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Creston Review Sep 27, 1912

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 1    ' '    V���������-^ -jf  " w- '������������������  mtnm������m.J  > a     __-_S.' VTMsxa*    WS.  Aii Roads in East and'West Kootenay Lead to Creston  ALL THE NEWS  of the CRESTON  DISTRICT  i*"V    .^.-"7/^? --3-   >v '���������^_^T^  J^ti.^i\   btAWV-riflVAT*   Aj^aiA. '>^&K-'*s'Si.VJ  " "*'' ���������I^^S*^'"'  I ADDRESS/jeCxW  8 A"������ ������     VST  Th\.-.���������  No. 6,' 5th Year.  CRESTON,  B.Cv   FRIDAY   SEPT. 27r   1912.  Single Copies 5c.  FINE FRUIT, SAY  ui. si  PUD  limn  ���������apt    -_���������*���������*  SfSf^-linil-MJ  U  Laws Strict t-ertaining u>  Fruit   Pack���������Name  Must Be on Box  4--.,-     A _ ��������� A-'.   I.      3    - _     41       Af '4.      I..**.  Vi-entuji wi.H'.iui.y iiita  uuis   iim������   ajaau  many of the growers grade their pack  too high. In the majority of cases  this is due to ignorance as to what  quality of fruit should be.used in the  various grades. In a few cases the  desire for large profits prompts high  grading. ' These ranchers are not going to grow rich from a single shipment even if they do sell inferior  apples at Fancy prices. They will wot  find a ready market _&r tho second  shipment so marking up the grade of  HERE AND THERE  Brain well Booth, tbo new head of the  Salvation Army, has issued an appeal  for $750,000 with which to erect and  equip and maintain a new training college for Salvation Army officers as a  memorial to his father.  The?Gaigary* Herald is carrying on  an enquirf as to why the oity of Calgary does not get more British Ooium-.  bia fruit. High freight and express  rates from"B. O. points and the large  quantity of American frnit in the hands  of the wholesalers making them sell at  any price are the principal reasons given  for the nse of American fruit.  The Cranbrook Boy Scouts performed  police duty at the Agricultural Association Fair last week.  The survey of the transprovincial  highway from Grand Forks to Trail by  way of Rossiand was completed last  week.  Ths scientists st tho Jobs Hopkins  Hospital! Baltimore, believe thev have  discovered   an   an ti-toxin   which will  ���������fensl*-   !i-.f;=ir!s= *-.=.'���������".:cr ������~~J-~������������������������ *-f. n. ai-mir.*- I main-. Una Vinirin.il rflftfl immtm.- tO tUDer-  JLi.UaI/,   UC3IUC9 ASt;iA4(A__   v. ��������� UUAU,. J    w  %m ^v^.-m-- ������������������   Dominion law,  is detrimental  to the  interests of the shipper.  mL.~f.f.       ..        ��������� ��������� . ,~__      A.1 ~.A.-4���������^., **w4>,.  xucac    mv    educing     nut;     oiinbciucuvo  LOCAL NEWS  CO. S., SIGNAFIES CRANBROOK  CO-OPERATIVE STORE3 ���������  Miss Anna L. Needham of Kitchener  was in Oreston Wednesday and Thursday renewing old friends and acquaintances.  ���������-Strinfields underwear at the Oreston  Mercantile.  R. M. Thompson, who hns been work-  king with a surveying crew at Trail has  retfrnpd to his ranch at Dack creek  which he intends to work.  ���������FOUND, gold watch with-chain.  Owner can have same by proving psoV  perty aud paying for this advertisement^.  Mrs. E. Botterill.  _aaa_a____. *  '  t \  /  Clarence Bnndy of Ryan arrived in  Orescan Wednesday, He *wiU relieve  R. M. Reid while he takes a few days  vacation at the Spokane, fair.  ���������We are unloading a  car of new  ������  Timothy Hay.   First Class Quality.  S. A. Speers.  E. L. Ohndleigb, formerly snperin-  denfc of the Crows Nest division C. P. R.  was in town Tuesday and Wednesday  looking after his real,estate interests.  ���������A new shipment of Crown Sealers  at the O ish Store.  Geo. and Wm. Burnett of Guntuna,  Orefton were in Creston the first- of the  week loosing over their land. They are  well pleased with the appearance of the  '*������*,���������������,'*-, fV.4-,f *e tAA-k-xT 1.j-.iti_ aliii-hnoa ourl pov  ��������� ��������� - -������������������' ��������� ������������������ ������������������   ��������� ���������-���������o -���������-jrs-- ���������--���������  that they think this is a better place to  iuvest than any they have seen in the  state of Oregon or Washington.  ���������You get five per* cent discount at  The Cash Store.  The Oranbrook Herald notes that Mra  H,;-keuittu auu Hi's. J. W. Daw of Creston had fine exhibits of fruit and vegetables at the Fall Fair.  Creston Ranches  Are Revelation  Creston fruit ranches, the extent of  the available agricultural land, the  bsa_$iftd apples and the magnificent  crop of vegetables in that district were  a revelation to T. B. Shoebotham of  Vancouvor. who returned to the city  last night. He has been conducting an  enquiry at Creston.  "T was simply astounded at the fruitgrowing possibilities and the extent? of  the land suitable for the industry. I am  told that at least 30,000 acres is available," he remarked at the Strathcbna  last night.  In an automobile Mr. Shoebotham  visited a number of the ranches near  Creston and was delighted with the excellent reads in the district ani with  the remarkable crop carried by some of  the five and six ye ������r old trees.  '' * ���������'   .-������������������-..'���������.������������������ :    '���������'.���������'.���������'���������'.  Mr.   Shoebotham   visited   Knotenay  fiats, where it is estiinated about 43,000  acres of good bottom land might be reclaimed.    * 5Fc_ snch crops as celary and  other vegetables this land should prov-*  i  enormouely   productive." ha declared.  ..WUI-I flliftUL-l II_U  DDfUf IMPC  I   IBUVIIIUB-  i_nDfi'*'ii  UBS nil i n  .������������������������ . ?������������������ ���������- ������������������   ^a^    uif u  nimrn ������v  uun_u d?  r%*,\ate>  IIHVIa*-<  Authoress,   Formerly    of  Creston,    Announces  Her   Date   Here  647 Foi?t Street, Victoria, B. C.  September 11, 1612  To the Editor of the ?Review  Sir:���������  In view of the extraordinary interest being manifest, not only  throughout the world in general but pai-ticu-,  larly  in  this dominion,  in the now  vital  question   of Woman   Suffrage,  and especially in view of  the   facts  tll'Jli1        A-Tt* R/^-r-W-*! <-_*������������������       T������������-C*-        ^**^'t.*^c*4>1r%'l-������!������4*:1 +r"m  recieve   a   deputation   of    Canadian  women on this subject, and that  the  made by A. McLi. Fletcher, of Hosmer,  B. C, Dominion fruit inspector, whose  territor*0, lies in-the Crows Nest Pass.  "As this is my first visit of inspection to Oreston,"he said, "my course  has been to oniy give notice and instruction to the packers, however I  am required to make a report of what  I seo here jinu if- m the' future' any  names of/growers, which must appear  on all boxes, come up again the government will take the matter in hand.  If a dealer gets a box of even the best  grade of apples which does not have  the name of the grower on it, he becomes liable unless he can produce  the name of the grower."  Mr. Fletcher will be in and out of  Creston often and at unexpected times.  lie also sees Creston fruit at other  points in the Crows Nest, but' he says  he expects little trouble as the fruit  growers will soon learn tbe right way  to pack and-that undergrading pays  in the end than high grading.  culosis. .  The 2,000 Doukhoborsl now in this  province, unless the investigation now  in progress for    the   government by  William Blakemore results in their favor,  will migrate to Colorado, where  they have bssa promised that the?  will  not be interfered with in rtgard tc re  gistering Births, itaarriagna and- deith*.  Peter Vesegin, leader of the Doukho-  Kh4.ii' K<������5 been in G0D8,-������!fe������,iii"������i -with^-a  special   ofacer .from  Goiorado_, -and  a  liberal offer has bsen made.   The Douk-  hobors will dispose of some 10,000 aore*  of land which they own here, aiid stop  work on their irrigation plans, should  they decide to go to Colorado.  Ra velstoke is building a $10,000 struo*  ture in which to 1* old its fall fair.  ���������FOR SAliE���������Nine fiae pigs from 4  to 5 months old.   TA. Mirabelli.  _irs. Bosby and Mrs. Doolan, of  Sirdar are visiting- with Mrs, J. W. Dc^w,  "XXTt>r. iioerl ���������������tr  ���������DON'T FORGET the 3rd faii millinery opening at Mrs. Youngs residence  %>n Fourth street, Saturday, * Sept.  28tn  and   following  Monday  and ^Tuesday  from 3 p. xa. to 6 p. m.  i ..mi -��������� T   ,     - i ��������� j     .      ijevvj?pn.pers or every snade of political  AUOAO   XO   XX     AA4CVAA      UAA      44U1U     l������l������UU       rflxG  ���������DON'T FORGET the 3rd fall mil-  Unery opeuiug at Mrs. Youngs residence  on fourth street, Saturday,   Sept.,  28th  ���������aud the following Monduy and Tuesday  from 8 o. in. to0 D. in.  j BELLS  An investigation into the affairs of  the police department at Rossiand is  beiug carried on as a result of the ohar-  ges filed by Rev. Sarkissian, Presbyterian minister formerly of Creston, and  Thomas Stout, of Rossiand. , >v  ���������)   ���������Eoonomy Oan Sealers, finest in the  world, for Bale by the Creston Hardware  &,Furniture Co,, sole agents iu the  Kootenay Valley.  Japanese Aviator to be  At   Interstate   Fair  ���������Tbe COS. Company, of Oranbrook  is disposing of several branches of their  business, and bargains g alore, is the order of the day in Oranbrook.   Cr-ssjoY^  . ~.^ _���������*--*_-'V:;--' ���������"-..���������*������������������".    ., .Y.  touts buouiu get on tneiasiae, .a* iet.be_  to the O. C. S. will bring all tha information necessary regarding' the special  prices. Iron beds are selliug at $2.75  any size. Dressers and stands at $11.  Iiinolewu 55c sq. yard. Tapestry Rugs  size 9x916.00. Mens suits $5.85. Hundreds ot pairs of mens shoes going at  half price. Real clcsing out prices on  everything, $5.00 will do the work of;! 10  don't overlook this opportunity to buy  at less than manufacturers prices. Very  special prices on lace curtains, arch curtains, window fixtures, all sale prices  areF. O. B.. Cranbrook, no charge for  packing.  O. E Howard returnod last week from  Montreal accompanied by mother, two  siBtets and prniulmothcr Mrs. Parbly.;  Mr. Howard inns a mm-fr near Erickson  whore ihe newcomers will maku their  hom&.  Born to Mr. and Mrs.  Louis Torcuia  a boy on Wednesday the 18th.  ���������Exchange Alberta  farm lauds for  .fruit land.    Give particulars. Wtii-*  caen* Real Estate, Calgary, Alta.       '    '  makes a specialty of celery culture- wbo  declares that given the necessary facilities u6 could make $2000 an. acre from a  ^fllO"..   ~rmf.~.  "f u~ 4~._-._a,���������,   j:.i,:ni. -l.,_'J  ��������� AAly   VACOUUU   VAAClfAAOf   OAA14lAA^A  Mrs. Attridge and children of Erick,  son have-moved to the new house on-  Victoria avenue.  ���������"DOUGLAS VILLA" for sale, or,  rent cheap. Apply, John Darbyshire,  726, Caledonia Avenue,   Victoria, B, O.  E. Simmons and a '��������� crew of men a_e  repairing the road west of the Koote  nay.  ���������A full line of guns and ammunition at the Mercantile.  E. C. Gibbs and wife   are spending  their vacation with a trip to the coast  NelHOii Brown of Bull River,  who is  j here visiting his pareniH is inking mi.  Gibbs place at tho post, office.  be even better suited to this crop than  the coast on account of ihe fact that in  Kootenay there is sufficient frost, to give  the^ vegetable the crispness which is  laking when it is grown in warmer districts. " said Mr, Shoebotham.  1 "WJtoilfelBft-tJfestOfi he 'saw wagonloads  of tomatoes, ripe." and green, being  brought to the city for shipment to the  Crow's Nest and prairie markets Prices  realized for the green, being brought  to the city for shipment to the Orow's  Nest and prairie markets. Prioes realized for the green vegetable are almost  as good as those secured for the ripe  produce, he **aid.  "One of the advantages enjoyed by  Creston struck me very forcibly and that  was the accessibility of the prairie market. Fruit can be picked up to 11:80 in  the mornipg, shipped out on the 12:30  traiu and reach the distributing point  on the plains the following morning.  'For perishable fruit aud vegetables thiB  must be an enormous advantage," he  said,���������Nelsou News.  opinion are opening their columns to-  a sympathetic discussion of it as a  matter of practical politics, -it has  been decided by the Headquarters  Branch   of    the   Political    Equality  l^inmio in t-l.ic i-.-..-.,.:������...���������-.   4-l.nA-   ������-!-������������������   xz.^..  -������������������������~J-������ *-"���������-   *������������������   V...���������    K.V. *.IV^     A.AACUV     VAA15     l/llA-t?  has come to organize the.movement  thronghoutt 'the land, forming local  branches which shall distribute in-  information, arrange for meetings,  4nd-c"olle*ct^B,i_,natures to. a- -oefcifcition  ,   ���������,J*v',-' ���������*    *��������� !.***>?��������� YJ)Tfr*'*i \*     ���������    ���������   - ^*>   >-.-i s  which is to be circulated broaucist,  asking that the government will introduce and cai-ry a Bill giving votes to  women, during the coming session.  The decision qf the .Headquarters  Committee bad to be made rather  suddenly owing to unexpected and  very promising developments, which  convinced us that it a widespreod ana  .    '-     .,   ��������� ���������. ' i'  united  demand  were  made  by   the  women as well as by the present electors, we should get our recognition as  citizens at once without all the expenditure of time, energy and money  which has been necessary in less eri-  lightened lands. And this opinion  has been since confirmed by the mag-  riatherw,"Buxlon  A vary quiet yveddijig wob ��������� oouduo'.ed  nt the homo Wm. Mai hers, a rnnohor nt  Wynudall', Wudiioaduy evening Sept-  85, at 7:80 p. iii.,\vh������ii Mr. Wii\, Mather of Wyimdol, li.-O.,' nutV Miss Edith  Buxton of Shoill-'Ul, ISnglimtl wovo united. Tho iitippy ci>u(io woio mtiuo one  by the Rov, Fred L, Oarpuntuv of Crou-  tor.  Roman io-- Tal^rico  Mnrrlflrt on Hnnrlny, HiMitonibor 9.9.,  10:80 a. m. at the Onthi.lie emirch, by  Father John, Cliurlo-i Romauio aud  Francos Taliuloo. John Talurioo acted as boutjiiau and Carolino Zorobiuo  as brldoBinaid.  ������������������i'Uit H.Mjiii ��������� Hwveral lino tliorough  (tuid  fi.'id upauit'l pups   to bo bought  cheap.    A   burgiilu.     Apply   PiiuiioQO  WoUs. B-8t������  There will bo au airship at the Inter-  nmt.e   fair   ngalw this   fall.    Manager  ftobcrt H. OoBproue hoHltnted about engaging Huother airmail boouuso of the  death of aviator Dixon nt the grounds  Inat'yoar but finally  bign������d  a oontriKit  with 0. Tiiltolaha tho only liooimod Jap-  iniuHH aviator In I hla country to give  two dully exhibitions,    Tukcbha sont  hin machine16 milciB through the oouu������y  outuido of Spokano lust wook in 1,7 mln-  ntoB   and claims tho reoojd for oross  oou-itry flights in tbo state of WaHhing  tou.  Evory inch of spnoo iu tho exhibit ion  bitildluga at tho fair hnu boon talcon for  ovor two weeks nnd tho visitors are  assured that thoy will havo thoir tlmo  fully ocouplod ou tho lair grounds. Tho  full* mimiif/iMiif-iit Ih now bnfillv outraged  In orootlng temporary struotureH ro cure  for tho dvorilow of oxblbits from t\io  various uooUouu.  Ordor yonr fall suit from a largo ns-  sortnient of Omupbel'b samples which  have just iirrived.~S. A  Speors.  ���������Jmt arrived, now stock of rubber  boolfl nnd nhoen.    A. Mirabelli.  niiicent progressive step taken by tho  government in the now University  Act, -the first I believe in thoi history  nf Canada to provide exproHsly for al>-  .11 kinds cf spices for the ! koIiiLm mi mil ity of scope and privik'ize  pickling season.    S. A. Sp* ors.  F. G. McClure, a representative of a  lumber company, of Cbupr, B. 0��������� is in  towi. tbls wo"k looking for men to work  In tho millH uml lumber camps in that  difltiiofc  ^.70 i������ch all linen tabling'^for  50u*  c i ,, i,, -11 ���������������  Vory speoial ar thoM:iroantllN  j. ���������  M>'s. 0. O   Rodgers cntortalncd at. n  ���������' i  hIx o'clock dinner en Monday ovoniiig,  Mnflflrs J. E. MyorH of  VisUma,  E. L.  Ohudloigh   cf Modlclno Hat and Mr.  Hanson of Saskatoon.  .1. H. Mark wick of Modlclno Hit, Alberta, Tuesday purchased 21 acroe at  Duck Creek of .Too Grafton.  Salvation Army to be  Here Sdnday the 29th  Trail to Creston  Not Determined  ���������Got your ooiiandor aud mustard  Hood, your Tunnorle, Chillies nnd gingor  ,-������i'tliii|.IoU.la-;acr.r.oar.t B. A.  ������n.*oi.������".  Nrst Sunday iilght in tho Moroautile  Hall at 8:1)0 tho service of Momoriau to  Gotioral Booth will bo hold. Owing to  slokugss tho service us announced laBt  wook was cancelled.  (JiipUiin Suido of Craubrook wi.a iu  town on Monday and Tuesday last and  exproei'D his rcgrot at the disappointment of tbo mooting of last week having  to bo cancelled, butbopoB that noxt Bun*  day uigblH aoivioo will bo woll attended.  Prof. Elliott of Bonnora Ferry was in  Crouton on TuoBdayon buBlnooH.  ���������All lilnclrt or vogotaoion ana truie tor  Halo, I will deliver your ordor. Jim  Koo Oreston.  Mr. Olovoland, ono of the mombor of  the firm of Olovoland Ss Cameron, was  in town ou Wednesday and ho said that  the Hnrvov is ooinploted fro n Hope to  Pi iiiucluii, a dlbtanoe of 1)7 mllos. Ouu-  Btrnotion parlioH are now nfc work at  oaoh ond of thia sui-voy. Thoro is already a ro.iu ir jiu Yuuuuuvur x,0 Hono  Thoro is a roud from Princoton to Paul-  son, adistiiuoo of 175 inilos. Tho road  from Puulson to RohhIuiuI is about   111  miles long. Mr, Clovoland.otutrd I hat | lH,n0(1 to l>������ l'0l>������ ������- "������^������  it in uot not known whoro tho road will  go from Trull so as to roach tho eastern  boundary lino of tho provluoo. A number of routoB havo boon Burvoyou durinR  tho last fow inontliH, but it Is not did  natoly known whioh ono will bo soloc-  tod.   Tho firm will rocoomond whatovor  I I'OUlll IHUIIIUH ll> III) inu Uimii i,U Uiu 14,14v.lill-  niunt, bin iho dual say ia In tho bauds  of lion. Thomas Taylor, minuter of  Publio Workfl.��������� Troll Nowfl.  botweon women and men in every department of University lift* oven as  regards tbo appointment of olllcials  from the highest downwards.  The men sharing such liberality of  mind, mich foresight, judgement and  '���������oiiriigi',  arc not liktily  to   delay   to  -���������ai'vy tho principlo it onibodiea to its  logical conclusion,1 or to deny to thoir  countrywomen that recognition of  .'Ui-tMishi*) and tho koy to its eifoctlvo-  use, which thoy accord to any European immigrant when he has hoot"*, in  I,lit' ciiuiiiiv Uio MiitMiIali'i1. I,imi* and  linn tiikcti Lho oath of allegiance (bow-  ever far removed his traditions mut  tdoiils of life, social and political, from  Canadian   standards)  who  haa  bar-  1 am thofofoi'o bolng sent out on a  lour olDigiipi/.titiuii, ui'il  hope  Lo  be.  in your district Trom tbo 101b  to tlio  22nd of Octobor. ' '*  1 oncloso a copy of my itinerary ami  ���������dmll bu very Kind to hoar from all  LboMLi 1 uio rested In thin vital i|Uu*>U������������ii,  mi my arrival or before, oMpocially  from any Australian.1* or New Zealand-  i.t'u   inliu nhvnvH  irlvo   I.IiIm  itwAi'oiM.nil-.  . ...  valuitbli- hiippoii based  on succi'Hsful  oxporl Mice.  Dorothy T, DftVl*}  iiMiwiiiiilMiiiiia) ������iiiia iiiiiiii iiii>������_ii������aii<ii������_ii���������ailiaiiiiww  Ml'MalliiiaalWia������ail������aWiM4liii;ir,rnifsa("r ~���������-  *mg*mjgmm  ssfs^Smmmmmmmmmm  ������533  S__3_a  mBSStWtJBKXBB  ������o*  itfSMm  m  5^5iBB^SS_S5S������_a ;."YW  THE    CRESTON    REVIEW.    CEESTOK.    B.  \  HARD  PRESSED  i  BY  FRED  M.  WHITE  LONDON  WARD, LOCK & CO., LIMITED  (Continued.'   '  For the most part they meant to have  a holiday seeing that Lliey were on  tbe favorite to a man and that the  chance of tho favorite losing was us  remote as a racing possibility could  be. Shortly after two o'clock  Fielden left the paddock and went to  where Sir George and May with Miss  Carden had already taken up their  position.  I hope all is  well, May whispered.  It couldn't be better Fielden said.  Another hour and you will be out of  your misery. The colt looks as fine  as a star vj-e are having him saddled at the top end of tbe course so  that be won't be actually seen till he  is ready for the start. It wiii be a  popular victory, May.  Ob, yes. May said nervously. 1  suppose it will. I don't know when  I felt so anxious. I was looking forward to enjoying this race, but I don't  think I shall. I envy you, Harry.  How can you keep so eool?  Fielden smiled. In fact, he was  anything but cool. He looked confident, but. at the same time, he was  conscious of a dryness in bis throat  and of the quicker beating of hi.s  heart as he weighed the possibilities  which the next hour held for him and  tbe party from Haredale Park. At  that moment be possessed practically  nothing. If by any untoward fate  the horse lost he would be as poor as  lie was before, and his marriage with {bathed m sunshine.  and Intensified till everything seemed  to shake and rock, and for a moment  Fielden's hands trembled and he could  not see through bis glasses.      When  he finally arranged them again to his  satisfaction,   he   was   conscious   oi  a  still deeper howl of gratification from  the multitude, then, as if in response  to the ringing cheers,  the  Blenheim  colt seemed to move almost Imperceptibly away From the ruck of horses and  finally passed the winning-post a good  half length ahead.      The Derby was  ancient history now.      The Blenheim  colt had won, this classic race and a  1 score or two of old friends were gath-  ! ering round Sir George to rhake him  j by the  hand.      The victory was all  ithe more because  ninety-nine out of  I every hundred spectators had backed  j the winner.  j Fielden closed his glasses with a  snap. He was consdons now that  May was clinging to his arm and that  she was swaying backwards and forwards ominously. it was only for  a few moments, however, and then a  slight smile trembled on her lips.  Get me away from here for a bit.  she whispered. Let's go and walk  on the course. Do you know, I-feel  as if 1 could enjoy a turn on a roundabout. I could even go so far as to  shy for cocoahuts. And only two or  three minutes ago I felt as 5������ I were  going to faint. I never saw a yard  of the race. If I had looked up I  should have collapsed. I guessed  how things were going only by the  cheers of the crowd. I knew by that  exultant, roar that the colt was winning. But I don't want to go through  it again, Harry, I have had enough.  Now that we have all made fortunes,  it will be so good to be at home again  and feel that everything there actually belongs to us. Some of my father's old friends want us to go up and  dine in London. But i would far  rather go home. "You must hack ine  up.  But Sir George wanted no particular  backing. Tried sportsman as he was  the strain had told upon him and he  was glad, so he said, to find himself  once more in a comfortable corner of  a railway carriage on his way to  Haredale It was a lovely evening,  too. and the face of the old house was  IV  s   ...