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The Ledge Nov 22, 1917

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#y*    T^H^iOLDEST   MINING   CAMP   NEWSPAPER   IN   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
Vol..   XXIV.
GREENWOOD, B. C, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1917.
No. 19
X'��.
Make Home Attractive
BY FILLING IT WITH OUR
Substantial Furniture, Artistic
Pictures. Soft Carpets,
and Elegant Crockery
Plenty of Oils, Harware and Tinware In stock
MAIL ORDERS solicited from all points
of the Compass
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
New location���Russell-Law Caulfield Building
PHONE 28        X       GREENWOOD, B. C.
"STORE OF QUALITY"
Call or Phone when you want
Groceries, Dry Goods or
Boots and Shoes
Try My Eggs and Butter
J. G. McMYNN
MIDWAY      -      -     B.C.
OPEN FOR BUSINESS
Phone 126	
Pantry Queen  Flour;
ist  PRIZE  AT  NELSON,   1916 and  1917 ]
. :     ]
! WHEAT, OATS, BRAN, SHORTS, ROLLED OATS. HAY I
and CREMO the Breakfast Food
Wm.  C.  ARTHURS,   greenwood, j
�����__,����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'
A->��>��>*��>0#0��_-*��#����**��****,8>****��*��>**0��^
THOROUGHLY RENOVATED AND SPECIALLY
ADAPTED FOR COMMERCIAL TRADE
THE WINDSOR HOTEL is one of the Dest furnished
hotels in the weBt. It is located in the heart of Greenwood and within easy reach of all the financial and
commercial institutions of the Copper Metropolis.
Heated with Steam and Lit by Electricity
Gommodious sample rooms. The bar is replete with
all modern beverages and the meals are the best. Booms
reset: ved by telegraph.
H. McKEE
GREENWOOD
GOAL AND WOOD
AGENT FOR
LETHBRIDGE COAL
Carload of Briauettes Coming
CHRISTMAS is COMING
You want the best in
Cigars, Tobaccos, Gum
AND
Chocolates
GANONG'S  FANCY  BOXES
At Popular Prices
0.   K.   CIGAR   STORE
R. J. MUIR,      -      ���      PROP.
MATTHEWS BROS.
GRAND  FORKS
Agents for Chevrolet, Dodge, Hudson,
Chalmers, Cadillac cars, and Republic
truck motors Garage in connection.
Christian Science service will be held
in the MELLOR SLOCK onSunday at 11
a. m. All welcome; Every Wednesday
at 8 p. m., testimonial meetings will be
held m the same block. Sunday School
every Sunday morning.
Around Home
J. P. Flood is spending a few
days in town.
D. L. McElroy is operating a
tie camp at Fife.
There are 15 cases of mild
small-pox in Grand Forks.
On Monday the Grand Forks
smelter resumed operations.
Frank Coryell has been surveying road-Tat Rock Creek.
There, will be a poultry show
in Grand Forks, December 5.
The time is opportune for the
advertising of Christmas  goods.
Born.���To Mr. and Mrs. W.
R. Dewdney, ou November 13th,
a son.
Sam Johnson is mining for
placer gold at the mouth of Rock
Creek.
Van Smith has returned to
Copper Mountain from his southern trip.
Alex McDonald spent a day in
town last week upon political
business.
Born.���On November 18, to
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Putzel, a
daughter.
Order your Private Greeting
Xmas Cards before the rush.
Coles Book Store.
Kokanees from Christina lake,
were 25 cents a pound in the
Forks last week.
Just in fresh dates, seeded
raisins, Sultanas and mixed peel
at Rendell's store.
A California rancher is shipping 10,000 sheep to ;he Similkameen for pasturage.
The office of the Electric Light
company will be open from 2 to
5 p. m. daily as usual.
Some coal is now being mined
at East Princeton, at the mine
formerly known as the United
Empire.
The Women's Institute will
manage Rendell's store on Saturday, Nov. 24th, for the Red
Cross Fund.
W. Forsyth, teller in the Bank
of Montreal, has been transferred
to Trail, his place being taken by
Thos. Taylor, .4.
You can buy the Nabob at the
O. K. Cigar Store. It is the
best cigar in town, and a delight
to educated.smokers.
There will be a dance in the
Sunset Hall, Mother Lode on
Friday, Nov. 23. Proceeds go to
the Y. M. C. A. Fund.
Wednesday, December 12th.
Keep this date open ' for the
Novelty Entertainment and
Dance iu the Star Theatre.
F. S. Norcross expects to go
overseas in a short time, having
been appointed a captain in a
corps of American engineers.
Mrs. Austin Sharp was the
guest of Mrs. Wm. Jenks for a
few days, on her way home to
Grand Forks from Vancouver.
Last week the people in Princeton bought $19,050 worth of
Victory bonds. The subscription
in Hedley amounted to $8,000.
A. J. Abbey, formerly of Hedley, is the new G. N. Ry. agent
at Phoenix, Stanley Smith having been transferred to Curlew.
At a meeting on Sunday,
Mother Lode, Smelter and Greenwood committees were formed,
to take charge of all War Funds.
Matthews & Peterson, Grand
Forks, have a 2J4 ton auto truck
for hauling ore and heavy articles. Interview them if you
have ore to haul.
Miss Jackson of Midway is
bookkeeper in Lee & Bryan's
store, Miss Swanson having resigned to take a position with
t��e Bank of Montreal.
Sutherland Smith, better known
as "Suds" by his friends, is in a
French hospital, having been
wounded in the foot bv shrapnel.
He belonged to a corp of engineers.
The annual meeting of the
Greenwood Rink Co. will be held
in the Rink, Friday evening at 8.
All interested in the opening oi
the rink this winter should
attend.
Mrs. A. Jenkinson and son
Jimmy have returned to Phoenix
from Vancouver, where the latter
has been under treatment in the
General Hospital and is much improved in health.
The amount allotted to Greenwood district for subscriptions-vto
Victory Bonds is $50,000, and
this amount will be surpassed.
Up to Tuesday $32,200 had been
subscribed. In addition, $6,600
of other war bonds had been converted to Victory, making a total
of $38,800.
Patriotic Fund
The local Treasurer of the Canadian Patriotic Fund wishes to acknowledge receipt of the following
subscriptions from   October 16tb
to November 17th, 1917:
CPR Employees  930
MiS9 A Kerr  2 50
R. & W. Wilson    10 00
JB Lane  2 00
P Burns & Co  7 So
Canada Copper Co  100 00
W J Mitchell  10 00
P W George  10 00
C T Eales  4 00
J C Boltz  4 00
P. Mytton     365
J Keady  300
G. Grosvenor  3 65
A Legault  4 35
J. V. Mills  S 00
W, C. Arthurs  5.00
W. R. Dewdney      4.85
P. H, McCurrach  3.70
W Jenks  6 00
Hon. J. D. MacLean   2000
K. C. B. Frith  6 00
G A Bryan  5 00
J. Simpson  500
W. Elson & Co  3 00
Greig & Morrison  5 00
J.L, White ; 600
Lee & Bryan  6 00
T M Gulley& Co  5 00
J L Coles       350
Miss A Kerr  500
J S Storer  600
Greenwood School  2 20
MissE Ferguson  230
G. B. Taylor ,  3 00
Canada Copper Co. Employees... 70075
Canada Copper Co  100 00
W J Mitchell     1000
Boundary Police  23 20
J C Boltz  2 00
G. A. Rendell  3 00
H. McKee  2 00
Smith & King  5 00
P Burns & Co  760
CPR Employees  1030
J. B. Lane  2 00
G. W. A. Smith  2.00
P. H. McCURRACH,
" Secy-Treas,
Greenwood Branch.
Western Float
The Windsor Hotel will soon
have annexed to its bar, a light
lunch counter. The rooms in
this hotel are heated by electricity.
J. P. Flood and Stanley Davis,''
have sold their meat market in
Grand Forks, to J, J, Smith of
Cranbrook.
_.�����**�����*���****���������****����������*>���������'!
F. BURNS & CO.
Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish
and Poultry. Shops in nearly all the
towns of the Boundary and Kootenay.
COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD, B. C.
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
Offices, Smelling and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver.Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
TADANACBRAND PIG LEAD, BLUESTONE, COPPER AND SPELTER
Canada's Victory Bonds
It is a National duty to subscribe for
Canada's Victory Bonds.
This Bank will accept Victory Bonds
to the amonnt or $1,000 from any one
person for safe-keeping for one year
without charge.
Loans will be made to wage earners
on favourable terms for the purchase of
Victory Bonds.
THE  CANADIAN   BANK
OF  COMMERCE
The Minister of Finance offers for Public Subscription
Canada's Victory Loan
issue of
$150,000,000 5i% Gold Bonds
Bearing Interest from December 1st, 1917, and offered in three maturities, the choice of which is optional with the subscriber, as follows:
fi year Bonds due December 1st. 1022
10 year Bonds due December 1st, 1927
20 year Bonds due December 1st, 1937
This Loan is authorized under Act of the Parliament of Canada, and both principal and interest are a charge upon the Consolidated Revenue Fund,
The amount of thi3 issue is $150,0011,000, exclusive of the amount (if any) paid by the surrender of bonds of previous issues.   The Minister of Finance
however, reserves the right to allot the whole or any part of the amount subscribed in excess of 5150,000,000.
Tho Proceeds of this Loan will be used for War purposes only, and will be spent wholly in Canada.
Principal and Interest payable in Gold
Denominations:   $50, $100, $500 and $1,000 ...
Subscriptions must be in sums of $50 or multiples thereof.
Principal payable without charge at the Office of the Minister of Finance and Receiver General at Ottawa, or at the Office of the Assistant Receiver
General at Halifax, St. John, Charlottetown. Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary and Victoria.
Interest payable, without charge, half-yearly, June 1st and December 1st, at any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank.
Bearer or Registered Bonds
Bonds may bc registered as to principal or as to principal and interest.
Scrip certificates, non-ncnotiable, or payable to bearer, in accordance with the choice of the applicant for registered or bearer bonds, will be issued after
allotment in exchange for provisional receipts.    When these scrip ccrtificates'have been paid in full, and payment endorsed thereon by the bank receiving the money
they may be exchanged for bonds, when incpareil, with coupons attached, payable to bearer, or registered as to principal, or for fully registered bonds when
prepared, without coupons, in accordance v.ith the application.
Delivery of interim certificates a.-_J of definitive bonds will be made through the Chartered Banks.. _
Bearer bonds with coupons will h. issued in denominations of $50., $100., $500., and $1,000. and may be registered as to principal only. Fully registered bonds, the interest on which is paid direct to the owner by Government cheque, will be issued in denominations of $1,000., $5,000. or any authorized
multiple of $5,000.
Subject to the payment of 25 ccn .s for each new.bond issued, holders of fully registered bonds without coupons, will have the right to convert into bonds
of the denomination of $1,000 with couppr_.->. nnd holders of bonds with coupons will have the right to convert into fully registered bonds.of authorized denominations without coupons, at any time, on application to the Minister of Finance.
Surrender oi Bonds
Holder? of Dominion of Canada Debenture Stock, due October 1st. 1919, and bonds of the three preceding Dominion of Canada War Loan Issues,
have the privilege of surrendering their bonis in part payment for subscriptions to bonds of this issue, under the following conditions:���
Debenture Stock, due October     Ist, 1919, at I*ar and Accrued interest.
War Loan Bomls, due December 1st. 1925. at 9"H and Accrued Interest.
(The above will be accepted in part payment for bonds of any of the three maturities of this Issue)
War Loin Bonds, due October 1st, 1931, at 97V�� and Accrued Interest.
War Loan Bonds, due March    1st, 19:.7, at 90     and Accrued Interest.
(These will 1>* accepted in part payment for bonds of the  1937 maturity ONLY of this Issue.)
Bonds of the various maturities of this issue will, in the event of future issues of like maturity, or longer, made by the Government, other than issues
made abroad, be accepted at par and accrued interest, as the equivalent of cash for the purpose of subscription to such issues.
Issue  Price   Par
Free from taxes���Including any Income tax���Imposed in pursuance of legislation enacted by the Parliament of Caosda.
'Payment to be made as follows:
105c on December 1st. 1917
iOKon January 2nd, 1918
20% on February 1st, 1918
20% on March 1st; 1918
20% on April 1st. 1918
20%  on   May    1st. 1818
���A full half year's interest will be paid on 1st June, 1918.
The Bonds therefore ��ive a net Interest yield to the Inveetor of aboott
5.61% on tbe 20 year Bonds
5.68% on the 10 year Bonds
5.81% on the    5 year Bonds
All payments are to be made to a Chartered Bank for the credit of the Minister of Finance.   Failure to pay any i-ttt-utaent when due will render previous .
payments liable to forfeiture, and the allotment to cancellation.    Subscription., accompanied by a deposit of 4Q% of tbe amount subscribed, must be forwarded
through the medium of a Chartered Bank.    Any bran_.li in Canada of any Chartered Bank will forward subscript-ons and issue provisional receipts.
