. McLennan, Bridesville;
J. H. Kennedy, G. Swqndy, Kelowna;
Mrs. F. Bubar, Kettle Valley; James
Kerr, Penticton; Miss Ellmari. Spokane, A S. Black, Princeton; F. O.
Morris. Victoria; O. B. N. Wilkie, Merritt; A. E. McDougall, Grand Forks.
Ladies   Aid   Bazaar   in   the   Old
[School, Nov. 12th at 2:30 p.m.   Fancy-
1 Work, Farm Produce, etc.   Tea will be
served during the afternoon.
The Women's Institute will hold a
Dance on * Friday, Nov. 25th. Bush's
orchestra, will furnish the music. The
members ��� will donate the supper.
Watch for posters.
The regular fortnightly card party
was held this week 'on Wednesday
evening in,, the Old School House.
There were eight-tables of "500" and
the players spent a very pleasant few
hours at their favorite game. Mrs. R.
D. Kerr won the ladies. first prize and
John Bush, Jr., the gents first. Miss
Nora Jackson received the ladies booby
and Bob BKwn, Jr., the gents booby.
The-entertainers, for the evening were
Miss Nora Jackson and Emery DeLisle.
The next party will be" held on Tuesday, Nov. 22nd.
Junior Poultry Club .
The  result  of the  Junior  Poultry
Club is as-follows:
Club I.
1st, Mayneen Bush.
2nd, Phillip Pannell. '
\3rd, Ethel Bender. _-
4th, Billy Boltz.
Club II.
1st, Eileen pannell.
2nd, Joan Richter.
3rd, Evelyn Hawkes.
4th, Frank Krouten.
In connection with the J.unior Pig
and Poultry Club the Institute will
give a childrens tea-party in the Farmer's' Hall on Saturday, Dec. 3rd, when
the prizes will be awarded.
. . s._..m_, uuuuuiuc. was won oy
Mrs. Geo. Boug, as a "Sack of Spuds."
The flashlight which was the prize
for the best comic, costume was won by
Mr. P. Bowsher, as an "Old Lady."
The novelty features arranged by the
Dance committee seemed to please
everyone and much credit is due to the
artistes. "In Flander's Fields"' -was
touchingly rendered by Miss Vera
Kempston, and was especially appropriate for the occasion. Lateron in
the evening a novelty dance was staged
by Miss Ruth Axam and Miss Vera
Walmsley whose dance of old Spain
was exceptionally good and reflects
great credit on the two dancers and
their instructress and accompanist,
Mrs. A. Francis.
The, success of the dance is in no
small measure due to the Ladies Auxiliary who once more proved their
ability and efficiency in the manner in
which they catered to the large crowd
of over 200 people.
��� The boys spared neither expense nor
time to keep this dance the qlitstanding
event of the year and they wish to
avail, themselves of this opportunity
to thahk the people of Greenwood and
especially those throughout the district
who travelled miles to attend this
affair and to make it the success it
proved.
A cpmplete balance sheet will appear
in. the next issue of The Greenwood
Ledge. >���<
The many and beautiful gifts re- -
ceived by the happy pair attested"to
the esteem in which they were held.
The/presents were on display at.the
reception hall.     _ _    ...... 7
Mrs! Spencer's travellirig-'dress-'was'*:'^'
created in wine-colored satin trimmed
in" silver and old rose with hat to -
match.    Black   plush   coat   trimmed
with fox fur completed the outfit.
Mr. and Mrs. Spencer left for Vancouver to visit Mrs. Spencer's brother's
and thence to Seattle and California.
They will make their home in Berkeley,
California/
. Out of town guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Bryan, Mrs. H. J. Purkis,
Mrs. Walter Clark, Rev. A. and Mrs.
Walker, Miss Goldie Walker, Greenwood; Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Kingston
and daughters, Miss Wirth, Miss
Jeffrie_s,_ Miss^Coleman,���Miss^-Jacksoh,'"
"Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Hull, Mrs. Barron,
Mrs W. Smith and son Aubrey, Miss
J. Davidson, Rev. E. A. St. G. Smyth,
Grand Forks.
The Greenwood Ledge joins with the
newly-married couple's many friends in
extending felicitations.
A list of the gifts will appear in the
next issue.
FORMER LOCAL GIRL
DIES OF BURNS
A LAUGH
(By Kay Martin, late of Rock Creek)
A real laugh and a true laugh is full
of so many things:
It holds the scent of fresh-mown hay,
the joy of all, the springs.
The   rustle    made   in   dancing   by
crumpled new-born leaves;
The reapers' songs in "harvest fields
when piling up the sheaves.
There   is   sunrise-glory   in   it,   the
sunset's glowing hue;
There's the glory of the summer, when
all the sky is blue.
The   harmonies " of   sun-lit   streams
a-rippling o'er their, stones,
The grandeur of the storm-winds, the
zephyr's soft, sweet tones.
Full often, all unknowing, what gave
the laugh its birth,
A soul by sorrow darkened, finds fresh
sunshine in its mirth.
The following taken from a Nevada
paper tells the' sad story of- the death
of; Pauline Putzel in Thompson, Nev.,
on October. 24th.
Pauline Putzel, eight years old. was
burned to death when a cottage in
which she and her mother, two sisters and two brothers were sleeping at
Thompson, was destroyed by fire last
Monday, night.   The father and another  brother  were  working  at  the
Thompson smelter at the time.   Louis,
22 years old, and brother of the dead
girl, made three attempts to save his
sister   from   the   blaze,   but on   the
third attempt was overcome and fell,
out of the house through a window.
He is now. in a critical, condition; at
the.   Yerington    hospital.   Physicians
have  amputated  one  finger and all
the flesh is gone from one hand, but
it is believed that the boy will recover.
' Pauline was dragged from the burning house , by  William Swalley,  who
managed to reach in through a- window
and grasp the child.- She lived for an
hour.
'The origin of the fire is not known.'
All  of  the  family, were asleep,  and >
were" awakened   and  helped  out' by
neighbors.   The mother, was burned on
the back and.feet.-. ������.>������'
Pauline, the "youngest' of- six.' children, was born in British Columbia.
The family had come to .Thompson
from Kennett, , California, about a
year ago. The house, which was the
property of the Thompson Smelter
Company, was completely, destroyed.
Funeral services for the little girl
will be held in Yerington at St. Jos- ���
eph's church Thursday.
L. J. Putzel, father of the yo,ung girl,
is well known in Greenwood, having
lived here for many years, prior to
leaving with Mrs. Putzel and family
for California.
. Di. Darwin, Superintendent of Missions for the United Church of British
Columbia, will preach on .Sunday evening   Nov.   13th,   in   the   GreenwSd
.United  Church.  Don't  fail  to S
^^Aji:- *m&   GREENWOOD   LEW
iPure tea of finest quality, free of dust
and packed in    "
RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good.
A Good Deed
���it waa our pleasure, says a writer lu a New York paper, to meet with tho
Boy Scout spirit, fully matured, aboard a*.Long Island train recently, At oue
��� of the stations the gentleman.-seated-In "front of us accidentally dropped a
������glove, out the window just as tho train started to move out. Withwht o
.moment's"hesitation ho tossed tlio other oho after it. Moved by curiosity, wo
dropped aii reserve to ask Mm why he had dono so. lie courteously explained
_that the one glove that remained would have done'him no good; nor would
��� "tho lost glove have done the'finder'any good. This being llie case, hc had
tossed out the other, so that tho finder might have a complete set.
The'viewpoint and line of conduct of this man.might well servo as an
���object lesson to many, adding contentment'in their own lives aud conferring
benefits on others.      The-average person, it is to he feared, would have
.crumbled and bemoaned his loss,���small though it.be,���and generally made
himself and possibly others miserable for a time, aud all to no end. But tho
hero of this little incident, which might have passed unobserved, enjoyed a
brighter outlook on life aud a finer conception of things generally. He had
sustained a loss which, under the circumstances existing, could not bo
restored, lie realized on the Instant that he must accept ihat los_s. Ills
immediate thought was as to how his loss could be turned to somebody's
Kain.
