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The Greenwood Ledge Jun 23, 1927

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 m
[Provincial Library..-.
t\Jl i /���'
VOIv.-l
GREENWOOD, B.C., THURSDAY, JUNE) 23, 1927
No.!V47
We Carry a Large .Line of
including
McLary's Enamel, Galvanized and Tinware
McLary's Heaters
inspect our Stock
t. m: gulley & co.
_^V-B_'!i_._^_^*^W*J^^^_^
SJ    Ladies and Men's    5��
J? furnishings Q
^     Boots, Shoes and      ^
X        Canvas Shoes  *     ��K
J5        for Men and Children        J5
Buy your IVlotor Oil from us
and Save Money
We carry
'       Aristo, Castrol, Motoreze, and Mobil Oils
.  in the right weight for your motor
Union Ethyl Gas in Drums
For quality and value order from *" ' Phone 46
GREENWOOD GROCERY
JPlace your Orders for
Preserving Strawberries
with us
TAYLOR &SON
Phone 17
Under New Management
PACIFIC HOTEL
GREENWOOD, B.C.
First-Class Dining Room in Connection
J. H. Goodeve
Proprietor
Cg        Ladies Dresses ���      Q
1�� Millinery 5t
X-Ellen Trounson's Store |jj
Of Local Interest
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.
WILLIAM   FOX   presents.
TOM   MIX'
in
ii
Hard Boiled"
Riding with Youth in the Wide-open
Spaces with
Helen Chadwick, ��� Charles Conklin
Phyllis Haver
TONY (the Wonder Horse)
���Also an Imperial Comedy���
"EIGHT CYLINDER BULL"
Greenwood Theatre
FRIDAY, . JUNE  24TH
 ,_^~ Commencing at 8.15 pxci.
Adults 50c. ���    Children 25c ":
MEAT  MARKET
GREENWOOD.  B.C.  ,
SPECIAL THIS WEEK
Local fed Spring Lamb
Veal, Beef, &c
Corned Beef, Pickled Tongues
Boiled Ham, head Cheese, &c
rvaLnmnjimiwmmin^uuamm
McMYNN'S STORE, Midway, B.C.
Van Camps Pork and0Beans. individual size. 10c each 3 for 25c
Medium 18 oz can 15c each 7 fo. $1.00
. 12 doz Thin Glass Tumblers 10c each, $1.00 per doz
I doz Aluminum Coffee Percolators,
Reg price $2.00 each, Special price $1.25 each
Sweet Mixed Biscuits 35c per Ib
' Try Union ETHYL Gasoline
the next lime you need Gas. More power and less carbon.   We give you
Visible Pump Service.  You see what you get.   Also complete lines of
Dunlop and-Goodrich Tires and Tubes at your service
"wiiHi/iyriw��ru'*wu',ff-L''>'1''tu-'-UIMgBI
If you are having trouble with your
Watch, just bring.it to us and we will,
put it right.
Our   long   experience   in   repairing
Watches has made us experts along
that line, and we guarantee you satis-
1   faction, or there is no charge.
Let "us have your repairs, either
Watches, Clocks or Jewelry.
We   make   over   old   Jewelry   and
- manufacture Brooches or Pins out of
native silver and they are quite a novelty.
A. A. WHITE
Watchmaker and Jeweler
\ F. J. WHITE,
���  . Mgr.
The United Church of Canada
REV. ANDREW WALKER, B.A.
Minister in Charge,"* Greenwood.   ���
SUNDAY, JUNE 26.
Bridesville, 11.00 a.m.
Midway, 3:00 p.m.
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
ASSAYER
13. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box L.1108, Nelson, B.C.
Charges���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
St.00 each. Gold-Silver S1.50. 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.
COMING!      COMING!
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, JULY 1st
and 2nd        c'
HAROLD    LLOYD in
v  THE FRESHMAN
��� Friday's Show at 7.30 p.m.      (
Saturday's at 8.15 p.m.
Midway News
Mrs. J. G. -McMynn returned from
Vancouver last week.
Mr. H. Strauss made a trip to Malo,
Wash.,.on Tuesday.
* *   *
The school children received their
Confederation Medals this week.
* *   *
Miss Lela Bush, of Spokane, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas.
Bush.
* *   *
The Kettle River is receding, togs
are coming down the Kettle River at
McArthur's mill.
* *   *
The Institutes will meet in the Farmers' Hall on Saturday, July 7th.
Please take notice.
* *   *
Mr. and' Mrs. G. Moll, of Rossland,
spent a few days in town last week,
returning Sunday morning.
* *   *
Howard Henry, of Penticton, drove
a snappy model Chevrolet from Penticton last Sunday.. He resided in
Midway several years ago.
A new flag flies now from the local
post office mast.
* *   *
July 2nd has been proclaimed a public ;holiday.
i ���>   *   *
Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Walters are
spending the week in Vancouver.
* #   *
L. Portmann left for Nicholson
Creek on Sunday to assist with the
haying.
<! * #
LOST���Cameo Brooch, on Anaconda
flat on Sunday. Reward by returning
to the Greenwood Ledge office.
>\t     ^     ,<_
FOUND���Eye glasses and case. Owner can have same at The Greenwood
Ledge.
Miss G. Lee left for Vernon on Mon-
"day,, having spent a three weeks' vacation at her home here.
* . *   * ���
Mrs. C. Johnson, of Tacoma, Wash.,
is the guest of her sister,.Mrs. Chas.
���Gauvreau.
.y #    *     *
St.' Jude's dhurch, Matins and Holy
Communion at 11 o'clock on'Sunday,
June 26th.
* *   ���
Master Joe Gane was spending the
week-end as tlie guest of Master Oliver Newmarch.
* *   *
Geo. R. Inglis left on.Monday for a
six weeks' holiday at his home in New
Glasgow, N. S.
,,       *   *   *
Mrs. Hamon . and "Mrs. De Guelle
left this morning for Hatzic, x where
they will reside.
* *   *
' Miss. McCoy, who was visiting Mr.
and Mrs. R. Lee, left last Friday for
her home in Regina.  "
*��� *   *
Harold Mellind left on Tuesday for
Chelan, Wash., after a few days' visit
with his mother, Mrs. E. Mellrud.
* #   *-
Miss Cicely Newmarch, who was visiting Miss Elsie Gane at Kettle Valley,
returned to her home here on Sunday.
* *   *
Danny McKee left by car on Tuesday morning for Fort George. He was
accompanied by Malcolm Williamson.
- Allan Morrison ,of Pullman, Wash.,
spent the week-end in town en route
to the Wellington mine, Beaverdell.
* *   *
Mrs. Dunnigan and son Francis, of
Pullman, Wash., spent a few days with
the former's sister; Mrs. J. Anderson.
* *   *
���Miss S. Kompan, of Myncaster, and
Miss R. Porter, of Midway, are spending -the week with Miss Vera Kempston.
* *   ���
The Hudson car recently seized by
tiie. Customs and stored in Rusch s
.Garage, ,Rock Creek, was stolen on
.'r^esdfty/night... W.
Spend the end of the week in Beaverdell and patronize the concert and
dance which will be held there "on Saturday night.
* *   *
. Jack Mulhern returned to Beaverdell on Saturday from Keremeos. Mrs.
Mulhern is visiting her daughter at
Chelan, Wash.
* *   *
Harold Lloyd will be shown,in "The
Freshman" at the Greenwood Theatre
on-Friday and Saturday, July 1st and
2nd.   Friday show at 7.30 p.m., and
Saturday't at 8.15 p.m.
, *   *   ���
' Every Sunday at 8 o'clock there will
be low mass in the Catholic Church,
except���the^second���Sunday���in���the
month.   Service at 11 o'clock.
* *   *
The management of the Greenwood
Theatre announces Douglas Fairbanks
in "Don Q Son of Zoro,". for Friday
and Saturday, July 8th and 9th.
* *   *
Archie Aberdeen,'of Bridesville Road
was in town on Monday. Archie says
that the crops around Bridesville are
looking fine and they will be a record
this year.
* * -. #
An agreeable surprise 'party was
held on June 14th by the Ladies of the
Altar Society of the Catholic Church,
at the home of Mrs. R. McKee. The
eve'ning was spent socially and dainty
refreshments were served.
* *   * .
Mr. and Mrs:-John Hallstrom and
family expect to.leave Thursday, morning by motor to bring Miss Cecilia
Hallstrom home from attending high
school in North'Vancouver.
CASH SPECIALS
Saturday and Next Week
Save Money on Dishes
Plates in Clover Leaf Pattern at about half regular prices
Tea Plates        -        15c each.   $1.75 per doz.
Soup Plates and medium Dinner Plates
20c each.   $2.25 per doz. .
Extra'Large Dinner Plates. 25c each. $2.75 doz.
y White Enamel Wash Basins
Priced to sell at 49c and 59c each
Sun Visors, new assortment, big saving 35c each
Oh Boy Hand,Cleaner        - 2 for 25 cents
America, One Day Alarm Clocks - $1.50
Ladies Silk Hose - Special 2 pair for 95c
Sugar      -'���������- 100 lbs $8.15. 20 lbs $1.65
Lots of Fresh Strawberries Saturday      Priced right
J"-_-��
BROWN'S STORES
Midway and Rock Creek
Goodyear Tires and Tubes
Our New Linotype
With this issue of the Greenwood
Ledge we have reached a long cherished hope, and the type this week is set
on our new' Linotype, installed on
Tuesday by Mr. Dugald Campbell, of
Vancouver, B. C. representative of the
Mergcnthaler Lintoype Company of
New York.
It is needless for us to say just what
the installation of this marvel of mechanism will mean to The Ledge, and
we sincerely hope our readers will find
our columns increasingly interesting
during the clays that lie ahead. We
have no misgivings on our decision to
install a Linotype, no printing shop today is complete without one, and while
we may have our own difficulties in
marstering the intricacy of the machine, on the face of it it looks simple
enough. With this issue also we are introducing to our readers a brand new
style of type face, Ionic No. 5, designed and cut by the Linotype Company
especially for making newspaper reading easy for those who have trouble
with their eyes.