In case of partial allotments the surplus deposit will be applied toward payment of the amount due on the January instalment.
Subscriptions may be paid in full on January 2nd. 19IS. or oa any instalment due date thocafter under discount at the rate of 5H% per annum.   Under
this provision payments of the balance of Subscriptions may be made as follows.
If paid on January 2nd,   1918. at the rate of 89.10795 per $100.
Forms of application may be obtained from any brands, in Canada of any Chartered Bank, or from any Victory Loan Committee, sr member thereof.
The books of the Loan will be kept at the De.-attmant nf. Finan>.-e. Ottawa.
Applk-atiorjj will be made in due course for the lijtin? of thi-, is?ue b_j the Montreal and Toronto Stock Exchange*.
SulncriptTpn Lists will dose on or before December 1st, 191*'.
Drp .srw^NT o^ F v��.v_t,
O.T.-V-. Noveatx-r 12th. 1917.
��
Midway expects to have a creamery next year.
Wild gpese are scarce at tlie
coast this year.
There"are*15 lawyers in the new
Union cabinet.
The war will last until Christmas or longer.
There are 49 polling divisions in
West Kootenay.
This month burglars have been
busy in Revelstoke.
Charles Strickland has quit selling milk in Enderby.
George Wallace of Rossland has
been killed in France.
Bob Brown of Kamloops has
been killed at the front.
At the club in Vernon there Is a
$1 limit on poker games.
Fire damaged the Bellevne hotel
at Mission City this month.
This year 2600 tons of hay have
been shipped from Enderby.
In October the building permits
in Trail amounted to 80,300.
Walter Carr has sold his livery
stable in Trail to Calvin Hicks.
At Lytton two Austrians were
fined $25 each,  for not reporting.
At Sardis the B. C. Hop Co. is
evaporating fruits and vegetables.
During October the amusement
tax in Nelson amounted to $435.
The present is a poor time for
strikes.    Let us win the war first.
A turnip weighing 27 pounds
was grown at Revelstoke this summer.
France are go-
a foot or more
The Germans in
ing back to Berlin
a day.
John R. Rogers, locomotive
engineer, died in Revelstoke this
month.
The deer tracks all face south
this fall���a sure sign of an open
winter.
A Golden contractor has sold
200,000 fence posts, to a firm in
Calgary.
Blow your own horn, for you
will be a long time dead, if you do^
not Advertise.
The Can ford sawmill will cut
30,000,000 feet of lumber. It will
run all winter.
Thi3 year the ranchers in Nicola
valley have sold over 5000 cattle,
and 500- horses.
Fred Beckman lost his right leg,
through an accident while loading
logs at Brookmere.
Conductor Richard Long was
killed at Lucerne while switching
cars on the C. N: R.   ���
Another grocery has started in
Nelson. That town, has buried
many a grocery store.
In the Okanagan the Deep Creek
sawmill has resumed operations,
with a crew of 20 men.
Recently 25000 cases of Okanagan apples were shipped from
Vancouver to Australia.
Any merchant who does not
advertise is lacking in the ability
that makes big business.
Afc Revelstoke two Austrians
were fined $50 for not reporting.
One paid, and the other took two
months in jail.
Germany has Hooded Russia
with counterfeit Russian bank
notes. This is enough to make
trouble in Russia.
Bread and meat are cheaper in
England than Canada. The mail
order houses in Blighty should
advertise in Canada.
The Spud Pofclatch at Ashcroft
realized about $3,600. After exf
penses are paid the balance will be
given to the Red Cross.
In the Josie mine at Rossland,
Wm. Jones and J. Tomich were
seriously injured last week, by
drilling into a missed hole.
Will Reasn is in the hospital at
Oroville. While hunting he was
mistaken for a deer by Harry
Hamilton, and shot in the right
leg.
_ On the Rossland hill, a Franklin touring car turned turtle and
burned up, the occupants not being
able to extinguish the fire with
sand.
Just 25 years ago, the Can Can
was the most popular restaurant in
Kaslo. It was run by George
Bartlett and Martin Condon, and
there were no meatless days.
Paddv Murphy will run his
hotel at Enderby all winter.
Many travellers double back from
Armstrong in order to stop at .his
excellent hotel over night
It is reported*'that not a single
fire will be lighted, in tbe hotels
and homes of Italy this winter,
owing to a lack of coal. Under
penalty of heavy fine sugar muss
not be used for cooking, consequently there is no pie or cake in
Italy.
'.'.*'; N J THE     LEDGE.
<J-ii��-ENWOOI>.     B.   a
-_**-
l!if
&f       /'^ rXf9 XX?3 W"1^ M'%? 458? /SS
ist/   rip'. V!
��-V_/ & >��c$o Wis
! ��� Is fee worlds best chew.      S
I It is the most ecoiumskal chew?* 1
v//';,'inniMnjii!iiMii:i!iiiiiiiiininii!MiiiiiiiinMiiiiiiHiii]iuuinii.miiuiiui!iiiiiiitiiiiu\V^
rr;
Minimize The Fire
Peril Bt: U huj
"QZ
DV**���
iKCft
it 500s
??
7 he Matches With "No
A fee,ylow "
Eliminating1 Waste       ;
''..blicity  Campaign in   U.S.  to  Con-i
vince   Public   of   Necessity   ot        j
Food Conservation J
!'!;, ii- ii fi- !'��� i\v Iv hi'.',' iHi'fi. cM',1 .
i"i" ������ v. ii!-. "i'i i ..(.! LMihi. .ii:_rn in visual-j
i.������. il j.'.iiiliv il \ !���> i'._in\ incc tlie jit.-iipK* t
i '  i!'f   1'niiwl  S i:; i < - uf 11 if  ln-.-f *_.il> j
Ii']'     lilml    f.'Msi I'VLiliilll.    I.lid     ll>       sIlO.V
Che.i.ica_!v Se_.-Exiing..i*l._n_>       :i:,-ii: ti:;   '"--i ,:" ���ih.-xU of i\>��.d sub-
:-li:iiti	
W'iiulnw     ili"j'l;iV"     iu     liie     retail
.-���(<';���( "  _.)_  o..r  ilio  United  Si.Ufs  arc
I to  I--  i:."i-il  l.i wll  in  the most   i'orcc-
i ml   \v;iy   I'osihlf   tiit"   aims     of     the
' . nilcd   Si-tti-s     I'i'Oil    administration.!
;  iln'   !;c 1 ]>11iI     tvi-n).oration    necessary j
for   llic  .~ii>'w^  of   this  plan   is   belli;-, j
-ernred  tliroutt'li   the various  merean- \
llic-     associations  of  the   country  and !
tin-  response already received is  such j
;s   lo  guarantee   the   most     complete!
micci-ss  ever  reached   !>y    any    such;
������Liu   of   publicity  and   education. i
In part this grc_!l educational campaign will be conducted in the form
of a contest, with prizes for the best
! window displays, under ihe supervision of tho L'nited Publishers Cor-!
Iporation, as representative of the j
���trade  papes  of  the  nation.  The  vol-j
= _ _. j muary   services  of   these   publications,
_"_>_".r,,>      _,_.,.     . tnive   been   secured   thromrh   Kl! iridic |
COOK'S      COTfON     ROD?    COMPOUND I 1 .   I,l-v,e.   of  the   national   retail ��� dry |
��* A taft, relhb.'r !uni!*t:nt .mVi, ��� .-'oo.is as-ociatiuu, who is now work--i
iii��.    Sold ill ti:rse iiCKreesoi ,i;,I;-  :,,   Wasiiiim'om   with   tlie   food   ad-'
t^^J^^'^.^X^Uou.    'The     plans   perfected^
ilrusK-Ms. ov sent prt!_aid  In 'Slave   been   submitted   to   the   tood   ad-
plniu-piicknsi; o:-.  tccript  ��; ministration.
I'he   basis  of  awards   will  be     the
i-.DLJ".    i
maker   of   i
S : if!'.    U _     V. 1
Willi  a  rl:-
positively
'he only Canadian
���".-- matches, every
'ii has been t.eateu
ical soli-lion which
������'.'' .���_. th _��� match
bcvou.h__; f'.CA'J ���-voce] once it
lias beer, __:__."'c. J aud blown
out.
Look for lb? >���. i.irds "C'iiemi-
eallv sfif-ex:i-'.;"t!isi;iiif" un th.
box'.
German Peopie to Blame
German People as a  Whole are   Re
sponsible   tor   the   War
Iu cause     v.e     have     realized
character of  the  Gorman   people
miuated   as   they   bave   been     during !
the last quarter of a century or more j
by   the   most   devilish   doctrines   c\erj
unceasingly   preached   to   auy   people .
on   earth,   and   because   the     German j
people  as   a  whole,   ami   not     merely |
Kaiser  W'ilhelm   aud "his     immediate I
following,   arc   responsible     for _ the
war and all of its horrible artocities,
the .Manufacturers'  Record has, from
lime to time taken issue with  President Wilson's statement  that wc are
not  at war with the  German  people,
but   with   Prussian   militarism.    Until
we   get   it   deep  down   in  our  souls
thai   back  of   Prussian   militarism   is
all of the life of Germany, and that
the   preachers   and   the   teachers  and
the people in Germany are upholding
kaiserism and all of its atrocities, we
shall   not  begin   to  comprehend    the
magnitude  of  the   task   upon    which
we   have   entered.
There is no room in any honcst-
hcarled man for any pity for a nation which has been guilty of Germany's crimes auy more titan there
should be sentimental pity for the
murderer who deliberately, in cold
blood, for his own individual, material gain, indiscriminately killed I he
women and children who stood ill
his pathway, or for the rapist who
eriiipniii. his unforgivable crime.���
New   Vork   Tribune.
Shortage oi' Sugar
In England
British   Food  Controller    Fixes     the
Price of Jain and Jellies
Tli" short;..;'1 of sugar in I'.ngland
is strikingly brought out iu a recent
order ot the I'.riti--!; food controller,
a copy of which has reach.d the
United'plates     food    admiiii"tralion,
fisHip_._cpr.o_s uf jams and jellies, j adniinfstn,!ion'that '<m?na_ionaf pVob-
lim dearl,i o! sugar practically pro-jIcm ;, ,0 ft.(.(1 0,lr ;iUi(.s t)lis wintcr
>imted home imyle jams and .elm s, ;,,.. so!vlill.. ,|!C.m :is unu:h fu0(i :is wt.
ai:'i the supply oi the.se p..pu!;.i parts j(.;n of ,,-,, ,.,ost roni.rlltralca mitri-
ot e.cv P.ntous diet mus-_. c.nu- I liv0 v;lhl(. ,-,, (,K. k..,st si,;,,,,;,,^, s,)arc
from tee ...clones. _ 1 _> pronct v.u ]-n^c ilHuU :ivc wheat,'beef, pork,
consumers,_ the mwi .:o:ik;--.'11'..i nas, |,,.ti,.v pro(!,u-t5 ;uld sugar. The solu-
.hcrciorc,  i-^ma a   co:n: msory  schc- |t;,,n'0r tl.,, ;,,,,biem. ns defmed by the
liricc. Free pan: plitet. AddreM
TKl. COOK MHDICt.��JB CO.
7'omnfe. Ont (ftw-Wi. H'lnAerJ 'character  ot   the   displays,  their   educational value, arrangement, originality ami attractiveness.     Each  display ;
must  be  of  such  a  character  as     In i
impress   the  public  with   the  import-j
mice ol" eliminating waste iu  tlie  use. j
of all foods, and  of substituting cer- i
tain   foods  available  in  this    country ]
for those heretofore commonly   used
without   restriction,   but   now     badly j
uedecd   for   the  maintenance     of   our
allies   in  tlie.  war.     The.   contest   will
close  October i'i. ._
All displays are lo be governed by
tiie briedv deiined police of the food
Where is Berchtold'/
The  Greatest  Incendiary  of History
Drops Out of Sight
".Vho caused the war?" Already
the man whose hand actually set ihe
match to the tinder is all but forgotten. Put Austria-Hungary today
starving aud suffering untold hardships,   may   remember.
It was Count Jierclilolcl, Austro-
Tluiigarian premier and minister of
foreign affairs, who actually stalled
the conflagration. Creature of the
Prussian system, relying on Prussian
backing in his- determination to ride
rough-shod over Balkan independence, .Berchtold precipitated the war
which otherwise might have been
postponed. _
Herchtohl dropped from sight wherr
the blaze he had started raged far
beyond his control. He retired to
private life, doubtless thankful for
the obscurity which soon descended
upon Iiiui. Probably no one outside
of Austria and comparatively few
iii Austria know today the whereabouts or the activities of the greatest incendiary of history.-���Cleveland
Plain   Dealer.
you are a martyr to Pains ia
the Back, Urinary or Bladder
Troubles, lirick Dust Deposits,
Painful Urination, Swollen Joints or
any of the various symptoms of Kidney
Trouble, take
Waterways Being Scoured
For Fish in Stricken Land
Impurities of the Blood Counteracted.���Impurities in the blood, come
from defects in the action of the
liver. They are rcvkalcd by pimples
and unsightly blotches on the skin.
