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The Ledge Dec 28, 1922

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Array I Provincial Library
THE  OLDEST  MINING  CAMP  NEWSPAPER   IN   BRITISH  COLUMBIA
5
v*#r
Vol.   XXIX.
GREENWOOD, B. C.(THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28,  1922.
We carry a large line pt
Hardware,- House Furnishings, Etc.
-'.   Inspect our stock '
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
PHONE 28.
GREENWOOD, B.C.
3^mm.mm?mmimf?mmmimmfm?mfmmm mm
?r| ~���������: ~\
I.
I
Appreciating our Pleasant Business Relations
o
We wish our patrons a
Very Happy and Prosperous     g
New Year
LEE & BRYAN
Phone 46
Happy and
Prosperous
New Year
����� all readers and patrons
Cedge wishes a F>appv and
Prosperous new Sear.
Midway News
K X W. Elson & Co
Around Home I
D.. R. McELMON
Watchmaker, Jeweler aud'Optician
GREENWOOD - B.C
PiiUiuaauiUiit iUiiaai.uaiuuiuauiaiaiaiUiaaauaa.iif
FIRE
FIRE
FIRE
A Happy and Prosperous
New Year to All
J. H. GOODEVE,
Druggist
CHARLES   KING
Real Estate   (Licensed)
Insurance, Fire, Life. Accident.
Sickness, &c.
Stoves  and   heated   pipes   cause
many fires
A small premiuin will protect your
: house and furniture
Call at iiiy Office Copper Street
I
Greenwood Theatre
Gray & Clerf. Props.
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WINDSOR HOTEL
GREENWOOD. B. O.
The WINDSOR HOTEL is heated with steam
and electricity. Pine sample rooms. A comfortable-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.
A X
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iiv
SATURDAY, DEC. 30th
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.   ���
Louis B. Mayer presents __ '
Mildred Harris Chaplin
with Myrtle Stedman, Irving Cummings,
John Sahrpolis,' and *. George * Stewart-
Anita's young brother���in
"Old Dad"
A Story  of Dad who   found  his   wife,
through a scandal and his daughter
6 reels 6
One reel Chester Outing
Where They Go Rubbering
Also one reel Christie Comedy
More Haste Less Speed
ADULTS 50c     -     CHILDREN 25c.
DANCE AFTER THE SHOW
We wish our Customers a
Prosperous and Happy New Year
TAYLOR & JENKIN
PHONE 17.
GREENWOOD
Presbyterian Church;
Minister in charge
Rev. W. R. Walkinshaw, B. A.
Greenwood
Services, Sunday, Dec. 31st
Riverside. 2 p.m.
Greenwood, 7.30 cm.
$
i
i
i
INDEPENDENT  MEAT MARKET
We carry only the best stock procurable in
���> ��� -1
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
A trial will convince you
JOHN MEYER
awawa^^^^aHaHawisgfraMa*,^^
Proprietro |
WANTS, ETC.
25 Years To Pay
The Soldier Settlement Board of
Canada have Several FARMS for sale to
Soldiers or Civilians at ten per cent down
and thc balance in 25 annual payments
at six per cent. Several to rent for 1923
For particulars write to, District Superintendent, Soldier Settlement Board,
Vernon, B.C.
A Prompt Answer Improves Everybody's
Telephone Service
Sometimes when yon make a telephone call, you do not gel the ntftafcers
, promptly. - When you tell the operator, sliesays, "I will ring them again."
Finally when you get the garty wanted, do you Feel that tbe operator
has not given you prompt service, or do yoa realize that the person you
called may not have answered tie telephone at once?
It will help to provide prompt service for all If every subscriber will
answer the telephone aa soon as the bell rings.
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY.
Baled Hay For Sale
VI�� in the market for mixed hay,
I have a quantity to Bell. It'ie noi
No. 1 as it is somewhat bleached
but otherwise alright. Wiil sell
ton or carload lots. Apply to ���
Feitz Haitssener,
Bos 364 *    Greenwood, B.C,
Beef For Sale
Beef,  front quarters   4.0. j hind
quarters 7c,
Waltsb Clabk,
Midway, B.C.
Mrs. W. B. Fleming is visiting
in Trail.
Geo. Bryan, of Grand Forks,
was in town for Xmas.
Born���To Mr. and Mrs. Robt.
Morris, of Trail, a daughter.-
Cash paid for hides at Brown's
Midway.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Walmsley
spent Saturday evening in Grand
Forks.
,- Chas. Patswofth is" in the
Grand Forks-Hospital with pneumonia. ' ,.
D. Cavaye, of Trail, spent the
Xmas holidays renewing acquaintances in town.' \~
The post office at Dead wood
will be closed at,'the end of the
present mouth. "- "
Mass will be: held in the
Catholic Churchl at 9 o'clock on
New Year's Day.,
Herbert Holmes, of Beaverdell,
is visiting- his j brother, Jack
Holmes at Trail??
Robt. Jenks ,who is attending
High School,at Nelson,' is home
for the holidays.
Miss Eva Murray arrived home
from'Vancouver this week' on a
visit to her mother.
Miss E. B. McKinnel, school
teacher is spending the holidays
at her home in Nanaimo. -
Miss Evelyn Tye, of the Nelson
High School, arrived in town oa
Saturday for the holidays..
Miss Ruth Axam. who is at*
tending Normal school at Victoria, is home for the holidays.
Leslie McGauvran, of the Dominion Wholesale Liquor Co,
left on Saturday for Creston.
W. Francis came in from Trail
on Sunday to spend the holidays
with his sister Mrs. T. Jenkin.,
The Xmas tree will be held in
Presbyterian Church this (Thurs-
day)~eyening.commencing at 8
o'clock.
P. Id. Grant, High School
teacher in Greenwood during the
past term, left oa Saturday for
Vancouver,
Fred Christensen, of Kimberley
is on a, 10 days holiday with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Christensen.
���Mr. and Mrs. C. Macklin and
Mrs. li. Pannel and-two children
of Midway were visitors to town
on Wednesday. :
Creighton McCutcheon, of Vancouver, is spending the holidays
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. McCutcheon.
I     - Christian Valley
Dave Rose drove up from West-
bridge last week and spent a few
days here. Frank Peterson returned with him.
King Winter reigns snpremel
It registered 35 below zero at the
School House one day last week.
Alfcho some of the scholars have to
walk two miles they were all
present except tbe two youngest.
There was a Social in the School
Houbo last Satnrday. It was also
a farewell to the,. Mr. Wilkinson,
who tendered his resignation in
order to take ap chemistry. The
trustees however are hoping that
they can persuade him to stay.
After dancing and games, coffee
and cake was served..-Everybody
had a good time.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Christian
celebrated the anniversary of. their
weddingonDec. 17th. They were
married in Greenwood twenty
years ago by Rev. Dr. Macrae of
tho Presbyterian ^Church.
Anaconda School
Report for December
C. A. Stewart, Teacher.
No. on roll - - 13
Average daily "attendance 13
Percentage of attendance 100
Proficiency list.
Entrance:   Lilly Intilla.
~ Fifth 'Reader: "Andrew 'Anderson.
Fonrth Reader: John Campolieto, Rosie Bombini, Eaginia
Campolieto.
Third Reader:   Alice Hingley.
Second Reader:   Cynthia Docksteader, Arnold Bombini.
Beginners:      George
Elbert  Granberg,  Peter
Elmer    Granberg    and
Bong, equal.
Perfect attendance:
. Andrew Anderson,
Boug, Arnold Bombini, RoBie
Bombini, Enginia Campolieto,
John Campolieto, Cynthia Dock-
steader,__EIbert -Granberg, Elmer
Granberg, Alice Hingley, George
Hingley, Lilly. Intilla, Peter
Maletta.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Norris, of
Kettle Valley, spent Christmas in
town.
Cyril Rock arrived from Chnte
Lake on Saturday, for the Xmas
holidays.
MrB. J, L. Bash and son, John,
arrived home from Spokane on
Friday last.
Mrs. E. Hawkes and family
spent the festive season with her
sister, Mrs. Joe Richter.-.*..-
J. R. Jackson returned on Monday from Vancouver, where he
delivered two carloads of cattle.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D, Kerr left for
Trail on Saturday, to spend Xmas
with their daughter, Mrs. R. McMillan.
Friends will learn with regret of
the illness of Mrs. J. G. McMynn,
who is at present in the Grand
Forks Hospital.
: The scholars of the. Mid way
school presented Mrs. C. Macklin,
their teacher, with a beautiful
hand painted bon bon dish.
Died���At Ferry, Wash., on Dec.
24th, Harriet Eyeletlv daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. R. Eveleth, age 15
years. The fnneral was leld on
TneBday afternoon, Rev. W. R.
Walkinshaw officiated.
Receipts from subscriptions
Expenditures as follows:
R. A. Brown supplies
E. McMynn      "
Mrs. Clappier work
$82.30
$44.20
36.90
1.00
$82.10
.20
Total expenditure
Balance on hand
I hereby certify that I have audited tlie
books ofthe Midway- Xmas Tree Fund
for 1922 and found the same to be correct.
R. A. Brown.
Midway School
Report for December
Hingley,
Maletta;
Dorothy
Dorothy
35
32.59
93.11
Annie
Angus and James McDonald,
of Kimberley, are in town visiting
their sisters the Misses Cassie
and Louise McDonald.
Notice
Dr. O. M. Graves, Dentist, will
be in Ferry, Wash., Dec, 30th to
Jan, Sth.    I make good come and
see me.
The Ledge can supply yoar
every need in the printing line
and at prices .consistent with
first-class work*
J. C." Cruse C.P.R. relieving
agent at Kimberley, is spending
the holidays at his home in
Boundary Falls.
C. Tony, who has been visiting
his children here returned to Seat-"
tie by way of Vancouver "on Wednesday morning.
The streets of Greenwood have
quite a lively appearance these
days with so many people spending their holidays ia town. A bout
25 came iu from Beaverdell, .and
some came from Hedley, Fairview
and Kimberley to spend the Xmas
and New Year holidays.
The genial A. V. Foote has
arrived from Borderland, Sask.,
where he has a large ranch and
will have 250 to 300 acres in oats
and wheat next spring. Paddy
intends spending some time in
onr midst and his many friends
are delighted to see him looking
so hale and hearty.
Owing to the extreme mild
weather it has been found necessary to close the rink until the
weather tightens up a bit.
Allan Morrison, of Pullman,
Wash., and Eddie Morrison of
Vancouvermare on a holiday visit
to their uncle and auut, Mr. and
Mrs. A. J�� Morrison.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Smith returned this (Thursday) morning
to Condon, Ore., after spending a
few days with Mr. and Mrs. R.
Lee. Miss Georgina Lee accompanied them and will visit for
several weeks.
Bush's orchestra . -will supply f
the music at the Skating Rink
Dance in the Masonic Hall,
Greenwood, on Friday, Dec 29th.
If the roads and weather are good
a. large crowd from- the country
will probably be ia attendance.
The skating rink management
hope that the people of town wiil
turn out loyally to the Dance on
Friday night, Dec 29th. The
rink management require funds
to successfully carry on the skating and with this object in view
they have decided to put on a
Dance to raise funds. Bash's
orchestra will furnish the music
and a lively time is anticipated.
O. M. Macklin,-Teacher.
No. on roll       -
Average daily attendance
Percentage of attendance
Proficiency list:���
Senior Grade 1st year
Thomet, Nellie Brown.
Intermediate Grade 2nd year:
Joy Sharp, Pearl Johnson, Wilfred Carter, Leslie Salmon, Alice
McMynn, Rntb Carr, Edward
Moll.    ^
Intermediate Grade 1st year:
Roy Sharp, Kathleen - Salmon,
Rosalie Brown, Edward_CI_appier,
Eugenie Clappier,  Leonard Moll.
Third Reader: May Sharp,'Kenneth Stewart, Mayneen Bash,
Johnny McMynn, Edward Johnstone, Mildred Johnstone, Verna
Evans, Lloyd Chase.
Second Reader: Gladwin Sharp,
Zella Johnstone, Kenneth Johnstone, Jimmie Brown, Dorothy
Birch.
Receiving - Class: Olwen Mair,
Alphonsine Holmes, [ Gordon
Roberta, Bernadine Brown, Irene
Johnone, Alice Mair, Luceal
Evans.
Punctuality and Attendance:
Dorothy Birch, Nellie Brown,
Rosaline Brown, Edward Clappier,
Eugene Clappier, Pearl Johnson,
Leslie Salmon, Gladwin Sharp,
Joy Sharp, Roy , Sharp, May
Sharp, Kenneth Stewart, Annie
Thomet..
Ho. 23
  ������a���Pfc
Midway Xmas  Entertainment
On   Wednesday   20th inst.   the
Presbyterian church  was crowded
to overflowing when   the children
presented their parents and friends
with an excellent programme. The
first item   was   a   march   by the
school children followed by singing
of "O Canada."   Bush's Orchestra
next delighted the audience with a
musical selection entitled   "Somewhere a Voice   is   Calling,   which
was   encored.     Alice   McMynn's
recitation   "Santa Claus and the
Mouse" was greeted with applause.
An action   song   by   the junior
girlB entitled "Cloudland" was very,
pretty, each child wearing a white
dress and silver crown to represent
snowflakes.    A pianoforte iolo entitled "Waiting" by  Nellie Brown
was very much appreciated,   after
which Mrs. Birch rendered a vocal
selection "The Valley of Laughter"
and was encored,      Next   came a
dialogue "Flags of all Nations" by
the janior boys and. Nellie Brown.
