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The Greenwood Ledge Jan 5, 1928

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[ VOL. II
GREENWOOD, BiC'.,. THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1928
No. 23
A Full Line of McClary's
Ranges and Heating Stoves
McClary's Enamel and Tin Ware
Assorted Dishes and Glassware
T  M. GULLEY & CO. '
��� AAAAAAA_iA_iA_i'_VAAAA_>AA.-...AAAAAAAA_iAilAaAAAAAAAAAAAAAIA
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Canned Fruits
The original flavor and nutritious value are preserved
Singapore   Pineapple ���2s   3   for   55c  -
Peaches  sliced  and  halves    ; %Vis   40c
Pears        Wis   -50c   W
Loganberries  in < syrup,   70%   sugar 2s . 35c
Raspberries     - 2s    40c
Fruit for Salad      2s    50c
Grape  Fruit    -2s    40c���
For quality and value order from Phone 46
GREENWOOD GROCERY
yTTTTVTyTytTTfTTTtT^VVfTVTVIfVTyfVTirVTfyyffTfTTTTyTT
Start the New Year right by using
Edison Mazda Lamps
Reduced prices from January 1st
TAYLOR & SON
Phone 17
^^*��^ m
a mm m m *����
Try
INyals Creophos
for   Coughs and Colds
Huskies    for Sore Throat
. Both work splendidly
GOODEVE'S DRUG STORE
Mail Your Orders
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McMYNN'S STORE, Midway
We have a full line of
Hudson Bay Blankets
.. All Weights and Colors
Also  Men's..
���    WW; -;.   ���-���:���   ;    -.    ,. v,     ��� -'.7.--A ,
WOOL SHIRTS, S.OCKS,  STANFIELD'S & VIKING UNDERWEAR,
,    '. MACKINAW  SHIRTS,  COATS  and "PANTS
U_-*_k_>_k_>A__AtA_1_>t___j_>i__>fl4AA_-__tA_>_i*__ltl_>___>A_i_>__________4tA_hA_>.J
.yyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyy.
Men's Khaki Demin
or Drill Pants
Work Skirts
in several weights
Work Shoes & Rubbers
Ladies Wear
Stewart-Warner Radio
��� Ellen Trounson's Store <
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CHARLES KING
Licensed  Insurance-. Agent
Fire, Life, Accident & Sickness,
Automobile, Bonds, Burglary
Real Estate, Ranches, Dwellings
AUCTIONEER
Call and see
Charles King, Copper Street,
in reference to above
���*'-��yyTyyyyyyyyyyyyTyyyyyy',
��� ' \ *
��� In your New Year Resolutions \
. why not resolve to always be i
��� ' on time __ <
��� You can-always have the _
��� . CORRECT TIME <
I if you have your Watches <
��� OVERHAULED BY US       ' <
��� <
���' Let us have your Repairs and <
, <
��� get ready for the Spring Rush _<
; A. A. WHITE \
J Watchmaker and Jeweler <
��� F. J. WHITE, Mgr. <
The United Church of Canada
REV.' ANDREW WALKER, B.A.
Minister in Charge, Greenwood.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 8th
Midway, 11 a.m.
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
FURNISHED HOUSE FOR RENT
Apply to Juan Puddy.
Election Notice
Corporation of the City of Greenwood
MEAT MARKET
Tel. 2. GREENWOOD. B.C.
BEEP, PORK, VEAL, &C
Box 391
home Cured Hams and Bacon
^ ��������������^��
Pork Sausage, &c.
Mail orders promptly attended to
�����*��������
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to
the electors of the Municipality.of the
City of Greenwood that I require the
presence of the said - electors m-the
City Hall in the City of Greenwood on
the ,9th day'of January, 1928, at 12
o'clock noon, for.the purpose of .electing persons to represent them m the
Municipal Council as. Mayor and
Aldermen, and for the purpose of
electing one person as _ School Trustee
and one person as Police Commissioner
for the Municipality of the Corporation
of-the City of Greenwood. *
'The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as.follows:
The candidates shall be nominated
in writing; the writing shall- be subscribed by two voters of the municipality as proposer and .seconder, and shall
be delivered to the Returning Officer
at''any time between the date of the
notice'and 2 p.m. of the day of nomination and in the event of a poll being
necessary, such poll will be opened on
the 12th day of January, A. D., 1928,
between the hours of 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.
at the said City. Office, of which every
person is hereby required to take notice
and 'govern himself accordingly.
"������"���-   Qualifications,   -.   V -;
The persons qualified to be nominated for. and elected as Mayor of the
City shall be such persons as are male
British*V subjects', of the full. age of
twenty-one years, and are not disqualified under any law, and have been for
the six months-next preceding the
day of ���: nomination the registered
owner, in the Land Registry Office, of
real property in the City of the assessed value on the last municipal asssess-
ment role of One Thousand Dollars or
more; over/and above any registered
judgment or charge and who are otherwise duly qualified as municipal voters.
. The persons qualified to be nominated for and elected as Aldermen,
School Trustees and Police Commissioners of said City, shall be such persons as are British subjects of the full
age of twenty-one years, and are not
disqualified under any law, and have
been for six months next preceding
the day of nomination the registered
owner, in the Land Registry .Office, of
land or real property in the City of the
assessed value,- on the last Municipal
Assessment Roll of five hundred dollars
or more over and above any registered
judgment or charge, and who are
otherwise duly- qualified as municipal
voters.:""-:'      ���:'���-'������������,
- Given under my hand at Greenwood this 15th day of December, AD.,
1927.
G. S. WALTERS,
Returning Officer.
E. W. Berg has returned home from
Hosmer.   ' v
Municipal nomination day''is set for
next Monday.
Wm. Walmsley, jr., has returned to
his home from. Proctor.
Mrs. H. Royce spent a New Year
holiday at her home in Fife.
C. S. Floyd was a business visitor to
Grand Forks on Friday evening.
Owners of dogs arc* reminded that
Provincial dog licenses are due.
Service in St Jude's Church on Sunday, January 8th at 7:30 p.m.
Greenwood Superior . School opened
on Tuesday morning for the Spring
term. '
Miss Vera Kempston has returned to
town from spending the holidays at
her -home in Bridesville.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Walters of
Anyox, are the guests,of the former's
mother, Mrs, Wm. Walters.
L. Singleton, piano tuner of' Nelson,
spent a few days in town this week.
Mr. Singleton expects to make another
visit in the Spring. ,
Nels, Charlie and Johnnie Noren, of
Christian Valley, were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. E." F. Keir, from Friday
until Monday morning.
Ernest W. Carlson was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. John Hallstrom on
Tuesday and Wednesday, en route to
Soutli Slocan from Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. A. Smith and
son, Donald, spent the week-end with
the, former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G.
A. Smith, in Grand Forks.   N
Harold Mellrud returned to Pullman,
Wash., on Friday, after' spending the
fesj^ye ^season at., the homej-1 of his
parents Mr.' and Mrs. E. Mellrud;
Miss Isabel Keir of Trail, and Miss
Nellie Keir, of Christian Valley, have
returned to, their respective schools
after spending the holidays at their
home on the Greenwood - Midway
road.
S. P. Dixon, a former Greenwoodite,
now residing in Merritt, in renewing
his subscription says: "I always enjoy
The Ledge and hope to be able to read
it fqr many years to 'come. Wishing
you a Happy and Prosperous New Year.
Please -convey-my-lcind-regards-to-- all
my old friends. ���
Pete Valkovitch who is working for
C. J. Simmons on the bridge work between Rock Creek and Westbridge had
the misfortune to freeze three fingers,
on December 31st. He was brought to
the District Hospital where he-received
treatment by Dr. Wood.
" Miss Charlotte Haw and Mr. Squire
Evans were married at the home of the
bride's uncle, Mr. E. L. Kidd, in Grand
Forks, on Dec. 28th, the ceremony
being performed by Rev. W. T. Beattie.
of the United Church. After a honeymoon trip in East Kootenay the happy
couple will reside on the North Fork.
The bride is well known in Greenwood
having visited at the home of Mr" and
Mrs. E. F. Keir on different occasions.
Hon. T. D. Pattullo, minister of
lands, has succeeded Hon. Wm. Sloan,
as provincial secretary Mr. Sloan will
continue in Premier MacLean's cabinet
as minister of mines, and Mr. Pattullo
will retain the lands portfolio in addition to his new duties as provincial
secretary. Mr. Sloan resigned on the
advice of his physician, following a
recent illness.
Guests at the Pacific Hotel during
the week: ' S. E. Mulhern, Mr. and
Mrs. Linus Johnson, Alice Hogberg,
J. Larsen, Beaverdell; Johnnie Noren,
Nels Noren, Westbridge; J. Warburton.
Kettle Valley; Jim Pozna, Rock Creek;
C." Siningons, E. W. Carlson, H. F.
Clarke, Vancouver; Teddy McArthur,
H. Strauss, Midway; L. Bauman, Ferry;
F. Medal, Norway; L. Singleton, Nelson, A. B. Fenwick, Arthur Fenwick,
Bull River.
Greenwood Superior School
Report for December, 1927
Division I
N. E. Morrison -
Total Actual Attendance  330.5
Average Daily Attendance  20.66
Number on Roll   24
Percentage of Attendance  86.08%
Proficiency  List.
Grade XI: Edward Johnson, Edward McArthur, Renie Skilton, John
McDonell.
Grade X:   Vera Walmsley, Andrew
Anderson, Leo Madden.
. Grade IX:   Rosie Bombini, Edward
Parry, Kenneth Stewart.
Grade VIII: Robert Mitchell, Robert
Forshaw, Harry Hallstrom, Marguerite
Ritchie, Eileen Bryan, Thomas Walmsley, Eugene McGiUivray, Bertram
Price, John Morrison, Margaret Royce,
Cleo Toney, Allan Morrison, Lewis
Mitchell, Arthur Cojx.