. We sincerely hope our readers will
endorse our new venture, it means a
better service to all concerned, a better and. more ��� progressive paper for
Greenwood and district, and a staunch
faith in the future of our district.
Next-week and following weeks we
will have a number of interesting articles on the evolution of type-setting
since the advent of the Linotype.
John Desrosiers sto?e, warehouse and
two cabins were completely destroyed
by fire-in Osoyoos last week. Buildings and contents were fairly well covered by insurance. A truck was also
lost in the blaze.
* *   *
At Danville, Wn., on Monday, the
American authorities seized a Reo Flying Cloud Sedan which contained several bottles of liquor. A fine was imposed and the car-returned.
* *   *
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Wilson, of Rossland, are guests at the Pacific Hotel.
Mr. .Wilson is' relieving Chas. Nichols
at the South Kootenay Power Station
while the latter is on a holiday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Nichols, Mrs.
H. J. Purkis and E. A. Wanke left on
Monday afternoon by motor on a trip
to Vancouver and New Westminster.
Mr. Nichols and Mr. Wanke will attend Grand Lodge of the A. F. & A. M.
. *   #   #
Mrs. R. McKee left on- Sunday
morning for North Vancouver. Mrs.
McKee has been a resident of Greenwood for many years, coming here as
a bride in 1897. The Greenwood Ledge
joins with her many friends in wishing her success in her new home.
* *   *
In' 1867 there were 6 post offices between the Great Lakes and Rocky
Mountains, and in 1927 there are
3400 post offices. In ��� 1867 seventeen
million letters and post cards were
carried and in 1927 the total number
carried was four hundred, and seventy-
five million.
* *   *      ,  -���   -
"On"-'Tuesday '."afternoon->u' -tourist
coming from Grand Forks met with
a rather serious accident. A deer
jumped out of the brush in front of
him. In avoiding the animal the car
went over the bank and landed upside
down. The driver escaped with very
slight injuries.
* *   *
The roads are now in good condition, so follow the crowd on Saturday
to 'Beaverdell... Take in the show and
dance, also give the mines the once
over. Right at ,our door is situated
one of the best'high grade camps in
B. C. Get better acquainted with the
resources of your own district.
���Major^M���-Furber���inspector-Game
Conservation Board, met a few members of the Greenwood District Rod &
Gun Club at Major Gray's residence
at Kettle Valley on Wednesday evening and discussed the game situation
in this district with them. He is on
a tour of' the province, going into the
conservation of game and local conditions regarding same.
David Oxley Dies Suddenly
There is sincere regret felt at the
sudden death,of David Oxley. He was
born in Yorkshire 69 years ago. Coming to this district, to Phoenix, 27 years
ago from Phillipsburg, Mon., he was
interested in various mining deals and
was at one time partner with Jack
Hartman in the ownership of , the
Summit Hotel, later known as the
Queen's Hotel.
During the time G. Rumberger was
mayor of Phoenix Mr. Oxley was an
alderman in his council. At the close
down" of Phoenix Mr. Oxley moved to
Eholt, where he was postmaster at the
time of his death. ;
Mr. Oxley had,been ailing somewhat
for a time. He attended the McKee
auction sale on Saturday. He was
brought, to the Greenwood and District
Hospital on Monday morning and died
two hours later. He leaves to rilourn
his loss his wife. The funeral will be
held from the undertaking parlor this-
afternoon at 2.30.
High School and Entrance
Examinations This Week
The High School and Entrance examinations ; are being held; here this
week. Mr. T.; Crowley is in charge of
the high school pupils, and Miss Vera
Kempston Tof the Entrance.
Greenwood Sup. School  (High.
Grade IX.���Andrew Anderson, John
Campolieto, Irene Kingsley,; Vera
Walmsley.<-   :������'���
Grade X.���Geo. _ Bryan, Edward
Johnson, Pat Kempston, Leo Madden,
John MacDonell, Jesse Puddy, Renie
Skilton, Annie Swanlund.
Anarchist Mountain
Grade IX.^-Grace Kehoe.
Ingram Mountain
Grade IX.���Beatrice Bubar, Margery
Bubar, Doris Clark, Ethel Thompson.
Midway
Grade IX.���Lillian Ruth Porter.
Grade X.���William Edward McArthur.
Myncaster
Grade IX.���Sophia Kompton.
Entrance Examinations
Greenwood ���Eileen Bryan, Rosie
Bombini. Harry Hallstrom, Lewis Mitchell, Robert Mitchell, Helen McGrade, Edward Parry. Bertram Price.
Marguerite Ritchie. Margaret Royce,
Kenneth Stewart. William Walmsley.
Beaverdell���Goldie .Saunders.
Midway���Rosalie Brown, Mayneen
Bush, Verna Lenora Evans, Kathleen
Salmon. Mae Sharp, Roy Sharp, Raymond Tippie, William Tippie.
Providence Mine  ;
To Operate
James Wilson and F. Loomis, of
Burke, Idaho, have a lease and bond
on the Providence mine at Greenwood,
owned by the Mary Agnes Mining Co.,
of Chicago. It is their intention to
start unwatering the mine by July 1st.
Mr. Wilson and Mr. Loomis were in
town on Saturday and inspected the
mine.    <>
Dominion Day
Sports Program
The District Jubilee Celebration
Committee met at Ingram Bridge on
Saturday afternoon, Rock Creek, West-
bridge, Kettle Valley, Myncaster, Midway and Greenwood being represented.
Wednesday, June 29th, was chosen
cleanup day on the Kettle Valley
hockey grounds near Ingram Bridge,
where the celebration-will be held. Mr.
C. H. Weed very kindly offered to
bring horses to help with the work.
The grounds will be put in good order
for all events and Messrs. Brown and
McMynn will erect a refreshment
stand and will cater to the needs of
the day.-
The subscription lists from the different towns were turned in and they
amounted to over $100, which was very
encouraging. A further amount is expected.
. The committee suggests that all car
owners decorate their cars for the occasion. " ��  .
The question of bringing children to
the grounds was thoroughly discussed
and it was decided to asfi auto owners,
through the medium of The Greenwood Ledge, who have available room
in their cars to take any children that
they know who have no way-of getting to the celebration.
It was decided that a-charge of 50c
for adults, with children free, will be
made on the grounds. This is one way
of raising funds to pay prize monies.
The following committees were appointed:
Referee: Major R. Gray. '   ���
Announcer: R. E. Noris.
Starters: Joe Richter and C. N. Bubar. ' --
Judges: G. P. Harper and C. H.
Weed.
Track Manager: T. Crowe.
Tape Men: T. W. Clarke and How-'
ard Smith.
Baseball Manager: R. A. Brown.
Baseball Umpire: G. H. Gray. .
Score Keeper: N. E. Morrison.
Taggers: A. Lander, S. Bender, G. B.'
M. Gane, R. Forshaw and G. W. A.
Smith.
ChilCren's races commence sharp at
10 a.m. " .
The sports program was arranged,
and is as follows:
Boys and girls race, 6 years and
under. * ^
Girls, 8 years and under.        s"^
Boys, 8 years and under. . \
-Girls, 10-years and under.
Boys, 10 years and' under.
Girls, 12 years and under.-
Boys, 12 years and under.
Girls, 14 years and under!
Boys, 14 years and under.
Girls, 16 years and under.
Boys, 16 years and under.
' Men's Race, open, 100 yards.
Ladies' race, open, 100 yards.
Men's race, open, quarter mile.
Potato Race, boys, 16 years and under.
Potato Race, Girls, i.6 years and under.,. '
Three legged Race, 16 years and' under
. Bicycle. Race, 18 years and under,
for boys.
Bicycle Race,'18 years and under, for
girls.
Ladies' Nail Driving Contest.
Pillow Fighting, Boys, 18 and under.
Relay Race, quarter mile, team of 4,
open to each town in,district."
Baseball Throwing, open.
Lunch 12 noon.
Speeches and Presentation of Medals 1 p.m.
Horse Racing, 2 p.m. ,.   ,
Quarter Mile Horse Race.
Stake Race.
Baseball, 2.30 p.m. Republic vs Mid- _
way.
Picture Show, Greenwood, 7.30 p.m.
, Dance, Masonic Hall, Greenwood.
' Bush's  Orchestra,  immediate  after'
the show.
Killed at Bridesville
A sad Natality occurred at'Bridesville
on Saturday afternoon when , Alfred
Gausten met death, being struck by a
cai\ It-appears'.that young-'Gaustin
was running from the bunk house to
the hotel when W. G. Chahley, who
was returning from a motor-trip to
Vancouver appeared. He honked his
horn, but as the lad was deaf he was
unable to heed the warning. ;        ^
Mr. Ghahley-tried his utmost to
avoid the boy by turning off the road,
but the youth kept on and was struck
on the right side of the head, fracturing his skull, by coming into contact
with the headlight; V
Coroner Dr. A. Francis empaneled a
jury and visited the scene.of the accident on Monday and gave permission
to bury the body. ���������:��� W'.���*���*
Owing to Constable D. A. McDonald
of. Oliver, who was in charge of the
case, not being able to attend the inquest until Wednesday, it was postponed until that day in Greenwood.
The jurymen were: Foreman, W. B.
Fleming, J. C. Henderson, Geo. Ham-
bly, A. D. McKenzie, L. Bryant and E.
J. White.   Their verdict follows:
"That Alfred Gauston' came to his
death* on the 18th day of June at
Bridesville at about 3.30 tun. by being struck by an automobile driven bv
W. G. Chakley, and' we find that W.
G. Chahley used every reasonable
precaution to avoid an accident."
The jurors apDointed to investigate
the"death of Alfred Gausten- recommended that there be placed a danger
siren about 100 yards from the railway trestle, -on-the"west side of the
said trestle, as we consider it a dangerous crossing:."
Alfred Gaustin was seven yeacs old,
and is survived by his mother and brother and sister in Bridesville.   -      \\
Charlie Chaplin's lawyer says the
film star hasn't" enough cash now- to
hire a taxi. Famous feet, do your
duty! -,�����> i-.-isrr*o'.-iKi2??:i*n'^nt'*'
ffiBJ   QjBEEN>YOOD   LEDGE
In clean, bright Aluminum
When you serve RED ROSE ORANGE
PEKOE to your family you are giving
them the best tea you can buy.
