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The Ledge Oct 27, 1921

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��7iaci*l librar^ ���
/      /
YDh. xxyiii.
House Furnishings,  Hardware,
Kitchen Utensils, Etc.
. "No. 16-
�������� -r- -&
Sr| - For Preserving
Crahapples, Prunes and Peaches
*    Halibut and Salmon
Arriving Fresh Every  Thursday
AU Steps Lead To:
U   LEE & BRYAN        Phone 46
^iiiitiiiitiiiuiii uuiiiiiiwmiutuimuiimiiiiUiUimiiiiiinK
Your Fall
To your measure
All Wool     ���
Call and select today
�� W, EI.SOII 8 Co
Owing to existing conditions it is imperative that I conduct this business on a cash -
basis.   All accounts must be paid by the
10th of each month.   Those in-arrears at
present will kindly settle by Oct. 10th.
This does not apply to Providence accounts
Before preparing for winter come in and inspect our
Sheeting, Pillow Cotton, Blankets,
Absorbent  Cheese   Cloth, Towels,
^Towelling, Etc.
Real Estate & Insurance
Life, Fire, Health, Accident
Best Companies in   the World
Enquire as to Rates
Ranches For Sale
'  Auctioneer
Call And, See
. Spectacles of All Kinds
For Sate and Repaired
Ask for Prices aiid Compare' with Mail
Order House
; McELMOfN, Greenwood
Independent Meat
I Around Home
Boy Scouts have been organized
at Midway.
Careful .October. November
morn is after you,
How do? Using the spare bed
comforter regular these nights.
Jack McKellar is spending a
few days in town from Beaverdell.
A. E. Savage has been appointed chief of police of Grand
Forks. ' \X
Sam Bender was iu town on
Monday and Wednesday delivering wheat.      T
7 -������ .��'���- ��
I. H. Hallett, 7 Charles King
and James Hallett were iii Grand
Forks on Tuesday."
Walter'War tman returned on
Monday from a business trip to
Nelson and Grand Forks.
The coal man is beginning to
pick up a little these days, and
tell the world what is mis-ung.
'After spending the summer in
Greenwood, Chas.' Oliver left'on
Tuesday for Cornwall, England.
Miss Eva Murray left ou" Saturday morning for Spokane''
where she will spend two weeks
Residents iu a certain part of
town are asking what to do to
stop a rooster crowing at 4 a.m.
Use the axe.
We carry only the best stock procurable
Fresh  Meats,   Ham, Bacon,
Lard, Etc.
* Windsor hotel ��
The WINDSOR' HOTEI*   is  heated  with   steam      ~-
and electricity.   " Fine sample' rooms.     A comtort-
-' able home for tourists  and travellers.     Touch the
wire  if you  wane rooms reserved.     The buffet is
replete -with  cigars,  cigarettes, cooling beverages*
^ buttermilk and ice-cream. ,
o ' i
A Certified Delight
Burns' Shamrock Baked Ham
For luncheon or dinner
Secure a whole or portion of BURNS', SHAMROCK  HAM   '.
and prove our assertion - -     '
Prepared  from Alberta's choicest grain fed Hogs ,
P. Burns & Company, Limited.
A Trial Mill Convince Yon
John Meyer
Greenwood Theatre
Gray & Clerf. Props.
Commencing at 8:15 p.m.
Samuel Goldwyu presents
Tom Moore
Calgary       Edmonton
Plants at
Regina       Prince Albert
*     -PULI, LINE GF
Bannockbum all wool Tweed pants at $9.00
Men's white robbers $5.75.      Bib Overalls $2.25
All New Low Prices
J.   G.   MoMYNNr    MIDWAY,   B.C.
"Toby's Bow"
You park your troubles outside when you
sue Tom Moore in his latest photoplay
It's crammed full of giggles, smiles,
laughs and roars. A story of New York
high life and Southern love
.    Also a Chester Outing   ���
"Itasca  Makes Her Bow"
ADULTS 50c     -     CHILDREN 25c.
Patrons are assured of a warm Theatre
' ' Wood For Sale
Apply to J. W- Clark. Pacific Hotel
Pigs For Sale
Six weeks old.    Apply to D.
D. McLaren, Dead wood.
Beef For Sale
, Steer beef, fore quarters Sets
per lb., hind quarters 12c. per lb.
Cow beef,2cts less.    Apply
R. Forshaw, Greenwood.
For Sale
Apples (picked) from 50c. to
SI iu your own boxes at T.
Clarks (late) Lee's orchard,
Mrs. C. J. Cruse has - returned
to -Boundary Falls from a six
weeks visit with friends at the
coast and Kamloops.
W. K. Gywer, district road
engineer, of Penticiqo, and-Miles
Cotton, a cojatractorVof'/Vancou-1
ver,'were ia'town*ori' Wedne'sdayT
There is a widespread belief
that when the census returns are
tabulated it will be discovered
that most of Canada's troubles
are due to growing pains.
Oa Thursday afternoon before]
W. R. Dewdney, S. M., and H.
McCutcheon, J. P., at the Court
House, Joseph Cunningham was
fined $10 for pointing a gun at
Victor Barrett,
Mayor D. W. Sutherland, of
Kelowna, was selected as the
standard bearer for the Liberal
party at the coming Federal election, at the convention held in'
Penticton last.week.	
"A Hallowe'en party will be
held on Monday, Oct 31st', iu the
Greenwood Theatre, under the
auspices of the Ladies Aid of
the Presbyterian Church. Hallowe'en refreshments. . Admission SOc and 25c.
Norman Morrison has returned
from Lloydminister. Sask., where
he went to visit his sister and
brother. Shortly after reaching
the prairie town Norman took ill
with pneumonia which laid him
up for oyer a month.
��� M. W Ludlow was in town on
Thursday last.- He' is busy
clearing land these days and will
go more extensively into the
poultry business at Col tern. -He
is also experimenting with
ginseng and has planted some
seeds. This plant takes five
years to mature.
The greatest" event of. the
season will be the Masquerade
Dance in the Masonic -Hall,
Greenwood on Friday, Nov. 11th.
The G. W. V. A. are receiving
letters nearly every day from
people who intend coming-and
everything points to the affair
being a huge success. You will
be sorry if you miss it,
Monday next will be Hallowe'en
and no doubt some of the boys
will be up to their usual pranks.
Tricks of a harmless nature.are
to be commended, but destructive
mischief will not be tolerated and
the Council has decided to put on
an extra-'police _ force that even-'
ing.   Boys beware the policeman
Armistice Day
and- Thanksgiving
A misleading item is going the
rounds of the press to the effect
that Armistice Day, Nov. 11th was
made a legal holiday by legislation
at the last session of parliament.
What this legislation provides is
that Armistice Day and Thanksgiving Days are to be observed on
the same date, which is made a
legal holiday. The dnal holiday is
to be on Nov. 11th when that date
is Monday, otherwise it; is to be
Monday of the week in which it
occurs. This year Nov. 11th is
Friday, so Armistice Day and
Thanksgiving Day will be celebrated on Monday, Nov. 7th.
"Toby's Bow'
He was a rip-tearing, harem
scarem son of New York's gay
Bohemia. He wanted thrills and
excitement and he got enough in
New YOrk���in fact he got more
than enough. He went south���to
"Old Virginny." ���And right there
in tranquil, old Virginia he found
more excitement than the wildest
revels in New York ever produced.
New York was a haven of quiet
and .solitude compared to Fairlawn.
See Tom Moore in his newest
Goldwyn picture, "Toby's Bow,"
from the stage success of the same
name, at the Greenwood Theatre,
on Saturday, Oct. 29th.
The;Editof.THE;L��DGB,{. X} ?/x-
���'��� TDear Sir;���-"- \ \-K \--. ^ : X- \
f- -Qif'behalf- oHhe Farm^Women
c-f Rock Creek' I wish to state
that much regret is felt that arrangements were made for our
dance on Nov, 11th before we
were aware of the G.W.V.A
dance in Greenwood on the same
night. However we trust Greenwood will have a very full house
and those who come to Rock
Creek can rest assured of a good
time. The hall will be beautiful
decorated in Poppies and supper
only such as the Farm Women
of Rock Creek can serve. .
Mrs. A. D. McLennan.
New Colonization Policy
Victoria, Oct. 26.���Hon.   T.  D.
Pattullo, minister of lands,  speaking in the Legislature, announced
that the Government was abont ,to
inaugerate a comprehensvie colonization policy, looking to the settlement of selected settlers  oh the
vacant lands of British Columbia,
particularly those in  the valleys
along  the  Grand   Trunk   Pacific
Railway and in the irrigation districts.   The minister, who returned
recently from  Great Britain and
other  European   countries,    said
there was a marked increase in the
interest being taken in   Western
Canada and he hoped to take advantage of the situation to secure a
number of the better class citizens.
-The government controls some
2,000,000 acres of  the finest  land
along the Canadian National lines,
lands which reverted to the crown
under tbe proportionate allotment
legislation of 1916.   Some of these
lands have been reserved for sale
until such time as the government
saw its way   clear   to   commence
colonization work in earnest.   Several hundred thousand 7 acres are in
the   Stuart   Lake   district,   lands
lightly timbered in places and eminently suited for agricultural purposes.   It is expected  that some
form of progressive  loan   system
will be worked out to assist the
newcomers.   -The  settlers   to   be
selected  will   come   mostly   from
Great Britain and each will be expected to bave sufficient capital to
make first payments on the land
and secure sufficient, equipment to
make a good start.
City Council
When a certain young lady
read the headline in a daily paper
last week,- "Fifteen_miilion"girls
in Europe looking for husbands,"
exclaimed "Goodness, 1 hope
they don't extend their search
here, there is too much opposition already."
A despatch to the Nelson News
from Rock Creek says: "Arrangements are being made for
several cars to take parties to the
Annual G. W. V. A. Masquerade
Ball in Greenwood on,Nov, 11,
quite a number also intend going
by train on that date.
Major W. D. S. Rorison, of
Victoria, visited Greenwood on
Friday and Saturday for the purpose of organizing the Boy Scouts
in this town. Mr. Rorison is
touring the province ia the interest of the Boy Scouts and where-
ever he has gone has , met with
enthusiastic receptions. On Friday evening a few interested gentlemen , met Mr. Rorison at the
home of Mr. McCurrach and Mr.
Rorison explained the aims and
objects of the Boy Scouts. It
is quite likely that the Boy Scouts
will be organized here provided a
sufficient number of the older
generation will take the matter
ia hand., Boy Scouts are put on
their honor to obey the laws of
the order and always to act according to the teachings of this great
organization. A meeting of the
citizens will be held ia the Board
of Trade rooms on Thursday at
S p.m."to discuss this matter.
On Nov., l6fe s penalty of 10/
[old building., - I Dec. 1st.  ���   - '      '- /0
""'-     V7V'---_-y> ,-���'  '���-.-%,.'   ''������
X CStfeeBfiL'-dr the  Bouhdarvf wjb
asked to be in keeping with, the
"wear a poppy on'Armi8iice'l>ay"
idea, which has taken such a- hold
throughout   the  Dominion.     On
Nov. 7th in all parts of Canada
the poppy will be universally worn
to keep green the memory of those
who died in the country's service
during the war.    Every citizen is
requested on this anniversary to
wear  the   flower   emblematic  of
France, to commemorate the service rendered there,  and the 50,-
000 of this country's. heroic dead,
who   are    sleeping-  beneath   the
poppies of Flanders.   No more appropriate flower could have been
chosen to commemorate , Armistice
Day than the poppy.
The regular meeting of the City
Council   was    held   on   Monday
evening,   Mayor  Gnlley   and  all
Aldermen present.
Correspondence from the Bank
of Montreal regarding rental of
their premises was discussed and
laid over for further consideration.
The Water Committee reported
a serious leakage in the Lind
creek reservoir and it was decided
that repairs could not be effected
until next spring.
The Mayor and City Clerk presented their report on  tbe various
unsafe   and    valueless    buildings
throughout the city.    The Council/
considered the report and appointed the Mayor-and Clerk7--a��coin- V
mifctee to deal with the properties:;
as   they   thought   fit.    A list of 7?
properties will he   prepared  and 7
tendera invited for their removal.
