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The Ledge Nov 16, 1922

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Provincial Library
Vol. 7 XXIX,
No. 1-7'
We carry a large line ot
Hardware, House Furnishings, Etc.
Inspect our stock
'  .���
** Hot Breakfasts for Cold Mornings ^
Rolled Oats in 81b, 201b, 401b and 80lb sacks
Quaker Oats in Tubes Cream of Wheat
Carnation Wheat Flakes   -
Albers Buckwheat Flour
Aunt Jamima Pancake Flour
Phone 46
Tftmuumumu imuumiumumimiauiumiuutimamuK
Personal Greeting Cards
For Xmas
Order Now For Overseas Mailing
See the Splendid Samples on Display.
We have guaranteed
Rubbers to fit all the Family
At Very Reasonable Prices
Ladies Attention
������aiid .
Great Bargains
,  Sale Closes on
JT  Mrs. Mowat will bc at the store
y until Saturday night
ij Watchmaker, Jeweler and Opticiau
Real Estate
Insurance of every kind
Protect yourselves against loss
by Sickness and Accident-
Protect your house and furniture
Call at iny Office Copper Street
Greenwood Theatre
Gray & Clerf, Props.
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
I<ouis B. Mayer presents
Iu a striking romance of frozen north and
tropic shores
" Playthings
of Destiny"
A strange graphic story of a girl   who
married once for love and once
to forget love
7 reels 7
: The WINDSOR HOTEL is heated with steaui
and electricity. Fine sample rooms. A comfortable home for tourists  and travellers      Touch the
1    wire   If you   wane  rooms reserved.     The buffet is ���
replete  with . cigars,- cigarettes, cooling beverages,
buttermilk and ice-cream. * - "
GS4S������<!&<&4&<I5&ZH&1&4&!&^^ ^S^JK-S^^SS^^,
'    - We carry only the best stock procurable in '    -
BeefV Veal, Fork.   Ham,  Bacon, Lard, Etc.
A- trial will convince you
One reel Chester Outing
"Scales to Antlers"
Also one reel Christie Comedy
"In the Dark" ,
ADULTS_50C- -_���_CHILDREN 25c.
' Wanted at _once 2 log cutters to cut
aud limb 3000 logs, all logs 16 ieet and
shorter 12 cents; 18 feet 13 cents; 20 feet
14 cents; logs above 24 inches 50 cents
each' or $1.50. per thousand feet; logs
accepted up to'7 inches at small end.
Men furnish tools or tools can be furnished at reasonable charge. Board ��r.oo per
day or cau bach. Timber oue mile from
camp. - ,    ~
-   . - -Miciuui, Dumont,
" Bridesville, B.C,
Coal Stove Wanted
A fair sized coal stove, apply to
Dominion Liquor Co,, Greenwood.
Around Home
When your telephone is left accidentally off the hook, it registers the
same as a call at Central. If the operator gets uo response to her '.Number,
Psease," the number is handed over to the repairing forces as being out of
order. All this involves tests, reports and time. Ia the meantime, no one
gets you on your telephone.
"Off the hook" is a very common cause of interruption to telephone
serdee. By the exercise of -care in this connection you will protect your
service and avoid inconvenience to yourself and others.
* Pigs For Sale
Six  weeks old pigs,   apply to
,   ""D. D. McLaren,
Team For Sale -
Team of geldings, weight 2800,
price $150.00. Apply to The
Ledge, Greenwood.
Apples For Sale
Picked Apples SOc in your own
T. A. Clark,
Midway, B.C.
Dr. O. M. Grave?, Dentist, will
be in Ferry, Wash.. Dee. 1st, for
one week. I make good come and
see me.
I   ���--:-���-���  y~'-���' 7-.5JJ
It is hard .to feature a better
fall than this.       7
Russel Eustis, of Trail, spent
Friday and Saturday in town,
Frank Peterson, of Creston,
was in town for a few" days during the week.
Etnil Lund in now manager of
the Kerr ranch, JVC". Casselman
having resigned.
J. B. DeLong, High School Inspector, paid the school one of his
periodical visits oh Monday.
D. McGillis is clearing out the
tunnel and erecting a blacksmith
shop at the Combination mine.   -
Howard Bush and W. J. E.
Biker, of Nelson, are ou a hunting trip up the Maip Kettle river.
��� Cash paid for hides at Brown's
Midway.' 7 7 -V; ..."    '"'���
A fur.stole was. left ,at the Masonic .Hall last Friday night.
Owner can have, satfie by applying at the Post Office.
Banff Orchestra will hold a
dance in Greenwood on Friday,
Dec. 8lh. Five pieces this year
with all the newest; dance hits.
Better than ever.
Dr. G. H. Acres, V.S. of Grand
Forks, and Dr. McKeuzie, of Vancouver, chief veterinary inspector
were on official business throughout the district this week.
- A>dance will' be given in the
old Anaconda Dance, Hall, Nov.
24th.. Come and have a good
time. Admission, gentlemen $1
ladies bring refreshments.
The effort being made by
France.to'induce Germany to pay
is being duplicated ev;ery week in
thc average newspa^sr office to
induce delinquent subscribers to
pay their subscriptions.
C. J. McArthur was in town on
Friday. He states that the sawmill at Midway will do considerable logging this winter, hiring
ten or twelve men and cut one and
a half million feet of logs.
The skating season is drawing
near and if we are to. give the
younger generation.the pleasures
of healthy exercise is it not' time
for the citizens to. get together
and see-what can be done towards
getting the rink opened this winter-
Public "School Inspector-VBall
was around inspecting the schools
throughout the district this .week.
He stated that the Greenwood
school had a first class staff, all
the teachers being hard conscientious workers and their, control
was good.
Life is fickle. A year ago Uncle
Sam's dollar bill was worth about
$1.20 here, while today we shake
him off at' '99c. He now has a
chance to know what Mr. Canadian dollar bill felt like when he
had 80c tacked on him when he
stepped over the border.
Ward Storer, formerly well
known in hockey dries around
these parts, accompanied by his
wife who was Miss Clara Kruegar
also formerly of Greenwood, motored iu from Los Angeres on
Monday, leaving there,Oct.. 15th.
They are at present visiting relatives at Princeton, but it is their
intention to return to spend a few
weeks renewing acquaintances.
It is a remarkable thing that
among our subscribers we find
three classes- in respect to the
yearly payment of two dollars.
There are always those who make
it a practice of paying at the
beginning qf the year,' and then
there are many whocome in during the year, whenever the
opportunity avails aud settle for
the paper. It will soon be the
turn of the third class to visit us
and we fervently hope all its
members will not make one great
rush about January 1st. We are
always ready to receive subscriptions in arrears and will appreciate the prompt attention to
the matter of "any who are behind
in payments
G. W. V.-A. Masquerade
Dance is Popular -
The Masonic Hall presented an
animated "appearance on Friday
night:, on the occasion of the
fourth annual G. W. V. A. Masquerade Dance. One hundred and
seventy-eight ledies and gentlemen
attended and danced with unalloyed pleasure until four o'clock.
Even then they were reluctant to
quit. Besides that there were 113
spectators and a lot of kiddies and
196 sat down to supper.
The management had spared uo
effort to make it a success. The
hall was comfortably warm; the
decorations though simple were
very effective; and the supper was
"home cooking" and provided by
the ladies. Bush's orchestra gave
great satisfaction; each musician
was an artiste and they were very
liberal and cheery with encores.
In the quality and variety of.
costumes it has never been eclipsed,
soine of ' the costumes dating back
to the 12th century to the present
tiffife. Mrs. G. S. Walters as a
"1923 Flapper" was the; scream of
the evening and the part was certainly carried out7 to perfection.
Mrs. C. T. Fenner deserves special
mention for hei' very distinctive
and original costume "Christmas".
One is unable to do justice to the
large number of fine costumes
which were many and varied, and
showed originality and painstaking
energy, so the writer must be
pardoned for not venturing further
save to mention the prize winners.
The prize for the handsomest costume was awarded to Mrs. Clarke
of Carmi, as a Snow Queen. It
was an exquisitely fine dress, and
the character was beautifully sustained. The best dressed girl was-
awarded to Miss Vera Walmsley
as "Fairy." /The most humorous
character was Dick Tavlor as a
Fiji Islander, a truly fantastic
make-up. The best dressed gent
was A'. N, Mowat as King Charles
II. The boys prize went to John
Putzel, who was dressed as a
tramp. The judges were Mrs.
Macklin and Mrs. J. Richter, of
Midway, Mrs. G-. Inglis and H.
R. Bidder, of .Greenwood. Their
task was a " very difficult .one.
Spectators could almost imagine
themselves back in the times
when knighthood was ia flower.
The grand march was magnificient
arid floor manager H. A. Nichols,
kept the large crowd well in hand.
The ladiesjn charge of the supper arrangements- certainly 7had
_their hands f ullW Over. _1000 sand-.
wicb.es were made in the afternoon
but this was not enough and : more
had to be made. ;The.7G.W.,V.A.
are grateful, to those.in . charged
this-part of the-programme and
realized how ��� overworked these
ladies were "and it .is. hoped that
next, year 7 there = will be .more
volunteers to.assist at the tables.
Womens' Institute
About 40 people sprung, a -surprise on MrV.and Mrs. VWalmsrey
on Wednesday evening all pres^
ent sure had a~ real' swell7 time
with songs, recitations and.danc-
ing which was kept, up till the
wee stna' hours of the morning.
A delicious supper was served by
the ladies present.. The host and
hostess were given a; vote of
thanks forthe delightful time.. -
77 Noticed WT"'V.
Commencing Dec. 1st, the undersigned will close their placfe
of business,at 5 o'clock during
tlie winter months. Stores will
be opened on Saturday, nights as
usual. ;
. T. M. Guf,I��EY >
Lee & Bkyan
Taylos & Jenkin
Minister in charge'
Rev. W. R. Waikinstraw, B, A.
Services on Sunday, Nov. I9iii
��� '.  . .    BeaverdsH, II 3.31.7-..
Greenwood. 7.30'p.m.      -"X
Rock Creek WomenB' Institute
held their regular meeting on Oct.
28th at which there was a good attendance of members. The secretary gave a'report on the Fall Fair
accounts. Much interest wae taken
in the Oriental league discussion
and Mrs. Morris being a member
of the league was appointed to represent Rock Creek Institute.
The delegate gave an interesting
report of the Nelson conference.
A vote of thanks was passed to
the English lady for the paper on
"Impressions of Life in Western
Canada," which the members greatly appreciated. ^
When the English woman rashly
promised to write this paper, she
thought that by the time it was
read, thousands of miles of land
and ocean would be between her
and Western Canada and that she
could have said what she liked
with impunity, but how that she is
a settler in Western Canada it behoves her to go to work carefully.
However the fact that she is quite
content to stay in this country"
shows that most of her .impressions
were happy ones.
When one lives in England one
forms various ideas about life in
the more distant parts of the Empire. Most of the ideas I had
formed of life in this country have
been confirmed by my impressions
of it, thoug some have been changed
verymuch. One always imagines
that life in the very far west is
much freer than .the more formal
Ebglish life, and I certainly found
it so. One always hears much of
the optimism of the West and that
optimistic spirit is very noticeable
ail over Canada���from -the time
that one lands... It-is. probably, due
to the beautiful sunny climate, also
to the fact that if one thing fails
there is always something else behind it. One often hears the expression in the .west, so-and-so is
broke. But if he is broke the local
store seems to step in, act like a
kind father' and^ give unlimited
credit and the broke one goes gaily
on in the same cheerful way. This
may not be,strictly true but that is
how it strikes one. If a man were
broke in Eifgland he would indeed
be broke and it would be very difficult for him. to obtain credit of
any sorb.
One is spared many of the squalid sights that is seen in European
cities, and,by the.way, I must say
how Btrange it seemed at first to
me that theTword city is indiscriminately -applied'to a few houses; a
small.town or a really bigVcity.
Social.life in a, large city .as very
much like what it."is in a large
city.;ih England���always .with the
exception of .the climate which jn.
this country makes for more freedom and gaiety. . One notices ..a
greater difference in the. Hocial life
of; the;country .which is much- less
formal.'.' 7. .':-.: 7 '������
I. dont think I have ever seen a
neglected child in Caiiada, they all
look so Vwell cared for. What
strikes one. very'much is the inter-
esfe;that nearly all the women take
in. public affairs and their easy
command of the language in public
speaking; Most of the;problems
dipeussed seem to centre rotind the
welfare and education of thej child/.
