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Creston Review Nov 23, 1917

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 Vol. IX,  CRESTON, B. 0., Y&ZD&Y, NOVEMBER 23, 1917  VJNo. 42  .'������.':  Mr. and Mrs. Pelton and family  Have moved back to Cranbrook. A  Mr. XSloy has come to succeed him as  fireman on the switch engine.  Mrs.- J. A* Cameron arriyed from  Cranbrook ������ few days asp to joist hcr  husband, who Is awitehman here now.  They   are occupying  house.  the   McCabe  K Andrews  1  G Hobden ���������.....,. 2  H.S Downs m,���������m~....~ ....... 2  Mrs R Thurston 1  W A Pease 4  Mrs WS Ryckman 2  Mr & Mrs Crisler.   D Learmonth   J F Rose ._..*..    J Stace Smith ....... ���������  J S Cuming   a WomoU  E C Gibbs   W P Stark  Mesdames Dennes, Bysouth and  Ross, and Messrs. Bysouth and Jarrett were Creston visitors on Tuesday,'  the latter doing a little investing in  Victory Bonds.  ... Dr. Henderson of Creston, who has  been hereseyer&l tinacs'thepast few  days professionally, has been pushing  che sale of Victory Bonds, at Sirdar  with excellent results. ~ Local resi'  dents will take up about $2000 of  them at least.  Mesdames Loasby,, Tuohey and  North were Creston callers on Wednesday, taking in the annual English  Chinch bazaar.  ITardmaster Loasby  has  been   off  ��������� work several days this week; a rather  bad attack of la grippe' rendering him  hors de combat.   He iaconyalescing  nicely, however. ~  \   \  Bibth���������To Mr. and Mrs. T. Rogers,  a daughter, on Nov. 10th.  Since the departure of Mr. Swanson  ������ Mr. AlesauderV of ^Cranbrook is in  charge of tbe local depot. Announcement as*- to a permanent station  master is expected any day. now. *  Mr-s. Jensen and daughter of -Ed-  *-~np������ttosj, Alta., -whouave been visiting-  Mr. and Mrs* Loasby^ left for home "on  mc-      .- - * - '        ���������������  isaonaay.   ,   .  ��������� , -    ~  mmtmh  Victory Loai* Sale  Exceeds $21,000  <  *��������� * i  Residents -of* the Creston Galley  will take-up at least $25,000 of  Canada's Victory Loan'���������possibly  ������ttm..  Jl������������T  4. *m*xxm> Cfmrnt.^*  *t*j.xr%*ip*m*ji%jx  wmmfmmxl^  jl uu  *o  Attwood Ranch ~..  E A Parker   T"R Mawson, Canyon City   Mrs O SHall   R J Chambers . ,._   Mrs Browell .'.     E Olsen .:^ _. .   & Broderick   Mrs Van Ackeran .'.  2  J Arrowsmith -' . -. 1  Cr Huscroft  1  C O Rodgers >. 10  TJo, Ebbutt 2  H Lyne.  ���������..__ ������. 8  M Young , , 1  R J Long .-. 5  ?r. Henderson T* 4  bung & Taylor ' 4.  J Spratt  1  Mrs J W Dow 1  Mrs  Weatberhead,   Mrs  Rodgers.  Mrs Hussack, Mts McRobb . 3  Mrs Knott : 2  <i  While working in tbe mill on Tuesday afternoon Charlie^ Hitodley had  the bad lack to have three- of the  fingers on his right hand father  seriously cut, thought it ianot thought  they will have "to b������������ amputated.  Miss ,01gaJW1f?������n was the^ Wynndel  representacivesitthe Ehglish -Church  whist drive anddance at Creston on  Wednesday. She was ���������''the winner of  ^cushionraffled during Jibeevening.  -��������� ***M"  oV.  the concluaiojiv*: of the committee  in char/?������ of "the canvass of the -  Valley for the loan.  Up till noon yesterday 63 applications with - the necessary  - cheques for t^je initial payment  had heen received at the Bank of  Commerce, wjiioh accounts for a  total subserintion of $21,400.  This amount -does not include  Sirdar, -WyhritJeJ, Kitchener or  the Huscroft sctt-OoVdistricti from  which "no definite reports are to  hand, but the iftjPoTtoial'ion available on -these $1 that Jthey will  take up. .more/thaii enough to  bring th^.total. td[ $25,000���������a  good response ft^mSirdaitbeing...  assured. \    ' t   ' ~ ^~  ���������s "���������        **        r        "  The 63 applications ^recorded on  a total subacriptfeiibf $21,400 to  date puts the avc^^e^pplication  at very doge toj|rat%������L~- -However  the average is h&p^-out materially iri that ithe������&%apQ~ a couple  t>f buyers "of j$^������^5 hondsf one  J the honors. The very large attendance, and the swell time everybody  had is the best possible testimony to  their ability as entertainers.  A group of volunteer fire fighters  had a very busy half hour of it on  Suuday morning at the Grady  cottage, occupied by M**s. Westou,  Sn the tear cf the hcude occupied by  F. Belanger on Fourth street. A  defective chimmey was responsible  foi the roof catching fire but by doing  considerable axe work and liberal applications of water the residence was  saved,, the damage largely confined to  the roof in an effort to get at the  blA2e.  BStohesiGi*  ������������������J  'owA   *5Vtart.������srmm.**  -             ,.-  ?iti**fxmU������iA.  -  arv *,-a*������r*-������WjV  -for ^2,000^ three%ef^l,000, and  five for $500, tfce$30and $100  denominations* Jab^e<vei% are the  total  lo^veri  big favo"rites������J1>|i^������ie;:h,ei-Gg_a  of SO-buyerssFtfc^^wo ^ower-~  Ipriced^-bQ^&^i-^^*; .   :  * While ^ <^f^B4-uvaS6ers~   have  fiiiiaEtpdf' t&e^ a^qjaiiaai ^uistle  for  6. A. Hunt has been busy this week  baling hay-up at the Meadows.^  Rev. M. W. Lees of Creston gave  Kitchener a visit* between trains on-  Friday last. /  J,     ^v ���������  Miss Alice Litbgoe spent  mrnmz^**.���������  Before heis departure' for Priest  Riyer, Idaho, this week, Mrs. Ben  Dew wasentertalned at a farewell tea  at the home of Mrs. Johnson on Saturday, given by the Presbyterian  Ladies' Aid, who took this means to  show their appreciation of much  valuable service rendered the society  by Mrs. Dew ever since coming to the  Valley to liye. , During the afternoon  She was presented with a tea tray,  the president, Mrs. J. W. Dow, making the presentation in a few appropriate remarks.  At their November meeting the  school board decided to call for  tendert for stumping and clearing the  -quarter-acre of unused schooi ground  which will be utilised for s^gge**  playarea and possibly for a^^chool  garden. Tenders are to be iri by Dec-:  ember 1st. Principal Brousson appeared Jbef ore the board asking for a  limited expenditure for new and additional- * apparatus,    for     teaching  ;S "TG^������5*?8tr  end with her people at Tahk.  Geo. Young an,d Jack Hayden of  Creston are camped a mile east of here  doing a little hunting and prospecting.  T. Clausen and M. Nelson are down  from the mine at Kimberley, spending  a few days with old friends waiting  for operations to be resumed at the  V-Wilf-tChO  ���������^Jftjifejagfr  Da������ BelFliVpr-e&ent, *who succeeds Miv-  .Sheridan at thei throttle.      - -^  Sirdar rVwttt^p|^^^^^i^  -out a������ hetimmilim^^  Nelson.    ] ^^^i^^T^^^^^W^^.  Miss Hazel McGlellandVof Tra.il, who  has been ]oq^ayivisit;V^yj^r:'-mother,  Mrs. Lewis, frtr a time, is returning to  Trau thid^e^.^.;:;:^;::;;  Mrs. Lowl^s^as ��������� iVotifled by wire  ou Tuesd^j^hafc her nephew, Pte.  Ralph Moor^lfeaflr been wounded in  the flghthig?^nVTE^hceVthi$*:  He went overseas almost two years  ago with a Nova Scotia battalion; Pp  tt<-i\W-ffl!&$tf^  V.  Biona  ���������������.,���������-������*������*��������� w������*****.  Below wiU toe found a list or those  who donated apples'.���������^to'Vtli'e -consigu-  ment the Oreston Valloy Red OroBa  sent to the soldier oversells, yta Vancouver, laetVwcck. While-the showing Is not "quitei'-iis favorable as a year  ago the donations- are exdeptionaUy  geperous when compared with some  of the other fruit growing centres-  Grand Forks, for instance, only sup-  plying.40 boxes.   Those donating are:  <V      UUUIItlUU   **f*********H***������*S****n������***  *m****-m-*f ************ ' <aS  W G Littlejohn ..���������. ................... 2  ���������J      JU.    UMU|{IV.S������������M������Ni������M,|'.������**.*������,t������n*t������**t>i>t*Mt.������������M***-M*     *U  Ui    mtm.    *\    UIIEmJIR     ������������������������������������**,*j>a������t*<t*������������>li,i������n,i*jj���������u,H,.,>,,^.���������.,      JL  JU   m\u UllHlaMl ���������**'******.���������������%���������**������**>**���������������������*���������*������������������>���������������<*������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������*���������*   ������9  -f      i*     X ^.���������**V t,     m*wm*m.***mp + *m*������*m***** *mm***.**mm* + m^pm+m*m*m' ,m**      A ���������  I "nilnrrk * *      9  %*    JLMmm*M\tt-JS   ***���������*,****.***���������-**���������*���������***** j,m������nj������������inmim*������������i^i������������������������������    *U  G Cartwright..^��������� ,. ....._,.... 2  Mrs Sam Scott.......  W A MoMurtlie..  ID Ho8kin.���������......   SR flt<iplOB.....���������...  re R Dodds ...i..  Mrs JJ Scott ...  W V Jackiton .....-���������.  Mrs Henry Hamilton    Henry Hamilton....:   Mr ITF Wcbor-   Children of Mr -te Mrs H F Weber  W K Brown...... ��������� ���������  M R Palmer..��������� ���������........ 1  Vflnp. .    . .       ti  , m*S1mySy A m*mm**mm.r****m* *���������*,*���������**+**.*���������***-*******���������*���������*****a..,**,*******,      tt*  **������    ihJWUjL *k% UU'U****-1"   .���������������������������ti.nt>-������>'i<,>������.������������������H>,   ������������������������������������������������������������������  ' X  K H Cartwright : i  t\mf       A\J**QsltM*i**f^***************������r***������Xt***W*������m-**ti'*****m***m*.*m      SU  .T W Fraser h Son  2  W WHall  .". i  W O Gobbett  1  Mr to Mrs Piper  1  T-Harris...:  1  Mlft������ L Oherrington  1  Miss B Hardman  1  Mips J Mttllftndalne -  1  .1 cook  ������J  J W Hainlfam ������������������ 2  ADti|>erry 6  L Cronthwalte ~  1  T Goodwin...  1  Mrs 0 Moor* - ������  A * '���������   1  ���������j>-j>������<l>rS>*S������i  tf\f'*** *������****���������  the*sar^        ^  J%,    -,,.-*'-,  *T' * *    \. -���������*���������       -  ^A. A. McKinnon, the- Cranbrook  foundryiuan, w&s here 'last v.^fc-end,.  doing������omerepair work i^>,tbe.Monrad WigenVmilt'^which fe.4gain in  operation.       \ \., '        .  ��������� J^  Postmaster ^%erflel-iba^ already  gathered "in .close" to" 'm\-lE>\J&^"the"  Military YfM.O.A., and thel&tisnob  yet quite complete. He is also on the  lookout for buyers for Victory Bonds,  but they are not in very heavy demand.  " Rev. G. S. Wood of Creston resumed ^ Presbyterian seryices here on  'Sunday afternoon, with a fair crowd  out to hear him. His friendliness as  well as considerable4 ability ib the  pulpit favorably impressed all.  O. J. Wigen was the only Oreston  caller tibia week, being a yisitpr at the  #ietroi>6Uq'on Sunday/**      '  t  -wSaitj^-wS3 mmmsjjf  Messrs^ Knott and Mawspn. who  have been working this section in the  interests o-f, tji������ Victory Lioun, report  a splendid response by mos^eye*ry one  called obiV XJp ^  iB7,700 worth Of these bonds have been  sold, otic of tlio biiters taking a few  thousand dollars worth. ���������  ������������������.���������v";Atthe^Reelani^tl6n Farm Mr. Blair  bus a ct-ew of eight men at work this  Week baling hay. He is putting up  about 100 tons of It; most of which is  spoken for by iv;Nelson firm, who will  take it to that city by barge.       . V  j(;J. W, jfeterson arrived from Bonners Ferry this week and has takon  cliargo of tho planpre at the mill.  Tlieso ova still being run to full  capacity whilo the work of overliaul-  Ing the rout of the mill Is under way.  chemistry ������**.A physics aad fe;-?-^������--������w������=  Mi's. G. A. Hunt was a visitor with  Creston friends on Wednesday.  G. J, Bayles ofCj-eston, gonernment  timber scaler, paid Kitchener an  oflBcial yisit on* Monday.  John * Cherniw of the local section  crew, was a business visitor at Creston  on Wednesday.  A.-AjNtess^ -A^sP^fisPafelson,, j :Ci^.Paul-j  ^ni^l^^tes^'y^  .Gateway?! ajri*^  They areiookEng ^TOiS^^^^i^ui^n?s^  :t^m|^ryfeVVt^  ^mj^8i^ a  Jhaye logging crmps in',operaU6B0:V:iv;i^  ������    HJ|  ^j!  ,   ;l'  - *jL  ^1  3 f~-*  .'.-"ss-yjiVii'St-ls^ftiS  Am0������mmF  ���������r'i S;^r-is?'<S^B  l :":���������', i:,'^tV,\JZJ,TM  :.<-,!-A^g^gS  ,sVyE.-BL%difa  for s. few weeks, came ihome ,dn Sun-  ida^^The ;:>mel^i|:isV '^^j^i^ji^i^ ���������  iac^nintVof a s^^V6^  rPTW0M  A:pppyp^.^  ;:'' .'���������  \*V*)*;^M-'SS:->B  ���������V., ������������������ ^'p'-t&^&x?-'.  WmfM  A'AArtrj^s^lB  ...', '.i.y'..:, i:������ny$&  :'--':'rU'AS0^!m  ���������^.Ar)AArWi.  week sdfee^tje optimistio epough  to ������b!i^^0i000 will h^the Valley total rwnen  the ^ final returns  ^arecmade^ap." t  - The: ' showing ia immensely  'satisfactory in every way.. It  ihdicateb that there is -, just a  -little more prosperity in these  part's than any of us had dreamed  of, and it is gratifying to see the  money- coming forward to the,  country's assistance in the tinie  of emergency.  Incidentally, too, although we  are almost toomodest to mention  it, it looks as if Bog.rd of Trade  hustle backed up KEVIBW ed-v  itorials and advertising space'  -get results, don't you know.  Local and Personal  m*m,mm*mVm,******m  sor,t  ibegfor their-annual bazaar on Wed-  ne3d|ty afternoon and .this fact, com-  bined ^vith a splendid array of articles  for sale, Including home cookery, and  afternoon tea, helped make the affair  a splendid success all round. In the  evening the Parish Hall held a  capacity crowd for the whist drive  and dance, for the latter feature the  Canyon City orchestra furnishing  good music. At curds the' winners  were Miss Hardman and Gerald  Craigie. The financial returns for  flbrptn afternoon and evening will be  iii the neighborhood of $200.  .was  at Creston on  Cttm-.        ���������,myt:m\mmltf,r.    v**j-.i*1*.  English   Church   whist and  Trio  orchestra  for  iin  dance.  About two doscun Oi-estohlteu were  here on Saturduy night for the dance  at the Olmstead academy. Fred  Bi'owoll was master of curomonius ahd  one of the boat hops ol the st'Oson is  reported'  Tbo orchoatra ate putting on a box  ���������>i/Ci:iI !a Uic   AuiIiUiiiuin at CiuoUm  ov> Friday eyening next, the proceeds  tO     gO      tOWUVil      l>Uic]|iU,i'l{4    it,   IiuW  ������nr 111 |tn u ������fftf\ri    I ,tm.,,rt.tt    tfrnsmnm  J B Webster.  11 the weather to at ail right.  Ul  JLMH/lA.)������tl������.....  nt x*y   i .*.  ,. n.<  II*  j The executive of thc Unionist Association bad a busine*"*.* session on  Tuesdty night, at which every member -was lu attendance. They have  Hnes'.ortt now fora numberof speakers  to ttctdreHS meetings at ,;Val ley'points  the; iwirly 'p:ut ofvDecembei*,,, They  will iiInm' opeii' a cotmmlttee ��������� i-ooin in  the 'atore nex^ the pp^tofilco .next  Week;- which will be open'every evening until the campaign closes..  Roy. Dr. White, Superintendent of  Missions, was a week-end visitor at  Oreston, talcing the anniversary seryices both morning and eyonlng in  the Methodist church* which woi-o  well "..attended.. On' Saturday njght  he gaveuri Illustrated lecture on -''Hero  und Tliere in B.O." in the church,  which also attracted a good turnout.  Tho anniversary supper will bo hold  on Monday evening In Speers' Hall.  The labors of Messrs. Hamilton  Foi*re������tor and Jackson on the exemption U'iuuuu-l tniu weuk is coutiuuU  solely to considering the. evidence  submitted with tho claims for exemptions, without giving any decisions.  This in duo to the toot thnt nono of  tlio claimants havc ua yet been  medically examined, and cannot bo  until the medical board site here the  middle of next week.  Taw Uwviitiw made a bad miHtake  UimL ia������n������* in giving-tho ladle* of Holy  Cross Church credit for the suceotwfol  wUiat drive and dance in tho Grady  ^ Aiieo Siding  Mrs. W. J. Cooper of Wynndel was  a visitor with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Mason, a few days last week.  W. A. Pease and Morgan wore  Cranbrook yisitors a couple of days  last week, and while in that section  invested In a woodsawing outfit that  they are fitting up to manufacture the  winter's fuel supply with.  ��������� ��������� .      '.'-'..'     A    ��������� i ���������   V   ..-',..���������'       .    '  ��������� ��������� "���������  Mr. Brlttain of Harrop was a visitor  at the Matthews ranch on Tuesday,  when he purchased tho Chester White  boar which Cecil Moore, brought In  from Waldo the early part ot the  summer.  ' ' '     ���������      '      ��������� s  G. H. Bohlee is busy erecting a  slaughter house and is, we hear going  into the retail selling of meat in the  Valley.  Miss Mary Parker left on Wednesday for Medicine Bat, Alto.,, where  she Intends going to,a business college  In that city this winter.  Tlio long open-feeding season iw very  muoh to the liking of Victor Carr.  He has recently made a put-chase of  seven head ol calves anil this sort of  weather helps Ut .coinierye the hay  supply wonderfully.  The flr������t deer of the uoaaon was bagged here on Friday last by A. Peudry  and Hector Stewart. The animal  came up from tho direction of tho  Wintemtein  lake   and while   going      t H    ..   ** ������ 1 ..  .  ...������  .������..-���������������   ������������������X>  X.  XfltXX, J        |J>I.������W *jr.������M    JI|JVVIWJt  by Um (ivyti.*!-, who Miuiurlrig hi* rifle  umnftftefl todispateh the critter-utter  firing several shots.   It  was a five*  '���������' Miss Candy is speridihj^t^'iiy^k-Va^  Sirdar on a proferaibnatyii^  ;:V-MissV Kate;;;Boffeyj'^  'days:ajfijo from a yisit -.with'iriends;:ttt'^y5"?Vrffl^!  Moyie.���������>;. ' T - ' '��������� - iv,-:..-   ���������:    ':. ���������... < W^T^WWlk  .... '.     ���������    ��������� ' ���������, '.���������.   .    ,..-���������     -!-      ���������:������",-'rt.'-*   ������c-"}������1  ���������;' s Miv and; Mrs;' Ben"' Dew- and family^PTi'Ml������������  left on Wednesday . for  their new ���������    ^'  home at Puieat,River, Idaho, going  via Porthilli ��������� They have taken 160  lucres of land' there and will farm on  a larger scale. V During their stay in  the Vaiiey ^they made no Vend of  friends and the best wishes of all go  with them for future good luok.  