-���������-������������������ ���������_i-_jr___  _* *  9  V-  May would be indefinitely postpone-.  in case o" this disaster Sir George  would have to sell everything to pay  hla mortgages and the money he owed  to Copley's estate. He would have  to spend'the rest of his days in humble lodgings in some cheap town.  There would be an end to the glories  or Haredale.  But if the horse won! -������So much  depended upon those four feet, upon  those wonderful staying powers of  which Raffte had so frequently boasted . Hitherto there had always been  s. weak spot in the Blenheim blood  end it might crop up at the very mo-  xnent when so much depended upon  "bone and muscle ami sinew.  And if everything did ro well, why  then Sir George Haredale would be  a rich man again. Fielden would  have more than he ever possessed before and the tarnished glory of the  ���������family would be restored. As he  stood,, quiet and resPTved, he did not  look like a man to whom the, next half  hour meant so much . Put. he thought  that half hour would never be over.  The minutes wore on all the same.  The roar and fret, and murmur of the  crowd began to die down and the Ions  winding ribbon of turf between the  masses of peoplo beeran to manifest it-  ���������self. The gay kaleidoscope of color  gradually drifted into a ragged line  at the post. Then a hoarse roar  broke out again. *  They're off, May whispered, clutching Fielden frantically by the arm.  You must tell me how the race is going. Positively, I haven't the courage to look.  Fielden did not, hear a word she  nald. He had no consciousness of  those tense nervous fingers on his arm.  lie stood thero like a statue with his  ���������racing glasses glued to his eyes. He  watched the si ream I ur glow of colors rigidly, until presnnt.ly. tt. seemed  to him that one horse camo floating  easily and gracefully away Trom the  rest, and then his heart, began to sing  within him. Thoy came much In tho  eaine order round Tattenham Corner  with Sir George's colors a length or  two behind.      Then the roar deepened  Overheard in a Street-Car.  ThereVa lesson right there!  Little biemish*5s of complexion, small sores, eruptions,  spots, are not only unpleasant  to the person afflicted, but are \  the first thing noticed by other I  people. |  A little Zam-Buk applied at  |  night to spots, eruptions, sores  of any kind will do wonders,  Zam-Buk is not a greasy  preparation which will go rancid on your dressing table.  !_���������  --_ rr_ ^ rtA -"S^s.*-*  __���������������������-������������������������������������������������������    B*-a.^pv*-_  jKca.   aw   iumi.%   l������vui   U������i������UiU^|   UV4MU  extracts and essences. Always  pure, fresh and ready for use.  Doesn't lose its power. Keeps  indefinitely. Healing, soothing  and antiseptic all the time.  Try it!  50c box all druggvUa emd stores.  I  Proud of It  . The old-age pension ...officer, had a  magnificent, sense of his own* importance, and questioned the old lady  with a zeal that would have done credit to the reporter in search of a  j "scoop."  }     And now, he    proceeded,    drawing  | himself up to his full height of nearly  l five   feet,   tell   me   this.      Have   you  ever been in receipt of parish relief?  Never, answered the applicant.  M'yes. Have you at any time been  in the hands of the police?  The lady hung her head, and the  officer smiled as much as to say, Got  yer.  Come, on come on; "tell me the  truth, the \\rt2ple truth, and nothing  but tbe trutii, he commanded, fixing  the woman with his steely eye.  Well, replied the applicant, I don't,  see that, either you or the Government  have any business to know, but I  don't deny it. Girls will be girls,  you know. But still, proudly���������-he  was a sergeant.  Cheapest of all Oils.���������Considering  the curative qualities of Dr. Thomas'  Electric Oil it is the cheapest of all  arena rations offered to the public. It  is to be found In every drug store in  Canada from coast to coast and all  country merchants Hoop it for sale. So  being easily procurable and <*xtreo,o-  ly moderate in price, no one should  be without a bottle of it.  ore About  It is smiling a welcome to us. May  said. To think that, it is all absolutely our own. 1 hope we have done  with gambling for ever.  I have finished with it for good, replied Harry. I have "svon a fortune  and a wife on tbe same day, and that  is more luck than most men gain on  1 the course. And if you are happy, i  what more do I need? i  (The End) \  vm&stzm  ANIMALS  AGES  Wliy Should I Use  Cuticura Soap?  " There is nothing the matter  ���������with my skin, and I thought  Cuticura Soap was only for skin  troubles." True, it is for skin  troubles, but its great mission is  to prevent skin troubles. For  more than a generation its delicate emollient and prophylactic  properties have rendered it the  standard for this purpose, while  \\a tr-JiLrcmc *:������''> it v and refrcnhi-rjcr  fragrance give to it all the advantages of the best of toilet soaps.  It is. also invaluable in keeping  the hands soft and white, the hair  live and glossy, and the scalp  free from dandruff and irritation.  While its first, cost is a fev czv.tr.  ���������more than that of ordinary toilet  soaps, it is prepared with such care  and of such materials, that it wears  to a wafer, often outlasting several  cakes of other soap, and making  its use, in practice, most economical. Cuticura Soap is sold by  #lrH������yiriu.tai and dealers everywhere,  ****** '  but the truth of these claims may  be demonstrated without cost by  ������������������ending to "Cuticura," Dept. ;M,  iiusion, xj. 3. A., ioi aiiui.i.u ;-  plecalce.togeiiici wiiiiii liiiii^y iw#  page book on the akin and hair.  W. N.  U. 017  Whaies Live for 1,000 Years  Undoubtedly the longest-lived animal on earth is the whale, its span  of existence being estimated by Cuv-  ier at 1,000 years. The next largest  animal the elephant, will, und&r favorable conditions, lire 400 years.  When Alexander the Great conquered Porus, King of India, he took a  great elephant that had fought gallantly for the defeated king, named  him Ajax. dedicated him to the sun.  and placed upon him a metal band  with the inscription "Alexander, the  son of Jupiter, dedicated Ajax to the  sun." The elephant was found alive  350 years later.  The average age of cats is fifteen  years; of squirrels, seven or eight  years; bf rabbits, seven; a bear rarely exceeds twenty years; a wolf twenty; a. fox. fourteen to sixteen. Lions  are comparatively long-lived, instances  having been recorded where they  reached  the age  of seventy years.  Pigs have been known to live to  the age of twenty years and horses to  sixty but the average age of the  horse is twenty-five to thirty. Camels  sometimes live to the age of a hundred, and stags are very long-lived,  ono having been taken by Charles VI.  in the Forest of Sonlis which bore  about its neck a collar on which was  engraved, "Caesar hoc mihL donavit.  Whether or not this stag had actually lived since the days of one of the  Caesars it is iniposslble to say, but  the evidence seems good.  Eagles occasionally aud ravens frequently reach the age of a hundred  years, and swans have been known to  livw 300 years. A tortoise has been  known to live 107 years.  Efforts have boen lrpde to connect  the rapidity of the pulse-beat with  longevity* bnt no logical conclusion  can bo renched as will be seen from  the fact that the pulse of a Hon beats  forty times a minute; that, of a tigor  ninety-six times a minute; of a horse,  forty times; of a wolf, forty-five  times; of a fox, forty-throe times; of  a hear, thirty-three time<*. and of an  oagle, 100 tlmoH. It has been impossible to count the boats of an elephant's pulse, but that of a butterfly  boats sixty times to tho minute.  TREAT fUONEY 7R0U6U  g-agSLYr |  If your kidneys are not right, your -wUolo  [ body   suffers.    Neglect tbat   condition and  i your sufferings -will be increased tenfold. The  i best time to treat kidney trouble is in the I  beKinnine.   Take DR.   CLARK'S   SWEET  NITRJE PILLS at   once, -when   you  have  |!.i*_c back, headaches, spots before the  eyes, pains in the joints, etc.  _ Host people know the value of sweet  B nitre in its action on the kidneys, xive  - other proved specifics are used in DR.  CLARK'S SWEET NITRE PILLS. They  cleanse, tone and stimulate impaired kidneys.  Put you right and keep you right. Sold  everywhere at fifty cents a box or mailed  direct by 46  THE MARTIN, BOLE & WYNNE CO.  wi__ipeg, Canada,  An Eicpi.ar.ts Sath  Tho elephant's bath takes a week  to carry out in every detail.      It re-1  quires tho services of three men and  co3ts about ������50.  This treatment is necessary for a  circus elephant and if the animal is  a. valuable one the proprietor of the  circus does, not consider the money  wasted. The first process couslsts  in going over the immense body with  the best soap procurable; 1501b of  soap is used, aud the elephant's ears  are especially carefully attended to.  When the soaping and drying are  completed the elephant is well sandpapered, and after that rubbed all  over with the purest Indian oil until  the moasegrey skin is supple and  glistening. The last finishing touch  is the most expensive part of the  whole bath, as over ?S0 has to be  speuL ou the oil alone.  JTlcftLXUl'lM-  Beware of OSntments for Catarrh  tat Contain Mercury,  4-U.  as" niereury will aurelr destroy the sense ol smelt  aad completely derange the whole system when  entering It through ths mucous surfaces. Such  ���������irUc'.es shouHl never be uoeu cseept on prescriptions 'Tom reputable physicians, as ths damage they  will do 13 ten told to the good you can possibly derive trom them. Kail's Catarrh cure, manufactured  by S*. S. CJ",������is"��������� A Co.. Toledo, O.. contains no mer-  ���������nuy. and Is taken Internally, acting directly upon  the blood and raucous surfaces ot the. Atystem. Id {  buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get tha  .steuulne. lt Is taken Ipteraally and made tn Toledo.  Ohio, by K. J. Cheney & Co.  Testimonials free.  Sold by Drues'-ts.   Price. 75c. per bottlu.  Take Hairs Family Pilia for coneUpsUQB.^  Human Hair-Nets  The annual sale of nets pf human  hair, according to the report of the  American Consul at Kehl, is estimated  at  12,000 000.  Hair-nets are made almost wholly  in the houses of Alsatian and Austrian peasants; the peculiar skill required to net hair has become in part  hereditary.  The children begin first to tie the  hairs together, end to end, to make  one long hair. Then with only a  round piece of wood about 6in. long  and 1-2 inch in diameter and a needle  the older girls and women���������and sometimes the men���������weave the nets.  Each mesh is knotted in much the  same way that fish-nets or hammockB  are made. Only tying a single hair  is a more delicate and difficult task  than tying a string.  To make a dozen nets Is a day's  work of ten or twelve hours.  In illustration of the dreary Glasgow  Sunday, a lecturer told this story of  the late Mr. J. L. Toole. He was  leaving his hotel in Glasgow one line  Sunday morning, when the sun was  shining brightly. As he was strolling along George Square a policeman  eyed him suspiciously, and at last approached and said���������  Ye had better tak' care, sir, what  ye're doing..  What am I doing? inquired Toole,  and aided, with a merry wink: Why  I'm not even whistling. N  No, replied the Glaswegian, in solemn and reproving tones; but ye're  lookin' almost as happy as if it were  Monday.  Minard's  Liniment   Cures  Gov*  Garget   In  Small 13oy���������Uncle, do you know the  difference between an elephant and a  egg? '  No, said the uncle.  Then you would not be much good  to send to ' buy eggs, chuckled the  small one.  The pre-'ent *.*:������r������r%t.ion of Western farmers will never know the  difficulties and v xatk ns experienced by their predecessors in the  earlier years when no one could get a carload of grain shipped in  bulk except ry loading it through an elevator. The system forced  the majority of farmers to sell their gra'n to the elevator owners  at arbitrary _*ric*s. .and oft times to submit to heavy dockag6 and  other annoyances, causing continual dissatisfaction. Now however  the distribution o! -ars as fixed by the Grain Act, and the use of the  loading.platform, provide facilities which enable the farmer to securs-  satlsfaetory -"rea*/���������:���������**-_t in the disposal of Ills grain, and?the highest  market prlcos at time cf sale. Every farmer therefore, c^ould inore  and more endeavor to use the loading ph ,*cl*>i_a In shipping his,grate:  to the terminal elevators. It Is the safeguard ot the farmers* freedom in disposing of "his grain to the be3t advantage for himself? If  farmers refrain Crona using the loading platform freely, lt might result In its being dnne away with, because railway companies and,  elevator ownn?* ars strongly opposed to lt. It Its easy to understand why elevator people desire the loading platform abolished.  The railway '-jople on their part say lt delays the loading of cars  and helps to cauee ear shortage. This we know to be nonsense,  because freouently after cars are loaded whether with grain, coal  lumber or other merchandise, they are sidet***acke Y for days and even  weeks Instead of bt^ng prom_tly moved forward to destination. It  la engine shrvtage and shortage ofvcompete-i-~.tT.al_ men thai mostly  chirps *?ram tlockades on railways and r.ot laclt of cars. Let ewf?,  farmer therefore, d> all he can to use t e loading platform and become an lT'd������>.pRiidev't .shipper. Tn subsequent advertlsemetats w������  wJVi stat"? !������'detail thp ���������savf-osr-** and othpr advantages of direct load*  ing into ears compared  with loading through elevators.  We handle the farmers grain etrlctly on commission, make libera!  advances on car bills o? lading? supurvls** tbe sr**id'-ffl5 Rt time cers  are inspected. seMiro the highest price.* at time of sale and make  prompt rpturns when sold.   --Write us for shipping Instructions and  "markpt ir-format'on. ../'-..  Thompson Sons & Conipany  GRAIN COMBHSSIOH MEEOL4-TFS  701-703 Y.   GRAIN   EXCHANGE.  WINNIPEG, CANADA,  -���������nnss__u_____  ff*rTunr"_WiwTB  JL  One Link Missing  Reporter���������I believe that's about all.  colonel.       O.  by   the   way,  how   did  your grandfather get his start in busi-   aches,  ness?  Col. Kneemo: (candidate for congress)���������I haven't the least idea, young  man, but if there was anything disreputable about it some of my biographers will print the story before the campaign is over.     Good morning.  Out. of the Mouths of Babies   -  Mamma���������No, dear, you nad better:  not play in the park   if your    heat.  Little Beatrice���������It isn't my head,  mamma; I think it's only my hair'  that hurts.  The burglars of London are quite  justified in opposing the night bank  scheme. Is there to be no protection for bills section of the financiers  either?  Some of the farmers in Western  Canada are complaining that not.  enough men are coming from the  east to help them in harvesting their  crops. They blame the railways  ln part for this, on the ground that  the excursion rates are too high. Now  the fare from Montreal to Winnipeg  la *10, and to Edmonton and to pther  points It is proportionately as low.  Do tho klclcnrs expect the railways to  carry the workers for nothing?���������Montreal Gazetto.  Unfounded Suspicions  Shortly after marriage a young man  whoso wife waH very jealous, found  hla domestic felicity often marrod by  hor suspicious nature. If ho arrived  home a fow mlniitos later than usual,  thore was uiwuys a h'-oiii'.  He conceived a plan by which he  hoped to c.i������r������ bis bride of hm* .silly  fault. Hi* got. his friend, Jonos to  send him a .'-Ingram: Mont Kitty to-  1-lnhl, "ti.UK Victoria. After curefully  lfavini" iho moa-nigi* where his wife  would llud It ho procnodi'd to his of-  flCK.  Ilia Irate spouse throat tho it'll'-  Knmi into Ium pockiM, ami ichoIvi.iI  to upoll hi.'"'Utile game. In a light In ir  mood sh'' repaired to lhe station nt  the Rioted  time. There    was    her  liiiHlmnil wultitig, fin I; Hho hop I. out of  sight. y  Into the illation steamed the trnlti.  , the f>urrla''e iluora opened, and her  ! IniHhiind eit-'i'tly riu'hed up. Out of  ! u compart nx'tit si ripped Jones, with il  ' hanlcet. on whleh wiih written "Kilty."  ,  Lit 1.1 111'   the   UM.  OKI.   poppeil   it   instill liu)  I I'lrnlnn cut.  I TtirnWir. niiiiiil th" liiu.haml came  , race to fare with the 'igit-rleveil wire,  '.  v.'lin  Mirillllip'.I.V   reeelveil   the   lovelv   till-  i Ine. and iniii In arm the now happy  I e.iiiipie in,in--  mi   iu.uii> .  I Auntr.-'ll-t's Dt*nl(j������i  j     Auutriilla  Ik preparing    to    eontest  I   Ulth    '���������fllUldH     the     |.OlU    Of     KlII'lillld'H  \ yrijuU'iU child. ��������� Honlon Tianuci Ipt,  Following the Hounds  Smith was a great cyclist, but had  rarely been on a horse. Ono day  when staying with a sporting undo  ho I bought he would llko to follow  tho hounds, which wero to moot, noar  by, so he borrowed from a young relative a horao which was not much  nee.uflt.omod to the hunting field. At  first ho wont steadily, until tno home,  being sliirtluil by n rabbit darting  from a clump of grass, broke into a  mad gallop. Tho rider was Hung  forward on tho homo's nock.  What, are you doing, my lad, with  your arm thoro? jokingly called out  IiIh uncle.  I'm feeling for tho brake, was tho  muffled roply, but 1 can't find it.  In the treatment of summer complaints the most effective remedy that  can be used is Dr. J. D.. 'Kellogg's  Dysentery Cordial. It is a standard  preparation, and many people employ  it in preference to other preparations.  It is a highly concentrated medicine  and its, sedative and curative qualities  arc beyond question. It. has been a  popular medicine ror many years and  thousands can attest its superior qualities in overcoming dysentery and kindred complaints.  I suppose you do a bigger trade  whon it rains than when it doesn't  rain?  No, I don't notice any difference,  said the umbrella dealor.  But you get bettor prices when It  rnlns, don't you?  Why should I?  Why. umbrollan go up, don't thoy?  tax-      ��������� ���������    ���������    ...... ,  ' The Wheat  (Minnie J. Reynolds in    Now   Work  , Press)  Tho wheat upon n thousand hilln,  A thousand valloy floors,  Is -heaped In mellow rlchnosB whoro  Tho sun of August pourB.  Far as tho wondering oye can ������oo  The yellow stacko extend,  And molt against tho distant blue  Where sky and mountain blonu.  Tho polntod llrs stand guard abovo  Tho wealth,poured at their foot,  And still lt rlota o'or tho land ���������  The wheat and wheat and whoat  O yellow whoat, you  tako your way  To distant lands and far;  To looming cities, foreign Bhoros,  Whore hungry million., arc  Hut, ore you go to feed a world.  Lot me your beauty ncan;  One moment with your beauty food  Tlio heart and mind of man.  Young man, said the father of a  bright boy, this Bchool report of yours  is very unsatisfactory. I don't like  it.  I told teacher I didn't think you  would, replied the little fellow, but  she was too contrary to change it.  Secretary Wilson of the department  of agriculture was talking" on the*  Mauretania about the record crops of?  1912.  These wonderful crops, he said, are  almost enough to make you believe-  the crosscut saw story.  A farmer, you knovJs sent hie 'hired'-  man to a neighbor*- with a note, say������-  ing:  Friend Smith���������Will you please lend!   '  me your crosscut saw, as I wish to-  cut a watermelon up, so as to get it-  Into my dray? --.  The neighbor wrote back-1���������  Friend Jones���������I would be glad to������  lend you my saw, but same has Just  got stuck in a cantaloupe.  Plibo  Colored Pic  A WoHlerner vIhIMuk In Itomon, wan  much burprlsi'il, whru served with jelly cake, to huve It culled Wnahlng-  ton pie He iiiiule a menial nolo of  this, and when in WuHhlugton ankei|  ������������������������........ ��������� ...      ���������.������.. n*l,A  >IH������<14l      . -i    - -���������      , - ���������   ���������  i.'iti.t' brou(flit him i* niece of chocolate 0'U<('. He eyed this for a moment and puahliig It. from him, inlying, No gol 1 want George, not  l.colter T.  Tobacco  ii  wV t_ai "ne Captsln Says:  \3mMBa**~"  in  "When a  man  Is  charge of a ship he hns  to keep calm under all conditions.  Empire Navy Plugr Chewing*Tobacco  i!i a great help."  &*mm������mGssmm  E5MI  :-1  I  :1  /a  umt  K^.tal^lwMWM  iimu'iirllllilliiiliiiimM,  m������Himmmmmmtmm*M  __,*?,-,~__t'_L''_L'*'''l''*J'lt''^^  **���������' > **"**���������"'"���������'"'" ���������������������������"���������'-������,���������-���������������������������-��������� -iirr-iTrrrinljii x xXaLi  CRESTON    BEVIEW,    CRESTON,   B. C.  A^ti';^Pti.  mm*  Pointed  Paragraphs  Suspicion is the fly in -th'i matrimonial ointment. ���������    , ,     ,  If you would retain your friends  don't ?ive them away.  And many a. man h?.* a kick* com-  -Jng that hover reaeh'e? hin\. v  The Wall street bulls have tossed  many a man over the wall.  Even the man vho. doesn't lie neveT  -tells all the truth he r.nows,     .  The. world hasn't miu-li use for the  man who takes a pride   n his humiK  1 Occasionally a woman drives a man  to drink, but usually he i-eats her to  The avrrage man is alw.tys butting  in and adding to his collectm.n of ene-  ,nitSis a great deal better'to be disappointed in love than to be t������isi*,PPOint-  -ed in marriage. .  Many a' girl married a ma-i not be-  -causo he is good enough for ���������ei. but  because he is too good for her rival.  When the fool killer wants to take  a day off, he Plncos a high-power au-  '-tnmohile in charg������ of a' low-power in-  ' About the titve a man is old enough  \to   have   acquired   fairly   good   sense  QUt> FASHIONED PROPOSALS  Grand Old Men    ���������>  The Mexican who has just died at  Why  Popping the Qu*������������;rfon  Has  Fall- j the alleged age of 185 has. been pre-  1 en Into Disuse I deceased     (according    to    American  There nre many kinds, uf ptoDosals,! news) during the p&st dozen,years or  for very likely no two m^h pop ths' so by a citizen of New Brunswick  question in :just tVe!,3^m_'Way. After I aged 132; arid a comparative youngster  all, a girl does hot, perhaps, mind^ of Valley Mills Texas, whose age was  much what form; a prbpoaai ior her_'��������� -���������---*- -���������-������*-  hand and heart takes", so Ibiig as it is  actually mads. Still, , some men  propose in such a way that .do. self  respecting girl could accept.  For example, there is: the man who  seems to be conferring ah honor. He  puts it in this way:       : ; /? ?  I'm willing to marry you���������quite  taken a fancy to you! You exactly  suit me. Now surely you cannot refuse such an offer as this? Y  Under the clrcumst-ances, a girl is  liable to argue:  Does he.think he is  The man in the street will be; pardoned for. thinking that the 185 has  been inadvertently. transppsed?,from a  cricke4; report. Among ? ex-Biblical  heroes probably Old Parr and Henry  Jenkins will stand as the best authenticated instances of superlbngevity.  