Politics are^j^rently a very vexed
question f^mis countryV- T' hayn't.
fachomed them;yet, but should like
to quote7whafe, Professor Stephen
Leacock; of Montreal .gays in his
book "My Discovery of England."
Discussing the difference between
politics on. the two = sidesV.bf. the
water, he says, '.'Our7 politicians
will do anything for money, and
the English politician wont; they,
jnst take the money and wont do
anything for it." Perhaps'that
just hits the nail on the head, bat
Professor Leacock also aseerts tbafc
the Scotch are really quick,.at seeing a joke, so one mupfc judge for
oneself how ranch of the former
statement to believe.
Now, may I aay something not
quite complimentary? What strikes
one very much on the journey
across Canada and particularly in
Kettle Valley Notes
Walter Haynes returned "to
Kelowna on Thursday by autor
Mr. and Mrs. H. Martin are
leaving Saturday for Spokane for
a short vacation.
Major and Mrs. Glossop, Mr.
and H. Douglas Hamilton and J.
Jacques all left for England last
Saturday where they will spend
the winter.
Mrs. E. Richter is busy raffling
2 chickens in aid of the church.
The draw for the winning "numbers will take place Saturday
night in the Kettle Valley School.
Don't forget the card party and
dance in Kettle Valley school on
Saturday ISth. There will be
four prizes. Everybody welcome.
This will be a good evening so
come and ha.ve a good time.
Midway News
returned    from
Howard     Hill
Omac last week.
, Mr. and Mrs. T. L.' Kerr and
family left on Tuesday for Los
Angeles via Spokane.
Mrs. R. D. Kerr returned laBt
Friday from Butte, Montana,
where she has been nursing her
daughter, Mrs. C. McArthur.
/On Thursday the 9th inst.,
Harry Borders opened the social
season by a house warming at his
bachelor's hall, Harry, who is a
first class - housekeeper, left no
stoneupturned to give his guests a
good time. Dancing and card
playing were indulged in. The
addition of Mr. Borders house provides ample room for amusements.
A sumptuous supper was served at
midnight to forty-three guests.
Music was supplied by the following: H. Pannell, drams; Mrs.
Pannell, piano; W. G. Moll, violin;
Mr. Borders, mandolin; C. Brad-"
shaw, mouth organ; 6. Johnson,
accordion. Vocal selection were
rendered . by Mr. Clark, Mrs.
Biggin, Roy Biggin, Mr. and Mrs.
Roberts,' Miss Moore, W. G. Moll
.and Mrs. Pannell. Tbe party was
brought to a close in the wee sma'
hours by singing God Save the
Sweep Ye Braw Curlers
Hoot mon. the curlers will meet
on Monday Nov. 20th at 8 o'clock
in the.the Board of Trade-rooms
to elect officers for the coming
season... All interested please attend^-"'     _ ~  '
the East, is the: untideness of the
counSry8ide~--th-ai; miisfc be.because
it is,all. so new���unlike England���
which has been7. tidied  up for/centuries.    Things .seem   to   be. left,
where, they were discarded:, One
example, of .that, Vl.gaw :pne day.
when driving in a car, we passed a
sleigh, lyiiftg by the side of the road.
"Why,?' I said  to the.man at.the
whael,. Vis.that sleigh .'lying there.
n6wV?;. .' 'WeU" he said < 'that.jiiBfe.
shows.where the: winter ended and
summer, began."    It . was--'an apt
reply -and .the incident, was truly,
indicative of the "spirit;of Western
Canada���"Don't do any u.nnecces-
safy   work."    The.   sleigh.would
probably. He there through .the hot
summer until -the snow, returned,.
when itwpuld come into use -.once 7
more.-. People in   England   do -.a
great deal  of unnecessary   work,
housework  particularly.    , In  this
country they, haven 'Mime for it.
One of my first impressions'. on
coming,;here, was that of unlimited
food: Vlt seemed quite strange to
have no restriction Von;egge, milk,.
hatter,'etc!; after .being in England
daring the war. . When. I left
England Eggs were 13 cents each
and it seemed most extravagant to
s^e people here eating;, two - at a>
time. . Of" copim that .is different
now in the Old . Country. I fonnd
ieveryone so. kind and hospitable,,
always ready.:, to.7 welediae a"
sferahger. . All of. which combines
to make the visit of any ^trangeria
memorable and happy ope. ^Western hospitality indeed deserves its
name," '���''"' V '������':���' '.yx THE     LEDGE,     GREENWOOD,    B.     0.
The world famous Assam teas in.
RED ROSE give it that richness and fragrance that so distinguish it from ordinary
Begin At Home
Experience of One Dollar
Record For Fourteen Days Was Made
'��� On Circular
A now dollar bill was put in circulation iu Chicago by the North Shore
Chamber of Commerce. Attached was
a circular upon which was to be recorded tho experience ot" thin dollar. It
returned \ in 11 days after having
changed hands: Five times for salary,
live for tobacco, five for cigarettes,
three for candy, twice for men's furnishings, once for collar buttons, three
for meijls, once for auto accessories,
once for bacon, once for washing soda,
once for garters, twice for shaves and
once for tooth paste.
In this column last week approval was expressed of the announced intention of the Minister of the Interior to have legislation introduced at the next
session of Parliament making provision for the granting of extra.homesteads
to men whose present holdings had been found to be unsuitable for successful
agricultural operations. At the same time the opinion was expressed that
the policy now proposed to bo followed in the case of these homesteaders
should be extended to include other farmers located on lauds found to be unsuitable for farming.
Tho Canada Colonization Association has embarked on a comprehensive
scheme of land settlement and has adopted as its objective the settlement of
ten million people in Canada in ten years. One of the cardinal features of its
plan is lo make careful selection of the land npon which these settlers arc
placed, and to keep close watch of their progress with a view lo assisting
Ihem to succeed. To that end it Is proposed to establish local community,
clubs to care for, assist, and extend a helping hand and friendly advice to
thoso new settlers. Should it bo found that, from causes over which the
settler has no control, he is not succeeding, and cannot succeed, in his chosen
location, then, rather than have him fail aud leave the country, he is to bo
assisted to locate, elsewhere in Canada where he can succeed.
If this is good policy insofar as settlers yet to come are concerned���and
who questions its wisdom?���then is it not equally good policy to apply to
people already here and who aro not making a success in their present
There are thousands of farmers who, after years of effort, are reluctantly
forced to the conclusion that they must pull up stakes, and try a new location.
If, Instead of at once beginning to encourage people to come to Canada from
other lands, the Canada Colonization Association devoted its efforts for the
first year to finding out farmers who are in this predicament, and assisting
them to new locations in these Western Provinces where they can make a
success, that Association would bo doing a splendid stroke of business for Canada, would establish the confidence of all people in its programme and policy,
and would lay the foundation for future years of successful operation in the
bringing iu and locating of new settlers.
Settlers already here, but who have not made a success of farming he-
cause of conditions absolutely beyond their control, are the very type this
country needs and can ill-afford to lose. These men have courage. They
are hard workers. They are optimists, and have year after year striven to
make good. It is through no fault of their own that success has not attended
their efforts. The Canada Colonization Association, therefore, can hardly do
better than apply lo these men the very policy they propose lo apply to all
new settlers coming into Canada under their auspices.
There are, admittedly, difficulties to be overcome.     Many of these men
are heavily iu debt.     Mortgage has been piled on mortgage on the unsuitable
lands they now occupy and are attempting to farm.     Holders of these mortgages may be averse to seeing them move away.   But inasmuch as there is;
little hope of success attending their efforts if they remain, and as, therefore,
the mortgage companies would hare to take a loss in any event, would it not
be the part of wisdom to confer with such mortgage holders now and reach
a settlement under which these people could be moved to new locations within
the Dominion?     Moved elsewhere, and success attending their efforts, most
of -them would'gradually discharge' their obligations "which under present conditions there is slight hope of ever helm, done.-    Again, located, under "more
favorable circumstance's these people would -become'.profitable clients for .investors' oK money .'.which -would bo used ,to7 develop" lands', capable .of ?earning
. ��� lite interes ..'charges- and- ultimately-paying" off 'principal..' As- it" now'. Is-.:these:'
men cannot'earn the interest,"-let-.alone see any prospect;pf ever--'paying-'off
���7 the principal indebtedness.       '   _'���_���'.--. ."��������� ���':���' '...,.....".'���' .;".  .'7 .-.'-.���". .. -'
"������''-_!7 Any- consideration of a-.sound and permanent immigration, and settlement
..-policy' i'or "Canada;, which dqes^nbt.at the outset take "these, at. present, .linsuc;
; .cessfu'l-settlers'.into ".consideration is-not a sound-nor complete.policy because"
-it would overlook the. basic idea, on which successful settlement.must rest.
V'fhe. 'Canada Colonization "Association''has a: .splendid opportunity to put
Us.-proposed policy to a practical .test7wlth6ut"any'large expenditure, of money..
It will'not' call for. any expenditures'for pubHcitjv.puirposes; yet -by' making,con:'
tented and successful" farmers out of;many who'have not'yet tasted,the sweets
'-"ofSuccess,-it".will prove.to'be the!most'-valuable kind of.publicity for all its-
'-' future -work- and effort ih'inducing others to -settle in' Canada.: 7!" - ���..":-  --  -,
' -a���Jil =1 r-r- " -^-r��� .  , y.���"s^m
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Always bears
Signature of
Ukraine Villages Picturesque
Houses Built of Mud Bricks Tinted In
Water Colors
Lack of wood in the Ukraine has
led French and German- colonists to
build houses of mud bricks, held together by straw. These bricks are
carefully plastered over with mud and
when dry the mud is tinted in water
colors. One house will be a bright
blue, another yellow, the next one
pink or green, and the- village as a
whole makes at colorful picture. Plots
 . j upon    which    the    houses stand are
This question can be answered both i surrounded by low walls made of the
Australia's Poet Dies Penniless
ways. If the deafness is due to Catarrh, success is general if the sufferer persists in the use of Catarrhozone,
and thereby drives Catarrh out of the
system. Penetrating through the
passages of the ear, the soothing vapor of Catarrhozone relieves the inflammation, destroys the seeds of Catarrh and thereby allows nature to reassert herself. For Catarrhal Deafness, pain over the eyes, plugged nostrils and other symptoms associated
with Catarrh, use Catarrhozone.
You'll be more than pleased with tho
quick improvement in your condition.
Two months' treatment, One Dollar,
sold everywhere, or the Catarrhozone
Co., Montreal.
Carat Gold
What Is Meant When We Speak Of
18 Carats
One often speaks of a ring being
14-carat gold or of 22 or 18-carat watch
cases or jewelery, but not all know
just what is meant by 14, 18 or 22-
Gold is divided Into 24 parts���that
is, pure gold is said to contain 24
carats���the carat being just a measurement term. A ring or watch case
marked 14k or lSk means that 14 or
18 parts of it are pure gold, the balance of the 24 carats being some sort
of alloy, copper being generally used.
If articles of jewelery were made
of pure gold they would not wear
well, as gold is a very soft metal,
and it is, therefore, necessary to mix
the gold with some harder substance.
same material and tinted   to   correspond with the house.      Gardens arc
well kept in summer,   and   there   is
j an abundance of fruit trees.
Harold II. Fisher, historian of the
I American relief administration, re
cently visited both the German and
i French colonies in the Ukraine. The
j German villages near thc mouth ot
j thc Dncister, across from Bessara-
I bia, he describes as exceedingly pic-
: turesque and as spick and span as
any along the Ithlne.
"Protestants settle in one village,
the Catholics in another," said Mr.
Fisher. "One can recognize the prevailing religion of the village, by the
shape of the church spires. I also
visited the French colonists in tho
Nicolaev district. These people were
brought to the Ukraine years ago to
establish vineyards, and to promote
the wine industry. They have made
a success of their viniculture, but this
year their crop has been very small.
They, too.Jiave been hard hit by the
"The French and German colonists
have been in Russia several genera-
tlons.but have not as yet been sufll
ciently Russianized to speak the language of the country, or to adopt its
Honored By French Government
Olga   Appleby    Receiv-es   Medal 'For
..VV      Devotion to'Blind Father
7-   olga -Appleby, 49,-. daughter and sole
companion of ,Capt. William -Appleby,
, since he was blinded, at'Y-pres-in." 19.15,.
has", been, honored bj-.. the. Government
" ��� of'Trance' for .iter; --"filial devotion "in
tlie' hour:-of-'her father's -misfortune.','
rThis.'beoamq" known w'h'eii- the" French
."iine'r, La Lorraine, "docked--at 7 New...
