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The Ledge Oct 19, 1922

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 /*
I2*i��*r
7   ^REMEMBER
G. W. V. A. MASQUERADE DANCE
,   Greenwood, Friday 1 Oth, 1922
Everybodythat is anytoofonvill be there
THE  OLDEST   MINING   CAMP   NEWSPAPER   IN   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
FOURTH ANNUAL I
G. W. V. A. MASQUERADE DANCE
Gonic Hall, Friday, Nov. 10th, 1922
Iways the litest dance of the year
Vol..    XXIX.
GREENWOOD,  B.C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19,  1922.
We carry a large line ot
' '" .       ' 7 '
Hardware, House Furnishings, Etc.
Inspect our stock
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
PHONE 28-   GREENWOOD. B.C.
No.  13
l��*5��*32*.
��
Mmmmmmmmmnnnmmnimmmmwmtmmm'mnife!
�����-   -��������
�� We Do Not Keep Them, We Sell Them 3
���E   Swifts Premium Hams & Bacon 3
�����-     *������ �����
Dominion Bacon
Fresh Sausages. Ashland Cooked Meat
Fresh Fish every Thursday
SHOES
For the Man and Boy
Leckies
This is the Servicable line
Ask us to see them
Around Home
on
W. Elson & Co
LEE & BRYAN        Phone 46
DR. McELMON
Watchmaker, Jeweler aud Optician
GREENWOOD - - B.C
Summer Specialties
^ ������__,^���^^^___������1���.___________
Disappearing   Creams, Cold  Creams,   Hand and
Face Lotions, Colognes, Toilet Waters, . Etc.
Big  Assortment     ^
Kodaks,       Films       and       Supplies
GOODEV'ES   DRUG   STORE
CHARLES   KING
AUCTIONEER
Real Estate
Insurance of every kind
OOOOOOC��>0000<K��*M*>��<>0��00<>00��0<>^^
W/NDSOR HOTEL
GREENWOOD, B. C.
The  WINDSOR^ HOTEL   Is heated   with   steam
and electricity..    Fine sample rooms.     A comfort-
able home for tourists  and travellers..   Touch the    's
,     .   wire, if you  wane rooms reserved.     The buffet is"
replete   with  cigars,  cigarettes, cooling beverages,   .
buttermilk and ice-cream.
o ' . $
0oao<>0<>0<><><><><>0<>000��<>000^
Protect yourselves against loss
by Sickness and Accident
Protect your house and furniture
Call at my Office Copper Street
Greenwood Theatre
Gray & Clerf. Prous.
"SATURDAY, OCT. 21st
Commencing at 8.15 p.m.
Whitman Bennett presents
?
Lionel Barrymore
iu Daniel Carter's Powerful Stage Success
"The Master Mind"
An all-absorbing'dratua of hate���intrigue
��� revenge ��� love���then���final renunciation. A struggle with, conscience at the
hour of conquest���just as he is about to
play his trump card.
6 reels 6
I
We do not keep what is not wanted
The Seasons requirements are here
Preserveand Pickling Containers "    _.
Flour and Cereals in all quantities
Get our quotations
TAYLOR & JENKIN
One Reel Chester Outing
"Wrangling Dudes"
Also a Oue Reel Christie Comedy
"Petticoats"
ADULTS 50c
CHILDREN 25c.
Bank
City,
with
I.
of
��� is
his
H.
PHONE 17,
nBKmBBMnBPWBBBH
GREENWOOD
*    INDEPENDENT MEAT MARKET    *
Presbyterian Church
Minister=iu charge         :
Rev. W. R, Walkinshaw, B. A.
. Greenwood
Services on Sunday, OctV22.Bd-
Beaverdell, 11 a.m.
Greenwood. 7.30 p.m.
For Sale
I
| JOHN MEYER - Proprietor!
f  '        '   ' 	
We carry "only the best stock procurable in
Beef, Veal, Pork,   Ham, Bacon, Lard, Etc.
A trial wiil convince you
Pigs,' 7 weeks old, $6 each. Dry
onions in 50 lb lots or over 3 cts.
per lb.    Cabbage-2* eta. ,per lb.
,.  7 Wm. Jenks,'"
Phone IL.    , Greenwood
Victory Bond Coupons
WHEN your interest coupons
on Victory Bonds* become
due, deposit them in a Savings
Account in the Bank o�� Montreal,
where interest is paid on all deposits of One Dollar and Upwards.
Branches in all Important Centres in Canada
Savings Departments in all Branches
auk of Montreal
Established Over 100 Years
Notice
Two black and while cows, brand S
right flange, right ear yi - cut off; i retl
cow, branded same; r yearling calf, red,
branded same; x-liille calf,, right ear cut
off; i black raare, branded-S right' hip;
r grey mare, branded S right hip, bell on.
The above stock will be-sold by Auction
Sale at JocCaroii's ranch at'io a. m. on
Saturday, October 2 ist.
I believe the stock is owned by Walter
Clark.
JOE CARON,  ~
Total Am*��
an Excess of
f*50,GO0.CO0
K<��d Officer Mootm!
fa
Notice
Dr. O. M. Graves, Dentist, will
be in Ferry, Oct. 31st to Nov. 9th,
and hereafter will be there every
month, prepared to do everything
in the dental line and make good.
I can fit the most difficult cases
with plates.    Come and see me.
Dotit forget that the fourth
annual G. W. V. A. masquerade
dance will be held oa Friday-
No v. 10th. Already many hive-
started on their .costumes, Tnis
has always been the biggest
diace of the year and everything
promises that this year it will
will be up to all expectations.
R.  A.   Roylanceg returried
Sunday from Cascade.
Jas. Henderson is home from
Hedley for a few day?.
Cash paid for hides at Brown's
Midway. ,
J. C. Cruse, of Boundary Falls,
is relieving the C.P.R. a^ent at
Rosebery.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Floyd returned'
on Sunday from their honeymoon
trip to the coast.
Matins and Holy Communion
in St. Jude's Church on Sunday
next at 11 o'clock.
. Miss Jackson and Eric Jackson
of Midway, were visitors to-Grand
Forks on Tuesday.
Robt. Dempster left on Tuesday for Cascade where he has secured employment.
The owner of Skeeta Ridge
near Inghram Bridge has left for
a vacation at the Coast.
Noel Butler, of the Bank of
Commerce staff,' has returned from
a vacation at the coast.
Miss Vurnstill, of Norwegian
Creek school, spent the week end
the guest of .Miss Nellie Axam,
People who declare that nothing is coming down should notice
the new styles in womens' skirts.
Thbs. Hartland-returned' on
Wednesday from Cascade where
he has been employed for several
months.
Mrs.  J.   Patterson,  of Marys-
ville, Cal.,  is spending a week
with  her   sister,    Mrs. A.   N,
Docksteader.
Jno.  Fisher,- of  Vernon,   and.
now relieving:- the .Govt, Agetrt
at Grand  Forks,  was renewing
acquaintances in town on Sun
day.
Geo. Hallett,. of the
Commerce at   Mission
spending-bis holidays
parents,    Mr,   and   Mrs
Hallett
P. E. Crane had the'misfortune
to give his- hand a nasty gash
with a chisel the first of the
week. Dr.' Wood put .four
stitches in it. -
��� Mrs. A. G. James of Marysville,
and Miss Ivy M. Bidder, of Cranbrook, came in last night from
Spokane and are the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Bidder. _- \
' Mrs. Wm. Walmsley " left on
Tuesday for Kimberley where she
will visit her brother T. G. Alty.
She' will also visit at Waldo,
Castlegar, Rossland and Trail.
Weeds are much ranker in the
gardens than they were last fall
They were favored by the rains,
and heat.' They should be cut
aud burned before the winter
c mes.     -        ..,        '"     j$?
Mrs, "Pickthall, - of Allenby,
was the- guest of Mr. and Mrs,
G. S. Walters pver the week-end
on her way back from Trail.
Mrs. Pickthall intends to moye
to trail next week.
Harry -Royce is spending the
week with his mother here.
Harry says'that the Nickle Plate
mine will operate all winter and
that the wages have been increased SOcts per shift.
Nature is responding to the
urge of the beautiful warm
weather. Second aad even third
crops are being gathered; dard>
lions are again beginning to carpet the lawns, and if the present
spell continues, it looks as' if
spring would repeat itself.
This has been a splendid year
for spiders, and they were very
abundant all through. September
and part of October. ~ They
spread their nets to catch insects
on the wing, and had no lack in
the variety or number of their
captives, They seem to get as
much pleasure out of tbe capture
of insects as a sportsman does
out of a successful bird hunt.
People have'no, idea of the num-
Boundary Soil
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. McLennan
returned to Rock Creek on Thursday from a trip to Vancouver,
I Victoria and New ^Westminster.
The fair at New Westminster was
up to a very high standard, they
report. While motoring through
Lulu Island and Ladner they discovered the soils of those districts
'do not stand the drought as
well as the 6oils of the Boundary
district. Potatoes were being harvested there while in Rock Creek
they are still growing,���Nelson
['News.
500 Poppies for Greenwood
Jas. Copland, of Bridesville,
was in town on Monday. He
came to this country 62 years ago
before B.C. was a. province, tie
placer mined on Cedar Creek 55
years ago and on hearing of the
Omineca rush pulled up stakes
and hiked for that place.
A fox belonging to C..T.0 Fenner'escaped from its coop and has
been having a great feed of
chickens during the past week.
About 18 chickens belonging to
Mrs. F. A. Johnson were killed
by the sly fox before it was finally captured and brought back, to
its den to dream and plan of more
feasts. ��
The wild flowers are wonderful this year, and some of them
have been in blossom for three
months. Asters have been large
and beautiful all through "September. An occasional sweet pea
blossom is smiling- through a
hedge of withering vines. Truly
this has been a wonderful fall for
flowers.
ber of spiders we - can raise
here.
The birds observed their instinct this year and went away
early, while there was yet lots of
summer weather and myriads of
insects to feed upon. What a
feast they missed! On Sunday
morning there were insects filling
the air as high as the flag pole'at
the school house and every corner
of every garden was full of them.
We want to say something nice
about the Rock Creek Fair held
in Riverside Hall on Oct. 6th.
Perhaps themostflattering thing
we could say is that business was
dull in Greenwood during the
Fair, -which is another way pf
saying that our people appreciate
it and attend it and desert us for
the whole day. This-Fair has
has done much, good and will
live to do a great deal more.
Coroner C, M. Kwgston.held an'
inquest on Friday morning at
Kettle Valley as to the cause" of
death-" of ""Capt." "David" 'John
Edwards. The, jury was composed of Major F. E. Glossop,
foreman; H. Snell, Pat Kennedy,
Owen Wheeler, Capt. R. Gray.
T. N, Walker and after hearing
all the evidence brought in the
following verdict. "We find that
"the deceased came to his death
by..a. gun shot wound, self inflicted, whilst in a "state of unsound mind caused by some" days
and nights of excessive pain
aggravated by financial worries."
' Those responsible  for getting
up the Dance on Friday  night in
aid of the school library are to be
congratulated on their enterprise.
There was quite a  crowd present
though -not as many   from   the
surrounding district' as was  expected.'   However.the  dance was
very   well   patronized   by   local
people and  was most  enjoyable,
Bush's three piece orchestra " putting the usual "pep" into it  and
giving great satisfaction in their
ready response to encores.    The
floor is  the best in  the country
and  this coupled with  the good
music and nice partners made the
dance  a howling  success.  'The
supper was all home cooking and
was  provided by   the   ladies  of
town.    Sixty-four    dollars    was
taken in at thc door and after all
expenses were paid left a balance
of $11.05 which  will go towards
purchasing books for  the school
library.       The    committee     in
charge desire to thank all  tbe
ladies who donated   cake,   etc.,
and otherwise assisted  and also
to thank H. Nichols.who acted as
floor manager in such an efficient
Someone said  that the shortest
thing in  the  world is not a mosquito's  eyelash  or   a   thousandth
part of a second, but  the   memory
of man.    There is  daily evidence
that people can forget more easily
than they can remember, but there
is one group of Canadians to whom
the  memories  of   other  days  are
ever clear and  forgetfulness comes
never.    These are   tbe   men  who
toiled along Mio planked  road  or
dashed from shell-hole to shell-hole
over  the  tortured  ground  of the
Ypres Salient,   who  followed  the
wall  of flying steel  through   the
early morning mist at Vimy, who
drove    the   Allemand    from    his
cement-crusted   lair    at    Queant-
Drocourt���the   rriemory   of   those
days in all its vividness aud horror,
is seared indelibly   upon theminds
of every -fighting member  of the
Canadian Corps.    And aB the mind
passes from one'event  to another;
the though, of the chums  left  behind���the eternal sentinels  of the
Great Fight���makes the  memories
of the returned man  precious and
sacred. c
'To'give. expression to this deep
sentiment, last year the G.W.V.A.
adopted the Flanders Poppy as the
"flower of remembrance" to be
worn on Armstice Day. Five
Jiundred will be Bold this year in
Greenwood and district.
Kettle Valley Notes
Potatoes are selling this year for
820 a ton.
Wm. Johns left on Wednesday's
train for Beaverdell.
Several carloads of hay are being
shipped iu Rock Creek.
Paley Wilson left on Tuesday's
train for a holiday   in  Vancouver.
J.   Warrington   is  staying wifch-
Mr. and Mrs.   Bonnett  up Mchol-
son.creek.
