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Diary 1922 MacDonell, Andrew 1922

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Full Text

  WAN
More letters in less time—that
is what a "Swan" Fount Pen
means. The "Swan" Gold Nib
never varies in " touch," always
writes easily, is clean to carry and
simple to use.
Prices 12/6, 15/-, 21/-, 25/-, 30/- upwards.
SOLD   BY   STATIONERS   AND   JEWELLERS.
Illustrated Catalogue post free on request.
MAB1E, TODD & Co., Ltd., Swan House, 133-135, Oxford St., London, W. 1
HILL & SMITH, Ltd.
Brierley Hill, Staffs.
Makers of
IRON   FENCING. HURDLES, GATES.
WIRE NETTING,
GALVANIZED  IRON   ROOFING,
HAY.SHEDS & STRUCTURAL STEEL
WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
London—
8, Victoria St, Westminster, S.W. 1.
Manchester—8, Exchange Street.
Prospectus
on
Application.
ASSETS
EXCEED
£1,500,000
ASSURANCE   COMPANY,    LTD.
All Classes of Insurance, including Life,  Fire,  Marine, Motors, Accident,  Property
Investment, Employers' Liability, etc., at very favourable rates.
Managing Director:  J. FRANCIS, O.B.E., J. P.
Head  Offices:   NATIONAL   HOUSE,   NEWGATE   STREET,   LONDON.   E.C. 1.
 Marine Underwriting Booms;   It,   CORNHILL,   LONDON,  B.C.3. Take out the
Additional
Life Insurance
You undoubtedly need
with the
NORWICH UNION
LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY.
Combination ol
AGE,   MAGNITUDE,
RESERVE   BASIS   &
PROFIT-EARNING CAPACITY
THE STRONGEST IN THE WORLD.
Perusal of recently published Prospectus makes that fact very clear.
'Write or telephone to
HEAD OFFICE, NORWICH,
or to any Branch or Agency.
With carbon copies bold &" clear
Your worries &• troubles disappear
WITH
FRED COLLINGS
BRITISH
RIBBONS
AND
CARBONS
SMEARLESS, AND WRITE TO
PERFECTION.
Inked Ribbons 2/6 each.
for any Typewriter.
Price List—" Good Goods for Typists'
from
27, Chancery Lane,
LONDON, W.C.2, ENGLAND.
'Phone : Central 5786    Agents & Energetic
Salesmen required everywhere.
Jl
"SAFEGUARDS  HEALTH."
t,
The Best Remedy known for
COUGHS, COLDS,
ASTHMA,  BRONCHITIS.
Acts like a charm in   DIARRHOEA,
COLIC, and other bowel complaints.
ALWAYS   ASK   FOR   a   "Dr. COLDS   BROWNE."
A true palliative in
NEUUALGIA,  GOUT,
HHKUMATISM,
TOOTHACHE.
Effectually cuts short attacks of
PALPITATION,   HYSTERIA,
and SPASMS.
TL
Of all Chemists, 1/8, 3/- I"""""*
THERE  IS  NO SUBSTITUTE.   |r""* i
C. tJ^o-^lruJij^^'~/^y-t:
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31                                                    1
Golden  Number,  4;   Epact,   2;   Solar   Cycle,   27;  Dom  Letter,   A;
Rom. indie, 5; Julian Period  (Year of),  6635;  Ash Wed,,  Mar.   1;
,Easter Day, April 16, Whitsun Day, June 4; Advent Sun., Dec.  3.
- All Their Names ^^|
Begin With "Mac"
fCanadlaa Press Despatch.)
MONTREAL, April 6.—Thirteen brawny Scottish farmers
and fishermen from the Highlands of Inverness-shire and the
Hebrides, the advance party
of about one hundred and fifty
others who are coming over to
settle in Canada, left Montreal tonight from the C.P.R.
Windsor Station for Chatham,
Ont., and will learn the intricacies of Canadian farming
on the large Ardan farms,
Kent county.
All are veterans of the Imperial army, and many of
them have been decorated for
bravery during the great war.
All are nearly six feet tall,
and only three of them can
speak English with, any
amount of fluency. The rest
speak pure Gaelic. And all
their names begin with Mac.
There are three McLeans
and three MacDonalds, two
McKenzies, two McTavishes, a
McPherbon, Mcintosh and a
Maclntyre.   All are bachelors.
NCI
FOR MINTS
British House Discusses Aid For
Colonial   Settlers.
EXPENSE        IS        LIMITED
LONDON, April 11.—(Canadian Press
Cable.)—The empire settlement bill,
which was Introduced in the House. ol
Commons on April 7 by Lieut.-Col. L. C.
Amery, M. P., parliamentary-secretary
to the board of admiralty, as a bill to
make better provision for furthering
British settlement in the overseas dominions, contains the following provisions:
The secretary of state for the colonies,
Rt. Hon. Wlnstrn Churchill, will be associated  with  the  Government  of any
part of the dominions or with approved
private   organizations    in   the     United
. Kingdom  or  in  the   dominions   to   co-
I operate   In   carrying  out   agreed   upon
| schemes for affording joint asistance to
suitable  persons  in  the  United  Kingdom who intend to settle in any part of
the overseas dominions.
An agreed upon scheme may be
either for the development of the land
settlement scheme or . for facilitating
settlement in or migration to any part
of the dominions by assistance with
passage money or Initial allowances for
special training.'
The contribution of the department
of the secretary of state for the colonies is not to exceed half the expenses
Of any scheme undertaken, and the
liability of the department in contributions under the scheme must not extend beyond fifteen years after the passing of the act- The aggregate amount
of expenditure under the act is not to
j exceed £1.500,000 the first year, or
£3,000.000 any subsequent year.
-P
v
TO TAKE UP FARMING
A breath of Highland Scotland came
ta Montreal last night with the ar-
Wval here of thirteen Scottish farm-
era from the Hebrides and Invernes-
Shlre, the advance guard of 150 who
will study farming on the Ardan
Farms in Kent County, Ont., operated
by the Catholic Church, later going on
the land. %**£&
The thirteen Includes McLeans, Mo
Kenzi es, Mclnty res, McPhersons, Mac-
Tavishes and Macdonalds. Most of
them are something like six feet tall
and speak little English, Gaelic being
their customary tongue.
The party was accompanied by Rev.
R. A. MacDonald, M.C., chaplain
attached to the 12th Brigade, C.E.F.,
during the war, who met them on
their arrival at St. John. All veterans of the Great War and many of
them wearing decorations.
Father MacDonald, a Highlander, is
the originator of the plan. Their
passage is^ being paid by the British
Government.
With the exception of their trips to
France and Belgium many of them
have never been away from the Northland and this is the first long Journey of their lives.
•'    None of    the    thirteen is married.
\'But later on,"  said     one  of them,
'"we'll write for the    lassies to come
»and join us."
They passed through the city last
night on their way to Chatham, Qttt, Index to Contents.
143
Banking information
Bank Bates of Discount
Bills of Exchange   ..
Calendar for 1921 ..
Calendar for 1922
Calendar for 192S
Church Lessons
Foreign Money
Foreign Money Orders
Foreign Parcel Post
Foreign  Mails
High Water Table ..
Income and Wages Table
nam
Taxes and Licences  7
Money Orders         18
Parcel   Bates ..        ..        ..        .,       10
Postal Information ..        7 to 12
Postal Orders         18
Stamp Duties ..       ..        ..       ..6 to 8
Taxes, Licences,   &c.       ..       ..       .. 8
Telegraphic Information 12, IS
Telephonic Information   ..        .. 18
Trades and Professional Directory 10 to 184
Weights and Measures 14,16
Weights and Measures, French ..       15
Wireless Telegraphy        ..       ..       ..       18
SHORTHAND, TRANSLATION, TYPEWRITING and TRAINING OFFICES.
Mrs.     HOSTER,
St.   Stephen's   Chambers,   TELEGRAPH   STREET,   E.C. 2.
TRAINING OFFICES now at 29, GROSVENOR PLACE, S.W.I.
SECRETARIAL  TRAINING   FOR   GENTLEWOMEN.
Terms on Application. Instruction by Correspondence.
References :
The Lady Pirie. The Countess Dowager of Desart. The Lady Battersea.
The Countess of Mayo. The Viscountess St. Cyres. Claude Monteflore, Esq.
Messrs. Wainwright, Pollock & Co., and many others.
Index to Advertisements
PAGE
Barclays  Bank, Ltd        17
Baylies, Jones & Baylies, Ltd.        ..      144
British General Insurance Co. Ltd.
Front End paper
Browne, Dr. J. Collis .. Front end paper
Bryant & May      Back cover in paper bound
editions, and pagel42 in cloth editions
Cancer Hospital,   The    ..       ..       • •      188
Car & General Insurance Corporation, Ltd.
Front cover & back end paper in paper bound
editions, & back endjpaper in cloth editions
Cuirass Products ,. Front end paper
Dogs' Home, The        188
Evelina Hospital         189
Exporters' Section ..        .. 135, 136, 137
General Accident, Fire and  Life  Assurance
Corporation, Ltd ..        ..        .. 18
Great Northern Central Hospital       ..       139
Hill & Smith        ..       ..     Front end paper
Eoster, Mrs        143
Letts, Charles & Co.
In paper bound editions, 140, 141
London & Manchester Assurance Co., Ltd.
Back end paper
London & Scottish Assurance
Back cover of paper bound editions,
page 142 in cloth editions
London Joint City and Midland Bank Ltd.
Front end paper
Mabie Todd & Co. ..   Front end paper
Manganese Bronze & Brass Co. .. 18
Marine and General Mutual Life Office      144
Mariners' Friends Society       ..       ..       138
PAOE
National Benefit Assurance Co., Ltd.
Front end paper
National Hospital for the Paralysed and
Epileptic, The        189
N.S.P.CC...         188
National Truss Society ..     Back end paper
North British and Mercantile Assurance Co.
Back end paper
Northern Assurance Co. Front end paper
Norwich Union Life Insurance Society
Front end paper
Orphan  Working School       189
Overseas Marine Insurance Co., Ltd.
Back end paper
Prince of Wales's General Hospital, The 189
Provident Accident & Guarantee Co., Ltd.,
Back cover in paper bound editions,
and page 142 in cloth editions
<Jueen Charlotte's Lying-inHospital ..       139
Royal Exchange Assurance
On Self-Opening Tablet
Sailors' Home               189
St. Thomas's Hospital        189
(Salvation Army, The        189
Shannon, Ltd Back end paper
Shipwrecked Mariners' Society ..       188
Spicer Bros.,   Ltd.         144
Spurgeon's Orphanage.. .-        ••       138
Steeden, A.J Front end paper
Trades & Professional Directory      19 to 184
Waifs and Strays Society ..       ..       138
Western Australian Insurance Co.     ..        18
Yorkshire Insurance Co., Ltd.   Back end paper 144
MARINE   AND    GENERAL
MUTUAL    LIFE   ASSURANCE   SOCIETY.
Throughout the WHOLE EXISTENCE 01 t'ne Society
now extending over a psrlod of 68 YEARS,
BONUS ADDITION3 to the SUMS ASSUREO
under Policies for  tne whale Term of Life
j"lhave averaged^
TWO  POUNDS AND  SIXPENCE PER  CENT  PER-ANNUM.'
14, LEADENHALL STREET, LONDON, 111
Pounded
1852.
BAYLI55 JONES * BAYLIS5M
MAt«cTORY - WOV^mMAfWOH
LONDON OFFiCCS
\SO ■UU  canM.p'm.ST. iC
Please mention this Diary.
The RENODEN  Loose Leaf Ledger.
A Thong Binder of the greatest Simplicity and Rigidity.
Made in a variety of sizes and capacities to suit all purposes.
Sheets are manufactured from the famous Towgood's Special  Ledger Account Book Paper
Write tor lull particulars and prices to:—
SPICER BROTHERS, LTD.. 1 essbee •* factory,
164-194,  UNION  STREET,  S.E.1.
	 81 Bays.
JANUARY,  1922.
JAN. 1.
As a large number of
these Diaries circulate
abroad it may be well
to point out that the
Astronomical Data,
such as phases of the
moon, etc., are given in
Greenwich time. The
times    of    the    Sun's
~Rteing5" and j Settings
are only applicable for
' tjjft same North Latitude as Greenwich
(London). For other
places in England the
difference in Longitude
should be applied.
During the operation
of the Daylight Saving
i 'Bilj.the.times given for
Astronomical and other
Notes  throughout   the
_ Diary must be altered
accordingly.
i  Sunoay
rst after Christmas.
[1-364]
Circumcision.
An^-fH/e
~C~«LAr~{ ■    fc^c^j
•4 .
G
1 *
d=zrTC^^Lr~t_4
m 1st Week.
JANUARY,  1922.
1st Month.
2    MONDAY   [2—363]
Stock Exchange closed.
G.—*A-*^4c r^-*w  /Cr g&~~~^_^   *c-A   fit? *-**>£ **% p^-e. —
*»^%
/L
^c
<Ar 81 Days. JANUARY,    1922. JAN. S&8.
3    TUESDAY   [3—362]
KjLv. ft. /tu^&r^Ut c/xr/3
^*-»  £<~>-eCcx*^   t^Wv*v^o       *""£-&*—Ct^y
OCZ~jUrL^        fc«-o r-4/*x    OC«v<~rv-e_^_,__      /Tf . ..-.■<^<_/>w^_«^«»^wl^'
3pX$-JU, e«~n~H: j   Ax/^SCZ^^ VTvi^-.^v/d^l-^ ^WW-*-*).
:Z:^==^=^^^zz:=^======^ ISt Week. JANUARY,    1922. 1st Month.
*Hn
4   WEDNESDAY   [4—361]
dMMSMlk^ Wk 5
31 Days JANUARY   1922. jan.4&5.
5   THURSDAY   [5—360]
Dividends due.