England, France, Russia, Holland,
Switzerland, Japan, Spain, America, China and Miss  Canada  being
represented.     This item  was   en- .
cored.
Little Philip Pannell sang the
"Alphabet song" and waa encored.
This was followed by Wand and
Ribbon drills by the girls. The
next item was a Christmas ^Carol
by the school then a recitation by
Mae Sharpe.
Bush's Orchestra kindly-obliged
again with "Humoreske"   a very   ,
beautiful selection.    The boys now
went through their Wandand "Rib-
boo drills.
An action'song by Joy Sha.pe,
Alice ' McMynn,   Annie   Thomet,,
Pearl Johneon and Mayneen Bush "-'
caused an outburst"of mirth".--They
were dressed to represent old ladies
[���and 'acted'their.pariWveryVwelL-' iii
"When I was a Girl You Know,"
The next item  was a dialogue
entitled "Women's business meeting." "   The audience   were   convulsed with   laughter.      (Wilfrid
Carter) the henpecked husband is
left to rock the baby and wash the
clothes,    while   his   wife   (Annie
Thomet)    attends    tha   women's
meeting.    The  next scene shows
the women at the   meeting  and
Mrs. Smith (Nellie Brown) calling
them, to order, which is an almost
impossible thing  to do.    While a
ballot, to elect a president, is going
on a  terrible hubbub takes place
and finally a woman  with a groff
.voice (Harold   Moll)- moves to go ~
faomejwhieh^ends the meeting,    in
the finish the henpacked husband-'
is seen reading instead, of working
and his wife takes after him with
the broom stick.
Mrs. Birch delighted the audience again with her sweet voice
and sang "Birds of Jnne."
The last item on the program
was a march and song "The Maple
Leaf" by the school and the programme came to an end with "God
Save the King."
Santa Clans direct from Toyland
next entertained the children, after
which refreshments were handed
around.
The.-, programme was arranged
and the')_ children trained by
Mrs. Howard Pannell assisted by
Mrs. C. Macklin and Mrs. C, J.
Lundy. ; Many tbanksjare due to
Mrs. Stapleton who eo kindly assisted at, the piano also to T. Clark
for taking the chair and to Mrs. R.
A. Brown for the use of tbe piano.
The buying of the presents was
undertaken by Mrs. Lnndy and
Mrs. P. Dion. :
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Pay yoar sslsscrirtioj. to The ts&re
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on.
Friday Evening, Dece!Si||�� 1922
s
Orchestr,
a in
PROCEEDS  IN  AID OF   $R||iSSRINK
��mm>im
HH
mm THE    LEDGE,    GREEi^WOOD,    B.    a.
/-
The Secret of Good Health
Assist
Nature
back
io
When Nature requires assistance, she
will not be slow in conveying to you
an intimation of the fact. Decline of
energy, inability to sleep well, headache, biliousness, constipation, a gen-
tv ,    eral sluggishness of mind and body and
normal    any sjgn Qf djgestivc "unrest" should
impel you to seek the aid of a reliable
medicine without delay. There is no
better���no surer���no safer���than this
proven remedy.
action
Tak
e
Sold
everywhere
in boxes
25c���40 pills
50c���90 pills
A Greater Canada
With tlio closing of tho year, and lhc dawning of a now >ear witli all its
possibilities and opportunities, it is ine\ itable il-.nl tlie thoughts of a .sane ami
progressive people should turn u> questions having lo do villi thc further development, lhe prosperity, lite !iappitir>s and ff>iiir-nlincut of their own land.
And ia Inking thai forward look t'anadians will surely realize that., when all
other .subjects have been discussed and analysed, tho one thins needed above
all oilier., to promote .lm welfare of their 'dominion is a largely augmented
popnlaiion. Thai is io say, Ihe sulijeci i.-.. and must eonlinue to he, a para-
.mount issue in .102;i and succeeding years until Canada can rejoice 3n a popula-
Hon rommensurate lo its vast urea and almost inexhaustible wealth of natural
resources.
It makes liule difference which one of the numerous problems confronting Canada as a nation is examined;, in pracl it-ally every instauee it will be
found thai ihe problem is acute because: there are so few people to handle it.
The amount of taxation that has to be carried, Federally, Provincially or as
municipalities .or school districts, is unduly burdensome because there are too
few people among whom it can be distributed. Tliere are losses in railway
opera!ion because of the enormous.mileage required in a country stretched i'or
thousands of miles across ;i continent and inhabited by a mere handful of
people. School houses erected and teachers employed to instruct a small
group of children whereas double the number could be pr
cally the same expense���and even these small groups have to be collected
from unreasonably long distances in all too numerous cases.
Appeal From Germany
Letter Is Received by Dominion Command of G.W.V.A.
"But a few dollars from you would
make joyful hearts and the thought ol
you will bring us nearer together," ia
fhe appeal contained in n letter received by the Dominion Command, Great
War Veterans' Association, from tho
German National Association on behalf of cripples, widows and orphans
of the Great War. The letter, wliich
was written in German, was signed by
Alfgred Brandhorst, and -was forwarded i'rom a suburb of Berlin.
"France," he writes, "Knows no
limits of hatred, and a new war is at
the gates, perhaps within a short
time. Tha thought of it," he adds,
���'makes us shiver, as we know how
much new miser.y' will be brought
through it."
Jlerr Brandhorst appeals to tho
G.WA'.A. to "work with us towards
the end of having people brought to
an understanding."
"YOUR TEETH"
THE SCISSORS TEETH
By    Ilea,    rroctor    McGee,    M.D.,
D.D.S., rutsburgu, V*.
HELPS A WEAK THROAT
STRENGTHENS THE VOICE
RELIEVES BRONCHITIS
By Breathing the  Healing  Balsams of
Catarrhozone, You Are Made Well
Without Using  Drugs
You breathe  through the Caiarrko-
zone inhaler medicated air that is full   of air that carries tho sound from I lie
Incisor Is the Latin name for scissors. The four front teeth above and
the four front teeth below aio called
the incisors because they cut like
scissors. They were really intended
to cut food, but it seems to be customary to use them lo cut threads, bile
off cigar ends, sharpen lead pencils,
hold pins, nails, pillowslips, packages,
tickets, transfers and anything else
lhat requires a third hand. The two
large teeth In lhe centre above are
called the upper central Incisors. The
two little ones in the centre below are
Ihe lower central incisors. The teeth
on each side of the central incisors
above and below arc the lateral incisors or side cutters, if you will notice
your own front teeth, you will find
thai the upper teeth close In front of
the lower teeth. They pass eacli
other just like the blades of a pair of
scissors. These tcelh enable us to
bite off foods, particularly bread,
fruits and vegetables. They support
the centre of the lips and help io give
expression to the face. In rpeaking
and in singing they have a very wonderful effect in moulding the column
of healing, soothing balsams; full of
pincy antiseptic essences tliat resemble the air of the pine woods in the
Adirondacks. This piney vapor has a
Iruly marvelous action on weak
throats. It brings strength and
health to the bronchi tie, stops that
hacking cough and dillicult breathing.
You can't find anything for weak-
throated people more beneficial -than
Catarrhozone.  "  It  means  heaven  on
earth to the man that has liad bron-
ovided for al pracli-' ^llitis-  W**���}1 ����". \]]VOi[}    irritation.
1 \oti will realize this tlie lirst lime you
use Catarrhozone which is a scientific
preparation specially designed for dis
The construction roads, telephones, the maintenance of postal routes and 'eases of the nose, throat, and bronchial
other services through districts having such scanty population that the services iu Question pass by miles of unoccupied lands and are consequently excessive in cost to the few who have to pay, or be denied such services.
Kvery quarter section or half section of land to be settled on means a
lessening of burdens for the occupant of every other quarter section in the
same district. It means the possibility of better schools, better roads, better telephone service, better postal and transportation facilities. It means
bringing ihe doctor, the dentist, the church, nearer tlie farm home. It means
belter marketing facilities in the nearby market town, better stores in which
to ;nake purchases, better selection of goods to choose from, improved service
all round.
The people of Canada can hardly fail lo appreciate the truth of these
things, yet for some reason or other the average man displays little or no
active interest in the great national question of immigration, aud such interest
as the average man does display seems to find expression in the urging of
objections to any and every policy that is advanced to promote the incoming
oi! new settlers, whereas the interests of all would best be served by urging
the advantages to be derived from such additions to the wealth producing
power of the country.
If on New-Year's-Pay a'positive announcement could be made that .100,-.
000 new settlers would be located in the three Prairie Provinces, during 1923 a
. degree, of..confidence'would be given to everybody in ..this country such as they
'.-have, not -Velt-'foiV years..-' ..It'would beWe'-sfgnal-'forVa .revival: in business
.'which'is; so' badly'needed.- . 7CapI.tal,7nbw timid '-"of-" investment, would, become
courageous;  with the opemng'.of Spring, building .operations .would become
; brisk iri:'preparation, for "tiie new comers; manufacturing .Industries'would: get
.busy- on''the. goods these" ."people would ;need; railways -would proceed -with
much", needed branch lines -along ���which these' people- would' -settle and thus
'bring relief..to-lijinilreds^bc fanner's" now isolated from markets.   ��� "In'a word,1
'-everybody nq'w in the country would be busy ih work of one kind or. another-
���in prepitrat'ion -for".-this- increased population.-- ".Instead .of- immigration"- in':
creasing iinemploymcnt, it-would,..we'rep'ca.tVcreate work., for'all.''.-.-"-'.- '_.'���".
"'-"-. Iii this fashion only can a.-iiew country be-built- up and become prosperous:
It wiil never be. prosperous -by-merely sUuidlng,,st'illV' That means not progress, but" stagnation." "; Vacant-lands are of.no value";'.t Hey. are, made" valuable
-only tisrough .settlement and the. productive-activity'of man: - ���'Western Qan;
" ada.hasmiliions' of acres of vacant'lands; what-it"nbw-'needs l3;nien, and wo-
' -men, to. give these.hinds their rightful value. - ...'-   .     ���   ,7'.""'    ���'-,'������-��� .,.���.-'.."."!   ���
-" Canada's, energies throughout. 1923 may. well", be directed _to: the .encoutv
rigcinenl of the immigration of: the right type"of:-7setilers lb this-Dominion,-" It
.. is not. necessary .that they, have-much money:: ' What'is required is that they
- have. Health, being, sound 'mentally,, morally and physically, and a will. to. work:
: Such, people will "prove "ii valuable asset to-Canada, :arid in "Canada-they will
'/"achieve success.    -.,,-���  .V    ������   ������   ���'"������ ."_     ��� .'   ���     "  ''-'.. -""".    '���!,   . '    "���'
lubes. Get the large size, it lasts two
months, costs $1.00. Medium size,
SOc; sample size, 25c. All storekeepers or the Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.
New Coal Mines In Alberta
Five   New   Mines .Opened   Up   Along
New Branch Line of Railway
With the completion of the Canadian Pacific llailway' line from Acme
to DrumheUer, Alta., iu November, live
new mines were put into operation
along this line, according lo Charles
Murphy, General Manager of western
lines.
The coal mined is of excellent quality for domestic use and should, remove any danger of coal shortage in
the west this winter. --....���.
^.-Evidently the -'farmers .of. the: district-are not confronted.'.with the'"fuel
problem for Mr..Murphy, while travel-,
ling !llirq'ugh; the _tlisj.ri.ct! noticed' far;
niers filling -their - wa'goiis "Sviih rcoal
dug'iip. with-shovels.
vocal cords.
The tip of the tongue does the most
remarkable acrobatic stunts just back
of these front, teeth to make the delicate variation of space thai is needed
lo pronounce words j.o that they, will
sound right to other people's ears. .The
delicacy of lingering on the strings of
a violin even in the hands of a great
artist is crude compared to the wonderful team work between the tip of
the tongue and the incisor teeth.
Damage lo these teeth means impaired speech, ruined facial expression
and loss of the power to bite off food.
It is very injurious lo use the teeth for.
a third hand or for an emergency tool
kit. The incisors are so necessary
for so many things tliat they deserve
the best of care.
The Farmer and the
,.   High Cost of Living
Not the Farmer's Exorbitant Profits
That Makes Bread Expensive
Unemployment Is not by any means
as general in the cities this year, as
was the case last winter. Wages
have declined considerably and in consequence production is increasing and
it has become profitable to keep factories going at full time. But with
the fall In wages lias come a general
dissatisfaction with the present cost
of the necessities of life, and the usual
casting of blame for it as far back as
possible. In the case of bread and
meat the fanner is receiving blame
from the majority of cily people, who,
In the mad rush of things give themselves no time lo do any independent
thinking.
For instance, with broad the staff of
life, al 10._- cents for the pound and
a half loaf, if is an easy and perhaps
a satisfying kind of a thing to launch
out in abuse of the farmer, who is pictured as coining money out ofrlhe bare
living of the poor, hard-working creatures of the towns!- In London, England, tho four-pound loaf, probably
made from Canadian Hour, on en costs
little more than that, and at the present lime is to be had id the bakers for
less than twenty cents, or live cents a
pound!
The matter is worthy of a little
consideraliou, for lhe farmer is too
necessary to human existence to be
loaded down with undeserved blame.
Who is lo blame for the undoubtedly high price of bread���say in Montreal, as the typical Caiiadjan city?