1C in lamily and community life aud activities tho spirit displayed hy this
��� unknown man became the inspiration of our thought and the guiding motive of
our actions, how much happier this old world would become. Whal contentment
of spirlt'-'and real joy in living would be experienced hy those who adopted
and followed such a policy of unselfishness, resulting in an inner gain of
satisfaction far outweighing the outward and material Joas sustained.
Such a spirit and code of conduct costs nothing, and how much more
satisfactory all round it would be to that usually followed lo'whlch a loser
determines that if he must lose, or has lo'st.ho will at. least liave the sails-
iaction,���poor though ir. be,���that nobody shall be the'galncr thereby.
.There arc people no doubt .who..-'arc Inclined to belittle and scoff at'lho
insistence with which members ofthe Boy Scout organization are taught to be
watchful for opportunities for helping others in. order that they may do at
least one fcood turn a day. But if such people would strive for just one wee:-:
to emulate these Scouts and do good turns to others, thcy would quickly
discover a-new richness and joy in .their, own'lives'.while at the same time
happiness and gain would bo conferred tfn others.
The peoplo of Canada have just observed a day of-National Thanksgiving
and in a few weeks all Christendom will be joyously celebrating- the happiest
day in all the year, Christmas. Many may have sustained losses and (suffered
dofeats'Jn the months that are passed without making the slightest effort to
extract such profit as they could from their loss and without turning defeat
into ultimate victory. Possibly thoy are still bemoaning tho sad fate which
overtook them, feeling sorry for themselves, and, declaring that luck is
ngainst them. Such mi attitude will avail nothing; it merely makes for
furtlier discontent, discouragement, and additional failure and loss. Such an
attitude, is taking tho joy out of their own future lives and malting for
unliappineKs and misery for others. ���   *    ,
Let thc dead past bury ils dead. Forget your losses and-disappointments
except as they can be capitalized to realize future gains, if not for yourself,
then for somebody else.   In the long run-this'.-will mean gain for ycu.
Fokker Foresees Millions Of Planes
Decorate Nelson Monument
Custom Observed On Anniversary Of
Historic Victory
On the anniversary of the Battle of
Trafalgar, the monument to Lord Noi'
son in Trafalgar Sauare, as is custom-
_nry"_on-ll'uH-dato���was-bedeckod=w=ith
laurels. Nowadays the mouument has
become a sort'of cenotaph for "wreaths
placed there to honor tho sailors
buried beneath thc waves in the Great
War.
Nelson's flagship Victory, which is
now permanently drydocked at Portsmouth, still is undergoing' restoration.
Her topmasts and spars have not yet
been replaced, so Nelson's famous signal, "England expects that every man
will dd'his duty," flew from thc nearby
signalling school.
At tho dinner given by tho Navy
League Karl Beatty, former Admiral
of the fleet and First Sea Lord, proposed a toast lo "The Immortal Memory of Lord Nelson." Karl Beatty was
supported In tho toast by the oldest
living admiral the Hon. Sir Edmund
Robert 1-Ycmantle, who Js in his O'Jnd
year.
Standard Too Hich
Author Recsives . Courteous Rejection
Slip  From   Chinese   Publisher.-,
John K, "Williamson of Detroit, who
,is  stopping in London, has received
ithe prize rejection   slip   of   Chinese
^nublishers.WiW.e.  road your   roanu-
Aviation  Is Great  Factor  For   Peace
Says Designer and Builder
A million or'moro planes blackening tlie air over America, from flivver
pianos, in which tho young man can
lake his sweetheart for a rido in a
dual control side-by-side cockpit, to
giant nuiltimoiorod air transports,
wore pictured rby Anthony l-l. G. Fok-
kor, at a luncheon of the Netherlands
Chamber of Commerce of New York.
Mr. Fokker said the development of
commercial Hying was closely linked
with mililary aviation" and that
the nalions of Europe had realized Ihis. The subsidies granted to air
transport lines in Europe Cor commercial purposes, lie said, were part
of the general preparation plan for
future wars whereby pilots would bo
trained, and fields, hangars and workshops provided for future military
: use.
"Aviation is I hi? cheapest and most
eflicient method for killing people,"
Mr. Fokker said. "Id a city like New
York bombing planes loaded with gas
bombs could destroy a. million.persons
absolutely without fail. So important
will aviation be as aii offensive
weapon in another war ancl so' great la
tlie range of planes that the rafest
place for men will be the front lino
trenches."
Th.e designer sungested that aviation was a factor for peace by its very
deadiiness as a potential weapon of
offense.
"Men are not f.'o likely fo start a
war or to help keep one going," he
stud, "when tliey realize that nowhere
can they find safety for themselves.
The man who stays away from the
front to manufacture shells and guns
on war contracts will bo in more danger thau the man at the front."
On Ladies' Toes
Are Sore Corns
Quick sale relief is almost Instantaneous If you apply Putnam^ Corn
Extractor. cShoes won't pinch or hurt
any moro. One single drop of Putnam's stops tho pain. A few applications make the corn dry up and drop
off. Putnam's Corn Extractor gives
satisfaction. Thousands use it every
day. Get a bottle from your druggist.
Refuse a substitute for Putnam's.
Weathered Four Decades   .
Early Day Traction Engine Is Still In
Working Order , v.
After having lain discarded ou the
edge of a #raln field near Stevenson,
Wash., for forty years au early-day
traction engine was steamed up -recently and found equal to its task.
The engine Is ans old ll.l\ type aud
with other farm machinery camo froin
a factory at Leeds, England, in 1SSC.
The farmer who first/.owned tho then
ponderous machine failed to mako
wheat pay and abandoned, tho engine.
For somc reason the engine was never
tampered with ancl ' weathered the
four decades without injury. As a useful article the old-time engine Is nil',
for it bums   wood   ancl   uses   axle
script with boundless delight," wrote
the Chinese firm. "By the sacred ashes of our ancestors we swear that
we have never dipped Into' ti book of
such overwhelming master;/. If wo
were to publish this book it would be
impossible In the future to issue auy
book of a lower standard. As it la unthinkable that within tho next 10,000
years_.wc. shalL find* its equal, we
are, to our groat regret, compelled
to return this.V too divine work and
beg you a thousand times to' forgive
our action."
For all pains���Minard's Liniment.
Japan has ordered :i00 airplanes of
the type Lindbergh flies, but ordering 300 Lindberghs is another matter.
All Night1 With Asthma. Everyone
knows how attacks of asthma often
keep their victims awake the whole
night long. Morning finds him wholly
unfittcd for a day of business, and yet,
business must still bo��carr'od through:
All this night suffering.'and'lack of
rest can be avoided by the prompt use
of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy,
which positively does drive away tho
attacks. . W . ���:   *���   *.
Does 111 Health Detract
from Your Good Looks?
Hamilton, Ont.���"I was in a rundown
���late of health, my nerves were bad and
I suffered from backaches and pains in
my side, which would
be so severe that I
would get weak and
have toVlie down. I
could not eat without being distressed.
Upon the advice of a
relative I started to
take Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and
it relieved mc of all my distress, and I
do not suffer in any way from any of
the above conditions. I have a good
appetite ancl my nerves are; in splendid
condition. I am strong and healthy in
every wa)-."���Mrs. George Turansky,
373 Ferguson Ave. North.
Sold by dealers. Fluid and tablets.
Send 10c for trial pkg. tablets to. Dr.
Pierce's Laboratory, Bridgeburg, Ont.
\V.   N.   U.   1706
Leads In Electrical Exports
Britain Set New Record For Orders
Last Year
Britain is now the leading export
counlry in tho world for ^electrical
equipment. Orders secured by electrical  manufacturers   for   generating
o
plant and heavy electrical equipment
during tlie twelvo "months ended June
last, constitute a new record in the
history of tho industry. "British Industries," the official organ of the
Federation of _ British Industries,
states that in the first, six months of
the year British firms booked contracts aggregating a higher plant capacity than during the whole of 1921
or 1025. India, Australia, New Zealand,
South Africa. South America aud
Japan wero the principal buyers..
The now Augora-Qaesarac Railway
in Turkey, has nine bridges and 33
tunnels in its 200 miles of right-of-
way.
Minard's Liniment for Neuriti3.
grease iu the bearings.