Art-   ti $rrtr>^£Z—V 6-^^Cj     *~-jft>*r   SO.y^-^,.     <a^ 1    /f-
*~^&-r.   CL*-*^*.    ^"tA*
:   ^TS-,    &r    /^*l^-»^*«     4   yiCr   /e?
— 6
1st Week. JANUARY,    1922, 1st Month.
6    FRIDAY   [6—359]
Epiphany.    J> First Quarter, 10.24 a.m.
t f 7
81 Days. JANUARY,    1922; JAN. 6 & 7.
7    SATURDAY   [7—358]
s.r. 8.6, s.s. 4.6.
f     1-*-*-lvfJ <L&^J*£a^,       l^yLj~       b^.   ^t
e~JL ».;
2nd Week. JANUARY,    1922. 1st Month.
8 SunoaB [8-357]
1st after Epiphany.
rS I
31 Days. JANUARY,    1922. JAN. 8 & 9.
9   MONDAY   [9—356]
Plough Monday.   Christmas Fire Insurance ceases.
F^—^ ^^f^g 10
2nd Week. JANUARY,    1922. 1st Month.
IO   TUESDAY   [10—355]
If not already done, send in Accident Registration Form.
£*^j/i~o *1^<^^&xr*^uL*C,  o*^^-^^    Ce^~-<. a, £-^c*.
e^C^Ar a.   a*^~ £v^ o^; d^^ ££/ /£^
*JC J /£r*^< «-^ a^ <z^v. 6t4rf-~t£z
lyfcr$C.L^, a /LrLr^L/^e .  JC^ l^c <u^
<\ 81 Days:
JANUARY,   1922;
II    WEDNESDAY   [i 1—354]
Hilary Law Sittings begin.
U-- - Z *■■ -"t ^:1>b 12
2nd Week. JANUARY,    1922. 1st Month.
12    THURSDAY   [12—353] SIDays. JANUARY,   1922; jan.is&is.
13    FRIDAY    [13—352]
O Full Moon, 2.36 p.?n.
r = ■ I   -14
2nd & 3rd Weeks.        JANUARY,    1922. 1st Month.
14   SATURDAY   [14—351]
S.R. 8.2, S.S. 4.16. i5
31 Days. JANUARY,    1922. JAN. 14 & 15.
15 Sunfcag [15-350]
2nd after Epiphany. i6
3rd Week. JANUARY,    1922. 1st Month
16    MONDAY   [16—349]
jCty/f.   /UWi-c«J Arr $~$-**^J~* ■     *¥**%   "J, °6rtO   e**\ <^C I,  81 Days
JANUARY,  1922.
■MfPPP
17
JAN. 16 & 17.
17    TUESDAY   [17—348]
fit—^-*_#t^-^—ce^,   e*—c^r-*~*f   {•*****-<*&    e\r^A.    /£*. ''"ev*t-^cA_  ,      'J't
*^tC
r//C
<6Cv>. eX^_^^ — ^u^-o/u^ -^ 'yfce.nr.e
	 i8
3rd Week.                      JANUARY,    1922.                         1st Month.
18    WEDNESDAY   [18—347]
.
,
.,__. 19
'31 Days. JANUARY,    1922. JAN. 18 & 19.
19    THURSDAY   [19—346]
s 20
3rd Week. JANUARY,    1922. 1st Month.
20   FRIDAY   [20—345]
( Last Quarter, 6.0 a.m.
saate^^ja. ■,,:^~-^
—t"-«.w.-.i 21
31 Days. JANUARY,    1922. JAN. 20 & 21.
21     SATURDAY    [21—344]
S.R. 7.56, S.S. 4.27. 22
4th Week.
JANUARY,  1922.
1st Month.
22 5unoa£ [22—343]
3rd after Epiphany.
C
fcvtVt.
9
<*n~JU   44^    Vito   •?£, I
0~"*/«^ _    S^f/iy  *~*i^   TZr^C r-crw,  .     ^e   er^U^U    /C   £<-«  /~C/<L<^
C\   *****    <v-7v>^e4^.  A-m(   A- /•  Aj>-,    etrs^.   er~ftS  Co-v^-^L. *   4£
ttf^r   ^riT»<>vtsU-<( .       <lt>  -.      Cf<r*~.     C-*-*H-i*    f< r. j/ ... tj 7 £"•—» ■    31 Days.
JANUARY,  1922.
23
JAN. 22 & 23.
*u
23*   MONDAY    [23—342]
JLr^u+v-* j-^   rl=zr€* t~Us a^-**   tr~7?<^  «h t^r^A^U 24
4th Week.
JANUARY,  1922.
1st Month.
24   TUESDAY   [24—341]
Pi
V
—
—■	 31 Days.
JANUARY,   1922. JAN.24&25.
25    WEDNESDAY   [25—340]
Conversion of S. Paul.
au
0L*Cy
^W*-vx-<   , 26
4th Week. JANUARY,    1922. 1st Month.
26    THURSDAY   [26—339]
tu^Jt 4 Lr*-ML~i  6r^r\n*3 r^ryu^   6r-%cA(-^ h^ t^/Z^d
Ct^i^^L^v-^i^r    &     *~*~o/-    **<-«. ,       >r\Cr     A-«t-,     «L^Cao t>^*~~CCr>**.
<3-t*   <TT»-<eCi^~*. ^SrJLirv^C   ~^7^-tvC--5Cy<*-y   (aC^oL.   a   ***r\r
Otr-^r   ((3-Q   «-tv«^   AACet~*^(.     C\r<-r- if (TO   C^££ZZ-**£Zi
^a_^    iXrw^,    £-3£/e  Co-i^- h^*J^ &*JmZ.
^W+    G   CSU*^,    *^>«-y    h^C^^,  jye^L^r/. Jlryjo^r*. .
-      '    '   ■      .       f* 27
3lDayb. JANUARY,    1922. JAN. 26&27.
27    FRIDAY   [27-338]
• New Moon, 11.48p.m.
-u~~^
*P~*y^~A»-+3i£-*Je<^   ,  i/U~n-JlU-   'A-   <*    SinrA    <J cA\^^^^_ VVhv6/
^-»-v-t    «v*»    tx~£*Jl£i--n**~t   /Lt^^i-uj^LA-^.     Si   &*~4ry^A-   tJ*li^   A   .
C€-*Ul^~i. J *£*-*    -/-^-&A   Is-t^-c+S  <3rt*.*'' JLtru^A-r-oM 4th & 5th Weeks. JAN UARY,    1922.
1st Month.
28    SATURDAY   [28—337]
s.R. 7.47, s.s. 4.39.
aAiA^r-i^jfZ^t^f- A^^c^ I /£Z^  yX^A   A^^   /£l.
cr-^_A.   ^   6~y   LaZ/c   t^Atr~£^ .   hf-/ha^^Jf i^
&^r>^^Jtl>Zr\     ||   4U~1<*jr %rvf\ Mr*   t(jt~^_A^   i^Cj
U
l*J-l*~o
i
ir
	 31 Days.
29
JANUARY,   1922. JAN.28&29.
29 Sunbas [29-336]
4th after Epiphany.
^_^iL_J 1—^^—I 3°
5th Week.
JANUARY,  1922.
1st Month
30   MONDAY   [30—335]
*~4fr$rtUju^
-M I
31 Days. JANUARY,  1922. jan. 30 & si.
31    TUESDAY   [31-334]
The Insurance herein contained is not valid until
your name has been registered. 32
5th Week.
FEBRUARY,   1922.
2nd Month,
1
I    WEDNESDAY   [32-333]
'^ - Ct^TlA^rw^.   C (JUA.    *a~^c:
l«r-r AIT     ft.   IaAA*-i-   /»»-  a--*     C5~  /2L7      °-*(-*Ar>*3    *v~
faru*^,   4   M<*£aU^ I   /lur^Ovt^     Ar^t^^A.^. <Y-
^^.C^r^^-r^.      ^A0~t^<,       t~sCtr-A^^-U^        4*T^£Z?
j3-+Aa-t^a
£k^
^v.
£ I   28 Days.
FEBRUARY,  1922.
33
FEB. 1 & 2.
2    THURSDAY   [33-332]
Purification of B.V.M.    Candlemas.
.£*^o—^—^>u^_^ ,   /A 4-^~pyct^A   /fc-j s ^-^<
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5th Week
FEBRUARY,   1922.
2nd Month.
3    FRIDAY   [34-331] 35
28 Days.                         FEBRUARY,    1922.                 FEB. 8 & 4.
4   SATURDAY   [35—33°]
s.r. 7.37, s.s. 4.54. 36
6th Week.
FEBRUARY, 1922.
2nd Month.
^
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5 Sun&as [36-329]
5th after Epiphany.    ]) First Quarter, 4.52 a.m.
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FEBRUARY,   1922.
37
FEB. 5 & 6.
6    MONDAY   [37—328]
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6th Week.
FEBRUARY,  1922,
2nd Month.
7   TUESDAY   [38—327]
^m
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FEBRUARY,  1922.
39
FEB. 7 & 8.
8    WEDNESDAY   [39—326]
Half Quarter Day.
W-r*.uc^. Mi 4
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6th Week.
FEBRUARY,   1922*
2nd Month.
9    THURSDAY   [40—325]
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28 Days. FEBRUARY,   1922. feb.9&io.
IO    FRIDAY   [41—324]
X C£^AtZ^. .   <$-^o Av^-O*— U '-y*^A   £—zlr
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42
6th As 7th Weeks.     FEBRUARY,    1922, 2nd Month.
II    SATURDAY   [42—323]
s.r. 7.24, s.s. 5.7.
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28 Days. FEBRUARY,   1922» FEB. 11 & 12
	
12 Sunbas [43-322]
Septuagesima.    O Full Moon, 1.17 a.m.
*£a^-f    /£» "TA-.L     k*-t~*~ ,oA  4l- t^-eA^   CoAC<ALt^A   -
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7th Week.
FEBRUARY,  1922.
2nd Month
13    MONDAY   [44—321]
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J FEBRUARY,    1922. 2nd Month;
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28 Days. FEBRUARY,   1922,        feb. le&ie.
16   THURSDAY -[47—318]
N-*~A  i~sic rfczr *v*rt_+A4r /-*-*■ X<
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7tb Week.
FEBRUARY,   1922.
2nd Month.
17    FRIDAY   [48—317]
fV*~A «. jj/L**~i c~*ax A^*h
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28 Days.
FEBRUARY,   1922. feb. 17&I8.
l8    SATURDAY   [49—316]
( Last Quarter, 6.18p.m.
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8th Week.
FEBRUARY,   1922.
2nd Month.
19 SunbaE [50-315]
Sexagesima.
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■-    --■ :. '-■	
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FEBRUARY,  1922,
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FEB. 19 & 20.
20    MONDAY   [51—314] p
8th Week.
FEBRUARY,   1922
2nd Month.
21    TUESDAY    [52—313]
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28 Days. FJEBRUARY,  1922.        FEB.21&22.
2 2    WEDNESDAY    [53—312]
<&~*^ASUA.    tr^e~*y^l~^yt^ I        I
54
8th Week.
11
FEBRUARY,  1922.
2nd Month.
23   THURSDAY   [54-311]
/K/-   /&C*j~t~~y-xf    t\r-e^o    */—-^e_#v-<^_—^Cn<    £^*J*   Jl~-*A**.
'•      ' '•   ■•■•■•-'•      ' •••      •■ 55
28 Days. FEBRUARY,    1922. FEB. 23 & 24.
24    FRIDAY   [55-310]
5. Matthias.
J 56
sth & 9th weeks.     FEBRUARY,   1922.
2nd Month.
>5    SATURDAY   [56-309]
S.R. 6.57, S.S. 5.32.
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28 Days. FEBRUARY,     1922. FEB. 25 & 26.
. 26 Sunbas WSBA
Quinquagesima.    • New Moon, 6.4Sp.m. 5«
9th Week. FEBRUARY,   1922, 2nd Month.
27    MONDAY   [58—307]
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28 Days. FEBRUARY,   1922. feb.27&28.
28    TUESDAY   [59—306]
Shrovey Tuesday.
4AI   er^A-   A-   '2<L^V^--^   .   e<£*^AL-^ 60
9th Week.
MARCH,  1922.
3rd Month.
I    WEDNESDAY   [60—305]
Ash Wednesday.    S. David.
4<A~.    «Ah     *—*~(  £■
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31 Days. MARCH,    1922. MAR. 1&2.
2    THURSDAY   [61—304] 62'
9th Week. MARCH,    1922, 3rd Month. 65
L      31 Days. MARCH,    1922. MARCH 5 & 6.
6    MONDAY   [65—300]
5 First Quarter, 1.22 p.m.
ATe^A.   t^^^^Al/^Al^ &r/h^ 64
10th Week.'
MARCH,   1922.
3rd Month,
5 Sunbag [64—3oi]
ist in Lent.   Ember Week. 65
31 Days. MARCH,    1922. MARCH 5 & 6.
6   MONDAY   [65—300]
5 First Quarter, 7.22 p.m.
fa^t  6r(f~~~MaJa£- &r/hu. 66
10th Week.
MARCH,  1922.
3rd Month.
7   TUESDAY   [66—299]
O-^i^CZt^f-c^MA^^      *^A\^-r-v->^^o     l*r*A£/2^r.    K^r-At^A-   *w
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MARCH,   1922.
67
MARCH 7 & 8.
8 - WEDNESDAY   [67—298]
- Ember Day.
aL^    ^r«^   *L^f  *L*-y .        fa-tA-    7,
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MARCH,  1922.
3rd Month.
9   THURSDAY   [68-^297]
C^_   tr^rmUC ■    ^£w /Cc <^~~lj  W-7*/> -irA/^
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MARCH,  1922.