The Mosquito Pest
Carry Out Death Sentences
Seventeen   Persons   in   Canada. Sentenced to  Dea'th  and  Nine
Executed in One Year
Canadian courts pronounced tlie
sentence of death upon a total of 17
persons charged'"with murder during
the fiscal year ended March SI last.
Nine of these convicted murderers
wero executed, according to oflicial
records available here. In five cases
commutation of sentence to life im-
pri-ioiimout was granted, whilo new
trials were secured in the remaining
three instances.
Approximately 759 persons incarcerated In ponilentiarlcs throughout
the country for various crimes wero
released on ticket of leave. Approximately 8-1S applications for release
from prison wore refused during thc
period.
Tho people of Canada are slowly awakening to .lho necessity of concerted, aggressive action to destroy the breeding places of mosquitoes. Like so
many other things with which wo stupidly put up, tho mosquito pest can-ho
practically eliminated if we go the right way about it, and become fully
��� convinced that prevention is worthwhile. The mosquito is not only a source
of irritation and pain, but it is an actual menace not only to human beings
but to dumb animals as well.
Thcy United States succeeded in constructing the Panama Canal,Where
tho French had failed, largely because tlie American engineers tackled the
���'problem*of'first destroying tho mosquitoes and flies which made lite unbearable in the,Panama zone ancl were the prolific carriers of disease and fever
'. among tho workmen. Panama had first lo be made a fit place in which to
live and worlc before ihe canal could be built. And the campaign which.was
successfully conducted there has been followed elsewhere in the southern
elates. ,.
Apart altogether from the discomfort to humans, anctHhe communication
of disease for which the mosquito is responsible, the fact is tliat the country
sustains, an economic, loss" as a result of the tortures endured by horses,
cattle, and other animals in the open where mosquitoes thrive unmolested
and those dumb creatures have no (means of-protecting-., themselves. The
question has well been asked, how can animals upon wliich farmers rely for
���work and production yield normal production under such conditions? Anything that will eliminate the mosquito aud free horses and cattle from the
irritation whicli they now must undergo would be repaid many times over.
Mosquito elimination campaigns aro now hi progress n Pan ff; Ottawa,
Winnipeg, and in ihc Fraser River Valley, and every ���community whicli suffers.
from this pest would he well, advised to follow their example.; Inasmuch.as
the scientific facts upon.'whicli mosquito control is based are. of .general
public interest, we quote the following.from Toronto' Saturday Night, which
is urging Governments to take the lead in these campaigns.* .'...���..'
Thc Ufc-history of the mosquito shows -that most of the eggs are laid
the previous summer in this latitude, either in stagnant pools or in places
that will become stagnant for ..a. sufficient-length of time in the spring.
Uarrels, old cans, broken bottles, or any water-containing, vessels lying in
the open arc also favorite breeding places. ".Rivers or running streams da not
breed, mosquito-os, hut flood waters and snow-pools may prove targe sources
of thc pest. Lawns and golf courses, open." grass-and* shrubberies do'not
breed mosquitoes. The.eggs arc laid im stagnant water, or where there will
. be stagnant water for a sufficient length of time.
Pools (hat dry up in'.two or three .weeks are of no' 'consequence.* The eggs
are not affected in the least degree by. frost, *but'hatch oat about; April 15th,
sometimes earlier, into ���������wriggler's, or larvae,* as scientists call them. These
1 wrigglers swim and feed in the stagnant pools, rising every two or three
minutes to the surface, tail first. On the tail is a" fine air tube, which'is
thrust just above Ihe surface to take in ��air���without whicli the wrigglers
cannol. Jive. After-two or lliree weeks'of this existence the wrigglers change
' into common shaped pupae,. which in'Jrom two to seven days come to the
surface, split ancl liberate the complete mosquito.
Thus,' in lho life cycle of the,mosquito it is most readily destroyed in the
���wriggler stage by placing oil the 'surfaceof the pools a thin film of crude oil,
a cheap commodity, which chokes'*or poisons the fine air-tube at the end..of
" the wriggler's tail. This is applied either by watering cans or by knap-sack
sprayers. Small areas may he successfully handled by individuals with coal-
oil: or crank-case waste oil from-automobiles." Rags, soaked in these substances, may bc weighted with stones and thrown into pool's.
In these days of machinery on the fann and I.he almost universal use of
automobile, there are oil soaked rags about, dirty .waste oil arter cleaning
'   out automobile crank cases and parts of tractors and other machinery, and
if these waste substances, instead of being burned, were thrown into stagnant pools of water and other brej^ing^Elacgg^JJlo^^
Neuralgia Conquered
Its Pain Destroyed
Magical
Results   Come
Apply
When    You
NERVILINE
It Acts Quickly
Mr. YV, T. Greouway, formerly
connected with the Guide newspaper
stuff,,has written: "For twenty years
we have used Nerviline in our home,
and not for the world would we be
without it. As a remedy for all pain,
earache, toothache, cramps and disordered stomach, I know of no preparation 'so useful and quick to relieve as Nerviline." Remember this,
wherever there is pain, rub on Nerviline, and you will got prompt results
���35c, at all-dealers.
Heart Secondary Motive Power
Activity of! Cells Comes First Says
German Professor
Professor Martin Mendelsohn, who
has occupied the chair of diseases oi
the heart in Berlin university since
1S99. has put forward thc extraordinary theory' that the heari Is not the
prime'motive power for life, but as
an organ.plays only a secondary part.
His theory is thai, iho activity of the
cells of the body, in absorbing and
.eliminating', fluids, constitutes tlie
chief motive power in forcing tho
blood through the system.
Oppose Granting Subsidy
Objection to   Proposal   That   Federal
Government Should Subsidize
Seed Growers
At the twenty-sixth annual convention of the Canadian Seed Growers'
Association, at Victoria, President
Strange objected to proposals that the
federal government should subsidize
seed growers. He preferred, he said,
some system whereby -the product of
tho expert growers should be identified, enabling such growers lo benefit
from public demand for output of
quality"
"Thero Is no questioning lhat tho
high place Canadian field crops hold
abroad Ja duo in no sniall degree to
the fact that the producer has had,
for many years, seed of superior
pedigree. Those have allowed the
Canadian fawner to compete in world
markets despite the higher' Canadian
scale of living ancl production costs,"
said Mr. Strange, in paying a tribute
to the splendid work o'f past presidents and oflicials of the association,
Tiie directors' report presented by
Peter Stewart, Ottawa, secretary-
treasurer, gave the following data as
to major crop aud seed inspections
during tiie year:
Fields- inspected, 2,205;. registration
certificates issued, .1,609; wheal, 19,-
511 acres yielding 472.5S!) bushels;
quantity seed inspected and sealed
85,79.1 bushels.
Oats, 5,076 acres, yielding 257.3S7
bushels; quantity seed inspected and
sealed 3-1,792 bushels; barley, 2,3-11
acres yielding 94,275 bushels; quantity seed inspected and sealed, 13,353
bushels; com 29S acres yielding 3.G05
bushels; quantity seed inspected and
scaled 170 bushels; alfalfa, ;2,S09
acres-yielding 259,161 pounds; quantity seed inspected and sealed 2"12,832
pounds, this beiug a record production, i
'The assoelation has now a membership of 633 seed growers as follows: Prlnco Edward Island, 14;
Nova Scotia, 9; New Brunswick, 13;
Quebec, 43; Ontario, IOC; Manitoba,
3S; Saskatchewan, 173; Alberta, 228;
.British Columbia, 9.
The directors were proud of lho
coming to' Canada of the championships in wheat and oats as a result
of "the outstanding performance of
a comparatively young member. Herman Trello, Wunibly, Alia.'1
Nugget White Dressing Is a real "sticker."
The longest, fastest set can't shake off its
snowy whiteness. Whether your shoes be
canvas or buck, always use ''Nugget"
Thtre'i a " Nugget" shade for every shoe made.
JS
Reducing Canada's Debt
in
After. 10 Years of Asthma Dr. J. D,-'
Kellogg's Asthma llemedy proved the
only relief for one grateful user, and
this is but one   case   among   many.
Little wonder-that it lias now become
the..-one'recognized remedy    on    the
market.   It has earned its fame by ita-
navcr failing effectiveness. Ifc is earn--
ing it.today, as it has done for years.
U'. is. the   greatest   asthma   specific
within tiie reach of suffering, human;
ity.
Forty-two   Millions   is   Reduction
Last Fiscal Year
Canada's net debt was reduced by
$-12,000,000 during thc fiscal year
ending March 31st, 1927.
When he delivered his budget
speech February 17 last, Hon. J. A.
Robb, Minister of Finance,, could only
estimate what tlie decrease would be,
since the Government's linancial year
had still another six weeks lo go. Mr,
Robb erred on the side of^caution, and
placed the figure at $31,000,000. That
ho was well within the mark is indicated by the information that ho under-estimated the amount by eleven
.million dollars,
��� It is figured that in the last- four
years Uie national debt has been reduced by $106,000,000. -
In November oC .this year there are
maturing loans of $37,000,000, tho
minister hopes to redeem one of them
in-cash and at least apportion of tho
other, while necessary .refinancing
will bo accomplished at a reduced rate
of interest.
Find Hug* Telescope Reflector
Made by Sir William  Herschel  Cen-
=��� tury and Half Ago -
A telescope reflector weighing half
a ton was made by the great Sir William. Herschel at his observatory near  "
Slough 150 years ago. Later a heavier
one was substituted and the old one.'-?
was put away, but where il went nobody knew. Sir William's son died In ,
1871, and the secret djed with- him. -
The0 reflector was supposed to havo
been put in a cottage close by, but
there was no trace of it.
Now the cottage lias been in tho
mauds of the builders, and there, built
into the wall behind the stairs, the
reflector, has been found in- its iron
case. Willi a.series of mirrors a ray
or sunlight was cast on its beautiful- ���
ly-polished surface," leaving no doubt
as to its identity. Tho historic reflector has been removed from its strauge
hiding-place.
