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Creston Review Oct 4, 1918

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 .r\,ii/������    i f   ���������  WTrrx- ���������     "V ���������':  0*0"_3,<-_.*Tr_'!vT  V_/-_.VJ-__l������--' iUXI,  J-_*l  o  '*-'���������>  T?T>TT\ A V  _D_- -&.������*_-.-___-'-LA. -B. f  r\*r*i,T'T>T_-r-'  V*JiJLU_lli  /_  ���������*_*\-_ Q  lOK*  ������ _���������*-  iNo. 34  rv  Iv,   .,  I-?���������.'������������������^. m_S-___.'____._____.''������������������  '     ' .%':  s***������lr i%_a*-s_igi*������y mud  ___r ���������-' -.    .- , -  Medal Winners  TT  JUI  A I-odd, 21  Below is almost a full list of the  winners at tlss a.-������***������<>������ 1fe������u'a 1 assQcl-tt'lon  1918 fall fair. The only awards" missing are the special prizes shown on the  supplementary list issued. Some of  these are for most points and entries  in some of the classes, and these have  not been Sgured out. yet. The boys  and girls' pig1 ond poultry prizewinners  cannot be announced until the points  scored on the upkeep of premises, etc.,  are allotted.  HORSES  Brood mars���������I CO JJodgers.  _ Poaj of 1918���������i jkj hj Oartwriiarht. 2  isteo Hood.  General purpose team in harness���������  Victor Carr.  General purpose ranch horse���������-1 Victor Carr.  Heavy draft team in harness���������1 and  2 C O Rodgers.  Saddle horse, shown under saddle���������  ICSutcliffe.  Saddle nony, boys and giris���������1 weo  .Johnson. ~\ Victor Carr-.  Jumping horse��������������� C. Sutcliffe, 2  Skinny (Indian).  CATJLE  Registered bull, dairy type���������1 W V  Jackson, 2 C O Rodgers.  Registered Holstein cow���������1 James  Compton, 2 C O Rodgers.  Registered Holstein heifer under 2  years���������1 C O Rodgers.  Registered Jersey cow  -.on, 2 Fred Little.  Kegister-eu Jersey heifer, under 2  years���������1 W V Jackson, 2 "V*. H Crawford.  Grade cow, dairy���������1 Jas Cook, 2 W  V Jackson.  Grade heifer under 2 yewrs���������1 J B  Hayden, 2 W V Jackson.  Beef breed, most typical cow over  two years���������1 Geo Joh.r������gon_  Dairy breed, most typical cow over  ���������������   tit -_r T _-  -a   _���������_���������   y a -*_--_-.-  1   TIT  tf   -Jl   VV    V   ������-tM-f__-UU.  Bankers calf competition, boys-and  girls only���������1 Robert <Craw������oE--i, 2 Harold Speers, 8 0.sidys Webster, 4 Isgsf.  Compton, 5 Aroey Walmsley, 6 Harry  Smith.  SHEEP  3 ewes, any breed���������1 C. O. Rodgers.  RABBITS  Belgian hares���������1 Harvey Gobbett, 2  Keith Lidgate.  Cross-bred hares���������1 Annie Smith, 2  Wlo _-*���������*_���������-_,   T.5-ricyoi *!���������-������--  PIGS  Bankers competition, 2 pigs���������1 Orin  POULTRY  White wyandotte cockerel���������1st* and  2nd Jas Adlard.  White wvandotte pullet���������1 Mrs H A  Dodd, Ivin Compton.  Rhode Island Red cock���������1 Mrs M  Young, 2 Mrs W V Jackson.  Rhode Island Red hen���������1 Mrs M  Young, 2 Mrs W V Jackson.  Rhode Island Red cockerel���������1 Mrs  \ffl V JuclcBon  Rhode Island Red pullet���������1 Mrs W  V Jackson.-  White Orpington cock���������1 W H Gobbett.  White Orpington hen���������1 W H. Gobbett.  White Leghorn hen���������1 W H Gobbett  White Leghorn cockerel���������1 Mrs  Brousson.  White Leghorn pullet���������1 Mrs Bi-ou-  tmon.  Drake���������1 Mrs M Yonng.  Duck���������Mrw M Young.  Goose���������Mra Ryckman.  Turkey, torn���������John Hobden.  12 white eggs���������Mrs W V Jackson.  12 tinted eggs���������Mra W V Jackson.  \  FRUJT  .Plate Wajeaesr���������1 Mrs  B Simmons.'  Plate Jonathan���������IR -j Long, 2 T R  Mawson.  Plate Gravenstein**!-���������1WB Forward,  2*WOLltt..Biohn.  Piate Mcintosh Red���������I Miss H Andrew, 2 H Hamilton.  P!������.t*ft Weftlfchy���������1 H Hugh Taylor- 2  Jas Adlard. -*'  Plate Grimes Golden���������-1 H Hamilton,  2*P   Ti    TUI���������7r.r.rx-x  JR.  J__> iu-i-Wn-ili.  Plate R. I. Greenings���������1 R J Long, 2  W G Littiejohn.      _  _ _  Plate Ontarios���������1 vv _������ j__mbree, 2 M  McCarthy. / - - ..  Plate.j___ing���������i Huygens & VanAck-  er&n, 2 W V Jackson.'  Plate Delicious���������1 R J Long, 2 Jas  Cook.  Plate Golden Russet���������1 M McCarthy, 2 J M Craigie.  __������!..a--.  T>:-__*-_.__.   T___ ������������������-���������      0  **-*T "*7  -"- *-  fci������u6 xbiDvi-On  iTiyyiis���������x   -V    V   ���������������������-_;*-  son. 2 Mrs ������_* .Johnson.  ������  Plate Snow���������i Maud Botterill, 2 R a,.  Long.  Plate Winter Banana���������1 H Hamilton, 2sH B Down,}. __  Jb*_ate jtny other variety���������1. W K  Brown, jx j Long.  Plate Hyslop Crab Apples���������1 W B  Forward, 2 Mrs J H Webster.  Plate Pears any variety���������1 Jas Cook  O I- tt   ������_r   Plate Italian Prunes���������. 1 Mi* M  Young, 2 Stace Smith.  Plate Lombard Plums���������1 Jas Cook.  Plate Yellow Egg Plums���������1 E Simmons, 2 R S Sevan.  Plate Green Ga*������e Plums���������2 J M  Craigie.  Plate any other variety Plums���������1  Mrs M Young, 2 MrsS'-tyckaiaii.  Plate of Grapes, any variety���������1 Geo  Cartwright, 2 Mrs Ebbutt.  HONEY  3 jars extracted honey���������1 Miss H  Andrew, 2 w H Gobbett. ,  VEGEfABLs-^-r~mx*mrXm  25 lbs. Potatoes, any vai*iety���������_r E  Hayden, 2 Mrs. H Christie.  CraterfTomatoes^-l S Moon, 2 Geo  Cartwright.  BwederTurnipfr���������1 R Stark, 2 George  |-i,_a���������_;_.*.i -  UAtUWt'lgl  Oai***bts-  Dodd.  irCabbagc,!. summer  sohT 2 j E Hayden.  Cabbage, winter���������1 TM Edmondson  2 _"_*_rs _r__,s _-_*.a__!vven.  Cauliflower���������H B Downs, T M Edmondson.  Table beets���������I T M Edmondson, 2 w  V Jackson.  Corn, ears���������1 w H .Gobbett, 2 E  Simmons.  Cucumbers���������1 E Simmons, 2 Miss H  Andrew. _      __ _       '._.'_  x omatoes, 6���������1 ~ x. Hayden, a w jd  Embree.  Squash���������1 w H Gobbett, 2 G Cart-  wrifrht.  Pumpkin���������1 G M Benney, 2 G Cartwright.  Citron���������I S Lewis. 2 E E Cartwright  Onions���������2 Mrs J H Webster.        .   ~  Peas,. pods���������Jas Cherrington, Rose  Cherrington.  Collection vegetables���������I E Simmons,  2 G Oartwright.  Fodder corn, stalks���������1 G Oartwright  2 w V Jackson.  Field carrots, white���������1 W H Gobb..tt  2 T M Edmondson.  Mangolds���������1 R Stark. 2 Mrs. H A  Dndd.  Feed beets���������1 G Curtvvright, 2 RE  Cartwright.  JUVENILE  Crochet handbag���������I Viyanne Moore,  2 Rose Cherrington.  Hand knit socks���������2 Rose Cherrington.  War cake loaf���������1 Rose Cherrington,  2 Edna Holmes.  Handwriting���������1 Sadie 9 Wood, 2  Margeory Hamilton.  Pecil drawing���������1 Frances Lyne, 2  Eva HolmoB.  Water color painting���������Phyllis Lyne,  Geo St.Je:_n.  filT  I HEBEBY GIVE NOTICE that on Thursday, the 24th day of October, 1918, at the hour of 9  o'clock a.m., at Court House, Nelson, B.C., I shall sell at public auction the lands in the list hereinafter set  out of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on the 31st  day of December, '1$17������ and for intereet, costs and other expenses, including the cost cf advertising said sale,  if the total amount due for ihe period ending December Slat, WIS, is not sooner paid.  The Collector will be pleased to receive any information respecting the following list where the  owner is a member-'of the Allied .Forces and entitled to the benefits of Section 29 of the Taxation  Amerdment Act, 1918. ��������� - .      '  1 EJSimmons, 2 Mrs H A  ITMEdmond-  5-box lot of apples (Spoors silver cup)  1 Mrs J W Hamilton. 2 J     "    "  Bo_c Wagners���������1  J its Cook.  Jas Cook,  2 W V  Box Northern Spy���������1 Jas Cook, 2 W  V. Jackson.  Boy McTntoHh���������1 Mi..>.! H Andrew, 2  2 .Ilia Cook.  Box Wealthy���������1 WH Gobbett, 2 Jim.  Cook.  Box King���������2 W V .Ii.ck-.on.  Xtox G..l._.-.. ItiiHseb���������2 Jas Cook.  Box Joiw-thaii���������1 WVJackson, 2 .las  Cook,  Box Snow���������1  E 8 Cuming, 2  Jrn.  Cook.  Box Ontario���������1 W V Jackson, 2 W  II Gobbett.  Box DolicioiiH-l Jus Cook,  2 W V  ..a-'kuon.  _._���������>__.   J-.tlntliiji   i'lkit.iu���������E   VV    v  J-.i.k.-  >ion, 2 Jan Cook.  Ilox _-.i.i..y.������.iib.'i-,jir���������l  H_v������ _f W 11!.._.  iltion, 2 Jtw Co.ik."  Box Winter Bmiana���������1 I������] A Pennon.  Box Grav������-rint(iin���������2 W 11 Forward.  Bo������   any   othnr   vnrlcty    I.   W    K  Brovvi., IS \Xr V. Jit_:_-i_<ni.  Plate C.oir OmnjM,��������� .   |<* ,1  *Vii'''iiii, IS  W K lli*own.  Plate Yellow NuwUai���������1 11.1 lYn.ir. 2  dtlauwHi  Plate Hplt_.enlu._-i_."  hi _<_<i.-um<i:;oti.  1 lt.1 l_cmg.  2T  Plate Northern Hpy~l Mil. H ByeU-1  PLANTS and FLOWERS  Collection house plants���������-1 Mrs \v V  Jackson, 2 Mrs Edmondson.  ���������Ornamental house plant���������1 Mivs II  Christie. 2 Mrs M Yonng.  il Roses���������I Mrs M Young, 2 Mrs Fair-  bend.  Asters���������1 E Simmons, 2 Mrs. Edmondson.  Collection amateur photos���������1 A W  -foehin, __ mihh tl Andrew.  NEEDLEWORK  Collection Red .Grow, work���������1 Mrs E  -V_������_i.i.i...u.ne, 2 Mi-h Uotl-evill.  Tattling���������1 _viiu Fail-head, 2 Aiih \v V  Jackson.  I-iadieii' blouse���������1 Mrs It Thornton.  Crochet collar���������1 Mrs Alex Smith, 2  Alii- am. Cook.  i-.IUI____.--.aC        COLUm kl.Kilt.it ...ah��������� i  .vivHi i'Vlniondson, _j Mra w ��������� v iVFil.er.  .inui/i- lli-.'lil.wliivl 1   Wjj.ji   'Jottei'l!!.  KmbroidiYivd eentropiece on linen���������  1 Ml-H .lUH 4-ook.  ItutUvnboliiH on eolion��������� 1 Mvh F  Knott, 2 Mm w V Jaelction.  Cu-.h_on 1 Mi-ijwK Brown. 11 Mn,  .inn Cook.  Knitted lace~l Mi-h Whitehead, 2  Mr������ Payne.  ........  ....... ...... _...      I   -xr i .j    I a aaia.. akv..avi,  2 Mill ."..H ('oolc.  t      lwriiiii|(iiM wiii'ii i:o(*lc-    , My.i Itrou-  -UKHi, 2 Mm 11 A Dodd.  fi     i",        . ��������� -���������   -a-ouinillia a������ oil  * !������)',������'   I  LIST OF PROPERTY  4rBS~4HSXjf^0W.i~      ���������-  rj.ujya_j.-w>'  58A.  Chin Gim  Kwong -Wlrigr Chon&r  KHchine, Margaret ...  Kwong Wing Chong J.  Anderson,    Pedar    ���������: .  De La Mare, P. M. .__  Sick, Fritz ���������.. ���������...  Colbert, John    Hopkins,  "Walter     _._.  fPeviotd-ile    Oii_*isti__-*.  Teviotdalei  Rl C. ..  Bennett;  -James  A.  H_  jt*fieifer, A.  ;  Colbert, John    ..JLiot  ....Lot  T  ~x  .XJXIX .  Johnson, Thos. HL ���������  Wilkinson, A.   Thomas, I>. R. M.  ThoriiSpson, Miss -EG. J.  ___���������  SVBSMVXSZOZ-T  03?  ___ov  1 & 2,  Block 3,  Map 266  3 to 7, Block 3, Map 266  .8, Block 3.  Map 266     ��������� Lot 18 to 21.  Block Z, Map 266   Lot 1 & 2, Block 4, Map 266   Lot 6 to 10,   Block 5,   Map 266       ; . Part Lot 1. All Lot 2, 3 & 4,  Block. 19,  Map   266   ���������  Lot 23 & 24, Block 22, Map 266     Lot 8,  Block 23,    Map 266      Lot ?    Block 24     Ms." 266A  !..J.���������7Z".'���������r."."'.Zr.Lot 8, Block 24*.' Map*266A ~���������JZZZZZZZZJZZ    T.ra_* ii,   Block 24,   Map 2S6A      _.         ZZZZ ZZZ...ZZZZZ.xj~i 21*& 227"Blo'ck 33,   Map 266 ""."__!"   . Easterly half of Lots 1 & 2, Block 34,  .      Map   266    ;     ...Front parts of Lots 8 & 9. Blk. 35, M 266   ;.-_.Lot 11,  Block  37,  Map  266    .Lot 5 to 8. Block 44. Map 266    ;Lot 9 to 12, Block 47, Map 286   8.75  25.00  3.00  20.00  16.00  72.00  22.00  12.00  6.67  4 00  4.00  1 A   _-<-  jl-x. w  8.00  8.75  10.50  17.50  36.00  15.00  _9.aVn.-a-  12.87  36.75  4.25  29.39  22.60  130.65  30.25  17.55  9.78  r. _;__  _.. ���������'_������  5.65  1 ������ tU-  rn. U.i--������_r  11.30  12.88  1C.43  25.75  50.85  22.20  2.88  8.00  .74  6.50  3.92  24.40  5.10  a 7ft  2.40  ac  .wc.  .98  O       m  A  UdU  1.96  2.80  3.95  5.60  8.85  5.83  ____.&  Expenses-  1.75  1.75  1.75  Lucia,  Douglas,  Harry E.  I.   J.  aa-a   j-nfffHai-rg-tazo-MT- _.g~-i-wr _w������~BBing tBB g_im������-_--.iHtinTi to ifa.* city cf Nelson.  Wright, VHarry  ".Oavys, M.  S.  XCnock,  Jarvis, Mrs. Car61in_i-  Davies, Dr.  L.  T.-.  Jarvis, Mrs. Carolina   ._..  estate of  estate of  estate of  estate of  estate of  estate of  estate of  ueo.,  4-.   vxe--..,  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo., estate of .._ ��������� Lot  estate of    Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  I-Iargreaves,  _L_.argreaves,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves. Geo..  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo., estate of  Hargreaves, Geo,, est.ate of  Hargreaves, Geo., estate of  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Ilargreavei-, Geo.,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  ���������...Lot 14, tp 18, Block 8, Map 284B.   Lot 7.  Block  S,   Iviap  2S4B              Lot 22,  Block  10,  Map  284BT...���������;.._._.;  v .a. nc    a.    caj.     *o__--_-_.    - /a    -x/r. nojn  ... . .XXxlL. ~Xf   c__   _J\f,   EixxlKiix.   x\r.   JKXfxyl   ���������otxj.  ....._-..  .Lot 13,  Block  15,  Map-284B   ..Lot 4, Block IS. Map 284 , ���������^   ���������Lci 3,   Eloc-c 18,   Map   284 ;u-.____,______-  .Lot 1, Block 19, Map 284 ._.._   ^ ���������Lot 4 Block l&.Ytvfep 284   ^.._ -Lot 6. JBlock ^19,^Map^ 284  -ZZZZ-ZZZZZZZZx-bi 5a,~Biock" l*. liitap "284-_T  Lot 19 to 23, Block 1, Map 284B  L   . Lot 1,   Block  4,   -Map  284B   ._     Lot 5 to S2. Block 4, Map 284B      ���������   Lot 38, Block 4, Map 284B I    Lot 1 to 34, Block 5, Map 284B   _   _.��������� Lot 1 to 34, Block 6, Map 284B  55.00  27.00  27.00  4.80  11.25  O-ITC  ���������*��������� 8.00  lO-Off'  8.00  1.50  13.50  2.25  .... 2.25  .._ 39.00  ....   . - _ _    ���������  39.00  to 30, Block 7, Map 284B   ���������.. 40.50  estate of    Lot  estate of T-r-t-  estate of ......YY...V.V.VVV. Lot  ....Lot 25 & 26, Block 9, Map 284B  estate of  estate of  estate  estate  estate  estate  estate  estate  estate  estate  estate  estate  estate  estate  Lot  ~~ Lot   Lot   ......Lot   Lot  ...��������� ~:.��������� Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot   ...Lot   Lot.   Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot    Lot   Lot   .....Lot  estate of  Lot  estate of  Lot  estate of  Lot  estate of  Lot  estate of    estate of ...............  estate of ...............  estate of .....ZZZZ  estate of ���������"."."  4.50  10.50  A  Sft  27.00  of  of  of  of  0-m*  \j*4%.  Of  Of  of  of  of  of  of  estate of  2 to 8, Block 30, Map 284B  9.   tn   X.   TUn/alr 11  TWo*. SRil**   __  1   to  24, Block  i2."-_iap~--84__-' ZZZZZ  30 to 34, Block 12, Map 284B   6.00  1 to  17.  Block  13.  Map  284B  ���������.��������� . 19.50  3 <fe 4:  Block  14,  Map 28-iB   4.00  6   to  22.  Block  14,  Map  284B   _.._. 30.00  26 & 27, Block 14, Map 284B   .... 4.00  2 to  10.  Block 15,  Map 284B    18.00  19 to 26, Block 15, Map 284B ..   12 00  1 and 2 .Block 18, Map 284B  5.25  2 and  3, Block 19, Map 284B   7.00  2 and  3, Block 23, Map 284B  _.���������., S 00  4, Block 24.  Map  284B  7.00  1, 2 and 3, Block 26,������Map 284B  6.00  1  to 4, Block 27, Map 2S4B  ... 8.00  1 to G.Block 28, Map 284B   12.00  1 and 6. Block 29, Map 284B '..    . 12.00  1 and 2, Block 30,  Map 284B   4 00  1. 2, 3 and  3a, Block S2, Map 284B 4.00  1 and 2. Block 31, Map 284B 6.00  1  to 3, Block 33, Map 284B  Z.'Z. 6.00  1  and  2, Block 34. Map 284B   . 4.00  1 and 8. Block 35, Map 284B   6.00  1  and S, Block 36, Map 284B  6.00  and 8, Block  37, Map 284B   6.00  to 7, Block 37, Map 284B .    .      ���������. 9 00  to 3, Block 38, Map 284B ....       '. 10.00  "  4.00   Lot 1   Lot 5   Lot 1   All of Block 39,  Map 284B   All  of Block 41, Map 284B  2.00  77.70  .19.94  39.S9  60.__a  6.65  .  16.50  1 *>   DO  -;   ___.������������-> ������jt_>  11.30    '  ���������"l*e7������*~~  11.30   -  5.V-.  3.53  33.10  R.5 ft  97.38  5.53  95.55  95.55  99.25  10.75  24.S0  II as  G6.15  14.70  47.80  **   *} o  55 15  7.3..  32.25  2 s. r.5  12.S8  12.SS  14.70  12.8S  11.05  14.70  22.05  22.Or,  7.35  11.05  11.05  7.S5  11.05  11.05  11.05  16.53  18 40  7.35  3.70  36.00  3.65  21.00  8trB������-nri_3Kow o__* x*ot 103  Dewar,  Duncan   L,ot 9, Block, 1, Map  486     HardcoRtlc. B. P., and Cornish, A. J Lot 3, Block 4,  Map 486  .-.adcllffo. .Tackson  Lot 2,  Block 7,  Map 486 ZZZZ'Z  Canncll,  Mrs.   Fred Rast 25 ft. ___ West 12 ft. Lot 4, __-loc._~7  ���������,,,-.      T    ,                                                                 Map   486   .     12.00  Radcllffo, Jackson  West 25 ft.  Lot 3, East 38  ft. Lot 4,  n   x .,���������     ~    ,                                                             Block  7,   Map  486   _   16.00  r-a-lcllffe.*Jackson  Lot 6, Block 7,  Map 486 .                  . 15.00  Barton, C.  A.      L,ot 9, Block 7, Map 486 ..." ZZ-ZZZZ1ZZ 25.00  J?1"1-".*.!!1 Mro-  M-  K-  T-'ot  3  to **��������� Block  8, Map 486    26.75  Rndcllffo. Jackson  Lot 7 to 10, Block 8, Map 486   23.50  Rvbodn,  John   Lot 2,   Block   18,   Map   486     16.00  ���������.Valtern,   Walter  John    Lot  11,  Block  Ij*.  Map  4SG   ��������� -.Mis  McLaren,  G.   G.   Lot 3, 4 nnd 5, Block 20, Map 486  _i3.00  Ktmiloy,  Mrs.   L.   B.   Lot 1 and 2, Block 22. Map 486    21.00  Watorj. & Vatico  Lot 1, 2, 3, Block 24, Map 480    .  9.50  Lackey,   Ellon Lot 3, Block 34, Map 486 ��������� ��������� '   . .     _'_ 14.75  13.50  10.55  10.48 .  4.&0  2.03  ���������3-69  , 2.S1  1.96  9.20--  1.96'  ,  * *vi  .55  5.40  .90  15.5&  .90  13.45  13.45  16.20  1.75  4.00  1    Sft  10.80  2.40  7.80  1.35  10.30  1.40  5.95  4.60  2.10  2.40  2.75  - 2.40  2.05  2.75  3.30  3.30  1.35  -.0\i\*  2.05  2.05  1.35  2.05  2.05  2.05  2.50  3.40  1.35  .70  5.40  .43  3.15  ,1.14  1.52  1.11  3.05  4.44  2.70  1.52  ���������_..)-.  3.93  2.13  1.31  l.r.o  1.75  1.75  1.75  1  71.  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  5-1.75  .L75  I.TS  1.75  1.75  -1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1  "7?_  l".75  1.75  _.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  i.7a  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.76  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.76  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  26.25  71.50  9.74  57.64  44.27  228.80  59.10  5K ftft  20.60  Art   _-_>-_-������  m~0m~\~C*  12.38  mm*. ���������% f\  OO.JLU  23.01  26.18  31.63  50.60  97.45  44.78  147.95  79.24  79.12  54.SG  15.23  33.09  26.19  23.01  29.65  2S.01  il.-*.-  7.33  53.75  10.40  1S6.6S  10.43  149.75  149.75  157.70  1S.75  41.15  ie in  105.70  24.S5  76.85  14.2H  97.20  14.50  57.95  46.90  21.98  24.03  27.20  24.0S  20.sr>  27.20  39.10  39.10  14.45  20.8r,  26.8.ri  14.45  20.85  20.65  20.85  29.78  33.55  14.45  S.15  43.15  5.83  25.88  14.89  19.27  17.86  29.80  .12.94  27.95  19.27  3J..7*.  28.68  24.88  12,56  18.00  ������__ke_3:w cxw vovnaar.vx..  Brunnnn,  O.   P   TCuhn,   S.   A.      Funk,  W.   10   Newman,  T.  "R.     Clino Uni-M,  Mrs.  F.  0*-r_3-_>_tV XSEOKT  Lot 1,  05? PACT OB? xr~.e~.10t.  35, *0 WMtSlTir    15,     X.OT   lfl37,     Map  .Lot  Lot  Lot   Lot  Venn,  nr.  Wnlter fl.   Lot  -_ .   ..     .    . Tot  Lot  Lot  Lot  Clary, F. W. and Raymond, D. Ogden  McOh.**\    .V.    j������   Carter, Wallace  '.   Harnett;,   William   FerguHon.W.,   and    Itchecii.    ;  Lot  Long,   Lou Im    Lot  Trimble,   Fred       Lot  Branmiii,  G.   P Lot.  OjiI.'I Imii K,   John       Ijo.  Nitgal,  ChaH.  J. Lot  Kinney. J.  A.   Lot  Graham,   Howard    ; Lot  Pn.rrliih,   lHra.il            Iiot  l'-unlc, 1������' Lot   i ..a   Lot  ���������_.     IjOI   Lot  r.ot  iv null  J'.     .< ���������     .'a  HnltTidii,    W.  MoMHI'l'll-l,     II.  ail....     <ai,,,.,  **.|'l'������    ���������**������*���������.       Hnwyer,   D.   II.  Block   fi  2, Block r������ ;;*"   5, Block* 5      B,   Block   5      8,   Block   fl   ,. .  0,   Block   fl      5   and   6,   Blooic  2 :v..il '.. SlGck 3  6, Block   8      4,   Block  9      fi ���������& 9, Block 10'  3, Block  1  r., Bin.*., i     ft.   Block   1      i>,   iiUu-ic   i    _  1 and 2. Block 2  8,   Block   2   ..  ������,   Block   2      10, nioolr  ?.  4, Block   3      ������,   iiuii.1.   ������i      fl,   Block   3      1*   mill   in,   i-iiu-ic  a,    J aili-oll.    .a       11, Block 4     1.25  1.25  1.25  1 a.*;  1.25  1.25  1.25  1.-.U  1.25  1.2-  1.2S  1.25  l.-__.  i.r*5  i.'xiii  1.25  1.25  1.25  1?-"  1.2.r������  l.w->  1.25  i   "���������  l.aii  1.25  0A__.'jJ_.O "._,'<_. WW MXTI. UUU-->XVI_IXOU Ol*   l'AUT OX* -COT 300 AHO 2*KJJ_..  Turiuir,   Mm,   Anthony ��������� Lot  l>.*.wiii', J.  A. und  Hundley, O.  V Lot  )!.illi:y,   i_il  ,A '. . I.Ot  ������3l������"jir.<*r.   I".   .1.     .Kutitti*. Lot  ������'t. -'. A  MirArtliiu-  Broil.   Lot  ltulliiy. Ed.  MfAl-llll.l'        lO.l.a'nril  . ,Y I.IIII.. .   .-a.na...-.   .1.  Leahy.   Mm.   .1.  '..'...   '.\ i IIUl      -il .....        --lllhi.  AiiiiSi.   i;.     Vllnl  (.iithorlne     KIWI        Alt.).  .Ot  Tj-ll  I... I  I ...I  .Lot  21,   Block  _!,  Map  ������22A  ���������_:i,   ltlot-k   t,   1.1 up  u22/\  ii   unit   io,   mlii'-k   .1,   ivlim  r*!1,  BloHr   f!.   Map  ������!'.������'../-  li niul (i. Block 4, Map ������22A .  2.1  and  24. Block  4.   Map .'--'...A  ....      lll...-.lr    r      ������������.,.-,    .....a  ,,    *...       ���������       *.      *������.      *     ......  ..,      III.'....     a.,     aal.a|.     .t,.~  !> and 10. Block 1".!, Map f.?:*  >   _...,   -������,   _._.,    lumii    _���������,    .....l.   !._._.  I'l.    Il/o.la    14,    .vlii|.   li*,.!  13,   Block   14,   Map  622    .._..  -Oont-.U-C.- on Fap;o 4  1.00  i.i.-.  _r.nu  1 7f".  .T,.0tl  f, ou  1.1������  1...-I  3.1 i.  ir.s.oo  .15  .15  .15  .15  .15  .ir.  .ir.  .in  .15  .���������15  .15  .15  .ll#  ir.  .15  .15  .IX.  .15  .15  .ir.  . i _  .ir.  .1:.  .ir,  .15  .2S  .SK  .4.1'.  1.75  1.75  1.76  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  !.<(���������  1.75  * *m I-  -.._--  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.71.  1.75  1 7f.  1 ...  1.7.r,  75  75  1.75  1.7f.  I _...!������  v.t,. on  ih.!.'  IS.17  l;i.n_  :'n oo  .......  3.SK  xi.   I     .  4 f.T  ' Vi.  !.7������  ir,  */3->.  3.1R  3.15  3.15  ���������������*������!-  Uiil  3.15  ai r.  3.15  ~.lixl  3.15  3.1 5  3.15  .1.15  3.15  M.1 r.  3.15  3.15  3.15  S.lf.  n. i r,  s.i*.  o.l  .  s.ir,  :..i..  ������.ir,  3.ir,  4.    I  4.'. 17  7 5 7  en?  3_*3 2*  1 .  -in  -*'���������  -j  ���������tnWfMrvM-i-  wmmm  mmmnmm<  i* ,i^i*wtmr'-7m#~.tim~*#n--i t, *.  -W-iH-ln-lJiiHi IIW-UWIW-I-MI  tlmmV Ml. 00m~-mW-0. *M__J-l-������-_-*<*-llWI m  mtv mmmwmtkimvmii  i'_ MmSflU ayriMrt������i\ir.liir.tttiHMll-l--liil ���������*t.i--������-Mai-'Jj_i--imi.--.......  -���������" ^..^maJaU -K  ���������_^_%l_-b1__l_i__l_-_M___.  ���������_n__t_u__' ___Pwui������]w4<t_(__-u___[ ui.ti tt  m0mm-mmmmm*r>*0i~m.m*.  ^MtteivMmm-tx^m'tm*' TBCrS     REVIEW,     CRESTOH, *BL   ' 0,  Mm  ���������-~rr J.  - >_^_*_i *������_-// xys/f  GtlJm-6.  i%me������ oAe. l%^~~^Jrwu& ~\%^i\%~~he}  is jfia ^e-ccmx-rrny in. au-^fig hiv -.vir^ec^e&c  aood-S not  C^t?/l& ckf.  mi-he, QrO���������>d Al^-^dahdsSfeafidA  a/id Acz^  Y---V  "' V������  .Inmost  Vied \y~o~W/Jea~C0~^^  fm/u a&mjit/^ of a ce^ntpeh. c*Ap ^���������,������6  one d/tn~e xAoud zittz/t, ti#n& vOrlu������~6  _-_n_-.������������  "_"%*���������_ ���������e������,J  V_f __<-__-*     J-,-SS,?  e</-~yt^one ivtii ep *���������'  '*.������._  Jtai%U0jy  T. H_ Esta._.ro_.ks ���������o_  ���������Ji-Ji: '���������*��������� JLIMITED  Si. John, ToTontd, *W-_-_--pe_:,  Calgary  Cauuiliaij Food Con.ro! license No. 6-2_-8  ���������- /feu #ose '5o#ee /s as generously good as Red Rose Tea  Rapid Growth of Wheat  What a combination of good seed,  ���������fertile soil, plenty of moisture and  right climate will do is shown in a  sample of wheat recently brought to  Edmonton, Alberta, from a farm  about 20 miles northeast of that city.  This wheat was four feet long. It  was sown on May 9th and cut on  July 15. It therefore made a growth  of   forty-eight     inches   in   sixty-seven  The League of Nations  I  To  Convince  the  German People  of*  the Nature of the Conflict  Proposals for a league of nations  are scarcely enough in. themselves.  What would be so infinitely valuable,  even as a mere war measure, would  be to face Germany with the accomplished fact. A real league of thc allies���������modesty as its design in the first  When Britain's Entry Into the War  Took Place  Several correspondents have written to- The Sun on the subject of  England's day, which will hc celebrated, avc believe, with appropriate  services next Sunday. Yet this very  day is an anniversary upon which  every Englishman must look with  pride. It was.on July 30, four years  ago, that Great Britain made its reply to. the impossible proposalsof  Germany: that England stand aside  and let thc brute have its way. In  all England's history there is nothing clearer or cleaner than the answer Sent by Sir Edward Grey to Bcr  Un:  "His Majesty's government cannot  for a moment entertain the chancellor's proposal that they should  bind themselves to neutrality on such  tCi'iuS.  "What he asks us is in effect to  engage tc stand h" while French  colonies are taken and France is  beaten, so long as Germany does not  take French territory as distinct from  the. colonics.  "Froi-i the material point of view  such a proposal is tinacceptable, for  France, without further territory in  Europe being taken from her, could  be so crushed as to loge her position  as a great power, and become subordinate to German policy.  "Altogether apart from that, it  would be a disgrace for "us to make  this bargain with Germany at the  expense of France, a disgrace from  which the good name of this country  would never recover.  "The chancellor also in effect ^sks  us to bargain away whatever obligation or interest -we have as regards  the neutrality of Belgium. We could  not entertain that bargain either."  If Edward Grey had never written  another line, the message we have  quoted would be enough to make  safe his place iu history.���������New York  Sun.  TWTO TAXES' are levied oik your Jnsurance H  iii    Investments.     Be    advised.      write   for h  pamphlet to-day.     *    ' 5  HE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE CO. J  WINNIPEG      SASKATOON      EDMONTON       VANCOUVER:        5  (Agent's  Wanted in Unrepresented Districts)     ""    3  " is Beauty 'kw*  m artery  Jar  vummh \mmi\m  Cholera Infantum is one of the fa-  ������������������������*_ IIHUIV-U-"-* 1  :3@^������SeSS8S_S^;  ; ���������^���������Wi.-r.-.IL.MS.IIM. -.  Many wome n look older than their years  largely because they do not take proper  ��������� ..-i**        -r    ���������**- ��������� *-       4.rxr7x~rSmmSr707m TnAmm't  -.<���������!_.       X4.      XX.Tr.x       x.xr.x.^rxxrx..xrm.xr. ���������>-.&*���������.-__- -~  Milkweed Cream will keep you looking  younger than, you arc. It keeps the complexion clear and colorful. It keeps the skin  soft and'in a healthy condition because it  hasadis-inctive .herapeuticeffec-.I-tonesup  the delicate skin tissues. Two sizes.SOc andSl.  For shininess of the nose and forehead try  5n_rram's Velveala Souveraine Facs S'ow-ler.  It is ao finij and delisata* ������������������������������������ texture this*; you  ���������i-ai. scarcely detec*. it y������_ __ Stays on and  effec-ually conceals the minor imperfection*  of complexion and hides perspiration, 50c. A  full line oi Ingrain's toilet products includ-  __._. Zodenta for the teeth, 25c, is at your  drugstore.  A Picture  with teach Purchase  Each time you buy a pact-ace of Ingram'*  Toilet aids or Perfume your druggist will  . give you,without charge, a large portrait of &  world-famed motion picture actress. Each  time you tret a different portrait so you make a  collection for your home. Ask y our dn-Esr*st.  F. F. Ingram Co., Windsor, Ontario     (94)  .Potash  JL'iscovered in  Alberta  The potential resources of Western  Canada are inestimable. Agriculture,  mining, lumbering and many other j  industries arc all merely in their ini- j  tial stages, and thc future will see an  immense -development. A discovery  of far-reaching importance is reported to have been made near Czar, Alberta, where large deposits of potash  days.  anywliere.  For Frost Bites and  Chilblains come from undue exposure to slush and cold and frost-bite  from the icy winds of winter. In the  treatment oi either there is no better preparation than Dr. Thomas'  Electric Oil, as it counteracts the inflammation and relieves the pain. The  action of the oil is instantaneous and  its   application  is   extremely   simple.  tal  ailments  of  childhood.     It  is      a* - ,       -. .        .c-.,._...  oq_ I are   reported  to   nave     been      found.  n  ���������    w.r*i������"0hV"i*tlinstance might be���������would do more to  This result is  hard    to   beat Lonvince thbe German people of    the  [nature of the conflict to which their  rulers have committed them than any.  Chilblains.��������� amount of argument or invective. It  would be based frankly, of. course, on  thc catholic ideal; it would shut out  no nation except one that refused to  -���������f-ccnt it. On the other hand, ������  woufd make ultimate refusal nearly  impossible. It would demonstrate, as  nothing else can, the force of the.  weapon which the    allies    command  ClIIU        Will-"       a\r<XXSr*..J        XX-.J  ���������  military victory can in the very long  run  avail   to   shatter.���������London   Daily  "Age for Wisdom"  Japan, apparently is ruled by old  men. Prince Yamatagata, at the age  of 83, is still thc centre of political  influence; Baron Shibtisawa, in spite  of his 78 years, is constantly dragged  '������������������r.n* I.i? would-be retirement, and  Marquis Okuma. at 79. is still at the  vortex; of public, affair*-. It is reported that japan attempts nothing  of any great moment without thc assistance of the influence of these  three   great   old   men.  trouble that  comes  on  suddenly,  pecially   during  the   summer   months j  and unless prompt action is taken the  little one may  soon be beyond   aid.  Baby's Own Tablets    are    an    ideal  medicine in warding off this  trouble.  They regulate the bowels and sweeten the stomach and thus prevent all  thc dreaded summer complaints. Concerning them Mrs. Fred Rose, South  Bay, Ont., says:���������"I feel Baby's Own  Tablets   saved   the   life  of  our  baby  when she had cholera infantum    and  I would not be without them."   The  Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  or by mail  at 25  cents a box  from  The    Dr.    Williams'    Medicine   Co., |  Brockville, Ont,  Preliminary machinery is already on  the ground to make the. necessary  tests, and important developments  are  looked for in  ths near future.  i  ANY CORN LIFTS OUT,  DOESN'T HURT A BIT  No foolishness! Lift your corns  and calluses off with fingers  ���������It's  like  magic!  Farm   Employment   Organizations  L-.ach province-, in Canada has its  o: iranization to enroll tho?e who arc  v. il.i"-:   to  l't-ip   on   the   farms.     Make  -.-���������.i.V'irir-., an i.i  _��������� ��������� ���������   in   tom-li   with   your  \���������:���������������������������������������������.]   ofi.���������.���������������������������������������������-.  Catarrhal Deafness Cannot be Cared  by local applications as they cauaot reach  the diseased portion of the ear. There is  only one way to cure catarrhal deafness, and  tia3* "������ b_> ? i-nncti.i-,.if.nal remedy. Catarrhal  Deafness' is caused by an inflamed condition  of the mucous lining oi the Eustachian Tube.  When this tube is inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, ar.d *.vhen  it is entirely closed, Deafness is the result.  Unless the inflammation can be reduced and  this   tube   restored   to   its   normal   condition,  forever.      Many  caused     by   catarrh,  hearing     will   bo  destroyed  cases     of   deafness  Mrs.  Godden  Tells How It  May be Passed in Safety  and Comfort.  t;  Fremont, O.���������"I was pasninp* through  ��������� critical period of life, being forty-  ��������� fiix yenr*. of age and  F  **���������!*>.  J '**���������,_������������������*���������''        " ''$*".  AA*���������r*-M  hn.1 fill the Hynip-  tormi Ineidenttothat  changt- -heat _la.-h-  .!<!, ru*rvoU5ineBfi,and  was in fi genernl run  down condition, ao  it ijvfca hard tor me  to   no    my   work.  ijyy.iix x .. i ........,.n LI  Weetahlo Compound  was   recom-  j bent r-'i'-.t'dy for my  '������������������"'"��������� -* -'"- '���������"' irnuiiii-H,   wiiii'li    il.  Bureb; proved to he.    1 fr<:l better ritni  -.:.'..:*.:,t*r in -*vi--.-y v/iiv pin**..  talYti;* il.,  _._ ; '  ' -..rr...ir", ���������..,v,ritc,m<. hf.v/1 niinp-  - MriiV M. CiOimw, --���������> i������h-  which is au inflamed condition of the mucous  surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure acts through  the blood ou the mucous surfaces oJ the system, x  We will give One Hundred Dollats for any  case of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot be  cured by Hall's CuUuli Cure. Circulars  free.      All   Druc:8rist9,   75c.  F. J.  CHi.Nl_Y  & CO., Toledo, Qhi*  Boys'  and  Girls'  Pig Clubs Popular  Of  all   lite  movements     that     are  making farm life more interesting to  children none arc more popular than  pi if chilis.    With the co-operation of  tlu*.  hanks  and  the  government  ofii-  jclal*.  many of these clubs have Vtc:  ! formed   through     the    three    prairi'.  j provinces of Canada.    Sometimes the  j children   are   financed  by   their     parents, in other cases the original capital  outlay is  furnished by the banks  on   the   children's   notes.     Feed  costs  llicui   little   or   nothing.     With   ordinary luck it do^s not take them long  lo  lake up their note from  the hank,  and sonn lliey have a balance of cash  o.   ihi-iv   r.rrdit,   besides   A   hue   lot   of  pig:-   iii   the  pasture  at  liOiJic.  Wart**, arc* disligiirem.-ii.s tli_.it dis-  ..M'l'u* when treated with H..lhHV'iy's  ( V.ni   ( lire.  Murdered Five Children  The    Hun    Infantry   Satisfied     Their  rTnnpvr  I >. tail ���������-   ..i   th<  Farm Help at Right Time  The Canadian farmer does not  want gifts next Christmas. He wants  help for the harvest, and harvest time  will be soon. 12,000 men are needed  for Ontario, 12,000 in Quebec, 10,000  in Manitoba, 20,000 in Saskatchewan,  .xOOO in Alberta, and 2,500 in. British  Columbia. New Brunswick needs ai������  of her own men she can enlist, and  has  none  to   spare. Nova    Scotia  needs all her own men, so docs  Prince Edward Island. Help will  have to come from the towns and  cities, and the time to make arrangements is now.  Great Opportunity for the Farmers  Allied Europe depends on America for 50% of its food supply. After  the war a large proportion of this  demand, will continue. The whole  world is short of food stuffs. The  live stock population has been decreased. Russia has been socially  disorganized, and is not producing  enough to feed herself. Farmers ol  Canada will have. an export market  for years, such as for which thej  have  never  dreamed.  More Time for Knitting  "I see that fewer pockets in men'i  clothes have been ordered."  "What's  the idea?"  "To  save cloth for one thing���������also  time   in   going  Sore corns, hard  corns, soft corns'^  or any kind of a corn, can harmlessly! *c  save    our wives'  be lifted right out with thc fingers ii| through them."  you apply upon the corn a few drops  of freezone, says a Cincinnati author-  '.r.r  "J-  Women and Asthma.    Women arc  numbered among    the sufferers  from  asthma by  the.  countless    thousands.  In every climate thcy_ will be found,  . !-f.-7)u:ss in tlie grip of tins reicii_if*s������  [disease   unless   ilu-y       have,       availed  themselves of the proper remedy. Dr.  J. D, Kcllogg's Asthma Remedy has  brought new  hope  and life  to   many  such.       Testimonials,     sent     en lively  \villimit  solicitation,  show    the  onor-  iO'.is benefit il has wrought    among  ,.������������������ 'mien  everywhere.  Would Loaf in Style  Weary  Wraggles���������If yer  had $50,-  000, what would  yer  do?  Tired Tim���������Same as uow; only I'd  do  il   in   an   otterniobile.  Minard's  Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  For little cost one can get a small  bottle of freezone at any drug store,  which will positively rid one's feet ot  every corn or callus  without pain.  This simple drug dries the moment]  it is applied and docs not evcu liii-  tatc   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  surely get a small bottle for you from  his wholesale ding house.  Playing Safe  In the spelling list for a class in a  certain Indianapolis school werc^ the J  word* "f-ing!!*s" aha ''singeing.-' '  The class was asked, to write sentences tisin^ Ihcsc words to" show  that thcy knew thc correct meaning  of each. One little fellow wrote:  "The Italians are a singing nation.  The allies will soon ,JC singeing thc  beard of the kaiser." \Vit_i _;_[J<--���������'���������*c.  glances he watched tlie teacher mark  his paper and timidly asked: "Is it all  right?" "\rcs," she said, "but the  kaiser has no beard; he has a moustache" "L know, I know, but I  wanted 100 on my paper, and 1 could-  ' n't spell moustache,"���������Thc Argonaut.  pi'iip-d.  p'-'.v.ll  SuYi  l1fi*.ii"'.i  It., IV.-nii-'rit, Ohio,  nnnoying   flyrnpton"  (llll" V Iji.-lHI-i'-t.,      ..���������_-'-.-.���������������,  ������n  h-Ht  I . . .1  ax (. 11 ii ��������� r -  I :.'."��������� M-il*,  . :. ���������.i.i.i i "  i< YiYliM-ig.  111 ���������,., 111ii<��������� 11  I<..i'liii.. </l  .-,1;' id.i    e. ' ii i  nutal  niiirder of live  il i' ii,  .mil  ilie.  wounding ol  at    I'vlseii,   on   June      2\,  ti'.**-        Iii'i'niiie        Idiuwu  ,   ii.; ��������� M,ii ;,.ti>.'.       in       the  i i   appears   lii.il   .i   i iiiwd  .mil  i liihlii it,   walehiug   Ihe  the   I>ii .i'l   n agon    for   the  ln'l/an   11 >  ii y,    ' 'v'.i-   .. i r  Killing   the  Breeding   Stock  Tlu.* live stock in the countries of  Ihe allies in Europe lias been decreased by ���������hi.OOO.OOO head since thc  beginning of the war. ���������10% of the  hogs in France have been killed, and  a.S% of (lie sheep. It is estimated by  French officials that French live  si ode cannot be restored to the prewar basis until from live to ton years  after  ilit*   war.  h.  .ne  :ii.iji >���������  dl!v  i-ivi-reorn'' urnl th..  nymta-iri  .���������,!..    If   .,,1,4.  ���������- ".������  "J "-���������"*  tr.  .-.I  ih.  if.'.-. <;  |       V.'J       1.1 ,B *.' .-"        ' -   ' ������  .     I      I.        ..I.     -  , Illll'lllll   IHI",   MI-H    i" a .������  a  . "-..han.".! Vog������-t,.!.,!.������ Compound.  i> f.   '''  cnmpllcfttions prcaflnt th^n.  Y  ���������;;,v������i th������ i'inkiinm M������*di������-.iu������ <-<'���������. ,  -i-.-V.-flWn*-^       ,fir   rtll/f^H,inn9   l,ovy    L���������  .-  .mI.Ii.ii  ������.y"i   ���������".',"-1.      TVin  _-f*������ult  (<1 forty in.iri������"i.  i  th������*m.  y'*^N/x.^ii;i,nn Hlrirt conlid^rie*.  VOill     %0,\A'  "'\  ���������   ll I |7   . |>l ..I    ...        V.   I. li  I  ���������I-I. ill ,'   ., ti   in fa nil-y   |>:  tltd   ."illi'iiit   (..Ivilli-',  !    to   dii.p'Tfie,  v.ti niit^:,  lired  .i  in.'i     ih'-   <r'i'.v'l,  ,< t ���������> ' in    the   .t|','"  ,oiu     .< vi my     v. i.t  ! ,   ..    V  '   l-.l' i'i,    '>���������"  lu   '   .I'i.  Ii'.l appear-  ii oi ui i >���������'  or a siiiglo  eolh v fioui  |.illinv. fiv������*  of tin and  'iiidinj;   four  i n hi    ilird .  Minard's  Liniment   Co.,   Limited.  Gents,���������A  customer  of  ours  cured  a  very  had  case   of   distemper  valuable   horse   by   the     in  NAT-TVS   LINIMENT.  Yours truly,  VILAND1E FRERES.  hH  in   a  of   MI-  Mother Knew  Little   (.iirl   (before   statue   iu     iiui-  senui) -  _.'*...������Uini.l,    y.hu';.   thl.,?  Attendant (after a pause)��������� That's  Mercury, the messenger of the gods.  You have read about him, no  doubt.  Mother���������Ol   course   she   iias.     But,  tio you i_tu>vv, iu>   til I.e. Kti������ *'.*.*������ .'���������'������������������ '������  a very  poor nieuiory  for Scripture.  rtlivca-bS  Bono wed an AutoStrop from his chum  ���������he used it once  and immediately  -wrote home for one.  Don't wait for n, request  from your soldier boy���������  include an AutoStrop  in your next Oversea*--,  package.  _-o.i_ei-.-tcr, that tho Auto-  Stroi* la tho only razor ho  enn i-l-solnt-nly <li.i.en<l on���������  becauuo of itn ti(*lf-_,trop..iriiJ  feututo it iy ahvayt. ready  for -mrvlco.  Price $5.00  At .���������"*n.-ii*i������ _tor#������ *_v������rjv. It .rt  AutoStrop  filir-ijf^fir I-i.������i_r  f"__B  "Umlted  c,:;-p,7 'xruiv'A,..i.,  Toronto, On  l  i" i h i-1  I,mil  .*       im .1 'i i  in        China  ,1   !'.liait'/h.n.  .liven I  v.:.-.,  w������iMiii-|ri, '���������miimmmimxiMnmm-'t'  ~\mtmWm^  Stuctcntr. on the Farm  Lolle.Re sliidents, particularly those  who have hail experience i:i farm  ine,, should plan llu-.ii vacations this  year helpinf; with the. . harvest.  I ItiiH-js are :,e :-.eii������jti:i th'e, >ear ihaL  lliey  can  well  forego  their usual va-  '������������������.',, Yl   ::.::���������::'.i'd   i!'."',".;;h   .'.   !"'    *n  laid iu thc saving ol the croi>.  y.K!mT^~~~m^.i  ;-i-FXvv 'its-'  ���������*&*-*-!*'-&  '.f*,r Ji*-W.!!RiWJ_t  r~m  S2S:   8  em.    A  t--_^5-_*i ASi *^_8 _*_S_l fi-Sk 4~rSx    3 -\ -W-x~^-W4-0xL���������3 iSL^CHH.!  ~~m������  mm*  mmm*m-mmm  -BS&  *'*MI'aaaM������*NW*i__~**aMM.M-_  mmm~0~mmS  -^���������^���������sasss^r-^'Yi.^  till  msmxt  (/���������Tiif|V.������'������V lni4 4^1.'. r.  mmm  ���������.7~,m.^M*~--^y-Z������-*-i  ar.*MH HfT  THE     BEVIEW,     ORESTON,  !jj"tfc!>_JBffWt^^  *_.  Ml v ; :___.���������    -K  I  _"_____:��������������������������� *If _. _i_,__-   !H-i wetness  _-**_.  Find New Strength  -I  For ii1! special weakness from  which girls and women suffer, no  surer remedy exists than Dr. Hamilton's Pills; they maintain that bracing health every woman so earnestly  desires, they uproot disease _md  bring strength that lasts till old  age,  The blood is richly nourished by  Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Appetite increases, weakness and secret ills give  i.O   Sii-paUS  C.U .    X.X  ���������������/.c-.--*-.-  vigor.  