The tender of H. B.  Jones7 for V
clearing up BlockaTo and  11 on
Map 21 was not accepted.
Two   representatives   from   the7
Council are required at Victoria'- .,,.-_;^..
during the passage, of the 7 PrivateX$2$00\
Bill and the Council requested the;   . ,_^,r,
.-   .. o   ���;:���������-.: '7-T---Myfy��S<i?:
Mayor   and   City   Clerk   to   hold~Vs^^
themselves in readiness for attend-
;The Council ii^^S^WsM
Tenders Wanted
Tenders asked for the purchase
of Store Building at Eholt, building 28 x60 feet 2 stories;'also 160
acres land, more or less adjoining
townsite of Eholt. Apply to
G. A, Rendeli.,
0 Green wood. B.C.
youths of the->:City''-'thrt';'��Dyone^^#"
, jPapght;damaging\ property '^ot?afi^;X)^f
'description   "on   Hallow'en   night4'
Chief of Polica was authorized to
employ a special constable for that
evening. -
On behalf of the school trustees,
Aid. Mowat applied for the loan of
certain storm doors now in the
possession of the City to be used in
the school building. The Clerk
was asked to deal with the.matter.
An invitation was extended to
the Mayor and Aldermen to be
present at a meeting on Thursday
evening which is called to organize
a company of Boy Scouts.
jNez^jneeting ofJheJUouncil will
be held oh Nov. Sth.
Turkey Shoot at Midway
A Turkey* Shoot will be held at
Midway on Saturday, ' Oct. 29.
Shooting to commence at 10 o'clock
sharp. \Target range 100 yds. with
a rest; 50 yds. off hand, any rifle;
35 yds. off hand, 22 calibre. Come
and get your Thanksgiving turkey.
Masquerade Dance
Given By The
Will Be Held In The    '
Masonic Hall, Greenwood
FRIDAY, NOV.  Hth,  1921
Werner's 3 Piece Orchestra WiU Supply The Music
4 Prizes t  Best Dre*sed ^^ Best &*<**** Gent,
 ���-���������! Best Comic, Best Dressed Child
This Annual Dance promises to be Bigger, Brighter aud Better than ever.
Let every true, British man, woman and child commemorate
the Allied Victory ' '
Admissions   Gents $LO0, Ladies 50a, Supper 35c��
Spectators 25c.
xmsm TUP]     i/tfDfift.     o PT^-vwnrm      "R
27 Years tho
Same Good
Always in the
Canada Needs Population
Although the results of the census of Canada taken .iu June last have not
yet been officially announced, sufficient information is available to establish
the fact that ihe figures of population a.re going to prove highly disappointing
to those people who, basing their calculations on tlie yearly return of immigrants entering the Dominion, had expectations of seeing a very substantial
increase in the number of people in Canada.
Kadi recurring decennial census in Canada brings the same disappointment. Between one census and the next, hundreds oi thousands" ygs, millions of immigrants are reported as having entered tlie Dominion. The vital
statistics likewise report ihe fact that the number of births exceed deaths
by many more hundreds of thousands. Yet when the census is taken the
people which are supposed to he here, and presumably ought to be here, are
not in evidence. They came here but ihey have disappeared. The question
which demands an answer is: Where have they gone, and why.?
The Canadian Council of Agriculture, which has been giving some study
to this problem, in a .statement recently made public, points out, that, according to the returns of the Department of Immigration, no less than. l,Si^,S3G
immigrants came to this couutry between April 1, 1011, and .March SI, 1021.
which corresponds with the census period; also that during this same period
births in Canada, exceeded deaths by 1,1-10,000. Jn other words, that from
these two sources there should bc an increase in Canada's population of
i'.952,S3G, which would bring the 19.11 census of population of 7,20(5,613 up to
10,159,171) in 1921. As a matter of fact it is now confidently predicted that
the census of 1921 will not show nine million people, and possibly not. many
more than S,500,000..
On all sides the statement is heard that Canada needs'a larger population:
that the future of its railways, the ability to carry and ultimately pay. off
the huge national debt, depends upon the development of it's natural resources, and that such development' can only be brought about by a largo
influx of people to do the necessary work. The need for a strong, aggressive
immigration policy is, therefore, urged. True, there are a few voices raised
in opposition to such a policy, but they are in a minority.        o .,
The writer of this column agrees that such an immigration policy is
necessary, ami that Canada's efforts to secure settlers of the right, type should
not be spasmodic, but permanent, well organized and continuous. But iu
the light of past immigration returns, reports of vital statistics, and census
���takings, it is apparent that something more than getting people to come io
Canada is needed. The adoption of policies that uwill- keep them here seems
to be required above everything else[
If Canada cannot retain its native-born sens and daughters it is idle to
expect new people to come and stay here. Clearly there is something wrong
somewhere. If our native-born had remained at home, and if we had retained thc large percentage of incoming immigrants during thc past Quarter of a,
century, Canada's population today would be double what it is, and, like
compound interest, the future increase would be rapid.
Party politics can find no place for discussion in this column. There
are plenty of forums for the discussion of such politics, but this is not one of
them. But policies in the broad meaning of the terra���that is, the science
and business of government as distinct from party organization, shibboloths
and particular policies���have a proper place here. In fact, no good citizen
or true patriot can properly neglect them.
It is our conviction, then, that while Canada does need the most wideawake, progressive and.aggressive immigration policy ihat can possibly be.de-.
vised, and that full advantage should.now'be taken of tlie opportunity which
presents itself throughout" the',"world owing to the desire of millions of people-
to emigrate from ihe old world, countries, the first .step, in..the framing of
Canada's immigration policy should be a determination.of the'causes of the
drift of people'away' from Canada, native-born and immigrants. ��� ;
7 There.is a cause for .it, or-a "combination of causes. - The;eause-should-
bc ascertainable, and once ascertained it ought to, bo. possible to -apply .-a'
.remedy arid remove .tho cause. "Every manufacturer;, financier, -railway-
operator, .merchant, professional man,*.artizan and'farmer is interested, and
vitally interested-in-this-problem. The application of, thc needed'remedy'
- might upset' many preconceived ideas and destroy long accepted aiid' time-
honored policies. - "But what-of it,-if-those ideas and policies-are the cause
"of Canada's Joss? - - '.""-- '-���   '. ,.     -'- ���'   ���/.'"���������   .'."".
Suppose some'cherished policy of ihe manufacturers-on the one ���hand,- or
-the farmers on the other hand, had to go by-the hoard, would they-not both
'be-the gainers by adding millions to tlie population?-' Imagine what it. would
mean, to Canada's manufacturers today if all" the immigrants and native-born
between 1911 and' 1921. were in Canada, now.   . What- a' domestic market iu
which to sell their goods.1-.   And what a relief in taxation,.and in improved
-facilities for tlie farmer would, result if the Dominion's population, was. between "ten and fifteen millions instead of less than nine millions! -
.- ;.   The need of population, is Canada's greatest neldV-Itis "the .outstanding
.national issue,    -iii it" is bound up all other issues aiid "through" .its solution,
-practically: all.other problems' will, be- solved.   :-.���-"'     ;;.      . ....  -~7,."--.-  - ;
How To Be Popular
Giving Pleasure and Being Cheerful is
Great Secret.
Learn to laugh, a good laugh is better than medicine.
Learn how to tell a story; a good
story, well told, is as welcome as a
sunbeam in a sick-room.
Learn to keep your own troubles to
yourself; the world is too busy to care
for your ills and sorrows.
Learn to stop croaking; if you cannot see any good in thc world, keep
the bad to yourself.
Learn to hide your aches and pains
under pleasant smiles; no one cares
to hear whether you have headaches,
earaches, or rheumatism.
Learn to meet your friends with a
smile; a good-humored man or woman
is always welcome, but the dyspeptic
is not wanted anywhere.
Above all, give pleasure: lose no
chance of giving pleasure.
You will pass through this world
but once.
Any good thing, therefore, that you
can do, or any kindness that you can
show to any human being, you had
better do it now; do not defer or neglect ir.
For you will not pass this way
Alberta's Grain Capacity
Large Storage Elevators Are Found in
' Many Towns.
The average grain capacity per station for the whole of the Province of
Alberta amounts to over 110,000 bushels, as compared with S9.000 bushels
for Saskatchewan, and 58,000 bushels
for Manitoba.      The largest  country
storage elevator is at Vegreville,' Alberta, with a capacity of 475,000 bushels, although Verigin in Saskatchewan runs a good second with a capacity    of    110,000    bushels.      Alberta
j towns  are  uniformly    possessed    of
; large  storage  facilities;   Youugstowu
! has space for 384,000 bushels, Barons
1373,000   bushels,   Carmangay   320,000
! bushels and Blackie 290,000 bushels.
! When-Your Appetite Fails
This Is What You Need
' Contracts Let For
Irrigation Scheme
You can relish your meals without feal
of upsetting your liver
or stomach if you will
put your faith inf
Carter's Little
Liver  Pills.
Foul accumulations that
poison the
blood are ex-       i
pelled from the bowels and headache,
dizziness and sallow skin are relieved.
Small Pill���Small Dose���Small Prica
Simple Language Ls Best
Unusual Words Often Cause' Confusion and Misunderstanding.
As a lawyer, the late .'fudge Rentoul
was a great advocate of simple and
unambiguous language, and deprecated the use of court, jargon and technicalities, which only tended to confuse
witnesses. To illustrate how desirable was tbe use of clear and simple
language, lie tells the following iu his
reminiscences, which were recently
published under the title, of "Stray
Thoughts and Memories": "A judge
once said to a witness, ''Your testimony is very dillicult to understand.
You should not deal so much in ambiguities'; "whereupon the witness,
who happened to be a horsedealer, in-
dignautly replied: 'My lord, I never
owned an ambiguity in my life: ail my
horses are thoroughbreds.'" A parallel story to tho one he tells of the
lady who, after the passing of the.
Ballot Act- inquired of her coachman:
"Brown, do you wish to exercise the
franchise " and was met with the
Question. "Which 'oss is that, ma'am "
.When  the  very  thought  of  eating j
makes you. feel dizzy, when you're run '
down,    stomach    in   bad  shape���you
need   a  real   honsecleaning  with  Dr.
Hamilton's, Pills.      They tone up the
liver, assist, the stomach and improve j
digestion.      The taste becomes aware
of new ilavors in food you never noticed before.   You'll   look   and   feel   a
whole lot; better after using-Dr. Hamilton's Pills.      Many folks  used  this
fine old remedy and nothing else and !
keep in the pink- of condition till the
time, Sac tit all dealers or The Catarrhozone. Co., Montreal.
Experts Say It Presents Few
gineering Difficulties.
Contracts have been let for tlie con-
struction of the United Irrigation district, which when completed will
make possible the irrigation of about
fifteen thousand acres of fertile farm
lands about forty miles southwest of
Lethbridge. Irrigation experts who
have been over this district say they
have never met with any scheme of
its size that presents fewer engineering difficulties. - It is hoped to have
the works completed in time for the
irrigation of 1923.
How Xo
Serve Oysters
An    Acknowledged    Expert    iu
All   Matters   .Pertaining   to
Household Management.
Will Increase Cable Service
System Between Australia and Canada
Will. Be Duplicated.
���The announcement that the Pacific
Cable Board are planning lo duplicate
���the present "cable service between
-Australia'and Canada is credited to
Sir Timothy Coghlan,' Agent-General
for New South Wales in- London and a
member of the Cable Board, who has'
recently -visited -Vancouver.. " ' ��� .'