York-with 23 or'Europe's-war.Heroes.
.; Capt! :Appleby- ainong -'-them! "Miss
. Olga";" as. 'everyone, on board - called
. her was" "decorated with'..'the .Medal
Le- Merit'! de' I'Unioiy .Nationale . des
.Co"ihba.tants,.in the .ship's, siilon-durlng
'the'   voyage, "by /Charles  .Bertrand.
-President of- the Iriter-Allied -Veterans'
;-Federat ion, .French deputy . and; lead
er of 7 the 7; visiting, delegates to; the
veterans' convention at New Orleans.
VI .was the' proudest "man in' the world'
"when." my. -daughter " received '-.the
medal,'-' said-.Capt.-.'Appleby.'     \.'7    '"
Canadian fall weather is extremely
hard on little ones. One day Is /warm
and bright, and the next wet and cold.
These sudden changes bring on colds,
cramps and colic, and unless baby's
little stomach Is kept right the result
may be serious!; ..There is nothing to
equal'Baby's'Own Tablets in-keeping
"the 'little ones" well:7 ;They sweeten
..'the.;'stomach;'-..regulate ;the.. bowels,
break, up" colds and "make baby thrive.
The-Tablets'.are-sold by medicine-dealersor by.mail at 25 cents "a box from
Tlie . Dr.-. Williams' . Medicine .Co.,
Brockville, Ont. ' :-  .       ������   ."-"; :������""'���
People Recognized His Genius When
�� It Was Too Late
They gave Henry Hertzberg Law-
son, the Australian poet and novelist,
a state funeral in Sydney. Despatches described it as an "imposing
affair, fitting the occasion of the
laying away of the nation's sweet
singer," and there was due applause
from tho world at large for this
splendid recognition of a poet's
worth���when he was dead.
Whilo he was alive, however,
Poet Lawson did not fare so well.
"Australia's greatest miuistrel," as he
was called at the time of the funeral,
died penniless. Indeed, if it had riot
been for the public funeral under
Government auspices he would have
been buried as a pauper. He had
been in receipt of a small pension
from the Government for some time
before his death, and this should be
ascribed to the State of New South
Wales with proper appreciation, for
was it not virtually a pioneer in the
gracious act of pensioning a poet?
Still, Lawson lived in poverty. The
people did not realize that they had a
genius in their country until he was
laid away with "funeral trappings" befitting Government recognition. Then
they began to buy his books.
Pooi- as he was, Poet Lawson
left a will. All his worldly belongings wero mentioned in bequests.
These were: Two suits of clothes,
an overcoat, a necktie, a collar stud,
a pen, a pipe, a tin matchbox, a pair
of spectacles, a walking stick, and two
packets of tobacco.
Praise For Alberta
Hoarseness Rubbed Away
Quickly By Nerviline
TneTobacco of Quality
and in packages
Less Coal Mined
Canadian Coal  Output  Is  Below*, the
Average Record
The output of coal from Canadian
mines during the month of July, 1922,
ti��� !fnfe������� Z?^* w^ ^^f increased approximately 47,000 tons
tion and sore throat.   The blood must        : Xi *       '   ,      -
be drawn from the Inflammed part, I or G Per cent- above the production
and this is speedily done by applying j for the preceding month, and amount-
Nerviline. The beauty of Nerviline ed In all to 858,000 tons, but in spite
is that it penetrates quickly.. It is of this increage the output fell short
not oily and every drop sinks right in.    ���_..,��� > , ;      :.
It draws out the inflammation, eases I o�� a��� average record for the same
the pain, makes the chest and throat, month in the. three preceding years by
well quickly. For relieving coughs, j 203,000 tons, or 19 per cent., according
colds, hoarseness;'  Nerviline   is   the  to a statement issued by the Dominion
proper remedy.     Thousands say so.  _   -         	
Large 35c bottles sold everywhere.
;.., .Was Was the Use?..'
"'-.."-Why dont you get "your father'to
help-you-with your, lessons, Willie?"-..
- ."I did, .but_-he tried it.once,'an'd-ho
dqeshlt knowany more'abo'ut fractions
than J do;"   V ' V-  \ X-   Xy
7 'British' Columbia- Fruit'W.lna
Despatches from London, England,,
announce, that ".British;-.Columbia ap{
pies won'-four'.first prizes "at the Imperial ' Food Show" recently; held arid
British . Columbia-- pears , won two
third-prizes.. ...     --������   ""���. '-'
��� ''.--:���. X" -A Backslider' 7 7 ,'.[������"
.���Bess.���Somebody passed -a1 "counter-;
felt shilling' on Bob .a year ago, arid he
hasn't';been:'able to.get rid'pf-it.since.
V Maiden-;Aunt7- (horrified).���What!-
Doesnlt 'that ...young.- man-.-ever-go' to'
church,.then?,; ' ,V",.-,..-.���;"������   .XX:    'X
' An7 Oil ..that .Is. Famous:���Though
Canada" was-not .the birthplace "of-Dr.
Thomas''Eclectric Oil, it is!the home
of .'that-.-famous " compound.'. .From"
here its good name was spread.to Ceri-.
tral and South America, the West' Indies, Australia- and New.Zealarid. That
is 'far",afield '.enough to attest it's excellence, for in all-these/countries it is"
on. sale and in demand.
Provincial Publicity Man Says Now Is
Time to Invite Settlers
"Alberta looks like a land of promise to a good many people ln the
Western States, and there was never
a more opportune time to invite thpin
over," says C. G. Groff, Provincial
Publicity Commissioner, who has returned from a tour of several state
and inter-state fairs with the Alberta
exhibit set of. pictures, samples and
general publicity literature. :- During
the seven weeks he was on the road,
the display of agricultural and mineral
products-from'J this province was ..seen
by.thousands of people" and/wakened
a great amount,.of interest." ".Some of
the-folks;"said they-would.be coming
over, pretty'soon..'- ,; ���..'.'.' X'X" X-
.'"���-.The'Aiberta'-exhibit was shown at
the' big/ Midland-Empire .'Fair' at .Eill--
ings,! Montana';,.-th'e--Utah"State-Pair at
Salt Lake : "City; - and- at Twin" Falls,
Idaho;'-in .the heart of;.the Irrigation-
country;" while Mr. Groff" and -M. D.
Mills,- the. latter-representing-.the.'-Dq
minion Government Immigration- Department, ^also spent/threes days at the
Colorado. Stato/Fair.- at' Pueblo, -with
literature, and-aline of .talk.   ","--
Confidence In Canada
Director of- Scottish .Loan   Company
.;Pleased  -With ^Conditions' in."-'.
'VV "'-. "" ���   -Canada,-'- .,""-'.."
: - As" the /director, of "a ..Scottish, company .which .lias loaned'some millions
���oV dollars ,in",.Canada,. J.'"Arthur,'Find-
lay;" ��� of   Glasgow,/Scotland; .said"that
when, he cariie on an inspection trip/a
few month's "ago,, he- arrlved-as a.' moderate, optimist; "mit as he/was about
to-board his-train -recently   to" take
him' back lioine he said- he 'was return-'
ing.as. a. pronounced optimist.' . 'Mr.'
Findlay returned:a few days.ago from
UNLESS.you,-seevtlie.:name- '.'Bayer^ oil tablets, you
[���; ���/// ;���--?. : are-not getting Aspirin ai; all     ."
Canadian Fur Farming
Object Lesson of Contentment
Nine Years on Hospital Cot Fails to
Make Man Despondent
Nine years on a hospital cot without moving, has'not lhade Anthony
Modjeski, of Cedar Rapids, Mich., despondent. Slowly his body is becoming ossified. He is forty-two. Since
he was thirteen, every joint in his
body has been growing solid, and now
even the jawbones have become fixed.
It was necessary lo pull one of his
teeth so that a tube might be inserted
for food. '
.-'���'He's an.object lesson of contentment." ...It "does one' good to meet
him," said Dr. A;- H. Edwards, who has
studied-the case.for toyenty years. Big
league baseball, chop suey and radio
are.Mo'djeski's hobbies. >��� Friends, recently provided a radio set/.-,      "--"'
Bureau of Statistics. Considered in
relation to the three-year average for
the first seven months of the calendar
year, the output this year was less by
1,122,000 tons, or 14 per cent.  -
Imports of coal in July declined
appreciably from the quantity reported for June 10, amounting in all to
447,000 -net tons, 13 per cent, below
the record for the preceding month.
There was considerable revival in
the export trade and a total or 243,000
tons was cleared for foreign destinations; as compared with 90,000 tons in
the preceding month.
The H. B. Road
" No.--surgical 'operation is necessary
in removing corns if H.olloway's-.Corri
Remover-bc used.       -���:. ���.-.'���
New Industry.Making.Rapid Progress
According to Reports
���', The total amount.received.by'Cana.
dia'n'fur,���farmers in 1921,.from the sale,
of live.-fur-bearing animals.and pelts
jvas.. $1,498,105, cofiipared'jvlth. $1,151.-7 :
556;' in/1920.. 'To these totals' silver-
foxes contributed 96 per cent: In 15)21,
and '97 .per- cent.- in -1920."" ;The number of.silver foxes'/sold was 2,920, valued.' at. $843,976, a/generaj average of
?2SCK ��� The number of silver'fox pelts
sold was '3',92"2,7valued .at"$596,809..Jan
aver'age.'of $152'peJr"pelt. . '���.-.:���'. ." 'V.
7, .The number "o'f fur farms.-in.jGanada
in:1921, was 821,,according.to' a'statement of the Bureau of Statistics: They
-comprise'-��� 775.' fox -farms, 12.; mink, -10
raccoon.-3.mar ten, 8. beaver," 3/muskrat
andM'karakul sheep'farms.   The total
Long Journey In Prairie Schooner;.'
. After ,a summer's travel .from, the
State -of Idaho, two farmers . W... W.
Harris, and H."II. Hall,- haye-cdmplet-'
ed. their 1,500-mile"7journey;.."in: a
pralrie^schooner/and.haye . achieved
their goal, by securing' homestieads in
the Pouce Coup c.ountry,. Alberta.   ."
-Instantly! ;/'Pape'sDiapepsin"
V   - "Corrects Stomach so
' Xy: / Meals; Digest-. ',"���������;
what wo claim for It���rid your system ol
Catarrh or Deafness caused by catarrh.
We do not recommend it for any other
disease. '   -   -
liquid, taken Internally,'and acta through
tho blood upon tlio mucous surfaces of
tho.system,.thus reducing tho inflammation-', and .assisting Nature in restoring
normal conditions.       -" ,'..���--'
All .-Druggists.   - Circulars free.--
" F. J. .Cheney &' Co., Toledo,- Ohio. "-"'.-  ',
Report that Road Will Not Be "Completed Is Now Denied    /
J. A. Campbell, Commissioner for
Northern Manitoba, described as
"misleading" the report emanating
from The Pas that the picking up of
unused railway material on the Hudson's Bay Railroad indicated that
completion and operation of the rall^
way would not be brought about. The
material, . he said, would be used
for improving rail conditions on other
parts of the railway, particularly on
the line north of Pikwitonel, which
has not been operated for several,
Since the report had been broadcasted, Mr. . Campbell said, messages
had been received from boards of
trade in the west, asking for information, and protesting against
any action that might indicate delay
in completing the road.     7
a .-..trip-."which"- had . taken, 'tiira  to the 1 increase- over/1920" in.- the,' number' of
Pacific coast-and "while. - staying . iir
Wlnnipeg^ he had every opportunity of
conferring7 with .the -reliable- .type. of
men"-who .have most. at slake in- tho
.country,  - 'From what-he .has learnetl-
f-rom such-authorities "in almost' every
district Jn' the countryVa"nd: especially
from what he has; observed, lie" feels
every confidence in  Canada's- future.-
Uses For Vinegar
When eggs are "dear, -vinegar will
tako their place in. cakes.- - Mix a dessertspoonful with a gill of milk, and
you have a most eflicient substitute
for two new laid eggs.
Housewives know how annoying it
is when the potatoes turn black while j ince,
farms was;225;.-.I5y-.pi^ovlnces the fUr"
farms,were' located'as follows:"Prince
Edward Island,'375; Nova Scotia, 108;;
New. Brunswick, C;i;' Quebec; 109; On-
iarlo;'94'-.-Prairie,Provinces; 25; British Columbia. and/Yukon, 37.
