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The Greenwood Ledge Sep 9, 1926

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 pvincial Library |
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VOL. 1
'GREENWOOD, B.C., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1926
No. 6
WE CARRY A  LARGE  LINE OF
McLary's Blue Kitchen Ware
Tea Sets, Cups and Saucers, fancy and plain
Trunks, Suitcases, Handbags
Golf Clubs, Balls and Bags, Tennis Balls
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
>ig Sale
Everything iri' School Supplies
Exercise Books 5, 10, 15 and 20c each
)    Loose Leaf King Exercise Books 35c each
Refills 10c each
11
Ink, Pens, Penholders, Paints, Etc
For quality and value order from
Phone'46
GREENWOOD GROCERY
siray_ii,wHiifcL_ui. liU'iamtM iwimia
i '
��l
���   Preserving
Pears  and Plurris
are about over
Get your Orders in Now
TAYLOR & SON
Phone 17
Owing lo the weather being1 mild last
winter we were left overstock-ad in
Men's heavy Tweed and
Mackinaw Pants
Mackinaw Coats
and
Jumpers
Men's Stanfield's
and other lines of
heavy Underwear
We also have a few
Dress Shirts
in. large sizes
Our new
Fail Millinery
will be on display
About Sept. 18th
JELLEN TROUNSON'S STORE
Get everything you need in
School Supplies
\
-AT-
��*��
GOODEVE'S DRUG STORE
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.
Of Local Interest
Liberal Speakers
Well
Received
John Thornton, of Ferry, was a
visitor to town on Tuesday. |
Inspector Trant is making an
official visit to thc local postoffice.!
Miss Vera Kempston and Pat.
.Kempston have returned to town
from Bridesville. I
D. L; Ure, of Armstrong, is relieving IJ.' E. Andreas in " the
Bank of Commerce. j
Harry Royce, of Hedley, spent |
a few day's in town visiting his.
mother, Mrs. M. Royce. |
Mr. and' Mrs. J. Klinosky and
family returning from a visit to'
Trail on Monday evening. I
Mrs. A. Legault returned home
on Saturday from attending her
mothers funeral in Portland, Ore.
R. Mowat commonly'known as
"Bobbie" left on Friday for Victoria where he will attend high
school.
R. Lee left for Beaverdell on
Monday where he has accepted
the position
Wellington.
It  was  an   appreciative   and
much interested   audience that
Federal Election
Tuesday^ Sept. 14th
Everything is in readiness for
taking the vote in. the  Federal
attended the Liberal meeting in election on Tuesday, Sept. 14th.
the Greenwood Theatre on Wed- In Yale riding there are two(can-
nesday evening and heard addresses on the questions of the
day by Premier Oliver, Mr. F. B.
Cossitt, Liberal candidate, and
Mr. D. McPherson, M.L.A. Mr.
G. S. Walters occupied the chair
and the hall was comfortably
filled.
Mr. McPherson first addressed
the meeting in a brief and pointed
speech, introducing Mr. Cossitt.
"He was in tlie manufacturing
business .in Ontario for 25 years,
making agricultural implements,
'was an employer of labor on a
large scale and knows the problems
and difficulties of employers and
��� employees alike.; He' has been
farming near Vernon for 17 years
'and has had a hand in every
movement for the good of the
farmer and'the district in general.
He has done, more for Yale con-
' stituency out of parliament than
of .ore sorter at the Mr. Grote Stirling can ever do in
iit" said Mr. McPherson.     The
Wc would like to call 3'our attention .to
the fact that onr        '   . ��� ^.
REPAIR DEPARTMENT   "
is always in a position to give you the
best there is in
Service and Workmanship
If you have had difficulty in  getting
your watch to keep time bring'it to us
and we will make it right
We handle a good line of Glasses '
A. Ai WHITE
Watchmaker and Jeweler
���   .        F. J. White, Manager
A KNOCKOUT!
si"
41
iy_iraM��H-3^ss3i��raB^
r
j*
Let us Quote^you on
Agents for the
JOHIN DEERE Line of Farm and Tillage Goods
BROWN'S STORES
MIDWAY
AND
ROCK CREEK
_ri_BMB������t��li��_l_l_��.Wtf^^
it��^v.LiiiH*mjmMMWtwiKMsmxHBmu.t
m___i��Hnii_.��__iiHH.>.jL.i!.i.. imim
INDEPENDENT MEAT MARKET
\Ve,carry only the best stock procurable in
Beef, Veal, Dork, Mam, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU
MEYER c�� CO.
In every way it's a Konckout!
A big picture of big, men���red
blooded men and one who
comes among them from city
luxury to make good!
And he does���lighting, sacrificing at every step���but in the
end winning- against a thousand odds.
Archie Aberdeen is spending a
few days in town. On Tuesday
Archie enjoyed his first trip over
the highway to Grand Forks.
Mrs. Ed. Pope and daughter.
Edna, returned to town on Saturday from a month's visit with
relatives at Qu'Appelle', Sask.
L. A. Dobbiji, manager for the
La Salle extension university business training course, was -in town
Wednesday interviewing pupils.
of Boundary
speaker also dealt briefly with the
questions of tariff, and Old Age
Pensions. In conclusion he expressed his pleasure at having
Premier Oliver visit the district.
Mr. Cossitt was exceedingly well
received by the audience. He
gave"an account of his experiences
as a manufacturer, a farmer, a
business man and, now, a' politician. In a graphic and interesting
way he described the' Canadian
section " of the Exhibition at
Wembley,    England,   where   he
Annie Swanlund, ^ UUUuuai v , , ys . .- w ., T ,
Falls, and' Irene Kingsley, of fted as Dominion Fruit Inspector
Beaverdell, are staying with Miss' {?' a Pe��od for over five months.
Vera Kempston durin| the school i "Dayafter day, for two years" he
��� ' stated, "throngs of people num
bering often from .seventy to one
hundred   and   thirty   thousand,
passed through this building and
saw and- admired that splendid
exhibit   of  Canadian   products,
manufactured'' articles, farm products, fish, mineral products, etc."
> The value of- this advertising to
! Canada is incalculable   and already,  the  speaker stated, the
benefits are  being felt.    -"This
was the work of "the MacKenzie
i King   government",    said    Mr.
. Cossitt.
i The tariff, Canadian National
���.Railways, trade treaties, the Robb
I budget and the decrease in taxation was touched upon by the
term.
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Fleming left
Tuesday by car for their home in
Keremeos, after .a ten day visit
with' Mr. and .Mrs. G. W. A.
Smith.    \   . ���������"������-'���-	
H. E. Andreas and J. Hallett
left Saturday, morning on a two
weeks motor "trip going to Spokane, Portland, Vancouver, returning, by the Fraser highway.
In mentioning the flower donations at the last Hospital Dance
we regret that we ommitted to
mention flowers donated, for .the
occasion, by Mrs. M; Christensen.
Tuesday, Sept. 7th, school re-
didate, F. B. Cossitt, of Vernon,
Liberal, and Grote Stirling, of
Kelowna, Conservative. In Greenwood a poll will be opened in the
local theatre from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. ���
Don't fail to use your franchise.
Spotted Horse to Resume.
C. E. Bartholomew of Spokane,
Wash., ������and Geo. Pulver, a'mining engineer for a Seattle syndicate examined the Spotted Horse
mine on Monday.
Mr. Bartholomew, ,as president
of the Jubilee Mining company,
has given an option on this property to P: E. Bradshaw and C. A.
Noll, of Spokane, and G. Pulver,
of Seattle. ��� It is their intention
to commence work in 30 days, a
winze will be sunk and the tunnel
continued. These mining men
are putting up a 100-ton concentrator at Chewelah, Wash., and
they are iri the hope of erecting a
similar one here to treat Spotted
Horse and custom ores.
# Mr. Bartholomew is the original
discoverer of the first mine on
Boundary creek, known as the
Providence mine, which has produced some of. the richest ore in'
the province. He has had faith
in the camp for over 30 years'and.
the several properties he has
opened up has proved to be producers, having-shipped ore" from
them. He says that the vast consumption of lead in the world will
compel the large companies'; ^to
open up lead prospects in different
parts of the country, especially
the recognized silver-lead deposits
of the Greenwood district.
opened once again.   The streets speaker in a clear and convincing
Milton Sills
in
"The Knockout"
Greenwood Theatre
SATURDAY, SEPT. 11th
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
Adults 50 c.
Children 25c.
Better a dead Camp Fire than a Dead Forest
AU Lines Tested
Every Morning
All long-distance telephone lines in the
B. C. Telephone Company's system are tested
every morning to be sure they are ready for the
day's business. This is another service safeguard.
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
Coming, Saturday, Aug. 18th
"East Lynne"
Elberta Peaches
are now ready for
Preserving
' Place yotir orders earljr
were full of very important looking���little���people���wending-their-
way, some for the first time, to
school.