69
MARCH 9 & 10.
IO    FRIDAY   [69—296].
Ember Day.
I 7°
lOtb&llthWeeks. MARCH,    1922.
3rd Month.
II    SATURDAY   [70—295]
Ember Day.
S.R. 6.26, s.S. 5.55.
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31 Days. MARCH,    1922. MARCH 11 & 12.
12 Sunbas [71-394]
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A>N    ew,      &~~r*_A^LtUA? I *?   &-e^~y     /<C    &±*Ar   «-»    C^~AZ^ 11th Week. MARCH,    1922. 3rd Month.
13   MONDAY   [72—293]
O Full Moon, 1T.T4 a.m. 73
31 Days.                                MARCH,    1922.           MARCH 18 & 14.
14    TUESDAY   [73—292]
• 74
11th Week. MARCH,    1922. 3rd Month.
15   WEDNESDAY   [74—291]
**- '     '    ■ 31 Days.                                MARCH,    1922.             MARCH 15 & 16.
16    THURSDAY   [75—290]
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1 76
11th Week. MARCH,    1922, 3rd Month.
—
17    FRIDAY   [76—289I
S. Patrick. 31 Days.
MARCH,  1922,
77
MARCH 17 & 18.
18   SATURDAY   [77—288]
s.u. 6.10, s.s. 6.7y
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12th Week.
MARCH,  1922,
3rd Month.
19 SunbaE [78-287]
3rd in Lent.
/^c^^ry^X^..
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79
MARCH,   1922. march 19 & 20.
£>
20    MONDAY   [79—286]
( Last Quarter, 8.43 a.m.
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12th Week.
MARCH,  1922.
3rd Month.
*S
2 1    TUESDAY   [80—285]
Vernal Equinox. 8i
81 Days. MARCH,    1922. MARCH 21 & 22.
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MARCH,  1922.
3rd Month.
23   THURSDAY   [82—283]
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81 Days. MARCH,    1922- MARCH 23 & 24.
24    FRIDAY   [83—282] 84
12th & 13th Weeks. MARCH,    1922.
3rd Month
25   SATURDAY. [84—281]
Annunciation II. V.AI.    Lady Day.
s.K. 5.54, s.s. 6.19.
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MARCH,   1922.       march25&26.
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13th Week. MARCH,    1922. 3rd Month.
27    MONDAY   [86—279]   	
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28    TUESDAY   [87—278]
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29    WEDNESDAY   [88—277]
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MARCH,  1922.
89
MARCH 29 & 30.
30   THURSDAY   [89—276]
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APRIL,  1922.
4th Month.
2  Sunbas? [92-2731
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APRIL,   1922.
93
APRIL 2 & 3.
3    MONDAY   [93—272]
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14th Week. APRIL,    1922. 4th Month.
4   TUESDAY   [94—271]
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APRIL,  1922.
95
APRIL 4 & 5.
5   WEDNESDAY   [95—270]
]) First Quarter, 3.46 a.m.   Dividends due.
<=A /Z.,3o.        **J-   f/ZZ
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P-T-t^ii-^i>  . 96
14th Week.
APRIL,   1922.
4th Month.
-S2s
6    THURSDAY   [96—269]
4/-*-»
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/fZZ    ^Z^AajZL    r*    ***-*~A- "%ZZ   r**-*-^ . 30 Days.
APRIL,   1922.
97
APRIL 6 & 7.
7    FRIDAY    [97—268] 98
14th & 15th Weeks. APRIL,    1922,
4th Month.
8   SATURDAY   [98—267]
Lady Day Fire Insurance ceases.
S.R. 5.23, S.S. 6.42.
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APRIL,   1922,
•  99
APRIL 8 & 9.
9 -Sunbay? [99—266]
Palm ^Sunday.
/£-s^ IOO
15th Week.
APRIL,  1922.
4th Month.
IO   MONDAY   [100—265]
Ah^aI    *-a£L^£Z   dC-*v~     J*m£ZZZiZZ     ^~^»-w-sv
■J «^~   e^^eAZnF*^^-,    A-»^*-^nA%Z ^UvtjAifv^R^^
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30 Days. APRIL,    1922. APRIL 10 & 11.
I I    TUESDAY   [101—264]
O Full Moon, 8.44 p.m.
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4th Month.
12   WEDNESDAY   [102—263]
Hilary Law Sittings end.
— 30 Days.
APRIL,  1922.
103
APRIL 12 & 18.
13   THURSDAY   [103—262]
Maundy Thursday.
~-^ — i 104
15th Week                           APRIL,    1922.
4th Month.
14    FRIDAY   [104—261]
Good Friday.
. j|
hrt^   UT^A^JLZ^,    Ar^C^   .
%
	
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80 Days. APRIL,    1922. APRIL 14 & 15.
15    SATURDAY    [105—260]
Easter Eve.
Interest payable on £4% War Loan, 1929-1942.
s.R. 5.7, s.s. 6.54.
JA€^^e^^^y      CL^JAU-A.    *~4   *Ar<n~t. iS^vrU^^e^ io6
16th Week APRIL,    1922 4th Month.
16 Sunbas [106-259]
Easter Day.
H-^AZ^k.    ireZy- Jr-m**    /J*i\jAA_
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APRIL,   1922.
107
APRIL 16 & 17.
17    MONDAY   [107—258]
Easter Monday.   Bank Holiday.
V€^^i Ai lv~v~t~~.     ru
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APRIL,  1922.
4th Month.
18    TUESDAY    [108—257]
Easter Tuesday.
fierA^,^   hZ^i^Ji   *-w-   rji-   r£Z
Aj+tA^y^yfZ    A^r<^CA~~y    M       j^^—^^^^—
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^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 109
80 Days APRIL,    1922. APRIL 18 & 19.
19    WEDNESDAY   [109—256]
~Primrose Day (i88t).    (  Last Quarter, 0.34 a.m.
—is no
16th Week. APRIL,    1922, 4th Month.
20   THURSDAY   [110—255]
—S■■—
	 30 Days.
APRIL,  1922.
in
APRIL 20 & 21.
21    FRIDAY   [in—254]
ifczr
trx^.    fa
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4th Month.'
22    SATURDAY   [112—253]
S.R. 4.53, S.S. 7.6.
MBHMaBM
' 1 "3
APRIL,    1922, APRIL 22 & 23.
23 Sunba\? [113—252]
Low Sunday.    STGcorge. 114
17th Week.
APRIL,   1922,
4th Month.
24   MONDAY   [114—251]
**//.CAc^tA^^ Zr Xru^Lf^
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H                                        its
30 Days. 1                                 APRIL,    1922.                APRIL 24 & 25.
25    TUESDAY   [115—250]
S. Mark.    Easter Law Sittings begin.
1 aC^A1/,    <yp^crL^AZ    r~<r*   OtrZ^na. .
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17th Week
APRIL,   1922.
4th Month.
26.^WEDNESDAY. fn6—249]
''HH^A-   A^^%^J\oi^yLZr^
JL\ I dU^yt.   V-tCx-^-,     ro~^y .
/ 30 Days.
117
APRIL,    1922.                 APRIL 26 & 27.
27    THURSDAY   [117—248}
m A'ew Moon, 3.4 a.m.                      .
\aAAl~a~ c^oual-^^   kAZtt >9*aCZZyJc -Aa/AjA
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17th Week.
APRIL,   1922.
4th Month.
 ,_
■
 J
28    FRIDAY   [118—247]
Ramddan begins.
*A~y—rt*v-t^A,     «~^   r^~i St^^Ar-*-*.    mL*--.
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?-c^-t-^t-t^_e-c- v-o^Zy^A aTzz . 'aL^^AJa^s,  k^, Aaa
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	 119
30 Days. APRIL,    1922. APRIL 28 & 29.
^1—~~   n ---r-r '■•■' ' '  i	
29    SATURDAY   [119—246]
s.R. 4-38, s.s. 7.17.
^yAZ,   eiA£l_^^_^v~y   /^*v  M^Z/   VtZjo   u
4^2- 120
18th Week.
APRIL,   1922.
4th & 5th Months.
30- Sunbap [120-245]-
2nd after Easter.
;:i
Ayf'^Z^ZAie^^.    7v-«ri<^<^«-£.      A»~-tr*Z-<Z~—fc-£     Cf-tt-*^-
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<k^Iau^ AzJfi 4r^*^u~* .   Jcsu f^^ju'
■tSiKl. hw\ ^—i---- [ - •    - \--\ —
121
30 & 31 Days. MAY,    1922. APRIL 30 & MAY 1.
I    M0NDAY_ [121—244]
SS. Philip and lames.
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?L4/??~.    A^^c^ln^cAj.     tCZ^_J    i^Ag      6     try ^f~*LVv</f<- 122
18th Week. MAY,    1922. 5th Month.
2   TUESDAY   [122—243]
/
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81 Days. MAY,    1922. MAY 2 * 8.
3    WEDNESDAY   [123—242]
£yj. «yr>—w£ <a- J" 1. ^. -dA~A rS-.j fAriZr* J*ZC*
CaZzCzLZl   U^-^sAfAjP <frZ-*~~. AiA^a^^-^,     c*r*.
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<a/. 124
18th Week.
MAY,  1922,
5th Month
4    THURSDAY   [124—241] _
]) First Quarter, 0.36p.m.
AA^^ZlAl^-^^<y2r^^    Q^^t    cAr-t^n-    A^Ae     +**.
M<-^< rA^r-trzr^^ezLAk^*AK<*~^>  fc^Ujz^j
&^r-   i^^^/t    c^4C~V' /?*+i(a  £  Ay-AJ-J^/AZ^y 81:
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MAY,  1922.
125
MAY 4 & 5.
====»
5    FRIDAY   [125—240]
—1 Wf,\ —1—
IS-:'"
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18th & 19th Weeks.
MAY,  1922.
5th Month.
6   SATURDAY   [126—239].
Accession, 1910.
S.R. 4.26, S.S.-7.28.—
'  4rt~*A?    Ar^CZ^^t. _ A
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_^H^^-&v^£c^z^   <*JL  t~J?     LrZU,    JlU
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— 31 Days.
MAY,  1922.
127
MAY 6 & 7.
zzz
•
Aft
7 Sunbag [127—238]
3rd after Easter.
\'trfyi]& ■-=-— ■ ^mmm
8 • MONDAY^
1HURCHMEN FORM
NfiW 0RGANIZATI01
Anglican,      Presbyterian
and Methodist Divines in
Catholic Fellowship.
Organisation in Toronto by a
group of men belonging, to different
Protestant Churches of an association to be" known as the Catholic
Fellowship is announced. Although
members of different communions,
it is stated that they have felt that
the step they ha-ve taken will make
a contribution in the direction of
Christian unity and result in some
positive results. In outlining l its
beliefs, the organization, which has
as honorary presidents the Bishop
of Kootenay, Rev. Prof. T. B. Kil-
patrick, D.D.. of Knox College, and
Rev. Chancellor R. P. Bowles, D.D.,
LL.D-, of Victoria College, declares it will "explore and appropriate all that is essential and helpful
to  life, faith, worship  and  order."
The president of the Catholic Fellowship is Rev. Prof. R. Davidson.
D.D., Knox Colleg.e; and the secretary, Rev. A. E. Bruce, of Pickering,
| Ont. The members of the council
I are: Rev. F. J. Moore, St. James'
Cathedral; Rev. J. Little, Westminster Church. Toronto; Rev. H. G.
Hiscocks, B.D_ St. Mary Magdalene's, and Rev. Hugh Mathesoni,
LL..D. librarian, Knox College, Toronto.
The "work of the new organization
is  outlined as follows:
"Afffrmihg our belief in the Holy
Catholic Church as. the body of
Christ..and the organ by which He
is redeeming the world, and desirous of realizing the fulness of the
Catholic heritage, we would explore
and appropriate all that is essential
and#helpful to life, faith, worship
and order, in the experience of the
whole Church, endeavoring to combine Christian faith with freedom of
thought. "We believe in the grace
of sacraments, the sacrificial significance of worship, the necessity of
expressing devotion in visible forms
and the value of the appeal through
the senses to the soul. Wt also seek,
through fellowship, to put an end to
the divisions, strifes and animosities
which sin against brotherhood and
rend the body of Christ."
Hunters.
LJ 129
31 Days. MAY,    1922. MAY 8 & 9.
9    TUESDAY   [129—236]
Half Quarter Day. 	
yf/Lrrk*.   frr-ZA^    ■
^cJze^jApTu^zj y*r%. Az3j£ d*j&*z *rrAk 130
19th Week.
MAY,  1922.
IO   WEDNESDAY   [130—235]
5th Month.
T^ 31 Days
MAY,   1922.
*3*
MAY 10 & 11.
I I    THURSDAY   [131—234]
O Full Moon, 6.6 a.m.
*~^   *4- «A-
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19th Week. MAY,    1922. 5thMonth.
	
12    FRIDAY    [132—233] 133
31 Days. MAY,    1922. MAY 12 & 13.
13   SATURDAY   [133—232]
s.R. 4.14, s.s. 7.39.
A~/^cZlZ   ^r^ul a.   jAa     «-* *—    &Z^r »34
aoth Week.
MAY,  1922i
5th Month.
^A   ?*
14 Sunbas [134-331]
,      4th after Easter.
	 31 Days.
MAY,  1922.
135
MAY 14 & 15.
15    MONDAY   [135—230]
Scotch Quarter Day.  .
*a*^-*x^aSz .   id.
<*-A>Uy/» "^A*~
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20th Week. MAY,    1922. 5th Month.
16   TUESDAY   [136—229]
jhAZrtjuuj-i~y     r*T-*-*^i~<s£^
CjZs^c^~,iyZ    yuy/^^ fi^ffls^?   <r^
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31 Days. MAY,    1922. MAY 16 & 17.