Bread is handed in at house doors, by
a costly man and cohered van delivery, for JO',4 cents per loaf of 2-1
ounces, weighed thirteen hours after
bakiug. To the. comer groceries jt
is delivered wholesale for il.i cents,
and these establishments commouly
charge an additional cent for their own
cost of delivery, making the cost 11._
cents   per  loaf.      The( baker   claims
"I Can Now Do My Work
WithOHfrFeeling Tired"
Mrt. A. Moffatt, Roxton Falls, Que., writes:
"I suffered from a run-down system
and nervous debility. I could not sleep qr
rest at night, and felt so weak I could not
walk any distance, I took several
tonics, but they only helped me
while I was taking them. Mother
advisod mo to take Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food, and ,1 felt great benefit from the first box, and continued taking several boxes. Today I feel like a newVoman, and
am able to do my woirk without
that dreadful  tired feeling."
DR.'CHASE'S NERVE FOOD
50 Cents a hox, all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Ltd., Toronto
Panama Canal Traffic
Do Large Breaths Hurt ?
Is Your Chest Wheezy?
Uss of Waterway in. Next ���'Fifty Years
Beyond Calculation
When Colonel Morrow, Governor of
the Panama Canal Gone, predicts in
his annual report a four-fold increase
in canal traffic, he.Is probably making
a moderate estimate. This, waterway
is so great a time-saver for transportation not only between east and west
coasts of North and South America,
but between Asia and eastern ports
e
of the United States and western ports
of Europe, that the use of the Panama
Canal in the next fifty years ia almost
beyond calculation. It played an important part iu the world war. Before the United Slates entered the
struggle :!,2SO,000 tons of Chilean
nitrates, copper, tungsten and vanadium ores for the manufacture of explosives passed through for the Allies,
and after the United States joined
them ?.,(.���!-1,113 Ions were shipped to
this country. Dispatch in transportation was urgent. If the canal had
! not been open lo trallic' iu the first
year of the win- Germany's policy ot
that yeast has gone from 11 cents up
to 23 cents of late years, shortening j
from 0 cents lo:lG cents a pound; r^i j ^minuting  Eui'��l'��  ami  dictating   to
horse   feed,   bakers'   carts,   harness,!t!le ���rld 'miSht  have  prevailed,   for
the supremo need of the Allies was
ammunition.     The cost of the watcr-
ete., all have increased in cost from
the days when the loaf cost (j cents
and 7 cents a loaf.
Bakers use Manitoba fine grades of
Hour, for economic reasons. - From
good spring-'Wheat flour they derive j
from 340 to-850 average loaves per
Proper treatment i.s a vigorous rub- barrel, while, from winter wheat Hour
bing of the chest, neck and sore side | they get about ten loaves less. I'or
with good old Nerviline. This won-; tIlis fl0Ul. tllev- lutv jujgt. ]iow abou,
ilerful liniment sinks into the tissues!   ��� ���n       ,,      .,���     ., . .
where the pain is seated and gives in-1 ?0'SO- 1 01 ������ l0lUeb' to hst The
stunt relief. That, catch disappear^��verage low from a barrel of "iiour,
air sense of soreness goes qiiickly/pthey receive from householders ?:_���!.65!
Just try Nerviline for chest tightness,' Now wllut (1j(i (!ie farmer in West-
coughs colds and soreness It's a I eru ^ d -
wontlertul liniment, saves the. whole, . - -
"family'from numerous, minor ills' and i ol- Hour   ���-  ltockoiung live bushels ol
Where Horses Are Safe
No Danger of Having Them Stolen in
New York
New York may have thugs of virtually every description, but a horso
thief is almost unknown In tho greater city. A horse is probably as safo
anywhere In New York as in tlio
most rural and honest hamlet iu tho
United States. Take the official records of the Police Department as
authority for the statement that in
the first ten months of tho current
year but four horses have been stolen
from their owners. During the same
period 5.S22 automobiles and trucks ot
various sizes, ages and shapes wero
taken. It should be added, however,
that thirty-three horses and wagons
containing no merchandise were made
away with, and thirty-seven horses
with, wagons filled with goods. - But
in these cases the wagon rather than
the animal was tho objective. The
true, dyed-in-the-wool horso thief
takes only animals that are unattached.
GASSED OVERSEAS
SHELL SHOCKED
V     and RHEUMATISM
7    World's 7 Wheat Supply
'Situation..Reviewed ...by ...-'International-.
' X\ .,���-' Institute of 'Agriculture ��� v
. The-, world wheat.- situation, for. 3922;
23,'-'as -reviewed7-by .-the International
Institute of -Agriculture, -at - Rome;
shows a world export-surplus of 050,-.
'000,000 bushels,, and refiuirements-of
importing-'countries to be 923,000,600
bushels: In announcing Ih'e-statistics
lhe Department of Agriculture said it-
seeinedVhe surplus would be quite suf-
Tra^e With; Mother Country/
Bajfour OpposesAny AttemptrtOiForce.
��� .Goods .'Upon  Any  Parts of-....'
-'-���,'-   Empire.-- "-'.%".-",,-   ;
',Wilh'-:reference to the forthcoming
Empire ��� trade ..conference," Arthur- 33 al-
fou'r; .onc'.oi'-the leading figures in the',
Jiritish .steel' trade,- in  an -.interview,
iays if .tlie- conference results/in rioth-"
jng'. further .being accomplished than
.placing 'emigration 'oh- a'so'urid'basis;
it "certainly -will .be-'warranted.' . As to
should be In "every home:
ties,. "i5c a I" all dealers/'
Large boi
way to the United States wa?> 5367,-
i51,f.;9(). Whatever the returns from
lolls have been and may be for some
years to' come,- the Panama Canal
paid for itself during the war in. material advantage lo the" United
States and our allies.���New York
Times. '.:'-'''-.
If you are tired of the same old
grind, you might change it by- investing in a new-set-of teeth. 7        ^_
���7_Mr.,.-Fr- M. ..Blaquiere.'..-M6rinv-ille1.
-Alta., writes': ���' 'After * t Itree ' years
service 'overseas, I. returned-, to-.Canada almost "a complete wreck.- " r.had
been gassed;-and ��� was-="suffering from.
sh'e)r\shpck "and rheumatism,-.and-was'
so"iicrvoiis-I could not sleep at.nlgnt.
.1."tried ;inany 'medicines and- doctors,
"but .none of theni" did. me any good "for
any .length-of time.-' '���. I got so- bad/'in
the 'Fall of .1039,- my. hands were, "so
shaky -Icould scarcely-hold anything,
and.it. seemed��� a's if I', had a steel band
pressing.'ori-my:head:. ". The least, excitement would almost .drive me.;into-
fits/ anil ��� in'y whole system seemed to
lie' in.disorder.)_ XL l_ad7c"ranipsj,in7niS.
leg's nearly every. night, and hot/and
cold chills running up and down my
back nearly all the' tinie.. 'One-day' I
decided tc- try Milburn's.' Heart, and
Nerve Pills", arid after'l.,had'taken, six
'boxes I' began to feet'- better. -,1 kept
on-using- them: and'.after a .while I -was
completely -relfeved/' ., -. - .7" - - 7 . '���
- J-Tice- 50c- a> bos at .-ail dealers or
mailed-, direct, on -receiirt'of, price-.'liy
The T.'Milburn- Co., -Limited, Toronto,
Ont; -.-      --  -'���-- :-.'���- ".:���'."-������ ;..\"- ��� "���'   -V
fieientltf supidy, thedemanU" s.hd leave'p'!ie" export; .trade'-whh 'lhe" dominions;
,r,  ()f| Mr. -Balfour-says thei. only way.it;\.can
to.
a good-balance-at  the -boginni
" next season,. v'-V; ."-"-"   "        - j be improved js
- V.World ^production  is- placed by IFih j exactly the kind o
I'nternai.ionarinsi.itutV-.-it" 2\0r!2.0<>>.00n| **insto:ul
,bushels', compared.'.w-itlr ���2,l>��7.u0��',Q0tU w!l1'-'11 wc
. last ;year. :.v'   7.    -     V 7 -'���.' " -.   " "- .������-
- 7  Tho. exportable su'rpiu.v estimated' as
. ut .August, i   for.the .principal- exporting  countriesVlollo.w-s:, .Canada,.Itji',-'
C'0b;00o:" bushels; '���tTiiji.c'd -StaU'sV --fOS.'-'j
000,000;":T5iiiiih-India;' 37.000,0.jo;-jAiV
Eentfii��\! 20,000;0f'0;-.Au^lr'alia. -::;,'.,-or;(i",-
000; other '.countries. 25,000:000,.   '
-.,': The'-decrease, in" production' of .inr-
porting.countries  this : year,  as  com-
���pared'witJi,'lp2J, eatiiti'aiotf"at��� "rjiV.ot>0.-
IM)0." bushels/'
7    Earth's Beauty Spot    ..XX
island; ih.'-'Pacific Ocean Startsd^Exist-
ene'e As Convict- Station 7 .;'".-
' A'romantic -superstition lias earned
for Norfolk Island,", in Vhe- .Pacific
Ocean, the nickname" of .'.'Honeymoon.
IslandV-.lt. is belicWr'that if life"first
.month of married'life.is spent, then,
ihe-.couple., concerned- will enjoy long
life, health, wealth, and 'happiness,
says.. the Portland.' Oregoriian.'-. ' With-
out- this .legend,il",would.' be'Vh��� ideal
place for a .honeymoon;-for'il'lias been
called, tlie' most beautiful spot-on
earth.-"-."' ���:/.������-.'--���-���'-.'. .'.- -.'.:_'.. '���:���
X This'earthly-', paradise- started" ,'iisi.
'career as.ii eonvict.. station. .Tlie
history- of-those early "days is'a tale
of.; horror. -"'��� i. Ruins -. of. the." - famous
"silent cells", are still.-;-to be " seen".
These''cells," lnadC; of'-.concrtste,- four
-feet thick, were .--just; large .enough'
-to-eiiab!e.-a--mais- to ,staiid:-up."oi' -lie
down.      - ' ���-. ",   ".  -'     ":-.     ' ;��� -. ��� '.
-Ori   the  -walls  Van-  be .'seen .the
prayers carved'by 'cpuvie,ts: -. -Kiunvirl as .milk, sweeleaed and.shortened and
as,-"the tombs',"/'thcV.Hile'Ht .cells pro-j glazed like -cake". 7 The. farmer'is de-
y-iuit to-bliimc for this-csti-ava--
'--MohU'.eal P:imi!.\- Herald; ..'
came but sane.---.Tlardly-.a'day jiassed !, ' .   .. ���'     -.-, :.���_���._ .��� ���"���'  -  -
'without7a   murdei-   taking   place, anil
tlie -convicts'-,became -worse' than -sav-
wlieat to lhe-barrel. aL'I'ort Arthur's
price of? LOS tiie wheat in lhe Hour
barrel", would, give him. ?3.-10. ������ V/ou'tl
���it .be.possible-'io.blame.ihe farmer .for
the.'liigh price of b'roail.at that j;at.e? '
.. 3jiit . ilVal.''."do:?s- not tell -J he. vv hole -i
lale;. Tlio , fanner, .piiys (lie freight-on :
his grain to -Port ��� Arthur...' . "Tlie'.average", price received, by tlio nipn" who!
raise life wiical is aboiit;-oighry. eeiits
.[>er .biisiioI.-T-perhaps rather less-than
Ilia tr��� this year. -Or., tha I. i.s io say,
���tlio -farmer "gels-.. $-t.OO '- for7'the, .'/lour'
which' costs the baker - .ffj.NO;' tli.Lt
.makes.,-the -bread"; v.Iueh ��� ".costs, the
hoii.-!f.liol(ler"s"?3t.(j.'j.""; -.' - ",.-- 7-' .:
And wiicn'rtlie farmer, has 'paid, his
threshing,-' harvesting; planting and
seed bills, tiie amounts'he iuis: left- for
wages'for liimself-and working-family-,
cannot; he.:considered- highly.- extravagant..     -    V     -,./''   . :'/.   '������   . -"-      .   .-        J
- It" is .not 7the farmer's eVorbitani-
profits 'tliat jiiakes- - bread" ".expensive..
If; the'.triitli .niu.sl be" told,.-its expeii-;
siveness'comes from . the -extravagant
tastes un(l.--iiic-tho'd's:'of-Lto\vnHl'o!k;"'who
'J'riiiiiing'up a child in the
should go requires going some.
������ay It
THE WAY TO BE WELL
CATARRH
Catarrh Is a local disease crcatly influenced
by constitutional conditions. HALL'S CA- ���
TAK11II MEDICINE is a Tonic, taken internally, and acts through the blood upon the
mucous surfaces of the system. HALL'S
CATARRH MEDICINE "alsists Naturo ia;
restoring normal conditions.
All Druggists.      Circulars free.
h'. J. Cheney fir-Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Good-  Health.   Maintained    -Through
-���7 .--. :Rich, Red Blood
'.' There" are,"many inen and women
-who,..every few "woks,-have spells- of
weakness,'; during which time' they aro
Utile bettor than invalids; yet-'al.tther.
limes liieyifeol very well;. .Why docs
Hieii'-heutthfluctuate so? '-.