Chas.- Bell, of Edmonton, who
was in the employ of the Hunter-
Kendrick Co., 20 years ago, was
renewing acquaintances in town
this"week. He was accompanied
by Mrs. Bell.
Mrs. Robt. Forshaw returned to
town on Saturday" after an
absence of several months in Vancouver chiefly spent in the General Hospital, where she underwent a very successful operation
for goitre.
. There has been a change, in the
postmastership in Greenwood, A.
N.  Mowat who  has held that
manner and his address was con-
cluded���by-a-^-fighting���attack-'on-
"Members who go- to Ottawa
merely to play party politics."
"Let me go to Ottawa and I -will
fight your battles, the battles of
this Constituency and the battles
of the whole of Canada."
'It was somewhat late in the
evening when Premier Oliver arose
to address the meeting and though
he admitted he was past the 70th
Milestone he gave ample evidence
that he still retains his old time
punch. He dealt fully with the
Old Age Pensions measure, introduced by the Mack. K. government and passed by the Commons but "Killed by -the Tory
Senate." The Tory speakers have
told 'the people that the Bill was
Beaverdell Briefs
also
FALL RYE
"for sale at
McMynn's Store
Midway, B.C.
D. C. McKee met with a very
painful accident on Wednesday
morning when, while he was getting out some poles above the
"Hartley ranch he cut his left foot
with the axe so severely that
when he was brought to the District Hospital four toes had to be
amputated.
position for several years, recently useless and unworkable," said Mr
resigned, and H. H. Summersgill     " 	
has been placed in temporary
charge of the office.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Marcon, of
Watrus, Sask., were in town Tuesday evening on their return trip
from Vancouver via the Fraser
highway. Mr. Marcon has been
spending his three months leave
at the'coast.
Married���At Sandpoint, Idaho,
Aug. 30th, 1926, 10 . ' "
Presbyterian manse .by the Rev.
Dr. Wellwood, Mildred Isabel
McLaren to Ernest John Clement
Roylance. Honeymooning at
Banff and other points.
.- Dick Pasco arrived in town
yesterday from Vancouver, where
he .has been going under treatment for his left eye from Dr.
Boucher. The eye is greatly improved and has all the signs of
becoming quite normal again.
N. H. Floyd, of New Brunswick, who has just recently made
his home with his two brothers,
Robt. 'and Cecil, intends going in
for sheep raising. He bought 70
sheep  from   G. H.  Pitman,  of
Oliver. "I want to ask them if
that was so, why did they not try
to have it amended and improved?
I have had some experience in
studying legislation; I have studied that Bill and I say to you
that, though it has some defects,
it was a workable and beneficial
bill and had it become the law of
Canada I would be prepared to
recommend to the provincial
a m atthe P-arfiament the enactment of legis-
-' - lation to make it- effective in
British Columbia." '
* The. speaker next dealt with the
measure for the revaluation of
soldiers' lands, showing how the
Liberals in -the House after the
resignation of the MacK. K. government, had tried to get this bill
enacted, so that no time would be
lost-in extending its relieving provisions to the soldiers who bought
land from the Dominion government at inflated prices, "but the
Conseivatives forced prorogation
of the House without permitting
this to be done."
The conditions which gave rise
to the Progressive movement on
the prairies were described in an
Rock Creek,' this week, and the interesting manner by Mr. Oliver.
:' Mrs. Jim Drum returned on
Monday fronra three weeks trip
to Vancouver.
Some very high grade ore is being shipped from the Wellington
mine this week.
Miss Irene Kingsley left on
Monday for Greenwood where she
.will attend high school. . - .
. Miss Nellie Harrow has left for
Penticton, where she has accepted
a position in the Hospital.'
Miss Margaret-McVicar, teacher at Westbridge, visited in town
for a short time this week.
^"George^IJoverTwho- has^beeh
visiting at his home in Victoria
for'the past two months, returned
to town on Monday.
Miss Irene Savard, of Vancouver, visited friends in town for
a few days while on her way to
Trail, where she will teach this
term.
Messrs. Moore, Skilton, Galloway and R. Skilton motored up
from Greenwood on Tuesday and
are spending a' couple of days in
camp.
Hospital Dance
Friday, Sept. 17th
We hear rumors about some
surprise in store at the coming
Hospital Dance. Let's go and see
if we cant-a-loupe and have a good
time.
herd paseed through town today
on their way to their new home
on the, Floyd ranch.- The writer
wishes Mr. Floyd the best of luck
iiijhis new enterprise.
The Customs scandal was next
handled by Mr. Oliver who read
from the records of- the Parliamentary committee and proved
that the disintegration in that de-
Tom Pettersen and E. L.
Prader, of Sp6kane, called on A.
Sater this week,, while they were
in the district" examining the
Nickel Plate on the Main River.
Frank .Carey, of Rock# Creek,
guided them up to this mine.
This mining property was located
by Messrs. Petersen Bros., Newman and Lindgren in 1897 and
was crown granted in 1904.
partment had started in 1914.
The Premier's concluding subject was the Constitutional issue,
which he explained in a most interesting way.
"I am taking part in this campaign said the Premier, not because I like this strenuous work,'
not because I want to play the.
party game but because I believe
I owe the people of this province
the duty of telling them these
facts as I know them. I have
some moral responsibility to you
in these matters and I have now
complied with my obligations. I
have told you the facts, I have
transferred the. responsibility to
you. You must' decide the
issues," he concluded. IHE   GKEJEITWOOD . LEDGE
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD
who was
Joachim
to Napo-
Sir Gilbert Parker
And the French-Canadians
Prince Alexandre Murat,
a descendant of General
Murat and "Caroline, sister
Icon I., died recently in Paris.
A total of -ISO Swiss have settled Jn
Western Canada this year, and next
year an oven greater influx of Swiss
agriculturists may bo expected, an
Immigration official stated.
M. Clemonccau, France's war premier, will likely write another pen letter on tho subject of debts following
up that addressed to President on
August S last. Tliis was announced
8emi-ofIlcially.
Drilling in Ericksen Coulee, near
Coutts, Alberta, on tho international
border between Montana and Alberta,
thc Imperial Oil Company has struck
a flow of gas to tho extent of 10,000,-
000 cubic" feet daily.
Without Germany, the League of
Nations -must die, according ' to * the
opinion of Dr. M. J. Bonn, professor
of political economy in the College of
Commerce, Berlin, and an intornation-
Klly known economist.
The decision of the air disarmament
committee that the commercial aircraft would b^ deemed a factor of
comparison of the military air forces
ot nations, was reversed by a vote of
7 to 5 by'the members'of the preliminary disarmament conference.
Unknown',in the annals of Canadian mountain climbing is the feat of
two children of Victoria, B.C., who,
taking advantage of the favorable
'conditions that prevail this year,
climbed Mount Edith Cavell, one of
the highest peaks in the Canadian
.'Rockies.
M. Piuil Painlcvo, minister of war,
has authorized the communes of
of Bourlon and Dury (Pas de Calais),
Courcelet, Quesnel, Santerre (Somme)
to. erect in tli eir territory monuments
in memory of Canadian soldiers who
fought in France during the Great
.-War.*.f"':'-;; .   W. 7'*.������'. :
Senator William Marconi, of Italy,
' inventor of wireless,Was .announced
the perfection of a wireless loud
speaker which can be heard for ten
miles. It is the invention of a member of the staff, of- the Marconi Company, audi Marconi says it has already
"been tried out at Cowes with success. - '��������� ".*-'.' .  "^
Noted    Writer   and    Parliamentarian
Talks of Friendship.1!  With Sir
Wilfrid Laurier
The Right Honorable Sir Gilbert
Parker, who at present is making ono
of his frequent visits to his native
land, made' his only public appearance
on this trip at Muskoka Assembly, the
Canadian Chautauqua, recently. A
largo audience gathered from various
points on the lakes and listened to a
delightful series of personal reminiscences whicli he gathered under the
title, "Forty-one Years After."
Ills address dealt largely with public men with whom he had beeu
brought into contact. Speaking or Sir
Wilfrid Laurier and the French-Canadian, he said:
"It is a good thing to have long
enough to prove that apart from
literature, ono loves one's country Ms
a patriot, and^has no fear. I remember a speech I delivered in Toronto
well over twenty years ago at my own
university. I had just come back
from Quebec and I said then, what I
repeat' now, that, whilo tho French-
Canadian did not share sympathetically in our imperial commitments and
responsibilities, he was loyal to the
soil "as*any U. E. Loyalist in this TJ. E.
