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The Greenwood Ledge Jul 14, 1927

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'-ProvinciaLLibrary ,j
VQL. 1 :
No. 'SO
We Carry a Large Line of
McLary's Enamel, Galvanized and Tinware
McLary's Heaters
inspect our Stock
P. & N. Veal and Tongue, Loaf, per-tin 25c
Aylmcr Boned  Chicken, per   tin    ;.50c
King-  Oscar   Sardines, per tin ' ' -.., ,15c
Boiled Ham, per lb' sliced    60c
Relish   Spread,    per   jar    40c
Mayonaise, per jar \ 40c
C.&B. Sweet Chutney   pic-nic size, per jar. 15c
C.&B.  Onions,  pic-nic size, per jar. 15c
Lemonade  Powder,  per tin    25c
For quality and value order from Phone 46
r�������__^__. lrm, m_ ���|T1.
5�� Ladies and Men's %
Q Furnishings ?
JHJ     Boots, Shoes and . %
jKI        Canvas Shoes f
Z*i        for Men and Children ��
Of Local Interest
Edward Johnson left on Monday for
Trail. ���
' A.  W.  McDonald,   of  Trail,   spent
Monday with his family in town.
���Samuel Johnston,  of the Balmoral
Castle, Rock Creek, is in town today.
0        Ladies Dresses        &
���Hf    '       Millinery VL
S Ellen Trounson's Store ||
Mrs. Wren, of San Francisco, Cal.,
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. Sater.
Place your Orders for
Preserving Strawberries
with us
Phone 17
^T,^<<���\niitiettansrxvxrtH>r.vn<iinmi. :waummms.
. \
Tel. 2.
GREENWOOD,  B.C. Box 391
Beef, Veal,
Spring Lamb
Under New Management
First-Class Dining Room in Connection
J. H. Goodeve
McMYNN'S STORE, Midway, B.C.
Ensign Brand Jelly Powders any flavor...:.._ 4 packets 25c
Pineapple   2's .'sliced .' 2 cans 45c   4 cans 85c
5 lb Pails 4 X Coffee, ground. v @  $2.75
10 lb Pails 4 X Coffee, ground ^ @  ��5.40
Special Karda Bulk Tea "...60c per  Ib
We carry a complete stock of
Dunlop and Goodrich Tires and Tubes '������
They are. reasonably priced and you are guaranteed satisfaction when
.',.  , you buy them from us
also Union Ethyl Gasoline     A trial will convince you its better
If you are having trouble with your
Watch, just bring it to us and we will
put it right.
Our long experience in repairing
Watches-has made us experts along
that line, and we guarantee you satisfaction, or there is.no charge.
Let us have your repairs, either
Watches, Clocks or Jewelry.
We make over old Jewelry and
manufacture Brooches or Pins out of
native silver and they are quite a novelty. ..
Watchmaker and Jeweler
Jackie Coogan in "Old Clothes"
The love of an old son of Abraham
for a young son of Erin and tl\e love of
both of them for a lovely girl is the
essence of the story of "Old Clothes,"
Jackie Coogan's new Metro-Goldwyn
production, which comes to the Greenwood Theatre on Saturday, July 16th.
With each succeeding release, Jackie
Coogan unfolds a new side of his
genius, and unless you see the youthful star in "Old Clothes" you have
never seen the real Jackie Coogan.
Jackie is ably assisted in this homely
and human story by Max Davidson,
Lillian Elliott, Alan Forrest, James
Mason, and Williard Mack wrote the
story especially for Jackie.
-There are some good work horses
for sale at the Martin Auction on Saturday at Kettle Valley.
Public Auction
has given instructions to sell by'
Auction all his
and  various  articles  at
Kettle Valley, B.C.
at 2 p.m. on
Saturday, July 16th,   1927
Mrs. W. H. N. Glossop and children,
of Vancouver, are visiting at Kettle
Dr. C. M. Kingston of Grand Forks,
was' in town on professional business
or. Sunday.'
George Hallett', of Victoria, is spending his vacation with his mother, Mrs.
Ellen Hallett.
John Campolieto left on Sunday for
South Slocan. He is now visiting
relatives in Nelson,
For full particulars see Bills
Charles King
Everybody's Happy!
Here Comes
in the Comedy Delight
"Old Clothes"
With a lonely girl, an old man
.. and  a, .worrj-out nag,., Jackie,
.starts out oh the most hilarious ]
arid heart-warming adventures
you ever saw!
You'll say they "are screamingly funny, but you will blink.a-
tear-or two while you roar!
Jackie and his never-say-die
,s gang will win your heart away!
There's a thrill and throb each
merry moment!
Greenwood Theatre
Commencing: at 8:15 p.m.
Adults-50cr~"7 Children" 25c        '"
Saturday,  July. 23rd
Rudolph Valentino
'*   ���        in
"The Son of the Sheik"
E. W. W1DDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist,; Box L1108, Nelson, B. C.
Charg-es���Gold, Silver, Copper or I<ead
Si .00 each. Gold-Silver Si .'SO. Silver-
Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc S3.00.
These charges made only when cash is
sent with sample. Charges for other
metals, etc., on application.
W. Watkins, who has been relieving-
agent at the C.P.R. depot, left oif Wednesday for Tadanac.
You might save the expenditure of
some dollars by attending the Martin
Auction on Saturday.
Master Donald Smith is visiting his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. G. A.
Smith, in Grand Forks.
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. McDonald, of the
No. 7 Road, are on a visit to T. N.
Walker at Kettle Valley.
Mrs. J. W. Clark and son, Burton,
were passengers on Saturday's train en
route to Trail from Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Muir and daughter,
Dorothy, of Grand Forks, were visitors
in town on Wednesday evening.
Mr. Noble, of Spokane, left on Sunday for his home after a few days
spent at the Spotted Horse mine.
Jjtfiss Gladys Alty, of Trail, is spending a holiday in town the guest of her
uncle and. aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Greenwood school children who have
not ' received a Confederation medal
ca_n_ have same at The Greenwood
'Ledge-ofBco.��� - -. ""���.������ ���. ���.-���.
Anyone wishing to secure some farm
machinery at reasonable prices should,
attend the .Martin Auction at Kettle
Valley on Saturday.
Major and Mrs. R. Grayi of Kettle
Valley, accompanied by Mrs. Ames and
children, of Vancouver, were visitors in
town on Tuesday.
Rev. Father Coccola has decided to
take up permanent residence in France
where he went on a holiday, about a
month ago. He has sent in his
resignation and has been succeeded by
Rev..Father A. L..Mclntyre of Slocan.
who will be in charge of the Grand
Forks and Greenwood parishes. Rev.
Father -W. Berntsen,' recently from
Vancouver, who has been appointed
temporarily in charge, has been appointed permanently to the charge at
A very pleasant afternoon was spent
at the home of Mrs. M. Axam by some
of the young-people in honor of Miss
Ruby Goodeve. Those present were
the Misses Ruby Goodeve, Silvia .Price,
Caroline Casselman, Annie Casselman,
Cecilia Hallstrom, Vera Walmsley,
and Julia Rousier. The afternoon was
passed in games and two guessing contests. Miss Price winning one prize
and Miss Caroline Casselman the
other. A very refreshing tea was
served after which some beautiful gifts
were presented to the bride to be.
If you are in the market for
Farming Machinery
Why not get the Best
We handle <
John Deere and McCormick
Mowers and Rakes
McCormick-Deering and John Deere
Light Running Binders
and Repairs
Manilla and Standard Twines
Midway and -    Rock Creek
The New Proprietor
Renovates Pacific Hotel
In recent issues the editor has had
the pleasure of making comment on
the increased activity and improvements in the city and one of the most
prominent and outstanding of these
features is the Pacific Hotel.
In April bf this year Mr. J. H.
(Doc) Goodeve assumed the management and ownership of this old-established hostelry and the favorably
comments then heard on all sides that
the right party had taken hold of this
place have been 'more than justified
up to, date and this paper is only voicing the wishes of the community in
hoping that a substantial return will
accrue to the geniai proprietor for the
trouble and expense incurred by him
in renovating-and improving this hotel,
which can now lay claim for service
and accommodation superior to anything in the district.
Structural alterations have provided
a commodious office, the large barroom has been transformed into a
splendidly-appointed drug store with
ice-cream service installed at the rear,
the former sitting-room is now a snug,
lounge and pool-room, while the din-'
ing room and lunch counter remain as
before. Upstairs a ladies rest-room
is provided, and bedrooms re-furnished
and re-decorated. Excellent cooking
and meals service at moderate prices
are one of the chief "features and the
personal attention shown to guests in
the .house is easily judged by hearing
the' opinions of many who have had
occasion to stay there. The re-painting of the entire front of the building
gives a . pleasing and outstanding
effect and the interior lighting will
always call attention of night travellers.
Mr. Goodeve is making application
for recognition by the Automobile Club
of British Columbia and the American
Automobile Association which will
mean that information in the form of
pamphlets and road maps will be
available for tourists.
It is indeed a pleasure for the writer
to observe how- popular the Pacific
Hotel is becoming and it is fairly safe
to say that anyone coming into town
can be located there if enquired for.
