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The Greenwood Ledge Jan 19, 1928

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VOL.-II   ���
���GREENWOOD, B.C., THURSDAY, JANUARY" 19, 1928
No. 25
A Full Line of McClary's
Ranges and heating Stoves
McClary's Enamel and Tin Ware
Assorted Dishes and Glassware
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
���A A A AAA A AAAAAAAA A A A A A. /
Canned Fruits
The original/flavor and'nutritious.value are preserved
Singapore   Pineapple    2s   3   for 55c
-Peaches   sliced  and  halves    .' 2}<>s 40c
Pears     .'    WAs   -50c
Loganberries  in   syrup,   70#>   sugar 2s 35c
Raspberries     '....:    2s 40c
Fruit for Salad   2s j50c    ..
Grape   Fruit    ���    2s 40c
For quality and value order from      _ Phone 46
GREENWOOD GROCERY
' ' tTTV��TfTTTTf��tTTTVyVyTyyyTVXr*nvvVV7VyvlfVyVTTTVyTTTTr
Start the New Year right by using
Edison Mazda Lamps
Reduced prices from January. 1st
TAYLOR & SON    Ph0���.l7
AAAAAAA^AAAAAAAAAAAAA \ /> 4_>**A*J>��* *A_>_St*i_>__ AAA A_V___>_-AAA
���
Nyals Credphos
for   Coughs and Colds
hUSkieS    for Sore Throat
Both work splendidly
GOODEVE'S DRUG STORE
Mail Your Orders
i-�����
���   McMYNN'S STORE, Midway
t
We have a full line of
Hudson Bay Blankets
All Weights and Colors
Also  Men's
WOOL SHIRTS, SOCKS, STANFIELD'S & VIKING UNDERWEAR,
MACKINAW  SHIRTS,   COATS  and  PANTS
AAA* A AAA AAAAAAAA A A __���__.__._-.> A A A A A'A A A A*A A A A A AA A AAAAAAAA AAA
MEAT MARKET
Tel. 2.
GREENWOOD.  B.C.
BEEF, PORK, VEAL, &C
Box 391
home Cured Hams and Bacon
Pork Sausage, &c
Mail orders promptly attended to
* *^��mm>mmm^^~m
Men's Khaki Demin
or Drill Pants
Work Skirts
in several weights
Work Shoes & Rubbers
Ladies Wear
Stewart-Warner Radio
��� Ellen Trounson's Store <
��� ,  ... ���
��� AAAAAAAA AAAAAAAA A A __.__. A _t __. _V .i
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
AAAAAAAAAAAaaaaa__.__._i.a__._v f.
��� ' '       <
��� In your New Year Resolutions    **
��� why not resolve to always be    <
��� <
��� on time <
��� ' <
��� You can always have the       ^
CORRECT TIME
if you have your Watches
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��� li   juu   iiitvi:   juui     tfiM.u_l.c__ <
��� OVERHAULED BY US <
��� Let us have your Repairs and    <
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��� get-ready for the Spring Rush - <
\ A. A. WHITE *
>
AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA
Watchmaker and ��� Jeweler
F. J. WHITE, Mgr.    \
La_a_a
WILLIAM II. WOOD
PHYSICIAN AND SURG ICON
GHBKNVTOOD
The United Church of Canada
REV. ANDREW WALKER, B.A.
' Minister in Charge, Greenwood.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 22nd
Midway, 11 a.m.
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
St. Jude's_ChurcliP_6reenw_ooi
REV. E. G. SMYTH
SUNDAY, JANUARY 22nd
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
DEPARTMENT OF LANDS
NOTICE
Application   for  Grazing   Permits  for
the Season of 1928
��m^m^m^m^4*^^^4
Applications for permits to graze
livestock on the Crown range within
any grazing district of the Province of
Bntish Columbia, must be filed with
the District Forester at Fort George,
Kamloops, Nelson, Prince Rupert. Vancouver, or Williams Lake on or before
March 31st, 1928.
Blank forms upon which to submit
applications may be obtained from the
District Foresters at the above named
places, or from the Department of
Lands at Victoria, B.C.
G. R. NADEN.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C., ���
January 13 th, 1928.       /
Of Local Interest
Mrs. Reggie Skilton is visiting relatives in Beaverdell.
James Hallett- is, spending a two-
weeks holiday in Vancouver.
A. F. Michener, of Grand Forks, was
in Greenwood on business on Saturday.
R, O. Leslie has returned to Kettle
Valley after spending a week in .town.
The B. C. Legislature will start this
year's Session on Tuesday, January
24th.
F. H. Fox is spending a few weeks
in Pasadena and other California
cities.
Miss Heather Harris of Kerr Creek,
was the guest of Dr. and Mrs! A.
Francis during the week-end.
B. Wagstaff, representing the circulation department of the Vancouver
Star, was in town on Wednesday and
Thursday. -       .
Guests at the Pacific Hotel during
the week: L. Robert, Calgary; Alfred
Fant, Beaverdell; Paul'Bisson; Jos.
Link, Penticton; Ben Wagstaff, Vancouver.
On The Ice
CURLING
The annual Points Competition was
held, on Tuesday evening. The ice was
in perfect shape,.18 players taking part.
Dr. A. Francis came first with 24
points and Frank L. Peterson second
with 21 points. R. Forshaw and Geo.
Bryan tied for the consolation with 7
points each and in drawing to the T,
Forshaw won. Refreshments were
served during the evening by a number
of ladies. The prizes were presented
by President J. E. Hoy. Dr. Francis
received a cigar lighter, Mr. Peterson a
pipe and Mr. Forshaw a miniature reproduction of a curling stone made out
of a cake of soap with the following
inscription tagged to it: "A little
practice at home in the bath tub will
do no harm."
Fatal Accident
Mr. ancl Mrs. Arthur Walters left on
Wednesday afternoon via Spokane, for
their home in Anyox, after a pleasant
two weeks visit in town, the guest of
the former's mother, Mrs. W. Walters.
Mr. and Mrs. II. Pendelbery and son,
Norman, of Foam Lake, Sask., are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Keir.
The Pendelbery family were neighbors
of the Keir family when they residdd
on the prairie.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Graser, of the
Pine Crescent Fox Farm, Kerr Creek,
were visitors to town on Wednesday.
Recently they pelted 18 foxes at the
farm and shipped the fur to Prince
Edward Island to be sold through the
co-operative.
FOR SALE
Two Crown Granted Mineral Claims
at Beaverdell. No reasonable cash
offer refused or might consider good
mining stock in exchange. Full particulars.   Box 537, Cranbrook, B.C.
FURNISHED HOUSE FOR RENT
i
Apply to Juan Puddy.
NOTICE
The stores of the town will be closed
on Saturday, January, 21st from 1.30 to
3 o'clock, . the time of the Hockey
Match.
Customers are kindly asked to keep
this in mind.
"I can't marry him, mother. He/s
an atheist, and doesn't believe there's
a hell."
"Marry him, my dear, and between
us we'll convince him that he's wrong."
Mrs. Chas. King had the misfortune
to fall down while out walking on
Tuesday afternoon and break her right
wrist. Her many friends will be
pleased to hear that although, she is
still in the hospital yet she was able to
receive visitors to-day.   '
F. W. Steacy, .Eyesight^ Specialist, of
Trail, was "unable to keep his appointment in Greenwood on Wednesday, owing to the fact that he was called
South through the illness of his father.
Mr. Steacy expects to come here in
about two weeks time.
.The second game of the Intermediate
Hockey .Series-will be played in the
Greenwood Rink on Saturday afternoon, January 21st, at 1:30 p.m. Fast
hockey is expected. There will be
skating after the game and in the
evening. The storekeepers of the
town have very kindly consented .to
close their __ places of -_business_from.
1:30 until 3 p.m. the time of the game.
A very pleasant evening was spent at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Walmsley on Friday evening last, the
occasion being the birthday of their
son, William. About 20 of the younger
set were present and enjoyed them^,
selves dancing and during intermissions
humorous stories were told. Dainty
refreshments.
Donald and Marjorie Francis entertained twenty of their friend's to a
Christmas party at the home of their
parents, Dr. and -Mrs. A. Francis on
Friday evening last from four to eight
p.m. The rooms were tastefully decorated with cedar boughs and red
streamers. All kinds of children's
games were played. The peanut hunt
was very exciting, the winners being
Virginia Boug for the girls and Lawrence Gulley for the boys. The dining
room was tastefully arranged for supper, with a small table for the younger
children and a large one for the older
ones. A basket was set in the centre
*6f the large table tied with a big red
bow from which streamers trailed.
The tables were laden wjth many good
things to eat. Cakes were decorated
with candles, colored icing adorned
cqokies in various shapes and jellies in
different colors made a very pretty setting. Beside each plate was a tiny
parcel containing chocolate animals.
Tea was served to all present. After a
very sumptuous repast the candles were
lit on the Christmas Tree and everyone received a bag of candy. The. little
folks left for their homes having had a
wonderful time. Mrs. Francis was
assisted by Mrs. H. T. Newmarch, Miss
Vera Kempston, Miss Ruth Axam and
Miss Heather Harris.
HOCKEY
Grand Forks vs Greenwood
Greenwood Rink
Saturday, January 21st
Puck faced at 1:30 p.m.
Second Game of Intermediate Series
Skating after game and in evening
Admission:   Adults SOc, Children 25c
The Ross cup competitition is going
strong and the new skips and players
are having a great time. The games
played, to date follow:
Walker. (Walmsley) 15, Bryan^tFor-
shaw) 5.
