BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Greenwood Ledge Feb 24, 1927

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xledgreen-1.0306328.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xledgreen-1.0306328.json
JSON-LD: xledgreen-1.0306328-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xledgreen-1.0306328-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xledgreen-1.0306328-rdf.json
Turtle: xledgreen-1.0306328-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xledgreen-1.0306328-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xledgreen-1.0306328-source.json
Full Text
xledgreen-1.0306328-fulltext.txt
Citation
xledgreen-1.0306328.ris

Full Text

Array m
ft
Prov
vincial. Library
VOL. 1
GREENWOOD, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1927
No. 30
We Carry a Large Line of
including
McLary's Enamel, Galvanized and Tinware
McLary's Heaters
inspect our Stock
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
Por LENT
when meatless days prevail
Finnan Haddie, Sable Fish Fillets, Maratime Kippers
White Fish
Fresh Salmon and halibut, every Thursday
Canned Lobster, Salmon, Pilchards, Etc.
for quality and value order from Phone 46
GREENWOOD GROCERY
When buying Light Globes
BUY. THE BEST
Edison Mazda Lamps
-<��-, ^-. *__i_--'_l J-.-N��,k. >.
^���-.'.T-*--**W
TAYLOR & SON
Phone 17
For
Coughs, Colds or any Bronichal Trouble
use
CREOPHOS
Give resistance against Flu
HUSKIES
For Sore Throat and Tickling Cough
. You can get them at - -     '
GOODEVE'S DRUG STORE
Ask for one of.our Calendars
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada. Limited
Office, Smelting: and Refining- Department,
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS and REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores,
s ���
Producers,- of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC"  BRAND     -
X Millinery   """' *���
2�� Ladies Wear %.
0     Men's furnishings ||
{�� Leckie Shoes ��]}
���**��� for Men and Boys *P
A Rubbers ��*
>l4 for Men, Women and Children w
K Ellen Trounson's 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.
We  are  commencing- the-New Year
���with a feeling of confidence that
that there is something- better
in store for Greenwood and
surrounding- country-
Let us all Boost for more'Busiiiess'and
Better Conditions
We are at your service for good work
aud more of it
All Work Guaranteed the Best
A. A. WHITE
Watchmaker and Jeweler
. P. J. White, Mgr
Far Away From Any Lfiw���
ou a forgotten South Sea Isle a
a disillusioned wife comes to
forget a broken vow. Strange
events, and stranger still the
fight of a woman for a missionary's love against the native
beauty who would die for him.
THOS. H. INCE
presents
"The
Marriager Cheat""
Made in the South Seas���
Miles away from your world!
with      _.. ���
Leatrice Joy     Percy Marmont
Adolptie Menjou
also a comedy
Felix the Cat "Uses His Head"
Greenwood Theatre
SATURDAY, FEB. 26th
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
Adults 50c. .    Children 25c.
Coming! Saturday, March 12
"The New Commandment"
also a Felix comedy
Giving Wings
To Friendship
The long-distance telephone gives wings
to "friendship. ��� It enables the human voice to
be carried along wires at a speed of thousands
of miles per second without losing any of its
cordiality. The special night rates after 8:30
p.m. are advantageous for social chats.
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
WILLIAM II. WOOD
PHYSIC IAN and SI RGKO.V
GREENWOOD
The United Church of Canada
Rev. Andrew Walker, B.A.
Minister in charge, Greenwood
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 27th
Greenwood"7:30 p.m.
" Milt Dresser, of Rock Creek,
was a visitor in town on Tuesday
evening.
Mrs. G S. Walters left this
morning to visit .Mrs. T. W.
Clarke at Beaverdell. -
Mrs. F. C. Buckless leaves today to visit her sister, Mrs. B.
Palmer, Kettle Valley.
-.Mervin Skilling, son of Mr. and
Mrs. John Skilling, of Tunnel, is
in the District Hospital.
Stop! Look! Listen! April 1st,
Dance given by the Greenwood
Ladies Hospital Auxiliary.
Miss A. Bryan returned on
Friday last from a few months
visit in Vancouver and Victoria.
Born-On Feb. 24th to Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Fritz,, of Midway, a
daughter, at the District Hospital;
Mrs. G. R. Inglis of Beaverdell,
is spending a few days in town
and is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
J. E. Hoy.
Mrs.- W. A. Hanrahan and
daughter, Katherine, were visitors in town last evening.- from
Rock Creek. _  . ~
,The Kootenay Presbytery of
the United. Church of Canada
���meets,-in Nelson on March 1st.
Rev. A. Walker, of Greenwood,
will attend.
The two dogs which were
thought to have been drowned
with 'Grant Chase in Christina
lake on Feb.-11th, returned home
late that night.
The following" were added to
the list of floral tributes for the
funeral of the late F. C. Buckless
last Thursday: Jeanne Clarke,
and Mr. arid Mrs.J. W. Clark. ,
^vThe-Beaverdd]ites,TOshihrqugb.
the medium of this" paper to express their .appreciation of the
kind treatment they received from
the hockey boys and the citizens
generally, on their enjoyable visit
to Greenwood on Friday last.
A Whist Drive will be held in
the Parish ' House. on Tuesday
evening, March 1st. Prizes will
be giveii and refreshments served.
This will be the last of the series
of parties. Remember the date
and comeand-have-a-good-time.-
The death occured on Wednesday, Feb. 16th, at the Jubilee
Hospital, Vernon, of Mrs. Jessie
Stuart MacKelvie, relict of the
J. A. MacKelvie, M.P., editor of
the Vernon News, 'the news of
wKose sudden demise shocked the
people of the Province of B.C. on
June 4th, 1924.
Nathaniel Robinson, a resident
of the Rock Creek district for 26
years, spent Monday night in
town,' leaving on the following
morning on a business, trip to
Vancouver. Mr. Robinson had
the misfortune to loose his residence and contents by fire on Jan.
28th. He was unable to save
anything as the fire had made
such headway that he could not
enter the building. He had $200
insurance on the building but
none on his personal effects. In
speaking to the editor, Mr. Robinson could not say enough in his
praise of the kindness he received'
at the hands of the people of his
neighborhood in providing him
with the necessities to start once
again. He was not expecting any
assistance under any circumstances. The donors actions were
entirely spontaneous and will
never be forgotten by him.
Job printing at The Green
wood Ledge.
Beaverdell Night
Beaverdell Night (Friday, Feb.
18th) w>ll lpng be, remembered in
Greenwood as an evening of great
enjoyment. Many citizens of
that town came in on the train,
along with,their hockey team and
orchestra. The game was called
for 8 o'clock, the Beaverdellites
facing the .locals. The largest
crowd of the season was on hand.
a good number coming from Midway, Ferry and other surrounding
towns. It was the best match
played here this year ahd resulted
in a 6 all tie. The play was very
clean and was fast and interesting
from start 'to t finish. "Morrison
opened the scoring for the visitors
after 4 minutes of play, evened 2
minutes later by Puddy for the
locals. This' closed the scoring
for this period with the score 1-1.
The second period started with
the home boys bombarding their
opponents next, and in 5 minutes
Crowley scored" for- Greenwood.
The. visitors them made a great
effort and before the'gong sounded
Morrison put Beaverdell in the
lead by getting two goals.
Both teams started- the third
period at a great pace, and in
2minutes Morrison tallied for the
visitors, while 2 minutes later
Puddy netted one for the locals.
Shortly afterwards Morrison got
two more for B'dell. -Greenwood
then got busy and Puddy and
Crowley scored and a few seconds
before time was called Taylor
made a spectacular rush and tied
the .score. Both teams left the
ice content to leave the ~score 6-6.
Dr. Francis gave entire satisfaction as referee.
Line up:
Beaverdell���Goal, J. Klinosky; defence, C. Carlson and T. Crowe; centre,
N. E. Morrison; wings, G: Morrison
and E. Cousins; subs, J. Kerr and Bert
MacLean.
Greenwood���Goal, G. Bryan; defence,
R. C. Taylor and T. Crowley; centre,
Jesse Puddy; wings, W, Walmsley and
E. Johnson; sub, H. Hallstrom.
-;A Dance-was held, ."iri'..the
Masonic ���.,. Hall., after^.the|7game","
which' "���*��� was"':''weil'X:patr&iiize(i,r
Music was supplied by the
Beaverdell orchestra -and they
certainly made a hit with the
crowd, the encores being very
numerous. The elimination waltz
was won by J. Kerr and Mrs. A.
Francis. Supper, consisting of
meats, salads, jellies with cream,
cake and" coffee, was served at
midnight by the Greenwood ladies
and was the best in many years.
Dancing was .kept up until near
-train-time-when-the-Beaverdellites
had.to leave for the depot. It is
hoped that Beaverdell night will
be an annual event.   ���
���The visitors composed the
following little ditty and sang it'
during the evening:
' (Tune "Bye-Bye Blackbird")
We chucked our work aud changed our
clothes,
Here we are" right on our toes.