The monument at Bolton I Yorkshire)  records "-.hat Jenkins attained the  amazing age of 169.       ^J?-  A man of elghty-slx,: -observed Mr.  Dooley? recently, looks down on a man  of eighty-five, and receives his callow  doing me a" favor?     AnV not I fit to 1 opinions   with  a aupercilUous  smile:  ,..* 11 fli-i *v **������   ,*���������'������'������  iMximiiaf^      *_!*������.������*  -%J i\i      a. ���������*��������� c* ��������� -7  Mistress���������Well, I'm -^orry you want  to leave me, Mary. But what's your  reason ?  Mary keeps  silent.    ^  Mistress���������Something  private?  Mary (suddenly)��������� No. mum; please  -mum, he's a lance corporai.  An Admirable Burglar  That's ���������done it!  muttered the burglar, as his shin para" iu contact wiih  -ii chair and overturned it.      And he,  spoke  the  truth.   ...It "did  do it.    Aj  marry any man, being in every way  respectable? ..And she may hot only  take it very badly, but may, quite cool  off, and the man is intensely surprised and annoyed. Often, if a  man. when proposing, adopts a patronising style, he is quite likely to be refused. - .  Then there is the man who writes  a bctld eyiatlu:, teliing oi his love, his  admiration, and his fervent hopes that  the girl will condescend to confer  upon him her hand and heart. He  is a i.oor, backboneless creature; no  girl co.'M be bothered with sueh a  man,'if rati ho can be called.  He is a coward.      Is .lie.-afraid, .to  face the e,:rl?     Is she such an ogre as  -���������ill  tbat?      W  is little better  spirited girl shouu.' kuow how to deal  with the writer oiYsu^h eii epistle.  The fact is, if "a man \VriI propose, he  ought to do it in a sensi-..?, manly  way. It may be that a proiiu.-.al is a  ra.ti>-i* delicate business, but If *_.vroan  and for that reason probably |i'f not  because he was a fisherman)Jenkins  was able to give. evidence on oath  concerning matters 140 years or so  previous.-. As a hale young centenarian lie was in the habit 'of swimming the Swale with ease, and as a  boy he is said to have taken a horse-  load of arrows to_be forwarded north  for the Battle of Fiodden?  .   DON'T BAKE^-BAKE���������BAKE IN THE HARD  ������������D FASHIONED WAY  It shortens your life, spoils your temper and rums your looks.  Try the new way���������the MOOWEY way.  No spoiled baking;   No overheated kitchens. Lots of leisure in the home..  RAOQNEY'S BISCUITS are so fresh, so crisp, so appetizing that  -they are largely taking the place of home baking with thousands of Westeta  people.   Ask for   <-..'���������?.;'  'm  ,YSS  a a  Relief for the depressed?--Physical  and mental depression usually have  their origin in "a disordered state of  the. stomach and liver, as when these  organs are deranged in their action  the whola system is affected. Try  Paremlee's Vegetable Pills. They retry the Written proposal j vive^the digestive processes, act bene-  .th*Mi an. insult, and any | ficiaily on the nerves anS restore the  spirits as no other pills will. They  are cheap, simple and sure, and the  effects are lasting. '       "���������  udden movement above, a hurried de-j ]0Ves a  woman, and  kno*ws ttu-.l  ������me  ' loves him, what.s" to' prevent him fit-  scent of stairs, and Sikes found him-  _eif staring into a revolver.  Now, then, hands up! cried the  "house_older.v    What have you stolen?  Only  your  wife s  pet  dog.  replied  ' the burglar.  If   that's   all.   >"*'������   mnv   sneak   out!  ..quietly,   said   ths   householder,  .   But  you've   got   something   besides   that,  you rascal.  Only your mother-in-law's parrot.  You don't say so! Here's some  loose change for you. Anything  . else?;   ���������-.'''���������?. ':"','  Yes,  ���������'. said    the      burglar.      Your  -daughter's phonograph.  ''-.-���������'-��������� Good fellow!   exclaimed the householder.      Here's a sovereign for you.  ting a simple question to her? Most  men who propose are extremely well  acquainted with the girls. Where's  the difficulty, tthen, of calmly asking  them "if they Will marry?  in air tight, dust proof and damp proof packages  .-������������������or in sealed tins if you prefer them.  Made in the Big Sanitary Factory in Winnipeg.  The diner thrust, the tip of his  knife into the yellow disc which the  waiter had brought him. -He held  it up to the light and examined it.  while the waiter stood by anxiously."!  Then the diner resolutely returned the  yellow disc to his plate and scraped  some of it. upon his bread..  ,.?'...  I take thee, he said,~^for butter or  \v-'-'"se.  f mm r aiiqit  RHEUMATISM  And your son's punching hag-^ ^ ^    o_.  My dear sii;v exclaimed the house-i.but qUietlv and calmly puts t.  dder,  delightedly, I baly  wish  you, bsfore -tn- girlf he need hav  "holder. _  could manage the grand piano, then  I should have peace in myYhduise at  last'. .-. Still, of eoh'rse, that can't be  but will you share a bottl*? or cham-  -pagne with me befo;e you go?  He's  like  an  hour  ��������� -.Also ���������Grit'-..-,'  Isn't that young fellow ever going  to propose?  I  guess  not.  ���������glass".'' ?  ;.'��������� v.iiiY-������!Ji^^ya_yT-...,-; -^,,,  The   more   *'*'--'  '*-"  isand he has.  The Ring    "������  Woman doesn't care to shy her hat  'into the ring, remarked the Observer  of Events and Things; what she most  wants is to get her linger into one.  ���������A Charming Hostess  Jones, fee town wit, was keeping the  dinner party in a state of continual  -merriment. His tongue, / however,  was sharp, and his repeated verbal  sallies at the quality of the food finally determined his hostess on re*1  -venge. Her opportunity prelsented  Itself soon when Jones, holding up a  morsel of chicken on his fork, exclaimed: Is this pig?  At which end of the fork, Mr.  Jones? aaked bis hostess sweetly in  -reply.y  if  ��������� A ,       (AlLCr       4A.il, .Vliy        b���������OltAlA       A I, .     lltl __il-  pen that,  although  Jack has  known J  Bessie   for  long  years,   and   has   for! ���������^Ji'Tj:  three of them walked   her   "out   and j .fffj/  generally paid court to her,  when it  comes to putting the fateful question,  lie is all   of   a   tremor;   and   .hardly  .-knows what he is saying?      Now. the  moment of proposal  is  a time  when';-.       ,     .   . i .    ,_   t������i      i    n     r.  a  'calmness and co5laess should prevail; J Uue to Acid in the ������lood--_an Only  the girl must not be flustered and half  scared by foolish ravings and idiotic  pleadings, aiid implorings.      I fa maif  the matteri  e ho fee  of her answer.  The truth is, that nowadays a proposal^ is hardliy ever necessary; the  true  proposal * is rapidly becoming a/  thing of the past.  .--A. man walks out, to Centract, stiffens the joints, and ir  with a young woman;   he visits reg-  ,1__,  ti*.  lU,.  ^ml>Bx  11  0_J?1������  styles of feooiy fjni^ ^  i, , ;..������������������  be Car is _ Tlifouffh the Blood.  /  moo  doetorir j  oh'y Yv'-l  Not many years ago even  thought that?-:rttsumatisnj .was!, oi  Ibcal pain. causi^?'lj.g?^xp.osu..i to cold  or wet. N,ow they? know?that the  trouble.is caused by?the,bldo?l becoming tainted with uric acidY ibis condition of the blood causes the muscles  ularly at her lumse; he wd'os her  steadily for? say a couple of years.  ' The man knows what he wants^���������  namely, the girl. She knows what  he wants quite well, too.** Why, then  hitipbugwith a proposal? -People  time "he''-'g-l&*'t_ec-'*i"������s^^ CP������-  ditiori.      Never a .ward "is said as' to  .'.arriage;    both Y-^Tar ties     - ?  and lo.aud behoid! one fine day'the  pair find themselves, talking about...  such, and such a thing taking place  "after we're married." No bother,  you see; i-o fuss. A mere matter of  course. Surely that is a better meth  od; .surely a formal proposal is quite  unnecessary? It. indeed, seems very  silly, and to say the least'of it, very  superfluqus.  i?o doubt there are girls who are  sticklers for conventionality :-.-��������� th������y  would never dream of drifting into the  engaged state without the actual ques-,.  tlon beins asked, and the fonual answer being s;iven. These girls are in  the minority. M^st girls In these  days are mere sen^'ble. and have more  common-sense. Renlly. I beHcve few  girls are asl'ed i-n our d������>y���������why shmOd  they be? Marriage follow** courtship  as a natural result. If n cqu*-*f������?  court fer years���������well. eent-UVair the  utt.ev follv.of a. t>rone-*fil be'iir m-ide.  ' Th������ pre-nooal is pet.t'ng o-i-feshlon-  ed: it w'tl ne*'������r reTo'tt Its former  D'ae.e, It is well. |t Is n very stupid affair altogether as perhaps you'll  agree. ,  j^reed From That Weak, Languid, Always Tired Feeling, by Lydia E. Pink-  -  ham's Compound.  ' . _L.  Thosaalon, Ont.��������� "I cannot Bpealt too  highly 6f your medicine, i Whon my ap-  ���������|potito is poor and 1  have that weak, lan-  jKlguid, always tired  Ifoeling, I get, a bottle of Ijydla E. Pinkham's ,'V ego tablo  Compound, and it  buildi������ mo up, given  me strength, and re-  ntorca mo to perfect  ���������^������������������:f������'-AR^r.jiioa1ith aj:air..    It i"  wW*ltru,y u blessing to  3ki^_SiL!vJ women,; nnd 1 cannot  tapeiik highly enough of it I take pleasure in recommending* It to ���������otJiors." ���������  Mrs. Annib Camurom, Thoaaalon, Ont. i  Women who aro suffering from those  distressing ills peculiar to their box  nheuld not lose Alc*ht of thoso facta or  doubt tho ubility of liydia li.. Pinkham'c  Ve'jetalilis Compound to rcntoro Ulolr  health.  Thero are probably hundreds of thou*  winds, porhapa millions of women in tho  * United States wlu* havo beeji benefited  by tbl������ fammiR old remedy, which waa  produced from roots and herbs over 80  years- ago by a woman to relieva wo-  inun'.s uufTeriiig. If you are nick and need  auJ. s, r.*.cdi=ir.u, -.vhy Tjor,'t y>" *���������"������������������ !���������,?  If you "want sprolal ndvire wrlle to  Lydia K. I'hikliaiii Mcdloiuc Co. (coufl-  dentlal) l,ynn, Monh. Your loiter tt UI  be opAtted, read ami unHwered hy a  tlOUltiU   ttUli   aiiiii    ' " " "* "'   Living on Ea*i-8hetl*i  Hru'r. may soon be worth th"ir  weight in gold, for sclenfie has discovered that in their familiar dally  product Ho the makings pf a perfect  human race.  Science in this instance is represented by Professor 'Emmerich, of  Munich, tho famous specialist In diphtheria and cholera, and his colleague.  ProfeHaor Tjocwe.  They declare that, tho barnyard  fowl Is one of the grentoBt benefactors nf manltlnd. not merely because  she lays the popular brenkfnst ogR,  but because that egR la contained in a  shell, '.        ,  These Bclentlsls then go on to say  that oR^-shella taken in proper form,  lengthen human vitality, increase the  power of ronl-tanoe np-aJriRt tho withering blight, of time, add weight to tho  body, activity to the brain, and  strength to the heart, destroy Injur-  lona bacilli, vrevent, Inflammation and  dlouu.iiu and lend courage nnd energy  to tne humun boim;.  Therefore thoy advlae all of ut* to  eat btrg-Hholls If we want to bo healthy  and happy and to live long. Of  erWf>e, in recommending this diet, of  ogg-nhollH, the Klftod saviintn do not  mean to be taken too litornlly. They  have prepared a liquid which they call  a chloride of ogg-cihoils.  And. like v,io'.'t me"'em retont1������-tn,  thoy have been Hiifllcloutly altrulntlc to  cnnimnnlento their formula to the entire modioal fraternity, together with  tho almple InRtruellon that, a spoonful  of tho chloride bo taken three tlm^a  a day In water. The doae Ih said to  bn a bitter one, but If It Hucceeda In  adding a few yearn (o the normal span  of life munlilitil will bo repaid.  ritates the nerves.      If not'promptly  treated the stiffness spreads ?and the  pain- grows  worse   until   you   are   a  j helpless cripple,    tortured    day    and  night.       If -the  disease  touches  tbe  heart it ne'eans sudden death.      You  cannot cure    rheumatism    with    linl-  ments. plasters or hot cloth"*^ -as so  many try to do?     You must go right  to the root of tie trouble in the blood.  -The scientific way*to cure rheumatism  is to  take,.Dr. .Williahis'  Pink.Pills,  which make new, rich blood that goes  ! right'to the root 'of'the-trouble.?.'They ;  i sweep out the poisonous acid, loosen j  1 tbe   aching   .joints   and   muscles   and'  bring ease and freedom where before  bad been pain and misery. '  Miss Beulah Sheppy, Morpeth, Ont.,  says: "IToilowing an attack of measles I took iuflammatory rheumatism.  My joints became swollen and. the pain  was almost unendurable. I doctored  with two doctors, but. the pain was  only relieved while I was taking their  medicine, and soon returned. For  six months I. continued to suffer in  this way. Then I tried electric pads,  but they failed, to do me any: good.  Finally a friend persuaded me: to try  Br. Williams' Pink Pills, and I had  not been taking theni long before I  found relief. I continued using the  Pills for a time and soon found myself in perfect health and .feeling like  a new person. I never lose an opportunity to recommend Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills as I cannot say enqugh, in  favor of them.  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at. 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.RO from The Dr. Williams*  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  22 1-2  '���������������������������..    - i  4 Cylinder  4 Cycle  Water  Cooled  Motor  Dmv  Magneto  l_  k=  Price of Cafi wiih  above body   lettered as you   requite $1300.00  f. o.b. Clinton.     Get Catalogue and" Yn^^^Pn'' 7i5jpiitr:.?.>. ,;g /  CIMTON MOTORCAR .CO;, LTD;, CLINTON,ONI?.  Or STERNS & BURTON, SASKATOON  i?i  ������!*������#��������� iii ni*B*������TctriiBnnMiMiHiiinui|  ,uiiiuii|n  Lady-7-J am looking for a governess  for my children. ��������� . ��������� ~  Monager of Intelligence OlTlco���������Did  wo supply you with ono last week?  Yes. ' -  Well,  madam, arcordlng to her re  port you don't need a governess. You  need a lion-tamer.  SI. Joseph, TjOvIb, July 14, l.)08.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  CJentlomon.���������I was badly kicked by  my horso last May and. after using  soveral preparations on my leg nothing would do. My log was black  as jet. I was laid up in bed for a  fortnight and could not, walk. After  using three bottles of your MINAUD'S  MNIMIQNT I was perfectly curod, bo  that I could ctart on tho road.  JOS.   DTTTllQS.  Commercial Traveller.  re-  14A    1.1.41.  A. W ������*������*-- -  ��������� -  ���������TTZ3Z  W.  N.  U. ti17  \A/i|lln'*i   nn   Prr,'i'IH������.i-,f������4������  Howard, ould tho vinitor, are you  going to be a mlnl'.'ti*r, lU(r your  father,  wliou  you mow  up?  No, ma'am. aiiHwmed Howard, "I'm  going to bo a waiter.  llY*....',    .,,������^������-l,.,,l    i\.r.   .nii-nrlo ji.l   vlciltnv  ���������naiiHo   nana   HayH   that   nil   thliiga  I como to him   wlio -.vuiih  wan tno ro-  *piy.  The flrenmn In oure of a warm  ception when he gocu to work.  You rarely And a girl with tooth  lllto pearls dumb as an oystoi1.  1-ven If money lu called hard e.iqh  it\, .'i  rdf-t-i iTil-ii;*: te mil bneir on.  Got ���������buoy and attend to bUBlnoss���������  but bo ah re lt. lo your own  IhihIiu'hn.  It would be a poor business policy  for a fruit dealer to koop all hla  da tea.  il  iiii  ^WLmrnXmrn  iisisisiiiti^^  If the tlusmlths is lay on strlko  wo  may yd m> *.-aum-.l ajiple :*,.  Well, have you proponed to " Uio  bankor'H daughter?  No. hIio'h  too  rich. '  Hut mirely that'll nn obotacle to you,  ������.-.* '.t?  Not   to   mo,    Hut    to   "um     imn-iiiu.  ���������* ���������*������. tm*m * mi .*t^A.i��������� ** *<** **������- ������������������ ***-m\**x*    mmmmmamimm-m  Maypole Soap  Now   thoy   claim   that   the   Iminnn  ���������body cnninlnn sulphur,  In wluit uniuunt?  Oh   ln   vnrvlnir (iiiiintltlen.  |     Well,   that  may   account,   tor  Home  Il",lrlH      lliii.l\iil_������       Ul.lll-l  others.  lAAU.l.w������4\..J  IV.  ThK clean  HOME    DYE  Give*    rich,   rvpn  Cllloii,     llCC      Ill/Ill  itrrrik' undaliaolul-  ely tutt.    Don not'  ������tciiY������.udvoi kettle-  4.1    ..1...    ...Ill   I.IV0.  ���������nv thude; Color*  iuc.   liUrlv \'jc, nt  youi di-rler'a nr  ioil - pkid wiih  looklfl   "Mow  to  Chanoefl  Mln  Or\nk I  A rrritaurant lroe-per hnnf1: '"it 'hi"*'  sign: Cofl'eo; Such aa Mother Used I  to Make. !  One morning a man entered tho  cafe, and as tho waller uppronoln-il  him he lii'iulruil, pointing to tlio sign:  Ih your coffee .roally such aa mother  used  to nialte?  ll is, siirol replied ihe \suiti-i*. cuu-  vliu'.iiif"ly.  Then, said the man, w'.th a romln-  |r,r,(>T*t   Infill,  elvi' me it  enp of  li'ii.  The'ovciiasttng problem ot life '  how not to have any problems.  j  .     ���������"'-.   wife  la a  bu-'Ine;-!! .woman  all  right.  a nat malms you say   Unit?  i-VIip'h Inuutlh'il u lime clock In lhe  J ;..._;     i   *.���������    ������:.".'"   '      ���������-.������������������-'���������i,   i>   ...iw,.���������   i,..  arurnifT  *.^l. A. A.. V  ,  ���������   fi/*,    ai.-i.  S  i'fii-4   out   nlithtB   and   when   bo   Rets  buck.  rnOr* Morse's  Indian Root Pilli  are rnmle according to a formula in  nee nearly a century ago anion**' tha  Indians, und learned Irom them by  Dr.  Morue.   Tliouj^h   repealed   ul-  tempta luve been made, by phy������l-  I     ......... i.;;,I cV.civ.'rtr, if h!"������ *���������������*������*������ *nnnr4  illlpOtMUlC ID UUUi'jyi- ifiv iwaiiiuIva mZ ,  '     th" pillft.    Dr.' MoriAe'i Indian Rnotl  |     l'llls urea household remedy through-  I     out. the world for Coniuitintlon anui  I     all Kidney and f.ivrr trounfea. Theyj  ��������� ������rt- r������ri-.nu������tlv and effectively, and  1 m mm  ��������� Xmiiaytxaamaj, ianw  HS'^'m%mn THE.; CBESTON .' J^VIEW,    CI1ESTON,  The Creston ^EievidlPo  Published every   Friday at preston, British Columbia, by the Oreston Printing and Publishing Company, Ltd.  W. B. McClure  Editor and Manager  jknowledged advertising medium of the Creston "valley, oir  culating in nearly one thousand homes throughout, the Creston district and  reaching ont in a broad manner into other communities. Onr advertising rates  are based on the scale of the Kootenay and Boundary Printers'Board of Trade.  Land purchase and land lease notices, $7 for statutory time. Display advertisements. $1 per inch per month; other advertising 10 cents per line first issue  and 6 cents per line in succeeding weeks. Subscription rates $2.00 a year in  advance. Our columns are open to contributions dealing in matters of local interest and the welfare of the community.     Contributions must be brief and  km/flC^LLd   K*esia.uiu%*>8 it  CtiS lU������*i ICLUl  S-' **  ���������   .-      * 7 *VA/x  t^^^^^^^^^^^^^ti^^ ^^sSSSSST  The Lending  Hotel of the  TTm**U  ���������aa- I xxxx  XJ*.t-+  Oar   Guests  Call,   c^gain  \ / OTJ will make no mistake  | when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men? will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen,   Ranchers,  Tourists    g������  and Commercials.  /. B  &  1  DlMtA*   f A^   IIimmm>1tMr S  Make your living rooms cheerful for  - the winter months with the aid of our H  Special Stock of Papers.  Over a hundred patterns? lo choose  from. :-'    ;f  Rich'' Reds and   Browns   dominate   ...  i this season. X  Also Browns and Greens  are  very  ^  popular. ? ~~  Over a hundred patterns to  choose'  from.    Prices uery reasonable.  mm.--  Oreston Drug&Book Go  Phone 51  \mti^vw.*v\wmm*vamwzx2xxs2na&.  \  WERER'TH* T4S10  81 a  *$  U_4  gent   for   Semi-Ready   Tailored  Clothes���������Gents Furnishings  _  _���������  mm  fill  Hi  Ob  ti_  i&  iii  Um  _���������  ������s?> '      .   f t   ��������� B      _** I       af_    '     ��������� '  I  s ransrer, Livery and Feed Stables  (Best equipped Livery in Town)  All class of TURNOUTS supplied at Bbort notice.   The latest styles of  CUTTERS and BUGGIES for sale and hire.   Saddle and pack horses a  Speciality.  3?eed for sale.      Agent for the McLaughlin Manfg. Co.'     Horses for sale  I am prepared to fill all orders, both by wire and mail/and meet all trains  at any honr of the day or night.   Commercial men and landseekers, will  receive prompt attention  H. S, McGreath, Prop  @ Phone 56  w*  Sirdar Avenue  Box 14  *^-S=3:-&-������:gi������'3^:-g'S'������:������������;������������s'^  tie  m  m  &  ST  m  TO  w  ������_���������*,  w  m  With the Popular  .5?  wneeier ^layers  Just starting long tour of Canada, with  a repitoir of sixty-eight   plays  including  Boss of   the Ranch,   Parish Priest. Rex  Beach's Going Some, etc.  Long engagements on Coast  f r  just   completed  fVSas   F-> a=a 5 6=������ *_    AlilS3       _<a������%a  UngLllUllPU U1IL.   ���������ftUUU  EftGH TO APPLE SHOW  Government    Expert     to  X~ ai bivi|JUL������.   MM.M.  a.  > ���������*������������_  Judging  NEARLY HALF AGFSQSS  CANADA \W AUTO TRIP  Was Stuck in a Hud Wallow for Two Hours  New Westminster, B. 0.,  Sept. 17, 1012.  Guy Lowonberg, Esq.,  Creston, B, O.  Dear Sir,  As one ot tho gentlemen interested in  assisting Mr. Thomas "Wilby iu making  a bucobhb of tho Urst attempt to cross  Canada by automobile, you will be  pleased to learn iusit this iutn-pid motorist has now accomplished nearly half  tho distunco of hifl journey,  I have juat received h U'h'i'-.i'.it irom  Mr. Wilby in which lio tell������ mo that ho  reached the Soo ou Sunday, September  15, after having boon Hluck two hours  in a mud wallow mmi* licho Bay.  At tho Soo Mr. Wilby was tendered a  reception by tho Board of Trodo. Pivm-  ident JonoH pi-oHeuttid him with n 11a*.  and a lottor of greeting to Pronldont W.  J. Korr.  Aa nn instance* of tha latcxc-l UtiL^z ia  his trip in the east Mr. Wilby explains  that the Board of Trade has purchased  the right-of-way in order to assist in  the building of the trunk road from  North Bay to the SGo, in which thero  are at tho present, time many gaps. I  am im::iouoly awaiting r. letter from Mr.  Wilby in which ho will givo mo moro  definite information regarding this.  The two hour incident in the mud  wallow and a fow hours' delay in a saud  hill near Scotia Junotion, on the road  from Toronto to North Bay, have been  the only two delays on his journey from  Halifax. Ho has now boon throo woekf  ou hiH way.  I oxpoot Mr. Wilby will roaoh Winnipeg about Saturday, September 21, or  perhaps a day earlier. Tliia wil give  you somo idea of what time ho will  roach your district, but I oxpoot to bo  able to telegraph you, or else ho will,  when ho is with a day's journey of your  locality  Then* ir. tho, groat-^pt intoront in thi**  triiuKconlinoutal trip horo on tho coast  aud we propoHO having a monster automobile parade to moot Mr. Wilby whon  bo ruaohoH WuHtmiimtor and ouoorb him  from horo to Vancouver.  Vnnru vi'i-v truly.  