Canine  Weather  Prophets
V?r.su.r-ie Dogs at Zoo .Said to; Forecast
V  ���-. '��� -'?*!"���-" ' -        '. -"- ���-,"
-Prairie ; dogs-"" seem' to��� have -some
��� kind of foreknowledge b'f-'the weath'er,-"
if observers, at-tlie'New York-Zoologi--
'cal Park"',.are ���'���rights *-.,Npw'.' arid then
-the larger members of the colony loo's-
.��� en the earth "round their "mound's'-with
-their forefeet,;then-shovel the soil up--
ward'  with" their hind feet..-    Other
- -members 'work .inside    the!-���'burrow,
throwing out-earth to'aidln'.ihe"'build=.
ing;. : When a dike has been, built,-the
;��� animals .tramp, the earth.-down-.with"
- their heads���an''amusing'sight.'     As
those..operations'invariably, take place
-'- before a'rain'--,Hie obvious conclusion
- is- that "they JfayV sonic .idea ��� o.f. yv-li-il
\ .is coming.'���; . ;*"' - -.','. . .���,
.'.7f-'edlar.-"*;-'''WouId- you like io- buy a
mott<j,."'Mc-.y our Home. be. Blessed '"
Mrs. ...Miggs...- who .keeps a boarding;
hpUbC.^'.'Xo, but if you have- any 'such
as 'Curb your"Appetite.''.'Kat in-Mod-
-'eratibn/ or 'Gluttony is. .a Pin,' I'll
take-.1hali'-a:dp'zen.-''   '/
X0M^,:0^T0E [M0X
7*a^j1'(i;i;feJjta&alfejil^;;t'hjB.SBe- c-C.-ttS.,.,
^TO;i-?7bn65S;iaria;.vJc<Jn!K^'7#;7;7;ihe jyBltiii's'v
���All 0wl^i'-��r;K-jfcS'ni^'H|*7S.at^.'<fe,::,Co;sr;
Forger's Flan Failed
Plo_.l to -Flood; Europe.- With_ Counter-
-' feit. Bi,lls:De,tected...- 7-
, A" gang of forgers :who':'plauhe(l- to
fl'oat-,?iO,OpO,obo. .pt7;counterfei'u;-American. , currency .h'1- the states- of '"Central
Europe, have'.-been arrested'-at Budapest.  .'���"���-     .'.,'���   ,'-,   '_"-..'  :'-     _';������-".-.,*   "-._.
The cduntei-feirers. specialized in a
twenty, dollar bill/.-scveral -hundred of
-which.Vh.-id.been circulated. : The for-,
geries 'were detected through the fact
���ihat ail-the hills" bore identical hum-"
bers "and the additional .fact: that the
paper-on" which they were, printed ..had
'more .than the normal -quantity pf-silk
threads. The -bills were said lo be
remarkably close to -perfection in execution.        ....
Members of The.gang- naif 5,000 of
the completed- bills' when they .ive'r.e
arrested and materials enough to-print
a total of.Ii00,od0,000 bills. ���;".'
-They are believed to have had .accomplices among lhe'Budapest police,
and "to.have'had agents'" in Bulgaria',-
Jugb-Slu-via Czecho-Slavia arid Jtou-
A loss- of more than 35,01(0,000 in
world population has been traced to
the world .war by a committee formed
to investigate tlie losses. The actual
battle deaths were-more than 0,000,-
000, ihe others were caused by war
epidemics, food blockades and starva-
tion.and tlie fall in the normal - birth
rate.-'    --���' "       '.'-.,'
7 just So.     ���"'-  ;���"
���   "Economy,'.'  we heard-a man say
the other evening, "is a-way of spending"'' money   without.getting;.any. fun
out.'of.it.-���Boston-.TranscripL. .;.:���'.   .'
...';'A; French gunpowder \ plant ;4 blows'
���iHe/umes-froin its.'- gun-, -.cottprVfao-
'i6r��'7.-lhrough ;a.'. chimney iiried.'with"
gla"ss7"i..wliich'-,7r"esists \.;.the7-icne'inicaL
action.perfectly." -������/���.-',*;"���  V'V. V .���';.".
-Protect the child.from' thc ravages
of-worms by .using Mother" Graves'
Worm 1'1-it.errriiriator. It is a, standard remedy,."and years'of use have enhanced its'reputation. "
Trees For Farmers
Thousands  -Will    Be,:  Distributed    In
" ."'. ' .Saskatchewan Next'Year.'   .
- Six' million trees--3,50"0,000 poplars)
900,000'ltussi-iri poplars', and ,1,500,000
caraganasi ..-���grown' ' op. the .Canadian
Forestry. Field -Nurscy .-at; Sutherland!
Saskatchewan;",will ,:be -distributed
ainong ^armors of.'the"'Province next
spring."-' These7trees,'grown under
prairie conditions" are.-being distribut.;
ed'frcc of cost,in- increased -numbers,
and ,th'e.ir',p!antatiiHV-onLfarms' in:" the"
treeless.areas is-.^lowly. but -.surely
transforming -.tbese.-areas._- - The .idea,-
almost, a tradition that; .trees.:would,
not.grow .on'tliese. parts'of the, prairie
rip longer' exists,'--' At last a dozen^difV
ferent���varieties'--are now .being grown;
'suc'cessfuily.'on.'prairie - farms, "and
most-.of, .them -dp.; wonderfully ' well
when given;.-the iiiije 'care, -that- ' -is.
necessary.-    ������':���-"������'-   .,   . -
Growing- Hemp In Manitoba
First Year's Crop Will 'Be Five
Hundred Tons.
The hemp crop of Manitoba for
1921, tlie ftrsi; year that it has been
cultivated extensively, will be large,
according to a Winnipeg company, under whose direction farmers iii the
Province seed and sow the hemp. Five
hundred tons will be realized, it is
estimated, and at Portage la prairie,
200 acres were, under cultivation.
More than -100 acres havc been sown
to hemp in the Swan liivcr district.
Hiccup Epidemic  Prevalent
Don't, get tho habit of hiccups���stop
the slightest attack at "the beginning.
Nothing brings such magical relief as
slowly sipping a few drops of Nerviline in sweetened water. For stomach pains, bloating, cramps', diarrhoea,
nothing will prove more useful in
every home than a 35 cent- bottle of
good old Nerviline.
A sentimental youth, who had been
suffering foi- some time from severe,
love-sickness, arrived one morning at
the office looking the picture of abject
misery. . "What's the matter?" asked
his' employer. ,- "I cari scarcely tell
you," he.faltered.. "f-r-I���-I have at
last proposed���and I have- been 'rejected." . "Tiit-tiii," said the employer cheerfully. '."It.will turn'out all
right in the. end.' . A "woman's 'No'
often -means 'Yes.'"".' ."-Perhaps it
does," was" the sorrowful reply. "But
this, woman didn't say .'No.' She said
'Rats":'"." - VV       -'���"'".'-.    """'  7   '
If Tormented With Corns
Use Good Old/'Putnam's"
It's really'a;.simple thing to remove
your, corns and"without; .pain,-if ypu-
apply Putnam's Painless Com ExtraC;'
tor. . It'acts like iriagic," lifts out the
corn, root and branch; leaves the skin
smooth as.silk. No failure, with.
"Putnam's,"-.25c everywhere. ' '   -     ' '
V,Sores" Flee 'Before; It;���There' .arc
riiany'-'-who"liaye -been afflicted with'
sores- and, have -driven them away, with
Dr. Thomas." Kcl^c-ir-i.c-Oil.-' . All similarly'troubled -should, lose no-time i'ti
applying, this splendid, remedy, as.
there is-nothing- like it to be "had. - It'
is clie.'ip, 'but ils power .-is. in no'way
cxiu-essed'-.by its low price.
'..Tlie-"Resurrection". Flower. ."
lu-Bgypt.7 is "a plant - called, called-
"the" resurrection .-flower. It is seen
as" a', little "ball, hanging on a fragile
stem,"reseihbl.ih'g in color and "shape.a
shrunken' pb'ppy-rheatl. '7 Sleeping,, but.
not-dead," the. liowers;are aroused-by
being immersed . in- water,' and' then
siippo'rte'd..'-'in . an upright-.-position.
Soon the, fibres begin to;stir. - "Slowly
ihey. unfold, .until,, with petals thrown
back;.-it;'becomes a beautiful starry
flpweivnot'unlike an aster:' -'     .-"---..'. V
'A Scotch Cabman, .according tp the
London Sunday, Express, was driving
an'- American sightseer, around; Edih-'
buvgli. He -slopped suddenly,, .and
wi.th-a.waye of his whip, announced.
''Thai is John'Knox-.-; house'.-' .''Who
is John- Knox?" asked ilie American.
The cabman was dumbfounded. After a pause he biuried out: "But, do
ye never read your Bible, mon?"
' Corn and Sunflower Crop Good,
Forty new silos have been erected
by farmers in the surrounding country
this year which are all now filled with
sunflowers and corn., Sunflowers in
yield have averaged more than twelve
tons to thc acre and the corn crop lias
been the best,' ever- harvested in
Southern Alberta. . -. ;V    -.
Success . of-'-;Gra'nde "Prairie: Pioneer.
'..Henry "'..Robertson,-' -one.   of; -the
pioneers';of the.-Grande Prairie"','-Alta.,
(listricl, some twelve niilc.s'west pi"the-:
city, -expects- lo- thresh' from fifteen'to
eighteen ihousiind'b'ushels- .of   wheat
this season, making his'twelfth conse-,
ctit'ive bumper crop��� here.,. Ills; yield-
pcr aeiv- during this; period has-nev'er'
dropped   below ;twch't\>nve.;'bushels-,-,
and has-rutins high as fifty; -:-'   ,v ~:'i;.
-..What is "so delicious as the seasonable oyster? The average housewife
knows how to serve the oysters raw,
fried, or in stew, but have you ever
thought what an addition a few oysters are to the food lacking in flavor?
Take, for instance, macaroni. Just
wlien the family is beginning to lose
proper appreciation of so nourishing
a food tis macaroni, try serving this
dish: Strain a dozen oysters from
their liquor. Place the oysters in a
strainer and rinse with half a cup of
cold water. The use of much water
'will tend to wash away the delicate
flavor for which the oyster is highly
prized. Put the liquor into a cook
pot and add enough water to make
about a quart and a half of liquid in
When boiling, gently lower into it
about a measuring cup of macaroni
'broken into inch pieces, taking care
not to add the macaroni fast enough
to stop boiling. Add two level teaspoons of salt.: Cook' until the
macaroni is tender���about --.twenty
minutes���adding extra water if there
seemsdariger of burning.
Brain the macaroni and measure
tlie liquid. There should not be much
of this. If there is more than half
a measuring cup evaporate somewhat
by boiling. Then add rich milk to���
make a cup and a half in all. Rub
together two level tablespoons butter
with one level tablespoon of flour.
Add half a teaspoon of salt and a few-
grains of cayenne or a more generous
quantity of paprika or black pepper.
Cook this in the milk mixture, stirring
constantly until it boils. ' ��� -"
... Butter a" baking dish,: several small
ramekins or- some large clam shells.
Arrange a: layer of macaroni,' a few
oysters, -either whole or chopped, arid
then a, little of the. thickened -milk:
Repeat the layers until the dish'is.filled and. all the. material is used. Cover with buttered- crumbs and place in
a moderate oven until the.crumbs are
a delicate brown. .-_���.-
-.Folks'-in inland towns may indulge
iii oysters even when they are not in
season, because they always have ac-'
cess, to oysters.which the- manufacturer tells "us are canned, the day-they
come."from the ocean with the tang pf
the ,sea .upon them..  - A' particularly
good disli to make of canned oysters
is "oysters-anchevie."
.7 Day-old'--bread    is   .cut into slices
three-fourths of'an inch in, thickness,
the crust- removed "arid then- toasted
until a delicate brown/ ' The toast is.
buttered  arid   then  spread 'with  an-
chevie-'paste '-which  comes .in^tubes.'
The'oysters are reheated ' in a rich
white'sauce made with part cream;.if
possible.'' ���-��� The creamed.- .oysters' are
arranged on the prepared toast. - ���"
���'Just;'-before -serving';' the yolk of-a.
.hard-cooked"' egg is forced .through a
'strainer    arid' -descends.--upon,, the.
toothsome. . oysters   "iri; 'the. form;, pf-
.'.'golden-raiii.";- : Strips 'pi canned- pim:'
.erito.'-add-.toV-lhe attractiveness of the,
���'disli."'-"." "��� ''*- '��� V_"'-������",- ':''.yi ���.-.-..'/V..