Purkis (Hoy) 10, Summersgill
(Gregory) 4.
Purkis   (Hoy) 8, Walker (Walmsley) 7.
McMynn (Walters) 11, Walker
(Walmsley) 2.
McMynn (Walters) 8, Skilton (Goodeve) 7. '
Summersgill (Gregory) 8, Bryan
(Forshaw) 6.
Bryan (Forshaw) 10, Skilton (Goodeve) 5.
Purkis (Hoy) 11, Skilton (Goodeve) C.
McMynn (Walters) 11, Bryan (Forshaw) 3.
The next series of games will be a
Mates competition (kno.ckout). Entry
fee $1.00 per rink.   Prizes to be given.
The Lady Curlers
The ladies are having some good games these days getting all the practice
they can before they play for their cup.
Three rinks have been formed and the
present line-up is"as follows: Mrs. G. S.
Walters (skip) with Mrs. F. A. Johnson,
Mrs. F. L. Peterson, Miss M. Klinosky;
Mrs. G. D. Sutherland (skip) with Mrs.
A. R. Royce, Mrs. A. Legault, Miss S.
Price; Mrs. G. W. A. Smith (skip) with
Mrs. H. W. Gregory, Mrs. J. Keady,
Miss E. McDonald.
The ice at present is in splendid
shape and the ladies, are availing
themselves of this opportunity of becoming, champion curlers and ..'such
phrases as "keep yer eye oh 'the"6rdbm','
get the right turn now, don't' be narrow" ate all quite familiar and of
course the ladies always have an eye
on the broom, always get' the right
turn and are never narrow. Not these
ladies anyway!
WHOLE MILK VS SKIM MILK
(Experimental Farms Note)-
Calves must be well started
It is a well known fact that the very
best possible start must be given to the
youngsters. To secure information on
the cost, of rearing calves a feeding experiment was conducted with 38 calves
at the Cap Rouge Experimental Station.
Experiment
The project consisted in feeding
three lots of calves on different feeds
until they were 24 weeks old; one lot
received whole milk; the second, skim-
milk and a home-mixed meal consisting of six parts corn, three parts oats,
one and a half part flax seed, ��� by
weight, all ground together; the third
lot received, Royal Purple calf meal, a
well known commercial article. Besides
these feeds, the youngsters had all the
clover hay,' swede turnips, and corn
silage which they would clean up. The
feed, both liquid and solid, was-tfeighed
to the last pound, and the calves were
put on the scales at birth, at four,
eight, twelve, sixteen, twenty, and
twenty-four weeks.
Results
Calculating feeds at current' prices
of the summer of 1925 (whole milk'
$2, skim-milk 20. cents, Royal Purple
meal $5, home-mixed meal $2.17, other
concentrates $1.72 per 100 pounds,
clover hay $9, corn silage $3, swede
turnips $1.80 per ton) it cost for feed,
until the calves were 24 weeks old, an
average of $49,03 for. each one raised
on whole milk, while the figures were
.respectively $15.99 for each fed-on the
Royal Purple meal, and $12,53 for each
fed on the home-mixed meal. The cost
per pound of gain was respectively 20.7
cents for whole milk, 7.4 cents for
Royal Purple meal, and 6.26 for home-
mixed meal.
Suggestions
Whole milk, after the first two'or
three weeks is completely out of the
question, from th point of the- economy, as a feed for calves, and a good
home-mixed meal is just as satisfactory
and cheaper than Royal Purple meal.  .-
INSTITUTE ELECT OFFICERS
The Annual Meeting of the Rock
Creek Farmers Institute was held at
Riverside Hall, Rock Creek, on Saturday, January 7th. The following officers were elected for 1928:
President.���Major R. Gray.
Vice-President.���Major F. E. Glossop.
Secretary-Treasurer.���R. E. Norris,
Kettle Valley. -    ���
Owing to the good condition of the
roads for sleighing a large number of
farmers turned out for this meeting.
The Greenwood Hockey team goes to
Grand Forks on Friday to play the
first game of the Intermediate Series.
A very sad accidental shooting
fatality occurred near Myncaster on
Thursday last, when Philip Harfmann
(not Harsnan as mentioned in the last
issue), aged 16 years, was found dead.
It, appears the young man went for- the
mail on horseback and carried a 22-
rifle in which to shoot at coyotes. He
left in the morning returning at- about
11 o'clock as his mother found the mail
on the table but did not see him put it
there. He took the horse to the stable
unsaddled it and it is thought when he
was reaching to put the saddle on the
peg, holding the gun at the same time,
the firing pin caught on another nail
peg causing the gun. to 'discharge.
The youth was found' by his father  -
at about 5 o'clock when he went to feed
the horses.   He immediately notified
the authorities and on Friday morning.
Constable W R. Powers and Coroner'
Dr. A. Francis left for the scene.   After .
holding an inquiry the coroner decided
that an inquest was unnecessary.
Mr. and Mrs. Harfmann parents of
the   deceased   are   practically   newcomers to the district. They purchased
the Smyrl ranch near Myncaster last'
fall but will not take possession until-
spring.   In the meantime they were'
living on the Wisted ranch.   The sudden death is a severe blow to them as
their son had-reached the age when he
was a great help on the farm.
Besides his parents he leaves to
mourn his loss two brothers and one
sister". >
The funeral was held in Rock Creek '
on Monday, services being, conducted
by Rev. Andrew Walker in Riverside
Hall and at the graveside.
WINTER PORK PRODUCTION
(Experimental Farms Note)
The production of pork for marketing in March'and early April should be
a profitable side line in any general
farming programme in the interior
districts of B.C. There the climate
conditions are ideal for wintering fall
farrowed litters in good thrifty condition. Pigs farrowed before October
first are the more desirable as they are
then-- well developed before ' severe
weather sets in. Weaning from the
sow should be accomplished with as
little check in growth as possible By
providing the suckling pigs with a
creep after they are a few weeks of age
they thereby become accustomed to the
new diet which may consisit chiefly of
skim-milk and preferably middlings or
shorts with the addition of a small
amount of finely ground oats, when
f��v��n or eight.weeks of age,,they are--
then-almost -independent;-of the sow-
if they are so handled weaning'them
from the mother's milk does not check
their growth to any- extent. The important point to keep in mind in handling young pigs is that they must not
be expected to handle course ground
foods or foods containing a large nro-
portion of hull or fibre.
After weaning has been' successfully
accomplished, provide dry sleeping
quarters with a board floor, free from
direct draughts. Pigs will withstand
considerable cold if they are given dry
sleeping quarters. Adequate ventilation is esential in the sleeping quarters
as. otherwise sweating and over-heat-
ing_may-occur.--Colony^houses"-6-"feet"'
by 8 feet and larger have proven very
satisfactory winter quarters for feeder
pigs at the Dominion Experimental
station at Summerland. As the pigs
grow, care must be exercised in providing sufficient room for the pigs to sleep
comfortable. Plenty of yard room for
exercise keeps them growthy and
healthy.
The feeding is very important. Until
the feeders are four months of age
avoid much fatening feeds such as
corn or barley. It is wiser to depend
on ground oats and. shorts in proportion of about three to two. About one
portion of finely ground barley or corn
meal may be added if available. Succulence in the form of cull apples or
roots and alfalfa hay fed in racks as
a dry roughage would be helpful.
Feed only what the youngsters will
clear up quickly.
Alfalfa hay fed liberally in open
ieedmg racks has been attended ��� with
wonderful results at the Summerland
Station. Feeders receiving all the hay
they desired, but no roots or apples,
thrived as well and finished as quickly
as those feeders getting either roots or
apples alone, or in addition to the
alfalfa. There is very little waste from
hay fed judiciously in racks.
If desired grains rations may be
handled with excellent results, in self
��efeus-,.?ufc keeP the P^ growthy
and healthy at all times and crippling
during winter months will be avoided.
Forcing pigs' during severe weather in
sniall, close, wet quarters or on cement
floors is usually hazardous, but if
handled,in a sane .manner pork production should be, and is, a profitable
proposition.
RUSSIA PLACES BAN
ON HOME-BREWED LIQUOR
Moscow.���Conforming with the de-
cisiqn of the Soviet authorities' to
wage an intensified campaign against
Samogon, or homebrewed liquor especially used by the peasants, the all-
Russian Soviet executive committee
has decided to forbid th manufacture
of samogon, even for personal use, as
well as the manufacture," sale or repair
of implements designed for making
samogon. Violations are punishable by
a" month's hard labor or a fine of 100
rubles.- .
Helping Husband
Clerk:   "Something in the way of
golf apparel, madam?"
Lady:   "Yes, my husband says his ���
handicap is too small.   Could I get a
larger one?"���Ex. > .IHE   GREENWOOD    LEDCE
_W_fHI_WtfBH*-_B��B*r
08
Rose Orange Pekoe is the finest
tea in the best package���Aluminum
Gram Crops In 1928
Submitted Best Design
Woman'Is Architect For New Shakespeare Memorial Theatre
A young English woman of 29, has
been named architect of the new
Shakespeare Memorial Theatre '"��� at
Stratford-on-Avon. The design of
Elizabeth Scott, daughter of a
Bournemouth doctor, was unanimously selected from the 70 submitted to
the Anglo-American selection committee.