An Oil That Is Famous.���-Though
Canada was not the birthplace of Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil, it is the homo
of that famous compound. From here
its good name was spread to Central
and South America, the West Indies,
Australia and New Zealand. That is
far afield enough to attract its excellence, for in all these countries it is
on sale ancl in demand.
Treasured At, Buckingham Palace
Anne Boloyu's clock, a gift from
Henry VIII. on her wedding day, Is
being cleaned and given a general
overhauling the iirst time in many
years. Tho clo'ck, but. ten inches in
height, is now one of the treasures
of Buckingham Palace. It formerly belonged to Horace "Walpolo, and when
his effects were sold Queen Victoria
bought the: timepiece for ��'110.,    ���'
���aa'es ended in death! So & recent
Canadian investigation showed.
Theso wero not cases of infectious
diseases ��� of consumption ��� of typhoid! They were cases where a
peroon had sustained some slight
injury���a cut, a. 'burn, a wire-prick
���and where tho wound, being
thought not serious enough for careful treatment, had becn neglected.
Blood-poisoning and death resulted.
When you or your children bub-
fc&in any injury, enBure against infection by applying Zam-Buk. This
balm soothes the pain, stops bleeding, and by destroying all germB
prevonts blood-poisoning, etc. Hence
no time need be lost from work or
pleasuro by thoso who use Zain-Bulc
All dealers, 50c. box.
Has Suitable Airport
Edmonton All Ready For Moth Planes
Promised By Govcrmment
Increasing interest is being manifest
throughout the country in ,the project
sponsored by the Department of National Defence regarding light-aeroplane clubs, and it wa3 slated nt
Ottawa by departmental officers that
two queries had been received formally requiring the Government to fulfil
its part of the scheme by shipping thc
two Moth planes promised under the
provisions of tho plan.
Edmonton, Alta., which has already
a suitable airport, wired the department declaring that thc city's application was in the mall, ancl seeking Government action. A number of prominent Albertans are behind the Edmonton club and their request will be
fulfilled as soon as tho planes are
available.
The Edmonton clubmen declare that
all the requirements of the. Government in connection with tho expert
maintenance of the preseututlon
planes ancl the like are being met.
Flying men iu Montreal have also
approached the department with re-,
gard to' the matter,.and ,it is'likely that
otlier cities will" shortly follow suit,
An electric treadmill foi; exercising
dogs has been lnvented> in England.
The Least Excitement
Made Her Heart
Palpitate and Flutter
' ' Mrs. Ambrose Orscr, ElgLiburg, Ont.,
writes:--"I Buffered for some time
with a batf heart which seemed to bo
controlled by my nerves. ' The least
little excitement would cause it to flutter and palpitate, and at times I would
havo real bad spells. -I suffered in
this way for houio time -v.-lien, one day,
I 3aw
advertised,  so  decided to try them.
LI had only taken a
I Eew .boxes when I
'noticed that I felt
better,  so   I  continued taking them
and   in   a   short
time my heart felt
entirely different.'
Prico 50o. ft box at all druggists tmd
dealers, or mailed direct oa receipt of
price by The T. Milbv.ru Co., Limited,
Toronto, Oat.
Worms cause fretfulncss and rob
the infaut of sleep, the great nourish-
er. Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will clear the stomach ancl intestines and restore healthfulness.
Canada Will Redeem Loans
Thirty-Seven ' Millions Will Soon Be
.,-Taken Off Market
Thirty-seven millions in Dominion
loans/will be taken off tho market and'
redeemed from revenue on December
1. Of this, twenty-nine millions con-
sist-of-(fi/4-=per-ceut.-*fl\-e-year_.VJetorv
renewal loan. Thc remaining eight is
in treasury notes.
Sixty-three millions m!>]/_ per cent.
Victory loans also fall duo on December 1. The present plan is to meet
as much of this as possible from revenues and to issue a refunding loan
for the balance. Actual steps lo bo
taken will depend, however, ou incoming revenues during the next month.
In any event, it is expected that the
refundiug will result'in a saving in
interest charges of at least ono per
cent, per annum,
First Commercial
Plane Reaches Yukon
Will Be Used Principally For Exploration and Prospecting
Lieut. A. D. Cruickshauk foade a
pretty landing recently on the aviation field at White Horse, Yukon-Territory with the monoplane Queen of
the Yukon, Which made the trip from
Skagway in a few minutes over thc
hour. This Is the first plane brought
in by the Yukon Airways ancl Exploration Company, organized for the purpose of freight, mail aud passenger
business, but more particularly for exploration and piospecting in the more
inaccessible parts of the territory. -
White Horse will bo the base of
the company's operations. The plane
had becn taken from Vancouver to
Skagway by steamer.
Most Northerly Post
The Canadian Government post at
Bacho Peninsula, on the east coast of
EHesmere Island in the Arctic," Is.the
most northerly police post, post office
and custom house in the world. It is
755 miles (C5G- nautical miles) from
the North Polo."
- -Sunday Island in the Pacific is said
to" be the tallest mountain in the
world, as it rises 2,000 feet out of C
miles of -water, making - 11 s height
nearly 30,000 feet.
Tells Why Germany Fail&if
Ex:Kaiser Says People' Did Not Sacrifice Enough
In an interview with George Sylvester Viereck, printed in Liberty, Willielm Hohonzollcrn, formerly German
war lord, tells why Germany lost the
war:
"Because we did not obey God In
all things; becauso we hesitated to
bear the worst; because we refused in
the end to face all risks in preserving
faith! Tho Gorman peoplo performed
miracles of endurance, but at the last
they failed. The supreme miracle can
be accomplished only by faith. We
should have fought to tho very last
..carrot, the very last man, tho very
last rouud of ammunition."
Tho ex-smperor is a pretty ono to
talk about fighting to the last carrot!
tho Gorman peoplo had indeed performed "miracles of endurance." They
had sorrowed over their losses and
mumbled their black. bread patiently
enough. It was their leader, their emperor-king, who by Ids -midnight departure for Holland set them, the example of submission to stem fate.
Wilhclm had plenty of carrots. He
had caviare and champagne. He had
abundance while his people' starved.
He had millions in the midst of beggary. He had six tall sons, carefully
protected during a time when grass
grew" green on many new "graves. .For
him, now, to blame the German people for "hesitating to bear the worst,"
for "refusing ln the end to face all
risks," is,, perhaps, no more indecent
than might have been expected.���New
York World.
Aviation Activity
Aircraft .Factory Of Vickers, Limited,
To Be Enlarged
Greater aviation activity In Canada-
is resulting in increased business for
the aircraft factory of Vickers, Limited, Montreal, ��� and It is now- proposed
to extend' the present plant by tho
erection of another building, though
only last autumn a new shop was added. Thero are now 32 machines in
course of construction or on order, 12
of these being Avro aeroplanes ordered by tho Canadian Government.
' No surgical operation is necessary
in removing- corns if Hollovray's Corn
Remover be used.
Proud Of Waiter's Job
Has Given Him -Self-Respect Says
Russian Nobleman
A six-footer of aristocratic mien at
the Waldorf, New York, also distinguished by a spike-tailed coat with
gold braid, has identified himself > as
William Schurch do Witte, famous
preipicr under the'Czars. He is uow a
floor waiter, having worked up in six
months from kitchen boy.
Proud of his job, ho says: "I have
more self-respect than when I was
playing bridge or attending tea parties
in New York City.'' He kept his incognito until recognized by.a woman
guest of tlie hotel whom- lie had met
socially, he says.
U's no trouble at all to find trouble.
Enlist Nowi
Witli ths party of Christmas
homegoers leaving Halifax
for thc Mother Country.
Make sul-e. of a right royal
Christmas and good time
with your family and frienda
on the other side.
See a steamship agent to-day.
Round Trip from $155-up.
Children half fare ��� every-
thing included.
Christmas Sailings
From UALIFAX
Dee.   5���.ANTONIA for Plymouth,
'      Havre and London,
Dec. 11���ATHENIA for Belfast,
Liverpool raid Glasgow.
Dec. 12���ASCANIA for Plymouth,
Ilevre and London.
' Trom ST. JOHN. N.fl.