17    WEDNESDAY   [137—22S
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20th Week. MAY,    1922. 5th Month.
18   THURSDAY   [138—227]
( Last Quarter, 6.17 p.m.
ru^Az^y z At^az^j^ ,  dC^yjZZ^ it 139
31 Days MAY,    1922. MAY 18 & 19.
19    FRIDAY   [139—226]
£\j(„    6~fc*^u~*    ^A-    /Z-ZO    «—?Z -"^"V"     tTLt^^r^^iZZ • 140
20th & 21st Weeks. MAY,    1922, 5th Month.
"4* d^
20   SATURDAY   [140-225]
s.R. 4.4, s.s. 7.50.
"v AZ^   t*-***u~+'ii£i, 81 Days.
MAY,  1922.
141
MAY 20 & 21.
21  5unba$ [141-224]
Rogation Sunday.
Ah. #Z^A-Z~
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21st Week.
MAY,   1922.
5th Month.
22    MONDAY   [142—223]
Rogation Day.
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31 Days. MAY,   1922, MAY 22 & 23.
23    TUESDAY   [143—222]
Rogation Day.
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21st Week.
MAY,  1922.
5 th Month
24    WEDNESDAY   [144—221]
Rogation Day.    Empire Day.
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^——^^s^^^£—^ I 31 Days.
MAY,  1922.
'45
MAY 24 & 25.
25   THURSDAY   [145—220]
Ascension Day.
SAzz.
m
* i46
21st Week.
MAY,   1922.
5th Month.
26    FRIDAY    [146—219]
Queen born, 1867.    9 New Moon 6.4 p.m.
4/Zy^i  «£JL^e~-y ^ ^--U^^^aZI ; /A^y_
c^yU^A^A.    k-7°   *"-*"   &—^   &aZA<^l_    A^jr_
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— 147
31 Days. MAY,    1922. MAY 26 & 27.
27   SATURDAY   [147—218]
s.R. 3.56, s.s. 7.59.
A.  A
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22nd Week.
MAY, 1922.
5th Month.
28   SUI&ag   [148-217]
SundayafterAsceiiJiou.
tZZZ^AL     **      ATe^^^A^y.
A)cZ^AA     £c*ZAZ(
"dr\Z>
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MAY,   1922.
149
MAY 28 & 29.
29    MONDAY   [140—2i6|
fcJL^C,    *a—zfL~~£   A-y^y. AA~e^(
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22nd Week:
MAY,   1922.
5th Month,
30   TUESDAY   [150—215] IP
81 Days. MAY,    1922. MAY 80 & 31.
^1    WEDNESDAY   [151—214] 152
22nd Week. JUNE,    1922» 6th Month.
I    THURSDAY   [152—213]
Interest payable on £3% War Loan, 1929-1947, m
SODays. JUNE,    1922. JTOE1&2.
2 FRIDAY [153—212]
Easter Law Sittings end.
5  First Quarter, 6.10 p.m. *54
,22nd A23rd Weeks. JUNE,    1922.
6th Month.
3    SATURDAY   [154—211]
King born, 1863.
s.r. 3.50, s.s. 8.7,
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JUNE,  1922,
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JUNE 3 & 4.
4 Sunbas [155-210]
Whit Sttnday.   Ember Week.
&K    A, 23rd Week.
JUNE,   1922.
6th Month.
<^    MONDAY'    [156—209]
Whit Monday.    Batik Holiday.
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30 Days. JUNE,    1922. JUNE 5 & 6.
6   TUESDAY   [157—208]
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158
23rd Week.
JUNE,   1922.
6th Month;
7   WEDNESDAY   [158—207]
Ember Day.
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JUNE,   1922.
159
JUNE 7 & 8.
8    THURSDAY   [159—206]
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23rd Week.
JUNE, -1922.
6th Month.
9    FRIDAY    [160—205]
Ember Day.    O Full Moon, 3.3Sp.m.
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30 Days. JUNE,    1922. JUNE 9 & 10.
IO    SATURDAY   [161—204]
Ember Day.
S.R. 3.46, s.s. 8.13.
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24th Week.
JUNE,   1922,
6th Month.
ii  Sunbag [162—203]
Trinity Sunday.    S. Barnabas.
■■■■Mil 163
30 Days. JUNE,    1922. JUNE 11 & 12.
12    MONDAY   [163—202]
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94th Week.
JUNE,  1922.
6th Month.
13   TUESDAY   [164—201]
Trinity Law Sittings begin.
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165
30 Days. JUNE,    1922. JUNE 13 & 14.
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24th Week.
JUNE,   1922,
6th Month.
15   THURSDAY   [166—199]
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16   FRIDAY   [167—198]
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24th & 25th Weeks. JUNE,    1922. 6th Month.
17    SATURDAY   [168—197]
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S.R. 3.44, S.S. 8.17.
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30 Days.                                     JUNE,    1922;                    JUNE 17 & 18.
18 Sunbap [169-196]
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25th Week.
JUNE,  1922.
6th Month.
19   MONDAY   [170—195]
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20   TUESDAY   [171—194]
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25th Week. JUNE,    1922, 6th Month.
21    WEDNESDAY    [172—193^	
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^-^L-iP^^ZA^A   AtzzA-f* A if, oL~ja SODays. JUNE,    1922. JUNE21&22.
2 2    THURSDAY   [173—192]
Longest Day.
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25th Week.
JUNE,   1922.
6th Month.
23   FRIDAY   [174—191]
Prince of Wales born, 1894.
fm^ft #+lf.
/aV^A!^a4jzz i75
30 Days. JUNE,    1922. JUNE 23 & 24.
24   SATURDAY   [175—190]
S.John Baptist.   Midsummer Day.
s.R. 3.45, s.s. 8.19.
«5-e-t*/—7§-£*^£cpfi-~ ay+<~~-~.   .     oC^j^A'A t*.   &dTZ~r>~.
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26th Week.
JUNE,   1922.
6th Month.
II
25    SUIlba?   [J ?&-*&>]
2nd after Trinity.    9 .New Moon, 4.20 a.m.
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30 Days, JUNE,    1922. JUNE 25 & 26.
26   MONDAY   [177—188]
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26th Week.
JUNE,  1922.
6th Month,
27   TUESDAY   [178—187]
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JUNE,  1922,
179
JUNE 27 & 28.
28    WEDNESDAY   [179—186]
Peace Treaty signed at Versailles, 1919.
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JUNE,  1922.
6th Month.
29   THURSDAY   [180—185]
S. Peter.
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JUNE,   1922.
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JUNE 29 <fc 30.
30    FRIDAY   [181—184]
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26th & 27th Weeks.           JULY,    1922.                               7th Month.
I    SATURDAY   [182—183]
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s.R. 3.49, s.s. 8.18.
■
4
'"'.• _ '                                                                   *
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31Days, JULY,   1922. JULY1&2.
2 Sunbap [183-182]
3rd after Trinity. . *
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27th Week. JULY,    1922. 7th Month.
3    MONDAY    [184—181] iS5
31 Days. JULY,    1922. JULY 3 & 4.
4    TUESDAY   [185—180] i86
27th Week. JULY,    1922, 7thMonth.
5   WEDNESDAY   [186—179]
Dividends due. m
31 Days. JULY,    1922. JULY 5 & 6.
6    THURSDAY    [187—178]
J It
27th Week. JULY,    1922. 7th Month.
7    FRIDAY    [188—177] 31 Days.
JULY,  1922,
189
JULY 7 & 8.
8    SATURDAY   [189—176]
Midsummer Fire Insurance ceaset
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28th Week.
JULY,  1922.
7th Month.
9 SunbaE [190—175]
4th after Trinity.    Q Full Moon, 3.7 a.m.
-Azfj
BL.P^.., ™
FATHER MacDONNELL
On board the Canadian Pacific Liner Marloch which recently brought 200 Hebrideans to Canada. The youngest emigrant is on his knee. Father MacDonnell is
responsible for the fitting-up of new homes for the
emigrants.
	 31 Days.
JULY,  1922.
191
JULY 9 & 10.
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IO   MONDAY   [191—174]
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JULY,   1922.
7th Month.
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JULY,   1922.
7th Month.
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81 Days. JULY,    1922. JULY 11 & 12.
12    WEDNESDAY   [193—172]
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28th Week. ; JULY,    1922, 7th Month.
13   THURSDAY   [194—171]
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AAZZZ~$.o   *>i^Z<*~*-stj    ^-t^-t-^r-Kt-^Je^-n   -^^**«-«--ew^
/a. a,  /r^^L7 aAz Aneje,a.      WL 195
31 Days. JULY,    1922. JULY 13 & 14.
14   FRIDAY   [195—170]
A^T   Grf,    &r~^y -   A^Ak^A.       *^f«
i^yr3yn^e^JZ   &f« OZ^^ZaA , /*/■ a°Al^~
<? ■ A   su -      ,    /A—-f 196
28th &29th Weeks. JULY,    1922.
7th Month.
15   SATURDAY   [196—169]
S. Swithin.
s.R. 4.2, s.s. 8.9.
rlf-    /0-24~   AS/ frr-
F—^
I	 r ; .
197
31 Days. JULY,    1922. JULY 15 & 16.
16 Sunbat? [197—168]
3th after Trinity.
CZA-    'fZisiSi^Vt. I
198
29th Week.
JULY,   1922.
7th Month
17   MONDAY   [198—167]
(  Last Quarter, 5.11 a.m.
C^U      GT^fu^y^^^ _     , y>*^e     A^W^V^C
a^<- rkzz .   /dAj^A.   j-i^/Aa- *~a\ jJJ*-*-^ 31 Days.
JULY,  1922.
i99
JULY 17 & 18.
18    TUESDAY   [199—166]
/&fciyyA    "*y-    A A 200
29th Week
JULY,   1922.
7th Month.
19    WEDNESDAY   [200—165]
V M s \jrZ
VoCc^aZU      c^Jua--     ^^^, ,   A^/cZyU
£>tcAtLy <yZ      ^r   z-*~v*^y~- A
Ax.
A
nL'O*        * 31 Days.
JULY,   1922.
201
JULY 19 ft 20.
I
20   THURSDAY   [201—164]
_ Jr^o Jo JfaL-.   /hJ^eZg .        <&^fA   f
''AArvft     f&-~-y _     iAe^srZ^i
W^azMMl, <A> AtA*y-
*m
zz*^ "X a&e^&^yZ^-^yA 20 2
29th Week.
JULY,  1922
7th Month.
21    FRIDAY   [202—163]
CZ<lz tr^^trr^AU,  &2L^^^fi^AZz^M^L
JaZ_    £dyJAzf<*-yzZ AZi
AZ<r?A<s<Zyk    ^^Je^^^^^V^^^^^k^
AAc^*-e^Ae^i/~*y
	 31 Days.
JULY,   1922*
203
JULY 21 & 22.
22   SATURDAY   [203—162]
.S.R. 4.11, s.s. 8.1.
%. 204
80th Week.                            JULY,    1922.                               7th Month
23 Sunbag [204—161]
6th after Trinity,
-       -    &^fy^ .       . -J.--..-     ■ -  -:
.
\
	
t ■
z.:m^M:A^^Z:z.m^mm-. .■.:■»- 'zm:z i ^ 81 Days.
JULY,   1922.
205
JULY 23 & 24.
24   MONDAY   [205—160]
# New Moon, 0.47 p.m. 30th Week.
JULY,  1922.
7th Month.
25   TUESDAY   [206—159]
S.James.
"I
 :	 207
31 Days. JULY,    1922. JULY 25 & 26.
26    WEDNESDAY   [207—158] 208
30th Week.
JULY,   1922,
7th Month
!
C^A"   Ci~AX.      "VC«l</jTJ      Ifl^.
27   THURSDAY   [208—157]
^ftzzzr^.  *~+ <tr
O6-#^_^A%- «_-^v       AZ-r^C^t.       1^.        Iftr-AZ,
A/ffV^^^-ei^xA^k   "/Zfi-4-y   ,—      AZ        ——^^^^^—^—^—a——
aZ^~   y—A^tzz   0AAAf<»AZ *a-    C&^aUZa v£<jz<a I
3 2og
31 Days. JULY,    1922. JULY 27 & 28.
28    FRIDAY   [209—156]
&V- Oe*Zz? A-w-w dTZrT-sJArv-y* ,£%r-^Ar  *< *A4Lf«u*Z
£-y%Z~7pv<rZ7^AZ.~.  .
•A-t-w-r^-i-v-t—~f    o^^lr-as^A-   6.     <* •«!, ,        ^e-c/i-/- r*CvAU*,reA<^
\
	 2IO
30th & 31st Weeks. JULY,    1922,
7th Month.
29   SATURDAY   [210—155]
S.R. 4.20, S.S. 7.52. 31 Days.
JULY,  1922.
211
JULY 29 & 30.
30 Sunbas [211-154]
7th after Trinity.
/g-ir+v^je-^ytZcA
A^c S
«y~
/ 212
31st Week
JULY,   1922,
7th & 8th Months.
31    MONDAY   [212-153]
Trinity Law Sittings end.   5 First Quarter,4.22 a.m.
Annual and November to July Game Certificates
and Gun Licences expire. 213
31 & 31 Days. AUGUST,    1922.      JULY31&AUG.1.
I    TUESDAY   [213—152]
Lammas Day. 214
31st Week. AUGUST,    1922, 8th Month;
2   WEDNESDAY   [214—151]
I 31 Days.
AUGUST,  1922.
215
AUG. 2 & 3.
3   THURSDAY   [215—150] 2l6
31st Week.
AUGUST,   1922.
8th Month.
4   FRIDAY   [216—149]
War declared on Germany, 1914.