/New School Districts
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin/' which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism. .;;
toothache       . NeuralgkvvW; Neuritis XxXyXx
���' -Earache ' Lumbago W ; ;V-Pairv Paiji ';Vv 77V:
"Han��.y "Barer'*"botes of 12 tableti*���Also bottles of 24 and 10O���Brnggis.is..-.
9UI 1- ���t��saj>e4 wilfc ticlr gcoeraJ tr*de nurt, _����, -��ayer croK-
being boiled, as they are very apt to
do Just before the new crop is ready.
If a teaspoonful of vinegar is added
to the .water when it is on the point
of bpiling, the trouble will be averted.
Ninety New School Districts .Organized iti Saskatchewan Last Year
. Ninety new school districts were organized in Saskatchewan last year,
making a total of -1,180. districts. in
existence. Of these, -4,268 were in"
operation despite- thc severe financial
condition general all over, the' prov-
Figures for the year indicate-a
The moment- you.-.eat a tablet of
'-Tape's Diapepsin'7your-indigestion is
gone. -; No more-distress from, a .sour,'
acid,' upset' stomach. No' flatulence,
heartburn, palpitation, or; misery-making gases. Correct your, digestion-for.
a' few- cents.- -. Each -package .guaranteed by druggist to overcome .stomach
trouble." ���'   '-.  ���'       -
thirty-Yard Rescue Tunnel
Three, Miners Saved .By Living. Chain
,A.remarkable.piece of mining en-
glueering.-was responsible for the rescue after ..48 ".hours' imprisonment of
three men from the" F Pit at Washington Colliery; near. Newcastle, -England.
:' The three men-, were. 7,cut off by a
fall of stone and. coal two - days previously. ...Mr. Burt,:'tiier-und"er-mana'g:
er,"- decided that, the only .way."to.-re's-
cue them was'by cutting'a'-smail tunnel through the.;fall, which was.many
"yards. Iii. tKlcknessr-f" Relays-' ef~men
worked until the entombed- men -were
reached.     .,' "... :X-':X   --
The. tunnel was only 2ft. .wide-on
the'- average, and had to be: cut- through
. the .solid mass, of stono' and coal-.tor
30 yardsV The inen layin'it chain
fashion,. passing out - - f rqm hand , to
hahd"the debris as the first man cut
it a^ay" and similarly passing in the
timbering necessary, to prop, up tho
sides and'prevent-further falls'. .' .
Two of tho rescued- .men went, .to
bed to recover-from.their ordeal, but
tlie idtlier Aveiit' -to hls'garden to dig
vegetables for the Sunday-dinner: 7 .
Good News for the Deaf
Ear specialists may soon prescribe
for deafness with the same <fase with
which oculists determine the type of
glasses for the eyes. An apparatus
has beeiLdesigned to show the definite'
mechanical limits of the ear; that is,
its ability to react to the range of frequency and intensity of sound. With
that information it will be possible to
construct .appliances suited to the
needs of the individual patient.
A Large Order
.  "I want a dress to put on around
the house," said the lady in the department store'.. '..'-.���
"How large is your house, madam?"
inquired the new. clerk.---HoHywood
High'-School News.'.7   -.-  ���
' -'Policemen .'of'- Union.own, Pa., are
forbidden to wear inoutache or whiskers.- 7 -    ��� ��� x.���'.. V "-'   ','
.Swedish-mothers put   mopay   into
thjjir,.chiid's"first bath, believing   that-
this.brings future-wealth..'7'
Lightning Restores Sight
At West Brooksville; on Penobscot
Bay, Mrs. Alfred Condon had been,totally blind fifteen years...7.Recently
\vhile-.-she waa. atV/lhe ��� home of' ti
brother; the'- buildings' were struck- by
lightning and -burned.;"' -. In -:the .midst
of .the"? excitement- -air's. - Condon- ;sud-
.'denly cried but: .   "    .-.,-':������.���.
' "07X can see'!"" ." ���'Xy-.X.';.. '���'. 7 ";"
:Hcr sight was restored.. -    7     '
The pies 'mother made were no.
.better than the wife's; the ^differ
ence was- in the appetite tliat await
ed them, *
. Four Million'New Trees-
Free .distribution of four million
trees,, enough to constitute a fair sized forest.'is the. spring programme of
the Canadian Government'., Forestry
Farm'at Indiairilead, Sask.' Theob--
jectlve- of' the leaders of afforestation
Is "a;plantation of five..or.six hundred
on every; quarter -section, of the'Canadian " prairie.. .. There "cau be - no exaggeration of-.the ,.value of trees to any
comihunlty.; ;; -7 X'X V. X "Xy  .yX'-''
Minard's Liniment For Gargst in Cews
remarkable Increase in. the aggregate
attendance, which totalled 173.000. It-
is estimated that the excess of" assets
over liabilities of all tlie districts in
the province 7 is approximately
114,000,000.' ���-       -    ,
. Where Farming Pays.
One of the heaviest crops, reported
so far this year In- Saskatchewan, has
been threshed by J..II. Joraeson, Tar-
mer in the Grace district. lie secured 11,278 bushels of wheat off 245
acres of..summerfallow. " The wheat
graded No.. 1,;and weighed 65r pounds
to the bushel. , The average yield was
52& bushels an .acre., X ..-;','X",
.,':T&e'Fouatana""di Trlvi, la Italy, has
a iflow.of it million gallons per day,"-.7
Fountain pens are how made Ih
miniature size, three- inches long.
They hang inconspicuously from a.
watch chain.
Every,man thinks ho Is the proper
^one.fcp stand around and boss the job.
"You are not.
experimenting when
you use Dr.
Chase's Ointment for Eczema-��� and   Skin  Irrlta-
I" . inent for Eczema-��� anil
^^ ttons. It rclloves at once and gradu-
^^ ally'heals the akin. Sample box Dr.
Chase's .Ointment freo II - you inenSion this
iaper and son<l 2c. stamp tor postage. 60c. a
box; all dealers -or JWmanson, Bates & Co.,
ilmlted, Toronta   '. , .'
When -ordering eoods-by mail, send a Do>
minion Express Moiiey "Order. -
a A drugglit *ayi:    "For nearly ^
& thirty years! have recommended V
. S the Extract oi Roots,, known as ��
S Motiisr Set|ei's Curative Syrsp, iot 3
S arresting end p��riManently"reiicv- g
2 in^ constipation and indigestion. %
% his an old reliable remedy that &
4b never'fails to do the work.'*   30 g
�� drops thsrlce -daily.    Get tlie S
A " Genuine. .r 50c. acd$l.QO bottles, g
Pacific Ocean Has
A Sargasso Sea
���.Floating.".Seaweed Is.Found North of
7.7" 7sandwich,islands '-."'--".".
;--Saragasso Seals, the'name commonly'used to designatd a .region of-the.
Atlantic.Ocean,which is covered-by"."a
peculiar floating".seaweeds/cither -""In j
tangled masses of. considerable 'extent
or siniply:scattered.;twigs.-'-. It'.yras-at.
one time supposed that his-enormous
mass of seaweed grew on.the'Bahama
and7 Florida shores,-' and. was torn
thence by the-powerful current-'of the'
Gulf Stream,.-but it -seems certain iliat
���if suck was. its original source,-.ihe
guif-weed now lives..and propogates:
while freely floating on the ocean
surface, -having adapted Itself by various modifications to its present mode
of existence.
. A Sargasso Sea, which bears lhe
same relation to the TJCorth Paeiac
currents that the one in the Atlantic
does to. the Gulf Stream, Is found
northward of the Sandwich Islands;
Multitudes of small marine animals.
accompany the floating seaweed,
with fishes ready td prey on themJ
Tha~ guif-weed Is eaten in China,
and in other parts of the east is used
in salads ahd.a3 a pickle. .   ���-.
DoYori Suffer From Dandruff & Falling Hair?
' ANTED 1,000- PEOPLE In tho
mountaiii climato to try OIUET
POAIAD13. Rclloves and remove's tho . causes of .dandruff and
stops frilling -hair In n few applications.
A TEST willp'rovo ft..' Send 25 rents,
stamps, money order or coin, for Introductory bottle; ' KB ; CONVINCED.���
OH'et Prbdiicta Compsiny. Inc., i Wash-
SjiKton Place, New York. N.Y. ���
' America's ���"-
- . Pioneer   '.
Dob Remedies
arid How to Feed
Mailed  Free   to any
- - Address by tht
. . Author        *
CO... INC..
m   Wost   24 th   St,
..New- York.- U.S.A.
Minard's Liniment For Warts. Corns,
"--'���     '   Etc '  '       .;.'-':.    -       '-,.-
)'l. ,* (.
Guaranteed  to be fhe purest ���
snd best baking powder possible.
fo produce.liec&use o? tbe parity
&nd high QaeJtfy of fhe ingredients'
of, ITtagic liking 9dwder ite
leavening  Qualifies &re perfect
&rcd it is therefore economical
B.C. Copper
According to official statistics, the
number of unemployed in Petrograd
on September 1, was 64,500.
Only 30 per. cent of the London electors voted at the-Jast municipal elec-
x A woman was arrested in the poul-.
try market at Budapest while trying
to sell her baby for the prico of a
goose.        '
���7 A convention will bo held in Winnipeg about.March 10 to receive a report'
on the suggested amalgamation of all
soldier organizations into one body.
The province of Ontario will, it is
understood, enrich the treasury some
$180,000 for licenses Issued to 60,000
hunters this season':
7 Motor car thieves operating in Toronto have stolen 83 automobiles, valued at ,$800,000 this year. All but 22
of the cars have been recovered.        -.
��� Upon results wjj-ich have attended
his efforts in the-past two years, John
Flett, of Hamilton, Ont. haa'ctime to
the conclusion: that figs can be grown
for commercial purposes in Canada.
Fire destroyed a large apple warehouse and fruit, canning plant owned
by George E. Roberts, of Halifax, at
Auburn. Four thousand barrels of
apples were lost.
On November 11,, Armistice Day, the
body, of an unknown Belgian soldier
was taken from the Flanders battlefield lo Brussels and buried in front
of the Palais de la Nation.
The canteen committee of the bat-
tleshlp\valiant, in the Atlantic Fleet,
has. decided to make a quarterly subscription of $250 to the recently formed Royal Naval Benevolent Trust,
The German representatives in the
International, Labor    Conference    at
Geneva left the meeting owing to differences   concerning   the use of the
.German language.'. .;
. All ships leaving ports on the Baltic
Sea' have been warned of the renewed
danger of mines,, many of which were
.found in various parts of the sea"- dur-
" ing the month of September.'; .
At. the   opening   of a new cricket
Aground at Furbrookr near Portsmouth,
England, Mr. G. White, aged ninety-
: two, ..who   played for Purbrook Club
. seventy, years ago, took, his ^bat to tlie
��� wicket for the first over of the match.
A decree authorizing * coinage 7 of.
.' gold of:a value similar .to "that of: the
'. imperial gold coins is announced by
���the;council of-c"ommissar37at-Moscow.
- The coinage is.partly,'..to /cover":.the
' state bank note.. -' .-. .-.-".'.
'7 The winter sailings of-the Canadian
.'Governnient-Merchant Marine are now
.'���-in-the hands of local .shippers and indicate.'that the' company .will maintain
eight .'distlnct;. ocean -services, .with' a
- fleet, of'twenty-! wo: vessels". -Thirteen
- ships will'make. St.. Jolin, "N.B:,-their
horae- port and -the  remaining  nine
���.   will-run out of Halifax.  "-���"��� ' '   - ���   ; .:���
Bulk of Copper Mined in Canada is
Produced in British Columbia
Although producing tho bulk of copper mined in Canada, British Columbia has only threo small plants manufacturing brass and copper articles,
with an annual production of $57,314,
as compared with 59 manufacturing
plants in Canada, with an annual production value of $13,760,311. Tho
bulk of the manufacturing plants are
in Ontario and Quebec. Ontaria has
39 plants, producing $6,774,066 worth
of goods; Manitoba, 3, producing
$955,998; Quebec, 12, $5,525,153; and
New Brunswick, 2, producing $477,780.