J?. W. Luco, .Soorotory.  The importance of the fifth National  Apple show to be held in Spokane, November 11 to 17, is recognized by the  United States Department of Agriculture, which will send_its expert in fruit  identification and standardization to  participate in the judging.  Officials of three large railroads aro  taking great interest in the show,  backing up their moral support with  liberal cash contributions to tho* premium lists. H O. Sampson, vice president and general manager of tho appl*  show, has received telegrams from Louis  W. Hill, chairman of the Great Northern railway board of directors, announcing a contribution of $1,000; from Howard Elliott, president Northern Pacific,  $1,000; from J. D. Farrell, president,  J. P. O'Brien and Robort E. Strathorn,  vice -residents of the Hnrriman lines iu  tho' Northwest, $1,000. He received  word from James J, Hill, former prosi-  dont of tho Groat Northern, that Mr.  Hill will pay $1,000 for tho best 100 boxes  of applos oxhibitod at the show. Mr.  Hill will soud a roprosoutativo horo to  soloot tho applos.  Tho interest manlfosted by tho do-  partment of ogrioulturo is particularly  gratifying to thoso himuid Um apple  show. This action will bo of material  aid to tho campaign of education, on  on which tho show placos great stress.  Iu a lottor to tho managor, E. R, Lake  Assistant Pomologlst of tho doparmont,  na*7P,t  "Our prinoipal purpose in this work  is to soouro data from tho widely sopav-  atod fruit growiug distrlots of tho country ho that wo may bring tlio Borvioo of  tho ollloo as near tho people as poimiblo.  Wo ri'iiltao that our mon muifc oomo in  contact, with tho aotual products of the  orchard1, m their own huoiJuiih, una tM-  (Coutinuod ob Pago ������j  If, Madam, we could take you right into our  Model Bakery at th6 Mill, where all our tests are  made, you would see exactly ^what we mean when  we say, .** Robin Hood Flour is Different."  You would see how favorably it compares.1 with  other flours in respect to color.  Its superior quality would be plainly visible  to you.  You would Quicker realize why you are to add  more water than usual when using it.  The bigger loaf made by it would lie before you.  Seeing it, you would note its closer texture���������no waste.  Tasting it, you would admire its finer flavor.  In short, you would surely decide that you ought  to start using Robin Hood Flour right away.  But, Madam, if you cannot come to our Bakery,  we can help you to have better Baking Results of  your own.  Use Robin Hood Flour yourself, and prove that  what we claim for it is true. ���������  ?lom  ���������quality.  w>  We supply the i  give the guarantee.    It is up to you  to get the benefit.  Have   you   asked 'your  grocer  cbont our Money-back-guarantee yet?  ROBIN HOOD rULLS,   Limited  Calgary noose Jaw  _L_  1  lIMEB  -: _  For Sale by CRESTON MERCANTILE CO  B  53K  |HY should yoii j^et your job printinf; done away from your home town  when it can be done here in just as neat a style as anywhere, on  as good quality of paper and at reasonable' prices. We will have your  work ready when promised. CRESTON PTG & PUB. CO.  mm*****?���������mm wm���������ui ������������������Jt'  ,(��������� ���������*  \r. -*     if     \,    j  aa-ma  arsjm  ," *^       x..f (ftl  j_������i^������\v 'if;"!  ���������-f***"-Ji?rs):..*���������''*  SUPPLEMENT to the creistoi, b. c, review.  FHIDAT, ��������� S -PTBMBBR 27, 1912  ���������LOTS 206 and 2G6A--SALiviQ  TOWNSITE.  6   *_r  ���������     ra.    v  jl n.^k  v_?  / _   S      BUI  ������.  ���������> ^>  a   b b_  ���������     /-*.  i-%i a, *_-*%_  For Unpaid Delinquent  Taxes in the Nelson Assessment District,  Province of British Columbia  Name of Person Assessed  description  of  Property.  IS  25?  o ���������>  >i*3  01 S3  ������ fi  3d  ��������� S"  s2  09  A.  I hereby give notice that on Saturday, the 12th day of October, 1912, at the hour of 9 o'clock a. m., at the Court  House, Nelson, B. C., I shall offer for sale by public auction the land hereinafter set out of the persons mentioned  hereunder, for tlie delinquent taxes unpaid by the said persons as on the 31st day of December, 1911, and for interest,  costs and expenses,  including: cost of advertising-  of  said  sale,   if   the   total   amount  is not sooner -paid.  6.  Turner, Mrs. Anthony   Lot 21. Blk. 2   Jayant, Olive Dalgle Lot 6. Blk. 3   Mitchell,  Agnes    Lot 19.  Blk. 3   Cole, H. C.  ..j Lot 20,   Blk.  5   Watson, H. A Lots 14 and 15. Blk.  MfcLeod, 'Mrs.   B .-Lot 8.   Blk.   11   LIndow, Carl W.    Lots 1 and 2,  Blk. 12...  Stooke, S.  G.    Lots 9 and IO,  Blk. 13..  Archibald, C. I.  , Lot 16.   Blk.   13   Carpenter, Chas ���������..' Lots 21 and 22.  Blk. 13.  Turner, Mrs. Anthony   Lot 4,  Blk.  21   Smith, Lillian, and Scanlan. Mary Lot 8,  Blk. 21     ������ 3  3������  ?B  : ts  ��������� a  *. &  tei������  _S  a> *-*"  _g  Cm &  I-  ������  FRUITVALE  SUBDIVISION���������Being  in Township 11a and 12s, Lot 1236, Orsup I.  _  mi  Name of Person  Assessed  Greenwood, Charles, et al....  Description  of Property.  1*  is.  ������5  %  O  m*  w  ���������A  %W  3������  fl  : p  ��������� a  ; p.  a  $9  S*  1"  IB 3  J?  m pi  ���������  ..Block 89. Tp. 11a and 12a. Lot 1230.     9.46      $2.35      $1.88  622  .85  .56  .25  1.00  2.6C  622  1.00  ��������� ��������� ��������� m                      * ��������� a  .05  1.00  2.05  622  -     .25  .20  1.00  1.45  V*S  .38  .ov     l.OO  1   ������&  J..VO  622  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  .40  .         ....  1.00  1.40  622  .92  .74  .05  1.00  2.71  622  .SO  .40  .05  1.00  1.96  622  .50  .40  .05  1.00  1.9P  622  .25  .20  a ���������                       ��������� ��������� -  1.00  _45  822  .50  .40  .05  1.00  1.S0  622  .85  55  .25  1.00  2.f5  622  .25  .20  ���������   ������                                         ���������    ���������    ,     .  1.00  1.45  KASLO & SLOGAN RAILWAY GRANT   LANDS���������Group   I.     Kootenay   District.  : Lot 222, Group 5, Kootenay District.  Clark,   Thomas   ...............................Lot 3, Blk. l6Yof Lot 222, K3-.I.......   10.00       5.00  Burns & Ritchie   ..............................Lot 4. Blk. 39, of Lot 222, G.I.......   10.00        2.50  L30  .65  .30  .15  2.00  2.00  8.60  5.30  Johnson,  August ........  Bnv.   .Toiiii  ........i ....  Pasch Unski,  Antonio   ..  Johnson,  William   ......  Walley,  Mary  E.   ......  Walley,   Mary- E.   .....;  Kellogg',  Leonard G.  t..  Kellogg,  Leonard  G.  Kellogg. Leonard  G.   .'.  Stockhanimer,   Simon   .  Walton. Q. H.  Fitzgerald,  C.  Violet   Huscroft, W. R   Edwards,   John   ..................  Wilson,   E.   F.   .-. .............  Peterson.   Emil   ....!......   MacKenzie,  D. A. _ and J.  A...  Mitchell,   Geo.   ....................  Coze, B. and G>   .................  Adamson, G.   .....................  Partington,   C.   T.   .... .......  Bleasdell,  A.  W.   .. ' .  Wilkinson,   Ed.   .. ���������   Bleasdell, rA.ti W.  .................  Bleasdell, H.  T.  .... ��������� ,  Bfeas_eH. W. H.    Graff on,: Joseph   ........ ,  Lot 98, Group I, Kootenay District.  1,62-  .50  1.12  4.25  7.01  1.92  9.10  9.10  7.25  J.Blk. 7, Lot 9S, Group I, K.D      3.95  ...3ii-  228.  of Lot 304. G.I.��������� K._).......   10.24  ...Blk. 281. of Lot 3041 G.I.. K.D.......   17.11  ,. .S. % of Blk. 235, of I-ot 304, tG.I...     .8715  ,.. Blk. 274. of Lot 304. Group I. K.D.     6.235  ...Blk. 276, of Lot 304, G.I., K.D.......   12.84  ...Blk. 284,  of Lot 304, G.I., _wD........     6.06  ...Blk. SS, of Lot 304. G.I.. K.D.......     6.06  ...Blk. 287. of Lot 304, G.I., K.D.......     9.53  ...The most Easterly part of Lot 367.  ���������being 6 chains and 25 links by 160  *L>xi*uns   *������.���������*������������������������   ���������*������������������������������������������������������>���������*���������������������m������������������������������������*���������������������������>  ...Part of Lot'367,: the most Easterly  .. 26 chains and 25 links in width of  said   lot.   excepting  thereout  and  /therefrom the most Easterly si-  chains and 25 links :thereof.......  ...Block D, Lot 528, Group I, K.D.....  ...N. %, S.W. Y*. of Lot 1269, Group I,  ...Block 6, Lot 2548, Group I, tiKJD.'.\'.'.  ...Part of Lot 5027, Group I, K.D.....  ...Block 1, Lot 5079, Group I, K.D.....  ...Block 12, Lotv_ra20, Groujj It K.D....  ...Part bf Lot;<a<6, Group I, K.D......  ...Part of Lot 7876. Group I, K.D.   ...Part of Lot 7876.  Group I, K.D.....  ...Part of Lot 8081,: Group I,- K.D...U.  ...Part of Lot,8076, Group I, K.3>......  '.'.'.Pari of iLot 8370i Group ������ K.d!'.'.'.'ti.  ...Lot 9M������, Group I. Kootenay Dist..  ...Lot 9401, Group 1, Kootenay Dist.. 160.00  ...Lot 9402, Group I, Kootenay Dist.. 160.00  ...Blocksti), 2, 4,  5.  6 and 1, of Lot  9403, Group I, Kootenay District.. 120.00      12.00  .05  .05  .05  .20  .25  .05  .40  .40  .35  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.C0  2.00-  3.67  2.55  3.17  6.45  5.26  3.97  11.50  U.50  9.60  CRESTON TOWNSITE���������Being a sub-division ef Lot 525, Gr-oup i.  Bast,   F Part of Block: 3, conimecinj? at the  ,Trtri,������T,',7������      T      _-*" (XTrt*������**V.I_.-TXr*-,4-.*-    4^^-A������*a-������ a������*    nM   *DiA4.i.   o      i-*  **'i������*'������*-*i^������v=-,    s- ���������    ������������������     *���������������.���������*���������<���������-���������*������������������.*���������������-���������������������������_���������������������������*���������>���������_���������*���������������     ���������* *nvrai t.--1-* ?t Cfit   "^v* 4i������*=m    iji     i������iwv*\   *>j    iu  , the Township of Creston. thence  East two hundred and eight feet  and eight Inches, thence South  thirty-three feet, thence West  two hundred and eight feet and  eight inches, thence North thirty-  three feet to point of commence-  Cory, Mrs. Maud   Block 18    ,   Faa8 & Crawford  Lot 1. 7 to 9, Blk. 23   Lolst,   F.    Lot 3.   Blk.  23      Bell, Clifton P ; Part of Block 25    tteii, Cufton P.   jyart of Block 26  ,   Sinclair,  R.    .'....... ...............Lot 4. Block 21 .......................  -Tench, Arthur E. .....,_ot 19,  Block 28  .............. ....  Toung, Mrs4 Mildred Lots 14 and 13, Block 44.... "...  Genelle,  P. * ...Lot 9.  Block 49a .......;. ...;..  Oisen,   Chas.  ...Lot 1. Block 50 ......,���������...;.............  Johnson, J. K.   .................'........Lot 5,  Block-A  ........i..............  Poole,   Sydney  ........Lot 32, Block A  ......................  Hutchinson,   Hudson   ... ��������� ��������� ......Lot 33.   Block A':.:.i...:   Bailey,  Samuel N. Lots  4  and  5.  Block  D   Marlone,  Pietro .Lots 7, 8, 9, 10, U, 12 and 13, Blk. D.  Fulljames,   Egbert Lot  7,   Block" 3S   5.00  3,2v m9������������  JB 1.00 Um  693a  693a  884  884  693a  693a  693  693  693c  693c  ������Sc  693d  693d  4.00  4.00  2.50  7.50  2.25  1.75  i!oo  3.50  3.00  6.66  .25  2.64"  2.64  1.65  1.65  1.65  4.95  .33  1.38  1.15  OO"  .66  2.31  1.98  1.65  3.96  .16  .30  .30  .15  .15  .05  .05  .55  -.20  .10  '.05  .23  .25  .05  .45  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  i.00  1.00  1.G0  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  i.uo  1.00  1.00  1.00  ���������*7.S4  7.94  4.12  5.30  2.70  ft ..r.  6. HI  14.C0  1.33  4.P3  4.00  1 V*  2.71  7.06  6.23  2L70  11.41  1 41  OOW'S ADDITION TO CRESTON-  Young,   Hilton   "Bell,  Clifton P.    j...............  Dicker.  J*.   E. .........:......;.���������*;  Lowenberg,   Guy   -Being a subdivision of part of Lot 524  ...Lot 6,  Blk.  2.  Dow's Addition......851  :SvLots 8 to 10, Blk. 1, Dow's Addition 948  .JLot 13, Blk. 5, Dow's Addition ti.:.. 851  ...Lots 14 and 15. Blk. 5. Dow's, Add.; ������1  and part of Lot 891, Group  I.  33  ���������66        2.00 ".'.".          ".25   18    .92- 61 ... .05  1.00  1.00  1.00  3.00  1.33  ������.;"5  1.18  2 Hi  100,00  10.00  "*"                 ���������������������������������������_���������  .40  2.00  12.40  300.00  40.00  ��������� '-.-  1.55  2.00  43.55  ,5.00  7.50  4.95         ....  .60  2.00  15.05  120.00  10.00  .40  2.00  12.40  10.00 .  .   5.00  2.20         ....  .-  .40  2.00.  ������.W)  15.00  6.00  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������                    -'���������  .20  2.00  7.20  6.00  3.00  1.32  .20  2.00 '  6.52  .30  .20  .05      -....  .05  2.00  2.30  20.00  3.00  .78         ....  y .1(5  2.00  5.94  12.00  3.00  .78  .15  2.00  5.93  .   40.00  5.00  1.30        ....  .30  2.00  8.60  316.50  32.00  ....        ....  1.50.  2.00  35.50  toi m  ic (in  .  .7K  s.no  18.7S  14.00  5.00  2.20        ....  .30  2.00  9.50  160.00  16.00  .....       ....  .65  2.00  18.65  160.00  .16.00  ���������'������������������������������������         ....  .65  2.00  18.65  160.00  16.00  ....  ���������"  .65^-  ^.^.OSss-  '-3S.65  CRESTON  TOWNSITE���������Lot 525, Group .!.  Pavme, "W.. A.   Peterman,  H.   Norman, W. Grlsnold  ... Lots 10a an_ 12a,. Blk.  E......  ...Lots 9a and Ua,-Blk. E........  .. .Lot  18,   Blk.   3,   Barton's .Add.  890  .42  .85  .80,  .at,  .52  .05  .05  1.00  1.00  1.00  1G7  2-16  2-37  PROCTOR TOWNSITE���������Being a  Sammons,  F. J.   subdivisio!*! of Lot 309- Grotio I.  .....Lots 18 and 19.  Block 3.........  710  5.00  11.00  .75  1JW      16.71,  K1TCH ENER TOWNSITE���������Being a subdivision of part of Lot 2546, Group I.  Shannon,   John   ...............................Lots 5 and 6,?BIk. 1.  Lot 2546...... 688  .60  * 2.00      14.50  S. C. SOUTHERN  LAND GRANT-*-.������* 45S5.  Norreys, H. A   Dean,   Harry      "Rankin, Walter 32.  .  Kellogg, Mrs.  Adel.  Craig,  John      Griffith,  Ida      ....Block 4, Sub-lot 20.  Lot 4595      9.51  ;...Blocks 10 and 2L in Sub-lot 20. of  Mv[      *_������iv*7        iiiiitaiiiitaiaaiaittutiaitiai 1*7. "DO  ..  .������u*>-lnt   ������4.   Iyit   4BSS   .   - = - = .������- 3H0.0O   Sub-Jot  ill.   Lot 4595    453.00  ....Sub-lot 88,   Lot 4K6   3^.14  ....Sub-lot 90, iLot 4595" 160.00  4.75  10.00  jan.flfv  120.00  jfcLllfl  16.66  3.71  .56  .20  .40  5.40  5.40  O Aa  .75  2.00  2.00  ���������> (IA  m.vm  2.00  O.VW  2.00  6.95  12.40  vvf iir,  4S. jj.  19.31  McGarvey.   Hugh  Hill, Chas. Plummer  Lynch,  D.   ............  ..Lots 5 and 6.  Blk.  1.  Lot 2546...... 688V Y .40  T   ..Xf.      IO      mmA      -,*>        *OAl^        O        T   ....      0_4������                   HOC ... .     ,   WI  ��������� ���������-_V.A0      *Xf      U.4AAA   .A.W,      XJXV..     A,.      XX\ji.     A.U-A.J ��������� . ���������������    VJO.4   -   . A.VU  .'.Lot  18.   Blk.   2,  L_t  2546............... 68S-- .38  ..Lots  4.  5,  19,  20,  Blk 3.  Lot 2546.... 688 2.00  ..Lot 7,   Blk.   3, Lot 2546^....-........... 688 .50  .vo  .'io  1.00  LOO  1.00  1.00  1.00  -J .40  2.05  1.38  3.10  1.50  KASLO  <_ SLOCAN   RAILWAY  GRANT  LANDS���������Lot 812, Group  I.  Robertson, ;Wni."?  Bruce,  E.   A.   ......  Bruce,  E.   A.   ......  Angus, Curry   ......  Leveque.  Edith M.  .....Sub-division of Lot 812, Blk. 100..  .....Sub-div.   of Lot 812,   Blk. 136......  .....Sub-div.  of Lot 812.  Blk. 137..    .Sub-div.  of JLot 812,  Blk. 350......  .....Sub-div.  of Lot 812.  Blk.  171......  Acres.  9.85  9.31  9.31  9.85  9.85  10.00  10.00  10.00  3.00  10.00  .45  .45  .45  .10  .45  2.00  2.06  2.00  2.00  2.00  32.-1S  32.45  32.45  5.10  32.45  Thornton, Agnes  "co-po*,    j&_ni������  ^awford%?W."r.  uot 391, Group  i.  .Lot 3,   Block 4,   lAOt ���������91.........  .Sub-lot 5,  Blk. 7. of Blk. 14...  .N. E. 10 acres of Blk, 22.   .50  10.00  3.00        1.98  .25           8.75        5.77  .25  .05  .65  2.00        7.23  2.00        2.30  o aa -if/ in  Sub-Division of Sub-Lot������ 6, 43, 44 and Part of Lot 784, Wynndelt Fruit Lands  ...Block 20a and 47  ...;-.-..' -*  *'im.l^Jmm.Bt      -V_>~ J-UOelC -31    .m^tm-iy?m\m.mm-mw,mmm,m  m ���������'���������iXJAOCK      OO       a������a.a������j)Bi.������*a***.������*>.������(i*'aBi*a>*r*>  ��������� ������������������liir.   ^i   IBioclc  *W   ���������>.*������������������>���������������������������.������������������-������������������������������.,���������������������������  ataAaSt        fS.9       JSjlOCJC      mxtf        ���������*���������>._ U**>.a,4i(,������������a������k  ... jOlOCiii,   OQ    #���������������������������������������������������������������������....... ���������>.���������.#���������. ������������������������.���������*  MacFarlane.  John  Mackln.%Harold" ...  Craig,  John ���������   Rice, Grant E   Rice,  Grant E   Rice,  Grant E   aff_ -������W>a m.-.>i-m aT������ w * m a.'-CS- ���������  11.75  20.07  3.53  9.84  33.10  60.00  .20.00  24,00  mf\  f^.  Su.vu  10.00.  28.00  2.10  -    .70,  *   .84  1.05  .35  2.80  3.00  '1.18  1.20  .40  1.35  2.00  S.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  66.90  23.70  27.99  34.25  12.75  32.33  I   mm.    _**.Q9  Paulson.   P.  A   International Lumber Co.  International Lumber Co.  International iLunxber Co.  Davis,   Leo,   Western Canada Fire Ins.  Armstrong. J.  M.      Grafton.  Joseph  L.   Armstrong, J. Mo.   ........  Grafton,  Joseph  1*   .......  C;..V.   lnj.    ������t       'm   -.A     A_T4W������ - till   OA K.1 Tt  Lot 4592  Co.  .Sub-lot 11.  .Sub-lot 14      .Sub-lot  15      .Part of Sub-lot 18   t   .Part of Sub-lot 18  ���������   .Blk. 3. 4 and 5. sub-div. Sub-lot 16.  .Blk. -6, of sub-division of Sub-lot 16  .Blk. 10,  Sub-lot 16, Lot 4592   ..Blk.-13, Sub-lot 16. Lot 4592....   570.00  .1160.00  '.2747.50  .   15.00  70.00  ������$*������%)  30.00  9.65  23.35  57.00  116.00  274.00  6.00  28.00  47.60  12.00  33.40  9.20  .58  2.73  4.64  1.95  1.30  2.55  5.20  32.35  > .30  3.40  2.35  .60  .65  .40  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.001  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  Bartholomew,  J.  Lot 892, Group I.  .3. % of Blk. 3L?Lot 893....?...:  ...20.00      11.25        3.15  .65  2.O0     ' 17 05  61.55  323.20  288.35  8.88  34.13  56.59  16.55  17.35  12.49  Dole, Lemmel B,  Churchill,  F. Xi.   .  Churchill, F.' L.  Churchill, F. X������.  COLUMBIA & WESTERN RAILWAY LAND GRANT���������Lot 4598.  Hopner,, Alex. E.  ....'."...Sub-lot 61=  ........Sub-lot 65.  of   lAi-it KtSflS  of Lot 4598  1R.4R  3.00  lfi.OO  1.10  .  7K  '.06  9Qtl  2!oo  38.75  3_6  A SUBDIVISION  OF LOT 58a���������Being the   FAIRVIEW   ADDITION   TO    NELSON.  Registered  -tiZ--,'.-  Plan No.  Kilclin^,   Margaret  B.  Taylor, J. E   Colbert,   John   Rimmer;  Thos.   ..........  McLaren,  G.  G   Colbert,  John    :..  Curtis,   Fred      Vyse,  MrB.  Daisy      Bhickett, J.  St. C.   .....  Elworthy,   Fred      Smith, J. Cti   Butlor,  P.  J.   Bulger,  Jas.  M.   Curran,   John      Mercier,   Ella      Bulger,  Jas.  M   Bulgor, Mrs. Mary 32.  Isaac, Mr.i. B. A   ...Lot S.  Blk. 3.  Lot 68a, G.I.   ...Lot 8 to 12,  Blk. 15,  Lot 58a...,  ...Lots 23 and 24, Blk. 22, Lot 58a.,  ...Lots 7 and 8.  Blk.  26. J^ot 58a.,  ...Lots 4 to 6, Blk. 33, Lot 58a......  ...Lots 1 and 2, Blk. 34, Lot 58a..:  ...Ixit 13,  Blk.  34,  Lot 58a   ...Lot 12,  Blk.   35,   Lot 68a   ...Lots 1 and 2. Blk. 37, Lot 58a...  ...Lot 10.  Blk.  39,  Lot 58a   ...Lot  10, .Blk.   40.  Lot 58a   ....Lots 4 and 5, Blk, 48, Lot 58a...  ....Lots 6 to 8, Blk. 48. Lot 58a....  ....Lots* 9 and 10, Blk. 48, l40t 58a..  ....Lot 11,  Blk.  48, Lot 58a   ....Lots 1G to 19.  Blk.  48. Lot 58a.  ....Lot 20,  Blk.   48,  Lot 58a.   ....Block  56   266  266  225  2b>3  266  2S6  266  266  2G6  266  266a  266  266,  266  , 260  . 266  .266  .266b  ��������� ���������-.'������������-.  12.50 V  3.88  3.75  2.25  " 3.75  3.00  '    .50  1.75'  .50  .50  4.00  1.76  .50  6.00  .77  12.75  l!78  2.30  ."���������1.78  ' ?5i  1.78  .51  .51  4.08  32.75  9.38  .15  1.78  .51  5;10  94.00  .05  1.25  .05  .16  .20  .35  .05  .05  .35  .05  .05  .40  6.60  .45  '".is  .05  .45  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  L00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  ; 1.00  1.00  1.00  Lot 1237,, -Group'I.-..'���������'-',//  .N.W.   Yx,  S.E.'Yti Sec;  9.........'..ti.ti 39.88  .N.E.  %,  Sec. 34, N. -V_Sec.  35, -E.  % S.E. Yi, Sec. 35, W. %, Sec. -36,7  S.W.  Vi,  N.E.  *A, Sec.  36,  W.  %,  S.E. % Sec. 36, Tp. 14, Lot 1237...1000.00  .S.E.   %.   N.E.  %,   and <N.  %,   N.E.  '  Yz,   Sec.   1,   Tp.   36,   Lot 1238...-..... 3-3.00  .E.  %,   S.W.   ^4,   Sec, 22,  E.  Yt, Sec.      ;  22.    All  Sec. 23, S.W.  Vi, iN.W.  %,  Sec.   24.   W.   %.   S.W.   Vi,   Sec.   24,  W. %, W. %, Sec. 3, W. %,  N.W.  %,. Sec. 13,  S. .%,- Sec. 3," N.E. %,   :  N.E.   V*.   Sec.   1.   W.   Yi.   N.E.   %.    titi-  Sec.  1.  W.  Yz, Sec.  1, Tp.  36......2160.00  .50  .30  30.00        6.87  12.00        3.65  64.80       8.90  5.00  .30  1.35  .60  3.30  2.00        3 10  2.00      46.22'  2>00      16.25  2.00      79.00  2.57  27.60  2.93  4.68  5.75  4.68  2.05  2.06  4.68  2.06  2.06  9.48  114.35  10.63  1.51  4.6S  2.06  11.55  Tuttle, A.  H   Tuttle. A.  H. s    Ferguson,  Geo.   ..........  _salr Gold Mines. Ltd.  Ymir) Gold Minis! Ltd!  Ymir, Gold Mines, Ltd.  Ymir, Gold Mines, Ltd.  Ymir, Gold Mines. Ltd.  Ymir, Gold Mines. Ltd.  Ymir, Gold Mines, Ltd.  Churchill, F. L.   Lot; 1242,  Group   I,   Kootenay  District.  33.33  ..In Sec. 23, Tp. 17, Lot 1242.......,..r  ..In  Sec.  23,  Tp.  17, Lot 1242..........  ..In: Sec. 23,  Tp. 17, Lot 1212..........  ..In Sec. 21 and 22. Tp. 17    ..In Sec.  21,   Tp.   17    ..In Sec. 21 and 28, Tp. 17   ..In Sec. 22,  23, 26 and 27, Tp. 17   ..In Sec. 17 and 18, Tp. 17   ..In Sec. 23 and 28, Tp. 17 -..   ..In Sec. 33 and 34, Tp. 17....   . .N. %. N.W. %, Sec. 6. S.W. %,N.W.  % Sec. 6. and that part of the  S. %, S.W. Vi, Sec. 7, and the  S.W. Vi ot the S.E. % of Sec, 7,  lylner outside of the townslte of  Ymir   33.S3  13.33  68.82  37;04  93.11  316.92  99.03  11.41  68.07  2.00  2.00  2.00  6.88  - 6.00  9.30  31.70  19.80  2.28  ,13.60  2.75  .14  .14  .47  2.75  .65  2.20  1.37  .16  .94  .20  2.00  6.96  .10  2.00  4.24  .10  2.00  4.24  .30  2.09  9.GG  .no  m.W  au. iv  .45  2.00  12.40  1.50  2.00  37.40  .95  2.00  34.12  .10  2.00  4,54  .65  2.00  17.19  209.32      20.00        2.75  1.00  2.00      ������5.75  ,-���������-:���������..-.  Lot 1243, Group I.  McDermott, Hammond, Hunt & Waddell.In   Sec.  8,  9. 10,  15. 16 and 17.  Tp.  31,   Lot  1_13    3840.00    384.00            ..Part of Sub-lot 18, of Lot 4692......   40.00      M.00        1.56   .....Block  B   (3).  of  Sub-lot 1.   of Lot  306,   Registered  Plan No,   731F....     5.00       1.41         05        2.00        3.46  Pearce.  Lewis  L,  Baxendale, W.   ..  17.30  .75  .05  2.00     403.30  2.00      20.31  Dated at Nelson. B. C. this 3lst day of, August. 1912.  A  SUBDIVISION   OF  LOT 98, Group I, being the  HUME ADDITION TO NELSON.  atf.a****  Smith. Mrs. Eliza    Spencer, J.  13.   *.   Sncncor, J.  E.      Mills,  K.   W -������������������-   Busk, iChaB.  W   Rose, W.  O., Dr   Bain, Mrs. Grace ���������  Jerome,   Thos.   Milne,   J   Rlngiose. Joseph   Turner, T.  1-1.   