Loyalist district. It must not be forgotten that ' twice since 1759 the
French-Canadian has saved Canada
for the British flag. It must not be
forgotten that'the second most popular prime minister Canada ever had,
Sir Wilfrid Laurier, was a French-
Canadian. Had I lived in Canada I
should have been opposed to Sir Wilfrid Laurier politically, but we were
close and intimate friends, stayed with
him in his house six times, I crossed
the continent with him once. And
what.was the basis of our friendshipV
He believed that I put the French-
Canadian in his. true light before the
world. I attacked him in 1911 in the
British House of Commons, over the
reciprocity proposal witli the United
States. I said I believed he would
be driven from power, and that he
would never receive the prime minisr
��� tershlp again. I said to, myself:
"That ends ��� me with' Laurier." It
didn't. When he -heard I was coming
to Canada again, he cabled me and
asked me to stay with him, which., t
did."
asSlwsi^^
hifeptimrJfeip.
Smart
Sports    Frocks
Fashioned
Are    Simply
Tariff Board Applications
Requests For Increases; and Decreases
In the Tariff
To date a score of applications have
been placed before the advisory board
on tariff and taxation' asking for Increases or decreases in tlie customs
tariff on various commodities. .
The applications- include requests
for an investigation into customs duty
on iron and steel, submitted by the Al-
goma Steel Corporation and the British Emplro Steel Corporation and into
customs duties on foreign "magazines,
-the=reauest=belng-made=by-the=1Maga-
sine Publishers' * Association, review
of preferential tariffs' in general by
Canadian Manufacturers' Association.
Price, Patterson, Vancouver, ask for
an investigation into customs duties
on wool "tops," and the British Columbia Sugar Refining Company, Vancouver, submits a. request for inquiry
Into duties on corn and cane syrup.
���������- A woman invalid in Western Canada asks 'for ;a review of customs'
duty on Wheel chairs.
Honor Portuguese Explorer
Compatriots in India Erect Memorial
to Vasco da Gama
Portuguese citizens of India have
honored the memory of their great
compatriot, Vascd da Gama by the
erection of an imposing monument
iu Nova Goa,"'or Panjiin, as it is often
called. ;..".-���... ���'*'������ .
Vasco da Gama was born in 14G0
and died in 1525, after a- stirring,
and adventurous career. His admir
ers .in India have honored him chiefly
on account of the fact that it was hc
who opened up the way to India, thus
achieving one of the most important
=worksi=in=the=history^of^civ.ilizatlon,
hence all the world can claim a. share
in his wonderful career. W
But,, the Portuguese ofo India naturally feel lie is their great hero, and
they have expressed.-.their hero worship by erecting a memorial to' him.' _
A stunning sports frock is pictured
here expressed in polka-dotted crepe
with all the fashion interest centred
in the front, leaving the back, rather
plain, in the new manner.: There is
a smart convertible collar as well;as*a
long front opening, and an inverted
plait each side of the skirt front.topped with odd-shaped pockets. Another Inverted plait was added, to the
sideseams- for extra fullness, -while j
the long sleeves gathered Into narrow
cuffs, and-string belt tying in the
back, are particularly good features,
conservative as well as smart. No.
1375 is in sizes, 3,4, 36, 38', 40, 42 and
44 inches bust. Size 36 requires 3 %���
yards 39-inch figured material ;and %
yards plain contrasting.'    20 cents. ,
Our new Fall Fashion Book, illustrating the newest aiid most practical
styles, will be of interest to every
home* dressmaker, , Price of the book
10- cents the 'copy. .
Canadian Pacific Express Company
  (
Dominion Express Company Now No
Longer Known By That Name
After forty-four years of operation
during which it has grown up with
the country and contributed in no
email way to Canadian development,
the Dominion Express Company will
no longer be known by that name.
After September first that great transportation agency, will be known as the
Canadian Pacific Express Company.
In all parts of Canada and thc United
States and throughout the civilized
world signs on the windows of the
many hundreds of branch offices will
be changed, and thus will bo forged a
still closer link with tho great parent company whose railroad, steamships and hotels arc known around tho
around.
To mark the change of name tho
company has issued an attractive
little booklet giving a short history
of its career and a synopsis of its,present widespread activities. The Dominion Express Company was Incorporated in 1873, but it fwas in 18S2
lhat Mr. Van Home, then president
of the C.P.R., took it over as an operating part of the Canadian Pacific
Railway. II. O. A. Kirkpatrick, later
Sir George Kirkpatrick, Lt.-Gov. of
Ontario, was its president, and Mr.
W. S. Stout, a young but thoroughly
experienced express man became its
superintendent. Mr. Stout is today
president and has i'or many years
guided iis fortunes in that' capacity.
For some years he and his assistants had a hard and uphill fight:-They
not. only moved traffic, but helped
create it by finding Canadian and. foreign markets for Canadian products,
and by scientific rate making encouraging the farmer, fruit grower and
others-whose markets were far away.
The growth of tho company over
these many years is an interesting
slory and It is an Important chapter
in the commercial history of this
country and its present posilion whero
it is daily entrusted with hundreds of
millions of dollars in goods and treasure by the public, business institutions and the government Is a matter
for justifiable pride. The booklet Js
handsomely illustrated and is being
widely distributed wherever the company operates.
KM
Horizontal
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How To Order Patterns
Address���Winnipeg Newspaper Union,
175' MeDermot  Ave..  Winnipeg
Pattern No,....-.
��� 5>1E6 �����������_���*-���** ���-*
On Visit Of Inspection
Hon.   Lady   Cecil   visiting   Western
Canada In  Connection  With  Immigration  of  British Women
Hon. Lady Cecil, vice-chairman of
the Overseas Settlement for British
Women, is visiting thc homes of British women who have. recently established themselves in Western Canada.
'She is much pleased with what she has
seeii and entertains high hopes for
Increased immigration of a good class
of women.    After completing her investigations   in   Canada, Lady Cecil
will visit New Zealand on a similar
mission.
If all of London!s refuse were
burned in modern destructors, it is
estimated that electricity worth more
than $10,000,000 could be produced
annually.
Witchcraft.Is Still.
Practiced In Europe
But Only Form That Has Survived Is
r Harmless s
A witchcraft case In Staffordshire,
England recalls the fact that witchcraft still lingers in all parts of Europe. The British penal laws were
repealed In 1736, but there have been
cases within thc last 30 or 40 years,
especially in the Highlands, in which
thero have been reports of witchcraft. It was estimated that between
1484 and 1782 no fewer than .300,000
supposed witches were-put to death in
Europe, but there have been cases in.
which "witches" have been lynched
much moro recently. The usual form
of witchcraft to survive ls ; that in
connection with tiie making1 of a wax
imagine of "the person to be bewitched, clay being used instead of wax in
the Highlands.  ;*'
Name=
Towa   .........
Boy Climbs Highest Mountain
Six-Year-Old Lancashire Boy Accom-
- *-������ pfishes Feat
'J'he youngest to climb Mount Scaw-
fell, the highest mountain In England,
is a Lancashire boy of six. This
foat he accomplished with his grandfather, who is 60 years old, his father
and his uncle. On Ihc way up the
boy met the Keswick official guido,
who was taking a party up to tho lop
of Scawfell Pike. Learning that the
youngster was not going to be carried any part of the way, hei, said that
he would give him a shilling if lie was
at the top by half-past two. .The boy
was the first of Iiis parly to reach the
top, arriving there at 1.55.
B.C. Seed For Ontario
An order-for 2,000 sacks of yellow
pine cones for seed- has been received at Kamloops, B.C., from an ..Ontario seed, house which' also wants
500/sacks of Douglas fir cones. Much
tree seed lias in'the past been gathered at the coast, whore tho Dominion
Government has a seed extracting
plant at New Westminster, but this-Is.
said to be the first order of any size for
such seed received in the interior of
British Columbia.
= Edmonton" "Fur���Ma7l<et
Edmonton took a long slop forward
in the establishment of a fur market
-for the Norihwest Territories and (he
Mackenzie River Basin, when pelts
valued at $125,000 were disposed of
by auction recently. Furs were sold
to a number of. well-known firms In
New York', Montreal, Wiunipeg. and
other cities.
New Acreage Signed to Wheat Pool
Over Five Hundred Saskatchewan
Farmers Join Pool in One Week ���
A remarkable commentary on the.
recent anti-pool' propaganda is presented in the following nevr acreage
signed to tho pool, for the week eud.ing
August 24th:
Aug. 19th, 10,922 acres; 20th, 9,400
acres;-21st, 10,097 acres; 22nd, 7,945
acres; 23rd, 7,000 acres; 24th, 10,233
acres.
During ihe period shown, over 500
Saskatchewan farmers decided in favor-'"The Pool Way," covering 55,597
acres of wheat.
Approximately- 6)000 additional acres,
of 'coarse grains also came over <o
orderly marketing column.