They must be treated inwardly, and
for this purpose there is \\o more effective compound to be used than
Parmelse's Vegetable Pills. They
act directly on the liver and by setting up healthy processes have a
beneficial effect upon the blood, so
thru  impurities are  eliminated.
Placing Returned
Soldiers on the Land
dule  of price-"  an!  ingr'-dieius.    The
! food  administration is for our people
order  ucit  _nl._>_e,!_c.l   Nm'emner  1.   ;,,,  ��� (,   ,(.<s  of t|.(,s;,  fo,KR  ...1(1  ���,ore ���
the   retail   price-   pi r   pound   :>\cd i    f   ,.,h.,,.   fll.J(ls   of   wilil.h     ,vc     hav(.
by  the  ordcrare  as  lolhiv.s: , j abundance, and  lo  waste  less  of    all 1
Apricot,     (iieery,       pm-apple     and . r...���|s j
apiieot, black  current,  straw berry  or' " '
pineapple.  l-\   ci nl".
Peaeli   or  raspberry,  23  cents.
_\:i-iib< rry  oi   n d current. 21 cents.
_Rlackb'_rr_\. gi'ee:ig.'i_,i:.   loganberry. J
red   current,   ra-ipi.u rry     and     goose-j
berry,  or Mr;n. b; rry and  g""M berry.
21  cents.
Apricot  and  apple,   gooseberry     or
raspberry and plum. Jd cents.
Damson   plum,   blackberry  and   apple,   ra'-pber: v   an
Tbe   success   of   the   plan   for   this
cducati'ma!   campaign  does   not     res! j
cnMrely upon  the contest idea.   Many j
merchants   have  said   thai   _\hi!e  tbey'
have  no de"ire to  participate in     the j
\.ii:(i''w  cfi'itesi,  they aie  quite  v, ill ��� ���
ing to make their displays as a  pat
riotie contribution  to a cause the im
portuuee "f which  tiicy recognize.
The window displays v. ill be start-,'
ed next week throughout the conn-'
try. Tlie plan is for displays lo r<- ��� _
main   unchanged   in  a   window   for  at!
pic.   ra'-pber: y   a;i<l   apple,     or   straw
berry aud  apple,  19 cuts.
Plum  and apple.   IS C'Uts. ... _
The   order   rc...i.o*   tba'.   i-.l   more i  ^'�� .''"'ce   daj.��,   and     arrangement-;
than   !0 per cent, of auy j:n,i shall  bel!'-:,v'" '"X'"   11,:ilK"   '��   Photograph     the
added fruit juice, and v.-hi re more
than one fruit is used, iln- amount of
any -hall not be less than -S per
cetit. of ihe total, and the v, eiirht of
the ingredients when dri-.d shall be
not less than o." per ccni. of tlie
whole.
The government had hoped to be
able to take ea:c. of the sugar requirements of those who dt sired lo
purchase for conserving jam, but
was compelled early lo announce its
inabilitv to do so.
P.-'   v. mdow s,
Warfs  on  the  hands i-  a  di-l'gt,   ���
I'lenl '.hat troubles manv  ladies. Jloi-
loway's   Corn   (.'ww  -\\ill   removt     the
biemishe-  without  pain.
Shock Awaits Rich Youths
Hundreds Took    Laborers'    Job    at
Bethlehem to Dodge Draft
TmaWfog
Old
Bird'
You Look As
YOU FEEL
You know well enough
when your liver is
loafing.
Constipatio. is tne first
warning; I'seu yoa begin
to "feci mean all uter."
Your G!_m soon gets the
bad news, jt grows du",
yellow, muddy and unsightly.
Violent purgatives are r-ot
A jar is in store for the men who
obtained work at the Bethlehem Steel
works with the idea thai they could
claim exemption from the drau on
the "scrvrc of bring "munition work-
ers." _
I liis was decided upon, says the-
I'hiladk.'lphia Keeord. at a meeting of j
the 'J.chigh count; c\r iiiptio;. boards:
in the Alkr.tuwn court hoiis.. Of the!
__'8,0iwj (.mpl.^-ecs of ihr Ilethh-lu-m .
iSieel company a good main.- tlmu- i
J -auiN live iu 1.thigh count'.', and it'
is und' r-toud lliat ihe Northampton !
county board- will adopt the sain.-,
policy  ,.��   iho-e  of   I.chiirb, i
Said   the   ehairnian   of   one   of    (he j
T.cliiiih   b...iri'.-:   '^'"U    e.'!i      be      Mir-���
pri-i .; ��� , ��� ���',: ou i  how   manv men oh-,
lain, d   ; ���   ' ' ,. incut   at   th'-   I....I.1. h,.[,: |
j S.. ��� ! i ! i..    c itli  the di-linct  object  tu '
yi'-v __.f   .   capiug   the   draft.     A   ease
til p..int is that of ;m Allentown ;:..".n
wlro rrave up a salarv of J"1(IU to take.
'   ! d    -ii _!���  j ,b   it   tl <    M< J   \vork-      j
V   ll   IJ    11   \    O'   tlu -(    -1 ii kt !=    !lO-_      ,
r -ei   . i _   tl     - ins oi  . i. li   \iii   \ ,. j    i
C.P.R.   Offers   Improved   Farms   in
Selected  Colonies
Lt.-Col. George McLaren Brown,
the .Luropcan manager of the C.P.
R.. writes to the "TarilT Reformer
and Umpire Monthly." in England,
urging a comprehensive scheme l>3r
which the returned soldiers could bo
placed on the land in so far as they
desired il���a scheme by which lands
closed to the public would be fully
opeued up���not a few parcels of land
such as 'Acre noticed in the press,
and which would not give a square
foot to all who might seek this
means of settlement, but a plan by
which J.iigc numbers could bc accommodated on tlie lands in the
mother country. Mr. Hroy.u refers
to the plan of ihe C.P.R.. which
ofti_r> improved farms, in selected
colonies, v. ilh diaiinciivc military
names, improved by the company;
aud assisled colonization farms of
320 acres each, selected by Ihe intending settler, and then improved
bv him with assistance from the
company. Ip.asy terms of payment
are offend, carried over twenty years
but the point that Mr. Brown insists
on is that il is not peopie. out of the
workhouse that Canada wants, because such are not desired in the Dominion, but people who arc likely to
succeed. He urges that the. whole
cjiie-tton of reconstruction be tackled
with  vigi.tr on  the other side.
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.
Boy Scout Notes
Boy   Scouts    Receive    Awards    for
Saving Life
His Excellency the Duke of Devonshire, as chief Scout for Canada,
lias been pleased to award the following medals:
Silver Crosses: Troop Leader Phillip A. DuMoulin; Patrol Leader Godfrey K Groves; Second Leonard DuMoulin; Scout John D, Groves, all
of Kelowan, B.C.
For rescuing a boy who had broken through the ice on Okanagan lake
on March 2, 1917. The rescue was
effected with imminent risk to all
four boys who showed remarkable
resource and intelligence.
Patrol Leader Frank B. Johnston
of Toronto, who rescued a young
lady from drowning in the Scugog
river near Lindsay, Ont. Johnston,
who is only fifteen years of age,
brought the young lady ashpre from
weeds and after a struggle.
Scout Ralph Brownell of Toronto,
who assitcd in rescuing a man from
Lake Muskoka.
In the latter two awards His Excellency the Chief Scout, personally
made presentations at the provincial
rally last week at the national exhibition at Toronto.
Gilt Medal of Merit: Scout Andrew I.oste.r, of Balcarrcs, Sask., who
on the 19th of March, 1917, fought
fire with exceptional coolness and
judgment by shovelling snow and
passing buckets of water.
Lloyd George has given the following message to the Boy Scouts association: "I feel much encouraged to
think that any words I may have
spoken should bc the means of helping on the Boy Scout movement. It
is perhaps only since the beginning
of the war, during these three years
of constant drain upon the manhood
of our nation, that wc have come to
realize the great value of the movement which your chief inaugurated
six years before. We all now see the
meaning of the motto represented by
the initials B.P., and which the association has lived up to with such
sincerity and success.
"I do not think I am exaggerating,
when I say that the young boyhood
of our country, represented by the
Boy Scouts association, shares the
laurels for having been prepared
with the old and trusted and tried
British army,, and navy. For both
proved their title to make the claim
when tlie_ great war broke upon us
like a thief in the night. It is no
small matter to be proud of that the
association was able within a month
of the outbreak of the war to give
the most intelligent and energetic
help in all kinds of service. When
the boyhood of a nation can give such
practical proofs of its honor, straight-
ness and loyally, there is not much
clanger of that nation going under,
for those boys are training to render
service to their country as leaders in
all walks of life in the future.
"[ can only say to all sections of
the movement. Old Scouts and New
Scouts, Scout officers and Patrol
Leaders, ffo forward; stick to it to
the end."
Its Virtue Cannot Be Described.���
No one can explain the subtle power
that Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil possesses. The originator was himself
surprised by the wonderful qualities
that hit. compound possessed. That
he was the benefactor of humnaily is
shown by the myriads that rise in
praise of this wonderful Oil. So
familiar is everyone with it that it
is prized as a household medicine
everywhere.
what
you
1 ��� m
;__���u _s   -J
^sntli he'i-   -,f   L..t,   _>\J-
timc  s!>tnda>-c!   leircdy.
I i-ent-     \. (te     b ii u
*^tf>
Colorless faces of��en show
the absence of Iron in tli��
blood.
Carter's Iron Pills
will help this condition.
W.     N.     U.     1179
. r-    uh.
1 mo >c     n 1   who i nd. r  the  oppo-ti
i I'u -if      d  in   \uu tu i    but Ik   (
ei    i    \ - d h\    md _iPh..it_il    I kno.   j
f>i   �����'          ���     '     \ ii'    li i\f   . It lit ,1 o-1
i         '  1              t A-        .In   \ or' - ' ut
'      \.i    1        r   .   "1      ii .' r
i                          .          I Kin    i i- 1
i       '           t          lb     evetiij   .  ' .
'Ii         i           -  1    ' I     t'   r o   I
I        Olkfrs          t 1 e
1        l'   !( ok-    i-t '   1
' '          * n   \\\ < i    _ "   ( i
'              11        ll >    tl (    (    -r -      r \\r '
i          1 o      r    i"i               (i
A  D.^rpointment
^   r      ii     l -1 c if     _   ]
l I '     1 J   I <i
-  W '   e    i aticr    v i   i
Dairying; in Alberta
One Creamery Manufactures 3,000,000
Pounds of Butter
EdMionton, the capital city of Alberta, possesses in ihe bdmonlon
City Dairy, one of the largest, if not
the largest rrcaim ry in Canada. Its
output of butter last year re:-died
three million pound*, which is approximately one-third of the total
output <jf iiie creamery butter of the
f !o\ i'u-i.-. It also lnamifaclui-i''.' about
_'<_'(),imm. pound- of c.hei-i. 'I his is a
m .'. branch of ijs iudu-try. a b ginning h.i.ing b.-u made in this line
three years ago. but continual progress is being maintained, and it is
expected that this year's output will
bf do ib,<" that of last ."it 'iherc is
1 big lord demand lor all the cbct=e
iii,iimf''Ltii''f I by the c can cry, and
.11 \ snrph - is eagerlv sought after
b\ the d'o'iimg province ot British
C oltimlu t. 'this di try .t'-o ��=i_ j t>1ic *��� t
a huge poiti'ui of ,tl e mid. co i-urn |
d b _ tl l I lliuhliu1 t- 01 lli c _. oi i
1 <! i    i ion "        1
i ICO
-1 e
' -      I C
His Mangy Old Age
< 'i" 11 t1 i 'i i-i I r rnbl t' 1 g
.be t the uik 11 ti r k ii-' r is tl ._
b   'i   ���  no  Ioi   i r a   'yo i  _j  fei fi   _
'      ISM*    I   'i < 11   1)��   di ( 111-   SV '  Itl   I   J   .
T .pl.ind lli \ i- . i old n . n, i
grandfather. Lvccy hist save the
bl:;od lust must have died in him. It
may be that he is like the man-eating
ligcr, indifferent lo trie taste of hu-
n.a*i flesh as long as bis teeth ard
cla��'�� are eqjal to the ta=k of pulling down other denizens of the _jr_-
E.1" biif turnirg in his mangj old age
��r*o a man-eater���Mail and  ! mpi-e
The "Oversea Tongue"
The Numerous Dialects as Found in
Canada
My comment otr the English ��pok-
rn by oversea troops brings mc an
interesting letter from a Canadian
Scot. "Canada," he points out, "is a
vast melting-pot of all nationalities,
and as a rule these di He rent races,
when they come to the country, live
in communities, from which they
gradually drift away���I speak, of
course, of those settling on the land.