Hello Greenwood.
Mines are on the bum today,
All the best of us came away,
Hello Greenwood.
Everybody feeling might happy,
Come on boys we're going to make it
snappy,
We like your town, we like your bunch,
We like the "kick" that's iu the punch,
Greenwood Hello.
MEAT MARKET
H. J. PURKIS
A Supply of
Fresh Fish Weekly
Salmon, halibut, Cod and Herrings
Fresh Rabbits-this week
GREENWOOD. B.C.
Spotted Horse Looks Good
Assay returns frorn.the new ore
in the Spotted Horse are very encouraging. It is a good milling
ore at $26.10 per ton in the winze,
with lead 14 p.c, zinc 12 p.c,
copper 0.33 p.c, silver 3.2 oz.
The vein is' steady measuring 18
in. to 24 in. with 10 in. good solid
ore.
The company in Seattle are
getting ready for the machinery
to open tonnage and also for mill
equipment.
A trial shipment of ore will be
made next week, not as high
grade ore, but for information
concerning the general value the
concentrate will give in the mill at
Trail smelter.
A. Franchie, consulting engineer,
is of the opinion that this new
shoot is the making of the mine.
A large body of milling ore, which
is worth a lot more than a few
tons of high grade.
Old Salt (to fair visitor, who
has been out several times with
him in his boats): "Bit of a
swell today, miss."
Visitor: "Awfully nice of you
to say so���but you' ought to see
me on Sundays!"
With the.Curlers
The Hospital Competition was
finished on Tuesday after a number of keenly contested' games,
the winning rink .being composed
of Hamilton, Smith, Pe.terson,
Goodeve, skip. The skips changed
rinks for this contest and made-
the play all the more interesting.
Monday night game between
Gregory and Goodeve was very
close, the score being 8-8 bn the
10th end, with Goodeve getting
one point on the 11th. ^'The Hospital will received 200 lbs. of flour
by these games, the winning rink
presenting same which was paid ���
for by the five loosing rinks. The
result follows:
Gregory
Gregory
Gulley
Goodeve
Walmsley
Goodeve
Goodeve
Goodeve
Forshaw
Walters
Forshaw
Forshaw '
(Forshaw drew a bye)
A new series of games has been
arranged which is known as the
Potato Competition and starts tonight,  the skips changing rinks.
The entrance fee -is $1 per rink,
the $6 collected will be paid over
to President Forshaw who for this   .
amount   will  give   1-2 ton  of
potatoes, the winning rink to have,
the honor of donating the potatoes' -
to the Hospital. Gregory v Walm-');.
sley and Goodeve v Walters are ;.'
the games marked up for tonight.
The rinks were drawn' as follows":   ���
Moore,   McKee,   Taylor,  Forshaw,   ":
skip. , ,
Hamilton, Smith, Peterson,.Walters, ���
skip.
Walker,   Puddy,   Hambly,  Gulley,-'.-
skip.' ' ' .v ���..}'.-?
��� ���    ...   yv
Crowley,  Andreas, ��� Wilson,  Walm��,r'
sley, skip.
Morrison, Barnes, Francis, Goodeve,   '
skip. -'    ._
"Newmarch,   Bryan,��Hoy,: - Gregory,"'_ <
skip. . ..._ .-  '��� ��� y.y_. W-W'-7 v
.jr-i'J'
.   *y." Zj'j. ''v*^ '-):."...S-*
The second annual masquerade *'
curling night was a great success"
on Wednesday, when four mixed
rinks took part in the play. The
ladies were dressed as men and
the men as ladies. The costumes
were very, good, better than last
year, and it would be difficult to
choose the funniest make-up.
Those who did not attend. missed
a good evening's ' fun, as the
actions of the players were too
comical_^for_"words7= ForsHaw"-
(Pansy) won over Goodeve
(Violet) and Walmsley defeated
Francis. After the games dainty
refreshments were served in the
Auxiliary Hall followed by a
Dance in the theatre, which
brought a very enjoyable evening
to a, happy end. The Auxiliary
will benefit by this affair by about
$35. Time will not permit a fuller
account as the above rightly '
deserves.
Has Three Cougar Pups
Gordon Haskell, of Rock Creek,
was in town on Tuesday and collected $160 on four large cougar
skins. On his last hunt he captured three cougar pups and
brought them into Rock Creek.
They are very -playful and act
like kittens.
The capturing of these young
aniirials will greatly help to save
the deer, as according to a well-
known trapper, who studied
animal life, says that when the
young cougars are trained to hunt
they kill fawns, not only for food,
but to get expert at the game.  ���
Stanley Robb of Beaverdell,
was in town yesterday arid collected the bounty on a cougar
that he shot on China creek.
Another Nine Foot Cougar
T. R. Williams came in from
the Williams-Graham trap line in
the Mother Lode district on Monday, bringing in a nice catch of
furs, viz., 5 marten, 4 lynx and 3
weasel. Tom also had a very
large cougar skin measuring 9 feet
on which he collected the $40
bounty.
Teacher: Now, children, how
old would a person be who was
born in 1889?    ,
Pupils (in chorus): Man or
woman?
3b THE   GREENWOOD   LEDGE
&alth Broken���Lost 66
Now Well, Won Back 82 lbs.
Ottawa merchant, formerly city officer, rundown by
hidney trouble. Wasted from 201 to 135 lbs* ���
Tanlac restored robust health; now
���weighs 21?lbs* and feels fine
Philias Scciuin's grocery at 2S5 St.
^Patrick St., is well known in.Ottawa.
Mr. Sequin was formerly a polico
officer. When ill-health seized him ho
lost weight rapidly, "I had kidney
trouble for 6 years," lie tells, "and
-wasgiven up as a hopeless case. Many
limes, from sheer weakness, I have
fallen where I slood, and had io bo
helped to my feet.
"Pains racked iny entire system,
especially my back, wliich felt, liko
splitting. Needless to say. I could
neither eat nor sleep normally. Weak
epulis and nervousness would leavo
inc trembling all over. I faded away
from 201 to 135 lbs., and tried endless
���treatments and remedies in those 6
'.years, without result.
"I had begun to despair, and when
a friend advised Tanlac 1 was,skep-
tical. But. one month's regular use of
this wonderful .medicine convinced
mc that I was on Ihc road to health.
I kept on. taking Tanlac and to my
delight, and surprise it made inc a "new
mail ii a surnrisiii-'rlv short   lime.
Now I weigh 217 lbs., cat nnd sleep
like a healthy boy, and feel like ��
different man altogether."
If neglect or overwork .arc taking
toll of your health, try Tanlac. It ia.
nature's own Ionic, made from roots,
barks and herbs.   Your druggist has
it. Over 52 million bottles sold.
It's All In Tke State Of Mind
If you think you are beaten, you are;
If you ihink you dare not, you don't; '
If you think you'd like, to win, but you can't;
It's almost a "cinch" you won't;
If you think you'll lose, you've lost, W
For out in the world you'll find
Success begins with a fellow's will���'"',
It's all in the state of mind.
Full many a race Is lost
Ere even, a race is run,
And many a coward fails
Ere even his work's begun.
Think big, and your, deeds will grow, 0
Think small and you fall behind,  .
Think'that you can and you will;
It's all in the state ol mind.
If you think you are outclassed, you are;
You've got to think high to rise;       *
You've got to be sure of yourself before
You can ever win a prize. ".-.... >
Life's battles do not always go
To the stronger or faster wan;        _
But sooner or later, the man who wins
Is the fellow who thinks he can.
Throughout >Vestern Canada people are now eagerly looking forward to
"the breakup of winter and are beginning to plan for, the season's/ work which
lies ahead. The farmer is giving thought to the crops he will sow, arranging
to overhaul his machinery, looking into the matter of good, clean seed, and
is becoming impatient for the frost to come out of the ground in order that ho
.may begin turning over the furrows. The farm wife is beginning to think of
:her poultry and.vegetable garden. In tlie cities and towns plans are being laid,
for building operations, civic oflicials are preparing programmes, of improvements, men and women are studying seed catalogues and dreaming of their
.gardens lo be.   Everywhere, everybody is looking forward.
. People, too, are asking themselves the question; "What will the year bring
forth?" Generally, a feeling of optimism prevails. Perhaps never before in
Cauada'a>hi.styry has there beeii such unanimity ainong the heads* of all banks.
1nsurance\ompanics,.financial and industrial concerns, railway executives, and
���business men,���usually of the most cautious and con servative type,��� iu predicting that Canada is on the eve of remarkable, unprecedented development.