Regularity and Punctuality
Eileen Bryan, Robert Forshaw,
Robert Mitchell, Allan Morrison, John
Morrison, Eugene McGiUivray, Marguerite Ritchie, Margaret Royce,
Thomas Walmsley, Edward Parry, Vera
Walmsley.
Division II
Ruth Axam
No. on Register         26
Total Actual Attendance      379.5
Average Daily Attendance      23.71
Percentage o'f Attendance  91.19%-
Proficiency  List
Grade VII: Beatrice McLaren, Do-
nalda Walker, Rosa Lucente, Arnold
Bombini, Roy Hallstrom, Oliver New-
march, Charles Royce.
Grade VI :r John McGiUivray, Celia
Klinosky, June Toney, May Clark,
Mark Madden, David Nichols, Lawrence Gulley, James Forshaw.
Grade V: Ernest Johnson, Walter
Nichols, George Hingley, Freda Hammerstrom.
Grade IV: Dorothy Boug, Rey
Nicholas, Ernest Cox, Glen Toney,
Jack Clark, Peter Maletta.
Regularity and Punctuality *
Dorothy Boug, ' Ernest Cox, Ruth
Cox, Lawrence Gulley, Ernest Johnson,
Celia Klinosky, Peter.Maletta, Charles
Royce, June Toney.
Division III
Vera A. Kempston
Number on Roll      <t 28
Average Daily Attendance       26.4
Total Actual Attendance      422.5
Percentage of. Attendance  94.28%
Proficiency List l
Grade Ilia: Kathleen Madden;
Louis Lucente, Burton McGiUivray,
Douglas Stewart, Gordon McGiUivray,
Eric Cox, Edward Lucente.
--Grade���IH-b:���Alice���Clark,���Dorcas
Mitchell, Cicely Newmarch, Josephine
Cox, Roland Skilton.
Grade II: Catherine Stewart, Cecil
Maletta, Frank Nichols, Edna Pope,
Thomas Forshaw, Virginia Boug.-
Grade I a: Roberta Wilson, Alfred
Maletta.
Grade I (Receiving Class): Georgina
Boug, Fred Clark, Albert Lucente,
Violet Bombini, Edward Klinosky,
James' Hallstrom, Elvira Bombini,
Donald Francis.
Regularity and Punctuality
Geqrginia Boug, Virginia Boug,
Frederick Clark, Eric Cox, Edward
Klinosky, Albert Lucente, Alfred Ma-
���letta, Cecil Maletta, Dorcas Mitchell,
Edna Pope, Roland Skilton.
Midway News
The Ladies Aid will meet on Jan.
14th at 2.30.   '
It is reported that about 70 inches
of snow has fallen up to the present.
Mrs. E. Hawkes and Mrs. J. Richter
spent the New Year holiday in
Spokane.
Curling Notes
After a number of very keenly contested curling games the Warren Cup
was won by T. M. Gulley, skip; S. B.
Hamilton, mate; R. SkUton, second; K.
Skilton, lead.
Miss Barker and' Miss Jones returned - from their respective homes
the first of the week.
Mrs. Atwood and sister Miss Mc-
itffynn and brother Johnny returned
to Grand Forks on Monday.
The standing in the McLennan &
���McFeely competition follows:
Walters   (Juan   Puddy   skip)   beat
Forshaw.
Goodeve, beat Hoy (Francis skip).
Gregory beat Walmsley.
Gregory beat Walters (Juan Puddy
skip).
Gregory beat.Hoy (Bryan skip).
-, Goodeve beat Walmsley.
Walters   (Juan   Puddy   skip)   beat
Goodeve.
The following is a revised list of
rinks:
Gregory, skip; Smith, Powers, Sum-'
mersgill.
Hoy, skip; Bryan, Francis,-Morrison,
Purkis.
Forshaw, skip; Peterson, Jesse Puddy,
Geo. Bryan.
Walters, skip; Juan Puddy, Gulley,
McMynn.
Walmsley, skip; Hamilton, New-
march, Walker.
Goodeve, skip; Taylor, Pope, Jas.
Skilton.'
The Greenwood curlers regret to hear
of the loss sustained by the Grand
Forks curlers when their curling'rink
crashed under the heavy weight of
snow, on. Wednesday afternooa An
effort is being made towards rebuilding.
Beaverdell Brief*
Mrs. A. Purkis is visiting relatives In '
Nelson. .
All .the mines have resumed work
after their two-week holiday.  ���
Mr. and Mrs. E. c. Lutner spent ���
last week visiting in Penticton.
R. L. Clothier has returned from
spending the holidays at his home In-
Victoria.
J. L. Walker, local merchant, visited"
his family in Greenwood over the-
week-end.*
Air and Mrs. C. E. Nordman returned
on Tuesday from a visit in Greenwood,''
Nelson and':Tr"ail.V-"   r'". -- --.-.-,��� ?^,.y^_
Steve Pittendrigh is back In camp-
after spending the lastftwo .weeks visiting in Spokane.
Pete' Hansen has returned' from a
pleasant two-weeks holiday spent in
Vancouver and Seattle.
Ed. Nordman and son, Louie, have
returned from spending' the holiday''
season at their home in Nelson.
Mr. and Mrs. J. c Smith have re-W
-turned -to -their-home-at-the-Sally-^
Mine after a week's visit, to Greenwood.- ���
Mrs. A. C. Draggee has arrived from
Yakimn to spend the winter with her -
husband who is qperating the Cranberry Creek property.
Rhone News
A quiet wedding was soleminized at
the United Church Manse in Penticton' -
on Wednesday, December 28th, when ���
Clara Louise Emery, second daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. A, Emery,' of Rhone,
was married to Edward Jay Nelson, son
of Andrew, Nelson, of Greenwood.'the
nuptial knot being tied by, Rev. A. E
Whitehouse. ���
The happy couple who are members
of the.younger set of Greenwood and
Anaconda will take up residence in the
later place. The Greenwood Ledge
joins with a host of friends in extending congratulations.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Nelson were the
guests of honor at a New Year's Eve
Party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A.
Emery. Those present numbered 52
and they all had a merry time dancing.
Refreshments were served at midnight
and the happy throng kept dancing ��
until an early'hour, when on leaving
they wished, the bride and groom
(guests of honor) much happiness.
BALANCE SHEET
Howard Pannell resumed his duties
at the C. P. R. . last week, having recovered from his recent illness.
; The monthly Whist Drive under the
auspices of the Ladies of the Altar
Society of the Catholic Church was
held in the Parish House on Wednesday evening, January 4th. Over forty
were present and a real pleasant time
was had at cards. The ladies first prize
was won by Mrs.G. W. A. Smith and
the gents by Ola Lofstad; the ladies
consolation by Miss Mary DuHamel
and the gents -by Jerome McDonell.
The entrance prize was awarded to
Ernie Berg. The next drive will be
held on February 1st.
The Annual meeting of the Midway
Women's Institute will be held on Saturday January 7th at 2.30. Election of
officers.
Mrs. T. C. Clappier returned from
Carmi on Sunday where she has been
visiting Mrs. Lautard during the
festive season.
The Committee of the Rock Creek /
School iri charge of the Christmas Tne "'-
and Dance previous to it wish tot thank'
all those that helped in any way to.
make it a success.  The following is an
account of how the money was used:
Receipts
Dance Admissions $51.50
Guessing   Cake,   donated   by. -
Mrs. Carey        3.30
Donations    '.    11.00
Henry Strauss who has been a patient in the District Hospital for some
time, was able to leave that institution on Sunday.,
Total       $ 65.80
Expenditures
Candy, Nuts and Refreshments
for Christmas Tree $ 13.50
Presents for Children....'     39.10
Paper, Twine, Etc.     ]��
Music for Dance       5.00
Rent for Hall       g'oo
Balance oh Hand  - -. 1.71
y
Total       $65 JO TBE   GREENWOOD   LEDGS
.- >-
United Grain Growers, Limited
Twenty-Year 5% First Mortgage Bonds
Due January 2nd, 194S
��� ��� '�� These Bonds offer an attractive opportunity
for investors ancl Should particularly appeal
to residents of Western Canada because of
their familiarity with the business of United
Grain Growers, Limited, and the success
that has attended its operations during the
last twenty-one years.
��� The new issue of $3,750,000 First Mortgage
Bonds is for the purpose of retiring outstanding obligations and of rc-imbursing
the Company for expenditures in connection with the newly completed 5,500,000
,' bushel elevator at Port Arthur and the
". recent acquisition of certain country elevators.
The Bonds arc adequately secured by assets,
while, for five years ended August 31, 1927,
net earnings available for interest and depreciation, have averaged more than Al/z
times annual merest requirements on all
Bonds to be presently outstanding.
��� -Boiuls may be obtained in denominations of $500
or $1,000. ''.Principal and half-yearly interest arc
payable at any branch in Canada of The Royal
Bank oi Canada.
Price: 98.25 and interest,
yielding over ,5.30%
Fully descriptive circular will be gladly furnished
upon request.
Lindsay Building,
Winnipeg,
Telephone: 22 S61-5
Wood, Gundy Limited
0E5S-SC
gag35ffigSEegaB3ffi��g,saaa��^^
 ' Britain Forges Ahead
>    _ ���  ���
'Those prophets of gloom who have been predicting ido rapid incline
of British'power aud prestige throughout thc world, and those with vhem
thc "wish for such a unastropht, has been the father of tlie thought, inns';
surely bc beginning to realize that tliey will have to revise '.ncir opinion,', nnd,
recall thoir .predictions. For evidence accumulates, and fact is foeiii�� piled
upon fact, which go to domonstrate the virility, prestige nnd power of tbe
' Old Land and tlie Empire as a whole.