..' rn"the.'case of men' worry and "over-
'iit.rainp'd- nerves..-are-usually respon1
��� siblo" for this state of unfitness and in-'-
'abi:lty-'to face-ihe anxieties, of dally
-life.    ���..  -'."���'..." '-'���-."'.'. -���"_��� -..���'
'.-As for .women,-her, back, aches,-she
.is diz/.y.with sick'headaches, arid;often
litis stabbing,lxiinsin.llie side.' " The
only, -real": health is . all-.the.-year-round
health; "and'thu; secret" of: itiis good,
red blood -and 'plenty qf:it; One way
to keep the ;blo.6d,in.gooiLcondition Is
to. take; 3>r. \yilliains'-"PInk,'"'l'il.s";
There is .scarcely a' nook or corner in
Canada where "someone .will-"not be'
found-'who;-wi!l. tell you, the-benefit
tli.ey'.-'have, -had .through .tho;use "ol
'iliese .pills". VAnd:-'the' reason, is. that
"ihi-pugl.' the improved condition of the
blood.tiie"y'"stre"rigtirciV and tone .tip. tho
Scholarships. For
Agricultural Research
Five Annual Scholarships to be Offered to Candidates ~
To encourage great agricultural researches, the Canadian Society of
Technical Agriculturists, a Domiuion-
wido organization with branches in ���
each of the nine provinces, has decided to establish at least five annual
scholarships of $500 or $600 each,, to
be given to any'candidate holding tha
degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture or its equivalent-who,wishes
to take further specialist training and
.who. otherwise would - be financially
handicapped. .'.. The scholarship fund'
will be".'administered by a Board.of
Trustees', of which Dr. h. S. "KilUck,';
President, of the University'.of British
.Columbia, will bea member."-:    .<,- - . 7
mast-, have br'.end -delivered, .inio their'! nerves ."of worried", enfeebled.men-and
\ h'ands'-at iheir own doors���bread while
;.':.'In :the language of a get-rich quick
Investor there is'nothing so' uncertain
as a.sure thing."
JIB
mmmmm
W^tffe-lSeS^
17
.ivc- the -dominion's
goods thpy require
of   forcing on  iheni goods
iljink they want, as we liave :
done in.th.e past" '        |
The overseas sections of    the    Km- j
���pjr.*', 'Mr'.' liali'our says-,  can  help  t!i��"-j
Mother Coup try by.a   -policy    of   ex-1
lending. Jli't-ir" iniblicworks. ' Mr. 7!a!-j
four- say.i:It' is desiralsle.-tlial. industrial j
experts; with -jc knowledge of colonial ���
and dominion trade',.- be allowed.10 at-j
���lend  the conference, foi-fhe  imrp'ose j
.of giving .advice regarding the;,feasibil-'
ii'y of proposals made theivat.
vided' the-w6rst form ot-punishnient, j chle'd!
and those, confined . iii.". theiii  - rarely ,-giince!
V '""���-'.' .- ^' f.1 Again - - ','��� "-, .-.
7-ri'wo7 old-l-'nglisli -"women ,whq ,h'ad
not. beeii oh-, spesiking" fernis-' .were
' I'broug'hi together" by- Jfrientls. who
desired to patch up' their -'-quarrel.
'There was an embarrassed" silence i
between them for a moment, then
one ventured, "Well, Mrs. Tggins,i
f.wi.sh you all you wishes me.". ��� "An'
od'.s savin' nasty tilings now'.'" snap
pod the- other woman.''     -        ;   ..-   .
Soviet  Courting  Chinese   Favors
Russia- Makes Bid For Recognition by
Pekin Government
Tli^ Jidviet Government is malting a
strenuous effort to obtain diplomatic
recognition from tiie I'ekin adminis-:
I ration, but so far without prospect
of success. The Chinese Government
would probably not. object to a' trade-
p.'greemenf-, but the Russians are opposed to trade agreements unless ac*
f-omprvnied by diplomatic recognition.
llussia was the- first .European country to receive the aaiba'ssadors " of
China. - That-was in. 1731; - Recognition was withdrawn on September 23,
1620, .aad.,Rl3 Russian ; privileges'. in
Ciiinrt.were situuitaneously withdrawn!.
. .7 Big'Sa'mon Pack.." . ��� "7-
;"-Valued "at $n;.r.00,00n the- ii)22,"-liiit-
ish 'jfjolumiiia salmon pack .aggregates
1.290.32.G cases. It h;is been exceeded on only- four occasions since stalls-
tics have been. coVnpiled during the
last .twenty-six years, and the most
recent was in 1919, when the total
was 3,CD3,l5.G. cases.
ages.--. < Sonic- even became catmibal.s.
7; There" tiro only, e'ittii.i families'on ihe
island. -/ _i!o n'ey - is very-'scarce,.ii ye
pounds, being ' all- .that ..is; handled iu
the course-'pl'-a 'yciir.' -" ;-fJ'!m.islaiii!crs|
however,' jirti entirely self'supiiorting,
and liaVe'..evt.i-y-ihing .they'need, ';is
well as a 'number of- luxuries-;
Tii/1 island has i!^ owii (.ovornnieni-,
which is presided over by a i';<ivei.i<>r
>HUit out from Australia.
; Suggest Agricultural Confereace
'.--���' 'Justice In FarNbrlh; '
'RiC,M.P.---Sergeant,   in   .Role, of, Con|
-stable,-Coroner and Magi'stratb"-
Federal Gove roe rnnt is Urged to Take
,.-; ' -' 7 .Immediate Action.- ;,-.. ���'������ ������:
' -7Thf>V"5'M.m'onlon .Journal- urges, tlie
I-'edoral '(.ioveriinient-Uii siiiisuioi'i im-
1 liiodiaiely a.'eoriferenco of",which'.all
iric.i.inlL'rosls.-.oi',ilie.I)(��niinion'"will>bc
rei'r��*H<.'iued for .Hie'-purpose, of considering ill-;' sljiiiiof. wVsVeVn agriculhtie
arid devising measure".-*-for-ft., bolter-
Hlieilt. "        "   -   ,-':.
'''Xo't.ioi'iioii. of tho   Canadian  pub-'
II<:."-ih,�� Jouriitil.says, ''ca.n  be itulil'--
ii-vehi to ..iiie v.('s.teni rural si'iuution. j
The "t'tuihtiy can -malte   no -Kubstan-!
lial- ��� piogf-.e��s  ,~witli.,:-jigricultnre in ai
state of.'rit'scouragf'ineiit.   - There lias-i
"1
women, * and" at the-''same.-,tiine. -have
given new vigor to.pale,..delicate.girls
and thin'weedy boys. .The, value of
these pills in,all.run-down conditions
is shown by, the statement of '-Mrs..
Lawrence -Brown, "Walton! N.S..- who
sa.ys:-7-."When'I-began.taking 3)r. AVil-
lianis'.Pink J'llls I Was-''in.-si -weak,-
bloodless and "'nervous condition' suffering . from all. the depressing symptoms -that- accompany: this'"rundown-
state of health; .1 had lakcn much
medicine but it".did.not do me any
good;'and as.I-had a family of small
children,- I. was much discouraged.
Then reading about Dr. Williams'.Pink
Pills'I'decided' to try. tlienv.'and I.can
honestly!-say-.that T, fee! these-pills,
have".saved mc from prolonged misery.
My' health. is'-iiow good, and we ..now
keepJhe.'pill's in. the.house.for iisie as
a ''luinily mcdlcirie.". :'/'..'"������"'
7. Voii ..can', get . Dr. Williams' Pink
t>ill.s' through any dealer, .in inedicirie
or - by . iiiail iit CO cents a box 'or-"six
iioxes for, $2.'5'o from! The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Tjils-One.fs No Exception
"That girl next, door .iav.'-a .wonder-:
at !..the<.-pIano,'V remarked the caller.'
"Thatls. so," replied the hostess wearily. ��� "For. wonders, never -cease."���-
Boston'Transcript." .;.-.."
'! "One.of the-commonest complaints,'of ���'
infants is ..worms, and, the most effee-'
five application foi*. thorn .is Mother
Grave's' Worm Exterminator.-
Dickens'iMarlage License Sold     ,
"The-or'lgjriai~llcense_grantetV.by the
Arciibisiiop of Canterbury for .the marriage of ..Charles Dickens,,the .uoveii'st,; -
and Catherine" Hogarth at-St.. .Luke's '
Church, .was sold.by- auction for-��35.'
It was part of a" collection of Frederick
S.'Crisp,   ',_-.-"   V-," -.'-. "���''��� ,'\     ���''    -""'
The,.document was sighed bj' John
���Moore, registrar, and." is dated, March
29, 3S36.    - ' " -".     '7    ���
Etiquette and Manners
\- remarkable-stoiy of-tlnvmamie'r in jj.,,e_j allogetli'er'too ihueii!   of   a 'dis-'-Vast
"whicii "wljile man's justice""is taken
of.
3452
Mi'narcfs Liniment For Garget in Cows
-Thiougii.-numerous" wanings arid
revivals."'"'the."���' g^tIlP7''of-..- croquet-7.is
traceabi.e tack fo the ancieat.O'auIs.j,"
Our grand business undoubtedly i~
not lo see what lies dimly at a distance, but to do what clearly lies iit
hand.���Thomas Carlyle.
Kidney Trouble or Bright's
Disease.
Comh&t it tie Warner "sra?7 Go to yonr
dealer tortaT ami jjet a ?>ott'I<! of the fcbu-
iri'�� Warner's .Safe KiiiMj- Si I.lrer I'��m;
Pdv the ^uncJnrrt for fifty ?<-sts and
yo�� Till have taken 6trUies toward soc-
ce^"'!!! treatment. ' Sold ihrouKb'cut ta*
f lvtlij;*-il world;' If constipated' take war-
ncr'-s Saft I'ille. :
:TOKO>'TO. OXT,
j position to: set. back aiid" let - tilings
to' the far north 'i. unfolded iit a recent- j-_;,]_<.. their course, and iio'sltive nielis-
report    to    hcad(ii!ai:rers'    by    $(iift':j-iues are called for
The p'sycliplogi-   llse   same   th{ng.-;
of the Koyal Canadianj r..r influence upon' the- western, farmer.; conduct 'and
Mounted'Police.     Hci:gl Joy has been -Df*sUoli a conference, would   be
Sergeant. Joy,
investigating the murder-of--Robert-.
Jane?, a white tradei-,,.at Cape .Crawford, the extreme northern- corner of
Baffin Land.
During his investigations Sergt. .Toy
acted in turn iii his capacity of con-,
stable,, coroner and magistrate.' He
.conducted the autopsy, held an inquest, issued warrants for the nicest
of three natives, brought them In, presided over .the preliminary police court
enquiry, and committed tha three to
stand trial'for murder.
The last . chapter of this s'frang.a
story' _3 iaot yet-v��-ritten. .Neit 'summer, adjudge-';.oif;tb;e supreme court
will.travel north -and preside, over
His Majesty's Court,in some-'unheard
of trading-post. '.>. 7""    ���     -      " ���'  -.-.-'
.what became of him.     3Ie would lake] inf.nner.-     Many;a person-has an im-
Minard's Liniment For Ws'rts, Coras,
7".'-WEtc. ,���:-- '���: - - ,-���'���->- ���;:'���  -   '���'_-..
far-
reaching., 3Ie would-see that, he was.-
mistaken in the belief that the _>eo..Ve
in tiie west"of ihe country did-not care
Difference    Between   Thing
Rules and Thing of Spirit. .
Dut- etiquette and manner's are .not
any, more than are
deportation..    A   booh
may teach etiquette, .which is purely
external, "a thing of rules.     Manners
are something finer, a   thing, of., the
spirit.     They are different even, from
.Beating Clever Forgers 7   ""���'..
"'Families of great .weaUh-^such its-
the Rockefeller's aml-Vanclerbi. ts-^use
two seta- of 7slg,natiires. ���   :One is. for
their .correspondence and the other,is;;
for.-their, checks; .   It. is; just "a-, stum-,
tiling'block that is put.in"the' waiy of-
clever forgers;   ".     . "..   .   ."���"-.'
:' For Burns arid Scalds.���Dr.-.ThoniaV-
Eclectric Oil will take the fire out. of
a burn or"scald." It should be at hand
in every kitchen so that-"it. may bo
available at any time.! There is:-no
preparation required.- Just apply tho
oil to the burn or, scald and the pain
will.abate and in a short time ceaso
altdgetheiv"!' '���?-���'' "'; ' -' ."-���'        ������'-. ���'���
up Iiis work, thc most vita! Canadian
work of all, with new heart
Would Do Her Best
Charles M. Schwab says that his
neighbors are forever offering to
sell him things. Not long ago one
man tried lo sell him a cow. When
Mr. Schwab inquired about the breed
and age ot the animal he did not receive very satisfactory answers.";',. Finally, he asked:'"How muck,milk;does
she. give?"; -V; '.. .!-'-."".���' ' ' -"' -
V.'.'ifr- Schwab,. I don't know," , was
the',reply.' "bat" she's a. good-natured
cow and "shell, 'give all she -' cau.'V-
! Boston Transcript..-        .,"::   ,,,-. .;V
posing manner without real manners.
The fir;st is usually an affectation,
which deceives nobody; the seoend is
an. emanation oC mind -and character,
which comep from within and cannot
be imposed from without. Education
cannot impart it nor wealth buy it.
Many of the poorest and humblest who
khow. nothing of etiquette have natural manners that .Noi-man blood might
envy. "And many who.-are' perfect lathe rules of etiquette are boors/and
will-never be anything beiter.-���Toronto Globe,     . .        .    7 ..----..
Small Store, Big Rent:'.--'. ���".
.. The smallest fruit store id town., is.
the. AVest 42nd.Street. It is a -hewed
in.wibdc-V.box-anil only large enough
foi- the proprietor.- "The rest qf the
space is,occupied by-.his. wares,-which,
he passes,, to the'sidewalk-patrons.
.ills- rent. Js- S50 a - week.'���-New, York
Correspondent. .        -V     :'.��� ,
Give your local merchants a chance.
Buy at home. V *
For  Sore Throat,
Cold In The Chest, Etc.
,, A... 'dollar   found... is., less valuable
than a quarter earned.   -   --'
-
1.