Arc^A
-<£  /L,   «-<yi^Z^   ArytA'- CZtf. a$*~~^ rf—
£/.    tZ~   AZZjt^A     AZ*A%    fhA KfC+Zr*--rJ~   iT-^rwA'Zf, 217
81 Days. AUGUST,    1922. AUG. 4 & 5.
5    SATURDAY   [217—148]
s.R. 4.31, s.s. 7.40.
AXy^Z aa^azp *^v-*—~y.   «*v—^  oa*^aaZaAr~
%   vs-r^yzz a-~-«.   <.   CZyAZ-r   ox.   /Ad
**.
^(/\sl^j—"% /AtA^oAz   ca -^&y <rC« •  &JAv^>
jdo^r- "£* Aal c-^-y^v/ tt/k.   u.
-*■- 2l8
32nd Week.
AUGUST,  1922.
8th Msnth.
6   SUnbaB   [2*8-147]
Sth after Trinity.
/(jo^^y  /%*-***„  *a~ Ja- r^ZAZtj^Ax^ ■'.***■ SAz
j<la1Z-~^ ^Cz-^T^^yy^, rAzi *fi-JUAZ^ J*-
Zi<i-*A<rA >- r'A "AtAjA-Ci    ^Ztnv-c^.   rA\  *y*-m^Zy tS~
<7ASAZ^~f**~»^<<*~Ayt-*      &^*-*-<Ak^^y.   Cyr-*~**A\     e\ra^>
	 219
31 Days. AUGUST,    1922. AUG. 6 & 7.
7    MONDAY   [219—146]
Bank Holiday.    O Full Moon, 4.19 p.m.
CZjfZcL^y . oA^ZZZAZZeAL^,    *CtjGlraAlZZ 4     2^—-,
//Z^a4     <Z    oTZf.      AZt^AZ, .
/y-TSK^y^, ^v-v.  _   *£nZ   r^-^AZ-<^   £-t-a^/~   fv-csi^   ^uAh
£iJczz  slA(Ap-yZ^~A2, jAZsx~^Al^.   Ar£*
/k-*.. ^y 220
32nd Week.
AUGUST,   1922.
8th Month.
8   TUESDAY   [220—145] 221
31 Days. AUGUST,    1922. AUG. 8 & 9.
9   WEDNESDAY   [221—144]
^ Vj       ry i^a-'ii jdjl/ai       |_i£*5i a^H-J
o&^ /U^ozisAZZCy f™-&AA&^*-r-A}^^
<L^aZ&_aZ~^~    ^Y6     -JA^iZ-ALZ^y    £y  ^>A^ 222
32nd Week.
AUGUST,   1922.
8th Month.
IO   THURSDAY   [222—143]
 "
=
^zxS, AUGUST,  1922.
223
AUG. 10 &11.
I
I I    FRIDAY   [223—142]
Half Quarter Day.
^-f At:
A^a   \^->vS
«/-*x —
224
32nd & 33rd Weeks.       AUGUST,    1922. 8th Month.
12    SATURDAY . [224—141]
Grouse Shooting begins.
S.R. 4.42, s.s. 7.27.
^ AL^TA-z^z a£=z ^e^Lz^TKI^,
^—
-j	 AUGUST,  1922.
225
AUG. 12 & 13.
13 Sunbay [225—140]
' 9th after Trinity.
<z^^.
AVtZ^.
AAZ
*y.      /AZZ/«A   ^™'   ffrcU ,       JAS&AZsAc   BpH
Z    e;       A'<-cs^z^^AZ^~<ri~       e^^n^n^   ^-—*^   &^rA^
/.       /i\A   /^t«wa^        (J^Z,       I
A-^/C
//rfX^c^^ ALZzSi
4   AU   LJ^yLA^^J,   CA^^f JenUxA
0T~A~   /W       <2-*^y^Aa^r .
/A 'c.-~AAuiJ*y ^   -^jeyZZ^y A-e
Q 226
33rd Week.
AUGUST, 1922.
8th Month.
14   MONDAY   [226—139]
-c^i^AA^Ayl,       AA< Z   ^^A
*-,
, d .
^/V   A6Ac*-<-r (1°*^*- <-~>    fAZ A^r-A\   /KZ^^AZaZ^
e*-o      t^ri-^^^y    c*.      A-*,       £%-._—A er—^^A^C-juy^. .    AAi.
'^Ai^u   rc~ ^- ——- I       —-»——■!    ■ ■ IIU I
W?M 227
31 Days. AUGUST,    1922. AUG. 14 & 15.
15   TUESDAY   [227—138]
( Last Quarter, 8.46 p.m.
AiAr^^A    AZ*A~ AfcZr-e^—Z    «A-
r/t^-c   a-«-*v- «y—VA^AZ^x. Ay ShA S^^jAZ^cZZ
Au-zr?£    , ^    ar~~AZ    a csiru^.  Vy «_^c    cw   *   <?C-t_^^ 228
33rd Week.
AUGUST,  1922,
16   WEDNESDAY   [228—137]
8th Month. 229
31 Days.                               AUGUST,    1922.                AUG. 16 & 17.
17    THURSDAY   [229—136]
•
i
:sZn       \Z<' \.
A        —£■
•
>
!•.. 23°
33rd Week.
AUGUST,  1922.
8th Month.
18    FRIDAY   [230—135]
ie^y-^A5~ 1 '^Ay'cc-ry I    tZZyZy Ahfi A]e*^<~*^yt
MZ Wa^aJ   -U-^~*    AhAZ /^tctA!^   a"  e>yA~ *4
-*^    ^at~—k^y-wZ+-^y     ^"«->—i-^cLy
<Crv-
I     C-~_v     ^    oZ^^       e^,    tr^A"-   Ai~~
prvu^    L'Ct-^, A  ,      rH^u^^A> AuutJ  &a~aAZZ    AZ*<^,
*</
m
_^-i£ ^z ; i —    -  ■■—
231
81 Days. ( AUGUST,    1922. AUG. 18 & 19.
19    SATURDAY   [231—134]
s.R. 4.53. s.s. 7-13-
AAy-trxr-c.    &    tlA-c^AZt^^^.   ,     lAi^cAt-A     £Z*.  ZZ*A
Ai*-*^.*      /Z- «-^v->_t^tcrv.   y   Ai^^^   A~^_^y^ «_g^ ,   <=AA^^ 232
34th Week.
AUGUST,  1922.
8th Month.
2o Sunbap [232—133]
zoth after Trinity.
As~i
A   AA ^n^trcAx^y ShA-ZIZ^, .     AZZ^f- A^^AAZ^f
g      jAr^~> -V^l^t^y
'y.Ac.   ^Z^r—~CZftc&     *
JAc^y.    a-AtS.     <^--*>t-y     Am.   -*^r-
r-eri^^L   M      tT«-^=»     Ax-y^l^A-   /A«v£*^ '^YvAjZs*
At^k^t^^y  yj  ACz A-c^^^y^ ~~ AfoAc/zz_
A^iS^zz^A 4r~ALAjQz«L^y . 31 Days.
AUGUST,  1922.
233
AUG. 20 ft 21.
21    MONDAY   [233—132]
Black Game Shooting begins
Cl,^   isc^uZy /hA°
C<-f «c Z    lst^*~t\A
At\yZ Ak^^f-^xL^<y-iy2^,    oAZaA-c^ z  <■ /f«-T^<y.c«.
/hfi  ArcAtAi:    A   A^A3y4i^cr->~-x-yZZZf      7&-=>AZ-^,   e^
Unr-^   C A°. A?.   <t^^y,   AZ^A 4 Au^a'AZAZ'
CZ*3.
~-n
ez^Ar-irxA-    2. i 'T.i
*
m
0   6—rAr y%~A*^A aa^^ .__Ar^A
,/o, AUGUST,   1922.
8th Month.
1    A/?   Br^Oj^.1
AUrt^rui'   ^    **-^   ^^^A.    /L-^TtZ
3Z2„ TUESDAY   [234—131]
• New Moon, 8.34 p.m.
*A~?AzZ/f <//   /Z   ^t>   ~~ " '
A/e_/C<sw<_ <   *4Z*y   rf ^y p  /r^j-^y AZjLyz,,-
A^e^y? aA^c^z,   *^a~ i rZr-6*^ *v- 4L~zCL^y
^<«- <5^y- ^^^^   "<p^eu^ ,   Air<
<'cL^A-^y'~    h^^yZJy Aa- ^J^^^,
fr-*j    y*L^^yAAZi^y "^My     C-SCt*^/ ^-Ct^/1 *■*!—
AJ{    J>/<^-aA   Z.    Jj-v/a^4   /ioAZH./ZZ  hAsLlo   -
.3 31 Days
AUGUST,  1922.
235
AUG 22 ft 23.
23    WEDNESDAY   [235—130]
AAr^J4Z~-    Ax    cAZ^Au^Al   «^w A<»yj>*-*^<-
A^^_A[ C>^s-Cs     v_?-SVv jAf~
o^/AZr   Ai-t^Al    AZaZ^j   ,
&^-^*~<z4L^c    aXZ_a a^-c
CU-SAZZ^
saZt^la   *^,A<   AArC,f?A{
ZZjAt'~r     **■    V~*^yyt\/\ %y     ^-^c-v-x      A~t^ 236
34th Week.
AUGUST,  1922.
8th Month.
<C<7
24   THURSDAY   [236—129]
S. Bartholomew Massacre, 1372.
?^/<^Z^ y-
s^^ ^yA*. A? a?.   *^^  '^^Z-iy^ r*^*j
	 81 Days.
AUGUST,  1922,
237
AUG. 24 ft 25.
25    FRIDAY   [237—128]
'TZiZ, t\ZZ
^Xsx^o c -*~y &A. t/v*
y=^^-ur-€i^y   C^«y ,   /^t  /C^, I ^<-c*^£
AAZZ    AtZzzA   ?t_~^,   t^AZ^   x^y-^,/?   &s—«l~,   AaZz\
A\*~*^.      O Ax^t^ALA^_^A^Ar^f    &>-4L
Z^^^a:  rf   <*~y£A
~^e jlcw.    ^- ^  ^** -5tc_y.
<^=.
a *&rzzczz tf^>A ^y^A^y"
^~~^,t>^^^e yA<AciJitrTre "V^fr>-r'^~z^ <x
x~ytsL^i_„(.
'&~~AA\ ~~A^e^-^~-r-^   A*xZA£Z^ 4^ZaA~ As-Az^f- x£z.
m *y* 238
34th ft 35th Weeks.       AUGUST,    1922,
8th Month.
26   SATURDAY   [238—127]
S.R. 5.4, S.S. 6.59.
|A^<-"      AAZA  T2<r+yAlAL    ^»-*^Z    A*   «-a-~cZ^J
AZ*~<y   r<Zc
AhA AS^ArA
A?    e*.    A*-Z    d^-,.        j *A   AZZz-A   A^r
aAAJ?, /? /f,    A«^      'trh^Ah^A    A—To   fJ^AA
1Z0
	 31 Days.
AUGUST,  1922.
mmmmm^mmmfmm
239
AUG. 26 ft 27.
27 Sunbap [239—126]
izth after lrinity. __——»
III /*->-<*- e~- ca^k^a*^/7,    A/v AZt^s
*ZA*%^, A      DA*?**      "A-     rtVi-^L^c^,   I 1      !.-vp!<^
* /A^^AZZ   cl4Z*a~   W^'^/^/W 240
35th Week.
AUGUST,  1922.
28    MONDAY   [240—125]
/y/  /Az a
lA—^\/—i—^-i ^y^ C^r-ro   A-
/a^At-zr^A   _s" a v- A\/e\
J?-
e^urs. '     Cr^^y^    AoAJ cr\
^ZAZ^f-^tAA^y     <&^AZs-z-
■■■il
si
J 81 Days.
AUGUST,   1922.
241
AUG. 28 ft 29.
29    TUESDAY   [241—124]
]) First Quarter, 11.33 a-m-
A--«^z-f\  ^" Wi
cJ*-*i*jd   C7ZcAZ6~<~~yZx^>i*> A?o(e^-ry "y~*~^>^rAA_Al .
AA     *2jrZr?<A   ^&aZ^A>j^    ^^^ 1 *w-   ^o
y£.v-*Ari-    AZy-    /Azza~~ *y^~&^~~AAZ fA-<-/~   ATZZZ7~~\
/fe~c*-' *ZyZ
SClSS—*1 242
35th Week.
AUGUST,   1922.
8th Month.
30   WEDNESDAY   [242—123]
"JAjtyLy. t^r*n-rr~ir M-—=-*v^J"    Csd^^^*^*   /tW^e^fZufI~v^*yU -
v/A   \    '       7 *      ' y-(f31      M
. iy< cr,    ts*^.   hs<^~-^yii     c^AUZA^^AA^A    *.    A^y Cv*yf~
Y-^Ziyy A^£a,   tn^A^      J   t^r-n^^y-    Ai^Z^   k~7yA- A-*.
^—-~-7«~-~^       AsA^r—C^rw-Cy    a-ZA^   <«t-o  ^r-Le^s^. **A-
nA^/Z&e*^ ,
Ma-A^^a e^-A^/Ac^  oiy-    riZ<^AAi>a^yZi/^^o:M AA-^-A'
*"*- -•'"" ' *^-^im 243
31 Days. AUGUST,    1922. AUG. 80 ft 31.
31    THURSDAY   [243—122]
<2Lkst*^a (A^A^-^j ~ e*^-~= A-^zA'i. A™^
^(^Z^Z •^lZ^-^A^^ , AAyyvAZ_^-^A   tryeT-
mi 244
35th Week.
SEPTEMBER,   1922.
9th Month.
_j_- FRIDAY   [244— i2i]_
Partridge Shooting begins.