Notwithstanding tht fact that Germany was particularly biiUv against
Britain for entering Lhc world war, and sung its hymn of hate because it
realized that tlie British entry into the conflict1 spelled defeat for Germany,
it is a fact today that a more friendly feeling exists in Germany towards
Britain than is entertained for any other nation which was allied aghast
her.
For a tine Uie anti-foreign feeling in China was interpreted as being
largely"an'anti-British feezing, for the' cultivation of which Sovijt Russia waa
largely responsible. But the inevitable reaction has now set in :iy ihe true
designs of R'issia and the true nature of British policy is becoming disclosed
and. understood.
ALlhe meeting of tho Institute bf Pacific Relations held ac Honolulu last
July, Sir Frederick Wuyte, chief unofficial spokesman for threat Biitair,
presented a-memorandum on the history of.. Anglo-Chinese relations irom
the ..time'.of Lord Afacaru'ey'c mission in-1783 down to the famous commimt-
. cation of Sir Austen Chamber lain of a year ago. This memorandum dfalt
fairly with the mistakes made by both nations, and it demonstrated from
the, past acts.of Great Britain that Uie conciliatory attitude of Sir Austen
Chamberlain'", document was the logical outcome of those acts.
It is interesting lo recall at this time, when the Nationalists of Ohnla
.ire breaking off -diplomatic relations with Soviet Russia, Uie manner in
which Sir Frederick Whyle's memorandum was received by ths Chinese.Nationalist delegates at thc Honolulu meeting. These delegates had distributed
in advance a'printed case against Great Britain, which was replete with
sharp strictures on Britiuh foreign policy. But when Sir Frederick presented
the other side, so impressed were the Chinese-'delegates by its fairness and
by Lhc British point of view that they withdrew tlicir own document and
asked for.the return of the copies distributed. This is hardly a sign of British
.decadence in world affairs, or an evidence of loss of prestige. The fact that
_nnti=British~fcehng""in-"Chii:a-is-��r^u^ result"      =    r_^"
Surely and steadily Great Britain is regaining- her position a:i thc fiunn-
. cial centre of the world. The pound sterling has returned to par, even m
New York, and Uie flow of gold, which has been almost continuous to the
United States for somc year?- past, hag.recantly'had an offset in the'first frold
sh'pinont from New York to London. Great Britain continues promptly on due
date to make her enormous payments to Uie .United States on account of war
obligations, and with every payment, made her position becomes stronger.'    ���
British financial institutions and industrial concerns are more and more
regaining their position in world markets, and whereas during tho war British investments and securities in"foreign kinds and in the overseas Dominions had to be withdrawn in order to carry on the grim struggle, British investors arc again active thioughout the world.   .
As carriers cf the commerce of the world, and the great commercial
clearing house for all nations, Britain remains supreme. Tn chip building,
despite all the efforts of other nations, Britain retains the ioadaTshio by a
wide margin. ���������.'���.,.���.���
And to this general improvement in position thc overseas Dominions of
thc Empire, led by Canada, are contributing an ever increasing share.
Titled Taxi Drivers
Many  Russian  Nobility  Aro Chauffeurs In Paris
There was a time when the Paris
taxi drivers were simply bachelors of
art and 'candidates in philosophy.
This has all changed. Thcy are now
Counts,- Dukes, Marquises, Colonels
and Generals. The -Russians have
aristocratized them. But tliere are
also many genuine, Russians among
them. They may be picked out by
their gracious manners, thcir broad
smiles, their ignorance of the city
map, aud I believe they swear by St.
Anastasia instead of a real Gallic
Saint. Indignant Vox Populists have
written tc^, the papers recently that
these Russian ex-Grand Dukes and
Caucasian Hetmans arc not only ignorant of the Paris labyrinth, but that
they refuse to learn their geography.
One lady reports that the driver took
her for a long-ride, altogether out of
the direction of tho address she had
given, and persisted in looking around
at his charge with a broad smile. As
he kept up n brisk pace and a brisk
pace in Paris means something shc
did not venture to jump out. Finally
Lhey wero halted by a signal at a
crossing. The lady called a gendarme,
"What do you mean?" asked the latter of the chauffeur. "Don't you know
the streets?" "Sir," replied the ex-
Colonol or ex-General, "your Commander-in-Chief has never sent mc
the plans. How can I advance without maps?" A phrase reminiscent of
Lhe Russian fronL, perhaps.
A PERFECT MEDICINE
��� FOR LITTLE ONES
Baby's Own Tablets Should Be
In Every Home JWherc
There Are Children
The perfect medicine for little ones
i.s found in Baby's Own Tablets. They
are a gentle but thorough laxative
which regulate the bowels, sweeten
thc stomach: drive out constipation
and indigestion; break up colds and
simple fevers and promote healthful
refreshing sleep. It'is impossible for
Baby's Own Tablets Lo harm even the
new-born babe, as they are absolutely
guaranteed free from opiates or any
oLher injurious drug.
Concerning the Tablets, Mrs. Alex.
J. Perry, Atlantic, N.S., writes:���-"!
always keep Baby's ��� Own Tablets in
the house for the children, as I have
found them a perfect medicine for
little ones." '      0
Baby's Own Tablets aro sold -by
medicine dealers or by mail at 25
cents a box from The Dr. Williams-
Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.
Farmers Lose Mo'ncv
Prince   Of Gypsies
Buried In Splendor
Thousands ..Of Delegates Attended'
Funeral In C/cclio-Slovakia
Dressed in medieval splendor, Hor-
vath, Prince of Uie Gypsies, has heen
borne to his grave in Parkany,
Czecho-Slovakia, while thousands of
Central European gypsies mourned at
his bier.
His cofDn was of ebony and his body
dressed in ricli silk brocade.. In his
hand was a whip, to symbolize mastery over'horse.and wife, while at his
side were "wine and liquor bottles so
'��� that.iie might treat his old friends in
Limbo.      ��� . .'"W.*. *.���
At least a thousand delegates from
Burgenland, Hungarian and Rumanian gypsy tribes'attended the funeral,
headed by 30 musical bands, most of
them on horseback.
Better Uaiullihff" Of Cream WoiiM
Reduce Louses
Saskatchewan farmers lost considerably more than ?50,000 during tho
year ended October 81. a3 a result of
cream being graded-down, for various
causes, according to Percy B. Reed,
dairy, commissioner for Saskatchewan, broadcasting a lecture under
the auspices of tlie Saskatchewan
Farmcr_Radio_Farm_Sc_.ioor.^ ^
Better handling methods would
have saved a good-deal of tins Joss,
Ur. Reed declared. During the period
under review tliere. were 83,093 cans
of cream graded No. 2 or "off", because of. high acidity or the presence
of other undesirable foreign flavors.
This, however, only provided for ]3.5
per cent, of thc total output, the remaining 8G.5 percent, grading No. 1
or better.
Of the total amount graded down
15.G per cent., or 12,044 cans, was put
clown because of bad ilavors in .the
cream and French weed, or stink
weed as it is more popularly known,
was largely responsible for this.
throats
Rub Vicks on throat
and chest. Relieves -
two ways at once-
absorbed, inhaled.
VAPORUB
���3vER/21:';MiUfiON^ABS.LISEDYEARl_:
W.   N.   U.   1714
Medical Clinics In Egypt
" \
Government Using. Modern Method To
(JucII Old Disease
. American aid is to be enlisted to
fight anti-modern plagues in Egypt,'
such as bilharzia. "'
The Egyptian Government lw.3 just
come to terms with thc Rockefeller
Foundation for the establishment' iri
Egypt of clinics for the treatment of
intestinal and parasitic diseases. The
Foundation.will pay the salary of an
American sanitary engineer, who will
be provided by the Egyptian Government wiUi a staff,. ofiices and accessories, and the Government will exempt from customs dues all imports
from the United States required in the
prosecution of the work.
Call a man a diplomat instead of a
liar and he will he well pleased; yet
it amounts to about the same thing-.;
The thoughts of a music composer
should be noteworthy.
Miller's Worm Powders will drive
worms from the system witlisut injury to the'child. The powders are so
easy to take that tho most delicate
stomach can assimilate them and
welcome them as speedy casers of
pain, because* they promptly remove,
the worms that cause the pain, and
thus Uie suffering of the child is relieved. With so sterling a remedy at
hand no child should suffer au hour
from worms.
"SPOHN'S" KEEPS US WELL]
When expoied to WMther or disease, elye SPOHN'S
DISTEMPER COMPOUND. For S3 years the stand- I
ard remody for Distemper, Strangles!, Influenza, Pink j
Eye, Catarrhal Fever. Shipping Fever, Coutjlia I
and Colda. Givo to sick and thoso exposed. Give I
"SPOHN'S" for Dog Distemper., Poultry raisers! I
Givo "SPOHN'S" for Koup. Sold ia two Bizes at |
drue stores. Write for free booklet.   :
L?M?i*i__tii_ll��__Ei^_2^.--_!L^__-_."   ��fl*MBi*i___li--_i_
Cancer Research
Investigations Carried On In England
For Quarter Of si Century
, The 25th annual report of the Imperial cancer research fund recently
issued in London, tells a story of patient investigation whicli for a~quar-
tcr of .a century has been in progress.
Unhappily there is as yet no indication that the goal of the work is in
sight.
Dr. Murray, Uie director of the
fund, deals at some length in the report with thc disputed question
whether or not cancer is a solitary
invader of'the body-���Uiat is to say,
whether or not two or more cancers
can begin ' together and co-exist as
do, for example, Warts. Dr. .Murray
believes ��� that \he evidence he has obtained justifies him in accepting the
"solitary" view. This is a matter of
some importance because If it be true
that a second cancer cannot easily
grow in a body in which a cancer is
already established, then presumptive
evidence exists thai Uie body docs
make an attempt to rid itself of cancer, and hope is engendered of being
able somc day to mako uso of this natural healing power.