'There is a hopeful feeling everywhere. ���
It is believed that 1927 will be-a year of opportunity, although nothing in
the nature of a '-boom".is expected .or desired.. Western people have surely
learned thc lesson that substantial, permanent progress can only rest on
���strong foundations; that to'build on paper is to invite disaster. For this
reason there is danger that some people will be timid in grasping opportunities
which present themselves even though they are in a sound posi'ion to take
full advantage of thorn. Their very timidity, their lack of confidence in
themselves, or in their country, may be their own undoing. "
The lines quoted, at the opening of this article are, however; not directed
only to the attention of those who are fearful of launching out on some enter-
_])n3e-this-y.eai-,-tut-to=all=the=people=of=Western=Ganada=at=this=time=as-they7
plan for the year's work ahead.     '
It is true today, as it has always been true, that the person who thinks he
is beaten, is beaten. The beginning of success-is the "will' to succeed;- the
determination never to acknowledge defeat. This, too, is our British birthright. Many and many a time in our Empire's history the outlook has been
dark, defeat seemed inevitable, but our people would, never admit it. and
fought on and on until victory was achieved and success crowned their
efforts. _,'..'..'w.W  ):)  'y    [: 'yy .,*���
One of the factors in enabling George Young to swim Calaliua channel
and win the big prine offered was his confidence in himself. lie was confronted with obstacles from the beginning of his journey from Toronto to
California aud all along the way, but he was convinced of his ability to
win, and win he did. Courage and perseveranco were his,watchwords.
He possessed tho right, state of mind. ���
Western Canadians,, with their country of,wonderful resources as.an
asset, can accomp'ish "almost anything to which they make up their minds
and to which they devote their energies with real determination to
achieve, Amazing things have been accomplished in the past, but the
present offers equally great opportunities and still greater things-.can be
done and richer rewards won if our people are convinced, they can do
these th'ngs and make up their minds to do them.
Total Eclipse of the Sun X
.Unusual Phenomena.to be Witnessed
in England on June 29
English astronomers are preparing
to view on June 29, the first total
eclipse of the sun which has visited
England in 203 years and the last
one until 1999.
The belt of country in which the
eclipse will be total is only SO miles
wide, running from tho norlhfj of
Wales in the west to Hartlepool on
the North'Sea hi the cast. So popular Is tho interest ��������� id the "vum'n.aar
event that several railroads will run
special trains to various points in the
belt.
Tho total eclipse begins over England at 5.25 a.m., Greenwich mean
time, and is visible in its totality
from 2.1.7 seconds in the west to 2-1.5
seconds in the wist.
Astronomers liere point out that
with a total eclipse, such-as will be
seen this year, the corona is visible,
which is not the case with partial
eclipses.
Several parlies of astronomers are
planning expeditions to Norway,
where tho visibility will be better
than in England. Throe Greenwich
astronomers will talco two telescopes
and two spectroscopes to a station
in Yorkshire, and other parlies will
go to both the west and oast coast.
Radio Wave Action Explained
Existence of a layer of upper air
-which bonds radio waves back to
earth has been verified,1 the Carnegie
instiludon has- announced. Were it
not-for this "air," it was explained,
radio waves would pass on and on,
and radio transmission over lengthy
distances on earth would be impossible. ' '"';'.'*���
Too many men wait until they have
been clone lo a turn before turning
over-a new leaf.        ;'.';..    .    >    ...
2 Years' Backache
Subdued by "Nerviline"
"Backache was the bane of my life,
and for two years' I was so lame as to
be unfit for work," writes E. S. Sloane,
from Geoi^etown. "Whilo in Smith
Bros.' Drug Store,-1 heard of Nerviline
being a wondei ful pain-destroyer, so I
decided to try Nerviline. Thanks to
Nerviline, my two-years' backache was
rubbed awa", and to-day I am perfectly, well."
All those who suffer from weak, aching backs, those whose muscles are
stiff, whose joints are swollen, let them
try..Nerviline���-the liniment that never
fails.     35c at all dealers.
Want Free Port
Urge Free Port at Ocean Terminal of
'���*.., H. B. Road
The establishment of a free port at
the ocean terminal of the Hundson's
Bay Railway will be urged by some
Progressive - members of the House
of Commons .when the anuual debate
oh the railway takes place. One
member has expressed the conviction
that if Port Nelson (or Fort Churchill
���if the terminal js finally established
there)":were made a free trade port,
the cost of construction of Canada's
railway to'" the Northern Seas could
be wiped out in a few years and the
financial success of the road assured.
Zam-Buk soon allays the
inf.animation and swell-
in.., lulls the t nslinK pain, and
Boothesth maddening irritation. Where skin is broken,
festere or ulcerated Zam-Buk
it doubly valuable because of
Its great healinK and
antiseptic power.
Japanese Prince at Oxford
Has  Taken  Same   Rooms   Prince  of
Wales Occupied
��� Sir Herbert Warren, who is aboul
lo roll re from thc presidency of Magdalen College., Oxford, has been at
the head of that school for more than
���10 years and has imparted an air or
social distinction to -the institution,
lie managed to gel the Prince of
Wales for a student, in spite of the
fact that the Prince's grandfather
went to Christ Church College. More
recently Prince Chichihu of Japan
selected Makdalen as his college and
took, the very rooms the Prince of
Wales occupied.
Ontario Marriage Act
Premier Ferguson Introduces Bill to
Amend the Act
In the Ontario legislature, Premier
Ferguson introduced-a bill to amend
the Marriage Act so that a clergyman
from any part of the Thitish empire
may perform the marriage ceremony
in thc province. The bill is designed
to meet a situation such as arose last
year when Eight Eev. Arthur Win-
ninglon-Ingram, Bishop of London,
while on a visit to Ontario, was prevented from officiating at the marriage of a relative, because permission was not provided under thc act.
f��M��MI*IMM**����MM����M.niMIM����**����.M8����t
PUT STOMACH IN .
ORDER AT. ONCE
i
He Recobmmends Them For
AH Kidney Complaints
So Says Mr. S; Lee of Dodd's
Kidney Pills/
Saskatchewan Man Says. Dodd's Kiel-
ney Piils Have Never Failed Him.
Rama,  Sask.   (Special)   ���  "I   can
recommend Dodd's Kidney Pills for
all kidney complaints," writes Mr. S.
Lee, a well known and respected
resident of this place. "I liave taken
Dodd's Kidney: Pilis for several years
for backache and pains in the" kidneys and I have never known them
to fail."
There are many symptoms which
point directly to kidney disease and
warn you of serious danger ahead.
Backache, deposits in urine, headaches and aching limbs, harsh, dry
and itching skin and loss of flesh and
weight.   '.'*.= .
To their direct-action on the kidneys is 'due the wonderful success of
Dodd's Kidney Pills as a relief for
diseases of the (kidneys.
Dodd's Kidney Pills arc no cure-
all. They are ..-."just a kidney "remedy
that, can be taken by old and young
'.alike.'Dodd's'-Kidney Pills are sold
by all druggists'oi- The Dodd's ..Medicine Co., Ltd., Toronto, 2, Out.
'Tape's     Diapepsin"     for
|       Gas, Indigestion or
j Sour Stomach j
4����M>��MM*++-H*I **������... I*. MH.MM ������*���**.�������
_...&..i._.i... oiwjiiacli correctedi Vou
never feel thc slightest distress from
indigestion or a sour, acid, gassy stomach, after you oat a tablet of "Pape's
Diapepsin." The moment it reaches
the stomach all sourness, flatulence,
heartburn, gases, palpitation and pain
disappear. Druggists guarantee each
package, to correct digestion at once.
End your stomach trouble for few
cents.
The Last Slaves
No
Slavery Exists Wherever Floats
- the British Flag
With iho abolition of slavery in
Burma, ordered last month by the
British Government, the last slave
will disappear from territory .under
the control or Great Britain. Thus,
within tho space of ninety-rour years
the'greatest menace lo freedom and
to development the world has ever
known has been swept out of th'e British Empire. It has not.been an easy
task,-'formany vested rights, treaty
reservations, and inherited privileges
had lo b'o;dealt with. But the policy
inaugurated by the British Government in the British West Indies in
1S33 had been faithfully and steadily
pursued ever since. Today no slavery exists beneath die British flag, or
in British protectorates. Various
forms of compulsory industrial servico aro still ln vogue in far-off outposts and in certain African territories, but Uiese arc dying out, and with
the spread of oducalion and tho introduction of broader, privileges, Ihey
.will become obsolete. It is a thing
concerning which Unions may be well
���content. The march of��justico and
liberty may be slow, but it is irresistible.���The Montreal Star.
Treat Colds Externally
For sore throat, bronchitis or deep
chest colds, rub Vicks VapoRub briskly
over throat and chest and cover with
warm flannel.
Vicks act3 in two ways���both direct:
absorbed tike a liniment, and -inhaled a-J
a vapor. A quick relief for the cold
troubles of all thc family.
VapoRue
Over 21 Miluon\)ars Used Yearly
Is Considered a Miracle
Richer Without Kaiser .
"Republican Form of Government
Saves German Taxpayers Millions
German taxpayers are finding thai
a republican form of government
pays in cold cash. Where-they used
to be assessed $10,000,000 annually .to
mainlain the royal heads of state, the
Presidency this yoar is to cost only
$226,000.