Another car of potatoes was loaded  out from Erickson on Sunday.   There  were about 17 tons in the lot, and tbey"  were sold to a customer at'Coleman,  Alta.' ������������������������������������!������������������^������������������.,   .....Ml  TTAprAlm  ��������� 'ArAxtfm  AAAStiPm,  '-   PPrp&f  ;;y(:VvV^;l  V->V-.s.N''^-ifl  r*r-:'Ppp-!$VT  m  ���������MM  The  Mai-tin rikiach which Mr. Dew  has just vacated, has been leased to  Mr, Kelsey, vi/hO moved in here from >  ���������Regina tlio.early pairt of J"uly^}  Homy Hamilton had'fcho bad luok  to lose a yearling colt. The animal  had been pasturing on the flats and  when Mr. Hamilton went down to  bring it home lust week he found it  dead.  Auctioneer Rose was in rare good  form at tho sale a^ the Ben Dew  ranch lost Thursday, npd with the  tho exception of one of the cows  prices were much higher than anticipated. A bedroom unite thnt Mr.  Ho'w bought btHOi*- vouiiug to iut  Valloy for $5 brought 910, under Mr.  Rose's perouasiye salesmanship, and  the household stuff, especially, all  pold at top prlcep.  Mrs. G, A. Hunt of KJtoboner was a  visitor with Mrs. It J, Long a couple  of days the middle of tho Week. J.  BohoUold, son of thu M.P.P. for Trail,  who has beeu on a hunting trip at  Kitchener, is spending the week with  Mr, and Mrs. Long.  Mra. H. Hamilton hurt word from  hor ������on, Pto. D, W. Hamilton on  Saturday. !* Iu ct!U hold In a hospital in Franco and It may  be six  ifwmntm* J*'t/   inui'll' <<M    ������UMI   inf MIOVKKI *A������  England. Pte. Jus Long lo very  wlowly fjettlngoycr bl<? fjftnalnj? and It  will 1ms many weeks before he can go  back to the fighting.   Pte. Clarence  PWM  ^'���������ysV'nSj  &m  ,,I.'-,VI;  pointer    and  weighed   100   pounds  Mj4jjuiu.������j������jjvt>j    "-k-ttv   iiuuu  it. ujiiiu uiiiuiiMui uumjiwuii, uowuvur. IM  t$uvuiig   ai-OUUU  *   .r���������. I  . *#    '       ->w������ .... *. . m ���������.   .  I of Wynnd*) and W, Belanger doing I Cenyoti taxldorinlst. | cd l^ick to-luty almout aivy time now.  i Jt **  j. *  ���������        ���������**- k.* w* '���������SKRWWJS  '^^P^iT^W^^ii:^^^^s^S!MB^^^^^Q&^if  ^^^wtf^s?-^^ - ��������� a pmTmmmz^fpmErM^  JXEffi HEVIBWa CBEST03& B. d  sa i ��������� i i^snin     *���������>���������  S&smsk^!  tt  1  a uKiiiiir xuBACCO vr in^ Fiwuib i ^uajl-hx  "S A riPTQT0  non  *DY ft/l  sZ^  f  I  TFfF  AMARANTH  CLUB  ��������� SY��������� *  J. S. FLETCHER  WARD. LOCK fcCO.. LIMITED  brads*, Mslbauxat. aid Tarsats  "���������^SS  sf  / (Continued.)  'Let's be precise" said King. "I'll  put a case. A man is drinking with  another man "  "A is drinking vitli B," suggested  the specialist.  "All right. A is drinking -vvith B.  B puts this poison secretly into A's  drink. A goes home, goes to bed,  ���������lies in his sleep. There is an inquest, and a post-mortem sxamma-  tlon. The doctors can't find a trace  a sign, of any known poison. They  aay that A died of heart failure."  The  great^man smiled.  "As  of  course -did."  he  remarked.  '"Did:"  "Certiinly���������but the* heart failure  was brought about by  the poison."  "I see. And iha.t poison -wouldn't  leave any tracer"  "There are poisons -which would  -������>.ork in the manner you speak of.  result in the manner you speak of,  and of which there -would be no  trace���������or, at any rate^ uo traces evident to the ordinary pathologist  making an ordinary autopsy,"  "Ah!    But to an  expert?"  "An expeit, having some idea oi  what he was searching for, might  find the evidences, perhaps the  tiaces."  "Only  Might?"  "Only might. There are some poisons which leave absolutely no  trace."  "That is  really a fact?"  "That is  really a tact/'  King suddenly turned in  his chair  and gave his companion a keen look.  "Look  here!"   he   said.     Did    you  read the  case of "Richard Avory?"  "I did. To tell you the truth, I  wondered if you had it in mind."-  "1 hnd. I believe Avory was murdered. What's more, \ believe I  know who murdered him. But if hc  was murdered, then it was in the  way I've outlined."  "You believe that something was  given him?"  "What I believe," said King slowly, "is based on something that I  kndw. $������l know that in the early  hours of the morning on which he  died he was in the company of a  m&n���������or, rather, of two men���������concerning whom he knew a secret  ��������� which, let out, would have 'ruined  them. It was in their interest to silence hhn, to get him out of the  way. He was with them at about  three o'clock in the morning. According : to the medical evidence he  died ahout eight���������in his sleep. And  ���������especially since hearing what you've just said���������I believe these men  put something into his drink which  killed him���������eh?"      -  "Possible. Quite possible���������if they,  or one of them���������possessed a very accurate and expert knowledge of  drugs."  "They're both devils enough to  posses accurate and expert knowledge of a good many unholy things,"  growled King. "But, according to  you, there would hc no tracev-lhc  doctors siiid there was no trace���������so  ���������what cau one do?"  "I said ;\n expert���������a thorough export���������might find traces, or evidences.  It  is possible."  "What ought to bc done, l1jt|>n?"  asked King.  "If evidence, strong enough evidence, were put before thc Home  Secretary, hc would issue an order  for the exhumation ^of thc body. Further examination could then be made  in tin*- light of the suspicious circumstances. Even if no actual tiacc cf  a particular poison were reached,  there might be good evidence to  show that one had been used which  tcflultcd in death. And then���������of  course, you'd have to prove that the  ijjcii you missj'mjI were iulxrcslcd iw  administering that poison and that  ihey were in a position to do so."  "Tliat," remarked King, with # a  frim f������inil<*( "iH the position to which  I'm liojiin;,' to attain. In llio incan-  t;inc, don't say a. word lo anybody  ahout tin:' affair."  "T-et   mo   know   how   you   get   on.  I'm  interested,"   waid   the   s|t������'.t'.ialit>tj.'  "1    iujjjj--    iijf:    s.Loic    i,i,,'U    j,il*       ���������������*'  int'r<*,l������*d   before   I'm   through,"   an  swered King. "But" I'm only beginning."  He was more than a little puzzled  as to where he should begin. But,  as a start, he decided to investigate  the establishment of medicated baths  which stood next door to Barthele-  , my's private house, and he went  down to it next morning at a litite  after its early hour of opening. A  snug and respectable male attendant  in   sober black  received him.  "My medical man," announced  King, "has ordered me to take a  series of medicated baths. 1 want to  begin therooust now. The sooner  the "      x  He paused, stepping aside to make  v.ay for a lady, closely wrapped aivd  heavily veiled, who emerged from a  curtained inner hall, brushed past  King and the attendant, and went  out into the street. The attendant  motioned him into a waiting room.  CHAPTER XIX  The Medicated Bath House  Once within the safe retreat of the  waiting room, the man who had come  forward to receive Banister King  looked him over with a politely enquiring eye. King, on his part, looked over the man���������a quiet-voiced,  smooth-mannered person who gave  him thc impression of being a fellow of a discreet and unobstrusivc  penetration. He was the sort of man  one would expect to meet as a private detective employed in a bank,  or as an attendant in a private madhouse, or as one of the table watchers at gambling establishments like  Monte Carlo���������thc sort that would  glide noiselessly about, appearing to  notice nothing and yet taking silent  note of everything. And having  come to this conclusion. King reiterated his demands.  "A course of medicated baths���������to  begin at once���������now," he repeated.  The attendant shook his head.  "I am sorry, sir," he answered with  said, "I am afraid that is not    possible."  King' affected great astonishment  "Not possible?" Why���������there is  your brass plate outside! Your hours  are from "      %  The attendant smiled, rubbing his  white hands, Smiling, 'le shook his  head, "Yes, sir; but "  "And you've got customers leaving now, continued King. "So you  must bc  open."  "Yes, sir. Wc have private customers who come very early���������before  our usual time���������on the instruction of  the physicio.it. In fact, sir,, this is a  private   establishment."  "Private?" he said. "Now, what  (lo  you mean by that?''  "It is an establishment where onlv  private patients arc received, sir. It,  is*, not open to the general public. We  have our own clientele. If you wish  to join it, sir "  He paused and looked at King interrogatively an(j King looked back  at him with equal "interrogation.  "Well?"   said  King.  The attendant turned to a cabinet,  and opened a drawer and took from  it a card.  "If you wish to take a course of  baths, sir, will you kindly call on  our physician, Dr. Marinetti, at this  address, and consult him? He will  advise you as to the treatment, and  he will then give us instructions.  There is no fee, sir."  King took the card and glanced at  thc address, which was in an adjacent street.  "Oh!" he said. "1 see. And if I  call on this doctor, 1 can start on  this course���������when?"  "That you will arrange with him,  sir. He will tell you at what hour  of the day it is most advisable to  take the baths, and what sort of  baths are most applicable to you.  Your own medical attendant  has no  "Quite, so." replied King. He slip's  ped the card into his pocket and  turned to go. "All right," he said.  I'll sec, this doctor of yours this  morning."  "At any hour between ten and  one o'clock, sir,"  said the attendant.  King found himself bowed to thc  front door and dismissed with great  politeness. The attendant remained  on the doorstep, as if to rejoice in  the bright morning and to snirf the  sweet air, and King had no option  but to cross the street and go a\v?y,  much as he would havc liked to linger and see for himself .who came out  A Valuable (Micial  He Keeps Cranks-From the Mayer**  Office ^  Before a visitor gets to Mayor'  Mitchell's ,office,' or to the office of  his secretary, Theo'dore Rousseau, he  must see Police Lieutenant William!  Kennel, the ,-riiost- thoroughly established character about the city hall.  Mayors    and'   mayors'    secretaries  come and go. - So do visitors.    But -  not    so    Kennel.''    For more    than  twenty years and through seven administrations,  ranging    all the    way  i?"L   ~, ~#dicaled bath establishment.   f Tammany to reform, his  cold,  He set off, therefore, tn the direction   u ht hft^ cv/has civen {he    ������0nce  of Jermyn  Street, wondering not    a     - r������ trt --fi-,.- ~��������� ���������-",��������� r:tw fa*w  suavity which was not to be gain- J doubt advised you?'  little.  "Never mind," he muttered. "I recognized a pair of ankles, at any  rate. And if I don't make my .way  inside that place, I'll���������but I ���������shall.'  -In pursuance of this ^ reasoning,  Kin^ having breakfasted in his usual  fashion, went round to the address  which the suave-mannered atendant  had given him on the card. He sent  in that card and his own and was  presently conducted to the presence  of a professional-looking gentleman  who was obviously of foreign**- birth  and breeding, and who, after a ceremonious greeting, invile-> him to  state his business.  "It is simple," answered King. "I  suffer from some form of rheumatism. It- is not very serious but at  times it is unpleasantly painful a"d  inconvenient. At this time of the  year, and in hot weather specially,  it incommodes me greatly. Now, _ I  have just returned from Italy. While  there. I met a man in a hotel in  Florence who told mc, apropos of  rheumatism, that he had derived  great benefit, very great benefit, froni:  a .course of medicated baths. Seeing  this bath establishment __ round ^ thc  corner, I "went to it this morning.  They referred me to you."  (To Bc Continued.)  over" to callers on the city father.  He can spot a crank as far as he can  see one, can judge almost on sight  whether he is dangerous or not, and  can dispose, of harmless ones. gently  and dangerous ones with promptness  and efficiency.  "We-had two of those birds this  week," he said\ to ��������� mc when Iv made  -some inquiry about the subject. **THe  king'of England called this morning,  just for a friendly little chat. A dirty-  looking fellow he^was, but harmless.  And Tuesday we had the little old  lady that owns all the street care on  Broadway. She's been in before���������  likes to come around and watchvher  cars keep going by.- She says she  doesn't" care about making money,  out of 'cm, nor how much people  use "em, so long as thc motormen  don't forget to bring 'cm back .at  night. She doesn't like to have her  cars left lying around."  There is real need for a man like  Kennelat the city hall. Mayor Gay-  nor died as the result of a ballet  wound, and Mitchell's life has %een  .attempted.���������Collier's Weekly.  % ���������  Lady of the Hovtse���������Why 4km*  you go to work for a living?  Lazy Luke���������Well, lady, I wa������ft ter  give everything elese a fair trial  first.���������Boston Transcript.  IIH  j^-VJt-*l-������iJEijr K^JJrtlmJ  rfmfPMEGroinuMtil Eyelids,  .���������������  jrtsSnSffS^Rfi ���������*""> DustttnA Wind iii'lcWIy  TOO^IK^SWI. ������**-r<ll*>'i-il by Murlnr.  Try It In  ,.,���������,., ~......... .Wm/iiiilddv*  , ,.,   . ,���������,. -T   'Mlliwril by Murlnr.  Tryltln  \/km *^������rt/t C vour Uy������������ wid In Usb/s Uyci.  lOll&l Ot^KaSaurtb-i.JutitEytCasslsti  fcSurtt-efiye Hewedy ^-7rJ?rafeVW:itS  S>������ safva. ttt -full** i-������r.   tv������r #.���������*/������ *tj .mm ..**     . .--.  *ikmm'*m'Mi-*������-+3t'Q zzozzszy Co., CMqasom  iiui  I  Our papers are cleansed, treated and purified with Refined.Parafine Waxes and Disinfectants.   -  They add to the Freshness, Cleanliness and Purity of your goods.  They preserve the Color and Quality of Fr^sh and Cooked Meats and are Germ-proof. Moisture-proof  and Grease-proof. . They will not sticlr to the Meat. ,   VV  !!!  i  Appleford's Carbon Coated Counter Sales Books are no dearefth&n the ordinary kind. Now mado  vr'Hh. n*w improved Formula* nnd Anpliancefl and better,than ever before. If you nre not a cuutomer,  write us for a -sample book.  Appleford Counter Check Book Co,, Limited  HAMILTON,   CANADA  OI*Tir.r.Jl AMI VI/AKt3nOUSG9 A.T TORONTO. MONT1M1A1., WINNIMIO sn.l VA.NCOUVI1R.  ntf  iJ������JnAJja3������ncstaKP������JW%iyj������������w<> mmm  **^mim-J^,j,^K,:ug������IJelia,  fm\  w.  N.  U.       11UO  a**, 3*titi.if fil f ��������� mxK9m%^m%fam*maam*mm**^a'^* a*******'******  mm*^**W****pam******.  m*M^a*^m*m*^fmm*mm*a*xmy  TT!..-.  ���������Mi1 ummmmnmm.  -'���������in. lUTinT ���������".��������� n-r,'��������� hi., i->r,i������,finni.-nnun*11 ���������Viia"������,lMiHMmir l���������'lil.Jil^lln l������u*.'*.ib..HnJiliilnnnnM'j^j^^^^i^������jj^i  , ,.,JH . ,. ������-.<M������*.������fa������*.NJ������J*jM������>fcWHJt**-' (M. JJ*     ������**< ".*.W  lotmm************  ������������������awt^-W*-^^  j*i.w.jmrM,,.v,������.������,......J,.r..in.m      ���������a  1 filing  Oilcleth  I  British Columbia Timber  j   most Unlimited   Supply   Available  for Lumber and Pulp "  ^-British Columbia mills have a nos-  ni^e output of 2,500,000,000 feet "per  "annum *- of lumber,  according  to    an  Cuban Aviators  Going to France  Will Receive   Training at Pensacola  Florida  ��������� Col. Manuel Coronado, member of  ���������estimate made by the Victoria- Col- the -Cuban senate and editor of the  onist. Pulp and paper mills when 1 newspaper La Discusion, has OT-gan-  fully in swing will be able to supple- | ized an aviation unit which will be  offered to France, with complete  equipment, in the near future. The  "Escadrille Cubaine," as the flying  unit; will _be called, -vyitl probably vbe  Ih&first body of fighting men from  &gtba*!tto~ serve 'on .French soil.  -.ment the products of the east and  probably indefinitely supply the demand for paper. In_ the years 1912  l\o 1914 not more than, five per cent,,,  ���������of the foreign- lumber1 expoct trade^on"  the Pacific -was handled f rom- British^  Columbia^ ports, notwithstanding^ the  natural resources of this previnefe,  which are greater than all the Stages  to the, south. The figures, therefore,  show that British Columbia, which *"is  ih a position to- supplyrthe- major-  portion of'the de"mati9, is as -yet only  & small-minority in actual trade.  WEAK BOYS AND GIRLS  -  It is a mistake to think that anaem'-  % is only a girl's complaint. Girls  t-robably show the effect of weak,  watery blood more plainly than boys.  Delayed' development, pale faces,  headaches, palpitation, and a feeling  oMistlessness, call attention to weak  blo'Sti m th*a case of j^Ii-ls. But many-  boys in their teens grpw thin and  ���������"weedy," and have pimples on the  face, showing that tliey have not  tnough blood. The anaemic boy is  just as likely to become a victim of  ' consumption as the pale, breathless  girl with���������her headaches^ and worn-out  look. Let the boy, in this condition  catch cold and he will lose his  strength and his health becomes precarious. " '  % \To prevent serious disaster to  those of the r&ing generation, let  both boys and girls be given the new-  rich blood whic!h Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills are famous the world over for  making.    