.'. Oysters .a !:i;lving-""-are. ainong;the;,
chafing-dish' , daihties. "every ���, hostess
��� 1 ikes to serve.; ";-Ar thick "white- sauce
-is prepared; using part.milk-"arid pari,
mushrooms, -' a    little chopped green
pepper and-a little pimento -Is''sauted
in'a..small amount ..-of ;'.bu.lter. !.   This
is7added to the white.s.'tuce7.a'nd' tlie-
oysters-- are .then 'cooked in- the. mix-',
ture"   "for. ."a  'few   minutes;.until -the.
beards just curl. "-. -     .... V'" ;:-;    . '
Oil Light Beats Electric or Gas
Burns 94% Air '
A now oil lamp that gives an amazingly brilliant, soft,   white light, even
i better than gas or electricity-; has been
I tested by the U. S. .Government and
I 35 leading universities and found to
i be superior to 100 ordinary oil lamps.
It burns without odor, smoke or. noise
���no pumping up, is    simple,    clean,
safe.      Burns 94% air and 6% common kerosene (coal-oil).
The inventor, T. V. Johnson, 595
McDermot Ave., Winnipeg, is offering
to send a lamp on 10 days' FREE trial,
or even to give one EREE to the first
user in eacli locality who , "will help
him introduce it. Write him to-day
for full particulars. Also ask him to
explain how you can get the agency,
i and ''without experience or money
make ��200 to ?500 per month.
Good Roads.
The Federal Aid Road Act has been
in operation in tlie United States five
years and three months. The result
is that 7,469 miles of good roads have
been completed and 17,977 miles are
under construction.
The '��� total, roughly, is equal to a
road around the world or about eight
times across the continent. That
is an achievement, and a heritage for
tlie future, that this generation can
be mighty proud of.���From tho Vancouver Sun.
Asking Full Time.
Now the faddists are telling us to
spend the first fifteen minutes of the
day in thinking. That isn't long
enough. Make it an hour. By that
time we would be ready to get up.���
Leavenworth Times.
The Oil of the People.���Many oils
have come and gone,, but Dr. Thomas'
Eclectric Oil continues to maintain its
position and increase its sphere of
usefulness each year.'. . Its sterling
qualities have brought it to the front
and kept it there, and it can truly be
called the oil of the people. Thousands have' benefited by it.aiid would
use no other preparation?     '
Spreading the  Glad  Tidings.
- ''Would you give a wayworn wanderer a bite." to eat, mum?" -
"I will, if you'll do me a favor." -
" "What is it;;mum?"""' '"      ~
"Go across the street to. that green
house, ask - the. woman over there
for a cup-of' coffee and say you saw-
a new electric washing .majchiue' i^i
my house. She^s been going around
telling the" - neighbors I couldn't afford one."���Birmingham. Age-Herald....
Dyed Her Skirt To
Make Child a Dress
Eacli package .of "Diamond Pyes" contains directions" so simple any. woman
can dye or tint her old, worn, faded
things new. Even if she has never dyed
before, she. can .put-a new, rich, color
into shabby skirts, dresses, waisti-, coats,
stockings, sweaters, coverings, draperies,
hangings, fcve'ry thing: ��� -Buy Piamond
Dyes���no oilier ldndr-Hlicn perfect homo
dyeing is guaranteed. Just tell your
drug-f-ist whether Uie material you wish
to-dyo .is--wool or -silk;--or-whether- it- ia
linen,-cotton, or mixed goods. ��� Piamond
Dyes never sti-eak, spot, fade, or run. - �����
YOU can't  do your best when
your   back   and   every   muscla
aches with fatigue.
Apply Sloan's Liniment freely, with-
''gut rubbing, and enjoy a penetrative
glow of warmth and comfort.
Good for rheumatism, neuralgia.
Sprains and strains, aches.and pains,
sciatica, sore muscles"," stiff joints and
the after effects of weather exposure.
For forty years pain's enemy.   Asto
your neighbor.   Keep Sloan's handy.
At all druggists���35c,"70c, fl.40.V
Made in Canada. _    ""  .
Wifeless Stations
Demonstrate Power
Messages Fcom France and America
Distinctly Heard by Steamer.-
A message from Capetown, South
Africa, states that press messages
from the high-power French wireless
station at Bordeaux were received
direct by the Peninsular-Oriental
steamer Baradine throughout a voyage from England to Cape Town. The
vessel was fitted with the latest Marconi three-electrode valve-receiving
apparatus, i Tbe high-power stations
in America, including Annapolis and
San -Francisco, were also distinctly,
heard throughout the voyage.
Good Advice From One Who Had,
Suffered Much.       .
Nine-tenths of all forms of indigestion or so-called stomach, trouble are
not due to the condition of the stomach at'all, but are caused by other influences. The great contributing
cause of indigestion is thin blood.
Good blood and plenty of it is required by the stomach to take care of the
food. ' If the blood is thin the stomach functions sluggish, food lies undigested, gas forms and causes pains in
various parts of the body. Instead
of getting nourishment from the blood
the system gets poison.
Relief from this condition can be obtained by the tonic treatment which
Mr. D. Shaw, Mt. Stewart, P.E.I., tried
and now warmly recommends '.toothers. ' Mr. Shaw says: "I suffered
from indigestion for over four years,
and have tried many of the well-
known remedies for such troubles, b.y.t
never obtained more-than temporary
relief. The trouble Avas aggravated
by constipation setting in owing to
the stomach failing to do its work,,
and laxatives only gave relief J;o the
bowels and left the stomach in worse
condition. The result was my blood
was-growing more and more anaemic,
I did not sleep well at night and was
growing despondent. I was fn this
wretched condition when a friend advised me to try Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills. I got three boxes and by the
time they were finished there- was
some change for. the belter. - This
greatly encouraged me and I continued taking the pills for some three
months, by which time my stomach
was ,all right again, my blood good,
nerves strong and . life was again'
worth living.,- -My advice to all who
suffer from stomach trouble is to give
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills afair trial."
-, Dr. Williams' Pink Pills ,can be ott-
tained'through any medicine dealer, or
bv mail at 50 cents a box or- six boxes
for ?2.50 from The Dr."Williams" Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont..
Patronize .your local merchant "and
thereby, help to ..build up your, home
town-and..community.."-': -.;     -'��� .',""7"
' Sicily..'is ..practical}; a-. treeiesa;.coun.;.
;M j na T<^^X^$^1^XXi^^&X^0$:.
Mr. Fred Funslon,. Cr.-iik; Sask.,
writes:���"A year .ago. last harvest, I
was taken with' a.-su'dde'n- attack- of
diarrhoea which completely laid' inc
oii't, and'iii a few" hours I"- had -to-quit
work. ��� The cramps in my stomach
were dreadful,' the beads of perspiration -would Jiund out on my face at
times I was in such great, distress. .At
last I got a chance to send to town
for a couple oi bottles of Dr.- Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry. 'I
used.it according to the way'I felt
aud soon obtained a great change for
the better, for w.b'ich I was very
thankful. ' I doii't know what the
cause of my sickness was except thc
cxtremel.y;hot -weather and the active
work of stooking the w:lieat.
"."Several .of.my neighbors were "taken--the. same, as myself and had the
doctor'attend jthcni, but. they didn't
;"gct:.any-"great:,-relief until I advised
7they 7so'6V. experienced a great change.
-. ��� Dr.. '.Fowle.x-s -{Exi'rsc.t. ' of v' Wild
"Strawberry has,, bccn''on;7"Uic market
if or--.thc^pa^t,-7<)^yca're;-andt'niahy--cheap
imitations ,a're ��� being., offered;;'-to.'"-the
..pU.blicV"/.''"-^/'..'..;;;;   ���/.'.-..;.��� -'X '-'-'->;':  V;'7'-.V
XX. Be/siuf-j; and -pet.'.tljc-'g'fenune' put tip
only by,'j"Iic-,T..:^dilbur'n-Cb.,7Limited,
Toronto", O-i'tV.,- 'Price,- "50c"a-..bottle,.V
I nhocenf.Ignorance.
ATittlc boy. >vas taken.iip" to London:'
for 'the. first time... He ..expressed
great, interest' in London Bridge, .Lon-
dori"Bridge Station^-and the' ;Thames,
and -inquired the .whereabouts-' of
"Thames Station."' "Doh.'t be -silly,"
I said ' his mother, "there- is ho s.iicli
place." "Oh, yes." there must be;"
was the reply.- ",���'! say every "night
in my prayers, 'And. lead lis not into
Thames Station!'"
Clearness Of Caribbean Sea
f-BriHiancy of Color On,Sandy Bottom"
-.,''7' Delights Spectator.
7 The.-'.-crystalline .clearness' of- the'
Caribbean Sea'excited the admiration;
of Columbus,--who,"-in-the pursuit of
his-great'discoveries,,-is said to have
ever, ^retained, an open :��� eye for - the-
beauiies of nature. . .In .passing. oyer,
-these- splendidly... adorned'.- grounds,
says" Mr.;, Herbert Luss, where marine
life', shows itself in-'an endless variety
of; - form's-, the boat, suspended over
the. purest. crystal,, seems' to float" in-
dh:e.air." ��� On the clear-sandy .bottom
a"ppear..-thousaiids-of. sea-stars,", sea-'
urchins,'moi.lu'scs,.and-fish'es of'a bril--
1 ia ri ey- of -.color uiiknowh in. our.''tein-
p.erate--seas.':. Fiery', red,--intensive"
blue.-; lively "green. and, golden yellow
perpetually.',, vary... 7 . .Tlie - spectator
floats over "groves of sea-plants,-coraIs'
arid sponges"-that'", afford no less delight p to-the eye, and are hot less.geh;
tly. agitated .by -.the.-heaving.--."waters
than'.the"most. beautiful, garden .on
earth .when a gentle breeze passes-
through" the waving bough'sy-..
'-.   A Tree-Secret,
A chestnut tree in.Hampshire was
in bloom  early-in April, and .every
year-.this has been .the first chestnut
tree in Britain to do so,     Those who .
thought  that  It was  a" .special  sign
from Heaven, merited by the piety of
tho inhabitants, have had their'.illusion., dispelld..-' _E6r_. .while lsome'.--.ex--
cavations  were, being  made  in -the
garden where'the tree grows a hot-
spring was discovered "at the. roots,
which explained much.
- 'A shall,- crawling -\vithout a"pause,-'
would take    fourteen days and five
hours to travel a mile.    ...-."'.'.������."..   ,
Ask for Minard's and take.no'other:
. New. Zealand" has '.-1,391' registered -
apiaries", representing niorc than 50V ,7
0.00-colonics of:bces.'.-:       ���'".���'", -. -    -'.'..
���y   FIVE Y
lA'uto Industry in Saskatchewan.
- Expansion oi the automobile industry in Saskatchewan is illustrated by
statistics which have been compiled J man
Careful Father.-
Young,Harold was iatc7in attendance at.Sunday School... ....   .
"J   waST   going   fishing, but father
wouldn't let me," announced the lad;
���'That's the right kind of a father to
\ have," - replied   tlie reverend gentle-
"Did he explain why he would
j by the Provincial Government for the.
(first eight'months of 1921. The number of licenses issued for private cars
was.59,464;'motor cycles 325; trucks
i,747.: x -. XX "X" --������-���" ���.���:-.- ���' V'
Winnipeg Imports Bulbs Frorn Holland.
-';��� More-^than-Vsixty'..'_ thousand ".--tulip
bulbs-have; been imported ihtp.-Winhi-'
peg .tor'-fall -planting In;, the. groan ds" 6 f
j .public bufldihg.-;'; and ���ihVparks..-'-- All of;
|.{he;s'e.:buibs; .which :w.ere.'purchased'-in".
i'ah'd o'f many'.varieties."'. -,;:;k X-Xi-V-���'
not let you go?"
"He said there, -wasn't bait enough."
"��� An Elusive Bird."-���-���-���,:'-���-.,''.-'
'' T.he.Greeks are-acknowledged to be;
very accomplished. restaurant'; men,
but,--;,they-'"don't,;; seem. toVsu'cce'ed.jh
making .rVhasir of. Turkey.V-From-the
��� Columbia "It e cord; :. yX: Xyyi XX" -.''<-__
J Minard'i Linirrvent Used by:Physicians [
Finally  Was- Restored   to
Health by Lydia E. PinkhamV
Vegetable; Compound.