Commander N. Lewis and Mrs.
Lewis were visitors to Greenwood
on -Tuesday.
The Government is busy erecting a "new bridge at Ingram Bridge,
Mr-.'McAlpine, of- Penticton, is in
charge.
Mrs. O. C. Hamilton has returned to her home in Golden after
spending an enjoyable holiday
with her brothers, Stanley and
Frank Bubar,at Kettle Valley and-
Baird and Obas. Bubar at Beaverdell.
Christian Valley
Sten Peterson has left for   West-
bridge.
The farmers are busy getting the
last of their roots in.
Mr.   Abel  expects to return to
Rock Creek this week.
E. V. deLantour had a hasty
fall from the roof of his house last
week. He was not'-oeriousjiy injured.   ��� \
Charlie JSToren, who has been
visiting his famiiy for the past
week, returned to the, Revenge
mine at Beaverdell on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Christian have received word that their daughter,
Evelyn, has returned to the hospital after spending her holidays
with Miss E, Crozier," B. A. Miss
Crozier taught summer school here,
nearly three years ago.
There will be a big day at Riverside Hall, Rock Creek on Friday,
when the W. A. will have their
annual Bazaar. Mrs. Ed Richter
is in charge of Jibe farm produce
stall; Mrs. J. Lindsay, candy stall;
Mrs. F. E. Glossop, needle, work
stall; Mr-s, R. E. Norris, the
Junior W. A. stall, while Mrs.
Gray will be in charge of the fishpond. Mrs. Thorburn, Miss Gane
and Mrs. Davies will serve Tea in
the afternoon. There will be a
good Dance at night with all the
urTto date music.
Rock Creek U. F. W. A,
"The\Master Mind"
Few people   know  that   Lionel
Barrymore   is   one   of' the - most
devoted  of_ students of the. occult-
science. -   He   says   he   Buds, this
field a veritable gold  mine of lore
arid, he is convinced a knowledge
of the inner workings> and  possibilities of the mentality  broadens
one. more than   any other   brain
development. Mr. Barrymore plays
the role of a brilliant psychologist
in "The Master  Mind," "which  is
announced as the attraction at the
Greenwood Theatre  on-Saturday J
Oct. 21st.
manner.
This year the Flanders  Poppy
will again be.the  "flower of remembrance," but steps have been
taken  that will  make  it doubly
significant.    The flowers are now
being made by  disabled  soldiers
and  dependents  in  Canada,  and
any revenues derived  from  their
sale on   Armistice  Day  will re.
main   entirely   in   Canada,    and
thus benefit those  whose  need is
greatest.,   Those  who  wear the
poppy on .Armistice  Day will be
remembering  the   hosfored, dead
by  helping  the'' living.      Five
hundred poppies is Greenwood's
quota.
On Saturday, Oct. 14feb, at the
Co-Operative Hall, Rock Creek,
the.-United F..- -W...- AvjielcMheir.
monthly meeting."    - ....'*-
It was arranged to hold a sale of
work on Friday, Dec. 1st, at the
Co-Operative Hall, Rock Creek,
followed by a dance in the evening.
The hostesses  for the day were
the Girls'   Club.    The Roll Call:'
Ways in which  the   Girls'   Club
could help-the U.-F. W. A.   Many
excellent repliee were given showing that by their daily  walk  and
conversation, by their help in their
homes and by reading good books,
etc.,   the   association   would   feel
proud  of   their juniors. . After a
few   excellent   selections   on   the
piano by one of the Club members,
a_dainty_tea_was served and relished --
which "was  presided  over  by the -
Club  members,  some of the little '
tots    barely"   reaching   the   table
which  was 1 beautifully . decorated "
with  flowers  from, their own" plofc -
gardens.       -;-    .
Don't forget the' date, of Sale of
Work  and  Dance"- at -Rock Creek
on Friday, Dec, 1st.      ���    ' - -    ."
Provincial Potato Fair
The second aunual Provincial
Potato Fair will be held' in Grand
Forks from Nov. 27tb to.Dec. 2nd. ���
On account of the deep interest
shown in the first annual Potato
Fair held last,year in Chilliwack
the Department has decided to give
prizes for table stock as - well- as
seed potatoes this year.
. It is hoped that the various Agricultural Organizations, and all
others interested will co-operate
with the Department to the fullest
extent and .help make this fair a
success. A series of -lectures on
the potato industry will also be-,
given at the eame time. -
We can fill your orders now
f
^SBi THE    LEDGE.    GREENWOOD,    B.     0.
���is
' o
Perils of'the Sea
the
Canada s Place In The World
ltefcrring lo tlie position which Canada occupies as a producer of wealth,
F. C. Wade. Agent-General for British Columbia iu London, lias said:
"Canada has only one-half of one per cent, of the population of the world.
She produces 90 per cent, of its cobalt, SS per cent, of its asbestos, S5 per cent.
of its nickel, 32 per cent, of its pulpwood, 20 per cent, of its lumber, 20 per
cent, of its cured flsli, IS per cent, of its oats, 15 per cent, of its potatoes, 12
per cent, of its silver, J I1/, per cent, of its wheat, 11 per cent, ot its barley,,
���i per cent, of its gold, -1 per cent, of its copper."
Contemplation of fhe fact that with only one-half of one per cent, of the
world's population, Canada is already contributing so largely to the world's
wealth, coupled with the further fact that, as yet, and owing to lack of population, the enormous wealth of natural resources which the Dominion possea-
ses have barely been 'scraichc-d, should convince even the most pessimistic
of fhe great future in store for this country. These figures alone are sufll-
cient to establish abounding confidence on the part of all.
These figures, however, only begin lo tell the story of Canada's present
position. Last year Canada's exports to foreign countries readied a total
of $S00,000,000, and more than 50 per cent, of this total was made up of "fully
or partly" manufactured goods, thus demonstrating that, to an ever increasing extent, the raw materials produced in the Dominion are being utilized in
our own factories and shipped abroad in a finished or partly finished condition instead >of in their raw slate.
At the recent meeting of the General Assembly of the League of Nations
an official declaration was made naming the six most important nations ln
the League, outside the Allied powers of Great Britain, France, Italy, Japan,
etc., and Canada was accorded a foremost place among these six.
If this is the position now occupied in tlie world's estimation and in
world commerce aud economics by a young and only partially developed
country of only eight millions of people, what a wonderful future and position awaits the Dominion when, with several times its present population, and
the more complete settlement of its lands and more intensive development
of its resources, its representatives sit around the council board of the world!
A realization of Canada's present position, and the glowing probabilities
of the future, only serve lo emphasize the importance and need of now bending all our energies to the task of encouraging immigrants of the right type
from all parts of the world to come and assist in the work of nation building
In this Dominion. What immigration did for the United States in the last
century, it cau do for Canada in this century.
The late Sir Wilfrid Laurier once declared that the Twentieth Cenluiy
belonged .to, Canada.7; The-Great. War-delayed.the'fulflllmnt.of> that" prophecy,
'but it was only,a temporary iiitemiptioh,--and-the" final7result may, well.'be.
"���that,""with.careful aivd/enVrgetic nianaeement, the'conditions.following the'war-
.���'may''be-turned t'o'.Canada's advantage".  -"' :- VV V - "." "7    -"'"   ; .'"���-,.
'���-""���/.Tliis Dominion needs"immigration of a two-fold character," people and capi-
..t'al:-"'  Young men and women,: healthy and ambitious, "are required to settle;
oh our vacant lands; youths are. needed ;tq engage' in! the production of-wealth
7 Yro'm.our forests, our fisheries and our.mines: laborers will.be..needed to build
railways,.roads and .various-Government.aiul municipal works;;capital- is.ve-;
quired Ho make such' development possible and provide employment-for these
p7eoplc. ���   The .one cannot,get'along'-wiihout.;the oilier; '.   7. 7   -'.' ; - ���./:���.-/' ~-
���.-7 .-/rhq, foundation "stone, of1 all our ..national policies "should, therefore;' be!the
- encouragement.of the right type, of immigrants,. 7 and  the   providing" of. all
reasonable "iiidiicenienfd and guarantees to foreign-capital .to engage, in :the
'task of/building/up 'a.gr'eat;aTul.prosperous\Canadiannati6n,.and,to tins great
...enterprise the.-Canadian.,-peoj>le.-l.ast and:West; should unitedly, devote their
'.' best energies. "''".'-.7' V '-'-��� 7V.'";' V."'        ���-     V -'    Vv   '-'       -'"- ��� ���'���'-'' '"' -. ��� '���'
Alberta Homestead Lands
8,000,000 Acres Available for Entry in
the Edmonton District
From figures given in a map issued
l>y the Federal Department of the Interior, there are 50,311 quarter sections or over 8,000,000 acres available
for entry in the Edmonton district of
the province of Alberta. These lands
are situated iu the districts north,
west and southwest of Edmonton, aud
largely within a radius of from fifty
to one hundred miles. In addition
there are millions of acres to be had
in the Peace ltiver and Grande Prairie
sections of the province. Some 42,677
quarter sections are available for settlement in the country north of Edmonton.
.,. Long Walk to Scho ol
X Walked 1^500 file's to Attend'.U.rii ver-'
'-'���- V-V-. ���".-;,���'sity-Class'es-
���7 =: Stern father's-.who delight in telling
.""..'their sons ..how-far. they used to walk
-daily;'tq;attend7 "the - little ' country
'''.'school-will.have-.to take a back seat.
7- when/.Benjamin. Leader-is around, for
he-Has-just-"completed a walk of 1,500
"""miles"from- New' York, to" attendr the/
'' University of. Missouri"..- .Leader car-,
ried a violin under .his-arm all -tlie.* way
and it. is with-this instrument that, he
7'expects to7earn his" way through c.ol-
." lege. -Oil .his /trip.'west/he' walked
'.. leisurely, "."stopping.-at- places of./iri-
- terest- for a visit as lie "came. - lie !dc;-
.:..clares the'.trip'was/enjoyable/and.that
' - he will. return that way, for .his- /i'aca-
,;tions.~llann, Mo.,- Republic'ahV.���--.- ��� .7
How "Etiquette" Originated.
Word    "With-.," Present   /Significance1
Simply Meant Label
. The very high, sounding.word, etiquette ...had a "very" liumble origin."
for-etiquette' meant simply a label." It
received its.present significance: from
tlfe fact that a Scotch gardener, who
laid out the, grounds at Versailles-for
Louis" XIV.- was" much"annoyed':at ."tlie
courtiers walking oyer his newly made
/paths'and: at" length had "labels --placed'
to indicate where", Ihey/nilght-pass. At
first these labels1 were'not-attended to,1
but a.hiht-fronvhigh quarters tliat In
future".the��� walks.of, the courtiers.must
be within the "etiquettes"-or; labels,
was promptly .attended to.. .-".To keep
"within the etiquettes.became-the. correct -"thing.- 7Tlie meaning-., .of .the
phrase-was afterward widened.-: "
MANY TROUBLES GOME
THROUGH THE BLOOD
If Kept Rich and Red Good Health
Will Be Yours
Nearly all the common diseases aro
caused by bad blood, weak, watery
blood poisoned by impurities. .-Bad
blood is the cause of headaches and
backaches, lumbago and rheumatism,
debility and indigestion, neuralgia,
sciatica and other nerve troubles. It
is bad blood that causes disfiguring
skin diseases like eczema, and salt
rheum, pimples and eruptions. Tho
severity of the trouble indicates how
impure the blood is, and it goes always from bad to worse unless steps
are promptly taken to enrich and purify the blood. Tliere is no use trying
a different medicine for each trouble,
lor they all come through the one
cause���bad blood. .... In .conditions of
this kind Dr. Williams' Pink Pills-have,
been found very.���- beneficial, as they
have a direct action.on'.the'.blood,..enriching-, and. purifying it:.. That .is
why .this medicine is -so'' often successful, ;after- "other, .remedies' '.have, 'failed
���they .reach ~" the'- root - of .'the.- trouble
in" the blood'."- . Mr7 Albert- E.Ciffln,
Mount.- Pleasant, P.E.I.',, -tells what
these -pills did for hiiii. .He says:���-
:'.'Some-months'ago I was .in a-badly
run-down ,condition. ��� ."My" blood- was
poor,'I had no appetite and/ ray. work
-left me completely-tired out." I fell
off "in .'weight, --was" altogether iii a
miserable '.condition.-. . 17; was taking"
medicine, but it was not-doing me.any
good;- -At thisslage'a friend who/had
used Dr. Williams. Pink", Pills; with"
beneficial results, ^advised '-me-to take
th'eni.and acting 02khis advice I.did.
so."". ,-The'result cau be -summed' up iiv
a /few. words: :I took the"'pills--for a
.little, more than, a month, when ;I.jean
honestly .say, I never felt-better'in "my
life.'- "'I can now "eat a heartyiiieal/do
my work -with comparative ease," and
have" gained, "in weight. . I. advise
weak,' .run-down- people.to,-give,' these
pills a :fair. trial." ,.        '..."-���'/ -    '
- You can get these pills'through any
medicine dealer or "by -mail at. SO
cents a box or "six boxes for ?2.50
from-The'Dr. Williams Medicine 'Co.,
Brockville^ Oiit.".  -.'."- 7_'V-_"
Puny Efforts of Man Against
Mighty Forces of Nature
The loss within a period of three
weeks of three mighty warships, representing Britain, France and Japan,
ls a reminder, as the tragedy of the
Titanic was a startling reminder sonic
years ago, that notwithstanding all
that man has done, notwithstanding
the mighty greyhounds that he-has
constructed, all his engineering feats
have failed to conquer the perils of
thc sea. Today, as ever, thc words
of Byron apply:
Koll on thou deep and dark blue ocean
roll,
Ten thousand ships sail over thee in
vain.