When  giving    these    pills  V watch how vsoon the appetite vreturns^  and how: tlic languid > girl    ov   -the  ���������V. weak boy bccbmes^fjiHs ������������������rtit-P'. activity  VVVand high spui^.'Remember that the  p.V'tjoyVhasVto Vdcyelopi '������������������ too;Vif-vh^-Is to  VymakiaystrongJicat^y man.      Give  both the.boysand'������������������piMs'a;;?air:chancre-  ���������.to  develop    'strongly    through    the  tiew, rich blood Dr;  Williams' Pink  V Pills actually make. You will then  oee acltive boys and girls, instead of  weakly children arburtdr you.  Dr. WilliamsV^PinkPills are;: sold  by* all hitdicme-vdcalers oi* may be  ��������� obtained "by mail'"��������� at'50 cents .a box  or six boxes i^br $2.50 from The Dr.  Williams'^Medicine ;Co.. Brockville,  Ont.     ,-'-."    '" '    ' "''���������'".'     ���������'  Ati Enormous Guilt  When the country is being combed for money, when everybody from  childhood to old age is importuned  to save money lo loan to the gov-  ��������� eminent 'for war purposes, it seems  an enormity of guilt that money by  the millions should be diverted from  the common store, the common  cause, tb -swell tlic fatness of private  and corporate purses.���������Petcrborough  Examiner.     ���������������������������������������������-���������*��������� - ���������   ��������� : ���������  airplanes and equipment. Senator  Coronado has returned from - New  York, where he conferred with the  officials of the Aero,Club of America, ahd airplane manufacturers over  the details of the escadrille's organization.  Colonel Coronado has" asked the  navy department in Washington for  air arrangement by which the Cuban  aviators may undergo their prelimi-.  nary -training at the navy aviation  school at Pensacola, Fla.  and another at 14,000'ft., so sure as ! Ss  you get within range there are the [ jjjj  six slowly widening rings of smoke j g  at your level���������a few * feet ahead or e  behind or all around you. Hun 1  "Archies" are generally grouped in >  sixes; and though their schief object  is barrage and annoyance, men have  been brought down by "sighters"  and* by direct hits at 15,000 ftT from  one of those fatal sixes.  The "Archie" gunner,judges height  by measuring the apparent size of  the machine's wings as it flies above.  He knows every machine at a glance  at 10,000 yards distance and farther.  Hd gets plenty of practice. He knows  the measurements of every machine  and its speed and can allow for it.  The Hun. "Archie" gunner has reason to be peculiarly efficient���������he gets  so much practice.  Corns are caused by the pressure  of tight boots, but no one need���������be  troubled with them long when so  simple a remedy as Holloway's Corn  Cure  is  available.  "Me und Gott"  ^Thirty-three t %youthJ������   " represgnta~  lives ^bf* the'* best families*-1 ol "Ciiba,  have volunteered io take., the    prescribed aviation  course, and individ- ,-       ,      .     ,      ,. ,       . .,  uaily to bear the  exsjettse of    their -������*".& and. stands   high    above    the  The Kaiser Is the Whole ' Business,  i in Kaiseriand  ^ Ever since 1640 and particularly  since 1713, the people of Prussia  have lived under a rigorous discipline and have been taught that their  principal duty "consists in worshipping- their ruler, in obeying impli-������  ctfiy his commands and those of his  underlings, and in paying their taxes.  Even now the German ruler is sacro  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Meat Shortage in Britain  T  Declining Scale of Prices   on   Live  stock Expected to Relieve  the Condition  The  extent  of   England's    present  meat shortage is shown in the summary for    July    of      meat    passing  through Smithfield market, England's  great distributing centre, received by  the United States food administration.  The total July receipts amounted  to 20,802 tons, as compared with 23,-  954 tons-, in the same, month of 1918,  29,597 tons* in July, 1915, and 36,720  tons in July, .1914, or* a: decrease of  43.3 per cent., as compared with  1914..y::-\. >r:..\  This'���������/..shows'.the regular and marie'-"  ���������cd decline that has taken place ih the  meat, supply of .England.;:P.- A com-:  parisbn of the first seven*mouths of  1917 with the same- months in 1914  shows that the .present supply is less  than ytwo-tliirds-Tot the pre-war normal. ���������';'"'��������� a : ' ,' :'���������'. ..���������������������������'. ���������-���������. ;   ;  The declining scale of/prices on  live stock adopted in Great Britain  is expected to relieve this -condition.  The governynent's fixed price for  cattle for September is" $17.76* per  100 pounds, for October $17.28, for  November and December .$16.08, and  for January $14.40. '  It was expected that this decreasing ratio of prices will bring out the  cattle ready for market immediately.  The shortage, of fodder in Holland  .is- also expected to put upon the  market J a considerable: supply of  meat from that" country. Larj-yc  numbers of the ..Holland' cattle will  probably be- el I her - 'exported-'' or  slaughtered.  Deity. God takes merely the second place in the German scheme of  state. That may be seen from the  fact that, while there arc many prosecutions for lese-majeste in 'Germany, there are very few for blasphemy. -Besides, while, according to  the German penal code, blasphemy,  a verbal insult offered to God, is  punishable with imprisonment from  one day to three years, simple lese-  majeste, a verbal insult offered to  ruler, is punishable with imprisonment from two mouths'to five years.  The difference is characteristic and  highly significant.-���������J. Ellis Baker in  The Nineteenth Century.  Nsi better- protection - against  worms can be got than Miller's  Worm    Powders.        They    consume  FOR EXPERT PERSONAL ATTENTION  CONSIGN YOUR'GRAIN��������� -  NOTIFY  Richardson & Sons, Ltd,  THE OLD RELIABLE COMMISSION MERCHANTS  TRACK  BUYERS AND EXPORTERS \  Established  1837 c ,    <       ,  Top Prices,. Careful Checking of Grades,    Liberal    Advances  Prompt Adjufttmcots, We are Big Buyers of  ?'-*���������  I Oafs, Barley, Flax and Rye  =   Phone   or   Wire   Our Nearest Office  for Prices' Any   Time   Alter  g " *        Your Grain Is   Shipped.  WESTERN   OFFICES  Oratn Rxehangs, Winnipeg;  Orain Exchange, Calgary  Canada  Building.   Saskatoon  LONG DISTANCB PHONS3  Main  8532  Main   2268  3241  t!!!H!!nii!E!!BU!?SIU!!l^  .    LHueeifs tUessert*  A Pure Vanilla Eating Chocolate  The smoothest, the richest, the most perfect chocolate that can bc manufactured from the cocoa  l/V"������AA������  Sold everywhere.  Made in Canada'.  A-13  Car. Hold Our Heads High        i  Despite all our losses,  despite  the  sorrows,,which haye^invaded so many  homes in our    iana,    despite    drawbacks  and  dangers,  despite' the  disastrous  effects  of    sedition w in    the  worms and render the stomach   and   Russian   army,     despite     these    and  intestines nntenablc to them.     Thev|*many ������.tl}er ������������n������s which weigh upon  heal the   surfaces  thdt have  become   ������ur  sPmts  an4. *.������ J.ustlfy e some  of  **************  It is hard to break the  chains of habit. It took  orte man six months to stop  saying f'Gee Whiz.",  Perhaps habit has Isxptvyou  ordering "the same tea as before" when you  had intended to buy Red Rose.  Thia; wiii be.a icuiiadcr.    So  next time you  will order Red Rose.  You will be pleased, Ve  are sure.  Kept Good by tho  iKIMUmiamiiiinWiiMj  IISMiUSWrSISMIIliS  Mmmm*m*'mmmmt  mm**m-*^^***Mmmm  ysWm  *******/ tm  mmm  %  inflamed by the attacks of the para  sites and serve to restore the strength  of the child that has been undermined by the draughts that the worms  have made upon it, and that their  operation is altogether health-giving.  ^Halibut Going Up *  Twenty-two cents a- pound has  bf:en-paid in. Vancouver for halibut  which three years ago brought frotn  four io six cents a pound. Four  hundred thousand pounds of this 'fish  were Handed- at Prince Rupert; Vancouver and Seattle, of -which 1,800  poundiywent to Vancouver,���������������������������"������������������A ���������*��������� .r..-';;-������������������  A.- ���������"''"���������"��������� ���������' "������;.'. :'���������[ ?'   '"  n V'    ',, \ i 'j '������������������,' J "���������'������������������'j.' ��������� ;''v.':'.'" '>.;:'������������������'���������:'  Catarrh Cannot be Gured  with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they  cannot reach the scat of the disease. Catarrh  (s n local disease, greatty influenced by con-  ititutional conditions, and in Order to cure it  vou' must tvke an internal: rrreedy. Hall's  Catarrh Cure is taken internally aud acts  through the blood on the mucous (-ur/ace������  df the > system. Hall's Catarrh Cure was pre-*  *.cribed by one ol the beat- physiclatis'Hh'.fMi-  country for years. It is composed,;of come  of the. -beat tonics known, cootbined> with  tcmc ;of the best blood puriflerf. The-per-;  [cut combination of.the inarcdienta in'Hall's  Catuivh Cure is what produces such wonder-  ful -results' iu catarrhal conditions. Send (or  testimonial!.,  free.  P. JT.  CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.  ���������All  Drussists, 75c.  Haifa l'amily. Pills for constipation.  Crude Oil Hichcst in Fifty Years  Advance iu price qt Pennsylvania  crude oil from $3.10 to $3.25 bring thc  quotation to 'the'highest ���������' level for  nearly half a century.-r-Wall Street  Journal.  mmmmm*m^*m**m*mm**tmm**t**mmm*0' '^t  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  Reventlow'a Dream la Changed ~  Count von Rcvcntlow. who inspired the '*Hymn of Hate" and Is one  of the most vitriolic .upholders of  Junlccrdom, has struck a melancholy  note about thc war.  On the advent of the fourth year  of the war he tries to cheer his stalwarts thus: "In thc heroic daya of  1914, God save un as our daily  hread a daily victory. Wc munt.fan  into flame once more thc gIoriou3  entlnislnr.tn nf t!������n--^ d-Ay. Owr looses, both in material things and in  human life, have been great. Terrible  too, is the havoc the war haa wrought  iu our political, moral, nnd religious  life at home. The high anpiratlons of  lho early daya have burned themnel-  vch away to ashen. The npirit at the  front, alas! han no longer its countermart in tho snirit ut home, Party  feeling !��������� makiti-j men dlirloynl to the  **..������,. t ������*N ... ,.       J- . . ������  ~....mx., **>\.t,,,it,*MX,j/      lltol Mltlt Jll.lC"  moat* h their cry, and Hell and our  the gloomy anticipations -of our prophets, we can hold our heads high.  We arc battling for the right, and  our ideals will not betray us.���������London Daily Telegraph.  It Makes New Friends Every Day.  Not a day goes by that Dr. Thomas'  Electric Oil does not widen thc cir-  clcfof its friends.; V Orders - for it  come from the most unlikely places  in the west and fir' north, for .its  fame has travelled far. It deserves  this attentions,; for h6 oil has done so  .much for humanity. Its moderate  cost,makes it easy to get.  \ Minimize Th$ Fire  Peril By Using  Chemically Selfc-EstfBguishiog  "Silent 500s"  The Matches With "No  AAers,loiW  .*>  Wool Industry^ Grows  _ That Canada is doing hcr share in  lccepihjy m> the wool supply of the  world is shown by figures from Ontario. As a result ��������� of efforts to extend sheep, raising, it is expected  ,tliat 'next ycar one hundred thousand  pounds of wool will be handled in  Ontario ; alone.  ni  A druggist can obtain an imitation  of MINARD'S LINIMENT from a  Toronto house at a very low price,  and have it labelled his own product,   i ������������������ , /  This greasy imitation is the poorest one we have yet seen of thc  many that every Tom, Dick and  Harry has tried to. introduce.  Ask for MINARD'S and you will  get it.  cncnlcs wilt oae Ju>  for Ii."  !������������*;���������; 6,1 tUcnx  Canadian Farmers Contribute Freely  Canadian dairymen continue to  help thc peasant farmers in war  areas In a generous manner. Dr. Jas.  W. Robertson, president of the Canadian branch, expresses himself as  highly gratified by the response  which is being made hy the patrons  of the cheese factories and creameries In all the provinces. The contribution from other Can ad J ait farmers  are to be received through provincial  committee** in December or January.  Seeds, agricultural machinery and  live stock will be provided by the  money donated by the farmers of  Canada.  EDDY HAitia only Canadian  maker of these, m&tchd, .fivwy  stick of -Which h&s been treated  with a chemical solution which  Sosltively eneur������t, the mat������h  ecoming dead wood one* It  has been lightad and blown  ouf. ,.,,���������;.���������  Look for tht words "Chemically oelf-extlnguiehfr.-j"' on tlte  b0X-  " m***t.****mm****mm**m****mm**m**wm*******  New Burglar Alarm  Under the trade name of "Tho  Electric Eye," an inventor has pro~  jcluccd a new burglar alarm. It' con-'  sists of a small cell which will give \  a signal when illuminated by the  flame of a match or electric torch.  The cell is small and can easily be  hidden in thc decorations of a safe  or piece of furniture and covered  with glass. Thc advantage claimed  ovcr the ordinary burglar alarm is  that thc device will operate as soon  as a light is introduced into the dark  room, whilst other alarms have to ba  excited by thc breaking of tin electriov  circuit' or by mechanical vibrations.  Paper Money of Recent Origin  Paper money   has never In    England's hiatory been unnegotlable,   ns  is the case of paper money In many  iMU'ts oi    Ciennuny    louuy.       mper  money wns first Introduced in Lon-  idon In lhc year 169-5, when the Bank  I of England \������as founded.  ^^Jj ^H ^J5 ^^^~*  mxmaa  J,      *x^t *"m.W-\  'X>  *vSe  '���������'������l  'y's^iyVi.-ySV'^l  ATPPimm  "A'A'Art^jiM  ''���������:AAp$pm  . yy.U'���������'asMMl  ���������������������������::r,J>>r*'Wj*lm  ���������'������������������'������������������������������������p&mim  .������������������������������������:���������'v;-. ���������yy:Wps|  ���������   V    s'f'i: r.'-'.-.t'.'"-!  PTm^tm  :������������������.:: v.t'A'pPM  ������������������tM\  ' '^Ai'M  ''.��������� ���������������������������������������������<,'*  ���������> ��������� .i ">mM  '.���������yiy'-iV'i'I  .,'���������1,   ,  "'r :v"f  ���������> p&$'\  Mm  j-.ritM  rim  ���������?  ;l.*iH  ���������:'' :-S'v.n,*,l  .,- HI  11  A'AW1  :P$ik\  '���������pm  ��������� y ���������'������������������i'l  'PPp\  ''���������������������������rii  *.vv;?|  w,   m   Us   *i������o  , ^^H  IS<l*Ht������lHlL>M.JlJ>  H THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston* B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance;  $22.50 to United States points. ~-*  C. F. Ha"?bs. Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY. NOV. 2S  More men and yet more men  jGaust be taken from the industries  and occupations of Great Britain  to meet the demands of the wax".  Unless this is done the war may  drag on into 1920 or even later.   -  <Pg*k  '������ WW  Better  thati  West Kootenay electors will have  three candidates to choose from at  the federal election now under  way.  The labor party has chosen L A.  Austin of Nelson   as its standard,  bearer.    He is a railroad employee  in that city who has been regularly  elected to  the  city  council on the  labor ticket for half a dozen years  past.     His   platform   is   the   old  standby of this type of candidate  with the addition of a  plank that  Mr. Austin wants the present compulsory military service law repealed, and the soldiers paid ������3 a day.  Wiiia. Maxwell, who belongs to  New Westminster, and a returned  soldier, is the lousier [Liberal candidate.    He is also a railroad man,  and   spems to  be running on the  Laurier platform as ladd down at  Winnipeg.      The   report   of   the  convention that nominated him, as  published in the Bossland Miner,  indicates that Mr.   Maxwell really  did not want to   run, -"but it   was  Austin sure if a Maxwell  refused to  stand,   and as tho  Liberals  could  not quite swallow Austin's clear cut  stand   againgt -conscription    Mr.  Maxwell  was finally    induced   to  carry the Laurier banner.  The Unionist candidate is IL F.  Greea, who seeds no introduction  in   this;   part   of Kootenay.  personal interest he has taken in {  local affairs said conditions coupled  with   the   work  he   has   already  accomplished on   their behalf have  done much to commend   him   as  being the logical representative in  the Z^pminion house, for this riding,  and orie well qualified to carry out  his duties and   obligations there in  an    efficient     and     conscientious  manner.  With two rival candidates splitting the opposition  vote  between  them, Mr. Green  looks to have the  best of  it  this early  in  the race.  The Cpnservative-Unionist .vote is  solid   behind   him,   and   now the  Laurier Liberal nominee has been  named the list of Liberal-Unionists  grows larger daily  and   they are  unhesitatingly  pledging their sup-  . port to the win-the-War candidate.  Local Laurier.Liberals are,not a  bit    hopeful    that     any    merits  or popularityv Mr. Maxwell   may  have  will   carry  him  through  to  victory.    In fact  they thought so  little of prospects that they did not  oven send a delegate to the nominating   convention, nt   Trail, last  Wednesday���������though they had one  at  Revelstoke in   August,  before  Unioa   government   was accomplished.  But  at that thc strongth of tho  opponents of Unionism  must not  he  underestimated.    Tho Laurior-  ites are sure to concentrate on an  effort   to   create    dissension   and  distrust    amongst     the     Unionists.    Politioal feeling  runs strong  in most all of us,  and   no  incident  or suspicious circumstance, real or  alleged, will  go  unworked  if it is  liable to   start  Unionists  fighting  or doubting each other.  