Dec. 10���ATHENIAfor Belfast,
\ Liverpool and Glasgow.
CANADIAN^ SERVICE
��&����*.
87    ���
CUNARD STEAM SHIP CO.. LIMITED
��    270 Main Street, WINNIPEG
Clever Deaf Children
Band Of Twelve In Wisconsin School
Give Concert
A band of twelve small totally dear
children, who, devote their " entire
energy to producing a perfect rhythm
andN,ignore the matter of melody,-has
been, organized In thc Wisconsin
School for tho Deaf and is the culmination of an'interesting experiment
in instruction.
The children recently gave a con:;
cert in whicli they played a march, a
dance, and" a lullaby with three cym-.
bals, one set of jingle bells, one drum-,
two', tambourines, two -triangles,' ancl
three miniature xylophones.
Requisite On the Farm. ��� Every
farmer and- stock-raiser should keep
a supply of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil
on hand, not, only as a ready remedy
for ills in the family, but because it is
a horse and cattle" medicino of gre.u.
potency. As a substitute .for sweet oil
for horses and cattle affected by colic
it far surpasses anything that can bo
administered.
Gushing Lady���Oh, Mr. Jones, --we
Tire collecting funds, to" help the starving heathen. May I put your name ou
the succor list?
Doris���"Does your- husband'   mind,
the baby when he's home?"
Dorothy���"Yes, and so does everybody else." -  -
Fish rise and fall in'the., water by I
means of an air"bladder insldo~~themr
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Neuralgia
Headache"
Colds
Pain
Neuritis
Toothache
Lumbago'
Rheumatism
WARNING!
Beware of Counterfeits
There is only one genuine
"ASPIRIN" tablet. If a tablet is offered as "ASPIRIN"
and is not stamped with thc
"Bayer Cross'-refusc it ,\vith
conteinpt-itisnof'ASPIRIN"
at all I Don't take chances 1
Accept only  "Bayer" package
which contains provendirections.
Handy "Bayer* boxes  of  12 tablet*
Also bottles of 24 and 10O���Druggists.
Aspirin is tho trade marie (resintercd in Canada) 'of Bayer Manufacture of MonoRCPtic-
acideater ol SahcyKcecld (Acetyl Salicylic Acid, "A. S. A.").  Whilo it is well knowif
tbat Aspinn means Bayer manufacture,to asilst tha public asainit imitations.the Tab'eti
ai Barer Company will bo atamped with their reaera! trade mart, Xh". "Bayer Crow." '
DOES NOT AFFECT
THE HEART II
/
i_
?-.#'
SOT   GBEEftWGOD   LEDG&
i
t/i "
. v
I'l
_. II
"���:
Pi1
I
u
sift
P
iy
1/
t>r
LESSON No. 15l
> Question: Why is
emulsified cod-liver oil
so important as an added
ration with milk in the
diet of children?
Answer: Because when
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 cf
SCOTT'S EMULSION
Praise For Marifeers
Hon.
Britain Wins
Bis: Concession
a
Syndicate     Will      Develop      Mineral
Wealth*   Of   Dead    Sea
A concession for developing thc
vast .mineral resources of the Dead
Sea, "the Sunday Times learns, lias
"been awarded to a British syndicate,
and the American and. Continental
tenders have been definitely rejected.
This action follows many mouths of
negotiations between the concession
tseelcers, tlio Colonial Office ancl the
Palestine and trans-Jordania govern-
v ments. _
Expert examination, according to
thc jupndon Times, has sho'wn that the
Dead flea is a practically inexhaustible source of potash, and that its exploitation will probably be the making
'of Palestine.
All  oflicial reports  show  that  tho
_ mineral wealth of the Bri. ish mandate of Palestine are of little importance with the exception of thoso of
tlie Dead Sea basin, situated 2o miles
- East o'f Jerusalem. This Inland lake,
��� the bottom of which is 2,600 feet below
. the  level  of thc Mediterranean,  receives from the North the waters of
tho "Jordan and   lhe   melting   mows
from Mount Lebanon.
It is believed ihat at the bottom of
the Jake, about 1,300 feet below ita
surface, exist valuable mineral deops-
its of.various kinds, formed there
through Ihe centuries or brought
i down hy freshets from Mount Lebanon.
Aside from the concentration of
sail in the hike itself; there fro in
its shallows calcareous marl, gypsum,
��� chloride of magnesium and chloride of
calcium. From the eastern shore juts
a peninsula eomposcd.,entirely of calcareous-marl,'rock salt and gypsum.
On thc southwestern' shore is iho
mountain of rock salt, Hair Usaduni.
In-3925 the British Government g.ive
out'approximate figures on the mineral possibilities of Its waters in billions
���of~ton.s~as
ide, 2
and
R. D. Bennett Refers To Contribution Made Dy People Of
Provinces By the Sea
Declaring he supposed no people in
the world were as attached lo one
another as the men and wonu-n who
come*-from the Maritime Provinces,
HoxiMt. B. Bennett, leader cr lho National Conservative Party, in an address at Calgary, beioro -100 of his
kinsmen from New Brunswick, Nova
Scotia and Prince Etlwaid island, told
of thoir history, sacrifices and traditions, the natural beauties of ihe land
of their birth and-answered (he qiies-
tioi/as to why ihcy aro so clannish
by stating lhat "what binds us Is the
lovo of the land Jn which we were
born���a love that Is not livalled by
any people of the earth unless it be
thc Scotch. The' spirit of loyalty ancl
devotion to cause and principles ls
just a lillie stronger there."
Ue told how the early history of this
country was laid at St. Croix, Port
Uoyal and Glialem-, Jiow responsible
Government and parliamentary institutions in Bntish North America had
thoir beginning there, how, no matter
what may have been their feelings,
they laid tho foundation for an educated democracy iirinstitutions that were
the envy of all people." lie asked how
poor indeed would Western Canada
have been without the contribution
thc Mai itime .Provinces had made to
tiie bench and professions. "Looking
over this great gathering is it any
wonder that the Maritimes how feel
the loss," he said.
"With a proud conviction of the
greatness of Canada and Clover of a
province submerged in a love i'or the
whole Dominion, inspired by our Jus-
lory we look forward, ever forwaru,
We can no longer look over our shoulder at our departed grcar," he said.
Speaking ol the responsibilities of
his new position, Mr. Bennett sain
he liad no symapthy with the men
who say that the o'-oblems facing
Canada today aro so great that the
Dominion must be broken up to solve
them.
"That is not "in ilie jiilnd of the
men from the lower provinces," he
declared. 'It is idle1 for us to fay-
today that there are no mon so great
as the men of a generation or two
ago. '"J'he courage of our ifibers
breathes in the ycimg men of today."
What is wrong1 with iho
tea? If this question is ever
asked at the tabid, you mny
find that the tea you ara'
using was in a poor package.
Careful   experiments   haye
i.
Boyine. Tuberculosis
proven that Aluminum is j eradication
the only fit package to keep
good tea in. You should try
Red Rose Tea and sec how
fresh' and brisk and pungent
it is in the Aluminum package. JOT
Sn:katch';wn.-. Health Officials Arncci-
ation Dsnl With Question
M::ccnsion in  Saskatchewan of the
working hav.r.g for   its    object   the
of   bovine   tuberculosis,
New Shops Required
' For Aviation Indij^ry
Many  Types  0/ 'Planes   Doing   Dm"It
In Canada
An Indication tliat aviation iu nu.l:-
ing rapid progress in Canada is re-en
in the intensive construction program
announced by Canadian Victors! Limited, Montre.-.l. The-comp::ny creeled
a special shop of aviation work lail
summer and another will bo constructed in the near ful tiro.
Theio are now 32 " machines in
course of construction or on order,
12 of thnse being Avro aeroplanes ordered by the Canadiau Government
and forming-part or ihe Itoyai Canadian Air Force program of 2G. Although nothing oJUcial -hsa been announced, it is understood that two of
the remaining l-l will be De Ilaviland
M0U13 and three will be Fairchild ma
chines.
These Avro 'planes will be lanu
machines, specially constructed iin
training purposes at ~ Camp Borden.
They arc to bs biplanes, wiih capacity
for about ij-1 gallons ot gasoline, anu
will be propelled by a Lynx, Armstrong Siddeley engine. Two passengers will be carried in each machine.