No pale girl, no ailing woman can  afford to miss the enormous good  that comes from Dr. Hamilton's  Pills;  get a 25c box today.  (t  K  ��������� BY ���������  HEADON HILL  WARD. LOCK &CO.. LIMITED  Lcntd-ia.-Melbourne, a_t_l Tofonlo  (Continued.)  "Look here, sir, I don't pretend to  see your motive for meddling with  the affairs of a stranger, but I've had  about enough of you," he broke out.  "Whatever your game is you have  queered your own pitch by what you  have just said. Since Morgan was  at Hampstead while his wife was being killed in Cornwall there is an  end of the matter so far as I am  concerned. I will keep my word to  him and go through. thc mill, however rough the consequences may  be."  The young- baronet's attitude was  that of a man who had reached the  limit of endurance. There was even  a hint of physical menace in the  nervous movements of his muscular  ���������arms. Professor Zimbalist's strong  point was evidently not a robust  courage, for he snatched his soft felt  hat from thc table and made for the  door.  "I'm sorry," he panted. "I see that  I have made a mistake���������well-meant,  but lacking in judgment. Goodbye,  Sir Anthony."  He was out of the farm house in  a twinkling, the skirts of his frock  coat flapping in the breeze as ^he  climbed thc moorland road that led  to Comlyn Court. Jfresently, as he  slacked his pace to get his wind, a  dull red spark glowed at the road;  side and the aroma of a full-flavored  Havana came from the shadows.  "Wei!, what luck?" a deep voice  accosted him.  Professor Zimbalist was evidently  proficient in widely different styles of  -a-Ction. _L4.iS aiiavvei, urccilueu wiin  unfeigned relief, was couched in the  vulgar tongue, free from the flowers  of speech which had marked his recent interview.  "Got the juggins on toast," he  sniggered. "It was like shoving a  penny in the slot to make the little  figure  work."  iTypr the commission of the crime up  set iic-r more ilian- the momentary  suspicion had done. Such is the way  of women thai she would have shielded him from ihe consequences of  murder, but was unable to forgive  the secre-iveness which she thought  could  only  be  due -to   one  cause.  "He must be entangled with some  woman, and he cannot prove his alibi  without compromising her," thc girl  assured   herself   in       jealous    .��������� anger  t.5cuu..L    uic   Omy    J.j.tij    iu.     wllOiJt   iter  maiden heart had ever beat out of its  normal pulses.- -      .  -r_nu now", aiter he had ueen gone  from Comlyn a month, his continued  silence, attributed by her to some  j shameful intriartio. had str*������T,ra't--eT-'_d  her original view. If he cared, as  she cared, he would have taken  steps to break down the barrier  which her coldness after the inquest  had raised up between them. They  had been in thc habit of frequently  corresponding, but no letter had  come with an offer of confidence, nor  had he made any attempt to re-establish the old relations so dear to  her. The only news she had had of  the truant came through Jasper Mor-  ga"n, who had paid two flying visits  to London, and had casually remarked that. Sir Anthony West was  fairly painting  the  town   red.  So her sorrowful eyes  gazed their  fill  at   the  lonely  farm  house,      and  then Mavis  turned homeward across j  the moor.    Her way led- past an an- -  cient and long-deserted tin mine. The I  shaft  had  fallen in under  stress    of  time and weather, and was now only  marked by a cup-shaped dent in the  level   of  the   moor.     It   was     above  ground  that  the  traces   of  the     old  workings,  once a profitable, asset to  the  Comiyns   of  Comlyn   Court,  had  survived   many    years     of    idleness.  Weed-grown, and at first sight a natural upheaval of the earth, the great  ~0^Jm\$Asi3-M!������i%\^  -mL-.J-m^S~-jmZ~m  Conserving Food in iiritam  But    Not  Real Wheat Bread Gone  Forgotten  The following description of food  conditions in Great Britain has been  written^ from London by Mr. Raymond B. tjoiton, a newspaper correspondent.  "Every available foot of soil has  been or is beir.=*- .-.--���������--   Nf.  sight so rare to thc Britisher that he j Til������  would,   I dare  say,  be  too  overcome -  Lightning's  Favorites  with joy to-enjoy properly the tasty K.-..^ ���������    .    . r ^ _,���������        ,  .7',r,.74,     Of *hf ?.~.:'- _���������.*���������---?.- --il-.���������.-_-.������>. iDifferent Varieties of Trees Effected  By Lightning  "v/uii      v,*-* iij^i/H &     t\*-y-r ������. ���������*���������_.���������������__.  each person with which to purchase  meat, two are good for beef, pork or  mutton, while the others are reserved for the purchase of bacon, game  and poultry. If one orders cooked  beef, pork or mutton, such a small  portion is served that the pangs of  hunger   are  far  from   satisfied.       Tlie  hoe and the rake. For two years  now women have borne an increasingly important share of the work of  producing food supplies in the  Brit-  i > ...  -i-      ,,    xUrx      r.������..r.     frr.777   *sh Isles . . .    One does not have to.  neap  or    tamngs ���������������ie    -refuse  from J search  f f     f       .    d short  which  the ore  had  been   extracted���������  in  England-   t-���������e  dens dot the country from coast to ; Portion served would approximate a  coast. Where a few years ago one I "*tl1 of the meat portion served now-  would see golf courses . . . one now adays in American cafes :.i.d restau-  finds  growing     things���������wheat,    corn,   ral)J_?*  barley, rye, oats, garden truck. ' 9n(: couId v-cry - eas,ly cal tw������i  Thousands of these small gardens j PleaIs m succession in London and  have sprung up, fairvUke, almost ov-iie^e ���������G taDie slightly minus the  er night. They are tilled by women, i self-satisfied feeling begotten by tin-  children and old men. restricted eating in any American  "rrun,.n4.r,Ar. .-��������� i r ; cafe ... In addition, one has to pay  bu J h������?S         P������n tnousands off  more on the average for a meal here  W* n-vir 1/ r?S.u ���������Wr1^' . ^ than in the United States or CY-i:!,."  nave never turned their hands to toil  ��������� ���������__  in  their young lives,    have    donned i _  khaki uniforms similar to those worn I fillituT and  by  their  brothers at  the  front     and' ^%     .   ,. ���������-*��������� ,.,  have gone to   the"   farms,    releasing! i_-nriSlian Morality  thousands of men who are now able I     to   shoulder  the   rifle  instead   of   the j Chary About Accepting Some of the  CHAPTER  VIII  At the Old Tailings  A glowing susct flamed in the  western sky, touching the rugged  moor with gold, as Mavis Comlyn  walked on the uplands behind the  Court. In the hollow below the grey  front of Merlin Farm, which had its  back to the fading glory, frowned up  in sombre silence and stabbed the  girl's heart with a sudden pang of  pain. For the sight of Tony West's  half-ruined homestead reminded her  of the owner who was not there.  A month had passed since the tragedy at Comlyn Court. Sir Anthony  had returned to London on the day  after the adjourned inquest, and before leaving he had not come lo the  dower house to say good-bye. lie  could hardly have done so, Mavis re-  fleeted sadly, after the coldness she  had shown him as lhc result of his  evidence.  And how, site asked herself as she  looked down at the remnant of his  patrimony, could she have shown  herself otlfcrwisc. than cold? To her  practical mind his failure lo furnish  the coroner with details of his  whereabouts during those crucial  hours could only he iiiie to -.oiii.r-  ihin;*; of which he war arhnmed.  Though for one fleeting moment: she  had thought she r.*eogni:'t*d him in  the conservatory, that supposition  had almost immediately been kno.-l.-  ������"<! on the head hy th*' fugitive'.- p <-..*',-  -.(.ssion of a key, and, later, by  Tony's strenuous denial. But his refusal   to  disclose where  he  was  dur-  formed a picturesque mound; while  a few stone huts, most of them 'roofless, also testified to the long-forgotten industry.  The old mine was Comlyn property  and being worthless was one of the  portions of the estate on which  Archibald Comlyn had not succeeded  .0.       ~r.tr-.��������� r.      -xxrx~.r..r-    rx rx      -. xx r\ ��������� I- rr r\ rr ������.  *__      .(.IDlllg       *lXKjXLx.y       UI.      *._-/ 4.  vg^b _-.  As she neared this grave yard of  bygone prosperity, Mavis was astonished, to see a man on his knees  about half way up the heap of tail-'  ings. He appeared to be groping  with his hands on the surface, turning up pieces of roclc and scrutinizing them closely. Just as she "recognized him as Jasper Morgan, another man, wearing a flapping frock  coat and soft felt hat, came to the  door of one of the. stone huts and  shouted:  " A ������������\tt.fM-   t-nciiH-        T_sfiprt A-_n.it  rx.xxr x.x ~x        -_..._..-, jxxx.^.x...  ��������� _  the hundredth part of a millegram-  me...   We  really must get to work."  They both saw Mavis and acted  each, accordin"- to his lights. The man  in the doorway of the hut hurriedly  retreated inside, and Jasper Morgan  descended the mound,_ lifting his cap  as he approached. His coarse, masterful face hinted at rigidly suppressed annoj-ance, blended with a desire to  propitiate and  explain.  "Good evening. Miss Comlyn," he  began in his deep voice. "You  have caught us trespassing, and I offer humble apologies. I am well  aware that my lease of the Court  confers on me no rights over the  rest of your excellent father's pro-  pertjr, but my old friend, Professor  Zimbalist, is keen on geology, and  wre arc on the prowl after fossils. No  harm done, I hope?"  "Of course not," Mavis replied politely. -"Father would be only too  pleased.    Have  you  found  any  good  proot  is  on     every  hand.  It may truthfully be said that the  Fundamental Doctrines  oi  Kultur  The precious boon of kultur has  been possessed by the cultivated  German nation for forty years or  more, in the flower of its beauty. We  are told that this war is a disinterested  attempt   on   the  pa-t       of   the  need of conserving every possible bit j charitable   Germans   to     inflict      this  of food has gone to the heart of ev- ! priceless  gift, upon   nations   who   arc  ery man,  woman  and child  in  Great   so abysmally stupid that thcy cannot  Britain.     Not  an  ounce  of  food     is  wasted.    The  doctrine of  thc    clean  plate  is  rigidly  adhered  to.     I  have,  for the past three weeks, made a rigid  scrutiny  of  every  plate  left    in   my  m  na-  recognizc  its   inestimable   worth  common   with  the  other  stupid  lions, wc, in  America, have been     a  j!___c  diary a_.ou*_  accepting  some  oi  the  fundament..!   doctrines   of  kultur,  "The lightning seems to have it_������  favorite victims among the trees. I  have never known it to sTrike a  beech tree. Hemlocks and pines are  its'favorites in my woods. In other,  regions the oak and the ash receive  the attention. An oak on my father's  farm was struck twice iu the course  of many years, the last bolt proving  fataL The hard or sugar-maple, is  frequently struck, but only in one  instance have 1 known thc tree to  be injured. In this case a huge tree  was simply demolished. Usually the  bolt comes down on the outside of  the tree, making a mark as if a knife  had clipped off the outer surfaces of  the bark, revealing the^Teddish-yel-  lowr interior.    I    several cases I have  ;"~      --.it-    X..XX.X-X.        ___.tai    a.    jCvv    SU1IUJ.XCJ.__  ago an unusually large and solid  sugar-maple in my neighbor's woods  received a charge that simply reduc--  ed it to .stove wood. Such a scenes  Ol utter destruction I have never be������  fore witnessed in thc woods. The  **tree was blown to pieces as if it had  been filled with dynamite. Over a  radius of 50 or more feet the fragments of the huge trunk lay scatter-*  ed. It was as if the bolt, baffled so.  long by the rough coat of mail of  thc maple, had at last penetrated it  and had taken full satisfaction. The  explosive force probably came from  ihe instantaneous vaporization of the  sap of the tree by the bolt."���������John  Burroughs,  in   Century.  . y ~ - ^-   .   ���������-   J fr*^..x. _���������___ _-_ -'-J       \  -���������--������. ._,..-__. xxxr X.XX  X.XX.X. w_ __-.._-- x ,  immediate vicinity by a customer inland we were frankly shocked    when  public eating houses in London after   the  apostle  of   the  superman,   Fried  the completion of his meal, and it is  specimens?"  "Here, Zimbalist! Come and show  Miss Comlyn the last result of our  laid on this old dust heap," Morgan  shouted.  The Professor emerged from thc  hut, stepping as delicately as Agag,  and carrying in his talon-like fingers  a fossilized shell the size of a hen's  egg. It was wonderfully clean and  polished for a fossil just recovered  from thc earth, and it must h.tvc  weighed at least two ounces. The  words which Mavis had overheach  "the hundredth part of n milligramme," representing a weight so minute, as to convey no meaning to the  ordinary person, were lhc height of  absurdity if they had been used in  reference to it.  {To Be Continued.)  a fact that I have not seen one mor  sel of food left for the garbage pail.  _. "In three weeks I have not had a  grain of sugar. As a substitute, saccharine is offered, which few people  use. A limited quantity of sugar may  be obtained by procuring a sugar  card; but the difficulties which arise  through the necessity for obtaining  a card and carrying the sugar -vi-here-  ever you go make total abstinence  preferable. I cannot actually recall  what butter tastes like. For breakfast one is offered margarine, a white,  pasty 'Substance which is no more  like the margarine one obtains in  America than salt is like sugar. This  is also rationed. They say butter is  rationed, but, whether this is true or  not it makes no difference, for the  only place  where  real butter can be  those who make thr btitie*- ���������"-. strictly limited as to the amount of their  own product thcy are permitted to  use. No butter or margarine is allowed for luncheon or dinner.  "Bread, yes, the people of Britain  eat bread, of a kind. I guess until  several years after the war real  wheat bread will be an edible gone  but not forgotten. At each meal one  receives a vcrjr small piece of bread  about the size of a baby's hand.  "Beef and pork are so scarce that  the vision of a steak such as it is to  be had in thousands of our metropolitan   eating   houses   would    be     a l  rich W. Nietzsche, laid it down as  a fundamental doctrine that "Christian morality is the most malignant  form of all falsehoods; it is that  -which has corrupted mankind."  Somehow we Americans preferred to  remain "corrupted," and we now  have, an opportunity of seeing in  Germany how their supcrangelic doctrine works out in actual facts. After  four years of *-. perfect orgy, of kultur it is just beginning to dawn  upon the German mind that there  was somthing perhaps a little odd,  after all, in the superman's scathing  comment for Christ"  A     T0!IX~��������� _t   Tn  J     _ J.    tT-j  Jtrx jL/iuereni xvnut ������jb   -*_-"0_r___*^  New Links    of    Understanding    and  Sympathy are Being Forged  We may cherish well founded hopes  that in the furnace of war new links  of understanding and    sympathy arc*  being forged between man and man,  class  and class,  and  we  are  coming  to recognize as never before that \va  are all members of one    community  and  that the   welfare  of  each  is  de-.  pendent upon  and     inseparable  from*  the welfare of all.    No r-rQtarironist oi  a  futile and    meaningless    socialism  speaks  those  words, no  loud-mouth-*  ed politician  catering' to    the    "deci?  y  come  from  Aviation as a Commonplace  More   and   more   Is   aviation   tending to become  a  commonplace  matter���������Major  C.   K.   Rhinehart  of     the  Mineola aviation  field is  making al-  x-xrxr.x  ,.-,:i-. -.:_- a:^.i,.���������  x���������  x~-~-���������-r   __,-;  lilu_l    _lcaiaji     u.a     ...f'.L.o    x\J    a.a.._a_l    \JHX~  ^.^1     l.iiei..ftcc     oiarl     1'oltir.u.irf yr\ ftir������  *..������������. X. .....��������� x.~.' __��������� _. _-._. 0 - _. _ -.  Long Island field in time for evening dress. To facilitate cross-country flying suitable places for landing  arc being selected. Long Island cities and towns have been asked to  set aside for aviators large tracts of  land where landing may be made for  repairs and oil. It is requested that  such fields be supplied with fuel and  oil. When an aviator replenishes his  supply in this way restitution will be  made from the Mineola field. In  half a dozen places arrangements for  such fields have already been made.  From   thc   >Sp_i:igiicid   I._iuiiiiii. r..   ...,1"     Crx-  \r x, x..^ x, t. iafi  . r.       , . rxr.      r.X        a���������t , C  aa.      J.|_l_������      744.      0.0.1s.  T-a.-.  anmc   _-l<-*es^v--���������  oy tne tTrace ot tjoa King ot tne  United Kingdom of Great Britain  a.nd Ireland and of the British Do-.  minions Beyond the Seas, Defended  of the Faith and Emperor of India." Who can doubt that thcy  come from his heart?    No statesman  of his land has seen more clearly  ��������� l_- -   I. _   _.!. .    __.���������   _.-���������     <������,_���������      .,.-,,.  -IxatSl     lie     .UV-     Aiia_cati info     xrs ...._ .._..,  none has understood better that in  it "the past and thc present are in  deadly grapple." Tt is even a farthei.  cry in thought than in years be*,  tween the fifth George and his predecessors of that name. The Sailor1  King is of the present���������and of his  people.���������The   New  York  Herald.  on  Progressing  Bix���������How  arc  you making  out  your resolution to economize?  Dix���������Fine!   I've   got     my     running*  |/\ivn.l    ilntyri    "1A   ;-*    vail..  rrf^^S^^C-^,  The Alternative  To Disarmament  A/ffifflttWft -ftr.*.-tilafe-ii &y*\i~\~\,  ������������������0tlM.Wj0l^tl0Umj)fUS. nn..  P.'--     ���������������*.��������������������� .I*!-_-.,...   J...  #^____-WI___lfs,_K_?_iSss'ss, iiu.'tituf~-V-.iW7|iii-ttiy  #OJc|5ftmXy|*!/^ rellev*.- by Murine.  Try It In  V- Jf 'mXx~.0Sr~.00 y.HII* J**alia������ BttlUl. IIkIiu'A I".*-���������*��������������� ,  VOUR *t_Tffc-SNoSmmac.Ja.t FyeC.rsf������-t  ."' " ��������� I"' ��������� ������ t    Y-i   *-"   Tl'.ir-\,\1������     (.1)  _-_nari__n.in.y-- Uicwcuy ;j_iii*toVpis- t-_I������t)_!. t-~-.i~~  ..U  A.k Moating l-._r������ m*_-*#������ijr C#._ Ci_la_������_������ *  W.  N.  U.       1224  League, of Peace the Only Means of  Preserving  the  World  II. G. Wells, who looks far into  the. future, has written a book "In  tliu Foui'lli Year, Anticipation.-, of ..  World Peace," in which lie gives an  -.ppr.llinf1*- pinure of the. alternative  to disarmament.    He says:  "We shall get big land ironclads  which will smash towns. Wc shall  get air olfensivcs���������let the experienced Londoner think of au air raid  going on hour after hour, day after  (lav���������that will really burn out and  wreck towns, that will drive people  mail by the thousand. W'v. :.!'...!! ���������_;'���������.;t  a complete cessation of sea transit  Kvcn '.and tiansit may be enormously hampered by aerial attaclc. I doubt  whether any i.om of .social oiuci \vi������i(  really be able, to stand the. uliaiu  of a  fully  worked out modern  war."  y.ccoi utiiK   10   i-ir.  Vv'clh.,   _.hc_'-:f.ji'-',  we    must  have one  L.'a*.uc of  Peace  a        / ��������� .     1 e a     '     ���������  ���������it."'  Wrap Soldiers" JParcels  in  PARA-SANI  Heavy, waxed paper in Household Roll*, with handsome  oak  Roller-Box.      Every article for  overseas    should   he-   carefully  wrapped in Para-Sani to insure  ���������delivery in good condition.  (Put an extra wrapping of Para-Sani around the package before put- ,  ting it in the final covering.  -Eats and smokes will arrive as fresh as when  shipped, if wrapped in Para-Sani.  XTse Para-Sani at home for keeping food fresh.  Pa_*������_������S������m will ������������.vc many time* Ha  coi-l- a_*y i^-'*������_i-''i_r.t_r_g,f v.-gcSc.  Piim-Sani ne_it prepaid on .Y-tceij't  ml price or C.O.D.  Moll  *..ith  _-.**-������������������������  Hox ������2-S0  .toll     a_illl    Uollcj     l_OAv_...-    -���������--  Vrm^-i-  .lb.  _H1>.  *''^0mU0W0%r~0mt^^,Wrr      , rfS0mWsSWmW0m^0%m~m-\r~Wk^^ i~W   >f  I-  Sib.   ItoU  withou-   -.ox.  _lb.    Koll   willuii.i   -lux.  1.30  ._wrr7_M_H.fr*  il  0   M. .-..-..._,.  Book Co,. Ltd.  17S Wirf*TVrinn-.lr  Ave.  K.i-:t  Winnipeg* Manltobu  mmimm  up  ������     &?J-tlM,<r4  v".r-4i>  i  7  r^r  'H.-m-  W ti' _M.i': .-%0*'M m,,mvm^',M"'^m'u^timu^ittmMt'tHM*-  I  !!  i^^Qiwast^iSiA ^Hf|gw*M0aHf :ME ~CBE8T������H  aaa|Mjyg|  THE CRESTON REVIEVV  Issued every Friday at Creston, JB.U.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  .-.nnomiva.       t> _~-        WDTT- A "V    /*__^T*      a  Vj J_V -BJO X V/J."- a     i������.V..      JL* jL%__._-r--_-ja. ,   wj..      tc  Local and Personal  =-4  J. T. Hunter, assistant proyincial  horticulturist at Penticton, and R. G.  