Miss Scott comes from a family of
architects. Her plans are described as
a bold and splendid conception taking
full advantage of the beautiful site on
the banks of the Avon.
Often checked with
one application of
Vicks. Just rub on
throat   and   chest
fez VapoRub
Oyer &Miujon Jars Used Yearp
New York's Women Workers
The prediction has been made from many sources, ancl witli but few
reservations, if_any, lhat (he year 1928 gives promise of being one of tlie
greatest years of devclopmcntPin Canada's History, marked by unprecedented
activity in mining, manufacturing; building, water-power development, transportation, ancl a rising-tide of immigration. Authorities in banking and
finance are a unit in declaring that Canada is now in a position to take a
giant step forward, and that apart from the financial ability and resources
���of Canada itself, both British and United States money will bc available tor
sound development enterprises.
What of agriculture, tlie,basic industry of Western Canada, and upo:
the prosperity of which much of the* growth and prosperity of all Canadian
industry depends ?
It is generally recognized that agriculture occupies a stronger position
today Uian it did a lew years- ago ancl that' conditions have been -steadily
improving year by year. There is a feeling of hopefulness abroad that this
situation will continue. But if 1928 is,to prove a successful year for our
Western farmers they must themselves take time by the forelock and lay tlie
.foundations of that success. It is now when the snow is .on'the'ground .and
��� the temperature hovers around the zero point that the first step towards
��� assuring good crops in the fall of the year must be taken.
Later in the year everybody, ancl especially the farmers, will look anxiously for adequate rainfalls at tlie right season, for bright sunshiny days,
.for an absence of frosts, hail, rust and other blighting agencies, and for good
���weather for harvest and threshing. But a combination of all these favorable
conditions will not in~themselves assure the West a bumper crop. Something
-hiorc is required, and now is the time to provide it     The conditions noted
above are not within the power of man to determine, but, fortunately, it is in j
��� hia power absolutely to. provide the first essential requirement, namely, good, j
��� clean seed possessing a maximum of germinating qualities.
Unless the best of cleaii seed is sown, the best)and cleanest crops cannot
be obtained. If weed seeds are sown, weeds and not wheat, oats, or other
saleable grain will result. This fact is so obvious that it would seem quite
1 unnecessary to lay any stress upon it;   But. what is the'situation?
All Western farmers can profit from the lessons learned from a seed drill
.���survey conducted by the Saskatchewan Department of Agriculture last year.
In 2G townships samples of grain'were taken from the seed drills of '.the
farmers and tested as to grade. Out of each ten samples submitted in wheat,
-three graded No. 1 or No. 2, four graded No. 3, and three graded rejected.  _'.'
Thc oats being sown did not make as good a showing,���rlC-per ��� cent.
.graded No. 1 or No. 2, 16 per cent, graded No."3, and 68 per cent.-rejected.'
As in the case of wheat, the oats rejected was caused chiefly by the presence
-of. noxious weeds. In other words, only three out of every ten farmers .were
sowing good, clean seed wheat, and only 16 out of every 100 farmers were
sowing* good, clean seed. oats. Under such conditions, how can Western
farmers expect to obtain" large yields and a highly profitable return, from
���thcir labor?
i ��� ���' < * * .        _
Ninety-seven per cent, of the farmers in these townships were using
���cleaning-machinery of some kind, while 92 per cent, were fusing one or
another of the recognized methods of treating grain for smut. It was established that thc success, or non-successr in the operation of seed cleaning
machines did not lie so much in the make of the machine used as it did in
���the man operating it. Another factor, of course, was the extent of the
pollution pf the seed stock. The moral is, that farmers should at this time
��� overhaul their seed cleaning machines and make a close study of the." best
���methods of operation. Of major importance is the ���obtaining of the cleanest
possible seed to put through these machines.
There is a lot of truth in the claim of .the-Canadian Seed Trade Association that an invest ment ��� too often overlooked in these days of mining and
-oil speculation, is thc one of better seed. The assertion is made that one
���dollar invested in belter seed during the spring should return at,least six or
���seven dollars in the fall, and with right conditions and care it may return
__as,high_asjt_c,*n .or JU'tecn_x:lolIars _ ..,:..'        ._���.��� .     ��� ___________
Cood, clean seed will not in itself assure a heavy ancl profitable crop.-.-
there are many other-factors involved,���but.unless good, clean seed is sown
it is certain that such a crop can never be harvested.-It is necessary to begin
at the beginning, and the seed sown is tho beginning; whether it be of a crop
of hard wheat or nexious^weeds.
A Trying Time For People With
Weak Watery Blood
Canadian winter weather is a trying time for debilitated, run-down
peoplo. The close air of shut-up
houses, lack of out-of-door exercise,
the restricted diet of- the season, all
have their effect on weakened systems. There is always in such cases
the danger of severe colds, attacks of
influenza, or the still more dreaded
pneumonia. There is no other time
of year, when a bountiful supply of
rich, red blood is so necessary; ancl
the due way to keep the blood rich
and pure and ������"thus avoid winter trouble is througli the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. If, unfortunately,
you liave fallen a victim to influenza,
or other winter troubles, this same
medicine will restore your health and
strengtli. . Among those who .have
proved the value of Dr. Williams'.
Pink Pills is Miss Margaret Pearson.
R.R. No. 3, Chatham. Miss Pearson
had passed through a severe'-. attack
of influenza and says: "It-left me so
weak and run-down, that I could
scarcely walk. Anaemia set in and it
almost seemed as if I would not pull
through the winter, as I grew so weak
that.the least exertion would bring on
fainting spells. I was under medical
treatment, but it did not help me.
Theii one day in our local paper
I read an advertisement of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and decided to try
���.them. By the time I had used three
boxes I felt much better, and continuing the use of the pills it was not long
before I;.*'felt:'better than I had been
before the influenza attacked me. ; My
rapid recovery. surprised my friends,
and when asked "What ;did you do ?"
I would proudly say, "Not ray "doing,
but Dr.'Williams' Pink Pills.",To me,
at least, the pills have been-worth
their weight in gold."
As a precaution against winter ills
take Dr. AVilliams' Pink Pills now.
Sold by all medicine": dealers, or sent
by.'mail at 50c a hex by The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,' Brockville, Out.
Burbank Gardens To Go
California- Estate Will Be Cut Up
; ; With Building Lots      ���;
The experimental gardens of tlie
late -Luther;-Burbank'. at Santa' Rosa,
whicli for more than twenty years attracted scientists'" throughout the
world, are to be cut up into building
lots, Mrs. Burbank,- wido-/V of '.- the
plant wizard, announced.
Burbank : died in April, 1926, and
shortly thereafter a move, was started to preserve*-his three'fibres.* of-gardens-and continue his "'experiments
All plans," however, failed.'
About 'one-quarter .of* the'land will
be retained by Mrs.-Burbank
What "Toe H" Means
Stands   For   Talbot   House   Which.
Commemorates Heroes Of
Flanders Fields
Probably nothing in the way of
phrases is more widely known, and
yet so little understood as "Toe H."
A reader asks mc to elucidate the
mystery. It is described in one of its
own publications as "Merely an affectionate diminutive the signaller's
trick for saying 'T.II.' amid the'noise
iVIH  IN
PIMPLES
OnHandsand Face. Itched
��� and Burned, Cuticura
Heals In Six Weeks.
"Eczema broke out in small pimples on ,my hands and face. Thc
pimples were hard "and red, and
itched and burned. I could not put
my hands in water because it made
them worse.. I .could not'help
scratching and rubbing the affected
parts and causing disfigurement.
The trouble lasted three months.
"I "read an advertisement for
Cuticura Soap and Ointment and
sent for a free- sample. I purchased
more and in about six weeks I was
completely healed." (Signed) John
A. MacDonald, South West
Margaree, N. S.
Nothing quicker or safer than
Cuticura Soap and Ointment for
8 kin troubles that itch and burn.
Baaple Ev.1 Fr�� by Mail. Address Canadian
Depot: "BtsobonM; ltd, Montreal." Price, Soap
ffic.JlinUnent 25 and We. Talcum Z6e.
Cuticura Sha-ring Stick 25c.
W     w     Tf.     1715
of war." It stands for Talbot Bouse,
a memorial "house that love built" at
Poperinghe, near Ypres,-*;just. .12 years
ago,__aud. commemoratedX.young- Gilr
bcrt Talbot, son of tlie Bishop of Winchester, and all the flower of "manhood of Allied camp who fell in Flanders Fields. The lamp of remembrance
in Toe 1-1. Chapel���All Hallows-by-
the-Tower���is to be kept alight for all
time to 'effect moral regeneration of
the whole world.
Britain's Merchant Marine
Empire    Owns    Half   Of    Existing
Tonnage Of' World
No nation suffered at sea as we did
during the war. Our merchant
marine was ahvays in the front of the
fight on all the world's oceans, ancl its
losses were correspondingly severe. It
almost looked for a time as though
the casualties it met with would force
us to relinquish for whole generations
our prc-eininence as thc chief carriers
of. the world's trade. Yet less than
ten years after the elbse of the war
we won half the existing, tonnage, and
we arc building over three-fifths of
the new vessels.
Don't Submit_to "'Asthma..,' If you
suffer without; hope,of breaking .the
chains, which bind you,do not. put off
another day the-purchase of Dr. J. D.
Kellogg's Remedy. A trial, will drive
away all doubt as to .its efficiency.