Many Radio Users
200,000
Radio   Licenses
Canada
Radio licenses   issued
Issued   In
throughout
, November
Canada to the end of
slightly exceeded 200,000 and it i3 estimated that those listening in aggregate a million, The licenses issued, it
is believed, do not represent more
than half of the users and- a campaign is now on against the delinquents.
Of the total licenses by provinces
the figures show that Ontario lias
102,540; Quebec, 41,270; Saskatchewan, 18,713; British Columbia, 14,-
663; Manitoba, 14,193; Alberta, 9,362;
Nova Scotia, 5,123; New Brunswick,
2,865, and Prince Edward Island, 345.
Toronto has 33fS80 licensed radios;
Montreal, 27,982; Ottawa, 6,068; Winnipeg, 7,531; Vancouver, G,386; Victoria, 2,832; Regina, 883; Saskatoon,
1,080; Calgary, 8G0; Edmonton, 358;
London, 3,939; Hamilton, 0,482; St.
John, S22, and Halifax, 1,046. '
The Proven Asthma Remedy. Since
asthma existed there has been no
lack of much ^leraldoci remedies, but'
thcy have proved short lived arid
worthless. Thc ever-growing reputation of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma
Remedy has given it a place in thc
field of medicine which no oilier can
approach. It has never been pushed
by sensational methods, but lias simply gone on effecting relief and.making new converts.
The Destruction Of Wolves
As ii result of the efforts of the
North West Territories and Yukon
Branch of the Department of the Interior, Canada, 680 wolvus/were destroyed during Uie last recorded fiscal year.by natives and white men.
The Wonder Of Dry Ice
New Troduct Evaporates'Slowly and
Leaves No Liquid
ln a recent electrical exposition in
New York, a castle was shown" made
of dry ice. One of the.wonders of the
new product is that it does not leave
any liquid a3 it. slowly evaporates. It
is solid carbon dioxide which has been
frozen to a temperature of 109 degrees below zero. ,
Thc principal use of dry ice is for
the refrigeration of perishable food3
in transit. This may be a pint of ice
cream which tlie houscw/fe is carrying homc from the store, or a refrigerator car of fruit speeding from thc
west coast of Ontario.
To carry, home the ice cream, the
pint ..package of the cream is placed
in a slightly larger paper, package
which permits a piece of dry ice to lie
against the package,of cream. On
arriving home the housewife can
leave the package of cream standing
on a table for six hours because thc
dry ice lasts, that long.
Next summer on those hot days you
can carry a piece - around inx your
pocket .and keep cool. '.
itTibet Closed To Foreigners
People Are Angry Over Statements
Made By^ Explorer
. The secretary of the Royal Geographical Society is unable .to confirm the statement made by Captain
Odell in New York that a new expedition to climb Mpunt Everest was .'being.' organized, j Captain:.. Odell was[ a
member of the'-.���'society's 1924 .expedition. 7 ���'.;.���..'x-iy-iiiXy'. -w* .w**;*
The India Office states that the next
expedition to Mount Everest will not
be made for some time, owing to the
anger of thc Tibetah3 at statements
made by an explorer following his return from a secret trip to Tibet. This
explorer is said to have exhibited on
European lecture platform two Tibetan road menders as priests of the
palai Lama, ruler of Tibet., When
these statements drifted back to Tibet
the Lama was so enraged that he refused to permit any more foreigners
to visit the country. Under an agreement with the British officials in India foreigners are' kept back from the
gateway to Tibet by the British'.'
. The latest explorer is said to have
broken his word to the British, causing tho Lama to lose confidence-- in
tiiem and to deny entrance to all foreigners'
At that time the British Government was negotiating with the Lama
in behalf of the. Royal Geographical
Society which desires to continue the
exploration of Mount Everest.' The
society was forced,to postpone the expedition, but when the Lama again
decides to receive visitors to his mysterious country, theywill probably be
the first guests.   ..,.-,
��� The India Office said no negotiations were being carried out at present, U)ut it received an inquiry some
time ago from 'a German explorer
connected with the Berliner Tage-
blatt as to the steps necessary for
making the- trip by way of British
India. .      . w
- For Both House and Stable.���There
is a good^deal of similarity,- physically speaking, between i human beings and the lower animals. Both are
subject to many ailments arising from
inflammation and to all manner of
cuts and bruises. Dr. , Thomas'
Eclectric Oil is an-entirely reliable
remedy for such ailments and mishaps in both human beings and tlie
lower orders of animals.
Zam-Buk provides an ever-
ready and reliable first-aid for .:
injuries. It is also unequalled
as a soothing-, speedy remedy
for obstinate and deep-seated
skin disease, poisoned wounds,
ulcers, piles, etc.
Within every box of Zam-Buk are
stored ' the most valuable healing,
soothing and antiseptic properties
known to Science. Its unique herbal
composition and its absolute freedom 0
fiom animal fats and mineral drugs ��� ���'
make Zam-Buk the safest and best
dressing for skin troubles of all kinds.'-. - ,
Get a SOc box of this great herbal
hosier from your druggist or dca.cr
to-day, or waft Zam-Buk Co, Toronto,
to .mail FRKR TRIM, SAMPLE
' Even the man with a lot of getup
about him can't resist the temptation
to remain under the' covers for 30
minutes ' after thc alarm' clock goes
off.'
, WheUier the corn be of old or new
growth, it must yield to Kolloway's
Corn Remover.
A Paying Occupation
Picking boll weevils off of cotton
sometimes is. more lucrative tiian
picking.the cotton itself. J. R. O.
Lindsey, -Richmond, Va., recently
shipped 72,0(J0 of the pests to thc
Florida State Agricultural College at
$2.50 a thousand. At that rate a fast
picker could earn $10 a day.
The'  number   of   bicycles  used in
France in 1926 amounted to 7,112,-
Smelter. Doing Big Business
Plant At IJrail, B.C., Pays $1,000 Per
Hour In Wages
Some interesting figures in cannec-'
tion with the plant operated by the   .
Consolidated   Mining   and   Smelting
Company at Trail,  B.C.,  have been
made public by W. E.-Payne, scci'c- y .
tary of   the - Vancouver   Board   of
Trade, following a-recent-'visit into  ,--,
the interior.
The smelter has a capacity of 750 ' ������
tons of refined metals per day, and it
is ,the largest metallurgical' plant in'
the world.
The lead output is 410 tons daily,   .
or one-tenth of the world's entire out-  _ ���
put. .
The   copper- output-' runs 70   tens'
daily. " '_.'.;
During the past year the plant ha:i ",~.
required 5,000-,tons. of. construction-,
steel, 3,500,000 bricks;'4,500,000 fcct' "-
of lumber, one carload . of cemen'c _ y
.every two days,'118,000 tons of coal .
per year 'and 62,400 tons of coke per ..';
year.      '',.""' ���
The freight bill last year was %'i>-~ ';
600,000, or 1 per cent of the total   -..
freight paid in Canada.
Eight million dollars were paid out" <
in wages, or approximately $1,000- ���
per hour. .-Added to this the:, cost .cf;_.���������;
supplies would bring the expenditure' '.
to almost $3,000 per hour.
Last year the'company'earned pro"-'"""
fits of approximately $14,6'6o,000. ' ���
I-Iome_\yorkers in   Saxony   receive I
less than 24Jcents for fastening 1,000
300���ten times the number- of auto-   bundles of bristles into brushes, as-
mobiles in use during Uie same year. I cording to a new-wage scale.
More Uian half' the people in tlie
world live in Asia, on less Uian one-
fourth of the earth's surface.
Help Wanted
FEMALE
Wanted, Ladles anywhere, to r.ddres:
fold and "mail circulars at home.   "
Enclose stamp for particulars.
HOME  MANFG. CO., TORONTO 3.
A Wish For Lindbcrgn
The youth.of.a country might be-
worse employed than in.admiring the
Lindbergh,type of character.' Cana-
dianS'Sha're with Americans the hope
and prayer that Lindbergh may come
safely to thc end of his every aerial
flight and live in health, joy and
wealth," to dip in bed at a great old
age.
A-l OFFER TO INVENTORS. SEND
lor cur tree list ol-Inventions wanted,
anfl free advice. Tho Ramsey Company, International Patent Attorney*. ~li
Hank St., Ottawa.
London has a tipless hotel. .Patrons arc firmly but courteously notified that-it'xi3 against the rules of the
hotel to offer-tips. The servants arc
well paid, and reservations at this
hostelry arc always at a premium.
A short walk daily will benefit any
man in tlie long run.
To break a cold harmlessly mid in a hurry try an Aspirin tablet.;
And for headache. The action of Aspirin-is very-,efficient, too, in -
cases of neuralgia, neuritis, even rheumatism and lumbago! And '
-there's no after effect; doctors give Aspirin to children���often
infants.-'Whenever there's pain, think "of Aspirin.  The genuine
Aspirin has Bayer on the box and on every tablet. All druggists,
.witfrproven directions. X ' v
Physicians prescribe Aspirin;
it does NOT affect the heart
Aiplrin la the trade mark (rejlstered ta Csnadtl indlcaUnp Bayer Manufacture. Wli!!e It
la irell known that Aaplrla means Waycr manufacture, to assure -tht? public asjalnat Imit*-
��sbi, tlie Tablet* wiU Le ��Umi��ed with their "Bayer Crow" trademark. I
9SE'   GEEENWOOD   LEDGE
f*
ki
tA
ft'.
1/
ai
Rose Orange Pekoe is
the beet tea you can buy
In clean, bright Aluminum
i_ Heroic Young
Frenchwoman
Malnfcilnetr Perfect Intelligence .Ser-
vice For   CiUsh   Behind
v German Lines
i'(    Th,eTrc hfP c����� ^ London Leone
|vanHoutte  Ihe girl who vvitll ^
if*?_ Cettigmes, whose monument has
The Thing That Counts
Lindbergh lias Proved Ifc Is YVlwf Wo
Are, Not What Wo Do
The old truth, so often overlooked,
that what wc do in this'world is of
importance simply as a frame for the
human personality is having amassing
exemplification in the case of Lindbergh. What Lindbergh does others
can do, and in substance have done.