Poor Blood the Cause of Headaches
and Run Down Feeling -
To the woman in the home���the woman closely confined to the house,
either through household duties or the
care of children, or both���Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are a positive blessing. Her. nerves are easily irritated
and she worries over little things; has
severe headaches and backaches and
generally; feels worn out. With the
woman who uses Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills the condition is different. She
is always well and the care of her children or household duties is a real
pleasure. This is because Dr. Williams' Pink Pills enrich and purify the
blood, supply which brings vigorous
health and strength. Mrs. II. Everitt,
Parry Harbour, Ont., has used theso
pills with benefit and says:���"I cannot recommend Dr. Williams' Pink
���Pills too highly. I was run down arid
very weak, and after using the pills I
��� felt like a different woman. They
are wonderful strength builders. For
nursing mothers they are a blessing,
at least I havo found them so."
If you are suffering from any condition due to -poor, watery blood, or
weak nerves, begin ..taking Dr., Williams' Pink Pills now, and note how
your strength and health will improve.
You can get these, pills through any
dealer- in medicine, or. they will be
sent by mail, post paid, at 50 cents a
box or six boxes for $2.50 from The
Dr. . Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont;    ���.. '- 7":''...;       "V '
Issuing New Currency
Germany Will Not Include Inflation in
���=--."��� Govern ment' Report. //
/Fifteen billion marks* worth of era-,
ergericy money "will be. issued, shortly.
by municipalities iu ..Germany, includ
ing five billion by 7 Hamburg and two
billion -by Berlin..'" It is noted that
the'-sums will^riot appear .in the figures on Germany's" currency inflation
reported for. the Federal Government.
An Engineering Wonder
Tower Which Spreads Concrete Over
Ten Acres
The Insley Concrete Chuting Tower
in the grounds of the British Empire
Exhibition at ��� Wembley raises concrete by means of a lift and distributes it over ground anywhere within a radius of about 450 feet���over
te'n acres.
Concrete is hoisted up the framework 'of the tower, which is 160 feat
high, and thrown into position without handling. The distance which it
is thrown can be altered according to
In this way hundreds of tons of concrete can be laid daily.
Hoactzin A Remarkable Bird
Claws Disappear When Wings Grow
Strong Enough for Support
The Hoactzin of British Guinea is
one of the most remarkable birds in
the world. Almost as soon as, it.is
hatched the young hoactzin crawls
out of tho nest by using its wings
as -forefeet. The "thumb" and "forefinger" of the wings have claws with
which the young bird climbs about
the branches. As soon as the wings
grow strong enough to support the
bird in thc air tlie claws disappear.
The New .York Zoological Park has
just got the first specimens ever to be
held in captivity.
..Requisite on "the Farm���Eveiy/farni:
er and stockrraiser should keep"'a sup:
ply.of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil on
hand, not only'as a ready .remedy for
ills in tlin- family, but because ..it is..R
horse-arid cattle medicine .of
Experiments In Fruit Culture
Alberta Department of-'* Agriculture
Will Buy Stock.of Fruit Trees
Fruit culture ls to be extensively experimented in by the Alberta Provincial Department of Agriculture which
has decided to buy a stock of crab apple, plum and other trees for planting
in the spring on the grounds of the
schools of agriculture. . Considerable
success has been achieved in Alberta
with longanberries and some excellent
plums and crab apples.grown in sections of the province.''--;       -7  "   7   -
��� Worms/by the"irritation that they
cause in"the stomach .and-intestines,
deprive infants- of the' nourishment
that they should derive.from food, and
mal-riutritlon -is .the result. ��� .-Miller's
Worm.-Powders .destroy, worms and
correct the morbid conditions in.the
stomach.and bowels, that are.favorable
to worms, so that the full .nutriment of
the-.child is assured.and .development;
In every way. encouraged^    -  .'..-/,
Many,Lawyers. Members of Congress
- Of the"five~hundred arid.thirty.men
and.one woniari. who are .member.3 of-
Congress more than ..'three,hundred aro
some' -sort' -of. "farming; {...there-, are
twenty" editor's" and .publishers;'" nine-
potency. ' As a substitute'for sweet
oil for horses and cattle affected by
colic it" far surpasses/anything-that
can be administered.    7 ���/..-'/
teen bankers;and-the same" number-of
great j manufacturers.     No other' occupation
Fine Fruit Exhibit
It Seems So in Many Cases
aiid- Good Health is Always
" Viscount,..'Saskatchewan".���"I - .took.
: Ly.dia:: E.. Pinkham's'-Vegetable; Com-
,poind 'for-.weakness .0!,"the -female
organs.-; I had pains:in the,back and
bearing-down' pains. In..tho. abdomen."
and was in a general rim-down con-
7"ditiori".    I  could.not" sleep,  rest or.
���work .and was quite unlit to-do even'
slight household tasks,/. A. friend -told.
.me -about.'your'."-Vegetable Compound'
.and I "in my. turn truly recommend
it, as my severe., symptoms "vanished
and _'I  am  better  iri. every  way,.    I
-do my own-work, look.after my-'chil-.
.dren and see, to  chickens,  cow and'
.'my  garden.'/I/also, .recommend   it'
' for young girls who' are weak and
run down, as my "16-year-old: daughter-has taken-if and is quite her own
gay self again."���Mas. Fbei>. Wj&et,
Viscount. Saskatchewan.
I Live On A Farm
Upper New Horton, N. B.-���"I have
taken Lydia E. Pinkham's medicines.
and they have done riie a. world of
good. Since then I have been able
to do ray housework and I have a
lot of work to do as 1 live an a farm.
Seeing your advertisement in the-
.papers7'was what made ine think of'
writlrir to yoa/ I hope this will help
someone- else"���Mas*-Wit, B. Keivee,
Upper New Horton, New Brunswick.*
Ontario - ..Growers     Captured
���/ .,    Prizes  at  Imperial   Show/.
:According to a cable" received by
Hon';- Mr. Doherty,- Minister'of Agriculture, Ontario secures- the most of
the, prizes' in .imperial" London - fruit.
show 'irrt.ho. overseas section open "to
growers and to- exporters'" of-'fruit'in
any part of the British Empire, other
than Great- Britain, and Ireland. - '-Fif-
.'teejn,classes were called for, with Ontario growers' capti.ririg.jele veil' firsts,
nine" seconds',and."one.third.- .Ontario
exhibitors sent 'over Awerity:seyen, lots
of-six boxes .each arid look twenty-one
riiedalS; "with .-cash"   prizes'.-totalling
:JC74W -V -7 7 7     WW'-..:
has as -many as ,ten: representatives;
. The earliest form of ballroom dancing -was the quadrille, started "about
18.15... ��� -Tlils'.-" .was /followed/ - by. the
"lancers,'invented in 1836.-,
A Penitent Woman's Act of Love
(vv. 37, 48). \
1. Place of (v. 37). It was in the
home of Simon .the Pharisee while
Jesus was sitting at meat. The feast
must have been public, else she could
not have so readily gained access.
2. The"Act of (v. 38). She washed
Jesus' feet with her tears and wiped
them with her hair.- Through some
means she had heard of Jesus' pardoning grace, and God had opened her
heart to receive Him as her Saviour.
Out of a heart of gratitude she kissed
His feet and anointed them with precious ointment.
3. Who She Was (v. 37). Her name
is not mentioned. She 'was of a
notoriously bad characler. Though
known to the public as a bad woman,
something had happened wliich transformed her. She was now a saved
sinner, because she believed on Jesus
II. The Pharisee's Displeasure (v. 39).
Simon   felt   scandalized by such a
happening at his table. He was a respectable man. For Jesus to tolerate
such familiarity on the part of a
woman of such evil repute greatly
perplexed him. He reasoned-that if
Jesus wero a prophet He would have
known thc character of this woman
and would have either withdrawn His
feet from her or thrust her back with
them, or if He knew her character His
tolerance of such familiarity proved
that He was not a good man. Simon's
righteousness was of that sort which
gathers up its skirts and gives the sinner a backward push into his filth.
III. Jesus Teaches the Pharisee (vv.
40-48). - /
He taught him by means of a parable of a creditor and two debtors.
Observe that Jesus made it very clear
that Pie not only knew the woman,
but knew Simon also.
1. The Common Debl( v. 41).     The
woman was a sinner, so was Simon,
though he was not the same kind of a
sinner that she was. There were two
debtors', though 7 the one owed ten
times as much as the other. This is
representative of all sinners still. The
Bible declares all to be sinners, yet
recognizes degrees of guilt. 'Full credit ought to be given to the man who is
honest, virtuous, generous and kind.
Yet such a life will not: secure entrance to heaven. The Savior's words
are a severe rebuke to the respectable
Pharisees who are sitting in judgment
against the sinners of a coarser type.
2. The Common Insolvency, (v. 42).
"And when they had nothing, to pay"
Jesus freely granted the difference, in
the. degree of the womafi'-s sins arid
those of the'"Pharisee, but drovie home
to him the fact that they were both
debtors and 'had nothing with which
to pay (Rom. 3:23). Therefore all
have need of a Savior, ,"��� As sinners
we-may quit, our sinning and liatc.ouT
deeds, but that does, not-make satisfaction, for the "sins of the past. .What
we have 7 done is irrevocableV-it, has
passed from .ourreach.. Every transgression; shall "receive a . just .recompense or reward/("Heb. 2:2). We must
come.-to^our Creditor,:God Almighty,
and ackno'wledgeour- insolvency, and
accept, .the kindness.of Jesus'."Christ
who bore our sins. in.His own body on
the tree- (L Pet.^-2. 24). 7/We are,all
paupers/and instead of Judging 'each
other "as"to-relative-guilt", we,should
come to God and sue for pardon.    /
'-3. The Relation of Forgiveries's;arid
Love- (vv.. "44-18).' ' Siriion's'. reluctant
answer to-Jesus' question ..shows' that
_he' got .the/point'/of -,_,jesus'_.teaching.
In." ,orde,r to make His.teaching concrete .He'-turned 'to/the woman,' calling Siriion's attention to what, she'had
done in contrast to what-he. had dorie.
Simoii 7 had . neglected--.to. extend to:
Jesus'.the. cprnmon courtesies, of 11 respectable' /guest,.- but /.this . forgiven-
woriian had lavished upon- Him/her
affection "and gifts'. 7 The measure "of
one's love is. determined-by the kieas1
lire of the.apprehension of sins forgiven./ The one-who is" forgiven iriost
will love most.    --.-".��� ,"'   .'���'"' '
the Stomach
Geography In Names
Many Every-Dny Articles TakeyN7amc
From Towns
Many things we use every day are
named after the towns from which
they originally came.        ... 0
For instance, probably you have a
pair of worsted socks, which were
once made at Wbrstead, but which
nowadays come principally from Hud-
dersfield, England; or a Panama hat,
which comes from Ecuador instead of
the place from which It took its name.
Cambric handkerchiefs aro so-called
from the town of Cambral, in France.
Tweed suits. Inverness capes, and
Leghorn hats are examples of the
same thing. The connection between
damsons and Damascus is not so obvious, but damson is really only a
contraction for Damascene plum. Cut-
rants get their name from the fact
that originally they were made from
small grapes, which still grow near
Corinth, in Greece; they were formerly called Corinthians.
Cherries came from the city of
Cerasus, which once stood in Asia
Minor, while chestnuts preserve the
name of Castana, another city of the
The names of two cheeses, Cheddar and Silton, come from two villages, one in Somerset and the other
in Huntingdonshire , England. Worcester, Dresden and Sevres have all
given names to different kinds of
china,-and Delft, a small Dutch town,
is remembered by Delft pottery.
Not the Same William
A lady engaged a new gardener, and
after breakfast one day she sauntered
out among the flowers.     Seeing the
new man hard at work, she said:
"Well, and how is my Sweet William this morriing?"
"First rate, thanks, ma'am," replied
the man of the spade. "But how did
ypu know my name.
"Cascarets" lOe
Best  Bowel  Laxative    ?l
When   Bilious,
Britain Recapturing Trade
Will Soon Regain Pre-War Business
With Foreign Countries
Trade's diversities were suggested
by two of Canada's trade commissioners who met from widely different fields in Winnipeg. Dr. J. W.
Ross, Canada "ambassador" of trade
to China, was at the P.oyal Alexandra
Hotel on his way back to his post at
Shanghai, which he describes as the
commercial metropolis of China, and
Major G. B. Johnson, Canada's trade
commissioner to Scotland, accidentally met him while on his way west,
inquiring Into industrial affairs in this
country before returning to his post
at Glasgow. ;,
Dr. Ross thinks it somewhat df a
pity that Canada is not more enlightened in its appreciation of the
tremendous commercial development
which is transforming China into a
highly productive and of a quickly
changing nation . capable of tremendous absorption3 of foreign Imports.