J
VABMOUTH, N���8_
:!SS5^?^s?!5^?^5iffisSSSf2 rtM
Eft
'J?
!THE    LEDGE,    tfREEtfWOOD,    JB.    &,
/
06
Would Return to Native Land
Doukhobors Are Given An Option On
Land In Russia
According to Information received at
Russian Soviet headquarters in Lon-
don, Canadian Doukhobors have been
given   an   option on.Certain lands in
Russia.     This option expires on April
1st.     If the Doukhobors accept the
Moscow offer their farms in Canada
7    will be sold and a ship will be chartered to transfer two thousand to their
new homes in the Melitopo region of
the Ukraine. W
Doubts are being entertained in official Russians to whether after April
\ they will be able to get their seed in
the ground in tlmo for the next harvest   A delegation of Canadian Doukhobors was recently in Moscow, where
they were assured by the Government
that if they came back to their native
land, they would be exempt from military service The publication, entitled
���y ^ "Russia," in its issue of this week will
say:
���     The   Doukhobors   are yearning for
���   their own country and Russia has need
of peasants, who have learned tho use
. of and possess   modern   agricultural
-   : machinery   and   can   turn   the   dry
wastes of the    steppes   into   fertile
lands.     The first colonies of these re-
-'turned emigrants will be. settled   in
Russia very soon."
For Frost Bites and Chilblains.���
Chilblains come from undue exposure
to slush and cold and frost bite from
the icy winds of winter. In the treatment of either an excellent preparation is Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, as it
counteracts the inflammation and relieves the pain. The action of tho oil
Is prompt and its application is extremely simple.
Forest Reserves Open to Grazing
Certain Areas In Prairie Provinces
"Have Been Open for Some
Years Past
In accordance with its established
policy of making the most of all the
natural resources of the land under
Its control, the Forestry Branch of
the Department of the Interior decided some years ago to throw open for
use certain areas of the forest reserves' in the prairie provinces that
were adapted for grazing and were
not Immediately required for reforestation purposes. -This policy has
been supplemented by the initiation of
A regular survey of the grazing lands
of the reserves. The-success of the
policy lias been marked, although, naturally, the depression in .the stock
industry of late years has been reflected in th_e__use_ made, of .the, reserves.
Grazing in the forest reserves was
first practiced in 1911, and the value
of the use was soon shown by the increase in the number of stock grazed
' on the reserves. In 1919 the number
was only a few liundred short of 100,-
000, although since somewhat reduced
owing to the depression In the.industry. ' A striking feature of this work
Is "the number of small proprietors
that are served in this way. In a
number of cases, however, these have
formed themselves Into co-operative
associations,' in order the better to
look after their own interests, and
the formation of these associations has
. made for good results In thc relations
between the branch and the individual
, proprietors.
Wholesale Prices Advance
Average Price of Foodstuffs Advances
One-Third of One Per Cent.
In November
The average', wholesale prices of i>2
leading staple food commodities during the month of November ..show an
increase as compared with the general
average during October of .323 vper
cent, of about one-third of one per
cent. The outstanding,feature in the
markets during the month of November was'the steady increase in the
price of flour, which showed an advance of from 10c to 20c every week
during tho month, the average, price
on Manitoba hard wheat flour being
$7.05 per barrel as against the average
of $6.75 for October. Cereals also Inclined upward, particularly rolled
oats and cornmeal, the averago price
of the former being 15c per bag and
the latter 273/2C per bag higher than'
the average'in October. Eggs and
butter were higher by 2c per lb., while
cheese increased 4c per lb. The comparison, of prices shows as well-declines of a few cents per dozen on
canned .tomatoes, corn and peaches,
while a shade reduction :.is noted In
shelled 'almonds, walnuts and rice���
Canadian Grocer';   -
Where MeatVQuality Begins
The Proper Weight for the Best Type
Of Hog
"The market today wants a hog
around 20Q pounds in welght,7qf.good
breeding. That is the:proper/weight
to give- the -best out-turn 'of highest
quality bacon,, hams and other cuts.
And there cannot be quality, so the
packers say, without breeding, bo-
cause quality after all has its foundation in proper blood lines. We could
not take a draft horse and. feed him
any sort of ration that would mako
him a race horse, nor could we take
a race horse and feed- him a ration
that would transfer him into a draft
horse. It Is a matter of blood; - So
the question of pure blood or strains
that are known to produce high quality cuts ls one of .first importance."���
The Southern- Ruralist. ..
The Bank' of- England has its. own
water supply,. an artesian , well; 400
feet deep,-which..supplies .7,000 gallons an hour.7    "      V-;'. .    - ......
- Puff birds; sit motionless for hours
at a time-with their, feathers -raised,
but when alarmed the' feathers flatten
instantly.'       -��� "V 7 ,7 '���'-"���'.���"'    .
Mines Still In Baltic Serf
Have Caused  Loss of  Many Vessels
Since War
All ships leaving ports on the Baltic Sea have been -warned ofthe
renewed danger of mines, many of
which have been found In various
parts of the1 sea during the last
nionth.    :   ��� ;'.;   ���' : '-.
-, The lastest. casualty- laid to mines
is. the loss of .the .Finnish lightship
Storbbtten, which was-blown lip by
a mine off Aland In September.
Five of the crew of ten were lost.
The loss of many vessels since tlie
war is believed to have been caused
by the mines.
The sea was, reported to bo mine
free after German boats, had been
sent to clear the waters last summer.
It is now alleged that this job was not
well done and that there is.still much
danger from these floating derelicts.
Corns are caused by the pressure of
tight boots, but no one need be
troubled with them long when so simple a. remedy as Holloway's Corn Ke-'
mover is available..
Cancer Cure Competition
Nearly Three Thousand Claims Have
Been Filed for Prize Offered
By Lord Atholstan
2,715 claims for the prize of $100,000
have been received from England,
Scotland, Ireland, "Wales, United
States,/ France, Italy, Belgium, Holland, Denmark, . Netherlands, India,
New Zealand, Australia, Africa, Egypt,
Japan, China, Bermuda, Greece, 3?or
tugal, Spain,' Switzerland, Austria,
Germany, Cuba, Panama, Mexico,
Chile, Peru, Brazil, Sweden, Rumania,
Serbia, Bulgaria, Russia, Bolivia, Porto Rico, Algeria, British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Ontario, Quebec,' Nova: Scotia, New
Brunswick, Prince Edward Island.
At the suggestion of the Royal Col
leges of Physicians and Surgeons, England, it has become expedient to indi
cate to competitors for the prize of
$100,000 offered by Lord Atholstan
what is necessary in support of claims
to entitle them to consideration.
In this connection competitors are
requested to keep in view Ilia original offer as contained in the following letter:���
Montreal, 23rd January, 1922.
Sir Arthur Ciirrle, G.C.M.G., K.C.B.,
Principal, McGill University,
Montreal.
Dear Sir.���To help in stimulating
the work of research throughout the
world, I hereby offer a prize of one
hundred thousand dollars to the graduate or student of any recognized University . who, within five years after
date, is the first to discover a medicinal treatment for the effective cure
of cancer. The .decision to be left to
the Royal Colleges of Physicians and
Surgeons, London, England.
This offer may be renewed.
Yours very truly,
ATHOLSTAN.
If any of the claims to the number
of 2,715 already filed can be sustained
under the scrutiny. suggested by the
Colleges the question of combatting
the disease should not be impossible.
:^
To Limit Warship Construction
V'.S.i Negotiating Vwjth 'Big Powers
Relative.to Curtailment
President Harding, according to a
statement-made in the7i-i6use, "has
been engaged for several months"
with tlie question of negotiating with
the^big powers ralatlye to limiting the
construction'of warshixis" under 10,000
tons*'���������;.which- 'he'Vis requested to do
under a provision of the naval supply
bill.
This' information was given by Representative Lineiierger, California,
during the debate, while Chairman
Kelly, of.the Sub-Committee, ln-charge
of the :measure, was seeking to explain the reasons for the request. It
was, admittedly, as surprise to tho
committee, which had not. consulted
the President prior to presentation of
the bill.
-- Miller-s Worm Powders.vwlll clear
the'stomach and bowels of. worms, so
that the child will no more be troubled
by their ravages. The powders' are
sweet to the taste and no child will object to taking them.. They are non-
injurious -in their!, composition, and
while "rIn some cases they! may .cause
vomiting, that must not be taken as a
.sign that they are nauseating, but as
an indication of their effective'work!'
Houseliolcl Hints
Valuabl*   Recipes   For   thft   Busy
Housewifa
Rich Fruit Cake
l1/^ cups shortening, 2 cups sugar.
4 cups flour, .1 wineglass brandy.
6 eggs, l/2 pound blanched and chopped almonds.
% pound English walnuts (broken
in small pieces), 1 teaspoon salt.
y3 pound stoned and chopped dates.
1 pound Sun-Maid seeded raisins.
1 pound glaced cherries.
1 teaspoon baking powder.
V-i cup New Orleans molasses.
%'cup cold black coffee.
1 teaspoon grated nutmeg.
2 teaspoons powdered cinnamon.
1 teaspoon powdered cloves.
Cream shortening and sugar together, add "eggs, well beaten, beat Ave
minutes, then add coffee, soda mixed with molasses, brandy, flour, sifted
with salt and spices. Now add raisins, currents, dates, cherries cut in
halves, and nuts. Mix carefully and
turn into greased and papered tin and
bake in moderate oven two and a half
hours. Brandy may be omitted.
Sufficient for one large cake.
A Canadian In Ireland
Russia Grows More Grain
Is
_ No Mors-Asthma.--Dr. ,?.-D.���3Cel-
log's Asthma Remedy.'sounds,. the
death knell of this trying trouble! It
stops the awful.choking, and painful
breathing.. -It guards' against. night
attacks and! gives, renewed ability to
sleep and "rest .the whole night, long.
Much Is claimed for this remedy,.but
nothing but what can be demonstrated
by a trial.. If you. suffer' from asthma
try it and' .convince-yourself.of its.
great value.-'! '���"- ,----. '���������' "- - ''- . V .
rCZEMA
You are ��ot
ex pertinent-
ting   when
jou we l>r.
_ Chase's Olnt-
��� ju.nt for Eczema and Bkln Irrita-
^^ tlosiit. Jc relieves st ot>co and gradu-
^��� silly hfjsls the skin. Sample" box I>r.
ChatB'a Ointment free it you mention thto
paper and send 2<r. stump for postage. fiOc a
box; all dealers or Kdnitinsoo, Bales & Co.,
JMniited.Toroato.
MONEY ORDERS
Do:ni:iion .Express ilouey Order* are on
sale in five thousand offices ttnoiifihout Can-
ads.
FOR SALE
YARN ��� WONDERFUL , VALUES
and    colors,    samples ' free.���
Georgetown Woollen Mills, Ont.
'3 Coltoa Hoof Compound
A vafe, reUaMertputatiag
tfitclicine. Sold in timet degrees of *tr*r.gth���No, 1. 31;
No. 3. (3; No, 3, S3 per box.
Sold br t'.l druggists, or tent
prepaid -oa _. cup. of price.
Free pamphlet. Address;
THS CSOK MEDICINE CO,
7929X34. OUT. (few:.. Wiifor.)
To Guard, Public Health
Says Social Hygiene Should Be Given
Greater Attention
Creation of :a. .strong- local committee to take'up the question of social
hygiene, co-operation of the clergy and
educational, authorities, and the organization of- -classes-for parents,- were
urged by .Mr, Justice Riddel!,' of Toronto, President of tlie Social H.vglene
Council, at a luncheon held in Ottawa
recently. ..-Mr.7 Justice RIddell, who
wis accompanied by Dr. Gordon Bates,
Secretary of the Social Hygiene Council, stressed the need for greater attention to social hygiene'and for the
ceration of normal conditions' .of
health-foi'the "community-.
Bad Times for British Farmer
More Severely Feltjln .England[Than
 ~X''X'-X'. -!n"Scotland"  ... '���-"'.
.' Rural; Britain- is passing, through . a
.very hard time/ and the pinch-appears
to .be niore severely- felt in'England
than in Scotland.'; ...The-northern agrl,
culturist' can.still .sometimes7show;a.
little-profit-when'the southern farmer
has. a,balance on." -the--,wrong side
Every-class in our. country districts is
discontented. The/bid "'.landowners'
aro either" being ..squeezed out by. ex
cessivo-taxation'or are living in mer.a
corners"of"' their houses.-. :-. The 7aew
rich; who' have purchased estates find
tliat the possession ;of land is expen
sive and unprofitable. The farmers
are in'a worse position.than-they:.wcra
in tho-'eighties-of last century. -' Tlio
wage3 of laborers are down In som's
areas to. the inadequate 'pr.e-war.-level.
���London Dally Mail;.'   7 ;  ' -v
Minard's Liniment For Colds, Etc.
- Unearth Old Temple. '��� . ' ���
The foundation "of "a large "Roman
temple, probably an ancient sanctuary
of Adonis, hive been.uncovered7near
Kassaba by. Armenian -Boy Scouts at
Jebell, 2#iniies north ;of Bflruf.
In the same district the boys found
important. Babylonian and Phoenician reliefs, mostly in tombs, which
had been buried in the- sands for
many centuries.
A merica'3
2SOOK O.V
DOG   DISEASES
nnd  How  to-Feed
Mailed   l-'reo   to any
.Address f>y tho
Author
H.   CLAY   OI.OVEU
CO..   I .NT..
113    West   21th    S...
New  York.   U.P.A.
are
To Protect Child Labor
More than 10,000,000 persons
said to have indorsed the petition asking for an amendment to ths ITnited
States Federal' constitution which
would empower Congress to limit or
prohibit the labor of children under
ihe age of sixteen.". .���-.'' XXXXX:- ""'"."