Answer to Last Week's Puzzle
��JB|IJlkl
fiAjSJi
.QjEHnNl
uDBsL
An aerial torpedo carrying 1,500
pounds of TNT and travelling at a
speed of 200 miles an hour has been
developed by the United States army.
Fired from an aeroplane it can lilt a
target 20 miles away.    .
Foods Held In Storage
Huge   Amount  Is  Kept On   Hand   In
Canada
It may. surprise the average person
to learn of tho huge amounts of foods
it is necessary to hold iu silage to
meet the normal demands of trade,
says the Natural Resources Intelligence-Service��� of���the~l)oparimentrot-
the Interior. Fresh meats in sloragc
in Canada amount io about three
pounds to every man, woman and
child In the country; butler and
cheese total about two pounds per
capita, while ihc amount of fish io
storage is nearly, one and one-third
pounds per head. ,.
SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
SEPTEMBER 12    "
GIFTS  FOR THE TABERNACLE
Golden Text:' Honor Jehovah with
(hy substance, and with the first-
fruits of all-thine increase. Proverbs
3.9.
Lesson: Exodus 35".4 to 36.7.
" Devotional Reading: Psalm 84.1, 2,
8-12.
Rich relatives are of Utile use to a
poor man except to pose as something
to wliich he can point with pride.
The salmon pack of British Columbia for the season of 1925 amounted
to nearly 2,000,000 cases.
MANITOBA GIRLS AT TORONTO EXHIBITION
The chances against the mother
quail hatching her egsg are three'to
one, officials of the United States
Biological Survey declare.
A remarkable new   slot
has 30 kinds of articles In
Indicator may be pointed to i
of the article desired.
machine
it. An
.be namp
Mount Etna, tho famous volcano,
Is densely populated, each of Its 800
square miles of inhabitable slope
containing 800 persons.
W.   N.   U.' 1645
7.7   Not Worth It   ���'���.*0 ][[.,":
Doctor: Your, husband's not so well
today, Mrs. Maloney."    Has-he been
sticking to the diet. I prescribed for
Wm? -..; ;  Xy
Mrs. Maloney:, And that he has
not,' doctor. ;'Tis he that says he'll
not be starvin' himself to death to live
a few years longer,   y. '
The kind of mother who used to say
that her 12-year-old daughter was 6^
so that she could travel half-fare, now
says she is 18, so that she can drive
the car;
Married women and spinsters will
soon be Indistinguishable by name
in Denmark, as both will be addressed by the single prefix "Prue"
'(Mrs.).* ���'������
Explanations  and  Comments
I. The Call. For Contributions For
the-SanctuaryrExr35r4;20i=Moso3 assembled the people and addressed
them, probably from a raised platform. "He reminded them that it was
(rod's desire to. have ij. sanctuary
where he might meet them and they
might offer him their worship. Jio
called for voluntary contributions of
materials and labor for tho sanctuary
and its equipment and for the vestments of the priesls.' There was ono
restriction: the givers of gifts must*
bo "wllling.-hearr.ed," and the laborers "wise-hearted." Tho people listened and quietly went back to their
tents.
"You might have wondered whether,
they would return, since so llttltr'had
been said to touch their emotions and
arouse their enthusiasm. How different this seems to the methods in
use today to extract money fronr reluctant hands!"
II. "An Old Subscription List,"
verses 21-29.���This heading is tho
happy tide which Dr. Alexander
Maclaren gives <o his exposition of
this'chaplei. "Lot each man do according as ho hath prospered in bis
heart," wrote Paul to the Corinthians;
"not grudgingly or of necessity, for
God lovoth a cheerful giver." Tho men
and women on this old subscription
list fulfilled that injunction of"Paul's.
They came���a great crowd .of willlug
givers, "every one whose heart stiirod
him up, and every one whom hia
spirit mado willing," laden with gifts
needed for the building of God's house
and for "the holy garments," the garments consecrated for use in the sanctuary.
"The world asks, How much does ha
give. Christ flbks, Why does he
give?" (Dr. John R, Mott).
Roster, Manitoba, Girls' Demonstration Team, selected to represent their province at the Toronto Industrial Exhibition. They are giving; demonstrations of practical nursing; lectures on Manitoba's natural resources,-and are illustrating the splendid work of the Women's Institute. . They travelled to Toronto by Cana-
Germany's Population Grows
Germany's population is again increasing. ^Experts believe (hat lho
time is not far when Germany like
Italy must again have colonies to
house surplus inhabitants. Tha
death rate of 12 per 1,000 population
is about 2 per cent, lower than in 1913
and less than half of the high peak
in 1918 when 25 out of every 1,000
died.  '
Postmarks date back over two centuries, the iirst provincial; specimen
being   marked,    "Warrington," on ft
_; ���
j
i
{���
M
dian Pacific lines, and in addition, enjoyed a' splendid sail down the Great Lakes.    From left to right: Mrs. W. H. letter dated 1702,   long   before   a*
Beachell,'instructress;. Miss Marie Winthcr, Miss Pearl Mulligan and Miss Frances Stevee.
��� heslve stamps came into use.
<?:'-.. 1
!
a
.��
$HE   GREENWOOD   LEDGF;
EDE
AYS SIR HENRY
Montreal.���"The''construction of an
all-Canadian-route to a Canadian all
year port was Just as imperative to
the rest,of Canada as to the Maritime
Provinces," Sir ' Henry Thornton,
president, of the Canadian National
Hallways, told the royal commission
investigating the position of those
provinces in the Canadian Confederation liere.
"I think that Indisputable," the
president, told Sir Andrew Rao Duncan at'another point when the commission chairman told him the Marl-
times made the point that they
should not bo called upon to- bear the
entire burden" or the route. It was
just a matter of deciding how the burden should be borne, said Sir Henry.
Sir Henry said he realized there
was dissatisfaction and even discontent in the Maritimes, and he had
devoted much anxious thought to Uie
problem.
"if we admit, and *I- have felt it
for a long .time, that it is in. the interests of the Maritimes and tho Dominion as a,whole, that something
must be done, and done speedily,.to
assist llie Maritimes to share in tlio
growing prosperity ofthe Dominion,
then the problem Is to' find tlie
means," the president, pursued.
Sir_ Henry suggested two allerna-'
-fives for meeting Maritime problems,
10 both of whicli he. felt were open to
objections. The first Vas reduced
rates, and he explained how this
would affect the rate structure of the
entire country and probably of the
whole North American continent
The other alternative was for thc
government to 'grant a subsidy, but
if the principles of a free lunch counter were established,everyone would
want to come to il. One suggeslion
whicli had some advantages and no
disadvantages, he said, was that
there should be established between
lhe railway management and Maritime
industries a closer contact thari^exist-
ed at present. , /
Automobile Fatalities
Autos Have Killed 3,603 People In 78
U. S. Cities Since Beginning"
-     Of Year
Washington. ��� Automobiles havo
lulled 3,603-persons.in 78 of the coiin;
iry's largo cities since the first of this
. year.       ��
The greatest number of fatalities
occurred in. the four weeks ending
Juno 19, when 549 were killed, according to figures gathered by the department of commerce covering four week:
periods.
For the four-weeks ending Aug. li
Ibis year, tho" last reported, tliere
were 497 fatalities, an increase over
llie-same-periodlast year, when- 4C7
deaths occurred.
From May to December last year,
the total number of automobile fatalities was 4,345, making-a total from
that time to Angust 14 "this year of
7,948.
0
��� Women Help in Manitoba
Winnipeg.���.Women aro offering
their services for tho harvest fields, in
response to an appeal recently issued
by Mayor Webb. The mayor has received several applications from women either to work in tlie field or to
tend stock to release men for the
Holds. Those havo come from country points for thc most part.
Canada's T.B. Death List Is Low
Ottawa.���Completion of statistics of
tho total deaths in'Canada from tuberculosis, all forms, announccsMlie Canadian Tubeffculosis . Association en-.
tfbies'Uip country to show the lowest
national death rate last year from
this disease ever reported on this continent, namely, 78.7".per 100,000*.population.
Horses In Vatican Stables Poisoned
Home.���A number bf horses in the
Vatican stables have fallen ill the last
few~days, presumably poisoned. Inquiry, it is said, has sliown some,
harmful substance had been mixed.in
the feed.' Investigate' nis being
made with the hope of disclosing the
plotters.
Liberal Leader In Nova Scotia
Final Week of Campaign to be Spent
In Ontario
Antigonish,' N.S.���Surpluses Iu the
public accounts, reductions in taxation, old age pensions and tlie constitutional issue were, the matters dealt
with by Mr. Mackenzie King here.
"What about Wall Street," called
out someone who looked. in through
a window of the rink building for a
moment.
"Isn't that a fine example of Tory
tactics?" asked Mr. King. '
"This fly-by-night shoves Ills head
in a window/shouts and runs away."