Major Johnson sees a slow, but sure,
return being made by Great Britain
to its former supremacy, if not to its
former volume of trade ln the many
foreign fields it has had lo recapture
and rebuild since the great war. And
as its internal adjustment of such
^ital matters as labor and unemployment- are being accomplished, the ability to produce exports for foreign markets yields the proceeds from which
to meet tha huge national liabilities
and to revive trade, thus promising a
return, ln time, to the demand for Canadian products which prevailed under
pre-war conditions.
Dye Stockings
Or Sweater In
*    Diamond Dyes
"Diamond Dyes" add years of wear
to worn, faded skirts, waists, coats,
stockings, sweaters, coverings, hangings, draperies, everything. Every
package contains directions so simple
any woman can put new, rich, fadeless colors into her worn garments br
draperies even if she has never dyed
before. Just buy Diamond Dyes���no
other kind���then your material will
come out right, because Diamond
Dyes are guaranteed not to streak,
spot, fade, or run. Tell your druggist whether the material you wish to
dye is wool or silk, or whether if is
linen, cotton or mixed goods.
World Traveler
Gives Tanlac
High Praise
"Tanlac has restored me to such ex>_
cellent health that I can recommend
it most slncer'ejy. It brought ma
complete relief after I had been in the
hospital two months with neuritis, and
built me up in a short time from a
dreadfully run-down condition.
This emphatic statement was made
by Mrs. Vivian Angelo Short, highly
esteemed resident of 2139, 34th Ave.,
Calgary. Mrs. Short is a woman ot
exceptional education and refinement.
She has traveled extensively, having
been practically, all over the world.
She lived in London and Paris several
years and has visited Smyrna, recently burned in the Turko-Grecian con>
flict, and Constantinople.
"About a, year ago,'-' said Mrs.
Short, "I was attacked by neuritis. It
caused terrific pain in my knees,
ankles, arms and shoulders. The
soreness and stiffness were exceptionally severe, and often my ankles and
joints would be painfully swollen. I
could not walk, every attempt causing
me perfect agony and I was unable to
rest day or night.
"On the urgent advice of a nurse
I began taking Tanlac.'3 Within two
weeks I.was so much improved I was
able to wtJlk about the house. I took
four bottles, and at present I' am
totally free from���any trace of my old
malady. I will always feel that I am
deeply indebted to Tanlac."
Tanlac is sold by all good drusgisls.
Department of Bee Husbandry
University of Saskatchewan Has New
Course This Year
When the University of Saskatchewan opened its doors for the fall term
it had a new department, a course in
bee industry, optional with students
taking the agrarian lectures. The
novel feature Is that this department
is presided over by a woman, Miss J.
II. Bayford, who has raised bees for
fifteen years. In 1921, she gathered
920 pounds of honey on her farm at
Wawota, Sask., which she marketed at
70 cents a pound arid the agricultural
college decided to enlist her services
when the new course was established.
To clean out ydur bowels without
cramping or overacting, take.Cas-j
carets'. 'Sick- headache, biliousness,!
gases indigestion, sour, upset ���stomach
and all such distress gone by morning.
Nicest physic on earth for grown-ups
and children. 10c a box. Taste like
World's Huge Gold Production
/Over   Eight   Hundred   Million    Fine
Ounces in 430 Years
Eight hundred and.seventy-flve million fine ounces of gold, valued'at $1S,-
000,000,000 have been produced by the
world since Columbus discovered America. About $8,000,000,000 are in circulation as money or In the bank3 and
public treasuries of the world���-?2i000,-
,000,000 is In the,United States:treasury. The other 110,000,000,000 worth
of gold has been used up in the Indus
trial arts or has> disappeared in the
43 years since the keeping of accurate
gold statistics began.
The Value of Reforestation
.��,/   K.   U.   1446
Kaiser's/Memoirs Inaccurate
. 'Sir- Valentine Chirol, once .Berlin
correspondent of the London Times,
finds the Kaiser's memoirs full of
inaccuracies. -. lie says thcy secin to
bea's-' put' the somewhat bitter "words
which -the ' Empress Frederick had
once the occasion "to use in speaking
of her son: "The trouble, with Willy
bias always been that he couJd._ae.vei
tell the truth, even to himself."
Color of Gc!d
Gold is known as a yellow metal;
but when it is beaten thin and held up
to a light, the coior is green. In powder form gold isruby red; when heated, the color is purple.  . ._'.. V
. We know men who turn glad smiles
toward people who help theiri-raake
.money,-and stern frowns toward their
wives who help them save it,/- .,   ,..;-
Minard's Liniment For .Distemper.
Here's Good New*-for You - 7   i
-''-Lindsay; Ont:���
"Dr; . Pierce's
Golden   Medical
Discovery/is  the.
best   medicine   \-
have '..ever   taken.
for stomach trouble.     For   riiany'
years   I   Buffered,
with gastric s'torii-''
ach  trouble   and
nervous    indigestion/ Would be "go.
bad., at tlnies that, it was. necessary
for me. to beiri bed .two or three-days
at ri time.."-J- have doctored arid, taken
/many different medicines w/tti. liule
; relief.   Just .recently I -began taking-'
;* Golden Medical Discovery and. It. has
given .more relief than all the other
' medicines  I have ever  taken.    My.
stomach does not bother me and-1
have not had any indigestion, since
. taking this medicine.    I,can highly
recommend the 'Discovery' to other3 '
' who suffer with -stomach trouble."���
Sirs. Geo. Wellington," 6 John St.
All druggists.   Liquid or tablets.
Mrs, Fawcett Gives Advice
to Mothers
SJ. Catharines, Ont.���"I took Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription during,
expectancy when I felt especially in
.Beed of a tonic and it benefited rne-
greatly. I always take pleasure iri
recommending this 'Prescription' to
ybtrag mothers because I know it
will not fail to hslp them." ���-- Mra.
J, H. Fawcett, 8 Beach St.' ' :
.'. Yonr health is^nost important to
you. It's easily improved. Jnst ask
your nearest druggist for this Prescription of Dr. Pierce's ia.tablet or
.liquid form. .
Write Dr. Plera��,: President Invalids* Hotel, Buffalo, N. T._ il yon wsmt
'f're* J&edical adiic*.,.
." Big Output of Gold 7 _
'In-a report after.a-survey of tlio"
mines of. Northern."Ontario, Mr. John
McLcish, ��� Director-: of "��� the /Mines
Branch ��� of.the ..Dominion Government,
slate's that.the production of gold this
year - will ��� 'reach/at.- least' $20,000,000".
Next year, he, was) of the opinion that
tlie output-would.be even 'greater/ The'
proiiuctioM--. in 7-1921.  amounted ./io.
?i��,oob;ooo7'    :"- " ."--,/ ' /
Proprietor of Estate, In .Scotland
Received $180,000 for Standing.
- -.Timber, -..-���.'/"'/"
The great value of.the systematic
piantirip-of' young, trees -was' fully
demonstrated in' Scotland during .the
late/.waiy when thousand ..of acres of
magnificent Scotch pines were available for. the" construction of railway
ties- -and -;other", military worksMn
France, and Belgium; - Most of these
trees,'were cut-down and sawn up by
Canadians,' Whole acres o.f- standing
timber were, of necessity commandeered . by the, Governriient,. and the proprietors' were paid "good" sums' for the
pro'ductV" In .one "instan"ce"an~area"in
the" Highlands' 'had/been denuded- of
its trees to. furnish' material during the-
Napoleonic ' wars," only-.- a; tree being
left here7arid7,thero; for self-seeding
purposes'. 7" The/result ;was: that, this"
forest, the-forest'.df :Glenniojg, sprang
up again more ^vigorous than ever,-and
was again:' cut. down:-for-"the. Great
War;.almost "exactly-a/hundred- years'
after"its- demolition, the proprietor receiving for the .timber about. $180,000.,
Vancouver Grain Market
The development . of grain trade
from the Canadian, prairies to the
Orient and to Europe by the Panama
Canal through.the port of Vancouver
has reached the point where it is pro
posed .by the-city tci spent $500,000. to:
ward the cost of another grain Elevator hero.. The capacity, of the. proposed elevator wlll.be 750,000 bushels,
and it is. to be financed partly by the
city and partly by.private capItaL   ..;���
Cheerful Yet Classical
"Cheerio" which has come into our
catalogue of salutations mainly by
way of the citizen army which came
into existence during the great war, is
a case of history repeating itself, being the old Greek salutation, "Be joyful" over again. Romans wished each
"Good health," and the Greeks "Good
spirits" in meeting and parting. Wo
use both classical forms, and one of
our own, "Good luck,"���Montreal
Would See tt They Had It
The tiva ladies were very"hot and
tired'as they seated themselves at
the restaurant table and to the waiter who bustled up and asked for their
order one said as she fanned herself:
"Oh, just give us a little respite,
please." The waiter looked puzzled.
"Ah ain't shuah we got got any today,
lady," he.said after a moment, "but
Ah'll ask de cook. . An' will you havo
tea with it or cofCee7"
"  A violin 11 feet, '7 Inches high was
recently displayed at New York.
Japanese Using Chairs
- Tlii>.agi:old custom of-lhe Japanese-
o. sitting down on their folded legion
a cushion or mattress- i./'going out ot
fashion. All the schools 'are using
clKiiid and benches of. the "western
style. 'l'lili'lie" g.'iiboring places- now
have benches-, oven the Buddhist, tc'm-
"pl'os. and in" many families', chairs'and
tables are in regular use.  /
Memorial, to "British- Sailors
A   memorial   tower.  ISO   feet  high,
has just be*>n completed .at Montreal
in honor of British sailors lost in the
. It stands out on the river, where all
the passing ships may see "if, and is in
the form of a huge .clock and signal
tower, . electticalIy/7operated-.- from
shore.     ���    :"- --.-.."'��� X 77 ...
Profiteering In Japan
Officials". ..Say,  Noodls   Ssile'rs"   Must
;7 -;,-     ���-Reduce Their, Pricss .. -   7. /
', The 'hian who sells-, noodles- on the
streets of Tokyo and who incidentally
plays on a.horn/thc original ".Japanese
sandman" while doing it,-/will -.soon
have to. find a "different .vocation-if the
present ..plans of the" municipal" authorities b��re are carried out..
- Tlfe " League of Noodle Shopkeepers has been accused "of/heartless
profiteering', -The league is made" up'
of men .'who pull:- about the.streets,
little covered steam table wagon's with
oil lamps pitched .high oh/one end and
who at" all hours" of the ��� night blow
familiar call's on. their stubby, flute--
like, horns. '���      ���
The noodle shopkeepers have been
selling noddles for ten sens, which
leaves them a profit of 4.1 sens, the
officials pay. In future they must
charge only .eight sens or get- off the
1 streets;
There are two kinds of folded Hands
���those that lie: upon empty laps, and
those that lie .upon finished work.   :-���
Worms cause" freifu'lness .and rob
the infant of sleep, the great nourishes -Mother Graves' Worm "Exterminator will clear the- stomach and intesi
tines and restore healthfulnes?;
Minard's Li.nJm.e'nt Far Colds, Etc
Few Horsss- In Citiss
Of.the 100.000,000. horse's and mules
-estimated to "be in the world today,
the. United States possesses between
! 26.����O0;OOO " arid S7,00fl,000' head; cf
[which 1D.006.000 horse.s and 5,000,000
i mules are on farms, and a little more
[ than 2,00Cs,600 are in cities.    ?
cafr*t sbretch further
Not until now has a dollar bill been
as big as a genuine Gillette Safety
X 7".W.W /Razor;'.-/ -V:/'-"-Wv.
No wonder it feels out of place in
your pocket when, at any general
store,^^hardware, drug or/jewellery
store, it can buy for you a/lifetime's
shaving semce~~comfdrt, speed and
safety for the rest of your shaving
.Oo-'-- '--.--
and 3 genuine Gilktte; blades made and
guaranteed by Gillette Safety R&ser Co,
of Canada, Limited���$1,00,
��-: ftattmi
Is $2.00 a year strictly in advance, or
$2.50 when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To Great Britain and
the United States $2.50, always in advance.