Some day. perhaps, men will build
ships that will bo immune from the
might of the ocean: but not yet. Today, whether it bc in the air, or upon
ic sea. lhe struggle of man against
nature, and especially against tho infinite might of the vasty deep, remains
without achievement. Perhaps, too,
it is well. Perhaps it is for good that
men should be occasionally reminded
of .vpower beside which their achievc-
mcnls and their efforts si ill seem
puny.���Prom-the Ottawa Journal.
NEW   LAMP   BURNS
94%_AIR
Beats Electric or Gas
A new oil lamp that gives an amazingly brilliant, soft, white light, even
better than gas or electricity, lias been
tested by tho U.S. Government and 35
leading universities and- found to be
superior to 10 ordinary oil lamps. It
burns without odor, smoke or noise-
no pumping up, is simple, clean, safe.
Burns 91 per cent, air and 6 per cent,
common kerosene (coal-oil).'
Thc inventor, T. V. Johnson, C79 Mc-
Dennot Ave., Winnipeg, is offering to
send a lamp on 10 days' FREE trial,
or even to give one FItEE to the first
user in each locality who will Jielp him
introduce it. "Write him today for
full particulars. Also ask him to explain how you can get tho agency, and
without experience or money make
5250 to $500 per month.
A Visit to the Old Land
Sleep is tho great nourisher of infants, and without, peaceful sleep the
child will not. thrive, This cannot
be got. if the inrant bc troubled with
wonns. Miller's Worm Powders will
destroy worms and drive them front
the system, and afterwards the child's
rest will be undisturbed. The powders cannot injure the most delicate
baby, and there is nothing so effective
for restoring thc health of a worm-
worn infant.
Canada's Fire Loss
Britain Still Leads
Relative   Strength   of   Shipping   Tonnage of Leading Nations
Thc new edition of Lloyd's Register
of Shipping contains some illuminating figures on thc relative strength or
the shipping tonnage possessed by the
various nations. The figures are really striking, and indicate that, while
Great Britain has increased her tonnage only in a slight degree, tlie United Slates has made tremendous
strides. The advantages gained place
the latter country in a position to successfully compete with Britain for tlie
mastery of the world's trade. If tonnage alone counted in thc development of a vast commerce, thc United
States would be in a position to
threaten the present supremacy or
Britain on thc sea.
7 There are altogether 33,935 seagoing vessels in the world, and their
total tonnage is 64.370.7S6. Of this
.number, 4,680. vessels.are sailingTyes-
'sels aggregating ,3,027,831.7.tons ". and
29,255 are_,sleam-:,and 'motor-ships-'oC
61,342,952 tons..7.7Grcat Britain,heads
the", list, with' ]9;0y3,00'0. -tons, VsinMn-
- crease .of only ;i 76,0.00,.tons' since."!,, uhc,--
191.4; the United-Stales comes- second
with"12,566.000.tons,"an- increase",of
ip.639,0007toh's.since 1014.' -   '     / .'V
In 1914- Germany, ranked . second to
Great Britain -with'' 5,000,000 .tons,
'while -now-'"'she" possesses/only 1,-
7S2,000 tons""/" Norway-has; descended
from third-'place lo--seventh, and
Japan has risen from sixth' to third
position.-v.'7.'. -    -;-���" " /..-"-''    V
Property and Lives Sacrificed Through
Ignorance and Carelessness
Last year $15,000,000 worth of insurable properly was destroyed by
fire, in addition to the heavy loss from
forest fires. There wore also 336
lives lost, about sixty percent, of the
fatalities occurring in the burning ol
dwelling houses, and the large majority of the victims being children under
twelve years of age. During thc past,
decade, the property loss has been
$250,000,000, apart from forest conflagrations,-and the loss of life totalled
more than 3,000, mostly children. The
per capita loss or properly through
fire in Canada is fifteen times as great
as the average.loss lo European countries. And constant investigation of
fires in Canada has demonstrated that
thc chief causes of the enormous loss
of property and the tragic loss��of life
arc nothing else than ignorance and
carelessness on thc part of people.
Clean Child's Bowels with
"California Fig Syrup"
Canadian Pacific Through Service, for
Old Country Christmas and  New-
Year Travel
For the accommodation of Chrisinas"
and New Year visitors to tho Old
Country, tho Canadian Pacific Railway
will operate special tourist sleepers
from Edmonton, Calgary, Saskatoon,
Moose Jaw and Regina lo connect
with special train from "Winnipeg 9.20
a.m. on Saturday, December 9th, operating through to tho ship's 'side at
West St. John, for the sailing of the
S.S. "Montcalm," December 12th.
Special through tourist sleepers will
also be operated for other December
sailings as follows:
For tlio S.S. "Tunisian" to Liverpool, sailing from St. John, December
1st. Through tourist sleepers from
Calgary, Moose Jaw and Regina, November 27th, and from Winnipeg, November 2Sth.
For the S.S. "Victorian" to Glasgow
sailing from St. John, December 7th.
Through tourist sleepers from Calgary, Moose Jaw and Regina, December 3rd, and from Winnipeg, December
4 th. ?
For the S.S. "Melila" to Southampton, sailing from St. John, December
9th. Through tourist sleepers from
Calgary, Moose Jaw and Regina, December 5th, and from Winnipeg," December 6lh.
For^the S.S. "Montcalm" to Liverpool, sailing from St. John,' December
12th. Through tourist 'sleepers from
Edmonton, December 7th; Saskatoon,
December Sth; Calgary, Moose Jaw
and Regina, December Sth, connecting with special train from Winnipeg
9.20 a.m., Saturday, December 9th.
For tho-S.S. "Melagama" lo Glasgow, sailing from St. John, December
15th. Through tourist sleepers from
Calgary, Moose Jaw and Regina, December 11th, from Winnipeg, December 12th.
This service will enable those desiring to visit the Old Country, a direct
through service on thc Canadian Pacific, eliminating the changing of trains
and transfers.
Any Canadian Pacific Agent will
gladly furnish particulars of sailings,
rates, etc., obtain passports and  ar
range      reservations
sleepers.
on      through
Good Listeners
Long-Lived British Industry
British      Manufacturers     Maintained
High Standards in Spite of Strong
Temptations
Tho capacity of British engineering
productions to withstand many years
of hard work is proverbial. British
manufacturers have maintained their
high standards in spite of the strong
temptations of competition with "inferior goods which are claimed to be
just as good. In keeping up this standard those firms are maintaining a;
very ancient tradition. A short time
ago some rolling mills in the Northeast of England were . dismantled.
These mills were established in 1691,
and the old rolls and other machinery
are still in existence. The water
wheel employed in bygone days to
drive the machinery is also still in
working order. It was, as a matter
of fact, used by the dismantling firm
to operate the shears in cutting up the
scrap iron derived from the works.
4+.fr++��������+��+��M���*���*>��� �����"�������������� .
INDIGESTION, GAS,
UPSET STOMACH
Don't'.. be;, afraid- ' to "/.speak 7 > the
truth'; _I"t" is' harmless thbuglf-iibt^guaranteed "to' be-especially pleasing.- '
Used Club Instead
7 V'V   Of An Anaesthetic
7.7A11 iceberg,that rises.lOO.-feet.above'
.tlie.water stretches' 700 feet'bclow it.
UNLESS you see "the.-.name ���'Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at��11
Ancient .Egyptian's. Original Way of
../' .Rendering- Patient'-'Unconscious ."-,.'
��� Although��� chloroform1 and elher'havc
only'been employed" in surgery during
comparatively'recent times'," the.use'of.
anaesthetics- dates- back7thousands.of
'year's.-'.':;."In China and' India/ when a.
-serious-operation -had to be performed, the patient's" sense'-of .feeling- was.
deadened.by'means of"hashish.'._uor-
phiue,.or,"in some cases;alcohol., .'. ���
-.'��� -Rut "the method; adopted" in .Ancient
Egypt .was -perhaps- the most' original,
and, though it '.may appear, crude, re-.
'cpiir.es .-a, delicacy ; iri.; administration.
Tiie -Ptoifcniy .or 'other.-; lesser' "being
wlipsc , log 'needed 'amputation, was
placed,ji.r''a 'recumbent-, position,--with
Jiis head supp"ort,eii--rby- h.ollowed-oui.
wooden blocks."', ���_:' ,    ".,'" ���','  ..   '   '
The bpei-alo'r, by "mean's, of:a. wooden-''
club applied, to' the patient's- iiead-'j
rest, administered a. blow otsulliciont '���
-force io render him imcouscious with-J-
:0"ut inflicting any visible injury or!
causing any bad after-effects, except
the headache which is usually-the first
sensation after-..chloroform^.-   . '. '..���...
..';���;7'Hovv to Prolong Life
Doctor .Makes Unusual Statement" at
Anti-Tuberculosis Conference, , ;���_���
To-proloug your--Hfe,'- have tuberctb
losis. Such, advico was offered "by-Dr..
"J. ,\W.Te.ttit. ';.OUawa, -. Illinois,- Vice-'
President of-the National Anti-Tuberculosis Association, attending, thc Mississippi Yalley confe're'ncc. -at' ��� Milwaukee.     .    '   ;.   '   . X:    ,'.'������   ���   '������������, ���-    ".'- , . -"'
" ��� Dr.7Pe.ttit is -75" years 'of "age." "Years
ago -lie had.-���tuberculosis.-" ...That's
"why..I'm living, so. "long," -lie.'.said.
."Anyone .of "you who' contracts "tubcrr,
culosls and-.:leads .tlie.'orderly���.sort of
life, inus.t.get well,"and who"continues
tp lead that' life, lives .longer, lhair.he
ordinarily would.""-'-7; ... \ .-'-
;. T'lvcn-ii'sick child loves the '.fruity"
ia'sle"oi:."Ca!iforniu Fig Syrup." if tbe
little tongue is coated, or if"'your child
is listless." cross, feverish, luU'.of.cold,
or-has colic,, a.teaspoonful will.never
Jail "to. open- the-bowels.-". 7ln-7a few.
hours ".you" -can "see -, for" yourself - how
thoroughly il= works'all.-the xoristipa-"
lion, poison,-sour bile and'waste from'
:thc-.tender,'littlc bowels ah'd.givcs.you.
a"'"-well-,.- playful child .again." "
. 'Millions of mothers" keep '"California
Fig Syrup" handy. They know-a teaspoonful today saves a.sick "child, tomorrow. '��� Ask .your druggist for-genuine ."California-Fig Syrup" which has
directions for babies and children,of
.all ages printed-- oii -bottle.'"-., Mother-!
You must sa.y""CalifornIa"..'p'r-you'"may
get an imitation fig/syrup.. '" ���'.
Less/Noise Iri Railway Cars
to
Accept only an "unbroken"-package''.^qf^y'Bayer.,Tablets- of 7
Aspirin,", which contains: directions -and .dose- ���'worked Vbiit.-:[pyXXl
physicians during 22 37ea.rs.7and.- proved' .safe;;by.'-niillipiis ^ioW-V^
.'���-���' Colds" Zy'������.'.""- ^He^daehe^Vv;"7-^.^eumatism7.;>VJVv;
��� -"��� T6oferie-7";\ Neural^
Earache- -....-'���������' x Lumbaga;"?;_;^
- Handy "Bayer*-* boXca. oi 12 tablets^Alsb; bottle^ or.^^
a.-,t,i�� ii. t',i�� tradf mark .jvsls4ere<l !r.'Canada) of Bi'y^r ifaimfaetuVe'.o. Mono-. '-.';.
��?��,}�� JL��- of Sal^yUcacid.' ^Tille Ills ^e" known, that Agpirjn'.rr.ear.s: Bayer --.'.'
*cft,c?,^,f?i- tr -��f��t/l-ipublic against ImILatlor.i.,';thp-TaMet�� of-Bayer Compiiay. . ,-
Baamuacture, to assist vnt; fu^ ���>��� *,-,.-,,_ _.4r,.' * y-.n--"-n*v?*.-- ^-nw- ����� " -.' . -,'..' - . ���
Sill fca. atamped wil Si their general trad* .rcark,., the.-. JJaye.,C.os��.   -  ; -^,. _.-., .- _.., . _ ,y
The Westerrv-Harv.esr
���', ;-One can .look. a;t .the. westo
ffo_ii:.,.in'y. point-.he.',likes,'' b'u't-thc fact
"remains that Vh'.ere are half ��t:billion
.dollars'.of;..ne%y. money "dug "out of. the
earth.. ...That ought "to", greatly��� help
business.^JIanitoba'.Free. Prcss.V."
British , Experiments    May   Lead
"-. Irfiprovement bf Trouble"-.
'-- Although'in theory, cngln.ecrs- recognize tiuit noise means wasted' energy';
in-praclicc- it is-not'always that tli'ey-
make careful .'efforts to-reduce or to
avoid it. ""':For-example." "in.~ railway
trains'   and    Iramcars' designers smd
constructors in:"all parts, of the'...world'
have-taken if for granted'that "a large
aiiiount-of noise is unavoidable:     The.
first' ;systematic'   effort lb.;get."away-
froiu ..this .rather unscientific-'position
is being made, in-London:     On.under;
ground ."railways noise' is apt--to., b.e ex-.
cessivc,"owing'to the-refiection pf the
sound--;from.-.tiie7;fralIS;of .the tunnels.