V
A
Post War Adjustments
Over
^fcruIcTbc' beneficial. The general adoption by people of the policy of spraying oil ihlo stagnant pools in the vicinity of'their homes would in a few
years greatly reduce the mosquito'pesl In this country, adding I.o the pleasure
of life .in the summer months, assisting to check the spread of fevers, and
bring economic gain/as well as relieving our-dumb animals of the suffering
they now undergo. .''���.,,'       .
(Additional information   on   the   subject   of  mosquito   control   can   be
obtained by writing thc Dominion Entomologist at Ottawa.     :
a  Million Europeans Are Without a Country
Post war   developments,   including
readjustment of  frontiers,  havo  left
more thau a million people in Europe
without a country, it was declared by
Dr. Fridtjof Nansen,    high    commis-
j&io.n_aiu.QLJ*ho=international���committee for Russian relief.
' It is hoped to alleviate this condition, lie said, by extending tlie system   of. special' League   of  Nations
passports. Progress has been achieved in the plan to settle Russian refugees in Argentine, Brazil and Paraguay.
Prizes For Confederation Essay
University of Montreal Offers Three
for Competition
The commission of studies of lhe
University of Memtrcal has placed al
dinpo.'-al of tho faculty of letters, three
medals, gold, silver, and bronze.'
These prizes are offered by the
committee of the sixtieth anniversary
of Confederation for an open competition cm tho history of Canada.
The faculty of loiters announces the
subject of tho essay to be: "The
growth of Canada's political liberties
from the conquest. (1.7C0),to;, our. pros-,
ent slatus."
Manuscripts, either in English * or
in French, must be in the hands of
the secretary of the faculty before
November 1 and the prizes will .be,
awarded before Dec. 31.
���doctors have been prescribing Eagle Brand as
an infant food when
mother's milk is not available.
9
Use it with confidence.
.��2527 '
73vrdMtt
EAGLE
BRAID
W.   N.   U.   16SC
Should Select Immigrant?
More Care Should bc Taken in Admitting Undesirables   -'
Speaking a.s chairman of a banquet
tendered to the Canadian Medical
Association at Toronto, Sir William
Miilock, elder justice of Ontario, and
chancellor of Toronlo University, declared he did not share the longing of
some people for increased population
in Canada.       ' yy ..���_-.���:.
"I* don't think," said Sir William,
"that our friends to tho south have
been vastly enriched' by their in-
creased*-' population. A "large portion
of theiK population must now be
called a source of; weakness."
Sir William said Canada should
admit none that are not of "good
foundation stock." '*..
In his opinion, an empty house-was
better than! a bad tenant.
..The Also of Miller's .Worm Powders
insures healthy children so far as the
ailments attributable to worms are
concerned. A high .mortality, among
children Is traccablo to worms. Those
sap the strength of Infants so (hat
they are unable to maintain the baltle
of life and succumb to weakness .This
preparation gives promise of health
ancl keeps it.
Airplanes Valuable In
Exploiting Resources
Service More Important in Canada
Than in Other Countries
The question of aerial transport of
mail, freight aiul passengers is probably of more vital importance and
interest iu tho future of Canada than
in any oilier country, except Russia,
writes. Ellwood Wilson, president of
The Fairchild Aerial Survey, Limited, in The Financial Post. Wc have
very olarge areas y,-hcro mining and
perhaps other industries could bc
carried on, but'which, would not pay
for the .building o'f railroads, and in
any  case  their  development- cannot
wait until a railrc'ad could b_o_bu.ilI.	
The arooplanc offers a safe and
reasonably cheap means of transportation, wiih rapidity far superior to
lhat of trains. It may be said, however, tliat no un-subsidlzcd transport
line has as yet made money; .all the
European services receive government subsidies, and in the United
States air mail contracts are being
looked to to carry tlio burden of
establishing and operating costs in
the hope that freight aud passenger
services will develop. No line can
be started unless there is some assurance that there will be enough travel
to pay for operating expensed.
Fruit Growing in British Columbia
43,569 Acres Now Dcvtfted to This
--Industry
In British Columbia commercial
fruit'growing is of comparatively recent origin, but the development oi
commercial orcharding has been very
rapid, especially during tho last ten
years. The first, apple trees wero
planted about 1850, but not until several years later were numerous trees
planted for commercial purposes, Tho
census of 1891 gave the area devoted
to all kinds of fruit as 6,500 acres; in
1921 the census showed a total,fruit,'
acreage In British C6lumbia of 43,-
569 acres. The most noted fruit district in thc. province is tlie Okanagan
valley, where some of the finest
orchards in the province and in tho
Dominion are to bo found. Tho boxed
apples from British Columbia are in
demand on all the Important markets
in tho British Isles and-Europe.
Pears, plums, peaches, apricots, cherries and small Traits are grown on a
large scale throughout British Columbia.
Feldspar on Lake of the Woods'
U.S. Syndicate Opening Crushing and
 = --Grinding-Plant^ '- ���
The. merchant who won't advertise
till he can advertise big usually
never advertises.
One of the commonest complaints
of Infants is worms, and the most
effective application for them is
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.
An interesting mining development
Is faking place at the Northwest
Angle, Lake of the Woods. A uniied
States Syndicate is opening up a
fedspar mine on thc U.S. side if .the
border. This is the first enterprise of
the kind in the northwest. The feldspar, will bo shipped'south for treatment at first, but It is the intention
of tlie syndicate lo erect a crushing
and grinding plant at the mine, if the
quality of tho rock proves satisfactory. A deposit of mica is also lo he
exploited. A cojjipany is also developing a feldspar and mica claim on
the Canadian side of the border. If
the mica is found to be unsuited for
commercial purposes, attention will bo
given solely to the feldspar.
A  Welland  Lady Tells  of'the
Value of Dr. Williams' Pink"" .
Pills in Her Home
".-have many reasons for praising
Dr. Williams' Pink-Pills," says Mrs.
George L. Swick, R.R. No. 2, Welland,
Out. "My first experience with this
medicine was in my girlhood, when,
following an attack of scarlet fever,
I was left in a badly run down condition, and the pills roslxfred mc to good
health. Later in my married life I
had a severe attack of rheumatism.
Tlie pain in my right arm and shoulder was so bad that I could not dress .
myself without help. Again I resorted lo Dr. Williams* Pink Pills, and
again tliey proved a blessing to me.
as soon the rheumatic pains and stiffness disappeared and there has been
no return of tho trouble. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills havo also been of
great benefit to my children. One of
my boys was threatened �����""<!> s*--
Vitus uanue. irio. lm-us and face
would twitch and jerk. I gave, him,
the pills, and again they did "not fall,
as under Ihe treatment thc trouble
ceased. T have also given tlie pills
to niy little girl, who was aneaemic,
and in this case also with lhe greatest
benefit. Naturally when I hear any-,
one complaining of not" feeling well T
recommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
as 1 know of no other medicine to
equal Ihcm in building up the blood
and restoring health.".
Take Dr. Williams' Piuk Pills for
anaemia, rheumatism, Indigestion,
neuralgia and other nervous troubles.
Take, ihcm as a tonic IT you are not in
the best physical ^condition, and cul-
tivatc~a"rosistance'-tharwiirk=eb"p "you"
well and s'trong. You can gel, those
pills from any dealer in medicine, or
by mail al 50
Dr. Williams'
vllle, Out.
cents a box from The
Medicino   Co.,   Brock-
Mahogany trees do .not reach their
full height until thoy are 200 years
old.
The man who is'waiting,for some-'
filing to turn -up usually has his eyes
fixed on his toes. ���:
Many a man's phenomenal success
is a surprise to him.
CHOLERA, CRAMPS,
PA8NS IN THE STOMACH
RELIEVED BY
orrowLEfe
'*yfytiit&;y'
Air Service to Mining Area7
"An .airship passenger service has
been established between Winnipeg
and the mineral area east of Lake
Winnipeg and north of the Winnipeg
river.
If you can't do anything about it
don't talk about it.
Campers���Take Minard's with you.
Mrs. D. Leavitt, Back Bay, N.B.,
���writes:���"Last summer my children
were very ill with cholora and suffered
severely from cramps and pains in their
stomachs; I tried several remedies, but
nothing seemed to do them any good.
A friend of mine told mo to try Dr.
Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry. I;
got a bottle and gave them a few doses,
and they soon found relief. Now I will
never bo without it in tho summer'
months."
DorTt Accept a Substitute
This preparation has been on the market for 80 years: put up only by The T
Milbura Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.
World Poultry Congress
Interesting   Exhibit From  India Will
Be Shown at Ottawa
The model of a duck egg incubator
in minature showing .how from 5,000
to-10,000 duck eggs aro hatched In
Rangoon,  India, will  bo  Included in
the Indian National Educational Exhibit at the World's    Poultry   Congress. This exhibit will bo shown by
thc United Provinces Poultry Association with headquarters at Lucknow,
India. The exhibit- will also contain
the model of   an   Indian   peasant's
lio.me showing liow the low caste Indian keeps his poultry; also clay colored models of different types of Indian people and photographs of work
being done    to    encourage    poultry
breeding, and of the Iudian Egg Lay*
ing Test. A motion picture 1750 feet
in length entitled   "Poultry   Farming
In India" is also, available for display.
Mrs. A..-ft. Fawkes., will be Uie oftlcial
Indian delegate.
Third Rail Stops Engine
By means of a third rail that develops electricity during tho movement of tho train, a"*devdco recently
invented by an Italian, stops trains
without the action of the engineer.
When, anything obstructs the track
a light shows in the engine cab. If
tills is ignored a bell rings, and
should the ringing escape attention
RELIABLE!
Minard's has been a household
remedy for generations. Doctors recommend it.
AGENTS   TO '��� INTRODUCE   OUR
imr
DIAMOND ''JUBILEE    CELEBRA.-
tio'n���make ?20 per day, selling
improved utility garment. Clolh-
Ing   experience  unnecessary���demon--
the engine is automatically stopped by I stratlon sells' it��� full or , part   tlmo.
tho device  that applies tho brakes. Nogar Manufacturing Co., loronto 2.