The sure relief that comes will convince you more than anything that
can be written. 'When help is so sure,
why,..suffer?.; .This; matchless ^remedy
is sold by dealers everywhere.       -
Are Making Good In Lines Requiring
Hard Manual Labor
" One out of every three girls and
women in the city of Now York, over
fourteen years of age, is engaged'in
gainful occupation, according to the
reports of thc United States Bureau,
of Census. The ratio of men working
for salary or wages as compared to
women so employed is considerably
less than three to one. New York is
truly a city of real opportunity for
the members of the "weaker sex,"
though judging from Uie work which
somc women are doing, the term
weaker sex" is a misnomer. There
are in the city 091,727 females employed in offices, factories, shops and
in almost every branch of work, financial, commercial and professional,
wliich goes to make New York tho
metropolis of the world. About everything that a man does in the way of
work, you will find some woman able
and willing to do. In many lines, including some wliich require -/hard
manual labor, women are giving the
men a close run for Iheir week's
wages.
- Value Of Crop
Annual    Value    Of    Saskatchewan';)
Crop Placed At Four Hundred
Million
"In Uie field crops of Saskatchewan
we-have two Flin-Flons annually,"
said the Hon. C. M. Hamilton, minister of agriculture in the provincial
government, speaking on the topic of
agricultural development in thc province to the Saskatoon Kiwanis club.
Hc told of having read in the newspaper that the valuation of thc ore in
the Flin-Flon Mining area had been
placed at $200,000,000. While he was
not attempting !o minimize the value
"of other industries to Saskatchewan,
Mr. Hamilton said, few people realized that the cash value of agriculture in Saskatchewan represented
��100,000,000 annually to the people of
'the province.
Biplane Built For
Experimental Purposes
New    British    Machine    To    Take
"Soundings" Of Upper Air
A new biplane, specially designed
for attaining high altitudes, is now at
Uie Royal Aircraft Establishment,
Farnborough, England, ln this machine it is hoped to ascend to a great
height and obtain "soundings" of the
upper air. One theory to bc tested is
that, at 10 or 12 miles above the earth
tliere are constantly moving currents
of air travelling at 200 miles an hour
and more. Such upper air tides as
these might have a revolutionary influence'on long-distance flying. Tho
British machine which is'to carry, out
this test is a Bristol biplane with an
air-cooled Jupiter engine specially
equipped for maintaining its power in
rarified air.
It will probably be piloted by
Flight-Lieut enant J. A. Gray, one of
the most expert of the Government
test pilots. For these high-altitude
flights pilots are being provided
with special air suits and helmets
like those of diving suits, the airmen peering out through small circular windows. In one new 'plane the
airmen will be enclosed in a glassy
windowed cabin, which will be automatically supplied with oxygen.
Sases ended In death! So a recent
Canadian investigation showed.
These wqre not case3 of infectious
diseases ��� of consumption ��� of typhoid! They"-vero cases whero a
person had sustained somo slight
Injury���a cut, a 'burn, a wire-prick
���and whero tho wound, being
thought not serious enough for caro
iul troatment, had boon noglcctcd,
Blood-poisoning and death rosulted
When you or your children sustain any injury, ensuro against Infection by applying -Zam-Buk. This
balm soothes tho pain, stops bleeding, and by destroying all germs
prevents blood-poisoning, etc. Hence
no time need bo lost from work or
pleasure by those who use Zam-Buk.
All dealers, 50c. bos.
Miller's    Worm    Powders    attack
worms in tlie stomach.and intestines
at once, and no worm can come in
contact with them and live. They also
correct_, the  unhealthy  conditions  iny
the digestive organs that invite ancl i
encourage worms, setting   up   rcac- j
tions that are most beneficial lo the |
growth of the child. They have at-]
tested their power in hundreds of cases and at all times are thoroughly
trustworthy.
The. Family Physician,���-The good
doctor is always worth his fee. But
it is not always possible to get a doctor just when you want him. In such
cases, common-sense suggests the use
of reliable homc remedies, such as Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil, which is wonderfully effective in easing inflammatory pains and healing cuts, scratches,
bruises and sprains. The presence of
this remedy in the family medicine
chc:il saves many a fee.
Buys Ghost With Farm
A ghoat was sold along with a
farm at a recent auction sale at Kettering. It was the ghost of a woman,
and she fetched ��3,050.���wit'h the
farm.,.'*She. is" the White Lady of the.
Falls of Harrington, whose ghostly
career started during the reign ol
James I. In a fit of passion she
killed one of the gardeners witli* a
spade. Contrary to the usual custom
among ghosts, it was she, and not her
victim, who thereafter haunted the
scene of the crime.
New French hydroplane, a practically wingless seaplane type of glider
which just skims the water surface,
given good conditions, could cross Uie
Atlantic in two days.
War Weapons Used
' To Aid Humanity
Airplanes' and Army Tanks C'arry
'���^       Jtfeliei'"To��� Needy- i'oopie
Another dream of the novelist lias
come true. Aeroplanes have becn used
in England to carry food to starving
people in villages isolated by storms
from ordinary communication witli
thc outside world. The aviatois were
unable to find any landing-place, so
the food was placed in bags ancl
dropped by way of parachutes. Tlie
manifold uses to whicli the aeroplane
can be put in time, of peace arc increasing hi number everyday. It ought
to be a. tremendous satisfaction to
those who have "striven' for years to
perfect control of the air that tlieir
efforts are being utilized,in theNcause
of humanity. -    '��� ������;.'.
The jiast year has afforded many
dramatic Incidents * similar to that recorded from England. The traditional
and symbolic beating of swords into
ploughshares is a mere- figure of
speech compared, to thc literal and
practical use of army tanks to crugh a
path through roads rendered impassable by snow and thus carry relief to
those in need. It would bo a great day
for the civilized.world if all the army
aeroplanes and all the army tanks of
the Powers could bc converted into
mail carriers and road rollers.���Montreal Star.
Five Eclipses This Year
Three Wilt Be Of Sun, and Two Ot
Moon
For those whose interests centre" to
some extent    in    the    astronomical
world, tho-new year will satisfy them
in that five  eclipses  are scheduled.
Three will bc of the sun, and two of
the moon, the new year bringing the1
same number as in 1927. On May 19!
tliere'will be a total eclipse of tiie sun
but the powers that be say it will
not be visible in Canada. June 3 a to-!
tal eclipse of the moon is forecast''
which will be visible in some parts
of the West. Two weeks later the-sun'
will go into a partial eclipse and on]
November 12 the performance is rc-j
pealed. Western Canadians will havei
to take the word of the scientist i'or J
these because thcy will not bc visivle j
in the West. The last eclipse of thc j
year will be-on November 27 when'
the moon will bo completely hidden.
The eclipse will be visible throughout
the North American continent.
The usual legal and national holidays will be on the' program for the
year with any additional ones the
authorities might permit. To round
off thc twelve months .the year 192S
in the 3 9th year of the reign of-King
George V. and the G2nd year of Confederation will commence on July 1.
Money For Research Work
Chicago  Philanthropist  Gives  Large
���    Sum For Medical Research
~-A 47-year-old man arid his wife,
Mr. and Mrs., Albert D. Lasker, Chicago, have established a foundation
for medical research at the University
of Chicago, with an initial~endowment
of ?1,000,000, to lengthen the span of
life through the study of degenerative
diseases incurred past the age of 50.
The foundation will be known as
tho "Lasker Foundation for Medical
Research." Lasker is a former chairman of the United States shipping
board. He has been long interested iri
medical research.
Your Home Medicine Chest. ���
Among the standard household remedies that should always be on hand in.
your home medicine chest none is
more important than Dr. Thomas'
Eclectric Oil. lis manifold usefulness
in relieveing pain ancl healing sickness is .known by many thousands
throughout the land. Always use Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil for relieving
rheumatic and sciatic pains, treating
sore throats and chests, coughs,
burns, scalds, cuts, bruises, and
sprains.
Tiio King of Pain���Minard's.Liniment
Proposal Is Favored
Hon. Charles Stewart, minister of
the interior, is favorable to the naming of a mountain peak after the late
Premier John Oliver, according to advices received at Victoria. Hc will
recommend the proposal to the geographic board of Canada.     .   ���
Maldng It Realistic
A bald-headed man in Ka:isa3 who
believes in realism has two wigs, one
with somewhat shorter hair than the
other, which he substitutes about
every ten days to make it appear he
has just been to the barber.
A simple electric alarm that tells
when the door to which it is attached
swings open, is a French invention.
Minard's Liniment for ��ore throat
Her Color Went Black. She
Was Frightened To Death
Mrs. Waite, New. Brighton, writes:
"That deadly indigestion and gastritis,
caused by constipation made my color
go black. I was frightened to death,
and I feel your laxative saved my life,
���I take' them every night now for precaution, and do not fear an attack of ""
constipation poisoning any more."
CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS
All druggists���25c and 75c red pkgj,
Thc seven liberal arts, according
to educators in the middle ages, were
classified as grammar, dialects, mu-
uic, arithmetic, geometry ancl astronomy.
Corns cannot exist when Holiway's
Corn Remover is applied to them, because it goes to Uie root and kills the
growth.
Million a Week For Liquor
Canada's domestic* production of alcoholic beverages last year was $40,-
000.000 and importations also about
$40,000,0000r���Exports-amounted���to-
$26,000,000, so that Canada's liquor
bill is $54,000,000 or over amillion n
week.
Hair fo'r Uie best violin bows cornea
from white horses.