The native Canadian never gives the
subject a thought, as it applies to
all, from the Galician to the Scot;
but since your question refers to the
latter, let us consider him a moment,
and wc will see that he does not always remain "Scotch." Go to Glengarry in Ontario, and you will find
it more Scotch than many parts ' ol
Scotland. Gaelic is freely spoken in
some districts, and many of the older people speak indifferent English.
Parts of Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island, a thousand miles eaSl.
rre equally "Scotch." Visit the court-
to on cither side of the St, Lawrence
ri\ er bi tween Quebec City and the
Gu'f, and you Will find Macdonalds,
M.-Cplicieoi.e. \facGr"gors f Trip
bdl�� and Gordons and \ei} few of
tiieni r in coinfr��e in nulling but
'itab't'ti' lien h th'_ ire the rem
n _!.!<- ei a I.itr'il ,d re gm mt ^i-
b i Ml-"d tl oi t 17o^ \\esfi m lei
G.i/i itr
Enemy Leaving no Food in Evacuated  Region For  Use
of the Allies
Germany's latest effort at sucking"
dry every inch of the invaded region
of France before she is obliged to
evacuate them has just come to light
in the discovery that the canals and
rivers of northern France are being
seined lifeless of eatable fish.
The discovery was only made
when the French recently undertook
the task of rendering these waterways navigable after the German
destruction of bridges, locks, embankments and barges,
The necessity of" draining dry
many of the canals and portions of
river beds rendered unusable by the
Germans has brought to light the
numerous fish traps, seines, barriers
and other appliances used by the
Germans in order to catch absolutely every fish. Frequently the canals
and rivers are divided up into sections with barriers across each end
in order to render impossible the escape of a single fish. Evidence has
also been found of the use of explosives for stunning the fish and bringing them lo the surface where they
were raked in with hand nets.
Previous to the German invasion
the canals, rivers and waterways
of France had been brought to a
high state of fish productiveness
both by slocking them and by the
enforcement of practical law3 regarding fishing. The idea was to
keep the productiveness of these
streams up lo their highest pitch at
all times. River fishing constituted
one of the very important industries
of the country, and a careful observance of the fishing laws inspired
the permanency of the river stocks.
The one idea dominating the Germans appears to have been to make
certain that after their evacuation
it would be years before the French
would again be able to restock the
rivers and canals to their former
plentiftilncss.
He Was  Willing
A tramp asked a gentleman for a
few pence to buy some bread.
"Can't you go into any business
that is more profitable than this?" he
was asked.
"I'd like to open a bank if I could
only get the tools," answered the
tramp.
NERVfMTROUBLE
The nerve system is the governing
system of the whole body, controlling ^ the heart, lungs, digestion ancl
brain; so it is not surprising that
nervous disturbances should cause
acute distress. The first stages of
nervous debility are noted by irritability and restlessness, in which
the victims seem to be oppressed by
their nerves. The matter requires
immediate attention, for nothing but
suitable treatment will prevent a
complete breakdown. The victim,
however, ifced not despair for even
severe nervous disorders may be
cured by improving the condition of
the blood. It is because Di: Williams'
Pink Pills actually make new. rich,
blood that this medicine has cured
extreme nervous disorders after all
other treatment had failed. The nerves thrive on the new blood made
by these pills; the appetite improves,
digestion is better, sleeplessness no
longer troubles the former nerve
shattered victim, and life- generally
takes on a cheerful aspect! Every
sufferer from nerve troubles, no matter how slight, should lose no time
in_ giving Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a
fair trial, thus regaining their old-
time hcalih and comfort.
You can get Dr. Williams' Pink-
Pills through auy. dealer in medicine,
or by mail at 50 cents a box or six
boxes for ��2.50 from The Dr. Williams' .Medicine Co., Brockviile, Ont.
Make Discovery
Lead   Caps   Found   iu Shipment   of
Nails to Sweden
Accidental discovery tha! \virc 'lails
in a consignment for Sweden were
covered with lend caps caused the
customs authorities lo hold up a
shipment of 300 cases of the nails.
The smashing of one of the cases
by a passing truck on a Brooklyn
pier led to the discovery. It was
said there was enough lead on each
nail for the manufacture of a rifle
bullet, .and that the application for
shipping license contained no mention of the lead, simply staling that
the case contained wire nails.
The cases had been standing on a
clock for about three weeks. The
investigation will seek to determine
whether the lead was placed on the
nails as a subterfuge to get needed
war material lo Germany or whether
it was there for some legitimate purpose. The lead caps are described
as fitting loosely and easily removable.
.a&StfBS^^o
''*',
'  '_ >*
','    A / . . _��./.y
.<^r
'V,.
t%i	
"._/
mfi&MMmmB3%$
A "2 in 1 Shoe PolisV ia made for every use. For Black Shoe*.
"2 in 1 Black" (paste) and "2 in 1 Black Combination" (paste and
liquid), fox White Shoes, "2 in 1 White Cake" (cake) and
"2 in 1 White Liquid" (liquid)i for Tan Shoes. "2 in I Tan" (paste)
and "2 in 1 Tan Combination' (paste and liquid).
lOo Black-White-Tan lOc
F. F. DALLEY CO. OF CANADA LTD.,    ���      Hamilton. Can.
^QuiGK^- h an jiy^ii^tWM
-=,-_=__a
In time of need
Every woman should know the comfort, and experience the relief of a reliable remedy that can be depended upon to right conditions which cause headache, dizziness, languor, nausea and constipation. At
such times, nothing is so safe, so sure and speedy as
PILLS
During the past sixty years, millions of women have found them
most helpful In toning and strengthening the system, and for regulating the stomach, liver and bowels. These famous pills are entirely
vegetable and contain no harmful or habit-forming drugs. Use them
with entire confidence for they cause no unpleasant after-effects, and
will not fail you
Worth a Guinea a Box
ft-emnrae. only by Thomas Bee-ham. St. Helens, Lanca-hire, Enslond.
Sold evarywhera in Canada and U. S. America.   In boxes, 25 cent*.
Bread Sickness
Is Harassing Germans
Substitute Food Causing an Epidemic
in Many Places
Official admission has been made
in Germany that, owing to the very
bad bread, epidemic bread sickness is
prevalent in many places.
The present war bread becomes
bad very rapidly during hot weather, and-becomes infested with what
is called hay or potato bacteria. The
people are officially informed that
tlie_, best way to prevent the bread
going bad is to "wrap it in linen and
bang, it up as used to- be done with
ham"���of happy memory.
The German authorities are much
concerned about the harvest, and it
is impossible to avoid the conclusion
that the prospects are not so bright
as was anticipated. Early vegetables
have been more of a mirage than a
reality, and the quantities which appeared on the town and city markets
have been so small as to be almost
negligible. The same may be said
of fruit, very little of which found
its way to the shop9 and markets.
Growers held it up, and disposed of
il at high prices to those who cared
to come and fetch it. Potatoes are
still being dealt out in quantities of
two  to three, pounds weekly.
Most of the schools have been
closed to allow the children to work
in the fields, where they are joined
by students from the _ colleges and
universities. The heavier -work is
done almost entirely by women, but
it is greatly hampered by lack of
machines and draught animals. Large
numbers of cows are being used instead of horses and oxen.
Minard's  Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Britain Has Found Herself
\\>    believe    MINARD'S    Li.VI-
MKNT is the best:
Mathins  Foley,  Oil City,  Out.
Joseph Snow, Norway, Mc.
Charles  Whooteu,   Mulgrave.  N.S.
Rev.   1..   O.   Armstrong;,   Mulgrave,
N.S.
Pierre   Landers,     Sen.,   Pokdiio.i.he,
N.S.
By    Will    Irwin   in    the    Saturday
Evening Post
The British army has arrived; after two years of a magnificent struggle, against unpreparcdncss, the tendency toward muddle and hard, circumstance it is reaching its pinnacle
of efficiency. Such is the general
impression one brings back now from
that temporarily transplanted England , that occupies northwestern
France. This, the manliest race in
the world, has made its manliness
efficient. The machine-like efficiency
of the German army, which so over^
awed and alarmed us Americans who
saw von Kluck pass through Belgium, is matched and over-matched
now by a less formal, less machine-
like efficiency, all the more effective
because it gives more play for individual intelligence. Above all, there
is magnificent morale���a universal re-
solution, animating all ranks, to see
Ibis hard, distressing business
through to a victorious end.
Britain, the imperturbable Britain,
vho knows how to wait without
nervousness, to endure defeat without
rlii-Her, lias found herself.
^/xmiisxx
Veneered Wild Man j
���Persistent imbrc'cditi'g of '.provin<-.i;.l
id" Li, the mikiiig of \<init.       \i nu '
ind  ot   ---.lt-prii r  a   *-  _> mi      .oi'  u    >
l?trnj_.      ii f,irCMi  11111"       nl <li  n  .     li
pow e>   uli   a     n it i  "il       r h.,101
th. "-c  lit '    -   'i i\ c    11 di    tl <     -  ii
C".tc  oi   (i'ii 1 un    11  t     _k it      1 11
but  ven^ei^c!   "\  id   M  11       Ihe   t    n _
ci te 1   <- bec 1  i   it
'     led    i ��  1  ' 1
1 it llu< 1 1 r   > '        1
*h    1 >\    n - 01
It  is  in <���   t u I
u u \ t r1 'it. <ii 11 ot
cien orritte ^ lift- i i-> iu{l_.tii__r It !���-
the i-raiikenstcm monster that is
blighting Germany, and that has
gone forth into the world to slay
and to slake its lust.���Minneapolis
Journal.
"Can I see Mr, Jolies, please?"
"'E's gone, sir."
''Ifas he beett called tip?"
'T  ain't  sure whether    he's    been
li d up or down���'e died six months
*���Wit and Humor.
TYPHOID
Is no more necMsarjr
thanSmallpox;, tumf
experience has demonstrate*
the almost mlracul.u! effl-
Cacv, and barm!(sine!-, of Antityphoid Vaccination.
Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, yotl anJ
your family. It Is more vital than house Insurance.
Ask your physician, druzslst, or send foi   Har.
youhad Typhoid?" telling of Typhoid Vaccine.
results from'us ��and danger from Typhoid Carriers.
the arm:* laboratory, bciisclcy, cal
MOGUCIXt VACCIHtS t ..-.HI UHBI�� V. S, ��OV. LICIDII
THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY. N.1.N.2.N.S
THERAPION BsfriW
.Treat success, curbs chsonic weakness, lost vtoot
��� VIM. KIDNEY. (LADDER, DISEASES. BI.OOD fOISOM,
ULES. EITHER No. DRUGGISTS 0. MAI!. 51. POST 4 CTS
FOUOERACo. M. BESKMAN ST. NEW VORK or LYMAN BROS
TORONTO.    WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLERS
Med.Co. HaverstockRd. havipstead, London. Eno.
TRVNX\V'BRAGEE(TA5TE-.E_?lrOKMOr   EASy T0 TKif
THERAPION ixx^0^
Hi THAT TRADE MARKED WORD 'THERAPION' IS 0��
����1T. GOVT. STAMP AFFIXED TO ALL OEMV1NS PACRCTB
Th�� Soul of ��. Piano is tht
Action.    Insist on tht
Otto Higel Piano Action
MONEY ORDERS
Remit by Dominion Express Money Order,
If lost or stolen, you get your money back.'-
Lignite Coal
Government May Start Experiments
in Western Fields
While the Canadian government,
because of the multitude of its war
outlays has not considered it desirable to appropriate the $400,000 necessary for the establishment of a
complete lignite treating plant{ the
commission on scientific and industrial research hopes to secure iuffi-
cient money this year to rent the
necessary apparatus for its experiments. The commission is now reviewing the season's work,
The lignite question is of particu*
lar interest because of the fuel situation. On the western plains there
are large deposits of it but so far it
has not been of practical use because
of the great percentage of water i*
contains.    ���
The coinmisMon is certain that
treatment can be applied to it which
will make lignite not only a good
fuel but economically feasible and
some plants in the United States
adapted to the work will likely bo
leased. The governments of Saskatchewan and Alberta will supplement
any federal grant for the purpose.
Scholarships provided for will b��
awarded and appropriation made for
a continuous scientific research.
Good Buckwheat Crop
l.uckwhcat cakes in plenty for th*
cominc; winter is promised in the
assurance received from Canada by
the United States food administration that the buckwheat crop is to
be .one ,of the best, in recent years.
Forrncr reports received had indicated a Canadian buckwheat production Short.if.c this year of abou'
30 per cent.
Buckwheat has a considerable part
to play in the conservation .program
as an acceptable substitute for ih<
saving qf wheat.