0. W. A. SMITH
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices      7.00
Bstray Notices 3-����
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears in notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
the electorate all over the province,
and many eommendafeious have
been received.
All other legal advertising, 12 cents a
line first Insertion, and 8 centi a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
Transciant display advertising 50 cents
an inch each Insertion.
Business locals I2#c. a line each insertion.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be pleased
to have more money.
Bb  a good   listener and  you'll
have a contented wife.
"The   Educational   system    of
British Columbia is second to none
in Canada or the United States and
is equalled in few instances," was
the claim of Hon. J. D. MacLean,
minister of education, in discussing
school questions recently   in   the
Legislature.     Despite criticism of
the opposition, he  maintained that
the young people of  the province
were  being   afforded    the   fullest
educational facilities  and a study
of the system would   bear this out.
He said that the teachers in British Columbia were of a high standard,   the  majority    holding   high
claBS certificates.       Rural  schools
are receiving tbe maximum of support from the government, was the
ministers contention, aud he pointed  out  to the House  that it was
necessary  to  see that the districts
of small population   did   not suffer
because of   the  demands   of   the
City Council
mended overhauling all the hydrants and this was ordered to be
done immediately. Arrangements were made with the school
trustees whereby the Council and.
City Trustee would be kept informed of the progress and cost
of maintenance of the school departments.
Criticism was made of the appointment of certain city work
and the several committees asked
to be guided accordingly iu the
Owing: to the large amount expended this summer on the skating rink, the Trustee is unwilling
for any further expense and in
consequence the curling club is
undertaking the cost of water
pipes being relaid aud connections made with the main. This
service will be applicable for
both skating- and curling rinks.
Why do they call her a  "grass
widow" when she isn't even green.
' Don't be too ready to condemn
lip service. One form of it is kissing. 	
It is possible that an ill-natured
wife may become a good natured
The average woman loves a gtod
cry once in a while for the pure
joy of it.        	
There never was a time when
money talked in. louder tones than
it does now. "   ...
Somehow or other the world
seemB to be worrying along without
another war/ .;.--W   '. 7 .    .   / ;
. It's a clever politician who can
put his foot in .his mouth and still
retain -his dignity.    . ���", ���--..
VtPoor old Mexico's nosejs .badly
outVol, joint now. . The- beBfe she
can get is an "occasional paragraph
on an inside page. . /.
This fact you will find ..,
-, . :If you analyse sorrow
The troubles that hurt are 7
The oneB that we borrow.
Sale of Work and Dance
The regular meeting of the
City Council was held in the City
offices on Monday, November
13th. Mayor Gulley presided
and Aldermen Taylor, Mowat,
King, Docksteader and Kerr
The various matters of business brought forward by Mr.
Awrey, the City Trustee, at the
special meeting last Thursday
was considered and agreed upon.
The principal points involved
were the school finances, city
properties, electric lighting,
health 'and pound., by-laws. Re-,
garding the pound question the
Trustee, was firmly convinced of
its necessity unless a majority of
the taxpayers desired otherwise.
His decision was strengthened by
an unfortunate mishap occurring
to him during his visit here and
caused by a ��� straying animal on
the sidewalk. ...   . ; -'/.-.
- The .water  committee . recom-.
The Sale of Work and Dance
which the Rock Creek United
Farm Women have fixed for Dec.
lsb, is making quite a atir in the
district. The Tumble Stall is
puzzling many and promises to be
ono of the attractions of the show.
Everyone will be able to get just
what they have been wanting,
either new or second band, at most
reasonable prices. Then there is
the fortune tellers booth, anyone
wanting a peep intD the future will
be told exactly what is going to
happen. The posters will give information about the other stalls
aud dance. It may be mentioned
that this Dance promises to be one
of the events of the season. Bush's
orchestra does uot need boosting,
but with such music aud a special
supper put up by the Women
Farmers, surely that ought to be
sufficient for one night's entertainment.
Montreal���A press dispatch from
Calgary crediting to the secretary
of the Federated Shop Trades there,
a .statement to the effect that the
C.P.R. and certain other railways
had knowledge of the conciliation
board's award some days before it
was filed with the department o��
labor and in consequer^e thereof
had paid the reduced rates of wages
as set by the conciliation board,
prior to the announcement of the
award by the department of labor,
was brought to the attention* of
George Hodge, assistant general
manager of the C.P.R., Eastern
lines, who conducted the case for
the railways before the board of
conciliation   and   investigation.
Mr. Hodge denied most emphatically the correctness of the statement. He said further that as far
as the C.P.R. was concerned it had
no knowledge of the report until it
was received at the company's offices on September 4, and that instructions to restore ra-t.es of pay
which had previously been put into
effect as from July 16, were issued
under date of September 5, making
the reduced rates effective as from
August 16.
Boy Scouts
meets   on    Friday    at
7 p.m.
The Cubs, will meet this week
at'the "usual -place on Saturday
at '2-30 p.m.   7 ,! '���* 7 '���/'       ���'   '-'
Moose. Jaw���"One hundred per
cent more grain has been handled by
the Canadian Pacific Railway up to
{the middle of October this year,
.than ever before for the same period. That will give you an idea of
jthe way the grain is being taken out
of the country," said Mr. Chas.
Murphy, general manager of Western Lines of the Canadian Pacific
He expressed himself very well
pleased with the movement of the
crop throughout the, whole West.
-When asked as to the possibility of
a grain blockade, Mr. Murphy stated
that the Canadian Pacific was accepting ajl grain that was being offered. He pointed out that on one
day over four million, bushels had
been taken out of Fort William and
Port Arthur. Mr. Murphy pointed
out that there was difficulty in.getting bottoms on the lakes to take the
grain out, but the elevators were
far from being full, and the Canadian Pacific still had the big Trans-
cona elevator empty.
Already Mr. Murphy stated there
was a" large quantity of grain being
shipped out from the head of.the
lakes by the all rail route. He declared that he could see no g-rain
blockade in sight.  .
Mr. Murphy pointed out that the
Canadian Pacific had moved 14,000
cars off the Saskatchewan division
of the railway. This was five thou-:
sand more cars of Saskatchewan
wheat than had been moved in the
same period in any year.
; He also pointed out -that even
with the unprecedented grain.movement the Canadian Pacific was moving from 250 to 275 carloads per
day from the Western coal mines.
"There was thirteen thousand tons
moved yesterday," he declared. 1
was here three weeks or a month ago
and at that time I stated we were
moving 250 to' 275 cars of coal a
- day, and the movement has been
kept at that ever since. We realize,
he declared, that the wheat can be
moved during the cold weather and
people can live, but if the cold
weather comes and there is no coal
there will be great, suffering in the
. country,' and possibly worse.
A young- woman we know  went
-'"-;_��� down 'town / ��� - V .-
AlV arrayed in  her new autumn^
���"������":    gown-1-? C 7 V
It felt tight around the neck
Then shesaw that, by'heck,.
She had put:" the thing on.up side
..,,.,._--, - fiQWa~-_ ������yy- :--��������� ������ ��� '7:7
Provincial Legislature
' ���'  Victoria, Nov.'l'B;,���ihe: govern-.
V. ment iias taken a, decided  stand
upon the Oriental ��� question.     In
7 :the Legislature, Friday- afternoon
Hon.r William; Sloan,' minister of
���'..��� mines,-- dealt .with, his": resolution
asking the; House to raeommend
that;Asiatics.be .totally excluded
from" entering ��British Columbia.
- He went into details regarding the
alarming increase in the aurnbers
of Japanese, Chinese and Hindus
X-������ iri.this province,, and claimed that
in future they would have to be
:barred or'the industrial, social and.
/ economic life of the province would
-be endangered.    Hon.   Mr. Sloan
showed that   the    Japanese   and
Chinese   had   secured   practically
fail cdntrol  of the   fisheries and
market-garden industries and that
7 the former were securing a strong
hold upon the lumbering industries.
He showed how iri  the early years
of the century the workers had to
carry almost the entire, load of the
fight against Orientals,  bat." now
tha Asiatics had,entered practically
every field .of endeavor.   The inroads had been. insidious in their
7 natare. but the census figures left
ho doubt of the "dangerous-"eiSaa-
,',: tion/   'This Etaad by the government has met wit& 'the approval of
raswss*" ��� :?;S��4iW.wi--'-; y -yy.. X;^ii^^^^:''yiXP^:^fX'r^^^i^ :*: ~7-':v$:4'4:'v:^^
1EW ' Canadians -. are,'. aware
*��� among ' -th.e -landmarks of7' United.
Stales"-"history."- that".stand , on- Canadian .soil ;is-the .house., in which .-John
.Brown;, of American' civil war. -fanic
.hatched, the-ebnsp.iraey-- that .cd.<--t6.Jii>
being"" hanged.'a'hd .-that helped-to prc-ci-
. pita'tc -the-".great stfttjiglc" between .-tin-
North aiid' South.7 The/house stand's
at Chatham/Ontario,- within, a ~stonc|i.
throw ..of. the" G..-P:R.7 station.'"and -in-
plain"'view of. those whppass -through.
���According, to local. tradition the house-
was one "of the more" imposing,- residences of the town when..60 years ago.
John Brown and his friends met. in.
one of its rooms' to arrange his anti-
slavery, crusade.
To-day somewhat diminished "from
its original -imposing ��� .proportion the
building houses'- the to'wernian Avho is
on duty at the immediately adjacent
street crossing.
Sixty years -arid more- ago, says thc
"Gait Reporter," the present structure
was a' four-tenement building?- aiid one
of the "show places" in the older portion of Chatham.    Between 25 and 30.
years ago, when the C.P.R.  was run
through. Cliatham. half, of the building
was torn down.   Still later, the rcm.iin-
j'ng two tenements were converted into
.a single  residence;   and .as   such -the
building survives  to.-day7
' Chatham in the two decades preccd-
.ing thc .Civil--War,.--was'.one-pi- the
"northern- "terminals ��� of   the   celebrated
."underground   railway"   organized  by
'American -abolitioin-ists ��� to .facilitate the
'-escape of r.egro slaves io Canada.'- Large
niirrilKTS of.',ihe'.escaped." slaves settled
in   Winder, -. Chatham;". -arid-, various
points iri Essex.and Kent.conn ties.'and
several .t&whsites.werejaid .out/at that'
- *sax- ���'as���VniO'W". negro"_: ".-om.mumtfes :
,'f'heie town.s'itcs'arc still .'shown on old
maps,-, but' lhc communities themselves
iiniike Topsy; .never, "growed," or,".'if
I hfy,-atj.aincd "any proportions/have, with
ju'fc or two-.-exceptions, long, since dwirir
died into insignificance,^'with the departure-of the" greater portion of.: the-colored .population: --.  - -/.-   7     -  --.'.- ���"'
In .the.,latter. 50's,7 however," South-'
we'stenj. Ontario - '.contained.. / a /. large
negro'dement, jind.-friany pf the escaped
slaves . had established themselves in
business and were-ampitioiis, -weH:edii..
cate'd- and well-to-do.. So.when "Ossa-"
wat'omie" Blown,, nursing his - daring
scheme of freeing the slaves; at-a single stroke, looked about- for support, he
turned naturally t'o the negro settlements in Southwestern Ontario for
funds and helpers.
Tlie. exact date of the conference at
which the-date was planned is not preserved, in the local tradition. It. seems
probable that John Brown visited Chatham on several occasions in connection
with his work for the slaves. The'con-
fcrence probably took place late in.
' 1858, or early in 1859..    - - .. . _���_
Thc Chatham structure is often carc-:
k-ssly referred to as "the Holden
house." The owner, however, was a
colored man named Eli Kolton. Hol-
ton was present at tlie meeting held by
John-. Brtiwn.' So was-Isaac Holden,
another prominent colored mafi. Both
were big men. physically^ and leaders in
the-colo'r'ed community.. E. C. Cooper
and a.little man named Harris, with
several others, took part in the c'onfer-
cnccWV'W'- ���'"��� -������������ 'Xi -"������'/' ���' ''
:, 7 To. what extent." Brown--secured support,, financial and ".otherwise,7 is not
known.- The. details of -the meeting" were.