The local business men can be noticed
keeping appointments there with
travellers and old-time residents as
well as people from the immediate
district already figure .the hotel as
their headquarters.
- Messrs. McDougall and Michener
were tho contractors for building alterations, painting and decorations
and the '-Restmore Manufacturing
Company, of Vancouver, througlrtheir
local agents, T. M..Gulley & Co., supplied the new bedding and some of. the
A Substantial Donation
The Directors of the Greenwood &
District Hospital beg to acknowledge
with' sincere thanks tlie handsome
contribution of $172.45 from the District Jubilee Celebration Committee.
This amount was the balance left after-
paying all expenses of the Ingram
Bridge July 1st Celebration, including
the Sports, Horse races, Baseball game
and the Dance in the evening. -The
Committee are to be congratulated on
such_excelleiit-results,_both on-thesuc-
cess of the day's Celebration as also
the financial returns.
The subscription list todate follows:
Previously  acknowledged $2850.85
Jubilee Celebration Committee 172.45
J. N; P       2.00
.  Total $3025.30
CHARLES KING,  Sec.-Treas.
E. G. Berg returned last week from
Slocan City.While working in a loging
camp there Mr. Berg cut his foot and
had to lay off from work.
Mrs. MacDougall and son, Francis,
and Mrs. Roy o Conner left for their
respective homes on Saturday after a
5tay with Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Stewart.
t.A. J. Morrison was in to*wn on Wednesday, returning in-the afternoon to
the Wellington mine,, Beaverdell, accompanied by Mrs. Morrison and three
children, who will spend the balance of
the holidays there.
C. F. R. Pincott, barrister, is taking
part in the tennis tournament at
Kelowna this week. Mr. Pincott's son,
Keith, who was successful in his exams
in Vancouver, has returned to Grand
Forks and will be in charge of the
Greenwood office on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Walmsley and
family have returned from a motor
holiday, getting as far as Banff where
Mrs. Walmsley received the sad news
of the death of her father. They came
back to Trail where they attended the
funeral on Friday, July 8th.
Mr. and Mrs. John Hallstrom and
family returned- last week from a
motor trip to the coast. Miss Cicilia
Hallstrom who has been attending
high school in North Vancouver returned with them.  -
Mrs. B.- Lequime, of Christina Lake,
was unfortunate enough to have her
arm broken, once again, in a car accident both she and her husband were
in coming to Grand Forks on the Cascade road on Monday, July 4th. Mr.
Lequime nvas badly shaken up and
suffered from shock' while Mrs,
Lequime is in the Grand Forks Hospital. The car which ran into them
kept on its way and has not been
You will require some machinery to
harvest your crop this fall. Attend
the Kettle Valley Martin Auction you
might get just what you want at a
reasonable price. The date is Saturday.
Operations Resumed
at Spotted Horse
C. E. Bartholomew, of Spokane,
Wash., and grandson, P. M. C. Van
Dissel, Jr., of Springdale, Wash., arrived in town last week, and have
taken up - residence.
, Mr. Bartholomew as president and
manager of the Jubilee Mining Co.,
Ltd., has taken over this mine from
the Silver Charm Milling & Mining
Co., of Seattle, Wash., who had a lease
and bond on the property. .He has
moved the car and track from the
upper to lower workings and will-extend this tunnel 100 feet, and at the
same time will clear the ground at the
portal for a 2-drill compressor.' Mr.
Bartholomew expects to work this
property continuously.
' Mr. Bartholomew has unbounded
faith in this mine and with proper
development he hopes to put it on a
paying basis. His many friends here,
wish him success in this mining' venture. '
Mining Notes
Jim Graham left on Monday for
Lightning Peak where he will do some
work on his mineral claims.       '
Dr. and Mrs. W. J. Cress, of Deer
Park, Wash., and Mrs. P. M.* C. Van
Dissel, of'���Springdale, Wash., were in
town on Wednesday inspecting the
Spotted Horse mine. They are shareholders in this property and were well
pleased -with the showings at the mine.
R. B. Shelledy, Mining Engineer for-
the Consolidated Mining & Smelting
Company, of Trail, recently spent two
days examining the Greyhound,'Pluto
and Ah There in' Deadwood Camp.
This examination was made at the
request of Geo. S. Walters, who has an
interest in these claims along ��� with
Geo. E. Hambly and Scott McRae;"
Prospector Still Missing
Boundary Creek was thoroughly
searched on the 10th inst. for the body
of Theodore Witte, who is supposed to
have fallen off a log while crossing
that stream near the rock bluff on the
Midway road a few weeks ago.
Members of the I.O.O.F. Lodge of
Grand Forks, R. D. Kerr, of Midway,
and others patroled the stream on that
day without result.
The only clue pointing to drowning
was the finding of the lost man's hat
and purse containing about $20.
These articles were found in the creek
sijortly after.-Mr. Witte "was reported
missing. .
Celebration Balance Sheet
The  following  Balance   Sheet  has
been sent in by Major R.  Gfty,  of
Kettle Valley, Sec.-Treas., of the District Jubilee Celebration Committee:
Subscriptions    $143.00
Dance     130.00
Tags     78.80
Total      $351.80
Sports Prizes $107.00
Dance Orchestra      40.00
Printing '      8.00
Track Expenses    '  24.35
Balance     172 45
Total      $351.80
District; Donations
Midway    .- $ 40.50
Myncaster   .'     5.00
Westbridge       20.00 ���
Kettle Valley     23.00
Rock Women's Institute    10.00
Greenwood      39.50
Riverside         5.00
Total   $143.00
The Masonic Dance Hall was donated for the Dance by the Greenwood
Masonic Lodge, and the electric light
by the City of Greenwood:
To Sing in United Church
Mrs. Nellie Wren, of San Francisco,
Cal., who sings with the National
Broadcasting Co. (Orange Net-work)
will sing in the United Church, Greenwood, on Sunday evening.
Beaverdell Briefs
Lee Evans has arrived from Spokane
and is working on his claim up Beaver
Creek. -   '   :
Bert McLean left on Saturday for
Nelson where he will reside with his
'"���The Bounty claim is looking exceptionally good these days, a fine new
strike being made within the past day
or two.
- Martin Crowe has arrived from Sil-
verton to spend the balance of the
Mi*, and Mrs. E. Cousins have returned from a ten day holiday spent at
George Grant, of Seattle, Wash., is
in camp. again looking over some
claims on' Wallace Mountain.
Mr. and Mrs. Mickey Argue, and son.
Jimmy, of Cranbrok, are the guests of
Mi\ and Mrs. C. E. Nordman at the
Sally mine. li -
Mr. McAlpine and-his crew are in
town again to finish the bridge work
which they had to stop about six weeks
ago on account of high water. !SHE   GREENWOOD . LEDGBS
You must try RED. ROSE ORANGE
PEKOE.   A little higher price than other;
teas, but a real'difference in quality. NoM
packed in Aluminum,
The Message Of Tke Bells
Canada, which in its sixty- years as a eonfedeniied Dominion, lias
established more than one world record of-worthy achievement,. placed
another lo ils credit on tlie anniversary of its Diamond Jubilee when,
througli lho greatest linking up of radio broadcasting stations ever attempted,
lhe ceremonies at* the national capital were'thrown into the air aiul carried
to lho'uttermost, parts of the Dominion, aiid listened, to by hundreds of
���thousands of people from Prince Edward Island to British Columbia.
The.achievement was not only spectacular but well worth-while. Direct
from the Houses'of Parliament, over a network of telegraph and telephone
wires, to a lotal of twenty-three broadcuslng stations, the* messages of His
Majesty lhc King and the nation's leaders were carried, interspersed wllh
tho singing of patriotic songs by. groat choirs, and the thrilling tones of the
bells of the wc'iulerl'ul carillon Installed in the Victory Tower at Ottawa.
For the moment thc farthest' east ami Lho farthest, vest, and all the
intervening torritory/was in instant and common cocmnuniou. Distance was
annihilated,, geographical'barriers'rendered of* no account. The heart ���throbs
or the mil ion, sounded In the national capital, were heard'and felt throughout
the length and breadth of the land. It was a union in spirit and sentiment,
as well as in fact, undreamed of by the Fathers of Confederation.
Amazing as an. engineering feat, it was still .more wonderful ��� as a
demonstration of tiie national- unity of the Canadian people. It was an
unanswerable reply to. all those doubting souls who hare declared that, with
ilH complexity of racial, religious geographical and economic problems,
Canada could never become a united people. Canadians everywhere felt a
thrill of national pride-as they listened to the message of the bells from
their national capital.   '.'*. ''
Tlio message of-.the bells was, however, not for Canada alone, but for<
cho whole world. Tlie inscription on thc. largest bell reads: "This dariHon
was installed by authority of Parliament to commemorate tlie Peace of 191S,
and to keep in remembrance the service and sacrifice of Canada in, the Great
War," while around the rim of the bell are the. words: "Glory to God in tlio
Highest and on Earth Peace, Goodwill toward men."