Mcrfougall. * A.' and' 'if*! "h.V ' and' Hopper  J.   G-.      Thompaon; Jas.  Robo, W. O.. Dr. ...  Thompnon, W. Percy  Jiii'vlo, Mrs. Caroline  .TorvlB, Mrs. Caroline  Mlllor, John 'Rao ...  Mawdaley, W. F. ...  Mawdsloy, W.  l'\   ...  Mawdsloy, W. F. ...  Mawdwloy, W. F. ...  MawdHloy, W. F. ...  V'-mon & Holland ..  MiiwrtHlny, W. F.'i ...  MawdHloy, W. F. ...  MawilHloy, W. F,  ..,  Mt'Klm. w. ,T   iMnKim, Lillian     , McKim.   W. J   ilMIMI  #���������������������������*������������*  .Lot 30, Blk. 2, Lot 96, G. I   .Lot 4,   Blk.  3.   Lot 96, G.  I   .Lots 6 to 8, Blk. 3, Lot 96, G. I   .LotM 3 und 4, Blk. 4, Lot 96, G. I...  .Lois 31 and 32, Blk. 7. Lot 93, G,L.  .Lots 34 and 35, Blk. 7, Lot 96, G.I..  .Lots 2 and 3, Blk. 9. Lot 96, G.I....  .Lot 7. Blk. 9. Lot 00. OX............  .Lot il,  Blk.  9, Lot 96, G.I   .Lots 19 and 20a, Blk. 9, Lot 90, G.I..  .Lots 20 and 21. Blk. 10, Lot 90, G.I.,  .Lot 2i, Blk. 10. Lot 96, CM   Lots 15, 16 and % 17, 23 to 25, Blk.  ,.   11,  Lot 96.  G.I   ..Lot  26,   Bill.   11.  Lot 90,  G.I   ..Lot 14, Blk, 16, Lot 90. G.I...   ..Lot 3. Blk. 17, Lot Of),  G.I   ..Lot 1, Blk, 19, Lot 93, G.I   ..Lot 0,  Blk.  19, Lot DC,  O.J......   ..E. i/i Lot 2. Blk. 15, Lot 97. G.I   ..W. % Lot i Blk. 15, Lot 97, G.I.....  ..Lota 1 and 2, Blk. 30. and Lot 1,  Blk, 17, Lot 07, G.I... ������������������"'���������v*'  ..Lots 1. and 2. Blk. 20. Lot 97, CM...  ..Lot m.  Blk.  b, Lot 97,  G.I...........  ,.LotB i and 2, Blk. 23, Lot 07. G.I...  ..Lot 3,  Blk.  25,  Lot 07.  G.I...........  ..Lots l and 2, Blk. 27. Lot 97, CM...  ..Uitu 1 ami 2, Blk. 2������, Lot 97, G.I...  ..Lots 1 and 2, Blk. 20, Lot 07, G.I...  ..LotH 1 and 2, Blk. 34, 3^0t 97, G.I...  ..LotK I and 2. Blk. 35, Lot 97, G.I...  ..I.iitn 1   and  ':,  Bile. 39.   Lotn 1  n-nfl  ���������   2,  Bllr.  40,  Lots 1 and 2,  Blk.  41,  Lot 07, G.  I   284b  281b  284b  284b  2Slb  284b  281b  284b  SS4l>  284b  284b  284b  Sfrlb  284b  i_4b  284b  284  284  727  727  ���������727  727  727  727  727  727  727  727  727  727  .75  6.00  V 3.00  1.00  12.00  8.50  4.50  8.50  6.00  4.50  4.50  3.25  6.00  6.00  6.00  2.00  2.00  2.10  3.60  4.00  2.00  3.00  2.00  3.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  5.00  3.50  5.10  .77  6.12  3.06  1&24  8.67  4.59  <U2  4.59  4.59  3.31  5.10  5.10  6.12  ���������T.04  2.04  5.10  1.53  727  35.00      15.30  .25  .05  .60  .25  .05  .20  .80  .40  '.30  .60  .40  .40  .30  .45  .45  .60  .20  .20  .10  .05  .20  .10  .05  .10  , .05  .:io  ,10  .10  .50  .10  j.no  1.00  6.35  1.00 '  2.67  1.00  13.72  1.00  7.31  1.00  2.05  1.00  26.44  1.00  18.97  1.00  10.49  1.00  7.80  1.00  13.72  10.49  1.00  1.00  10.49  STEPHEN   H.   HOSKINS.  Collector, Nelson Assessment District.  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  3.00  3.00  3.00  7.86  11.55  31.55  18.72  6.24  5.24  3.20  2.55  6.20  3.10  2.05  3.10  2.05  9.10  3.10  3.10  11.60  4.13  1.00      .12.80  |N LOT 182-Bolna DAVIES ADDITION TO NELSON.  Mimtvn TTooiif*. Mvh. .T. TO ������.ot 2,  Block 17.  Lot 182...........  i\,V,.������;\.l     Wnnlc '-Ota  -1  I1"1'  li!i ^l1**  ���������*���������_  *M^ iiy*  ^  ^a'a'a.:::::::::::::::::.: *������*������ a to 5. Am. 20. tot 30a 4m.  ��������� *������>a*>������l*������*  IN  SECTION  17, Tp. 17, Lot 1242  ChuKniit..   Eilwai'il   Ivooi'w,    _r������.   Mury      iHm-liufl/Miiry  J.   ..  l-rnywiii'il, W.  O   O'Nulla,   O   Duly,   .lolm      ustownii, Mary ......  liotliurimiu, MrM,  VI.  PiiniuiKl, Mm. Mary An  Daly,  'lolm    ���������   m ,.  -YMIR TOWNSITE.  ....Lot 6,  Blk.  3,  Lot 1212..   T.i.l:'. 7 ami V., mv. S,  Lot  Blk. 8, Lot I'M ,.  I'll*. 12, Lot ISM!! ..  Blk. 24, Lot l:X\.  Blk. 2(1. 'Lot 11H2,.  U1U. 26, Lot 1242..  Blk. nl Lot 1242..  Blk. 28, Lot 32*13..  H)l..   ;i'.   Lot  .Wi..  1 ?!'.������.  ,,.,'Lut  1,  ....Lot  !l.  ....Lot  15,  .... IvOt  8.  ...,Lot  M.  .... Lot  fl,  .... TaoI.  in.  ....Lot  8.  480  ,02  ....  486  1.75  ....  48(1  3.00  ....  610  .50  .27  inn  r'i  .W  I'lll  1.00  a ������ . ���������  040  < > ��������� ������  1.1(1  filll  :t.y,  1.78  (MO  2.50  1.37  040  a  ��������� a ������  1.0!t  (110  2.5(1  3.37  (M0  2.60  1..17  640  .50  .���������:&  .10  .15  1.00  1.02  1.00  2.r.r.  3.00  4.15  .or.  .01?  ,06  .05  '.25  .15  ,05  .15  .15  .05  1.00  1,00  1.00  1,00  1.00  1,00  1.00  l.OO  1.00  ,1,00  J.R2  1.H2  ���������".ll.  2.15  II. 2S  5,02  2, OH  5,0i  5,02  1.83  ���������  s_MttU!  mmm  mm>mmm**m***������mmmm**imm...-  ai������iw4jwiiii^t..iii.������iyw!Wii������*i|i)u .iiiii iiui,iij,������i^,i.,t,  ���������MM  MNHNM  ���������iBtaKWIi  5&fitiii  B 5**_5  m*m*immmmmmmmmm*  mmmm  THE   CRESTON    BffVlBW,    CRESTON,    B. C.  jm'-M-*^^  "I__^ m mTf%k\ MATH i  ������  Wl? H. JOHNSON ��������� Proprietor  !     I  THE   H%J>ma.  ���������     OF   THE  _ma mn>.tnmmim^  I iT/HVOftSl* ������  OOMMOOIOUS  SAMPLE  ffOOiW*S  j        This Hotel  is  one of the  a        i  j    best    known    and     popular  |    Hotels in  the   Kootenays.  J        The dining room is strictly  v *  up-to-date and   the  bar supplied with only tne best brand  5  of goods.  Creston, B.  C.  Semi-ready Suits  To Special Order"  IF THERE la no Semi-ready ������rhr* lo  rout lown you may liaveat������m>-H'������<ljr  One for roast $*b_- tttXf tdmlvti,  ftleouaai.  ' O. Fred TnTniwton, Penile. B. C.  Sparkes, Miss Phoolie Butterfleld. Ed-  , i  ward Buttevfielri and Mr. Ma-oil.    So-  l<lti were lendeivd hy   Mi.   Ai.i-.on   atn  selehtions played ou the  phujiuyrupli  after which  light refresh men ta  were  ���������served.    The happy party disperse*  . sho"!**"lv after _n*lnl_lifc.  g NOW IS THE TIME TO MAKE YOUR TREES ������  1 HEAVY crlKftUAL   <BEAFEI2SVb S  j������ Summer Pruning and TF  ������&$|y,f-By i_iTV wi-w"_-  PROFESSIONALS  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  ^���������^aimtmmaa**    " - '   .  B O.  LANS  SuRVfYOB AND . AROHWECTX  .Clans and Specifications  CRESTON ���������       >������      ^ B.C*  BENTIsiRY  ir. e*. halld. D. S.  Office   over   Frank parks Hardware  Store���������Baker Street. .  FOR W  1 UII        Ull-ab  Five aore Fruit and Poultry ranoh for  sale.   Close to town adjoining ths raea- \  dov?s and suitable for stock or dairy  cattle.   Bearing orchard bring ia good  income.      Apply owner % Review.  CK. a-.-*. BXm'USJX>mx  n    /-*���������  GUY   LOV-/BNBERG  BURSTS  LETE  Animal  Ferfiiiiers  V  Consulting Engineer  CRESTON      -       -  tix������.\mf.  MR. &   IVIK.^. suix.vj'i.vxjr x\j>x\  Y   Teachers of   ."...?  Piano, Violin, Singing  Music Supplied for Concerts & Dances  OKELL, YOUNG & ^O,  Real Estate and Insurance;  \ mmer     seusb  **>*'.-  Sow Burns'Fertilizers  And Reap Dollars.  Al. Anderson returned Monday from  an extended trip to Seympuv Arm, B.C.  ���������i.-MWaM-ajaa,,  Mrs. I.. H.McGinnis and Mrs. Pete  DeMars were CreBton visitors on Saturday last.  Work has been commenced  on the'  new Oinyou Oity school house.  fWRMMk ,   ���������*���������������  Guy Broweii came home from Oreston  ������������������"���������-'- ��������� - -  last Saturday with a new patent seat in  his wagon and from all appearances it is  the roost comfortable of say that has  yet been invented,  Mrs. E- A. Lamberfcon returned Tuesday from a weeks trip to Spokane, Wash.  Mrs. Sparkes spent the week enc  in Creston last week being the guett  of Mrs. Quain.  m #_ nt,  a*  Ui  OKANAGAN and KENT County Expense   J  S  BOX 42, Creston Under Experts of <LBotb Sections   $  The road gang is through with the j  trail to Kuskanook.  Paul Ofner moved ������into his palatial  residence Wednesday.  Mr, and Mrs. A. E. Mutton and family had a picnic just below the Bob  Dixon .ranch.  Paul Ofner made a trip to Creston,  ^Thursday.  Lm.A      T-~V     r_.:ll~^     f-f  MXX.X        ������4*4.lyAW     ,1. AAAtAtAAA        AAA  Oreston spent Sunday .'with Mr. and  Mrs. Mutton,  Master Harold Cornell, who has bees  quite ill typhoid fever is on the road to  tecovery.  HOUSES TO RSKT  CRESTON      - -  JL������.V.  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Accident Insurance  Call or send for our  New Pamphlet- which is  full of useful information  for Fruit Growers etc.  *  i  ���������  ���������I:  A parly of Oreeton's sportsmen were  out Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs Martin Dorah returned  Saturday from Nelson where Mr. Dorsh  was confined at the hospital a short  while Tyith typhoid fever.  ���������Good    Doherty     organ  for sale  Price reasonable.���������Apply Dtfug Store  ���������Oar new fall shapes in Mens Hats  have arrived.   Oreston Mercantile Co.  Pg������M*i&&i   LmUhm^sGkWii&gs  No plain oil is capable of properly lubricating a gas engine, as the film  it forms is too. easily split, resulting in friction and wear.  No plain grease will properly lubricate gearg and   transmissions,  the  film being too weak and thin to withstand  pressure.  "������SLD&Q" and "OftlDAC"  are the only lubricants that contain Acheson-Graphite. Acheson-  Graphite is the only graphite made in'the Electric Furnace anfe  is  Pure   and ; Gritless. .  Every gas engine and automobile owner should have Booklet 458-N  .Ask for it.   '������������������'��������� -.���������'?...?.���������.-���������'��������� ������������������*���������'.  H.   NEWELL   BIRCH,   Automobile   Engineer  Creston,   B.   C. -���������"'.'���������     ��������� ��������� .  Sole Agent for the Kootenay district for "OILDAG"and "GREDAG"  ILtiAYR/TZ NURSERY 1  VICTORIA, B. G.  .The Largest Nursery Inrthe Province  1  I  *T,��������� t.m-m~ f*3fim~m.m. X%+m*mmt*Jt*       I  4 CW������Cfc._>    ViJ/ara*      * wr*4������v*av������������#  -  UBNS&Oo.  B.C.  Li m Had  CRESTON  REAL. ESTATE, Eto.  TRAII^    -        -        -  B.C.  Head Office  CALGARY; VANCOUVER:    EDMONTON.  Mr. and Mr--.,   Crabb  and  family  of  I Saskatchewan have moved to Canyon  Oity where they expect to make their  future home.  ���������     ���������-? ���������.  Mrs. Reid arrivi d Tuesday from Spokane.   Mr, Reid is the filer at the mill.  Get your ������������������ Wines, Liquors, j  Pipes, etcxx at the.  '. ���������*>  Creston    Wine  opiru \sOa  -'rait trees, shade and ornamental trees, shrubs, vines,   creepers etc.  Our stock  is exceptionally clean. -   Grown without irrigation and  guaranteed tree to name.  We make a specialty of Dwarf Apples and Pears. These bear tho  aext year after planting and' ass^Bspeeially reeorttiaended for city gardenH  and fillers'for the commercial orchard.  PRICES RIGHT��������� .      .  =  ���������  I  ���������c  *Ja  1 ode.  Umxx>smm>  K.BROWN, CPESTOMEO:  L.&GAL   AGENT  ������������������..'��������������������������� ... .  * .  ������*,i*,;-,;aa'-i*s*i  j  i  Starve_ fildo.  Wholesale /_  Provisions,   Produce,   Fruit  General Commission Merclmnta  NELSON        -        B. C.  '*WWa>������     ���������������"������.��������� <ir/>*"^Ma/'ira^/  CRANBROOK - B.C.  pa  I  The  Funeral Director  'Before letting  Cbe Contract.  For tho ***uildinK of your New  Ilouso, Store, Olllce. Workshop  or othor building, write or call  on vmi, EstimatoB glvon on all  kli.dH of work.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmixmmxmammmmmmmmmxmmmmmmmmmmmim  ..-Uciir.S. AueiatiunS  A  8PEOIAI.TY  Charges reasonable and satisfaction  guaranteed on AU Work  JOHN   BOYD,   Creston  *������f-^      HERE ARE SOME OF THE       ������*������  rots IT I ONO  Referred to us the first week in August  Lumber Co., Elk, stenographer    -   -   - $05 month  Power Co., Ci_y, Stenographer r   -   -  $50      "  Railroad, City, Stenographer ���������-   '     .    $75 *���������  Lumber Co., St. Maries, .        ���������  Bookkeeper -   -  $75      ������.'  Harvester Co., Moscow,  Stenographer - $60      "  Commission, City. Stenographer -        - $50      *-*  -R7l\y Co.  St. Siarif!���������,  ' "'jBookkeeper     -$00       u  Lumber Co., Palouse, Stenographer   -   -   -  $05      ������������������  And others. We couldn't fill these  calls. We'll havo a good position  waiting for^YOU when you complete  your course.'  Write for Free Lesson in Gregg  Shorthand, Penmanship Booklet" or  Catalog.  The Blair Business College  Pirrt Avonuo and Madison, Spokane  SEALED   TENDERS   addressed to  the undersigned, and endorsed -"Tender  for File Wharf at Willow Point, B. C";  will be received at this office until 4:00  P. M., on Friday, October It, 1912, for  the construction of a Pile* bent aud tun  ber decking  wharf  at   Willow   Point  District of Kootenay, British Columbia.  Plaus, specification and form of contract oan be seen and forms of tender  obtained at this Department and at tht-  othoes of _*. W. Aylmer, Esq., Dibtrioi  Kugiueer, Ohase, B. O...O..C. Worsfold  Esq., Distriot Engpoeer, New Westminster B. O.. and on  applicetiou to the  PiJBtmaster at Willow Point, B. O.  Persons tendering are notified that  tenders will not be considered unlesB  made on the printed forms supplied, aud  signed with their actual signatures,  stating their occupation . aud  The homo of Mr. andM*-s. Paul Hag- P"0��������� ^eBidence. In the case of firms  en was the scene of much merriment the aotual signature, the nature of the  on Thursday evening of   last   week  Miss    Annie   Carfra  celebrated her  tenth birthday oh the 24th by* giving a?  party to a large number of her school  chums and teaoher.   The afternoon wa-  pleasantly spent by the children playing  games and  wondering what they  v. er*-  to have for tea.    When tea time arrived  none wero dissnpointed for there were  'goodies' to suit the most exaotiug pres*  sent.     After, tea the phonograph was  brought into   requisition.     The   party,  broke .up about eight o'clock alter Minn  Annie had gracefully thanked the, doners for the many appropriate gifts  of  which she was the huppy recipient.  -  qijGK GREEK NEWS  Miss, SPOKANE     "Yz^m.  '��������������� 1  1 He im^na JikipiresuoLid^r  $evendlqyp ond she ni^tisfcf  ecludmm&an one/ mmi&emxmSm ��������� ���������������������������  mRec/UdeCPm^imVm^^i" mRmmmfetit  a-:::**:-;  l-*-*.'*'*.*.  l-:-*':-:'!  "7.1-  VS*, ro ���������Rdbl-.H CoA&CN*. &ecy: foic Preninaa t-iftfnj  Illutrtt^l^ll)m&y*<������j^m^tom^m& ���������  .���������:'t*:''  JMHL____fl_______iBIBiB^W__Jii}ag'll**  . .  * .'* ���������W'i.*'-*-''^****i'������^,*t^*ifcl  ^*-s^      'il /J'    j       j      I    ?iUupw I 11.1 i!l'| ii.irTTn't'tIitaWl'^T'?i'*4!*>S*2������N!������_*Si  ^-7^i'*r~i**7''?*i^T^"_i-i_i **;*y**ii^Hi*n'_'*  :������:'HHH*iH5liSn5n_������nt:n^'!-:S:  ::::::::::::^!WiR*r.r.!:5:t:^?!:::t:*^:::::j::!*T^ii_{S{;'  *l!:!!!!!!Si!^TJS{!3!l^^^  *v----I"..I-I-'-..i'2'.'.'I'I.!-lfI-2-2������!.|,I.J������*.*.->*.     ���������     ������������������  ������������������V.'.'^.'^jj'^^^'jjJJ.jl'.jy'.; ���������>..        ���������*-  Haw  among thoso present were Mr. and O.  H, Black, Mr. and Mi*. Embroo, Mrs.  A.Mirabeiii  Saddle and  Sstotmom Arm  i_Bn__n-������__n___^^na__^^a^^  Fruit trees for sale from the  Nursery of Mr. Wilcox of the famous Salmon Arm district.  occupation,   and place of residence of  oaoh member of the firm must be given.  __0B__  Hi JSbbe^Br '2^3  ^d0r hs_t ^a^ ���������  *%i  A SPECIALTY  iiicr'l     rlfl^R  boots aud siioes.  r -      Stock grown without irrigation, frotn first  grade heavy bearing trees.  _=_  ?BWS_  .XUIIJUUMIunWTl1  BEH83fc^55  Is*.L. r- TAYLOR, AGENT  BOX 24 ORBSTON, B. C������  4JU.I  ..LA   Each tender muBt be accompanied by  an accepted cheque, on a chartered bank  payable to the order of the Honourable  Minister of Public Works, equal to ten  per cent (10%) of the amount ot the ten.  der, whioh will bo forfeited if the person tendor lug decline to outer into a  contract when called upon to do so, or  fall to oomploto tho work contracted for.  If tho tendo* be not accepted tho cheque  will bo returned.  Tho department docs not bind itself to  aooopt tho lowest or any tendor,  *  By order,  R. O. DESROOHMHB,  Soorotary,  Department ot Publio Works,  Ottawa, September 18,    10i2.  NawMpupoiu will not bo paid for thin  MilvArMNftiaent if thoy iuuert it without  THREE NIGHTS, COMMENUINC  -a.        ���������w  tWmm  m  :: 5v.������  POPULAR  WHEELER   PLAYERS  a-rjj^^^^^m*aummmma^**i^ammammmmi  io PEOPLE io   ��������� io PEOPLE io  Supporting METTA CHAMBERLAIN in HIGH  CLASS Plays at Popular Prices.  2nnr bbk _Wk  ���������K ES.O  m  7 Mat  Warn  imH  j [autnoritruvjAA tlio Beswrteaentv  .oam  Don't forget the date  m^^^^m^^^^^F ^^^^_^^a**  i^mx^jama     maawai        ^^^^___^^^    i^^__-_^^^, ^_^^^^^_^       ^^^^^^_,      ii^hm _���������_!       k^kJ ^^^^^^^^^^^^  \  -*_fc  V'v-fl  ^Wj^  _M������n_e^���������-MM_  THW������>*������A-?ff_^f.lp:V������^J*|_|^  ggggggj  i 11rn.-1 ������,. i ._a.a>MaiaM*i was.  wtnwm  Iy^  THE   C_  T������T������vnrr"iir  Xii.������j v xn, VV ,  r*t5i?cs'Tf.>j  vyJUiiJ-**-' ������ v> 4 . ,  ���������*���������*      -"*i    '  *'-.   **> -��������� ���������  j-i  . * A; 7%.  Safe   Investment  *S -Moni*."  roturned at end  of one year  ' s or at  .^i!*: of anv "iubsn-iiiii'iit year, on  "I ������3a fiay-j*  noUoiYif desired.  ft 'J*h������ nbovo  securUy   is   tlio  best   In-  '   fi du: tri'*i evi-r olt>retl In ..Canada.   Bim-  -v! ine: 3  v.=!.;b'..:-hvc'   27   years..  "���������I -.\Wrliv. at   once  for  particulars.  J National Securities Corporation Ltd  I   Coti-fe'i.-ration   _ii>  Building,   Toronto  WHERE   POLICEMEN   GET   RICH  HE 'ALBERTA' HOTE  715 MAIN ST., WINNIPEG  A 'ewdocra south of C.P.K. Ospot  Hates $'i.50 to $2.00 per day  Cuisine unexcelled  Hot and cold water In every room  4-lctei    practically    Fireproof  AH  Outside  Rooms.  ������.re the lies'- ever made and are guaranteed to s'v.o you satisfaction. At  all dealer--, or send us 25 cents stat-  Ine; pty. nnd size required-  the Arlington Co., of Canada/ Ltd,,  68 l"r������.������er Ave.. Toronto. Ont.  .      -.    -  11 Revelations  of  a   New  York  "Cr-ook"  |:' . Stories about the venality ot the  i New York police, such as those that  I have been appearing in the uew_pa-  ��������� _"s?rs'as a seniiel to the murder of the  I gambler Rosenthal, are hardly be-  ; lieved in this country, because Eng-  11 lish people cannot realise the difference between the American police  system and our own.  I know from my own experience,  that the police of New York systematically blackmail known criminals  by demanding money from them whenever they are seen to be flush.  A typicai ��������� adventure -put of many  of this sort that befell ine happened  one afternoon when -I had had a good  time iu a pool-room, as the places  where one used to back horses on  the tape were called. - 1 was standing in the street���������rather foolishly 1  admit���������taking stock of the notes that  constituted the spoil, when a policeman came up to me, and good-hum-  oredly remarked that 1 seemed to be  having a. good time.  I assented, and volunteered the information that I had been finding winners, at which lie shrugged his shoulders ami i,aid that the tale was too  threadbare.  It's true, nnywi'.v. T urged. I haven't been grafting for a lpng time  now.  Well he retorted, there's been a lot  doing in your line on the street-cars  lately, and any leather shifter (pickpocket)  that's brought up can reckon  AFTER   FIVE   YEARS   OF   SUFFER  iNG-���������THREE   DOCTORS  FAILED  AND   SAID   CASE   WAS  Sent co the Mat I  A great lovei of animals, Professor j  Dryasdust  was much given to having ���������  hii.    pet   dog   sitting   beside   him.   at  meal-times,   and   eating   tit-bits   from  hla own plate.  The other evening" he was at a  dinner-party, aud his partner was a  Very  great* lady,   who  was  proud   of  SHIU     VsMOC  INCURABLE  ���������..���������But the professor paid absolutely no*  *&        attention to her. His    mind    had  switched off on to some abstruse point  Itching and Burnmg Was Terrible Uo-j^"^   he   was   lost   to  the   world over  Why doesn't she tako " ^  NA-aQRIMZO fleadael_e Wafers  They stop a. headache promptly, yet do not contain any of  the dangerous drugs-common in headache tablets. Ask your  Druggist about them.    25c. a box.  fllATIorAriA, Sniiu  ������H5 SciSmiCA*. Ss,  cr GAT*ASA.   LiK'TEE     522  ihiiwm nwfwwwiMaiwii ���������     ���������     ��������� ,     i__m  til'S  ��������� m  til   Relief   and   Cure   Was   Effect-  r    ed by  the. problem.  The duchess did not approve of this  and presently, to attract his atte'ition  she pulled him gently by  the sieve,  Then the professor woke up. Grabbing a haU-picked chicken-bone from  his plate, he thrust it under her startled nose  Don't bother just. now. Ftdo! he said  curtly. Here take this and go and  eat it on the mat, like a good doggie.  Asli  for  SANF0RS}'S SOVEREIGN BRAND  ���������jj  cu.i"U  ���������LIa  *+imr������4r  !7_  ooficfa^faniini  on   getting   sent   to   the   island    (thej  ���������.-���������hor-sentence   prison   on   Blackwell's' $50.00 to keep my mouey in my pock-  , Psoriasis is another name for chronic eczema. It is the worst form of  this dreadful itching 'skin disease.  Once eczema has reached this stage  it ?is  usually  considered  incurable.  But here is a case which proves  again the wonderful healing power of  Dr.  Chase's    Ointment.        Not    only  does relief come quickly, but the re- pis not something "that is merely to lu>  suiting benefits are thorough and i hoped for; it is to be expected, lt  lasting.  Mrs. Nettie Massey, Consecon, Ont.,  writes:���������"I thought it my duty to  write you telling you the great benefit I received-from using Dr. Chase's  Ointment. ror five years I suffered  with what three doctors called Papr-  iasis. \ doctored with three different doctors, with no good results, and  one of our noted doctors told  uii* if any one --offered to  guarantee      me        a        cure for  Your Asthma Too.     The efficacy of  YDr. J.  D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy  never falls to bring relief, nnd iu your  own individual case it will do the*  same. So universal has been the  success of this far-famed euro that  every one afflicted with this disease  .iaisclf to  When You Buy Matches  Ask for  <n  H  (Island, in the Hudson River) to.* j  ; three months or so, on general pi*l it*!- |  i ple3. * You needn't go, unless you'  i like.  i.   Knew  what    that    meant     ���������������.->���������  enough, and was also aware that k'-'k-  ing was no good: so I asked him bl ;nt-  ly how much he wanted.  How much have you got in that.  wad"? he asked, pointing to the bundle  of notes I foolishly held in my hand.  et. as I could not be cured  "The   disease   spread   all   over   mo. J  even   on   my . face ��������� and   head.       The |  itching and burning was hard'to bear. \  At last my brother read in the paper.)  about Dr.     Chase's    Ointment    as    aj  healer.       I  used  & boxes, and   1  am  glad to say I am eutirely cured, not  a sign of a sore to be seen.      1 can  hardly   praise   the   ointment   enough,  and" you are at liberty to use my tes-  A  Slump  So when you were married you ran  away?  Yos.        i ���������  Well,  what then?  O, well  then we���������er���������walked back.  