In tho Unionist camp, party  l>olitics is taboo today. The best  advice that can be given to Union  advocates everywhere is that they  should follow thu example of their  leaders und forget that they have  been party men.  Lot al) uiuk-THtund, too, that  thin opposition i������ not 1*������ ho made  light of, and tliat the only way to  make uuro of its overthrow i������ to  firmly ccrrtcr.t thc huwVi ������>f Utnort  and put up such a united front in  the campaign a������ must compel overwhelming victory.  These are the words of Mr.  Geddes, the British Minister of  National Service, a gentleman  noted for plain speech���������and for  speaking only wnen necessary.  Britain, however, has almpst  every man in khaki that she can  spare from her essential industries.  In fact* for some time past she has  at times been forced to recall men  from the fighting line to re-join the  industrial workers because they  can be of greater service there.  Since Mr Geddes spoke the  situation in Russia has grown  steadily worse until now that  country is no longer a factor in the  fighting. Too, Italy has found tho  Hun too strong for her and it has  been necessary for Britain to send  troops to reinforce the Italian  arms.  Britain's supply of meu is not in  exhaustible,   and    unless   Canada  and  the  other colonies supply-the  necessary men in greater quantities  the outlook is for a lengthening out  of the struggle until 1920 or longer.  Our readers should  ponder this  over   carefully.    We   all  want to  win  the war, and win it speedily.  In view of the failure of voluntary  enlisting, _to   say   nothing  of its  weakness for taking men  who  are  needed at home, and leaving with  us many who can be better spared,  it must be admitted that conscription is vitally necessary,   and that  | delsys to try out further voluntary  he | effort or take a referendum on the  question a la Laurier are danger-  pus indeed. - -  Another hundred thousand men  at this juncture is all important.  The last hundred thousand from  some oversea Dominion may turn  the scale, for human freedom.  orry  1 ���������  Four weeks from Tuesday and Christmas will be with us.  Now is the time to be getting on with the Christmas cooking;  for two reasons���������  1. If you get it done early you are sure to have it right���������-and  more time available for the always-Christmas rush in other directions.  2. Materials so essential for Christmas cooking are scarce this  season, and it is doubtful if when present stocks are sold out any  more can be secured before the new year.   We suggest buying now���������  Raisins, Currants,  Dates,  Figs'  Orange, Lemon and Citron Peel  Shelled Walnuts and Almonds  Flavorings���������Lemon, Vanilla, Almond  Pineapple, &c������    _  Molasses  Our stock of these is large in most every item, but at that we  recommend buying at once. Better be sure than sorry. Prices will  never be lower, that's a certainty. ���������  v  Calder���������and by the Liberal laader  himself mauy times lately. This  being the case one is at a loss to  account for the Liberals over-  anxiety to not endorse Mr. Austin,   3    -Ijl   i*"-_  anu at viiw  ss���������������������   4-***v*s\   irfxmttxxx   O    lirkriga  FkWing Both Wmy*9  I parted frieeds with my old  leader. When he told me that on  the qnestion of conscription he  still stood just where he did   in  Earliament and  that   he did not  elieve in the principle of selective  draft, and if he were returned to  Imwer be would not enforce that  aw, that its operation would cease  and that he would again resort to  voluntary enlistment, and if that  failed he would refer the matter  to the peoplo by u referendum,  I knew that I could no longer  follow his leadership.  These are the words of Hon. Jas.  Calder, one of the foremost Liberals  in the Unionist government. They  are of some significance now the  campaign is on and we have a  Liberal candidate in West Kootenay who intends to appeal to the  electorate on the issues enuuoiated  in thc two or three Laurier manifestos as well as the Winnipeg  platform.  From the drift of thc remarks of  some of the speakers at the Trail  convention    that   nominated   Mr.  Maxwell,   the    Liberal    standard  bearer, great care  is' going   to be  exercised  in  an  attempt  to convince the electors that Laurier is  even  a   better  win-the-war   man  than  the   head   of   tho   Unionist  party.    In tho premises the   above  statement   of   Mr.   Calder,    who,  until   joining    tho   Unionist   administration,   was tho beet-hated  Grit   in   Saskatchewan,   is worth  remembering.  Mr. Austin, who is running on  the labor tioket comes out square  on conscription. Hu will have  none of it. If elected lio is pledged  to h������������.vo the Military Sorvico Act  repealed. On aooount of bin unfortunate attitude in tliif. di root ion  he fail nd finally to bo endorsed by  by tho Liberal convention���������although ouiy r<iiiiug mj ix-iukhm/ Vty  n mutter of ni>M*j vot-ou.  Personally wo cannot nee any  diiTotuitcu in Mr' Au������lin'a  attitude  less three-cornered fight.  The people are in deadly earnest  in this election. There is only one  issue to the campaign, conscription  or no conscription. Thc Liberal  leader is against- compulsory  militarv service. - Those in favor  of it must back the Unionist  cause.  Conscriptionist     Liberals      will  hardly need to be reminded of this,  and will  not hesitate  to  vote for  R. F. Gree.n.    All opposed  to conscription should   back Mr. Austin.  Candidates who are neither for nor  against   selective draft should be  overlooked entirely���������and from this  distance this latter category is the  one to which Mr. Maxwell belongs.  Either  the gentleman  supports  Mr. Laurier, or he does not.    If he  favors him he  is anti-conseriptior  and has no standing seeing that is  Mr. Austin's attitude,   and he was  the  first of the two in the field.  If he opposes the Laurier polioy he  is also out of court as  Mr. Green  has' been  designated as  the conscription-government     candidate.  If Mr.  Maxwell   argues  that   he  backs   laurier on  all points but  conscription,  forget him���������the tail  oannot wag tho dog.      Candidates  who would run with the hares and  hunt with the hounds in times like  theBe nre rather poor   material for  the Liberal, or any other party.  tnoaromsod Production  is urged by the Government���������it has done ITS part, we are doing OURS-  will you do YOURS?  OUR part is to grow ehe very  to name, to care for them in every  u.euv6F to you, upright, clean, hssltujr,   ������toi������-������^������������.mv.  ficent root system, well packed, all charges paid, at your neatest station  or dock.   We sincerely think that this is OUR part.  YOUR nkvt is to get "your order ready without delay so that you can  pl-^nt next Spring and to ORDER EARLY.    Early orders an better for  . -^vw^     y.y.r...>.. ir������     "rmt^-*m. "-ctj-jtt T*.    S���������     %_....*.������ mm^lm.    5_^������ v.*������r.*.s5Si*.1*.*. 4-^      _   * j.jk   4>1*s*  Ua AJ7ILF    XJI2j i. X rjjiju    JPVMV     IW,      XI   la    uuiuauiji    >ui|>uamuio   iw    f^xmtf  u*icj  same attention and* care to late orders as those placed six ov twelve  r months in advance. .    ^ *_���������-������-v,~.  -*.*-*  Will you write us' today for any information, and giying us an idea of  your requirements? Our services and advice are cheerfully v yours.~  Our large general and Fruit Catalogue, our Rose Catalogue, our Price  Ijistare yours for the asking���������ihey contain valuable planting and general'  information. Do not delay���������write to-day, or see our local representative  Andrew Miller.  British Columbia Nurseries Company, Limited  1493 Seventh Ave. W., Vancouuer, 8.G.'    Nursery af Sariis  m  - *. *���������  identical  with  the same varieties  in B.C.  A Greek dealer stated that they  were un suited to the fancy trade  and that he found the B.C. apples  superior to anyfor-this trade.  There are 23 fruit dealers in this  city and every window was filled  with stacks of B.C. apples. Even  the Good Grocery had Nova Scotia  apple tickets up, but the windows  contained only B.C. apples.  ROBT. LAMONT  NOTARY PUBLICS  INSURANCE  ~   REAL. ESTATE  DEALER IN COAL.  ORESTGN   -   -   8.0.  l  i  Several  stacks  of  hay .���������>��������� 1   sale.  Apply C. Blair, Reclamation.Form.  Honptoning  Mr. Grant, tho prairie fruit  Markets Commissioner, has tho  following bit of heurlouing news  in his final market bulletin for tho  1017 season, whioh came out last  week.    He says:  The only oar of Nova Sootia  apples so far reported to arrive in  Alberta has arrived in Lethbridge.  Thoy woro imported by the Good  Grooory Co. and woro bought before tho raise in prico. Thoy do  not compare in any way with  western stuff and rotail at 6 lha.  for 25 oonts against B.C. at 8 lbs.  for 25 cents, and  this represents  ��������� m     . ,. , **mt  I/linn      u������j>iii|i<it nttt v*j     v<������i������jn>. liiv;  atta rather iunall in aixo and do-  oidedly off in color. Your M.C.  C0cur*ad uoano  of  thorn  to try thc  Is there any  Meat in the  House?  This is the first ques*  tion that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  iu for a iitoiil. But why  worry?  Shamrock Brand  Hants and Bacon  Finest Quality  Cooked Ham  mm Hg 1^   jm*  AttUtlCi-. AxrAtmui  n    f * #������  Jaoiogna, ate*,  are  always  to  bo  had  hore.   In moats nothing  riMiutlu  *fctltnm**jrtnlr'  quite Ofjualit  produet'a.  'Shamrock'  |  IlliJl   l_������������������       ���������������   MtitU   W      >*u   UJ...WVJ*  ..JX* .   (  MM J  JJ*  * t  J.V.44.CJ.  .������  finh  r  a  ^^ju||^^      ^u   *^^ ^^^^^,    i*^m   aa*   ^a*%m%^  E^iS {9 S ETTS mm. m\ C3^^  H   to* H   H MM tA  M ^H mm ^9*  mW*m    SnMm*   G   %* M    mm ^mm  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-  bertuc tho Yukon Territory, theNorth-  West Territories and in a portion of  tho Provinceof British Columbia, may  bo lousod for a term of twenty-one  years renewal for a further term of  12 years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2.600 aorcs will  bo loaned to ono applicant.  Application for a lease muBt bo made  by tne applicant in poraon to tho Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district in which  the righta applied for aro situated,  Tn surveyed torritory the land must  bo described by sections, or logal subdivisions oj eoctions, and in unsurvoy-  cd torritory tho tract applied for shall  be staked out by the applicant himsolr  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  ohall bo paid on tho morchuntable output of the mine at the rato of Ave canto  por ton.  The person operating the mine shnr  furnish tho Agont with sworn returns  uccouutiug ior tho mil quuulity oi.  merchantable coal mined and pay tho  royalty thoreon. If tho coal mining  rights aro not being operated,' ������noh  return*) should be furniahed  onco a yoar.  The Iohho  will   Include  at leant  tho    coal  mining righta only.  Por full Information application  tihould bo made to tho Secrotary of the  Department of tho Interior, Ottawa,  or to any agont  Dominion Landu.  or ������ui)-Agcnt oi  W. Vf: OORY, Deputy Mtnlatw  tlio Interior.  W.U.���������Unauthorised publication of thie  m.Vm'.f.to.H ������tt~.m .it^i' %.*t11   mm ttt-   Tk tt Vj*f**f   Sftm.  i<JJWHIi������*WJ������J������llllHIIIIIIIIII>IIM������Willlillllliiii  lilltt*M.ailltlJl^f>MM  m mm  S?1S  m$m  mm  mmm  m  SRSSjtSSS  i^fatfe-Ssfe"  mlmz  "'&>���������?���������"  ���������?������#  .���������Mstfg  ^ii^i|������i^^  ^������#iifj^*<^*iy������s������a^������3  ft*  t$$A&v   _. ._. ls������  AWWE'KiMeMI!'  lVh  i**7*sr*':  V'tt'si  V$?1  '*C3^,>*'V''-*���������-" ���������'Ti^Vj;'-.y'~v"^rS  i^.i;^;^^/?ir;':;>,;*>:H^"-i.V:|  u'dfe-Ai:..';::-.'?:'!','.  *tTS*;*:*"''--V':''-''  '$$!0?ppkrA;ArA'l I  !^i,''?S^'y&&, j  t0ipPT ""'~"  F.*ff5F^'������"r.  :3S:;:s  " '"'' "     ' - '..?>t''"''-^,','J -'.-'V-, ,'..t/=.-���������v*'-:i:'^'^'������;'*'' i;";:W'-''t;" ���������'. -v ���������v-;'*  .^j.������';; Jl-^4'7:v-Sfl^;w^>^^*^V^.^^i  ^������������������*&*<'*-.'i.-'--^ ,.,  '^fig;>4fSpi?^2i?^ C^ :^j^^^j]V V >:-x^":^AVf^r ;'^*Vf: t >: ^^-;-4^'-y^:"t^^y-Vi'-:;>-V ^ ^Vr^v  I  ::'mf\  ':-#i  [.-Vw-.-:-f *.;.:j.v* ���������.���������;.���������.���������  ^ .'*toVSH'V*.-'  V;j?^S.*��������������� ���������'��������� ������������'It'^j'SS'g'Kr^' J^-^^^^3^t^?-;?3yV;y;'  li\^i?aiTiM l^ettumeJ jacKtMuck, an������  ^mrmb&pyyppp^  ���������^-������������������;-;'-'^"_^_'-'-���������--������������������*''-*';,���������;'-.r";*;'v'-- v������~ ","���������"' ���������    y  ;������������������"'" '��������� ^ i' ^    ���������'���������y^N^y-g^g  is*iSB*^siis*Mm*a*Bm**a*mi*iM*n*i*l*imK^  %���������  *i::  liiiililiil  ^r  is;  bazaar one day last week.; TaTP;a&\aT$  P^^ij^lc^^^ir'Tk yReve^^ke-^ncher^  g^W^^lSit-pouncI ��������� turnip this'ye^A*������>  ||iM^ie;VJia4|'a|^  social;and-^histdrive one nigh^iis|K  ���������;m-*^AWrA>>AJ&i  ;$$m&mm  *;*������?':  giS't^i,  mm  *fe-.rt������ * ��������� ije -t>,l^;^-^il-^tj^^u^-^  ;f-V';-V;v 'v!;.iJ^-.'>H ^1,:'~;"nA.':"si--;i WT^^'-P'P'-P'i'PA'-A. ^.���������������������������-���������'--V ���������v-"'-:,'-^'''.'i<%^''^^'''j.^^vt'---''^--'^^'-Cv'i---*:.^/^ ::-'/''i-'-:,---*.'y-i*>^^l^''i*a**M*i-::'^-^.-'*:^i -'.'.���������.-'"'j^-'Bi -,  ^0el������tt^lP^p  ^SSIPEINGJ  vrsj'yigrj  ;^v-  Isg'-is;:.^^^^^^^ y^t.;:-]  ���������'.!":V ~-'*---^'..~>*~ !���������  f--s. y' -.<u;y^."������yjj^j2y^  .<e>y^^V.".'*%'ICj^^^.fe^/.*:fSi^>^'a  rfi^^w;  '^^'^>'--^-^'^l:S*'^---JJ^- r"^'-*^X^'?--'^  ;..-',--r.-'^(  ;-3-''~v  ���������''���������"JrJrt  ...-SV.:'.'-.  .  S-^r/it..  r-A?PA,  ���������"'iV,"'."]  -;'#^V:|  ''%:  -ji-*-..  .Sf.  ta?iti^:;;av*^0ir  .���������>l":  i,^  ,\A'^-mm*>Ja*mt*.*mS*  .������������������*::'*���������  V".''Aii*jiii  ',)������������������:  ��������� "li  week.V^VV.-'-vvyV:-^;-..';.v      ' 'aa-aa^ ...   ,..  ^'A^M*fT0:'A: A rrA:ATAr :���������:���������'. A:r..ApK^A^A$  gy R^^anff eounci^  $jfy$i|!;^^  ���������5t^;.-V;.-"i.^^;y--^.',;.������-^',������-;,'-'*-'V'- - - ���������        '. ;"- - ���������"��������� ���������.--;. -���������.- ��������� ,*, .-V ��������� ���������' :,  : ':M������ E^Be'jittie ofVCrahbrobk^iil^v bisA w.  ?t^^auriw;vljiheraly candidal^ in; pJastF a  ^E^t^n^^-PTArTPA-' ' ]P': "TpA:.'  ^^he^nyassM^-������������������ at: ^aslo Vexpebt tc^  ^it^2^^^:orth of Vict^yVBoiidis^he  wiecity^alpne. , --,, 'a-a~a>  '���������^i^^^^M'^^A'^-p A. .AAA.-. VwyyyiV'"-  ^Ipmh^robk expects V fe VseK Vi$I0p,OQ0?  sbfi^ctory Bonds.    $44,650 wei������; sold?  ���������|^^st;thi^;:days.:: Vv: Vv:|:V^|^fe^#y;  V^vingVto- sickness,: theVPubli^ahd  3igh Schools Vih Gmud Fpt^vwili;Vbe^  ci^SdVfcr.twb'weeks^V^-.''': * ''-TPrPipAT.  yS|After manyVmbhths without^sth^m  '���������^4^:penye'rJs'iagain'::'enj^  ii;i^|C||Vboys who once att-ehded the  Central^school! at OranbrookVar'? i?bW���������  seryinigytheEmpire oyersesis^ rPpPT TTp  ���������^^h^^-p^^-M-^OTrt-'' lecture"atVC)i*|iWT  bwio^l^t^iiek secured V close to $fifed  for MilitaryVY������ikI.C.A. wirk.  '    V -!������^.4  ' -:"-V' >'.-:yV-,yV' ���������,-^:y'Vy.-V a::PP'P1-^'\W$:  Not a srtitary one of; the^wenfty-,  one claims-���������:��������� for: exemptionsVheaijd   by  the Kaslo tribunal were alU>wed*iV   f y;  yf^Grand E*orks;lias invent ed $35.ip0(&f  ^���������h^eity'sV":sinking ������������������ fund VinV: Victory  ^Bonds.   Nelson has taken $30#Q& ;^y;  Vt :K^lo-issure %hfe:^w^  ^jl|-g.; -pa ildv n*. 4yP^35feof V^i^B^zens, have  ^oim sbqith^i^ s^vAid^^  :mbn'thsiV-.-'VVVV "PPPa '.-���������' 'PT'TTaT.r-PP::-TpAf  A.;v:-''y':���������"*:���������.-...'''������������������ 0--<J..W'.^Wi'������i^^;S.>Vy.<>A*J''.j-->'''-' '���������.���������.������������������'���������"������������������'.- '���������"-.'���������  ^5Ebe:il^t^;fBrond.^pi^  40 jbokes of "iapbles for; the' : RjpcH3roM^  ^Christihai3 treat������������������ for theV JB.G;-.ftMb!Ops-  V-^Kiaslb V'hit^*;-fl^'-";aufi^  Anoth-MFord^w^V^add^  last w������^fej makitK^-'JthreJBv "tin * lizzies"  i'.A ���������'..' :���������:���������*:   '.    "AA':-'-.A-    -     '������������������.:.":.AAA -.A.An-f: '" t)'!'icJ. i  ���������m:Jheylofcr.'K:';^^  iVi^yi;* ^^^^Aa^^^'e^^kPAZ.A^LA'jL*-'*t.p'  itfr.Jnt.it *jtx-xxgxmA).-A.'.\J.X-?t.p^m*tf:ijmpx._ xjmZLaxi.^. \j*.^w***3>,  inen   exanained;���������^d^|;J^heKtMiliti������tryy  Seiy/jlcle Acj?are^^"qualiled for the^ght--  'ii^^^,''^i;.'-'''^"';---"'-l^-vi;-yv>s---*'s;-s.j-f-'^S;.'t''.--.���������.-:-���������/?���������; '������������������ '.'������������������..:  V^GrahdQ Foi-ka; lodge .of.uOfcddffllows  has ,$^f > ^  tvrb'"or'WhoihVhave beehkilled arid one  a prisoner of war. -,..;     ..a a; ~a-,T  , At a--cbricert Vat JEaslp,. Jast! week'  eve*^ se"at:ih^ ^. t^  :^eryed������wafl;;tai^ lit$^  ^o^.the.s.^oy^.sjto|rt^jd.;U P Tl  ���������; GrahbVbote4 ^omen's Irietitute  $275 in  buying1 0hristnia8st(ickijigs  2Vdifferent articles in each sock.      V' '  ���������.;?.<-������.'.j-,.. .jt,>. ,���������;���������,- ������������������.><i-.".-.'.;    -A���������';.',ry, ..,-     ���������;���������-. y."fV^  -vGreenWodd ^i^j^^TJhei-e will; lVa:  ^^; ppeny,-wipte*Vy- 'T^S^r^b^its haye  Uptye^.oha^ged,tlietr pplcir<and some  horses shed their coats last month.   ><':i>  ���������P.r.Vernon 1 ,-Newas--'-'Heavy���������'tains have'  fallen during the week and -the ground  should noMV4hp iri.^ex^ell^nt^cbnditi6tf  for next 'spring's  farming operations.  i''"Af.ArA..:,.^j^^^,.--.:^...^:.^:.   -,:���������:,*���������':���������:���������  ~mm*  pt-T livi^.rtanuf^^rei'Svi  ��������� **;{&t v.-.--.**Tr. n������������,-..^a[ _������.:&.,,..Jrta-.|t.; ��������� mm.