L. Clarke, chief fruit inspector for  B.C., Vancouver, were among the  outsiders here for the fair, and helped  ^a."*.-.   _-.l-.ia *____������_,__--_' -.**������ -\-.__i  fic.f.it, taa^rl vexor.   _��������� ������������������a���������c.    ���������--_-_. . --o  atable section.  Marriage and giving Jn marriage  -will soon be a lost nil iu Creston, according to the Reyiew, which says that  there has not been a marriage there  for seven months. Maybe they are  all free lovers down in the neighborhood.���������Cranbrook Herald;  Dr. Henderson, H. K. Oatway and  Geo. Hendren comprise another motor  party to the Cranbrook fair this week.  Mr. Hendren will likely stay a day or  two for medical attention, as he has  been suffering with trouble in his side  since coming back from a hunting  trip about three weeks ago.  Tuesday, afternoon next should be  kept clear by all members of the Creston Valley Red Cross Society. The  annual meeting of the organization  will be held that day, in Speers' Hall.  The reports to be presented will undoubtedly show a banner year both in  the finance and work sections.  Creston's fair-day effort at collecting  funds for the Navy League was most  successful. $41.45 toeing gathered in  the three collection boxes, as follows :  Misses Jane Long, Alice Heath and  Erma Hayden, $11.30;   Misses Muriel  Hobden' and Marion Swanson $0.00,  Miss Lillian Cherrington $24.15.  E. C, Gibbs and W. V. Jackson  arc Cranbrook visitors 'f&is week *ii  charge of the fruit and vegetable display the Creston Board of Trade is  making at the fair in that city. They  have a fine lot of stuff to show as most  of the exhibits in these classes at the  the Uestoh fair were loaned for the  Cranbrook show.  Mr. and Mrs. James Stocks left on  Tuesday for Toronta, Ont., where they   -_-.-_ .���������__���������._*- _.___.     ___:_4._-_        r-x-Ji __,���������  JI1UjJOOC OJF-pUUllJg   U11K7   TV ___.-.*Dl%,   ���������������_"__   *L_������C*jr  reside permanently. There was quite  a large gathering ofJ.riend_-/ at the  depot to see them off. They have  been residents of the Valiey for about  thirteen years, and enjoy qhe friendship o* a very wide circle of acquaintances.  Nelson Assessment District���������Continued from Page 1  -_���������?_-____������.  Christianson, Hans       I-.ands-.a_r_?,   Mrs.   Emma  Gleazer, P.. J. (Estate) __  Turner,  Mrs. Anthony ....  Salmo Rink Co.    Klaveans,  Mrs.  EHcksoas  Jas. Anderson, Kaslo's Scotch mayor, was a_ week-end yisitor with Mr.  &,og\ Mrs. i-i. J. Long.  Mrs. Burge of Fassafern, who has  who has been with her mother, Mrs.  Ryckman, for some weeks past, returned home the early part of the  week.  Frank Botterill, who is an appendi-  citus patient at Cranbrook hospital,  and who came through one opera  tion successfully, had to be operated  on the second time early this week,  and sc far as we can learn is also recovering from it in good shape as can  be expected.  Miss Mabel Craigie is Erickson's delegate to the Cranbrook fair, and   will  spend a few   days   with   relatives   in  fchat town.  Erickson possibly furnished the  youngest exhibitor at the Creston exhibition last week, Maud Botterill  having a number of entries in the  fruit section���������and gathered in a prize  or two too.  F^*mJ-m-0 ������ .   L~Mi������3\-JP~< l  NOTARY PUBLIC  INSURANCE   ���������    REAL. ESTATE  &EAL.ER IN COAL.  GREBTQiV   -  ___..C  3  Meat in the  House?  Three more JturicKson pupiis  started  This is the first question that presents itself  to.the housewife if an  -_������sss--*ected visitor ���������___?ori,s  in for a meal. Bnt why  worry?  Shamrock Brand  jTit~n~s and ESc-con  Finest   Quality  fZoohsd M&zn  r tx ~\AWrx.LrJ~  JL-UI-%0,i    _-���������_-_=*_-���������_.  Bologna, &c.  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals "Shamrock'  products.  Creston this wee.k. They  are Beatrice Dodds, who is taking  Entrance work, and Teddy and Ivan  Staples.  Henry Hamilton is hereby awarded  4-1..^       W . r.X ��������� ������^ _..... r.1^ r. ^ rxrx rx .1 . _ r.4-    ~7xrx^..S . 0.  WWCr     llia.lugllioiictl      a_a.aia_ai_l_/ V   xx.KrXxxxx    ��������� aaa  connection with fall fair -effort. Out  of four entries in fruit he captured  three prizes���������two of them firsts . On  eleven entries R. J. Long brought  home five firsts and two seconds. E. S  Cuming stirred up a lot of talk. His  box of Snow apples were certainly  there with the size and color.  At Boswell ranchers claim to be  growing 20 and 23-ounee Pippins and  Gravensteins this year.  The Allan, Rossland's leading hotel,  has just made an assignment-for the  benefit of its creditors.  Watch for our  Announcement  Next week.  2- un   usi  ���������~v     ~*   >������*)    _-..*__  S. A. SPEERS  Cooking is a Joy  With an IDEAL  n.  _rso'_rw_i_������ e   _a_n.trt._c-'p������   ���������___  ���������__.  0X*~4__.__._-.**a^*> Tt^t-vu���������XX40.40rnXT^XM  H!*-_-*���������.__������ vrr* (T^ir-Bin-. 1U������-������'it**������  W    ~m* ">������m~.->mnmm ������*-__������____. W WWttM Wil  You prov* tlu- principle tliif. way  ���������.���������"���������t v..g..i.a.._l...i and ouHtard sul.* by  -.'uic to .took in tlii; fdc;'-! fiii'l th.- eii.s-  tai'.l will riot take on th'.* t,t\t,v or  flavor of t.... onion... Tho i.'.'-UiiiK i.s  ��������� loin'. i>,V Hti.aii'i i-i'i-i-tni'Tr, ami nil I.i it:  itutriment and food-value of t.h'* Food  is i-ooUoc. ri������ht into tin* food.  Ill      till*     1.1.1-1      it     fill)      !.|.-!l|      fl'liin  soup to (litMH-M*., can \m ...>..,_.,���������._ nver one  biu'iH;.-, ;_ii,v ...h-. of .-.love, any kind of  i* .   l in.it, -      -       ,  'i.'  ������������������        -���������������������������      ill''    ..i .xx.    i,\:.r' ......xi j     an   jij.il,  rHo.Hj_.li t.o   keep   two  .pi.-rtf.  .if   H-ut.'*.'  Itoilin^.     Koo.l  r;aniiot Hi-.oti:)). dry up.  ���������'.v.-:i* .'.. .���������',';,   ! .ti. ...  HKK Mm IM-.A-. nt  ~~*Sr~-X>*7..  r"~V  \a-.l  \*~~X������m-mV^   fji*  ^syfeg^  H-  l-.I.H.  vmi L~m _,.  fSmm~\ ���������*������- mimtt Sim ������'U g\  i������"--i������i _.*m) im-m *���������������  ������f n n r  iviii v������y������*ili.  ( *flM\ l.tiJ\ Ij   .Vi I'jIU   MAN I.S  __$d__O_.'aj^0AOS  ���������0  _c*-v������������*_l_.v_r  Lot 8, Block 15, Map 622A    L.ot 11 & 12, Block 15, Map 622A  Lot 20,  Block   15,   Map   622A.     Lot 4, Block 21, Map 622A  Cases     School   I_at������_������_tt  eases  LiBZie  McEwingr, Mrs. Hattie  Gleazer, P. J. (Estate)  Dobson, J. C. __ _���������   .Lot 18 to 20. Block 29. Map 622A  _Lot 17, Block 29, Map 622A ..   _Lot 13. Block C, Map 622A  ^   Lot 16, Block D. Map 622A ...._   Part of Block H, Map 622A   19.00  2.00  1.75  1.00  35.00  5.17  15.00  2.50  3.75  3.89  2.30  2.23'  1.16  44.60  a.sS  18.86  3.04  4.74  KXTCH-EN-EH,  TOWNSITE,  SVSSXVXSZ ON OS* PAST  Bldricige,  J.  D,   (Estate)   .   Miller,   J.   B.    ���������   Buchanan,   James    _.  Healey,   Hugh      _.   -,      Rawles, YEdgar       Lot 16,   Block   22  Healey,    Hugh      Lot 17,   Block   22  T   Q+"-*  7~r.Lot������7,  Block'3  ..   '. ���������Lot 3  and  4,   Block  6  '.Lot 8,   Block   8  SOT 2546, SSAP  '3.nii  ". 3.50  .. 2.90  .. 1.25  .. 1.25  ..     1.75  ���������?____3-������ so���������mmzss, s^s-ssrsfigsas.  Gray, Mrs. Emma  ��������� -Lot  Keefe,  Mrs.  Mary ..���������  Lot  Leahy, J.  and Eva M.   Lot  Brown, Charles A.   Lot  Patterson,   C.   M  ...Lot  Steel,   *W.   O.     _��������� Lot  >_������<���������������   gxm*   **js a .  *_._&*   g*._g___.-jrj*.. j-i-.  Gleazer, P. J.   (Estate)  O'Neil,  A.   C,      Maione  and   Tregillus  Rogers, J.  P.1   Lot  ..���������.: Lot   Lot   Lot  a. ij. u'own i-Toperties syndicate  Lot  B. C. Town Properties Syndicate  Lot  Ymir Miners' Union   Lot  B. C. Town Properties Syndicate   Lot  Rogers, J.  P. ��������� . _ ���������.. Lot  O'Neal,    A.    C." _  Lot  Winslow,   L.   J.     Lot  Rogers, J.  P _  Lot  Brean,   John        _  Lot  Ymir Miners' Union  _   Lot  Stewart,   Mary   ,1 ��������� _ Lot  Paterson  and   Sanderson   ��������� _ Lot  Paterson   and   Sanderson _. _ Lot  Delahy,   William       Lot  Rotherham,  Mrs. H.   _ Lot  Stewart, J.  ��������� Lot  Garvin,   Albert    _. Lot  Jackson   Reddin  Co.    Lot  Garvin,  Mrs.  Albert   _  Lot  Chip, A. L. Lot  4, Block   5      7  and  8,   Block  9, Block   5   _   -   JX 7T7. ,,_      C  XO,    x>a\ja_-_,    _.     ���������...  5, Block   6      16, Block 6    6, Block   8   .....   10, Block 8 .   9 and 10, Block  4 to 6, Block 17  5 and 6, Block  11  m.    ���������  18  5 and 6,  Block  20  13, 16 and 17, Block I  15,   Block   24   13,   Block   25   .... ....  16 and 17,  Block  25  2 and  3,  Block  26     9  and  10,    Block  26  14,   Block   26    .   15 and 16,  Block 26  .,     _._-.-     o      1-a, _._.l.    orr  JL    -LUU,    ~,    J-XU-A    tr a     .....  3, 4 and 5, Block 27  6, Block 27     20,   Block   28    _...  5,-Block 29     1,  Block   "G"     6,  Block   "G"       1,   Block   "I"   5.00  2.50  3.00  7.1!.  9.00  25.14  10.50  6.00  17.50  17.50  A   AO  io!oo  1 C   Art  ~v.~t, w  8.00  5.75  19.50  6.00  3.75  50.00  9.00  7.60  71.42  ,rr__? no  IV.IO  72.03  12.50  2.60  3.50  7.00  1.75  44.60  4.63  2.34  2.76  K.3*i  8.22  10.13  8.98  5.47  19.18  16.24  3.75  9.40  17.40  7.50  5.3S  17.S4  5.65  3.51  46.40  8.45  7.12  32.94  Op    4 f*  -i-rtntj*  45.63  11.64  2.47  3.01  5.04  .89  25.31  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  ���������vow-sr or post s_?B-?_?A_B_o,a__ajpsoo  Shedden,   George     _. Lots 26 and. 27, Block  8           3.80  ETJSS___.@dS   -.C'^aSiS--,   Su!s__-3rvi5iO_*f Ol? __*A_S__- -,-? ___���������"_!_������ SSS,  Hoyt,   Hattie  Lots 2, 3 and 4, Block 48      1.75  Fraser,   Mollie'    ' _ Lots 10,  11 and 12, Block 56  .     1.75  SHE..:-?  Sheep Creek Townsite  Sheep Creek Townsite  Sheep Creek Townsite  Salmo Trading Co. .._  Sheep  Creek  Townsite  CBSES  TOWNSITE,   BCTBDIVISISST C__* ?____<_.-? G~? 3_G_? XG0S4, __S_*i__-   1175  Co  Blocks 1, 2, 3, 4, 13, 14 _    12.50  Co '.." .....Lots 7  to  24,  Block  5   _  r. _. -r,_.._r..a~*._        -iraa~-.a-     4.  ���������JO _ i-OLS    *     -���������-    -���������      ��������� ~    "  Sheep   Creek Townsite  Lindow,   Carl   V_\      Sheep  Creek Townsite  Sheep  Creek Townsite  Sheep  Creek Townsite  Sheep  Creek Townsite  Sheep  Creek Townsi-fe  Sheep  Creek Townsite  Sheep  C_eek Townsite  Co.  C.-x  Co!  Co.  Co.  Co.  Co.  Co.  Co.  Lots 1 to 2, Block 7  ..    Lots 6 to 17, 21 to 24,^lock 7    .    .Lots       1    to    a-,     a iO    r...,    ������3_.OC-_    a   ~...~. ���������..������.....  ...'..Lots 5 to 9, Block 9   ;   Block ^  to 7" 13" t6^xil^~ixo~~\TxT^ZZZZZZZZZZZ~  to 6, 10 to 12, 13 to 21, Block 11  to 24, Block 12  ���������   to 24, Block 15  ��������� . ....  to   15,   Block   16        to  5,  Block 17    ._  ..Lot 2,   Lots 1  ..;..Lots   Lots   Lots   Lots   Lots  V^������_r>       .._..__..,.._..._._.._���������....._ -U-U 0-i->  Co \  ...!... Unplatted  portion  of  Lot  10004,      containing 18.60 acres more or less    11.25  2 8'. 00  9.50  r r./**.  w. vv  4.50  1.00  10.00  11.25  11.25  . 11.25  .  6.25  .  3.25  ^0,-4.50  2.50  E-SVITVAZ-S   TOWHSITE,  SUBBZVSSS ������Iff OS" -LOTS 37 and SIO, SSaps 78S___  Ennis,  Charles A. _ Lot 3,   Block   "C"      :.       3.75 2.17  Hendrickson,   John   C.    Lot 7,  Block   "C"       The Dominion Trust Co.- Lot 10, Block "I"   J-.   3.75  3.00  2.17  2.17  .91  .31  .31  1.51  1.37  1.37  5-00  1.15  ���������SI  iii  .16  1.22  1.37  1.37  1.37  .76  .39  .55  .29  -.nd 785B.  .75  .75  .58  TOWNSITE  OF _c-_-_C.___S tXt-rv, ���������_____������.BETSOH  "A",  -_-__*-_?  1029.  -.COOTEK-afcY __.Xa3_E-_.UCT_  Pacific  Pacific  Pacific  Pacific  Pacific  Exploration  Exploration  Exploration  Exploration  Exnloration  Co.  Lots 1   to  13,  Block  1  Co.     Lots 15 to 38, Block 2  Co. .          . Lots 6  to  17,  Block  3  Co. Lots 1 to 2, Block 4  Co. ...���������.  Lots  Kimber, Edward  Lots  Pacific Exploration  Pacific Exploration  Pacific Exploration  Pacific   Exploration  Skuse,   John   J. ,_r_   Pacific   Exploration  Skuse.   John   J.   .:   Barnett,   E.   R.      Kamusen,   Andrew  Co  Co  Co,      a> ������s. 2 D    34.50  ....  21.00    3.50  1  to 25.  40 to 52, Block 5    66.50  9   and   10,   Block   6     2.00  Lots 3 to 8, 11 to 35, Block 6 __.. 54.25  Lots 1   to  29,  Block  7  Lots 1  to  37,  Block  8  .     Co.    ZZZZ'.'ZZZ. V'Lots 1 to 9. 9A. 10, 10B, 27 to 49, Blk 9  .-..     *'      .     Lots 50* to 65, Block 9  _J.���������_......_.:..   Co."        ..      ' '      Lots 12 to 17, 24 to 40, Block 10 ��������� _..;.....        '..'....".".'.'...Lots 18,  20 and^l, Block 10      i^ots 22 and 23^ __*_ock-10   _   juots 41 to 43. ___iock 10  51.50  64.75  62.00  24.00-  40.25  4.50  3.00  4.50  20.00  3.00  14.00  17.50  A.r\l\  1.50  1.00  2.00  Pacific Exploration Co. Lots 1 to 9, IS* and 18, Block 11  Skuse,   John   J.   .:. .'...Lots 16 and 17. Block 11    Pacific Exploration Co.  Lots 3 to 10, Block 12    Pacific Exploration Co.  Lots 9, 10, 22 to 29, Block 13    Skuse,   John   J.   _ Lots 13, 18 and 19, Block 13 ���������   Wood,  Charles F.        Lots 14 and 15, Block 13      3.00  Wolf,   S.   M. ���������        .         Lot 16,   Block   13      Johnston, W. S. ....*. -  Lot  17,   Block   13      De   Taylor.   Magdaline  Lots 20 and 21, Block 13  Pacific Exploration Co.           Lots 7 to 20, 23, 25 and 30, Block 14   33.25  Grant,   Erick                             Lots 21 and 22, Block 14    3.50  Marr.att,   E    JX.''[.ZZZZ'.Z.ZZ.Z '. Lot--?���������-   ���������Ri"^   14   ...                      i.50  Simmonds  &  Maher   ���������...Lot 34A,   Block   14  1.75  Jones,   S.   A.                             Lots 27 and 28, Block 14   3.50  Lynn,   Robert   W.                      Lots 32   and   33,   Block   14     2.00  Pacific Exploration "Co ...Lots 7 to 17, 19 to 21, Block 15  25.50  Pacific Exploration Co.  Lots 1 to 19, 37 to 40, Block 16   41.00  Pacific Exploration Co.  Lots 7 to 24, Block 17   31.50  Barnett,   E.   R _, Lot 1, Block 18   1.50  Skuse,   John   J.                          Lots 10 and 15, Block 18   3.00  Pacific ExplorationCo."..".;;..; .Z V. Lots 11,  13,  18  to 20, Block  18  8.75  Simpson,  W.  C.  ��������� Lot 14,   Block   18     1.75  Pacific Exploration Co. ..     Lots 16 and 17, Block 18  ���������  3.50  Wolf, s.   M.            ���������    -             Lot 12,   Block  18    ::  1 r.o  Solberg,   Peter' '.  Lot 1 and  2,  Block 19   3.00  Simpson,  W.  C. 'ZZZZ'.'. L,ot 3> Block 19  1.75  Wolf,   S.    M.                                 Lot 4, Block  19   1.50  Skuse,   John   J.               Lots 8, 10, 11, 14 and 10, Block 19   8.50  Pacific ExplorationCo. Z.Z. Lots 9 and 17, 15, 18, 19 und 20, Blk. 19 10.50  S'<-ue������    John   J.                                               . .Lots 1, 2, 9, 10, 13, 14,   Block 20  9.00  Pacific ExplorationCo."Z ; Lot 6,    Block    20  1.75  Simmonds   and   Maher    Lot 7, Block 20   1.7"i  -Parnett,   E.   R.                                    ..         ...Lot 8,   Block   20      _  1.50  Christie.   Victor "Wi ."..'..".." Lots 11   and   12,   Block   20  2.50  Pacific Exploration Co.'ZZ. Lota 10   to  35,  Block  21    38.00  Pacific Exploration Co.  Lots 1,  2.  19   to 34,  30  to 40,  46  to 55,        .57  to  03,  69 and 70, Block 22   73.50  Rl-uso.   John   J.  Lots 16, 34,  35, 41  to 44, 06 and  67,  71   ' '                              to 84, 87,  Block 22   37.50  Wi-llncn,   C.   A.                                               . .Lots 17,  18 and  08,  Block 22   4.50  Lynn,   Robert   W".                          . .Lots 85 and 86, Block 22   2.00  Pacific Exploration "CoZ'ZZZZ...^. IJ������tB J to  20.  Block  28       38.50  Pacific Exploration Co.  Lots 1 to 7, 10 to 16, Block 24   24.50  Wallace    C.   A                                                    Lotn 8 and 9, Block 24  _  3.50  Pnc-.nc   Exploratloir'Co. "  Lots 1 to 20, 35 to 53, Block 25   61.50  Exploration   Co Lots 20 to 25, , 29 to 32. Block 26   16.00  John   J .LotR 1   to  19,  Block  "Iv",  Map 1029             nnd  972       28.50  Exploration   Co.     Lott* 1  to 3, 5 tn 1ft, 30 tn 34, 36 tn 38,  Block "L",  Map 1029  and 972   45.50  .LotR 20 to 29,  Block  "L", M. 1029  _fc972 15.00  T.ntH  20  to 30,  Block  "M", M.  1029*972  T.otH  .���������u.-ifle  RltUHO,  Pnci-lc  .Tohn   J   John   J   Exploration  Co.  f-lCUHO,  ��������� .l-m.e.  I'nclfic'   ... . .        l-.-nnctt.   E.   R Lotn  Pacific   Exploration   Co.      Lot!- 1   to 9. Block "N". Mnp 10?,9 fir 972  Pacific   Exploration   Co LotH 3  to 6, Block "O", Map 1029 & 972  KkiiHo,   John   J.  Lots 1 to 6, Block "P", Map 1029 & 972  11   to 36, Block "M'\ M. 1029 -S-. 972  37 and 38, Blk.  "M", M. 1029 &. 972  16.50  10.50  3.00  15.75  7.00  fl.OO  D._)������  5.30  3.75  .60  11.85  .20  6.65  9.25  10.55  11.15  3.60  7.20  .65  .45  .65  3.65  .45  2*. 5 6  2.70  .65  .45  .15  .10  .20  5.95  .60  .15  .20  .60  .20  4.65  7.40  5.10  .15  .45  1.50  .20  .45  .15  .45  .20  .15  1.20  1.85  1.35  20  !_.o  .15  .30  12.10  5.75  .65  .20  6.35  ���������1.35  .60  10.15  2.70  4.27  fi.10  2.25  2.4 5  .1.85  .43  2.80  1 25  1.35  Roil, Clifton  P.  MiV.������*.o..l.    A.  Qtuilfi.,  Mr.i.  John     -.n.-iw.'.l.  11.   J.   n.-..iit.>)      K.!.'.r.*r,  (..  A   I'.'well, ti    II.      '.-.UTiti {���������'; MM.l!m.h!.������.-������ r.r Cook, J.  I.UUC   Kr.-il   (1   Vv'i'if.iii,    l limy    ,   Mui*8l<*i������.    Mlclu-li*    M I ni In-III,   Ai-lillliY          It-Y.l,    II     I-I.             lii'i'i'it,   Mnrv   .1  Mli'jili.'lll.    Ai'lilllf      oh-eston townbite  Part of Block 25, Map fl9!.A, doncrlbcd  an follows: Commonclnf* at tho N. W.  cornor of Block 25, thnn-nn E. 25 2-100  i'cet, thence H. W. for a dintanco of  18   feet,   thence   23   3-100   foot   to   point  of commencement   35.00  Lot  R.  Block  21. Map 693 18.00  . Lot 15,   Block   21,   Map   .193     3.4 5  .Lot. 12.   Block   28.  Map  093      2.50  Lotn 13 and 14, Block '..ft, Map 693   6.1.5  ,. Lot 8, Block 29, Map 6951   4.55  ..LotH 20 to  21,  Block  49.  Map  693    3.25  ..LotH 2 to 20, Block 50, Map R93    , Lot.   I,   Block  A,   Map   C03C    7.00  ..Lotn 18 and 19. Block D, Map 693D  2.00  Lot 5, Block E.  Map 8H3   7.50  ..Lotn    5A and 7A, Block 10, Map 890   3.00  Lotn 21A and 23A, Block E, Map 880   6.00  LotH  MA, 33A, :.UA.  '.VIA, Blk. It), M.  MO 10.1.0  0 0\     "���������������.���������.       , ������������������       vi      ** _r,   _        #* ft *���������������*���������������-. Or    Art  ���������';���������*. 1%'r.T  36.40  18.75  3.60  2.71  6.72  4.72  3.49  .'14 06  *T   O**  2.06  7.82  2.06  I !>.!������_.  ....   n r  13.20  r.,75  .90  .70  1.70  1.20  .90  3.R0  2.C2  .15  2,70  .70  .55  ;.,;u,  r,: r.  K< ii, fiiriiui iv  U'riiilil,    ll.ifry  Mi'.'.li.iiiil.l.     \      It  TfCxW'ti .^**������*f*y**"X|_*w.  IjoIii K, 9 and 10 or Block 100 of i.ult-  dlvlHlon nf Blook 1 of Lot 52., Group 1,  a*,o\v'tf AddlH.in "A" t������������ thi> Town of  Crouton)   and   part   of   Block   2   of   L������>t  !.tn, C.  1., Map 948       6.00 '6.13  Loin  17   lo  :'���������>,  Block   .,  Town  of Critn-  loii, Dou-'j: Addition. Map 851    11.00        .1.51  liXJliXStVixiiOiU    Wi"   '-U������-'SJ~-   -������   W-    -__������_>'__-    _--*i|   ti_t-_.'i_*'k_i__.-"   '.i,   ____-_.__������������������   U_J.  L<tt   18.  Block  .1    2.1.0 :;.V1  ��������������� a   r.i..   r    ������.-,    lit      ������tl,,,-ir    !���������     1  fvl.i    17   .it������.l     I <l  ti,  25,   BhutU   3;   Lulu   36  to   50,   BloitU   2;  L.ittt  30   to   34,   Blorl.   *     .'..75 47.39  Ciaitiuucf! 011 Pai-o 5  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1 75  1.75  1.75  1 75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  i.75  2.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  9ot-_������  S0.54  6.51  6.36  4.14  96.32  12.69  40.33  8.02  11.38  5.12  5.85  5.18  3.14  3.14  3.80  12.39  7.19  8.38  16.52  21.57  51.96  24.62  14.75  43.46  39.67  10.07  23.66  317 79  18.78  14.26  44.72  14.55  9.91  ^1  A   1   4  20.92  17.92  128.87  138.41  143.13  28.89  7.32  9.25  16.23  4.81  86.02  6.46  3.81  3.81  ���������*���������?,������������������������  15.76  14.37  14 37  34.75  12.40  7 9i5  6.80  9. Ol  l_-.97  14.37  14.37  14.37  8.76  5.39  6.80  8.42  8.42  7.50  J...O  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  . i-i.  L75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  l.Vti  ���������_o.-*a  41.55  26.50  5.85  80.10  3.95  62.65  62.50  77.05  74.90  29.35  49.20  6.90  5.20  s.so  25.40  5.20  18.25  21.95  G.90  5.20  3.40  2.85  3.95  40.95  5.85  3.40  3.70  5.85  3.95  31.90  50.15  38.35  3.40  5.20  12.00  3.70  5.70  3.40  5.20  3.70  3.40  11.45  14.10  12.10  *-  7ft  3.70  3.40  4.55  45.30  87.35  45.00  6.90  3.95  46.60  30.60  5.85  73.40  20.45  34.52  55.35  19.00  20.70  1*1.10  5.18  20.30  10.00  12.10  86.35  4 4.Hr.  9.70  7.06  16.42  12.22  9.39  4 0.51  1H.C.  6.26  19.77  7.51  8.30  26.52  1.27  1.75  Id. 15  r  .ar  J.7.r.  .!...r.4  .70  ��������� 1.75  '...Ml  10.10  :>.vr.  10.1..M)  I  k  Imitsikyt *tm*tKTW*4> -mmm-mm P-i_p^������������i������*������i������������������������M^twii������M������*������������Mii*������*i������^������������������wii������������"t������t^Wa������*  mSSSmmmmmmkpmm-mmm^  tps-jtrrw'msiiFmiwm  in 1 -Mnuwuii iiiniw 1 m t m*mmm~mmmmi.mt*-wmi  m,%imm%mmwmMfmmMmmm  HMWH  WHmmngimpumii m\*y,mmy������w**m  :>rJ..,x'.liMMxX7,k-,.M,l,[MUX-Al  <s*~mmM#mt*-mm*s&ismm^  iiKHMni-h i*m-w t i-Ji 1 -iti ������������������Ji^^iilllliM N_^-**4i-i_lii>-Wi. *__>i--i-������_---_-������-_ii Mrtwiij-iim. t4n_n*i������-jwitw-t-wiitirtW-i rU-W W  .wwj.*:������_--;:-^.*ffi^ Nelson Assessment  ~7~,m~  District���������Continued from Page 4  __������5_.eriptic__. oi __*_?o&er-7_  Vases  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  -X.���������r-x ���������- .  auva, uall'I-  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  .McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  -.'cQu&rrii.  Robertson,  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  . McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  iVacOiin.rrle  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  ua.i^uox Fj.**_  McQuarrie  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  ___��������� j-foberisot-.  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  Mrs. M. S. _  & Robertson  & Robertson  ___ Robertson  & Robertson  -E. Robertson  ___ Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  ������__. Robertson  _-V    T?������ra-a������������������+.-./a.a  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  XT.      X-trxXxr.~Xr.rx~.  ������-_-    0.77rx.xr. _c_asaa  & Robertson  & Robertson  siT_fBB-_^-_B_.������__r ������������������������������ saxob @s������ s@g g������ss _______������ nas.  Scbool   Satesest   Costs  ���������Waxes _____������  _S8*P-)____l*9__i  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  -*   _������--._  .-L-\/_������3  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  1 to 7 (less road allowance) Blk. 1  3 to 6, Block . _  J   *o   i*    B'sslr   s  1 to  12)  Block 4  1 to   6,   Block   5  1 to  12,  Block  6  1 to  24,  Block  7  1 to  24,  Block  8 _  1 to 24,  Block 9 ���������  1 to   24,   Block   1~  1 to  9,  Block  11  _  10 to 12, Block 11 ������������������  1 to 6 and 9 to 13, Block 12   1 to 4 and 10 to IS.-JBlocfe 13    4  to  6, 10 to 12, Block 14   1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 7, 8,17 to 20, Block 15  1.   2  ..  n  in  11.  jslonlc  IS  1 to 23, -Block 17 __._..  1 to 24, Block 18 ���������..  1 to 30, Block 19  1 to 31, Block 20  XXJ    a>u,    _G.ia_.V_-_.    _.x  to 20 and 31 to 35, Block 22 _J_  to 24, Block 23  Jto  24,   Block J.4  .Lots 1 to 24, Block 26  .Lots ito   7,   Block   27  T..O4-0   t    +*_   1 A     i--. *-   *-*>  ~~~ *��������� ��������� *'���������������'��������� **���������*#        -~-*-.\r\~Xm,        m-O   Lots 1   to  7, Block 29  32.60  14.80  11.40  14.40  8.40  12.00  21.20  19.80  19.80  2 c   ~~~~  O-OV  38.80  138.00  47.60  9-t xxn  .it..xrx,  18.20  16.40  _-. 12.5������  _ 22.40  21.60  33.60  39.30  ~..~0  26.00  26.00  29.60  26.60  24.40  14.00  28.00  JefferieSj  ___dward  ___.  Doran,   Alfred " '.  Rosander,   Robert  _.    .  Morrow,  John  H.   Bush-   Richard   -T.  Aii Bile 30 excepting N.B. cor, 16.75 ac.  more or less   Lots 1   to   6,  Blk.  31. All  Blk.  32     V-~Um~}^~-m~-i SXTBX.TVIBXOK  ..Block 5, Map 7S5. 10 acres more or less  ..Block 6, Map 785,' 10 acres more or less  _Block 15, Map 785, 10 ac more or less  ..Blk. 33, Map 785, 19.952 ac. more or less  ...Blk. 38, Map 785A. 3.C3 ao. more or less  Blk. 46, Map 785A, 10 ac more or less   Blk. 48, Map 785A, 10 acres more or less   Blk. 71, Map 785A, 10.13 acres more or 1.  .Blk. 73, Map 785A, 10 ac. more or less  .Blk. 77,  Map 785A, 10 ac more or less  Barrett, Rev. G. H.  ���������.    Barrett,  Mrs.  Margaret M. __.  Jackson, T.  Eastwood    Arnold,   George     /-!_.��������� ���������._._._. J *I*  TxixxxW r.Tjx aa,     a,.     ....���������..������....���������.������....������...������������....������..  Crawford,   J.      Greenwood, Jas., et. al    a3_a__--,    _l.    XX.      ...    ......~~~...~................  Towers, William       Webster,  John  _-*".     Peverelle, L. A.    Peverelle, L. A.     Riley,   Thos   B.       Kenyon,   Pay  W.      Pelsostrat,   John      Malcolmson, J. N.  ,   Boulton, James    Boulton, "James    Rawson,   Percy  "Dewsnio,   .John  McKenzie, D.     Garland,   Wm.  Day, Wm. G.   __j*_k.  *as, jw.s.   ,'������&___. _.=.    ae mote or less  Barret,   Mrs.   Margaret   M.    Blk. 261, Mp. 785B. 10 ac. more or less  Barret,   Mrs.   Margaret  M.     Blk 262. Mp.  785B. 10 ac. more or less  Phillips, R. & D. B.    Blk.  266,  M.  78 5B,  10 _ic.  more or less  Smith,  P.  K.   Blk. 269, M. 785B, 10 ac more or less   tJEturke, Wm.     .���������_   Blk. 274, Map 785B. 10 ac. more.or less   Bik. 78, Map 785A. 10 ae. more or less   Blk. 89. Map 785B, 9.46 ac more or less   Blk. 122, Map 785B.   10.06 ac more orl.   Blk. 125, Map 7853, 10 ac. more or less   Blk. 141, Map 785B,  9.20 ac more or 1.   Blk. 158, Mp.785B.   6.60 ac more or less   j-dk 159, Mp.?85B. 5 ac. more or less    Blk. 168 Map 7S5B, 10 ac more or less   Blk. 182, Mp.  785B. 10 ac more or less   Blk. 204, Mp. 785B. 8.80 ac. more or less   Blk. 214, Mp. 785B.    10 ac. more or less   Bik. 223, Map  785B,  8.53 ac  more  or 1.   Blk. 224, Mp.   785B. 9  ac   more   or  less  .Blk. 233, Mo.  785B. 75.85 ac more os   __.ik.-235, Map 785B, 113.56 ac more or 1.   ; Blk. 246, Mp. 785B. 10 ac more or lees   Blk. 247 Md. 785B, 10 ae.  more or less  -^JDEomiriion Trust Co.   Foggo,  Robt.    pe Lury, Geo . _.   Brumwell, Robert ^_   Blk. 277,-'__-Iap 785B.    10 ac more or less   Blk. 286, M. 785D.    10'ac. more or less   .__��������� Blk. 292, M. 785__>. 21.44 ac more or less    Blk. 315,  M.   785B. 10 ac.  more or less  22.10  13.00  14.00  20.00  17.50  18.00  4.50  14.00  14.00  6.00  12.50  14.50  14.50  12.60  20.00  14.00  20.00  7.00  7.00  17.50  17.00  16.20  12.00  10.00  10.00  41.50  39.00  12.50  15.00  10.00  10.00  10.00  12.50  10.00  15.00  10.00  17.50  14.00  20.00  Dutcher, M. B. ���������.  Affleck, Robt. G.  Dutcher, B. W. ...  Dutcher, B.  W.  T-.������_._.l_ _._,     va     y-v.  a-uiCuci,    jca.     TV.    ���������  Burley,   Leonard  Day,    R.    S.  Lawley,   W.   B.  ���������������-*-__>?___-_-_____-. GASSSSTS  ....Blk. 7 of Lot 205A. Map 800. 17.05 acres  more   or   less 20.00  _.���������Blk. 23, 23C of Lot 205, G. 1, Columbia  Gardens,. Map 800, 23.46 ac. more or less  38.00  ...Blk. 18  of l_iot 205A, Map 800,   9,50  acres more or less   Blks.  18A arid  18B,  of Lot 205B, M.800.  31.72  acres  more or less_   .Blks. IS, ISA, I9** of Lot 205__J, Map 800.  39.10 acres more or less   .Blk. 26 of Lot 205, Map 800,  113 acres  more   or  less   _��������� .   Brut-rial,: Marie  Ponson, August  Reid, W.,' &. Mather, WmL ZZZZ.  CB-.-7-mAS������ ~?~~-V&. '  ... Lot 29, Map 850, 13 acres more or less  ....Lot 35, Map 850, .11 acres more or less  --Lot 38, Map 850,.'13.60 acres more or 1.  ...Lot 70,  Map 850, 5.60 ac.  more or less  10.00  16.00  10.00  30.00  5.50  5.00  7.20  1.50  7.40  11.56  5.10  9.60  3.20  7.40  7.40  10.18 ���������"  7,20  8.40  8.40  2.52  11.56  10.06  11.26  7.40-  10.78  10.48  9.38  6.92  5.30  5.30  3.42  3.20  8.70  5.30  5.30  5.30  7.20  5.30  8.70  7.10  10.06  7.40  11.56  44.14  45.81  24.60  46.12  41.50'  3.10  1.40  1.10  1.35  1.30  1.15  2.00  1.90  1.90  2.76  3.70  13.10  4.55  2.30  1.70  1.55  ���������i   n_n  ~s.0~- V  2.15  2.10  3.20  3.70  3.70  2.45  2.45  2.80  2.40  2.35  - 130  2.6-5  2.35  1.25  2.10  4.65  2.50  2.70  .80  2.10  2.10  1.95  9 *._-  ������45  3.45  1.30  4.65  2.70  4.60  1.45  .65  4.35  4.15  3.85  2.30  1.50  1.50  7.30  4.45  1.50  _*,_-*-  1.50  1.50  1.50  2.50  1.50  3.65  1.95  3.50  2.10  4.65  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  l.'i~  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  ���������a rar*  J-.JU  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  i.7'6  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  s 71.  1*.75  1.75  2.75  1.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  f> rjtL  ._��������� a _������  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  -a r.~  _.IO  2.75  2 '"--  -..75  3,75  75  75  75  75  75  75  2.75  2.75  5.90  8.60  2.90  4.85  5.70  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  .50 2.75  .5*JJ.    2.75  ,~\.-.*���������:    ?.75  -.~^--V~-.t~-^~-X<-\-\.Xm-  .jtiiock 16 of X.ot 9555>   10.10 ac more orl.  25.00  .Blk. 129A of Lot 9553, .9 ac. Jnore or 1     5.00  20.35  1.62  Morris,   J.   Ro-jr_s.l  rjJaa.{JJg{_-*Ja        JT.      Tj#  Chudieigiii B. tZ.  Metcalfe, W. B. ���������,  Chudleigh, E. L.  Chudleigh,   B.   L.  T> I rx'r, -~* xxr. ~ X       T.,  aTa-aa-G,     xx.xxnx     xn.         ,,   -,i-,,r  Chudleigh,   E.   L.      _r**_l xf%~.l���������~~ ~ms ~  VtlUUl-OlBll-,        -111*        0~--0        ^....���������..xx..xxx.x..  Chudleigh, E. L.       Rice,  Grant  E.   Chudleigh,   B.   L   White,  Thos.    ;   Makln, Harold   Pearce,   Almond   H    Chudloigh.   E.   L.      McLean, Jas. and Irvine, J.  Chudleigh.   E.   L.      Muench,   R.   H   Chudleigh,   B.   L.      Chudleigh,   E.   L _,.  Chudleigh,   E.   L   Chudleigh,   E.   L   VT-T3-.X.JX.0-   PStfTS.   ~~&Xn>B, A StTBSJIVTSIOH OF BUB X-.OTS 6, 43, 44, 45,  4.83  5.02  10.04  19.26  10.04  5.0?  19.26   Blk. 1, 968 acres more or less 26.00   W% Blk. 19, 9.84 ae. more or less ���������    ���������  42.00   Blk. 20, 19.68 ac. more or less _~Z ZZ 84.66  ���������-Blk. 21,  19.10 ac  more or less ' ".300.68  -_���������>__.Blk. 22;   iS.G  >.->_ac.  more ��������� or less ...  -35T% -Bik* 2Sf 9-5*-* ac more or less  ���������*"*"  42*00  ���������Sil,K- 24'  19.3&  ac.   more or  less  ."..1298.68  ....Blk. 25, 19.51 ac more. Ar less       "        Si.OC  ^i_!K. 26, 19.51   ac.   more  or  less" 84.00   E% Blk. 27, 9.60 acres more or. less 'ZZ   62.00  ....W1/feBlk.27, 9.60 acres more or less 137.60  -Blk. 28,_ 1970 acres more or less _.  E.   W% BUc 31, 9.55 acres more or less   E%  Blk.  31, 9.55 acres more or less ~"   W-V_! Blk 32, 9.55 acres moro or less   E%, Blk. 32, 9.55 acres more or less "'   Blk. 33, 20.07 acres more or less  34, 20.32 acres more or less ZZ  35, 19.10 acres more or less     ZZ"      40, 21.04  acres  more or less  _..'.. ."   84.00  41, 22  acres  more  or less  . ..     ' "  84.00  42, 19.68 acres more or less "   84.00  44,  35.43  acres more  or less  ' 147.00   ^Blk  .Blk.  ....::..;... Bik.   Blk   Blk.  _. ...Blk.  84.00  26.00  26.00  34.00  42.00  84.00  84.00  t.4.00  10.01  5.02  8.59  10.04  3.07  3.07  3.82  5.02  10.04  10.04  10.04  10.04  10.04  10.04  17.58  5.S5-      :  .70  MA-P   C64  3.25.  7.80  15.60  80,45  15.60  7. m  79.87  15.60  15.60  13.60  36.30  15.60  3.15  3.15  '5.15  7.80 ���������  15.60  15.60  15:61.  15:60  15:60  15:60  27.40  _3-___t_x.o a__ti> n___oOABr __Aav__v t.aw_d nvAX<s ______2r__ss, ___c? sis, a. 1, s.__������.  Chudleigh,   M.   R.   __ Blk. 67, Map 730C, 9.76 ac. more or less 105.00  Chudleigh,   M.   R Blk. 68, Map 730C, 9.76 ac more or less 105.00  Chudleigh,   M.   R.   . . ��������� T������lk.  69, Mn.n 7300. 9.77 nc. more or less 105.00  Leo,   Rev.   R.   W ��������� Blk. 76, Map 730C, 9.77 ac. more or less  85.00  Warmouth,   J.   G Blk. 85, Map 730G, 9.77 ac more or lo3S   21.25  :_____--_- B~X, Gr. 1., -������. _������������.  Barton,   Mrs.   J.  M _. Block 3,   (excepting   portion  subdivided  by Map 893.) Map 698,   32 ac moro or 1. 75.00  Young, G.  A., and O'Kell, A _. SVj Lot 1, Block 4, Map 771   18.00  Murr,  W.  H,      ��������� Lot 3, Block 4, Map 771    15.00  Barnes, J. A. ��������� ��������� ��������� Blk. 0, Map 098,  22.82 ac. moro or less 81.00  Barton,  Mrs.   J.   M ���������   Blk. 10, Map. 698, 12.91 ac moro or less 75.00  Cartwright, W. B ��������� ..;  Blk. 11, Map 698, C.20 ao. more or less 16.00  Cartwright, W. E _.   Blk. 25, Map 698,   22.80 nc moro or less 48.50  _t������OT oaa.  Alice   Broughton   Mining  Co Part  (10 Acres)  of Block 2 of Lot 892,  G.   1,   Map   698A.      22.00  S-O-C aaa.  McAatockcr, Claude J. and Thorna*., II.   Block 7 to 13 of Lot 222, G. 1., Map 718  66.68  acres  moro or loss   154.00  Hughes, Jas. L. G. _. %  Lots B & C of Blockb 15 He IGA of  Lot z-'-, o.i, Map %~~, 7.285 acres  more or  less   ;   21.75  Quinn,   M.   J.    N. 10 chfl. of 8. L. 2 of part of Lot 8R8,  Map 917, 28 ac. moro or less     7.50  B.  0.  0OUTH__._tl._3r  UATCWAV  ___ASV������  Q___J_-_.r __-, _-_OT 4500, O.  MoTavlsh, P.  D. and D. N Bub Lot 2. 156 aerns moro or Iohh  072,00  MuTavit.ii, V.  D. unit  L>.  N _ _-.u_b___.jot   il,   exception   5.84   ac   thereof,  10.05  10.05  10.05  8.60  14.15  80.55  16.10  16.11  3.00  12.25  16.28  13.20  .30  18.85  18.85  18.85  12.60  4.25  20.65  4.80  4.10  9.25  12.80  3.40  6.25  G.6S  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2,75  2.75  2.75  2.7 b  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  Total  Anderson,   Anthony  TcHsyman,   H.        150.71 acroa moro or less  634.20  ..flub Lot  4, 96.60 acres moro or leas    50.00  ..Blk.  1   of fluh-lvn.  of Rub T.ot  16,  Map  .'.-., u.l't' acres moro or less    22,50  llevercoiub, C. II.  Blk.  2  of Subdvn  of Hub  Lot  10,  Map  776, 9,47 iier.... moro or lono  _.     9.00  Gordon,   Hon.   John     Blk. 7 of Hubdvn. of Sub Lot 10, Map  776, 10 ncroii moro or Iohh     16.00  Carr, Walter and Hoofer, Ohas 1.11-.,. 12 and 19 of Bulnlvn. of Buli Lot  '}.������, Wnp  7J.7.   1'1.1'.!1 ,tc.  iiii.iv ������.r.  h'.iii-   aO.Of.  l-kllgour,   J.   T. Blk. 20 of Subdvn. of Bub Lot 20, Map  787, 10 norei.  moro  or looo    25,00  Kubrick,   aT.   W.    ��������� Blk.    7 and 15, of Bubdvn. of Bub  Lot  21,  Mp  793,   20  nero*.  moro or  less   1,2.50  Nucrard,   Annlo BlU.  (i of  Bubdvn. of Bub  Lot  21,  Map  44nm       7  r.     . . ��������� ' *  "���������"I,*!       1  (.'  :������������������.(.(.���������  Httowar,   ,i.   w.    .���������  Buyer,   Jmioph         McGregor, Mr mint T.   nik. 11, of Bubdvn. of flub Lot 21, Map  7!K������,  10 i.������*r������*H niitrc or Irun          J.'.OO  ._. .....BHt. 2 of Bubdvn. of Bub I_,ot ������������,    Map  \ii44, "l-i mti't.ii moro or lerm      n.00  _.. _ .Blk.  4 of Bubdvn.  of Bub Lot B������,  Map  1044, 100.10 ncre.i more or lonri  1611,00  M.-i-.r-tKor, Mrri������Hi. T.    Bllt. 3,  ot  Uubilvii.  of Bub  Lot  III.,  Mup  1044, H~.~0 acron moro or lui.i.     42.00  Hinlth.   llnrold   .10. T.Hc. ���������  ot  iluW.vix.  of Ikil,  I_..t  3ft,   M._p  1044,  70  iiricM morn  or  leiiM      73.50  TliitinpMon, P.oV-j'.-t   _..U. ������ .v. u, hud i^ot y������, Map  104.,-..0  aa-i-'a:..   miaiiai   or   iarMll        UZ.Uil  I.tnirli',   ,T.   A. -....III-'.  10,  ..utt Taut   J..".   >u..i.������ lOaY-M,  ,...*-<...  Mc<.r������*|jor,   IS.   T.  inort-i   -or   leini 26.25  - |lu*- ������a  12. HHi������'i-->r'ijir;''M������p'*'i'o*i'--';''"4o  r..-rc.ii tn.'>���������!���������-.  i-,:- J*..-.,:; .     . ������������������'.-.00  37.45  17.95  14.25  17.50  11.45  14.90  24.95  23.45  23.45  33.30  44.25  152.85  52.90  27.65  21.65  19.70  15.35  26.30  25.45  38.55  44.45  44.45  30.20  30.20  34.15  30.75  28.50  ���������* 7 05  32*.40  17.10  27.20  16.00  26.25  38.96  27.85  33.05  11.25  26.25  26.25  20.88  ������a . 4.0  _t._.  29.10  29.10  19.17  38.96  29.51  38.61  ig SO  10.'40  35.38  34.38  32.18  24.57  19.55  19.55  54.97  49.40  16.75  ������-������A   ������������������._���������*-  19.55  iq 5K  19.55  24.95  19.55  30.10  21.80  33.81  26.25  38.96  72.79  95.16  40.25  69.72  59.95  80.38  8.75  8.25  10.60  4.45  53.45  10.07  36.1.3  57.57  1x2.39  403.14  112.39  57.57  400.56  112.39  112.39  83.37  185.24  112.89  34.97  34.97  45.72  57.57  112.39  112.39  112.39  112.39  112.39  112.39  194.73  136.65  136.65  136.65  108.95  42.40  178.95  41.1b  37.96  96.00  102.80  38.43  70.70  56.26  74.17  31.55  2.75  262.47  6.22  3.20  2.75  33.92  .90  2.75  11.15  X������f _(��������������� -tf-  120.48  130.20  0-0   0   0.  025.:r!  113.67  38.35  122.81  10.00  2.75  2.75  873.43  101.10  2.75  2.75  28.00  1.40  2.V..  18.75  i.r>ft  n 470  01.1 ii  20.25  l.. SI.  :^.vii  35.60  3.05  2.75  30.80  l.r.r.  2.75  16.80  i.. (*  ~. ���������.)  lu.'l ll  .75  -I.Vfi  11.50  1.10  2.75  ii.;*ii,  27.110  2/;:.  10K.35  6.90  2.75  51.65  i :?.������r������  -'.7!.  ,'! rj.no  k.60  ���������_..'. It  63.115  ���������1,30  2.75  33.30  \,:.i.t  iY.tl  l.l.il.'.  ���������.-_-vs-_-H-  Watch for our  Anaouncement  Next week.  by boy of the populrr mail cle_.__;,  ������������������Doe" WiJJian-.-?. Oixr sytapatliy goss  out to botu in their bcreayenient.  J_lesda_3__es Dennes, Loasby,, and Mc-  Masters were amc-i-g the Sa_5y y1sitG_?5  at the Creston fair on Saturday afternoon.  3* J\~ sDJfr_____*-_l__iaC3  Last Saturday James Tyo paid another visit to his property just out  from Sirdar, this time being accompanied by a Mr. Houston, representing some company as an authority on  minerals. We wish him good luck in  his dealings-  Several of our citizens paid a visit  to Creston fair last Saturday, and voted having a good time at the dance  held in the evening. Sorry tc hear  that the exhibits from Sirdar di_Jn't  show up very strong. We hear on the  best authority that- some of the pro-  duets grown here were in great shape  for obtaining prises.  It stated that one of the tomatoes  grown by Mrs. Arthur North and  weighing over two DG..nds, has been  sent to the C.P.R. department of natural resources, Calgary, for exhibit.  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Aspey arrived  back in Sirdar on last week-end from  Cranbrook, and ail are pleased to welcome him home after bis long period  of sickness, and hope his health will  still continue to improve.  Mr, McCabe took a party up to Creston on-his sneeder on Saturday night  to see the fair and incidentally to buy  up some of the prize vegetables.  Jim Blair, an old-timer here, has  gone to help with devolpment work  on the Mulholland mining property  at C7uitus-jreeK, which has recently  been taken over by the Consolidated  Smelting Co. Jim, we hear, has taken  a contract on tunnel work.  Our school teacher,. Miss Uazel  ���������Goodman, has been laid up a few days  this week with an. attack of la- grippe,  but at writing is recovering nicely.  Bad news reached the camp this  week in the death of a brother of our  good friend. Joe Daly* also of the  ba~  _>(*?-_ OPS IS OF  LAND ACT AMENDMENT  __*_���������������-eniption now c_>. fi. ni tu riu_* .���������*..._._  lands only.  Records will be gr-aiitt-d *_-<.vc-r'   g- <��������� v  land suitable  for  _-gr.v_, .____..   j.-. ��������� . -.  and which is no-.-i-ini.cr .:_.*>_.  Partnershii)    p--e-a_..-._._u'..-_    al-u.l_.-h ',  but parties u_     o.   m ._���������_���������  tli.a.-i  i.-ur  .  ���������s-iTa.-is'e for aaijac-fc   i j.r_--etn^iio  .*..  --��������� i  joint re."'de.-:-.<.. i*u_ t*  Yi ..i ::.i -B    a.-v. -  sary inipr_iveiii'_:t:tb o.   t-t* j*a_.:i.iV.  c -_i;-* .  Pre-etaiJtor.-   uiu.-at  occupy   -u.__.im*>.   : ���������'.*  five  ye_ii     __.._!   ii.i._._e  i.mirove.ijc..:*..- ���������  value of f 0 i>_i- acre, i  c ud   g <..*.eit. :  *-.*-__   1 _. ?t! -'___.'_*':    -.;    -Lt    :_..-  .    .".    ..._*--*...  fore   ii ce'vi.-g  Cro.*.-u   Linvnt.  Wlttiv   1ft--fcijiptor   in   occuiwUu . ���������_.  less lata-.l 3 .���������*������__:".-', a.   -.1 lifts  imiie pi--'-r -  tionatc impi iVooiei���������...-.  Iv.  ma;.   i>o.*:t -.  of lli-heauh ������>r o.httr ciaa.-.a-,  be jji-.Y I  int*r;; >._.._.:>_ cti't:i;oate of irai_rovt*.n-- _  and trartFfv.r h._-- cla:m.  __-ccords wit.*o**t  S1-.TS1-  rf-Ji.l  :   I  i  may be :;--sue_l i.-rovidetl __pi>.":c:'_ it rn i ���������  im; r.vt..-*.    _.   iu o__:.e:-i of    S'Jii  \i. t  nuiti a':d rec'i'-l - '".'!-*e each y. .t    v  ure   to   make'.itniiroveme* ts   <ir   rtc  same   -fill   operate  aa  fi.-rfeiture.     T    >  catiitot  be  ob.aii.ed   on   the e   eiaitn  less than 5 y-*._r:-. v.-.th impr'jveme  t  $10  per  acre,   i   ciurli- sr f.  :cre-  ���������������!.'".  and   a-ti.tivaceal,   a.id   re.-.-.t-e .l_     of  least  2 ye-Tn.  rre-cnii.ior hold;-g r*r..u--r   -������������������ 1U rr-\  recor.-l   ai.otoer   pre-ei*-.������������������-'   ;..   if. lie   i   ���������  Qu'rest   I.i d   5***    ���������"������������������ j.^.-r'-on    _.':tlt    i-  far n,   w*'"-   ^.:,i_:_a:   oceupatii-.i.   i*.  vide;" _..i*T_it' r;-- imiir vemc-  ts mm> '.1c .  rj_>i".e   .. maintained on Crown gri*:t :  la; tl.  t7;!-*i:r*-eycd area-?, not exi*fel .tr  acre. iu::y be ie't e-i h- -f>m������ '.  title to be"oM.-.i' ^t! af-er fu fi: " i' r  de'itial  aid   imtir./vesne  t. co  -ii-u-i.*-  F r k*.-::-.: g a ;1 *. <lu -trTai i>u.-:i'i  ;���������]������������������ :���������>- -_."_ceedt i? ������". 0 air^;- i,::y be ,e,i  by one p-rso:. or -.������������������'>.-.-.a iy.  PFE-CMPTOR'-'   FFEE  G'.AMTS   A-.T  The scope  nf  th;.