~ ' hia
llTyZXi'y " LUI��- l>�������od.!E��l sUrtffng and   d.���mi.llc   a.
(the war.      _ ��� s
|l Behinci; the- German lines ' these
ipcroic young frenchwomen tor over
'J- year maintained a perfectly organ-
ed intelligence
!>'Jie British
minor
consequence compared with what he
is. They arc the setting, he is '..he kernel, of the picture before which
all make our obeisance.
Appeal; To Mast, Peopl
Mongrel Dog Often Roller Companion
- ' - 7- Iftan-Thoicughbrcd
' When ''Irene Castle announced her
championship of the "mutt," the dog
without any pedigree and careless
concerning this'lapse, shc struck a
responsive chord in many ancl numerous hearts.     , ,   -
Every mother who has had intimate
relations with her offspring' can tell
of her troubles   in   this   connection.
Every''he-boy, at some timc in his irresponsible years, has tried to sneak
home with a mongrel of.dubious ancestry, but perfectly agreeable to thc
adoption which seemed imminent. As
a matter of fact, some canines liave
"It" largely developed, and inspection
of "pooch" pulchritude has ^a strong
appeal to the healthy youngster.
The dog stores near'the Penn Station, on Fifth and Sixth A\jcnues nnd
elsewhere, at any time of day, havc
a longing and admiring- audience of
lads peering in at windows, snapping j
their lingera and giving vent to
ing noises, toward; the puppie
WC
As a key to the grip which this
service on- behalf of j youngster holds on the.imagination ol
^���nemy^-movements.
1'j Known as " "Charlotte"���Mile
;3ettignles was    "Alice"���Mil-     -wan
l?Ioutte collaborated with her 'chief
-bai  ���
do
in
ning almost daily the number cf greater
erases national' 'boundaries and animosities and-'fires every oho with' an
unaccountable emotion-^-his'" par' ing
words as/ he opened the throttle ��� of
his plane aii-  Boiling   Field   aro   of
���a 7��'>��i uauy me numt.
^inforcements sent by thc Cor
, . significance than the succoss-
., ,,    _,r -   .       - --mans ful completion of his ha*ar''n-��<3 1-���
-P the Western Front, the position of to Mexico City    "Be   Jd~ai"0-S Lnp
lotteries, and other invaluable infor
Uation.
sure   to   wire
r��� ���      ' iPresic!cntcaHosrve.left.'"ihes2nulcd
in the performance cf this  to Major Em-well. Unions no ul'erlv
^ they organized a corps of over,' mistake the man. he v,��� ^plerely
coax-!
���who
���yap" vociferously, claw at thc glass
and plead in tlieir best puppy manner
to' be taken from their cenfinemout
out into tlie great outdoors. The doggie {^leadings are pathetic. Tho collies, terriers, bulls and near-bulls, are
frantic for loving owners���all, maybe
except a few supercilious, ''high-hat."
and up-stagc Pekes," who-seem
realize their pecuniary standing.
Here is whero the  "mutt" has it
all .over thc kennel ouiput. He is-tree.
Wide- open spaces  arc "at his
mand. A canine
Wireless Beacons For 'Planes    j
Machine   Will   Indicate   Course   By
Strength .Of Signals
Wireless lighthouses,   or   beacons,
have been erected by Trinity House I
round the British coast to assist vessels installing   bearings    in    foggy
weather, but tlie   United   States   is
showing the way with an ambitious
system of wireless beacons to assist
aircraft.
There arc in the United States
twelve private aviation companies
who have flown 766,251 miles in ���.the
last three months, regularly transporting mails and passengers over
8,000 miles of air routes. It is planned
to establish a network of wireless
beacons at intervals of 2M miles
along these airways. '
The directive
Properties ��� of   tho
frame aerial will be'
transmitter win
Helps For This Week
to
com-
sixlh sense" wurn__
them, of the   human ��� ''mutts"'  who
would plant, a kick iin the. ribs
employed and the
have    two   aerials
erected at right-anglos to each other,
each radiating signals in  the direction in which it points.
An aeroplane, flying along a line of
equal distance between two transmitters will receive audible signals .of
equal strength from each transmitter,
but when turning in its courtio to left
or right it receives one signal of
greater intensity than the other.
These signals can-be received on
an ordinary receiving set, no special
_.s faster than direction-finding:     apparatus     being |
wheu it is going 'back to Detroit. The- necessary.' The aeroplane will there-
answer is neither "Now I'll toll one" fore "ride on a slender ray of directed
wireless."
Mathematics Of Relativity
<*��** Tricto, ^a By RointI
Earth Are Explained
The News soys: A freight train o-0.
"* rom Detroit toward Now ioi*
weighs ieas and travel
nor "Sos your old
mathematics of
one"
man." it is the
relativity,    farthest
^ach of the human mind hUo the
..-nojvn-or, possibly, a mistake.
- -fhat mass loses weight when mov
un-
1^0 informers
[jl The 'reports cf all the
m, no wa
unconscious of thc humor envr'op'ne
��� bo collected  slft��f " * "^ ' ^ '" ^ a ^^^ aS nucl1 h eaWMt in
JWoS,   ��� ,   ' r reY/r!ttcn- and , making it as h_ was ln- pi.ov!(1:U(r hi"
iS'S"11;   ,HOlland "^^Ife'jcelf with letters of introduefcv   on
Si8 D";ch'f���n^r themselves, hysterical acclaim that nas been hi,
*ually travelling about as lace ancl I po'rtion since hc focussed up.n Llr
F* -ports were written. *imsy S ^to^ �� tVT
jpaneso paper   with   fine   mapping ness-of self with wh,'3b
,ns and.Indian ink. The Writing was| trates on his exploits "
,��� itself a;fine art, as-many as 3,000 '    Such objectivity of mind is n>
^a^eanng.on a piece of paper|tannin animals, and witW * 1-
V.V.
he concsn-
III ��� larger than an eyeglass.. The pa
{{rs were then rolled.into pills, and
Vase Uie women hid in tlieir corsets, |
/ibrella handles, and undbvnoalh the
ladles of cart lamps.
IX German agent at La Grenouille
[f,.tpad ���" of opening one - of the wo-
;n's-"handbags, .__where   there   v<as
Ifficient. evidence to endanger their
KBS.'look a sausage from her pro vis-
if box, ancl sliced it into -wafers 'in
I"'*'    - '   ''
m
a doubt
ny
deeds,
nis iuiia::ny iudgmeni
m the air ancl equally i0r hia uncanny
" ii for trickier medium
popular adulation. He r.aviga':e3 both
instinctively, unarriiifflv, wiLh evej
front. " - J '
forms thc,poinl cf departure for
explanation of the man and his
It acccunta of
dc
judgment in tlw
Mexico is perfectly jistiliod in ac-"
claiming his visit ai a didlingtiii'.hcd
mark of international goodwill. The
United Stales could pay. her no. greater compliment than in chancing; this
popular idol pn such a spectacular
mission. On the other hand, it is a
question how much the Uniied States
.cidc in remorse. Although Mile, van j had to do with it,   after   all,   Lind-
iitjillc refused to implicate Louise de | bergh's decisions are his
Jijtignies,' the latter wa3 ^oon cfter-
|^Hls^appxchendod,_and^both���woro
|;u'ward3 condemned to be shot, but
%\v. reprieved.
arc pminont in the
mathematical field.
A piece of lead travelling on a tram
from Detroit lo   New   York   which
yunents I moves al a speed of 25 mile3 an hour
blanks would actually be going 26 plii3 1,000
tiggliug 01-* 1,025 miles an hour, writes Thomas
tion on ^   Johnson   in     Popular     Science
Monthly.    This is because lho earth
rotates eastward 1,000 miles an hour.
When the train goes westward, however, tho lead only travels S75 miles
an hour. y
' The lead would lose weight in easterly motion, for in that direction the
metal ha:: a greater tendency to fly
off the earth's surface because of the
increased speed developed.
Relativity also.claims that a'perfectly accurate clock hurtling through
space'at a speed of light would not
iGle. va;i-I-Ioutlc~was the first to
|;'| arrested in 1915, on information
implied to thc Germans by a Belgian
^man who   afterwards   committed
edge" oh his fellows in dogdom 'who
can yelp knowingly concerning known
parentage. Hc can make hia selection
of masters, use all hi3 blandishments
and winning' wiles,  drawing
mostl3r, but ever and'anon wi
himself to a permanent loca
some home hear Hi.���New York Eve
ning World.  '
-*          (
{~"X~
Complex h the Same
Chicago Mayor..Not Any Saner Than
Tonopah Man ,
Down at Tonopah a few ti.ivj ago
a desert character, cue "Two- Gun"
Smith,.paraded the camp with Die announcement he had .?;] 000.000 in
money and Liiat ho mo.a.il; to givo half.
of it lo Kin? George -_o ho could come t ~  -    ��� "?'���
to this" countrv and live." He was com- shovf that ?"? lime had elapsed, that
mitled to tRo" insane asylum by hia ^me is slower in Ecuador than in Ice-
feilow citizens. Over in Chicago Wil- lancJ' and thllt- the shortest distance
liam Hale Taompwu uaraJed thc city between two points is not always nor
with bannera d" iariu;r thai lie was "ecesrarily a straight line. You have
going to drive Kin? George out of iho to do whirligigs of reason to under-'
'stand relativity.
A World Famous Figure
Captain '   Gordon     Campbell.