They have a trye   safety   base  head,   with   silent    ftipJ     Will  ; never  explode   if  Stepped   on.  w Eddy's   Matches   havev satisned  Can* -^  adiansslnpe 1851���������accept  no others.  The E. 8. Eddy Company, Hull, Canada  INSIST ON   GETTING "EDDY'S"  Washboards*   Wood  Pails  and   Tubs,  i4 store  W_      m% .������������������***.  jraus  ana  TV;- 1  T  I Penl*.-, ro the effect that I had two j g^, .������.1*������% t^SS .Sk.? ���������  hundred   dollars-about  forty   Pound,P ���������   ^.__j;V drnc������nWt%t    a* box.  -���������i.iTOU'.'.ajl  ality   there-'   was  much i  of   the   bills   were   or:  ._*.iroji  im. junw ir-.-uL.io Ll?.,?  Engineers and Boilermakers  Boilers    of     all       kinds���������Engines.  Pumps, and Heavy Play- Wo.k  Writ^ us fcr Prices  14 Sirschan Ave.. Toronto, Canada  won't  ������   If you wanti, to purchase a carload  j ������f  I     Good Ontario Apples  ��������� Communicate with  \ H.  H.  DAWSON  90 Colbourne Street, Toronto  in re  mere, as some  large  denomination  Then   fil'ty   dollar  he sa'.d.  equivalent often Knglish pounds audi  a few shilling to save myself from he-.  ing arrested. / j  That was pure blackmail, which al-j  ways leaves a bad taste behind it: .  tmt in most cases one does gsr some-���������  thins ri>a! for one's mouey. as in the ';  case foilo*.vl:i.g. 1 had neaily reli*?vod i  a man of a "at wallet, and was s>>ott'?d ���������  in T.:ir? ve-v act bv ������ Central ORice d1?-!  ar aa aeaici-H or  ctuvumson,  j_at������s &  Co.. Limited, Toronto.  108 Ch<*ni.A-s Will be  Distributed Among Canadian  Farmers. Will You Get One of Them?  mirt   von. i  And I dulv parted with' the L   The ,r������Uowin= unrehearaed incident  --"-���������- - -- ' took place at -a village cricket match  cu Saturday last.. One of the umpires was the village butcher, who  was very absent-minded. A wicket  had fallen, and the incoming batsman  took K^ his position and made the  request to the butcher umpire, who  was talking to the bowler at the other  end: ���������  Give me leg, please.  Turnins round rather   quickly,    the  umpire remarked:-��������� ���������   .'   .  Sorry   sir,  but we have only a few  shoulders left.  8������ST Mi HEALTH TO MOTHER ANO GR11D.  3a&s.Wi\-Si.������w*s Soo-rniNf; Syrup has tail  jr������������-for over SIXTY YEARS hy Mlt.UONS of  2-OTHERSi for their CHILURKN WUILI*.  TRETHl^G, with PEKl'KCT SUGC15SS. it  ^r.r.i-'-JWtt t-.:������ t^HllfTf. ROKTRNS Hie C'.UMS.  A^ZaYS all 1'A.fN ; CURES WIND CO_lC. and  is the best remedy for 1MARRHCKA. It is ah- ',  salntvly burnUess. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. |  ���������Wii-iSloWii Sootliing Svrup," and take no other: j lot  feiari.   -Xweaty-Xive ceats a bottle.  tective. though 1 had uo suspicion at;  the time 5hat I had been seen. \  It would have been a sure enough ,  long erin for m? if tlxe detective ;  had pounced on me there and then but j  that didn't suit his book any more j  than it would have suited niine. '  Instead  cf arresting me, he  follow-j  ed  raeYand  when we had gone some:  distance away from the scene of the ���������  crime,  wlih������ui there being any. signs '  of a hue-and-cry, he overtook me and 1  coolly d^mp.mied half pf the dough. Tj +.  gave'it to him williugly, and thought j tn?>*  saw-  him  very  generous in  not taking the i     Presently  a  trick  others had   played   u-  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Diphtheria.  Two young- ladies recently went to  see a cricket match.  They had never seen the game  played before, and with the inevitable.  curiosity of "their sex they wanted to  know the  ins and out of everything  damsel  COMING   EAST THIS  WINTER?  After the busy season is over, pack  tap and come east and spend three  months in one of our schools. Busi-  larss education will help you to win  out. It costs but Jittle to get It.  Write us for our new Curruculurn and  plan to let us help you. Address  W. II. Shaw, President,  {Schools," Toronto, Canada.  the  eyes  of one  I rested on the wickets.  ! ~��������� ,..!,=���������  i v.-* h__������ i>on<rht with tiiP !     What are those sticks in the ground  for? she asked her friend.  i     Why' dear, replied the other wisely,  It is so well recognized among th*������ j T  suppose  those  are  the  cricket fix-  criminal fraternity in    America - that I tures-  m^^m  3^32041  ���������*.*'   *_,  r/i*o4i  In addition to the twenty-seven first prizes of $50 each, there will -  be eighty-one other cash prizes* ranging from $10 to $25 in our  1912  PRIZE CONTEST FOR FARMERS  me \vh?n I had been caught with the  proceeds of a robbery in my possess- j  ion. i  I81_K������2___E3a_BC___1  Canadian Northern S. S., Ltd  MlAtlffv  BSXlimmSv.  Car.tsOa lo Emjlninl, thnrfM tomr i.. ���������...;-.,iu:: sn'l  conlincnt on 12,000 Ton Flonlinn PaUin.  "AU    ......-_l  iviuuic.ai  every policeman has his price that the  the first thing a crook does on his  release from prison is to get some  "fall money" put by. and he never  feels comfortable in working until he  has got. a tidy sum at his back to be  'Shaw's | used on occasion for squaring the  police should the urgency arise.  The. police cannot be squared   however. In cases that make a great noise  or where the victim is an influential  man; but fall money is necessary, all j  the same, for a good lawyer is a much j  greater necessity    for    an    American j  criminal   than   for  his  English  pro to-,  type. 1  U was commonly believed in my i  circle, when I was in America that'  some of tho police-captains bagged'  as much as ten thousand pounds a.  year in bribes, but I haven't any firs'-j  hand  kiu.wk-dso on this point. j  iwlliuiiitiiblp  fact,  though  There may ?*a ^otTier corn cures, but  Holloway's Corn Cure stands at the  head of the-list so far as results are  concerned.  from  th:it   common   . o'iecroen   are   known' letters  Bill Sprague kept a grocer's shop  in a. little village in Cumberland. One  clay he set off for London to' buy a  lot of goods. The >goods were dispatched immediately, and as Bill had  lingered in London sight-seeing they  reached his village shop before him.  The goods, in an enormous packing-  case, were driven to the shop by the  local carrier. Mrs. Sprague came to  see what had arrived, and with a  shriek tottered and nearly fell.  Oh, what's the matter, ma'am? cried  a neighbor. ,  Mrs. Sprague, her eyes blinded with  tears, pointed to tho packing-case,  whereon was stencilled in large black  This contest is alonj the same Jines as the  one which w;as so successful last year, except  that there arc three times as many prizes, and  therefore three times as many, chances for  each contestant to win. Every farmer in Canada who-us*"- "Canada* * Cement is eligible to  compete. ������%e conditions are such that large  and small users of cement have equal opportunities to win a $50 prize.  The contest is divided into three classes, and there  are first, second, third and fourth prizes  ($50, $25,  v $15 and $10). in each class.  CLASS "A"��������� Prizcatobeawardrdtotheroar firmer! in each province  who use most '"Canada" Cement on tbeir farma iji 1912.  CLASS "B"���������Pri'tea to be awarded to the four farmera in each  province  wbo   *end   photograph! o* tbe  test concrete  ' work dene with   "Cicada"   Cement   on their   urma  in 1912.  CLASS "c"���������Prizes to be atrsrded to the lour farmers  la each province who aend the   befit descrip-  ��������� tiori, telltne bow any piece of concrete  work  waa done wkji "Canada" Cement.       (Entriea  (or ibis prize muit be accompanied by phoio-  eraphaof Ibework.)  Send  me  particulars  of your  Pnze Contest ]Ni  X  In addition to thus being divided into  classes, so as to give small users of cement an  equal 'chance with those who use more, the  Contest is also divided into nine divisions, one  for each province. So you see you need only  to compete with the other farmers cf your own  province/ and not with those all over Canada.  Don't*think that because you have never  used cement, you cannot win a prize. Many  of last year's prize vrinners had  never used cement before they  entered the Contest. We will send  you a free book, "What the  Farmer Can Do With Concrete,'"  thsit will not^only help you in the  Contest, but wjll tell you everything you could want io know about  the use of cement on the farm.  Don't delay, but aend na your  . name and aridrcia to-day and ret  thia free boolcand full particular*  of the Prize Contest rfsht a fray..,  Use a letter, postal or coupes.  X  Address Publicity Manager  Canada Cement Company  501   Herald Bldg.   -   Montreal  _^-   tree. book.  "F^What the farmer;  can do with Concrete  will be sent to all.  who request details  of the Prize Contest.  Kfixt tailing  ������������������ItOYAl, GEORGE" On, Kuli. Nov. I'th  "ROYAL EDWARD" Oct. 30il,  Xmas  Sailing���������-From Halifax  "ROYAL F.DWARD" Nov. 27ili  "ROYAL GEORGE" Dr������:. Ilt'i  j-V.i-i'i,'i-  lm'i'iriiiatlon  froni   nny   i;ni  \,r   ���������-:'.,,mi!,hill   ll|'"llt.   of write.  A.   H.   DAVIS,  Gen.  Agent.  '<>V2  iM.-.in  Gtro':l VVniipeg  to Imvo linil thousands of pounds in  vested, mill that many of tho olTiofrs  .of ranlc cqulvalont to our wiinerlntcni"!-  i-'iit.a havo rollrpd from the Force aa  ri oil mon.  Also it may safely be assumed thai.,  any policeman in New York who grit'  lifirli'm.c heymid his pay would he reek-  i-.nf'd a vry slow and unhusinesfillke  in nil  indeed.  Bill inside.  Mother's Opinion  There were two suitors after Mary  Ann Murphy's hand. One was a  grocer, Mr. O'Flaherty, whoiu .i������r  father-and mother strongly, urged lir^r  to marry; and the other.was Mr. Fia-  negan, a publican. Mary, lier*.?lT  favored the latter, and married hup  despite all her father and mullicr  could say and do.  One day after she was settled in ivr  fr.     GERMAN      SPECIALISTb       Di3-  COVERY   WILL   POSITIVELY  CURE!  KIDNEY TROUBLE  Bladder Stone, Gall Stones/  Kidney Stones, Gravel and  ait Ailments  of Uric   Acid  Origin  RANOL    EXPELS   URIC   ACID  NEVER FAILS TO  CURE  Hie L.ict Words  Ye.=, raid the uai'iipe keeper, with  1 a wink ar bin assistant, T oall all Iheso  i -jars 1 keep for rent the Exeelsior  1 ������':i i':������.  And why, pray? asked TJilklns-.  l>oeauce thoy are for higher, roar-  el  iho f-ariiKe keeper.  Tho crand jury later iinqulFteil Bil-  i kins on the plea of jnstillable homi-  ��������� eido.  Mlnai'd'a Liniment Cures Distemper  1 understand that your wife and  Mrs. Rxe are not on speaking; terms.  It's so, confound it! And It is go-  liip. to coat mo money.  indeed!      In what way?  Oh, my wife now proposes to give  a big dinner party, so thnt she can  snub Mrs. Exe by not inviting her.  new home  4-  sue  Quoth the Pessimist  What ages are preaching,  What oceans of ink  Are shed without teaching  The peopie to think!  _iiii"i;iii.o ivnu     uj-uiiiiiiuu    a-   now    gold  watch her husband had given her.  Ah! said, her mother disapprovingly. If ye took my dewice and your  father's dewice Mary Ann. 'tisn'l. a  gould watch ye'd be havin' in yer  pocket but a good eight-day clock.  The  Lawyer's Notion  Litigant.���������Your fee is outrageous!  Why, it's more than tliree-fourths of  what I recovered.  Lawyer���������I furnished the skill and  the legal learning for your caffw.  < it'ivr,-.���������T>���������f   i   fnrn_ai1Gri   iho  onse.  Lawyer���������Oh, anybody can fall down  a euai hole!  Minard's  Liniment  Cures Colds,  Etc.  A man was caught in the net. of en-  ii-ring a Trlnco Albert jewelry hIuvo.  May ho   ho   wan   after   a   liiurriagii   11-  c.'-n.-"..  Glancing hastjly down the pages of  Tommy Jones's examination papers,  the teacher's heart thrilled over Tommy's unexpectedly good showing, for  not one of the ipiest-lons remained unanswered. But upon subjecting tho  papers to a move careful perusal her  pride In Tommy's proficiency had a  fall. After seven of tho ten i|u<jh-  tions Tommy had written politely.���������  1 am sorry that thin Is a subject on  which I havo no Information.  CAREFUL DOCTOR  Prescribed Change of Food Instead of  Drugs  In the  Still  Night  Mrs, Fidglt���������-Whaffl that noise 1  hear down in the library?  Mr. Fidglt���������MiiBt be history ropeat*  Ing itself.      do to sleep.  Oi'-nilrvdi'    of    cured    patlentn  prove our b late ment).  Bufferi"-?   will receive pamphlet  0.-.    r������:<J') .-:l.  ���������.';,-.lui.      PPICc.   3*1   F)0   p-*'"   boi'l  liU'i'd  from   ririi-jglstfl, or direct  tin.  1������*fc. O!..  '."?������?   CO   nr: r.ANADA.  WinmpeQ, f.'an.  can  Ii'-  ir'  Lva.  '���������vu'cnWli',  I     Wonder  W-llll.lo,      11 1.1 If  Wt.i'-irt. .ii iionif lUe tendor ,11:0  n'liui  rtjiin-ii   ,iiiuH   Ilif  i.ta^':-!  if���������"������������������  W.   H.   U.   917  A Uttlo Vankec boy Inuuted Young  (".'iiiaila one time liy felling him that,  Un lifavor was a rat. with a swelled  tail. Yiiinu'r ('iiniula got. hack at. him  I,"   uavinir   that    the   Amerie.aii   eagle  , was a vulture with u swelled iie.ul.  .-. i.,Vain! for an Oliver! Tlul hero  again ('aiuuia Is fortunate, lljilf tlie  i.jiiiiuiu nl' the  world  have oa.*loH  for  i i inliifivih, two-headed eagles In hojii"  (,i i-,,;    but   wo   luivi-   a   monopoly   of  ��������� '. he beaver, which Is n fine model of  iiiilui-i i y. 'in ilu* i������ii;it. two tlinu:;auil  ��������� -i-am tt)f oarle has ehiini'od inaps, bill  11n* heaver million geography and Is  ���������Jill    infill I ii,'    It.- -Khan,    in    Toronto  , i"',iai-.  i A  Lottery  In Ihitt ploiure one of lhe old huih-  ', i.'ii, .vol ���������:.'-n- tolling me iilii'iit? ai'le  > cil   Mr     f'uinrox .  ! Veil.   I'oplleil    lite   Ul I    lie,in I . II    ti.  .1      ....,,.       .  ,, i  I  .i    k-,< im ��������� ie      , ��������� .   I  eiltle.  j      I'll   buy   is.       1   already  have   llni-i.  jii'il    Him   il.   (Hid   Homo whore   in   n  Swoel and palatable, Mother fl raves'  Worm Exterminator Is acceptable to  children, and it doos Its work surely  and promptly. ,  Travoller (at crowded hotel)���������How  much do I o\vg you? What's my  bill?  Landlord���������Let inn t.oo; ^ihu jihuh  wnn -���������-  Traveller���������But 1 didn't havo any  room.      1 slept on tho billiard table.  Landlord���������-Ah, woll, two shillings  an hour.  The Doctor's Cuntom-*r  Small Boy-���������PIohho, 1 want the  tor to come and nee moth or.  Hervnnt -Pootor'it out.       When  you (Milne irom '<  u,,y,-. i\M������nl-t Tion't  "\V:-,,,  we do,.'.!   \-.*;il*.  i   baby   from  hero  oiily  .11  Know   im-  Wo   had  week .  doc-  do  lull  l.uU  ,. -    (.-   *,  the  oat?  ATnlt',.     .||i|     .,,.���������������    |,III    Ollt  Mr. CiiMi-y   Ol did.  Mm. Casey-- Ol don't, belavo It.  Mr.  CiHoy    Well, If yez think Oi'm  | bunch  I'm   liable  to  hit   the  original,   u liur. gel  up and put 'm' out yi-i -.a Ir. Miuoi.ui   Interest.  . Tt takes eonsldernblo courago for  a doctor to deliberately prescribe only  food for a despairing patient, Instead  of resorting to Iho usual Hat. of medicines.  Thore aro some truly scientific physicians among the present generation  who recognize and Ileal eonilltlous  as thoy are and sl\ould be troatod, regardless of tho value to their pockets.      Hero's an instance.  "Four years ago I wiir taken with  severe gastritis and nothing would  stay on my stomach, so thai I was on  tho verge of starvation.  "1 heard of :i doctor who had a nuivt-  mor cottage near me���������a specialist  from N.Y.���������and as a last hope, aent  for him.  "After ho had examined me carefully    110   ad'i&eil    me    ii'    i'.V    ">>    .'!���������.''V.  rinantlty of Ornpe-Nuts at, first, then  its my stomach became stronger to  eat more.  "I kept at It. nnd gradually got ke  T could oat and digest throe toaspoon-  fuls. Then I began to have color  In my face, memory became clear,  where before everything seemed a  blank. My limbs got. utrongei* and I  could wnllc.      So I steadily recovered.  "Niiw nf!,..." .a .Vi'*i* on CrapO-Nul" I  v.'oigb ir,n lbn Mv ooonle were sur-  priced &\ tbe way I grow llotdiy mid  strong on thin food." Name 'glvm  by Canadian rosluin Co.. Wliulnor,  Clint.. Read the little book. "Tbe  ���������;      ���������  '" M'l.iiviu,," ���������������-,  i-iVo-n    "Thoro's  n rennon."  Ever reati the anovr. icuci i ."���������������  new one appeiirn from time to time.  They   are   genuine,   true   and ^full   of  Sportsman���������T suppose you havo  nover had anything to do with racing  Mr.   Goodboily.  Curale���������IQr���������no,* not exactly. But  I did a hit of house-hunting when I  first got married, you know.  It's ridiculous for a young man to  -Kiit married. as soon as ho coinos of  n^o!   said   the  oldorly  bachelor.  Think so, do you? said HenpecU  languidly.  Of caurso! Why. he's scarcely old  enough to be his own master.  Well, ho Imi't IC ho gets married.  Wraiuf SALT  (a pure talt���������all aolt���������nnd nothing but *i������U.  It is clean, dry, fine���������ovory grain, -perfect  cryatal.  For labia tue���������for cooking ���������nd baking  ���������for makinif taaty cHilioa������������������you can nlwny a  riopand on tnn purllv and iwf act Quality       Sf>  Physical  Impossibility  The  Mistress���������Why,  l  gave you  a  pound of wulnut.H  to  crack.       There  are Juirdiy any lu-n-.       Vi'lun.- ,'iii, lhe  rest?  The General���������Lor, mum, the uyvers  wiih bo big I* couldn't get oni in mo  mouf!  New to the Buolnesn  Tho conduetor munt be a new nnd  Inexperienced man.  lie   announces   the   names   of   tlio  nt reel M ho distinctly' thnt I can undor-  Nliilui   nun   ovory   liine.  Snowbnllma  for  Guliraoettes  If the    British    miffragettes    must  loiiio over to liven  things up for uh.  It   Ih  tn  be hoped   they  will  come  In  I tlie Hiinwimii  hou-huu.       nuuw   in jiun.  .        '      " ' " ��������� ��������� :..:     mm     nt-nn  ,...    (.t.UU     .....     .............     fc. .. .   aud Uh consistency Is ju������t vnrtablu  enough to offor the proHpoct. of more  fun than the lively ladles bargain for.  A Child's Satire  I don't bellevo that woinon will  mako good mothors if thoy are allowed to voto, was tlio ovor-old and over*  new argument advanced at a meeting  where Mrs. Oudtlon was speaking.  That reminds mo of tho story ot  tho 11 Lliw fclil and luu* cut, replied Mm,  Ouddon. Ono day she was oarnotatly  rcoldlng her kitten beciuiBe she did  not keep horselt* clean. What kind  of a mother will you over mnlco? flbo  remountrated, rind, glvlnir tho kitten  a good shako, who concluded, why you  won't ovon mako a good fatlior!  **-'���������**��������� IT"*"       /-A Im.    * * * " ���������' 1      *-**'     *���������N.  Oa-A-fc-Z-MM - irt/\iNL-;o  .MKiM  ...ANTIiia-MriC  1Ro ��������� Tin.  l^oa'tl**Vtim* fool r������n wllti B������l\a������ai|iallaltnai  SM*1������ la tka OnialNAt. anil U1CHT UAttn  CILKANttn. WUI raaKO** ������r������M4j a_i ataUa  ������Mt %1114a4a. .  ? fi  nr. IL  mmimmmmmaaamam  A1MI0N_M������   WAR  THE SCIENCE OF AVIATION WILL  REVOLUTIONIZE. WARFARE  DOMINION   MINES'    MINISTER     j tlnent b*/ unfavorable harvest weather j    I and delayed movement of new spring J  Resolution  Passed at Meeting of the   wheat   and today there,was a return I  THE    CRESTON    REVIEW,    CEESTOTS.    B. C.  It 'I* Announced Tbat the British  Army Manoeuvres Have Been  Abandoned, and thgt a Military Conference Will be Held to Adjudge  Results.  Cambridge,  England.���������The science  of aviation apparently is to revolutionize warfare.      An official announcement vtaMssued that the army manoeuvres, had been abandoned, and thi*. **  military conference   would    be f M-nd  here at once to adjudge  the ree-n'ta  nnd explain the   cessation  .of   operations.      This surprising situation lws  arisen  from  the  fact that  the  rival  armies have reached a sort of checkmate.      Owing to effective air scouting,  entailing a  constant  change of  -tactics, no broad plan of action has  been passed.     A series of minor engagements were fought to day at various points, and when the day closed  the exhausted armies were    still    in  such a position that neither was able  to claim that it had  secured an advantage of the   situation,   and    they  ���������were so close together that, the only  possible issue was a pitched battle at  .the bayonet point.  The King was again for many hours  In the saddle watching .the operations,  ���������which were a disanpintment from a  spectacular viewpoint.  The British .army: manoeuvres began on Monday and were scheduled  to continue until September 20. On  they opening-day the manoeuvres -were  characterized by the brilliant Work of  the flying corps, one airship squadron  and two aeroplane squadrons being  attached to-^ch army. Y Both aeroplanes and airships did scout duty for  hours, and all the movements of the  rival armies were speedily conveyed  to headquarters?   .a-> ������������������"--"  - Value of Panama Canal Exaggerated  Paris.���������The passing of the Panama  Canal Bill into law has given rise to  the discussion of the exaggeration of  the importance of the canal itself to  the world-shipping.  One of the leading maritime authorities in France. M. Jbne Moselli,  says in this connection that the^eftor-  mous advantages of the new canal are  on consideration greatly diminished;  They ate, he says, not suineient to  bring to Panama the trade enjoyed  by Suez, for, while the voyage from  Europe to the east via, Panama would  _������*w      ��������� ���������- ���������. -v      XX. 4t!X tm+mm^       A a-* arret      ������ rv ���������������������*_ _arj. gxf InJe       _._1_  Vf      0%J*_**"      JI4.I4WM     mXmm,J w      ������-*w-   m.-^,i. ,       --ii-      _sv^  vantage would be more than counterbalanced by the dinicuity of obtaining  freight.  By the Sue? route vessels tap Egypt  and India and China, where freights  ���������are profitable and abundant, while  there would not seem'-to be much to  be picked up by the Panama route:  On the return "ships make a slight detour to Chile and load nitrate,-but at  $2.50 a ton tliis would not appear attractive.  From the passenger,s point of view  the Panama route would only benefit-,  travelers between Europe, the west  coast of the United States and Au������!tra-  ��������� lia. European passengers for Chile  would arrive just as quickly by going  direct to Buenos,Ayres and taking the  Transandean railroad.  As to tbe nitrates-- and saltpeter of  Chile���������not very profitable freight���������it  ia to he preseumed that the sailing  -iiips that carry it s^w will continue  to use the Cape Horn route.wt only  to avoid the canal dues, but also because calms are frequent and durable in the gulf of Pangma.  There remains the question of coal,  Seventy-five per cent of existing cargo steamers carry between 5,500 and  8,000 tons. Their speed Is small and  their coal consumption calculated for  medium distances. -But between  Panama and Asia or Australia there is  'the whole Pacific ocean to be crossed,  fifteen to twenty days' navigation.  