In the Great War, Canada fought not for herself -alone, but for all the
world, for the maintenance of civilization and liberty ...everywhere,-far justice
and the right. In the great Victory Tower from wliich the bells ring but their
message is located the Peace Memorial Chamber wherein on an altar rests
thc liook o'f Remembrance containing the names of the, more than sixty
thousand Canadian soldiers who made the supreme "sacrifice for Canada and
the world.   Jt is a great monument, not to war, but to peace.
In his beautiful-description of the Tower, the Memorial Chamber, ancl the
Carillon, Premier Mackenzie King emphasized the idea underlying it'all, and
in,his concluding words, after referring:to tho Angel's song to tho shepherds:
"Glory to God in the Highest and ou Earth Peace, Goodwill toward men." he
said: "Back lo the skies* It returns at noon today,'not the echo of a mystical
strain heard on a Judean moo'r, but the voice of a nation iu thanksgiving and
praise Which will sound over land-'Und sea to the uttermost parts of the
earth." .       o      ,.
That is the Message of the Bells���a message from this.young, virile
Dominion to'all lands and all peoples, a message of Peace ami Goodwill.
That is the Message.of.the Bells,���a.message rung out from their national
eapitat'lo the people of Canada, a message calling them to continued patriotic
service io' a Canada at peace at home and with the world, a message urging
tho cultivation of a spirit of goodwill to all, a message from the bells'.in which
lot it.be hoped, all old suspicions,'rancors,-aud feelings of ill-will will be
dllenced ancl all racial, religious and political frictions drowned.
That is the Message of-the Bells,���a message to all 'who make Canada
their home, irrespective of the land of-their, birth, to render deep clevottcm,
patriotic service ancl, Avhen needed, self-sa'criflco io the Dominion, to show
goodwill each to his neighbor, to co-operate together for the common good
and Ihe. future peace, progress and prosperity of Canada. .
Scarcity Of Beef Cattle .
Reported That There-will Be a Cattle
Shortage in Saskatchewan This
A scarcity of beef cattle is likely In
Saskatchewan this year, the experts
say. The United Farmers of Ontario
are reported in the market, for a thou- |
sand carloads, as compared with 200 j
last year, and the opinion of cattle
men is that Saskatchewan may not be
able to furnish even tho small, consignment sent out last. year. "Up io
tlio end of April Canada exported S,-
000 head of cattle to Great Britain,
compared with 29,000 last yoar. while
hog shipments to the United States
for the samo four months aro 100,000
compared with 3,301 for tho.mime period last. year.
Agbny of Lumbago
Quickly Soothed Away
By "Nerviline"
For the sharp, piercing pain of
Lumbago, and-the'tormenting aches
of Rheumatism, no liniment is so
efficient, so-quick to bring comfort
and relief as good old '.'Nerviline."
This wonderful liniment penetrates
through the tissues very quickly,
sinks at once to' the core of the 'pain,
draws the blood from the congested
area, and thereby relieves the pain in
a short time. Those who suffer from
stiff joints, swellings and Rheumatic
conditions should iBe Nerviline, the
King of Tain destroyers. Get Nerviline
today, 35c. at all dealers. *
��>    Historic Relic Found
Ottawa Woman Has Bagpipes Played
At Cullodeen .Moor-
The historic bagpipes that piped
for the lost cause at Cullodeen Moor
whoa the defeated forces of "Bonnie
Prince Charlie" wero rallied by its
strains liave been located in Ottawa.
Their present owner, Miss Francis
Nolan,, has already refused an offer
of ��4,000 for them from, a Scottish
museum. The piper were last used
when the late John Brown, descendant, of the John Brown who played
them at Culloden Moor, piped a tune
when King Edward VII. then Prince
of Wales, laid the cornerstone of the
old Parliament Buildings at 0ttawa.
Town Runs On Radio Time
All clocks in Nymboida, Australia,
-ire now set according to radio time.
.Tiie local schoolmaster gets it
through the school 'receiving set as
If i.s given every hour by a general
broadcasting company. He then rings
tho school bell, the classes are started on radio -lime, - and the townspeople reguiatc their clocks according to the bell.
Aviation Field For Lethbridge
Loth bridge is to have an aviation
field available to commercial flying
and aerial mail. The site is ln'North
Lethbridge south of the slandpipc and
Is mifliclently broad to allow of ten
aeroplanes lying abreast. Tiie location
of air harbors follows -the Federal
Government's encouragement*of aerial
, navigation for commercial purposes.
Canada's Telegraph Lines
Canada's first telegraph line was
erected in 1846-7 between Toronto,
Hamilton, St. Catharines and ' Niagara. Today there 284,000 miles of
telegraph wire-in Canada. They, handle over 15.00Q.000 ._. messages,'" from
which the revenue is over 11 million
dollars. In addition, six transoceanic cables have a. .terminus in
Canada, band handle nearly 6,000,000
cablegrams annually.
Lotus see^ifl, bolievod to have been
burled under layers of peat more
than f>00 years In Manchuria, liave
been made lo grow in a laboratory.
Even the man most anxious to
please can no longer say that a woman's clothes suit hor down to. the
If Not Corrected Serious Results
Sure to Follow
In'no-'trouble, is--delay or neglect
more dangerous than in anaemia-���
thin, watery blood. It Is very common iu young girls* and in persons
who aro overworked or confined- Avitli-
in'doors: It "makes its approach iu
so stealthy a manner that it is often
well developed before the trouble is
' But taken in time the tonic treatment' through the use of Dr. "Williams' Pink Pills, so enriches the
blood that good health and strength
ls speedily regained. The correction
of anaomic conditions by Dr. Wil-
���lfams' Pink Pills Is as certain as anything can bo.. .Mis'9 Teresa Hoatey,
Dunraven,. Que., ls one. of the many
anaemic suffsreis who has found new
cine. She says:���"I cannot express,
too warmly m'y thanks for'-'what Dr,
Williams' Pink Pills have dono for
mo. I was 'suffering from a badly
run-down condition. I was verV" nervous, had little desire, for food, and
would feel tired out at the least exertion. . In this condition f began taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and before using them very long found my
health gradually ���������'improving, .and under thoir .continued use wag eom-
plcteiyorestored. "Fo'r- this reason I
oarnoslly advise all weak girls to
take these pills, feeling sure that they
will do for others what they did for
Send your namo and address to The
Dr. Williams' Modiclno Co.. Brockville, Ont.r and they will mail you free
a useful little book on "Building Up
tlio Blood." The pills can-be obtained "through any druggist o'r by mail at
50 cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville. Ont.,
Canada Colonization Association .
Col, J. S. Dennis Tells of Work Being
Carried On
Col. J. S. Dennis, Commissioner of
the Department of Colonization and
Development. Canadian Pacific Railway, gave a very interesting address
ul Winnipeg recently, in which ho
outlined the work that Is being carried on by this organization. Ho produced figures showing thai a vast
amount of work has been accomplished since the Inception of the undertaking in 1919. Thu total value of llie
land and equipment colonized to dale
amounts to approximately $20,000,000,
of lhal amount $10,000,000 represents
tho land.. ��3,000,000 is represented by
chattels, and $.1,000,000 additional
buildings provided by Uie land owner.
"Wo have spent a considerable time
io endeavor lo find out what was the
actual value of an agricultural family
to Canada," .��ald Col. Dennis, "and wo
aro able to show from government returns that fhe value of a family, consisting of Ave, to the mercantile and
industrial life of Canada amounted to
$l,E��8o per annum, that is covering a
budget of what they need In the way
of clothing, shoos, etc. We also went
to some trouble to Jincl out what a,
Tamily of lho same size is worth to'
a transportation, company, and we ascertained that, a family of five adjacent to a railway, whose budget was
thp amount 1 have mentioned amounted lo $716 per annum in transportation.
"It is a matter of simple figuring
and does not need any mathematician
to make it perfectly clear to the business interests of -Canada what tho results will ultimately be if we increase
the movement of our agricultural'tam-
Hies from the small numbers we arc
now able to got to a wide margin.
The smaller places particularly in
the West have a big interest in this,
becauso every 10 families mean to the
merchants in that town $"15,000 per annum for supplies which the merchant
furnishes. The question of what it
means to the transportation companies-appeals very strongly to tho
executive of both railways, because
we liave lliese two companies recruiting the people that we cau -absorb,
placing them on the land, and giving
Hio.m attention after we . get. them
here. These departments are costing
tlio railways large sums, of money,
ancl I do' not think it is unfair to say
tliat the.people of Canada as^a whole
do not appreciate what this moans to
lliem in Immediate returns. It is true
we obtain Lho benefit, derived' from
the transportation of these people,.but
this is a small item compared to the
benefit to Canada generally.
"We have compiled figures, which
show that the C.P.R. expended $70,-
000,000 In colonization and development of Western Canada, and t.liat
sum ls in excess of the lotal sum
which has beeu expended by thc Dominion Government and further considerable expenditures arc being made
in a direct effort lo speed' up -lhe
movement-of desirable colonials to
Canada for developing Ihe improduc-
ThlS 18 it��� Darken'thc*room as much as possible, close ths
���windows, raise one of the blinds where thc sun shines in, about
eight inches, place as many. Wilson's Fly Pads as possible on
plates (properly wetted with water but not Hooded) on the
window ledge where the light is strong, leave the room closed
for two or three hours, then sweep up thc flies and burn them.