Collie Has Own Method
A-remarkable dog i3 owned by a
farmer of-Bajarg, Ayrshire. Hc is a
black and white collie and answers to
the name of "Laddie." Recently he
was witnessed catching a rabbit; but
he evidently, was sensitive as to Uie
spilling of blood and refused to worry
the rabbit to death. Instead of that hc
hauled his captice to a burn, where he
held his head under water till it was
drowned. He has never, thc farmer
says, done other than drown his rabbits.
. The first waterproof cloth w?.s
made by a Scotch chemist, Charles
Macintosh, in 1823.
The whole .-world knows Aspirin as an effective, antidote for ,
pain. But it's just as. important to know that there is only one
genuine Aspirin. The name Bayer'is on every tablet, ancl on thc.
box. If the name.Bayer appears, it's genuine;, and.if it doesn't,,
it is not! Headaches are dispelled by Aspirin. So are colds, and
.the pain that goes with them; even neuralgia, neuritis, and rheumatism promptly relieved; - Get Aspirin���at any drugstore���with
proven directions..
Physicians prescribe Aspirin;
it does NOT affect the heart
Aspirin is the trade nark (registered In Canada) Indies tine Bajer Manufacttire. Whil* tt
U woll known thit Aspirin means llayc-r manufacture, to assure the imblic against IsltS*
ttau, tiie Tablets --srlU l>? stumped witji their "Bayer Orosi" trademark. SHE   ai^EMWOOD   LEDGE
HOW GIGANTIC
INDUSTRY STARTED
Many people, Awo hours after cat- You will never use crude methods
'Ing, suffer indigestion as they call it. whon you know this better method.
It is usually excess acid. Correct it And you will never suffer from excess
with an alkali. The best way, the acid when you prove out this easy re-
quick, harmless and Efficient way, is ��� lief. Please do that���for your own
Phillips' Milk of Magnesia. It has re- |sakc���now.
mained for 50 years the standard with ' Bc sure to get the genuine Phillips'
physicians. One spoonful in water Milk of Magnesia prescribed oy'physi-
neulralizes many times its volume in cians for 50 years in correcting excess
stomach acids, ancl at once. The sym-
toms disappear in five minutes.
acids. Each .bottle contains full directions���any drugstore.     *
n
No Need For Country Roads To
Bc Blocked With Snow
The time has passed when country
roads need to bo blocked by snow lo
. all traffic for three or four months in
the winter. Farmers,   travellers   ancl. the expenditure will be mads in thc
businesslike, to put it mildly, to allow
���this expenditure to assume the role oi
a frozen asset for two-fiflhs of every
ycarv
Who should bear the. cast of winter maintenance of highways ? In the
final analysis, of course, the cost will
conic out of the pockets of the taxpayers ."yid owners of autcmoblcs. But
it is only reasonable to assume thai
others who make use of the roads
��� during thc summer nionUis should not
have to put.tlicir autos av/ay directly
the first heavy snowfall makes the
. landscape white.   There need no longer be a   closed   season   of   several
months in the year for the motor car.
Demonstrations conducted bi' commercial   concerns   and    by   service
��� clubs, and organizations of business
men and farmers during the past
couple of years clearly prove that
Saskatchewan.highways can just as
��� effectively be cleared of snow -as can
first instance, by the authorities who
have undertaken the responsibility of
summer maintenance. In other words,
it would naturally be expected that
thc Provincial Government, which has
assumed the responsibility pf maintaining a "'portion of the provincial
highways in summer, would also undertake to keep the same roads in condition for traffic during thc - winter
months, and that" the municipalities
who look after some of the provincial
highways and the main market roads
m  the  summer time  would  extend
Women Like To Sew
the railways, and that it can be done j this responsibility to include iho win-
��at comparatively small   cost,   when ter months.���Saskatchewan Farmer
_ efficient equipment is used."
The removal of snow in the winter
i timo is an investment, not an expense.
This has been amply demonstrated in
la number of the states where winter
road maintenance is being practised
Must as effectively as summer main-
1 tenance.
In the State of Maryland it uscd to
Jbc necessary to expend $200 000 every
[spring-to put into good repair state
(highways that were damaged when
Ithe spring thaw removed their cover-
rng of snow. These roads, totalling 2,-
f ;00 miles in length, are now-kept open
Pill winter at an annual cost of $50,-
1)00 and there is no necessity to undertake special repair work every spring.
|rhus'*tha people of   Maryland   havc
|savcci $150,000 a year since the policy
of keeping the roads clear of snow
|vas adopted. In addition Uicy arc able
to get around ancl transact-business
1/hich was impossible under the old
(jondilions.
In many of the Sta'tcs in the snow
Ijelt the use of jsnow plows and trac-
lors is supplemented by snow fence*.}
Konstiucted of.slatted wire fencing
ivhich are erected along stretches of
Young Chemist - Conceived' Idea
Of Match 100 Years Ago
Apropos the disposal, by Hon. JR. B.
Bennett, cf thc Eddy natch industry
to a British concern, it is interesting
to note that this merger takes place
when what was once regarded as the
lowly match industry i3 celebrating
its one hundredth anniversary. According to the anniversary newspaper
articles it was in .the peaceful little
town of Stcckton-on-Tee3 in tho yeai
1827 that a young chemise by the
name of-John Walker began lo dabble in tho strange mixture which
eventually was to result in the discovery of much better means fer obtaining a light than tho old-fuMhicned
tinder box. This young man was thc
industrial research specialist of his
clay, ancl devoted his attention to r.
preparation of chlorate of potash and
sulphide pf antimony, which he named J
"percussion powder," an:! r/iicii lie
was satisfied with it ho put it en sale
in hi shop. It ignited readily enough;
but it was not quite the thing he had
in mind. Soon afterwards, however, he
conceived the idea cf% attaching the
mixture to the end of a finy stick.
Here was the birth oT the match "and
thc early beginning's of a gigantic industry with factories U:e world over
and millions of dollars invested.
How could John Walker of Stock-
ton-on-Tccs have imagined that by
the timc the centennial of his discovery arrived more than G 000,000
matches would be lighted throughout
thc world every m'nuro? we arc asked. How could hc have guessed thai,
a single machine would turn out 177.-
9?8,<J00 matches in a day. not loose
and lagged sticks, but rr-iooihly-fln-
ished, boxed and labeled for shipment?
The slory cf the vise of ihc
match during its comparatively short
life to a position of probably tho
most uscd convenience in the civilized
world is enc cf compslling interest, a
,      LESSON No. 18
Question: Why is emulsified cod-liver oil so
needful ior a child who is
- pale ancl losing weight?
Answer: It is food and
Ionic rich in vitamins and
other' nourishing factors
that are particularly
helpful to a weakened
child.
> For your child���old reliable
Cannot Be Accounted For,
growth, that lurncc
No licusoH Yel Found For Increase
In Sudden Deaths .
In glancing over the death notices
in a recent issue many of our readers must have been struck by the
frequency with which thc words "suddenly" cccurs. In a column of twenty-five items headed "Deaths" the
word "suddenly" is printed nine times.
Whether or not others of Uie deaths
reported were sudden we cannot say,
but not improbably some of them not
so described were. Only in some of
ihe cases were the ages given of the
persons wlio had died suddenly. In
two of these the deceased were children, in one a young person 'of 3.1
years. So it is not only among the aged
that life closes without previous illness. Nearly every clay there, are
among the notices an impressive number carrying this word "suddenry."
This has no dcubl come under the
attention of all who are cngageckin
' Story Of Famous Statue
*" r
Statue Of Venus Cost ��50 and Nearly
',    Brought On War
Venus de Milo, Uie world's most
beautiful and absolutely priceless
piece of sculpture, cost the French
nation only $50 a century ago", but
her preservation for thc art world
nearly caused a war,
This new story of the incomparable, armless goddess has just arrived in New York from Paris and
is retold by the Women's Home Companion.. The statue originally was dug
up on the Greek island of Milo more
than a century ago, so the story goes,
and when the news filtered to the
western world, English, Dutch and
other foreign expeditions were rushed
to thc island to obtain the prized
work of art. The French emissary
arrived first, however, with orders to
obtain the statue at any price.
. Thc islanders did not want lo sell
Venus as they planned to send her as
a gift to a Greek nobleman. The
Frenchman coolly gave an ultimatum,
however, that if the statue wero not
sold at once his country would send
ships and troops to occupy the island.
The Greeks capitulated smd Venus
was purchased for a sum equivalent
to less than ?50. The'statue wa.s transported at once to Paris, where it has
since been viewed in the Louvre by
art lovers lrom the entire world.
Find Old Flint Axes
Was
Of
Swedish   Pedlar's   Slock
Exquisite   Shape   and
Workmanship
Thc 4,.'500-year-old stock in trade of
a stone age peddler in flint axes has
been found by some workmen in a
gravel pit m the Swedish province of.
Soedermanland. The peddler's hoard
consisted of a number of light gray
flint axes of exquisite shape and
workmanship, evidently hidden in the
ground by thc trader, who seems to
have wandered a long way from Ui
'T will lift up mine eyes unto the
hills, from whence cometh my help."
���Psalm exxi. 1.
If we look down then our sholders
stoop. If our thoughts look down our
character bends. It is only when we
hold our heads up that the body becomes erect. It is only when our
thoughts go up that our life becomes
erect.���Alexander McKenzie.
IS THERE A BAB]
N YOUR HOME?