��� Mr. King proceeded to say that 1ho
country as a whole' prospered from
the "removal of considerable taxation
this year.
The Liberal leader' has concluded
his campaign in Nova Scotia. In'
Port Ilawkesbury, on Cape Breton island, a terrific downpour drove the
crowd to the town hall. .���IIere in A��-
t;tgonish-Guysboro constituency the
crowd filled the' curling rink at the
meeting. Mr. King will hold two
meetings on Prince Edward Island and
he will start west again, stopping at
CampbelUon in New Brunswick and
New Carlisle in Quebec.
The final week of the campaign
will be spent in Ontario.
France Near Breaking
' Point With Russia
Trouble Arose Over Soviets Action
Regarding Moscow Fair
Paris.���A controversy which may
result'in France, breaking off relations
with the Soviet of Rusda is going on
between Premier Haymond Poincare
and Commissar Christian Rakovsky
and is becoming more ��� embittered
daily. The trouble arose when lhe
rods placarded Paris with posters announcing a gigantic international fair
in Moscow the last of March, urging
the French manufacturers to send
Iheir exhibits to be represented.
A number of concerns hero leased
stalls and show grouuds through,the
commercial attache's bureau * of the
Soviet embassy, prepared, the products for shipment'to Russia to show
at the fair, and arranged their personnel to proceed lo Moscow to take
charge of the exhibits and take orders
for the wares.
The Soviet Government then refused to grant passport visas or import licenses, so that the exhibitors
wero unable to participate. When
the firms asked for reimbursement ot
the money paid u in advance, the Soviets refused. "
Vancouver Showing
Rapid Development
Owes Muclr to Prairies Says President
��� Of C.P.R.
Yancouver, B.C.-7-"Brilish- Columbia
is more thau realizing the progress
prophesied-for-it-during-recent-yearsr
and Vancouver-especially is developing rapidly, One of the contributing causes to ihe development is undoubtedly the improved conditions on
the prairies- during the past Ihree
years, and where this year, a bettor
than average crop is practically assured." ' These were the statements
made by E. W. Beatty, president of tlie
Canadian Pacific Railway, on his annual tour of ins-peclioiv of the company's lines.
"No final estimate 'with regard to
prairie crop have been made by the
company as yet," continued Mr.
Beatty, "but if weather conditions remain satisfactory for the next few
weeks, I.'would, be-surprised, if the
total yield were less than .375,000,000
bushels."
Thousands Take Part
*F
In Diamond Rush
Toronto Will Purchase Coal
'��� Toronto.���The city of Toronto ,.will
purchase 1,000 tons of Welsh or Alberta coal to be sold in small lots during "the coming winter to the city's
poor residents, the board of control
decided.
in export trade the United States
leads Britain. In total.trade, including both exports and imports; Britain
tops the list.
W.   Nl   V.   IG45
Population in  Transvaal  District Increased Overnight by Fifty
.    Thousand
��� Johannesburg.���-South : Africa's latest diamond rush brought 15,000 persons, including 120 women in full running kit or bathing costumes, to a
farm in the Transvaal district. Prospectors in onc\of the fields have already. founcVdiamonds worth $1S0,000J
Among ���the sprinters were several
runners with good track records. One
syndicate employed 30 university all)-,
letes as runners.
More than 25,000 claims were pegged out and the population of the
district was increased from a few
hundred to about 50,000'almost overnight.
Sir. Henry Thornton To Wed
Montreal1.���Sir Henry Worth Thornton, K.B.E., president , and general
manager of . the Canadian National
Railways, will be married in September to Miss Martha Watriss, of New
York. This Was stated here by Sir
Henry in confirmation of a report to
I that effect
To Analyze Minerals
Of Saskatchwan
Wo Gold Found In North Says Mining
Engineer -
Regina.���Completing a survey of tho
Lac la Ronge' mineral' area in Northern Saskatchewan, W. II. Hastings,
mining engineer of the Saskatchewan
bureau of labor and industries, has returned with several hundred pounds
of samples tor analysis.
1 Some of the minerals are: Pyrite,
magnetite, copper sulphide, glass
saud, firo clay, iron sand, coal and
pyrrhotite. Several copper claims
have, been staked in the Suirgeou-
Welr Rivers district.
Lack of transportation, said Mr.
Hastings, was .one of the chief problems iu the opening up of the northern
resources. Another was the failure
to find;silver or gold,, the most valuable*-^ the minerals, and prospector'u
fought shy of less valuable chums. /
Contest In Prince Albert
Hon. Mackenzie King Will Be Opposed
By J. E. Diefenbaker
Prince Albert, Sask.���Rt. Hon.' W.
L.    M.   King,    leader 'of the Liberal
party, will bo opposed by J. E. Diefenbaker, Conservative, unsuccessful candidate in the election of 1925.
��� In a three-cornered contest last October, Mr. Diefenbaker   was   opposed
by   Charles ' MacDonald,- tho successful   Liberal   candidate   and   Andrew
Knox, Progressive.     The   yote   was
MacDonald, 5,301; Diefenbaker, 2,412;
Knox, 2,6387-
Mr, MacDonald later resigned to
make way for Mr.' King, then premier,
and in a by-election held Feb. 2C,
1926, the Liberal leader defeated Captain D. L. Burgess, Independent, by u.
large majority. The vote'was: Mr.
King, 7,920; Capt. Burgess, 2,299.
Paul Smiths, N.Y. ��� President
Coolidge knows of no reason for making any change in the government
policy toward the foreign war-time
debts owed the United States.
All tin? great powers, wiih one exception,   it   was   added, had fundpd
i iheir debts to the United States ana
j it is apparent   lo   Mr.   Coolldge   that
Franco will adjust Its debts In accordance wi'th the, agreement reached
by its duly authorized representatives
with United Slates oflicials.
The president, it was said,, respects
tho sincerity, judgment and patriotism
of Mr. Baker, yet he realizes it is
sometimes easier, for a person in private life who is no longer charged wltn
the' responsibility of admiinistoring
public affairs, to suggest large expenditures of the taxpayers' money or
payment of it. out, of the taxpayers'
pockets.
Hail Insurance Rate Increased
HALIFAX MAY   '
BECOME A GRAIN
SHIPPING PORT
Montreal.���Halifax may become a
grain port, shipping some fixe or six
million bushels of grain per season,
if throe loading berths are provided
for the present elevator instead of the
one berth there now. .This was held
out as a definite probability by representatives of the Canadian Wheal
Pool at the royal commission investigating Maritime Provinces' matters
The port, as provided for now, however, was 'presented in very drab colors' so far as grain was concerned. It
had not sufficient berth accommodation, steanier space was lacking, the
experience of the pool in shipping
some*million bushels, through there
in tho past year had not been favor-
able,-and-it-was-not-known-as-a-grain
port.
D. L. Smith, general pales manager,
and Albert Claiie, traffic representative Jin Montreal, were the witnesses
appearing for llie Wheat Pool and they
were subjected to close examination
by the commission* chairman, Sir Andrew Rao Duucan.
Five or six million bushels was given by Mr. Smith as the probable limit
for the present to which Halifax could
be used owing to the lack of liners
making their terminals there. ..Some
70 per cent, of the pool's wheat went
liuer space, this type of accommodation being especially good because of
the small lot buying d^ne in Europe.
Directors   Municipal   Association   Decide On Extra Levy
Regina.���An extra levy of 14 cents
per seeded- acre ln addition to the
usual flat rale of 4 cents 'an acre on
ail-hind under the municipal hail insurance scheme was decided on' by
tho directors of lho Saskatchewan
Municipal Hail Insurance Association
at a recent meeling.
The heavy losses of the season so
far, which to date amount to ��1,266,-
000, wero given as tho reason for tho
additional levy. Thero is still a few
days io run before the liability of the
association "ceases and io meet this a
further $60,000 was provided. Thun,
a total of $1,326,000 is to be collccied
frorii the -farmers in municipalities
subscribing lo tho scheme.
Of the lu dividual municipalities in
the association tho one suffering the
heaviest loss was Marquis with a
total of $151,000.
Less Crime In Britain
Present Respect For Law In England
Never Exceeded
Quebec.���Quebec welcomed to Canada Right Hon. IiOrd Darling, who has
come on the invitation of Die Canadian Bar Association, fo address that
organization during ils annual convention, which will be held at St. .lohn,
N.B.
Asked if crime was on the increase
or showed a tendency towards decreasing as compared with a few years ago,
Lord Darling said he thought that as
a whole the English people's respect
for tho laws of the land had never
been as great as it was al present.