AZr-r--v-*-A    AAA     €v>-<^-t-c^_^.   ca/-A^tyl^^.   ,    AZ-m     t^tA-   e*
<A/**A-    aAz^AAzA    Airr.y>    As-*    AZZtU,     9y^,    e£rA%;
//zz 12 rAZC^A? /i^~^^   vC^s-A AuZl
iZ <fk,
1   l • •
—L 245
so Days. SEPTEMBER,  1922, sept. 1&2.
2   SATURDAY   [245—120]
S.R. 5.15, S.S. 6.44.
AZAu^^      Ct^^ZAZA     rt*L~A     Ai^e^.     '~J-iv-*—*rA~A     l£~C-r~L^_Jl_
Arc     AZ^A     a^.^>y}>^-s .       A.-^AA   <i^e-i^/- <-?-,   <?Af^Z~^AA*,
4LAZ~< HI fc£A<^~ **!/* o/hAZ-A /A.    2t^Z/uA.    Py/fat^J.
a<6AZZ(   "A -^-Z/^^i^Le^^ _
W<—*s-^«     AZt^s-iAj~~z.   /-i-«A*    Cu-xA2a-*-i^_,       tAirx^,
aAc—>~^ ^ AAl SEPTEMBER,   1922.
9th Month.
3 Sunbag [246—119]
r2th aftir Trinity.
A^r^yf=^A^Zi_
AZ^. y&*&*v-<—-+*3   *\ f^
J '^-c^ /A—e^JZZy, rZ^j   ^ aAt
<-/Z *A.~~^  4—7%/ iZa-
kA     "<uT    "^vt^^wvi      Art.
<sfc AK«~ZZAZ-^n*  vi£*_y
(Z^ytAZA *y
Atx^eA< 6~~ \7r^y\.
Ky—c*-+j
riA- |jt| I A-z%^ .   aa   jAi^zZa.   I' y^-*-—>-*, •/
i *-i&e^ «aJ^
/A^.tV.R.
m
M
— 30 Days.
SEPTEMBER.   1922,
247
SEPT. 3 ft 4.
4    MONDAY   [247—1181
"=y~A   AA-7<.   a—.   «~ 248.
36th Week.
SEPTEMBER,   1922.
9th Month.
5   TUESDAY   [248—117]
*tA/>   A/u^~~~*-<y-   flLz  e*>s-c-+-^Zy jUy^tc^A^aAAL,
I TA % S* /f      J Ay-    '
\A    /AZi^A\    4-Z<zAaA>-A    *v-*-&    "l      AZA     A'-c-fix^A *A-
lA-roA   /AzzzA   fix-   qaZ-j-tljl-  A^Atyz^AZZ.
.■/[■ ;-»ia       i si tJI^S. L^.	
—J—I 30 Days.
SEPTEMBER,   1922.
249
SEPT. 5 ft 6.
6    WEDNESDAY   [249—116]
O Full Moon, 7.47 a.m.
oCcA-t-   AW AZAr/ZZ aZ /At   fy
t\TA^. "£t>-Cr-<_-  -A<-c/      A-t-^-C-      A*~j   _%>L^A^
Al^4- r:T73-t^r-^  a^,  *- &A
A^y-L^yi^^    ,       tsA    ev~-e^,    he^/UZ     ^«<-<-m-^  V    C-ir£-^ AiAjgy
^l^AZZT^c^tiAk^^j-ir-u-A    Z   *u   Cm>^A~ .
CA   cTi^i^.   /A^AZ^^
&-^~~>~A>/x^^      &*,/-     U*yAA-    /AZy~7iZ riyr-K^ 25°
36th Woek. SEPTEMBER,    1922. 9th Month.
— *■ 1" ,-•
7   THURSDAY   [250—115]
C/K.     r[Zr-csi**^c • AW    *A*A'
*'%
~ ■ — 251
30 Days. SEPTEMBER,  1922.       sept.7&8.
8   FRIDAY   [251—114]
Aft /£*// 4-flCr sAZp  £-Aj\AZZAy~  +~~/Azz   AZ
s?jLv»- ^ rZx^^^A-ZZ.   *r-*-<A2,    s^tuZa   ~7t^AZ
"/ Z   A-irr^JrAtAA   A
ifeAZce^,   Ay-  ZzZyL.   f\n*ZyZ
"A Z  ^fr^jy^r^  A AA^AZ~~\^yi(   e^&y    A 252
36th ft 37th Weeks    SEPTEMBER,  1922. 9th Month.
9   SATURDAY   [252—113]
S.R. 5.26, S.S. 6.28.
CAZ^/tAZ^ /%Z A^rr->Jiy V-d^*
C^t^A   AfzzA~
A\^y-0-A>,     *A-    <r - . .     y»^AT    ^     C^s-vA   /Z^>
y-AZsA ^Ah^y^-,
'g    ZAry-trx^/Z   <AZr-^y-    Aq /Ar-%^
I 80 Days
SEPTEMBER,   1922.
253
SEPT. 9 ft 10*
10 JsLunbas [253—112]
13th after Trinity.
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c^tuj   <*■ A^t^v^-^ /J. AlZa ^~7&-^-~^^   a^-c s<^-o/?i~aUZ\
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37th Week. SEPTEMBER,    1922. 9th Month.
_J^3   WEDNESDAY   [256—109]
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SEPTEMBER,   1922.     sept. 13 & 14.
14    THURSDAY   [257—108]
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37th Week.
SEPTEMBER,   1922.
9th Month.
15   FRIDAY   [258—107]
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16    SATURDAY   [259—106]
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17  Sunbas [260-105]
14th after Trinity.   Ember Week.
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SEPTEMBER,   1922.      sept. 17&18.
l8    MONDAY   [261—104]'
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38th Week. SEPTEMBER,    1922, 9th Month.
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19   TUESDAY   [262—103]
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263
80 Days.
SEPTEMBER,   1922,     sept. 19 & 20.
20    WEDNESDAY    [263—102]
Ember Day.
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38th Week. SEPTEMBER,    1922. 9th Month.
21    THURSDAY   [264—101]
S. Matthew.    • New Moon 4.38 a.m.
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30Days. SEPTEMBER,   1922;      sept. 21&22.
2 2    FRIDAY   [265—100]
Ember Day.
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- A^UuyYZj^,     ' 266
S8thft39thWeeks.  SEPTEMBER, 1922.
9th Month.
I
23   SATURDAY   [266—99]
Ember Day.   Jewish Year 3683 begins.
Autumnal Equinox.
s.r. 5.48, s.s. 5.56.
<A*A<A^-t   Ah*-+*.
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30 Days. SEPTEMBER,    1922,        SEPT. 28 ft 24.
24 Sunbas? [267-98]
13th after Trinity.
* I iJ 268
39th Week. SEPTEMBER,    1922, 9th Month.
H
25    MONDAY   [268—97]
3aZ*.     ■    ^    *o^yAA-e-*A;     C^,   jm
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SODays. SEPTEMBER,    1922,       SEPT.25&26.
26    TUESDAY   [269—96]
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c^Zs^AF   AhZZ^iZ   yjA^AZZZ^ ^8> ArA*AC4~A- 270
39th Week. SEPTEMBER,    1922, 9th Month.
27    WEDNESDAY   [270—95]
D First Quarter, 10.40p.m.
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30 Days.                        SEPTEMBER,    1922.        SEPT. 27 ft 28.
28    THURSDAY   [271—94] 2 7 2
39th Week.
SEPTEMBER,  1922,
9th Month.
29    FRIDAY   [272—93]
S. Michael &* All Angels.    Michaelmas Day.
L*&AfZ*u<A' A<rx^s< ZcA? AZAjLy 273
30 Days. SEPTEMBER,   1922,     sept. 29 & so.
30   SATURDAY   [273—92]
s.R. 5.59, s.s. 5.41.
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40th Week. OCTOBER,    1922, 10th Month.
i  Sunbav [274—91]
16th after\ Trinity.   Pheasant Shooting begins.
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C&-tx^<, j<s-#^ (Jca ./a .  &-~>^y 275
31 Days. OCTOBER,    1922, OCT. 1 ft 2.
2    MONDAY   [275—90]
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276
40th Week. OCTOBER,    1922. 10th Month.
3   TUESDAY   [276—89] ■^77
81 Days.                             OCTOBER,    1922.                     OCT. 8 ft 4.
A    WEDNESDAY    T277—881
Charles Letts's Diaries for 1923 published.
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40th Week. OCTOBER,    1922. 10th Month.
5    THURSDAY   [278—87]
Dividends due.
(AcslA.   Arr  Z/(nr*uAjo   AZa^A^i^ZyAf. 279
«      31 Days.                              OCTOBER,    1922,                   OCT. 5 & 6.
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6    FRIDAY   [279—86]
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40th ft 41st Weeks.     OCTOBER,    1922. 10th Month.
7   SATURDAY   [280—85]
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81 Days. OCTOBER,    1922. 0CT.7&8.
8  Surtba£ [281-84]
17th after Trinity.
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A^fU^A-   <*yy   eL^    fs^e/cZy    ?x~yyitZirfc*. . 282
41st Week. OCTOBER,    1922. 10th Month.
9    MONDAY   [282—83]
ilfi^liillpJii 283
31 Days. OCTOBER,    1922. OCT. 9 ft 10.
IO   TUESDAY   [283—82]
o^y/    A*'   Z*VY-tr*AZ 7-~&-A/z**~r^ .      Jerzrfc   'h^A/U 284 pp
41st Week. OCTOBER,    1922. 10th Month.
II    WEDNESDAY   [284—Si]
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OCTOBER,  1922.
285
OCT. 11 ft 12.
12    THURSDAY   [285—80]
Michaelmas Law Sittings begin.
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41st Week
OCTOBER,   1922.
10th Month.
13    FRIDAY   [286—79]
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OCTOBER,   1922.
287
OCT. 13 ft 14.
14    SATURDAY   [287—78]
Michaelmas Fire Insurance ceases.
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42nd Week. OCTOBER,    1922 10th Month.
15 Sunbas [288-77]
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31 Days
OCTOBER,   1922.
289
OCT.15 ft 16.
l6    MONDAY   [289—76]
Interest payable on £4 % War Loan, 1929-1942.
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OCTOBER,  1922,
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17   TUESDAY   [290—75]
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3i ©ay. OCTOBER,   1922. oot. 17 & 18.
l8    WEDNESDAY   [291—74]
S. Luke.
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42nd Week.
OCTOBER,  1922.
10th Month,
19   THURSDAY   [292—73] r
81 Days
OCTOBER,   1922.
293
OCT. 19 ft 20.
20   FRIDAY   [293—72]
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21    SATURDAY   [294—71]
s.R. 6.35, s.s. 4.53.
4 295
31 DayB. OCTOBER,    1922. OCT. 21 ft 22.
22  Sunbas [295-70]
19th after Trinity.
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43rd Week. OCTOBER,    1922. 10th Month.
23    MONDAY   [296-69] . 31 Days.
OCTOBER,  1922.
297
OCT. 23 ft 24.
24   TUESDAY   [297—68]
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48rdWeek.                    OCTOBER,    1922.                      10th Month.
25   WEDNESDAY   [298—67]
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31 Days. OCTOBER,    1922; OCT. 25&26.
26   THURSDAY   [299—66] 300
43rd Week.
OCTOBER,   1922.
s==sass»=ajBsa
10th Month.
27   FRIDAY   [300—65]
J) First Quarter, r.26 p.m.
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3i Days. OCTOBER,   1922. 0CT.27&28.
28    SATURDAY   [301—64]
■S\S\ Simon & Jude.
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44th Week. OCTOBER,    1922. 10th Month.
29 Sunbas? [302-63]
20th after Trinity.
^o^^yAvf-yAu  /l<^-»_    a*    AAa^-^-** «.« A 81 Days.
OCTOBER,  1922.
303
OCT. 29 ft 30.
30   MONDAY   [303—62]
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44th Week. OCTOBER,    1922. 10th ft 11thMonths
31    TUESDAY   [304—61]
Aug. to Oct. Game Certificates expire.
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31 ft 30 Days. NOVEMBER,    1922.     OCT. 31 ft NOV. 1.
I    WEDNESDAY   [305—60]
All Saints.
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44th Week. NOVEMBER      1922. llth Month.
2   THURSDAY   [306—59]
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so Days. NOVEMBER,   1922. NOV.2&3.
3     FRIDAY   [307-58]
A%r? t^y  ewyy.   &AA  A aA~ AAA^r^A^ ,
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308
44th&45thWeeks.     NOVEMBER,     1922. llthMont^h.
4   SATURDAY   [308—57]
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s.R. 7.0, s.S. 4.27.
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so Days. NOVEMBER,   1922. nov.4&5.
5 Sunbas [309-56]
21st after Trinity.
S-Z*a. Au^^, *a-   ^Ax^^c C*Au*yyt..   SA«^j, a At
"^*-v     aZaAZ   AAtZA^u^-M^b^^^e^La «•.  a^.6 aZ-^Z ^, C, 3io
45th Week.
NOVEMBER,   1922.
llth Month.
6    MONDAY   [310—55]
4«^y^f' Aw-£~~    Cc+^j^,   JZ^-U*^,   ^aAa^jc   *A(~
A     ^ • ' *+A-<~        .   *   *i_
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dZi   SoxZu*    Z^jz^j^tv^Aa, . J/*.   t«~AZAlr^K £~
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ALyZ,  AtaA J.^.7iZ /& <y*-ZA=^A~A Z/Z^^
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0iA.
/A^ZA
AZ*    e^sJ-
aAzz 30 Days.
NOVEMBER,   1922,
•NOV. 6 & 7.
7    TUESDAY   [311-54]
'left Government HoudS-jtaxeraa;^"*'
The following had the honor of
having luncheon.'with Their Excellencies at Government House today:
His Grace the Archbishop of Ottawa, the ViGar General ' Mgr.