See illustration below, .   ���
Put the plates away out of the reach of children until required in another room..
London's Tribute to Canada
Daily Mail Says .Dominion is "Nation
With a Noble   Soul"
Under the eapiion of "A Nation
With a Noble Soul," The Daily Mail's
chief editorial referring recently lo
the Confederation Jubilee celebrations in Canada said: "Thc only misfortune from the British standpoint
is that owing to tho ^combined influence of Uie dole and low birth rate
in Great Britain tho British proportion of immigrants seems destined to
"It was never true that lhe happiest
slates are (hose which havo no history and in the last 20 years the Dominion has helped to make history,
and has influenced world events. Her
statements originated the idea of Imperial preference wliich will bo cer-"
tain of realization hereafter when the
British people discover the peril, of
one-sided free trade.
"The Canadian monument al Vimy
Ridge will remind men for centuries
of what Canada did in the Great War
and how, in the hour of battle and
sudden death, she was not unfaithful
io thc-oall of honor and love.
"The Dominion today has givr-n
proof that she sets the ideal above
the material and ls a nation wiih a
noble soul."
Canada's Greatest
National Romance
live land, of which a very consider
Use Miller's Worm .Powders *fnd
the battle against worms is won.
These ptfwdera correct the morbid
conditions of tho stomach whicli
nourish worms, ancl these destructive
parasites cannot exist after they come
in contact with the medicine. The
worms are speedily evacuated with
wiih other.refuse from the bowels.
Soundness is imparted to thc organs
Old     Pioneering     Miner    Discovered
Placer Gold in Klondyke
, Tho discovery of placer gold in tlio
closing years of the last century, on
thc Klondyke River, a tributary of tho
mighty Yukon, was Canada's greatest
national romance.
The credit fo'r thc Yukon's discovery is now generally given to Robert
Henderson, an old pioneering miner,
although Cormack. who was luckier
than Henderson insomuch as he made
a fortune, whereas Henderson did no't,
is sometimes mistakenly mentioned
as the discoverer.
The' news of the discovery of Juuo,
I89G, filtered out to the world, and in
1S97 the rush started. Some tried to
reach tho new camp overland from
Saskatchewan and Alberta, and, decimated in numbers and shattered in"
health, reached lhe norlhland after a
year of hardships. Others proceeded
from Seattle and Vancouver fifteen
hundred miles up the Pacific to Dyca
and Skagway. ."crossed the .Chllcott
Ranges on foot and floated five hundred miles'" down tlie Yukon on improvised boats and rafts.
Canada has reason to be proud of
her Yukon administration. Tho Itoyai
Northwest Mounted Police, as the
force was then called, was early on
'the scene and policed the country in
a manner that gave safely and stability to the new camp3.
proportion will "bring no -direct [and the health" of" the "child steadily-
returns to lho Canadian Facifie Railway. "
- The cheapness of Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator puis It within
reach of all, and it can be got at any
Castoria is a, pleasant, harmless Substitute for Castor Oil,-
Paregoric, Teething Drops
and Soothing Syrups, especially prepared  for Infants inV arms  ancl. Children .all 'ages.
To avoid imitations, always look for thc signature of 	
proven directions on each package.   Physicians everywhere recommend it
To Conduct Geological   ,
Survey By Airplane
Research Work in Saskatchewan Will
Occupy Three Years
Aeroplanes and seaplanes are being
employed in ' a ^hree-year geological
survey of Saskatchewan. It is known
that tho province, particularly to tho
north, contains vast .undeveloped
mineral wealth, and research will .be
concentrated upon that region. The
machines draw supplies . or~gasolfne
and .'��� oil from convenient centres, and
the' airmen, as "a��� preliminary, make
maps of little known or unknown
;territory. These maps are handed
oyer to geologists, working in consultation with the airmen/and1 in turn
the geologists are followed by expert
prospectors. When tho work is completed, the authorities will, for the
first time, be in possession of authentic maps of'- Saskatchewan's northernmost reaches.     *�����
India Provides Remedy
Oils Extracted From "Tree Seeds Used
In Treatment of Leprosy
It is a notable fact, says an .article
In the Times of India, that, ihdia,
which is believed to contain one-
lourth of tho loper. population of tho
world, also provides the material
from which has been derived the most
potent remedy for that fearful disease.
It is simply anothor proof of the
wisdom of nature In placing a reined)
contiguous to every disease. If ls
from tho seeds of trees growing in
Assam and lu South India that the oils
are extracted, from injecting solutions
of which Sir Leonard Rogers proved
that tho disease could be most successfully attacked.    -
> Simplified Spelling
As a result of 80 years' effort by
thc simplified spelling board of America 12 of the 30,000 rcspelled word3
contained in tho handbook of this'
society have- been entered in some
English dictionaries. They arc: tho',
altho, thru, lliruo'ut, thoro, thorofare,
thoroly, program, catalog, decalog,
podagog and prolog.
One of Richest Nations
Since 1913 Canadians have increased their holdings of their own Gov-
orn.ment.and municipal bonds by over
$2,583,000,000 or sevenfold. Canada's
per" capita wealth is now exceeded
only by that of the United States and
Great Britain.
Minard's Liniment for Insect bites.
Minard's Liniment for warts and>Pim-
. pies.
The gslago, or flying lemur, a native o'f Indian archipelago, ls said to
be the champion jumper of animals,
clearing about 300 feetvon an inclined
Trees That Attract Lightning
Pine, oak and spruce are the treca
mo'sfc subject to lightning stroke,
while beech is nearly immune, according to a European survey. In the
Amcrlclm WcstT^ per cent, of the
trees hit are western yellow pine and
Douglas fir.
Ruth���"Don't 'e let faylhcr see 'o
klssin' me."
Reuben���"I hain't klssin' V."
'Ruth-"Oh well, I thought I'd toll
'e in case."
j ; In .a. Missouri town. of.1.800 there
are 25 couples who have celebrated
their golden wedding anniversaries,
while four couples'have been married
60 yeafs or mora.
Thirty-five Years Making Toy
After 35 years' effort, Charles W.
Aldridge. of Battersea, England, has
just" completed'-' a doll's house in a
match box. Tho house contains four
rooms, and i3 perfect in every detail
evon to shelves, pictures on the walls
and coverings for the tables. A tiny
doll is mistress of the diminutivje
Bacteria taken from a Roman vault
that had been closed for 1,800 years
are said to be found to be perfectly
capable of germination.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by-physicians for
jColds      Headache    , Neuritis '.      Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache     Rheumatism
Large amounts of piling in the
harbors of both the Atlantic and Pacific coasts are ruined each year by
wood borers.
W.   N.   U.   1689
.Accept  only' "Bayer"- packaga
which contains proven directions!
Handy  "Bayer"  borea of  12 tablet*
AIbo bottles of 24 and 100���Druggists.
Asptrla ls tbe tracts mtrk (Rgtatered In t'anxla) of Barer Mannfactnr- of Moaoacetlc-
���eldestcr of Salieyllcacid (Acetyl Salicylic Acid, "A.,8. A."). While It b well knoira
that Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to aaslat tbe public against ImltaUoas. tbe Tablets
tt Bayor Comjuay will t�� -.tamped witi their general tiad. mark, tlw "lizjn Cress,**
.:* Ki
. 4-.
Have You Blemishes or
Clear Smooth' Skin?
If you wish a skin clear of blemishes and
other annoying eruptions begin to-day
the regular use of Cuticura Soap, assisted by Cuticura Ointment. No other
method is so agreeable, so often effective
and so economical.
dcmpla EMh Fre�� by Mail Adilres- Canadian Dcpol:
"Btonhonfo, Ltd., Montrtnl." I'rfco, Soap 25c. Ointment 1$ nnd 50c. Talcum 25..
Cuticura Shaving Stick 25c.
Flying Is Easy
Outlook Writer Points Out Comforts
and Advantages qf Avis-Jon
Flying is easier, more comfortable,
quicker and cheaper Ihan any other
means of transportation, writes
Harold A. Holbrook 5:i The Outlook
of.June 2911).
"Lindbergh has killed the bogy of
American aviation���fear," continues
The Outlook ai tide. "He has accomplished in thirty-six hours what
ten years of speech-making""hnd $.10,-
O00,000V of investment, have failed lo
accomplish. He has. sold aviafiou to
ihc American public."
In supporting his contentions of
fhe advantages and safety of flyiug,
Mr. Holbrook writes: "One cannot say
what flying is like because it is Quite
unique. One can only say that it is
better than a. boat because tliere is
no regular rolling, bettor than an-automobile because there are no jounces
over bumps and no cares of traffic
and blind corners in driving, better
oven  than  a railroad  train  becauso
lit is-fastcr and entirely free from dust
and smoke.