Ammunition Seized In Mexico
Nogalcs, Ariz.���Twenry-five thousand rounds of ammunition, havc been
seized by Mexican customs authorities
in Nogalcs,. Sonora, Mexico, across
the border line from here. The ammunition was found in a touring' car,
driven by a man named Norosco, who
is being held for a preliminary hearing.
Many Perish in Shipwreck
London.���One hundred and sixty
passengers perished in the sinking1 of
thc. steamer Burevesteik, says a Reu-
ter's'dispatcli frcnTRiga, Latvia, quoting oflicial advices from Leningrad.
^^M-wiVi-fii-fa--^ \  - in.      **.y  *-   -*    ''*-"       "������
/
Bride Ship Brings Beauties
The "Bride Ship Metagama" continues her successful career of ferrying
Scottish brides across the Atlantic to
Canada.and U.S.A. Here is a happy
group wliich sailed from Glasgow to
Canada on the Canadian Pacific liner
Metagama. Each bride was presented with a ,bouquet kindly sent by Sir
Malcolm Campbell. Included in this
group are: Miss M. J. R. Campbell,
Edinburgh, to marry Mr. II. Peterson,
Detroit, U.S.A.; Miss J. Beaton, Pals-
ley,1 to marry Mr. D. Crawford, Windsor, Ont.; Miss M. J. Middleton,
Banchory, to marry Mr. W. Forsyth,
Alberta; Miss-M. McMath, Carsphalrn,
to marry Mr.. W. Adamson, Alberta;
Miss I. J. Craig, Mintlaw, Aberdeen,
to marry Mr. R. I. Dunn, Saskatchewan; Miss M. J. Davidson, Mintlaw,
Aberdeen, to marry Mr. W. Milne,
Manlteba; Miss F. Morrison, Govan,
to marry Mr. A. M. KUgour, Kenora,
Ontario.
Says Conservative
Star
Rising
Premier Meighen Addresses Large
Gathering in Montreal   ���
Montreal.���Six to seven thousand
people were assembled in the Forum
when Premier Meighen addressed a
meeting liere. On the platform were
distinguished visitors from every part,
of Canada. Sir Alfred Mond, member of Great Britain's cabinet undor
Lloyd George, was there wiih Lady
Mond.
Premier Meighen received a groat
ovation. Different'groups in Ihe big
hall gave him their'songs and cheers,
lie began iii French. His voice was
hoarse at first, bul steadied after a
few minutes. He expressed confidence in the-success of his parly in tho
coming elections.
"The Conservative Mar is rising
from tho Atlantic to tlio Pacific," hc
said'. Mr. Meighen spoke for about
fifteen minutes in French.
Relapsing into English he said he
must review \Avlthin the .compass ol
a single'hour," problems which presented themselves for solution. '
Mr. Meighen took up what he1, described as "the most vital of all topics,
the tariff."
Ills fiscal policy; he said,' was ��� not
different tonight from what'it had always been.
"A stable tariff on a definite basis,"
was the policy of the -Conservative
party, he said, and having established a tariff he would "leave it there and
give Canada a chance to-grow."
"Thero will bo no,, bargains made
al the expense of tho fundamental
interests of Canada for the purpose
of votes In the House of Commons,"
he added.
A HEAVY TOLL
Moving Western Crop
Grain Movement F_rom the West is'
Now Under Way
Winnipeg.���The task of moving tho
annual grain 'crop of Western Canada has begun. Tlie grain movement
report of the car service department
of the C.N.R. for August 30 shows 436
cars, loaded with. .560,000 bushels,
which ls almost double that of the .last
report, August 28. Grain marketed
totals 846",000 bushels and'an increase
of 278,000 bushels in''._iorage at country elevators is also noted. Tho
total now iu storage in such elevators
on the lines of the system amounts to
1,191,000. Most of the movement Is
hiking place in Manitoba where shipping is wel ladvanced, but the report
also specifies a shipment of new grain
from mileage 181.9 on tho Oyonl; subdivision of the Alberta district for.
Port Arthur and a similar shipment
from the same point to Vancouver.
1 lor to,   Fayal,   Azores.���The ' doad,
number 25 and lho injured not less
than 400 in the town of Ilorta, where '
the groat earthquake wrecked many
buildings"aud drove the inhabitants ln
all ��� directions, seeking,  a    place    ot "
safely.
Other towns throughout llie Azores
were   rocked,    but   Jlorta    suftered  '
more severely than any of them.
The frightened population havo been
living but of doors and rain is adding
lo their misery. ' Few habitable '
houses arc loft standing.
��� Martial law has been proclaimed
arid the civil and military authorities
are working hand in hand to alleviate
suffering.
Special - attention is being givi.rj,
the women and children, for whom .
temporary shelters are being pin ,
up in Ilorta and oilier (owns. These
shelters have been built of anything
at hand, bathing houses, packing-'
boxes and rolls of sheet iron.
The lillored streets are crowded'
with women and 'child.ren wandering about too frightened even to-tak��
refuge in the shelters provided roi
them. The men are assisting in. the
relief work with a good will^ofiiclals -
report. - W  ,
The Church of the Conception Is
a mass of ruins, having been wreck- .
'ed by the firbl shock. While many ,
j of the - dwellings ln Ilorta are stilt
���standing, most of thorn aro not habit-
| able because of "wreckage of thc In-
i teriors and weakened walls, which
��� caused rhe ollicials to caution all not
l
to re-enter their homes without precaution.
"""Many streets are blocked with, fallen walls and* uphpaved pavements
which adds to the diiliculty of communication with tlip suburbs, which
also suffered.
Persous aboard the steamers in,the
harbor when the quake occurred "say'
they experienced' a 1 humping sou,���ja
tion as if their vessels had struck od'^
! rocks.
I !! ��� ' .
ONE CANDIDATE
JSJLECTEDJ
ACCLAMATION
Olta*wa.���The election of U. P: Beau-
bien, Liberal-Progressive candidate'in
Provencher, .Man., featured nominations in the 27 constituencies requiring additional time for voting arrangements. Tho election of Mr.
Beaubien was due to the inability of
representatives of his Conservative
opponent, Dr. D.,11. McFadden, tolill
their candidate's papers before nominations closed as a result of muddy
roads. Mr; Beaubien was elected as
Progressive- candidate last fall by a
majority'of 110.
Twenty-three straight party contests and three three-cornered-fights
will be held for the remaining 20
ridings. In Quebec, Saskatchewan
mid Yukon Territory straighi party
fights will be. waged for all iho" seals.
Three-cornered 'fights will by ,waging
in Port Artliur-Tlumder Bay, ', Peace
River, Alta., and Springfield,"Man: ���
, Fifty-scvon randidates in all "were
nominated. These Include 23 Con:
servatives, .17 \ straight .Liberals,". 3
Liberal-Progressives, 1 Liberal-Labor,
1 Libera 1-Labor-Progressivp, I Llb'erat-
Indepcndeni-Labor,\ 1 Progressive, 3
U.F.A., -I Labor and 1 Independent. ,
British House Adjourns
i   ��� -*       	
'Amendment For Meeting-Earlier Than
November 9 Was Defeated
London���A government motion that,
when ihe House of Commons adjourn-'
od Aug. 3J, it rise until November 11,
was adopted by the house"by a vote oi'
225 to 100.
Bamsay -. .MacDonald, Labor .loader, ���
moved ro amend, by substituting tlif---'
date September 7, in view of meetings r
of the miners' delegate congross, after,
which he said the government migiu-
bo able io get the two sides together.
Winston Churchill replied lhe gov-'
ernment  was perfectly free  to sum-
mon  parliament ar.  any  u'me  condl-
Ijons warrauled.
Tho emergency regulations in view
of the coal strike were continued for
another   mouth   at   last night's &es
sion.
Britain   May Oppose  Mineowners
London.���lit. lion. Winston Church-
i ill, chancellor of 1 he exchequer, in an
; unusually lomporato speech intimated,
jin tbe house, that    the   government
j might support a national settlement of
I the coal strike,    even    against'  Ur-
wishes   of   the    mineowners, if the
workers would be reasonable' on the
question of wages and hours.
No Monopoly Of Union Jack
Hon.    J.'. H.     Thomas     Speaks-' at
, Luncheon'in Toronto
��� ��� Toronto.���Saying that with a general election pending and that for that
reason he would refrain from1 dis-
'cussing ��� politics and thus disappoint
the press, Hon. J. H. Thomas, who was
colonial secretary in the MacDonald
Labor Government, ; delivered ari address at the exhibition directors'
luncheon here.   .
"No greater mistake was ever
made," he said,, "than tojissume that
the Union Jack, which has stood for
Democratic Government and for the
most Democratic .constitution, is the
^monopoly of any class or creed "
German Immigrants Top U. S. List
Washington, D.C. ���' Immigration
quota figures. Issued by tlio state department-, .-.how that iho larg-jfd number, pf visas so ''ar this fiscal yoar,
wliich began July 1, havo been issupd'
lo'immigrams fiom Germany, Willi
the Irish Free Slate second in the list,
and Great Britain and Nurlhnrn Ireland third.