President von Hindenburg's nominal salary js only $15,000, but various personal allowances bring his real
salary up to $76,000. To this is added another $150,000 for the executive
staff expenses.
Under the monarchy tho State "ot
Prussia alone paid the Hohenzol-
lerns $1,500,000 a year, in addition to
keeping up nearly seventy castles,
palaces, hunting lodges, yachts, rid-,
ing horses and motor cars. President
Body of Rumanian Priest Dead Two'
Centuries is Well Preserved
' A glass casket to display the well
preserved body of a priest dead two
hundred years has been ordered by
the peasants of the Ciuc district, Rumania. -They look upon the preservation of the body around which six
wooden cofiins have crumbled as a
miracle. Doctors have tried to explain
lo the peasants why the body is iu
good condition, but they prefer to
accept the theory of supernatural.
To pay for 'the expensive, glass
casket au admission fee' is to be
charged of those viewing the body.
FELT VERY WEAK
to
Had No Ambition and Had
Rest Frequently    '     -
Mrs. Wm.  J.  Griflin, Tehkiunmah,'
Manitoulin Island, Out., is one of tho
many thousands of women who was
run-down and bloodless, and who has
found new health  through  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. She says:���"Por a
i number of years I felt very weak and
i had no ambition. I found it vorv dif-
von Hindenburg gets only two liin-, ficult to do my housework and had to
ousincK, one chauffeur and1 a hunting 1I'cst frequently. As time passed-my
lodge,  iu  addition  to  the  executive .eondiliongrew decidedly worse, and
iu
mansion. The late Socialist President Fritz Ebert. had a combined
salary and personal expense account
of only $17,000.
Convenience for Travellers
Not a Worker's Paradise
and
has
To those contemplating a trip overseas, it will be interesting-to learu
that (he Canadian Pa:_;.fic Railway aro
operating through tourist sleeping
cars from AVinnipeg each week to
connect wi'h steamers sailing, .from
West Saint. John,' N.B: Going direct I mend Dr
Massey's Secretary
Thomas A. Stone, of Chatham,
Ont., has been appointed secretary .to
Hon. Vincent Massey, who has taken
up his duties as Canadian minister at
Washington. Mr. Stouc is a graduate
of the University of Toronlo, and
spent two years studying in France.
The sunlight of happiness seldom
falls upon a shady reputation.
Many a man's    peck
comes in liquid form.
of   trouble
Cuticura Loveliness
A Priceless Heritage
For generations mothers have been
using Cuticura Preparations for all*
toilet purposes, and have been teaching their daughters that daily use of
them produces clear, smooth skin and
healthy hair. They find the Soap pure
and cleansing, the Ointment soothing and healing, should any irritations arise, and the Talcum an ideal
toilet powder.   ,.-
fiamplt Each Fna by Mill. Address Cinadfeo
Depot: "Sttthovit, ltd., Hoatieil." Price, Soap
_Se. Ointment 2S and Mc. Talcum 25c.
Cuticura Sbaiing Stick 25c.
The number of motor accidents will
not decrease unill automobiles have
less horsepower and drivers have
more horse-sense. .,
Stop the Cough. ��� Coughing is
caused by irritation in the respiratory
pa&ages and is tho effort to dislodge
obstructions that come from inflammation ' of fhe mucous membrane.
Treatment with Dr. Thomas' Eclectric
Oil will allay thc inflammation and
in consequence the cough will usually
stop. Try it'and you will Sfe satisfied.
Broke News Gently
Trying" to break it gently to his
parents that he had flunked his spring
semester examination, a student at
Goteeingen University telegraphed
his family in Berlin as follows:
"Passed exam with Hying colors,
Professors delighted,; enthusiastic,
want me to repeat it next July."
Russians Receive Meagre Pay
Dare Not Ask More
For nearly ten ��� years Russia
been under the "dictatorship of the
proletariat," but not greatly to the
advantage of the proletariat; it
seems. A bulletin issued by the International Labor Bureau at Geneva
shows the rates of wages received
in Soviet Russia. Last summer Russian workmen were gelling 2.30
chcrvonetz roubles a day. Before tlu-
war a rouble was worth a little'more
than half a dollar; it is worth much
less now. But oven if the Russian
workers were receiving as much as
a dollar a day that would be meagre
pay indeed wheii it is considered thai'
the prices of all the necessities of
life have advanced enormously.
But they must not demand more.
It is dangerous to do that. In reply
to a deputation of trade unionists
who went to him begging for more
pay, M. Tomslcy, of the Soviet council and.president of the trade,unions,
told them that they-must be patient
and wait���that- wages could not bo
raised until general economic conditions lm&rove. ' And he added that
the general council would deal very
severely with union groups lhat did
not accept the decision of the council and the Soviet government, in the
mutter of wages,, and}working conditions. No, the proletarian is not
having a good lime in the realm
where the proletariat is supposed to
rule.
to the ship's side, these cars assure
connection aud facilitate 'transfer
from train to steamer.. Reservations
and bookings on these cars may bo
made wiih any ticket agent of Ihe
Canadian Pacific.
my feet and legs were badly ^sjvolleh.
My husband told the doctor of my
condition, and hc gave me medicine.
Then my baby camo and the doctor
attended mc. He suit'. I had scarcely '
any blood ih' my body���that it had
turned to water. ,1 continued taking
his medicine I'or a time, but did not
feel .that it. was doing me any good.
Then I started to take Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills. In a short while I felt
better, and.after taking the pills for
a couple bf months I felt like a new
person.1 Where my .work used, to. bo.
a drag upon my strength I enjoy doing it now-,- and I will-alwavs recom-'
Williams'   Pink ' Pills ��� to
Lives on Simple Diet
Mrs.  Lucy  llacforlh,  103-year-old,
of whose rosy    cheeks,   arc   almost
wrinkleless, attributes her splendid
health to plain food ancl quiet mode
of-living. It consists chiefly of whole
wheat bread, a loaf and a half which
lasts her about a week, butter, milk,
baked apples,, a few vegetables' and
occassional ly-a little bacon.
weak.peop'c." ..,_..   ,_., ,,,
���" If you will send your namo aiul address lo The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co., they will mail you a littlp book
called ( "Building Up "the Blood,"
which 'contains many health hints.
You can get the pills through any
medicine dealer or by mail al 50
cents a box from The Dr. Williams"
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Somc -,100,000 persons .live .crowded
together in boats on the Pearl river,
al Canton, China.
Makes Money From Radio Set
An enterprising resident of Worcester, Mass., has equipped his radio
set with eight loud speakers which
he has installed in tho homes of eight
neighbors. He charges them, each ?2
a month for the service.
The most'obstinate corns fail ' to
resist Ilolloway's Corn Remover. Try
it.
Men are so contrary that If their
wives wanted them lo slay out late
they probably wouldn't do it.
Relieve Asthma
ment.
with  Minard's  Lini-
Trtie love doesn't thrive well in a
public garden.
- Persistent Asthma. A -most- distressing charactcrislicor this debilitating disease, Is the persistence with
whicli recurring attacks come to sap
away strength and leave the-sufferer
in a state of almost continual exhaustion. No wiser precaution can be
taken, than that of keeping at hand-a-
supply of Dr: J. D. Kellogg's Asthma
Remedy, famous as the most, potent
remedy for eradicating tho disease
from the tender air passages.
In a battle fought in B.C. ISA, one
army filled jars with feathers, set
them -on fire, and blew tho smoke
with bellows into thc faces of "their
enemies.
One way to get rid of unpleasant
people'is to begin giving thein advice.
All mothers can put .away anxiety
regarding    their    suffering   children
when   they   have-   Mother   Graves'
JWorm-Exterminator   to   give   relief.
Its" effects are sure and lasting "
Athletes use Minard's Liniment.
W.   N.   U.   1669
New Tomato Grows on Trees
Tomatoes growing on trees like
tiwari apples were a novelty for visitors at the first exhibition this year
by the Royal Horticultural,Society,
London. The trees are about four
feet high and- look like futuristic
orange trees. Each tree bears some
seventy- little tomatoes, growing so
closely together that���= they seem to
form'_ high cones. The tree tomato
has a lighter color than the ordinary
tomato and its taste Is sweeter.
MOTHER:- Fletcher's
x Castoria is a pleasant, harmless Substitute for Castor Oil,
Paregoric, Teething Drops
;and Soothing Syrups, especially prepared tor Infants in
To avoid imitations, always look for the signature of  0&aJdf?T7&&&AL
fioven directions on each package.   Physicians everywhere recommend it,
arms and  Children  all  ages.
��e> 3J'��M
- /
EHE   GBEENWOOD .UsnoTR
CI* ���        ^���    ^^ ^^ ^^ ^W m     o&      ^^.0'   ^A Jl ___l_L w       ___��� m   n    s^r    ra Jr KI   _���    w W    E
Ireland or Scotland you are pretty sure to be a
tea drinker and a good judge of "good tea".