.-.-'���'   .  All-. Inducements.", . -_ >
'���  "It.'s". got so these-days,'*'-.complained .a young' man, "that -you. can' hardly get .married'unless..you "can. show,
thegiri'-hvo licenses... 7'."' '���-'..
. !"f wp''" ��� licenses ?".-'*. exclaimed - .the
friend.-.-   '���;���_' ���"".'-'' .-.- V  "' 7 " X-'X ['
��� '.'Vcs^marrlage. and. automobiIe.."^-r'
LadiesMIdme-Journal.-' .!-���, ","';\
err,-���' ,'"=_j=y==--, .... .==r-r-s
Vt.   K-    U.    1452
Norway sends 200,000 ions, of ice io
i^ondon every year..     - ... y -'.   '���-���..
Proven ValueJ
I When you take PK-RU-XA for Indigen^
I ��ion,' Disordered Slom.-ich, Nervotis-
Snfisa, or a geiieret run-down cotvli.
jlioaof !lie��yst��m.you n.odoiug
what hiiud.-eilfl
of ihriiisauda
, of pen'pla
Ihavedonp,
Ibcforo;
jyoti.' 4	
^_fflk^V%_#'      ' la I
half!
ft.cenlur'yf
old.andhasl
won an honoured S
placd in  hoiacsl
^hnw i _;h"<M st tlio 1 en% t h j
'aadhrcadthoftheNertlil
Heal toato cati blocd puri-f
fier. I
It has proved lttvalue; ilsi
prompt uisbtia beatocoffl
roaajr a serious illness; undj
today, iiis morewidelytiiedf
than ever hefore Itacaasa it]
is tlie reliable remedy fori
everyday iih. S��T_ rfay-fi
kWc, &.Mz��i�� k �� iiw��a, tMit
iii alltl itt trttfitmta       ' 3|
PE-RU-NA C0MPANT
fSHStPssiISUMflBlrealf
Now Getting Ready to Export
Surplus Production
Export of Russian grain by use of
foreign capital was advocated in a report to the Central Executive Committee of Soviets���workmen.-, and peasants' parliament���at its last sitting in
Moscow.  7 W
The linking up of the rural economy
of Hussia with foreign - markets is
looked upon by Soviet offlcials as a
means -of bringing Into the country
capital which would help in the re-es-
tabllshment of both agrlculturo and
industry.
This year's harvest. of grain has
yielded 47,000,00 tons, which is
about 13,000,000 tons more than, last
year, and 20,000,000 tons less than the
pre-war production. Allowing 7,000,-
000 tons for sowing purposes, 28,000,-
000 tons for the needs, of the peasants,
and some 3,000,000 ions for the needs
of. the towns, there is a balance ot
over 8,000,000 tons, the greater part
of,.which,.according "to .the report,
could be used for export. .
In pre-war,! times Russia exported
yearly-over 12.000,000 tons of grain, or
15 per cent. of.her production.'. -Since
then the sowing'area has diminished
from .222,750,000 areas in 1918 to 135;-
000,000 acres.-hV 1922,-7 while the; number of livestock has fallen materially.
Cherry Raisin Sponge
Canned red cherries, 2 egg whites.
1 tablespoon granulated sugar, 2
tablespoons'sugar, salt.
\i cup cold water.
Vx cup of boiling water.
% cup Sun-Maid seedless raisins.
Va cup cherry juice.
Shredded almonds or cocoanut.
Whipped cream, 1 tablespoon granulated gelatine.
Drain Juice from the cherries, soak
the gelatine in cold water and dissolve by adding the boiling water and
cherry Juice and set aside to cool.
When It begins to thicken beat with
egg beater until frothy, then beat in
stiffly beaten egg whites and a few
grains of salt. ��� Then add the cherries
cut in halves, seedless raisins, cut in
small pieces and cooked until tender
and drained well, and the sugar. Turn
mixture into a slightly oiled mold and
chill thoroughly. Unmold to the
serving dish, garnish with whipped
cream and. sprinkle with shredded almonds or'cocoanut.
Men With Spirit Who Are Saving the
Irish Free State
It is perhaps not generally, known
that among the editors of the Dublin
Freeman's Journal, just ordered by
Republicans to leave Ireland under
pain of death, 13 a well-known Canadian. Mr. H. .N. Moore, son of the
Rev. T. Albert Moore, the prominent
Methodist divine, has been managing
editor of the Freeman for the past
four turbulent years. His office's have
been raided in turn by Sinn Feiners,
Black and Tans, and Republicans, the
paper-'s presses have been destroyed,
the building riddled with bullets, but
Mooie, with a threat of death constantly hanging over him, has steadfastly kept his course. When the
Republicans smashed the Freeman's
-press, Moore and Martin Fitzgerald
got out the edition on a handbill and
defied their enemies. Later on an
emissary of O'Maille, the most desperate of the Republicans, called at
Moore's residence and placed into his
wfe's hands an ultimatum to the effect
lhat his failure lo change the policy
of the Freeman would be punished- by
certain death. Tho only reply was an
editorial calling for a more ruthless
policy toward O'Maille and his associates.
It is this spirit that is saving the
Free Slate. Men like Cosgrave, Mul-
cahy, O'HIgglns and their associates
pursue their duties dogged by the
shadow of death. That they go on, ,
steadfast and unafraid, is the best
proof that Ireland has within her the
spirit that will guarantee her future
life.���From the Ottawa Journal. .
Minard's.Linlmerit" For, Distemper
Wonders Of Pharaoh's Tomb",
AInerican.-Egyptolegist Is Amazed By.
Magnificence of Furnishings. .
' The.'- archeoidgical. .treasures pit .'the
recently, discovered tomb.of King Tut-
enkham"un,'in.the Valley of the King's,
were, described by the ;Uhited- iStates
Egyptologist, James "II. _ Breated,' in a
telegram >-to tlie Cairo - correspondent
of the Times "from Luxor. ��� ',
"I spent an' .hour, in the'Tutenk-
hamuh . tomb,"" .-wrote Cr! Breated.
'.'The .impression ��� is'; overwhelming.
The dispatches, but feebly !suggcsled
the marvellous reality. It'is:a'..sight
I never dreamed of seeing.
"The ante chamber of-.Pharoah's
tomb is filled with magnificent, equipment, ��� which ��� only..-the wealth 7and
splendor of the: imperial ago'of Egypt
of -the- fourteenth.-- century���'-, before
Christ -/could; have'. wrought' or ..conceived ;. and:with everything standing
as placed there when, the tomb wa's
last closed.'-'.;,, ���'-.-.-,'./���-��� V ' W ;-V,..
,-:"T\vo "facts' are:.e.vide.nt:,-'-First, it is
clear - that .the;-.'place Is a Pharoah's
tomb and tipj, mere; cache. V Behlnd-
-tho" remaining unopened", sealed-doorway-we must expect-to. find the burial
chamber -where the. Pharoah. stilt lies"
in' royal magnificence;-- 7 Second,.-We
have" -here a' royal' burial place,/very
little disturbed, in/spite of the hurried
plundering it. suffered.,at ��� the .'-.hands
of- the ancient tomb robbers.;" !7 ������
'""In mere quantity-, of .furniture
found, it far surpasses; all- precedent.
.In'-quality, it is an astonishing revelation, of the beauty and refinement of
Egyptian art and the culmination a'.
its'.development in the. imperial age,
quite" surpassing any thing! .1 ever" imagined."
SAVED BABY'S LIFE
Mrs. Alfred Tranchemontagne, St.
Michel des Saints, Que., writes:���
"Baby's Own Tablets are an excellent
medicine. They saved my baby's life
and 17-can highly recommend them to
all mothers." Mrs; Tranchemontagne's
experience is that of thousands of
other mothers who have tested tho
worth of Baby's Own Tablets. - The
Tablets are a sure and safe medicine
for little ones and never fail to regulate the bowels and stomach, thus relieving all the minor ills from which
children suffer. ' They are sold by
medicine dealers or ��� by mail at 25
cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Texas Has Fourth Highest Bridge
Towers "326 -Feet Above.the   Lowest
Water Level
The. highest-bridge .in the United
States is.located -fifty.'miles west
of Del Rio, Texas,' on .the. El Paso
division '.of the ��� Galveston, ~ Ilarris-
biirg '&" Sah"' Antonio -Railroad. ; It"
crosses the Pecos River. ,'
'��� This bridge; which was turned'over
to the /ailroad company.: in - March,"
1S92, ��was. exceeded in "height .'at' that
time by- ohly7two other bridges in the
world,, one, in. Bolivia,:South America,,
and one in France! .Since then two
other bridges have been constructed in
Africa-that-surpass-the :Pecos;bridge,
making' it at' the. present time "the
fourth ^highest- bridge..In; .the. world...
. The.'bridge Is" 32.6 feet abov.e.thejow
water ��� level,; originally'. was; 2,l"S0?f ee't.
long and-"weighs '2,219 tbns7- V '-
- Every time- a-:man makes a.lucky
guess-he boast's: .of 'his good; judgment.-'.' -     ".-.'",   "".'"��� .--'.--  \.
"In Spain a woman's mantilla is.held
as sacred and cannot be-sold .for debt.
SAYSTANLAC
IS WORTH IIS
WEIGHTS GOLD
"Honestly, I wouldn't take one thousand dollars for the good I got from
Tanlac, to say nothing of what it has
done for my wife and- our little five-
year-old boy. It has been worth its
weight In gold to-each one of us," is
the unqualified statement made a few
days ago by Albert Edward Payne, a
well-known carpenter of 403 Dewdney,
St.,,Regina, Sask.
""As to my own experience, I don't
hesitate to say I believe Tanlac saved my life. I had grown so run-down
and weak from stomach trouble that
I was losing two and three days a
week, and at times, more than a week
on a stretch from my work. My
weight dropped down to one hundrod
and twelve pounds and I was so miserable that life was almost unbearable.
"I was just about ready lo give up
when a clerk at one of the drugstores
put me on to Tanlac. That was the turning point with me, for I began to pick
up and feel better almost Immediately. ��� It wasn't long until my stomach
was in good shape and I tipped the
scales at. one hundred and fifty-two
pounds. Tanlac also built my wife
up to good health and made a husky,
robust child of our little boy, and nobody could shako my faith in it. ��� Tanlac is the family medicine at our house
now."
Tanlac is sold by all good druggists.
If Tormented With Corns,
Use Good Old "Putnam's"
It's really a simple thing to remove
your corns, and without pain, If you
apply Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor. It acts like magic, lifts out^he
corn, root and branch, leaves the skin
smooth as silk. No failure with
"Putnam's," 25c everywhere.
Meeting As Strangers
In
Young   Man   Took   His   Revenge
Clever Way
Bob was cashier In a bank in a.
small country town. He had been
engaged to Dolly Brown, but, alas! a
rift came jn tho lute! They quarreled.   r.
"And please remember," said Dolly
In haughty tones as she handed back
tho ring, "that when we meet again
we meet- as strangers."
A few days later she entered the
bank to cash a check. Bob was on
duty. He took the slip of paper, eyed
it back and front, and then, instead of
counting out the money, handed back
the check:
His time for revenge~has come!" -
"I'm sorry, madam," he said; coldly,
"but it is against the rules .of the bank
for the cashier to cash checks if or
strangers. You must find someone In
town lo identify you!".
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD
A Clever Cook
A woman, teaching- in a" well-
known college" for girls near Boston,
vouches for" the truth of this story.
She. presided;over, one of the;college
dining .tables'at which' ,sit': a; dozen
students..'' One"day .'some curly lettuce " was ' brought oh.: ��� A7 freshman
looked-at it "and exclaimed:-' '"-'������
. '"How.- clever "of/the cook -to"crimp
It,that way;. . .How does she do.it?"���
Boston-Record. .7' ���-"���-���,-.  '   ." -'""'
"XX- '-i "W.p!d His'Best- ��� -.,;'.������'.
. A - western exchange 7 tells '.- of . a
speed':rmahiac." who -fanThead^n "Into
a' seven-stoxw 7 ofllce . building- - and
ajTler regaining' consciousness-weakly
murmured,' .."I'-blew ,my- horn."���^-Boston. Transcript.'"7 .- ���-,;������ ""- "-' .-'- 7V
���Absence' from, church-was.a-punishable - offense, .in" the ��� seventeenth. e'en:
tunv .."  - ..    ''' ���,.  X y-   !'���."���
' -England Import's wood.worth-about
$150,000,00.0 -from"' .other':��� 'countries
every year:-"   y   ' -;,'���".--���-���'," ;-'   '���    "'
During the last year 51,000,000
worth of cocaine, morphine, opium and
heroin was smuggled into Montreal.
Subscriptions to the recent issue of
five million Province of Ontario B'/i
per cent, bonds are reported to have
been decidedly satisfactory.
- William R. Huscroft, Kootenay's
oldest pioneer, died at his family
ranch near Creston recently. He was
nearly 93 years old.
The death is announced of David
Lindsaj', 66, noted explorer, through
whose pioneering the great West Australian gold field was discovered.
Interior China, with one doctor to
every 400,000 people, ha3 been a land
of widespread misery, due largely to
ignorance and superstition.
Germany's  floating  debt  increased
during the first ten daj-s of December
l'23,000,000,000   marks,   to a total of
962.000,000,000 marks."'
���'Further efforts are being made to
find George Dennett, lighthouse keep-,
er of Grlffith'3 Island, who disappeared In "a sniall -motor boat' and has no^
been heard of since.