**^L'-*A~*:t'''';,',' i'AXa'-V'/;���������*",'"'���������  ::   4������*<Wj������ *Aj������*������   pAvSA^PyTyAPrP;  TPpr^t^r'-i:  :A0������Tih^6^A^  ygP&Sr ���������'���������*"&"  rr0"A  lty������iv*bl>asb^  ^B^ppmpPm^^'pAmmi-:  i . iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiii,i.^��������� .....,L.^.JM.,..,-^.,.-.. -.,.  ���������������������������:.';.^fr-j  VfflpS     __  ',':'' :"*i-"ii^g^^'i^^V^J'^*^" ������-*^*^i?^^"*S':^p^.v'S^*^������^^Ni^^  ������������������p.y  -:Hji;,������-.-ji.j  i.-r^^'HB  ���������HB  ���������^������^  ,-   s::-ji^ys .���������v'S'.-i^yi-U.y :,,-'>.i������*'-'  7S: ������J!������;;.--.-Qf-;..'s; V+; ,t..iv. ������������������  '.a.yysj,,:  0  S^VCTal JBetsvv ������f 3ec^d|Hahd ij jpawiess  ; J|jAC'fe������^'...:^'iy>^yJ;'������'''^*,'^'������.--^j;^.f--. v^^^^^  Gpalv ^<d TO  T^i^OKeAi*S&'  Ri^ii VfriV.ii ���������iiii.Miiiit..l.il������aj������  ���������������������������rv ���������*-'  ���������'.?������������������*  c-{.;  -yyte  ^rjwi^y ���������;r3^.:j!ait:tfe*a  *"Ks^v������^������ii  iA'~.>:;f;=;f^'i'j^'i^a  ������'VV^'';!V%is%^|5^  ..'- ���������:--r :,~r':n:ihVL*#%������i  '������������������-���������;'-' ;:''.r'..".' ,vi>.';t'-s-Sy^itsjVs  A: ���������'  A:AAA*~&<p������$  ��������� ���������::: .- -!:...���������������������������:������������������:. jX;$xAt&t3.\  A:r:.:A.''-rrr.A-r;J-?:~-t$^:i  AAAAAvAJfp^nm  PP'PMATiiMM  'm:TpPpZ������M$$  cAyAAAAr'-ii'A:tAAAA:'A$^>&$i  , v,' - ATPMTAmmm  j"'������ ���������;.������������������������.-.���������, 3 ���������������������������::VsVy|g|^:^*  ^���������V-yVJffSf^^l  *': .'PP- iA.-t'.*'^^/^:'.  ���������:���������"������������������ :A-.-AniArM  Ppr.PPp0lS  y>::|lilB)  ���������-������������������.'���������. "���������^.^i'S^jiS  v:v;isiM  ��������� v v'l-'.^T;'^:'^ r-t^l  >':���������������''"- v^^r^^^|  ' ' ������������������ ,< .vV-'-v-:���������-'���������- ^''���������^���������^���������^ I  vffcBISl  V'i-f-"^St^|  V^Rs"(irts" Vf I'om^VsS"^  :tha^:'|������r.;''vHil^  "���������" "���������'     ''-''ir'-'/i'    '"'"' ���������'*"  of landcontuining: one andvfonr-nfn*ths  ^^'prhieh riettedVtheisum^bff^K35&  - nas ���������  : 'A-mx S...J-;. ���������'..������,, A,   ' "i    r.-.T^-i. J _-'_! .s--* m,l:^'fk s  ��������� B-wreoiiwoou- 'saKug*si^tysi:tmss[ C!  sold the fire team^^'&'-'i^  itn^?*^^-^;: ta>se _8t3.tipn8 Iu^^p8ti8y  part?.*' of ���������> the yipwn,V JBvv th tsV and * a'  reduction of other exriehsea the loss of  revenue ciSuised' "by the bwiteration'pfl  -the^Kqnor Jlcensc'^K  ���������:r.y\r  ���������^   '.   ���������  ,>'V^V\*'^'"'-'^'^'-I  wV'VyyvsSsrSl^l  ';;---'V,--v';--.^'^^l  ������������������-:-��������� ������������������-<^>^fe-f  '���������Ty-vy'-V">'vi'li'  ^-���������";w/-,'.;.-'ii.;^-;,-r-.:jrfM3f;^;  IfifwsJ  -M.  Patrioifio fsissei  'rPA'T  'tV-1%.  Contributions tO. the local .branch of  the'^Gauadiah .-Pjitriotic Fund fov  <&iiiiom-*&& (-GiiSi-a,n-  Ijors^bf fche*-f und1^ftt*;?^^a^V,to:;,*^m^������nr  ber thatithe Ofestbn-branch closes it's  'vear���������'^ofij- i^venib^r^aothfi   an'd^tbat  year ^otif Npyenibi^^Bqtbi;: Mil;  r'tf.  prices-  i>,".4,,  '..���������V'!  i Vtf,  LIMITED  it^'r  ������'    'Ml  t' ���������.���������'  j.. v.'  iBt-pappi-O^mtttel^  ^s'jyet'th^i'e^is n6 authoritative state-  ,mentVto;tn:Whethe>'a!;,'ti'ije^"fhhd^nV be  :continuied for; anotherly-earVor^J'jnptv;  ���������although' ��������� the't'-indicdtiohaV* iire that it  ���������,WHl'''rbe;'-,tthd-':,'tH'at'<OA*rtadaVrctll2einB'  will be asked fbr*pbflsibl# $15,0004000  for the eauso this year. Those cpn-  tribrttiUK^ in'Octdbbr were:        ''-"     *:  &m������i.<&BO^  ,J-PyMoore ;...............,... ,...r^./ ,5J,,00  W A McMurtrie ���������..r... IQ 00  a^^Weher...., .^..;j_..r.; :.V....���������.:J' (l 00  John -ilohnson .^.~  Gep. Cartwright...  tRt) mmiiim* mt*'  (^mtSSus  '*?-*"'������������������ i?-  V "!  ---^*':x���������iiate^'-,'or..'  ���������'��������� s-^:^y&ssha^'"fprmj^^  ^0n^|fea^^nfol;veve^^  /. three ''";;pr���������ipuPiffi^^.^  ;*' Is pleasant; tb^Mke;;;aiuiy;^  V '-':':'V^: ^ver^';eSeetive^,y'-y^  r.~. ^- - ~ r.: * rv'Z?*f. m  rAAPfXim  ArAApAj^m  :������������������'-���������������������������:*��������� xxims&'i  Ar:'ATPS0SWri  :;;:y :-s.-.'v~-^i^?ssl  .-   ���������..-   '���������-'.;v.rv:j;^^-^|  -:;'.--ys-;y"s*i?������������|  -.-^y.-.'-y%s������j^&y B  V;'S3i;?;;"^J^i  *������������������' ���������'; "S;; T--'^i-*vi*^'*'ir"i  '.; U/e'hJgii'SSsalSl  iv^str^'-S.^'S^ffi..  V.: Al '::rPP#Mm  AATM$$m  ���������a -* v :."C'.*t*~x&'<f4i#M  -, v-'V'^ *' yL-.j*JiJ.^*l  .-;:fv>,:,a<-^S������'*B  -���������^^itVail  ��������� -j ���������.:���������:������������������:: ''y.f*;" H*u"|  ,. -y.s ������������������������������������ A^'pr^Mi  '^'"''^���������SyVvSgil  '���������''v'.V;--^V#*  P.y.'P'X-'i.'f'ml!  Phone 67 .-.���������..,,'.;-,      CBfcSTOST  y::^V^^I  ���������y:-'-::fS#r  ;;s-;'?ii|M  ���������"���������"���������''A'-\K.l'i*.  aP:PP0Pm  '-',"'  ''''V'/'iV^'1'  'vV';;Sv!"i$!  SUfl^ ViGlerj  .','   , U-'Vi'.lr.. 'Ixi' ."���������'���������     ��������������������������� t 1. .       \.  TT  i It (is ^v National   duty    to   subscribe  ior,  '������������������ "��������� -'Ml&^nfci.wffl accept Victory Bonds to the  'ampvntv^;',^lliU0O-; <rom   any   one  person   for,  ,. BafQrk^pipgifor one year without charge.  Liiikirts*" Will!" be made to , wage earners on  lo^puyftbl������;.��������� terms Jor the purchase: of Victory  Bonds.        \  mttmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmtmmmmmm  ' nritii.,fWilliftrtf-AW "Urtwlf   *%&'<^ii|W'|wil|'|iw *  .   ilv&8B������������*WttfiflttMBjfflBB ISCiifiCit m9U*   -%9jl*$ltlmmmWamam*'  Four.;tons: of ��������� ChrlHtmas* presents  and district^avbb.cpufpv.Wi^-dedfronv *' ' '  the ^ity the ..post;  'f^.iwi^ltflj,-' ;. '''f^'PiPP''- 'TrpA T..]_, ^    , -...<  ^^^������>ntictbn, shlp^edv^ (-Jii^f apples  ���������this-year- as -coihpured- with vJ-SQ, jn  101(14'*Tiie*. exportu of choitrcHnivas  ,tthnost4Iy^. times he^v^r, and '-pears'  alpnost double.     ,���������'. .'....'..';,. *   T.,.--^  ��������� "-��������� > 'v- "��������� i'" ' ��������� ��������� ������������������-'- .-.,, i ,.  ���������,;, RpBBland .council will pass a by-law  co������*opo)Uug,,ulj,. the butchers to * stlatc  exi^llcit^ on aljt sale, slips the price per,  pound "thoy are -charging on a)l moat  sold to customers.   ���������  'B B-'Oiiming ...;.......;.i..^..;.....;.........::.; l& 00  XJ^Manlfold;..;:���������;:.,. '^>.U~^i,',L&rJA.% W  ;EJ W^Frrtfler.,;.���������...;...v.s  Mtk*VAv\B .............^.  K Haskins ..........  Geo Hood   ^Mi'sWHamilton:.....,  M^,KerV:-*:-"  ; u't:Y:,  Ebbutt  S**AWpb6rs ���������.���������.LiU. ���������.���������....  Chas Hnseroft.-..;   W B Embree   f><&Ltfi\h::....... ........  J-G.sBmtyh ....���������^.....'.v...~.^   Mr'-Sc'Mrs Xioasby    G-iATHunt;.;...    ,2 00  ,..v...;....^^^  ..-   .���������:���������'������������������ ���������"^..i.fiiR (in  ���������mmmmm****-.^**}^,^**   ��������� V3';  - *��������� P*xm  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������,' h,,\*m i *0*m  ;,.;.....���������._. JS! 60  rwtv^.^    2 00  ^^...:���������;..   ;C 00  ..���������L...    ���������   ,75  ..........:::; -fls oo  ��������� ���������������������������atMTf' ������������������������������������������������jf������������������������i  .12 00  ���������' '  ! ' t  :.1.'l,..,  I'l t,   ���������  *************  I  j Penticton brethren are 'already  planning Jor,, the .holding . of tthp 1JM8  qespion'of the ti.^0."Od^foyp|iV8'Grand  ������uuku muotitig" in ''"ihuL i<Jw\$., 700  delegates are o*jpootelS.  * It Is stated that ttfitall In the Kilslo  roundhouse la to be i fixed up shortly  -Cor\tho ttocompiodation ��������� bi the rotary  moy? plo,vy!sWhen>,;jthatr.hl8fj'Oh������n^ ������t ft  Revolfitokeis the lpw.edt for-a long  time, thb ropoipts for "tlio .month of  Octcibcr being ' $l%Qtft.&t'*; as,. ag-Ulnct  90,884.10 for the borrenpondlng month  lout year., ,    ,.       . .,.  a Up to date the mines in Phoenix  baye Mhippud, ovor. IiM*ttU)09 tons uf  oro, and otlll havo.mUHona .of tona In  reaervo^ Tl������^ oio,whl^mo<\pi-oducod 17  poj'ndifof '.fpppet"*.' t'o 'tVe,,tVm,.nnd 75  tiuntH in gold aiidwiivor. Tiie I'hoonix  vmln-wi Irnvii done ��������� ov^r - S4- tn'h-i of  dlnnmnddi-llllncr.  ^'rDuhlO;^.^....'.:..:.;..;.-:....:;-!.^;.-;^.^.^''^''^  J McGbvorn  IQ g0,  'MlUe^PWago ...._~ ...  -S-^'^R6"."-" ���������--"������������������   -    ��������� r  O, G Uennott    5 ���������  M^Kon^o   ')..: U^RO  ;WJBtai'k',...L;.'.,; ;��������� ...;������J i..;.���������.;....;;��������� 10 00  O.P.tt. ICnipIoyeos (Sirdar)  18 00.  tV i.;'!;   "'������������������.*.. '���������'���������J1"'1 - . -  - ��������������������������� ������������������������������������ '--^moB  ,.mifi>, mt. | .������)��������� I'.'iiymmi |ii  tt=TT������HSmfHEi)ITOB  T-r  way Commissioners of  Canada, and  also by the I.C.R.V .  (b) Arrarigemetitii 'have""been made  2 50 ;'��������� whereby   the idifferent vriilfway com-  """P'. ^ ^ | panfesl-wiIVs accept  perishable  shipments loade^ in jinecly box cars when  Rendered   to, them , by t connecting  'cart'iprsr: and "'"deotihe'd to  points  on  '.'m* ' S *���������;*,���������   -'   ''-   ':'J   -     .'������������������ -'     .*.'���������*  .their'lines..; ���������-.���������'���������''������������������'*V"���������;'���������.���������,;.������������������>.''V.'"!'. ������������������,, .  ���������������������������'������;^;'>^'hei*i%'i^wH^|to)r^,''; *?**' P������P  ob^^nablovfor>;f-^ilt^;^  bo^^cars eQiilppod ^it^^q^r rack and  heaters or stoves will bo furnished by  the railway company, felitppers must  siilpjply a nian in ibharge'* ;ii������ took after  Btovos' ��������� or"��������� heaters.- Free transporta-  tiohin bpth diiiactlons will bo given  man in charge ,.^hlpm-*jnt^,' will be at  5 00,Jpwnpx''s risk of^ free'4ng..biv, overheat-  ing. "Bills  of   lading   must   bo  ao  ���������I.    tt.'l' ,     '������������������    .      -���������','"     '    '- ' "-   '      '    ���������''.*.<-.���������.'    ���������:������������������"������������������.  ondorscd. ��������� ���������, '���������������������������,';.'."���������;'..A  *������������������ (d):Por vegetable ' ahipmohte; when  rof rigeratoi's uro not ;obtainable, llhed  Ipox PAj-s. .qquippe^^w,^  will ho smtplk-il'ts-u^jt^i.^^^ xolluvv-  Ing charges liri i������^ditlon?'tp"tj!io freight  charges: '"*   '  800v miles or less,^ 6D per trip.  , .Oyer SOQ iixllefi,   . 5 00. per trip.  Over 500 miles,    0 00 nor trip.  Ov*r7Wmllo-y,  ^.BO^ftrlp.  '   Slilpporb to Bu^ply'Btdvi\s or othor  ������ti(*>HH.dM of pm^4>otton.  iitlsn   man in  I plu^rgo, who wl)\ be given free trahs-  povtatloii. tn   l>oth  dtropUouu,     One  man, In charge o1f spveraV bars on ono  train, may bo accepted for both fruit  iVnd vegetable*.  " -.<*. R M-nlwrourr.  In Ohargtf Prulfi TrauwporlAtlon.  Ottawa, Nov,,.J2th i017.  y-'y^WI  "���������',it".s(-?'l''l  -::������������������'>..! J.t-1  '������������������ AASiPs  4 00  '^8 00  .���������-'���������V'Vsy^^l  ',',:'���������: rPpim  AAA^m  p,mM  T'>m  p?m  -am  ���������:A\y'\  "������������������?:''m  A.-iR  "���������: >;'��������������� i  *!*|  ',A',f-M  PP'tl  .,    *,.,,,...,,,.,,   <-i,������'>       .,', A ������������������ ��������� ���������. ���������  KniTOn Ubviidw:  8m ���������The following traffllo roigula-  tionHiolSebtivo In Westorn Torritory,  will probably bu of some inttirost to  y.Qtn ., ���������:��������� .;.'.'"  (a)Tranucontiuontal Freight Uurpau  Tariff No. 2ft, ������imf?l*.im-nt 10, Ilemw IT      Window G^Aim���������AH the Btandard  .'Vk  ...'i '". i ��������� J.  ii-"'-       .  ������������������ niy^s in Htodk, r>r will outlr. txi rtp*>(-lal  ������iMl t, ttiulw., which tho carr ors uro- aleM.���������. or, if you vp������t������������Y hrlng tho  po*M������a-tn doollne WH������pprtsUillltyf lia*[(*Ash h16ni;nhdwe''-wlU'put the glow  l*w������en illftallowoil hv tho Itoaiil of llall-1 In for you aii woll.���������H. A.'RK-M\eip������.  <*���������/.-,., ,J.���������,i,i..t,: *..-.J.J,^.-jA^rj���������rjoJt.-^^+i*|.Jt(������Wih..f*  f'mtXrtSkl*****,  :***���������*  *mtAV^im*tmimt*mt***ii*'X >wnw" ��������� ***-<*���������> m*lmit*mi������,*mJlttimm,. m*im*i,m**M*mii**m\4m)Wirmmtmm1*HmmnM,&M*,Wtii,  j^-^^j^UjJl  - ��������� ���������', \  t.*'.,!*h  -��������� '-������JW*mWJj*f>l5i^i**MB������������!^-( ���������*���������#>��������� ~ ��������� 7 ~j;^  -1j_ .']"   '" ^    '  "i " 7, -     .    '"ft**-T'J>   f      '<<���������        ��������� ���������.���������<    -jj*    J"    "-   P<    "���������/,"!-! r'  "         I-                                                                     ^       ..   "*         "���������-                             -"^                                                  *                                                                         t              ���������    -.             ^ I'*  *     . * 1 ������ . ' ./     - Al  SB-',5-  *  ���������Wc i*.  ift   _./  "H&-- "���������  EA /v -  p'j,*s  W.-i   **  "TrifiJ     >i.  |Kii* .  f  B?  I?"-  ii������  EHE B3ElOTW/titteST0N, B, c.  \  *h*mm  The Peace Mask  Trying to-"Confuse the Minds ot the  - People*on the Real Issues  j Wilhelmstrasse may deny that it  has Indirectly communicated its peace  offers to thc United States or has  sent any trial balloons in this direction. It +is, however, sending them  out in the well-drillea German press.  They are trial -balloons, but not  peace offers. Their purpose is not  to affect the judgment or the actions  of the government of the United  States, but to confuse the* minds of  the people of thc United States and  of the other allies as well. The German government must know by this  time that it cannot brihe or wheedle  the enemy governments. It still  thinks it can fool the enemy peoples.���������New York Times.  New York Tribune: You can't persuade a nation, however clever you  may be, habitually to endure the  things that Germany has made people of all nations temporarily endure. German diplomacy is neither  better nor^arorse than thc diplomacy  of any other country. t An impossible  tusk has ken set for ii and it ha*-*,  failed. But the failure sho\tld bc  charged -against those who set the  task. It is the whole of Germanism  not a detail, which is responsible and  must be held  ^sponsible.  Great Natural Resource  Purely Herbal���������Ho paiaoffloo* eslsring  Atsiiaeptte^���������Stops Wwd-pulson  Soothlnft���������Ee-gt pain and smartfog. etc  Pute���������Best lor bahy's rsshet.  Heals alt sores.  50c. fces.   AU Dregs'*!* maSton*  It Costa Something  \  iuscovcry of Potash ai "Wsybura to  Be at Once Developed  Chief Engineer Wagemann, of the  Saskatchewan Development Company  which is tlio concern behind the potash discovery in thc vicinity of Wey-  hurn, has selected-the location for thc  first boring. This will be about one  and a' half miles northwest of Ralph  and thc plant is now being assembled ihcic. . ���������*  A large building will be erected to  house the drill and work will go forward with night and day shifts  throughout the whiter. The engineers are quite optimistic regarding  the outcome of their work, expressing the opinion that an extensive deposit of potash will be located and  tliat a large industry will result.  Faultless in Preparation.���������Unlike  any other stomach regulator Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are the result of  long study of vegetable compounds  calculated to stimulate the stomachic  functions and maintain them at the  total value of the'puipwood made in-j normal condition.   Years of use have  proved  their  faultless   character  and  established   their     excellent;     i-epuia-  A Big Increase  Exportation of Pulp    liom    Canada  Last Year Showed an Increase  of Twenty-eight per cent.  The forestry branch of the dcpait-  mi-nt  of  thc interior,    Ottawa,    has  just issued thc  annual    bulletin    on  manufacture of puipwood.  t������  rue  M$Bm^^  on "Horses. Cattle, &c, quickly cuted hr  EGYPTIAN   LINIMENT  For Sale by AU Dealers  Douglas   &   Co.,   Prop'rs,   Napanea,   Oat.  (Free  Sample on  Request)  Every line in a newspaper costs  the proprietor ^something. If it is  for the benefit of the individual it  should be paid for. _ If the grocer  were asked to contribute groceries  to one abundantly able to pay for  them, he would refuse. The proprietor of a newspaper must pay for the  free advertising if ^ the beneficiary  does not, and yet it is one of the  hardest things to be learned by many,  that a newspaper has space in its  cohimns^to rent and n:ust rent them  to live.    To give away rent for any-  thing -less   than   living   raw*    is    as   CXOected at the  College of Agricul-  ratal to a newspaper a* tor 3 lanuiora       -       -   -     -- -        -    ***���������   -  -    -������  Agricultural Training  Winter Agricultural   Courses    Liked  by Farm Lads  A large enrollment of  students  is  io pulp sn unaaa v.v.a expor-oa for  manufacture elsewhere in 1916 was  nearly $20,000,000, which represents  an increase of over 28 per cent, as  compared        with       1915. The  proportion of puipwood manufactured into pulp iu Canada compared  with that exported in thc saw state  is "steadily increasing*. These and  other particulars of this important  industry are set out in the bulletin  which may be had free by any citizen interested by addressing thc director of forestry, Ottawa, and asking for the Puipwood Bulletin for  1916.  to   furnish   rtnt  free.  