Is there a baby or young children
in your homo ? If there is you should
not bc without a box of Baby's Own
Tablets.     Childhood   ailments   come
road-nolcricusTorthoiFlialMt of drifting full of snow.
Apparently the people of Saskatchewan arc demandng not only better
roads in the summer but arc convinc-!
[d that the timc has arrived "when
Ihcy should be able to travel on the
loads Unoughout the winter months
is well. -When   one   considers   the
Two Thousand Women Teli YV'Iiy They
"Sew Tlicir Own"'
Through a recent questionaire 2,000
women in thirty-two _ slates have
agreed upon one principal reason why
they sew their own clothes despite the
fact that ready-made garments are so
inexpensive and time so precious.
"Thc chief reason," says Farm "&
Fireside, "is lhat women lovo to sew
for the joy of sewing as well as for
the satisfaction of saving a few extra
dollars. Seventy-five per cent of thc
women added as another reason the
fact that what they save by sewing
Ihey can put into better materials.
Ninety-five^ per cent, of tiie answers
contained the recommendation that
more stress should be put upon teaching girls to'cut, fit and sew fine scams
as early as possible in life. Scores of
other women recounted the advantages of home sewing, but .said that, regardless of saving or better materials,
they loved sewing and would make
their own clothes al any cost.
=���-The-survey showed that~ncarly~al]"
tale of ��, Bxuivm ��� ��,.*��_�� """'-jay, practice of medicine and in the
forests into tiny white splinters ��=] se,vice oi-public helath. .rhese author-
that man migh. havo Uiq gif. of ^]me5 be aWe to account for thc
at his instant command. The worldsjfacj. that ao many clsaths are audden.
consumption of matches has been ( Jg wllikcl tl m tell us lhat
placed roughly at 3,223,425,030,000 r��� ._ ^ ^ ^ ^.^ ^ Tfaey
yea-, with five a clay a reawnaUle esti- j may point , Q condltIong Jn our way of
living or to the present-day prevalence
mate per capita of population. A billion a clay, it. is said, arc uscd-in tho
United State3'alone. In England the
annual consumption of nia.clies is set
at two hundred billion a year, while
the annual American output is three
hundred billion.- If the matches made
each.year weie laid end to end Ihey
would reach a distance of 59 508,145
miles or almost 4,000 time around ths
circumference of the globe.
Working a��d Playing
Many Vni More Energy Into (tames
Than Into Job
of disease of the "grip" type as the
explanation for what is evidently an
Increasing curve in the sudden-death
line.
r,    .,    - c    j     4   .    t    t ���        ��� rr,��� ! quickly and means should always bo
South of Sweden to barter his axes for !^t   ^   ,0   promptly   fight   ��hem.
Work For tlio Scientists
the precious furs of the hunters of
the Socdermanland forests.
The poor peddler seems to have
met his death, for he never returned
for his axes, that now are said to be
thc best find of its kind ever made
in that part of Sweden. Almost
every week new important discoveries of treasures hidden thousands of
years ago,' runic stone.-!, grave
mounds, and wall drawings, are reported from different parts of Sweden, the soil'of which has turned out
to be a vast treasure house for archaeologists.
[mount of money that is invested in
.iads and automobiles it seems un-
of the 2,000 women make from six to
ten kinds of garments, lhe biggest
home saving being in pajamas and
] nightgowns. Thc obvious reason for
this is the fact that filling is the most
difficult part of home sowing, largely
as the result of not employing properly made patterns. II was also
shown that a remarkably few women
use their sewing machine attachments
despite the great timo saving that
can be effected by Iheir employment."
..etter Tells of Wonderful
telief After Taking Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound
��� ��
Coniston, Ontario.���"After a so-
Jero operation and a. three woolen'
stay in a hospital
I returned homo
so weak that I waa
unable to move a
chair.    For four
months I was almost frantic with "
pains and suiFer-
mg until I thought
sure  there could
; "��� not be any help
for me. I had very
, < > severe pains in my >
      4 '<& I left side and suf-
agony every month. One day
Ihen I was not able to get up my
Jother begged hie to try your med-
T.ne. My husband got me a bottlo
Vegetable Compound at once and
look it. I started a second bottle,
id to my surprise and joy tho pains'
J my side left me completely and I
li able to do all my work without
|lj>j I am a fanner's wife, so you
11 can't be idle long. In all, I have
Itcen six bottles of Lydia E. Pinlc-
tm's Vegetable Compound, five
Fxcs of the Compound Tablets, two
jttles of Lydia K,Pinkham's Blood
Jedicine, and have also used the San-
ive Wash."���Mrs. L. Lajeunesse,
Ix 103, Coniston, Ontario. o
Might  Isolate   Germ   Which. Makes
People Invest In Worthless
Stocks
It is a pity that scientists liave not
already done something for thc suckers of tlio country. Surely thero is
some way of curing the disease   that
���.��� , , ,      ,,���,. makes people invest millions of dol-
"All work and no play makes Jack1 1    l
Quick Change Ariisih
A company of, Shakodp-jareau actors, showing unmistakable signs oi
being, at least temporarily, at odds
with Dame Forluue, sat in the lobby
of a small town hotel. The manager
came in with a hopeful expression en
his face.
"Cheer up, folks," ho said, addressing the troupe. "It's all fixed for
us to play Hamlet tonight at the
opera house."
"Did you say Hamlet?" the leading man spoke up.
"Right," answered lhc manager.
"Very good," said the hero, "but
I can't play Hamlet with thij three-
day Beard. How about advancing me
a cjuarter-for a shave?"    ,
The manager wa3 non-plussed for a
moment. "Twenty-five cents!" he
exclaimed. "Fiddlesticks.' We'll play
Macbeth instead."
will_enclure_slrenuous���worlc���in���t lie-
form of sport"who would protest vigorously if Uicy wee asked to put
I'orth the same amount of energy to
accomplish their jobs, ond there would
probably be trade unions demanding
legislation to restrict it.
-The man of sedentary occupation
is all the'belter for recreation of
somewhat srenuous character. He
needs it to loosen up his muscles,
which are liable to--become soft and
atrophied for lack of use.
But there are many young men 'in
"soft" occupations who play hard, ancl
who would kick like young steers if I
thcir jobs involved a similar expen- j 	
dhure of energy spread over eight!
,       , .,  ,���., Wrinkled Old Party-I   think   I'll
hours a day. i .
A lot of folks feci that way about Jfflvc you myself for a Christmas prcs-
thelr   work   aud tlieir play.      Even
trouble_or.hc_would-know-thafe-cvcr.v-
thing isn't exactly right "when .enormous returns arc promhed. Kc could
reason that wealthy men arc just ai
smart as-he is and that if tlie.investments were safe.Uiesc wealthy men
would' take advantage of them. But
he doesn't reason ihis cut. He just
invests, loses his money, and then
goes to work to eani more to invest
in something worthless,
Thc scientist should strive to isolate the sucker germ and find a means
of destroying it. A cure for the sucker disease' would keep many honest,
hard-working men from-giving away
the fruits of tlicir labor.
No child should be allowed lo suffer
an hour from woims when prompt relief can be got in a simple but^trong
remedy���Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.
hand
Baby's Own Tablets arc the ideal
homo remedy. They regulate the
bowels; sweeten the stomach; banish
constipation and indigestion; break
up colds and simple fevers���in fact
they relieve all the minor ills of little
ones. Concerning them Mrs. Moiso
Cabotte, Makamik, Que., -writes:
"Baby's Own Tablets arc the best
remedy in the world for little ones.
My baby suffered terribly from indigestion and vomiting, but the .Tablets
soon^sct her right ancl now she is in
perfect health." The Tablets are sold
by medicine dealers or by mail at 25c.
a' box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
For Frostbite use Minard's Liniment.
lhe small' boy who burns up physical
force.can bc too fired to run to the
mail box with a letter, and the youlh
who plays football cannot summon up
enough strength to push a lawn mower. _
Somehow it would bo a, good thing
if there was half the amount of enthusiasm for doing work that earns
good pay as there is for violent games
that cost money.
W.   N.   U.   171<i
Ambitious Highway Project
Good roads from Canada to Chile
in the greatest highway project ever
planned by world engineers will do
more to establish friendly relations
between nations of the western hemisphere than the combined strength of
the world's greatest armies, stated
Jose Rivera, secretary of tht official
Mexican delegation to-the Ameiican
road Builders* Association, at Cleveland.
England's Motor Traflic Increased
Motor traffic in England is growing
rapidly, it is shown by a Ministry of
Transport statement, which has just
been issued. On August 31 the number of motor vehicles with ..current
licenses was"" 1.858,794, as 3gainst 3,-
689,722 on the.same date in Uie previous year. London headed the list
of issuing county councils with 13,014
new licenses.
cut, my clear.
'Miss Bright���Please don't. People
would say 1 didn't do my Christmas
shopping early enough.
No, Interference In Irish Affairs
Retiring Governor-General II;.:iIy Has
Good Word For English -
Government' '
 Strong^tcstimony-of-lho-non-intcr-
ference by tho British Government in
Free State affairs was given by Retiring Governor-General I-Ioaly at a
banquet in his honor held in Dublin, at
which President Cosg rave presided.
"The English Government, in my
few years in office, has never interfered-"-! pledge my faith and honor
to this���to lhe extent of a tittle of a
scintilla in any Irish mutter," said
the Govenor-Gcneral.