On that account we particularly request that
you. try a package of Red Rose Tea." You, will
���find lt has the "old home-taste, as Red Rose
Tea was originally put up by a famous London
S?w^ m ? yearS in 0Ur Can^dian plant
the-blending and packing has been under the
supervision of one of the best trained men of
the London tea rooms.
You will enjoy Red Rose.   It 'fa what you
will call."good tea". <
"Every package is guaranteed.",, ' " ,,
RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE isextragood
Europe Turns
io Gas Warfare
'   Armies  Undergoing   Intensive Training,   in    Defensive   Chemical
Warfare
��� The announcement by the French
Ministry of War  to  the effect that
liquid    flame-throwing    squads    will'
���soon be incorporated in   every  battalion ol tne French Army has led to
.the disclosure that   every   army   in
Europe, including that' of France, "is
now undergoing intensive training in
"defensive" chemical warfare.
% ��� The French army is maintaining a
large gas school at Aubervilles, near-
Paris where hundreds of officers are
being instructed in .the- latest phases
ol'"cheniical fighting.
France,  like  all  other  signatories
of- the  Treaty of .Versailles, undertook under Article 171 not to'use gas
in future wars, bul her army leaders
are frankly skeptical.. ���
���-   In view of   lhe   recent   revelation
ihat Germany is working night and
��ay to  perfect two new  gases,  one
.   said ���to^ render harmless  all  known
.  lorms of gases, and the oilier putting
whole armies to sleep for four hours,
- and tho cryptic ctatemenl emanating
from high officials' at Moscow several
weeks ago that. "Russia would rather i
not discuss what she    is    doing   in1
chemical  warfare,  the  French  army'
chiefs feel that thoy'are completely-
justified in tlicir extensive defensive
preparations. .  -
Naturally enough, American experts who have made Investigation of
the war gas situation in Europe
found the French    arguments   pra'c
j licaily-1 lie-saMeliTThose applied!^
the army heads of other European
nations. Every country promptly re-
��� jects the idea that its gas preparation is anythiug but for defensive
purposes.
Italy .and Belgium say they are
forced to build up formidable defensive chemical warfare departments
because "all the other countries are
doing It."        -    -��� - -
Very Little Progress
Made at Singapore
| Work    on    Naval    Base    Proceeding'
j       Leisurely  S_iys  London  Paper
j   .Despatches  from Singapore  tell of
j the  deliberate  progress  being made
with  the  construction, or. the  naval
base af Singapore,    which    figureo
largely in the discussions of imperial
defence at the  Imperial Conference,
and   was  menMcned  by  the  British
antipodean premiers in their speeches, in Canada.
' Although it has been in the' hands
of the Admiralty for about three
years, Solelar, the site of the Singapore naval base, looks today no more
like a, naval base-than a middle reach
of the Thames, and probably it is far
less busy, says an article in a Lon-^
don paper.
. Selctar is 15   miles   from  'Singapore, on  the north-east side  of the
island, and is reached only by road.
It is 'ten or twelve miles  from -tbe
eastern end of the strait which sep-
! arates Singapore    Island    from    llie
j mainland of Johore, and is approach-
' cd  by -sea only/ from   the. east,, although small   native   craft   may   go I
through lho lock to the west oi the
causeway carrying    the   Singapore-
Kuala Lumpur���Panang railway.
; The strait is about three-quarters
of a mile w_de and the land al either
side is covered by virgin jungle and
some rubber plantations. Many acres
of rubber are "to be cut down for the
base.
The port of Singapore is of great,
���and growing importance to Britain's
Eastern trade���its annual tonnage
clearance comes-nexl_to'that,of Liv-
Will Aid Msdical Science
Valuable  Discovery of T!vree  British
Scientists is Being Perfected
��� Ihree British scientists are hopeful ol soon   perlecling   a   discovery
which w.ll make possible the photographing of the functions of the human organs.  Th/y -believe -they will
he able lo take pictures of the cliges-
ivo organs at work, and photograph
oihcr l>:ir_s of the internal machinery
ol  man,    which    proceedings,    while
sugrjcoli/e of a   morbid    inclination
wil., bo extremely valuable to' medical*
���jcmnco.
.Tho three are Frederick Melville
radiologist at University Collcgp
Loudon; R W. Edwards and. E
V.'arnford. of Brllhh Instructional
l'��l'��s. Tho trio have already succeeded in -Photographing al the normal speed of the body, the movements of the limbs as seen by x-ray'
This moving picture x-ray place*
beloro medical men secrets of the
human body never before tabulated
Hitherto, all x-ray photographs
have been "still" pictures, and scientists all over Europe have been seeking for what the three Britishers
have now found.
The discovery Is classed by Edwards as actloparture not only from
���cinematography but from x-rav science. "We have now arrived" al. a
perfect system with regard to the
photographing of the bones," he savs.
"but the rayvwhich reveals the bone's
penetrates lhe tissues and'in order
to photograph lhc��heart another ray
will be employed and there will have
to bc further adaptation of the camera."
It  doesn't cost much to keen  ti.,,
and    Diamond    dye    their    ,1���.?
waists, blouses, etc CSSCS'
Thel0r��_frcin* is ea,s* It>s lots of fun.
real ZltV'"^' whcn >'���� ""
kind ���f ��� 'K^vcr other colors, any
kind of matenal, in an hour's im"{
keep yo,,,- own clot,      . "me.
by making them ,he newei .Sod?
^*�� drape, and hanging, fa SS
sto*E^n-he ask;in* at anv d"'ff"
f"" o/1 ,gS;Znsd,-IT CyclTdi"
'tinne      -u��Scs��ons,  with  easy d rec-
ample, S3r'Ct?faI /^-good"   color
book   ColS-   Pr f/��r f"�� i,,u��"-ated
Make U NEW for 15 cU!
Growing In Importance
Obeyed Orders
Leon Gordon, "the artist, wlio has
a studio in the Bryant Park Studios,
often dined upstairs in the Cafe des
Beaux Arts! While dining there he
saw a pretty girl and decided <o
make a sketch of her.
He asked Alvey, the mailre d'hotel,
to send a waiter for'his drawing outfit.' Tho waiter went to his studio and',
returned in 'five minutes witli a cork
screw.
erpool���and it ls a pivotal point in
the empire air routes lo Australia
and New Zealand. Soon il will have
a foui-fold importance���a ' commercial centre by sea and air, and a naval centre by sea and. air, in-addition-lo.the export trade of rubber,
tin and tropical' produce from the
Malay peninsula.
The exposure of an x-ray photograph is about half a second. The
cinematograph only allows a 451 h of
a second exposure. By. continual
adaptation of lens and screens'the
camera now being used successfully
was produced."
o    '	
Radio Beacon Successful
Directed Course of Airplane on Night
Trip
Successfully completing an experiment whh radio   beacons   a'  Stoul-
Ford three-motored 'plane landed at
Detroit, Mich:, after a flight to Day-
Ion aiid return during which it was
guided every foot of the route by directions    received    by    radio.     The
flight was said to have been the first
in history of   aviation   in   which - a
'Plane has been guided perfectly bv
radio from  separate fields, Villi''the
messages being tabulated in co-ordination.
II also marked lho first uso of ihe
���radio'beacon for commercial-aviation.
The beacon is a device by wliich
flights are guided from the landing
and starting fields by messages written in radio dels and dashes on' a
chart in the cockpit.of the 'plane. The
pilot .was kept informed of his course
by the information on his chart, the
slightest deviation being registered.
Made Hazardous Voyage
A 13,000 miles voyage from Fleetwood, England, to Melbourne, Australia, has-been successfully accomplished by, a number of' Fleetwood
fisheimen in- a fishing boat only 90
feet long, wiUi a lG-foot beam and, a
10-foot draught. Many, people who
���saw the frail craft leave Fleetwood
doubted her ability to overcome the
difficulties of .such a hazardous voyage. W      - '
Alberta Coal Production
Preliminary estimate   of   the   coal
pioductlon of Alberia Tor 1926 by the
Dominion Bureau of Statistics, is G,-
117,000 tons, which   is   aH   increase'
over the year before". '    j
Game birds arc fattened in London
Zoological Gardens by using artificial twilight.lo Induce the birds to
eat often.  ' ' '
The Territorial Historical'"Museum
at Juneau, Alaska1," contains ��� 20,000
Eskimo curios and relics.     v-   '
���Have-KnowIedge^ofSurgery-
Seme  Birds Very Adapt at  Dressing
'..    . Their Own Wounds
Certain birds 'are said to possess n
wonderful knowledge of the principles of surgery. The woodcock, the
partridge, and some others are, we
are .told,, able to dross their wounds
with considerable skill.