Carried Record Grain Cargo
Buffalo, N.Y.���The largest cargo til
grain, 513,000 bushels, over floated iu
ouo botiom, arrived in Buffalo when
lhe world's largest bulk freighter, live
Lemoyne'of the Canada Steamship
Line, docked at one of the elevators.
The cargo came from Fori William,
Ont.
Harvesters From B.C.
Vancouver, B.C.���With expiration ot
Ihe ivduccd rates lo the prairies, British Columbia -will have, sent moro
than 7,000 harvesters to the grain
fields of Alberia and Saskatchewan,
J. II.'Mc Veiy, superintendent ef the
employment service  of Canada said.
B.C. Fish Eggs For Ireland
Dublin.���Fish eggs are being imported from the North American continent for planting in Irish streams.
A large shipment of trout eggs recently was received from Vancouver, B.C*
for enriching the waters of the Emep-
jcld l6le. "" $!
THE .GREENWOOD   LEDGE
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood. B.C.
G. W. A. SMITH
Editor and Proprietor
Midway News
A. W. Sharp and son, Roy,
have returned from a visit to the
coast.
Douglas McMynn left for Vancouver last Saturday where he
will enter a business college.
A. Tippie returned on Tuesday
from Spokane where he left Mrs.
, Tippie for medical treatment.
Alice and Johnny McMynn left
for Grand Forks on Tuesday,
where they will attend school.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Pannell and
Mrs. Bender and daughter, Dorothy, were visitors to Greenwood
on Thursday.
School opened on Tuesday with
Miss Jones, of New Westminster,
in charge of Division I, and Miss
Barker in Division II.
A lilac tree is in blossom in R.
A. Brown's garden and an apple
tree in bloom in Mrs. Lunday's
orchard. This is very unusual
for this time of the year.
The Dance on Labor Day in: the
Farmers'Hall was very well at-
, tended. -It was a great success
' both  from   a social as well as
financial standpoint and the W.I.
take this opportunity of thanking
"' their many friends for their kind
patronage.      ,,-*'.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Romstead left
for Seattle on Thursday evening
last where Mr. 'Romstead joins
the United States customs force
at the headquarters port. Both
have been very popular in social
circles in Midway and Ferry and
theirv many friends regret their
departure. '"''
���������-���- y v
A very-interesting and instructive lecture was given by Miss L.
Bawtinheimer} matron of the
District Hospital, at the Institute
meeting on Saturday. The lecture
took the form of home nursing
and a demonstration was given on
how to make *a bed comfortable
for the sick. Master Tommy
Lund made a very good patient
for the demonstration. Donations of fresh . and. canned fruits
and other farm products were
given by members and friends of
the Women's Institute. The
money derived from the afternoon
tea, sale of sack of wheat donated
' by J. C. Boltz and other contributions were handed to the matron
for the Hospital. On behalf of
the members, President Mrs. J.
Richter thanked the matron for
her kindness and hoped to have
the pleasure of another visit.
Locals
Mrs. Ellen Hallett and Mrs-
Helen Thomas left Friday morning for Spokane en route to Vancouver . where, Mrs. Hallett will
visit with relatives and Mrs.
Thomas with her sister Miss G.
McCreath.
Edward Johnson is back from
a visit to Vancouver and will
live with Mr. and Mrs. F. L.
Peterson until his mother returns.
Mrs. Johnson had the misfortune
to fracture an ankle while at the
coast and will have to remain
there for some time.
"East Lynne" for fifty years
the greatest of all love stories,
has been booked for the Greenwood Theatre on Saturday, Sept.
18th. "Lightnin' " the play that
broke the world's record will be
shown on Saturday, Sept. 25th.
Both features are presented by
William Fox.
The Rock Creek-Branch of the
Women's Auxiliary propose holding their bi-annual Sale of Work
and Dance at Riverside Hall on
the lit October. Judging for the
Junior Pig and Chicken competition to take place the same afternoon. Bill will be posted shortly
with further details.
Carmi News
John Bradley returned . home"*on
Monday from spending a few days at
Lakevale.
Marguerite O'Hara was among the
starters at the Beaverdell school on
Tuesday.
Mrs. Mabel Hamon ancl Mrs. TOlsie
DeYitelle made a business trip to
Greenwood on Wednesday last.
Leo Ferroux motored a number of
people to��the Liberal meeting" at
Beaverdell on Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack O'Hara and F,d.
Beamish motored to Bridesville on
Sunday and report that the crops are
good in that locality.
ISinile Rtchcpare encountered a fine
lead of rich ore on his mineral claim
on Saturday. Hc has worked hard for
years and his many friends liere hope
that he will soon bc shipping ore.
Mr. and Mrs. James Favrin and
family returned home on Monday from
a few days visit to Penticton. Thc
twin baby boy, who is very ill, was
left in the Penticton hospital under the
care of Dr. White.
R. J. McCutcheon experienced a. very
cold bath in the Kettle River on Saturday. While his teeth were slill chattering he remarked that he would use
the bath tub the next time where he
could have water warm enough to* suit.
George Munroe had a. fall from a
horse, a few days ago, when he was
thrown to the ground and received a'
rather a bad shaking1 up and' several
scratches on his face. Although Mr.
Munroe has ridden many wild horses
on Texas ranges yet he declares this
27 year old horse gave him the liveliest
ride ever.
CARD OF THANKS
I wish to thank the many friends
for kind sympathy ancl beautiful flowers ancl spiritual offerings.
MRS. THOMAS WALSH.
CARD OF THANKS
The Hatton family, of Rock Creek,
desire to express their heartfelt thanks
to their many friends for the comforting words of sympathy and beautiful
floral offerings received during their
recent bereavement.'
The United Church of Canada
Rev. Andrew Walker, B.A.     x
Minister in charge, Greenwood
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER Uth
Christian Valley 2.p.m.
Westbridge 7:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 12th
Beaverdell 11 a.m.
Rock Creek 3:30 p.m.   '   '
Greenwood 7:30 p.m.
An Interesting Competition
Great interest is bsing- taken in the
"Enockout"Tournament=in=prog*-ress=ot
the Kettle Valley Golf links. Some
very interesting and close matches
have been played. The result of the
games, to date, in the first competiiib.n
are as follows:
Leslie beat Thompson 5 and 4.
Moore jr. beat F. Richter 3 and 2.
Bubar beat Amoore 1 up.
Moore sr. beat Norris 6 and 5. W ���
A. Roberts beat Francis 5 and 4.
F.Roberts beat Smith.
Gane.beat Gray jr. 2 up.    7
Major Gray beat Rev. Smyth 2 and 1,
King beat S. B. Hamilton 6 and 5.
Gregory beat Reynolds.
J. Richter beat H. D. Hamilton 1 up.
Mrs. Douglas Hamilton beat Mrs.
Thorburn.
A start has been made in the second
round, winners to be announced in the
uext issue.
Greenwood and
District Hospital
Donations for August
R. Forshaw, vegetables and fruit;
Mrs. Bravard, bread and apples; Mrs.
Sutherland, flowers; Mrs. F. L. Peterson, flowers; Mr. Whare, tomatoes and
fruit; Mrs. L. Portmann, bread; Mrs.
Gulley, ��� flowers; Mrs. Casselman,
apples; Mrs. Sater, oranges and milk;
W. Hatton, meat; Mrs. J. Richter,
chicken; Mrs. M. Christensen, strawberries; Dr. Wood, rubber covered
pillow; D. McPherson, flowers; Mrs.
Euerby, flowers; Mrs. Mellrud, flowers;
Mrs. Royce, magazines; R. Lawson,
vegetables and fruit; E. Pope, flowers;
Mrs. Thomas, dresser-covers; G., S.
Walters, fruit; Mrs. Axam, flowers.
Partial
The doctor had two pretty children,
one day a .woman passing two small
boys heard one .say to the other:
"Those pretty girls over there are the
doctor's children."
"Yes, I know," said the other. "He
keeps/ the best' for himself."���The
Quarterly Physician..- . ���
T. Crowley and N. E. Morrison
arrived in town on Saturday.
Mr. Crowley made the trip from
Vancouver to Kelowna by car,
accompanied by his mother, and
from the Jatter place to Greenwood, accompanied by Mr. Morrison, via the Vernon-Edgewood
.and Rossland-Casc'ade highways.