.naturally/, kept, secret at-the time; and
.Vi.-Ii.-i' \y.iU;Ah"  pufilic'uli'm.-ife'y   kne-vv
came out,-most" of 'it,'"after the raid. ; "   -
..'.It .was-on  Oct.   17,  1859,--that"  "the
Cliatham'conference bore "fruit'in.'thc -,,
startling--raid.- on TIarp'er's'7 Ferry,   in ���'-'[
Northern, Virginia', where: Brown/with -ii-
several of'his sons and"" a- number of  /
.other; .white- 'men,- seized - the  national',
armory,-.and;'issued a proclamation' call'--"-- -
ing .upon.-the"slaves/to rise in;insurrec- 7
tion against their." master.     The raidi-in,, -
a.-few hours-spread -consternation,: hot.. -���'
merely 7 throughout-. ;Virginia; . - but V
throughout the United States.VLt:-CoI.'-".
Robert E".' .Lee, however, arrived, with-
a detachment of  marines; -the armory  ,
was recaptured, and Brown and "a few \ ;
of his companions were- taken, prisoners;
Brown was-hanged-at'Charleston', Vir-   ."
ghiia; Dec. 2] 3859,     " "' -     ���
A  few months later, -Abraham Lincoln, at his Cooper Institute speech at
New York, referred to Brown's raid -in.'
the - following words: .-"    - -   -
"John Brown's effort was peculiar.
It was not a slave insurrection1.- It was ,
an "attempt by white'men t'o get "up a
revolt among the slaves, in .which..the
.slaves refused to participate: Iri fact,
it was so absurd that the slaves, with
all their ignorance, saw plainly enough
it could hot succeed.'   '
Within a little more than a year of
that  speech, and within two years of
the  "raid,   Lincoln   was   in   the  White
House, and thc - Southern States were
seceding. However thinking men might
condemn his folly, the Northern States
generally- regarded'. Brown  as, a  martyr,  and-."John  Brown's body lies a--."/
mouldering' in -the grave, but his���soul'
goes'. snarVliihg-'on," became the-battle",
song of the soldiers who were" destined, -
a. few years later,, to. compel the sur-7
render-at Appomatox of. Brown's con-
-querr,r,--= -    .".-   ,/..,'    7     .������'���.'���     '������'.-
Halifax���The many - friends in"
Halifax and Dartmouth will be
please.d to learn of the success of
Edward Everett Beck, formerly of
Dartmouth, but now residing in
Vancouver. He has just been appointed manager to the P^otel Van^
couver. Mr. Beck is a son. of Mrs.
Beck-Lydiard, Dartmouth. He has
three brothers, Charles A., Dartmouth; Harry, Middle Musau��E*~-.
boit, and Archibald in Winnipeg.
Going to Vancouver .from Halifax,
where "he was a stockbroker, Mr.
Beck has seen the Hotel' Vancouver
grow from a small brick building to
the present fifteen storey fireproof
Famous men and women from all
parts of the world have been cared
loi- by the smiling official during
his service with the company.
^Playthings of Destiny"
Winnipeg���September records of
the handling of the season's crop afford a remarkable demonstration of
efficiency in grain handling by railroads, elevators and by the human
element that plans and directs.
Compared with other years the
September movement far siirpass.es
all previous records. All over the
west long trains are carrying the
current of wheat to the lake front
and thence to the markets of the
Feeding the transportation routes
are thousands of threshing outfits
which during the recent fine weather have been operating in every district from early morning until dark.
A summary of the Winnipeg inspections shows the magnitude ^of
the movement as compared with
Three weeks were spent in. the
frigid, snow-bound region of
Truckee by Anita Stewart and her
company to secure the beautiful
frozen north scenes which will be
seen in her latest Louis B. Mayer
production, distributed through
Associated First National, "Playthings of destiny," which will be
the attraction at the Greenwood
Theatre on Saturday, Nov. 18.
With a - couple of powerful wind
machines to stir np the snow,
which was over three feet deep at
Truckee at the time, Director
Edwin Carewe secured some very
realistic blizzard scenes.
Tbe Ledge can supply you
every need in the printing line
and at prices consistent with
first-class work.
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and Overcoats
Fall and Winter Suits and Overcoats samples ^(Just arrive^.)
Now 011 view at
~   Tailor and Cleaner
Greenwood  -----
Cars of wheat..
..  39,344
..    2,081
..    2,027
Barley  ,	
Flax   .,	
���- 89
Total    ,   44,456    30,463
Calgary, Alta.���Many fanners in
the irrigated districts in southern
Alberta have every reason to be satisfied with the result cf their season's work, according to G. IT. Hut-
ton, superintendent of the agricultural and animal industry branch
of the Canadian Pacific Department
of Natural Resources in Calgary,
who has returned after a visit to
that section of the province. Tha
yield of wheat has turned out most
satisfactory, in some'cases averaging thirty-seven bushels to the acre.
One man in the Coaldale district had-
realized a net profit of:?G.000 from
425  acres.   ���
In the Vauxhall district one of
the farmers had informed Mr. Hut-
ton that he purposed fii ishing with
10.0 steers, 5,000 lambs and from
twenty-five to thirty dairy cattle,
and that he would have even then.
200 tons of hay for sale from one
section of land. Incidentally Mr..
Hutton mentioned that the feeding
of the lambs under contract in tho
irrigated districts was being considerably extended this year. ������ The
business promised to provide a most
satisfactory market for alfalfa hay
and coarse grain, and to involve a
relatively1 small risk, inasmuch as it
was" possible to contract lanibs now
for spring delivery. The profits
from that line of work, he said, were
in marked contrast to those' which
w~re-realized even under'the best of
conditions in the growing.of grain
alone on irrigated land.-  ���' --   ���
Send  Your
To    .
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work aud material guaranteed"."   We
pay postage oue way.    Terms Cash.
(FORM F.    .
Certificate of Imcrovements.
YORKSHIRE  LASS  Mineral Claim', situate
in the Greenwood-Miiilu<r' Division of Yale
.   District, "���       , ��� .
VVliere located: ''Horse-Shoe ' Mountain,
Main Kettle River.
TAKE NOTICE tliat I, David G. Smith, bf
Greenwood, B.C., Free Miner's Certificate No.
54930C, intend, sixty daj-s from tiie date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of
obtaining a Crown Grant of the above cUtiin.
Aud further take notice that action, under
Section S5, must he coiumcuccO .btfore tlfe
issue of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 21st day of.September, A.D. 1922.
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet,' Studebaker,
and Overland cars. Garage iu connection.
D. McPHERSON      -T"    Proprietor
Et. W. WIDDOWSOIN, Assayer-and
Chemist, Box biio8, Nelson, B. C.
Charges:���Gold, Silver, Copper or I���eiad
$1.25 each. ' Gold-Silver fi.75. Gold-
Silver with Copper or Lead $3.00. Silver-Lead $2.00. Silyer-Lead-Zinc feoo.
Charges for ' other .metals,- etc., on application.
*S ---"--������    ."..  7   ' '      -..-;.        '������-...-.
I xRaL/^oe Livery  Stable
jj./.-'.��� W    WV     V  VVy H. DOCKSTEADER. PRO*. W
1.7 y  x. [- - -y'Express and: Heavy; Draying v    ;;
Auto's and Truck For Hire, Day or Night v v
WV  '"''V.-''-, :' .'-���- V'We-xarry- W ������;���;-���. V   X'.xXi. --WV
v    Tires, Oils/Greases, Hay and Grain:   ;
Office Phone 13,7   - 7       ; V   V.    -�� Residence: Phone 3 i
f lie Coii3pated7iiniiig ;<& Smelfli)gvCo;
��� _..;v , XxJx: 7;.777:of^Cana^ae:y!T>i^d_7^u_y.:   V7-.W.
--.    -.. ���  -;.7'Office, Smelting.-and-ReQ'uiug.-Department '
-".'-" 7.7 W ' .7 ' .."   /TR-'AIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA".' 'W ���"���   ''  ..   7'. 7
Purchasers of Gold, Silver; Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
.;-'    -��� Producers''of    Gold,   '.Silver;".' Copper,   ...Pig   Lead   and  Zinc''-.
-: 'V. VV-.-W : " -. XX'X ;iTAbA'NAC!' -BRAND-   ��� -V.W7., ���= W ..---...:.-.
Synopsis of   ;':V.
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price of first-class land
reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to
$2.50 an acre.
Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.,      .     .
TRecords will he granted covering
only land-suitable for agricultural
purposes and which is non-timber
Partnership pre-emptions abolished
but parties of not more.than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residences, but each making
necessary improvements on respective
Pre-emptors must occupy claims
for five years and must make im-'
provemeuts to value of $10 per acre,
including clearing and cultivation of
at least 5 acres, before receiving-
Crown Grant..
Where pre-emptor in occupation hot
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may because of ill-health, or other cause, be
granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence
may be tssued,; provided. applicant
makes improvement to extent of $300
per annum and-records same each
year. Failure to make improvements
or record same-, will' operate as- forfeiture. Title cannot be .obtained in
less than 5 years, and improvements of
$10.00 per acre, including 5 acres cleat-
ed and cultivated, and residence of at
least 2 years are required.     7
Pre-emptors holding- Crown Grant
may record another pre-emption, if he
requires land in conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided -statutory' improvements made
and residence maintained on Crown
granted land.
Unsufveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres, maybe leased as homesites; title
to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.
'.. For grazing and industrial purposes
areas exceeding .640 acres may 7 be
leased by one person or company..
Mill, factory or- industrial sites ion
timber'land not exceeding 40. acres
may be purchased; conditions include
payment of stumpage.
Natural Hay meadows inaccessible
by existing roads may_ be purchased
conditional upon construction of a"road
to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of ^purchase
price, is made.     .-.. '���'
The scope of this Act is enlarged to
include all persons joining and.serving
with His Majesty's Forces. The time
in which the heirs "or devisees of a'deceased pre-eruptor may. apply for title
under this act is extended from one
year from the death of such person; as
formerly, until one year after the conclusion of the present war. This privilege is made reTfoactive'.
. No fees relating to pre-emptions are
due c-r payable by soldiers on pre-emptions recorded, after June 26, 1918.
Taxes are remitted for five years.
Provisions for return_qf moneyB accrued, due and been paid since August
4,1914, on account of payments, fees or
taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.
Interest on. agreements to purchase
town or city lots held by- members of
Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired
direct .or indirect,' remitted from enlistment to March-31st,-1920���-,:
.-' Provision^ made - for - insurance.   of
'..Crown;.-.Grants: to  sub-purchasers   of
Crbwii' Lands, acquiring rights.from
purchasers who.failed'.tb complete purchaser involving, forfeiture,  on "fulfillment of conditions of purchase, interest
an d taxes.   Where. sub-purchasers' do -
not claim -whole bf original parcels-purchase price, .due ahd"taxe"s ;niay~bedis^"
tributed "proportionately -   over .whole
area. -Applications must.be made, by
May 1.1920...-'"   '  -   -      .      V."   ���������������
X.x.        "-.��� '.".' 'GRAZING'    .. '���    -
Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic development of. livestock industry- provides: for grazing.districts and,range
administration. ; under Commissioner.
.Annual grazing permits issued based
. on numbers ranged; priority' for established .owners. Stock owners may form'
Associations for.range -management.
Free, .'or partially free, permits .'for
settlers, campers or. travellers up to ten
-head. ���-      .-.' 7 ..���   -.""--"'      '
wThe Mineral Province M
VHas produced Minerals.valued as follows:7'Placer. Gold, 87C,177,403|: Lode
Gold, S105,557,9.777; Silver,; S55,259,485; Lead 848,330,575;.Copper, $166,393,488;
-IZinoV'S^l.SSi.eSlj^Qoal-^aCCpke, 8225,400,506;'Baii_ding:Stone; Brick; .Cement,'-
834.072,016; 7 Miscellaneous'-/Minerals,, Sl.210.,639;. Vmaking ,.ita Mineral
'���Brodw.fcion to the end of 1921 show 7  . -.'-.'-.--".        X''- -yXXX. ���    ,7      V
Aggregate; Valnr of $734,25^61^   7V7V 7
Production tor flfc'Yeiiffe^
The   Mining   Laws. of- this'-Province ire more liberal, and /the fees, lower,.W 7   V'
than those of any other Province in the'Dominion, or an^ Colony in fehe British 7 .     -
Empire. ,." -    ������.���. ;        -     ���.'���'.," '.���'  .,"-���,;-: '-��� -"-'.
Miner-allocations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees/.-.   ;   .
Absolute   Titles are   obtained   by developing such propertieSj the security :
of which is guaranteed by Crown Grants. 7
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained
gratis by addressing��� V
' ww'.  VICTOmA, Britisli Columfjla.   ..."


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