Commanded    "Mystery "
Ship" During War
It is .understood that, the regulations now governing retirement will
shortly lop off from active list of the
Royal Navy several well-known ��� captains who did distinguished service in
thc Great War. Among these, it is
reported, will be Captain Gordon
Campbell,, the famous Mystery Ship,
V.C. Captain Campbell was a lieutenant-commander in  1914.  Before the
Even so, Father: for so 'it seemed .
good in Thy sight."���Matthew ::i. 2(0
For naught can come as-naugbOiolh.
been,
But what my Father hath foreseen.
And what shall work ray" good;
Whate'er Pic gives mo T will take,,
Whate'er He chooses I will make
My choice with thankful mood.
���Paul Flemrning.
If God gives   us   much, ��� we   aro
bound-to be thankful'and use it for
Him. If Hc gives us but little, we pre
bound to be content and cheerfully to
enjoy Him in it.���Matthew Iicnry.
N,:WATERY BIOOD-   -
ALWAYS DANGEROUS
If Not Corrected Serious Results
, . Sure To Follow ���-.--:
In no trquble is   delay   neglected
more dangerous than in anaemia ���
thin, watery blood. It is very common
in young girls and in persons who are
overworked- or- confined: within doors.
It makes its approach in so stealthy
a manner that it is often well developed before the trouble is recognizee
But taken in time the tonic treat-"
ment' through the use of   Dr.    Williams' Pink Pills,    so    enriches    the-,
blood that good health and strengtli
is speedily regained.     Thc correction
of anaemic conditions   by "Dr.   Williams' Pink Pills is as 'certain as anything  can  be.  Miss  Teresa Hcafey,
Dunraven, Que.,' is one of the many
anaemic sufferers who has found new
health through the use of this medicine. She says:���"I   cannot
ess
war ended hc had become a'captain
V.C and a world-famous figure. The I tor^mJ^lhwta^SVST
Mystery Ship or "Q" ship aa it ^Williams' klf Pmf Lve dot S,
officially called, practically originated Ime" ,J was suffering from a badly
._.:m.   i.: . ... , ^ i rim._-'_-._*.,1   .-��.-_��._���__*���:..-_     _��� J
with him, and his fights and narrow
escapes with submarines / were frequent aud'most thrilling.
The "Q" ship was a fighting" vessel, USjnn. yx
disguised to look like a tramp, and j health ��
carried a naval crew dressed
run-down condition. I was verv ner-
JSi fad. ?-tu?desire for f00d- ^
���>ld *>el tired out at the least exer-
n    WTthlS.?diti0fl J bc&an taking
Dr. Wilhama' Pink Pills, and before
lem    very    long   found    my
gradually     improving,
in*-with the' supposed charSt^S P^ly^o^S ��s^
their ship. Captain Campbell is credit- Wiestly advise' all   weak
ed with having lost one ship in a
scrap with a submarine and having
been back at sea in another ship
hunting U-boats befor
re.nightfall.
 ^_v   girls-.'to-
take these pills, feeling sure that they:
will do for "others what they did for-;
me."
is own.
school books aud_p*ui*>!ic.libraries, and
they elected him mayor. The ��� complex is the came. The diife_:cncc between the two'cities ir. thai Tonopah
knows a lunatic vzlxrn f.ho see*, one.���*i
Reno Gazette.
Fruits 0a the Prair
ies
Did that new play havc a hap-
Jbnding?"
"Women Wear Larger Shoes
"Yes.   Everybody��� was   happy
|';n it was over."
the average man's politics was ;,n
rsritance from'his"'father.    "     '    "
Less Walking" and More Motoring
Given As Reason -
It ia sad hut true that women arc
taking bigger sizes in shoes���much
bigger. This was revealed by a European shoe manufacturer who said it
was -now an undisputed fact that thc
only sizes in real demand wcrc
ens and eights.   Twenty
Ihese Two Found Relief by
fiking Lydia E. Pinkham's
* Vegetable Compound ,
[iycr's Cliff,  Quebec ���"I have
|:n teaching for three years, and
��� at tho end of the
year I ahvays feel
tired and have no
appetite. I was
awful sick each
month.too.having
pains, in my back
until sometimes I
was'oblgodtostop'
working. A friend
recommended
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
  Compound to me
I heard many women, telling how
\ it was so I thought it would heln '
And it'did
(ies ever
cc-v-
ycars ago
scores of women wore threes or even
twos. Tho thought of that today would
make the majority of women faint.
The shops will'not even stock'these
sizes. It is the same with gloves���
very ic\y stores keep a stock of lives
and sixes; nobody - asks for them.
Less walking hy women, who aro def-
ing more-motoring, is put forward
���ru-poGO-G f-JS. ationfirPjIriS
Canada's national parks exist to
.render, the beil possible service to
Canada and Canadians. Their establishment and development a?-o based
upon the idea thai Die Dominion's
greatness as a nation depends not so
much upon her.natural resources as
upon the quality of Jior mon and women.
Prairies Are Optimistic
Destined To Play Important 'Hole
Economic Life Of Canada
"There is a very marked optimism
pervading    the    western
In
provinces
oces
A French .scientist claims tha
are guided solely by odor, aud will
often pass a scentless flower stored
with honey for one having sweet perfume and -little su/jar.
about lho economic situation," stated
W. McL. Clarke, secretary- of
'Canadian Chamber of Commerce, -uno
ha:i returned from a* five weeks' visit
to the western provinces. The president cf the, Canadian Chamber of
Commerce, A. M. Dollar, of Vancou-,
ver, end the chairman of tlie cxccu-l
,1��,your Ilamc and address to Tli-
r.;; w'lliams'   Medicine   Co.,   Erock-
| vine, Ont., and they will mail you'free
a usciul little book on "Building Uo
the Blood."   The pills can be obtained
o0 cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Out. ���
Ship Canadian Clays To U.S.      "
and Alberta made  in 1997 ""^"^1 e T^l bliFnillff days from Southern
-^^^rm-^t^^ |-!^CheWa11 -c-being^hippd-ir
dens;    i,25S    were '
Great Variety Of Home Grown Fruits
Found On Prairie Farms
An inspection of 3,812 farms in the
provinces of Manitoba, Spsltatcehw
air
,<J gar-
,   ..     0��� growing   small
the|f""'ts; ��'9had ornamental shrubs;
265 were testing standard apple tr��es
and 213 were growing pll[mc. Twentv
years ago   the   number   of
quantities to the United States, where
they are manufacturetT into ' white-
ware such as dishes, electrical porcelains and floor and wall tile. These
deposits are situated to the south of
1       nH0U3   flowei    and and mixed f.irmino-_,���,^(������      ,_.,   J"
vegetablo gardens was small and little
attempt was made   to   grow   fruits.
tive,  AV.  M.  Birks, accompanied  by Now a groat varlely ��' home-grown
Mr. Clarke, left Montreal toward the A'ultsJs common to Uie prairie farm
. In Towers .Grove.. Park, St. Louis,
is a pond covered with huge water
lilies,~the'pads'0f which arc-strong
 I enough to hoid a person on ,lhc suras a reason for the pedal enlargement. |��... ������
middle of November with the object
in view of visiting- Ul<_ Boards. of
Trade in the prairie provinces. "Altogether points of practical contact
were established with SO local organ-
isKitlona, and the reception given to
llie Canadian Chamber o'f Commerce
iacc.
Made Holiday Memorable
Airplane   Delivered  'Christmas Mail
To Seven Islands," Quebec
Christmas Day, 1927, was a memorable one in tlie history of these islands.,       t
For thc. first time the people re'
ceived "their Christmas mail by aeroplane, and it arrived on the morning"
of Christmas Day.,
The plane, piloted by Capt. Charles
Sutton, came from    Malbaic.. Much
"-""'S "��w t maii had been dropped by parachute
&ow~IWtakehsix    at other Places on tfae Nortl1 Shorc-
A man is in luck if he lends, a friend
an umbrella and lives long enough to
get it back.
idea was on every hand most oncdur
aging," 3taled the secretary.
home menu, while vegetables of a
wide variety grow to perfection. For
two years iu succession a Manitoba
farmer has won the cauliflower championship at the American Vegetable
Growers Association annual show.
and mixed farming country. - Tlie9C
beds of refractory clays arc very extensive ancl are used in the manufacture of fire brick, stoneware, pottery,
glazed drainage pipes and porcelain
ware.
Queen Elizabeth  of England was
the first .woman to wear a pair of
."Altogether.there is a pronouncedrl?e"made a,lk stock'nfiS. the gift
-       '" 'of the Rev. Williani Lee, of Nottin?-
and a
IfL^T^r and recommend it
"Unable to Work"
nning", Nova Scotia.-"I had ir-
ar periods and great suffering
S?A.a?^fB,?l"��-   Iwasteach-
chool and o��or���SS
}J�� '"'���We to attend-to my
,iar��TU.gh a" advertisement in
PeraiknewofLvdiaE Pink-
p Vegetable Compound/and1 it
F i^Stf���"* **#*
which ordinarily would not havc their
mail until well on in January.
Buffalo Iii. Arctic
Travellers through thc region
around Selwyn have reported an immense herd of buffalo, numbering
around 50,000. The animals arc much
like the, buffalo "of the American
plains,-but;are called.wood bison. The
herd is believed to havc grown from a
small number that frequented tho
region of Pelly Lakes.
WAS SO NERVOUS
SHORT OF BREATH
COULD HAR&LY SLEEP
Mrs. Louisb Baglin, - Golden Lfiko,
Out., writesT���"Fur several years I
vas greatly troubled with my heart.
I was so. nervous and short of breath
I could hardly sleep' at night, and if
I did sleep for a v.'liilo 1 had bad
dreams.
"I managed to keep at my work.
fcehng  throughout .the pepirio  that
thc Wont is destined to play "an   increasingly    important   role   in   the
economic life of Canada. There is also
an evident desire," stated Mr. Clorke 1  -.
"on the part of the urban Board of ? y ��f Jerusalc���
Trade to work with the agriculturists ' fr��m a C
for tlieir common welfare, and it was
luminously clear tliat class consciousness is  receding before  tlie'greater
force of   economic ' co-operation'  in
Western Caanda."