-On the'se .railways iii ..London' experiments were" recently 'c'arrle'd ."oiit ��� to
.discover, .exactly-,li'ow.-;the.noise origin-'
.aled.';.���;. A -special., instrument ."known-
as--the.'audiometer was employed. This
instrument;shows,by"Hie Vibration', of
7"a'. beam- of light ,'tlie. intensity "of the
sound-falling on'the instrument'..--!   A
narrow ahd:mbrc .or.lcssslraight. Ilitc
indicates-.'.moderate.' sound,.'- while.. a
wide" wavy record/- indicates7- a ..loud'
noise'.'-~\ Thc-"'tests' - niiidc show ihat
the trucks-were generally the-cause
of the trouble,, aud-tiiat the roofs of
llie-cars greatly inagnificd the noise.
.Windows-*vcrc also a source of vibration'and therefore of noise,.7- By-preventing the windows rattling' and by
Tilling-lhc���hollow.roof of'tlie carriages
with.asbestos", a'rcmarkablo reduction
Anyone sufTenrig ,from"bowel7cdm7.|n7P'c;noise-'on underground lines re-
plaints.. such'.'-as.7diarrhbca,7dys<:iifry,'| suited. -���: Under normal  conditions'it
���cpl.ic,,'f_holera; cholera. :morbus. cholera iwas impossible to hear the ticking or
.  ,.   ^inrantuni^o^nny/otlicr looseness of;aWa(dl !ie](1 c!ose (o th   c     whereas
yxy-;;r   thc-bowels,'will, find that Dr.-Fowler's r.    ,,     .   '        -.  ���     JT ,,   -
lw-n liarvesl- .Kvh.���r.r-:ol7Av.l.I,1'-.-5,f,.n,,.,,l,ri.v ...M1 ���fv.��� i in the improved car thc watch could
Must Have Patience and be Interested
In Humanity
Among the really charming people
of this world there must bc numbered
those who listen well.
It is a sublime art. Only those of
inexhaustible patience aud endless interest in humanity ever attain to it.
The undiscerning soul caniiot always detect .the difference.between a
good lls.tencr'and one who'merely says
nothing; yet. talking-to the'former is
bntvof the uuplcasantest.tilings in life
"and lo/the latter-like whispering down
'a-well..-.-���'-; ., 7:V.V;7- "-:-:. ;-���.-"-'  '7 ."-':7
Since7men;iove"to talk it is" perhaps
���.'only natural that'the- best /(and"-worst)
listeners are. worn en." "There., is. some-.
Thing Irresistible.to a man in the.sight
of tw.o pretty eyes..stimula.tcd,into:cx:7
pression by his:;'powers of .-conversa-'
lion.';-.'., ..="     ' ���;'!-    ..- ��� '"'-,.''���
���". But ;wiien it is., recalled .what" impositions    must' .be 7 put otl a good!
listener   ."- ,-,.7 what  tedious-monologues   ..';. " t - jrhat! .cgosticai'. outpourings.- '-'   .'.-, .' ' -    .
.7.. One ��� wonders if ' the 7punlshment is
not greater, than the. reward.���London
..Express.���".,.. .--/. -'>-.X'-"'- X-   X- X- ������ ���-   -'
Instantly!" "Pape'sDiapepsin"   \
Corrects Stomach so
Meals Digest
The moment you eat a tablet of
'Tape's Diapepsin" your indigestion is
gone. No more distress from a sour,
acid, upset stomach. No flatulence,
heartburn, palpitation, or misery-making gases. Correct your digestion for
a few cents. Each package guaranteed by druggist to overcome stomach
trouble. -.-...-   "~
'-.'"���'../ Radium ;For" Eskimos,-'. 7-. -
- "Dr.-. Will'i ed - Gi-enfell,-'the- mission-'
iwy doctor of, Labrador,' has-.arrived at
Liverpool;' ' Describing to .'a London'
:Daily vMiill reporter thc arrival' of" a.
minute .qiiaiili.ly of-,..'r".idiunv."for: the r'c-
Tlief.of cancer sufferers- in, ins hospital,
he'-' said there', was.'-,,.muciV-.:cxciic'-'
ment anibng. the". Kskimo. patients -and
they -we're "greatly .surprised .to vsee' it
arrive iu; an envelope, by post. '...,",.," .',
Every ���.���dollar-'spent 'in' your- home,
.town is ii'booHt for. the-comniunitv.���.
Her Twb  Children
Diarrhoea
Bad
./"���'.;��� Good Habits.to .Form 7.
. .Get. the- habit" of economy,but not.
stinginessv7/^ ..X.. X ...X,,XX.X XX..
X Get-the habit of. always hoping: -
.. Get the habit of payingas you .go./-
��� Get the habit of relying on yourself.
Get the habit of speaking correctly.
. -Get- the habit of :closing, doors
gently.;-'      ,"-;      ," ..- -���-.- X- ��� .- -
7   Supply and Demand
Increasing Wheat Fields of.World is,
Xy' , ...'V   Great Problem ,;V  7. ;' ';
- If the world's crop is increasing,, scr.v
too, is ' the' .world's demand.. .Japan,
and .China" are among: tlie wheat-con- -
suming nations,'>and one of -the permanent, prqblems.is "not-.merely., to. get
a "granary like Russia; going again'/or'.
;to secure good' haiwests, but;"to.increase the' wheat ilelcls .of. the world.
Settlers .in the;virgin lands and scientific substitutes for. nitrates, are two
practical -sides" of ..thcqueslion. , 7A"
third, arid the more immediate one, is
to get the /nations -free  from their
present political troubles, settled .down
to-work,"and-exchanging tlie products
of>-their toll, whether in agricultural
or,' industrial   pursuits.���Westminster
Gazette."-" /""": Xy.":     ''!"""��� '������:'���'
7 Few Negroes.Have Cancer--.
; -Where"   the - percentage   oj   negro
population   is . highest,,   the   cancer
death -rate .is lowest.    .
Children Cry for Fletcher's
.Fletcher's Castoria is strictly a remedy for Infants^and Children.;.
Foods are specially prepared for babies, A.baby's medicine!.
is even more essential, for Baby. Remedies priinarily preparejd!
for grown-ups are not interchangeable. It was the need of 7
a remedy if or the common ailments of Infants and Children;
that brought.Castoria before the public.after years of research,
.and no claim has Wen made'-for it that its use. for over 30
years has riot iproven.V ��� '  ���
at is
SCORIA?
my children-had "diarrhoea,'  terribly
hotels'""declared the" clerk 7^, andtbey'.woiiid voniit and.pass a
-     - -   great deal of,-blood.    . I - tried, every
-that
.   .; - For.Once. He-Was, Wrong
:!;,iThis"
proudly,''"is run'"on-'./the v theory
,the guest -_is..-always bright"." . /, -:
"''Fine,''.-declared'the..man who; had i
��� been there'.a. wcek.'.;". "I-doii't.owe/you
l&^TrAfa}}!!*-*- ^S^n-y^mr-.y habout,it7and ;.I:7vvould! not>be without.
'.'.";-.-"���- XX",- \ ,^~7~- 7���-^-.'7K/7!--7,'^-:^7{-ji'-in:.th"e'liouse,-.as"-'I\c^
'-: .-The'paper ;mcf__ey- issued .by Lobejun j- it s,iv,e.d..the lives'of iriy two children."
Extract .oii Wild ".Strawberry will give.
quicker and riio're'--permanent    relief; be   heard   when   held one fool away.
-than any other remedy on tlie market  These British experiments are therc-
today. -.-. x '  y '���'-    -        -      -   -'    fore likely "to lead to" a considerable
Mrs.   Hoy   Keith,   Charlloii,   Ont.,         ..     X   : '   ,.           -.   ���   -
writes:--!    am . writing to rcll.TOU1.amcl!0.n!t,0tt ^  onc   of   Uic   scn0^3
what.. Dr.: Fowler's ��� Exlraetof. WiId-;niinor nuisances of travel..
Strawberry did for me.   Last summer-'--/   "'-,.-"������������X :	
remedy-w'c.c,'ouId-think of, but finally
bought:, a bottle p"f; Dr..-; Fowler's > Extract of^Wild- Strawberry,-and,about
i; one-half ':of\it, stopped' .the .diarrhoea ...:     ...
i altpgefherV-lhayeitpld "seve'ral-btliers i/ord,-England
. Castoria; is, a harmless substituteX:ior Castor Oil,. Paregoric,
Drops and..Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant.... it contains
neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its
age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has
been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency,
Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness arising
therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids
the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural/sleep.
-The Children's Comfort���The Mother's Friend.
�� ENUINEi ;G ASTO BIA  ALWAYS
a>small:lov/n;i.n .Saxony, -has', evidently
be7en..diesigned/.bV-;7a;.hu"morist.V-!Qn'!it
?.pp.ears,;the drawing/of;a'.man'display.
ing :his/empty.; pockets/'-: V' Xy  ;".-���'' V'/;!
���_:-_ Price, 50c a bottle; "ynt up-only by
-Tlie T.: Miiburn" Co.; Limited, .Toronto,
-ont ��� xXyxXxx y-x-7 .>.-'-y::y..���-..:..���-
'.'. Teaching Women, to Vote.
7. A > school.;;.for   women where Ihey.
ftiay^bc'instructed "in. the duties' and
respp'nsibilit^.3/'of-,..voting, has been
conducted, during "tlie..su'm.nier./at Ox-}
! Sp....niany- app.HciUioni* j
wcre/receiyed.'that's.bme'-' had .to.,'be-j
.turned .away/.-', /tlie 'cour?�� 'Jiiadc-/ a.'
speciality.;* in'./"-th'o-/-duii.es ������'"of;/, insgis
tratcs;'7:7''- "'S--'-XX -',.-/V XyX-yXXXX',
i-W:XX\
-1-142
Mlnard's77
i   yXifrU
i -Lififrnent
���nd.i '--y".;
Lumbsrmaii's
l*
. r ~
THE    LEWE.'   GT.TCF,*rwr>rvn.     R     0.
Never varies���Always the same
fine flavor and  freshness of taste���
Do you wonder so many people-use it?
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD
Japan prefers Pacific coast cedar
for interior house construction.   "
A Pole still living at the age of 132,
claims to be the only survivor of
Napoleon's armies.
The Department of Customs and
Excise has ruled maple syrup to be
exempt from the sales tax, as
molasses.
The French Government will protest against the ruling with regard to
prohibiting liquors on foreign vessels
inside United States territorial waters.
The entire central committee of the
all-Russian trades union has been arrested by order of the Soviet supreme
tribunal.
��� Returning from Balmoral to London, the King and Queen stopped at
Edinburgh where His Majesty unveiled the King Edward VII. memorial at
Holyrood Castle.
The largest single day's shipment
of grain to Buffalo was made Oct. 10,
when five ships cleared with a total
of 1,487,000 bushels, all but 220,000 being wheat.    '
A Reuter despatch from Athens
says Alexander Zaimis, former Greek
Premier, has sent a telegram from
abroad where he has been ill, announcing that be has sufficiently recovered to accept the premiership.
John Henry Grady, native of Nova
Scotia and a veteran "of three wars.
died recently in Vancouver aged 77.
He served in the Fenian Raids, in the'
Riel Rebellion and in the World War,
the latter as a troop escort. He has
lived in British Columbia 34 years.
As a: temporary- method of. combating' the .want of elevator facilities" hi
"the port of Vancouver, ."-members of
the" grain section of ".the. Merchants'.
Exchange ��� hare decided to ask" prairie
. farmers to have their grain cleanefi in
Calgary :before shipping. '    .!'
Japan  lias- decided/-to "restore - the
lease-held of Kia ."Chow to China, on
'December!?,-   .On that""date "Japanese
troops: will .withdraw civil and'military-authority in the'Kia Chow.district,  which- will ��� be handed .over :to
; China',' and the-Chinese" flag will be
.hoisted/for the-first time:since. "Ger:
..many acquired the territory in 189S.'
Described
"I met a woman named Brown yesterday and wondered if she was your
wife.- I don't know Mrs. Brown���
what is she like?"
"She's a woman of fifty who* does
not look more than forty, imagines
she looks only thirty, dresses as if
she were twenty and talks as if she
were ten."���Boston Transcript.
Quite Snappy
A PITY TO LOSE
AN0THERHAIR
35c "Danderine" Saves Your
Hair���Ends Dandruff!
\
Delightful Tonic
���"��� "��� /^x
BOOK ON 7
' _r___BB___7l-
DOG  DISEASES
���fjRr.
-and  How" to. Feed -
Mailed'.- Free  to any
"'Address by the .
'Author   -
, 7 "A'lhnrlca'i-..  ,
���'" Pioneer
, Dob Remedies-"
H.   CLAY   GLOVER
CO.,  INC.,'
129.  West   24th'   St.'
' -Now York." U7S.A.
Now it's knickers and the sleeveless coat for sport, and one wonders
how they ever got on without them.
The popular sport shoes and wool
hose in two-toned effect add much to
the smartness of tbe outfit, which is
ideal for golf, a horseback canter and
regular sport wear."