. Paris, Ont.���"For'.fivc.years.I suf-;
fered from pains caused .by displiice-
I menfc of my;.organs
andin.mjrback; All'
of this time I,was-
unfit- for work'and :
was taking different-''
medicines  that I
thought were. good. ���
I.saw the, advertisement in. the- papers
of .Lydia E. Pinkham's -Vegetable
Compound and took
it faithfully. . I am
 now in perfect health
and do allmy own work. ^1 recommend,
it to others,,and give you permission to
publish Tthis-letter,"in-your..little ibookd
and in the newspapers as a testimonial/' i
-��� Mrs.D.Cassady.Box461, Paris,-Ont.-
Why women will continue to suffer so
long-is more than we can understand^.
when they can find health in Lydi3 Ev:
, Pinkham's Vegetable Compound! ���;���_.;   - V
X-i For forty.year3 it has been the stand.-'.;--
ard remedy for female ills,-and-has"re-;-
stored the health of thousands of women ,
who;have been- troubled with, such ail- ���
.mehts as displacements,; inflammation,'
Ulceration,' irregularities, etc.'. -7.
���;if;you want special advice.write to
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine.-Jo. ;{coiifi~.
dential), Lynn,.Mass. 7Y6uf letter will;
be. opened, read -and answered .'by a
woman and held ia stttst confidence'".*. !      i
The cotxikinatloti oipw'tty-
quality and economy^
has made Magic BaMiij*"
Vow&et the ftandardO
, h��akiaig| pdw&e? of Canada.
jjljl Positively contains no
lj| e&nrnoi'other injurious
ft* u<>e Insures perfect
"Costs no more than the
Made In Canada     '
WiHNt r CO       TOIiONTO, CAN.
-,  \
World Happenings
Briefly Told
Sir Eric "Geddes. Minister of Transportation in the British Cabinet, has
A Long Islander has travelled a distance of 23 times round the world going to and from work during eight
The Regent Theatre, Espanola, built
a year ago at a cost of $50,000 by the,
owners of the Regent Theatre, Sudbury, was burned to the ground.
Minesweepers again have been called Into use in the English Channel
and on the French coast, following repeated "warnings that floating mines
have been sighted off Cherbourg.
Fifty Chinese from different towns
in the north of England have been deported at Liverpool. Many had spent
liberal sums to enable their being
smuggled into the United Kingdom.
Reports from a Reuter correspond-,
ent in Jamaica show a campaign has
been begun by a section of the press
against the so-called Chinese invasion,
which is said to be gathering strength
For the first time in its history, the
Me.thodist Church in Cjinada has received in one year from its missions
and circuits over one million dollars
for the carrying on of its missionary
work in Canada-'and in the Orient.""
��� ���
Reuter's correspondent at Cape
Town, South Africa, says it is officially announced that it has been decided, subject to certain formalities, to
place the whole contract .-for the erection of thirty grain elevators with a
��� Canadian firm.
., - W. S. Allard,-Toronto, and F. Chap-
maji Clemesha, Regina, are the successful, competitors in the Canadian
battlefield memorial commission competition. for designs for memorials to
be erected on the principal. Canadian
battlefields in France and Flanders.
Losses    in    earnings    of workers
throughout the United States during
the last fiscal year due to involuntary
^idleness are put at more than $6,500,-
000,000 in an estimate   prepared   by
���;��� economic,   experts   of   the   National
- Conference on Unemployment.    ^
Charles Recht, attorney for Ihe.Rus-
sian Soviet Government, has given out
.a cable message'he said he had received from Leonid Krassin, Russian
. ;Soviet. representative in London, warn-'
ing travellers that the frontiers of Soviet Russia are" closed.
An unidentified negro was shot and
.   killed by-Patrolman. William Maurer,
Milwaukee, when he attempted to escape after having been caught steal:
ing .bread from a shop, doorway.     The
.   shooting was a climax to a series of
" -early "morning"th"efts~ffdm tlie~Hbor;-	
A small decline in. third class passenger rates from' Montreal to coutin-
,'ental-.ports has. been. effected by'the
. steam-ship companies operating out of
Montreal. The - ports affected are
Antwerp, Rotterdam; .Hamburg, Bre-
-. men, Danzig, Libau, Riga and Reval.
Curing Plant Diseases
�������� ���
Experts Have Been Secured to. Experiment With Methods.
The increase in the -world's store Qf
food has become since the war a most
pressing problem. Men of science
have realized for many years that the
quantity of vegetable food actually
produced could be multiplied if plants
were protected from fungus and parasites of all kinds. A similar, state of
affairs exists in connection with plants
which have a commercial value. The
British\ Government has, . therefore,
decided to establish an Imperial Bureau which will make a close investigation of plant diseases, and experiment with methods of preventing or
curing them. The services . of 7the
.highest experts have been secured for
this bureau, and the work it is expected to accomplish will be of great benefit not only to the British Empire but
to the world at large.
Gascarets Tonight
For Liver, Bowels,
If Bilious, Headachy
Get a 10-cent box now. :
You're headachy. ' You have a bad
taste in your mouth, your eyes burn,
your skin is yellow, your lips parched.
No wonder you feel mean., Your sjs-
tem is full of bile not properly passed
off, and wliat you need is a cleaning
up inside; Don't continue being a
bilious nuisance to yourself and those
who love jrou, andv don't resort to
harsh physics that, irritate and injure.
Remember that most disorders.of the
stomach, liver and bowels are gone by
morning with gentle, thorough Gas-
carets���the^ work' while you sleep.
A 10-cent box will keep your liver and
bowels clean; stdmach sweet, and
your head clear for months. Children
love to take Cascarets too because
they-never gripe or sicken. \
Liberty IsBritain's
Binding Principle
{    v.    _��� ,-���
Empire   Based   on   Goodwill   and   a
Common Understanding.
'��� "The British ����� Empire is^ saving
fact: in a very distracted world., It
is the most hopeful experiment in human organization which the world has
yet seenr It is not so much that, it
combines men of many races, tongues,
traditions and creeds, in one system of
Government. Other empires have
done that. But:the British Empire
differs from all in one essential respect. It is based not on force but
on goodwill and a���common understanding. Libertyis iijs binding principle: Where that principle has not
hitherto been applied it is gradually
being introduced into the structure."
"The opportune revelation supplied
by the war of the unity of the British
Empire.has, in.my judgment, altered
the history of the' world."���Lloyd
George. "��� >
Mother! Move
Child's Bowels With
California Fig Syrup
Hurry mother. ' Even a sick child"
loves the "fruity' 'taste of "California
Fig Syrup" and it never fails to open
the bowels. A teaspoonful today^may
prevent a sick child, ^tomorrow, i If
constipated, bilious, feverish, fretful,
has cold, colic, or if stomach is sour,
tongue coated, breath bad, remember
a good cleansing of the little bowels is
often all that is necessary.    ..
Ask your druggist for genuine "California Fig,Syrup" which lias directions for babies and children of all
ages; printed on bottle. Mother!
You must say "California" or you may,
get an imitation flg^syrup.        .
Juggs ���^1 say, do you think Binks
is a man to be trusted? Buggs.���
Trusted Why, rather. I'd trust
him with my life.-,. Juggs.���Oh, yes,
but with anything of value, .1 mean.���
London Ideas. '
Dust Causes Asthma. Even a little
speck too small to see will lead to
agonies which.no words can describe.
The walls of the breathing tubes contract and it seems as if the.very life
must pass. From this condition Dr.--
,T. D. Kellogg's Asthma .Remedy
brings the", user to rest and" health;" It.
relieves the passages and normal
breathing is established again,-.
Lloyd George Has
Southern Temperament
~    r
Says    He    Would    Like    to    be, a
. Neapolitan.   ���      .     ��      '
Prime Minister Lloyd George must
have affronted his Welsh fellow.citizens by telling Italian Premier Bono-
.unit":-"Mine is really a southern temperament. If I were to be born over
again ,1 should like to be a Neapolitan." *
Overweighted with work, pursued
by worries, if is easy to understand
Lloyd George's envy of the Naples
l-lazzaroni, who are not troubled by
these things. But if he were dispossessed of office tomorrow he would
work harder than ever to regain it.
His temperament is southern, inasmuch as his ideal holiday is to get .as
far south as possible and out of the
British Isles. . He never takes a holiday in England if he can possibly
avoid it, and it is understood that since
his experience at Gairloch Hall he has
sworn to never visit Scotland again,
He delights in seeing new places
abroad and the difficulty about his go-
nig to Washington causes him personal as well as political disappointment.  - ' '    ���
Curious Customs In Tibet.
The Tibetans consider that they pay
you a. compliment by. putting out their
tongues at,you; says.the- Rev. Frank
Learner; of. the" Inland Chinese,Mission. '. They never touch water,, but
clean their face and .hands with butter, which they keep "in the ground as
long as sixty-years." . They ;doctor
themselves, .and when iii they swallow
a piece of paper.containing a request
to/their,god.to .remove the.,pain....'-,	
��� " Some Arabs are extremely' fond of
hyena stew, and this, despite the. fact
that-even a dbg turns- from -hyena
meat-in disgust. -
...The -Mosia'c.law prohibited taking
interest from Hebrews.
Are you stepping on the; brake
or the accelerator? /*
The. food you 'eat' does make  a difference,;. - .
Heavy,/starchy foods often do slow down
, . body and mind���often steal the energy t^t^jbe-7
. iongs to the. day's Twork.   Grape-Nuts is a" go.
ahead/food.. It contains the perfected nourishment
of Nature's best grains.    It .includes all those
elements "needed tp nourish body and brain.    It
��� 13 easy to digest.    It gives energy without taking
;-7-.-���..energy.. _ -_:-,-.   ;
:XXX     HoW7.ab^ut: your ^breakfast or lunch���does/
;"V-Vit:.give.'.or,:take'?-*y."'" 7- -..--: V,'.\ Xfi .Xy.X-. .'/;'.- 7'",--
V;���-"���-':   "������;;Grape-Nuts.;..is7 sweet," .crisp,-;delightful 7toV  .7
jV the ;taste,:ahd .is. an" ideal .source of/power for'"a->' V
;.;-> 7busy and difficult <3ay., ---VV Xy ;V7V7- X-X:-Xf: 7-77"-
7 ���; ���There** a Rea-s^'^forGRArfeNU^-V-^)
Two Princes On Renown
Second   Son   of, Belgian   King   is   a
' The battleship Renown ,\yill carry
twp-princes.when she starts for India
to carry the Prince of Wales on a visit
to that empire. ' Prince Charles, the
second son of the-Belgian King Albert, is' a. midshipman - - on the Re-"
uown. ', He probably will not share in
any of the honors of the British
prince, but will devote his time to his
duties. He is well acquainted with
members of ^the Britsih royal. family-
for he was. a-cadet on board the' ves-
sel-in-whichthe'British" Prince" George
recently made a Mediterranean tour.
The. battleship wiil have. G3^officers
and. 1,250 men. aboard" in. addition to
16 boys from Eastney who. will form
a drum and.fife.band.
An Australian'-Bishop noticed in his
congregation a strange.face. A day
or two.later the Bishop ��� met the
stranger in the- street, congratulated
him.upon his. attendance at the cathedral, and- added,- "You'don't live here,
do. you?'.'' 7','No," said the. stranger;
."I live way back'���mentioning . the;
name of the place.-- .-"Have yriu'mrfny
Episcopalians '..there?" inquired -the
Bishop." '.,"No,-sir,";.,.. was ���-. the.'���'reply';'
"What we are mostly worried with is
rabbitsV'-VXy .0- - v'  '~ /'"���.. ,V---V"1--' /
'X, Peculiar. Trees. .-_.-' ,- \Y/
Among, ihe --many ..peculiar trees -of
Australia' .are-'- found the,flame-trees
rising.to nearly one hundred-feet;'the'
fire-trees,'-the only tree-thai" blossoms
scarlet.red,.resembling a tree on fire;
beef-woods, -leaflessr trees with drooping,'.rigid branchlets of the, color of-
beef,, and. the, Indian-figs, a. -wonderful,' To fty tree o,f. graceful-, .form." and,
brilliant color.". --���    ���-'���-, '-.'���'   -'-'-', 7-  ':"-'
Keep Your Skin Clear
By Using Cuticura
The Soap for daily use in the toilet,
cleanses and purifies, the Ointment soothes
and heals little irritations, roughness, or
pimples. Cuticura Talcum soothes and
cools the skin and overcomes heavy perspiration.   Delicate, delightful, distingue.