Eight Vickers "Vedette," threo-
s-palcr, single engined flying boils are
also on order. These are used principally ior oblique photography" and
lire control. Lynx, and possibly
Wright Whirlwind, motors will be filled to these.
Two Vickers "Varuua," seven-passenger machines are on order, one of
these having au all-metal hull. This
typf- of ilying boat is used/ principally
for fire suppression ' and vertical
photography.
Says Marriage Prolong.; Life
] wis urged upon ihu dominion rtepail-
i'inent of agriculture, in a resolution
i adopted at the closing sitting in the
J Saskatchewan Health Officials' Afcso-
| c'alion, at Regina.
in succession to Dr. Arthur Wilson,
Saskatoon, Dr. II. C. Burroughs, Swilt
Cuncnt, was elected president. Other
oflicials named were: Vice-president,
Dr. J. I[. Jackson, North Ilattlcford;
secretary-ireasurcr, R. II. Murray, Regina; executive, Dr. B. M. ��� Bayly,
?Joose Jaw; Dr. \Y. It. Coles, Regina;
MihS Ruby Simpson, Regina; Dr. A.
Boughtoii, Saskatoon; Dr. AV. 11.
Onue, Saskatoon; C. (.!. Southern, Swift
Current.
Tlie '1928 convention will be hold .in
Saskatoon at a date 'to* bo named hy
the executive.
Had Terrible Experience^
How Turkey HandJes Speeders
Patrolman Instructed To Throw Nails
In Their Path
A unique method of combating the
tendency of Constantinople motorists
toward excessive speeding has been
put into practice recently. The mayor,
in addition to providing for a motorcycle traflic squad, has issued instructions that the patrolman be provided
with short nails to throw in tho path
of recklessly speeding drivers.
Constantinople's narrow, lorcous,
cobbled ancl hilly streets are no bar
to the chauffeurs, who drive at breakneck speed, causing many casualties.
The mayor says the next caifipaign
will be against excessive noise. I-Ic
sees no reason why the ordinary automobile should rjound like a flro engine answering a call.
Here is a new development in Radio "B" Batteries. It marks an entirely new conception in
radio "B" battery long life and economy. A
"B" Battery, unlike any other you have ever
used. Layer-building packs more active materials in a given area, and makes those materials produce more electricity than is possible
in "B" Batteries of any other construction.
Only Eveready makes the Layerbilt. Your
radio dealer sells it.   Use it for economy.
Canadian National Carbon Co., Limited
Montreal     Toronto     Winnipeg     Vancouver
Owning and operating Radio Station CKNC (S5T
Metres), Toronto, on the air every Monday
and Thursday evening at g p.m.
GUARD THE CHILDREN
FROM AUTUMN COLDS
Radio Batteries
Misylasflon^sr
RADIO IS BETTER WITH BATTERY POWER
*)BM>BiHaB*MMMKnaBa��MHaiB>MBBBBHSHaSB��aiaWBB^
Finland Uses New Device
follows: Potassium chlor-
sodium chloride, 12;  calcium
magnesium    chloride,    28;    and
magnesium -bromide, 1.
Among the bidders ror the concession granled to the British group were
an Anglo-American syndicate headed
by Dr. Thomas Herbert Norton, and a
Zionist company headed by the Hussion-Jewish engineer Novomeisky.
Suffered So She Could Not
Walk.   Restored to Health
by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Minesinff, Ontario.���"I am a practical nurse and 1 recommend Lydia
ID. Pinkham Wcgetablc Compound to
��� Buffering women.   For three won tha
I waa almost helpless and could not
sit at thc tabic .lori�� enough to drink
;    n cup of tea.   Many a time my husband carried me to bod, I would bo
co weak.   Then he rend in tho paper
'  of a woman suffering aa I'did who
got better after taking thc Vcgetablo
" Compound/ no lie' went and got it for
me."  When I had taken three bottle's
I was just liko a new woman and ���
haveTiad splendid health ever cinco.
.   When I feci any bearing-down pains '
'   I always take it; sometimes a hdf
'_,   bottle "or whatever I need,   lfcicimy
',   only medicino and 1 have told many a
one about it.' ,Any ono wanting to
" know more about Lydi3 E. Pfcikhari'a
Vegetable Compound, I wiil gladly
'write to lier.   I do.all I can to rcc-'
ommend it for I feel I owe my Iifo
and strength to it." ��� Mrs. Neai.
Bowser. R.R. 1, Minesing, Ontario.
i   Do you feel broken-down, nervous,
and weak sometimes?   Do you havo
this horrid feeling of fear which sometimes comes to women when thev arc
not we!!?   Lydia fi. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is excellent to take
ot such a time.  It always helps, and
if taken regularly and persistently
will relievo this condition. C
Survivor    Of    Jutland    Battle   -Most
Helplessly IVI armed Person
In England'
The police at Brighton have just
sent to tho Adi-nirally, in the care of
an oflicer, a man who is probably ihe
mosl helplessly maimed in all England. They found him in the streets
in a condition of-complete collapse,
trying to suprort himself with a pair
of crutches, lie has described himself as:
Left leg off at fhe thigh.
ltiglit leg oft* at the kuee.
Left arm useless and withered.
 Right-ann-parlially-paraly/ed:
Jaw gone and replaced by a yilvor
plate. '
O'Malley iold the police Ihaf in the
war with Germany ho was a first class
potty officer on H.M.S. Queou Mary.
After iho Untile of Jutland he was one
among many repoiicd killed in action.
As a matter of fact, two days after
that memorable encounter he was picked up by tho enemy a raving lunatic,
and. lashed to a mess table. Tlio Germans took him inlo WiJholmslinven,
and for ton yours he was one of (he inmates of a great asylum. In ��,pitc of
his terrible aiiiicUons, his mind gvad-
ually became normal, and at last ihe
Germans considered he was a fit subject for repatriation. Accordingly thly*
sent him to Tilbury with a cork leg, a
pair of crutches and ten dollars in
English money in his pocket. From
Tilbury, O'Malley made hi.-, way to
Brighton. The Germans, he says,
says treated him fairly well, but only
allowed him one meal a day. Ue had
no one to talk to,-no amusements, aiiu
nothing to reall. ,
Wives    Live     Longsr    Than    Single
Women  Declares Actuary
Married women live longer thau
single women, according lo Ihc British t.oxcrn'moaf -Acutaiy, Su- Alfred
Watson.    -
in a report ou life tables based on
the population as returned in Uie 1021
census,'ancl ou Iho average number of
deaths recorded in the three years
l!)20-'22, rates'of mortality for single,
married and widowed wonvu show
lhat the advantage lies wiih tho married woman.
At tlie youngesi ages for which
comparison was p'-ssible .(lie lightest
c
rates were those lev single women.
Rates for single and married women
differed but slightly between' ihe
agos-of-24-r.nd-27r*H3ut-Theroal'ror~tlm
rates for married, women were usually
lower (ban thoso of sin uie women or
widows, while rates for widows were
invariably heavier than tho;'.' foi* single women or wives.
The Fall is the most severe season
of the year for colds���one day Is
warm, the next cold and wet, and unless the mother is on her 'guard, the
little ones are seized with colds that
may hang on all winter, Baby's Own
Tablets arc mothers' best friend in
preventing or banishing colds. They
act as a gentle laxative, keeping the
bowels antl 'stomach free and swtet.
An occasional dose of the Tablets will
prevent colds, or if it does come on
suddenly their prompt use will relievo
the baby. -The Tablets are sold by
medicine dealers or by mail at 2�� cts.
a box from The Dr, Williams'- Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.
Trade With West Indies uocd
.Business between British Columbia
antl the British West Indies, whicli
has been developed since the British
Columbia-West Indies freight service
was established littlo" more than a
5'ear ago, is proceeding satisfactorily.