A Saving to yoa���������  mmm*mmm*msBs*Smssat*maa*mm*mma*m*mma*imVm  A duty to our "Boys"  mt****mm**mm**a*m*mam*m*mmm*m i ���������iii���������niiim���������urn*t*������  Buy biscuit in cartons���������not in tins, j  It's a saving in cents to you and a \  " duty to the boys at the front whose l  food is largely supplied in tins. *  An authority tells us that one ]  hundred million tins arg needed ,  for pork and beans alone. We pack  JBI-scuit  tion. And this reputation they have  maintained for years and will continue to maintain, for these pills  must always stand at the head of the  list of standard preparations.  Murder yn the High Seas  ANY CORN LIFTS t)UTf     j  DOESN'T HURT A BIT  No foolishness! Lift your corns  and calluses off with fingers  ������*  "������������������j-ig-tc!  ,m*   p.jj^.������������^^������JW^a*^J  Sore corns, hard corns, soft corns  or any kind of a corn, can harmlessly  bc lifted right out with the fingers if  you apply upon the com <t I^Yj drops  of freezone. says a Cincinnati authority . !  For little cost one cau get a small  bottle of freezone at any drug store,  which will positively rid one's feet oi  every corn or callus without pain.  This simple drug dries the moment  it is applied and does not even irritate thc surrounding skin while applying it or afterwards.  This announcement will interest  many of our readers. If your druggist hasn't any freezone tell him to  purely get a small bottle for you from  his wholesale- ding house.  ture of the University of Saskatche-  v,-anvtl*.is year. Greater interest is being" shown in the associate course  than has ever been shown before,  and parents seem to be making a  special effort to get their boys of 16  and 18 years old into this course. It  gives farm lads five months of practical training; dui*ing the winter  months, beginning after the busiest  farm work has been completed* and  endmg just before the spring jwork  begins. Similar courses are being  conducted with much success in Alberta and Manitoba, and are proving  very popular with farm lads.  ITCHY PIMPLES  On Face.   Badly Disfigured.  Used 2 Boxes Ointment  and 3 Cakes Soap.  One of the commonest complaints  of infants" is wOrms, and the most  effective application for them is  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.  The British Way  The housewife's clue to an^ understanding Of thc new meat prices ^or-  der is the provision which requires  thc butcher to keep posted in a conspicuous position in his shop the  prices which hc is permitted to  charge for cuts and joints. She need  not burden her memory with thc  wholesale maximum dead meat  prices. These are mainly intended to  warn cattle buyers, so that they may  not give foolishly high prices -.for  thc live animal.  Profit on Hogs  Another instance of thc profitableness of hogs in Alberta is afforded by  the case of a farmer of St. Albert,  Alberta, who recently sent a carload  of 79 hogs to Edmonton stockyards  for sale. Tlic net amount received,  after payinfe all expenses, was $3,398.-  70, which works out at an average  price of $42.53. The initial^ cost and  cost of raising them is estimated at  $1,500, or about $20 per hog, so that  the profit per hog was $22.53.  *T had a bad itchy lot of pimples on  ciy face which made it badly disfigured.  They were inflamed and came-to a head,  and I could tear my skin as soon as a  Is little heat came near tliem. I could  hardly sleep.  "When I saw Cuticura Soap and  Ointment advertised I sent for a free  sample whicli did so much good that I  bought more, and I used two boxes oi  Cuticura Ointment and three cakes oi  Cuticura Soap when I was healed."  (Signed) Miss Bertha Nilsson, Stock*  holm, Sask.  If you have a"good complexion keep  it so by using Cuticura Soap daily and  Cuticura Ointment occasionally.  For Free Sample Each by Mail address post-card: "Cuticura, Dept. A,  Boston, U. S. A."    Sold everywhere.  *mmm*mmmmtmmmmmmmtmmm^*^*^,^*^*m,mm*mmmmm^*^m^*mm  Japanese Airplanes  A U.S. Consul on the  U-Boat Barbarism  Wesley Frost, for some yeais the  consul of the United States at  Queenstown, Ireland, wras entertained by the Cleveland chamber of  commerce recently, and h\ the  course of some remarks on his experiences while consul declared that  to his personal knowledge > "ten  thousand men, women aud children  have been killed by German submarines.  "Every month sees losses equal to'  those of the Lusitania horror," he  said  lows from two to three vessels are  fighting for breath. The ocean south  of Ireland is the most crowded highway of commerce in the world. On  a fine day *-I have seen merchant  ships in all directions like a vast pa-,  rade. As consul at Queenstown for  three years ended last. June, I reported to our government upon the destruction by submarine, of 81 different ships carrying American citizens.  I collected at first hand this^ evidence, verified xit, and placed it in  legal form.  "Thc witnesses usually' came to  the consulate straight from the sea,  with the cries of perishing comrades  ringing in their ears. Their statements were carefiilly checked against  one another and against the depositions of surviving officers.^ I am not  here to implant any opinions about-  the submarine campaign, but to give  you facts for forming opinions of  your own."  and a full line of sweet biscuit  direct from the oven in paraffine-y  lined cardboard cartons.  Cur  system of distribution makes them,  reach you in the freshest possible'  condition���������without being in tins,  Vour Grocer hat them, or can get them.  Korth-Wcst:  Biscuit Co.,  Limited  Edmonton* Alto.  AgehcietTat  Regina, Saskatoon, , Calgary������  ���������nd Vancouver  THE N8W rafeNeHtte-MlBDV.'Nt-). N.S. (*=9  THERAPION K4BB3*  greatiuccets, cures chronic Weakness, lost vigo*  ...      ... .     xt ������   1 *  VitS, KIDMEV.   BLADDER. DISEASES. BLOOD   POlSOt*.  At this  moment  the poor telr   piles, either no. druggists or mail si. post * ct������  VOUOBRA Co. 98. ���������&BKMANST. NEW YORKor LYMAN BRO������  TORONTO.    WRITS jTOR PRM BOOK TO DR. lit CLtRS  Mbd.co. haverstock Rd. Hampstead. London, eno*  TRVNBWORAOEEtTASTCLESStrORV-QjF   EASV TO 1AK8  T HERAPiON' aB,a������eo������.  ���������SB THAT TRADB MARKED WORD 'THERAPION1 IS OM  ���������KIT. OOVT. STAMP AFFIXED TO ALb GENUINE PACttSTft  \  rTh* Great English  Itemed*. ���������  Tones *ad Invigorates tbo trhow e  5ne?To������j"*-iyetenj; snake* new Blood.  in   oia  veins.   Cure* Kervous  ;iteDiltti/tMemai and Srain rVcrry, Dcspor^  The Last Asthma Attack may really be the last one if prompt ineas  ures are taken.    Dr. J. D. Kellogg':  Asthma Remedy will safeguard you  It will penetrate    to    the    smallest  bronchial passage and bring about a  I Iiealthy  condition. #   It    always    relieves and its continued    use    often  effects' a permanent cure.    Why not  get  this  long-famous  remedy  today  and commence its use?    Inhaled as  smoke or vapor it is  equally  effective.  m/m*y.jm.*nt%t* wu> ������ra>n rrvtrru, ������yssjian-  Isneif* Lea* ttfjBMrgv* Palpitation 0/ ths  lean, FaUtna Memory.  Price f 1 per box, sl-f  ia.-- Oa������-i7UlBleaoe, six will eore." Sola by j  -&edata of niiba la pUin-pkg. on receipt  LS*TWeajsamphUi*iutaext/rte. THKWO������  A sidelight on the resourcefulness  of the Japanese mind to improve upon the American inventor has eked  out of some correspondence that has  been published in England. The  Japanese are manufacturing airplanes at. Osaka that will give    the  Vir   T " TV TCpl1r.wo-'<41 Germans a shake up should they at-  Dr.^J. V. Kellogg s   tempt to put    on    the    yokc to thft  Russian neck east- of Petrograd.  The company started* with a capital  of 300,000 yen, now they can obtain  more capital than they require. It  rumor may be relied upon, there are  10,000 young Japaticsc, mostly of the  student class, training night and day  for thc inauguration of a great aerial  surprise.  - ��������� Messages by Bomb  The problem of communicating  when telephone wires have been cut  has been solved by one of the warring: nations, by means of message  projectiles. There are two forms of  these message carriers; bombs for  communication between thc front and  the battalion aud regimental commanders-ted by grenade guna with  a range of 550 to 650 yards, and light  shells for extending communication  back from the infantry and artillery  commanders to brigade headquarters  which arc fired from mortars with a  range of 1,300 yards;  *m**mn������**n,mmm ". Wt.ni ���������������'' *  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  'J.t������������������<^.*^liJiitjWjfyjWqj,i*JiAa*^J^^  .W*3j4*^ri*a������J*,^^*Jfiwij*^iJ^.������^^.wJ*<.J^,^  Mi-jMMUpi&^^  The French Soldier  One of thc most striking characteristics of the French soldier, remarks a recent writer, is thc way hc  haa of getting to work again at his  trade as soon as hc gt^ts home, even  if it is only for a few days' leave.  Thus, the farmer will pick up his  daily work at his little farm almost  at the hour hr arrives, and the cobbler will get him to his last, eager  to sec how many of his old-customers hc may serve during his stay  at home. A famous aviator, on four  A.iyP ln.vr. donurd hi:-, whitr: ���������"-.'"w-.n,  just as boou as "ever hc could���������hc  \v;i:i it rc.'Uaui'.'Mit keeper���������������������������aiul was  glad to spend hi<i short holiday serving lhc little coterie of gin-Ms whom  hii, wife had l<ept together.���������Christian Science Monitor.  GL1IABED STAIRS  AN HER HANDS  mimm*t^m*^**M>i v**M**ama*m   '  Too 111 to Walk Upright. Operation  Advised.   Saved by Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.  Thia woman now raises chickens and  does manual labor.   Read her story:  Richmond, Ind.���������"For two years I  [waa so sick and weak with, troubles  from my ago that  going  up  I had to go  ifij  ts  ������������  Wartime Pronperlty  Aftcr two and one-half yearn of  warfare Canada !:; this ycar buying  lOO.OOU new motor carsi���������almost nv������-  liuwT. an many us were pur<:hnm:d  'luring l'>M nn<l ;������u inrrc.iM* oi 85  per cent.  ov������r tht  normal  for    1913  ������ v. 1    m< j  y^tud  whon  stairs  very olowly with  my hands on tho  steps, thon nit down  at the top to rest,  Tho doctor oald ho  thought I should  havo an operation,  and my friends  thought I would not  llvo to move into  cr.r nr.-***.* hf/.ir-*.. My  daughter auked mo  A PERFECT MEDICINE  FOR LITTLE ONES  Baby's Own Tablets are a perfect  medicine for little ones. They regulate the bowels; sweeten the stomach thus drive out constipation, indigestion, break up colds and simple  fevers and make teething easy. Concerning them Mrs. John Babineau,  Brest, N.B., writes: "I have used  Baby's Own Tablets and have found  them a perfect medicine for little  ones" The Tablets arc sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams* Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  a 1   '    j ���������' -" '��������� in ���������i".  A Spectacled Dog  A short .time'ago, ah article was  widely published about a valuable  hunting dog which had been fitted  with eyeglasses for astigmatism.  Probably most people who read it,  laughed and thought it a fake.  The modern science of fitting eyeglasses, however, makes it possible  tp fit a dog,.or any other dumb animal, with a lens which will correct  its eyesight. v Up to date methods  have brought about the invention of  instruments tyr which the error of  the human eye can be ��������� accurately  measured, and lenses to correct the  error prescribed without asking the  patientsu single question, The silent  method" is very rarely used exclusively however, except 'in the case of  the foreigner, or our friend the dog,  when no interchange of.thought can  bc effected and the examiner must  rely entirely upon thc findings of his  instruments.���������Wcllsworth Magazine.  The Heart oi a Piano is tie  Actios,    insist -on -she  Otto Higel Piano Action  MONEY ORDERS  Send   a   Dominion  Express  Money   Order.  They are payable everywhere. ^___  Alberta- Rich in Maganese Dioxide  Deposits \yorth ,,;$54,400,000 bay*  already beert" discovered in the Cyp4  Vfess Hills, southeast Alberta, amount*  ing to 800,000 'tons aiid this is being  sold to the British war office- for  $68 and $69 fccr.;-tdn.-'V Mr. Jas. F>  Reilly of Montreal is Vthe engineer*  ahd the Herscy and.. Allied intevesti  are said to control the enterprise;~-  Montreal Weekly Witness. c  ,Ti       ���������    .1.1.11 ""���������iiill'l'.'���������'������������������>!���������     ���������      ..J.    ...<  iYiVr'v]vv'w^^^  IVlinard's Liniment Cui'c*  Cows.  Gui'iict   iu  m  Buy at Home  Every day $100,000 is spent by the  people of this province, says a, Brit^  ish Columbia writer, for goods  brought in from the outside���������goods  whieh could he purchased at home in  nunlitv hmt a������i (rood and for just as  .little-money. Are you doing what  you ran to remedy thi-i deplorable  condition? Do you always ask for  Canadian goods, or do you carelessly  take what in otVercd, or, worse still,  ii'sl-it on tlic foreign article? Create  a demand for the home article by  refusing lo buy the foreign.  The destruction of birds in central  I.'-VrCJ' **,    '"'V.'''>f*    *rt    fiJJlin^    r<-jJi.l".( icnjj,  has led, it Is stated by uuturalifitH, lo  rlngue  of bisect*' in  coimlrle-t <tiv  'W:  Is Best  Nature's laxative in bile*  If your liver ia sending  the bile.on its way aa It  should, you'll never ho  constipated.  Keep the liver iiunocS  right up to its work.  Take one pill regularly  (moro only if neceooary)  until your bowela net regularly, freely* naturally.  r.~  to try Tuydia E. lMnkham'a Vegetablo  Compound as ahu had takon it wltli good  roeultH. X did ao, my w������nkne������-i disappeared, I gained In ntrongth, moved  into our now homo, did nil kinds of  {;ard������n work, ahoveled dirt, did bulld-  ng and cement work, and mletul hundred* of chickens and ducku. I cannot nny onmigh in pralso of Lydia K.  ���������7* ��������� ��������� ��������� tt . ll. lt*..^.m...mmA J������������4  m   ���������JI.J.IIMJJJ   W        m X.^tjX^tXf.X.        V/"..-������-"���������"-���������       -   If the������o fact* aro useful you may pub-  lhu,   thcrr*  for   the  benefit  of  ftttoe*   i; ;?j;,j;i.<.- ut n.*.-.;..���������.. ,,, ,,ty���������n,,,-t ������-.n-  woirtctt/V^Mw. M. O. JOHN0TON,BoutO   t,.,H,ul ������u war.   Thli pru-tlcularly   op- j  Dm Box 100, Richmond, ind.  I  it  I  -TlftfTtfC  W������ 'Mm w imtllti*****'  ~ HT-rua  vllca to Gommuv aud Auitiia.  *7*/n///*������  btjarat   S/gnat*/ra  *,,mm*m**>***mm  ColorUaa f������c������������ otttin, ���������tiovrftut*  ai1������aen������s of Iron In th* blood.  Cantor������ won iriiia  wl!l fisV ftl'.!������ ee������-*H!e*ft,  mwmixmmww'w  i  *ii-  I  .. J.i-1.-...������^Mi|B.^,u,Li.^.  ���������w.W^a.uiti.-.j-'j.a.M.-.^  -wifeoUU^M^tk-WM^fe  ' :.���������-'. 'f^-ji-m^ a-^ifiiflitg  mm*****-,  .X*.iJXM*.~x!.i...t.m, tl, ...������.,:������������������ M^^^-,.,-^^^  mmmmmminwi' wn.miiiiiiniiiiniiumi  "^-"���������'���������^^finliilMiTiiiiiilliili' IsSSjSffiyrsKs  .tXtt-TJuK-iia.  ^sssSfejj^iS^  sT A^li^EEKjtfiS SSii ?f2������������fcKrfS'!ii i Ji ^i^Ss5Ss?SS*S?S'  mm*-mJtm*  AMUiVJUOiUl  VJRJQiO jOMSIft $&'&&{  .X"  ft-  War'Makes "Eatente  ��������� ^���������oWS-T-bi !*&**   f^-*������*������ ran o rh 4af������ ir  AND ITS FUTURE POSSIBILITIES  ' I  CANADA AND  THE WORLD'S  SUPPLY  OPiWHEAT  French Estimation of English Characteristics  Undergoes  Complete Changes  Three years of war hfive completely revolutionized the Frenchman's  idea  of  thev English  character,     and  havc knitjth ^[wo^nat jsiu &%$������ The Three Provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta are  CANADIAN FORESTRY UNITS PLAY  IMPORTANT PART AT THE  t  SUPPLYING   TIMBER   FOR   ROADS   AND   DUGOUTS  .wo Canadian Forestry Companies are Now Working in  the  French A rmy Territory, Clearing Timber From Ground but  Recently Captured From the Enemy    0 .   i'ho militia department has received two interesting reports covering  ;omparatively recent operations in  Prance of Canadian railway and forestry corps. In regard to the^latter,  il is said,,, that twelve new conipan-  Norway Has No Claim  Plea for Exemption From American  Embargo Not Considered  Of all the European neutrals, none  'cs of the  Canadian forestry    corps  h5g suffered s0 from German fright-  tavc arrived in France, making a to  tal of 42 now In the country, With  a total strength o������ "270 officers and  \233 other ranks. These figures do  : ot include the second Canadian  .onstruction company (colored) 11  ^ Wicers and 420 other ranks. A very  .vrge quantity of mill machinery and  , -gsrine eo.uioment has been received. ~  The report states that the , sixth  company situated in the English  army area, continues to increase its  outputs The production of the companies in this area proved of great  value during the Vimy and Mes-  f.mes attacks, a large quantity > of  timber of all descriptions having  becn.supplied"For"roads, dugout's, a gun  emplacements and mining operations.  Two newly-arrived Canadian forestry companies have been dispatched to the French army . area -where  operations have commenced in a  forest which was a short' time- ago  held by the enemy, who had a sawmill. There are still on the ground  a large number of trees felled by  J-Iuns, who had been driven from the  territory before they could convert  them into the lumber. It has been  established also that the German  atmy has been in the habit of sending logs from this front to Germany.  The operations of these companies  will be within a few kilometres of  the firing line and.it has been necessary to have all men equipped with,  and trained in thc use of gas_ helmets. They have also been equipped  with steel helmets.  The report ou the Canadian railway troops slated that during thc  month of July alone these forces located 82 miles of the narrow-gauge  railway and 21 miles of wide gauge.  