Pure beer
promotes
true
temperance
WHEN pure beer, as is the case of British
Columbia, is available to the people, the
drinking of liquors of high alcoholic,, content is
lessened and true temperance is promoted. The
legal, abpye-board and Government controlled sale
of beer in British-Columbia, in licensed premises
by the glass and in Government stores by. the
bottle, has removed this Province from among the
communities in which alcoholism is a factor of
"impoftMce. ~~ .   i.^~~]
H
The attempt at total prohibition made in the
United States early showed its complete bankruptcy from a moral point of view and its utter
failure as regards enforcement. Now its ill consequences from a social standpoint are becoming
evident.    _ "    . ���  . ;i)
To mention only one result, among seven million
jpeople insured by the Metropolitan Life of New
York the death rate from acute alcoholism has
increased -600 per cent, since the enforcement of
prohibition was attempted. Which means that-as-
pure''beer was taken from the people an illicit
trade in concentrated and easily handled liquor of
high alcoholic content, and mostly poisonous,
sprang up ^nd drunkenness increased.
Recent deaths from poison alcohol, made from
motor radiator spirit, in Ontario and New York
afford an example of the harm-of preventing the
use of light beverages such as pure beer. This
flood of death-dealing poison, naturally, did not
affect Quebec, where pure'beer is to be had by
the people in the most free and open manner.:,
The people of British Columbia ��are protected
against the danger that comes from making
distilled liquors a beverage���for which they were
never intended���and against the poison brews that
flood the United States, for British Columbia is
provided with pure beer by the five, modern plants
of the Amalgamated Breweries, the salecof which
is supervised and controlled by. the government
throughout.
Pure beer is a healthful and invigorating beverage of 'a
definite food value, with an alcoholic strength of V/i per cent.;
as required by law in British Columbia, only, sufficient to
stimulate the digestive system in the most favorable, degree.
Its consumption, inasmuch as it displaces the drinking of strong
distilled liquors, is a GUARANTEE OF TEMPERANCE.
The members of the Amalgamated Brewery are: Vancouver
Breweries Ltd., Rainier Brewing Co. of Canada Ltd.,
Westminster Brewery Ltd., Silver Spring Brewery Ltd.,
and the Victoria Phoenix Brewing Co. Ltd., where the beer
supplied to the people of British Columbia is made.
-
i \
Selling:- Date Limits
East
West
To Ontario, Quebec, Mari- To Vancouver, Victoria,
time provinces, United direct or circular tours, one-
States, way through Seattle or Port-
Sold  daily   till  September   land  and  Spokane.     Sold
18. v ������ daily till 30th September.-
Return limit, October 31.        Return limit, October 31.
J. S. CARTER, DISTRICT PASSENGER AGENT
* NB&SON, B.C.
l^__��JUU-JMM>__V��^)_^M��ll>l__M__m_H_��W��_K��l
'������tJ��wi>��),i^yiMw��MfimMi'a��_iii_fiij_._ujna____��
Tiie Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co. ;
of Canada, Limited
- Office, Smelting- and Refining Department
-; ' >    TRAIL,,.BRITISH COLUMBIA
SHELTERS and REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc (
Producers, of-Gold,-Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
1        "TADANAC"  BRAND
JCTwaMuj��j<iuHiu��_.,��.!i__��*m_a^^
ires
./
A. E..MC0OUGAIL
Contractor and Builder
Foreign and Domestic Monuments"
Asbestos Products Co. 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 ninferial guaranteed
Wo pay postage ono way. Terms cash
\
ANNOUNCING
Kootenay Metallurgical Laboratories
Provincial Assayers and Metallurgists
Completely equipped for
Custom Assaying and general Analytical work
Ore testing, Mill designing, etc       9
Our aim Quick. Accurate and Unbiased Service
No work too small ��� No work too large
We solicit your patronage /
310 Baker Street - P.O. Drawer 1073 - Nelson, B.C.
8
*_. '-*
III AMENDMENTS
WILLIAM II. WOOD
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
GREENWOOD
....      ���-.���:.���     . Q*.. ���':. ������"������     ...
rs. Poulton
Milliner
Grand porks
Good selection at Moderate
Prices
ASSAYER
This advertisement is not published op displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box 1,1108, Nelson, B. C.
Charges���Gold, Silver, Copper'or .Tvead
$1.00 each. Gold-Silver $1.50. Silver-
L,ead....$2.00._; _ Silyci-:I,ead-^iiic .$3,00,.
These charges made only when cash is
sent with sample. Charges for other
metals, etc., on application.
FOR SALE���Picked apples for 50
cents.in your own box. Windfalls 1
cent a lb.   T. A. Clark, Midway, B.C.
H.W.R. M00RE
BARRISTER      SOLICITOR
NOTARY PUBLIC
Greenwood
Dodd's Barber Shop
and Billiard Hall
.    -���        *        H
Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobacco,
Soft Drinks & Confectionery
Open 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. 7
The place to get
Free Air and Water
" ���;   is at      '        "T
BILL O'DOININELL'S
Rock Creek      /
Also carry
Gas, Oil, Tires, Patches, Vulcanizers, &c
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vaoawt, unreserved, surveyed
Crown lands may bo pro-empted by
.tsritlsh subjects over 18 yeara of ago,
and by aliens- on declarlnff Intention
to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,
and Improvement for agricultural
purposes.
Full Information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions lo
given In Bulletin No. 1, Land SorieB.
"How.:to Pre-empt Land,".- copies of
which can be obtained free of oharga
by addressing, the Department of
Lands, Victoria, B.C., or to any Gov-"
ernment Agent. .-'-,,    7   l'
Records | will be granted covering
only land? suitable for agricultural
purposes, and which Is,not timber-
land, i.e., carrying over" 8,000 board
feet per acre west of the Coast Range
and B;000 feet per acre east of that'.
Range."   .7 .-*��� _. -y.:xy
) Applications for pre-emptions ara
to be addressed to. the Land Commissioner of. the Land Recording Division,* ln which the land applied for
ls situated, and are made on printed^
forrrfs, copies of which can be bb-
talned from tlie Land1 Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and improvements made
-to value of $10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least five
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
received.
For more detailed Information sea ���
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 _v
prioe for flrst-olasB (arable) land is 7
$5 per acre,'and seoond-claea (grazing) land $2.50- per acre.   Further Information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lands ls given ln Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
i   Mill; factory, or Industrial sites on
!tlmbor land, not exoeedinff 40 acrea,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions     Including      payment      oi
etumpage.
, HOMESITE LEA8E8
Unaurveyed areas, not exoeedlng 20
Wes, may be leased aa homesitee,
^conditional^ upon  a  dwelling  being
"ereoted in tbro"firBt_yearrtitla-bein��-
obtainable after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
'., 7LEA8E8 ' '
j For grazing and industrial par-
posts areas not exoeedlng 940 acres
may be leased by one person or a
WKBI*uljr GRAZING k
I Under the Grazing Aot the Province ie divided into grazing dlstriota
aad the range administered under a
<3��aing ^ Commissioner, Annual
'grazing permits are issued- based oa
Sumbera ranged, priority being given
> established owners. Stock-ownera
may form associations for range,
���management Free, or partly free,
bennfta ' are available for settlers,
g^wnoM mfl tanraUara. up to    tea
^WHJ_.lll,;.1fTfffBJBE;wl.LIUH-,-fiIiai3a3
TTie Mineral Province of Western Canada
TO THE END OF DECEMBER, 1925
Has produced Minerals.as follows: Placer Gold, $77,663,045,'Lode Gold
���; $122,80.8,459;  Silver,  $74,111,397;  Lead,  $89,218,907;    Copper,  $197,642,647;
Zinc,  $39,925,947;   Miscellaneous  Minerals, $1,594,387; Coal and Coke,$273,-
048,953;  Building Stone, Brick, Cement, etc, $44,905,886; making its Min-
.   eral production to the end of 1925, show .an
_*-
Aggregate Value of $920,919,628
Production for tie year ending,December, 1925, $61,4,92,242
The Mining Laws of this Province ar e more liberal, and the fees lower, than those of   any   otlier  ->
Province in the Dominion, o r any colony in tlie British Empire.
Mineral locations are granted to "dis  coverers  for  nominal  fees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by dev eloping such properties, the, security, of which is  guaranteed    ���
by Crown Grants.   "     .-; ...   ....      ' * J
Full information together with Mini ng Reports fcand'Maps, may'-be obtained gratis by addressing���
v
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, British'Columbia'.
N.B.   Practically all British  Columbia Mineral Properties, upon which development work lias
,been done are described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of Mines.   Those considering  mining  investments   should refer to such reports.   They are available without charge on
application to the Department of Mines, Victoria, B.C.   Reports covering  each of the six. Mineral
Survey. Districts are published separiately,  and  are  available  on  application.   Reports of the Geological  Survey of Canada, Winch Building.  Vancouver,  are  recommend ed as valuable sources of
information! '*.-''-���  -       ' ....������..-. -.:_, .-*..,
j
\,
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