On October L5, the freighter Chris
Knudson. of this service, sailed, with
Gift For B.C. University
Series Of Pictures Portray Early Days
In Province
With a view to perpetuating for future generations in British Columbia
tho chief exploits connected with early
days in the province tho Native Sons
of British Columbia, a local patriotic
society, "promoted rhe idea of having
a series of paintings placed in the
University of British Columbia, and
with-the co-operation and financial
assistance of the Hudson's Bay Company the scheme was brought to a successful issue recently when eight pictures painted by John Tunes, well-
kutm artist, wero formally presented
to the univoisity by Chailes V. Sale,
governor of the company, aud. accepted by Magistrate II. C. Shaw on behalf of the board of governors of tho
university.
First Parliament To Introduce Automatic Voting .Apparatus
The Finnish Parliament can boast
of being the first to introduce a mechanical ancl automatic apparatus for
recording ils divisions. The apparatus
constructed by a Swedish electrical
flrm, consists of a large table, fixed
on the wall behind by wires with the
members' benches, every member having on his desk a small table'containing an "Aye" button and a "No" -button.
On the large table behind the
(Speaker's chair and connected to the
Speaker's chair tho result, of the
division as registered ,within the
amazingly- brief time of'about two
seconds, while in the ordinary
course a division requires some fifteen
minutes. In case a member prefers
not to-cast his vote, he "presses both
the "Aye" and thc "No" button.
He can press a button only once,
and after lie has done it a lamp is
lighted 011 his desk to indicate that
he has performed his duty. There is
no possibility of tampering with the
vote e:;cept that an unscrupulous
member inight_work_lhe_butrons-of-
Worms, by the irritation thru thcy
cause in the stomach and intestines,
deprive infants of the nourishment
that they should derive from food, and
mal-nutrltion is the   result.    Miller's
a cargo of 2.100 tons for British West Worm  Powdeis  destroy  worms  aud
correst the morbid, conditions in the
stomach and bowels that are favorable
to worms, so that tho full nutriment
Indies ports, the consignment including 900 tons of British Columbia potatoes, onions, butter, choose, salmon,
newsprint and rope.
Girls  brg tho question  when
trv to induce men to propose.
they
W.   N.   V.   17M
Worss Than Infantile Paralysis
Infantile paralysis is a flea-bite compared to rheumatic fever in tho .opinion of.Dr. John Meakins, of McGill
University, who spoke at the postgraduate medical conferoiice,-in Kansas' City. The symptoms of rheumatic
fever often are found in five-year-old
children and are wrongly called growing pains, ho said. In a large number
of'cases this develop.f*inlo heart disease. '
Blake:- I wonder who owned this
car before I bought it.
Hamilton: Why?
Blalcc: Whenever it comes to a
dark place on a lonely road 1 ho engine dies.
Bob-C'JIe can't fight!"
Pete���"Can't, eh? Say,    when    he
wings and misses, the other fellow
gets pneumonia."
Large Pimples
Lasted A Year
Cuticura Heals
My face and neck were all covered with pimples. They were red, hard
and large and festered and scaled
over. For a while the itching and
burning were so severe that j could
not help scratching, and my face was
disfigured. I lost my sleep for
about a month on account of the
irritation. The trouble lasted one
year.
" I used other remedies but they
failed to help me. "I sent for a free
sample of Cuticura Soap and Ointment. - After using it I purchased
one cake of Cuticura Soap and one
box of Ointment and in a month
aud a half I was healed." (Signed)
Miss Emily Doll, Riverton, Man.
Clear the pores of impurities by
daily use of Cuticura Soap, with
touches of Cuticura Ointment as
needed to soothe and heal. Cuticura Talcum is fragrant and refreshing, an ideal toilet powder.
Buttple Suit Tn. Vr ltt'X Address Cniud.u.
Depot: "StanJunus, Ltd, Montrtii" Prict, Sd>p
Ke._OintB_��it SS sad 60c. Taletna ZJe.
Cutieoi-a Sharing Stick 25c.
of the child is assured and development in every way encouraged.
Aii Interesting Demonstration
Noise Of Fish Swimming Amplified By
Radio Sounds Like Thunder
The thunderbolts of Thcr have a
noisy equal'iu the goldfish.
The noise occasioned by tho swimming of a goldfish in'a bowl at the
electric - and industrial exposition in
Grand Central Palace, New York, was
amplified" by radio 20,000,000 times,
and sounded to auditors like the roar
of distant thunder.
Likewise, the human heart beats
were' made to sound like the noise
of hammer blows, and the gentle
crushing of a paper bag sounded like
the popping of many firecrackers.
The demonstration was in charge'of
Hugh Gernsback, radio news writer.
his absent neighbor. But hero, again
the appearance of thc light signal
would probably deter him.
Little Helps For This Week
In the fear of the Lord is strong
confidence, and His children shall
have a place of refuge.���Prov. xiv. 26.
Have faith in God; for Ife who reigns
on high
Hath borne thy grief, and hears the
f-uppliant's -sigh;
Still to His arms thy only refuge fly,-���
Have faith in God.
���Anna Shiptou.
o
Trust Ilim: trust Him about every
one and oveiything, for all times and
all needs; earth and heaven, the conquest of sin. the growth of holiness,
the cross thai chafes, the grace that
stirs. To trust (lod glorifies and honors Him.���Thorold.
Minard's Liniment for Distemper.
Tcacher���"Bobby, what is butter?"
Bobby ��� "Something  that makes
popcorn better with."
The British Policy
Helping Other Lands To Achieve Best
1 Possible Results <,
Dr. Adams, emeritus Vice-Principal
of McGill, who has returned from a
visit to the Bast, says that the British have made Palestine prosperous.
Brigandage has been suppressed,
roads have been improved and extended, antl reforestation is being studied.
Order has replaced disorder and the
inhabitants are benefiting. Tho military force numbers but a thousand,
two hundred of whom are British. Tlie
High Commissioner is Lord Pluiner, a
great soldier, who is also a most
capable administrator. Tha improved conditions .in Palestine are in the
nature of things. It'is tho British way
to help other lauds and peoples to
achieve the best possible results. ���
Montreal Gazette.
Now that we have a self-operating
typewriter we are very much in need
of a machine that will get busy and
do our thiitking.'
The old fashioned- fellow who never
thought anything of'walking 18 or 20
miles in an afternoon has a gri
who never thought of it either,
Minard's Liniment for Chilblains.
-Before marriage a man's display of
affection is very apt to1 bo overdone;
after marriage it is more likely to be
rare.
No mother in this enlightened ago
would give her baby something sho
did not know was perfectly harmless,
especiallytwhcn a few drops of plain
Castoria wiil right a baby's stomach
and end almost any little ill. Fretful-
ness and fever, too; it seeni3 uo timo
until everything is serene.
That's thc beauty of Castoria: its
gentle influence seems just what is
needed. It does all that castor oil -
might accomplish, without shock to
tho system. Without the evil taste. It's
delicious! Being purely vegetable",
you can give it as often as there's, a
sign of colic; constipation; diarrhea:
or need to aid sound, natural sleep."
Just one warning; it is genuine
Fletcher's Castoria lhat physicians,
recommend. Other preparations may
bo just as free from all doubtful
drugs, but uo child of this writer's is
going to test them,.' Besides, the book
on care ancl feeding of babies that
comes with Fletcher's Castoria is
worth its weight In gold.
Children Cry for
"Why do you say you have a presentiment of misfortune about Abon-
dlo?" '
"JSecause I have just road that he
is dead."���Buen Humor; Madrid. TEE   GREENWOOD   LEDGE
The Greenwood Ledge
. Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B.C.
G. W. A. SMI*H
EcUfror 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.
ADVERTISING     RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices...$25.00
Coal and Oil Notices    7.00
Estray Notices '......   3.00
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement .. 12.50
(When more than one claim appears
in notice, $5.00 for each additional
claim.
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.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be
pleased to have more money.
No letter to the editor will be inserted except over the proper signature and address of the writer. This
rule admits of no exceptions.'" '
Hospital Shower
��� Wednesday, November 23rd, is the
day chosen by the Ladies Hospital
Auxiliary for holding the (Annual
Shower which in the past has proved
a boon to the Hospital as it gives an
opportunity for those who have the
welfare of this institution at heart to
make a delation on this occasion,
when perhaps at other times they are
away or have overlooked opportunities
of giving the help they really desire to.
iv The Hospital Auxiliary carries on its
steady and unobtrusive work all the
year round and- the ���* active members
deserve high praise for the wonderful
assistance rendered in the carrying on
of the large amount of charitable wo,rk
which seemingly falls to the lot of a
hospital,' which otherwise would be
self-supporting. A-review of the gratis
treatment accorded to indigent patients and in not a few cases to some
who' are not inclined to acknowledge
their indebtedness would give all and
sundry donors a thankful feeling of
having helped a great cause.