So����2Se. Ointnut25aaJ50c T��lcnm2Sc. Sold
throughout theDominion. CanadianDepot:
Ljiajm. Uaitea. 344 St. Paul St., W.. Mo��treaL
Cuticura Soap thavet without mug.
Sixty Bushels To Acre
Good Yield of Marquis Wheat Near
Lake Saskatoon.
An average of thirty-five bushels of
wheat per" acre for the seven days'
operations in which his .outfit has been
engaged is tlie report of Grant Bellan-
ger, who has been operating a large
threshing machine in the vicinity of
Lake Saskatoon. One field of Marquis wheat threshed sixty bushels to
the acre, a field of oats one hundred
and seven bushels, and a field of barley seArenty-ohe.
Many a so-called contented person
lives a continuous life.
Cauadian fall weather is extremely
hard on little ones. One day it 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 tlie result may be serious. There
is nothing to equal Baby's Own Tablets in keeping the little ones well.
They sweeten the stomach, regulate
the bowels, break up colds and make
baby thrive. The Tablets are sold
by medicine dealers or by mail at 25
cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Taffeta Frock For
Informal Affairs
This attractive frock is fashioned
from a very lovely piece of apricot
colored taffeta. The bodice, which
fits the figure snugly, is made in a low
wai.sted style. The skirt shows a
somewhat, bouffant apron back and
front, These aprons are scalloped
about the edges and bound with China
blue taffeta. The front of the dress
is enriched with blue roses made of
fp taffeta. These are appliqued on
the apron as well as on the bodice.
A rather straight neckline tops this
frock. The scalloped effect is apparent again on the cufl of the long slashed sleeve. A rose made of the blue
tafleta ornaments the lower part of
the sleeve.
> "    Tercentenary.of the potato.  -.
.In 1621. the governor 7of ������the^Bermudas-sent to the governor' of. Virginia, two large cedar chests in which
were plants and fruits and-vegetables,
known to the coral islands, but not to
the mainland. This eve.D.1 will be
celebrated next December', -for-..the
potato was one of the best contributions.    -   ��� ���
The chief Jihes oh the^palm which
are "read" by palmists are found
also.on the palm.of the-ape,.". ...,-"���.7-7.
:;. 7 The ^Japanese' and:' the. Dutch ���' have
one -. peculiar.-'-'cu3.toin.-,--ih7 "common���
that ..of maiTiag'eJb"y. proxy;-"v.-;"- V XXX'.
K*ep Minard's Linim-intln the house
Estimate 25 Bushels to Acre.
Twentj.-fi.ve bush-sis of wheat to the
acre will bo the average in tlie north-
em half of Alberta this year, according to a Government estimate issued.
/ '���*!
Catarrh {3 a local disease greatly influenced
bv constitutional conditions. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is a Tonic, taken internally, and acts through the blood upon the
mucous surfaces of the system. HALL'S
CATARRH MEDICINE assists Nature, ia
restoring normal  conditions;
All Druggists.      Circulars free.
'   F.-J., Cheney & Co.,  Toledo, "Ohio." ���   """
Christmas In
The Old Country
Christmas'..is .-'a wonderful- time to
visit the Old Country, renew-; old -acquaintances .and have Christmas dinner at home. It is the.one season,
of the year when the old family
table is stretched to the " limit .and
loaded with: the best.'in the laud for
the yearly family "reunion. -
This is indeeda year-for a. reunion,
and why "should -it not be complete.
Every . convenience in comfort'and
servicers "offered""by "the-Canadian
Pacific Kail way. Through- tourist
sleeperis will. be. operated from Edmonton,".- Saskatoon,-;.Calgary, Moose
Jaw; Regina aiid, Winnipeg, thus making" it possible to.go direct to-the port
of sailing without change, or, delay.
��� Tourist sleeping... cars will; leave.
Calgary,, November 11th, i3,th; 21st,
22nd, December 5th and 9lh; , From
Edmonton,- -"-November 10th, 12th,'
20th," 21st," "December.'4th "ahd,",Sth.'
From- Saskatoon,, November:-; -11th,
13thV -2ist,- '22ml,'-DccemberVoth," and'
9th." -'From.'Moose Jaw and Itegina,
November--lithVl3tli, 21st. ,22nd;-. December--5th,-Stli -'and, "ISth." - - From.
"-.ViniiipegV - November'.-'; 12th",- ..Tilth,
22iul, 23rd',.December 6th"and;l6Th. .:
.;A.-postca'rd to any" Canadian"Pacific
Agent ;will bring full particulars'; re-.
garding' rates, passports, and reservations^: -V���'���'-. ��� V;V'7 --   :--X ,   /jj-i'j.
. .".Canada and South,Africa.-
The.fact that'a hew steamship.'serv-
.i.ee- .between" Canada- and South;Africa-
is"...to. be. "tried .shows the importance
whichthe outside world attaches to
the 7.South'���'��� African;- -trade;'""; .-"When
things become; normal there should begin" a": great." expansion'" of .our industries,-' and;ho;better factor;can be 'im?
agined for their encouragement-.than
frequent and,cheap'shipping.facilities1
to.the -markets of tlieworld.-^North-
ern.Post (South Africa). -     .
Burns Foreign Clothing
Indian Nationalist Leader Upholds
Boycott Against Importation.
In the presence of a large gathering
in the Mill District, Mahatma K.
Gandhi, the Nationalist leader,, solemnly 7 set 77fire ���.,_Xp a pile of foreign
importations. In a speech he referred
to the arrest of the AU brothers, held
on a charge of sedition for attempting to cause disaffection am<Jng the
troops. He. said it was the duty of
the Indians to inform the Sepoy that
it was wrong to help a Government
which has forfeited the confidence
of the country. If the Sepoy believed in his. faith, whether he was Hindu
or Mussulman, he should leave the
British service,- even if he had to earn
his living by breaking stones.
Gandhi- declared that faiiure - to'
secure home rule by. September 30
was-tlie fault of his hearers.- "Much
had been done in this direction, he
added, but the minimum required had
not been1 attained."
Miller's Worm Powders act-mildly
and Avithout injury to the-child,, and
there can be no doubt of their deadly
effect upon worms. They have been
in successful-use for a long time and
are recognized as a leading prepai'a-.
tion for the purpose. They ' have
proved their power in numberless
cases .and-have given relief to mapy
children, who but for the good offices
of this compound, .would havei "continued weak and enfeebled. 7
-.''-,        .The-Difference.
. Judson.���-That's the'celebrated. Miss
Mouthleigh' over there���wonderful
speaker: talks like a book.'   -       '���,
X Hudson.���--That's right, with-one exception., .'-���"-."-.' ���"."-.
"'Judson'.���What's that?
-. Hudson.���You can't shut lier up.;
/-The artesian well at StVLouis,. Mo.',
2,-199.feet/deep,.-.supplies- every;' hour
.������^S'OO.-galldhs' of -mineral-.water! ..'That
at Grehclie;- near \ Paris,. ,1,798 -feet
deep, '-yields'"31,000" gallons 'an." hour,
and-.the artesian." well of Passy, 1,900
feet deep, .affords 3,000,000."gallpns";a\
day! ���-  -. . '.. ; :\- ���,. :,:'; ' V- "-' .��� :'.--' -';
I. God's Judgment Upon Israel  (vv.
1. The sin for which Israel was
judged (v. 1-. It was drunkenness,
which seems to have been a national
sin. (See Is'a. 5:11, 12; 7:5 ; Amos
2:6,8,12; 4:1; 6,6). Samaria's position was an enviable one. The whole
nation' was proud of tier. The crown
of pride whose glorious beauty had
been^so marked was fading through
the blighting effects of drunkenness.
2. The instrument by which the
punishment was effected (v. 2). It
was to be by the strong hand of the
Assyrians.. - The imagery of this verse
shows that this destruction was to be
sudden, swift and irresistible.
(a) Strength is wasted by it (v. 1).
"Are overcome with wine." Man's
manifold strength, physical, mental
and spiritual,' is soon mastered by
strong drink. (b) Honor brought
into the dust. "Shall be trodden under feet" (vv. 1, 3). Just as this
proud city was humbled through intemperance, so does drunkenness
bring down into the dust- those high in
educational, social and business circles, (c) It despoils beauty (vv. 1,
4). "Beauty is a fading flower."
Beauty soon departs from the form
and spirit of men and women who indulge in the intoxicating cup. ... (d)
Wisdom is'turned aside (v. 7). "They
have erred -through wine and strong
drink." As a consequence they were
groping in darkness instead of walking in the light of the Lord.
II. The Lord's Promise to the Rem
nant (vv. 5, 6).-
Out of this awful dark'nesa shines
a ray of brightness, for following the
destruction of the proud city the Lord
of Hosts is promised for a crown of
glory to the remnant of His people.
This pointed forward to the coming
of. the Savior (Zech. 6:13).._ Their
hopes were, partially fulfilled at the
first coming of the Savior, but the
real fulfillment shall be when drunkenness, pride and,all unrighteousness
shall disappear before the glaring
light of the Sun'of Righteousness
(Mai. 5:2; I. Pet. 5:4-).
II. The Sinfulness of Judah (vv. 7-10).
1. Drunkenness (y. 7). Judah had
also erred through strong drink. Even
their priests and prophets had fallen
through the blighting effects of wine.
It was a violation of God's law for a
priest to take wine before entering
the tabernacle. The drunkards of
both Judah and Ephrain aro denounced. The message is a fitting
one for this day, for the Scriptures declare that.no drunkard shall enter the
kingdom (I. Cor. 5:11; 6:10).
2. Unnamable filth (v. 8). This description shows a condition which is
deplorable indeed. Filth and drunkenness go".hand in hand.   .
3. Mockery (vv. 9, 10). In addition
to their .drunkenness and filth they
scornfully mock God's prophets. These
priests had become so hardened by
their drunken debauchery that they
set at naught Isaiah's . instructions
and scorned God's messengers. They
questioned their authority, and gave
back ,the answer of- ridicule as if to
"say, "We" are teachers," what do you
"Are.we babes
come to. us-with your line upon line,
line-upon line." ' They were not only
unwilling'!to receive, the, message, but
tired of the, way in which it was delivered. ' Not being willing to receive
the:: ...message,- -they...complain of- the
manner in which it is delivered. The
doctrine of salvation by blood alone
is hot a very popular one;'the preaching of the cross is foolishness to some
(i.. Cor. 1:18:21-;''2:14).
IV." Judah's Punishment (yv.--ll-13).
The prophet replies to these drunken " scoffers that their" very drunken
questions should be. answered by the
Lord in judgment: God had repeatedly offered them-rest;'--but they had
as repeatedly refused it. Their scorn
and' contempt are answered with the
bitterest sarcasm. - Thc bloody conqueror..would corne upon them and
cause them to be' snared and taken.   ,
mean "to teach us
that have just, been weaned?
One ,of the- best, known- guides in
Nova-Scotia*'gives .this testimonial of
MINARD'S, LINIMENT: ."VV'.";   '-  "...
;Have used Minard's Liniment in my
Corn As Food For Fowls
Good   For Winter  But  Is  Dangerous
. Summer.Diet. .
.'That 7cbrn';is..a valuable adjunct to
the poultrybill of fare there can be no
homo, hunting and lumber, camps fori.question.; -That.<is>b exclusive food
years,-and.consider It .tho; best white jit is'dangerous, there'are facts ready-
liniment on the-market.-'" ; I-f ihd that; t0 prove. " .Corn is .Cheating and a
it gi.ves.quick relief .to. minor, ailments; | mcnivs fppd-^excellent; for . winter
."such as_.sprains," bruises ^and .all kinds
of -''wounds V'.-. Also it'is a great-remedy for, coughs, colds, etc., which'oho.