-^   Ac'   i*-   e-*inrj;i- '<  irciude  all   i;_*i* o.is  j.'.>*r*   g   ami   .._-.r.  with   H'..-.   M  jcty's   I-*-"u*_*e. . '   The   t  W'irhiu  v,-vc*. th������. hi- r*. or duvisee; u^  deceased   j.re-eniitt* r     ivi.t.      -_���������.*.: y  ttt-e   u.dir   thi*-'-   Act   is   <������������������_���������_ e- riexJ   ft  o e ye r from the. de--th of   -uch p..-  as   for.-ier.y.- u   iii   o  e   ye:ir   ai'iei'  conclusion   c-.i   tlie   j.i*.j:.:e.tt    w;u-.      'i  I.r'.vil' se  is  also   iii:;de  ro.roac*-'v������.  TCVV. iSITE Pi.OPE-.TY ALliVrME  /���������XT.  Prcvit_:V>.*   *"   rtixxC:   <-*-������r   t:*.*_   sv.   ,  ]ter: uii.s    ho*d:   g:     u  c "trip ������.������.:!    _   *  nt-iit.-,  to   i'urci--.. e  irinu   '_._;   ;. r:*....  such i-i'-ip. r.ioi. oi ih. .;    a, if ������i v;..;.'  at.   the   pa\ me   r.s     a.re'tdy     .i^..���������.*_���������  covei-  iti  j roi.ioi" io:.   io  _h*.   sae Ot* cv  the who:e p;*.r*-e:.    T*  o ���������<!��������� ;n j*.  tj*i  holdi   g   . ueh  .'grevinoii.-     may     yi* .  their  ������������������ tercet.*5 a ..1 ;_p:������'y f..r a   \n j\i  tionat.-   aalotme.it   joi;t.y      if   ii   ,*__;   ..  consid-i >_d r.dvi-_ab;e  to d'va.e  tVia.  ':.*.  covered b>   a.i apj������;ica'.io.. i<.r a  pr.-;>  tionate ultutme-it.  a.i  alioLi.te   t   or   ..i  of   equal   va:ue   -^eic-.-ted   'r..*.ri   avu.iu  Crown   la   d.*-   i;t     tne . k*t*a ity   \n-:y  made.    Thet-:e itMittme'ts* rro. m  .1 v.-'  upo.i   va>Tiie  t   nf     au   iiue       uue     -"  Cro^-ii   oi-   t>">    a  y    tr..'.   -eina'.itj*.     T  rights    of    per-ii-!-   to  whom   -he   -���������.  chaser fnim -the Crown  ha     t'Si-fa' '���������  sell are ai.*-o i>r'>������ei"ed. ' The ���������__"_:���������  Lo. ���������  the Minjjsli _��������� cf 1^;;   d-  t->  5-_.-ii,.<?t  to  '  adjustment of a pr-.--p.-rtt->  ate alio.:n_-  is final.    The time fi.-r in:_._:   g .lpp;'.  tion   for   the-e   ""'me   ������_���������_   ;���������-   Titni'ed  the 1st day. of At  y   Ifi'D    .A  y apit :���������  tion  made  af*:i_r. thi.-.  d:-> e   will   r>oi  considered.    Th--*'.*-?   al*n*':n'     ts  rtpplv  town   16t:'  :������,*.d' la  d.vTsf  tjtp r>>v,-*.i '.- .  . at  public* --i.e. -or,  *"       *  For information .apply t" .n-.y {-To*..  cial  Government   Afre' t  t  ti  G  R  .\-.\r>f-:.v.  -"---railtv   IVTlnirff jar  of*   * .r.  . .. :     ". :*-vwvl.'*"'  .1  !*_  e  ��������� >  **f  3 HO  ^y ���������~im aaw    0mx   nw   CM    _M     mH>V&  _____/ ^&mB  C_9 B9 -Hi       ffl-^ffyss- >_sifl-3 \m~\ ES BS9 EB-fesjsS' ^5te^^ QQ1  Ganges! Oily Liemlisr Oosisp  t-Wnf H W PW  L.WS.TED  THE CANADIAN BANK  ^^___H->^       ^1 ^^*M^   ^^l^^l^     H       ^X     .1   \\        m      JL ~-m~mimmm1rmmm      ^^^tt^^mmmtT    JL^^^J  yC^~fs7>.  SIR EDMUND WALKER.  C.V.a, I.L.D.. D.CL. Presid-uit  <!R JOHN AIRD, Cm*���������*���������. M������n������c*r  rt V. F. JONES. A_Vt. Cs-ts'l. Hunger  1 V-iit".hip', on l*ag������ 7  Capital Paid Up. $15,000,000 ^T'RESErtvEFuwD. . $13,500,000  Consult the Manager re&ardin& current  accounts,   collections* Joans and  iiie other facilities offered  by this Bank* *���������  (N. G. BKNN'K'rr  Manager CifiHton Hrinu.h  ������^i������ui|W������ll.l-aiilllll������B-_<-*il-l!>l_-i--.w---������������-i-:-M<,i i-ii.ai.-aii.ia. ������Mi.g������'������-iM.ia������iiK������MU������^i������iuw-W������j������_.i������<.������a--������a.i<--^������ wun.1^1.^.  b^_i^i^tfi_-M_--yti_l-tf_--__-V-_--_h_-__--___-_lrll  I *'ttUmmm~-m~^A-~,m.4mi~^  hrjssssjsttttl  ���������Xi~Wl0^KXmBmm~WKm������  ���������?*��������� *u.���������,**L\t!L\\?JL^^  tsttSH^KJ^tyx*,^,^.^^  mm~mmm4-mmmm  M_-|___MW, t������__ftl T'TTTT"  j _t_.__._j  J-.-.X.J  -  iTTX?-Vir  V -i~____ vv ,  /~-T>Tr*c<rn/\v-  VllJ-JOX'-.-.1! ,  *o-  j_*.  c.  /  tatdL Lost Sleep,  "My face broke out in pimples that  -Would  heal up and then break out  >g-g������v.   again. It was very sore arid  (_/y7_*-^. re<*'an^* a** ****��������� Ji���������e *tchi-og  *-.*!������*   _���������������   V\/   47~.rl %7..~77i07rr    0.774%   I   iv-rixr.^4.^  %-~      -       ������jr    ^mw ar_-...*..g,aM.w . -...M..V-.  \ __������-    ~* roy ^ce by scratching.    I  V.     K lost a lot of sleep.  Si/;., "I had the pimples for  ^-C^s^'4' over five ysaTB, Then I used  ,i':r^~, Cuticura' Soap and Oint-  Oft-Slit, and two cakes of Cuticura Soap  end one box of Cuticura Ointment  healed my face completely.". (Signed)  Miss Zoo Parkes, Qtterville, Ont.,  March 13, 1917.   .  Skin troubles are quickly relieved hy  Cuticura. The Soap cleanses and puri=������  lies, the Ointment soothes and heals.  For Free Sample Each by Mail address post-card: "Cuticura. Sept. A,  Boston, t5. S. A."   Sold everywhere.  Drying Poises Wholesale  Why Waste Straw  Wasting Straw or Hay Now Is Unpardonable  Anyone inclined to kick against  prices of fcedstuffs in this country,  should note the spring Paris market  quotations. Wheat straw sells for  $53 to $56.40 per ton, rye straw $40.80  to $44.20, oat straw $47.20 to' $50.40,  hay $68.40 to $73.20 and alfalfa $69.80  to $74.80. Such prices prohibit stock  feeding and indicate the necessity  for the U. S. to supply all the meat  within her power.  Wasting straw or hay' when anyone is in such need of it is unpardonable. Baling at stacking ttme will  not only eliminate all possible waste  but~will decrease thc room necessary  for its storage.  Stems o������ hay are hollow evaporating  tubes  through  which    more    or  less of the appetizing- ingredients are  lost.    Just as  the  cut wheat  stubbie  represents  so many   little    chimneys  for the evaporating of moisture from  the ground, so the hollow    tubes-of  | the hay stems to a degree    increase  I the i-'V-.Tio-ration leavin*?- the stalk and  leaves dry, pithy and tasteless. That  is why hay baled at stacking time is  eaten  by  the   stock  with     so    much  more relish than hay taken from the  stack.���������Successful Farming.     ,  .   0O1JQLAS*  infaNToTABUts  Cures  Worms,  Stomach &  Teething  PORMEf-UV "f-TENNgOiiiHS  FOR BABIES AND SMALL CHILDREN  \~4\0-S-~-V~-S      J-J-ajr      *���������_**_><.���������<->____.      V-.-I i*03_ _>-._-C      jp"  boxes   by   xr.aal   on   receipt   oi  Douglas & Co., Napanee, Ont.  <x> _.!_._.  lrouuic..  .fxr. box or 5  "$1.00.  Something Nice  Sales Manager (of Punko Motor  Co.)���������Haven't you something nice to  say of that car we sold you last fall,  Mr.   Nutley?   .  Victim���������For publication?      ���������  Sales Manager���������If you don't mind.  Victim���������Well, I don't mind saying  that it makes walking a pleasure!���������  Buffalo  Express.  $"_ _ V      .PlSIat**  __._>--       ....  A Ready Weapon Against Pain.���������  There is nothing equal to Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil when well rubbed  in. It penetrates the tissues and pain  disappears before it. There is no  known preparation that will reach  the spot quicker than this magic Oil.  I     111       /-*nn_.-3-,l.'|_-i"--/*aA      ���������_ *i-      ���������*���������_-���������������-������ 1 r o      fcrn-ct- "T. **V" ���������*���������"> t" _**r*  ^-��������� ��������� V. V i 1 -3 V iJ *��������� Vv * i V '*_��������� * *0        i*  \J0 m i *V -J ***   W V -aia__a-a������ 1--r _. a. (-5  liniments now offered to the public  and is accorded first place among all  its competitors.  Dried at  American Soliders in France  Potatoes are being dried at six  plants located in New York .and  Michigan for the use of American  ������oldier_5 iti France. One plant alone  employs 200 hands and is putting up  43 tons of raw potatoes each day. It  is expected that later in the season  carrots and other vegetables will be  dried.  At one point in New.York state  the United States department of agriculture, co-operating with a local  vegetable growers'- association, is  conducting a demonstration campaign on the drying of potatoes into  potato flour, to be'used as _i substitute for wheat.. In that section there  are many apple evaporators which  may be made available for use in  drying vegetables, and it is hoped the  demonstration will give root .to thc  practice of using the plants in drying the various vegetables grown, iu  quantity on thc muck lands of the  district.  !  WOMEN !   !T !S MAGIC!  JLIFT OUT ANY CORN  Apply   a   few   <irops   then   lift  corns or  callus^ off  with  ���������fin -*r->**it-e^_T-i/>    r\~*    -Si  mmmS.m���������T^M,   ~~ ~      ~mmmf WM-*-  !  xblX.x~-       ..xi       Jr.  m        *������^^_  i������__-i_a_>_-_*i im _.���������������������������_>    ���������    ���������   "  -f'~srm  Daylight Saving in Britain  /nHBBB _n__r_,_r-*_.f  *<_.Ii_i--_i8#&l,_i_ii'i  Mothers who keep a box of Baby's  Own Tablets in the house may feel  that the lives of their little ones arc  reasonably safe during the hot weather. Stomach troubles, cholera infantum and diarrhoea carry off thousands oi little ones every summer. In  most cases because tlie mother '^pq  not have a  safe medicine "'���������  VismjT iZ  ��������� >. I -      T.      -L       . ���������**     llain-l      _l_l  give  promptly.    Bab-i_  n-.,...-,  T^h.  Just think! You jew liit  off any corn or Callus  withovt pain or soreness.  A        r.nMH������lt: xxx rxr. -s:_  r~     X0.x.xr.....x. x.       jai__j_       V_i_>  covered this ether compound and named it i'ree-  zone. Any druggist will  sell a tiny bottle of free-  zone, like here shown, foi  very little cost. You apply a few drops directly  upon a tender corn or  callus. In_.trntly the soreness disappears, then  shortly you will find the  corn or callus so loose  -hat you can lift it right  off.  Freezone is   v.*Q4_.de'*'*fu'  The Obvious Step of Extending the  TloT.la rrr.4.     d^.,.Mr.        A .-_���������  ______jr _.g..a    w-^aaug     *-&_,_.  Indication of the popularity of the  daylight saving plan * in Great Britain after experience of its results, is  given in the proposal now made, for  its extension so that another hour  may be added to the day, as now determined by the legislation.  The London Daily Mail in a recent issue says:  "The fuel-saving problem is so  'iJTgent that the government should,  AV^*Uot!t further delay, take the ob-  T.o������s -~**o of extending thc Daylight  Saving" 'act W having the clock  forward ano^. i?������r until the  end of August. SimuK������.,lcoiisjj.  lighting everywhere ougj__* t<?  stopped  during  the  summer.  "When  we all  put    our  cloc1-  hour forward a few weeks '  of use realized it the r- ,_--������go none  of us would be ���������* .-<*���������<��������� day. None  this further c'-- .nCoiivenienced  by  less    tro--1 '     -*������M,--_e' it would be even  chav-        -.������*-l?Some     than the monthly  -_<���������_-������.     bf     lighting-tip   and      blind-  ������^\Vi.Vg time; and, indeed, a monthly  Frogs Assisted Enemy  Crown Prince Tells Strange Story to  the Kaiser  Karl Rosner, a newspaper correspondent Wi_G is j.requcntly termed  the German emperor's press agent,  describes in the Lokai Anzeiger a  conversation which he says took  place between Emperor William and  the German Crown Prince, in which  the son told his father a story of  the "frogs at the battle of the  Chemin  des  Dames."  Thc story was told, says Rosner,  as the father and son stood on a  hill in the battle sector of the .army  group of General von Francois on  June 3.    The Crown Prince said:  "It was when the Germans were  preparing to storm the Chemin des  Dames. The frogs which were  found in minions in the marshy  Ailette. river region, croaked in such  a deafening fashion that they enabled the Germans to bring up batteries, ammunition and columns  without discovery, and when the attack actually was launched the  deafening concert of the frogs prevented the enemy from discovering  the position of the German machine  guns,"  Iu "the course of the same conversation Rosner says the emperor described the occasion at the beginning of last year, when he was asked to give permission for the blowing _up of thc famous French castle  at Coucy-le-Chateau, near M. yuen-  tin. He said he hesitated until his  military advisers pointed out that,  in the hands qf the enemy, the towers of the castle might menace the  lives of hundreds of German soldiers. Thc emperor then remarked:  "Would the French act differently  in our country? The protection of  soldiers is the supreme law of the  commander, and no edifice ought  to be spared when it is a question or  vine from danger and death  - -   *   *        r the  street  Nasty Threat Droppings  atarrhai Discharge  Quickly Cured  *������������������������,������������������!. *���������.-���������**������������������>  Doctors recommend  Catarrhozone, it is na-?  lure's own cure. It-  drives out the germs,  heals sore spots, cleans  away every vestige o������  Catarrhal  taint.  You send the safyJi-  ing vapors ,pf the*^Rie  woods, the richest balsams and healing essentials, right to the  cause of your cold by  inhaling Catarrhozone.  Little drops of wond-  irfui curative power  are distributed through  the whoie breathing  Apparatus by the air  you breathe. Like a  miracle, that's how  Catarrhozone cures  bronchitis, catarrh,  coias, ana irritable  throat. You simply  breathe its healing  fumes, and every trace  of disease flees as be-afore  fire.  So safe, infants can  use it, so sure to relieve, doctors prescribe it, so beneficial  in���������preventing winter  ills that no person  can afford to do with-^  out Catarrhozr  Used in thousands of cases w; Y'*J���������7~  failure. Complete outfit $1.<V vtnout  three months, and is guar A*** jastS  cure; smaller size 50c, a1" .anteed to  the Catarrhozone C A dealers or  Ont. ._,**>..,    Kingston  */l   -_C1  the  men  ,_:a-jic-___ji_-.  who  arc  fighting   for  -__-.__ig_.ish Ch  it    dries    instantly.     . Jfcf^d_Stt-j.tmcnt of davlight  saving hours  aoesn t eat away the 'cor^fvrould have much to recommend it.  -e&mtet  ������annel Scheme  .^       It is usually safe to say that wli"      ... ���������'   ~- . I a  child is pale,  sickly, pc*-*" ' ^^ttfcggttl^tona! VP___9'ra_mentary    Confer-  v.t   . ,. r-sjx /..and! ^^  i r*_3tiess, t*__. -_*.o..������- ta-���������*���������""      "*      "     -'  loa*"*-1'  -~ -*-���������   vvurins.     These  i*u . .-;_,__es range, thc stomach and intestines, causing serious disorders of  the digestion and preventing the infant from deriving sustenance from  food. Miller's Worm Powders, by  destroying the worms, corrects these  faults of the digestion and serves to  restore the organs to healthy action.  . * -xry       -__ v^.      -ft** _L   U_7_V.1.0  cure these iZxTiiolts, or if given occasional^ tb the well child will pre-  -rent their coining on. The Tablets  are guaranteed by a government analyst to be absolutely harmless even  lo the newborn babe. They are especially good in summer because thev  regulate the bowels and keep the  stomach sweet and pure. They are  sold by medicine dealers or by mail  at 25 emus a box from The Dr. *Wi_-  liani-.'  _\lc<iicirii.   Co.,   Brockville,  Ont.  Sizing Up Young Hohenzollern  We   see   that   R'':i'.i     triumphantly  uro   01   a  number   ot"  or callus, but shrively_ \������  up without even ir-;it������ting  the surroundino-  r������\r\Vl  Hard, sof^.^ *Qrn^ he_  tween tl^ -coeS) as weU a3  painr^' calluses,  lift. right  -yiere  is no pain before or af-  (_       ZZ'ss,      If  your  druggist  hasn't  _.r*--ezone,  tell  him  to  order a  small  drug house.  Off'.;  terwa  ...l,_.t������. Iv  av iivawuoiG  The  Women  of  France  In France recently figures showed  that there are now 475,000 women at  work in munition*factories at $2.00 a  day  t~*!us  50c   from   tho     Government 1  "Another hour of daylight saving  would mean that in the vast majority of homes no artificial light would  be needed in the summer months.  Here would be an immense saving  of fuel. There would be still more  evening daylight for the garden or  allotmcnt, and food production would  fre  greatly increased.  "*   i   h_-     -fr_r**-|-������*-������,-o        -.ar.-.--.    ,.-������-. . -vi, *-      -.-.     t-rxxxx^  ��������� ���������~      *~. ... x.x -,,       ,,..xr    ...i.guL      l-_      ilu...  pered in their hay and corn harvest  ..y uic CiCws, coiiiu start work , an  hour later. In purely agricultural districts it would involve no great  scheming for the village post office,  inn, and shops to adopt their hours  to. local needs.  Hadn't Seen Home  Charlie had been playing truant  from school, and had spent a long,  beautiful day in fishing. On his way  back he met one of his young mates  who accosted hini with the usual  question, "Catch anything?" Charlie,  in all the consciousness ' of ��������� guilt,  quickly responded, "Ain't been home  vet!"������������������Vancouver  Province.  with*25c additional for each child," if L "^fn ,ws not m?de. by the c,"?ck;  thc head cf the house is _������ the army. "*!^ ^!ock    was  made by man.  Clock  report*; the ray  Aineric:-*.n wasro  tli.it u-._i;M '".  have sent ov**r  press \vic!r,-.\ :���������-���������  ink.* -.'���������..'������������������������������������������������������.*.  T'-'r-i..  nd  ii  we  :-'d known  pi ...L-ring-   wi*   would  evite   little   red   ex-  ;i? v. rnwn   lJrinc!. to I  ',? l   '. J V-    rJ.,1 >  Thrift is so strong a principle with  French women* that French banks  are carrying larger deposits than  ever before, despite the fact that  518,000,000,000 towards the finances  of the war came from popular subscription.  Countless have been thc cures  worked by Holloway's Corn Cure. It  has a power of its own not found in  other  preparations. " *  ' ""  money" orders  Dam:  ��������� i-'i    _.-..*_.-. s.'i    M.rty    O.-d-rs    are   on  __.r.    -r.  :.. <    '..'....   _.:..;    :,:.;:_'.   ;..i ������...i a.i,ijw t   Cull*  Two New Dairy Products  New Creamery By-product Has Been  T> 1 r, r������ A rl  . ft 77      fl-..*      -Kltr\~^rr.X  time is not sacrosanct; it is arbitrary. _ Man, like the beasts and birds,  was intended to sleep in the darkest  hours, not iii the hours of sunlight.  Everyone who has made a holiday  in the Higfilands in May, June, or  July (when there is scarcely any  darkness) remember.', the boon and  joy of those open-air evenings. Another hour's daylight saving will  bring Highland evening light to England city toilers."  A  has  w��������� Th������   Or rat   i_Vi_tr.._i/_   .lltm/dy.  I Jixx. . -J - '- **'"- *- ��������� *- '^^ ������_*,...u_.;_l _:.._ wuLiim  0fr7M.~rZ-'rk nervoii-i '/-t.m, __ial-.*a mw Hic_-__|  IrYY^.11*. ������1'1. "_���������'������������������..   i-sirtm   Nm-au$  pebtlitv, Mmlrtl nnd Itrr.l'n. IVoi-ri. lln  jSji-ey, f-oti- JfiCnei-pu. J'lApitnlion */ th.  mrart. 1'ti(Una -f'.mari/. Tr!.:-. 81 nt-r Inx, ���������In  f������r*l-L 0_i-.T.n!plrB������n, n.f*rlll r-iir-v R/-.I-I \>y ������li  )9-"ti_tati*ct.-i o# mailsil In plain jiti^. on   r'rc'pi,  nf  ft  plant for condensing buttermilk  be-in established at Grand  ! I'VvKr;. N. 1")., and during this year  j \vill_ii-..*. o,()(H),()l)() 11,s. of buttcrniilk,  j .liaising 35,000 barrels of the con-  ' di-nsffl artirlf. This is pari of a  ������������������h.iin     nl     biiUerinilk condensing  jlanls projected for that section.  A new ereaniery by-product, called  Y'.i-,i:_n buiicr, lias been placed on  i:ln: niarkel, and ]������alents have been  ; applied for, A nuiiiber of creameries  | in the western stales arc already  o.a ii 111 ,i i i n i iin>- under ihe new patent.  , ii niiii/'s a hy-piodiiei and produces  ; ���������' ii'M'-ii'ii'i!:-, food prodiii'l, wliich ap-  ��������� peal*,   pai-'ii-nlarly   at   this   I iine.  cm. JK'fwpnmphl't mailtt. frtr, YHE IVOOO  KDICJNtf CO._T0a0MT0.0!lT_  _f_rn.t!- Wla_i_*J  rv-inard''.;  Liniment  Cures  Burns,  Coddlinrf   l-fun'-i   in   Britain  etc,  WUn MMW PWENCH Wf-fllEr-V. N... ������._.  f*._t  THERAPSON !i'n?'tnJc'r^fc  V1 l--lt I'll-1 r������ (. IT*.*". .' If ir. ... i r \i."( .,,.;,/. 'i ,', .��������� r '.,.,,, .���������  01 VI If, KII1N I'V, lll.AI.llK-. Dll.l-as-.il. HI..II1I) H'i:M/|������,  *>l(. SI. H.I I II I! I< ������'l. |.|(IJl.i.l*.lS-OJ������ll.-l, I*'.*, I . r, ,'������  Hi 11J I. IT. I* ������ ���������'...   'III.   liriiKM/M  '. T. '   I'K  I   ,*y r.i- I   , VIA'-' tl K'.*  irni-.-,' re. ���������������������������"! ; ������������������ >"'i' TTtrr .' ������������������'. i .���������'.������"..[.,' '".,. ,J  UHii.Co. II av;'iiii'aac 111), II a .<���������-,. i kau, l.'.ulxr.i, r.na,  __uv'Mit'.v i. i... i-i ir i. ( rx; i iii ���������.',) i" iitu.ir  ! .  e    i'i'.  r.iih  are   an   a-r'nia/inj.;   jieople,  i-)!Vn'i,ilr!,.iii      aels       from  and   in   our   name    .villi  ill,.  THiERAPiON  b__.k-   l.M .    . HJ,,_    M -  ___il'f.*-')VV._i_*������*r xr  III.,i    n,ak  11 ia ii    in   il   -  ihi'*  f  -'.Al',-    ,1  la. . I I  .1)  ' IJ*I_-  ,iM/   ' . .1,.*;* -���������-,',:.     im lj_l  -!->_ to xi.ir a.iiuiH- rxc.mtin  I'. 1111 ���������  oil:  rt'Mt  n  Ch;!.  ���������J-.\  11.  ������v .ji;i c  I j j ...  >#}Wr;fli  '4^*V,-,,,,,..-,  '-_.':''iii.������../# t--.~-  \t\VWi.i-?'* '.<?"4.i_t_������_3-_.  m ~   "  t'-iil-.