Tn addition, they ballasted over 100  miles of railway hnd kept other lines  in repair. During'fihe month nearly  300 miles of railway1 line was being  maintained by this force which numbers approximately 8,000 men. Casualties during thc period totalled 3  officers and 86 men. Thcreport states,  that a number of battalions engaged  In narrow gunge, works were employed close behind the lines. This necessitates thc railway lines being constructed close up to J:hc firing line  ahd on account of thc increased  shelling of back areas on thc part of  lhc.. enemy, a great amount of repair work had to be done.  Oh, Manl  ���������'The evening"'wore on," continued  the. man who was telling thc story.  "Excuse me," interrupted thc  would-be wit, "but can you tell us  what the evening wore on that occasion?" .    ,  "I do nol know that it is important," replied-the story teller, "but if  you must know, I believe it .was the)  close of a summer day."���������From Ideal  Power.        .    ���������  fulness as Norway. Others have endured losses of life and property at  sea, but not in the same measure.  And- these have carried on a very  profitable trade with Germany, which  might be regarded as" compensation,  if compensation for such injuries  were, possible. The Norwegian merchant marine, which at the beginning of this, yeai totalled 2,252,395  "tons, is nearly as large as that of  Holland, with 1,611,320 tons, and  Sweden with 1,128,435 tons,_ combined and it is five times larger than  that of Denmark, with 587,555 tons.  But, though its amount of loss by  submarines would be normally more  than that of "the, others, tire "excess  is" out 61 all proportion tb its size.  No less than 604 ships out of a total  of ^ 2,036 have been lost, and something like an equal number of seamen has been lost with rthem. ' It  has been said that one purpose of the  j attacks on neutral tonnage has been  to cripple Germany's business rivals  at sea, and this peculiar hostility to  thc first of the Scandinavian naval  powers seems to prove it. No nation  ever was worse used by another  with which it was supposed to bc at  peace.  It would be easier to sympathize  with Norway in her predicament, to  lend an attentive car to her plea for  exemption from an American embargo, if she had resented the German  attack -With more spirit. Her position, it should bc noted, is by no  means so difficult as that of Holland  or of Denmark. ^ Nor has she pro-  German inclinations like Sweden.  While thc allies keep the German  fleet in port Norway is in no danger  of invasion, unless from Sweden,  and this is too remote a contingency  to be considered. Germany has offered her an ample casus belli, and  she can accept it and defend her national security and .her national honor without invoking destruction. .She  could bc of great service lb: tlic. allies  and they arc in a position .to protect  her. But since, she remains supine  under injur*/," sue cannot'expect the  United States, to "except, hcr from thc  operations of the embargo.���������Philadelphia  Public  Ledger.    ,     ,,  Japanese Make Many Shells  More than ,80,000 J.ipancse munitions makers arc working day' and  night turning out ammunition fpr  the Russian .armies. This -'statement  was made iii the March, 1917, issue  of tho Japan Magazine; in an article  on "Making Munitions, for the Allies." ,        ���������'"... ������������������'.." 'V  ship which  opinion was expressed by a great  French Avar correspondent in a letter  written just before he died on thc  field ,o������ battle. The letter was written to a British officer whom the  French correspondent had known in  peace times and given to the Associated Press for publication. It says  in part: i  "Before the war, I tried to understand the English so far as a" man  could, who does not care much for  travel and is content to study a people "by its works. I had read those  books which in France we believed  to represent the best of what modern  England /was  writing.  "Modern England to me was a  very sombre countrj-. I saw it al-  ways in my mind with those gray wet  skies that we used to think of (and  in that no doubt we were wrong,  too) ,as the habitual sky of England.  For such skies suited the England  that I knew. There were heavy  ���������storm clouds always low over the  England where Mr. Hardy's tragic  figures stepped, bravely enough, to  their doom: and an unbroken gray  sky over that troubled, unhappy, mismanaged England of Mr.' Wells. I  knew that France was often unhappy^  and often all astray, and yet I-"knew  too, that tiie old unconquerable Gallic soul was still in her people. But  if you knew her only from the wo^s  of modern French writers, what  would you think? What were you in  England thinking before the war? I  oUght to havc suspected that I did  not know England. Instead I wondered often where was the soul of  England that had been, that Shakespeare had written about and boasted  of. His -words of England showed  passion almost too great for words  Were* there nono to write of her  now, or was shc unworthy? _ There  were many in France thinking the  same as I. We distrusted all politics and judged no people by what  their public men said and did.  "And so the war came, and we  wondered during those five days of  suspense what England "would do.  How should we know? We did not  know her. I had only known her  from books, and such knowledge did  not seem to promise much at such a  crisis.  -"And then    your    army    came   to  Capable of Producing More Wheat Than is Grown in Aifthe  Principal Countries of the World Outside Centra! Powers    O ^ ^-r~ ���������   \,*"''B>|  J "'-ill  '- "���������Wj..***"-5*'?-!  France.    I  never  remember  to  havc  ' Officer���������What do the army regulations make lho fir,si. rc<|iii.silc:. i;i order that a man bc buried with military honors?"  Private Casey���������He , muse be  sor.  dead,  wiiiraiwiaiii'iiiiiiiMiaTwiii'.iii  W*PJr   ^i*r      .^r    j*r ^g  J*   *    M    ,     fc     K  |fc    %^   ^^    ^*te^    ^Efs^   ^*Ma^. ^-**-*ff-~*<1******'l  Mr mtmW j/w jg*-*rjS jeb Jm m m  a Dkffik.wk.vk. ^pftk. l*Mh. ^*********a^_^HaH  ^^..jj^s^^jiss^^j^^itrj^^^KSS^JssL. ^*s**| ^*-*-*-j ***-*--& B***-^^"*"*"k^*"**9*jj. to***^v ^y^**************?i^*"*"*3"****  Kfwiwtr ^i.r..-,- -."���������".-"������������������" ~-���������. --������������������-. ������������������^_::' i t ���������.-..-....-...... J......-X y ,.���������, ���������,*,���������,*-............ ������..,i ..jjv .. .       , .,'..,.     '������������������- ���������    .������������������ -~    s   *...-g������t*m-iiij'MiiBiiirfiiinsniii������ttai>.^gw.'w<  met in any of the English books any  such soldiers. I saw your armies  .How .your_nipdern writers havc misrepresented you? Or was it that yoa  had suddenly changed? Here in the  fields and towns of France I found  not modern England as I knew her,  but-the  England of  Elizabeth.  "I have seen your army 'in many  places now, and it has been like a  pageant of English ages and thc old  English books to me. I have seen  Sam Wellcr himself in khaki and  heard him talk, though I understood  little of it; and one night in a village  estaminel, smoky and ill-lit, where  jour men s.lt around with the French  mud thick on then). 1 felt myself in  one of Shakespeare's own taverns.  And I have heard your soldiers  songs. .  "This it is that has astonished mc  in your soldier's, not their courtesy,  not" their kindness, though these have  astonished many, but their great  gaiety. So that T have always the  curious feclinsf that it is wc French,  who havc suffered much, who aro  now the staid, dull people, and ynu  English, who have shown us thoso  great Gallic types that our writers,  Rostand, Daudct and thc rest, have  loved.  "I have seen English .soldiers going down tho street, waving to the  windows their green trench helmets,  like an old musicaleer's stuck on  Witii Gascon swagger, great rollicking, uncouth types that would have  enefhanted Rabelais. And these are  the men who have come'to us froni  lhat-land of gray skies,, that fog-dull.  raSh-soddcn, sombre-respectable hind  that T thought; was England. My  .failjli,  how  little  I  knew her."  English, Scotch and   Irish   Fighters  An Amo.rjcan recently returned  from service at. the front with Canadian troops tells of the dilYcrcuccin  preparations for-battle of the. English  'soldiers'as compared with the Scotch  and Irish. When getting ready for  attack, the English soldier carefully  goes over the mechanism of his rifle  to-sceAl ��������� locks are working properly, the ������) urol ir������:c of iiini! anil so  forth. V  i   . .  Thc Scot and the Irishman pay no  attention to life mud on lock, stock  or barrel, but each very; carefully, j������ol-  ishcts hifi bayonet on hit,'sleeve, I'ho.  battle over, the English soldiers v.uiy  he observed proudly escorting back  groups of prisoners, while the Scotch  and Irirth come back empty hand������--������J,  Asked about pii>.ouci.-. they ������-iAv'  "Prisoners! Never saw any!"--Wall  Street Journal.  Find Indian l*eUcn  A HcicnlOiu t'MM'dhlou Oly,tu\^it\  by the Smithsonian institution and  the American Museum of the American Indian, whieh ha-, been excavating among thc Zupi ruins of llawi-  jj,i        i ...,>������..      vt.... .   ������������...:������������     i   ...J.J, ... . I    ,     .' t  I.  .   . . .*������������... ������t..   *..,������.''! ���������!.,..  exhumed a number   of    valuable In-  l'.b::   relict  dating btielr  to   ���������!}<���������   ���������������������������.���������"iv  ������LU<;nlli  ccuUiiy.  It was with considerable satisfaction that readers in all allied countries received the statement made a  short time ago by the Institute of  Agriculture at Rome that 1917 had  seen an increase in the wheat crop  of the principal countries of ..the  world, outside of the central powers,  of 3.3 per cent, over 1916. "'These  figures were based on returns from  Spain, ��������� France, Scotland, Ireland,  -Switzerland, Canada, the United  States, India, Japan and ���������Algeria,  which countries are this ycar estimated lo show a total wheat production of 1,665,448,000 bushels. At the  same time these same countries  show an increase in their barley crop  of 2.4 per cent.; an increase in their  rye crop of 10.7 per cent.; au"increase  in their oat crop of 19.9 per cent.,  and an increase in their corn crop  of 25.3 per cent. That such increases  should be possible among ^ nations,  most of whom are engaged in war, is  in itself a tribute to the productive  energy of manhood. v  The enormous total of 1,66$,448,000  bushels of wheat is so great that it  refuses to be grasped t>y the human  mind without some units of comparison. If this icrop of wheat were  loaded into freight cars, 1,000 bushels to thc car, and each car orcupied  forty feet on the railway- track, it  would represent one solid loaded  train 12,617 miles in length���������more  LuutJ. tuvu^u io )t<iCu nan way' lOuuu  the world at the equator. These  loaded cars, without engines, woidd  occupv seven-eights thc entire trackage of thc Canadian Pacific railway,  known as tho world's greatest transportation company.  There is, however, another point  of jiiew, and a very appropriate one  al .this particular period when the  agricultural countries pre called upon  lo produce the utmost pound of food.  While tho countries mentioned have  dono well their accomplishment  shrinks into insignificance when compared with their possibilities. For  inslanc*-, -she three Canadian provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberta could produce > three times  the total wheat ^-rop above referred  lo! This statement may seem extravagant until submitted to the testpf  cold figures. Then wc ft el data like  this:  Accordiug lo the government of  Canada there are In the piovinccs  mentioned lhe following areas suitable for agricultural purposes:  Germany and the U. Sr  From a Speech by Theodore Roosevelt at Kansas City  "For no nation 'does Germany feel  and express such bitter and contemptuous hostility as for the United  States. There is no nation on jthe  face of the globe which they would  be more delighted to ruin and plunder. ^ Under such circumstances the  public men and newspapers engaged  in defending Germany or assailing  England and our other allies or "in  protesting against the war and demanding an inconclusive peace' are  .guilty of moral treason to this country, and while the German-American  papers ^have achieved an evil prominence i}i-this matter the professional  anti-English Irish papers are as bad  and the purely sensational demagogic and unpatriotic section of the  native American press is the worst  of all.  "Germany embodies thc principles  of successful militaristic autocracy.  Much has been said about our being  against the German government but  not against the German people. The  attitude of the German-American  press and the German alliance in this  country in their hearty support of  the German government and the  practically unanimous support of  that government? heretofore by *the  Germans at home shows that ' at  present the Germans are back of the  German government.  "The;*/' have    enthusiastically supported its policy of brutal disregard  of the rights of others. m Until -. ������hey *  reverse  themselves,  until  they    cast  off the yoke of militaristic autocracy  they identify themselves with it and  force us to be against them. It is for  the  German    people    themselves  to  differentiate themselves    from    their  government.   Until they do this thev  force  us  to be against  the  German  people as a necessary incident of be-  mft against the-German government.  The Germans govern from above  down.     The people of this republic,  like  the  people ' of France, like  the  people  of  England, believe in    government from below up.    In    other  words, we believe in government by  ourselves.    The  Germans believe-in  being governed by an autocratic dynasty which rests    primarily . on    a  great militaristic class and* a    great  beaurocratic class.      No    man    who  supports Germany at this time    can  claim   to  be  a  real 'democrat  or    a  teal lover of free institutions. . He is  false lo both democracy(   and    free-  doom."  Manilob.-* 74.216,00tT acres; Saskatchewan <\3,459.000* Alberta 105,217,-  000:   total 272,892.000 acres. # ,  Tlic average  wheat  crop in    these  provinces  for  the last ten  vears has  been,   Manitoba    18.20    bushels,    per  acre; Saskatchewan 18.4-1 bushels per  acre; Albert?*  20.19 bushels per acre.  Thc average  for thc three provinces  is   therefor^   pmctically    JQ    bushels  por nev.    If '.mi multiply lho avail-  .'iblc  acreage  :'s  given  td.nvc  by    19  you will find that  these provinces, if  entirely cultivated,  arc    capable    of  producing in  an  ;iveiago  \ car 5,18-1,-  948,000 bushcl.s  of    wheat���������considerable more  llirn throe times iho total  which   is hf'ui^   produced  this    vcar,  1917.  by    St> in.     Franco,,     Scotland,  Ireland,  Switzerland,  Canada,  United  Stales,    Indi-i.     Tamm    and  _ Algeria  combined.     Thi*   single   province     of  Alberta can 'produce  as  much   wheat  as  all  of  these   countries   and    hiiVjC^  more, left; over than  was  grown    in  1917 in all Canada.  "Of course, it is impossible, as a  practicable matter, to put every ar*  able., acre of lnnd in any country in,  *-������heat, bul if we say fey* the sake of  illustration that one. third of the arable hmd in these provinces is sum-  i.ii'i-falh'.v.cd, i;uc thir������l sown lo  coarse grains or pasture, and one  third to whoMt. the proportion that  is sown lo wheat will produce a  greater cron than that alrctYdy mentioned as being grown h.y all the  countries be fori'  referred  to.  These ' figures  maybe    intvrcsting  generally  for th**   great     comparison  ���������y.'lneh they afford, but they must also  carry  the  conclusion   that  tlu*^ world  1*"  -1  vory Ion'' vny  from  havinpr ov-  ht.usled  Its  food  producing possihili-  ti.-s.    Anv  scarcity of food    production   which   may  at   pro-j'-nt   esist  is  tiaeeabJe  idntost  entirely  to  ;ui     bn-  propcr distribution  of population.  Tn  the  older countries  the  population ifl  conii'i-llod   to  exist   on   juieb     limited  nreas jknt production on a relatively  titTf-v- ^o.'ile is inifiorsibh*-.  wb'-rens in  j|ii������  .j(-..-,���������'���������' 1* ���������"'���������.".���������.nt*'?'-"''  '������io1������  -jj'   \\"jjc-*������>v?i  Cnnnda the population is at yet totally insufficient 1o  bring  the  country  under  cultivation.    These  aro  conditions  which     vill     doubtless       righl  themselves:   in   fact   the   process     of  eoirC'lion   ti   gninu,'   on   Very   r.'.ptdlv,  and. whatever difficult ich mny be ex-  lurloneril  in   feeding  the  world  during thi: ticit   f<\v   yearn, tluu-  i *i|. be  no  ouof-ih.r  th:>!   they will  be  rtolvrd  Corn Is Grass  Corn belongs to the grass family,  but it is gr������>ss that has taken a full  course and has alo done post-grad-  ualo worlc in Nature's agricultural  college. Olher grasses develop, seed  at their tops. Even kaflir corn and  broomcorn follow this plan. But Indian corn, or maize broke away from  the grass tradition and started developing ils seed in cars coming from  thc joints. t  When corn developed this habit it  lang thc bell of civilization and started a new era. Fpr corn was -unknown  lo the civilized world until America  was discovered. Here the Indians  were found cultivating the strange  cereal in their primitive way.  When thc white man acknowledged thc corn, aud look up its cultivation, he ploughed the ground deep  with his vncal ploughs and cultivated  it carefully: Thc corn, astonished at  this attention, waded in to show  what it could do in rettirn. The results arc seen today in tlic three billion bushel crop the United States  produces.  