The Auxiliary is about to undertake
the renewal of much of the linen,
towels, blankets and dressings material besides providing further kitchen
necessities and comforts. In previous
times many kind ranchers in the outside districts who have had surplus
stocks of; vegetables, fruit, etc. have
delivered generous supplies and no
doubt this appeal will again bear fruit.
The Shower will be held in the Auxiliary Hall, tea will be served from
3 to 5 "p.m. -and Greenwood Theatre
will be the venue in the evening for an
' illustrated lecture by Rev. A. Walker,
and from which the* United Church
Ladies Aid and the Hospital Auxiliary
expect to benefit financially. Remember! ���*"--.��� 7"*'- '���'���'*.'
The humblest donation or volunteer
help in the past to this worthy branch
���o'f your hospital support whether
direct or to aid in raising funds from
dances, etc., is gratefully acknowledged
and the kindly spirit in which these
things have been done is further encouraged to this hard-working band of
-ladies^to-conti'nue=the=good=work.==
News From Victoria
TWO NEW FORDS ARRIVE
AT WISCONSIN TOWN; ARE
VIEWED WITH SATISFACTION
(Prairie du Chien Courier)
Considerable interest was aroused
here, by the arrival of two new Fords.
While' not ready for exhibition purposes, the Fords have been observed
by several and much approval of their
fitness and-finish have:been voiced..
Their' bodies are finely lined and
graced with pleasing curves. Their
.color job is of quality that shows richness and well .being, and their lines in
general are wholly fitted for the work
desired of them. Probably not without
reason the designs follows that of former models, but their are individual
differences. They are generally quiet,'
but there is considerable sound when
under heavy stress of exertion. < .
Their speed and durability have
not been tested, but their fuel consumption at least at the present time
is surprisingly low. Methods of caring
for the radiator overflow remain the
same. While formed ,on the same general principles there is much difference
which is not surprising when it is considered that one is a boy and the other
is a girl, born to Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Ford. The babies have not yet being
named, but they and their mother
are reported to be doing well.
VALENTINO DARING
IN THE "EAGLE" FILM
Rudolph Valentino had to do many
daring stunts while filming "The
Eagle," which represents him in the
role, of an action hero. This mag-
niflcient picture of Russia before the
revolution will be shown at the Greenwood Theatre'. on Saturday, November
12th. Here "aire some of the things,
Ruddy did."' ';W;. - .... * w *
.Fought with a real live bear.
Stopped a runaway horse and a runaway, team.
Rode spirited horses.
Jumped out of a window.      , -.���"'���'
The "Eagle" is a Clarence Brown
production, and the star's first picture
under his hew United Artists Corporation contract. Vilma Banky,. beautiful Hungarian actress, found by Samuel Goldyn and, loaned for. this picture,
pl^ys opposite the star."-The ;picture
was produced on a lavish scale. 7
As we go to press Mother Earth is
covered over with a white blanket.        I
(By a Former Grcenwoodite)
Mr. and Mrs. John Bannerman, of
Huntington, recently visited their
daughter, Mrs. Brown, fit Sooke and
Mr..and Mrs. Lamont at Saanich.
During the absence of Dr.0and Mrs.
MacLean a well known former resident
of Greenwood, Mrs. _,,-.��� J. H. , Willcox,
<is in charge of the Premier's household.
On the evening of the 28th some of
the young people of Saanich gave a
dance in the tea room at the Brentwood Ancorage.' George Love and W.
C. Wilson were billed to assist the
orchestra. George was taken ill and
was unable to attend ��� so the other
member of the Greenwood orchestra
had to his stuff.
J. L. White has purchased a very
desirable residence near the Parliament Building's, is nicely settled and
enjoying all the comforts of a home.
Next summer when he takes his bride
to the Boundary ancl his old friends
have the opportunity of meeting her
the verdict will be unanimous. Jack
says he lights the fire every morning.
They have an electric range.
Randolph Stuart is recuperating
after a six-months visit to the local
hospital. Just say Greenwood to him
and. he will talk by the hour. He
should write a book. As a matter of
fact he is a much older timer in the
Boundary than most people imagine.
He was there before there was a
Greenwood, before Jewel lake was discovered or the Jewel mine was staked.
N. H. Lamont has returned from
Ontario where he went to study the
wine industry of the Niagara Peninsula. Heinze started with one pickle
so Mr. Lamont started with one barrel of Loganberry wine. In four years
their business has developed till they
now have an investment of half a
million dollars. As a snowball rolling
down hill increases in size so this business has increased and the possibilities
of'the future are hard to estimate. .   "
Last week the boat house keeper
at Oak Bay invited the writer lo an
afternoon trip in a launch among the
Gulf islands. We picked Jack the
Light-house Keeper from his little
tower on the reef opposite Oak Bay.
During fine weather he is allowed to
leave his post during the daytime, but
at the slightest sign of fog or the ap-
proach'of night he must return to get
the beacon going and in case bf fog-
to turn the fog horn by hand sometimes days and nights at a stretch.
The few hours he gets ashore are full
of worry as a south easter is liable to
kick up any time then to get back is
not a task but a peril. Since,our trip
this very circumstance occurecl. Hi's
boat was dashed on the rocks and
smashed to pieces, Jack was thrown" in
the" raging surf but managed to climb
out. ";. , **���.;
Our party proceeded into the channel where we encountered a tide rip
which tossed the launch about. These
cross currents can certainly make a
rough piece of water. After rounding
the north end of Chatham Island we
pulled into a sheltered cove. This
.place as well as�� many other similar
spots have been the scenes of all kinds
of lawless acts. Smuggling of merchandise and Chinamen, rum running
and sheep stealing.. We tied up to a
big float. .Here the Chinese and
Japanese have huge crates sunk in the
water. In these they put live fish
which they hold till the market re-
requires them. To catch these they
use. what they call live bait. They have
herring alive, run the hook through
his middle, let him swim around arag-
ing the line. Then the big fish comes
and. gobbles him.
���On this Island were sea birds in
countless numbers. Big gulls, pigeon
gulls, divers, ducks, herons and cormorants; also the foliage was interesting. There were the huge Douglas firs
and the smaller Arbutus. The bark
falls off this tree every year while the
|eaves stay on.    '     __.        *   V ;. _
^The-writer-;eventually- returned- to"
deposit Jack on his lonely rock. That
night while sitting by a comfortable
fire with a party of friends till the wee
sma' hours we could not help thinking'
of the. man in the Lighthouse keeping
his lonely vigil.
JOHN W.CONSI'DINE.JR. presold
��55i?1' liEtsa
:g-o ^f
wLOlflSrORfiSSER-;
Screen sfo^'^ HANS KRaLY
AGUREMG&8ROWN
PRODUCTION
e Screen's
ea
ep
fWol^Vi VaWvrtmo "u_ a
vote thai; gives Vim trie
greatest possible scope
as the world's most romantic lover. Thrilling as
abandit, supreme inVteart
?ole.
GREENWOOD  AND DISTRICT
HOSPITAL LADIES AUXILIARY
The ladies of the Hospital Auxiliary
wish to thank most heartily the undermentioned ladies and gentlemen who
contributed so generously to the provisions, for the supper served at the
War Veterans Masquerade Dance held
in the Masonic Hall on Monday, Nov.
7th. These donations helped to make
this annual affair one of the most enjoyable-- and successful that has been
held in commeration of Armistice Day.
Mrs. A. D. McLennan, Mrs.^'J. Madge,
Mrs. Jas. Lindsay, Mrs. E. Madge, Mrs.
A. Rusch, Mrs. W. Clark, Mrs. Geo.
Boug, Mrs. Geo. Sutherland, Mrs. A. R.
Royce, Mrs. Jas. Skilton, Mrs. D. McLaren, Mrs. Jerome' McDonell, Mrs. S.