-i*.   vv*.  I-I.llll T .4 i . 1 -  Illilll'Ol.      _lt.'I  bin  I,  J_|jr jk--  v^^JLj,fi^lJ\Ut..    rCOMH.     V.^ir     i  mVMm'/xM--r^^~~^^''   ���������������������    -t     or-^jj     lot  _r_.-:**.v_r.i!������;*f ������i  iJtsi. ������������������'.;������������������     ,i4  .Vi Jl 111'.*.     I J I  llll ill  in-;  {nirlii'.'ufdr.i",  .AWifl/,1.   M*7   ������   CO.  i.ln'r*    .".l.    '���������ri'..     i tivorOf*  I  p.'i  Mil.  US       see 111  I    we    are.  I 11nc;.      very  eharai'l'i !���������;! ir.  Il     ollii'ei' a*.  . i'       a iii I      ,-,i- \ c i a I  ih   o    way     home  '.' ' i.      llll lied    on l  i.i.' i       .ll       loll, ���������   Il 'IH  ii        ' M    I  ' I       I , I I .   I i . : '    I  ..ie <i i .i|;r  ,' 11 o l , l      l||i  | i  .1      i ��������� 'die   lio  hol  III,  ALL  AT  HOME  SHOULD  PREPARE FOR WAR  Tlie first test a man is put. through fof  either war or life insurance is au examination of his water. This is most essential because tho kidneys piny a moat important part in causing prcmaturo old  ago am;l death. The moro injurious tho  poisons passing through the kidncyi- the  Boono.- cornea decay���������so aaya Dr. Piorco  of Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., who  further ad vim-.!, all peoplo who are past  thirty to prcRervo tho vitality of tho kidneys nnd frco tho blood from poisonous  elements, audi as urift acid���������drink plenty  of water���������swent some doily and take  Anuric. double ntrenrjlh, before moaln.  An-u-rii. it) a discovery of Dr. Pierce,  nnd con bo obtained nt, drug fitoroa. Ityr  that li.icl_a_.ho, lumhu^o, i-lieumntiHin,  "ruafy" .'joint!., swollen feet or liund,-.,  duo to urii. neid in tho blood, Anuric  quickly  clio-iolvcM tlie urie   add   tia hot  wut.'l'   cli-ofl  HliftlU'.     .'-.end   ,10  I'.Olilrl  I.O   Di*.  l'iorco for triuI pkfr,  Tliorold, Out.���������"I Uiink Anurlrt J.h flu- 1ml  I  lin.v<.  cvor tiikun.  Aty  Iv Hlilnyii Iiiki l'ivcii in*  li'.iiilifn fur miiiih I lino.  I -vou M mi IT ni' fi'iirm  liuiliMclinii ami mIho  ii������ i*llinr*r *)t tin. Iliiilm.  T lo������t_ Anuric anil it  liri'i mil irf.lv cur-fail nifi  ol all my liui*l.u<:|iu und  li ii -"t    ������li,i>ii|.lli-ii.fil     my  Itiilllo.VN Mil 1 f l*il.l HI*, fain i I'l'diiinirinliii'. it to  nllirid >vllo Hlifl'iir," ���������  Mi-*-.  V.  A.   .'l������rlic.  llox  =_\  >/���������/._(  EASIEST CORN REMEDY,  PAINLESS-NEVER FAILS  ^i;  Just think of it���������instant relief the  minute y������u put a few drops ot -Putnam's Extractor on your sore corn.  Putnam's makes corns dry up, makes  them shrivel and peel off. It doesn't  cat the good flesh, it acts on the  corn alone, loosens it so you can lift  it out with your fingers. Wonderful;  you bet Putnam's is a marvel, and  costs but a quarter in any drug  store. Why pay more for something not so good as Putnam's?  \jstnc-- F-ast.rs Project  * .support    for    the      English'  Strong     Hjjgjci    scheme    frcr      *'*  Channel  t.     v Italian     ���������- *       im7  .4KI:~rkX~x  \'.  'im)'  w.  M.  \>.'\)  hi  ,    i.,   ..-!  ill     I I v '��������� I  .   ;:!!    |,i,ii.  |>' ��������� > I      Iui  i      'M'l'.  IK     |M  '       I    ,  III  ...I'll  III  .Il  I'l    I      1' >!.>'.       .1 I I I   \  W-fV*. a* >''  w/ .  k    j 0 * w  /iili  -**-J4~-'     ������a'\V,  J/}  //IP  The First U. S. Tank  Has Taken    Months    to    Construct  This Monster  The first United States tank has  been completed and is now ready for  service abroad. It has been appropriately named "America." Others  wilT'fo-lbw as fast as production facilities will permit.  It has taken months to construct  this monster at a total cost of $60,-  000. Although the government has  not permitted its measurements and  facts conn rniiij*; its artillery com-  piement to be published, it will be  seen that it is considerably larger  in size than the well-known l.rilisli  tank.  'I'liongli similar in outline, it ir.  said to have been designed to eliminate, the disadvantages of its predecessor and to add new and important features which the British machine   lacked. '  delegates     -wa-o-1  -H-rcnch   and. International     ParJia^ -  voiced at the Y������ce held ��������� LJ_K-  memary Confer. -or of construct  A resolution m fa. ^d unanimous?/  the   tunnel  was  cam thi������   <_a.^       y*  It  was   estimated  by        > pa^"S^  of  the  resolution  that  th.     ^flng^r  traffic  from  France  alone  w.     st.^l  3,000,000    persons    annually    i ^Ste������d  of  the    100,000    that    travelled        ^'  steamer before the war.    The    nroi--"  able     passenger  and    freight     traffic  between  Great  Britain  and  the   con-  *J.nent    was    figured    at    a profit of  4-1,118,000, or 7 per cent, on the "tunnel company's capital of ������16,000,000.  The   tunnel,  which     should   b-~   eo'n**  rxir.x���������A    _..:ai_':���������    JZ      "1 .      " <���������    ~.~    "  _"-*���������-'-> v*-.-mil iivc yy:<xi.s oi us commencement, would be worked, ventilated and pumped by electricitv  supplied from a power station in.  Kent, possibly ten miles or more inland. It was suggested that the turu-  nel should be maintained under the  authority of thc war office, and a  dip in the level of the rails forming  a water lock, by which the tunnel  could, in case of emergency, be.  flooded from floor to roof for a mile,  would be under the control of the  commandants at Dover Castle and  the  neighboring forts.  Against the danger from enemy  submarines, depth bombs or mines,'  the tunnel would be protected by a  covering of the _ chalk bed of the  Channel of a minimum thickness of  100 feet. The water dept above the  tunnel would at no vulnerable noint  be less than  180 feet..  Minard'n  Liniment  Reliever,  fijia.  Neural-  State of Ohio, City or Toledo,  Lucas   County,   ss.  Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he it,  senior partner of the firm of V. J. Cheney  & Co., doir.g b-j-sise-.s in the City of Tole������.lo������  County and Slate uforcr.nt.1, nnd that sai-I  finn will pay the sum of ONJi 11 UN DR. KD  DOLI-AUS for each and- every case of Catarrh thai cannot be cured by the use of  11 ALL'S   CATAI.RH   CUR1_.  THANK  J.   CHUNKY.  Sworn to before jne and subscribed in my  presence, this 6tl_ day of December, A. D.,  1886. A.  \V.  GLKASON.  (Seal) Notary  Public.  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken  internally  antl  net.:   throi--;!.   tl.e  I'l-jod  on   the  Mucous   -_ur  faces   of   thc   hj.-tcm.     Send   lor   testimonials*  " P.   j.   CIIENKY   &   CO..   Toledo,   O.  llall'ii   1'amily  Pills   for  constipation.  _.*-0--_-iiiblunc_*  young    people  \  fl������i������!ly   l.f|   ,.iy   lmilr  llllil. Jl.     ll,'VI'l<i|ll*l|  f rl>* I   I'rri y  ric-iJ i- in.  ���������.���������'It-.I  M'lim j: "'.!  il,',.!���������.,,   |,,,i. ,ii'i|l   _  Hiill������r|iij,'.     AIkiiiI   ii   vfin-   mm   ..   t*rl������i>i  I,  'Ininnlo, Out.���������"I'or  llio I ii n(, nl|;lif, y.wiri. I  Inivt. i.hu'.iM'H wilii iuii*  i.ry   ii (ilium   hiiii   rlinu-  IHKllilii.     It   Im*/;iiu    wiih  ||*.ui*. iii my hnrl- _m������l  in'! -rv.*nl down lulu lli.  Ini.i   ii   riiiiiiiiii   cRun,     I  III   llt-m- aif   Ullil   I'Oll-  i. r|,l    <>������������������  I    Nllv|-.|..l  ' I*  .1,    ,,...1    am   ll.ai.if>    taj  .   ��������� , . ii)������n--ni>vrr   fei>l   ������nji  irurm    <i.     I,,,'    l.l:i,w,,|.    ,,..    ni.ill.-r    v.lii.1.    ll.i.  .im.h.nun   iimy   i,,..     .Annrui   im  n *r*a-'  ,,      .-        r   ,,    -.,---   ***iy   _i*ni_i������."���������IS.   ff,  u_hi'i')*i,ii   r,  Mi,i ii.if   ��������� |.. 11  ���������n-y I   urn  toilny ������ -wi'U  Wli1n-.y    moillrln.,    In  Speed the- Happy Day  Somi: day tin: new Russia will  arisr���������an intelligent, educated, hanl-  working, niodern Russia, a united,  liheial nation. She will look back on  the er.'i/y rviv^cs of her revolution  a:' J-'ranee. looks hack on those of  hers���������hut with this difference: Ihat  whe:eas l-'iancc had to light alone  ar;,iiii!;.l   iiiiiiiareliial   l'".uio|ir,  ainl   u.is  ,     I 1.1 ill |������.l r  time,   l.ii:.sia   had   the  (*ii ,it   lilicr.t!   CDiintrii :  al   the   merry  of   her  t I'i iii.    _.(!\VS.  ounie  _A party of young people were*  amusing themselves by guessing the  answers to conundrum... One of  them asked, "Why is a pancake like  the  sun?"  "l-ccause it vises in der yeast and  sets behind dei vi.'i-l," was Lhc ans-  1 v/er given by a brilliant yonnfj  Swede.  help     of     the  uhi'ii   she   lay  enemies.���������]])v-  Nrw German Anthem  A plea for a new national anthem  !.. iaa.li by the 1.uk.il .\a/ii(..' .,;'  lUilin.    "It   is   ridieiilous,"     it    adds,  "|<H*     I   ,,'flM'l l\.'     IO     (riv.*     ill."     I'lllill"   I      /   >'  pression   ol   their   patriotism     to     the  i ��������� -i i: - -   ������..   T,,,(l   S.r.'i-   ill.'   Kim'.' "  *3 v.  ,r?V-i  .������^ ���������t������"RsM.*lllill_r  m,j:_~j-:*x-���������**.*���������"���������'  ,.Uf.m>-4HIMM WUMlM.lV_ri^^  ^^wii*i������-_t������i!^^  W-*~S-mm>Mm~m '~~<-~0*~lmmm0im tk-im,  mt\m.-immmsM\������m������.mi  -m4mii^0^~mm^mmih^-m0~mm^  m-m-'irmm ~xm~~-l-4m  _______K_______*__-_WMi-i <$H_B OBSST^ ���������"SlS'������_i_SW  Nelson Assessment District���������Continued ;fr6in ^age 5  Qooper,   Allan  B.  Kruse,   Christopher  Larson, J. _u   Graves. J,. S. ���������   ������a__o__iptl9S of 3-**sdffert7  -������__*EOS  Saunders, Dr. C. W.  Johnson,  G.  O.   Daniel, W. C., and Hole, B. V.  Miller. B_Cr_.= C_ _E5.  O'Kell & Young _  Revercomb, C.'H.  ~T������.l-v_       *_Ta_a__ -       ���������  ..XX7JX.      .__������-_.  ���������TJomparin, M&tteo  Proctor. Mrs. Beatrice   Chapman,   Jas      .Blk. 15 & 16, Sub Lot 30, Map 1044. 60  acres more or less .... _^^~~, _.   .Blk. 18, Sab Lot 36, Map 1044. 50 acres  fnnx*&~W$}X?   1<GSS  .I_ot B, Blk^lO, SubvI_ot 36, Map 1044, 60  S.CF63   ___u_Cirt_-  0_r  i*c55  -,._.,, . ���������-.-���������-.���������--���������,���������,....,_���������.������������������.._..,.,.  .Lot A, Blk.  19, Sub Lot 36, Map 1044,  100.10 acres more or less , ���������.��������� : ,-.L  .Lot C, Blk 19, Sub Lot 36, Map 1044, 20  acres more or- less.. ..r....... ���������*.-,".��������� ��������� -.  ..Lot X, Blk.  10, Sub Lot 36, Map 1044,  10 acres more or less   .Lot Y, Blk. 19, Sub Lot 36, Map 1044, 13  acres more..or less  .,..,. .,������������������ ,���������.,, ,,���������,   Part of Sub Let. 37 of Lot 45S5, G. 1,  containing -.76.328 acres except 20 acres  tra_isferred ��������� -   S������b Lot 39, 160 ac. more or less  Sa__.oo_.   Is.i~~~e.   Sosfts  Scutes and.  _3spen_.ee  Sub Lot 41, 108.51 acres snore or ISSs  Ella-       9-.       C-.-l-     T .rxX    TAX       T.0rx~.    T 0 49 A       -. 4X a.*-**  *������,    vu,    a_i_a_^    x���������xrx   ja-w,   jjtxxxy   Xxttf    JLV.OX  acres more or less  52.50  51.00  85.00  29.75  14.60  21.25  49.00  84.00  57.75  13.00  19.50  29.35  Craig,   John  Poster,  J.  S.  Morrison, T. J.  Bernard de Roussy de Soles  Hollander, Joe P.    Collins, H. P. .   Wittiehen.  G.   M.       ���������The Westerly 25 acres of Sub Lot 72A,  Map X31 Y  ,Sub Lot 75. 157.18 acres more or less_._���������  ���������.Blks. 32 to 47, Sub Lot 81, Map 957,  147.56 acres more or less 328.00  _Sub Lot 88,  382.14 acres more or less 275.00  ...S-& NE% ol SW*4 Sub Lot 90. Map  X31, 5 acres more or less 6.50  _NW*J4   NE%   Sub  Lot 90, Map X31,  10  acres more or less  .SE?i of SW**4 Sub Lot 90, Map X-31, 10  acres,  more  or  less   .N% SE% of N___% Sub Lot 80. Man X3i.  5 acres more or less   .S% SE*4 Sub Lot 90, May X31, 20 ac.  more  or  less  13.00  13.00  30.00  The Lund Land Development Co  Barclay,  S.  W.     Swan,  Hovic   NE"4 S. of NE*4 & NW������4; S*W*4  S. of  SW-4  & NE*4  S%   of NW*4,  & N%   of  SE-J4, Sub Lot 90, 85 acres more or less   51.00   Sub Lot 115,  658.14 acres more or less 392.00   _.Blk. 31, Sub Lot 130, Map 1167, 9.90 ac.  more   or   less .   34.00  .. Blk. 48, Sub Lot ISO, Map 1167, 19.25 ac.  more   or   less _^_  68.00   Blk. 40, 44, 45, 4G, 47, Sub Lot ISO, Map  1167, 175.25 acres more or less  221.00   Sub Lot 140, Map 1167, 619.38 acres  more   or   less   140.70  b. o. sofTssBsar "_____*____s**"-r___~ sa_s_������ ___������______?_-., ,a������_** -ssss.  Arrowsmtth, Johrt N% Sub Lot 4, 160 acres more or less 104.00  international Lumber __. Mercantile Co.Sub Lot 6, 511.20 acres more or less ��������� . 317.35  V_r������L&'    Jon.n ,_,--������������������  Sub -ot 8������  80 acres more or less     32.55  t&������iI������������'iJh.3, -r -srtrr-x. ���������Sub Lot 9. 817.30 acres more or less ...... 314.00  Paulson, Miss C. A. and Hathaway, C. L.Sub Lot 13, 2246.52 acres mors or less..    472.22  International Lumber Co.  Sub Lot 11, 570 acres more or less _   .��������� 256.50  International mmoer Co.  . Sub Lot 14, 1160 acres more or less __ 522.00  McLeod, Allan A.  O'Kell & Young ���������_  International Lumber Co.  McArmstrong,   J.      Klemoia,   John  Mc Armstrong,,   J.  E.  ..  .Sub Lot 15, 2747.50 acres more or less 1233.00  .Blks. 3.  4,  5  of Sub Lot 16, Map 805,  29.25 acres more or less 203.60  .Blk. 6 of Sub Lot 16, Map 805, 30 acres  more   or   less ;_   39.00  Rice, James  Davis,    L.    .   Brings, F. A. ......... ���������  ~-~.....  Pearce,   Lewis  _-___.__  Olsen, Clarence A. and' McSwain, J. IX.  Eby, W. S.     Blk. 10 of Sub Lot 16, Map 805, 9.65ac  more   or   less  Johnson ___ Hall  Olazan,  Samuel  Landis, H. B. _.  Heinze, P. August  ���������fart (10 ac.) or Sub Lot 18   ...Part (15 ac.) of Sub Lot 18   _.Part (20 ac.) of Sub Lot 18 '   ...Part (40 ac.) of Sub Lot 18   ._ Block  7,  Sub  Lot  19,  Map 1066,     40.20  acres more or less   _Blocks  12  to  14,  Lot 19, Map 1066,  120  acres more or less   __.Sut._ivn. 54, 320 acres more or less ZZZZZL  __Part (140 ac.) of Sub Lot 55   58.90  -. -s r. _*_,  -~X.\J\t  43.50  42.00  84.00  26.00  78.00  189.00  131.00  9.99  15.06  2.29  8.19  1.21  2,39  2.44  1.39  5.58  9.47  71.10  2.98  6.06  20.61  16.83  coo  4_i!39  2.88  93.88  17.58  5.10  i..S������  3.96  4.52  7.49  2.92  8.76  11.38  COS  *������*r_SS_-___SS_-   S_____iW__i7   X-_____?a   <a_&__-H5*,   ___������_r   4598.  ���������Sub Lot 71, 1288 acres more or less 544.00  ...An undivided    %   interest    in 33,931.74  acres at $1. per acre  2 884.17  8.60  8.60  6.85  11.45  4.00  1.75  2.85  6.40  16.25  9.50  1.35  2.S5  4.40  64.40  46.85  .80  1.60  1.60  .15  4.35  8.20  72.00  5.00  10.00  25.90  26.25  49.70  5.85  57.85  77.55  29.90  60.90  143.85  29.90  4.50  8.60  3.75  8.15  7.55  15.10  3.15  ,9.45  31.05  20.52  73.30  388.50  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  Sotal  63.85.  63.86  60.60  99.20  36.50  19.10  26.S5  68.14  118.06  70.00  17.10  26.89  3fi.R0  395.15  332.79  11.26  19.74  19.79  4.29  42.68  71.42  537.85  44.73  86.81  270.26  186.53  it-I.-I  412.19  44.03  468.48  552.52  289.15  585.65  1379.60  2.75       253.83  _-3__-������SOX9r  iuST__������  ~?OXVS S__CBP_?__i__-_-_������ B__I_-WA7   1____.1>   -Y-~x-~xVS,   TOWKSHH?   .~~.  Swithzer,   B.   O. ,~T       Sub Lots 30 and 30A, Map X66, except  the northerly 50 acres, 2.07 acres more  ���������-     , _    _ or less      3.00 .65 .40  Gordon,   G.   E.    Sub Lot 33, Map X66, 51.20 acres more  or less .     6.25 6.11 1.45  Varseveld Bros.  Sunset Ranching Co.  Fraser, J. S. C.   (Estate)  Si������.? ISSG.  .Sub Lot 1 of Tp. 11 A, Lot 123S, 1275.05  acres more or less 73S.90  .Sub Lot 49  of Tp.  14, Lot 1237,  860.10  acres more or less ���������  1462.00     225.02  .Sub Lot  72   of Tp  14,  Lot  1237,   998.87  acres -___ora or less .. 255.G0       41.10  w jTjbu-,   xiarry   ��������� ���������     _    Ryan, J., and Donnelly^ Felix"  Churchill, F. L  _������������������   Churchill, F. L.   -American B. C. Placer Co.  3__������S 1__3S_  .92.39 ac. in section 28, Tp. 36    49.40  .5 acres in Section 36, Tp.  36 16.25  ,SE*4 of NE-54 & N% of NE-J4 of Section  1.  Tp.   36,  120 acres 102.00  . 119.77 acres in Section 1, Tp. 36     315.00  .10 acres in Sec. 12. Tp. 20, Lot 1239 _���������    1.75  TU������H-_-    lOAO.  x ua_r_,    _9.    if.     (l___.ta.te)     ���������  Rotherham.   George  Tennant,   Wm.   (Estate) "ZZZZ.  Churchill. F. L.  7.  17  Annable. G.  M  .  Bank of Montreal, Rossland.  vided   %   Interest in .._   .51.29 acres in Sec. 27 & 28, Tp,  .10 acres in Sec. 21, Tp 17 .., ..���������   ..54.74 acres in Sec. 17 & 20, Tp. 17 .-.   ,N% of NW������j4 of Sec. 6; SW*4 of NW%  Sec. 6; and that part of SE-V4 of SW%  & SW% SE% Sec. 7. lying outside Ymir  Townsite, Township 17, 209.32 acres  more or less  ^..��������� ...  HOT 1343.  32.30  12.50  46.75  255.00  2.41  16.46  3.56  1.17  6.37  41.10  100.27  228.70  8.05  1.95  16.95  51.75  .30  6.35  2.45  7.10  42.40  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  49.57  75.35  29.36  58.36  56.82  109.34  34.82  98.96  222.80  165.65  620.05  3275.42  6.80  16.56  841.92  1918.47  60.20  23.36  138.16  369.50  4.80  44.86  18.87  62.97  2.75       341.25  Undl-  .Sub Lot 2, Tp. 331, 3837.70 acres  1344.0*0     147.20        153.50        2.75    1647.45  117.85  25.30  J2.65  6.50  18.00  J...02  1W...5  3.61  craowxr asAsrvn  Fell,  James   F.    ���������    Lot 183, except parts 5 ac, .360 ft. by  605  ft.  360 x 605  ft. and part 1.62 ac,  containing 232.38 acres more or less ...... 304.20       66.10  Andestad, Peter  _  4.90  acres   in  Lot   191         3.75 4 38  Finlay,   Will    _ _ ���������  Blocks 6 and 10 of Lot 251. Map 973     51.00 2.96  Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,  Ltd  10.95 ac. in Lot 304, Hall Mines Smelter  Site     ���������   38.70  Jaques, Leonard P_ and Sigurdson  Block 64A, of Subdvn. of Lot 304, Map  766,  .436  acres,   more  or  less      15.00  Zackaruk,   Wm.    ���������.  NWW   nf Block 23?. Rubdvn. of Sub Lot  __ '304, Map 7CC, .44C aCres moro or less     5.00  Jones, W. H  S%  of Block 287,  Subdvn. of Lot 804,  ���������..._������_ __ Map 766, .885 acres more or less    12.20  Snopka, F., and Xlanuk, A. & J Blka.  278 and 283,  Subdvn. of Lot 304,  __  , A ���������  ..       _.. Man 926, 12.10 acres more or less   50.00  Roisterer, Julius K Blk. 281, Subdvn. of Lot 304, 6.06 acres  more   or   less         7.50  XxOV 308.  Ford,   J.   W ���������   Sub Lot 1, except parts subdivided by  Maps   731C   and   731F,   containing   1������8  acres moro or less  176.40  Irwin,   W.  Lot CI of Sub Lot 2, Map 731F, 8.50 ac.   30.00  Irwin,   W.      Lot E of Sub Lot 2, Map 731F, 5.07 ac.   15.00  Coles,   Porclval    _   N-V4 Blk. A, Sub Lot 4, Map 731E, 4 ac.   19.00  Ingram,   John  H   Blk. C & I>, Lot 7, Sub Lot 4, Map 731H,  50,00  16 nerof. ���������. .       ���������       07 30  Ingram,   .Tohn   H.    Bllcn. E &. V. Lot 7, Sub Lot 4. Map,'73_L-__  ���������   ._ CO   acres    _   47.50  Murray. J. D.  Fart of flub Lot 7, Map 731, 19GG ocrcs  Smt Ho, R. S. .....     Blk. A of Sub Lot 11, Map 942,   3.15 ac.   10.00  Paulson, Miss C. A. & Hathaway, C. L.Sub Lot 1 to 16, Lot 362, Map X40, 2560  acren more or lcnn  ��������� C00.00  JJlaBdale,   R. ��������� The   moat   easterly   26   chains'  and   25  links In width of part of Lot 867, G. 1,  .���������-.coptlng thereout tho most easterly 0  chains and 25 links th-.r-.nf,    300   ne.i-.if.  moro  or loss    81.90  Goo,  Arthur _   _ Block D, of Lot 619. Map 7.4.li "nie. .".     4.50  r_-].._>_i-a__   __������������������.  IIuuu    jr-iocic ii ox juot oil., Man 744, 5 ac. 7 50  Mcintosh, D. A. . . 10.01   no.  In   ..l.r.  ���������������,   T.ot  ������ii*     T*'r0  -Jorlcoll, TIiob   17.78 ae.  In  Block  5, Lot 014    ,rt.h(.  Canadian   EstateH  Co.,  Ltd    nik. 8, Lot 2548, Map 708, 10.07'acres'     18.00  Kwong Wing Chotig lllk. ������ _fc 10, Lot 25411, Map 7J)������, 20.04 uc   21.00  Vernier,   A.      ��������� ��������� ���������  Blk. 15. Lot 2G48, Map 71)8, 10.0K no. 45 00  .--wed.-burg,  J.  p.,  _!_fl.ato   Part 19 ac.  of Lot  3260,    a.  1.    K. IX,  commencing at the 8. W. angle of Lot  Z-.CG,    ._.    J..,    U-oucu    kij.   uHtroiioJiilcuUy  I    .i. along tlio S. boundary of wald lot 3266,  .   "   .    ,. G.  1.,  40 clminH;  thence N. riHtroiioinlc-  , ,.    ���������        ',        * ally 10 ohalnu and 40 Ilu!.-. moro or Iohu  ..,    ���������    Z-r. ... ... *������   "���������ho     southerly.   Hhnru   nf   Kontemty  * A���������    '" Hlver, thence _\V. following tlio Southor-  ... . boundary  of  said   Lot   \\_\\t\,  thence   *r".  autrmiomU*.i-.lly ulnug 11.ii w. boundnry  of iiald Ijot 3a������c, a. 1., fl chuliiM and 30  llnkH,   more  or    1������h������    to  plnco  of com-  menenmeut. 18,00  Pram!, Henry  _ mil. 2 and 9 of Lot 5079, Map 855. 24.40  ,,.    ������������������     . ��������� i_cr--M more or I������hh   . .   24  r-aa-.me. E_:i-.!.:r*itlon C_) Cfi.ro ..<>.  In uili. A, or 1.m_  ii3V_J ���������' '    i _:  Wye,  r..  A.   ...j:0 ii.iv.1, lu I_o������. .,;,._( "    ;t������  Leach.   Mrr..   Ilfirrlet     (Kst-itr:   of)   _    111...   1   of   Lot   I...-.0.   