Production of Butter
, Only fools let hair fall out and dandruff stay. Neglect means '- a ' bald
spot shortly.... A little. "Danderine"-
now "will save your hair. - 7Thi.-: delightful tonic-cleans,the scalp of,every
particle of dandruff, -tightens the: hair-
rpot-'pores, so -the- hair stops coming
out'and so thevitalizing"-.oils,.:which
ai-eU.be very"life ahd'-strength;of the.
hair,'cannot ooze away.-   "..',. V"
- Danderine; is jiot, sticky or. greasy.
It has made \v_eak7sick7neglected hair
strong and-healthy for millions of men
and yvvomen.... Your'comb oi\brus..,is
warning you. Hurry to .any .'drug
"storc'aud-get-a bottle how; .Don't
waitr    - :; "-" -- :    7- ������".' ���'.--''.  . '-' -.'-
Western Provinces Engaging More
Extensively in Mixed Farming
Figures giving the total quantity of
dairy butter produced last year in Canada have recently been issued. These
show that the total output for 1921
was 3 22,776,580 pounds valued at
?15,S93,0S2. This is, an increase in
quantity over the previous year of 11,-
OS-1,862 . pounds, increased production is shown'by all the provinces with
the exception of Prince Edward. Island, the largest proportionate increase, ��� 36 per cent., being recorded
by British Columbia. In order of
dairying importance the provinces
rank: Ontario, Quebec, Alberta, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Nova Scotia, British Columbia, New Brunswick and
Prince Edward Island. It is interesting to note that the three prairie provinces of Canada,'Manitoba, Saskatche;
wan and Alberta, which.are generally
supposed to be exclusive grain growing areas, are also large7;pro'ducers of
dairy products, -Mixed-farming is.being more aud. more taken up throughout iWestern' Canada, as it is'found to
be a' very; profitable branch of .agriculture."'-."    ��� ���   -���-:..' Xx.- "-X--XX'.'���-'..
You Can Get Back
Your Grip On
Health
A statement that will be of riiuch
concern to thousands of people in Alberta was made' recently by William
Williamson, a" Veteran of the World
War, residing at 215 Tenth St., Northeast, Calgary.
"1 believe in giving everything its
due," he continued, "and I want to say
right now that I just can't praise Tanlac too highly for what it has done in
my case. For some time I had been
in a-badly run-down condition. T had
absolutely no appetite and had fallen
off -seventeen pounds in weight. My
nerves "were all undone. I could not
get sufficient rest at night and got up
mornings feeling as tired as when I
went lo.bed. I was also bothered a
great deal with rheumatism in my
legs and ankles, which would often
get so stiff and sore 1 could not walk
without great pain.
"So much was being said in the
papers about Tanlac that I went to a
druggist friend for advice. Ho assured lfte that Tanlac was good, so I began using it and soon found _nysclf
SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
LESSON FOR OCTOBER 22
JESUS TEMPTED
I. The Place of (v. 1).
The Svilderness of Judea. The first
man, Adam, was tempted in a garden
with the most pleasant surroundings.
The second man, Jesus Christ, was
tempted in a barren wilderness surrounded by wild beasts (Mark 1:13).
II. The Purpose (v. 1).
He was led into a wilderness by the
Spirit. Christ's temptation was Messianic. Though He was "tempted, in
all points like as we are," we are not
tempted as He was in this instance,
but tlie same melliods are employed
ou us. During the eighteen years of
'retirement Satan surely tempted
Christ as he tempts us. Satan, no
doubt, would have gladly escaped this
hour, but the time had come for the
Redeemer to enter upon His meria-
torial work; therefore He went from
the place of anointing and heavenly
recognition as the Son of God to meet
and despoil the arch enemy (Heb.
2:1)-.
1. It was not a preparation for His
work, but rather its first conflict.     In
wonderfully improved.     After taking   bal)tis'n ���e *���'f ������ symbolic act of
a few bottles my troubles all' disappeared and I found I, had regained, fifteen pounds of my lost weight. I am
now enjoying splendid health and do
not hesitate to recommend Tanlac to.
anyone." ,'��� ���'"'..
Tanlac is sold by all good druggists.
Hard to Understand
When one reflects that a savage
isn't required to wear a saw-edgell
collar, it is rather difficult to understand what makes him savage.���Birmingham News.
HEALTHY CHILDREN
ALWAYS SLEEP WELL
The healthy child sleeps well and
during its waking hours is never cross
but always happy and laughing. It is
only the sickly child that is cross and
peevish. Mothers, if your children do
not sleep well; if they are cross and
cry a great deal, give them Baby's
Own Tablets and Ihey will soon be
well and happy again. The .Tablets
are a mild but thorough laxative
which regulate the bowels, sweeten
the stomach, banish constipation, colic
and indigestion, and promote healthful sleep. They.are absolutely guaranteed free from opiates and may be
given to the new-born babe with perfect safety. They are sold by medicine.dealers or by mail at 25 cents a
box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co., Brockville, Out.
.   Java  Supplies Quinine   -.
The cinchona forest in Java covers
about 25,000 acres."     The larger part
of the world's supply of quinine comes
from that country.
Fish Catch Readied Limit
The "Home Comfort"  RANGE
!..   no*   sold :to   tho   user ^direct   from  .our
���factory."--      ."" ���-   - ������    .'.."'.'���-"_ -' - '   "
Thousand,  of  theso  Ranges'in  use. 0T*r. 20
Jfe*r��  or.d  litill good  Hanged, -'-   ' ���
Sspairs for ovtry Home Comfort Smg��-mads.
'   tinea 186* quickly supplied.' Y"
The Wrought Iron Range Co of Canada,
-Limited '������'���
a*3 Kuig.st. -w.. ..'.,'.":-'��� '-' TOHONTO
Over' Million   Pounds  .Taken   From
_' V Lesser Slave; Lake;.:..7.."7
,-The summer's fishing-in the Lesser
Slave'.Lake which, closed on Sep.temi
ber-"-.-30th'., resulted-..in' the- maximum
catch allowed by the - fisheries regulations being taken'; Whitefish" .totaling, one and a. half million pounds
were: shipped out.to" various .-markets'
in Canada and the. U.S.A., in addition
to which 70,000 pounds; of pickerel was
caught'. ���' In addition, to about. 50 -or
;.60"men- employed" "about -the' .v,;are-
|'houses:of the'fish .companies,TlCO fishermen were at work dining the season, the companies-operating being
Mclhuis,, Alberta' and Lakeside: Fish
.Companie's, IL. '.Mehzies '- and - Hector
ftlclnnis;;' _������ ������"'-���-'.' ] 7- '." -. '-- ��� "'_ ���
���' The Lesser Slave has;been very low.
"during-7the..'p:ist .'season, and .at'the
deepest- part in:-the-centre :of the dake
��� has not been-more than.85 feeVby tlie
plumb line. -."'As a "result of tins tlie
I shores of- the lake have' been exposed
.'and a considerable' quantity of liay-
was put up.
7'. American' Lumbermen.for-B.C.."
7 The placing of shingles on the!.free
list lias caused American manufacturers-to look to British Columbia, to e.s\
tablish mills, according to. Seattle despatches. :..One'large manufacturer has
announced that he will eventually, dismantle ;four large-mills.now operating
iii. Washington, and remove.them-to
British" Columbia.';.- The position o'f
the"Am'ericans'.is'rendered "more difli-
cultby the'-fact'thaf there is a dut'y
br $1.00.7a thousand on'"logs." Vast
quant itie.s'"bf.c"e"daP-lbg"s'"are7-'annually,
exported to' Washington! and, Oregon
mills.from British:Columbia;
The -Chinese": objected! to.-railway
building because! white, nien went
through their cemeteries' with their
surveys- and roads; ���:.-���'.
HaH's Catarrh Medicine;
-Those who-are. In a "nin. downV. con-:
ditioi. "will notice -that Catnrrh bothers
them much more tlian-when "thcy are in"
good health.' This fat't-- proves -that
while'Catarrh   is   n  local' disease,- it - ia
fresit!}" influenced liy_constitution;.! con-
itions. .- ��� HAIX'S CATAUHH MEDICINE is. a-Tonic nntl a'cNts through tlie
blooil upon-"the mucous' surfaces, ot- -the
body, thus reducing the inftainnintion'and.
assisting Nature in -restoring normal.conditions.. . -" ','-'-" ' ������'-
-,A11 DriiRsists, Clrcnlarsfroc.-
"F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. .Ohio. "���'.   .,
.7-Lawyer.~"I\*ow.'. be. perfectly,, frank
with ���.me..; .Are. -'you innocent'.or.'
.guilty ?V -"'"'���.'���' ' X"- 7. "7 V" 7 "V'"... ' .
"Client.���"i am guilty;" -;:,"' "-���''7.,".-"
Lawyer,���"Ah, an honest man; ' 1
shall be able to acquit you/
That means
Good-bye Asthma. Persons suffering from that extremely trying trouble
know-n as. asthma know, what it is'to
long with'.all their hearts, for; "escape
as-from... a. tyrant.'- Never- -do. they
know when an attack may come-and
they know that to struggle, unaided is
vain. ' With Dr; J.-D."-Kellogg's'Asthma' Remedy- at; hand,' however, they,
can say good-bye to "their- enemy aiid
enjoy life "again.- ���  It helps at once.'.
-. ��� -Predestination
..At a'public.luncheon'In Ireland; a
middle:aged lady; .with".;stro.ng 'political convictions, - 'seemed; lb be addressing all who could hear, her.-. Al
-last she attacked.the'present Government beginning --'with the'Prime. Minister. ,,,'T have the worst 'opinion ' of
him," she said. . "I had before--! knew
anything about him.-"    V     !.'  "'-.
-'The' Poor Man's".Friend.���-Put up in
small .bottles-that, are-easily portable
and sold -for a -very small sum, Dr.
Thomas'.Eclectric Oil possesses-power
in concentraled form! Its cheapness
and'the varied- uses "to. which it can
be put'make ilihe poor-man's friend.
No dealer's stock .is-complete'-without"
it.-. ' ."��� ������- V. ':-,"-       ;..���   -������    :'.
.-'-  RoMer. Bearings for .Trains--..-���;,.
Successful roller bea'i:ngs for-trains,
for a, long'time, a' dream of' engineers,
seem to have/been .-produced in'7Eng:
land. .One nian-pushed .with, ease a-
twenly-'seven ton coach equipped'with
the newbeai-inVs.-'M'hereas'it had. tak-
en.seven iiion..lo' push.it without the'
.bearings.7 ..."It.'is expected -- that" the
saying in fuel will be abbut-lhirty
cent. ;-.-������'  -   - - 7.-. ! . �����-���" ';'  ".-. '
per
dedication of himself to the work of
redemption through the cross���the
making full-a righteousness. In ihe
temptation, the strong man is spoiling
the enemy:
2. It was not lo sec if Christ would
stand fast���would fail under the most
crucial test. Christ could not fall.
To so postulate would make God's
scheme of redemption to haVe been
unsettled until after this temptation,
and would have made God guilty of
setting forth a scheme of redemption
on the basis of a possible overthrow.
3. It was to show Christ as an object upon which we may rest our faith
with unshaken confidence. He came
as the second Man, the head of a new
race, its very source and life. It was
a .demonstration of the inseparable-.,
ness of the divine and human natures
in the incarnation.
III. The Method of (vv.2-12).
Christ its the world's Redeemer, sustained a threefold relation���Son of
Man; Son of God; and Messiah, therefore Sa Ian made each one a ground of
attack.
1. As Son of Man (vv. 2-1). Satan
made his first assault upon Him as a
man by appealing to thc instinct of
hunger. Satan urged Him to use His
divine power and convert a stone into
bread. Hunger is natural and sinless. The temptation was in satisfying a right hunger in a wrong way.
To have yielded in this case would
have been to renounce tbe human limitations which He had taken for our
sakes. - To use divine power lo satisfy
human .needs would have been to fail
as Saviour and .Redeemer. "
-2. As Messiah (vv. 5-S). Here the
temptation was lo grasp His rightful dominion by - false means. The
devil. offered to surrender iinto- Him
"the-world .if He would worship him/.
The, force, of this .'temptation'"was in
the ��� .fact-; that the kingdoms'.'of the
world are Christ's. by-God's--covenant
with Him/-. God's method.-by which
Jesus-was'-to'possess the 7- world was
the cross.';; The'.'teuiptaUon.'Sat'an.ls
pressing" upon .the" church today.-is- to
gel-possession of the'w.orld by -other
means'than-thecrGss.". i. - ..
" 3. As Son Qf.Godtfvv.". 9-12). /Here'
Satan!'tries- to induce"'Christ'to pre-:
stime,.upon God's care./ . He quotes a
Messianic- Psalm Xo induce -Hi'm. to so
"act." To do the" spectacular .thing/in
order to get notice is/to fall into Satan's temptation. - For Jesus to have
placed; Himself /'in "dang"ei;"ih':'6r.der7'tq
get..God's,special help 7in delivering
Him would have been to. sin: > To put
one's self in moral and.spiritual peril
in order to test.God's.faithfulness is
to. sin. / . Satan "is "never, quite so dangerous", as when he.quotes Scripture.
IV. Christ's-Defense (vv. ���!, S;"12)".   ���
'"It-was.the Word of God. "He'met
-aiid repulsed :"t,h"e.enemy with "It is
written.";. Our defense "is God's Word.