The third- rail can also be usel for a
telephone service for drivers. ���
Automobilel owners our Flag Holder
-New Government Land Office with five ��� flags.     Agents,    Garages,
*'*"��'��'- **y��JK53S3.S-.SS4I��'*SE
has been opened at Rabbit Lake on,paicl 75c   Jllbjiee Fiag Co., 101 Queen
the Turtleford-Hafford   line   of   thc '_ st., West, Toronto.
Canadian National Railways in Cen-  . 	
tral Saskatchewan, for recording en-J
tries for homesteads in that part of
the Country. Rabbit Lake is north of
North Battleford.
No matter how big a man' may be,
there is at least one woman somewhere In the world who can make
him feel small.
from
be-
"Bill   is    going    to    retire
business for Ave years."
"Oh, I've heard him say that
fore."
"Ves, but this time the judge saia
it."
Minard's Liniment for Insect bites.
No Uacation Kit
Is complete unless .it contains
protection from sudden attacks
of cramps or colic, pon't forget
Chamberlain's Colic &
TO* MEW FRENCH RZMF.DV. Ns.t
pTHERAPION&S
We. 1 for Bl��da��r Catarrh. Ko.3 for Blootf -_
Skin Dlaaaaaa, *Ra,��to��C-_ra__lcWaal-natM��
0*14 ir lu-laf Gut-Mi i��,'ar ratura mall fra*
Sia.SCL*��C)l*<-C��llam��IMkMJNWAL��_HlcO
1��
'# o
>o
5SE   GEEENWood   LEDGE
$
*'i
Insect Pests/
&8R BBS s'T Baa^iijlmiiuMijiii ' ,--    -v r
Killsi'fZies-Mosquitoes ~
Roaches SedBugs *Fleos
Predicts Use
Of Dirigibles
Asbestos a Strange Mineral
Scientists Say Norse
Discovered America
Remains of Old Sd.tlement Found* o'n
Island Off Labrador
' The existence of ancient ruins on'
Sculpin island, 20 miles off Naiu, Labrador, is o'f interest, since there is no
other instance in Canada of the occurrence of archaeological remains of
European origin antedating the arrival of the French.
Donald 13. MacMiilan, tho Arctic
explorer, and the associates of the
Field Museum scientific party, arc of
Experiments of more than 30
years have proven that Aluminum is the best container
for tea, and paper the poorest.
Red Rosie Tea is now. packed
only in Aluminum, and every
package is' guaranteed to be
ih perfect condition. < b
Laughs at Superstition
Will   Steal   March   on   Airplane,   for
Trans-A'Jantic Passenger Service
''    Major (r, H. Scott, wlio predicted at-
������-a dinner-in Toronto that .there would
bo a daily-dirigible service between
Great Uritain and    Canada   in    ten
years,   commanded   I.-3-1   when   she
made a voyage from England to the
United States and back in 191!).   In
his address, Major Scott pointed out
that before the Great War 42,000 persons were carried in dirigibles without
injury to any of them. Since 19IS the
airplane has been rapidly developed,
but the high  cost  of manufacturing
and" sucli disasters as the burning of
1 Z R-2 in England, destruction of the
1 Roma al Hampton Roads air base and
_ wrecking of the United Slates navy
dirigible Shenandoah in  a storm in
Ohio, with great loss of life in each
case, havc retarded improvement of
the Zeppelin, type of airship. "While
Ithe airplane has been forging steadily
lahead  in the  commercial field  and
proving itself   capable   of   becoming
profitable for the operator, the United
Elates,"   says    thb ' Aircraft     .'ear
|t3ook (1927)  "has witnessed no real
commercial development in  "Jightcr-
fhari-air.'"
In 1921 the British Government set
lisido five, hundred thousand  pounds
for an airship program that called for
research work as a    preliminary ��� to
building two great I'abiics for imperial
ranspo'rlation.   One is nearing com-
letion. '"The intention is to send it
ut to-Canada early next year.   Major
icotl  says that it should make the
oyage west in three days." His mis-
ion was to prepare Canadians for the
anting of the'improved airship and
y ask them to   provide- a   terminal
ilh mooring   mast   200   feet   high.
-100, which is planned, will be 730
tci long and 130 focUin diameter, li
to have a maximum speed  of 70
ijes.an_.hgur. There will boiicconv
odalions for 100 passengers' and for
u tons of nii-T.il.   'J'he sister ship will'
�� known as R-.10.1.   One is to be sent
Canada, the oilier to Australia, bul
!>l until voyages   havo
Nothitiq      in      Qtrt-,_       ,
a      in     story.   0f     Mummy
Vengeance Says Howard Carter
Much has been .'written and said re-
warding tho curses and evil influences
surrounding.'ancient Egyptian tombs,
about curses supposed to
fall   upon
the opinion, after a careful cxamina
Can be. Spun Like Flax and Nothing  (ion, that the   rock   foundations   of . __    ul,<,u
Can Destroy It what appear to   bo   ten   or   twelve  those who disturbed the slumbers of
Asbestos, noted for its resistance houses are tlie remains of a Norse   tlio dead,
of fire, is ono of tlie strangest of nilu- settlement at least a thousand years
old. The i.eientists are in no doubt,
regarding the purpose of the ro'ck
structure. While tliere are. no inscriptions to prove conclusively that they
��� had been built by the Vikings, nevertheless they bear a striking resemblance to those explored recently by
the same party in' Greenland. There
is every similarity,
erals.
It is born, says an article in the
New York Times, in the volcanic iires
of earth's creation; formed under the
terrific pressure of this planet's cooling crust. Asbestos is Nature's paradox.
The raw substance, as found in
great striatums in serpentine rock is
soft, fibrous, and when properly
cleaned and milled can be woven and
"spun like wonl^ or llax-. Yet it i
scnlially a mineral
'Mr. Howard Carter, who figured so
prominently In connection. wiih the
tomb of Tut-ank-Amen, has soma
caustic remarks to make on this in
the second volume of "The Tomb of
Tut-'ankh-Amen," which has just been
published by Messrs. Cassell. He
laughs at the idea that "mysterious
forces, called into
s es-
a rock. Steel I';
t,fte sublimation of siroiigth, yet rust
in a few years can utterly destroy it.
Wood rots.
"Asbestos, it is said, lasts forever.
The dissolving influences of - lime
seem to have no effect'upon it. The
action of numberless ' centuries,'by
wliich tho hardest minerals known to
geologists are worn away, has left no
perceptible imprint on this patently
imperishable substance that is found
embedded iii thc-im.
The ancients were familiar wiih its
uncanny properties, and ils great
heal-resifrling qualities gave rise
amoug them lo innumerable stories ot
supposed magic powers. The
Greeks and-Romans
in- its fire-lhwariing
_.   �� _��� ' aiKi  0,1'v the in-  malefic power" wnJ��!I!-n.^ , *��f?��
scrlptions wanting to give proof post-  tomb "to Jb'veI 1 1   T   .
tive. ' -  ��� KL vengeance on whomso
ever should dare tc, pass its portals."
As a matter of fact, he says that
The
down f
Eskimo'  traditions,    handed
rom   father   to   son   through
many generations, is that the sfono
"igloos" were built by men who camo
j frcan the sea in boats.   They call the
i place Tunitvlk, which in tht) Eskimo
'tongue signifies "the   place   of   the  ��" ����" iumui-d n mummy, even after
Norsemen."    The scientists  are sat-  the lapse of thousands of years, Is an
���- ' - old one, and lm inspii'ed more than
one thrilling story.    When we come
to the realm cf fact, as distinct from
ihere was, perhaps, no place in the
world freer froin risks than the tomb.
W Hen It was opened, scientific research proved it to bc sterile."
The Idea thai a curse may rest on
ad who disturb a mummy, even nrt_.,.
been   made
mcient
were inl.eresl.ecl
properties,   but
made little practical use of it except
as a burial shroud for their dead.  .
Uif-lory says the Emperor Charlemagne possessed a cloth of asbestos
with which he' often astonished hi.--'
guests.
-After  having  partaken  heavily   of
the .meal before. U\eni aud having im
bibed freely of tlio wnperor's wine;'., i
the senses of his banqueting friends
would be keyed to the proper 'degree
of credulity.
Trten the emperor, rising, 'would
grasp a corner of ihe tablecloth.
Sweeping the cloth  from  the .rough-
li��.ivn-tn-lflo-lit���-ivciuWllUVI   U'lUl'd" tlle
fire. Startled Tho rude- warriors
would gal her around and in amazement watch tlie flames vainly lick the
coverlet-   Stooping down quickly, the
isfiod that   the ruins have been thero
perhaps a thoiisand years.
! To the average adult it comes with
' something of a shock when he finds il
necessary to scrap certain long-
cherished tags of 'knowledge. That
one daLe, for instance, that iias long
boon regarded as the epitome of all
North American history, crystallized
quite respectably in the phrase, "Col-
Says. Prison Reforms
Carried to Extreme
Jails as Comfortable as  Hotels Says
.Chief of Dtectlves in Quebec'
, Asserting that criminals of Canada
and the United States no���longer fear
prison terms, George S. Rioux, chief
of detectives ' in Quebec, rapped
"mollycoddling" of criminals in a paper,road at the convention of police
chiefs In Windsor.
Rioux went on to say that prison
reforms had ,beeu carried to a ridicii'
lous extreme, and that many prisons
now contain comforts not to be found
in homes
"The crook gets a better 'break'
than victims of his violence," the
Quebec chief detective said. "He is
let loose on society after his sentence is completed, and the worst
that happens to him when he outrages society again is'that he returns to
'a place thai is as comfortable as a
hotel."
Saying that records prove that 70
per cent, of the criminals who have
been convicted three times or more
go back to- their' crooked devices
when thoy are freed, Detective
Rioux declared (hat no amount of
sentimentalism or "sob stuff" is going to save the misfits of the world."
fiction, however, the most we can find
is. a curious coincidence or two.