. A. disarmament conference to deal
with land and sea armaments between-
all Governments'having diplomatic re- "
latlons-with-the' United States is proposed by Senator King.
' ��� Comrade Idukoff, famous Bolshevist
hangman,' who executed   more   than,
two. thousand persons in this manner
since. 192.0,. hanged himself, according
to/dispatches from-Moscow.
7 While police! searched a house In
.Chinatown, - Vancouver, 7 for.   hidden .
drugs, a carrier pigeon flewinbearlng :
a tube,"of. cocaine.  .- Two men-were-
arrested.!.'- W"   >'--    ',   ',   . "'��� '.,"-"
jf -A ;gra'nd-daughter~of"the IgreaTGari-'V7
baldi,'Liberator of .-Italy,-- arrived'! in' -
Montreal - -recently.. '. SheV comes" -to .
Canada to-lecture on recent conditions >
in Italy and to enlighten people on the.'
'Fascist!,   y -:i--   i.-,���'.' V -7 ''���"" '.-""
, All previous; records, for the number. --.
of! ships passing-'through the Panama-
Canal , iri; one month, -as', well; as ' for -
toils-collected, were broken In.-Novem-7
'berV.   Reports. show "that. 312 vessels
used - the"-   waterway. -.   .Th.e'; .tolls
'amounted' lo$.l,264;441.",..- -' .""'.."-  ���'.
������'*_5<i!S
sSSgSS
Mirrors Thousand Years Old
Fifty-eight mirrors more than 1,000
years old have, ben discovered in p.
mountain well of Kara-Prefecture iri
Japan. The well Is loc&ted near a
temple of the 'rental Buddhist sect on
San jo Pea'k7'- The mirrors belong to
the Fiijlwarra.period, and it is beiiev-
-ed were thrown into' the well. ~by. devotees- when/they -wanted their prayers heard "' -.      ". X-
'XIQOD HEALTH, ihe;signs of wliich are7so! plainly
written in looks* arid actions, comes from ."'/within-^"'
ihe natural result of right-jbod, such as GrapcrNuis.
. .Crisp, delicious.and soundly nourishing���easily digested
and; quickly assimilated���-Grape��Nuts brings happy smiles
at .the breakfast table and happy feeiings afterward/ 7
All the family will thank yoii for including Gr; pc-Nuts
iri your grocery order today
moment with cream or milk.
It's  ready lo  serve in _a
rape
THE BODY BUJ.LDER
^There's d Reas&tf',
Made fay Canadian Postum CeresI Company,. Liiaited
. 45 Front Street, E.., Toroatd Factory.;   Wiadsbr,. Oatsrte
SfeiSiib,.*--: ~^x
a
EKE   LBDGE,   ��BEENWOOD,   BBITISH   COLUMBIA.
THE LEDGE
Is $2.00 a yew strictly ia advMce, or
f a.50 when not paid for three month! or
more have passed. To Great Britain aad
the Unittd State* fa.jo, always ln advance.
C. W. A. SMITB
Lessee
��   ��� ���  ��� \ ���. ��� .   ;    "-'���   ' ������ ���    .   ' i'\i Jv-a
ADVERTISING RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notice* $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices    7.00
Estray Notices 3.00
Cards of Thanks    Jt.oo
Certificate of Improvement  ia.50
(Where more than one claim appears in notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legal advertising, 12 cents *
line first insertion, and 8 canti a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpsriel
measurement.
Transcient display advertising 50 cent*
on inch, each Insertion.
Anaconda News
SB��
New Year's Nuggets
Business locals  12.4c.
scrtiou.
��� line each in-
The blut cross means that
your subscription is dne, and
tliat the editor would be pleased
to have more money.
Farewell Old Year
Thk old year will ��oon haye
passed into history. We part with
it as with an old friend. To some
it has brought mnch joy���to others
sorrow. Yet we are reluctant to
uay farewell. Lilie the ^palsied
man it totters as it nears tbe end
of life's journey and goeB forward
toward* that vast vault wherein
doth lie the forms of dead dynasties
aDd sheeted centuries swept by the
remorseless hand of time to that
great graveyard at the entrance of
which rises the imaginery tombstone upon which ie inscribed the
words: Thb Past. There is a
sublime solemnity in the slowly
moving, yet never varying tide of
years. Man has marked its course
into hours, days, weeks, months,
years and centuries, yet, H rushes
" on, on, on, and. still on, utterly
unmindful    of "the; puny   marks
praised to, measure-the. tide that
never.tires; -Dynasties have risen,
Nourished and decayed; cities have
sprung from fertile, plains and then
sank.beneath the. desert's drifting
sands; continents have reared their
. -lofty-brows above the.ocean's tract-
less, waste, only to, return to the
.coral caverns 7. from   whence they
rose;.races have"risen to the noon
.761 splendor and become lost- in the
;!depth8 of. night, but Time, patient,
plodding, tireless! time,! sweeps on.
' with the same regularity as when
i.t.first issued forth, from the hol-
' low of God's hand, to the chant of
- the morning stars that. proclaimed
Creations dawn..   And yet time is
. but! fche.image   of.. eternity,  the
Vehadow. of.a shoreless sea,.-the type
!'of  a   duration for which all the
;.'pages' past, and . all 7th�� aeons to
. . come would not make or constitute
"!, the firsts faint; flush;, of ,tha7fi.rst
'atreak! of the dawn of its second
!   naprnirig; "Eternity! thou pleasing
! VdreSdfulV]thbughti,-,,V.That". never.
. eiiding reign : succeeding the crash.
7; of: matter and the wreck of the
7. worlds, isaus and systems!   Intelli-
. . gence has. achieved' triumph;   It
has. read the stars of heaven and
can foretell to a second when the
great fiery sun will bt. hidden in
partial or total eclipse; it can read
the history of creation on tha rocke
of nature, and unfold the secrets
hidden by God in the bowels of the
earth;   but   when   it  attempt,   to
grasp the significance of eternity it
stands abashed and damfouaded at
its inability to comprehend an infinite plan.
Frank Campolieto is on a visit to
his home from Nelson.
Mrs. Tanner, of Kettle Valley,
and her son returned home on
Wednesday after spending Xmas
with her two daughters Mrs. F.
Malletta and Mrs. R. A. Roylance.
The dance held on the 22nd in
connection with the Maple Leaf
Social Club, was a thoroughly enjoyable affair, over 40 people being
present which was pleasing as there
were several social parties held the
same night in the neighborhood.
The music was supplied by Oscar
Johnstone, of Midway, R. Roylance and Gus Graizer. J. Keady
was M. C. in the absence of F.
Malletta, who kept the dance going
in one whirl till 2.30 and everyone
expressing it one of the best social
evenings spent in the school.
Several more new members joined
the club. The nest Club night will
be Friday, Jan. 12feh, when cards
will be played.
The Xmas Tree given for the
school children of Anaconda last
Friday was a splendid affair. Tht
children had a real Christmasy
time and the presents given were
very useful and appropriate. A.
Legaulfe made a very acceptable
Santa Claus. The. parents were
delighted with the whole arrangements and great credit is due Miss
Stewart aud Mrs. Lund for the
way the children were trained.
There is universal regret that Miss
Stewart is leaving the school as she
is exceptionally popular with
scholars and parents alike. Everyone wishes Miss Stewart success
and hope that she will see her way
clear to return to Anaconda at no
great distant date.
'The Provincial Party"
A Public Meeting will take place
at the Co-Operative hall Rock Creek
at 2 p.m. sharp, Saturday, Dee.
30tb. To form a local branch of
the above party. "Turn Oliver
out and don't let Bowser in."
All are invited to attend.
you
Start right.
Wind up right.
Keep to the right.
Resolve and right about.
Dont sham but be real.
Be content with the little
have.
Think evil of none but  well of
all.
Keep  busy   in   order    to    be
healthy.
Consistently add to what you
have got.
Undertake something good and
stick to it.
If you break your resolve dont
give up iu despair.
Redouble your efforts, show
manliness there.
Breakaway from bad habit?,
evil companions and vile books.
Cultivate courtesy, kindness,
cheerfulness, carefulness arid
promptness.
Christmas Tree at Eholt
; TEholt school was. the" scene of a
concert rand dance"va Friday, evening when, the parents and others
gathered to listen to the closing
exercises of. the pupils. V There
were also some sougs and dialogues by. some" of the others present. All; was greatly enjoyed
by theonlookersi who were-present from. the. surrouudiug.. district.. There were also a few.frpm
Greenwood and other points.
A'fter. the concert the children
were very, pleased to be presented
with presents from the tree ...by
"Santa1 Claus." ! TheVrootii was
decorated with boughs and other
decorations, suggesting the Xmas
season. .-'Dancing was kept up
till an early hour when the people
���"dispersed-..to..their home's .feeling,
that' they had etijoyed. a pleasant
evening.-" '. 'X-":  -.
ELECTION  NOTICE;
Corporation ofthe City of Greenwood
���*
Old Bad"
Mildred Harris Chaplin is a real,
honest-to-goodnesfl weatensr.   She
was born in Cheyenne,  Wyoming,
ih 2901,  and, was reared there.
She started her screen career with
._ Yitagrapb.     Her latest picture is
"Old, Dad,"  which cornea to the
Graenwood Theatre, on Saturday,
Dec, S0%h.   ��� -'-. WW
PUBLIC JTOTICE. is hereby, given to the
electors of'.the'.Municipality ofthe City of
Greenwood, that I require the presence of the
saiil; elector..-in \tlic City Hull in the City of
Greenwood on the 8th day of January, 1923, at
12 o'clock'noon,'for the purpose of'.electing
persons, to, 'represent them in . the. Municipal
Council. as '.Mayor "and A Mermen, and for the
purpose of electing two persons as School Trns
tee" and . uvci persous au":Police Commissioners
for tbe Municipality of the Corporation, of the
City "of Greenwood..' -.   "7..
.'Tha mode of nomination of candidates shall
b* as follows:.'" ' .-'������'������,' ��� ' - .'._.
��� The" candidates' shall lie nominated Jn writ.
In(t; the- writing", shall bo' "gtiliscribcd by ' two
voters of the.".muit_cipRlity":as .proposer and
teconder, and shall be delivered to.lhe". Betiirn.
"ing Officer at any time-between tho date'of the
notice and 2 p.m. of the day of the nomination
and in the evout of a poll being neeessnry, such
poll wiil be opened on the 11th day of January,
A.D, 15(23,between thc hours of S a.m. and '
p.m. at the said City Office, of which every per.
son i. hereby required, to.tftke notice anil gav-
���rn himself accordingly... ' '.-..
, -QUALIFICATIONS. ' ���'     ��� '",-'"   -
The-persons qualified to he nominated..for
��nd.��l<?cted as Mayor of the City shall be such
persons as are male British subjects of. the full
age of twenty-one years, aiid are not disqualified under any law, and. have" .been for the su
xaonths next preceding the day of nomination
the registered owner, in the hand .Registry
Office, of real property in the city of the'assessed value on the last iimhicipul asisessment
roll of .One Thousand Dollars or more; over and
above any registered judgment or .charge and
who are otherwise duly qualified as municipal
voters.
The person? qualified to be nominated for
and elected as Aldermen, School Trustees and
Police Commissioners of said City.shallbe snch
persous as are British subjects of the fiill
Kge.af twenty one years, and are not disquali-
fiednpderanylaw; and have beeafor six months
next preceding the clay of nomination the registered owner, in the Land .Registry Office, of
land pr real property in- the eity of the assessed
T��,!ne, on the last Municipal Assessment roll of
five, hundred dollars or more over and above
any registered judgement or charge, and wbo
ar�� otherwise, duly", qualified-.aa- municipal
.voters... x- ..,-7. .. .      - ��� .7...-.; .;���    ���
: Given under my band at Greenwood tbii28t2j
dayof December, A.D. 1822.7.;-: 7       ;'._
" V 7 ���'.;'-'.'���" ���.","-.. ������'. Q. s: Walters, V
-.."' ". ' '���'���':,-   -'. -'._-7'Be��UTBiEg Officer.
Bondholders to Take Over
Canada Copper Property
A Vancouver report eays:-
Bondholders of the Canada Copper Corporation Limited propose
taking over the Copper Mountain
and Ferry County, Wash., properties of that company following nonpayment of more than ��300,000 of
interest and $2,500,000 principal
Action has. been  commenced in
the   Supreme   Court . by   Messrs.
Mayers, Stockton  & Smith,  eolic
itors for the bondholder/   trustee,
the Equitable Trust   Company   of
New York, to foreclose a mortgage
of trust given by the Canada Cop-_
per Corporation  on  November 1,
1917.
In 1920 the company. was> reorganized and the bonded indebtedness was assumed by the new
company of the same name. Extensive development work such as
the construction of a railroad and
the installation of an electric power
plant, has proceeded at Copper
Mountain.
No interest has been paid by the
company since January _1, 1921, it
is stated, and on Sept. 28th last
the bondholders declared.,the principal siim'due, ,   -,".      .    -:.;"'-������
-St.:.TKomas,  Ohtarior���Work" has
been .commenced on the construction ,
of an extension to the present C.P.R.,
yards east of-the city, in the form'
of an;800-foot repair track at an expenditure of approximately $i5,009.
The- grading, work which  is being.
dotie .-by Irwin and Son of this city,
.'was started recently.. The extension ;
is  necessary".to  cope  with  the, in.-.'