"Piloting a plane is surprisingly
;casy.     Jt lakes experience to become
.. proficient,  of  course',  but' o'ac  soon
teams to. handle a ship moving iu
three - dimensions ' as automatically
nnd subconsciously as one learns the
.more' complicated process of llirow-
fling o'lit^'lhc clutch, applying the
ijorakes a'nd putting the gear shift lev-
or in neutral when stopping an--automobile
'' "Planes arc surprisingly cheap,
oo. 'Three or four passenger planes
_an bc bought for rhe price of a good
uilo-mobilc. Two-passenger training
llanos can be had for as low as $600,
uid palatial five-passenger enclosed
Planes; such as the Kyan brougham,
sed by Lindbergh, can bc bought foi
|.9,700, Including a Wright Whirlwind
��'aotor. Tho cost of operation for
;asolinc and oil is far less per mile
ban'that of- a"n automobile, and the
'.epreciation per mile of the.plane is
Iso far less than that of a car. - Au
airplane requires less mechanical at-
antion than an automobile, because it.
loss complicated and there are few-
r parts lo adjust and keep-in order.
"Finally, airplanes are safe���and
ro' being made safer,every .month.
���rost planes now built, aro so' perfect
,-j aerodynamical .balance that they
ill fly steadily for many minutes
hen'the pilot takes his hands off the
jnti'ols. Only a railroad train guici-
1 by railscan'.do tluit.____I_ailuro-.of-
olors, tho chief cause of forced
ndliigs, is becoming rare indeed."
Salt Essential For Horses
Rarely   Enough   in   Food   to   Supply
Their Needs
Salt is a recognized necessity for
cattle and sheep, but many farmers
aro more or less .careless in providing it for horses and otlier ���work stock.
Thero is rarely sufficient salt in an
animal's food to supply all its needs
in this direction, even though it may
manifest no especial craving for salt.
Recent investigations of sweating, indicate that salt has an important
function in the* body, ln addition to
its digestive use.
Tt is 'well known that sweat is produced iu an effort to cool off t ho body.
Water, which is the principal component of sweat, requires a deal of
heat to cause its evaporation. This
water ls removed from, the blood by
the sweat glands. ' Tho amount of
sweat produced by a human being in
a few hours may be nearly -1 quarts���
an amount about equal to' the blood.
Tim investigation mentioned developed tho fact that tho water taken
from lho blood by the sweating process is replaced by a fluid r flowing
rrom iho muscles into the blood current. Thc important discovery was
that the muscles can deliver up the
fluid'only in combination with-salt,
ancl, as tliere is a certain minimum
amount of salt to "which, rhe "muscles
tenaciously cling, it is important that
the animal should have free access to
salt. Even -if the working, sweating
animal is well supplied with water, it
will be unable to sweat, -and, conse-
Trans-Atlaniic Phone
Service Barely Pays
Yields No Margin of Profit or Allowance For Depreciation
Transatlantic 'telephone service at
$75 for the first three minutes and
$25 for each succeeding minute has
been a losing proposition during Its
first six months, it was said in Loudon, '
According to Post O/lico statistics,
the total number of calls made from
the start oi! tlie servico ou January 17
unlil .lime 17 was -185 from Great liri-
tain and 613 I'rom America. Tbir,
barely covered tlie expenses and
yielded no margin of profit or allowance for depreciation.
Kevealing (hat the average number
of calls in tho past few weeks has
been three ii day from Great Jlrilam
and four from America an oflicial of
tho Postoflice, whicli is running the
servico in co-operation with tiio
American Telephone aud Telegraph
Company, indicated that these rSsulls
were not unexpected  and  cited  I lio
How Plants Feel,
New YorkrSan Francisco eervlec,
whicli he'said, had gradually built up
its quota bf business.
As soon' as traflic was stabilized so
that transoceanic telephoning was no
longer a stunt, ho declared, rates
would bc revised and probably lowered. Many of tho calls now were for
amusement, dinners, etc., and Iheso
were'likely to cease when the novelty
were off. Othora . were for business
transactions requiring urgency.
But the view of many in London i.~
that lower 'rates might stimulate traffic now barred.becauso .the expense
of talking leads business men to utilize lho moro in-expensive codified
quentfy, will bo apt "to have a-heatstroke, if its muscles contain insufficient salt to supply the muscle water
to flow into the blood.
New Typo of Domestic Cattle
Cross-Breeding . Experiments
Buffalo National Park
The experiments ln cross-breeding
buffalo, yak, ancl domestic car tie al
Buffalo,,National park at Wainwright,
Alberia, are meeting with an encouraging measure of success.' especially
since tho introduction of thc yak as
Dividing Line Between  Life Process of Plants and Anirtials
In his many writings and lectures
to learned societies,. Sir Jagadis
Ghunder Lose, of India, has already
explained, and in a measure popularized, the results of hi., investigations
into plant life. Briefly, lie' has demonstrated that thero is no dividing
line between the life process bf.
plants and lhat of animals, aud that
plants havc a nervous system and a
physiological organization whicli are
in all important -respects similar lo
those of animals.
By a series of amazingly delicate
experiments, rendered possible by an
electrical apparatus which lie himself
has Invented for the purpose, ho
has shown how. the plant responds
like tho animal, to external stimuli;
how il can be depressed and elated,
hurt and healed, caused to faint and
bo revived, all but killed by a poison
and revived by an anlidoto;- in fact
mado lo behave very much as a frog
or even a man in liko circumstances.
'These experiments led lo the conclusion thai, the plant, like the animal, musl have something which may
be called a heart, some propulsive
organ which keeps lip the flow of its
juice or sap, as the heart does that of
tho blood in the animal body; and
this, too, was finally located by ��� an
electric probe, its movements record-
o'n a galvanograph.
AVhen these experiments'were first
reported, a certain incredulity was
expressed, and thc results seemed
fantastic and -uncanny, in reality
they are in line with thc growing-
scientific tendency lo presume the
unity of all life and to' discover life
in many substances supposed lo be
inorganic. By his persistehce In his
researches and his resourcefulness
In devising new and newer experiments, Sir Jagadis has fairly beaten
the sceptics out of tho field and won
the recognition that is due to him as
a pioneer in a new and most fertile
field-of research.
A few friends drop in on Pa Buzz
FLIT spray clears your home of mosquitoes     ,
and flies. It also kills bed bugs, roaches, ants,
and thcir eggs.   Fatal to insects but harmless to   X_
mankind.  Will not stain.  Get Flit today.
Distributed in Canada by Fred J. Whitlow Bf Co., Limited, Toronto
Flies Mosquitoes Moths
Ants Bed Bugs Roaches
Drives Asthma Like Magic,
immediate  help  from  Dr. J. D,
jA new design, of rpacT .building
jacliliic cuts lho"road'bod, delivers
Ie'excavated material to trucks, and
Ills thc surface as it, proceeds.
Economy As. He Saw It
A jobbing carpenter went into ah
English. tavern and ordered a half
pint of ale only' instead of hia' usual
pint. The proprietor expressed surprise. " 'Tis like this," explained the
carpenter, "I've allu3 been quite
willin' to reduce my expenses once I-
saw-tho quality give a-lead, Ancl. just
now; coming from a job of work up
at-the Hall, I noticed that "Sir 'Enry
has made a start in what is called
economy. Ills two daughters wore
playing music in the drawing room,
and {hoy was both of "om play in'-���
mark you this!���both of 'em play in'
on one and (he selfsame piano!"
an Jntermcdiarv betwoeu-tho buffalo I ]��gg'3 Asthma   Remedy   seems   liko
and the domestic cattle.   Calves of re- fca?!c"   ^everlheless it is only a na-
cent years are developing into splendid looking animals'with traits combining tho characteristics' of the in
terbred species. While tho Department of the Interior ls nor. ready to
'pronounce the -experiment, a success
there is good reason to believe that a
new animal containing a fair percentage of buffalo blood ancl therefore of
a hardier type than ordinary domestic
cattle and capable of foraging for itself in tho winter months may event-
ually be developed.
[tural remedy used in a natural way.
The'���'smoke or vapor, reaching the
most rcmoto passage of the affected
tubes, brushes aside the trouble and
opens a way for fresh air to enter. It
Is sold by dealers throughout the land.
[Mother���"Johnny,  is  thai, nice  to
J) a pan lo the dog's tail "
iToliiiny���"But it's mot om- clog."
fAIotlicr���"No, but it's our pan."