- ���--""4,
ham, inventor of tho first knitting
machine.
In excavating the third wall of thc
Sailors Preferred Jail
Sixteen ailors from India rebelled
against furtlier service on their chip
when they learned that it was going
to America. Arrested, thcy explained
that they feared they would die from
the cold in America. So their ship
left for Norfolk, Va., and thcy went lo
jail for a month.
Minard's. Liniment for sore throat.
seige was found
Wljen a henpecked man   secy   bi'-j
atapult d;Vnrthba;! Sh��t|U? ten'ified by a **~���  h
wpuit during the Roman J gets some idea of where hc stands Li
the scale of creation.
To Assist Aviation   '
Civil government air-harbors  will
bc open to -the use of aircraft operators to the extent tliat their size and
��., _. ,   --x- ��� ��v   '���"���"=���> j facilities allow on payment of moder
somehow, until I ocgaa to have dizzy |___  ,       ��� .
When a wise man ��� fajla in love he
give3 Iiis brain a vacation.
0     "    "   .���"'-���-*.."1*"_l'
spells which got so bad I had to givo
up.- I used many kind.v of medicine,
but found no help until I got a box cf
After tlio first box
.1 found a great
change, and after
two boxe3 I was
as well as I could
bo.
"I   told   my
mother,   who.  had
choking sensations,
about    them    and
thcy helped, her greatly. '
Price SOc. a box at all druggists Br.d
dealers, or mailed direct on receipt of
price -by The T- Jfilbnin Co., Limited.
-Toronto, Out.
ale fees. .This was announced by lhc
Minister of National Defence! This
step is taken to assist in the development of flying and the provision cf
flying facilities throughout Canada.
A'- Scotch countryman entered, a
store with thc view Vof purchasing
something for his sweetheart. ; The
'salesman suggested an umbrella, a
pair of stockings, or possibly "something for her neck."
"The very thing," responded the
countryman:   "A- cake of soap."
Minard's Liniment for BhoamntLzm.
Excess acid is the common cause of
indigestion. It results in pain and
sourness about two hours after eating
The quick corrective 'is au alkali
which neutralizes acid. The best cor
rective is Philbps' Milk of MaSrail
It has remained standard xrtKf-S
Jan. m the 50 years since* i�� ��S
Ono spoonful of FhiUiDq* Mill- rt sicians for r>0 J'ears i.�� c^-rv'ia ��� i):i
instantly many I directions
times its volume in acid. It is aarm-
S/ v ta3t^ess aucl its acti0^- ����
methods, never   continue   to   suffer
when you learn  -how   quicklv.'  how
pleasantly thia-premfcr mrh^l- ac's
Please let it show vou���no - " -
MJ S^t0 S^ the S2V.u n>' PhiPipV
Milk ot Magncs.-a pr^cr;;^ \ b - -,y.
d
���any dri:--;
/ THE   0REEHWAOP.  MD0E
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
o    -..    Greenwood, B.C.
G. W. A. SMITH
Editor and Proprietor
Rock Creek and District
Thee  were  many  parties   in   and
near Rock' Creek on New Year's Eve.
Subscription: In Canada and to Gt
Britain, $2.00 a year in advance; $2.50
when not paid for three monthsor
���more have   passed.  To   the   United
States $2.50, always in advance.
Miss Vera Kempston was a visitor to
town on Wednesday last from Bridesville.
The Annual Meeting of the Rock
Creek Farmers Institute will be held at
Riverside Hall on Saturday, January
7th, 1928, at 2:30 p.m.
junior grade.
"God Save The King" by the school.
After the toys had been given out
the children were entertained to sports
and games. The kiddies thoroughly
enjoying .themselves; also the parents
joining in , with the sports made it
equally amusing for the kiddies.
A very enjoyable evening ended just
before midnight '"'���������
A PROMISE MORE THAN KEPT
ADVERTISING    RATES
v
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices...$25.00
Coal and Oil Notices    ���w
Estray Notices      *-Y"
Cards of Thanks  ���������    "��
Certificate of Improvement  "�����"
���' (When more than one claim appears
in notice, $5.00 for each additional
claim.
All other legal advertising 16 cents
-ja line first insertion, and 12 cents a
' "line for each subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement.
Business locals 12V��c a line each in-
��� sertion.
When the publishers of the Family
~ Herald and Weekly Star of Montreal
Mrs A. D. McLennan of Bridesville two years .ago announced that thc
Road, entertained her many friends at owner 0f the paper wished them to
her home on New Year's Eve.   All re-  reduce the subsription price from two
port having a very enjoyable time
" >_.
The Rock Creek Women's Institute
Riverside Hall on Saturday afternoon,
January 7th,. at 2 p.m. Election of
officers for the year. All members are
asked to attend.   Fees are due.
Joe Gray of Renata, who has been
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. B. Palmer of
Kettle Valley for the past week left on
Saturday for, a few day's visit to Mr.
_ and Mrs. C. Weed of Ingram Mountain.
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.
An Interesting Ceremony
It certainly was cold in the Valley
last week. Thursday's thermometer
registered 35 below zero; Friday 40
below. In comparison to Prince George
which was 59 below zero, "Kettle Valley will seem to be in the banana belt."
The snow here is three feet deep and.it
is predicted that it will be four feet before the winter is over
dollars to one dollar a year, thcy promised not a single feature of the paper
would be eliminated, but new features
would be added, and the paper made
more valuable than ever.   It is frankly
admitted by their million readers that
their promise has been more than fulfilled, and to-day the Family Herald
and Weekly Star,at one dollar a year
is the marvel of the newspaper world.
No home in Canada would regret this
investment.   Just think of a great big
72 page publication at less than two
cents per week, and every page of it
alone worth the money.   No wonder
the Family Herald and Weekly Star
has over a million readers.   It deserves
them all, and more too.
' Marking   the   occasion   by   several
interesting' and unique ceremonies, fee
B. C. Telephone Company installedvits
hundred    thousandth    telephone ; on
December 27th, the instrument being
placed in one of the Vancouver retail
stores of P. Burns & Company, Ltd.
In 1907 the B. C. Telephone Company   served   only   9,670   telephones.
The system spread out in various directions and to-day the lines of the
company unite  100,00 telephones, an
increase  of  90,000' telephones  in  20
years.   It is estimated that the growth
for 1927 will total about 6,000 telephones, as compared with 6,600 last
year.
The B. C Telephone Company serves
Vancouver Island, Greater Vancouver,
the  Lower  Fraser  Valley,  Kamloops
and the West Kootenay district, and
also has a long distance line extending
from   Vancouver   to   Kamloops   and
Vernon, connecting' with the Okanagan
Telephone, Company's   lines   at   the
tetter" point;   The' company -operates
50' exchanges and employs 2,20v0 people.
Wlien the hundred thousandth telephone had been connected up, the first
conversation to be held through it was
one between Mayor L D. Taylor, who
was speaking from the" City Hall, and
W.     J. Wilson, vice-president of P.
Burns & Co., who used the hundred
thousandth telephone itself.
As soon.as the conversation was
ended, Mr.. James" Hamilton, general
manager of the Telephone Company,
removed the mouth-piece, from the
hundred thousandth' telephone and
screwed it into a silver vase forming
an appropriate top for this unusual
.    souvenir which Mr^Hamiltpn_gavejp
The Women's Institute had a very
successful Dance in Riverside Hall on
Wednesday  evening, December  28th.
It was well attended considering the
weather conditions, and the members
wish to thank the people for their generous   support.   Several   large   sleigh
loads qf dancers came from Midway,
Bridesville ��� and other places.   It certainly was a merry Xmas Dance   The
Bush orchestra was in splendid form
and'played air the latest up-to-date
pieces   The dance was a thoroughly
enjoyable one.   Mrs. Smyrl and Mrs.
Rusch   served   an   excellent   supper.
Mrs.  Pitman,  Mrs.- Olson   and  Mrs.
Fisher made splendid hostesses.   The
dance  was  kept up until  3  o'clock,
which seemed all too short for those.
present.   Among the many ladies from
Midway were Miss Nora Jackson, Mrs.
Tippie, Miss Annie Thomet, Miss Nellie
Brown, Miss Alice McMynn, Mrs. Joe
Johnson and daughters.
* A young barrister had been retained
on behalf of a farmer who was claiming damages against a railway company for killing twenty-four of his pigs.
He was extremely anxious to impress
the jury with the magnitude of his
client's loss. Imagine twenty-four pigs,
gentlemen," he said. "A large number,
twenty-four���twice the number there
is in the jury box!"
KETTLE   RIVER  ASSESSMENT
DISTRICT
Kettle Valley School News
E. P.
Beckett I
No. of Pupils ...................      12
Aggregate  Attendance...........    184
Average Attendance ;.* .7' 11.5
Standing of Pupiis for Fall Term
arranged in order of merit
Grade I:   Jean McCelvey.
Grade II: Ronald Bonnett, Theodore Gane, Jack Bonnett.
Grade III:   Yvonne McCelvey.
Grade V: Joe Gane and Ruth
Whiting tie, Pearl Lindsay, Muriel
Thompson, Mary Hindmoor.
Grade VIII: 'Eric Whiting, Spencer
Thompson. ���*-"'���.'-..
Attendance and Punctuality for
Fall  Term
NOTICE is hereby given that a
Court of Revision and Appeal under
the provisions of the "Taxation Act"
and Amendments thereof, and "Public
Schools Act." for the Kettle River
Assessment District, "representing, the
Assessment Roll'for the year 1928, will
be held at the places and on the dates
hereinafter mentioned:
KEREMEOS
Friday, February 3rd, 1928, at 10 o'clock
a.m., at Provincial Police Office.'-
ROCK CREEK
Tuesday,   February   7th,   1928,   at   10
o'clock a.m., at Riverside Hotel.