"The British Government has left
the ministry absolutely free; left
them in fact, uncoached and unadvised, and that tribute should not be left
unpaid. I have heard much talk
about "our foreign King," but tliere
is one thing about "this foreign
King," he is a gentleman and we
know his pedigree. I wish we knew as
much about those who talk about his
"interference" in Irish affairs.."
Abraham Bricken, an 'immigrant
tailor, who came to New York from
Russia 22 years ago, now owns several ski'scrapers, including Uie world's
third tallest office building.
Owing to scarcity of wood and cost
of labor, wooden toys have increased
in price about 100 per cent, -in Uie
last ten ;vears.
Tobacco is one of.the principal products of Persia.
Perhaps lovc is blind, but it manages to find its way to the ministers.
Eve���-"i think a man should give
his wife plenty of rope."
Ernest���"Ych, I did with mine aud
die skipt."
There are two Christmas Islands,
ono iu the Pacific and the other in
the Indian Ocean. Both are British
possessions.
GIRLS, (GOOD HEALTH
MAKES YOU
ATTRACTIVE *.
TO MEN      ^SF*mik
Bright   '
Eyes,
Rosy
Cheeks
Make a
Woman
Beautiful
Tato a bottlo or two of that well-known
herbal Tonic, Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription
To Improve Your Health
-- AU Druggists
First Agricultural Fool
"The iirst recorded 'pool' in agricultural produce" remarks the Scottish Farmer (Glasgow), "was Joseph's
effort in Egypt, as set forth in Genesis xli. By his foresight in controlling the surpluses during the seven
years of plenty, Joseph fed not only
Egypt, but neighboring peoples during
the seven years of famine."
Keady For Anything
A well-known pessimist of a western town had wrestled with dypepsia
for 3"ears. He stood in front of the
post office as thc noon whistles sounded. "Twelve, o'clock, eh?' 'he 3aid,
half to himself and half lo an acquaintance. "Well, I'm going home
for dinner. If dinner ain't ready, I'm
going to raise Uiunder; and if it is
ready I ain't going to eat a bit!"
No mother in this enlightened ag6
would givo her baby something she
did not know was perfectly harmless,
especially when a few drops of plain
Castoria will right a baby's stomach
and end almost any little ill. Fret I illness and fever, too_'it seems uo time
until everything is serene.
That's the beauty of Castoria; its
gentle influence seems just what is
needed. It does all . that castor oil
might accomplish, without shock to
tho system. Without the evil *aste. It's^
delicious! Being purely vegetable,
you can give it-as often as there's a
sign of colic; constipation: .diarrhea:
or need to aid sound, natural sleep.
Just one warning; it is jreuuine
Fletcher's Castoria lhat physicians
recommend. Other preparaiions may
be just as free from all r doubt ful
drugs, but no child of this writer's is
going to test them! Besides, the book,
on care and feeding of babies that
comes with Fletcher's Castoria is
worth its weight In gold.
Mrs. Petunia Riggs has at last located the squeak in the rear of her
car whicli has been bothering her for
the p;i3t few days. It was her husband requesting from the back sea'tjfr
that she drive a little slower.
Minard's Liniment for rheumatism.
Children Cry for
���:.-.: Ji.-. THE   GREENWOOD   LEDGE
pyw yijirm* ���*^M�����M���
lie Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B.C.
G. W. A. SMITH
Editor and Proprietor
Subscription: In Canada and toGt.
Britain, $2.00 a year m advance, $2.5U
Rennet paid for three ���nUis e��r
more have passed. To the United
States $2.50, always in advance.    ���
has to be watched carefully tho' for
there is so much danger of infection,
especially among the anglos. They do
not have much resistance���not enough
strength in their blood to fight disease.
The air is very bracing here, but
even in the.daytime when the sun is
very bright hf does not seem to hold
much "heat. One has to shade the
eyes from the glare of the sun. It is
hard to realize that the sunshine which
looks so inviting and really does not
feel hot is not safe to be out in without
protection. '
tui._n.ntun.���Northern
b:a<..-'ost farm land deal thi
THE FUR INDUSTRY
ADVERTISING     RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices...$25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     <-��jJ
Estray Notices ���    ym
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
a line first insertion, and 12 cents a
Sne tor each subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement.
Business localsv12%o a line each insertion.
No letter to the editor will be inserted except over the' proper signature and "address of the'writer. This
rule admits of no exceptions.
Alberta's
year wa?
comp fied''.the other day when tne
well-known-Trent Farm was'sold to
a colony of Mennonites tor: more
than ��120.000.' The new owners,
eight families, will take possession
on New Year's Day. The "farm,
which is in the Tofield district, has
2,641 acres. .
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due. and
that the editor would be
pleased to have more money.
Impressions, of India
liy Miss Kate Scott, Church School
Worker, Seventh-day Adventist
(Continued from lasf'week)
Mussoorie,  India,
Oct. 15th, 1927.
"I   sliall  attempt  to   describe  this
'' place, tho' I know you can not imagine
what it is like.   First, there is not a
foot of level ground anywhere that has
not been graded to. make it so. Every
house foundation, every road and footpath has been graded or built up ot
rock. And there is plenty of rock.
There is practically no soil.*-White
rocks' stare' at you from everywhere
and yet there is a great deal of vegetation. -Everything is green and .very
pretty, especially now since the rams
are not long past, tho' I believe it is
nearly always green up here. There
are some evergreens here and much
other foliage. Dahlias grow wild���
not immense ones like the tame ones���
between two and three inches across
and of pratically all the hues that we
have at- home. They are not so full-
mostly single and- semi-double. They
are very pretty. Morning glories grow
wild. That is. the-pretty blue ones
that look like our tame ones at home.
There are many other pretty flowers
tOO.;  "-":
The train comes to Dehradun which
is 18 miles from here. We1 look almost
straight down on it from here. At
night the lights are very pretty. Then
there is 4,an auto road that comes 7
miles nearer to Rajpur. From there
everything" is brought up on the backs
of coolies. (Some people ride horses
up and:I have seen a few Jack mules).
I came up in a dandy, which is a chair
carried by four men, with an extra to
change. I had two extra���one to carry
my "Victrola and keep it dry under an
^umbreUajo_y_y^E^mgjainjllJthe
way. he did pretty well. One man
carried my big trunk on his back,- another the little one. It took .them
about five hours to come up. It cost
aboufc 15 rupees, which is about $5.00 to
.get myself and-my luggage here from
Dehradun.
I have had several rickshaw rides.
It takes five fellows to run one of these
things. It is rather interesting to ride
in them!
', If you go to town you get a coolie to
carry your stuff- home���for you _ can't
get much iri a rickshaw and they all
want buckshish. Usually more than
you give-them. . i.A ''
Even tho' it is hard to get here
Mussoorie is not a small place.���> Houses
are just stuck into every nook that can
be made for them. There are three
little towns in a row. There are fine
stores too: Real English shops, Most
of them go down to the plains during
the winter, because this is a summer
resort for wealthy English. Of course
there are a few shops that stay open���
and the native shops stay.
I bought some lemons the other day
bigger than most of our big oranges at
home for an,anna, or about two cents
each. They grow up here. But there
are not as many kinds of fruit up here
as down on the plains.
.. The Anglo-Indian question is a
problem here���in all India I mean.
The are a people which %ave come
from the illegitimate union of the
British Tommy and the planters who
have come out here alone to make a
fortune with the lower class of Indians
or the; servant classes. They are
despised by the Indians and looked
down upon by the English. They
seem to have inherited all the moral
weaknesses that would come and are
generally unreliable. Very few of them
own up to' having any Indian blood-
even tho' their speech always (to me)
betrays them- and their color nearly
always. Yet you have to work for them
over and over even when you can not
depend on what they say. I can see
where it makes a great deal of difference in the way a school must be managed. They are not to be blamed but
pitied. It is a similar situation to our
Negro question in the East and South
only much worse.
The coolies go barefooted nearly all
of the time; ,and I don't'see how they
do it, for the rocks areso sharp, and
the roads are all rock. That is why
boys get their knees cut so often. You
can't fall down without getting hurt.
A little girl fell off a swing apparatus
they had up here and they brought her
down to me with the side of her head
covered with blood.   It wasn't much of
a cut, but just bled a lot.   Everything
Comparatively few people realize the
great importance of the fur industry-
yet from the establishment of the first
trading post in the wilds of Quebec,
fur trappers ancl traders have blazed
the trail for civilization. The Hudson's
Bay Co. was among the first to take
advantage of the great fur-producing
areas in Canada, but, as the country
became - settled, the natural crop
dimished. The problem became that
of ways and means to offset the shortage in the natural fur yield. It was
solved in P. E. I. by Robert Oulton and
Charles Dalton (now Sir Charles
Dalton), who established the first fur
farm known to history. They gave to
Canada one. of its greatest and most
profitable enterprises.
The breeding of fur-bearing animals
in captivity has long since emerged
from the experimental stage. Today
ifc is recognized as a commercial necessity. Otherwise the price of fur garments would be so great that only the
extremely wealthy would be able to
buy them. The United States .importations of raw pelts for one year
alone was $103,772,045, and Canada's
total production was $16,761,567. Prince
Edward Island, with a population of
80,000, derives over $3,000,000 annually
from its. fur industry.