Two Women Owe Health
Vegetable Compound
St. Adolphe, AJaniloba.��� "I was
|ery weak and had great pains during
my periods so tliat
1 could not sweep
the floor, The
pains were in the
right side and extended to the left'
and then downwards. It seemed
as if the body wa3
heavy and upside
down. It is for
these troubles I
took the Vegetable Compound. "��� I
Newspapers Good Educntors ^
Newspapers are the only reading
matter_of_,mahy-aduI Is- Ghlldrcnrwlicf
learn to. road newspapers intelligently, discriminating between tho important and unimportant, have acquired
lhc basis for a liberal education
which will grow.broader and richer
with every passing year. They have
acquired the habit of really thinking
about what thoy read, discerning
from .it tho trend of history, the
marcli of science and the progress of
tho art of living.���Cleveland Plain
Dealer.   . '  ,
Breaking the News
The troupe of performing animals
were to bo-pi;escnted to tlio public at
an Irish'music hall, when tragedy
stalked, and the hyena died; Tho
trainer did not know how. to report
this loss to the proprietor, for that
gentleman was a person of violent
temper. A few .minutes beforo the curtain was rung* up the proprietor
shoulrd, "Are all ihc beasts ready,
Mike?"/TessiiV replied Mlko, "all
excitp the laughin' hyena, and ho ain't
got'nothing to laugh at!'^, Q
Incressc In Auto Industry
Finally revised statistics on ihf
automobile industry show 1 lio total
number of motor 'cars produced in
Canada during .1926 al 204,727 ��� an
increase-of 20 per coat, over thc 161,-
970 output'of 11)25, 55 per cent, above
1924 and SO-per cent, above 1923. Thc
JOlG^jyitput-incIudod���loljOG I���passenger cars, SO.'UO 'trucks -and 20,220
chassis," valued at $122,620,537. The
manufacture .of parts brought the total up fo ?133,5!)S,-156. compared with
$110,835,388 in 1925 and $S3,4S0,-117 in
Banks in Canada
Tho Increasing service given by the
banks of Canada to-the business com-
munity may bo measured by the increase in thto number of branches. At
the time o'f Confederation thero were
only 123 branch bonks in Canada. In
.1902 the number had. grown to 717, in
1905 ti .1,145, iu 1916 io 3.1 !>S. and in
192G to 3,770.
Irish Boys For Canada   V
Training School Has Been Established
By Ulster Government
Ecv. K. Maxwell, of Ligoniel, Eel-
fast, states that with Northern Ireland friclng similar conditions of unemployment as in England, the Ulster
Government has established an-agricultural training school at Rlchlll,
where boys of L4 to 17 are trained for
life on'the .Canadian farms. Facilities
for studying farm conditions in Canada were placed at the disposal of
the Rev. Mr. Maxwell by Colonel J. S.
Dennis, Chief Commissioner of the
velopment of the Canadian Pacific
Railway, and others.
How To Plan Garden Pathways
Planning  of  Pathways   May  Work a
-    Transformation  In the Garden
"Thoughtful ancl clever planning of
pathways may work a transformation
in a garden writes Charles Wcllford
Leavitl iu the July number of "Aria
ancl Decoration Magazine." Ingenious
winding and curving paths may mako
a tiny estate seem much larger, and
interest aud variety lo whal. is really
a small plot of ground, leading lo ascents and surprises pleasantly ?u-
aranged," he continues. "Paths may
divide up a large and imposing estate, giving portions of it an intimate
secluded air, lending lo oihers the
dignity o'f a Versailles, making smaller units and gardens within gardens.
"Wo think of gardens largely ln
terms of trees and flowers, yet a garden would bo" simply a picture to be
obscrvod from porch or highway were
it not for the paths that entico us to
enter and wander, i Paths are the arteries, of the garden through which
life passes. Paths persuade first .tho
eye and then the foot, to exploration,
ancl lead one on and on. Here is a
broad gravel pathway that loads to a
terrace. What lies beyond? Wo must
Investigate. There a tantalizing series
of'stepping stones dips behind the
trees,���a 'call lo wanderlust."   '
Little Helps For This Week
Abstain from all appearance of evil.
���.1. TlTess. v. 22.
God does not say, "Re beautiful." "Da
Be aught that man in man will overprize;
Only "Ue  good."  the  tender . Father ���
cries.      .
We seek lo mount the slill a'scending
To greatness, Glory, and  the crowns
they bear;
We mount to fall heart-sickened in
The purposes of life misunderstood   ���
Baffle and  wound us, but God only
That   we   should   heed   Ills   simpte
words, "Be good!"
���"William Sawyer. -
Goodness Is the   investment   that
never fails.   -In tne music of the harp
that trembles round -the world, it i3
the insisting on this which thrills 'us.'
-.   ���Henry David Thoreau.
No man or .woman should hobble
painfully about because of corns when
so certain a relief is at hand as
I-lolloway's Corn Remover.
A Musical Education
ty about it in a' paper ancl one wo-
gin prevailed on me to take it. It
helped me in every way, the
is are less, and I havc more appe-
. It is a pleasure to recommend
Jdia E. Pinkham's Vegetable-Com-
und lo other women. "���Mrs. J. L.
lUBQiLAJNE, St, Adolphe, Manitoba.
Found Great Relief
tVonto, Ont.���"I am at the Change
|_ife with hot flashes, dizziness,
3kness and nervousness. v I had
[ noises and was short of breath.
las this way about six months when
fad about Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg-
p]e Compound in the newspapers.
kve taken eight bottles so far and
M great relief."-Mrs.R.J.SAi.-
i, 112 Lawlor Ave., Toronto, Ont.
Wealth of Canada
According to the latest estimate,
the tangible weallh of Canada 'apart
from undeveloped natural resourceo
amounts at present to about $22 billions. At Confederation in 3SG7 the
national wealth of the Dominion was
under 1\_ billion dollars. Agricultural
values make up about eight billion
dollars of'the present i total; urban
real estate nearly six billion dollars,
rni ways considerably -over two billion, dollars ancl miscellaneous Items
about, six billion dollars.
One-third ���' of.   tiie    yoar consists
either of Sunday or nalional holidays
in Brazil. The   uumbor   of working
days Is onl�� 245. * .'���   "
The United Stales uses Iwo-fifths
of all tho wo'od; consumed in llie
Japan^s Ancient Royal Family
No Other Dynasty Has Becn So Long,
Tt is difficult to realize the antiquity of the Japanese royal family,
for it goes back 2,500 years. Emperor Yoshihlro is the ono hundred
and twenty-third of thc Yamalo house
to hold the scepter. Frctn the beginning there has been no other dynasty in JapaiA Perhaps this has some-
Summer Complaint
W.   N.   U> 1SS9
The largest basket in existence recently was exhibited in New York.
Afler the dimensions of railroad tunnels had been determined; it was sent
across the continent on a flat car.
Germany leads the world in com- j
mercial aviation. The -records of one ;
Gorman  company  shows moro busi- '
ness than those of all  thc companies of France, wliich ranks second.
Mr. T. F. McGregor, McLennan,
Alia., writes:���"Over forty years ago
my mother used to give us Dr. Fowler's
Extract of Wild Strawberry for diarrhoea
and summer complaint. All through lho
years since then when troubled with an
excessive looseness of thc bowels I have
becn accustomed to take a few doses of
the same old, reliable remedy and it
j always seems to have the desired effect,
no matter what the cause."
Don't Accept a SubstUtite
Tbis valuable preparation has been
on the market for the past 80 years; put
up only by The T. Milburn Co., Limited,
Toronto, Ont. -
Parents Very Frequently
' Budding Musicians
If 9i per cent, of tho young hopefuls
whom fond parents consider 'cnibry- '���
onic Padercwskis drop by lho wayside
before the third grade la reached, the
fault lies mainly with those same fond
parents in tho opinion ch Nancy Armstrong,' writing in tho July issuo of
"The .Musical Observer."
"My best sight readers,'' say.. Miss
Armstrong, "have becn In (hc family
where the mother and governess did
not know music. My pupils from six-
years ancl older, of average mentality,
wlio do not have supervised practice
have gone far ahead of thoso who
have help at each practice period."
"Miss Armstrong points out lhat as
the parents usually expect some results after the first few lessons- tho
child is oftou taught pieces simply by
note. Shc says, "the longet a child is
taught by imitation the more diflicult
it is to teach him to read music, as
ho has learned that he can play without bothering about thc notes- and tlie
attention remains where it was at
first focused, on tho hands and keys
and much lesson tlmo is required to
undo this and train him to watch the
notes, and gain the touch system."
that their emperor is descended from
the gods. Jinm Touno, settled his peo-.
pio iu Japan and founded the royM
line'in 060 B.C. Yoshihito, like every
other wioldcr of-the Japanese scepter since, is his direct descendant. In
all history there Is'nothing else like
this. The Egyptian dynasties ��� were
mostly short-lived. The Chinese imperial houses came and went! The
whole series of Uouian emperors lasted brief periods compared .with IhU
Japanese line. Tlio English, French,
Spanish Gorman, Russian royal hous-
1 os wore kaleidoscope beside the Japanese.
Powerful Medicine. ���-' Thu ncaling
properties in six essential oils aro
concentrated in every botilo of Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil. forming ono of
lho most beneficial liniments ever
offered to lho use of man. Many can
testify as to its   power   In   allaying
July���the .month of oppressive heal;
red-hot days and sweltering nights;
is extremely hard on little ones.
Diarrhoea, dysenTery, colic and .cholera infantum carry off thousands of
precious little lives every summer.
The mother must be constantly on
her' guard to -prevent these troubles',
or if they come on suddenly to light
thorn. ATo other medicine is of such
aid to mothers during the hot summer
as is Baby's Own Tablets. They
regulate, the bowels ancl stomach, and
an occasional dose given to lhe well
child will prevent summer complaint,
or if. the irouhle does come 'on suddenly will banish it. The Tablets
are-sold by- medicine dealers or by
mail a I 25 cents a box from The Dr.