' II1
ll
!���>
111
1   1
1   (
1   I
II 1 '1
1
(  1
l,
Seven,  at  Least
{ \<-        ���   i,   15   mir   P'^tl 1' ���
J     ^   'I1 -^    it   frr-l   r- 111
���' K   r    -  1j-z  ro*   of f_r_.r^-
WjiJ. a C ,"ar mark in front.
Would Give Him the Lie
R     nder���Ti is  gis  bill  is  o��l.
Clerk-Well, *_r>
R^\,   i�� r���Bctcr :r.i<- ���* $4__y
I
(
i_e k'Tis th" bil's Skid Tie hern'
unt g ' er tr<i! d ."' g ' rr dL>eiire )
I've spent all mj   eunngj at home. J
sVsS:
''AbctcS:
&S:THBtf
A young Irishman recently applied
for a job as life-saver si .the municipal baths.
A-, he was about six feet si*; inches
high and well -built, the chief, life-
saver gave him ?n application bun!:
to fill out.     '.    .
"By the way,". said_ the chief- Sifc-
saver, "can vou sv. im?"
"No," replied the'applicant,' "but I
can wade like blazes'."���Jottings.
O Cf _tf^ S��ftms a v?ry large number of cups
ms\^j\Jr to ���gct:.-from''.a pound of tea. But
w***mTm*' -tfcs* proves the fine quality of
Red RofMjTea^ which goes further and tastes
better because it cohsists chiefly of rich, strong
teas grown In the famous district of Assam in
Northern India.
A pound of Red Rose
gives 250 cups.
Kept Good by the
Sealed Package        ���'��_��*��""   - ,��. s
rim*,   ledge.   eiiEi^vvooi).   b. a
K
p-j-j-j-;
 j-:,	
In "Perfect Seal" Quart Jars
These   are   the  finest
preserving jars made ;
and hold 3 pounds of
'Grown Syrup".
Your grocer also has
"Grown Syrup" in 2,^5,
10 and 20 pound tins.
Write for free Cook Book.
THE CANADA STARCH CO. LIMITED,
MONTREAL.
{IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlHlIfllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllHIIIIillltMlllllllllll
The Big-Crop
Western Canada's Wheat Crop Estimated  at 217  Million  Bushels
An estimate of the crop of Alberta,
Saskatchewan and Manitoba, compiled by a special correspondent of a 1
Toronto newspaper, places the total
yield of wheat of these three provinces at 217 million bushels; oats at
255 million bushels; barley at 41 million bushels, and flax at eight million
bushels. These figures have been arrived at by personal observation, as
a result of travelling 5,000 miles by
train and motor within the three
provinces since the first of August,
conversation with . government officials and others who were in a position to see the crops at first hand
and are based on the acreage furnished by the three provincial departments of agriculture in conjunction with the Dominion census aud
statistics bureau.
_ Working independently at the same
time, a Winnipeg newspaper arrives
at an estimate for the three Prairie
Provinces of 214 million bushels of
wheat, 187 million bushels of oats,
38,781,060 bushels of barley, and 6,-
611,463 bushels of flax. This estimate
has been based on an exhaustive inspection of the three provinces by a
special representative of the paper,
and the reports of over two hundred
correspondents. The wheat estimate
has been arrived at on the basis of
���a yield of fifteen bushels for Manitoba; fourteen for Saskatchewan and
twenty-five for Alberta. It is now
felt to be conservative, as the yields
arc proving lo he much greater than
was anticipated a short lime ago, and
the Toronto estimate, at least as far
as wheat is concerned, will most likely bc found nearer to the final figures.
But taking the lower estimate of
214 million bushels, the value of
Western Canada's wheat crop on the
basis  of  price  which  has  been  fixed
FOR" EXPERT PERSONAL ATTENTION-
CONSIGN YOUR GRAIN-
NOTIFY
I Jas. Richardson & Sons, Ltd. I
e . _ ���__
sj        .   THE OLD RELIABLE COMMISSION MERCHANTS 3
= TRACK  BUYERS AND EXPORTERS - =j
55 Established   1857 2
_S_ "^
g   Top  Prices, Careful Checking of Grades,     Liberal    Advances    and S
B Prompt Adjustments. We are Big Buyers of 3
I Oats, Barley, Flax and Rye |
3. for No. 3 Northern wheal, viz., $2.15
'per bushel,-will* bc- $460,000,000 which
value is very conservative when it is
considered that the larger part of
crop will most likely be of the higher grades.
To Avoid Waste
Phone   or   Wire
Our Nearest Office  for  Prices  Any
Your  Grain-1��  Shipped.
Time   After    3
WESTERN   OFFICES
Grain Exchange, Winnipeg
Grain  Exchange,   Calgary
Canada   Building.   Saskatoon
LONG DISTANCE   PIIOMRS,
Main   8522      '
Main   22.8
3241
"IIIMMIHI^'IIH^Ii'l^lilinilHUillllil^SHUi^llIilitiHlllll'HIHIIitiaHliMnfH^^^i!!^
Be tie
���r
than any other cocoa
on the market���and better because
only the finest and most expensive
products are used in the manufacture of Cowan's Perfection Cocoa.
H.-6
Huge Program
Some 50 Ships Valued at- $25,000,000
For Coast Yards
British Columbia's shipbuilding
program provides for the construction of some 117,000 gross tons of
commercial shipping, which will have
a total carrying "capacity of nearly
185,000 tons. The value of these ships
some 50 in all, is in the neighborhood
of $25,000,000.
_ While this estimate of construction of tonnage is only approximate,
it includes practically every ship of
importance in freight-carrying
There are, nowever, a number of
small ships being built, snch as fishing boats, which have not been included. With these the total gross
tonnage would bc about 150,000.
All the ships forming a part of the
present program if shipbuilding arc
taken in account. Some of the ships
are already in the water, some are
scarcely begun, but the amount of
tonnage given represents definite contracts oiilv.
Girls Slower Than Men
Food Controller Offers Some Timely
Suggestions
The food controller is' informed
thai avoidable waste of valuable orchard and garden products is taking
place in many (owns and villages of
Canada.
In order to prevent this waste an
appeal is made lo tlie mayors,
reeves and officers of the respective
municipalities to take immediate
steps to conserve such products as
cannol be made use of by the producers or disposed of through the
usual channels.
To accomplish this object the following  suggestions  are   made:
1. Citizens arc urged (a.) to use
every means in their power lo conserve for their own use their full
requirements of fruits and vegetables;
(b) to dispose of any surplus they
may have through the usual channels of trade, or turn such surplus
over to a local conservation committee.
2. That tlie head of every municipality organized from representatives of the various local societies,
organizations and religious denominations, a civic conservation committee to take charge, of the assembling
of all surplus orchard and garden
products that may be.donated by the
individual citt_;..ns by enlisting tlie.
co-operation of ihe public and high
school teachers, utilizing parties organized from amongst the pupils, aided I13' conveyances donated for the
purpose by the citizens.
':".""3. Thai the various conservation
committees make immediate"���'- and
adequate arrangements for the safe
storing of all such surplus products
until such time as they can bc disposed df to the various charitable or-
i gaiiizalinns or soldiers' homes or sold
! by such committee to those unable
; lo purhcase at regular prices, or, disposed of through the regular trade
channels and the proceeds of all
such sales donated to the Red Cross
or similar organizations as the discretion of the committee shall direct.
It  is urged   that   ihe    widest  pos- j \\'i]''c,n
slide   publicity  be   given   to   this   ap
pfal and  the earnest co-operation
all  citizens  enlisted  in  its  behalf.
COPENHAGEN
CHEWING TOBACCO
Simply Place li In The Mouth
Between Lower Lip and Gum.
This is t}ie way to get all the flavoi
aud satisfaction out of every pinch, of
Copenhagen Chewing Tobacco.
You see, "Copenhagen" is made of
tlie best, old, liighflavored leaf tobacco.
The snuff process���by which the leaf
tobacco is converted into tiuy grains,
and scientifically prepared ��� retaius
till the good of the tobacco.
Those who are trying' 'Copenhagen"
for the first time, should remember to
use only a small quantity, and to place
the pinch in the mouth between the
lower lip and the gum, without auy
attempt at chewing it.
"It'a the most  economical chew".
Paper Clothes
Paper
Ger-
Clothing   With   Which
many Is Threatened
Some interesting further details
are now available about the paper
clothing with which Germany is
threatened. The "linen" made of
paper'is very rough, and delicate
skins will not bc able to stand it
used for shirts and underwear; but
German science will no doubt be
able to overcome the difficulty before next spring. Paper is now
woven into loose and firm stuffs. In
its natural color it is used for towels. It is quite good, we arc told,
and docs not tear in the wash provided that it is not soaked before
washing. It is also very useful for
linings. It can be had in pure white,
which looks like "schirting." (The
extra c conceals the British origin of
'(he   word).
Very strong blue overalls for
workmen havc also been made of
pap'cr, and even striped and spotted
blues are available for ladies' skirts.
Finally, paper ���trousers are highly
recommended. They arc striped,
and look very handsome, and are,
moreover, guaranteed waterproof. By
the spring whole suits will be on the
market, and also materials for ladies' clothes, which will be so flexible
as to fall into graceful folds and deceive, all but experts.���London Daily
Mail.
Consumption of Rice
Greatly Increased
Believed That It Has Direct Relation
to High Price of Wheat
and Potatoes
_ The increasingly important part
rice is playing in feeding the people
of the United States is shown in figures, compiled by the United States
food administration.
The production for 1914-1915
amounted to 1,064,205,000 pounds,
with a per capita consumption of
11.34 pounds. This was Increased in
the 1916-1917 crop to 1,831,590,000
pounds, with a per capita consumption of 17.33 pounds.
The large increase in consumption
during the past year undoubtedly has
direct relation to the high price of
potatoes and wheat.
The rice crop of India for the past
year showed an increase of 1,25d,000
tons.
.... �������  jj.   *��?*/ ���_���   -J'-    -���'
on Horses,  Cattle,  &-c,  quickly cured by
EGYPTIAN   LINIMENT
For Sale by All Dealers
Douglas   *   Co.,   Prop'rs,   Napanee,   Ont
(Free   Sample  on   Request)
Wheat Reserves
Minard's   Liniment  for
where.
Sale   Every-
The Ferment
Of Reconstruction
BABY'S OWN TABLETS
PRIZED BY MOTHERS
None to Spare
"Phew, but it's hot!"
Sizzle, mopping his brow.
Bobby?"
"Out flying his    kite,"
Sizzle.
"Tell him to stop it at once." roared Mr. Sizzle. "The idea of usitig up
what little breeze there is iu such
nonsense!"
said Mr.
"Where's
said Mr9.
Melting Down  Statues'
A Berlin   despatch    reports thai it
has   been    decided    to   melt    down
bronze statues for munition purposes.
Are More Careful, However, According to Bank Officials
There is at present no woman officer ,of a New York City bank, and
only one in Xcw Jersey, but if the
war lasts long enough it may well
be, a3 it is in Canada now, thai the
banks will virtually bc run by women. Already, it is estimated, twenty thousand women have been taken
on in the Wall Street district since
the United Stales entered Lite war
Uist April.
Women arc slower, but more careful, said an oflicial of ihe Mechanics
and Metals Bank, so, although twice
as many women as men are needed
to do the same amount of work, the
bank loses no money on extra salaries, because the women save hundreds.of dollars which had to be paid
lo_ the clearing house, for the men's
mistakes. Kadi mistake costs $1, and
the records show that sometimes
men's mistakes cost $25 or $30 a
week.
The average downtown bank has
lost 20 per cent, of its men and taken j
on 40 per cent, women. The
Mechanics und Metals Bank now has
sixty women, and they are being taken on by tens and twenties each
week. So far these sixty women are
taking the places of only thirty-six
men, which shows the difference in
rapidity bui the official of the bank
pointed out that it would he a serious
problem when the men came
for their jobs.
"Our  one  hope is," he  said, "thai .     "Vou  iiiu.m
the business will be big enough then j deal."
to    accommodate     them     all."���Xe\s j     "l.ov. d   her  nothing!    We
York  Post. ��� 1 ;i  good  cook."���Baltimore  A
of
Mrs. Hairy Vanrcader, Rodney*
Ont., writes: "I havc used Baby?s
Own Tablets for the past five years
and prize them very much. They
have proved of such value to me that
1 always keep them in tlie house."
Once a mother has used Baby's Own
Tabids she would use nothing else.
They arc thorough but mild iu action
and never fail to make the sickly
baby -well. They are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents
a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockviile, Ont.
Nothing Else Will Matter if We Fail
to Win the War
This ferment of reconstruction is
a wonderful thing, and on the whole
an admirable thing. But there is
one event in which it will come to
nothing���so far as this country is
concerned. It will come to nothing
if the Germans win. We shall havc
neither the heart, the enthusiasm,
the means, the money, nor the liberty to carry our schemes into effect. Nothing will be left of the ferment but the gas that has been
i given off and a black sediment at
the bottom of the tank. Meanwhile
tlie world will unquestionably be re-
coi.islruclcd-=-by the Germans���and
in ja manner that none of us approves of.