��� A French naturalist says . ihat on
several occasions he has killed woodcocks that .were, when shot; convalescing from wounds previously
received.  ,     - "
In every-instance he found the old
injury neatly .dressed witli.' down
plucked from the stem of feathers
and skilfully arranged over tho
wound,, evidently by the long beak oi
the bird.
In some cases a solid plaster was
thus formed, and hi others ligatures
had been applied to wounded or
broken limbs.
Influence    of    Canada    in     League
Increasing    Says    Viscount
Willingdon
Canada exercises    a<  posilion    of
growing importance in lho League of
Nations, ITia Excellency    the    Governor-General,  Viscount   Willingdon,
told  tho    annual    meeling    of    the
League  of -Nations  Socielv in  Canada, held, at Oltawa.   Froni what he
had seen of the League, he said, tbe
Bri I ish Empire and   its   representative's hold a great   position   in ��� the
council of the League, "and Canada
is one ot the principal parts of tho
Empire,  and   her  delegates,  as   she
rises in-nationhood, will havo moro
and,more influence."
His Excellency emphas.'zed the
value of the League, in thai, il made
.it possible for foreign ministers' of
different nations to get together,
"and a few hours' conversation is
worth ninny months of the exchange
of dispatches."
S.'r Robert Borden, past- president
told the mooting that he wanted to
emphasize tlio fact "that upon every
one or us' rests a direct responsibility'
for the peace of the world. The status
of the'delegates lo Geneva depends
upon a strong, virile public opinion
behind them,, and I believe Canadians
are'realizing ihis more and, more."
The president,. Sir George Foster,
slated that one pf .the things which
made him hopeful for 'the future was
the amount of moderaiion and caution shown by Croat Britain in moving in the perplexing Chinese problem, stating it was the-influence or
-t.he-Leaguo.-ol-Nalions'-Y.'hich-brouglit"
about such a condition of affairs.
Possesses Exceptional
Power of Concentration
Outstanding Characteristic of Canada's Minister to U.S.
Massey possesses exceptional
powers of concentration, and when
interested in a business project, the
Preparation of an- address, dr the
Presentation of a new play, has the
ability to insulate himself against
any disturbance and v'lel the world
go by.'   He has been ]mova lQ worI.
ou a problem   with   deep   intensity
for days at a time, and when h,. ha'si
found a solution to be as pleased, as
a boy with a new mechanical toy.   '
This  power  of. concentration "was
a. characteristic thai caught the attention of members of the war cabinet. I remember.,hearing   the   late
Sir James Lougheed former Minister
of the Department of Soldiers' Civil
Bo-establishment  say  "Massey  is  a
remarkable young-man, He not only
has a trained mind, but he has tact
and  Iho ability to unite  tho efforts
of those around him -to an unusual
degree.   I believe ho will go far." '
Another iaclor in his success has
been hU realization ol' the yalue 'of
lime. For years' h0 has maintained a
schedule wliich has been the envy of
his business associates. He has a record for punctuality thar. wpuld make
an alarm clock ashamed, or its shortcomings, and his promptness in acknowledging his personal correspondence has gained the admiration bf
all who know him.
-Say The Movie Stars
So *ay all whose work io
hard after they try the deli-
' cious, invigorating refreth-
ment of Wrigley'e Double
Mint.
Little Helps Fof Tin's Week
Ho that lovcth   not   knowoth   not
God; for Clod is love.���I John iv. S.
God is love salth ,thc Evangel;  and
��� our world or wop and'sin
Is made light and happy only when a
love Is shining in.
���John Greonlcaf Whittier.
Have patience with our loss and pain,
Our   troubled   space   of   days   so
small,      - <r     .   -     ���   -,
Wo shall not reach our arms in vain
I'or Love shall save us all.
���Celia Thaxlcr.
The pressure of a hand, a kiss, the
caress  nf a child,  wilb do  more  toi
save sometimes than  lhe wisest ar- '
guraenl even rightly understood. Love
alone is wisdom; lovo alone is power'.'
And whore love seems lo,fail,'it is
where self has stepped between" and
dulled the potency, of its rays.
���George MacDonald.
That keep you awake and make life
miserable   are   quickly relieved   and
influence 020)06*131?]'$
25c   50c
Rules on Alberta Coal
Evidence  on   Rail   Rates on   Coal  to
be Heard June 7
4 There is much anxiety lelt bv those
v.-lio aro urging lower rates than ?9 a
ton on Alberta coal t0 Ontario, as to
whether there is any possibility of
getting a decision in time to be of
any assistance this year.
The board of railway commissioners to which the question was referred, ruled, that statisticians representing Ontario and Alberta on the
one hand, and, the two railway companies on the bther, get together on
May 17 to compare (heir formulas
aad the board will hear evidence on
-rune 7 as to the cost of moving train
loads of coal to Ontario.
MOMS PRAISE
Bonds Strong As Steel,
The British Empire is held together chiefly by bonds,of sentiment.'it
is>ssentially- modern, and how it is
going to work out nobody knows. But
in the World War it was pul to a
severe tost, and the bonds'of. sonti-
"i'ent al that time proved, about' as'
effective-as if ihcy had boon "made
or steel.���Cincinnati Times-Star.
Alcohol for running machinery and
traclors-on-irawaiian  sugar "planta7
Some Interesting Legends
lions is made i'rom molasses, a waste
"by-product.-
Embarrassing Position
Experienced By
Bronx Lady
cuZed^s;:?SSh^r^^*'rltes\ "i had *������ �����'
taste in my mou Mv bowl * iL fhe3Vy hcad�� dizz>' ^ bad
stlpated. One da I became !o sick J^T* ^cd'and conan important job nd S hl^W"J , ] had to l��w-
CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER mi��'1 <��� V aWsed me to ."take
using them and wheneve? mv stomal ���, W reIleved si���
ril certainly know wharto do" ^ h ^ head e��es^d.again
^SSK?S^^W are sugar c0ated>
They tbi!c'the"��^iWS^r^',,OW8l8Jrte from^aln
contain Mercury, CalSSe ���r ^J'l,?"!!:L ^table and do not
Sharing the Feather.
Ucrore the two guests turned in
for the night their host remarked:
"Well, I think'you'll have a comfortable night. The bed's a feather
one and there's nothing to beat 'em."
At precisely 3 o'clock one of the
two men woke his friend.
,   "Change places,   Tom,"   he   said.
7t's my liirn to lie on the feather."
According to Tradition Beefsteak Was
Discovered  by Roman Senator   ���
Tradition  has it  thai   tlm  ttm-an
Emperor Trajan ordered' Lucius Piau-
cus, a senator, to aid in the cLuly of
offering sacrifices   to    Jupiter. ^The
senator thought that the work was
beneath  hl5j  dignity.   Ue refused  to
obey, but was dragged to the altar.
While the ox that was sacrificed to
the heathen god was being roasted,
the senator in contempt, tore off a
piece ofthe meat and ate il.   To his
surprise it was very palatable. He cut
other slices and broiled thein for the
slaves who were present.   From that
moment the Romans   began   to   like
"beefsteak," and before long the old
styles of Roman cookery gave way to
the Plaucus style.
It is said, thai the sirloin of beef
owes its name to Charles II. King of
England. At dinner one day ho was
so. much pleased with a piece of beef
that he asked the name of it. .,
"It is the loin," was the reply.
"Then, said the king, "I will knight
it; henceforth it shall be Sir Loin!"
A public school system in Russia
was first organized under Alexander
II., about 1SG5.
sivs-    'I M' BlW"'    WaUon'    N.R.,
Own '^ hi PT*1, Jrecoinnion��l' Baby's
un lablels (no highlv. i ]lave fou' d.
-IS! inVT-lr fr t^e aihnenfs of
J ��nes' ���AIrs-, B,,�����** testimony
is, the. same ns that of thousands o>-
Si"50 crs who have used the
1 ablets.-. To use (hem once is a sure
guarantee that'they wi,l alwav= be
l^Pt "in the home as !o-{g as "thero
arc babies or you,,* children to be
eared lor. The Tablets are a laxa-
.yo-m���d but thorough   in  action-
toln! ,,1(JVP1; ,fail (0 '^ate the
nSn a, -b vVels: relicve coasting ion   and   md-geslion;. break   up
tho dreaded teething period easv   In
fact you banish all    the   minor' ills
from  which' little ones suffer.    The
-Iablets-are-sold-by--me-diciire"(lealM-'F^
rhe  Dr.    Williams'    Medicine    Co., ���
Brockville,- Ont.
��� .00 tons, of briquettes pcr dav is ,
the product of a .machine for ovca- "
valJng peat from Minnesota peat bog�� _
contain Mercurv f��inn,ai        ST are purely ve&eti
red packages.
- . A Thousand a Minute-
One-thousand dollars a minute for
ten minutes was the record established at. Monte" Carlo Casino by a
young Frenchman, Jules Regnier.
He pocketed 255,000 francs between
cocktails and sauntered out to dress
for dinner.