Even the famous mummy in thc
Uritish Museum, which is said to havc
brought disaster to all who had anything to' do with it, has perhaps been
somewhat overrated.    Possibly-smaii>
First Electric Street Car
First. Electric   Car    in    the-   World
Operated at St. Catherines, Ont
George E. "
first electric   car   operated
���BbE. Patterson, builder of the
in    the
Calif.   In 1871 he' established a carriage building business
ines,    Ont.    and
umbus discovered America in 1-192," I of the stories told <,__o���f _,  ..
is  so firmly imbedded  in ,his store-'1-" " �� n��
��>ouse of facts, that he hesitates to
dislodge it. That it. occurs in print
,iu all school histories seems a sum-
went justification for ils uiuiuestion-
icceptance
ed
The Norsemen of today, particularly  those  In  Canada and  the United
States, while admitting the historical
significance of Columbus direct attention to the devastating consenuencos
that followed  in  his train,  averring
with unshakcable conviction that ihe
125,000,000 ou   this    continent   have
more reason to be interested in Lei I'
Ericsou and the settlement of America by Nordic stock than in the.destructive "forces' setTlooso in ihe New
World by the Spanish 'Buccaneers.
better foundation than the oue ^circulated after (he Titanic disaster..'-'
It was said that the mummy had
been secretly sold to an American
collector, who sailed for home with
his prize on the doomed liner
fortunately for a
Un-
piciuresque   varn,
the mummy is not at the bottom of
the Atlantic���it is,still   part
property of the nation.
in St. Calhar-
latcr constructed
street cars, the firm being known as
Patterson and Corbon. Ii was one of
his street cars, converted into an
electric car, that was operated in 18S7
between St. Catharines and *Thorold.
Five years ago hc retired from active
business at the age of S3.
GREAT PUZZLE
TO CAREFUL PARENTS
Gum-Dipping   is   an ' exclusive Firestone process.
* *  "       ���   *
It  insulates  and  impregnates every strand of. every
cord with rubber.    Internal
friction and heat are reduced
to   a   minimum���the   side
walls  are  greatly  strengthened.      Firestone   Full-Size
Balloons absorb road irregur
Iarities���making driving easier and riding more comfortable.
Firestone Dealers are in a
position to save you money
and serve you better. See
your nearest dealer to-day.,
FIKESTONE TIRE &s* RUBBER CO.
OF CANADA, LIMITED
:���*���- Hamilton, Ont.
MOST MILES PER DOLLAR
Firestone Builds the Only Gum-Dipped Tixet
Helps For This Week
of   the
Vouchsafe, O Lord, to keep us this
day without sin.���Tc Deuni.
0n�� ��,���.g-eat09' Puzzles to thelDcar Lord,  Thou  br
Queer Ceremony in India
Chief
Skulls    to
i j emperor, thrusting lu his 1
'jra London to Karachi aud back, ;o|r,���,,   _���       .   -
n|'il..'
!st-their staunchness.
While Major Scott's prediction of .i
fily service between
fiiadfi in ten
England ancl
years may be too opli-
stic, there-seenis to be Hi He doubl
it the dirigibles now building in
eat -.Britain will steal a .marcli upon
.���*; airplane as a medium of Atlantic
sseuge'r____transportalion.- Itegina
lily Post.
land, would
pull the. cloth clear of the blazing
coals, which had bleached it. to a
snowy whiteness, and reiuru it lo the
tuble intact." A miracle, everyone
would exclaim, and even Charlemagne
himself woncTercd.
ow^that. musical whistles have
n placed on locomolives
lit play a few bars of a funeral
the engineer sees the
'i lo beat the train to
crossing.
Make Best Teachers
Types Disappearing
Says British Writer
Easy, at   One  Time  to Guess   Man's
Occcpation by" His Appearance
Under the    caption    'People   You
Never See  Now,*'  YV*. Uadpaih-Scolt,
!ii Ihe London Daily Mail, calls
non  to  the
Women Havo Been Doin
Beginning
Student's'at Oxford
3 it Since the
ill en
lypcs of iiriti-her, com
mon not so many years ago, who
grajlualijijUsaiipeariiig.���=	
Thirty years ago, h
are
[rch   when
-rider tryin
, ,,.���,. worry because
,I,ey, \o._ien are to leach n,erPf IsiSj       d
j by    the    Ox-f01-d    young   gentlemen,
IScij.  that  will  eventually  lead  to a
sos war   and is "a social'revolufion
ol Inc uimosf
Some of thc charity that begins at
m> makes a ha sly getaway.
i- business Irani
teaching    children,
uiathcmatician
than   lier    father,
**>"���
jead Mrs. Menard's Letter.
|er Experience May Help
.hat-ham. Ontario.���"I want to tell
|i how much good your medicine
"   '   ' "1 has done me. Be-
: fore my baby
camel'fclt so
weak and rundown that 1 could
hardly do my'
work.     My head
ached continually
and'.I wa_s, so vdis-
couraged'that I
could cry from
morning till night.
I had another
 HI baby justoncyear
[a half old and it gave me a lot lo
\ So I thought I would try Lydia
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
had read so milch about it in the
'} books. I found a difference right
y as my head .was relieved and
tired feelings gone.   My sister
been doing my washing and she
inued doing it,  as-she said  it
'���t set me back if J started to do
���in.   It sure did help me and I
ken just two bottles when my
came.   He is a fine big boy,
rly five months old.   I am
ig your medicine again and I am
���x) do mjr work all by myself now.
ays recommend the Vegetable
���bund to women, and especially
pectant mothers, aa I believe
need help at those times."���
liver Menard, 24 Harvey St.,
un. Ontario. ^
iguifidnnce.'"
Women    are"' ��� natural     l^aohprs
teaching has been thoi
the : beginning;
teaching husbands
-Jypatia, a    better
and,  philosopher
TJieon,    was   one   of   thc   greatest
teachers  that  over  liyod,  until  fan;
atical - early   Christian: -monks-.tore
her   fronr her   chariot,   as   she  was
going   to  lier  ychool
her, more than .1.500 years ago.
Women make good    teachers
excellent judge.1; as shown .by .Judge
Mary TJart.olmo in Chicago.   AH Chicago admires -the   .administration   of
justice in  lier courL,  especially  her
wise,    just, , womanly    handling   of
cases affecting   wayward   girls   and
women and airjuvenilc cases.
-The college boy   or   adult   citizen
lacking respect for woman or confidence in their power, judgment and
goodness, pays a poor compliment lo
Ids' own riiother.
e writes, it used
io bc fairly  easy Lo guess  a man'?
occupation by his appearance. "Dut today appearance is a poor guide. Many
of (ho distinct types of people have
vanished  and  the  few  that arc  left
are fast disappearing.    The siik-lial-
ted clly clerk is as rare now as the
smock-weariug    farm    laborer.    -The
osller at the wayside inn��� the horsy-
faced man Who wore riding breeches
and sucked  :i  straw has  practically
disappeared .    The ostler has  been
replaced by tho -garage'���man,, and the
garage man is not yet a'*' type. r
Even  the navvy has lost a lot of
his individuality in  the general process of fitaiidardizallou. Once he used
lo wear a white felt hat, a velveteen
aid   murdered-I coal, square cut.,a spatted-waistcoat,
and  a   bright-colored  kerchief  round
his neck, and'was seldom without a
blackened putty    clay   pipe   i:i    his
nioul.li.    Today the kerchief   Is   the
only survival of (hat piclurescjue get
np, and even that is more subdued.
Presents. Human
British Officer
'J'he presentation q��.__2 human skulls
to a Jiritish political oflicer formed
pari of a ceremony described by the
Pioneer's special correspondent with
the expedition despatched to the Naga
Hills, Burma, which has for its object the persuading of native rulers
to abandon tho practice of human
sacrifice.
Five hundred chiefs, who had already beeu visited find had now had
time to' consider theii
abolis.li slavery and
ed a manau (festival) atjrhich _
en buffaloes were killed._lp._provide
careful parent is to'kno
medicine to   give    the
w just what
" Ltle oues.
.._.. v..u -Ji.iu i.ius Ul with griping
pains; is seized with cold or fever,
refuses food or vomits what, he has
taken, when ho cries a grefctt deal
and cannot get the sleep so necessary to the growing child, the parent
is in a quandary. What is to be dene
cm such occasions? As oft
(here is not
(he house
riugest  hack  (he
morn;
Thy- children wake;   Thy  children
pray;
Oh! make our souls divinely yearn,
Pour Thy best beauty on the day.
Lend   our   slow   feet  that  speed   of
Thine;'
Our busy hands from evil
en as not j
t suitable medicine iuL.,
The puzzle   Is   what   to |i',c
give him to set him right quickly.
U is to    meet    such   emergencies
that  Baby's  Own  	
L^lielp-usstlil^^k^^'
iu |_. ��Cp us In the heavenly-way.
Tablets  were  de
Plead;   the   sinners
weaklings
Pray;
Bul.j.ord, Thy grace exceeds
our
, .���,          ,     -���������yy   "^"-   ,ie- We cannot ask too bright a day;
signed. 1 hose pleasant liule Tablets                    ,  q�� t,            6          wln>
quickly reduce fever, break up colds,                -Thomas Hornblowor niii
relievo constipation   f-nd   indigestion
promise    to
sacrifice, attond-
sev-
and allay teething"" ^  ^f ^
ho    nerves    aud    promote    re tfu
health-restoring -sleep..    Thev
lblower Gill.
Let ir. be our happiness this dav to
are
and
"niglit'sT'foasting
Three tall posls, painted black aud
white and decorated with (lowers,
were erected in tho centre of a cleared ring, and round these women
danced to the music of crude gongs.
The leader, carrying a basket and a
sheaf, portrayed "ihc sowing and har-
vesling o'f crops.
Meanwhile a priest retired .and
"communed with the spirii a" in a
Ion?-clrawn-out monotone. Tlio first
buffalo, was then led to tlie manau
posts and despatched by 'fhe priest
with spear-thrusts, having been
anointed with holy water.   ���
U was definitely   decided   that   in i
future the chiefs will sacrifice bulls
lo  tlie spirits instead'of human * bo:*'
ings.