Williams' Medicine
Co.,    Brockville,
Something Worth Knowing
A paste mado ' of .bicarbonate of
soda And water applied to sunburn
gives a cooling sensation almost immediately. When the moisture has
beeu absorbed from (he paste the
fire of the burn will have disappeared aud the clanger of blistering Is
Excellent for Croupy Children. ���
Wlien a ehiki is suffering with croup
it is a good plan,to use Dr. Thomas'
Eclcctric Oil. II reduces the inllam-
mation and loosens the phlegm giving
speedy relief to the little sufferer, li
is equally reliable for sore throat and
chest, earache, rheumatic -pain?, cuts,
bruises ancl sprains. Dr. Thomas'
Eclectric Oil is regarded by many
thousands as .an indispensable of tho
family medicino chosl
Thc 16-acre plot of land on whicli
tlio   Yv'hite' .House -stands   was   pur-
P^m^mnJ^no^cU'cert^S  .����?���# ^"^J1'000'   Now ft
Ihey owe their health to' it. Ils wonderful power is not expressed by thc
small price at which it sells.
Shoes, Cost Thousand Dollars
Kumors that an cxclusko shoo designer in Paris, recently sold a pair
shoes for 25.000 francs, or $1,000, are
causing squeals of astonishment iu
the dress world. The shoes, saidt to
havo been purchased tor a foreign
client, had heel3 of real gold with a
rich encrustation of semi-precious
stones. Paris quotes H1I3 as the highest price paid for shoes with precious
stones in theni.
Better Price For Sugar Beets
Another 50 cents per ton for beets
delivered during 1026 is announced by
T. George Wood, manager of thc Canadian Sugar Factories at Raymond,
Alberta. This means a distribution of
about $20,000 in " the beet-growing
area. The beet' growers will havc received $7.25 per ton. with this latest
addition, an increase of 51.25 over the
1925 price. Higher sugar contents
and higher' prices have made this
"rise" possible, Mr. Wood explained.
is valued at $10,500,000.
Drive away the throbbing pain
with .applications of Minard's.
Prospective Employer���"Can't
produce a reference from your
employer.   Ia he out of town?"
Chauffeur���"No, he's   in   the
Keep Minard's Liniment near at hand.
On the east shore of the Salton Sea.
in the Colorado Desert, jots of live
steam issue from hole? in the ground,
and are used for campers to. cook
their food.
Relieved   quickly,   safely   and
surely by one or two doses of
Chamberlain's Colic &
t Diarrhoea Remedy
Minard's  Liniment for earache.
No. 1 for BlKtCar Catarrh. No. 3 for Blood a
Skin DluMe*. Ko. 3 for chronic We��hn*-p��i-
Dk.Li.Ci rrtcVCtJ.Ci ilaTurptoclcRd.N.W.3.L<-n.loo
at MM SI. 10. '���i��ht -saelnts for 08.50'. (rotm
n>Hour 8rarer ��.\��. Xosouto. Vnu Cipad*
" . \- ' I -' [fi
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B.C.
6 G. W. A. SMITH
E&itor and Proprietor
Subscription: In Canada and to Gt.
Britain, $2.00 a year in advance;* $2.50
when not paid for three months or
more .have passed. To the United
States $2.50, always in advance.
Midway News
Miss Ethel Ferguson, of Fernie, arrived home on Saturday morning.
Mrs. Harold Erickson and children
left on Sunday for a visit to Grand
Mrs. Howard Pannell and children
will leave Friday for Vancouver for a
Mrs. Clappier and small daughter
left for Carmi on Monday, where they
are the guests of Mrs. Lautard.
Mrs. R. Miller was called from her
home in Alberta on account of the
illness of her mother, Mrs. T. A. Clark.
Mr. and- Mrs. James Bush and
daughter, Mayneen, returned from
Spokane on Sunday, after an enjoyable
holiday spent there.
Rev. and Mrs. A. Walker, Mrs.
L. Bryant, and Mrs. Geo. Clerf, of
Greenwood, attended the Ladies Aid
meeting on Friday last.
The many friends of Mrs. T. A.
Clark will be pleased to learn that she
is doing nicely after her operation in
the District Hospital on Sunday.
Mrs. Guy Wren, of San Francisco,
arrived here last Friday, being motored
from Seattle by Howard Hill, who is
renewing acquaintances around town.
Midway won" from Wauconda on Sunday by a one-sided score. The next
game here is on Sunday, Curlew vs
Midway at 2:30 p.m. This game promises to be a real snappy one.
Mr. and Mrs. S Burkmar and sons,
George and Edward, of Victoria, were
visitors at the home of their daughter,
Mrs. Jack" Casselman, on the No. 7
Road. They returned to Victoria on
Sunday accompanied by Mrs. Casselman, who will remain witli them for
several months.
Bridesville News
Mrs. Michael DuMont, of Orofino.
Idaho, is" visiting relatives in this
Mrs.'E. DeLisle and family, of Midway, are the guests of Mr. J. A.
Miss Iris Kempston arrived on Sunday from Vancouver to spend her
vacation at her home here.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Johnston and family
motored to Princeton on Saturday, returning Sunday. '..*'���
Mrs. Moore and-family, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul DuMont and Mr. and Mrs. Lawless and family, attended church in
Oroville on Sunday. x
The Misses Elsie and Annie Lawless, and Margaret DuMont, who have
been attending St. Ann's Academy in
New Westminster, returned to their
homes last week to spend the vacation
Christian Valley Bubbles
F. Tanner, of the' EasiT^Fork;-is
spending a few days in Rock Creek
and Greenwood.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Lindgren drove
down to Mr. Adams' ranch the other
day on business.
Joe Christian and A. Lindgren are
ready for haying having each bought
a new Big 6 McCormick mower.
���    ��� % - ' i.
F. O. Pettersoh""'has started haying.
In another week all the ranchers will
be busy at this same line of work.
E. V. de Lautour was in.the Valley
during the week-end, coming from
Grand Forks with Ralph Lawson in
the latter's car.
Crops are very good in the Valley
but it is feared that there will be much
hay spoiled this season on account of
the continued wet weather.
As the river waters are nearly down
to normal the settlers are looking forward to having a new bridge built
this summer, which they were promised a yjear or two ago.
Bob Johnson who has been in charge
of the culinary department on the
pole drive has resigned his position.
Mrs. A. Lindgren saw .two large bears
on the ranch a few days ago.
Forestry Association
Lecture Tour and Show
The Canadian Forestry Association
are conducting a Lecture Tour and
Moving Picture Show through the
Southern Interior District during this
month and will be travelling through
this district between July 19th and
21st. Shows have been arranged for
the following places on the dates men-
itoned:��� ��  "*
Tuesday, July 19th, Midway in the
evening.       '"'
Wednesday, July 20th, Rock Creek in
the afternoon and.Beaverdell tn the
Thursday, July 21st, Greenwood in
the afternoon.
The Forestry Association is kept up
by public subscription and Shows that
they put on are entirely free. There
is.no charge for admission nor is tliere.
any collection after the Show.
Greenwood and
District Hospital
Donations* for June
Charles Bubar, magazines; Mrs. A.
Satev, flowers, cake and oranges; Dr.
Wood, gloves; Mrs. S. B. Hamilton,
flowers; Mrs. D. McLaren, 1 qt. cream;
Mrs. S. W. Auger, rhubarb, liver and
flowers; R. Forshaw, rhubarb and
flowers; Miss R. Carr, flowers; Robert
Mitchell, flowers;'-Dorothy Boag, lilacs;
Capt; Gordon, tomatoes, spinach and
strawberries; Juan Puddy, flowers;
Mrs. J. C. Boltz, 2 qts. cream; Mrs. H.
Bryan, flannel shirt; H. H. Summers-
gil, plants; Mrs, D. J. McDonald, gem
cakes; Mrs. M. Christensen, flowers;
Mrs. Graser, flowers.
A Grand Benefit Dance will be held
at Riverside Hall, Rock Creek, on
Friday, July 22nd, 1927, commencing
at"8:30 p.m. Sterling & Lloyd's Celebrated Orchestra will supply the music.
Adults $1.00, Local School Children
under 14 years 50c. Supper included.
Come and help a good cause, and have
a real good-time.
No letter to the editor will be inserted except over the proper signature
and address of the writer. This rule
admits to no exceptions.
P. O. Box 1106,
Victoria, B.C., July 5th, 1927.
To the Editor,
The Greenwood Ledge,
Greenwood, B.C.
We beg to ask for your
sympathy and assistance in drawing
attention to the necessity of conserving
the Wild Flowers, of B.C., many of
which have been eradicated in certain
localities through the picking of entirely unnecessary quantities. Though
at present they bloom in large masses
in many places there is a danger of
their following in the steps of the
Bison and Carrier Pigeon .and disappearing altogether.