May eyeiy': Sunday .school ' teacher
know how to-.use it!-'. ���'��� .-- -..._.'
y..fl.e7lss.ue,(v.-.lS)V     '.'      " '
Satan is vanquished, -ifwe-'will'but/
trust God and-use .His-Word we too
.can overcame. ... '   !./'      -  '--���
Mda's
mxkxx
Stanfield's Utfsjfrvinkable Underwear
is soft, warm ao'c��tiurable. Stanfield's
, warrnrao^auraDie. J^tem-tie.
unsftrink-able /Underwear^3^rieit
low pricedAnor^Jjjgfi'priced/but fait
priced.     /       V
Stanfield!s
lshnnkable^Wndexwear
X ) ( xxyK h
gives mbre^ than it (cqsp in warmth,
ease, cramfort, health) iprotection\and,
sturdy/wear. It is thejsoundest econo-;
my to buy.; ^>
Made in combinations and two-
piece suits, in full length, knee
and elbow length, and sleeveless
for men and women. Stanfield'a
Adjustable Combinations and
Sleepers for growing children
(pat.)
Stanfield's
Underwear
For sample book; showing weights and textures, write
STANFIELD'S. LIMITED, TRURO N.S.
82
Forecasts a Dry India
Consumption    of    Alcoholic    Liquors
Now Said to be Practically
Negligible
India is falling in line with other
countries flying the prohibition banner
and within a few years the British dependency, with a native population of
300,000,000, will bo absolutely dry, according to Dr. J. Nanan Jan Nyogi,
prominent Indian prohibition advocate, representing the Bengal Temperance Federation, who reached Victoria
recently from Calcutta, via Hong Kong
aboard the Empress of Canada.
Dr. Nyogi declared that despite the
enormous population the consumption of alcoholic liquors in India is
practically negligible.
"I would say that but 9 per cent, of
the dative population of India drank
intoxicating beverages," he said. "We
hope to bring in laws giving India absolute prohibition. The question already has been brought before the India assembly, and was defeated bj
only eight votes."
Dr. Nyogi will tour the United
States to -gather all possible data
on prohibition on the working of the
Volstead Act, He will attend the
temperance convention to be held in
Toronto tins month.
fMl, ..tit*. MMH*���� ,�����������������������. 1 ttil�����^*H��WH��
j "Cascarets" 10c
j    Best   Bowel   Laxative
| Whes  Bilious,
; Constipated
*miHHIIIIHIHtliHMMMIHHMHtMMIM4MM   '
To clean out your bowels without
cramping or overacting, take Cascarets. Sick headache, biliousness,
gases indigestion, sour, upset stomach
and all such distress gone by morning.
Nicest physic on earth for grown-ups
and children. 10c a box. Taste like
candy.
Open For Grazing
The Saskatchewan Government has
completed its arrangements with tho
Federal authorities for taking ^over
the Matador ranch and operating" it
for community pasturage. A portion
of the ranch will be used for commun-
ty grazing this coming winter.
For ��� years Mother Graves's Worm
Exterminator has ranked as a reliable
worm preparation and it always maintains its reputation.
Shackleton Had Premonition
.Parcels C.O.D,"
The'   ease, "with ' which corns-and ,.       -, - . .
warts can be- "removed. by. Hollo'way's ������ 1Jepai -   em
Corn Itcniover is/it's ..strongest- recom-
.mendalioh! ~'It-se_dqm:,faUs."..   ..,'*'
/ x.^-~x -----   -: ������ -.
r ��� ���       -
Use Tractors.hi Yukon
7.C.O.D. V(cash. on, delivery) parcel
post- service "has irecently been- inaugurated - byV Ih'ir-Ganadiuii" Post Qflice'
Under this new; service
a-parcel" of goods may be sent -COiD..
and "the cost of the'goods'or'article is-,
collected .by. the. postniah.- -The" money
is remitted-tc-'th"e"seridcr,by-the post'
oflice by a money- order;.' It is.expected that the C.O.D. system will
prove a.great advantage to people liv-
The Cigarette ^th the
xxpxQzigtfmL flavor.-;-C;;7>
! Fixture of a-'Mo.vie.''Star. ��a"eyefy
- .Caterpillar tractors will be given
thcir. first' trial- in" winter transporta-
tion''in7_he;.Yu'kcm next winter. -The.
Treadwell Company, which has been'1 ing' in "the'"-'.r.u'rar districts- of Canada,
using the caterpillar'this summer with j which are served by the rural.mail de-"
success-, will employ" the "lank""" truck j livery that gives service to over 75.000
to haul silver ore from the Mayo | miles of road I o about one million per-
mincs next winter, if it proves practic* j sons.
able.     The shipments this winter are. j  =	
expected   to  double' last   season's  in |     "II is thc mark dC a superior mind
to understand and be influenced by the
value.     .Most "of it is already mined \
and sacked:
superiority of others.'
Constantinople Ignores Mail
In Constantinople it is' impossible to j
communicate with anyone by .mail.
Instead;;-it is" necessary to send a servant with'the7message or go "one's
self..-to- make the 'communication in
person.'-! ",.'. ' _������'/'.'       -:-' ���'.:-' ���'- ��� ������.
'���yX'X-} 'Something Wrong".777- :\-
j5.'Another: one -;of ._those'!'"things;.'i.ha't
make ..you "'wonder7 is-people com-
p!ainjn'g7that...they can't, get jobs and
farmers;,Complaining that ,.ihey; ��� can'?'
get help.���Winnipeg Free. Press.1 "��� 'y "V
Minard's ..Liniment; used by Physicians
Explorer; Foretold  Fate  When   Quest
Sailed From Plymouth
���'".Tliat is my death knell," ~ >
"' These were the wjords used by Sir
Ernest.Shackleton to'the .last man
to. leave" the'.Quest when the Vessel
left Plymouth, fifty-one weeks ago. At
that moment- the breakwater' lighthouse, bell" was rung as a final salute
to the-little vessel, and Sir Ernest
used tlie .above remark^ lo a depart
ing'guest- ��� Ther8 w.is a momentary
air,.of'gloom on the face of the ex-,
plorer, whei seemed to have a premonition of. his' fate.
The' Quest is moored close to the
whartwhenco she sailed a year ago.
She -arrived in Plymouth at midnight,
and anchored; safely in Sawsand Bay,
out 'of'sight'-'of the people on the Plymouth foreshore. In a thick drizzle
of7 rain; and.. a fresh southwester, she
-steamed slowly into Millbay Docks.
She" looked remarkably trim after her
voyage, of twenty-five thousand miles.
.'��� J.-.Q. Rowatt, who financed the expedition,- visited the ship,- and a woman named Carne pulled off in her
own boat,, and, climbing over the
side, - was. the first woman to welcome the- voyagers. She produced a
pound of .home-made Cornifeh butler,
and,exclaimed, "Here you are. my
dears.. This is what you have npt
liad for!.many a long day."
-' Boy' Scout Marr was mobbed bj' a
crowd of-'.photographers. He' has
proved, "one of the best men on
board.'"'- V ,
New,Process for Extracting Oil
. ^-Practical application of a process
for extracting oil from the tar sand
deposits- of Fort McMurray, has now
been .made with a plant, installed by
a .company operating- in that vicinity.
Thc tar bed being worked is 150 feet
thick.
The Oil for the Farmer.���A bottle
of Dr. Thomas* Ecletric Oil in the
farm house will save many a journey
for the doctor. It is not only good
for the children when taken with colds
and croup, and for the mature who
suffer from pains and aches, but there
are directions for its use on sick cattle. There should always be a bottle
of it in the house.
Close Quarters
"Australian ad.���"For Sale���Baker's
business;    good   trade,   large   oven,
owner's been in it for twelve years."
Spain Bars Organ Grinders
In Spain,' street performers on the
guitar are licensed, while organ grinders are rigorously suppressed.
Few pilgrims ~leave Mecca without
flasks of water from the sacred well.
You are not
e 1 p e Hinent-
i I n g   w li e b
you   use i>r.
_ Chase's Olnt-
H- -iaent-for -Eczema-and. Skin  Jrrita-
ITCZEMA
^_ tious. It relieves at once and gradu-
^" ally heals the skin. Sample box Dr.
Chase's Ointment free If you mention thii
��aper and send 2e. stamp for postage.  60c. a
ox; all dealers or Edmansoa, Bates & Co.,
.Limited, Toronto.
MONEY ORDERS
Dominion Express Money Orderi are on
sale in fife thousand offices throughout Can*
ada.
Ijyy^
'888
%
n
In ih& Striped Package]
EAT
SomMor
BISCUIT
TODAY
ill
[NORTH-WEST BISCUITC0MPAKYU31
A Cockney, while crossing the
Strand, accidentally trod on a Scotsman's foot. ' #
"Oot, mon!" said Sandy.
"Oot yourself:" replied the Cock-
nev.    "I'm not a blooming motor car."
':._��� Billion In Diamonds
"' The,great diamond mines owned by
the British in South Africa have thus
far-.produced' ��1,000,000,000 worth of
the'precious stones. '  ,
-It pays, io patronize home industry.
JBuy from-the merchants in your own
.town.   '���":������- '-.'.'
Keep Minard's Liniment in tbe hout��
I Proven Value]
\ When you take PE-RU-NA for Imliges^
ItioQ, disordered Storaach, Nervo��s-j
inens, or n gtjnerai run-down condi-^
I tion of tkesystem.you aredoing
what hundreds .
of thousands .
, of peopIo_
lhavedoaejj'
(before
jymi.
Forj.__ _  _-_
halt
ecentary
old. andbas
won an hoaoared
placa is  homes
throaghoutlbaleng-th
:f_ad bre.nl thcrthaNorth
'Araericaactratinen t as the
ideal toaic aod Wood pori-
Eef. ���
It has prerred ite va!n��; its.
prompt use has beaten o9f
many �� ecrioos ilhwsw; sndi
today, it Ss more widely ttvsd'
than ever beforft iwcaiiso it
ts UrercIiabJo remedy fo*-!
everyday ills. S��!< ��t��t-
vSroc fe��iMB* it B kwws, tsti:
��s<c��Diif��rer��irrB_��re�� 3
PE-SU-NA COMPANf
344 SLPaal St, Mtsfeedl
W. .K. -U.   Ui2 (EHE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
THE LEDGE
Is $2.00 a year strictly in advance, ��r |
��2.50 when not paid for three   months or
more have passed.   To Great Britain and
the  United States $2.50,  always iu advance.
G. W. A. SMITH
Lessee
ADVERTISING RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices .$25.00
Coci. and Oil Notices     7.00
Sstray Notices.... 3.00
Cords of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement  12.50
(Where more than one claim appears ir notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
All other legal'advertising, 12 cents a
line first insertion, and S cents a line for
each subsequent iusertion, nonpariel
measurement.
Transcieut display advertising 50 oents
an incb each insertion.
Business locals I2^_c. a Tine each in-
oertion.
wt,    ���         ��� ...   ���    ���
Tbe blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be pleased
to have more money.
Mining Notes
James McGregor, chief inspector
of mines, was in town las. week on
official business.
Jno. Morrison of the Wellington
mine at Beaverdell, is in town
getting machinery and supplies for
the mine,
J. Cunningham, one of the
leasers of the Nodaway mine at
Beaverdell is in town. During the
last 20 clays ore has been taken
out of this mine but not as yet in
large quantities.
Intuition   is   the   feminine   of
guess.
Fools rush around  when angels
go to bed.
A bootlegger is a bar that  walks
like a man.
To love is in our power,   but not
lay it aside.
We'd like to tell the story about
the crude oil but it isn't refined.
When a bunch of girls get together, the Lord pities the first
one who leaves.
Some men go to Africa and hunt
���wild animals; others stay at home
and hunt wild ��� animals.
The Bummer girl ie a wonderful
thing, marvellously and aftifieally
���wrought, and dangerously, efficient.
-He askecPKer ifcslmrolled her;owh,
She-said she never-triedy.
.just .then a ��� mouse ran1 swiffelyby,
And'theh he knew she.lied! -.--.: X
The daily papers show that now-
adays-th'e seventh' commandment
.'.(Jommand's >bout7asVe3eetually as
the eighteenth amendment amends.
���>".- If>\ ther monkey, gland  business
proves- to be a- success,: the 'old' say-"
: ing- -will   have ,to "be -.reversed, to
7read':'." Willie's.,pants- will soon .fit
.'father;-. 7  ������'���'"   '��� V.V-   -
������[We've kidded the women        7     .
-About their bobbed' tresses, ��� -
���We'vejoshed.them a lot   .7    V
About their, short dresses,'-7  ; 77
--We've looked, then-joked, .;,-;---".
.'About'their bare.kheeses "- 7.-.-    .-.'_;
..'But women goes on". .���".-..
.'"Doing-just;as she'"pleases. .7-'
..-���'.: "Everybody, should, be  a.. Com-r
Vmunity builder, 7not . a 7 wrecker.
The element in control in a  neigh-
,. borhood has much.to.-.,do-in setting,
: .the tone  or. pace of the   people.
This, is true in   all   the   realms,
7 educational/- religiously,  industri:
V ally, morally. . WTeare molded and
V fashioned; largely by  what others
V !do," especially if they hold, the/.con-
'. fidence of..folk. Highp standard^
7. are surely importanfe,7ifthis.i8 true.
and s straight.forward course that
r .wear s7all~ the yeir round should be
- -sought. .Pure 7 gold shines all the
brighter by being rubbed against.