Campeau, the. Chancellor Mgr. Le-
beau, the Rev. Father MacDonald,
M.C. Before luncheon, His Excellency invested Father Ma,cDonald
with the Military Cross.
Co'-     '''-^a* "
-n~.>~~+   -rv:., w —
3ii
45th Week
NOVEMBER,   1922,
llth Month.
8   WEDNESDAY   [312—53] 313
30 Days. NOVEMBER,    1922, N0V.8&9.
g    THURSDAY   [313—52] 3H
45th Week.
NOVEMBER,   1922, nth Month.
IO   FRIDAY   [314—51] 3'5
30Days.                    NOVEMBER,   1922i        nov. 10&11.
I I    SATURDAY   [315—50]
Half Quarter Day.    Martinmas.
Armistice signed, 1918.
S.R. 7.13, S.S. 4.15.
• 316
46th Week. NOVEMBER,    1922, llth Month.
12  5unba£ [316—49]
22nd after Trinity.    ( Last Quarter, 7.32 a.m. '
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^ 1 /-mm.
30 Days.
317
NOVEMBER,   1922,        nov. 12&13.
13    MONDAY   [317-48]-
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46th Week. NOVEMBER,    1922, llth Month.
14   TUESDAY   [318-47] .
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30 Days. NOVEMBER,   1922, nov. 14&15.
15    WEDNESDAY   [319—46]
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' 46th week. NOVEMBER,   1922,
llth Month.
16   THURSDAY   [320—45]
<**AA      K^y^ArZ .   yj  Av^c^AZy    ft    A^At^A^A
k^U.
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SO Days.
NOVEMBER,   1922.       nov. 15*17.
17    FRIDAY   [321—44]
Ai/^A^yUAA^   A-vrv~.    cAr
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■ H 322
46th&47th Weeks.   NOVEMBER,   1922.
11th Month.
18   SATURDAY   [322—43]
S.R. 7.25, S.S. 4.5.
JZ   h^^AAZssy,
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30 Days.
NOVEMBER,   1922.        nov. 18&19.
19 Sunbav [323—42]
23rd after Trinity.    ® New Moon, 0.6 a.m.
•^rAZ^t.
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47th Week.
NOVEMBER,   1922.
llth Month.
20   MONDAY   [324—41]
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so Days. NOVEMBER,  1922.       nov. 20&21.
21    TUESDAY   [325—40]
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47th Week.
NOVEMBER.   1922,
llth Month,
&~*~-C *r<'
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22    WEDNESDAY   [326—39]
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30 Days:
NOVEMBER,   1922,       NOV.22&23.
f
23    THURSDAY    [327—38]
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47th Week.
NOVEMBER,   1922.
llth Month.
24    FRIDAY   [328-37]
■M fly?. Arrfl .   A  *—*^. *_ .   fa aZa «,
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NOVEMBER,   1922.
329
NOV. 24 ft 25.
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25    SATURDAY   [329—36]
s.R. 7.36, s.s. 3.57.
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48th Week. NOVEMBER,    1922. llth Month.
26  Sunbag [330—35]
14th after Trinity.     J) First Quarter, 8.13 a.
J«^TX^.
**st-
	 33i
30 Days. NOVEMBER,     1922, NOV. 26&27.
27   MONDAY   [331-34] 332 pi
48th Week. NOVEMBER,    1922. llth Month
28   TUESDAY   [332-33] 333
30 Days. NOVEMBER,    1922. NOV. 28 ft 29.
29    WEDNESDAY   [333-32] 334
48th Week.
NOVEMBER,   1922,   nth & 12th Months
30   THURSDAY   [334-31]
_  5". Andrew.
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335
30 ft 81 Days.
DECEMBER,   1922,   nov.so&dec.i.
I    FRIDAY   [335—30]
Queen Alexandra born, 1S44!
Interest payable on £3%  War Loan, 1929-1947.
/ej6L+j~y7\A &<-*^AAZ^>AZZ ASAz *-y>iA~^*-r*, , /A As-Au.
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48th&49thWeeks.     DECEMBER,    1922,
12th Month.
2    SATURDAY   ["336—29]
s.R. 7.47. s.s. 3.52.
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Ay     3*AtZT Sk -
-»>-««-,   a—<~y>
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337
si Days, DECEMBER,   1922. dec. 2 & a.
3 Sunbag [337-28]
Advent Sunday,
sih**    Ar     -^aAZ   \A+ZZAA^,   CyZ^c£ j    AA-Cx*^AA? Jiftv»^> 33°
49th Week.
DECEMBER, 1922.
12th Month.
4   MONDAY   [338—27]
O Full Moon, 11.24 a.m.
*    c1-
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*fAZ<-    /A   A2>/>    <*-**?   t^sj yAZu   *& ;4.Jjv....      j   ,   11'j
339
si Days. DECEMBER,   1922. dec. 4 & 5.
5   TUESDAY   [339—26]
aA«^j—^. a • tu^*-J-<rx~Ay 1	
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49th Week.
DECEMBER,  1922.
12th Month.
6   WEDNESDAY   [340—25] 81 Days.
DECEMBER,   1922.
341
DEC. 6 ft 7.
7    THURSDAY   [341—24.1
/A&A.   *£fa..-.,,....,    uAf/T  A^cA<.   ^r**~~A-**y-<. .     AAA  <AU^,sZ
<A-r-x<^) 342
49th Week.
DECEMBER,   1922. 12th Month.
</c
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8   FRIDAY   [342—23]
7Az tv<«^-j az Ay^A-z^s-^.. 81 Days.                            DECEMBER,    1922.                 DEC. 8 ft 9.
9    SATURDAY   [343—22]
Grouse Shooting ends.
s.R. 7.56, S.S. 3.49. 344
50th Week
DECEMBER,   1922. 12th Month.
10 Sunbag [344-21]
2nd in Advent.
Zia^A   IVx*^a*> sA"       Tw^*-w-»v ... I. =
345
31 Days. DECEMBER,  1922. dec. io&ii
II    MONDAY   [345—20]
( Last Quarter, 4.41 p.m. 346
50thWeek. DECEMBER,    1922. 12th Month.
12   TUESDAY   [346—19]
fUA   AAZx~<zZ AzzeAk.   f^AA £» aZAc«ak 347
si Days. DECEMBER,   1922.        dec. 12&13.
13   WEDNESDAY   [347—18] 348
60th Week.
DECEMBER,   1922.
12th Month
14   THURSDAY   [348—17]
JU   k*~~~AZ:  $  At ICvVK^wJ
£LA.     CZtfr.    L^-c_*f     o^Ai
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si Days. DECEMBER,   1922. dec. 14&15.
15. FRIDAY   [349—16]
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■^ZUJ    A>^   ^T>-~aAo*. O'fAz^y    SrAZ^A    a   y*-rA   AZ&t 35°
50th ft 51st Weeks     DECEMBER,    1922. 12th Month.
16   SATURDAY   [350—15]
s.R. 8.2, s.s. 3.50.
^«^y  Asr^c^^J^MA, Atc^ T6—ajke^t ^f
A^xZ  I        '  Jr § lr<^se^-CA V"zC^/ uAwsA;
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Ac^-AL v     ^AZh
VtZjCJL /&• /Hs*AytfJAA 35i
3i Days. DECEMBER,   1922. dec. 16&17.
17  Sunbag [351-14]
3rd tn Advent.    Kniber  Week.
/   }~<^LJlA&AL^C
P^S^— 352
51st Week DECEMBER,    1922. 12th Month
l8    MONDAY   [352—13]
9 New Moon, 0.20 p.m.
^A^ASi^^AlAU !&*-.
	 1                                                                                                               .             .1
353
3i Days.                   DECEMBER,   1922.        dec. 18&19.
!          £
19    TUESDAY   [353-12]
•&£
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51st Week.
DECEMBER,  1922.
12th Month.
20   WEDNESDAY   [354—11]
Ember Day. 355
31 Days.                    DECEMBER,   1922.         DEC.20&21.
21    THURSDAY   [355—10]
5. Thomas.    Michaelmas Law Sittings end.
1 -
356
51st Week.                 DECEMBER,    1922.                    12th Month.
22    FRIDAY   [356-9]
Ember Day.    Shortest Day.
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	 31 Days.
357
DECEMBER,   1922, dec. 22&2S.
23_ SATURDAY   [357—8]
Ember Day.
-s.R. S.6, s.s. 3.52.
A*Af- AiApt^^a    hy^AAjt^yti^,^, _,     AA-ZZ^~CZ    <sZ<A.
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52nd Week.
DECEMBER,   1922.
12th Month.
24 Sunbag [358-7]
4th in Advent.
'0*-»^-y    Ax* •*■ + *
/u-^j/  A AA    ^-*—» %
— 359
31 Days. DECEMBER,   1922.        dec. 24*25.
25    MONDAY    [359-6]
Christmas Day.
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/A~AZ^AA-*^^AyAxx+t-  *sxAjA~ A*~°—A ■fA^^'^A^*^^, '
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52nd Week.
DECEMBER,   1922.
12th Month.
^
26   TUESDAY   [360—5]
5. Stephen.    Bank Holiday.
}) First Quarter, 3.33 a.m.
AZtAL. a£z   /«■
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31 Days.                     DECEMBER,   1922.       dec. 26*27.
27    WEDNESDAY   [361—4]
S.John. 36z
52nd Week.
_
DECEMBER,   1922,
12th Month.
28   THURSDAY   [362—3]
Innocents Day.
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	 363
3i Days. DECEMBER,   1922.        dec. 28 & 29.
29    FRIDAY   [363—2] 3°4
52ndft58rd Weeks.  'DECEMBER,    1922. 12th Month.
30    SATURDAY   [364—1]
s.R. 8.8, s.s. 3.58.
1 365
3i Days. DECEMBER,   1922.       dec. so & 31.
I
31  Sunbag [365-0]
zst after Christmas. *?tZ?Al^f     ""       "
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^^•-^Ai^sLAh^ ff^-^u^xZAZZZ \ZA STATISTICAL  SUMMARY.
483 B,   &c.
JAN.      FEB.     MAR.    APR.      MAY    JUNE    JULY    AUG.    SEPT.    OCT.     NOV.     DEC
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CASH ACCOUNT OR BILLS REGISTER.
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■ £r*~tjrA*x~^. Dr.
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, DNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1922.
JCHBISHOP MCNEIL
I fN NEEDS OF WEST
Says   Catholic   Church   Has
Failed During Past 30 Years
as Regards Immgration
SPOKE   BEFORE   C.W.L
Declares  Day Coming When
Western Provinces Are Going to Rule Us, Whether or Not We Like It   \
That the Roman Catholic Church
in Canada had failed during the last
thirty yeans in a great national
problem vitally affecting it—that of
immigration—w'as admitted by the
Most Rev. Neil McNeil, Archbishop
of Toronto, in an address on "The
Needs of the Canadian West," given
before-the Catholic Women's League
in the Windsor Hotel yesterday afternoon. His Grace declared that the
Church was .losing thousands of its
people annually in Western Canada;
of the large Catholic immigration
from Galic.a some ten yeans back,
over 50,000 had departed from their
ancient faith. The day was .coming when the western provinces were
going to rule us, whether we liked
I it or not. Although ground had been
lost, the time was stiflr propitious
The civil governments, aware of the
tendency of /people cut adrift from
their old traditions to become socialistic or Bolshevistic, were ready to
say to the Catholic Church, "pevhaps
you can. succeed where '6their® have
failed." ,They wanted unity, but not
socialistic or 'Bolshevistic unity. If
the Church could convince the civli
governments they could make good
Catholics of those people they would
be received with open arms.
In commencing hie address His
Grace maintained that while the Roman Catholic Church had to face
the Dominion-wide problem of immigration, it was not equipped to
deal effectively with the situation;
the Church was weak nationally. The
•largest single element in the flood
of immigration isome ten years back
came from Galicia. All but a few
thousands of those people were Catholics when they arrived. But they
came' here utterly unorganized, without any of their professional men,
without even their own priests. The
Canadian people did not take an in-
I ;|erest in them and the Church found
ilJp difficult to 'reach them. Their
rites were in .Greek; their traditions
very different. In 'addition they
were largely illiterate. Another element of difficulty was that in Austria the civil officials had always
kept religious interests in view, and
the newly arrived immigrants were
disposed to think of Canadian officials as also being connected with
I the, religion of the country. Consequently, when the .civil officials, instead of promoting theCatholic re- t
ligion, were interfested in something
"different, confusion was produced in
the .minds of the people. "You
lmagin«#f'''i&i}rld His Grace, "that civil
officials in Canada are always confining themselves to civil duties; it
is not true;  it could riot be true."
^SATHOLIGS LOSING  OUT.
comparing ^.thev.wdrk 'done   WJ
e'erri Canada'>b~3f the Catholic and
fip|churches,   Archbishop   McNeil
K&eports from the year book of
■>f the leading iProtestant denoin-
aris,   from   which,  he .said,   the
u>sion was obvious that the Ca-
S were losing out, despite many
A¥i attempts    which    had   been
jjtfV o cope with the problem.- The
liyf^'Chb.ishop    Langeviu,    of    St.
largely. The state of the Catholic
school question was a root reason,
for their • having .been ineffective in
their wider missionary'' efforts. . In
speaking of another Catholic Institution, the hospitals, His Grace said
they were flourishing, largely because they were practically all in the
ibig cities, well supported locally.
But they had not accomplished what
some Protestant denominations had
in the more o,utlying portions of the
country. In order to emphasize his
statements in this connection, the
speaker read a further paragraph
from the year book .mentioned, in
which were described the results of
a mission in a northern Manitoba
settlement of 15,000 non-Anglo-Saxon
settlers. Many of those people, Catholic by training, had joined the
Protestant Church, and a Hungarian
Protestant church 'had been founded
there.