GREENWOOD
Wednesday, February 8th, 1928, at 10
o'clock a.m., at Provincial. Court. House,
GRAND FORKS
Thursday,  February  9th,  1928,  at  10
o'clock a.m., at Provincial Court.House.
PENTICTON-,
j Saturday, February 11th, 1928, at 10
I o'clock a,m., at Provincial Police. Office.
.DATED   at  Penticton,   B.C.,   this
29th day of December, 1927.      c
I. R.G.KEYS,
Judge of'the Court of
_    Revision and Appeal.
thePusvst
A.'E.McDOJUGALL
Contractor and Builder
Foreign and Domestic Monuments
Asbestos Products Co. Roofing  -
Lamatco Wallboard
'CS:.-.^
SHOP AT GREENWOOD
Highest authorities in
science admit that beer
is not only the purest
of all beverages, but
also the most beneficial
to body and mind.
Beers brewed and bottled by
us in our most up-to-date and
sanitary plant, which is always
.open for closest inspection by the
", public, ARE GOOD and
PURE BEERS: Forsale
at all Government Vend*
ors and in Beer Parlors.
Give it atrial and convince yourself.
Box 332 Grand Forks, B.C.
SEND YOUR
BOOTS and SHOES
    To   	
Harry Armson,-Grand Forks
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed
We pay postage, one way.  Terms cash.
Vancouver Breweries Ltd. %ncoumbZ
This advertisement is not published or displayed byr theLiquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbw.
Subscribe
r w v#t-* wt v
>v^f��T��t��TT��ytyrvTTvv��r��,rv'
To The
Greenwood Ledge
EYES
F.  W.   STEACY,  EYESIGHT  SPECIALIST  mil be  in    ^
Greenwood���one day onlyr-January 18th
Kindly make appointments at
������   Goodeve's Drug Store, Greenwood
The cost is low and Satisfaction Guaranteed
F. W. STEACY, R. O.
EYESIGHT  SPECIALIST
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 reula-   _
tions regarding pre-emptions is given 'J
in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series, "How   1
to Pre-empt Land," copies of which   ��
can be obtained free of charge by addressing  the  Department  of  Lands,
toria, B. C, or to any Government
Agent. ' ��� \
Records  will  be   granted  covering
only land suitable for agricultural 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. I
Applications for pre-emptions are to .1
be addressed to the Land Commission- 1
er of the Land Recording Division, in
which the land applied for is situated,
and are made on printed: forms, copies
of which can be obtained from  the '���
Land, Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied festive years and improvements made to.1
the value of $10 per acre, including J
clearing and cultivating at least flve4
acres, before a Crown Grant cariv be 1
>received. J
Por more- detailed information seel
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
.**i*A_t*t*tAAAAAUUAi>_\_U_\A*AAA��i*^*i^^*it_L_.AUiu_i
<
AM.'
Mr. Wilson.
Mayor-Taylor and Mr. Wilson were
then shown through the Seymour-
Douglas Building of the Telephone
Company where a staff of oyer 400
.people is employed and more than 100
. girls work at one switchboard during
the busiest hours.
The inspection trip concluded with
a novel ceremony in which the operating staff initiated Mayor Taylor and
Mr. Wilson as honarary members of the
telephone fraternity. The ceremony
was performed by Miss H L, Montgomery, Seymour chief operator, who
gave a brief address on the work of the
operators and ended by placing operator's headsets upon ./the two guests and
requiring them to say "Number please?
���"Joe-Gai^YTOnne^McCelveyn^latef
Jean McCelvey 1 late, Eric Whiting
1 late, Ruth Whiting 2 lates.   ���
Attendance for December
John Bonnett, Ronald Bonnett, Joe
Gane, Theodore Gane, Mary Hindmoor, Jean McCelvey, Yvonne McCelvey, Eric Whiting, Ruth Whiting. ,
��� ��� y     .'������'��� .
Special Merit
Joe Gane���Geography.
Muriel  Thompson���Geography/
Ruth Whiting���Spelling.
Yvonne  McCelvey���Spelling.  .
Mary Hiridmoor���Writing.
^LSSA^ER
E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box L1108, Nelson, B. C.
Charges���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$1.00 each. Gold-Silver 51.50. 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.
The  Pupils  and  Teacher wish  to
The day's ceremonies concluded with  thank  a11 who  S0 kn  ^ ��        *
long-distance conversations between
the mayors of Vancouver, New Westminster, Victoria, Calgary and Winnipeg. These were featured by an
announcement on the part of the ge-
.neral manager of the B C. Telephone
Company that next spring all-Canadian telephone communication between the coast and Alberta would be
established.
make the Xmas Tree and Cqpcert a
success.
Greenwood and
District Hospital
The Directors of the above Hospital
very thankfully acknowledge receipt of
the following subscriptions:   .. '  .-'.-":
Previously acknowledged-...... $3247.55
J. N Paton ........y.\.......       2.50
Total      $3250.05
The K-ettle Valley School Xmas Tree
and Concert was held on Thursday,
December 22nd and proved a great
success. The concert program was well
performed > by the children and showed
great credit to Mr. E. P. Beckett, the
teacher. *
The program follows:
"O Cariada" by the school.
A short play entitled "The Captured
Year" by the whole school.      7 :
"The Health Alphabet" by the junior
grade. "..*���..*��� '-X.>iX:yXx :
Dialogue "Matilda Pane"Elise Gane
and Jean||McCelvey. .   .''���'.',77
Dialogue "Where Are You Going My
Pretty Maid" Ruth Whiting and-Muriel
Thompson. t    v *
Ten little Santa's "I Want My Ma"
WILLIAM H. WOOD
PHYSICIAN and SURG ICON
GHBI.XWOOD
SILVER BLACK FOXES
FOR SALE
Twelve   pairs,   this   year's   pups.
Registered in the Canadian Live Stock
records.   Well furred.   Prince Edward
Island strain.. Prices reasonable.
Apply to" ���
Pine Crescent Silver Black Fox Ranch,
Chas. Graser, Midway, B.C.
Sometimes the informality
of the spoken word
is more effective :
than a letter
"Long Distance, please"
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
PURCHASE
Applications are received for , purchase of vacant and unreserved Crown
Lands, not being timberland, for agricultural purposes: minimum price foi
first-class (arable) land is $5 pei
acre. Further information regarding
purchase or lease of Crown Lands k
given in Bulletin No. 10, Land Series
'Purchase and Lease of Crown Lands.'
Mill, factory, or industrial sites or
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the con4
ditions including.payment of stump]
age. I
HOMESITE LEASES
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 2j
acres, may be leased as homesites, conf
ditional upon a dwelling'being erectel
in thejBrst year, title being obtainable
after residence and" improvement conl
ditions are fulfilled, and land has beel
surveyed. *
s LEASES
For grazing and industrial purpose!
areas not exceeding 640 acres may u
leased by one person or a company.
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Act the ProvinJ
is divided into grazing districts and tif
range administered under a Graz,J
Commissioner. Annual grazing v
mits are issued ��� based on numc _.
ranged, priority -given to establish!
owners. Stock owners may form assj
ciations for range management. Frf
or partly'free, permits are availal'
for settlers, campers and travellers,.
to ten head.
-..   ORDER   NOW���BABY   CHICKS,
hatching eggs and' pullets for next
year, S.C.W. Leghorns and R.C.W.
Wyandottes. Write for 1928 Price List
just out. J. P. C. Atwood, Grand
Porks, B.C. '
Job Printing
The Greenwood Ledge.
Donations For December
The Hospital Board and Staff gratefully    acknowledge    the    following
gifts:  ,      -.W'.w."-,.       "    "'"W
Dr. C. C. Wilcox, blankets; Mrs. C.I
Bubar, chicken, duck; Mr. Forshaw
Christmas tree; Mr. S. Bubar, box of
Jap oranges, 2 chickens; Taylor & Son
box of. Jap oranges; Mrs. A. R. Royce
Christmas pudding, baking pans; Mrs.
A. J.' Morrison, Christmas pudding;
The Hospital Board of Directors, turkey; The Greenwood Grocery, box of
. Jap oranges; Mrs. W. M. Wilson, old
linen; Mrs. A. Sater, cake, cookies;
Mrs. W. H. Bryan, cake; Mrs. S. W.
Auger, beef; Mrs. B. W. Bubar, chi-
ken; Mr. E. F. Keir, 3 rabbits; Mrs.
R. Lee 50lt> sack of flour.     _
The Consolidated Mining f Smelting Co.
of Canada  Limited
!'    '" W ������'..- ��� ��������    *."''-���-     ; ��� '���" W     '' ��� -W
Office, Smelting and Refining: Department      ���:*./;.. Xy.
TRAIL; BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS and REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper; Lead andZincOres
Producers, of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC"  BRAND
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
TO THE END OF DECEMBER, 1926
Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold, $78,of8,54B; Lode Gold, $126,972,318:
Silver, $80,787,003; Lead, $106,976,442; Copper, $209,967,068; Zinc, $50,512,557; Coal and
Coke, $284,699,133; Structural Materials and Miscellaneous Minerals, $50,175,407; making
its mineral production to the end of 1926 show an
Aggregate Value of $988,108,470
Production for the year ending December, 1926, $67,188,842
��� The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal and the fees lower than those of any.other Province in the Dominion, or any colony in the British Empire. <
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal tfees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such -properties, the security of which, is guaranteed by
Crown grants. ���
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing:
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, British Columbia.
N. B.���Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon which development work has been
done" are described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of Mines/Those considering
-    mining investments should refer to such reports.  They are available without charge on application
-    otothe Department of Mines, Victoria, B. C.  Reports of the Geological   Survey   of   Canada,   Winch
Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of information.
Reports covering each of the Six Mineral Survey Districts are published separately, and are available on application.

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