.' Are we lifters or leaner^ in our
c community?
Boy Scouts
A. R. Moore, secretary of the
International Association for Mineral Development, returned a few
days ago from a visit to Greenwood camp, Boundary district,
British Columbia. While little is'
heard of the section around Greenwood as far as mining is concerned
since the Canada Copper Corporation ceased smelting operations
there, the industry is a long ways
from being entirely dormant, Mr.
Moore states. Some leasing is being done, and the leasers are generally doing very well, and he felt
satisfied, following a rather brief
and superficial examination, that
there are several properties around
Greenwood which could be developed as propositions of merit with
some capital expenditure. Much
interest is being displayed in litigation regarding Providence mine,
which property figured considerably fas a high-grade producer
under leasing operations two or
three years ago. Chicago bondholders made a move to foreclose
within the past few months, but a
number of stockholders are opposing the action, aud the case is going to court.���Mining Truth,
Spokane.
W. A. Marvin of Los Angeles,
Cal., stopped over in Oroville a
day or two the latter part of last
week on his way to Carmi, B.C.,
where he is about to open and
operate a mine. Mr. Marvin has
been engaged in mining, both
placer and quartz, for a number of
years, ��� and -has made- several trips
into this upper country, aud is au
authority ou that industry.' .While
-here- he' wa3..&hoyvn .the.,placer gold
recently ;discpyered; on .'-the. Simil-
kameeri" river."; "He.-declared7it to
be. a" most-.. - remarkable discovery
and from .its '.appearance felt confident that'it had come.frbm a'.near-
-b'y'iedg^V '-The only question to be.
de'cidedV.was- -We..; extent ;pf; the
deposit,;.'and-, if extensive the find
iwoiild prove tq-'be:oneVofth6 most
important ever, made in ..the north-
west.-���- OrovilleGazatte.   , - V- "    '
MgPIJEBSON'S GARAGE
GRAND FORKS, B.C. . "���-'���_
Agent for Dodge, Chevrolet, Studebaker,
and Overland cars. Garage'iu.connection,-
p. McPHERSON  J ���'���[--      Proprietor
Kamloops, B.C.���Old-timers saj
that never did the C. P. R. gardens
bloom so bravely or colorfully as
this year. And surely they never
seemed to lo��k quite so lovely with
their riot of shades, vivid scarlets
and unbelievable blues vieing in
eve'ry bloom. It is visitors, however, who are most impressed, residents aven getting used to such
beauty, and between trains, many
compliments ar�� paid those whose
handicraft brings about such a perfection of blossoms.
Victoria, B.C.���Railway building
in the inteoior of British Columbia
is being held up by lack of labor,
according to D. C. Coleman, vice-
president of th�� Canadian Pacific
Railway Company. Mr. Coleman
announced t-tat his company could
secur* only a handful of men to
push the Ke*tl�� Vallay line south
from Penticton t�� the new town of
Oliver. Whilo it had' been planned
to complete tht line to Oliver in
August, ibjg had been found impossible ���win* to tht scarcity of laborers for tn�� proposed undertaking.
The lint would b�� finished this fall,
and prohably in September, he said,
The gra��U has been completed south
to Oliver, but tho laying of tracks
is boing impeded by the labor short-
ago, he tali.
Canada's prairie wheat crop will
bo 49,000,00 bushels larger than the
crop of 1921, >aid the "Vice-President.
Vancouver, B.C.���Without actual
figures, even a close estimate of the
number of tourists who have passed
through 'this city during tho summer
months can hardly be formed. Yet,
from information received from
both Canadian Pacific Railway and
White Pass & Yukon officials, it is
certain that travel to Alaska, both
via thla port and Seattle, has been
heavier than' for several seasons���
perhaps since soveral years before
the war.
Every trip of the steamers "Princess Louise" and "Princess Alice",
which ply between this port and
Skagway, has found the accommodation of the vessels wholly taken up
and the indications are that for several trips the heavy travel will continue. Tourists and sportsmen have
been flocking to the north by the
hundreds, whilo the mining developments which have been extensive
this summer, have induced many
mining men to move northwards.
' Service Unparalleled
The addition of the "Louise" to
the Alaska service this season has
furnished the finest service to the
north since the B. C. Coast Service'
was established. Both the "Louise"1
and "Alice" are palatial, speedy and
commodious craft and there is not a.
tourist returning from the north but'
who speaks in glowing terms of the
splendid equipment of the company.
SEMI-READY
7 Tailored Clothes
Men's Suits and Overcoats
.'.Fall -'.and; TWi liter; .Suits. and.'Over-:'
coats samples-(Just; arrived.)
-TUdwon-view at"   '
7".   TiiOMAS
.'���.-'.'.Tailor and Cleaner
"'--' Greenwood
ASSAYER
7. E. "W. .WIDDOWSOiN,VAssayer and
Chemist, Box. 'Br. 108,��� Nelson, ;B; C.
Charges:~G61d. Silver, Copper or Lead
$1.25, each...'.Gold-Silver J1.75. Gold-
Silver with Copper or- Lead $3.00.:. Sil-
ver-Lead7$2.oq. - Silver-Lead-Zinc fa.oa
Charges, for. other-metals, etc., on-ap^
plication."    .'..'. -"'    ",'-,     ,, ,'������:,
A -friend told tlie other day how lie-almost' lost a good 'nurse.    The girl''"
was excellent in   her position',  but When  'she answered  the telephone  she.
spoke into it as if she was  standing on the back steps shouting across lots.
It was pointed out to her that the telephone .was a" very responsive instru- :
nieiit aud all that was-necessary was to speak in an ordinary tone of voice.   ;
' 'Tgue.ss I'kn.ow.hbw to answer; the telephbfie;".'she replied .with a little'.'"
heat.    And it took a couple of hours to-pacify her. .     ,.".-7    (X   7
How-do you answer the telephone?' 77   ���'".���."
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY.
'.   Troup   meets   on    Friday,   at
7 7- p. m;   V
cubs ....    .VV77..
7     The Cubs will.meet this  week
at the usual place   oa  Saturday
at 2.30 p.m.
Position Vacant
Wanted���Boy for bakery.,; Mast
come well, ��� bred,  an  early riser,
born  in  the -yeast;,.--*' good mixer
and mil get his [dough every Sat
urday Bight.-r Ad ] ip/ daily paper.
'^m^M^M^-^^^M'jg^^Mmi^m^ as-ussa
AUT0V LIVERY ANDu STAGE
:;X,y W.''H;-DOCKSTEADER/ PROP.-.: ': :'-:V.V".
Auto Stage twice daily  to. Midway  meeting Spokane, Grand'*:
Forks and Nelson train,  leaving Greenwood at,8 aim.
For Oroville, Wenatchee aiid Princeton leaves Greenwood, 3 p.m..
Fare SI.50 Each Way.    Hand Baggage Free.    Trunks Carried.
Express and Heavy Drayirtgr.        - Auto's for iiire Day or Nisftt
We carry Tires, Oils. Greases, Hay and Grain
Office Phone 13. Residence Phone 3 L
i J*"'."6.!" iK^>7^-frf^'j2ff^>?i?^^5_iS?sS
Pay yoar sEfcscfisitofi to the Ledze
Ttie Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
7 V' VV 7        Office,,Smelting aad Refining" Department *���   ���
VV v VV V       ".���;_-. TRAIL,- BRITISH COLUMBIA -
���W#?CCSMELT��RS -AND' REFINERS
Parcliasers of Gold^Silver. Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
���'.77 Producers' ��f .\''.Gold.-,VSilver,' 'Copper,    Pig' Lead   aad Zinc  '
"V-7'V>.VvV;-....:^'77"V^tADANACV..BR^D.;^'v--'-V ��� yXX-'XyX.
TIMBER SALE X 4456
Sealed tenders will be received by the District Forester, Nelson, not later than noon on
the 27th day of October, 1922, for the purchase of
License X .450 near Westbridge, B.C. to cut
75,000 board feet of Sawlogs and S00 Hewn Ties.
One year will be allowed for removal of
timber.
Further particulars of the District Forester,
Nelson, B. C.
TIMBER SALE X 4279
Sealed tenders -will be received by the Minister of Lauds at Victoria, not-later than
noon on the 26th day of October, 1922, for the
purchase of Liceuce X4279, to cut 13,000 Ties,
situate ou an area South aud West of Beaverdell, SimilUameen Laud District.
Two (21 years will be allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Victoria, B. C, or District Forester, Nelson,
B.C.
MINERAL ACT
(FORM F)
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE
YORKSHIRE  LASS   Mineral CJniiu, situate
in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale
District.
Where located: Horse-Shoe Mountain,
Main Kettle River.
TAKE NOTICE that I, David G. Smith, of
Greenwood, B.C., Free Miner's Certificate No.
549S0C, intend, sixty days from the date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of
obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under
Section 85, must be commenced before the
Issue of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 21st day of September, A.D. 1922.
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.
The Ledge can supply your
every need in the printing line
and at prices consistent witb
first-class work.
Synopsis of
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
only land  suitable
granted   covering
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. -.-. '_���".="-
.,- Pre-emptors 7 must occupy- claims
for-five years and ��� must. make improvements .to value o'f.SlO per acre,-
including clearing.aud cultivation oi
at least 5 -acres, before'; receiving
Crown Gran t/V" -���-���"--��� 7 7. V '"
- Where pre-emptor in .occupation not
less thasi 3 years,; and has made - "pro.
portionate improvements/ he may be-,
cause of .ill-health, or "other-.cause,..be
granted intermediate certificate ,bf improvement and transfer his claim.- -
. ;��� Records without permanerit.residence
may :be\ issued, '���'_provided": applicant
.makes improvement to extent of .$300,
per annum:-.and records 'same -each
year. ' Failure to"tnake,'"iri_pr'ovenients
or-- record same -will operate--as ���'forfeiture. Title" c_arinot.be obtained'in
less than 5 years, and improvements of
$10.00 per acre, including- "5. acres cleared and cultivated, and residence, of at
least 2 years are required;
".-.' Pre.emptors holding Crown Grant
niay record.another pre-emption, "if he
requires land in, conjunction with, his
farm, without actual, occupation, provided statutory improvements.' made
;aud 'residence maintained -on Crown
grante'd'landr~     ������������--.--���.--.-.������.-;���-..-.-----���----
7 Unsurveyed areas- not excceding--20
acres, may be leased as homesites; title
to'be obtained.after ful.filiinfr resident-
ialandImprovement conditions."'
"For. grazing -and.industrial, purposes
areas exceeding, .640 - acres'-, may be
leased:.by one person.or company. 7
:.-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
to them.. Rebate of one-half of cost-of
road,, not, exceeding half-of; purchase
price, is.made.,' - ,,    '-"'"   ���-;-"���
PHE-EMPTORS';FREEl GRANTS 7 ACT
7 .The scope of.this Act is enlarged to
include all persons joining and.serving
with His Majesty's ITorces. The;-time
in.whichthe heirs or devisees of a de-.
ceased preTemptor may apply for title
under .this act. is extended/ from one
year from the death of such person, as
formerly, until one year after the conclusion of the present war..". This:priv-
ilege.is made retroactive..
No fees relating- to pre-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers on pre-emptions recorded, after June 26, .1918.
Taxesare 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.
-.Iriterestoa a'greeraents 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
Crown Lands, acquiring rights, from
purchasers who failed to complete purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions-of purchase, interest
and taxes. Where sab-purchasers do
not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and. taxes may be distributed proportionately over, whole
area. Applications must be ma3e by
May 1,1920. 7.
GRAZING
Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic development of livestock industry provides for. grazing districts and range
administration under Commissioner,
Annual grazing, permits issned based
on numbers ranged; priority for estali-
lishect owners. Stock owners may form
Associations for range management.
Free,-' or partially free, permits for
settlers," campers or "travellers ap to ten-
hea'd.'./; ,.������'���'-.'.--',-���;,'.."'"''.-"".'.-  --    -V:7-���
Kettle River Assessment District
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that, on Tuesday, the 7th day of November, 1922, at the hour of 2 o'clock iri the afternoon at the Provincial Police Court, Penticton, B.C., I shall offer for sale at Public Auction the Crown Granted Mineral
Claims hereinafter set out, of the persons iu said list hereinafter set out for the delinquent taxes unpaid by the said
persons on the 30th day of June, 1922, and for costs and expenses, including the cost of advertising said.'sale, if .the total
amount due is not sooner paid. '._..���'      -       . """""���'
The Collector will be pleased to receive any information respecting the following list where the owner is or was a.
member of the Allied Forces, and is entitled to the benefits of Section  2<jof the "Taxation  Act Amendment Act, 1918."
LIST ABOVE MENTIONED ''���<���.'
Name of, Owner
' Name qf Claim
Lot No.
Taxes
Costs
Total
Fletcher, C. II.	
Wilson, \V. C ,
Nelson, Paul	
Cnise, J. C	
Giro, Andre	
Fletcher, C H...'..������	
Riter, George	
Cosmopolitan G. M & S Co.,
Jackson, Andrew	
Mcintosh, A. A.., ,
McNully, Jas	
Cruse, J. C	
Brawders, X,. E	
Prenderirast, "W. J ,
Fremont Mfjr. Co, Ltd	
Greenoiiph, T. I,	
Wilson, W. C	
Fletcher, C. H	
Mcintosh, !>..?.	