In that event the future historian
will have some comments to make
about all this which will not be
pleasant reading to those of us ���who
may live to read them. "These
worthy people," lie will say, "spent
too ".much of their time and energy
! on this business, and too little on
j bringing the war lo the only con-
j elusion that would havc given them
j a chance." He might even go far-
! ther and make certain remarks
I which would render us rather ridicu-
j Ions in the. eyes of posterity. I/or
! example, he might say, (.noting chnp-
| ter and verse, that a large number
; of Britons during the war fell into an
j evil habit of condoling themselves
| for lheir losses on land and sea by a
kind of reconstructive debauch,
they losl an ironclad in Ihe
North sea, or a position in Flanders,
they proceeded forthwith to Mold t
conference on reconstruction and
proposed a new religion. A Mien the
casualties were exceptionally serious
they -began talking about eugenics
and ludd a baby week. When
Bucharest was captured they discussed a league of peace; and so on.
These remarks were actually made
in my hearing the other day; not,
indeed, by a future historian, but by
an intelligent young officer newly
returned from the trenches. And I
imagine that after lite war these intelligent young officers, not to speak
of the privates, will have a good
deal to say in moulding the verdicts
of history. If we lose, the war they
will come back in wrath and we, who
have  made  our    chief    contribution
India, Argentina and Australia Will
Have Large Quantities of
Grain to Ship
The exportable reserve of wheat
now on hand in Australia is estimated at 135,927,000 bushels; in India
80,538,000 bushels, and in Argentina
26,107,000 bushels, according to figures received by the United States
food administration. These reserves
will be materially increased by the
coming winter harvests in these
countries.
If these and other wheat stocks
were available to meet the needs of
the_ allies, the wheat problem of the
United States would bc immediately
solved. But the lack of tonnage must
be always taken into consideration.
To ship wheat from Australia would
take three times the tonnage per cargo as that from North America,
since the roule is three times as long,
and the extra tonnage for this purpose cannot bc spared. Moreover,
the submarine danger is about twice
as great Small cargoes of this
wheat, however, arc now being
; brought across the Pacific to our
j western coast, mostly by sailing vessels, transported across "the continent,
and reshipped from Atlantic ports to
the allied countries.
! New wheat crops will bc harvested in Argentina in December and
January, in Australia in January, and
in India in February and March. The
coming Argentina^crop is official estimated at 239,575,000 bushels, a record crop, as against a production of
77,444,000 bushels for last year's
crop. Tlie Argentina wheat for future delivery is being quoted at $1.25
per bushel.
In Australia sowing for the new
crop is in progress, with a heavy-
acreage of planting reported. No estimate from India is given other than
that the crop is heavy,
GILLETT'S LYE
HAS NO EQUAL*
It  not only soften* the
water but doubles the cleans-
Ing power of soap, and makes
everything   sanitary   and
wholesome.
J.BFUSE SUBSTITUTES.
:2S
v
"^���TOROMIO OK*J��2P
Good Scouts
The Alcohol Canada Needs
A dispatch from Lexington, Mass., Immense Possibilities   for   Manufac-
says that windfall apples will not be ture of Alcohol for Commer-
left to rot on the ground in the or- .,. Ir���
chards of that town this year.    The C1��U usc
Boy  Scouts   will   make  daily  eollec- The demand  for Dominion   prohi-
tions  and  send  the  fruit  to  Boston bition of the manufacture and sale of
for distribution    among    the    poor, liquor is growing in volume. Against
This sound economical plan has been it the old cry of "damaging business
worked out from the suggestion of a interests"    and    retarding    economic
local    official.      The    fruit    growers "growth" continues to be heard,     it
have agreed to it, and as a result
many -.bushels of good fruit will bc
saved that would otherwise go to
waste.���Providence Journal.
.l..��..��-_��..<,.����_|M��..��->   l��     t    ��   1     .     .     _     _    _     .    |     _H-_>,__,  111   i
PAIN?   NOT A BIT! j
LIFT YOUR CORNS        j
OR CALLUSES OFF }
No  humbug!     Apply  few drop*
then  just   lift them  away
with fingers.
.......���.������������t<.*��_.._..-..����-..��i<_ >w_����_����_.._.,_.n ���_,n_|ii��.i-ii,-_.
This new drug is an ether compound discovered by a Cincinnat:
chemist. It is called free-
zone, and can now bc obtained iu tiny bottles as
here shown at very little
cost from any drug
store. Just ask for free-
zone. Apply a drop or
two directly upon a tender corn or callus and instantly the soreness disappears. Shortly you will
find the corn or callus so
loose that you can lift it.
off, root and all, with the
fingers.
Not a twinge of pain,
soreness or irritation; no)
even the slightest smarting, cither when applying
frcezone or afterwards.
This drug doesn't eat
up the corn or callus, but
shrivels them so they
loosen and come right
out. It is no humbug! It
works like, a charm. For
a few cents you can get
rid of every hard corn, soft corn or
corn between the toes, as vvfll as
painful calluses on bottom of your
feet. It never disappoints nnd never
burns, bites or ��� inflames.; li your
druggist hasn't any freestone., yet,
tell him to get a little boitle for you
from liis  wholesale .house.
Asthma  Overcome.    The   'triumph!
over  asthma    has    assuredly   conn.!
Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy j
has proved  the most  positive blessing  the  victim   of  asthmatic  attacks
has   ever  known.'     Letters   received
from   thousands  who  have  tried    it
form  a testimonial which  leaves   no
room  for doubt that here  is- a  rca
remedy
er.'.'''"'.",'"''
German Children' to Fight
Is the    only recourse of the whiskey
manufacturers.
Nevertheless if tlie liquor men
were wise, they would prepare for
the inevitable change. And in making it they need not lose money
either.    There is a better way.
Petroleum is badly wanted iu Canada at all times. The domestic production is decreasing; the imports increasing. In 1916 292,000,000 gallons
of crude and refined petroleum valued at 14,000,000 were imported into the Dominion.
Why could not a large part of this
bc supplied by home-made industrial
alcohol? Industrial alcohol for illumination, cooking and usc in internal combustion engines is a good
substitute  for petroleum.
Or take the Canadian imports of
gasoline. In 1916 Canada imported
18,322,000 gallons of gasoline valued
at $3,635,000. The price of this product is increasing all the time, the
available supply lessening. Indeed,
it has been estimated that in 27 years
the United States' supply of crude
oil from which gasoline is obtained
will be exhausted.
Why should not a substitute be
found in industrial alcohol? That
product can be\ readily made from
potatoes, sugar, beets, molasses am'
sawdust.
��� To take the possibilities of the potato alone: According to the Dominion horticulturist, 300 bushels of potatoes can be produced from an acre
of good land if the best methods are
used. At tlie price of 21 1-2 cents a
bushel there would bc a greater profit to the farmer than in raising
wheat ordinarily on the prairies. Furthermore, the potatoes need not be
sacked and can be shipped frozen.
As to the sawdust, there is a great
opportunity in British Columbia for
the utilization of this waste material
for the production of alcohol. One
big powder and explosive factory in
the United States produces nearly
750 gallons a da3r from sawdust and
wood waste.
"It'will bc seen that there are immense possibilities before the whiskey manufacturer for profitable usc
of his capital and plant if Dominion
prohibition shall put an end to liquor
making.���Vancouver World.
._The"'recent great wastage of men
on the German fronts is officially recognized inadvertently by military
authorities, who" have just issued notices at Munich and Cologne that
they will accept in future volunteer
boys aged 15 for the army.
Get it today from vour deal- . This order accounts, for the recent
���������<>.:?������������:���������:. ., ; influx  into   Switzerland   of     German
Tax Unenlisted Men
The house of representatives of
Melbourne, Australia, has passed the
bill authorizing a tav on unenlisted
men. l'olice and prison officials and
clergy men will not be exempted,
while widow-r.i with children may
claim  even-plum.
Spoils or Heirlooms ?
Advertisements very often provide
interesting sidelights on mailers in
GcnnaTiy. The following extraordinary one appears in a Dutch paper:
"Large collection of old picture--..
Dutch, German, Flemish. Italian.
Spanish, French and Knglish, and is:
addition old Gobelins and rare Persian carpets for sale. Above at present time in Germany not far from
the Dutch  frontier."
The advertisement closes by in-
formiue "only solvent buyers''- to address themselves to a box number in
care of a firm at Cologne. Has some
wealthy Falherlander decided lo sell
his heirlooms for food or is some
aristocratic burglar from Belgium
endeavoring  to  unload  his   spoils ?
boys sent for safety by their .'parent's.
German supervision "of tlie Swiss
frontier lately has been redoubled-
especially facing Basle.
Miller's Worm Powders will not
only expel worms from the system,
but will induce healthful conditions
of the system under which worms
can no longer thrive. Worms keep
a child in a continual state of restlessness aud pain, and there can be
no comfort, for the little, one until
the cause of suffering be removed,
which can bc easily done by tlie use
of these powders, than whirl, there
is nothing more efTetcivc.
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Dandruff.
An Historical Occasion
TliC'firsi and one of the very few
times in which the British parliament
voluntarily transferred its authority
to the king _ was in the remarkable
case of Major John Barnard., who
died in Newgate prison, London, 181
years ago. Barnardi, a soldier, wai
arrested in 1696 and charged with
complicity in a plot to assassinate
King William III. Eight person-
were executed for their part in th��
conspiracy, but there was little evidence against Barnardi and five other suspects. Rather than bring'them
to trial or admit them to bail, as
the law provided, parliament authorized the imprisonment of the men for
one year. At the expiration of thai
period il was extended for anothei
year. At the expiration of that, per-'
j iod it was extended for another year,
I and theu for a third, when parliament
Neutrals    Supply    Germany j Passed   an   act  authorizing:     an ^act
____________ providing for the confinment of Bar
nardi and his companions "during Mis
Majesty's  pleasure."
Catarrh Cannot be Cured
Believed That   Great   Quantities   of
Butter Were Shipped by Denmark and Holland
Of  the   total   of  animal   fats
in 1916 in Denmark for the nu.ns
turc of margarine, 90.9 per cent.
imported from the United States.
The   total   Danish     production
ised
t'ac-
was
of
. Catarrh  Cure is what produces such  wouder-
to  the  Avar  by  reconstructing  society j ful  results  iu  catanlul  conditions.    Scad  for
during   their   absence, will   have   to  testimonials,_lree.
with    J-OC/U.    AITI.ICATIONS,    as   they
.annot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh
(��� a local disease,  greatly  influenced by ton- j
jtitutional condition;., and in order to cure it j
you   must   take  an   internal   remedy.     Hall'* ���
Cattrrh     Cure   is   taken     internally  and   acts
through   the   blood   oa   the   mucous   .unices . ,. ,   .
if the system.    Halls Catarrh Cure was pre- i Pounds,   according   lo   data
:cribed by one of the best physicians, in tt_u ! by   the   United   Stales   foot'
country  for years.    It is  composed  of  Bome; .ration.     The     substitution
of  the.   best   tonic*   known,    combined  will ���        _���       _    .. -._ 1   .i
joiue  of  the  best  blood  purifiers.    The per- ( margarine for butter allowed  the rx
feet combination  of the i____rred.ci.t3  in  Hall's j portalion   of all   the   butter   produced
margarine in    l'.Hli    was    124,781,620
look out for ourselves I There is
only one way, so far as I can sec. of
averting their anger. Aud it is too
obvious to be named.���I.. I'. Jacks in
Land am! Water.
A safe and sure medicine for a
child troubled with worms is Mother
Graves'   Worm  Exterminator.
"1  tuid thai   woman  I   would  make
home i any  sarri.v-r     she    demanded   if  she
I would only come into my  home."
have lcA'ed  In. r a great
wanted
uerican.
��� tin'
it!.;
j Oil!
"Redpath" stands for sugar guaEty that is the result ol
modernTequipment and methods, backed by 60 y.ars
experience and a determination to produce nothing unworthy
of the name "REDPATH".
"Let Redpath Sweeten it" *
mz^io^m^BmiM. Made in one grade only���the highest!
Riiubarb in the Cellar
<���   ^ucce.-ofully  grow   rhubarb    in
cellar during the winter months,
pJanls must he allowed to remain
of   doors   until   the  ground     has
frozen   -_uile- ��o!id and  remained    so
for   srvrTiiI  day>.      'llic    carih    can
then   lie   cut   out  around     the     root
crown, the roots lifted and placed in
| a barrel half full of good rich    soil,
land placed in a cellar where    there
������.will  be   considerable     light,    and    :���.