We are not a club or organized
society but merely a nuinber of private individuals who take an interest
in this matter. We have the backing
and also the assistance they can give
us of the Daughters of the Empire, the
Native Daughters of B.C., the Women's
Canadian Club, the Kumtuks Club and
of the Automobile Club of B.C., all of
whom recognizes the charms ^which the
wild flowers add to the scenery of the
It has been found necessary in the
neighbouring State of Washington,
and away across the Continent in the
State of New York, to pass legislation
for the preservation of the Flora and
in the British Empire such widely separated places as the State of Victoria
in Australia and the Province of Natal
in South Africa have passed similar
In Great Britain the Government
forbids the plucking of any flower or
green thing in the new forest in
We are imformed by members of the
B. C. Legislature that there will be
little difficulty in passing the necesary
Act if it can be shown that there is
a demand for it throughout the Province. We believe that this demand
exists and it is to give expression to it
that we ask your assistance.   -   '
The flowers most in need of protection are the Wild Lilly (Erythronium),
the Lady Slipper (Calypso) and the
Dogwood (Cornus).
. Your obedient ��� servant,
I am, Sir,
1926   Ford,   Sport   Model   Roadster
equipped with front and rear bumbers,
speedometer, rear-view mirror, etc., 5
balloon tires.   Price $500.00.   Apply
The Greenwood Ledge.
Yorkshire Pigs, six weeks old July
18th.   $7.00 each.
One  Pure Bred  Holstein  Cow  and
Calf, freshened July 4th, price $85.00.
Apply HAROLD GARON, Midway.
$4.00 each. Apply H. PANNELL,
Midway.    .
On 1st of July, out of car at Greenwood, small parcel containing grey
spun silk dress and other apparel.
Finder please notify Miss Haynes,
Kettle Valley.
A leather pocket book containing a
sum of money, ainong which is 7a
Queen Victoria 25c piece of 1900.
Finder will be rewarded by returning
same to A. F. Michener, Pacific Hotel.
J. W. Grill, better known among the
old-timers as "Shorty" or Billy Dunn,
was drowned recently in Ootsa lake,
northern B.C, "Shorty" gained worldwide notoriety through his association
with Bill Miner and Calhoun in the
famous train hold-up at Ducks over
twenty years ago.
There are no mosquito exterminators
at thc Martin Auction at Kettle Valley, bul there arc weed extcrm'malors.
The United Church of Canada
Minister in Charge, Greenwood.
SUNDAY,   JULY  17th
Beaverdell 11 a.m.
Rock Creek 3 p.m.
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
UNDER and by virtue of an Order
of His Honour J. R. Brown Judge,- dated the 13th day of June, A.D., 1927, I
will'Offer for sale at public auction at,
my office at the Court House, Grand
Forks, B. C, on Friday, the 22nd day
of July, A.D. 1927, at 12 o'clock noon
al). the interest oL Charles Oscar Wil--
liarns. Junior, in District Lot 2798"S"
Similkameen, Division of Yale District,
British Columbia. ���"'.'���
Judgment Creditor: Rock Creek
Trading Company Limited.
Judgment Debtor: Charles Oscar
Williams Jr.
' Registered   Owner:   Charles   Oscar
Williams (The Younger).
Registered Charges: None.
Applications for Registration: None.
Authorized Assignments under the
Bankrupt Act: None.
Assignments for Benefit of Creditors: None. Q
Judgments: Judgment in County
Court of British Columbia (Greenwood Registry) in favour of Rock
Creek Trading Company Limited.
Judgment Creditor, against Charles
Oscar Williams Jr. dated '12th February 1923 for $388.(36 and registered in
Land Registry Office at Kamloops, B.
C, on 2nd June, 1927 as No. 1830J.
'Mechanics' Liens: None. "
Terms of Sale: 'Cash/
'���*.*.������ JAS. HIRD,
Sheriff for Grand Forks���Greenwood
Electoral District of County of Yale,
British Columbia.
Real Estate & Insurance
Fire, Accident & Sickness, Life,
Automobile, Bonds. Burglary, &c
Houses for Rent or Sale
Call at the Office of
Situate in the Greenwood Mining Division of
Yale District,
Where located:  Near Bridesville.
TAKE NOTICE tliat I, C. AE. Sliav, afronl
for Joseph IVnijrle, Free Miner's Cerlilicalo
No. 335D, iul-iiil, sixty days from tlu;' dale
hereof, to apply to IheMitiinV Kucorcler for a
eeriilicato of ImprovcniGiuK, for tlie purpose of
oblainin'tr a Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further take-notice tlnit action, under
section 85, must- he 'commenced before 'tlie
issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 4th day of June, l'>2". ���'..
Sometimes the informality
of the spoken word     .
is more effective
than a letter
" ��� - ������-
"Long Distance', please"    P
Look over the horses at the Martin
Auction at Kettle Valley, old dobbin
still holds his place on the ranch.
The Consolidated Mining i Smelting Go.
':���  of Canada. Limited
Office, Smelting and Refining Department,'
7    ;        ;' TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Purchasers of Gold, Silver; Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers, of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
Built for Endurance
Behind the beauty pf the Chevrolet there is an abundance' of
strength and stamina, just as there is a great store of surplus
power. The rugged channel steel frame, the husky banjo-type
rear axel, the powerful valve-in-head engine and every detail of
construction combine to defy the ravages of ware and tear, of
hills and ruts, of mud and sand, of extremes of climate and of
hard, continuous usage.
The Most  Beautiful Chevrolet
in Chevrolet History
Goodrich and Dominion Tires.
Grand Forks, B.C.
Cleveland Bicycles.
Contractor and Builder
This year it is necessary to have a permit
from some Forest Officer before any camp-
fire may be set in any forest or woodland
Be sure to get a permit for your camp-fire
and follow the instructions printed on the
back of it
Foreign and Domestic Monuments
Asbestos Products Co. Roofingr
Lamatco Wallboard
Box 332, Grand Forks, B.C.
Harry Armson, Grand Forks
The 20th Century Shoe'Repairer
All work and material guaranteed
"We pay postage one way. Terms cash
ia of
Prevent Forest Fires
You Can Help
Summer Excursion Fares
Winnipeg _- $ 75.G0
Toronto.. ._ 118.05
Hamilton 118.05
London _'_\..__  118.05
Quebec   110.10
St. John  152.20
St. Paul: .___��� t 75.00
Minneapolis  ' 75.60
Duluth : ____   75.00
Fort William ___.
Niagara Falls __
 $ 90.00
Ottawa  132.25
Montreal   137.05
Monclon _ 152.20
Halifax _��� 157.75
Chicago ;    00.30
New York   151.70
.Boston  157.70
Koute.via Main Line, or via Soo-Line, through Winnipeg or Portal
to St. Paul, thence via Chicago .or Sault Ste. Mavie, via Great Lakes;
or via California at-an additional faro; or good  to go via one of the
above routes, return another. . ���. ������
���  ��� -      ���*'*.-���    '* - ;,.   "-���-���*.
See-Local Agent or Write for Details
' *        *:���; *    : '"' - -'    . \ '-.  -     ' '" -! '���'���'.'      jf"
J. S. CARTER, District Passenger Agent, Nelson
Advertise In The Greenwood Ledge
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 lor agricultural purposes.
Full information concerning reula-
tions regarding pre-emptions is given
In Bulletin-No. 1, Land Series, "How
to Pre-empt Land," copies of which
can be obtained frec-of charge by addressing the Department of Lands,
toria, B. C, or to any Government
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 are made on printed forms, copies
of which can bo obtained from the
Land Commissioner,
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and improvements made to
thc value of $10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least five
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
For more detailed information see.
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
Applications are received, for purchase of vacant and unreserved Crown '.
Lands, not being timberland, for agricultural purposes; minimum price for
first-class (arable) land is $5 per
acre. Further information regarding ti
purchase or t lease of Crown Lands is
given in Bulletin No. 10, Land- Series,
"Purchase ancl Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites  on ���
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres, '
may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of stump-
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesites, conditional upon a dwelling being erected
in the first year, title being obtainable
after'residence and improvement con-
ditions are fulfilled, and land has been
surveyed". ���" '~y ���=���
/ For grazing and industrial purposes
areas not exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or a company.
���������..*.���*. ���       ���        . V'.:.       '*:'*
..['yX' .GRAZING
* Under the Grazing Act the Province
is divided into grazing districts and the
range administered under a Grazing 'I
Commissioner. Annual - grazing:-.per- ������{
mits are issued based on numbers A
ranged, priority given: to. established J
owners. Stock owners may form-asso- j
ciations for range management. Free,
or- partly;free, permits are available 1
for settlers, campers, and travellers, up
to ten head.    . .    ���       '
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has produced Minerals as follows; Placer Gold, $78,018,548; Lode Gold, $126,972,318;
Silver, $80,787,003; Lead, $106,976,442; Copper, $203,967,068; 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 fees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, the security of which is guaranteed by
���   Crown grants.
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing;      <
VICTORIA, British Columbia.
. y
N. B.���Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon which development work has been
done are described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of Mines. Those considering
mining investments should refer to such reports. They are available without charge on application
to the Department of Mines, Victoria, B. C. Reports of the Geological Survey of Canada, Winch
Building,. Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of information..
Reports covering each.of the Six Mineral Survey Districts are published separately, and are available on application. WW-


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