Forty Naga.sJ.hon presented the S2
skulls of human victims of sacrifice
to the civil o.(llecr.
are
sold  bv
-at=_25
Illianis'
Uaby's Own Tablets _..c .-,
medicine deaIers_or__b.v_jnail
confs_a���bax~fro"m The Dr. W
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Refuses to Pay Fees
Reason  Elevation of Lord  Byng Has
Not Been Gazetted
The viscounty conferred   on   Lord
Byng in October last on   his   retirement from the governor-ship of Canada,  has not yet boon gazetted and
thc delay'is believed lo be due to tho
high cost of fees lot- gazetting a peerage or elevation therein, which Lord
Byng refuses to pay.   This runs any
thing between
no
de-
our neighbors virtue.
.      .    ,W"liam EilcryChannmg
For Burns and Scalds. ��� Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oit will take the
���fire out of a burn or sea ldMt should
bo, at hand in every_ kitchen so' that
it may be available af any time. There
is no preparation required, .fust apply the oil to the burn or scald and
the pain will abate and in a short
time cease altogether.
Roads to Scenic Wonders
The Banff-Windermere highway and
the Lake Louise-Field road in the
Canadian Ilocky Mountains wore officially'opened to' the public for thc
1927 season on. June 1st.
pected that the number
��330  and   ��730
cording to the grade.- Lord Byng is !viewing "the   scenic
following the  example of other sol-   these routes -this se.asou w:
diers   who 'received honors in recog-  or than 0V'
nition  of  their war services  in
��� dining to' pay for his elevalion.
ver before.
It is ex-
of   tourists'
wonders   along
ill bo Iarg-
Corns
For
What Russia .Owes
Private   British     investors
ciaims against i.h0   Russian
Government amounting to0 .��510 000-
000, and Russia's war debt io Britain
Is about   ��705,000,000
havo
Soviet
Change Grading Service
Dominion   Department of Agriculture
Takec Over Work in Alberta
Butter grading in Alberta which in
the past has been carried on by the
provincial government, has from June
1, been handled by the dairy branch
of lhe Dominion Depaitmcnf of Agriculture, according to an arrangement
recently, reached. Dominion graders
have''been stationed at Calgary and
Edmonton, aud    creamery,   operators
s are caused by tho pressuro'of
light boots, but no one need bo troii
��� .Wed with them long when so sinnle t
Forst Bites and Chilblains. - j ���;.(;|jaJJ "o��oway's Corn Iloniov
Ease sunburn with Minard's Lin
Chilblains como from undue exposure
to susli and cold and frost-bite from
the icy wuuls of winter. In the treatment of either an excellent preparation is 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.   - '
er
  iment.
"Have you  some of thaL gasoline
that stops knocking?"    "Ves." "Then
lass. "���Life.
give my wife a
There arq^ 2,130,000 .licensed  radio
listeners in .'England; ; -3,337;]22    in
Germany;.-'238,000 'in Sweden vind 114
132 in Denmark.     **   " '������:������'
lam
neai
Ito
mor_. than j will find practically no' change in the
$(i,0U0,OO0,00O altogether,  l.us.sian in- j regulations which have prevailed  in
the. past. Tho educational as well as
the commercial features of the service will bo continued and It is felt
that the'new.-.move will avoid any
over-lapping in this phase of.the dairy
industry.
dobtodness to   France   Is   qilUo   as
great.    Kussians appear  to be
masters in the   art   of   the
touch. '
past-
golden
W.
1GSC
In the little town of Lyme Centre, N.H.. with a population of 900,
two in every hundred are over 80
years of age. Thirty residents are -between 70 and 80.
A woman's tears and,a-*-.man's grins
are not always oa the level.
Other     "people's      self-adniiralion
proves that there is no accounting for
tastes
Tlie straight aim narrow, path isn't
wide enough for crooked people.
Record of'War Service
The devotion of the Prussian "steel
helmets',' to: the Hohenzollerns is
really very hard to understand.. The
family's record of war services is a
very poor one. The Kaiser ran away.
The Crown Prince earned the reputation of a gay Lothario. Eitel stole
furniture from the country houses of
j private   citizens. ���  London "Sunday
I-Pictorial.
Lived 30,000,000 Years Ago
One of the   world's   largest   dino-
l-saurs  (Tornieria), whicli died about
I 30,000,000 yeariTagoV is-to be put on
its legs again at the Natural History
Museum,    South    Kensington.     The
Tornieria lived in the estuaries of riv-
i ers, laid egg?, and ate floating vegetation.    It was about fifty feet long
and thirty feet   high,   and   weighed
something like  ten tons.    Its bones
wero found in Tanganyika.
Among those* who didn't see the big
police parade was the man who robD-
ed a store while it was taking place.
-__-_-���_____���---���____.       x
Minard's Liniment is reliable.
And every, man has a right Jo keep
Ihis opinions to himself.".
Eczema Covered
Entire Body
Cuticura Heals
"As far. back as I can remember
I had eczema. Ptacrieally my entire
body was cbvered with-it. It broke
out in a fine rash which as I grew
older developed into pimples and
blisters. As a child I used to scratch
it until it would bleed, and the burning and smarting; were terrible." My
face was a sight and I was. kept
home froni school. I was kept awake
at night and the torture was terrible.
" I sent for a free sample of Cuticura Soap and Ointment and after
using it I got relief.   I purchased
more and in three months Iiv/as
completely healed." (Signed) Miss
Edith E. Hunter, R. R. 3, Brockville, Ont.
Keep your skin clear by using
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum for dally toilet purposes. Touch
pimples and itching, if any. with
Cuticura Ointment, bathe with Cuticura Soap and hot water.- -
|B-mp.t ttok Ttm br li*)].   Aidrn. Ctn*<-i��__
iDcpet: "StuJwMs, tWL, Mo-treaL" Price, Soap
Ofatm-ru _- and {*c. Talcum 25_.
���- Catjcora SlutTine Stick 25c
-xy- THE   GREENWOOD   LEDGE   .
a mil ii __���__?i n"in ir ii r v liid'iiiin
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B.C.
'     G. W. A. SMITH
Editor and Proprietor
Bridesville News
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    I-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.
No letter to the editor will .be inserted except over the proper signature and address of the writer. This
rule admits of no exceptions.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is.due, and
that the editor would be
pleased-to have more money.
New Coyote Bounty
Word has come from Victoria that
on account of the fact that" so many
chickens and other barnyard stock in
various parts of the province have
been disappearing as coyote food recently, that Attorney-General Manson
had a special order-in-council put
through to increase from-$2 to $5 the
bounty on coyotes. The bounty swill
be paid on the surrender of the pelt
to the government officer. During the
last year coyotes have been unusually
bold and have been helping themselves to whatever took their fancy, settlers have complained.
This -; increased bounty ought to
prove a splendid incentive to some of
our crack shots, who enjoy the sport
and who will be enriched thereby.
D/C. McKeeY Auction
BORN���To Mr. and Mrs. Edmunds,
a son, on June 21st.
* *   *
Miss Faickney, of Sidley, spent the
week-end in Greenwood, the guest, of
Miss Kempston.
* *   ���>
Miss Grace Kehoe went to Greenwood on Sunday to take the 1st year
High School examination. Miss Kehoe
is the pupil of Miss Faickney,. of Anarchist Mountain School. >
The funeral of little Alfred Gausten, who met with a fatal accident
last Saturday, took place on Monday at
2.30 p.m. The pall-bearers were school
children, Josie Billups, Helen Davidson, Nelson McDonald, Leonard Billups.   Many floral tributes were sent.
* A   *
Miss Lenora Kehoe and Miss Annie
Gausten have gone to Rock Creek to
take the Entrance Examinations, both
pupils from Anarchist Mountain. The
Bridesville. pupils attending the Entrance Examinations, at Rock Creek
are: Freddy Schorn, Nelson McDonald, and Helen Davidson.
The selection of Greenwood men for
the jury empaneled for the recent fatality in Bridesville is meeting with
disfavor here. It is felt that men could
be secured- here and in this case save
the government the unnecessary expense of conveying jurymen ..and witnesses back and forth between Greenwood and Bridesville.
��� Editor's Note���In view of the fact
that the provincial constable was not
available until Wednesday afternoon,
also that an interpreter and a- stenographer had to be brought from Grand
Forks, it was less expensive to hold the
inquest in Greenwood. Jurymen on a
coroner's-inquest within a distance of
three miles do not receive any remuneration.
D. C. McKee's Auction proved a successful one. There was a large attendance, people coming from Bridesville, Beaverdell, Penticton, and other
distant towns. Prices generally were
good, the auction realizing $900, this
being all cash.
R. Forshaw purchased the ranch as
also the blacksmith shop and weigh
���scales, aivdnt'is expected that R. Forshaw, will continue the wood and coal
business lately operated by p. C. McKee. The blacksmith and carpenters'
tools were well distributed, the purchasers securing just what they wanted at reasonable prices. There will be
another auction in Greenwood about
the: month of August, principally
household furniture, Notice will be
given in due course.
Republic Swamps Midway
The Midway baseball nine met defeat at the hands of Republic by a
one-sided score on Sunday on the Midway diamond. The visitors showed
good team work, while the locals appeared to be ��� suffering from lack of
practice. Republic" is now in the lead
in the league and will be a hard team
to beat.
Midway plays in Orient on Sunday.
The Marketing Bill
The United Farmers will hold their
monthly meeting in the Farmers' Hall,
Midway, on Saturday, July 9th, at 2
p.m. Mr. D. McPherson, the local
member, will be present and will give
an address on the,marketing bill. Mr.
Paul C. Black, of* Grand Forks, district horticulturist, will also give an
address on dairying. It is hoped that
all the'! farmers in the district avill
make an effort to be present.
Dr. S.F, Tolmie, M.P.,
Visits .Grand Forks
Hon. S. F. Tolmie, leader of the Conservative party in British Columbia,
received a splendid reception in Grand
Forks on the occasion of his visit on
Friday last. The Davis hall was filled to capacity and Mr. Arthur F.
Crowe presided. Dr. Tolmie gave a
lengthy address, reviewing the political situation, in the province, and
was warmly received.
At the conclusion of the address a
social time was spent, followed by
dancing.
HOW THE JUNIOR RED CROSS
TAMED A WILD BOY
"No man can say that he is not interested in his local- hospital or that
he does not need it. A thousand possibilities may send him to it tomorrow.