,' temperature of fifty or more degree?.-
I The  pi'int will  soon put .forth    ue-.v
' growth   just  as., if  winter   was   over
and the.warm spririg;'days.-liaU come,
;.Tl:iVvrrr!'iub'a'rl>;'.'.wi-li. ''do;."little." -'cir-- 'no
- lio'odVif the,earth has not been ���frb-s-
.'���.Cll.- "���'.:���;������"'���
X l'lnough .'rhubarb ���������has been grown
j in this way from a few-plants to
supply a large family during several
j months of the middle and latter half
| of the winter.
I Most any farmer has room enough
: to grow a little rhubarb in ihe cellar
Iin  this   manner.���J.T.T.';r ..'.;;..:������...������.
F. J.  CHENEY
All- Druggist*,  7
Ilall'i  JTauiUy  fills  fo
except   8.6   per   cent.,   much   of
exportation   going  into   dcrmai!
His Excuse
A   man   who  is  steadily   employed
finally had a day off, ancl decided tc
go fishing,  taking I113 luncheon with
him. When he reached the creek hi
discovered  that he  had dropped the
, lunch packet somewhere on the road
received j anj   hastened   back  to   look    for  it,
iiihuiiiis-   Presently he met a husky negro, wh<:
of    tnis   was  looking  happy and picking    his
teeth. "Did you find anything on tiiu
road as you'came along?" asked the
this   gentleman.    "No, sah," answered tha
.    ���---���       - -.-.       | necro.        "I    didn't    find    nothing.
& CO., r.ops., Toledo, O.i     Holland, also  a  dairv  courtlrv.    in   Couldn't a dog have found it and ca'
"Sc- j 1916 produced  3_)6,8_,8._l00 pounds  oi: ;.   .._>?"
j margarine,    of      which      3J0.690-000 ��� _
pounds were exported.    Of the  154,-i-"
322,000  pounds    of    Holland    butter!
produced  the   exportation;, amounted'
lo 92.593,200  pounds.      How  greatly1
con-tip'atioit.
m
The Real Naval Problem
The real problem i�� lo sweep the
U-boats from the tea. That is purely
a naval problem, and the American
fleet i�� now joined with the I.riti.-di
and French armaments for that solution. The allied fleets must solve it
for the moral as well as the military
effect that mu.-t be produced upon
Germany.-- -l'i'oiii the Providi u--���'
Journal.
( ___    ,__,    _        ��� ..   _. ..
i tnese  exports    were    to    Ir.-rmauy s!
benefit, can only bc surmised.
A young man in charge of a new-
j ly-platted realty tract, upon which
j the only building was the oflice of
i tlie. company, upon seeing the first
'person to enter the door, hastily !o>>k
��� down the telephone receiver and
Restricts Use of "Milk and Cream     : commenced: "Yes. sir. 1 think we can
The consumption of milk or cream ! ??r5_?  on  lllo?c  Urm<'      T,,,1'ly  Kn'
pure or mixed with  tea, coffee, cho
colate   or  any   other .preparation,   is
forbidden after October 1,  after tlie i
hour pf 9 o'clock in  the morning ii
m one parcel and twenty
. i Yes.  sir.  tlie  price     i-     s
tlie ; $30,000 at ..the  transfer
i:i  atioiht t. ���
S.sti'-ftirtorv, _
and     the   re- !
maind'er'in sivt'y days.    Pid.. you... say���'
'111 could meet you in .the'..morning ..-.���('������j
lunch  houses  throughout   Kranee, by (g ��^c k ^d ^ceivcN-our cheetcfur ;
an order issued in. Paris hr ihe mi,"- j ^lf -pOO.as-tJie'initial jpaynieivi.    \ er y j
ister  of  provisions.       Railroad  lunch ' U'eI,< 'Sir.^Tl.uigmg  up   the   receiver.!
rooms are., excepted from  the. ruling.
j,thi if
���whi
v
lit tl
S'. -
lll.lY
Wound Up, v
uiembir of parliament,
tin
:. Drastic: Taxation in New -.'Zealand
. Xew Zealand's war-expenditure ''"'
.the'end of -Mard^ exceeded. 22.lX>i>.''K.0
pounds."1;-; The new' war. taxation "bill
provides heavy increases in income
and land taxes and -compulsory contribution to the war loan. The pro^
visions of the bill provide that if the
taxpayer fails to contribute to the
amount on his land and income tax.
loan he is liable to pay twice   the
Snisy-.'.pii.'ioii ..turned  !
(.���>.)���-<-������ had just entered
1 there/;, nyt I imp':. I';". :>:ii
> "X.i w,' not. a tiling,
i ito.r.    "I  have jusi
up
-r ��� .telephone, tbar's..a
���t'li'i"'  man ;
the oflice;    "is j.
do   for  you?'" \
returned, the -vis- j
critne  to  ci'iiiH ���-( j.
ill
f
h__d..ejiitv'.i
room 'with ..fin^iutf'riiuua'i'le.;
Looking'-.{'around ' ax... the_j
benches,'������'���' he-:��� .-{remarked lo a'
bored i>icnd, "i am-speaking, to pos- I
tent}." ��� '" ������"'       -    ������-���"���
"If jou go en liki... it-:-."., growled
the friend, ''vou' -will: sec . your audi-
eiic.    w-'fore >ou."'���'������'''.:���'������
__.��*____�� <!���___. *""""��""H!iimiitinnii>iiininniiii_j
Mfiar ino  Two Eye., for a Uf��tlm�� jj
MflVl-tS  Marlaals for Tired Bret. B*4
mOVICa   rye��-Soi_�� Hy��__-M(Jriit��o_*t��4
!"' ���    ""       Br.Uil-L     BMtv-SefreibM---=   t
Bestores.   SlnrliJe t�� �� FaTotil) Tre_.__oM_. J;   j
5 Restores
I for aire*
1 Ir��W
B*tt��-.
r*TOtit J
Ua��t .�����! 4rr��__<__��_tntrr.
Elect!.city from Lignite
Owing to tho possibility of shortage, of coal for next winter's fuel
attention is being drawn to a report
made some years ago by an engineer
in the   employ   of the Sa?katche-t\an
fOvernmenr, who suggested that the
est way to develop the lignite fields
ot Saskatchewan would be to establish a central power.iplant located
right in the centre" of. the lignite bed
and distribute   power   ail   over the
-j,  _,   .province.    Hij 'Schent'C was  to  ourri
r___ii?Vo?'foarloTl?'n'i��M'ySi_.'��:    the IigTiite in retorts, as is now done
'��T%��SA���:t*tS?_,J_Xa__^::i__i'*��i.   1 '{with the ��anie grade of coal in Ger-
f . CMEEMTin. .   W$ MUST WT ���� tffU    ��      manv am! flscwliwf   an/l  ric_>   thr.' tn-
1 Boia ��t Ore�� *.n4 OyUc-rt Stones or b.-Mall. 1   I man>  ana Clsewnere, *na USC  tfte g-la
Sll* ������*!�� fn ����___4j c��, Cfciesn, fir f r���� _.��_-=    so developed to produce the electric
fltuifiiiii!iiiriiitiinni'iM��iiMiiiiiiiiii-!iMTi'iiiriifitL;iiinit^_7   1 tiler**)".
THERE'S
NO DOUBT
ABOUT
���     >3��^����Si-_*8_*jJJ.��=.
POSTUM
ASA
HEALTH
IMPROVEMENT
OVER
TEA e;rCOFFEE I
1
w. THE   LEDGE,   GREENWOOD,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
THE LEDGE
f._ s year in Canada,   and   ��2.50 in   the
United States.
R. T. LOWERY.
Editor and Financier
ADVERTISING RATES
Dfliiuiuent Co-Owner Notices $25.00
(V_u and Oil   Notices     fi 00
n^'.n.y Notices 3-����
���I -nls of Thanks     i.oo
<_��� ���������Lilici.'c. of Improvciuent...;  10.00
.'..'_���;���. e more than one claim ap-
- is ir notice, J2.50 for each ad-
��� I.'.'.onal claim.)
All other le^al advertising, 12 cents a
line fust insertion, and 8 cents a line for
each subsequent insertion, nonpariel
measurement.
The Local Tribunal
Mining in Mexico
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
thai the editor would be pleased
t'> have more money.
.! 1 i_; ropoitud that it was a
f.mi ,:n who invented Limburger
chi'-:--i'-. Tho i.r.-fc attempt to gas
;!\." world.
Xath'N- are frequently lacking
���in !_;r_'4r ide. Venezuela owes more
to tin' iTnitt-d States than any other
Sou' _! American republic, and yet
it ia the only country friendly to
fienuany on the western hemisphere.
Tuk curse of Canada is political
partyism. All governments should
be run on strictly business lines.
Tbifi would eliminate the many
dubs, grafters and pinheads, who
fatten at the public expense by
attaching themselves to some political party.
Isow is the time to save food, instead 01 waiting until famine seizes
the world in its attenuating grasp.
Jt is almost certain that disease
and starvation will follow the
European blood feast, with all the
horrors and sufferings that come
from such conditions, so take time
by the bowsprit, aud eat less than
usual.
(iivi: any man absolute power
aud he becomes a tyrant or a
maniac. The ruler of Germany
proves the truth of this assertion.
Ho claims to be God's partner,
while the devil would be ashamed
to be seen in his company. The
cunning ambition of a mad man
ban blinded the German people,
and horrified the wTorld.
Up to the close of sittings of
Local Tribunal on Saturday 17th
inst., 84 claims for exemption
under the Military Service Act
have been dealt with. Of these 17
have been disallowed. Twenty-
two whose medical history showed
they fell within B, C, or E, have
been exempt till services of men in
these respective categories are required.
Twelve allowed temporary exemption on grounds of domestic or
financial obligations, six months
being the longest period allowed.
Thirty cases appearing on schedule have still to bo dealt with, a
few of these being carried over for
further information required by
Tribunal. The balance are men in
Medical Categories other than A.,
and consequently have as yet had
no dates assigned for hearing by
tho Registraar.
The Tribunal has dealt with two
conscientious objectors one of
whom was a member of a sect
without name or organization who
objects to fighting. The other a
Christadelphian from Phoenix, who
refuses either to Gght, to take
orders from military authorities or
take oath of allegiance. He appeared to think that even association with soldiers was contamination.
Up-to-date no appeals have been
taken by the Local Military Representative against decisions of
Tribunal.
Judging  from  the   almost universal opinion of  men thoroughly
familiar with Mexican  conditions,
better times are about to come to
our neighbor on  the south.    Experts  who  know  have   unlimited
faith in Mexico and its  future and
believe that the end of her troubles
has been  reached.    Anyone who
may  feel  uneasy  abont   Mexico's
future   should   consider   Mexico's
importance as a mineral producer.
In   normal   times   it   stands first
among the nations of the world in
the production of silver,   second in
the production of copper,   third in
the production of petroleum   (with
every indication of becoming first),
and fifth in the production of gold,
and it ranks high in  the   production of other minerals.    A country
of such    magnificieut   production
and   equally   magnificient    latent
possibilities cannot remain   in   a
state   of   inactivity   permanently.
Mexico is too important  a factor
in the world's needs to be permitted to do so.    The political  troubles that have afflicted the country
during   the   past   few   years   are
about settled,    and   Mexico   will
again take her rightful place  as
one of the great mining  countries
of the world.
Your friends can buy anything you can give them,
except your Photograph
Lak^Studio
Open Dec. 11 ��12
ONLY
Solve 12 Xmas Problems
with 1 dozen Photos
LAND   ACT.
I, CYRIL RADAN, of Kerr Creek in
the Similkameen Division of Yale District, Rancher, intend to apply for permission to lease 80 acres of land, bounded as follows:���
Commencing at a post planted at the
North-West corner of Lot 2084S; thence
North 40 chains; thence East 20 chains;
thence South 40 chains; thence West 20
chains to the point of commencement,
aud containing 80 acres be the same more
or less.
Dated October 20th, 1917.
CYRIL RADAN.
D. R. McELMON
WATCHMAKER and JEWELER
Copper St., Greenwood
JOHN CROPLEY
GREENWOOD
Blacksmith, Carpenter and
M Wagon Maker
B.  C. Mines
The Great Gray Army
"0 The Citizens of
Greenwood & District
I desire to notify you through
the medium of The Ledge that I
have beeu appointed official canvasser for the new Victory Loan
for this district.
Within the next few days I shall
endeavour to call upon as many
citizens as possible to'"explain the
reasons why you should purchase
one or more of these bonds.
It is not my purpose to coerce
you into buying agaiust your will,
but to point out the privileges you
are ml-sing by not using your aur
plus nioi ey in this issue. If you
havc ;'. _-;<.i_ho of patriotism you
have a great opportunity to perform a National Service, and if
yiti are not even so governed, you
i.-au make your idle ca8h earn eome
more for you with the best of advantages and security.
Jf I don't call upon you early
enough, I shall be pleased to interview you at your request at any
time.
It is expected that this loan will
be quickly oversubscribed, eo come
eariy atid avoid the rush.