McKenzie & Mann	
Parsons, J. M ; 	
Mcintosh, D. .'	
Lofstad, Ola \
Bryant, I/...	
Pope, Edward	
Johnson, Fred	
Nelson, J. W. etal	
Groves, F. W	
Riter. George, et al	
Black, A. S	
Mcintosh, 0. ;
Thirsted, A  .t.	
Kerby, F. M	
Rumberger, G. W	
GREENWOOD MINING DIVISION
.Anaconda 1931
.Arcadia 3135
,Uig Ledge 826
.Boundary Falls ...:.SS<)
.City ol Vancouver Frac. 2013
.Columbia 1833
.Copperopolis , 1S52
.Cosmopolitan , '      1GS0
.C.S. & II 833
.Denver .- ". 287S
.Dexter Fraction , 3293
.Dont Know. '.  ,2374
.Electric 1575
.Emerald 822S
.Fremont 1217
.Great Hopes \\\ .:..,.0O2
.Hope No. 2 .^.lS^S
.Kootenay....... ������ ; 1932
.Little  Ruth 881S
.Mattic Davis. .....795
.Moreen Frac...'.".". .;1709
,.No.9 .....882S
 , .'.......' 426
 ..59S
.���. 452S
 ...832
 : 1218
 ..-;... 1776
 157S
 ::..,.. 2067
 7 1722
.Victor Frac.. ..445S
.Wallace.Frac .1539
.Williaiuena Fraction....... , .1693
.Republic	
.Roderick Dhu	
.Ruby ..7. ;	
.S. F, Fractional.,
.Silver Cloud...	
.Surprise No. 3,...,
.Sycamore.....	
.Texas	
.Viceroy Frac ,
GRAND FORKS MINING DIVISION
Contact Consol'd Gold Mines; Ltd.
Kerby, F. M	
Pay Ore B.C. Mines Ltd	
Holm, J. et al r.	
Stewart, W. H. .'....	
Juilliard, Mrs. L- W	
McOrmond, Sam ;	
Contact Consol'd Gold MinesLtd..	
Elliott, M-W	
Ballen, I -.	
Elliott, M.W	
Hill, John F. et al .....
Clement, Elsie L ��� ���	
Elliott, M. W	
Stewart, AV. H .....
F. Richter Esta.te....	
Kerman, M. M. etal.........	
Vane. & Bdry. Develop't & Milling- Co	
Kerman, M. "M. et al	
Kerman, H. C .,	
Clark, Johnson W ,
Mcintosh, D...	
Elliott, M. W..... ....
Hummingbird 13. C. Gold TMiniug.Co'., Ltd..
. Cunningham,-J- P ,....:....;.......,	
McCallum, D. et al ....." 7.:....'............
Simpson, Mrs. Grace A...	
Ualleus, let al ....:........' ..."......". .'...'
Finch, J; A. Estate et al.:-...."..-...:.:.->...:.........':..
. Hayes, James  TV..,; '.....;'.'. .���....."...
.Byrne, .-P. J.;;... ���...";.:;...���.,.:.." .;
��� Clement; Mrs: Elsie L.....,..;.,. ;..:.,.;..;....-;..]
Stewart,".W. H.....1..;.;..;......'. .....,;	
Graham,:J., W.et al"_............
Savage, A. E, "et a!;...;......;..
Contact Consol'd-G.-M. Co.'.
-Yaiic.&'Bdy Crk;>i: &J)ev.
"Vatt.& Bdry Crk..M. &"Dev.
Mrs. Elsie L: Clement.....!....
Majestic Gold Mn{_._,Co.\.:..l..
.Stewart, W. H.;.:...- ....-���....
McCallum D. et"a!...........:'	
"McOrmond Sain...: ;	
Sioitli, W." T..cta! :.-...".
Clemeiit, Mrs. Elsie L..v J:
Patswprth, C. et al ..7.......-...-7:.
Atwood, C. A.S, etal......-:...
-Clement, Mrs.-Elsie L.7 '...
��� McDon'u'cll Estate M....-.....;.
"Clcmeitt,.-Mrs. Elsie L-...	
et a!..
"et'.al.
..Ajax ,
. .Ajax Frac	
.Ajax	
. Aurora rFrac	
..Caledonia	
.Canyon	
, .City of Loudon.... ,
.Colorado Boy	
..Contact	
...Connection	
..Cottage 7 '.	
..Cressant...... ., ,
..Cyclops.........	
..Delta Fraction......	
..Denver ...,.;.....	
..Dominion	
..Eagle........................	
..Evening Star	
...Excelsior .'.	
..Gloustcr Frac........7 ,	
..Golden Age .-	
..Hesperus. Frac	
..Homestake....:	
..Hoinestalie Frac...	
..Humming- Bird 	
...Idaho Trinket	
'..Idaho	
...Iron Chief ,	
,:.Iroii Chief Frac ,
...Last Chance	
...Lookout....; '. .-..'.	
f;London Creek,..- :..'........
;..Maine Frac '..;:...;....,
...Main...'..:............'.....-.:;
..Mammoth ...". :-..."..'..
...Mastadon '.'.-. -..-._....._-.-..;
,;;Mastacloii"Frac" .'.:.-....'._;. .'.-
...Merriiiiack ..............,.-..'.
...Mono....... :���....".......- ;..
...Motbcr Lode ."���.."��� ."......".,.,
...New. Jack of .Spades...........
,!:New"St. Maurice ..;. ..:.
...Oregon, K'rac.-_ .' ���.	
.:.Paii.-:..-.:".'...-:....:....-.-::'.....".-.V.v...���
...Paper Dollar Frac..........	
....Princess Louise-	
...Puyallup.,.....-. .:...;-.'	
...ShirleyFrac -.:.. .'....-...-..;
:: Thiiot".......'." .'7...-:
...Tiger ..:'. .....:..'...'....
...Toledo Frac ...' ...:..-.	
...TJnion _....... "..:.: '.....'....'
.'.'.-Vanguard....,	
,. 1509
 1512
 1029S '
 967"
 973
 .2390S
 :.125S
 781S
 1421
 954S "
.......5S5S
 ...33S3
........1244
 1744
......2169S
 23S6S
.........577
 1321S
 2609
 145S
 :.967S
 ...3057
........1690
 3167
 1369
..' 2211
 1679S
......1314S
 .1315S
 5S6S
,; 93Q
 2234
...;.-.430S"
.....1745
'.'.'. 23S5S
t...23S4S
:.;.23S8S
:...1851S
...... 2205S.
 1508
....:.���2804
-'. 682-
,'..."....".1354
.: 1162
..;;..2387S
:.....1677S
 1224 .
..-..::.1152
......1013S
:.. ..;'45SS -
 .'.576S
........1743
 1022S
..:.-..:71746
Sclioonover,-William' ...'......
Grant, James - ."....
Phelps, Fred T_��� .���-..:.'.....
" Larson;" S. T...... ':,...'..���.".::
CooksoivW. et" al.'...	
"Gordon,- W: L.C.:	
"��� Fair, C.-H ;...._. .....: :
- ,*-    if t\   ,    ���- .;
. ..is '   at.' li,        ���-.-.-
Braithwaite, Dan....-...'.-....7..
Powell; Patlcii & Brass	
Fairview Con; "G. Mug. Co.
.Phelps,-F. T,...-.:......-...'.:.:..'.-..
--':-. OSOYOpS MINING DIVISION     1
..Joe Dandy ..-.;.: '..:'. .....-.....'. ....,......::.447'
:.Sli'oo Fly...". :'......-.'..:.'.:....': ......'...: .....1547 ;
..OrbBastaiite"....- :: 7.:....: :.':. .:....20S5'
:.Hair'spriug-.;7:...':.:-:7.'..^
I.Barnato.. ..'....-.���.;....'......  ."::..".'..'. ..:"..'..-.2S48 .
..Hoyla'ud Frac.....". ."....'.:..'......... '. .:..".:��� 2936
..Montana..." .'.:.! ,.'.:.. .....7...3153 ���;
. Homestake. :  ."..::. 1197S
..Gold Drop :.;:...-."::..-..-.: :. 7 ..1193S"
..Gold Drop No. 2 Frac....',.;. .." :...7':.'.1196S
..Mayflower' ..'.. .....'. -. "1089"
:.Silver Bell _.--...-.:...'. '.'.-;..:.:.... .'..'.C. 2.393S '
..Rob Roy::..;; ;. .-..._..:.}X.. ..���:...'..-...-.:.....'..,S46
..Lakeview ............'. : .". .....-..-..,....-7.575
$10.25
5.50
13.00
12.75
6.00 '
10.25
3.75
9.50
10.25
12.75
11.75
6.00
7.75
13.00
11.75
11.00
10.50
33.00
3.25
7   13.00
12.25
3.50
5.25
13.00
- 12.50
10.00
-.-  7.25
8-00
11.50
13.00
6.50
- .25
10.00
2.00
10 25
2.50
8.25
9.00
10.00
12.50
4.00
12.50
9.00
9.75
8.75
10.50
2.25
9.75
11.00
13.00
5.25
10.75
11.75
9.75
6.75
7.00
7.50
9.75
- 8.50
8.00
8.50
13.00
8.25
12.00
11.25
1175
-. 2.00
4.00
- 4.00
11.25
1.75'
11.50
.11.50
13.00 -
12.75
12.25'
9.75'
: 1.00
-6.00
12750
��� 13.007
4.00
-'"''.75"
.7.50-
.12.00
11.00
.- 13.00 '
, 9.50
5.25.
11.75
.^11.25-
'.- -11750"
39.00
- 35.00 .
. 10.7B
.12.75
-. 13.00 '
iO.75-
- 9.00
.9.25
.299.00-
52.50 ���
$3.75
-    $14.00
3.75
9.25
3.75
16.75
3.75
16.50
3.75
9.75
3.75
14.00
3.75
7.50
3.75
13.25
3.75
14.00
3.75
.15.50
3.75
15.50
3.75
9.75
3.75
11.50
3.75      _
16.75
3.75     -���
15.50
3.75
14.75
3.75
14.25
3.75
16.75
3.75
7.00
3.75
16.75
��� 3.75 .
16.00
3.75
7.25
3.75
9.00
������ 3.75
16.75
3.75
16 25
3.75
13.75
3.75
11.00
3.75
11.75
3.75
15.25
3.75
16.75
3.75
10.25
3.75
4.00
3.75
13.75 .
3.75
5.75
3.75
-14.00
3.75
6.25
3.75      l"
12.00
3.75
12.75
3.75
13.75"
3.75    ,
16.25
3.75
7.75
3.75
16.25
3.75
12.75
3.75
13.50
3.75
12.50
3.75
14.25
3.75
6.00
3.75
13.50
3.75
14.75
3.75
16.75
3.75
9.00
3.75
14.50
3.75
15.50
3.75
13.50 "
3.75
10.50
3.75     "
10.75
3.75
.   11-25
3.75
13.50
3.75
12.25
3.75
11.75
3.7S
12.25
3.75
16.75
3.75
12.00
3.75
15.75
3.75
15.00
3.75
15.50
3.75
5.75
3.75
7.75
. 3.75
7.75
3.75     '
15.00
, 3.75
5.50
3.75
15.25
��� 3.75
15-25
" 3.75
16.75
. -3.75   -
:    16.50
.. 3.75
16.00
3.75
13.50
3.75
4.75
3.75
9.75
-   3.75
16.25
>, 3.75
16.75
3.75
7.75
3.75
4.50
'3.75
,     11.25
- 3.75
15.73
- 3.75
14.75
-3.75
16.75
3.75
13.25
" 3.75
9.00
���3.75
15.50
"-.-3.75
15.00
3.75
15.25
3.75
42.76
' 3.75
38.75
,- 3.75
14.50
.3.75
16.50
.���.3.75
16.75
- 3.75
14.50
. 3.75
12.75
3.75
13.00
': 3.76
302.75
3.75
S6.25
Dated"at Penticton. this 2nd day of, October. .1922:
��� x �����.-;t."-tbPE. ���.".' V,
.'.',-       ."������ , Provihciail Collector. ���
^ Canada; 7
VV:.:"- 5?as',produced Minerals valued as:follpw8:"] Placer Gold, $76,177,403; Lode
��� V \.V . Grold,,..$105,557,977; Silver, 855,259,485; Lead 848,330,575; Copjper, $166;393,488;
Zinc, ?21,884,531;,Cqal.and -Coke, 8225,409,505; Building Stone, Brick.. Cement,
834,072,016;. .-Miscellaneous..^ making 7Uh   .Mineral
Production to the end of 1921 show,.,     '-- - "'���'' ,7V
itn Aggregate Value of $734|l50.6I9 7^
Production for the Year Ending December,1921. $28-0^6,641
The Mining. Laws of this Province are more liberal, and the fees lower,
than fehoae of any other Province in the Dominion, or any 6oIony in the British
Empire. ���*    77
Mineral location.0 are granfeed to discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute Titles are  obtained  by developing such properties, the seenrifey
.   0! which is guaranteed by Crown Grants,
;":." 7. Fullinformatlon. together with Mining EepoHs and Maps, maybe obtained
-".'-'        gratis by addressing--. .
��^:&i-��x:i/^ OF MIKES
'^x^xMy t^&x&^vx-Z y ' ;t:^:-;;v..yiCT0RIA> Britisli Columbia.
l
>
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