Only very rich freights would permit  such an'expense.  Prom all this, concludes\M. Moselli,  it anpears that the prime importance  Canadian Mining Institute  Victoria.���������The first semi-annual  meeting of the Canadian Mining institute in session here, passed a resolu-  tipn urging the Dominion Government to appoint a minister of mines.  The gathering is presided over by Dr.  a. _. Barlow, of Montreal, who in  his piesidentiaTTaddress, referred to  the highly prosperous condition of the  mining industry in Canada-. In Nova  Scotia, he said, while gold mining was  declining, this had been more than  made up for by the coal output, which  this year would be the largest in the  history-of the province. In New  Brunswick, coal, iron and gas "were  soon to "be developed. Quebec was  on the eve of the discovery of new  mineral, and at the present this prp-  vihee produced seventy-five per cent  of the wcrld's asbestos supply. Quebec had also the largest copper mine  in Canada.  Ontario's production for this year  would be $40,000,000. The advance  of the coal industry in Alberta had  been amassing, while with the advent  'of new railways, fresh discoveries  would still stimulate the mineral outlook in, British Columbia. Among  the other speakers were Sir Richard  McBride, minister of^ mines iu British Columbia, ��������� and Hon. Wm. Tern-  pieman.  5 NOT INCREASED  MUST     NOW    AWAIT  ot very wet Weather    in    Germany,   j rah-w-AV'-  Oti the week, however,    there    is    a I "���������i-vvg'.Y?-*  decline  of  Ic.   to  2c.   in   tbe United j CONCLUSION OF INQUIRY  States markets and in our_Winnipeg  market a decline of 3c. iho move-  meht of wheat in  the United  States  continues on a large scale, there being -still a very free movement of winter wheat in the southwest, and_ during the week the movement of the  spring wheat 'in lhe Dakotas and Minnesota has got into pretty full swing,  and notwithstanding-* lar^e requirements for the mills of Minneapolis,  stocks of wheat at that point have be  IMMIGRATION    OF    RESERV.STS  space  ment of  wheat  from the country  is  E_-Morocc_ Sultan Having Gay Time  ? In French Capital  Paris.��������� Mulai Hafld, ex-Sultan of  Morocco, has graduated rapidly in the  pleasures of his European hosts at  Vichy, duringJiis 'cure.'  One evening he was taken;? behind  the scenes of the Casino theatre,  after seeing the first act of a ballet,  and he complemented the dancers  with flattering enthusiasm. Earlier  in the?evening, be had given his first  dinner party and in the afternoon he  had figured at a reception held in his  honor by the municipality. Both  as host-and guest he bore himself with  much charmcf manner and as a-writer of? graceful sentiments in women's  albums he has. already proved himself  hard to equal.  A knowledge of live-stock is another  of the ex-sultan's accomplishments.,  He inspected al herd of Niveriiaise  cowb with an unerring eye. Picked the  three best and ordered therm to be  sent to his house in Tangier. He  even began to milk one of them to'  make sure his judgment wasv not at  fault.   Y ���������  He also purchased two back cats  and a collie dog. For his children  he bought a hundred dolls, in Bourbon-  nais costume,: a mechanical piano-1  player, . a mer$y-go-round and an 1 extraordinary quantity of toys.  . .'No?-Gold, but Coal  St. John's,:Nfld.���������After great hardships in: the frozen north. Captain  J. Bartlett? of the steamer Neptune  of this port who headed a gold hunting- expedition to Baffin Land, returned to thi_ harbor reporting the  iossrof one of his ships and the discovery of extensive coal deposits but  no gold?: T.he sealing:steamer AlSer-  ine of the expedition was lost in Ponds  Inlet. After she was cjii'shed in the  ice. the ship's company:walked forty  niiles over tK? Hoes to land and found  a cache left by Captain B_rnier. Por  two weeks they subsisted: oh four  crackers each per day, while they  worked their way to Button point, 70  degrees north latitude, where they  v^ere picked up by the Neptune. The  party was unable to penetrate far into  the Interior, owing to ice and unfavorable weather conditions.  THE MARKET REPORT  Weekly Grain Letter Supplied by  Thompson, Sons <& Co-, Grain Merchant*, Winnipeg.  .aA- ,,      a    a    .    ,,    a-   a ia       Winnipeg.' Sept.  12. ���������Up until  the  of the canal ts strategical, In t.iat itj 7th lnst) the weather over the Dakot-  permits the United States fleet to operate indifferently on either shore of  the continent. *  Thnnks to the new canal, the  American licet will be able to accomplish? in two or three weeks a journey which formerly 'required three  months, and that, without doubt.\w!U  hasten the settling of accounts which,  soon or later iiiiint take place between  the United States of America and  Japan for the harmony of the Pacific.  Macleod���������Calgary Line Being Rushed  ' Macleod, Alta.-���������According to Secretary C. Cummln'gt* of the Northern  Construction company, in charge of  construction work on the Macleod-  , Calgary line of the Canadian North-  ���������rn, grading.Is now being rushed, and  no effort, will bo sparod In the attompt to complete the lino of steel  Into Calgary thin season.      With the  as and western Canada continued of  the same unfavorable nature" for harvesting,, etc., that had prevailed for  some weeks. On Saturday night/it  seemed lo blow out In a tremendous  Htorm of wind and rain, which vvas  enpeairilly severe in central and eastern. Manitoba, anil across the line Into northern Minnesota. Nearly two  inches of rain fell in the Portage la  Prairie district In the course of two  hours, and much rain fell all over the  country but the storm was much more  severe In some districts than others.  Since* this storm * on Saturday night,  the weather has tnrulo a most.favor-  able change to bright, breezy/ and  warm; no rain being reported from  nny point between the llocky Mohn-  tnins and the Hod' Hirer for four days.  Only those who can understand what  this means to the farms and farmers  of this country at, the present time  can appreciate the benoflcient change  which has   occurred.       Should   this  surprisingly   email,   especially   wnen  compared with the movement at this  date last year;   for the  week  ended  7th inst the number of cars pf wheat  inspected -at Winnipeg was only 280  cars, while    for    the    corresponding  week   last year there were 630 cars.  The   statistical   situation   as   regards  wheat h as this week begun to change  i,n?a  radical   way.'   Last  week the  U.S.   visible  supplyincreased  3,104,-  000 bus. against~an;increase of? 1,622.-  000 bus. last year, and now stands at  22,690,000 bus.  against 49.679,000 bus.  a year ago.      The quantity on ocean  passage    increased    3,968,000    -.. bus.  against a decrease of 2,008,000 bus.  last year, and is now 37,112,000 bus.  against 33,024,000 bits. last' year.- The)  European visible supply increased last  week 6.475,000 bus. against a decrease  of 300,000 bus? last y ;*ar, and the total  now is 69,120,000 bus. against 76 000,-  000 bus.   a year ago.      The world's  visible    stocks    according    to ' Brad-  street's increased last week ,9,656,000  bus.   against an increase of only L-  298,000 bus. a year ago.      As Russia  has begun to ship largely,    and    all  other exporting countries are making  liberal   shipments,  world's  shipments  are likely to be on a much larger scale,  than a year , ago.      Last Week they  amounted  to  14,352.000  bus., against  lI,856,000Mbus. for the sajpe-week last  year.       Owing  to  the long  spell. of  very    unfavorable    harvest    weather  over England and "western Europe, *&���������  great deal of the wheat crop therej.has  been damaged, by rain.-^nd has be^n  greatly delayed on its way to the miller, much of it will hot be in suitable  j milling conditions until the frosiy_Yv.i liter winds dry it in the sta,cks,Yahd  this is making an extra demandi for  dry forei gn wheat for imrn'ediate] -.use,  and is also    permitting . the YUjaited  States -.'miller with this year's Comparatively low priced whe'at to gather in  a considerable amount, of export orders for flour.      From the latest information we: have, we have;beghn to  -.expect:that even With a large'Increase  in the Russian crop. Europe after all  may.not have rai&ed more wheat-than  she did last year.      Spain, Portugal.  Italy, Roumania and Turkey all have  a  considerable  percentage  less (than  last year's crops, and    Prance.   "Germany,  the Low Countries    and : the  United Kingdom have their cropsJbad-  ly damaged by the long spell of wet  and stormy weather,    and    in    these  countries g'-ave apprehensions are en-\  tertained   that   the   important  potato  crops  will  come far  short  owing  to"  bad  weather.      Prom -India, the Argentine and Australia reports regarding the new  wheat Crops, are favorable.  ,; ; Our Winnipeg market is not far  from a standstill fqr want of grain- to  handle, and the, trade is woitinff for  the movement of the liew crop. There  has been a rather eager demand from  millers for anyth'ng in tlie shape, of  decent, milling wheat, and evidently  the large milling companies have used  up their old stock'pretty closely. What  with a keen milling demand and the  demand there will be from shippers  and exporters who will have vessels  to fill, there is .-aurely going to be a  brisk demand fop'the wheat as soon  as the farmer sends it along. The  large premiums- which have been go-  ing for old wheat of the higher grades  Application for Permission to Increase  Freight Rates is,Denied for the Present���������No Changes,- then. Will be  Made ������n the Western Rates.  Ottawa.'���������That pending the conclusion of the inquiry now being conducted into western freight rates these  rates are not to be increased by the  railways was handed down as a rule  by Chairman H. L. Drayton, K.C.,  gun To "makT a" libeVar increase daily, ithe new head of the railway board  Duluth and Chicago are also receiving | who took his seat for the first time,  sevei-al' hundred cars daily. There | Judge P. H. Phippen of the C N. R.  continues to be an excellent demand : endeavored to justify any changes  for the United States winter wheat wnich the road had made m its west-  for export to Europe and a good deal e��������� rates since the opening of the in-  ot flour *s being sold for export, al- quiry. He explained that one rate  though a serious drawback to export' f������r instance had been lowered to meet  trade is the very high ocean freight I lower rates in the United States,  rates caused * b--* scarcity, of vessel I These had been changed and accord-  In western Canada the move-   in^ly   the  Canadian  rates  were  also  being brought back to their old level.  Rates on h-iy, put in force on account  of the failure of the western hay crop,  were being brought back to normal.  The board is not able to check these  eases, said Mr. Drayton. . I am told  the ��������� C. N. R. wishes to change the rates  on fertilizers as well. , If we are  ever to have any finality in this western matter the only thing to: do is  tn leave the rates alone.  That such a general order as proposed was in excess of iyie jurisdiction  of the board ��������� was" maintained - by E.  W. Beatty fpr the C.P.R. The rates  complained of were not being increased only aligned he stated.  As far as I am concerned, then  said tlie chairman;-*! consider the usual  rules should be absolutely changed.  They say that a tariff becomes effective thirty das _ after it is filed. As  far as western rates are concerned?  however, no advance will' becyme operative under that clause. A prima  facie case of discrimination has been  made -out against the railways. :,?If  there are any alignments of tariffs to  be made, however, such c?n be drawn  to the attention of Mr. Hardwell; the^  boa rd's ^tariff oflicer. \  - Mr.YBeatty in reply to a question  from the chairman stated he would  be ready to go ahead .with the rail-  Imperial   and   Dominion   Government  -     Will   Facilitate   it   in  Future  Ottawa.���������Arrangements, it    is    believed, have been completed between  the Imperial and- the Canadian  Gov-  !I2������   dUiWiU    otu0Ui������  LESSON   XIII.���������THIRD     QUARTER  FOR SEPJ.  29/ 19"-2  _   . .��������� .._ ��������� A.-.     .1.^      lw.mlrt..|.ln..  (    121 UlllClil,->       *V JACJ ITJJJ,        LIAC;      A44AA4������12__,t������v.VA.  reservists of the Special Army He-  serve will be facilitated in the future. Formerly known as the militia, this arm is now used as an adjunct to the regular army, with men  of   Text   of   the   Lesson.   Comupfthenslwe  Quarterly     Review���������Go'der*      T-ixt,  John  vi,  63 ���������Commentary   Preoar-  ed by Rev.  D.  M4  Stearns.'  Lesson     1.���������Malignant       uttb<\Ier,  enlisted for'a few months service and j ^ar^ in, 20-35. Golden Text, John  then for several years held to serve j "*��������� 19 ��������� This is the condemnation,  in the event of mobilization. that *-������bt is come into thevworId, am*  This  obligation  has  hitherto  ha-m-   men 3oved darkness rather thac U&hl;  pered the immigration of these men   btcause their d*eds were eviL"  British and Canadian Governments  whereby the latter class could come  to Canada. This arrangement for  the special reservists will now be  extended.  FLOOD    CANADA   WITH    WIDOWS  of the scribes in this lesson. May  the word and the will bf Ood be so  dear to us that" we shall be to Him  al] that He desires.  Lesson  II.���������The  seed   in   the  fou"  kinds of soil, Mark iv, 1-20.   Goldea  Text, Jas. 1, 21. "Receive with meekness   the   engrafted - word,   which   ia ���������  Salvation  Army Would  Send   100,000 j able to save your souls."      To know  I  to This Country  Vancouver.���������Colonel Lamb, head  of the Iiiternal-immigTation work of  the Salvation Army, received a cable  from General Bramwell- Booth from  London stating that the Army would  start at once to float the, 'widow  scheme.' ���������  Colonel Lamb says there are one  hundred and seven tteen thousand  widows and two hundred thousand  persons from whose ranks it is proposed to draw imstiigrants to Canada.  Women Who wish to come to Canr  ada.will be relieved-; of their children  pending a,start.    Y ���������������������������'���������  ���������.Colonel Lamb thinks that many.of  them will marry again in this country. .'....���������-'.      . [���������';.:���������'.'������������������������������������  He is enthusiastically regarding the  whole scheme. '".-'..���������  ways, ease -at... the opening-- of, tha  freight :ratesYiease on October 7 and  would file with the board a summary  of the grounds on which the railway  side,of the affair would be based.  Estranged Wife Rescues SJckie  ... New York.���������Gen. Daniel E. Sickles' wife pawned her jewels the other  day .and used the mpheyvto pay the  $8,066 which her husband owed to the  Lincoln Trust Company.  So the forced auction of the furniture and keepsakes and civil war commissions signed by Abraham Lincoln,  which was to have been held>-is. off.  .*'Mrs? Sickles and her husband? are  not now on good terms. They -separated not long after their marriage  in Madrid Iii 1871 and have been estranged most of the years since then.  But when Mrs.   Sickles learned-last  '?������������������'���������-;  Profits   in Butter Fat  ;-.' Wainwright, Alta.���������Dairy and Cat-  let   growers   in the  Wainwright   district are being forcibly  reminded of-  *U.      l^^^-A-     ���������-A~-4*^-4SA4 .....     _A.,    l������..w J  ��������� '41, .     .������������     .  >iAt=   laigi"   jjunaivjAACit;**'   aa,i>   iac-.aiu .aaaa   aac-  veldpmeht of a: profitable export trade  by the high prices now ruling for butter fat. in Edihohtori and other large  centres.    , TheYE_mb_ton city dairy  is now offering   $2.40    per   hundred  pounds fbr milkYdellvered at Edmonton during the coming: season ?   The  Edmonton concern has had difficulty to  supply the  demands  of the growing  population,  and  is making a  special  effort to develop , reliable supply centres;   arid: until the establishment of  .a local creamery at?Wainwright ��������� it is  believed that dairymen here  will  be  eager to?take advantage of the available market.      The output of butter  fat of_. the Wainwright district is estimated at, about -$1,0.66  monthly.  .week that the general, who is -86  'years of age, was about to be sold out  by the sheriff, she resolved to help  him.       ? -    '������������������ ' ������������������:', '������������������ ���������  lu pawning her jewels and saving  to the general his possessions in the  old Sickles home at 23 Fifth Avenue,  she had no other motive than making  her husband' happy, according to  Ralph Wolf, attorney for Gen  les? *"*''' . ��������� -.-���������'  Since coming to this country" jn  1908 after the death of h������r Spanish  mother, Mrs. Sickles has lived at. the  Brevbort house, adjoining that of Gen.  Sickles and owned by him, aiid more  recently in an apartment on West  Eighth street, with her son,*Geoi;ge  Stanton Sickles.  At noon today Mrs. Sickles set  forth on her mission to relieve the  embarrassed general. She and her.  son went first to- the Knickerbocker  Trust company. Then Mrs. Sickles  opened her safe depoBit.hox and dropped into her handbag fifteen pieces of  jewelry.  Then mother and son walked to  McAleen's pawnshop on Sixth Avenue  and Thirty-fifth street. Henry Mc-  Aleen knew they were coming. The  visit  was  arranged  three  days  ago.  ..After fvealty Sharks Y'  Toronto.���������-War has been declared  by the: Toronto'Board of Trade oh the  real estate sub-divisibn. business in  districts 'adjacent to the city, ?Are-  solution was adopted which places .the  board on record as b>ing opposed.'.'.to.  the advertising and selling of: Jlands  in  the districts surrbuhdirig Toronto  to people throughput the' prpyince,  when these lauds are repreBeiit&d as  being, contiguous to the city aha  within reach of city,.,- Improvements  and conveniences. Besides strongly  condemning the practice, the board  advi86s all intending purchasers of  real estate to make a personal inspection as to location and actual value  Sick j of the land, and to take steps to assure themselves that . the material  facts are as represented ?  French Officers Must Quit Leagues  Paris.���������Officers of the French army  reserve have been given by the Minister of War the choice of resigning  their membership in certain societies or losing their commissions.  Alexandre Millerand has just sent a  circular to reserve officers all over  the country pointing out that membership of the so-called military leagues  is Incompatible with discipline? One  of the leagues is .Masonic and another  anti-Musonic, and they had their origin in more or less harmless societies  for the promotion of comradeship, but.  .each of them has acquired an aggressive political character within recent  years.  are passing away and prices are grnd-, iawyprs ,or Gen.'Sickles and the  ually   ndjuHTing  themselves    toward if! -        ���������  opbnlng of tho new branch line In ud  dition to Mach-od'a proncnt   advuut-   ^ harvest weather continne steadily  ngeotis   shipping   facilities   and    It's   " '"'' '""   * '  proximity to the coal Holds, 0 decided  ImpettiB to the manufacturing und lu-  diiBfrlnl Interoato of iho city is anticipated, Meanwhile many mim*  homes, Behodls and business bloelia  aro nooded In Mnoiood, and conlrael'  -ii'rt ami real eutate men find tht-m-  ���������olvon qulto unable to keep pneawlth  tha demand.  ��������� x  Criticises Military System  Ottawa ���������Soma trenchant, crltlc-  l-ims of the Canadian militia (lystcm  In connection, with thlH country;B pr.o-  paredueOH tor action, which aro'itTxpop.t.-  cd to excite much comment., are in  tho publication of a monumon*-ij his  tory of Canada, tho worlc of one hundred rtHHOCIate hlstor|ii|is during sev  cral year'*, which ban now been o>.'.-i-  pleted under the direction of 1'jv.i*.  Adiiin Shortl ami Dr. A. G. Dot:;?'.*.*,::,  Doxiin'iOii iircliivim.  Farrnero Form  Telephone  Cor.^nny  Prince     Albert.���������The    farnierti   ������*������������������*  Davis, near lien* have buiuloil t'l/ijtabei  t.*,,\   ,f,.;-iT|i>,(.il   il...   0:ivln   Ihirn.   -.'Aln-  phone Coruprjiy. which will cover a  r.idlurt 01 Hlx nil am 01 um iowu. J4.11;  line will havo c-oiiiiectlous wlr,h the  3o������g di ituiicejsymi'm.  a new crop basis, and vvllldo so quickly, as soon as new wheat comes along  In volume. Occasional sales of new  wheat are being made for/loll very last  half of September and first lialf of October at. fair premiums over the October future. Owing lo there having  been no frost no Bales of now wheat  under 3 Northern have been made.  Cash prices ' today are as follows;  these include ears now, sppt, or past  Winnipeg, the three higher grades are  new wheat aad all below 3 Northern  are for old wheat:���������1 Nor,, 97c; 2  Nor., 93c; 3 Nor., 91c; No. 4 wheat,  810; No. 5, 73c; No. 6, ������3c; Keed  wheat, 57c; Alberta Rod Winter No.  1, 94c; No. 2, |)2c; No," 3, 90c. Futures cloned October, 88%c; December  85%e* May 89%c  Oate*���������  Tbo demand for outs keeps up In a  remarkable manner and firlces ore  well juistained. Of courrio wo have  no new oats coming along yet owing  to the. delay lit harvesting, but later  on wo expect, lo havo fair supplies.  The bad weather In western Europe  lias cutised an extra demand for outu  from the U.S. aud Canada. Today'-  f'OHh prices are No. '2 Can, West,  42V'������: No. .1 C.W.. 41e; Ex. 1 Feed,  42c; I Kil. 4l>/i.f.; Z Koed, 3Tc. Futures closed October, :;������Uc; Deeem-  Iw-r, ������2%o.  Barley-���������  Tho barley trade Is quiet, suppllea  being omnll until new crop comes  ulontf. Prices offeri'il to-dny aro No.  3, 53c; No. 4, 47c; Rejected, 42c;  Feed, 4:}e,  Fh-ix��������� ������  A  moderate trade Is being dope In  Lincoln   Trust  company  knew   something about it, too.  RJ|-8.? Sickles laid the contents of  h&v satchel before Mr. McAleen. She  seemed to think sho would be able  to redeem, her pledged lu good time.  As she handed the pawnbroker a diamond and sapphire bracelet she ob-  se"ved to her son:  Thrit was 0 present from the gen-  eml  Mrs. Sickles little excursion ended at the oHIcob of the Lincoln Trust  company. There she paid $8.06C 'to  Vice President Webb and got. a receipt acknowledging that the judgement had been satisfied. Mr. Wobb  waived 'the costs and accepted only  the principal and Interest of. the gen-  eral's , Indebtedness.  The news having been flashed to  Sheriff Harbiu*'������er. that official quit  for the day ahead of time in order to  find the general ' aad congratulate  him.  English Olympic Report  London.��������� The British Olympic  Council has i.-tsuod its cfilcial report  on the Stockholm games. li is signed by Lord Dpsborouf.h and the Rov.  Robert Decourcey Laffon. Tlie loud-  ing point as set forth In the report  Is the need of national support, and  more money  fbr training purposes.  