My duties are those of explana
i"��- mho
tion and I will be willing to oblige
though you do not. eventually buy
WM LAKELAND.
The conductor was about to
give the motorman two bells to go
fihecJ.   .
��� X"!'!" shrilled an unmistakably feminine voice, "wait till I
get my clothes on!"
Wheieupon thirty-Feven men
rubbered to see a fat lady lift her
basket of iaundry abroad the car.
���The Crown.
Hazelton will soon be one of the
great copper camps of the west.
At Camp Dixie the Tarheel has
taken in its supplies for the winter.
At Anyox the Granby has added
50 more rooms to the B rooming
house.
There is considerable chrome ore
on Cypres island, near Anacortes,
Wash.
At Anyox the Granby is working three shifts in the experimental mill.
The Trail smelter is closed, owing to a strike for eight hours to
all employees.
Copper pyrites are being shipped
from Hidden Creek, to a sulphuric
acid factory at Barnet.
At Hydraulic, on the Quesnel
river large quantities of black sand
have been discovered.
There is a scarcity of copper in
America. The production is 10
per cent, less than last year.
During August aud September,
the average daily wage at the
Granby in Phoenix was $4.75.
At the coast the Granby is building 30 coke ovens, and will produce their own coke next year.
A. B. W. Hodges, formerly
manager of the Granby smelter is
now a resident of Los Angeles.
A shipment from the Prince
Henry is stored in Greenwood
awaiting the re-opening of the
Trail emelter.
Six miles of a wagon road haB
been completed to the Victor near
Fort Steele. A large compressor
plant is being inetalled, and shipments of silver ore will be heavy
next year.
The Idaho-Continental at Port
Hill, Idaho, has shipped 173 carloads, and has 150,000 tons blocked
out. The ore averaged 60 per
cent, lead and 22 ounces in silver.
The mine employees 200 men, and
the ore is hauled 28 miles feo the
railway, by teams and eight motor
trucks.
In the past 34 years, fehe Bunker
Hill & Sullivan, operating at Kellogg, Idaho, lost aboufe $40,000,000,
through using water concentration,
instead of smelting. The lead and
silver id now in the Coeur d'Alene
river, and a company has been
formed to recover the lost metals.
This should make other companies
more particular in their ore treating methods.
ASSYABR
E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box B1108, Nelson, B. C.
Charges:���Gold, Silver, Lead or Copper
$1 each. Gold-Silver, ' (single assay)
$1.00. Goid-Silver (duplicate assay)
$1.50. Silver-Lead $1.50. Silver-Lead-
Zinc $3.00. Charges for other metals etc
on application.
HORSES  SHOD
On the most modern and scientific
principles
*S��8*a_5����ft����M^^
_
CASH paid for
Hides,   Pork,    Fresh
Eggs and Country
Produce
s'
BROWNS - Midway, B.C.
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
T.    THOMAS
CLOTHES CLEANED
PRESSED AND REPAIRED
TAILOR - GREENWOOD
oooooooooooooooooooooooooo
J.  R. CAMERON,
Leading Tailor of fehe Kootenays.
KASLO    BO.
More and more the streets, the
sidewalks, the railway cars, the
lobbies of hotels and other public
places began to fill with sober-
faced men in khaki. The nation
had called her young men, and
they are coming, as they have always coroe. In a little while they
will begin to march, and we whom
age and other disability has kept
out of fehe ranks shall see what
only a few generations in all history have been privileged to behold.
In front of the long lines that
will make their ways from the
training camps to the sea, and be-
Bide them and among them, will
march the past. Other eyes than
those of Americans may not see the
shadowy figures, but we shall eee
and know them. There will be
tall men in Buckskin shirts and
fringed leggings, with long hair
and coonskin caps, and bearing
powder horns and flintlock rifles.
We saw them once marching from
Virginia to Cambridge, Mass., 140
years ago. There will be farmers
in short breeches and shirt sleeves,
and sailors in wide trousers and
glazed hats, barefooted and bearing cutlasses and boarding pikes.
There will be men in buff and blue,
in dark blue, in light blue and in
butternut gray and mounted men in
wide hats swinging free in fehe saddle with fehe ease of the horn
piainsman.
All those shall march, and we
who look on shall Bee them; but
the young men in khaki will feel
feheir presence. Not as ghosts
shall we see them, bufe as living
spirits, and not as old men but as
the youths thafe were when they
gave themselves feo the country
even as fehe young men are giving
themselves today.
As victory floats before the figure of Sherman in St. Gaudens'
magnificent sculpfeuie, so tradition
marches ahead of oar armies as
they go abroad; fehe tradition of
freedom thafe brought Morgan's
riflemen from fehe foiesfes of the
Alleghenies and Bent Marion's men
into the swamps of the south and
led the New England farmers feo
Bunker Hill. Traditions such as
thafe is a mighty force, The levies
of 1917 aud 1918 when they face
the German guns will not forget
their spiritual ancestry nor will
they prove unworthy of those who
although gone before still lead and
guide America; of Washington and
Jackson and Scott; of Perry and
Decatur; of Grant and Lee; of Far-
ragut and Semmes; of Dewey and
Lawton and Philip.���Youth'8 Companion.
Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations.
��"*OAL mining rights of the Dominion
^"* in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in a portion of the
Province of British Columbia, may be
leased for a term of twenty-one years
renewable for a further term of 21 years
at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not
more than 2,560 acres will be leased to
one applicant.
Application for a lease must be made
by the applicant in person to the Agent
or Sub-Agent of the district in which the
rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed
territory the tract applied for shall be
staked out by the applicant himself.
Bach application must be accompanied
by"~a fee of $5 which will be refunded if
the rights applied for are not available
but not otherwise. A royalty shall be
paid on the merchantable output of the
mine at the rate of five cents tier ton.
The person operating the mine shall
lurnish the Agent wtth sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty
thereon: If the coal mining rights are
not being operated, such returns should
be furnished at least once a year.
The lease will include the coal mining
rights only.
For full information application should
be made to the Secretary of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.   B.��� Unauthorized  publication of
this advertisement will not be paid for.
British Columbia has been
here a long time so has
the B, C Cigar, Absolutely Guaranteed. Clear
Havana Filled, The Cigar
that never varys.    .   .   ��
Haveyou tried one lately?
WILBERG&W0LTZ
B. C. CIGAR FACTORY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C
FRED A. STARKEY,
NELSON, B. C.
MINING
BROKER
PROSPECTS   BOUGHT   AND    SOLD
THe Knob Hill Hotel
PHOENIX.
One of the largest hotels in
the city.   Beautiful location,
fine rooms and tasty meals.
A. O. JOHNSON     .-     PROP.
TULAMEEN BOTEL
Princeton, B. C, is the headquarters for miners, investors
and railroad men. A fine location and everything first-class
J. N. MmPHERSON. Proprietor
HOTEL PRINCETON
Princeton, B.C., now completed on the
site of the old Great Northern. Only
brick hotel in Similkameen. A first
class house,
Swanson & Brootnfleld. Props.
Float
A knot ia u&ed at f-ea like our
n_.le.on land. It is O.0S0 feet. A
mile'is 5.280 feet.
As a Relic
Ethel���Ob, Charlie, wonld you
just as leave propose al) over again
and do it into this phonograph?
Charlie���Why?
Ethel���Why, I want to have
something to remember you by
after you have gone in and epoken
to papa about it.
4. ���$�� ���_��. 4* ���$��� -fr & ���4* 4* ���$��� ���__* �������� 4��
4.
4�� pj LOAT is not a periodic-
j^ *���     al.    It is a book con-
tf taining 86 illustrations all
IT told,  and  is   filled    with
."** sketches   and    stories   of
4* western life.   It tells how
4* a gambler cashed in after ��$*
���j* the flush days of Sandon; ��g��
j, how it rained in New Den- j���
T ver long after Noah was TT
"���* dead; how a parson took a "**
4* drink  at  Bear   Lake   in Hr
4�� early   days;   how   justice ��j*
4�� was dealt in Kaslo in '93; ��{���
jji how the saloon  man out- j,
- prayed the women in Kala- 7
j�� mazoo, aud graphically de- j*
"** picts the   roamings   of   a 4*
4* western editor among the 4*
4�� tender-feet in the cent belt. 4*
��&_ It contains the early history j.
. of Nelson and a   romance ���
j�� of the Silver King mine. ***
"f* In   it are   printed   three Hr
4* western poems, and dozens 4*
������� of articles  too   numerous 4s
ju to mention.    Send for one A,
�� before it is too late.    The
j�� price   is   25   cents,  post-
"** paid to  any part of   the
world,
ters to
Address   all   let-
R. T. Lowery
GREENWOOD, B. C.
________________   ---B--_   _______________   -�����-    __L_____L____   _U_______1   _______________   _______________   ____fft____   ��������    _______________   ___________   ________________
���p ^�� �������� "^f ���T* *T^ "T* T *^* *X* ,^t *H* *������
ADVERTISE IN 1 LIE
DR. A. MILLOY
DENTIST
AU   the   latest methods  in  high-class
Dentistry.
LOO BUILDING
Corner Abbott & Hastings Streets.
VANCOUVER.   -   -   -   B.C.
iii ii m
CO., L.T'D.
Leaves Mother Lode
9.30 a. m. 6.30 p. m.
Leaves Greenwood
2.oo p. m.
8.30 p. m.
Saturday last stage leaves Mother
Lode 6 p. m. Returning, leaves
Greenwood io p. m.
OFFICE-PACIFIC HOTEL
Mazda Tungsten Lamps
15 to 40 Watt Lamps���50c each.
60 Watt Lamps���75c each.
100 Watt Lamps���$125 each.
LAMPS
60 Watts
100    ������
200   ��
'   '   SL25 each
-   -    2.00 ?���
3.50 ��
^   1*   *
STORAGE BATTERIES
CHARGED and REPAIRED
ELECTRIC
VULCANIZING
Greenwood City Waterworks Co.
EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL
THE TELEPHONE AND ITS HIGH COST OF LIVING
Materials used daily in the telephone business have increased In
price between August 1st, 1914, and September 1917, as follows:
Glass insulators, 51 per cent.; Galvanized ground rods, "76 per cent.;
Lead-covered cable, 94 per cent.; Rnbber-covered telephone wire, 41 per
Dry batteries. .6 per cent.; Telephone instruments, Pole line hardware,
123 per ceat.: Tools 55 per cent.
These are merely a few items selected from a list of more than 600
artictes of material used in the telephone business, Nowhere on the entire list of materials used bv the telephone company, is there an article
that lias not ireleased in price since the war began! Sort e material cannot be obtained at present, at an price! While all other materials and
commodities you use were going- skyward in prices on aocount of the war
TELEPHONE EA.TE3 HAVE  STH.I��   REMAINED  THE  SAME?
Have you ever considered the fact that, compared with the prices
you are paying everything- else.
TELEPHONE SERVICE IS COMPARATIVELY CHEAPER TODAY
THAN ANYHING ELSE YOU USE.
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY, Ltd.
j************* -fr************
tbe fiume fiotel
nelson, B*��*
*	
4�� =- ���~	
��Ji The only up/todate Hotel in the interior.   First-class
4�� in every respect,
���	
% CENTRALLY LOCATED
���  =
4�� Hot and Cold Water; Steam Heat and Telephone In
PHONE   13
Auto    and   Horse   Stages
Leave    Greenwood    Twice
Daily to Meet Spokane arid
Oroville Trains
Autos for Hire.   The Finest
Turnouts in the Boundary.
Light and Heavy Draying
Palace   Livery   And  Stage
GREEHW000D. B.C
GILLIS & ION, Proprietor?.
4��
each room.
ROOMS WITH PRIVATE BATHS.
CUISINE>ND SERVICE THE BEST
First Class Bar and Barber Shop
15   SAMPLE ROOMS
Steam Heated; Electric lighted.
RATES $1.00 per day and up; European Plan.
Bus Meets all Trains and Boats.
*
^C *fr *?��� *^* *^* ^J* *f* *^* ������" *fr ��f* ^.f* Hf* ���^������fr �����������$��� *f**t"t**t#'$#*f,,f'^
Spmmmmmmm mmmwmm mmmmmmmmmm^
For Good
JobPrinting
3
33
| -Economy and Satisfaction |
H combined with Promptness ||
g are the features which go to ����
% make up the Service we give ||
H our customers.     Are you |f
H one of them? 3
'._________.' '^2''
I WE PRINT j
&'. Letterheads, Noteheads,       3
���_��_ (Ruled or Plain) ___S
g Envelopes, Billheads, 3
ST (All Sizes) r_3
H Statements, Business^Cards, ||
H Posters, Dodgers, Etc, Etc. |j
1 The Ledge       PHONE 29     |
H     greenwood       Job Printing Department   3
MiauiiiUiiiiiiiiiiUiiiiiiiaiiiUiiiiiiiiiUiaiUiUiiuuiUiUiiiiS
_^4-

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