.is liable.-to catch -when-Jog dnymg7arid
cruising during-the winter''aiid ."spring
months. I would-not be without-
MINARD'S;.LINIMENT .and- "cannot
recommend., it -too.highly. V-V;
���-.(Sighed)'7 Ellison..Gray,''
".Maize'-' seed ...'thirty-eight-years old
has .proved'.fruitful," -and there are
certainly "some- seeds .'-the. life of which
is. vefy.inuch greater thaathis.
If one be troubled with corns, lie
will find in Holloways's Corn Remover
an application- that will entirely relieve suffering.
feeding, but.dangerous for .'-summer
diet. 7It riiust nor be "fed. exclusively
unless - the 'fowjs "have" free range iu an
orchard or field where.plenty of.bug's
arid., 0ther7.insec.ts "and grass can be
had., ..'In.other'words,..corn, is not, a
complete-food- arid,.therefore, must be
properly; balanced. ',.".-. " 7 ���'   ;'.
Identifying Houses
By Numbers
Simple Device Not Thought of Until
Eighteenth Century.
Numbering the houses or shops in
a street as a means of identifying
them seems a very simple device; but
nobody thought of it until well on in
the eighteenth' century. Until then
they got on as well as they could
with signs, and in London strets, like
Cheapside, every shopkeeper tried to
undo his rivals in the size and grandeur of his signboard. They projected over the street, and every now
and then fell down and killed somebody. They creaked and groaned
terribly whenever the wind blew, and
it shows what a nuisance they were
that, within a year of house-numbers
being introduced- signboards which
projected from the walls were prohibited. - The first London street to
be numbered in March," 1764, was
New Burlington Street, and the next
Lincoln's Inn Fields.
A Mistaken Meaning.
Borrowly.���You were very kind to
loan me that five dollar note. I feel
as if I can never repay you.
Lendein.���Weir,- why the dickens
didn't you say that at first,
Boys just love vrs smooth
fragrant lafher
This guaranteed
health     tonic
costs you nothing,
the Lena pay for it in
It supplies Nature's
egg-making elements.
Pratts Poultry Regulator
ADVICE FREE. Lot nt help yoa
Pmtt Food Co. of Canada, Ltd.
* Buy your out of town supplies with Dominion Express Money Orders. Five dollars costs three cent?.
M/LIV when you can get Legal Advica
"Ul FREE for 2 years <?i), '���Ca.na-
171WIPI -fYV dla-n Business & Uw,"
CMrLA/X     K"ew   Edition   ($5).   and
A "Business Methods," monthly, i year
($3), or "Canadian Farmer," weekly,
I AWVPR 2 years ($3). all for %:>,
L./-LW I CIV Regular price $12. You
save $7 and, possibly, hundreds of dollars
in Lawyers ieos. Write for details.
Send no money but name this papor.
Direct Sales Sen-Ice CDept. W. P.), Toronto, Ont.
Cook's Cotton Root Compound
J. *�����/<% rtUobU vepulating
tncdictne. Sold la three de��
���r��aa ol itrengtfe���No. 1, SI]
No. 3, 83; No. S. t9 per box.
Sold by all dm;(Ut��, or lent
2>rep*ia oa recaipt of price,'
Fxr*    punphlet.      Addreiej
teiOtXTO, OUT. iTmulf WliJ��.'.)
Amerie-r�� Pieneer
Dob Remedies
atsd How to Feed
Mailed    Free    to    any
Address   by  tha
CO.,   INTC,
118    West    31��t-street,
New York, U.S.A.
"7:To ,loye and to-;h;e lQyed-;i.s'-o'ur happiness. 7 .''it is-, the -foundation- of life..
FIpwiag7 from- that ;��� source,- are," iaariy
specific "love'sVhut of-these.1 none '.lire
absolutely .essential,.; although i.we; are
Palac* 7!)/y. order.."'of./"King
7 Arabs':Belief In Charms.
Iri Algeria, especially in the south
on the shirts of ; the desert,; and ia
Tunisia charms of all sorts abound.
A chameleon's skull is'a most valuable specific against the manifold
evil spirits which foam the air searching .for easygame, and. in. most villages .ypu -will '"see. ..a---" "mule's, skull
claipped.' to;7a house-top or on, a palm
treeV.7'''���.':'-y--"7:-"'-,-.;7 -���.-y ������
XX^M'Xiptf0. tiai 7 rahr;S tha^V follows
lightningiJ-^-li-j-^u^ been
j^hg��^|and;^a^^^hpi^7ita.   mois-
^Gi-^Cy^^-Jo-ial-feerchatitsi a:.;chance.
|;7Btay;.asKome;;..���'";;��� --XX-X .'.--.- ..���
Have it always
in the house
"VyiSE mothers keep a jar or
a tube of "Vaseline" White
Petroleum Jelly in the house for
many childish ills, such as bumps,
.bruises, chafed skin, cradle cap.
It 13 soothing, healing and grateful to the most irritated skin.
Be prepared for winter colds,
too. "Vaseline" Capsicum Jelly
rubbed on the chest, and "Vaseline" Eucalyptol Jelly snuffed
into the nostrils,will check tfcem
(Consolidated)  '
1SS9 Chabot Are., Montreal, P.O.
Trade Mark
Is $2.50 a year strictly in advancei or $3
when not paidTor three monthsor more
have passed. To Great Britain and the
United States $3., always in advance,
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices $25,00
Coal and Oil Notices    7.00
Hstray Notices ...3.00
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears ir notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other Iegaradvirtising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and S cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
Transcient display advertising 50 cents
an inch each insertion.
Business locals 12^-Jc. a'Hue each insertion.
����� ,. 1. ,     ���.   .,
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
t'.atthe editor would be pleased
to have more money.
Pkorably few people have'any
it!en of the big place the lowly hog
holds in the making of Canada's
prosperity. It is acknowledged by
leading agriculturists that live
stock production is the key to successful farming.
The present Canadian House of
Commons consists of 234. members,
��� divided among provinces as follows:
Ontario 82, Quebec Go, Nova
Scotia 1G, Saskatchewan 10, Manitoba 15, British Columbia 13,-
Alberta 12, New Brunswick 11,
Prince Edward Island 3,  Yukon 1.
We were' a little surprised the
other day to find one hundred
dollars on the road beside a fence
at the corner of a farmer's house
aud more so that it had lain for
several weeks unmolested and was
beginning to look much the worse
for exposure. The money was in
the shape of a mowing machine,
which will havo to be.replaced by
a new- one before* another season,'
unless cared for better. - If. we had
. the money that is lost every year
by neglect of farm, machinery, we
would not be running a newspaper.
Very' few boys today are learning trades, and the question that
is facing . employees is who will
1;ake7 tho place, of the carpenters,
masons, painters, plumbers and
other tradesmen.of the present day
when in the coarse of a few years
/they will retire from the present
field? One/result will be that the
public will.haye to put up with a
great deal bf, indifferent work.
Another. will. be that the young
man, who,; differing from. his. f el -
;lows, has taken/ pains to learn a
trade will beiri great demand and
will ,receive splendid./wages.    The
/boy'today .who sees ahead .a, few
years has .great opportunity -:" of.
making himself worth' while/
Lay.away the old lawn mower,7
r In the cellar throw the hose;.
If the temperature gets lower, ���
��� Will-have to shovel snow. .
dual feel that he is of some impor
tance in the community.
There is no limit to the country
newspaper's altruism. It keeps so
busy doing things for other people
that it has precious little time to
do anything for itself. It is able
to dig in and help many a local
concern weather the storms of adversity, but when the cost of getting out a paper was prohibitive
the country newspapers were dying
like flies, nobody took the tiouble
to reciprocate.
The country newspaper ought to
be allowed at least a week in
which to do something for it-self.
Possibly even two weeks.���Spokesman Review.
Mining News
James Cuunitigham and Mike
Bellefontaine are doing some wonk
On the Bluebell at Coltern.
;/  The Country, Newspaper
.7 The/secretary of ...the   National
. Editorial association has a.proposal
to the effect that the country hews-
. paper of the United States set aside
8ix;days   in/November   as ��� "Old
Home town.Paper  week,"  during
which/time the country newspaper
7 shall make-a special effort  "to do
something for itself-" -
It is   hot   a  .bad   idea.     Most
weeks are   spent   by the country
newspaper   doing   something    for
everybody, bat   itself.     It   rnns
columns and columns of stuff that
is   so   obviously   free  advertising
that    no   one    wonld   hate   the
nerve  to 7 even    eubmit    to  the
hard . boiled   functionaries of  the
city paper./. It ministers the vanity- of the "amateur poet by rnnmng,
-her; verses "in/a /conspicuous//place., ���
withbnfc charge.// It lambastes, the.
mail order house? in the interest of
the local merchant./ ;It/runs/ per-
ponslv aboutV everybody7- in /town,-
.    -"��� ���-.-.- -   ,.���-,----.-..:���- --'--,.������  -"?' '��� ���'.-..--���-������ 7j
thna making the-;humblest indivi-j
H. W. C. Jackson, of Spokane,
was in Greenwood this week-an<1
while hero inspected some mining
The stamp and miuing machinery of the Lemon mine near Camp
McKinney has been shipped to the
Emancipation mine near Hope.
"A revival of miuing industry
iu this district, in the neighborhood of the Stemwinder and other
mines which were the subjects of
much interest in mining circles
some twenty or thirty years ago,
now appears to be well within the
realms of the probable. For some
weeks past there has been a persistently recurring rumor that the
Guggenheims had become interested in some properties in the neighborhood, and that they would prospect some of these as soon as
diamond drills could be brought in
from the outside. Your, corres-
pondent is now in a position to
state'that one drilling outfit is already-on the ground and will be in
active operation within a few days,
This is on. the Federal, claim, a
short distance in a northerly direc-
tion fromV the., old Stemwinder
workings. . The outfit is in charge
of Mr. Dan Lynch, who. is well
known in mining, circles as an experienced; diamond drill, operator..
The Britannia " Mine, / Copper
Mountain, aud the Greenwood and
Phoeuix districts are known to
have been some few of the scenes
of his mining, activities, which extend over, a period of thirty years
or more.. His outfit is under direction of the Guggenheim interests.
���Oliver-. correspondent in Pentic:
toti Herald. - .7-. :  .��� /.
���" What we have to decide is this���Are we going to continue the protective
system of this country or are we not ? That is the question and that is
the whole question. And the great, big, necessary thing is that eyery voter
in this country from the Yukon to Halifax knows that this is the question
he or she is deciding when he or she votes in this great contest."
THE vital issue in the coming election���
in fact, the only issue���is the Tariff,
and to every clear thinking Canadian
it should be readily apparent that a Protective Fiscal Policy is absolutely essential
to stability, progress and development.
Every important country iri the world
upholds Protection as an essential economic principle. Even Great Britain���so
long the stronghold of Free Trade���has
now adopted laws that constitute Protection of the most effective kind. In fact,
the present policy among most nations is
towards raising their tariff walls, not lowering them. In the face of these facts it
would be suicidal for Canada to do exactly
the reverse and discard the fiscal system
which has been responsible for its progress
during the past forty-three years.
Free Trade would mean death to Canadian Industry. It would also result in
the immediate closing down of Canadian
plants of foreign firms, with consequent
additional unemployment. There are to-day
650 American factories alone in Canada.
" Similar proposed ventures would be abandoned.    New capital would refuse to come
to a Country lacking adequate protection
and present industrial enterprise would be
promptly strangled by foreign competition.
The preservation of the home market by a
Reasonable Protective Tariff ia vital to
both city dweller and agrarian alike���now
as never before. More capital is urgently
needed for the development of Canada's
enormous resources, which will result in
a lessening of unemployment and an increased population. More work and more
workers will produce an enlarged home
market for products of both city and farm,
and the exodus of Canadian men and
women���and the dollars they earn���will
be precluded.
The United States has slammed her trade
door in the face of Canadian farmers by
adopting the Fordney Bill, and the farmer
is consequently now even more dependent
upon the home market than in the past.
Yet Crerar asks you to destroy that home
market by voting for Free Trade.
King's policy���if he has one���will result
in the destruction of the Tariff.