Another innovation by the same
denomination was the establishment
of some fourteen boarding houses for
children from the outlying districts,
enalbling them to gain a good education in town schools. Many of these
children were of Caitholic parentage.
The value off these schools was obvious, also the encouragement the
same Church gave to young men and
women to make their lives count .by
doing missionary work as teachers in
wes!te>rn schools. The non-Anglo
.Saxon people of which His Gre.ce
spoke were not people of strong individuality, "they would follow the
crowd." Then, too, up until recent
years there had been a very steady
movement of the Protestant population from the Eastern to the Western provinces. Another factor in the
situation was that Catholics who
went out to the West were very
iprone, when selecting a farm, to
forget the question of church facilities. When they were finally settled they perhaps found they were
40 miles from a resident priel
children saw neighboring
.going to some Sunday schoi
their social Instincts led th]
want to go also. Tlie marrlag|
tion, too, created .difficulty. I
ming up, Archibishcvp McNeil
ed, "We are short-sighted
every, point of view."
CANADA'S PROBLEM TODAY.
His Grace also referred oi'iefiy to
the political situation, emphasizing
the growing power of the West. People asked, "What can we do." The
first thing was for them to take an
active Interest in immigration. (Applause). From every point of view,
religious, social, moral, economic,
this was the problem of Canada today and the "proMem of the Catholic
Church. - • He spoke also of the work
of the Catholic Truth Society and
the OathOiDic Church Extension Society, stating that the latter "had
saved the situation from utter calamity." Of an amount of $170,000
raised, the bulk had been nia.de up
of the pennies of the poor. They had
not- yet found the secret of reaching
the  pockets of the wealthy,   j
At the conclusion of his address
His Grace was given votes of thanks
on behalf of the League by Mrs. H.
Fortier, one of the conveners of the
Immigration -Diocesan Board, and
Rev. G. J. McShane, honorary chaplain. , The meeting Was largely attended.
from That the Roman Catholic Churcli
in Canada had failed during the last
thirty years in a great national
problem vitally affecting it—that of
immigration—w'as admitted by the
Most Rev. Neil McNeil, Archbishop
of Toronto, in an address on "The
Needs of the Canadian West," given
before the Catholic Women's League
in the Windsor Hotel yesterday afternoon. His Grace declared that the
Church was losing thousands of its
people annually in Western Canada;'
of the large Catholic immigration
from Galic.a some ten yeans back,
over 50,000 had departed from their
ancient, faith.     The  day   was  com-
Jjrig when the western provinces wore
going to 'rule us, whether we liked
it or not. Although ground had been
lost, the time was 'still propitious.
■ The civil governments, aware of the
tendency of .people cut adrift from
their old traditions to become socialistic or Bolshevistic, were ready to
say to the Catholic Church, "perhaps
you can succeed where others have
failed." .They wanted unity, but not
socialistic or Bolshevistic unity. If
the Church could convince the civii
governments they could make good
Catholics of those people they would
be received with open arms.
In commencing his address His
Grace maintained that while the Roman Catholic Church had to face
the Dominion-wide problem of immigration, it was not equipped to
deal effectively with the situation;
the Church was weak nationally. The
■largest single element in the flood
of. immigration some ten years back
came from Galicia. All but a few
thousands of those people were Catholics when they arrived. But they
came here utterly unorganised, without any of their professional men,
Without even their own priests. The
Canadian people did not take an interest in them and the Church found
it difficult to reach them. Their
rites were in Greek; their traditions
very different. In addition they
were largely illiterate. Another clement of difficulty was that in Austria the civil officials had always
kept religious interests in view, and
the newly arrived immigrants were
disposed to think of Canadian officials as also being conHected with
the. religion of the country. Consequently, when the civil officials, instead of promoting the Catholic religion, were interested in something
'^different, confusion wag produced in
the minds of the people. "You
imagine," said His Grace, "that civil
officials in Canada are always confining themselves to civil duties; it
"is not true;  it could riot be true."
V4.T(HOLIC,S LOSING OUT.
"}'-.. St.. ;■
comparing , the   work   done    in
tern Canada by the Catholic and
jrf   churches,   Archbishop   McNeil
reports from the year book of
bf the leading Protestant denom-
.ons,   from   which,  he said,   the
\usiori was obvious that the Car
were losing out, despite many
>fis\ attempts    which    had   been
le?Y6 cope with the problem. The
'irchbishop    Langevin,    of    St.
ItfJke, Man., had sent priests to
icj /to  learn   the  language and
/■ ■ Jres of the Church there.    The
m "m  JlQfijiOOO had been  spent  to
©mote the  work,    yet    they   ,vere
jrced  to   confess    they   had  failed
TSUSJoTTng' them To""gaTnH^goou""eauca-
tion in town schools." Many of these
children • were of Catholic parentage.
The value ot these schools was obvious, also the encouragement the
same Church gave to young men and
women to make their lives count by
doing missionary work as teachers in
western schools. The non-Anglo
•Saxion people of which His Grace
spoke were not people of strong individuality, "they would follow the
crowd." Then, too, up until recent
years there had been a very steady
movement of the Protestant population from the Eastern to the Western provinces. Another factor in the
situation was that Catholics who
went out J.o the West were very
iprone, when selecting a farm, to
forget the question of church facilities.. When they were finally settled they perhaps found they were
40 miles from a resident priest. Their
children saw neighboring children
going to some Sunday school, and
their social Instincts led them to
want to'go also. The marriage question, too, created .difficulty. In summing up, Andhlbishop McNeil declared, "We are short-sighted from
evssry. point  of view."
CANADA'S PROBLEM TODAY.
His Grace also referred oriefly to
the political situation, emphasizing
the growing .power of the West. People asked, "What can we do." The
first thing was for them to take an
active interest in immigration. IT Applause) . From every point of view,
religious, social, moral, economic,
this was the problem of Canada today and the'problem of the Catholic
Church. He spoke also of the work
of the Catholic Truth Society and
the Oathoillic Church Extension Society; stalting that the latter "had
saved the situation from utter calamity." Of an amount of $170,000
raised, the bulk had been made up
of the pennies of the poor. They had
not- yet found the secret of reaching
the  pockets of the wealthy.
At the conclusion of his address
His Grace was given votes of thanks
on behalf of the League by Mrs. H.
Fortier, one of the conveners 'A the
•Immigration Diocesan Board, and
Rev. G. J. McShane, honorary chaplain. The meeting was largely at
tended.
n PLAN 10.SEIUE
1TEN MILLION IN
W
JGigantic Scheme of 'Land
Settlement of the Western
Canada Colonization Association Outlined.
TO FILL UP VAST
UNPEOPLED SPACES i
Premier Drury Suggests "Ai
Good Stiff Unoccupied!
Land Tax."
(Canadian Press.)
TORONTO*.. 'Oct,. . 18.^Sir    John
EWUlison,_jpr.esideri.t: . oJljChe "Western. J
Canada Colonization Association, o^^
'folded details of the prodigious narJ
tional land settlement scheme whicjt
the association hopes,.to" inaugural! (
in the near future", to a large and j
representative   meeting %>f   Toronto!
business  men  held  here  this after^
noon.    All classes of the profession^
lal sections of the  community' we^isa
I in   attendance,   including   members
of   the   legal,   medical,   commercial!
arid .clerical fraternit^Sfi.
ftp Involving   the. settlement   of , ffiH
j vast unpeopled spaces o;tthe Domin-
I Ion, Sir John Willison gravely allud-
j ed to the stupendous task ahead,. mil
KttJwas necessary, he^pointed out, it
Ifsanada was to achieve that measure
of  prosperity  which     was   hers   by
I right  of  geographical   position   and
her increased status in the world.
;'■ j^'Cinada needs today, as she never
: needed before, a large army of agricultural workers;  European coun-
l.tjies are in a position^to supply tnjg
Ijjjked, and it only remains for an ojjsj?
fcgianized force to bring these workers
j to the Domit^on to ensure a btigfrf
era of prosperity," was_the sum and
substance of his peroration.
• .'Care in Selective,*
It   was   cssential^E- however,   that
care should  be exercised  in the so-
IjjSrction   and   care   of the   emigrants
l^e^ice they ffeqided to leave their nat-
I ive 'snores,-he declared, while it was
IVjjBjperative that the mistakes of, tnV
past   in  theV shape   of   irresponsible
land settlement-sjlould be avoided.
The increase of the population in-
discrimiaat^jyjvWas   to': b.ej deployed,
he thought, but the increase o£||p|
| people     by   a  .carefully     prepared
scheme such as they had conceived/
'wherein-party interests, private gain
or the enrichment of a few individuals woffl| be, unknownj-^was enim-
[eivtly desirable.
The one in view, whereby ten mil-
i lion   persons   would   be   brough^j&i
Canada,.;   settled   on   land  -in   close
■yjkpximity* to-railway^supervise^.'m$
[their    earlyjaventures,    andCwjj|ftder
[.IvpiiCh,   withijjj  thirty-twtf^ye.ali^ilfe
the niost, they would become llftQfiSfeJ
. c.t'ar'y  farmers.. \j\'6ul.dr^be<;a^^^r»|a^B
ddus asset t®jS0t^e?*3®"^
stated: it B»*»rs" jumuiiiLiiu uiiuuiu uu uiiuj
i I
The increase of the populatio'it^Bl
discriminately was to be deplored
he thought, but the increase of thi
people by a carefully prepared?
scheme such as they had conceived!
wherein party interests, private gairj
or the enrichment of a few indiVffl^
ua'ls would be unknown, was eminently desirable.
The one in view, whereby ten million   persons   would   be   brought .to
Canada,     settled   on   land   in   close
proximity to railways, supervised In
their    early    ventures,    and    under
which,   within   thirty-two   years   at
the most, they would become proprietary farmers,  jVould -toe a. tie.men-:
iqVons asset toy,the -.comitiy, ?Soi', -./he'
[stated:   it  ^oulcliriea'n-it-he  btojldljjjb J
up   of   the   provinces,   lightening   of
provincial and national burdens, anfl-'j
the   early   reflemptioififpf  Dominion
obligations.   ;/?fejftyi
fgE£; ^ Assistance-''yBjr»mise#«>
All parts of the country had beenl
consulted  before    the    plans    were!
brought to fruition; even the Motherland, he Said, had shown Its practical  interest  by  a  donation  to  as;
Sist   the   flotation   of   the   organization,   whilo  the   Dominion   government had promised an annual grant
of $100,000.
In addition, the various provinces,
-including   Ontario,   Manitobu,   S§slt»
atchewan,   Alberta   and   British.   Columbia,   had   been  approached  and
had unstintingly promised.    The assistance   of   the   railways   had   been
Bought and obtained, he added,' and
what was now needed was the sup-
■ port of every individual who placed
1 national  pjjCsperity     before     every-
} thing else- J''*sH
' After explaining how 20,000,000
jnores of land in all parts of Can-
I ada, and situated within five to.'
twelv* mile's of a railroad, were
owned but unoccupied, the president
asserted that it wa&J the settlement
of this amount the association had in
View. To do this, the lands would
be listed by the association, the immigrant would be directed to a suitable location and within'-.ten years,
or less, if circumstances permitted,
the vendor would receive a fair and
reasonable price for his properly^
| Under this plan the purchaser,, ff»
was sure, ^would be satisfied with
the transaction, while above everything else, the great and pressing
{.■problem of restoring prosperity and
lightening taxation would be In the
n.onrse  of solution.
Officers Appointed.
Sir John Willison announced that
I Howard  Everett,  who  has  had  ex-
Iperlence   in   the   settlement   of   one
■toil lion acres in Western Canada, has
p6reen appointed general manager of
the  association.
A controller of finance-will be ap-
lijointed.    His duties will correspQM
fro. those  of the auditor  general''a,t
rQttawa, and he will be vested y$0%-
power   to   control   a%. expenditupj'
refusing payment if he considers-!^ „.
torttonate charges have T^enTnfftom'
En  addition,   an   operating  commltA:
tee   of   seven   with   headquarters   at
Winnipeg,   will   assist   the   general
jmanagerli'. Already appointed to this
[committee are M. A. Brown, former
(mayor of Medicine Hat; F. A. Field;
chief   land   commissioner- Canadian
National   Railways;   Colonel   J.   S.
BDMgis, of the Canadian Pacific re-
l:s$turces department; ,^Gi F. Chlpman,
Realtor Grain Growers' Guide, to re-
ypresent the organized farmers .of. the
BWest;  A. E.  McKenzio of Brandon
and W. D. Evans, of Winnipeg, leaving one to be named.
Details Operations..
Mr. Brown, knjiiwn atif'jthe ' originator of the scheme, detailed the financial   aspects   involved   within   the
organization.    They would have an
glpial working capital"** $ 1«2.0,0,0 p 0
which had been collected by private
subscription and it was --hopSdCthiM-''
would  meet practically all  the^6^^
peases of operation:;|in.til the scheme
was   in   full, working  ordea^'They
might  expect  a  deficit  at  first,   he
declared,  but once the organization
Was in working order, deficits v^iila
be unknown.   The post-inception ©x«
[Senses  would   be   met   by  charging
owners of the land a commission -of'
two dollars an acre on all land sold
while the vendor would be required.'
to .pay a collection fee of one per
cent. Jfie
While;; approving of-Jsjne scheme,
Premier Drury of Ontario suggested
■"a- good stifjt unoccupied land tax,'"'
and urged upon the association the
necessity, of working towards a reduction in the cost of agricultural
production, while also he stressed
the nejecL for immigrants undergoing
sufficient apprenticeship on Canadian farms before undertaking
management of land on their'^sjijfl
.behalf 

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