And unless he has helped to build and
to maintain it, -he is just as much a
charity patient as the man in the
ward who cannot afford to pay for
treatment. The difference is simply
one of degree.. Every man should eon-
tribute to his local hospital, both as
insurance against sickness and as a
thankoffering for good health."���Saturday Evening Post.
The whims of fashion are responsible for many business disasters. The
cotton business has been hard hit, because the women have taken to wearing silk to a great extent and firms
which formerly engaged in the manufacture of hairpins have been in many
cases forced to the wall by reason of
the fact that comparatively few women now have any use for hairpins.
The same is true of shoe strings. Because of the change in women's head-
wear, the ostrich farms of South 'Africa are being put out of business and
the birds are being slaughtered ir:
droves and their plumage, which once
entered so extensively into millinery
now finds its way into the feather
duster.
LOVELY HELENE IS  SEEN WITH
MR. MIX
Helene Ghadwick,' one of the most
beautiful girls in the moving picture
colony, plays the leading feminine role
in "Hard Boiled," Fox Films Western
starring Tom Mix, which will be
shown at the Greenwood Theatre on
Friday, Jdne 24th. There will be no
show on Saturday this week.
Miss Chadwick, cast as Marjorie
Gregg, is made the victim of a group
of eastern crooks. Tom, appearing as
a physician, not only assumes management of a dude ranch, but proves that
he can out-battle a dozen thugs. He
fights single-handed, except for the
remarkable assistance given by the
faithful Tony. The cast includes
Phyllis Haver, Emily Fitzroy, Dan
Mason, Ethel. Gray Terry, '-'Spec"
O'Donnell, Charles Conklin and others.
Jack Blystone directed. The scenario
is by Charles Darnton and John Stone.'
"WILLIAM" II. WOOD
1>UYS1CIA.N AMI) SURG1CO.V
GUUK.NWOOD
'GOVERNMENT LIQUOR ACT"
Notice of Application for Beer Licence ,
_N'0'_riCl_. is hereby __iven thai ou Lin
Stli Day-of July next, llie undcrsiirncd iiil-iu"
lo apply lo the '-I_iiiimr Control Hoard for i
licence iii respect of ])i-oiiiisL-i bcinir pari of Ilu
l.tiildiilj.' Unnwil as 111- llridesville Hotel, oi
Slain Sttvi't.-'-.ridcsville. upon tlie lands tic
scribed as Lot 491, Osoyoos Division of Yali
District, iu tlie Province of llriLisli Columbia
for tlie sale of beer by ilie l'Uiss or by llie opiy.
bottle for consumption on lhe premises.
Dated this Ullli Day of .lime. A.D. 1927,
STA1) & KOY,
Applicant!-
MINERAL ACT-
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE
ACME MINERAL CLAIM
Situate in the Greemvoad Mining Division ol
Yale District,
i Where located:   Near Bridesville.
TAKE NOTTCK lhal 1. C. AK. Shaw, ajrcul
for Joseph l'rinjrle, Free Miner's Certilicati
No. 335D, in lend, sixty days from tbe da.li
hereof, to apply to" the Miiiiiitr Kecorder for ;
Certilicaleof Improvements, for the purpose nl
obtaining a Crown (irant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, untie:
section S5, must be commenced before tin
issuance of suchCerlilicale of Improvements.
Dated this 4tli day of J line. I'll'.
THAT splendid appearance of Dunlop
Balloons is no guess*
work That rugged
road resistance is not
there by chance. That
adequate resiliency was
no blind selection.
You receive the
benefit��� of- thirty--
three years of
honest thinking,
careful planning,
judicious experimentation when
you buy
DWLOP TIRES
to-day.
iree Years' Merit
DUINLOP OmCIAL SERVICE DEPOTS
��� Greenwood Grocery, Greenwood McMynn's Store, Midway
r     ��� , ���'
Rusch's Garage, Rock Creek
In the northern part of the province
of Quebec, in a remote paper and pulp
centre where there are a large number
of foreigners among the workers, a
teacher in one of the schools intro
duced the Junior Red Cross in order
to inculcate the health rules among
her pupils. In her class ,she had a
very difficult pupil,"a Russian boy of
ability but who was very ungovernable, and always in the lead of class
mischief.' To her surprise-he at once
took an interest in the Junior cult, and
one day himself suggested that the
boys of the class should start a car-,
pentry shop in which to make toys for
poorer children. So he was given an
empty room that was available, the
necessary tools, and as he was a born
leader was left to.work.out his own
organization. All the boys in that
school have now enrolled in the shop,
- and 'f-the children are making aeroplanes, jumping jacks boats, dolls,
ships and many other toys. The carpenters themselves, acting under the
urge supplied by Peter, have set a
very high standard for workmanship
and, meantime, he himself has become
a "tamed" lad in the school room and
such a disciplinarian among the Juniors that the teacher says "the whole
spirit of my school is changed with
both work and play moving along easily and satisfactorily."
Wife: "Doesn't it seem strange
John, that after all these years I've
never thought of a tfet name for you?"
Husband (meekly):-"Yes, dear, why
not 'Job'?"
I~
CANADIAN
wiiliiitSi.isi
Summer Excursion Fares
TO EASTERN DESTINATIONS
ON SALE DAILY. MAY 22 TO SEPT. 15
Winnipeg.!"-. _....._$ 75.00
Toronto... ______.__.._ 118.05
Hamilton ______________ 118.05
London ._;.____._._. 118.05
Quebec z,..X................ 140.10
St. John..  152.20
St. Pauh....,,._..........   75.(50
Minneapolis 7    75.60
"Duluth:.....LT............   75.00
MANY ADDITIONAL DESTINATIONS
ASK FOR RATES FROM AND TO ANY POINT
Route via Main Line, or via Soo Lino, through Winnipeg or Portal
to St. Paul, thence via Chicago or Sault Ste. -Marie, via Great Lakes;
or via California at an additional fare; or good to go \ya one of tRe
above routes, return another. W  ";..: * .' -. "'[.X: i ���'�� XX
See Local Asrent or Write for Details >
J. S. CARTER, District Passenger Agent, Nelson
T. 15-RETURN
LIMIT OCT.   3
Fort-.Williani ...
 __.$ 00.00
Niagara Falls ...
 124.02
Ottawa	
  1H2.25
Montreal
 137.05
Moncton ���_--���_
 152.20
Halifax-.-...���--.
-_ 157.75
Chicago.._.____-
     00.30
New York._._���
 151.70
Boston _.._���IT..
 157.70
Ingram Bridge, July Is
Dance in the Masonic Hall, Greenwood, in evening
���(Under Auspicos of District Celebration CoumiiUec)
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Go.
of Canada. Limited
Office, Smelting and Refining 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"  BRAND
E_8__SB!5____**E
A. E. McDOUGALL
Contractor and Builder
Foreign and Domestic Monuments
Asbestos' Products Co. Roofing
Lamatco Wallboard
SHOP AT GREENWOOD
lk
.tf
Box 332 Grand Forks, B.C.
��
CAMP-FI
PERMIT
SEND YOUR
BOOTS and SHOES
"''To
;:���"���'<," :.-:���'
Harry Armson, Grand Forks.
The 2Oth Century Shoe Refiairer
.._. .,��� * -. '*.f..
All work and material guaranteed ,,
We pay postage one way. Terms cash:
���m
SYNOPSIS OF
LID ACT AMENDMENTS
This year it is necessary to have a permit
from some Forest Officer before any camp-
fire may be set in any forest or woodland
Be sure to get a permit for your camp-fire
and follow the instructions printed on the
back of it
BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE
Prevent Forest Fire
You Can Help
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant unreserved, surveyed Crown lands may
be pre-empted by British subjects over 18 years
of aire, and by aliens on dec]ari_ig_intontion to
become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation, and improvement for agricultural purposes. ..   >
Full information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions is fciven in Bulletin No. 1, Land
Series, "How to Pre-empt Land," copies of.
which can be obtained free of charge by address- .
ing the Department of Lands, Victoria, B.C., or
lo any Government Agent. "
Records  will  bc 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 Range and 5,000
feci per acre east of lhat Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to be addressed to thc 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,        , ,..
1're-emptions must be occupied for five years
and improvements made lo 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." ' . -   '
r
���wtmiriWl
Sometimes the informality
of the spoken word
" is more effective
than a letter
<��
Long Distance, please"
BRITISH-COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
PURCHASE
Applications are received for purchase of
vacant and unreserved Crown Lands, not being
timbeiland, for agricultural purposes; minimum
price for first-class (arable) land is S3 per acre,'
and second-class (grazing) land J2.50 per acre.
Further information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown iTands is given in Bulletin No. 10, Land
Series, "Purchase and Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on timber land,
not exceeding '10 acres, may   be purchased  or  II
leased,   the
stumpage,
conditions  including   payment of
HOMESITE LEASES
V
Unsurveye"d areas' not exceeding 20 acres,
may be leased as homesites, conditional upon a
dwelling-being-erected���in-tbe-}ir3t-year,-title-|
being obtainable after residence and improvo-
ment conditions are fulfilled and land has been
surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing and industrial purposes areas not
exceeding 0-10 acres mi>y be leased by one person ,
or a company.
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Act the Province is divided j
into grazing districts and the range administered,!
under a Grazing Commissioner. Annual grazingH
permits arc issued based on numbers ranged, (
priority given to established owners. Stock-'j
owners may form associations for range manage-|
ment. Free, or partly free, permits are available for settlers, campers and travellers, up toj
ten head.
R.T.SH   COLU
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
TO THEEND OF DECEMBER, 1926
Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold, $78,018,518; Lode Gold,
$120,972,318; Silver, $80,787,003; Lead, $100,970,412;' Copper, : $209,007,008;
Zinc, $50,512,557; Coal and Coke, $284,099,133; Structural Materials and
Miscellaneous Minerals, $50,175,407; making its luiueial production to the
end of 1920, show an    _
Aggregate Value of $988,108,470
Production for the year ending December, 1926, $67,188,842
The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal, and-the fees lower, than those of   any   other
Province in the Dominion, or any colony in the British Empire. '.   .,   .
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers  for nominal fees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, the security of which is guaranteed
by Crown Grants.
Full information . together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing���
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 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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