Canada's Preventable Fires
Last year Canada had over five
thousand forest fires burning over an
area of nearly two million acres of
which, according to the Natural Resources Intelligence Service of the
Department of lhe Interior,'90 per
cent, were caused by human agency
aud carelessness.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed-by physicians for
Canadian Apples Exported
Statistics show that Canada produced last year one- barrel of apples
for every three persons. Most of
them were' exported., and there was
left for home consumption about one
apple for every three  persous.
W.   N.   U.   166��
Larcombe Receives Appointment
Samuel Larcombe, Birtle, Man., has
resigned from the presidency of the
Manitoba Agricultural Societies, to
become an advisor to the provincial
government on agricultural problems.
Colds Neuralgia-
Pain Neuritis   ���
Headache Lumbago
Toothache Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT
THE HEART
WARNING!
Beware of Counterfeits
There is only one jjenuine
"ASPIRIN" tablet. If a tablet is offered as "ASPIRIX"'
and is not stamped with the
"Bayer Cross"-refuse it with
contempt-itisnof'ASPIRIN"
at all! Don't take chances!
In Hao, an island of French possession in the mid-Pacific, rats serve
as mediums of exchange, and with
a sufficient number a man can buy a
wife.
Accept only "Bayer"  package
which contains, pxoven directions.
Handy "Bayer;'.'foxes of  12 tablet*
Also bottles of 24-and 100���Dru^i'sts.
��*��?_?�����" Bw manu^tS'Ltt','__��� %,&*��� L.��� " ����� well known
^^^jsmi^^mm THE   GREENWOOD   LEDGE
Vi
XI
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
��� Greenwood. B.C.
G. W. A. SMITH
Editor and Proprietor
is $2.00 a year strictly in advance,
or $2.50 when not paid for three
months or more have passed. To
Ireat Britian and the United States
$2,150, always in advance.
Former Greenwoodite
Dies in Victoria
',.   ADVERTISING RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner  Notices. .$25.1)0
Coal', and,,'Oil Notices    7.00
Estray Notices...    3.QO
Cards  of  Thanks    1.00
Certificate   of  ImproVement 12.50
(Will en   more   than   one   claim
appears in notice, $5.00 for each
additional   claim).
All other legal advertising 16 cents a
line first insertion, ancl 12 cents a line
for each subsequent insertion, non-
pariel measurement.
Transcient display advertising 50
cents an inch each insertion.
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.
Midway News
Charlie Weed, returned from
Trail last week.      '
Emil Lund is confined to his
bed with an attack of "flu."
Mrs. Harold Moll, of Kimberley, is visiting her home, Ingram
Ranch.
Everything is going ahead for
the Farmers Concert on Friday,
April 29th.
Mrs. Joe Richter left last Sunday for a month's holiday in
Spokane with her daughters.
The next meeting of ��� the
Women's Institute will be held on
Saturday, March. 5th. ��Members
please take notice.
The many friends of Charlie
Moll will be glad to know he is
progressing favorably after his
ser i ous ill ness .He is at present
in Trail Hospital.
Bridesville News
The death occurred in Victoria
on Thursday, Feb. 17th, erf John
Joseph Caulfield, a former pioneer
resident of Greenwood. In the
passing of Mr. Caulfield removes
a well known person who was
connected with the early history
of our town. He was in the
hardware business, was interested
in mining and owned considerable
property here at that time; aliso
conducting the Pioneer Hotel in
partnership with C. J. McArthur.
This hotel was razed a number of
years ago to make place for the
Federal building.
In mentioning the death The
Daily Colonist, Victoria, says:
"After an illness' lasting several
months Mr. John Joseph Caulfield
passed awav on Thurday at his home,
321 Quebec'Street.
Mr. Caulfield was born at Oshawa,
Ont, in 1857 and went to Winnipeg,
Man., while a mere youth. In Winnipeg he engaged in a mercantile business, which he also ..followed in
Brandon, where he resided later. Prom
Brandon he went to Virden, Man., in
1884, where he entered into partnership
with with E. A. Holmes in the grain
business.
They erected an elevator at Har-
grave. In 1898 Mr. Caulfield moved to
the Boundary, when that district was
obtaining prominence through, mining
developments. Opening business in
the hardware line, at Greemvood, he
soon became actively identified with
every movement for community betterment and was deservedly popular. His
business was later merged in*that of
the Russell, Law, Caulfield Co.
It was in Greenwood that Mr. Caulfield became interested in mining-. He
was the first president of the Providence Mining Co., and a member of
several mining syndicates.
When he came to Victoria in 1907
and purchased a residence in the James
Bay section of the city this interest in
mining remained keen and he associated himself with numerous ventures-
in the way'of prospecting- and development syndicates, At the. time of his
death he was vice-president of the
Gabbro Copper Mines, Ltd., and a
director of the Silver Tip Mining
Development Co.
He was possessed of a very genial,
kindly disposition and in his business
dealings w.is the very soul of honor.
His many friends will learn of his
death with fhe greatest regret.
He is survived by his widow, two
nieces and two nephews. The nieces
are Mrs. Jack Long, of Toronto, and
Mrs. Charles Pierce, of Oshawa. The
nephews are Rev. Father Frank Caulfield, of Toronto, and Mrs. P. J. Caulfield, of Cleveland, Ohio."
The funeral took place from
Hayward's B.C. Funeral Chapel,
Victoria,- on Monday at 8:45 a.m.,
proceeding to St. Andrew's Cathedral where service^and mass were
conducted by Rev. Father Deeley.
The following acted as pallbearers:
Messrs. ,G. R. Naden, G. E.
Winkler, Johnson Graham, W.
Regan, W. P. Regan, and Dr. J..
L. Thompson. .. Interment was in
Ross Bay cemetery.
Ince Gets Rare
Photographic Effect
Mrs. Fred Fry left on Friday
for the coast to visit her sister,
Mrs. Vincent.
_- Mr. and Mrs..J'red^Schorn7and
(amily were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Hatton on Sunday.,
Mrs. George Higginbottom and
son, Leonard, left for the coast
Friday, to visit the former's
daughter.
George Winters and Alex.
Farquer have purchased the
Kelsey meadows, formerly owned
by Frank Kelsey. r
B. R. Sousley met with an
accident on Friday night, his team
running away, upsetting the
sleigh on top of him, breaking
three ribs and spraining'his wrist.
Dardanelles Group Sold
R. L. Clothier, of Victoria, well-
known in this district, has bought
the Dardanelles Group near
Sandon, in the Slocan, which
was owned by Sir Charles Hibbert
Tupper, of Vancouver, and the
late Captain Charles Clarke and
Messrs. Edward White and J. T.
L. Meyers, of Victory. The
workings were closed. down" 20
years ago owing to there being so
little demand for lead and zinc at
that time. Mr.; Clothier intends
to commence operations on the
property in June.
Swanson-Klinosky Nuptials
A pretty wedding took place at
Boundary Falls on Saturday,
Feb. 19th, at 2 p.m.,:when Anna,
eldest daughter, of Mr. arid Mrs.
Louis' Klinosky, was married to
Mr. Manfred Swanson, of Cascade, Rev. Father Coccola, of
Grand Forks, officiating.
Following the ceremony a reception was held after which the
many guests enjoyed dancing.
After a short honeymoon trip
to Vancouver, Mr. and.. Mrs.
Swanson will take up residence in
Cascade.
Photographic effects- of rare beauty
have been achieved in Thomas H.
Ince's "The Marriage Cheat," booked
by the Greenwood . Theatre for Saturday, J��eb.-26th._____Much;.of=tH^
the film was photographed in the South
Seas, where the fitful', misty rainfalls
peculiar to that region enabled the
camera men to make a variety of
artistic shots. The_ sea, in its many
contrasted moods, also .'��� contributes
may gems to the pictorial beauty of the
production.
A comedy will also be shown, entitled, "Felix the Cat^Uses His_Head."
At a meeting of the fox breeders
of the Annapolis Valley, held at
Middleton, it was stated that silver
black foxes in captivity in the pro-"
vince nuinber approximately 10,000
which, at a low valuation _ of $200
each, makes a total value of $2,000,-
000. The annual revenue to the
ranchers is placed at $600,000.
What is practically the first sheet
copper mined, refined and rolled in
Canada is now at Regina to go on
the roof of the hew Canadian Pacific
Hotel there. As at Regina and at
Banff, where magnificent new hotels
are being erected by that Company,
Canadian materials will be used in
the building of the new Toronto
hotel.