Hc���������On the street today a very  handsome young lady smiled av mc.  She���������-1 woudn't feel badly about  it. Tliere^ arc some men who look-  even funnier than you do.  Ojiru/UM*  IILVtflll  ICuHUUU  found   for * the  1 mini,  great    open    plains  -?������?-r  r\f  .A.  One of the reasons why Copenhagen  Chewing Tobacco ia becoming more  ami more popular ia, btcau.se it doc*  not attract altenUon in the mouth.  It !��������� not chewed} on the contrary, a  am-kll pinch iu placed in th-ft-mouth  between the lower lip and -yum.  Thin gives complete natUfActlon  without < Awwliij', und lenvMt n pl*?Aient,  cool after-tiiBte.  Copenhagen Chewing Tofcae-to In  scientifically prepared, of the best old,  ripe, high liavo red lent tobacco.  It lu lu the form of omall'grains,ami  helnpr v*ty rich, only n sntitH quantity  should bo placed In the mouth,  *'2t'j������ tlu uvo#fc jft'&onauikjfjl *-**!*****  ���������fcJJJU.'.  'iw Ji������.j>.*jwwJJ*ft>'jJ������J*..|������'wJ!i *  ���������asB'  **--  M  *** *  ft it*t%  %f . # 4.*...  ���������--'1-1*5:1  -v!  M  a*  -."i'l  m      -I    -V^TJ  '- -j*������|  .'if i  -'V?  Cj/I  ' <��������� rr  ..sil  TTpm  ���������'���������^8S*  APAm  :Pp,\  yy| Local and Personal  rtf mwmttlr  m*x.   mm mfxx.  :ind tea on December 6th, in Soeers*  Hall.  Mrs. Callen of Belleyue, Alta.. was  the guest of Mrs. Manuel a few days  this week.  Mrs. C. Hogarth left on Saturday  for Vancouver, 'where she expects to  spend the next few-weeks with friends.  There will be the usual services in  Holy Cross Church- on Sunday-aest,  Nov. 25th, Father Kennedy officiating.  Mrs. S. Pool arrived last week from  Phoenix, B.C./" and will spend the  winter with -Her lister. Mrs. Gordon  Smith.    ��������������� --,  Mrs. R. "B.<Piper*left on Sunday  for Spokane, where she is 'taking in  the apple show and visiting friends  for a week.  Rey. G. S. Wood, iu charge of Creston Presbyteaian church, was a't Nelson yesterday for a meeting of the  Presbytery of Kootenay.  Fruit Ranch Fo������ RENT���������Entry in  March. Colt for sale, six months old;  also a milch cow. For particulars,  apply D. Scott, Creston.  The Creston orchestra announces  that they will haye their annual masquerade ball again this year, ou New-  Year's eve, in the Auditorium.  Wm. Hogg of Vancouver, inspector  of western branches of the^ Canadian  Bank of Commerce, paid the Creston  branch an official yisit the latter part  of the week.  Const. Floyd Rodgers of th������ R.N.  W.M.P. force at Maple Creek, Sask.,  arrived on Wednesday to spend a  short vacation with his parents. Mr.  and Mrs. C. O. Rodgers.  Joyee Arrowsmith, who has been  laid up in the Cranbrook hospital for  the past couple of weeks, arrived  back on Wednesday and is recuperating at his home here.  W. B. Embree had a fair attendance  at the whist drive and dance in the  Auditorium on Friday night last, the  prizes for high scoring at cards going  to Miss Jessie Cameron and M. H.  Davis.  A. A. McKinnon. the Cranbrook  foundryman. was a week-end visitor  with Creston friends, on his way home  from Wynndel where he had been  making some repairs at the box  factory engine.  Fob Sale���������One' horse, & years old,  weighs 1360 lbs.; one mare, in foal. 9  years old, weighs 1140 lbs.; one colt, J  months old. -Also harness, wagon,  rack and sleighs. See -Sam Woo or  Sue On Yen, Creston.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid' request the attendance of every member  at the meeting at the home of Mrs.  S. A. Speers on Friday afternoon,  Nov. 30th*. at which final arrangements will be made for. the bazaar on  Dec. 6th.  Creston people who have been sending parcels of sugar to friends in Eng  land are* asked to ��������� discontinue the  practice. The postoffice department  has just notified that; no parcels of  this sort will be carried in the mails  in future.  All the canyassers working the  Creston Valley with Canada's Victory  Bonds report a much better demand  than anticipated. Including Sirdar it  now [looks us if this section would  take up close to 825,000 worth before  the month is out. a.a  Gordon Smith came in from Phoenix on Sunday, and is spending a few  days with his wife and family hero.  Owing to a shortage of coke at * the  Granby smelter the Pnoenix mines  havo been running a bit irregularly  tho past fcwo months.  As yet there ia no announcement  na to who will act as deputy returning  officers ut tho forthcoming election;  Both enumerators aro busy making  up thc voters' Hats, und it is expected  the Creston Valley will show, in tho  neighborhood of 400 voters . this  election. ,. ., .;���������  ... .,  The ivifltbound train win*'almost  two hour** late on Monday. In tho  deiiHO fog that morning tho Nasookin  run on a wind bur nt tho Tending and  '.*, V.*'-*'*'  *y. -"* ffttf ���������*���������������... t-tt     y-trntlrtf.  ">lw������   nflMitjifj.  g*w und baggagn anhoro on the tug  Valhalla, which afterwards pullud Mui  Nouookin off. ���������  C.P'It. agent Hwuiimou wuh ndvi������e<l  yeuterduy thatit hi yet Impounlblo for  tho company to Htatc definitely when  the hOL heaU'd eav.iMtrvicw will bn ro-  wumtd. Right now 200 refrigerator  car-* a wot-k nre ihmmUmI to tmUH|>oi't  beef end' iish for thi* AMI re and thl***  l)iiuine������������ tfikw* preceili'iice ov������r.������very-  thiriK else of coni-fif.,   .  The G. Markwick -residential property on Victoria Avenua has just  been purchased by R. Piper, bookkeeper for the Canyon City Lumber  Oo. K& intends enlarging the house  and generally improving the place before" taking possession, and has that  work now under'way.  Supper���������The annual fowl supper  and social "in connection with the  Methodist *Cfai)iVcta^anaiversary *" w^ill  held on Monday "night, Nov. 26, in  Speers' Hall. Supper served from  5*30 to 7.30,' wifch an, adoaisaioo, <o% 60c, -  to adults, and children 25e.t, to be foi?  lowed by a social eyeriingt -*���������"  ���������K.lrf.%,   xm -* m      'I*'   ^i*1*  **r      "*-rt " -" > *       "*  *i"    **  Will those who arev canvassing for  funds for the Military'T.M.C.A., aa*  well as those ^ho have-not yet turned  in their pledge cards,' please make,  reportsi to the treasurer, E. C. Gibbs,  at the postoffice, by Tuesday, Noy.  27th* as the list, vf contributors will be  published iu n$**ct week's Revjiew.  < * The smelter at Trail isclosett down,  the 1500 employees *��������� there' being on  strike fo--* as elght-hc-dr'-iay fo? ab-->������*.  450 men who have "been putting in a  nine-hoar .shift. Just at present it  looks as if the tie-up would be of some  length as wo mcye "has been made by,  either side to come to some agreement  on the matter.  Crestou Fruit Growers' Union staff  is down to the irreducible minimum  now. Manager Staples being the only  man on the payroll. A dozen or so  boxes of apples still remain in the  warehouse along with some cabbage,.  Growers, however, are storing more  apples this year than formerly for the  higher prices that obtain after the  new year.  The financial year of the Creston  Valley branch of the Canadian Patriotic Fund closes Friday evening  next. At the end of October almost  $500 of guarantees   remained unpaid.  For the election"Tuext month there  will likely be seyen polling places in  the Ci'eston Valley. These will be at  Kitchener, Erickson, Canyon Oity*  Wynudel, Sirdar, and two in Creston  ���������one for those residents east of  Fourth street and the other for those  on the west side of tnat thoroughfare.  Residents across the Kootenay will  i vbt&at the latter polling^place.^ '   ������ik  * *"{���������"'i    **       -������"���������������      ll -i'-l  '       ������������'<">  ��������� t JMft. akd Ms;SgO. Hagerpi&n retnrsifca  [in Medielno. Etat, ^Mta.r,.qp Si|pdfty������.  They havo had  the   Barton  ranch j  'under lease for -the nas." two years.) y  buttf ������r������r coiti^Qlied tctt return  to the j  prairie on account of the tenant they  "had  on their ^uarter-s'ectibn  therei  having  been "ordered .-to report  for  Imiiitary sevvice wider solective draft.  Horn Harris will look after the place.  FLANNELETTES  '/���������>  ������->Vs-  " >'  &.*^#reral   mc|&.,^m purchased  White   and   Striped   Flannelette, from  miglan  ���������j>  The? first box social of the yea* is  announced for Friday evening next,  Nov., 30th, i*\ the,Audtyorium, The  proceeds will be used to buy a" new  accordeon. for," the Can von City  orchestra* This Qi-ganisation has  been doing a good work supplying  musio for affairs both in town auu  country of late anl the" box socidl  should, therefore have, a big attendance,  Luke.,, the Indian, ought to be .a  good prospect to sell a Victory Bond  to. A few days ago the C.P.R. iayor-  ed him .with a cheque for $100 in payment for the team one of their  passenger trains killed the'oarly part  of the summer. We hear J.'D. Spiers  has also had the good foi tune to secure  about $60 from the company for the  loss of the well-known driver "Whisky"  who met death on the tracks some-  time in July. ^  j-��������� T* ���������  ���������W ���������������������������������������������������������������iimi���������n ������������������   ������������������������������������imi   s-������������������    ���������������������������    ii     H ���������������������������������������������im���������   - ���������  LAND  CLEARING���������TENDERS  '  We have received and" put on -sale"  about 20 pieces of the above, and you  will."be ple^sed.with the.^xcellint .values.  Price; 2>2-t-2 and '25-er-per 'yard in  wide -widths:' ^   '       "*  *"!";' *'  l i,Vl  I*!,-      J _l xt.-  7.i b.c   w������ uoac ku6  year with eyery dollar ** guaranteed  paid in. Those in arrears -will confer  a favor by squaring up within the  next week.  m.t jm.'mrm.m.    \_������������    ,    ������ T    m^s ������.M.jx-^f m.M.    *~r    ������������&������.%������     ^m^mM.m.jXM.'mm.xx ^*f*.M.   \jr  Combination Suits  -1        ���������       *���������  - .������ j*-- *, ->.  ���������\ r GIHLPBEN'S-^Size 2% $1; 2^$l:10;'f 26, $1.15  28, $1,2Q;L30, $1,25^32T$1^5.  . - t.-  LADIES' Compinations in sizes 36, 38, 40, at  $1.45, $1.50; ^1^, $2.25/ ��������� ���������-: '       *    -  MEN'^^Combinations, in standard makes, from  $2.25-to ^4.-50 per garment.  f      -. ���������>       \  If yptt want Underwear lor any member of  the family _we have it; in stock.  Sealed tenders will be received up  till noon of-Saturday,-Dec;* 1st. for  stumping ahd clearing a quarter-acre  more or less of land adjoining the  Creston school, work to be^ gone on  with immediately. Address tenders  to F. H. JACKSON, Seey.-Treas.,  Creston, from whom all information  may beobtaiued. -    ** * ' "-j-  '���������4  ercan  ae?.r  ife--*  A V  ������-.--*A������*    f  Ths MEvBtkr of FUttK-s^ca^fos labile S-a&sczIpiSoa  Canada s ;Y^-fei?f  SISO.OOO.OOO 51% GoM Bon^w  ) I     s *���������  Bearing Intereet from December i������t, 19l7, and offe-red In three fflattiritlea, the cholcfe of -which is optiotwl -v^th^the rabwrfber, *s follows:  ������- ' . f  ' 5 year Bonda duo1 December tut, 1022  10 year Bonds due December 1st. 1927 .    - f ,    t /���������  20 year Bonda due December lrrt. 1037  This Loan is authorized under Act of .the Pprllament of Canada, and both p-flnclpal and Interest are. a charge upon the Consolidated Revenue Fund.  The amount of this Issue la 4150,000.000. exclusive of the amount (If any)'told by the*8urrender of bonds of previous issues.   The Minister of Financ*  Tiowcver. reserves the Hght to allot the whole or any part of the amount aub^cril^eif |q excess pf "lg60.oao.000.  nnd will Jt*  Principal and'Interest  Denominations:  j$50, $10  The Proceeds of this Loan will be need for War purposes only, nnd wlll^e spent -wholly la Canada.'  t payable In Gold ,,������������������ ��������� *        '  IW, $80m and $1,000   - . -,.*''  ���������Subscriptiona mast be In euma of *f80 or multiples thereof. - __ '  Principal payable without charae at the Office of, the Minister of Finance and Receiver General at Ottawa, or nt the Office of the Assistant Receiver  General at Halifax. St. John. Charlottetown, Montreal, Toronto, "Winnipeg. Rejdna, CaUpvy and Victoria.  Interest payable, without charae, half-yearly. June 1st and December 1st, at������ny branch la Canada of any Chartered Bank.  Bearer or Registered Bosad-s  1,1-  ���������   , ,��������� ... Bondaimay be regtotered as to principal or oj^to principal and interest.  Scrip certificates, non-ncKOtlable, or payable to bearer, In-occordahce with this choWo? the appllcaht for re-riatered or bearer bonds, will be Issued after  ilpnal receipts.    r\yncn these scrip.certlucates have been paid In, full, aad payment cfldoraed thereon by the bank receiving the i   i, when prepared, with coupons attached, payable to bearer, or registered as to principal, or for fully registered bonds  ordance with the application.,       -    . , ' J- *i- ���������  allotment in exchange for provisional receipts,  thoy m-y be exchanged for bonds, when   prepared, without coupons, in accordance  money  when  tei  Delivery of--Interim certificates and of definitive bonds will be made'through" tlio Chartereil Banks., \'r  :6upons wllljbe Itwued In denominations of. 8S0.; ������100.������.-W^,*-aadV������t-i6oOi a^d may-*b������S Malstered na to principjj  which is paid direct to tbo owner by Government cheque, will. be. Issued' In ^denominations of. tt.000., ������5.000. or arty UuHionzed  rB^arer bondflvwI^ cbu;  iej ho^rts, the Interest; on "  uklpleiof 8* 000;    - K"  only.   'Fully regls-  Surj^Biader, o������ JBon  ids  hive the rlgttt to co'nvt^jfe into bonds  registered bonds of authorlxe'd denom������ .  'iir T^xin lefthes,  -J  ,   ������������������:   .,.- Holders of .DomlnlQn. pf. Canada Debeninre. gtwl-^ sdue,.October,.Istif 1010,, andr bonds of the thre-i preceding Domliiion of CanMU Wi  have'the nriyllege of niirrchtlerinB their bonus in part payment ior subscriptions io bouuii oi iiiw issue, under the touowing conditions)���������    ,  ' '-"A .��������� Debenture Stock, due OctoW." lW 101^  '  ^. War Loan Bonds, due December. 1st, 1020", .������& 07J< and'Accrued Interest.  -    (The above will be accepted In part payment for bond* of may of the three maturities of this Issue)  (These will be  9-nd Accrued Interest.  and Accrued-Interest,  <���������  10W''.Maturity ONLY,Ol thia Issue.)  .    Honda ol the various maturitkH of tliis Janus will, in,tbo event o(.future {MMS*������������f Uke maturity, orlongtft amic by the Govemmr.nt, other  made ..broad, l>e uccepted at par and uccrued Interest, aa.tfie equlvolqat of cash far tun puroose. of.HutMorlpMotOj tfi. such twues.  '  than Imucs.  Fre������ from taxes���������lncludlnft any Income, tax���������imposed >n y^rauai|oa fit ssstfaj->tton sayu;>ts4 by tb* PatlUm������>nt of. Canada.  Payinsnt to be made as followsi '   ;''  < 10% on December istj 1017      ���������    -*-% sn Match 1st, 1018  10% on January 2nd,-1018 20% on April . 1st, 1018  20% on February 1st, 1018 20% on May    1st, 1018 t  A full hnlf yj-nr'iji InfWtt, tmr'W b> r*tit\' ������**-j l**. Jttnm, 101R.  The. Bonds therefor* ulvo'n in������t Intswaat *H������id <o tba tavs-ator of aboutt  5.61 % on''#������6 20 ^e������r Bondf������  5.08% on. the Id vreaviJSonda..  5.81% on tlin   iSi^re-ar Dondsi  ��������� *��������� \:  All payments are to be made to a Chartered Bank for tlte credit of tli  paviiifiitJ liable to forfeiture, and the nllottnent to cancellation^ -8ul*criptlo������  ?iQ*>><V*t. JWimtt* Ut Pjy any Instalment when due will render previous  M%irl������ dl^o������rw"10%.0f the amount subscribed, must be forwarded.,  throtii:'i thc mcvlluni ol u CUjirtcmi li.vnk.    Any bmnclt In Civii.nU of any C^l^twot^ ioiuJfc^ijI fi>tvy������jitd, autMtCxipuaas aud liwue provklou.il i������cclpts  3jj c.4^c- ������.J i, nii..) iMi.iiiuuirj ihu uujjJii;; i'u��������� ,ntLi.' .1*33"IV tH'i>j!'������il,Ct/w,.tu  ','i.x ..",.-X "." {'.���������.  t.s!j.^,j:.l "i\ii~ ci. II.; 5:.Xii,.~:y Ir.;'-Ir.".y;.L  SubHcrlptlons may be paid In full on January 2nd, laiS'or oi-rt������--iy Ihstal-nert^  this provision payment* ol the l.nlance of subscriptions may be made as followsi  Under  If paid on January 2nd.. 101ft. ;������t thwMM  If jhiIiI ou F '  "I  ^ . 80.10TO* per 8100/  IhiI.1 ou February 1st, 1018, at tit* (rata ol 7O.40OB0 p������r 810O.  paid on March 1st,  .   1018, -it tha rata of {0.7827a psr IlOO.  ��������� '���������������������������-vt*"-  paid on April Jlet.        1^18, (it t^.|gt^ ^,j������9.W>PH>������U?r.*l\W. ���������.  Form* of sppllrstlon may ly. nhulnM from any branch iin- Canada o* any OMirt������rsd-l������anliu or front any Victory Loan Committee, or member tliareof.  The book* ol the Ixwn will be kept ut the Department of Finance, Ottawt*.-u. ���������'. ...'  . j._.   ������ , -    ���������  Aptilk-atloni will ,xrx tm<\������ In due conret- for. th������'H-rtln<I o? ������h������������r i(������mw'iin th* MI*������������*e������rftW*or������WW'ft<Kk Idnchanses.  HuhscHfttlon Uata willclosaon oc bsfos>a Dae^mbar let, JHl.  ���������'. P'T 1  m  M  \>A  DafAHTMItNT III' 1'* MANCS,  On aw j., Novctvibtr 12th. 1017.  n  .'  ^vie!Xtft^^;r:!^xli#/,fWf'' )|MJ..i'ww,rtJ������w  ***mtt*tti***i**mf**)  ������������>JW������������M������tji������M������i(>������ifcWx������iaa������������������������������^^  *******  *****  *m  mmt\**a*am*my)j0H0nM^  mmm****  m iisftisiiiii-SMSwii  i���������num. ir I ,!  .���������in  m  m  \BjjB  m  ������i>������<ij.i������ll>j.������i������lj,ito'iJlil������jl������lM|M<������,J,>T)llgiMiii><������i,MWWIIIII������ail^������ll^^  wmm-m^mt*  ������iiisaii������ii<iiiiwiiass -ssiiwitiiswirtBainMiaiijWtiiii wJ-isja������������B*WMli>t4silti  uwufb


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