British Columbia will, experts say,
exceed that figure. We have not only
an ideal climate for raising fur, but
the industry, being on a commercial
scale, development is quicker. Black
silver foxes are worth $1000 a pair in
the" open market. One pair should increase ..to 10 pairs in three seasons,
after which if all the increase is pelted
and pelts bring only $200, the annual
revenue would be $4,000. There are
fox ranches Jn British Columbia paying their owners 100 per cent, annually.
Success depends upqn starting with
the very best stock. The introduction
of the club plan of fox purchase has
entirely changed' the old-time exclusively rich man's monoply.' The
small investor purchases a unit in a
club, which in turn purchases a pair of
foxes that are proven breeders. The
club comprises ten units for clubs on
thc three-year plan and five units for
the two-year plan. Thus, on the three-
year plan, 10 rnembers own the first
pair of foxes, which,in the first breeds
ing season will have; say, three pups.-
The second breeding season should
bring the total to 11 foxes, and this,
on the. supposition that two females
only breed and one has four and the
other two pups. '���
The third breeding season should
bring the total such as will allot one
pair to each member or unit of the
Club, and allow one pair extra for upkeep, even if the breeding foxes only
double their numbers. ���Farm and
Home. '���-'
Passengers on the "Empress of
Australia" now touring the world
had a memorable experience .when
they witnessed brilliant mi'lit.iry
manoeuvres.'near the Grand Pyramid initialed by King Fuad of Egypt
in honor of the visit of Kin:*
Amanullah of Afghanistan. Sonw
of the passengers wore subsequently
received at King Fuad's court.
Toronto.���An optimistic note with
regard to thc m'aricet for Canadian
bacon was struck by A. J. Mills,
'representative of the British Ministry of Food in conference with
packers here. He expressed the conviction that Canadian farmers would
be very poorly advised to slacken
in hog production at the present
time, stating that an improvement
in the British market was in sight,
with many of the countries which
had been flooding Britain with bacon
during the past year being practically out of the business.   .-.:.'
With around a thousand guests
seated in the Ball Room, the Main
vDining Room and the Jacqu-ss Car-
tier Room of the Chateau Frontenac, Quebec City, that famous
hotel presented a reniarkable scene
on the occasion of the New Year's
Eve festivities. 'Among th-e guests
were the Governor -of New Jersey
and officials of the state, while .important'parties came up from New
York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Chicago and other citi-as of
the United States.
TVT7yVTVVWTTy.WrVTV����yTWVlVVVVTV��VfTfTT����*tVTTTVfT
When thinking about buying a new car wait
until you have seen the new Chevrolet!
This new Chevrolet will be still bigger, better
and more beautiful than the previous
models
And the price will be much lower.
Bigger balloon tires, 4 wheel brakes, and
iusf think about it, 107 inch wheel base.
Watch the announcement about the Chevrolet in this paper next week.
$ Garage
Grand Forks, BX.
I. A A. AAAAAAAAAAA. AAA A AAAAi
Greenwood and
District Hospital
The Directors of the above Hospital
very thankfully acknowledge receipt of
the following subscriptions:
Previously acknowledged
J. N Paton	
$3250.05
2.50
Total      $3252.55
ASSAYER
E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box L1108, Nelson, B. C.
Charges���Gold, Silver, Copper or .Lead
$1.00 each. Gold-Silver $1.50. Silver-
Leacl $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
These charges made only when cash is
sent with sample.' Charges for other
metals, etc., on application.      Xi..... w,-..
A handsome New: Year's gift to
the people of Canada is indicated
in the announcement of r-educHon of
rates charged by -Express Companies of the Dominion for ship- -
ment of packages up to 15 lbs. in
weightf and not over 3M. feet in
length, width or depth, which has
bean issued and. filed with the
Bo^rd of Railway Commissioners
for Canada by C. N. Ham, Chairman,-Express Traffic Association.
The; reduction went into effect Jan-X_
uary T and it includes a continua-'"
tion ; of. the arrangement under
which the Express Compani-es give
protection against loss and damage
up to ��50 without extra charge on
packages carried. .-**.������
Toronto.���The Exhibition at. Toronto led all the..fairs* On**the continent last summer with an attendance of* 1,780,000, according to a report by. E. L. Richardson, of Calgary, . President of the International
Association- of Fairs a'nd Expositions. He states that fairs each year
"are becoming more popular, and
more successful, educationally and
financially.. More than .39,400,000
persons attended the 2,368 fairs, in
the United States and Canada this
year, and attendance has, in fact, increased each year since 1910 by
about- 2,000,000. .Investments in
buildings and grounds is put at
$250,000,000 and prizes each year
amount to $8,400,000.
"Pop,-what's a monologue?"
"A monologue is a conversation- between husband and wife."
"I thought that yas a dialogue."
7="Nora==dialogue:is"where"two=persons
are speaking."
Subscribe
ToThe
Greenwood Ledge
,��������.._. ...^^
wn-FmA i��nm.j.i!B
The Consolidated lining & Smelting Co.
of Canada. Limited
Office, Smelting and Refining-Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA*       7
SMELTERS and REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers,' of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC"  BRAND
bwbiww�� g����iiiaha*wi-ii*y n kt,uH>samea
Sometimes the informality
of the spoken word
is more effective
than a letter    c
"Long Distance, please"
:     .;     ��� .XV ..*.'���''
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
We Invite the public
to visit our Brewery
Plant, at New Westminster, where they
can convince themselves of the truth
of our statements.
���-THE QUALITY OF BEER>
1 depends, of course, almost
irely upon the MATERIAL that is
d in its composition. X
The main constituents are MALT,
which gives it BODY and CONDITION, and HOPS, which FLAVOR
!-' and PRESERVE it.
We are using only the finest CANADIAN MALT and the finest BRITISH
COLUMBIA HOPS, blended with the
best IMPORTED BOHEMIAN HOPS.
thus our BEERS are fine, pure and
palatable.
Our storage capacity is very large,
which enables us to create in our
Beer the qualities of RIPENESS and
���MATURIT-Yt
We brew and bottle the famous OLD
MILWAUKEE LAGER BEER, try it.
For sale at Government Liquor Stores
-    and Beer Parlors.   "  .
WESTMINSTER BREWERY LTD.
0 Tkw Westminster    B.C. o
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
���^'���"""������"re���'g���^^^
MCDOUGALL
Contractor and Builder
Foreign and Domestic Monuments
Asbestos Products Co. Roofing
Lamatco Wallboard
SHOP AT GREENWOOD
Box 332 Grand Forks, B.C.
SEND
YOUR
BOOTS <md SHOES
To
Harry Armson, Grand Forks
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed
We pay postage one way.   Terms cash.
" SYNOPSIS OF
LAI ACT HUNTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant unreserved, surveyed .Crown
lands,, may be pre-rempted ���, 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 relations regarding - pre-emptions - is given
in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series, "How jl
to Pre-empt Land," copies of which jl
can be obtained free of charge by ad- jl
dressing   the  Department  of  Lands,. ���
toria, B. C, or to any Government-
Agent.
Records   will   be   granted   covering,
only land suitable for agricultural pur-!
poses,- and which is not timberland/!
i.e., carrying over 8,000 board feet peivj
acre west of the Coast Range  and l|
5,000 feet per acre east of that Range, i
Applications for pre-emptions are to"
be addressed to the Land Commission-J
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/1
Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied forjl
five years and improvements made tc J
the value of $10 per acre, including^
clearing and cultivating at least five.l
acres, before a Crown Grant can bejl
received. }|
Por more detailed information seea
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."-f
PURCHASE
.- $
Applications are received - for pur-;!
chase of vacant and unreserved CrowriJ
Lands; not being timberland, for ag-v
ricultural purposes;.minimum price fo^
firstrclass (arable) land is $5 pei*
acre. Further information regarding}
purchase or lease of Crown' Lands it,
given in Bulletin No. 10, Land Series'-
"Purchase and Lease of Crown Lands/?
Mill, factory, or industrial sites ori
���timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the con1;'
ditions including payment of stump-;!
age. . >-I
HOMESITE LEASES
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 21J
acres, may be leased as homesites, con'J
ditional upon a dwelling being erectecJ
in-the-first-year.-title-being-obtainabl'^
after residence and improvement con*-|
ditions are fulfilled, and land has beer'J
surveyed.
*l
LEASES
Job Printing at The Greenwood Ledge
���yw��T&w>.-��viii��r.Di'��i-av^".- r �� mw.iji-j�����<uu��i! ���M.K��.]w����iu.,m��.i.u)i
For grazing and Industrial purpose^
areas not exceeding 640 acres may b*|
leased by one person or a company,  j.
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Act the Provinc-
is divided into grazing districts and tKj
range administered under a Grazir.f
Commissioner. Annual grazing peiffl
mits are. issued based on numbe:-'
ranged, priority given to establishes
owners. Stock owners may form assc.
ciations for range management. Frei1
or partly free,! permits are availabi1
for settlers, campers and travellers, il
bess   to ten head.
TIS.H   COLU
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
TO THE END QF DECEMBER, 1926
Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold, $78,018,548;    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
' v
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 lees.
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:
t
THE HON, THE_MINISTER OF MINES,
,      VICTORIA, British Columbia.
N. B.���Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon which development work has been
done are described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of "Mines. Those-considering
mining investments should refer to such reports. They are available without charge on application
to the Department of-Mines, Victoria, B.C. Reports of the Geological Survey.- of Canada, Winch
Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of information. ' " ,
Reports covering each of the Six Mineral Survey Districts are published separately, and are avail- ~
able on application. - ���

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