Meighen stands four square for Reasonable Protection���Protection for all
the people���and asks, for an overwhelming mandate to give both industry
and agriculture that assurance which will spell prosperity for all. Individual prosperity depends upon National prosperity. Your personal interests
and Canada's very existence hang upon your vote.
The National Liberal and Conservative Party Publicity Committf*
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
Offices, Smelting and Refining Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver,'Copper and Lead Ores
Producers    ot   Gold,    Silver,   Copper,   Bluestone,   Pig   Lead  and Zinc
'    \
Physician and Surgeon
Hospital Phone 90.   Residence Phone 69
Agent for   Chevrolet,   Studebaker,   and
Overland cars.   Garage in connection.
d. Mcpherson
Order your winter supply  now
JOHN WYDER,    Box 615,   Greenwood
Send  Your
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All "work and material. guaranteed.    We
pay postage, one way. ' Terms Cash. ,
���' at the
La^xsmiih lipid
Oii7 account".bf -.the'-above .hotel- being
condemned ..all   contenis   of this-build-,
ing -must   be.: sold -regardless  -of..cost.
"Contents consist of..   -���'
Two - Chair Barber . Outft,
Furniture, Windows, Doors,
Sleighs, Buggy, large quantity of Lumber, Laths & many
articles useful for farmers
Four Houses and a few Lots
that an application will be made lo ihe Lourisla-
ture of tliu Province of Ilritisli-C-iliiiSihia at its
next sittings for an Act'in relief of tho City.'of
(ircuiiwood, by proviiling:
"_ 1. That tlicilebeiUuVes to ihe amount of
$15.000issued pursuant loan airreement ilated
24ih March, VMf). made between the said Ciiv
and.the tlreemvond Phoenix" Tramwav Company Limited, he declared null and void and
cancelled for want of consideration:
2.- Thai, the operation ofthe iudyenioum
liearinjr date.the "th day of September. W21. in
favor of lhc .Manufacturers Life Insurance
Company and the Sun Life Assurance Com-
pany of "Canada, respectively, for the sum of
SW,522.:X- and *n.262.(iS. respective!v, be suspended, and the said iiidyenient creditors shall
lake 1:0'further action thereunder:
-3.' . -That all the oiitstaudiiiV debentures.of
the Cily.of Greenwood be brought -into botch
pot and.tli.-it the;siuU-iii}r funds 011-hand now l,u
distribtiletl in reduction ofthe liability under
tbe said outstanding debentures:
4.; That one person' be appointed bv the
Lieutenant Governor in Council on the nomination of the holders of aiuajoriiv in value of the
said debentures to act as Trustee for- the -said
holders: ���,-'':,���,;-,',. : ' ��� - ��� ���'
.7 .-���-. 5. "Thatthe said Trustee Tor ilicTboiiil hold'--
ersbe --riven veto powers cover! nir the-expendi-
lures.of ilu- Municipality., the rate'of-taxation
and;all other matters necessarv lookiiiir.'io the
repayment of the said outstanding:'- debenture!-
iu instalments as speedily as may be: -','���'.,.     ..
0. That the.real.property. lie'lil bv-tiic'Citv
aud all arrears-of taxes, be .constituted ' trust
assets to -apply on the.redemption of the said,
debentures:. ,.'. '. -.���-/'. ' '-���''. ' ' .- .' '
'-'-.' -"��� -' "That the annual tax sale niav be' held
.only- Hlien-reiitiired by the. Trustee-for- lhe.
(Iclieiiture'liolders:   -  ���'���'-.';,.    ;'��� .       ' ',
��� 8. That the interest rate pava'ble.oil oni-
staniSiu<r debentures be pix per cent. - -' -1/
-:"��� '.'.- -That the assesTiiueni roll-for" tin" vear
1021 :shall'be-tal-eii for the next live-\Var>"as
the..-is<.un��iiiuiH.-roll-for liie'citv aud-'that the
maximum rate of taxation sliall not exceed 'six
and one-halfper cent, ofthe assessed value of
iliclamt-and oJic-lhird-ottlie.-asscS'sed value, of
the improvements: -.'-.--.. ���, ���. ;-
���_": "-���"���. Sticli- 'further and .other relief as to'tlte-
Lef-islaturcmay seem meet:'"  -.     '��� .���   ��� X  '���'
DATK1) at Vancouver, IJ.c;,- this 19ili day
of September, l'.��21; " '     . :
��� McDiam'mid, Siio'kiiotiiam/iS:. McDUkmiii.
Solicitors for.'ilieCorporatioi! or.ilic
City of tireeu wood, "appjica sits".
Sealwl teuders-ivill be received by tlie Min-
'ister of Lands at Victoria, not later than noon
on the..17th day of November, 1921, for the
purchase of Licence X3-T>2, lo cut 570,000 feet
of Tamarac and Pir, and 32,000 Fir and Tarn-
arac Hewn Tics, ou au area situated near Wost-
bridjre, Similkauiceii District.
Three (31 years will be allowed for removal
of timber..
Further particulars of the Chief forester,
Victoria, ii. C, or District Forester, Nelson,
i?.c-   ....-���'
In"Simlikamceh Land District, Recording Dls-
- trict of Fairview, and situate atout Four
'  Miles North-East from Westbridge on Kettle
- TAKIi NOTICE that Asa Carl Mesker,
of- Midway, -Ti.C, occupation Railway Con-
ducioiviiit'euds to.apply for permissi u to-pur-
chasethc followi!!-,' described lands:
Uonuueuciiif-- at a post planted at the
South-West corner of Lot -810s. thence Rast
abfiut'35chains; ihence South 20 chains; thence
West "20 chains:, thence North' following the
-meaiideriuifs of Kettle Kivcr to point of com-
mciiccuieul, aud containing eighty acres, more
or loss.        .   - - '"
.     a; C. MESKER,
���-������-��� - Applicant.
���-Dated Wth'Auffust, W21."'
_>E, W.. WIDDOWSdri, Assayer and
Chemist,7 Box '._biio8,. '.Nelson, ,_.B. C.
Charges:���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
'$1.25 ' each/ Gold-Silver.' $1.75. Gold-
Silver .with Copper- or Lead &5.00. _Sil-
ver-Lead $2ioo." Silve'r-Lead-Ziiac fo.oa'.
Charges'. for other metals, etc., on application*
616 Vernon St., Nelson  .     ,
Brick Building and Eiiely furnishecl.rooms
JOHN BLOMBEltG    -   -7 Proprietor
'; ' NELSON; B.C. 7/
..  Nicely; furnished- rooms, by'the 7.
Send a Float to your friends at
once. You can get them at
The Ledge office
|t.    THOMAS
Fire Insurance
Real Estate
RoyallJank Bldg., Grand Forks
Job Printing |
--Economy and Satisfaction %
combined with Promptness Jf
are the features which go to |f
make up the Service we give %
our customers,
one of them?
you 2
Letterheads/ Noteheads,
X ._ (Ruled or Plain)   _ ;= ^ j   _ -_      7_ _
Envelopes, Billheads,
',   (All Sizes)- -7 -
Statements, Business Cards, Jf
X- '  '    ' ~*s
osters, Dodgers, Etc., Etc. 3
V     PHONE 29      1
day,'Cweek or hioiith
Good opportunity for splendid
OLA LOFSTADj ��� < Proprietor
'0... -St, xME&GITTx
\X.graw&)^qrk��xb& y-
Dealer in --Tana, .'Produce;' Railroad Ties.7
.Cedar Poles,} and "Fence"Posts, 7 Farm'and
Frdii Lands"'For;"Sale...'��� List ��� your--lands;
with;'me,' ;��� Have a'; bnyerf or:-"gdod. ranch
.'In:all kinds o�� work;.good results require good' implements' kept, in good
condition..   If the right sort .of implement  is important, to an' individual-
workman, efficient tools for industry and commerce-are a'necessity.'   7
Telephone service is one ofthe toolsqf ..industry and commerce: in'niost.
;common use and which niiich depends. To transmit tne- -vibrations, -of..the,
human voice-from-any point to any point-demands and ^expensive mechan--
ism of the highest order of scientific.precision and an efficient organization.
It is our aim to have the telephone, with the Co-operation of-the public,
the most dependable tool of industry.
���'������/y- 7/7 V;-..;".-W."B. DOCKSTEADE?. PROP-'
At^to. Stage twice daiilyio Midway, meeting Spokane, Grand
_' .^vForka'aind Nelson train,. leaving GfeeoWpod ai.8a.B3.7 '��� :V
.For .prpviile, 7Wenatchee; and .Prince^n.leayes Greenwood,"-? p; m;.:.
fFareSi".50 Each Way., 'Hand jBaggageTFree-V Trjinka Carried;
Exaressinfi H��avy Draying;^XyXX;\ :X: :7Auto's for 'nlfVDay or. Nieftt
: V'1777.; f ;-We" carrir:7Tiresi.
' Oiflci pfebnV I3.7';7V7 V-
-Gils-7 ifirsases X.Hay' and ���:CraIa^:.'-7'."_:r.-_:V;^
XX"- XX XiXXXX'xX'Resldeace'piioae 2t._
&     greenwood        Job Printing Department   3
Synopsis X)f    '
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.
Records will be 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 A for adjacent' pre-emptions
with joint residences, but each making1
necessary improvements on respective
Pre-emptors must occupy claims
for five years and must make improvements to value bf $10 per acre,
including clearing aud cultivation of
at least 5 acres, before receiving
Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor in occupation not
lest than 3 years, and has made pro-
-portionate improvements, he may because of ill-health, or other cause, b��
granted Intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim. , .
.Records without permanent residence
may be issued, provided 'applicant
makea improvement to extent of $300
per annum and records same each
year. Failure to make improvements
or record same will operate at forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in
less than S years, and improvements of
$10.00 per acre, including.S acrea cleai-
ed and cultivated, and residence of at
least 2 years are required?
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.
Unaurveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesites; title
to be obtained after fulfilling residential an* improvement conditions.
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas exceeding. 640 acres may be
leased by one personor company.
Mill, factory or industrial aitea on
timber land, not exceeding . 40 acrea
may be purchased; conditions include
payment of atumpage.
Natural hay meadows inaccessible
by existing roads may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road_.
to them. Rebate of one-half ol-cost of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price,.is made.
The scope of this Act is enlarged to "
include all persona joining and serving
with His Majesty's Forces. Ths time
in which the heirs or devisees of a de-:
ceased pre-emptor may apply for title
under this act is extended from .one
year from the death of such.peraon, aa
formerly, until one year after" the conclusion of the present war. This privilege Is made retroactive.
No fees relating to pre-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers on pre-emptions recorded after June 26, 1918.
Taxes are remitted for five years.
Provisions for return of moneys 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 fr��m enlistment to March 31st, 1920.
Provision made for insurance of
Crown Grants to aub-purchasers of
Crown Elands,.acquiring rights from,
purchasers who failed to complete purchase, involving forfeiture.on fulfills
ment of conditions of purchase, interest
and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do
not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes may be distributed proportionately over whole
area. Applications must be made by
May 1,1920,
Grazing Act, 3919, for systematic development of livestock industry pro-,
vides 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
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
-Has prodoced Minerals valued as follows:   Placer Gold, $75,944,203; TLode;
<3oldf $ 102,763,823;.Silver, $63,-668,284; Lead $46,637,221; Copper, $161,513,864;,
Zine,7819,896,466; Coal and Coke, $212,573,492; Bailding Stone, Brick, Cement,
etc.,.$32,168,217; MisceilaneoasVMinerals, etc., $1,037,408; making it�� Mineral
Production to the endi of 1929^ show an V
7^^tV Valueof $706,192^78t7   7
for Year Ending December, jo^O, $35,54|,
The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal and thefees lower
than those of any. other Province In the Dominion, or any colony in the British
Empire.   ��� >   .,.:' .       - V: '  J.- .       rV''
Mineral locatioBB are granted feo discoverers for nominal fees^    ,
Absolute VHttes.are obt&teecl  fay devel^ptegv erxch!^propertie% i^e s^nri^;
Ldf^ipjfrjjsgg^ ..;>,t ]yx .y y^XXyxXXxXyXyx^-


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