It is contended that it w.un not mere  specialization which enabled the Un-  Ood is life. He reveals Himself bv '  His word, and Jesus Christ is tho  Living Word, between whom and the  written word there is the most perfect agreement. Receiving Him wa .  become children of God, the children  of the kingdom, for which we wait.  Lesson III.���������The growth of tho  "kingdom, Mark iv, 26-32; Matt, xiii,1  33. Golden Text, Matt, vi, 10, "Thy  will be done on earth as it is in heav*  en." The title of th;_ Jesson is unfortunate as the kingdom has not yet  begun and therefore cannot be growing. In all His parables about the  kingdom we must remember His say-.  ing.( "The mystery of the kingdom ot  God." (Afairk iv, II.) The Church*  which is His body, is the-^mystery  which is now growing.  Lesson IV.���������The wheat and the  tares, Matt, xiii, 24-30, 36-43. Golden,  Text, Matt, xiii, 30. "Gather ye to-,  gether first the tares and bind them  in bundles to burn them but gather the  wheat into my barn." Since the har-, ���������  vest is the ejm of this age and iae  devil keeps at work till then, it should  be clear to ail who believe that the  kingdom cannot come in this age..  First the church is taken, then the  age runs on till He shall come to  close it.  Lesson V.���������The worth of the kingdom, Matt, xiii, 44-53. Golden text.  Matt, vi, 33. ''Seek ye first the kingdom of God and His righteousness  and all these things shall be added  unto you." The parables of the  treasure and the pearl set forth the  preciGusriess of Israel and the church  to Him who gave up all for their  sakes." for they will be the heavenly  and earthly centers of His kingdom.  Lesson VI.���������A troubled sea and st,  troubled  soul,  Ma~rk iv,  35  to v. 20,  Golden  Text,   Ps?   xlvi,   1,  2'(R.V.)  "God is  our  refuge  and  strength,  a,  very present help in trouble."      SeQ  a. weary: man  untroubled,  peacefully  sleeping ?n  the midst of great tvou.  bles.       See  Him   mightier   than, the  storm or than a legion of demons, for  He is as truly God as man, and ail  things shall yet be subject to Him.  ?   Lesson VII.The Ruler's    daughter.  Mark v? 21-43.    Golden Text, Mark v,  41."And He took the damsei by the  hand and said unto her, Talithacumi,  which   iSj   being   Interpretated,   Damsel, I say unto thee arise."      Twelve  years of life developing, suddenly ended, but restored;  twelve years of life  wasting away  suddenly made  whole  for in Him is life.     He is the life and:  the resurrection.  Lesson VIII.���������The visit to Nazareti\  Luke iv, 16-30. golden Text, John lK  II (R.V.). "He came unto His own.  and they that were His own received:  Him not." Both this and the lati  er visit to Nazareth (Mark vi, 1-6), resulted ill. their refusing..Him, because  they, thought they knbw Him too well  to receive Him as the Messiah. Some  one has said that they might have  known Him better- If they had not;  known Him bo well.  Lesson.���������-The death . of John .the  Baptist, Mark vi, 1.4-9. ������������������ Golden text,  Rev. ii, 10 (R.V,) "Be thou faithful  unto death and''-I*'will, give 'thee the  crown of life." ,' To' my* mind the  story1 of John is. from the'human i?ide  in many respects oqe of the saddest  in the Bible. A groat man In the  sight of, the Lord, foretold centuries*  before he was born, honored to.heai  the voice of Coil and baptize ./osus  yet killed to please Herodias.  ���������"'.���������  Lesson X.���������The mission of the  twelve, Matt, ix, 35;.x, 15. Golden  Text, Matt, x, 40. "He tl.at receive  eth me receiveth Him that sent me."  Another perplexing lesson to those  who see only the earth side. Sent  forth with blessing only for, Israel, to  he  bestowed  freely,  promised hatred  INQUIRY   INTO   WAGE   QUESTION  ited  States and  Sweden to do better   and  persecution  and  probably' death,  from this ou ward, harvest work and  threshing will progress rapidly, and  iu u few duy.H thousands! of cara of  now wheat will be miming eastward  to, the tcrimiinil I'levalors al, tin1 head  of the great lakes. Up to tho present there has been no frost, but (hero  nre late fields which we cannot expect  10 altogethor eiieapo froBt damage before they are fully Hpo. By tho end  of the present, week practically all the  wheat crop except very late fields  T-.i" hr. in I'teelrY but mnnv fiirtn'M-s  will still have oats and barley to cut  down. In some districts a good .deal  of dnmago has happened to wheat: by  suroiitlnij? In the stook, for the warm  moist weather has been particularly  r������vririllii<4 for thai, but ho far aa we  can find out such damage Iu not, gen-  trnl. On Jim whole, ir only tho  weather will continue steadily favorable, western Canada awl North' Da-  Votf> i������Mti MfftiV'. iilniiifl'iiit r'l'op'i of itll  ��������� bo imilij-*, and and (lie average iiuul-  11 v will be very sat In fact or.v. In re-  irard to \vbeat mnrl-.etn, iludr course  has been marked during the week by  i.ouus iioi"V0U'HH'sa,     On the one lumd  ���������-niniillAH nre beclnnlnur to. accumulate  1n   earnest,   and   oa   the   other   luuul  Dll'llt     IM     H     t,J44, 141,41114,, III   ....11.14 <*144    I  flour, and th������ fore part of tho we^k   In  More   Fort William,   Port  Arthur | clone watch  gn  tho rttui and fall of  uiulvi* review Wiui marked on thin con* laud Duhitli.  Exhaustive   Investigation   by  the   Dominion Department of Labor  Ottawa.���������The department of labor  is making an exhaustive inquiry into,  lite whok' i.iii'kUioit ul ivii^l-, >u i',������u-  ������da. The work Is In the hands of  It. ll. Coles, editor of the Labor Gazette, who Is reeiif-nlzod oh one of  iho ablest statisticians in Canada.  The Iden Is to make the inquiry  very thorough, so dial the Information  will be authoritative. The wn^es  paid In every Industry as fur buck us  can bo ascertained iiceuritloly will bo  than England Iii the grimes but that  the great factor fri the excellence of  the American teams lies in the existence of institutions Throughout the  United States after the model of the  Now York Athletic Club.  AEROPLANES  IN  WAR TIME  Quickly      Accomplished       Work     In  French   Manoeuvres   That   Cavalry    Would Take Days  Paris.���������Tho great feature   of   tho  mimic warfaro hero today wan the Hying ftcouts, who In a few hours were  able to accomplish work thai the cavalry  would  take days In  doing.   The  military   aviators   were   able   to   unmask every position and to keep Iii"  respective commanders  fully  Informed   regarding  the  movement.,  of  the  oj>*>oYi'i':  forer-f*.  The    bicycle    sconls    also    provul  most useful.  Yet  we   Know   nun, / Ah  Fur  i_oii,  iiia  way Is perfect." (Ps. xvlll.^O,.)  Lesson. XI.���������Judgment and mercy,  Matt, xi, 20-U0, G'olden Text, Matt,  xi, 28. "Como unto Me all yo that  labor and are heavy laden, and X'  will give you i���������Ht." . All spiritual  things are hidden from unbelief and ,  from the wlndom of this world. Only  tho bo who are like little children, the  meek and lowly, can understand.  Lesm-m XII.���������Tin* foediiig of tho  G.000. Mark vi, 110-44. Golden Text,  ,1ohn vl. :ir>. "Jesus suld unto, lhom, 1  am tho bread of life." Instead of  puz'/llng over that which is too deep  or too high for us, here Is something  within reach of all. D'> as the lad  did ami give our all to Jc.huo, that Ho  may bless ami multiply it. and .use uh  to give to (he hungry the bread of  life.       "All power is Mis,  obtained   yearly        Such   information  flax, but no new crop ht moving yet. j it  In  relt,   will   um of kivhi.  vjilim in, i)i������ Cbliun-..;-.        Guiii  Tbe yield or thin year's crop is **hi.i-| nertjirig 111 nor iiin|iuu*H. 1  Tsuo. proceoding north  muted nt not under I2,'"mm������.*iiK* bun. a HoiiU'Wliiil. .similar Inquiry i.iU.  against. 8.000,000 bus. last year. To- wholesale prices In Camilla wits con-  day'*" earth  prleon nro 1  N.W., ir������r������e:   ducted by Mr.    Cole������   several    years  ago,-nnd an InvoBtiKatlon  Into remII  I   Man.,   ir������.'tc;   Rejected,   148c.   The  Ucuhh'i   mi urn i-iunnii   i.,a.i..  |ll )l,l-.|J    IJl    Ml   ...f,    >   ,,....   ,..,    ... .   ..  Hr.,.*.,,, 4������.,..*iif. ������hr> demirtmeni lo keep  j Um cost of llvlUK.  Five Hundred Chinese Soldier.* Binned  to  Death  Chicago.���������Five hundred Chir.*** *  ���������"tnldlerH were burned to death, acccrd-  Ing to a dispatch to the Chleugo Oaily  Nowh, In a t'oresi. lire siannd hy a  large force of Mongols reirearing from  ;.'... il.-. ll.illi ;ir.d  ward from Ton*  unfa '.I'll r.,etio men. "n*.,:jjr<'il ti fnre^  of Mongols nl C.hlatHtun. The .Moit-  gols wen* defeated and fled north-  wurd, Willi 1 lie ChlneMe In pursuit, In  .'. '.;-������������������-,���������.' ' '.;':'? ''"'-���������''���������''���������������������������I'l'ii iiii,v o|..*������.  ed a fire to maintain their utaml. Tho  Chlneoe troops wero unable 10 e������  enpe, and perished.  'I  C.P.R. Will Boost Elko  ICIko, M C ���������The decision of the  Cnnadlan Pacific 1*5 double-track its  line from Lcthbiidge to Flk.) Is under-  tiUioil to Have been taken as a reV������'C  nu .'li'iire lit view of the heavy put-muii-  irov and I'n'lgul li'afi'ic over thla bcc-  ti'.'.'t of tlie road. Willi '.lip eoiiiplv'-  tlon of litis project lOlko will potiseHft  ii..r 1,..-.-.; i..ilv,.iy r.u'illti'*-" ie ���������>���������"��������� ' ������w\  In this iitcilou or tho province; and  st ���������. ���������!'.������������������,!.u*'!.'i! uplift lu lii!lii"iil:il und  f.HTi'".iiii'iriil ih .'.'lopuient In nntlei-  pated. In iveogilltlon of tl-.e grow-  adjoins the mom extuiislve i-out tulii.  ���������������,. ;.;.,-. 1., V"1"'* 'Vviiimt^in iiio <���������*.  1* H will bulll repair chops hero  tn the near future auu ubiiuiiiHii m,  tonrlut botul. ME    CBESTON    liE VIEW,    CRESTO N,    B.  Ci  i1A!LtlUHU_ b!V_ SfiUUU  1-i'at will set the game.  Shooi g&M&B^msttmBiS BEQML  SHELLS  We _vi// gayretwBae isox ef&foeiis Ftree for every mUe-ti.  fetstive sfoeBi reiuff*netsi& us*  m  H  HO  a ioVcriiirfl������ra l       rxngrr       rn  ��������� ��������� -   - -       ���������������������������   ���������*- ������������������ - ���������*        i^^*'  13 o _������-tf-- r������ ������_***���������������_��������� ^   Sg^   I-*? ���������������*���������__ _������������������  Judging  Continued from page 4)  *'      ^?-    V''  '   ^ ?;,--  "'"���������"'!���������-���������*������-*****���������**m*m���������wi_.m ni  lajn������������������Unas lajajj aw,..    ��������� F  Church  Notices'  n   turn 0*.    m*aa *a&k  iCiiiosiuu un  01  BILLIARDS AND POOL, HOT OR COLD  BATHS, CIGARS, CIGARETTES AND  CONFECTIONS. RAZORS     GROUND  AND SET.  mm HA I riCLLJ^nui  METHODIST CHURCH  Services will be held every Sunday as  Callows:  Morning        -        - 11:00 a.m.  Evening   - - ������      "-IH) p. in.  Sabbath School 2:20 p. in.  You  are  welcome  to   tarry  with us.  rx un  Have shipped io their agent at Creston" "���������  ���������?_ ^_-_ E3 B _*_ A _���������_<__ 4m*f BToiavi-W- B*trVait-BA-V_o6l|t_|  esa  ,5^ j^������a -a "ft.   Baa ~^S> c^a && ^*0   \tr ���������    ���������     ������ama ��������� a cr s   a ��������� s s Bf a -m? ess ���������%-* -a = ew  consisting; of  Light and heavy wagons, One horse wagons, -Plows  all sizes, Orchard extension disks, all sizes, Harrows  si>ike tooth, leaver anc! soring tooth, One horse  cultivators, sand packers, cream separators j Root  cutters, Mowers. Rakes, Hay loaders, Hay tedders  etc.  Fred L. Carpenter  Pastor  Basnamumf0K*BtmaoBimmm������  iS^L-f WIPf^s ITllS  ������������ULil> \JxFkIS |  Es-APiNG A H4ARVEST OF SOEkOW m  i  X5*a*=  f^mti&ti:'-  How many young men  can look bads ou" their  early life and regret their  i        PUESBYTiailAN   ClHJROK  I -  i      t-.-,..,.;...-.   .-,������������������-_������,.-���������������   Om..i"!,>-.    ..-*���������*.    h    .-a    -*-*.-.  ami 7:.S0 p. m.  .Sabbath School at 2:30 p. in.  Adult Uihlv Class" at close of even-  j ir.ij; service.  I -fir      .-*      -r*_    . ���������1-.  j *,> . Vv.   XSL-iVKf]  Minister  pccially whon exhibited'in large quantities and numerous varieties iu their  respective districts. Personally, I am  especially anxious that Professor Close  may visit the Paoifio Northwest in order  to become, more particularly familiar  with conditions prevailing there with  reference to the ueiuand foa* a reeratiug  of certain varieties' of apples."  Primes aggregating more than $15,000*  will be a war.lod by . tho llfth National  Apple show, November 11 to 17, inclusive. "The scope of the apples show  broaden'-* each year.*' said vice president  and general manager H. ' C. Sampsou.  "ITioui 25b exhibitors in 1908 it grew to; ������j&  4iG in 1909, to 600 i_  1010, and to 713 in ! ^     |���������3   g^-p 111      1  1911, from 28 states aud two foreign I J    ^       l\w 1    i  countries.    This year we will exceed!? ,   AND     OPNA_*1ENXAaLS  900.  r* _.___.*_    mi__-^   _L   VERNONI B. C.  ���������"a? ti^^^^^^^^0&:^      luis Jeeds.    * 'Sowing- their  '~������   '^^^^M^S^titifM.'     wild oats'' in various ways.  Excesses, violation of nature's laws, ���������*v.iue, women  and soi*,0"''���������~a_! li'^ve tlieir  formed but what about tbe  eeed you lini-e sowa���������what  about the harvest? Don't  trust to luck? If you are  at present within the  ret habit  CAixtCues oa i\_y sc  ���������which is sapping your life  by degrees? if you are suffering from the results of  past indiscretions; if yoiir  blood has been tainted from  any-private disease and you  dare not marry; if you are married and live iu dread of symptoms breaking  out and exposing your past; if you are suffering as the result of a misspent  life���������DBS. n. & K. ARE YOUR REFUGE* Lay your case before  them confidentially and they will tell you honestiv if you are curable.  YOU CAN PAY WHEN CURED  Wo Treat ana Cure VARICOSE VEINS, NERVOUS DEBILITY,  2LOGD a������d URINARY COMPLAINTS.. KIDNEY and BLADDER Diseases and all Diseases Peculiar to Men.  CONSULTATION FREE.   Books Free on Diseases of Men.   If unable to call, write  fo-ra Question Blank for   HOME   TEEATMENT.  0������-_FB_"**__3  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St., Detroit, Mich.  -7MW-i_ -'__QT5QI_ All letters from Canada must .be addressed to our  jg*������_^ tsaimmsaamm Canadian Correspondence Department in Windsor,  Ont. If you desire to see vis personally call at our Medical Institute in  Detroit as we see and treat no patients in our Windsor offices which are  used for correspondence aud Laboratory for Canadian business only.  Address all letters as follows:  DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Windaor, Ont.  ���������Write for our private address.  ���������____n__B_HHB  ri_ui i*ja*miJimiaaa-aam  Water iNoUCc  Fou A Ijic-nce to Take and  .Usr  Wat KB. ,  NOTICE is hereby given that Egbert  Louis Tom Taylor of Creston B. C,  will apply un- a licence to tak_ and  use. J cubic foot of water out of tributary of Iviiijr Creek-which .flows iu a  westerly direction through Block9, Lot  892 and empties into King Creek near  Block 11 of Lot 892. The water will  be diverted at the S. 35. corner of  Block 9, and will be used for domestic  purposes on the land described a^  Block 0, Lot 892 (S. E. 10 acre block).  This notice was posted on the ground  on the 23rd day of Sept. 1912. The  application will be filed in the office of  the Water Recorder at Nelson.  Objections may he filed with the  said Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Building, Victoria, B. C.  E. L. Taylor (Applicant)  The Ri\y@F&M<& MmWtrs&mriBm  Comprising 125 Acres GRAND FORKS, B. C  Pal a������*&     _=  PesicBaes  mtvLfseLns'Seis i  GUARANTEES.) HOME GROWN      I  Cellared���������Roots in earth, no danger of winter killing      |  "Vv'c can hold your trade." s  Established lOOObytho HON. MARTIN BURRELL \  Minister of Agriculture %  i ALL STOCK. DELIVERED TO YOUk RANCH AT CATALOGUE PRICES  l.(  -.r..���������-..-._.-T=_      ������  I For OatuloKue and Price liHt, write to��������� *  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent. Creston, B. C.   ������  C__E_3  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  CAPITAL, .$15,000,000  REST, .$12,500,000  MONEY   ORDERS  Ss.suct! by Tlie C:i!-*.::e.!i:i!i V-Jrink of i'c-i'vth'I'iv, nn* ri **:ilt', t'linvonicnl: nnd  inexpensive method of reniitiin^ small sums of money. llicso Orders,  payable without charge at any li.n.k in Canada (except in lhe Yukon  Tenitory) and in the principal dtk-s of the United States, arc issued tit  the foUQwintf rates:  S5 and under     .'t cciiIh  Ocr      r������ jintl not: cxci'i'diiii*  KIO     C>  *.      jo        *' " I'M Hi  **      30        " " >',xi 15      "  8.0  ������*.l������JJ.������Ji.JI  *���������    ������ Jli-IVJvvJ  /\ a.-������o<f"������ ATti  ��������� All sizes in Staniicld's underweai  tt tho Oreston Mercantile Oo.  *hrmld br. niUd������ by n������i*i*nn < f "in   'aPK'-'IAI.   VU.'KION   DKAPT8 ..ml   MONEY  OUDEHS-    Iatiucd -without iie\uy nt ruuuonublu ruiou.  Percy B* Fowler, Man.*.*,*-* -wicsilii B, anch  dYNOI'MIS OK CANADIAN   NOUTll-  WI-*ST  MINING UKUUrjATJONB  COAL���������Coal 111 lnluu 1 i|;hl.s may lnj Iuiikih.  or iwonly-onu yearn, ronnwuUlo at an annum  ,1'iitiil ol'Sl 1111 luim. Not, moro 11m 11 !i,rido ui!-  ���������dh can ho loused to 0110 iipiilliniiil,, iloyalty  In.'cuniH |>or Ion, In uiiKinvnyi'il lorrllori  Uio itiul nuiHl. In-HliiUml mil, hy tho ��������� nppll  iiint, lu pui'Hun, and ihiinoiiuI iit>|illi'.atli)n li  M10 AKonl or i:ul>-.Ai_������>iit ol' Doinliiloti I.ivnri  ior (lio dlHtrlot imiHi. In nil (.'iit-ns l>n iiiik1i> uiu  1 no ri'iuni ior 1 in-iiim yriii-nuiHl In. jiniri n  11111 ngont Mllliln Ihlily iluyM niuu* It 11 tij.  iipiillcallon  (.iUjVU'l/.���������A inii'Hon clKlilii'in yi'iirN or ii|{i  nnd ovor, ltavlni* niinlii n dlHcovcry amy lo-  (���������.���������i.teaolaliu l.riOO feut by l.riOO. li'.-i., 1*r,. Al  li'itHl, SI0() nuiHl. bu ex|iinidi<(l on ilm clnlii)  citch yoar or luild to Hie Mining Hecordci  Whon ;/i<i.),n Iiuh licoii i>x|iondi>(l oi< |iu.|d and  ntlier roi|iilrt)iiiniil.H uoinpilod with, Uio olnlin  may bo purcluiHod at, SI  nil iicrc.  I'l.ACICH MINING CLAIMH am fimi foci  li 1111*and from l.uoo to'J.odi) lool wldo. i<:nf uy  Ifii (*.,. Not. li;i,u Uuui SIOO jiuiNt In- t.'.\_>i!iiac-<'  Iii il(ivolo|)niiiciil, worlc cucli  year.  DIlKDl-IINa.���������Two U'iincn ol llvo hiIIoh oiki|  '��������� 11 rlvorniiiy bo InhiioiI lo <������n������< ii|i|ill)-tm|. foi  r, I, 1 111 ol '.'II l rulM.     Ki-llllll. trill 11  111111 ��������� prl' nn  .������ ..   .   ... f    .........   .,  11111,1 , Hl>_> l.l|,,>  ,  my.j   ,,  .   ,. . 1..I.-, iiiiJ,0���������0.     W. W. COHV  J.pjuity MlnlHtorui Un- liiturlo  "Last year  the Canadian,  Japanese;  and Australian governments sent official:  ���������      i  representatives to study onr methods of |  packing,    spraying,   sprays used,   etc. j  Buyers,    growers,  scientists and dele-!  uates   from all part< of the  civilized |  woj-ld will be present in 1913. |  "The acreage planted to apples in thi j  couui-ry is enormous.    Within the next j  two years the carloads of apples shipped 1  from this territory will exceed the  car- '  j  loads of wheat from this the greatest of  wheat producing se tions.  * Onr apple competitions range from  the carload lot of 680 bushels down to a  single appie, with prizes for commercial  - fancy aud uiiique displays.    All  of  our  contests are wide  opeu to  the'' world.  Our fudges are   men of   international  reputation,    who   score   care'fully and  closely on color,  flavor,   condition 'and  pack.   The exhibitors are those who are  most scientific and most progressive and  1'  who use the best metheds in cultivation,  pruning, spraying aud packing."  Professor W. S. Thornber, director  and chief horticulturist cf theLewiston-  Clarkston School of Horttcultvre, expresses tho belief that "the National Apple shows of Spokane have done more  for the apple industry than all other  factors taken together." Professor  Thorober, in a letter to General Manager H. O. Sampson of the apple show,  made the following suggestions:  First:���������Tbat men who nre familinr  -vith the varieties of the Pacific North-  A"ost Rliruld bo the jndgep, purticiiliirl*.  of the plates, nnd thnt great, euro (-.haulo  b;> exorcised in Reelng lli.ifc a 1 rijio winner in true to niinie and typo.  Second :-That, the fuel or of vaiitdi 8  from piirlienlar districts be eniph ni/.ec  ' 1  orohubly by niTering iiiviiiiuiiiH "nr. 1  ���������ollooiion of the five heet e.iinniereini  aiiples of nny di.slilot, to he'cxhiliitid  as platen.  Third:���������Thnt prr.etienl, ninipla lee ���������  t-m'PH (illuBtrutetl, if pOFhil.h ) bo givi n  "iiieh nl'teriiooii of thonhowby niu>eeB������fn-  men and oollegn men from Pne'fle North  WOHt illHtltlltiOllP.  Fourth :������������������That th-ro Rlionld Im n hoy*,  nid girlH'judging content, tho entranti-  fa ho iiiHtruoled  provicnmly  iu mothnrif*  of judging.  Fifth :-~Thnl. tho boys and ghh  rihould bo taught, to pnolc appleH in an  itrtiHtie andprnetioal ninmiei, in order  that more uniformity in regular 00111-  ineioiidpa.'.lm be altiiined uh theno young  iioople go into orohnrding an a  bnmneHH  Prol'eKHor Thnrnlier urgeH iiIho that  ij.uidity bn iiiudu Iho priuie object of the  show rather than blguoua*  >  . All our trees are Home Grown and guaranteed true   ^ JSS  to name.    We carry  all the  leading  varieties  most  suited to this district.    Our specialty is budded stock   ������������������  on three-year-old whole roots.  ^  *  For further particulars apply to our local Agent.  *2  XJ>ila.i*mi\J>j  *������o������?*_ /\������^������     f3   _T  :*  Jj&ti:k\  Oliver  writer  5. s93s  ���������:-^  IT IS YOURS FOR  '  : - ' *H mmm\\BBK rf-H, fl��������� ma ******  /���������-���������- :f MCIW / S  ������   A DAY  A small first payment brings  the machine, and you use it and  have it while you're paying.  ���������PI-.0 .v.f.e*"   *������.-.*-...���������������.������.*���������   X..^~m..~iX~..   *_  ��������� AA-    lllisbl/    A/I4plll<lr    n*y JJC \T r 1HCJ.   J-.JI  Oreston.    Millions in use.  Guy Lowenberg, Agt  mmm^Lxarap^^ssag^BssaK^  A COMPLETE LINE OF  We Have Them In ALL SIZES  They Are Roomy and Good Fitters  they WILL STAND IT-because;they;are MADE TO WEAR  NOBODY BUYS OVERALLS TO PLAY TRICKS'WITH  THEM SUCH AS IS SHOWN IN THE PICTURE ABOVE,  IN WHICH FOUR MEM EXERTED ALL THEIR STRENGTH  IN THE EFFORT TO RIP A PAIR OF PEABODYS' OVERALLS*  BUTJF THEY Will STAND TH1S-THE.Y WONT RIP  UNDER THt HARDEST KIND OF LEGITIMATE WEAR,  WE.  ARE   THE?.  AGENTS   OF  PEABODYS'  GUARANTEED  OVERALLS  ram* tn m  am wi������ lip- ���������������> rw* if* w ������  M       HUM       U -    |4   M   U M.  .  m ������r rrs ������r_*nn * m ������r������riw-   ������r*        *-������  MMM       A4MIM MAW44MMM      Ml' M'.  m_ h\\\,mm Mmmmi iu.  un  mmma  BB9  \  .*'--..  ___HIHMIl_  mam  m


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