W. Auger, Mrs. Chas. Gauvreaux, Mrs.
N. L. Hingley, Mrs. J. P. Anderson,
Mrs. Campolieto,-Mrs. P. Maletta, Mrs.
Walter Clark, Mrs. Sam Bombini, Mrs.
J. Keady, Mrs. G. S; Walters, Mrs. C.
King, Mrs. G. W."A. Smith, Mrs. W. M.
Wilson, Mrs. P. Fraser, Mrs. H. T.
Newmarch, Mrs. L. Portman, Mrs. W.
H. Bryan, Mrs. L. Powers, Mrs. H J.
Purkis, Mrs. J. L. Walker, Mrs. P. L.
Peterson, Mrs. R. Forshaw, Mrs. H. W.
Gregory, Mrs. Ellen Hallett, Mrs. Helen
Thomas, Mrs. P. E. Glossop, Mrs. J. H.
Goodeve, Mrs. Ellen Trounson, Mrs.
Percy Hammerstrom, Mrs.~E. Mellrud,
Mrs. Ed. Pope, Mrs. C. J. Carlson,
Mrs.L: Bryant, Mrs.A.Francis, Mrs.W.
B. Fleming, Mrs..t-J..'E. Hoy, Mrs. J.
Hallstrom, Mrs. T. Mx Gulley, Mrs. M.
Axam, Mrs. Clay Nicholas, Miss Vera
Kempston, Mrs. H. McGiUivray, Mrs.
Mark Christensen.
Messrs. Major F. E. Glossop, Major
R. Gray, Longton, Nelson, Summers-
gill, Dick Taylor, Parry, Mellin,
Bowsher, George Bryan, Fred White,
Alec McKenzie, Ola Lofstad.
;    ASSAY FR.-:
E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box L1108, Nelson, B. C.
Charges���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
S1.00 each. Gold-Silver $1.50. Silver-
Lead. $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
These charges made only when cash is
sent with sample. Charges for other
metals, etc., on application.
GreenwoodTheatre
SATURDAY/NOVEMBER 12th    -
Commencing at "8:15 p.m.
" Adults 50c.      Children 25c    '
Coming! Coming!
Saturday, November 19th
Ken Maynard -in
"The Overland Stage"
Admits .Loo!ing Liquor Store
Robert Cress of Tacoma, Wash., who
pleaded; guilty at Vancouver on Nov.
2nd. to having recently burglarised, a
Cordova" Street Government Liquor
Store when $1800 was taken from a
safe which had been carried off to the
Pacific highway. He was remanded
until Nov. 4 for sentence and-on that
day was sentenced to' three years in
the; penitentiary.   *-.
Cress was arrested at Bellinghain
while driving a truck load. of stolen
liquor. A. few days later Cress struck
a keeper with an iron bar and escaped,
but was captured shortly afterwards
hiding=in=a*garage.-
But while waiting trial he again
escaped, this time by filing the bars of
his cell.
A fortnight later burglaries of stores
in Point Grey yielded the number of a
truck used to carry of the lcpt. Police
ran across this machine in the heart of
Vancouver one afternoon, and set a
watch. [To their surprise, the much-
sought jail-breaker climbed into the
machine. On the way to the police
station he bolted, and only gave up
after he had been shot in the thigh.
This is the same Bob Cress who four
years ago assisted by his two brothers
stole an automobile and twenty-twq
cases of liquor from the Grand Forks
Export Warehouse. He was sentenced
to five years in the penitentiary.
At one time Cress was a professional
baseball player having played with Bob
Brown's team in yancouver and also
with Salt Lake City.
WILLIAM II. M QOD
PHYSICIAN AND Sl'RGKON
GttlitNWOOD ���
FOR SALE
Pure   Bred   Rhode   Island   Red
Cockerels,  good  laying  strain.   Price
$3.00 each.   Apply",
J. D. Harrison, Beaverdell, B.C.
SILVER BLACK FOXES
FOR SALE
Twelve pairs, this year's pups.
Registered in the Canadian Live Stock
records. Well furred. Prince Edward
Island strain.   Prices reasonable.
Apply to
Pine Crescent Silver Black Fox Ranch,
Chas. Graser, Midway, B.C.
BALED HAY FOR SALE
Good mixed, fine for work horses
as well as for cattle $18.00 cash per ton
on my ranch, up to Dec. 15th, 1927.
.   -,.y x ���'   <��������� F. Hausscner.
FOR  SALE
A number of canaries. -Apply lo
MrsfM. Rusch, Rock Creek, B.C.
WANTED    7
Hear from owner good farm for Sale.
Cash price,  particulars.   D. F. Bush,
Minneapolis, Minn.
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE
Greenwood and District
Liberal Association
will be held at the
Greenwood Theatre
on
Wednesday, Nov. 16th at 8 p.m.
For the purpose of
Election of Officers and other Business
J. II. GOODEVE, Secretary.
*^-
9      -., <;"
'Via.CANADI_AN���PACIFIC STEAMSHIPS i
���3.\- o s vi'"
7
;7_^.-1.-,^.>.-p.a^^.^i^?<p.<��iC.g_^
'     SAILINGS   * t
FROM MONTREAL AND QUEBEC
MELITA   NOV. 25
to Belfast, Greenock and Liverpool1
FROM ST. JOHN
MOJNTCLARE DEC.   6
to Belfast, Greenock and Liverpool
MONTROSE   DEC.   9
to Belfast, Greenock and Liverpool
MONTNAIRN  .'. -DEC. 14
to Cobh, Cherbourg and Southampton
MONTCALM .....DEC. 15
to Belfast and Liverpool
MELITA    DEC. 22
to Greenock and Liverpool
CABIN���TOURIST III.���THIRD CLASS
Low  Round Trip Rates:  Tourist  III.   Cabin   and  Third   Chi.ss.
Berth   Reservations   can   now  be "'iiiiule. '}>���;_;(__.__.  and Liter- ���
atui'c from any Agent bv Write ,
J. S. CARTER, DISTRICT PASSENGER AGENT
NELSON,  B.; C.   '
L*ss������\.^, y^'tt^^.\'!P^^^'f.'^'''!\y^~y"^'fy^,
���Sit
mspammmBJ'mrjm
Sometimes the informality
of the spoken word
is more effective
than a letter \
"Long Distance, please"
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
rtireonsolidatediliM^-Snitlting-eor
of Canada; Limited
Office, Smelting1 and Refining1 Department
. TRAIL,, BRITISH COLUMBIA     ���
SMELTERS and REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers, of'Gold, Silver,  Copper,  Pig Lead  and Zinc
' "TADANAC!'  BRA"ND
. El McDOUGALL
Contractor and Builder
Foreign and/Domestic Monuments
Asbestos Products Go. Roofing
Lamatco Wallboard **
SHOP AT GREENWOOD
Box 332 Grand Forks. B.C.
SEND  YOUR
BOOTS and SHOES
���-���   To    '   "
Harry Armson, Grand Forks
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
��� All work and material guaranteed '
Wo pay postage one way.  Terms cash.
OF' .
LID ACT AMENDMENTS
H
���iM
'���'.y
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant unreserved, surveyed Crown
lands may be pre-empted by, British
subjects over-18 years of age, and by
aliens- on declaring intention to/-become British subjects, conditional
upon residence, occupation, and improvement for agricultural purposes. '��� ���
Full information concerning 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
Agent.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural pur-
noses, and which is not timberland,
i.e.,-carryingrover 8,000 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 for
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
received.
For more detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
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. 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.
HOMESITE LEASES
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesites, con- ���
ditional upon a dwelling being erected
in the first year,, title being, obtainable
after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled, and land has been
surveyed. _
IH
LEASES
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas not "exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or a company.
.-: .     ��� ��
GRAZING
M
Under'the Grazing Act the Province
is divided into grazing districts and the if
range 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. i
RITSSH   COLUMBIA
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
TO THE END OF DECEMBER, 1926
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 $988,1084^0
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 Pro-
���   vince 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 i\guaranteed.by
*    Crown grants. .
Full information, together4with Mining Reports,and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing:
THE;H0N. 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 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.

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