.creased business and also to facilitate .the repairing, of .cars.'. It is
.also, understood that the addition of:
"the. new .tracks will, result in' sev-.
eral more employees being added to .
thc C.P.R. repair gang.   ���
-A "small track about 8<hfeet long
will also be  erected alongside the.
hew:tracks to be" used in.case of an
emergency. '_ The new track .will hold,
at least forty-cars. ; Four teams and;:
about twenty.'men- are engaged-in..
������rushing-this work to completion.!.' _......
Belfast,. Ireland���For-the first
.tinie on: record a" Canadian-bound
steamer sailed from Belfast Lough
conveying ' mails, direct- from the
Northern capital. The vessel was
!the Canadian Pacific Railway Company's S.S.V'Metagama." which, in-
.cidentally, was built in Belfast. The,
vessel'anchored off Kilrpot and 23
bags o'f = mail, together with some
100!.emigrants froni Ulster,- were
conveyed to it by,.the Harbor Commissioners'; tug' "Musgrave,"'
Hitherto it had been,the practice-
: to send, the mails to Liverpool and
.other ports; from which'they were
��� despatched, but, acting-on instructions from the! secretary of the Post
..Office in London, the present "system was introduced.      -'���������'.
.7 One of the passengers was a five-
year-old child, from. Dublin, whose
parents1 are in'!Canada.    The.little
one was in charge of a matron who
handed it over to the matron of the
"Metagama." -       7
A Belfast "Telegraph". representative was shown over the "Metagama," and saw something of the
excellent arrangements made for
the. comfort of passengers. .-
London, England ��� Major A.
Ewan Moore, London "Manager cf
the C.P.R. Department of Colonisation arid Development. 62-65, Charing Cross, has received, the,follow-,
ing letter from their Brussels office:
"Dear Sir,-~-I beg to advise that
a certain Mr. Martin, Avenue des:
Courses, Bruxelles, who -has-for'.'
merly resided ih Canada, brought
over by our. Line, ih April of. this
year a"shipment, of Canadian,potatoes. They were planted.soon after
arrival, at Boisfort, a suburb of
Brussels, where *ri exhibition of
land products was held on Sunday
last. A certain MivLeinmens planted 2% acres with Monhtaih Green
and Irish CwfcbUsrs.. His crop
amounted t�� over 300.000 lbs.; one
plant here 9 libs.. 2 ozjj., one potato
weighing well over 2 Hs3. This particular plant has b^en lent ta> us for
window display and has attracted s.
great deal of attention. Mr, Martin
has 4&0,8OG kiksof Canaiian poU-
toes in Belgians, which are not to
be sold fer i2ii��e4i*t�� coaswmption
but only for r��pr��*aciWa��-^-Yonra
very tr sly,.. ���
QUEBEC IN WINTER TIME
Boa
SEMI-READY
Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and Overcoat*
Fall and Winter Suits and .Over-,
coats samples (Just arrived.)
Now oh view at
T.   THOMAS
Tailor and Cleaner
Greenwood
(1)���The Chateau Fronte'nac stands Bentinel over Old Quebec. (2)���The Toboggan ilide
��ri Dufferin Terrace, Quebec. (8)���Bobsleighing ii a popular sport at Quebec. (4)���
Quebec Skllug maid pauses to take In tbe beauty of h��r etiTlronment. ,
OVER all the world there's not an->
other place like Quebec. Its
beauty and its .old-world charm have
made it famous everywhere^ Three
hundred years have passed since first
it began to be, and each one of those
years has left it's mark upon the town
until it has become "a storehouse of
Canadian history. It is a place for all
the world to visit, and yet it is, perhaps,
less well known to Canadians than it
is to Americans who every year come
north to see it when summer suns bathe
its bold outlines, or when winter ,.snows
crown the lofty citadel and the town's
many spires. It is in winter that Quebec is at its best. At no other time is
it so characteristically Canadian or
so typically French and it is in winter
that - Quebec most enthusiastically
throws open its doors to invite the
world to see how joyously splendid winter in Canada can be.
.Sitting high upon the famous rock
and overlooking the wide.sweep of the
St. Lawrence, and the snow covered
Laurentian hills' tht Chateau Frontenac,
always a fitting crown to the splendid
scene is now made still more so by the
addition of a town that will double the
accommodation of this famous hotel.
On a winter night there is no more perfect scene. The thousand lights of the
upper and lower town glint on the sriow
and above them all hang the graceful
outline* of the Chateau, every lighted
window telling of the comfort and gay-
ety that waits within. '  -��� '
The interior of the Chateau is in perfect keeping with the historic charm of
the ancient city, while its appointments
and cuisine are the last word in comfort and modern e'xcellohc. Jt is ore
of those places where home comforts
are combined with the conveniences of
the up-to-date hgh class hotel.
Arrangements have been completed
for Quebec's program'of winter sports
and as the season has set in.with plenty
of snow the program anay be said to
be already under way.* A triple chute
toboggan slide has been erected, to extend from the too of citadel rock down
to the terrace and along to the main
entrance of the Chateau, and- night
after night it is crowded with happy,
parties of tobogganers. Tlie skating
rink on the terrace with its warm dressing rooms is a constant source of delight to guests and not a few of the
men have already begun the winteir's
program of curling on the covered rink.
The snowshoe and skiing clubs of the
city have their programs of events well
under way, and there are endless opportunities for the guests to participate
in  the outdoor  sports. Snowshoe
tramps, skiing events, and sleigh driving, are daily occurrances and these are
organized under the direction of a
sports-master whose business it is to
see that visitors to the city have every .
opportunity of taking an active part
in the sports if.^they so desire.c Curling will be a special feature this whiter, partly as a result of the visit to the
city of the visitfcig Scotch Curlers ear-'
ly in January and on the night of January 31st a parade of snowshoers and a
fireworks display will form an out
standing event.
Boy Scouts
]   Troup, meets   on7 Friday    at
7 p.m.  : '-' -7-7   7 W- V-
..   . - .'7... " .  -cubs.,; ; ���;.--'.: "���';
' .The"Cubs will meet'otr Saturday at 2 30 pV m. ia the Fire
Hall. W/.7..:-'.-;.-7..."���...: ������'-������>'
MCPHERSON'S GARAGE
!  -    GRAKD FORKS. B.C.
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet, Studebaker,
and Overland cars/ Garage in connection.
D. MCPHERSON
Proprietor
ASSAYER
_H��aBBt_��IB����9l_Ufl^^
Palace Livery Stable
W. H. DOCKSTEADER. PROP
Express and Heavy Draying
Auto's and Truck For Hire, Day or Night
-7 ���' We'carry "
W  7   Jires, Oils, Greases, Hay and Grain
Office Phone 13. '"..-.. .Residence Phone 3 L
E. W. WTDDOWSON, Assayei and
Chemist, Box biioS, Nelson,.. B. C.
Charges:���Gold; Silver,. Copperor-Lead
{i.sS ��� e^ch.7 Gold-Silver $1.75. Gold-
Silver with Copper or Lead fo.oo. Silver-Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
Charges for other metals, etc., on application. , -
Send Your
BOOTS  and  SHOES
To       '     '       ...
GEO. ARMSON, Grand Forks,
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed.   We
- .pay postage one'way.   Terms Cash*
TIMBER SALE X 4600
Sealed tenders will l>e received by tlxe Minister of- Liinds -. at ..Victoria,'- not' later' than
noon-on tiie'llth^day bf January,4923, for the,,
.purchase.of.Licence.X4b60, to cnt400j000 ftet-
of.Western Yellow Pine, Fir aud;'.Tamanc,,
sitiiate on.atr.a'rea s'miles.Wesf.of Midway,.
Similkameen'Land District.'_V   / '���''-"   ._.:���"���
���7 One (ll.-year will be' allowed''for,-remoTal-
of .timber. . ��� ���- .     ..-���'  - .'.''    ���: ��� .--    '"    :" "!-'
., Further particulars of'tlie Chief' Foreatex,
Victoria, .B. C. or District'Forester,-Nelson,
-B.C.-   .- -    .���--... '.- .. ;-'��� ��� ���' - . -.
'-   MINERALACT
' -   ;.���; V .".'������' (formo?) 77 ; 7
Certificate of Improvements,
.-'"NOTICE; -        ,,7 .'V
YORKSHIRE  LASS  Mineral Claim, situate
iu tlie Greenwood Miolnsr Bivisioa of Yale
District. -'.-.-'   ...-.-1 ���
Where located: Horse-Shoe MosntaJa,
Main Kettle River. '���   ."
TAKE NOTICE that I, Bayid G. Smith, of
Greenwood,- B.CI,- Free-Miner's Certificate No.
S4950C, intend, stxtyTdaysfroin the date" hereof.
to apply to the l&talsg Recorder for a. Cer-
tificate of ImproTe'meats,-for the purpose of
obtaining 3 Crown Grant of the above claim. ...
And further take notice that action, under
Section 83J nsnst'.be-.commenced before tbe
tssne of snch Certificate of IrnprOTemeiita.
Dated this 21st day of September, A.D. 1922.
. The 7L,edge has  always   room
for one more ad.
TheXfsolidated Miningv& Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
.  ,     7"W.;."';     Office, Smelting.and Refining Department
W-;'; -       '���   TRAIIiVBRITISH/COLUMBIA;   j-.     .   ���!     '  , 7
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers, of . Gold,    Silver,   Copper,V Pig  Lead  and. Zinc 7
"7,- '������"_ "TADANAC"'BRAND..!W:! !���""-
Synopsis of v
Land Act Amendments'
Minimum price of first-class land',
reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to --
$2.50 an acre.
Pre-emption now _ confined to surveyed lands only. .'-���-���..
Records  will  be   granted  covering -
only Tand  suitable   for ^.agricultural
purposes"   and    which   is   non-timber .
land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished
but parties of not more'than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residences, but each making
necessary improvements on respective
claims.
Prc-emptprs must occupy claimt
for five years and must make improvements to value of $10 per acre, >
including clearing and cultivation of
at least 5 acres, before receiving:
Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor iu occupation not
less than 3 years,  and has made proportionate improvements^-he may be-"
cause of  ill-health, or other cause, be-
granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence
may be issued, provided applicant
makes improvement to extent of $300
per annupj and records same each
year. "Failure to make improvements
or record same will operate as. forr
feiture. Title cannot be obtained in
less than 5 years, and improvements of
$10.00 per acre, including 5 acres 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. ''"'.'-���.
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20"
acres, maybe leased as homesites;'title
to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas --exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or industrial sites on
timber land  not exceeding   40   acres.
may be purchased; conditions include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows inaccessible-
by existing roads may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
tp them, Rebate of one-half of coat of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price, is made.   .
PRE-EMPTORS' FREEl GRANTS ACT
The scope of.this Act is enlarged .to
include all persons joining and serving
with His Majesty's Forces/ The time
in which the heirs or devisees of a deceased pre-emptor may apply for title.
under this act is 7 extended from one
year from the death of such"person, as
formerly, until one year after the conclusion of the present war. This privilege is made retroactive..'
No fees relating to pre-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers x>d pre-emptions recorded- after June 7 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 from enlistment to.March 31st, 1920.
SUB-PURCHASERS! OF CROWN LAND
Provision   made,   for  insurance   of
Crown   Grants   to   sub-purchasers  of
Ctown  Lands," acquiring rights from
purchasers "who .failed to complete pur- -.
chase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment pf-conditions, of purchase, interest
atid^ taxes^   Where subpurchasers ..do.,
not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes, may be distributed 7 proportionately  \ over  whole
area.. Applications .must be made by:
-Mayl, 1920.'-   7.'       '-."-. V
V  7 V.,;-'GRAZING.' ���. , 7WV
���-." Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic de-
yelopmeut of livestock  industry- pro-'
yides. for, grazing districts and range-
administration    under ; Commissioner,'
Annual 'grazing permits issued baaed
on numbers ranged; priority, for estab..
lished bwners. Stock owners may form
Associations for  range  management.
Free,   or.partially   free,   permits  for
settlers, campers or travellers up to ten
-head. ��� -.'   ...  '-.-'���.--    -.-.--.-..-
9BC
- The Mineral Province irfWitim Canada    ^
"-���'., Has produced Minerals valued as follows:   Placer Gold, $7(5,177,403. Lode
7   Gold, 1105,557,977; Silver, $55,259,485; Lead 848,330,576; Copper. $166,393,488;
Zinc, $21,884,63,1; Coal and,Coke, $2215,409,505; Baiidii.g.S.one, Brick. Cement, . 7
. $34,07^016; 7 Miscellaneous7 Minerals^ ,81,210,689; making Hb 7 Mineral 7.
7 Producfeibn t��4he end of 1921 show yX 7i '-"Xl ���!��� 'Xy -.-.- W Xy yi-.
X 7 An 7A^regate Vate7of$73^59^19 y :yx
lor the Year Ending pecefflber;l?21i; $28,066,641
v  The  Mining   Lawa of this ProvinceV'Ae moreHberai;! and the feeislower, .-.'"'
than.those of any other Province in the borainipn,,or any Colony, in the British7
EbpireV!.     '".-.������ ..���*������' -'"���;.''���' '    '��� 'Xx._X._XX. ''X  -7"";. -.!" ��� . 7.
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees. ~ 7       ;
AbeplttteTit.lft.aFe obtained  by developing such properties, the securit^
of which is guaranteed by Crown Grants.
Fail iBformation, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained ���������������
gratis by addressing���- '.v.. X" *-
" THE HON. TOE MINISTER OF MINES
VICTpiA, Britlsfi ColamMa.
=S52SS?fS3?a3SK��.
T���X'
y-y.-S^w.li;-i.-.wyar.'^wiHKn-^r 7
HWS>7^��._ii*��^FM*'��*WjW.1

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