CARD OF THANKS
His Majesty's Choristers Tour Canada
Coys <-
Tphe official visit to Canada of thc gentlemen of His Majesty's
Free Chapel of St.. George, in Windsor Castle, and
the boy choristers of Westminster Abbey, accompanied by thc
Very Rev. the Dean pf Windsor, Dr. A.V.lhiillic chaplain to the
King; Rev. Edmund H. Fellowcs, director of thc. choir of
���St. George's Chapel; and Sydney H. Nicholson, organist of
Westminster Abbey, and Master of the Choristers, is made
with the special approval of His Majesty (he King. The
visit of the choir which is now touring Canada from Frei.e-
ricton to Vancouver and return, on the All-Red C.P.R. route
is more than a mark of inter-Empire courtesy; it is a gesture
that should do much to * help the fuller realization of possessions common to Canada ancl Great Britain.
The choir is. here under the auspices of thc National
Council of Education, which since its inception in 1919 has
continually emphasized the importance of the place of music
in Education. This tour is essentially a part of thc Council's programme designed to stimulate public interest in
music as one of the most powerful influences in thc life of
. both the individual and the nation.
The Choristers from Westminster Abbey and St. George's
Chapel, to sing their way through Canada without fee or
recompense of any kind except thc applause thcy will gain,
have a history going back to a day when fhe great-grandfather
of Columbus was a humble Genoese, watching boats sail out
and believing that if they went too far thcy might topple over
the edge of the world. So Canada must feel comparatively
young in the knowledge that the soft-footed Indian-was still
emperor of the prairie, when the choristers first sung to thc
order of Edward III in the chapel of St George at Windsor.
The glory of the Dominions is in thcir future, but England's greatest glory is in the long story that runs back through
the centuries, and that story is told ajmost completely in thc
histories of Westminster Abbey and St. George's Chapel of
which these visitors are the ambassadors.
It is interesting to think of thc three parallel scenes.
Edward III, creating the Order of the Garter in St. George's
Chapel, Columbus still unborn and his great-grandfather
perhaps sewing sails in the seaport of Genoa, Canada still in
the haze of tlie undiscovered. Ancl while these two latter
scenes change dramatically, thc choristers of St. George's
have still gone on with their services, symbolizing the chivalry
and honor of the twenty-six Knights of the Garter. The
Gentlemen of St." George's and the boys of Westminster
visiting Canada number twenty in all, the eight choristers or
lay clerks of the Chapel at AVindsor are those who sing the
evening and morning services in the chapel; and in the "more
private services associated with the life of the Crown and the
Order of the Garter. Thcy also provide the music in the
Private Chapel when Their Majesties are in residence at
Windsor Castle.
The Dean of Windsor, Dr. A. V. Baillie, who will give
lectures during the tour, on Windsor Castle, the Chapel of
St. George ancl Westminster Abbey, is one of the outstanding
figures in thc ecclesiastical life of England. He is the godson of Queen Victoria and a nephew of Lord Elgin, former
Governor-General of Canada. In addition to being chaplain to the King, he is also Registrar of the Order of the
Garter.
Dr. Edmund H. Fellowes will lecture on Elizabethan and
English Church music. He is the foremost living authority
on music of the Tudor period, as witness his monumental
edition of the English Madrigals which he has completed in
36 volumes.
_ As organist of Westminster Abbey, the choirs of Mr.
Nicholson havc been an inspiration, not only to the habitual
worshippers at the^ Abbey, but also to. the vast body of
visitors to that shrine from all over the'world. He'is the
author of "British Songs for British Boys." During this
tour he will conduct"a number, of concerts, especially for
Scouts ancl Guides in which Scout music will largely figure.''
Canadians are therefore given an unique opportunity to
hear the best of English church and Old English part music,
while a standard of excellence is reached in choral singing,
that is probably unexcelled ia any part of the world.
0        For Sale
A quantity of good timothy and
cloverhay, $16.00 per ton in the
stack or mow.   Apply
D. D. McLaren. Deadwood.
For Sale or To Rent
140 acre ranch, situated on the No. 7
Road. Apply to Mrs. N. L,. Hingley,
Greenwood.
TIMBER SALE X2611
Scaled lenders will be received by the Dis-
rict Forester, Nelson, not later tlian noon on
llie 9th day of March, 1927, for the purchase of
Licence X2011 near Kettle Valley, to cut 435,000
board feet of sawlog-s and 4,000 ties.
Two (2) years will be allowed for removal of
timber.
Further particulars of the District -Forester,
Nelson, B. C. .'���***
ASSAYER
E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box L1108, Nelson, B.C.
Charges���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$1.00 each. Gold-Silver $1.50. Silver-
Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
These charges made only when cash is
sent with sample. Charges for other
metals, etc., on application.
H. W. R. M00RE
BARRISTER      SOLICITOR
NOTARY PUBLIC
Greenwood
Job Printing
at
The Greenwood Ledge
MINERAL ACT
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE
KOKOMO FRACTIONAL MINERAL CLAIM
Situate la .the Greenwood Mining Division of
Yale District. Where located: On Wallace
Mountain.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Mark William
Smith, Free Miner's Certificate No. 91M65C, intend, sixty days from the date hereof, lo apply
tO: the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a
Crown Grant of the above claim.   .
And further take notice that action, under
section 85,  must be   commenced   before   the
issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
'Dated this 13th day of December, A.D., 1920
Advertise in The Greenwood Ledge
A. E. McDOUGALL
Contractor and Builder
Foreign and Domestic Monuments
Asbestos Products Co. Roofing
Lamatco Wallboard
SHOP AT GREENWOOD
Box 332 Grand Forks.rB.C.
SEND YOUR
BOOTS and SHOES
To
C
Harry Armson, Grand Forks
The 2Oth Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed
We pay postage one way. Terms cash
OF
LAND ACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant unreserved, surveyed Crown lands may
be pre-empted by British subjects over 18 years
of age, and by-aliens on declaring intention to
become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation, and improvement for agricultural purposes.
Full information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions is given in Bulletin No. l.Land
Series, "How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
which can be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands, Victoria, B.C., or
to any Government Agent.
Records will be granted covering only land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which is
not timberland, i.e., carrying over 8.000 board
feet per acre west of the Coast Range and 5,000
feet per acre east of that Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land
Recording Division, in which the land applied for
is situated, and aro made on printed forms, copies
of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must he occupied for five years
and improvements made to the value of $10 per
acre, including clearing and cultivating at
least five acres, before a Crown Grant can be
received.
For more detailed information sec the Bulletin
"How to Pre-empt Land." ���
PURCHASE
Applications are received for purchase of
vacant and unreserved Crown Lands, not being
timberland, for agricultural purposes; minimum
price for first-class (arable) land is $5 per acre,
and second-class (grazing) land $2.50 per acre.
Further information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown Lands is given in Bulletin No. 10, Land
Series, "Purchase and Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on timber land,
not exceeding 40 acres, may be purchased or
leased, the conditions including payment of
stumpage.
\
HOMESITE LEASES
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20 acreB,
may be leased as homesitcs, conditional upon a
dwelling being erected in the first year, "title
being obtainable after residence and improva-
ment conditions are fulfilled and land has been
surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing and industrial purposes areas not
exceeding 640 acres mry be leased by one person
or a company.
^ GRAZING
Under the Grazing Act the Province is divided
into grazing districts and the range administered
under a Grazing Commissioner. Annual grazing
permits are issued based on numbers ranged,
priority given to established owners. Stock-
owners may form associations for range management. Free, or partly free, permits are available for settlers, campers and travellers, up to
ten head. ,.
We wish to take this opportunity of
thanking our numerous friends for
many tangible acts-of kindness and
expressions of sympathy shown during
our recent sad bereavement; also for
beautiful floral tokens.    W
MRS.F, C. BUCKLESS and Family"
CARD OF THANKS
I wish to express my sincere thanks
to the people of the Kettle Valley-Rock
Creek-Bridesvllle districts for their
kiridly help and generosity in aiding
me to start anew at my ranch after the
fire on Jan. 28th. The brotherly sympathy is greatly appreciated by me.
NATHANIEL, ROBINSON,
Rock Creek, B.C.
Subscribe
To The
Greenwood Ledge
0>
ITISH   COLU
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
TO THE END OF DECEMBER, 1925
Has produced Minerals as.followB: Placer Gold, $77,663,045, Lode Gold
$122,808,459;   Silver, $74,111,397;  Lead, $89,218,907;    Copper,   $197,642,647;^
Zinc, $39,925,947;   Miscellaneous Minerals, $1,594,387; Coal and Coke;$273,-
048,953; Building Stone, Brick, Cement, etc, $44,905,886; making its Mineral production-to the end of 1925, show an
Aggregate Value of $920,919,628
Production for the year ending December, 1925, $61,492,24-2
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
hy Crown Grants. '     , "
Full information together with Mining Reports and Maps,.may he obtained gratis hy addressing���
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, British Columbia.
N.B. Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon which development work has
been done are described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of Mines. Those considering mining investments should refer to such reports. They are available without charge on
application to the Department of Mines, Victoria, B.C. Reports covering each of the six Mineral
Survey Districts are published separately, and are available on application.. Reports of the Geological Survey of Canada, Winch Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of
information.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xledgreen.1-0306328/manifest

Comment

Related Items