Map*'''!i:.7./'"ri,''''.iTi'i'Vi  ..-OrC     ala       lalliM ll.llli  Morrow.  J.   II.  und  ElUabeth 1111cm. 3, 4, G or I_ot'''G02.rMnp'''.r_i7'/'teir-''-'  ���������-���������������������������Iltt    _ llllt.  C,  Lot  C,121, Mni- l'4_t,'"i.'.'7'i  nil" moro  or  IrM'a       xlO.OO  9.9ft  I __. 1 H  2-J.10  39.10  .SO  7.25  5.80  2.25  .45  1.50  6.10  .90  31.40  8.55  4.30  2.40  8.55  IG.-.2  7.70  1.70  00.00  8.65  .05  .90  1.50  2.25  3.00  li.-il  9.95  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.7G  2.7G  412.15  11.68  63.96  47.25  19.00  7.20  15.45  58.85  11.15  228.40  66.G0  34.70  30.65  79.30  151.67  2.75 74.90  2.75 18.00  2.7G    C92.7G  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.7.r.  2.75  2.75  ���������~.'ll>  2.7 5  '"-* rv:K?,"ni "vi""Hv,"���������.���������xr-f* " I -���������'  00  .1.0  ..0  Kiiim,    i.ilu-l  10.44  13.112  .Uli  7.!10  ���������������������������-*��������� *)*  4.50  4.00  1.1.0  _;.iit.  .70  ^.r.r.  2.75  2.75  ...75  2.75  _:.'V(i  2 75  ,*  ���������'' 5    - * "9  ���������EltCl  a visitor here this week,   a  guest  of  Mrs E- Parker.  eeMr. aud-Mrs. Jos, Morgan, also of  Cowley, spent a..few days here this  week, with Mr. and Mrs. Pease.  93.30  7.90  11.15  20.00  33.74  41.4V  tis.ao  -i_Ooiitinue-i from I^age 1  Pieced and quilted quilt���������1 Miss E  Smith. _-..,_-  Hooked asat���������2 Mrs R Stewart.  Tciwei with filet crochet���������1 Mrs John  Hobden, 2 Mrs jas Cook.  Collection tancy work���������1 Mrs Jas  Cook, Mrsww miller.  4Trx0.mr.rxi*.  <~r\*X~'r0.Mt.*J  Pan rolls���������1 Mrs E N Holmes.  Buns, bread dough���������1 Mrs Payue,  2 Mrs John Hobden.  Bread, standard flour���������1 Mrs John  Hobden, 2 Mrs Cotterill.  Bread, Graham flour���������1 Mrs Whitehead, 2 Mrs Payne.  Kolled oats bread���������1 Mrs E N Holm-  "S%    -mi   mZm.-.*-*   JL  --.-J AM*-?*  War bread���������1 Mrs Cotterill, 2 Mrs  CG Bennett.  Fruit cake���������1 Mrs Payne, 2 Mrs  Brousson.  English ��������� cusvant cake���������1 Mrs M  Younp;, 2 Mrs. Payne.  Rolled oat., drop cakes���������1 Mrs E-N  Holmes, 2 Mrs Fairliead.  Cookies���������1 Mrs Cotterill, 2 Mrs E N  Holmes.  Ginger snaps���������1 Mrs Cotterill.  Lemon pie���������I Mrs Payne. 2 Mrs w w  Miller.  Fruit tart pie���������1 Mrs H A Dodd,  Mrs Payne.  Appie pie^���������I Mrs w w Miller. 2 Mrs  Payne,  Light cake���������2 Mrs Brousson.  - Baking powder biscuits���������1 Mrs Po-  chln, 2 Mrs F II Jackson.  Nut loaf, Graham flonr���������1 Mrs Payne, 2 Mrs w _E__ Brown.  Ginger bread���������1 Mrs Lyne, 2 Mrs  Walmsley.  BUTTER and CHEESE  1-pound' print butter���������1 Mrs Jas  Cook, 2 Mrs K A Dodd.    .  3-pound roll butter���������1 Mrs Jas Cook,  2 Mrs Pochin.  .Homemade cheese���������1 Mrs Walmsley  CANNES- GQQmjS  Canned fruit���������1 Mrs H A Dodd, 2  Mrs Fairhead.  ��������� Canned vegetables���������1 Mrs G Cartwright, 2 Mrs H B Downs.  3 quarts jam���������1 Mrs Pochin, 2 Mrs  ���������ras Cook.  ��������� 3 glasses jelly���������J Mrs Mallandaine, 2  Mrs G Cartwright.  3 bottles pickles���������1 Mis Payne, 2  Mrs. G. Cartwright.  Catsup���������1 Mrs Mallandaine, 2 Mrs  Jas Cook.  - Canned meats���������1 Mrs Jas Cook, 2  Mrs Eayne.  Collection canned foods���������1 Mrs  Payne, 2 Mrs Jas Cook.  i  Victor Carr made quite   _._.__ /���������>������__. a.. __>;_. .-_  nv _.u-s uicouju aau xxx  ~XXTS  a  clean-up  tion.. With Walter.up. be alaa won  first money in the pony race,, while in  the saddle hor_>e race C.: __������utcl!_Se,s..en-  try was the last to finish. It takes  Alice Siding to furnish the unusual���������  the fastest and slowest horses at the  fair.  aj-es Compton loaded cot his first  straight car of apples on Tbuisday  last. ���������There were  oyer  700 boxes of  ���������V_T���������_.H-_---._ -���������  10  TT ^**_V*Sjr������y   _&*   SI...  . The school report for September  shows an average attendance of eleven  yupils, with a total attendance of 208.  The monthly award for regularity and  punctuality goes to Melyiue Parker.  Miss Phillips, who has been Mrs. C.  Hall's guest for the jpast five weeks,  left for her home at Lethbridge. Alia.,  35.69  44.07  10.75  :i ...(.o  0.41  :r....''i  the latter part of  the   week,  most enjoyable Vacation.  after a  Mfi-zm >&������if������sg$  Mrs. Andy Miller and Miss Alice  Carr are Alice Siding's representatives  at the uran brook fair this week.  -. E. Bridge, who has been at coast  points for the past few months, re  turned to the Valley on Thursday last,  and states the orchards look 'more  -promising here than any other B.C.  point he has seen,  smmZ'-'-    ���������*-��������� ��������� n 9 r->     ������-���������/ ������������������ *-sf Si *S* _.-_.���������*_-! _r*vf-" C *_.-_. 5_r._i_.-v -���������.-. I    J-.t-..  auioo JL_i**a-_i    vv ������.^������Coir.;i. kj*. Kjt~vkfx]lt4\m y     ~~~-m.*j-.s~,  who has beeji. home on vacation   for a  couple of weeks, returned on Sunday.  - Mrs. Baines of Cowley, Alta.,   is   a  Mr. Cleves of MacLeod, Alta., is the  latest investor in Canyon City proper- .  t.y. last week bnying ten acaes from  the Company in the vicinity of the  inilL He intends getting things in  shape for living on it so as to be able  to go to work on the land in the  spring.  Canyon City did its bit handsomely  toward the Knights of Columbia! overseas soldiers fund, ,the contribution  from here totalling 353.  Phonse Hnygens is taking his annual vacation this week, and is seeing  the sights at Cranbrook fair.  ������  At Creston fair on Saturday, Can-  von Citv was verv nauch in evidence,  Mr. Wearmouth" had a constant  stream of callers to view his glass hive  of bees, which were shown in a tent  on the grounds. The Company's Hoi-  stein cattle, sheep and horses were the  feature of the live- stock section, while  in the buildings Messrs. Mawson, Pochin, VanAckeran and Knott helped  out the show to some extent, and got  a share of the piize-money. In the  ladies' race Mrs. Lyon and Mrs. VanAckeran won first and second money.  The Sebt. 19th meeting of the Red  Cross Auxiliary was at  the home of  Mrs. Hall, when sewing to the extent  of 24 T bandages was ' accomplished  and the tea receipts were ������2.15.    On  the 26th Mrs. ___.nott had the Auxiliary  meeting���������a business session���������at which  it was decided to have a hallowe'en  party at Mrs. Pochin's at the end of  the month. ** The Knott tea was good  for $2.50.  Canyon City people will hear with  t-egj-8t that smother of om* citizens hae  laid down his life for king and country in the overseas fighting last month  in Corp. "Bobbie Smith', a former employee at the mill, and a raqch owner  here. Word has just, come from his  old home in Ontario, that he was killed  ~~m- ~0\~~  on  Smith went overseas about two years  ago with an Edmonton, Alta., corps.  He was about 30 years old, and came  to Canyon City in 1910.  viiixvi ojtJt-iOJ.Aju  v __-_.._uujqo ai*-.-  w w 0hH fi*!S_9      ^trx-OBt3      Vt^yiSD Bfi__9^___.-'  P  anneEetti  We are offering au old  purchase of English  goods of the above at  less than to-day's wholesale prices.  Prices range from 23c. to  30c. per yard  We are agents for Jaeger  *v.  all-wool goods.  -~-^^~~~~~--~VEm}0m-'  ������__���������____  __���������___.    jtMSSSf.m^m    ���������^   MMI_i  IK*"^ PrTP- PT^"J H^ rm vfK fmmmfmi  mVMiS   mSl      ^mmfr-   ^mmmm'   ^  'ymmgrnf m  ~*Zr-xs*~*.0mx~-������~lmn~m it* ~m'  x.m~tj x. y u   tj U "-g ____!_____; H H B C D 13      C&  t-< r.|  |_ _.   ^ |-     .0  0.0.  0.~.X~L.���������I���������I0.^ _"   -**'_'-  m m m-mrm mm*-mm U HIV *tMr*%_9*  * '.>...;.,..   .,   .      v* ti /-.  -_-._.. ..... a* _,_.   oil   _a. *_.*- I'������   All  -_- >������_��������� S t-Xfl  imsm-m*  'WiiiMiiiji  mr\s-M0%-m  w-iiiiii-iwwiiii^  ������_->_*i*_ii-_---_ii-i*w|ii<-iil'������ii-iiijiuiijiiiBL**i-w* j_>������iiwu-jii.i.!a*iBt'Ai---*wsiii-i-_-ia_i  mmmMMmStm*ri.Hmsm*mi-\iii  ;.isswBBW-aia_if__-__*i---<.>  HIM  a____K:_-B'_-i*ig^B-!i*������*y^ig^  !R9IM  wwwrgiiii'iMiiuiiiii  .... -     . ���������. -   ._ ... ,. "rm^lm   '- -r���������--      -��������� ��������� --        -���������     ���������       ���������  !H������������*KlSSS������-������-������I^^ WF.W.  CT?T7^TO\T.      T_.      O.  it-'-'  ir'  (__-  -���������     MP���������*3  W^t ���������a--*^!. *?^^  SCHEME FOR RETURNING SOLDIERS TO CIVIL LIFE  Fate of "U" Boat Sealed  .Military Authorities In Great Britain Are Already Working On  Far-reaching Flans Which Wil! Facilitate Movement  At the Dispersal Depots  A London correspondent of the  Associated Press, describing lhc  measures which art* being taken in  Groat Britain to solv : thc problem  of demobilization, writes as follows:  Although the end of the war may  be far distant, plans for demobilization of the British army, when the  proper time arrives, are well under  way. The military authorities, acting- in conjunction with the ministry  of labor, arc perfecting the scheme  by which tlie. soldiers will be returned to civil life with the utmost celerity, and at a camp not far from  London there has already been a rehearsal of the. methods to be adopted  for dispersing the men.  "Big as was the job to get men  into the. army," said an officer engaged in the work, "it will be a. bigger job to get them out of it. But  the country may be sure that everything will be done to enable the sol-'  tlicrs to reach their homes and get  employment with the minimum of  friction."  The scheme is fat-reaching. The  authorities have had to consider not  only the situation at home, but also  now mc pian win ut _���������_ wim u.e con-  ventence of France, Italy_ and the  overseas Dominions, and with transport facilities from Salonica, Mesopotamia, Palestine, and from other parts  of the world. ' How long it will take  to demobilize the millions of troops  is a question to which even those  occupied in the task are not prepare.,  to  give a  definite  reply.  Eighteen dispersal depots are to be  established in England, Scotland and  Wales. Every step has been worked  out in detail. Before the men in  France are ordered home they will  be assembled in the order of the districts from which thcy came, so that  nil may be sent in a body direct to  thc locality from which they joined  ������he armv. Each man will take with  him his entire kit, including his arms  Mid personal equipment, steel helmet  Mid box respirator. Previously he  will have been deprived of his ammu-  nit ion.  ' On reaching thc dispersal station  the men will hand, over their equipment. Everything must be given up  except the uniform, which the soldier  is wearing, and his great coat, although the coat irmsi be returnee  after the month's furlough to which  e.nr-h man will be. entitled. He will  be permitted to retain his uniform.  The soldiers will pass through several huts before he is sent on furlough. In one he will be given a  protection certificate, containing all  particulars     regaiuiuK     _i*_*   < cg...._ii-,  i.-ngm oi   _.;'.;-  and  *Jo= .t.v.n.   x..  another hc will be given an advance  on the" pay still due" him, and post-  office money orders in three equal  Instalments   for   the   remainder.  On application the soldier will be  presented with an "out-of-work insurance policy valid for a year. 1 his  will entitle him to receive a hxed  sum for a definite period irom Ihc  post office, if unemployed.  Finally, the nun will be grouped  in di.T--.-e... huts, according to the  V.r.iii.v io whicVi thcy are io be sent,  rke.s already will have  ou.. I'l.i -.i v-;,l! come en-  ,.m!   th*-   Marl   for  home.  Immensely Impressed  By the Spirit of Britain  World   Will  Be   Safe   for   Peace    as  Long as America and Great  .Britain Stand on Guard  Otto H. Kalin, the New- York  banker, who, though a native of Germany, has always been sound on the  question of the war, recently returned from a trip to thc other side and  gave a statement to thc. New York  Times, in the course of which he  said:  "I was immensely impressed by  the spirit of Great Britain and the  magnitude and efficiency in all directions of her war effort, which has  not, perhaps, been generally appreciated as yet at its full value.  'As a business man, I was naturally able lo realize best their organization for the business side of war.  They have drafted their best business  brains everywhere into thc service of  thc government. Their supply, transportation, manufacturing and salvage systems, for instance, are marvels of business  organization.  "Andrew Weir, director general of  supplies, and, among other things, in  charge of the. army salvage system,  was good enough to show and explain to me his methods of operation.  He told me that in the space of three  years he will have saved to thc nation through salvage, or, rather, in  effect created for the nation, $500,-  000,000 out of things which formerly  went into thc scrap heap.  "The desire of Great Britain to do  everything possible, for our boys ovcr there and to make of the present  comradeship in arms a lasting, deep  and cordial friendship between the  two nations is strikingly manifest all  throughout the land, from the highest to the lowest. I believe the importance of meeting them in the  same spirit, sincerely, wholeheartedly, and -without reservation, cannot  be  overestimated.  "Whatever betide, ihe. world wiii  be safe for peace, humanity and liberty as long as America and Great  Britain, understanding and trusting  one another, stand on guard. The  world will not be  safe otherwise for  rixx.r     . r..7rrl\.     r\C     l\.\7rx. Jf     gllS     Sl-OUld     bC  given the. opportunity once more,  Germany, by subtle and open means  may be expected to try again to sow  the seeds of dissension between  America and England after the war,  as she did for many years before  thc war."  Italian Naval  Officer Says    Day    of  -Suppression  Is  Approaching  A high, officer  of  the  Italian   navy,  t\-.-'i*r\r.4������-\x?f\f\      "_-,*,-       '1-nm       l,_>i-.-i._-       *t*������ m ._-1 v/M"_-  m-4>    ~  -, 0.     T    4\-0     t.    *~T~- _L_f J t,HV- J-IX-Krl XtS.\r ���������<-- \~- *   *    VJ %f  *���������*-*��������� - ���������*���������  dent of thc Central News, on the subject of the destruction of enemy submarines,  said:  "In this war our enemies have deliberately elected to play the part of  wild beasts, and they set out to  dominate thc world by brute force.  This is especially true in regard to  their submarine war methods. As a  result the world had to arm itself  against these wild beasts of the sea,  and a pitiless chase was begun in order to destroy them.  "Ever since thc world began human hunts against beasts have invar-  iablv ended iu ^hc t.u*_T-ression *"*f the  plague, and in this hunt the destruction of thc beasts will be complete  before the war ends. The Austrian  beast has already been eliminated���������  Austrian submarines are no longer to  be met with. The German beast is  still active, but it has begun to lose  its  teeth,  and  its   fate  is  scaled.  "It has been decided not to publish  the statistical results of thc campaign of destruction against submarines. Personally I doubt if that is  the best method. Thc hiding of these  figures has enabled the rulers of Germany to deceive their people and  make them believe that the submarines were achieving their aim. The  day when thc entente decide to publish the figures of thc number of submarines destroyed, the whole world,  and especially Germany, will be astounded.  "The mine blockade established by  the British iu the North Sea has given brilliant results and similar blockades in other waters have also been  most  successful. Very    soon,  you  may believe mc, the German submarine beast will be completely suppressed."  IN CONDUC  CRIMES SUCH AS THE WORLD HAS NEVER KNOWN  German Brutalities, as  Evidenced Daring the  Past Four Yearsf  Are the Direct Expression Of the Beliefs That the Nation  Expresses Through Its Military Domination   ; ��������� o ���������   Captlired   a   German   Plane f  . Every  act    of  the  German  nation  ^   since    th  Great-y Increased  wV^v-rvl    |- ���������������������rft*.fI'a-B_r*4"-__r\������������  Considerable    Increase     Over  Year's  Production  Last  *       _#*>4  m      ���������    '*���������_*. *****  .-���������2r*i'*-n mrssir*    m *_m nn ���������**"__'���������������������������ST'  .!__    ^_>J_.    J.T__.;__r������,������.������i_L-k.������������.   jxxrx-xrxxxim.%fjr  Lone Fisherman Caused   Much   Excitement  on   N.   J.   Coast  Albert   Carlson,     a   lobster   fisherman,  was   seated  in   his   motoi-  boat  !-.<  il-.-  on a  h<  ��������� **:  ma  '.':  IV.  ������������������.-.i ���������*  Our Coal Resource*  Plan*--  ''' .T"  t.-.   'r.j  : i ..' .' . *. r  fi] i v :  ���������J..li  .! 'I1-  ior   Utilizing   the   Lignites     of  Western  Canada  .7    tl:  lh.it  if  utilization ot wesi-  i-. iikel*. to ha. e far-  ���������<-. has been formulat-  rY.'Yn council for seicn-  -'. n:*' ���������������������������"������������������"-ii'iY  < . nf M ;mili ib'i .mil  i::-,'i.,ft ;i!i:ii.ally iron)  .li.oui .-.0-0,hi)') inn-. of  .iri:,i'".t i      iMi'l.        lln i'<'  _'l*<>r'  :���������    'i' it ���������'  .���������ii,. li In  in !.  I'. I i A " .  'il    .Hid    briquette'  -In*"!    1 h . I -.    ti'i.il'il  ilMi),(|l)(|,lli i'l  I'.ii -   "I   llguit  ry..i\i\   an 'I    ' on -.I'-in . nl ly  iriiiu    ���������- f i _ 111  ll    ha-    I   li::.|    :ii.y    ���������  a 11  i-   ;  oi  ibout two irulcs oil! Monmouth  Reach, N.J., the other afternoon with  his pots piled up around him so that  the outfit looked somewhat like a  submarine  lying on the  surface.  Down the roast well within the  three, mile, limit, came a coastwise  steamer ploughing along at about  twelve knots an hour. Suddenly,  much lo Carlson's surprise, a shot  , was fired from thc steamer and a  shell dropped a few yards away  from his craft. Two other shots im-  med Lately followed, one of which  swept Carlson's piled up pots away,  bin left both him and his motor  craft  uninjured.  The fisherman turned and streaked for the shore, as -fasl as his engine could chug. It was an extremely hazy afternoon and he figured that  by tin- lime the lliird shot had arrived and his pots earned away lie  was perhaps no longer visible to the  steamer, At any late. she ceased  fiiin.: and was observed hy persons  a!.,,,.-   lis.--    hear!!   in   turn    round   -md  Although it is still loo early to determine "what thc total production of  wool in Western Canada this season  will amount to, it is "evident that  there will be a considerable increase  over last year's production, and in all  probability greater than one of fifty  per cent., which was originally forecasted. Grading is now well under  way at all thc receiving points. Three  weeks before the close of the oradine;  at Rcgina, Saskatchewan, farmers of  this province had shipped nearly  twenty per cent, more wrooi than was  received al this station during' the  whole of last year. A considerable  quantity of wool is also expected during the last two weeks.  At Calgary, -Alberta, about two  weeks before the close of thc grading season, about Sifty per cent, more  wool had. been received than during  the whole of 1917. The total increase  there for the year over last year's  production bids fair to run around  seventy-five per cent. Edmonton, Alberta, too, wiii have considerably  heavier shipments of woo! this year.  The same remark applies to Lacombc  and other small receiving stations in  Alberta. Lethbridge, Alberta, which  is the headquarters of thc Southern  Alberta Wool Growers' Association,  whose members produce thc largest  quantity of wool in Western Canada  will ship about 1,600,000 pounds of  wool, which is about fifty per cent,  greater than the total shipments oi  last year.  The farmers of Manitoba have also  considerably increased their wool  output, estimates showing an increase  of between twenty-live and fifty per  cent.  On the whole, very satisfactory  progress has been made in the sheep  industry since last season. Western  Canad:. is destined to be a great  sheep country, and continual progress may be looked for during the  next few ycars, as sheep are becoming more and more popular with the  farmers, and the country is capable  of supporting many times the. number of sheep already here. The rale  of progress is only limited by iiie  ability  of   farmers  to  obtain   sheep.  Australian Airmen  Drove a   Bosche  Two-seater to an Allied  Airdrome  A German two-seater aeroplane  which had taken part in low iiying  patrols during the attack on the  French and had lost its way, was  discovered above the Australian area  by our Australian reconnaissance machine coming home from the German  lines.  The Australians belonged to the  squadron which first met Kichtofen's  circus and Richtofen's last flight and  saved Richtofen's machine and buried Richtofen's body. The German  machine yesterday tried to escape,  but the Australian headed him off,  and shepherded him towards his  own aerodrome like a lost sheep.  The German did not apparently  relish a duel, and did not fire a shot.  The Australian aeroplane steadily  drove the German down, keeping  about 300 feet behind his tail,  with gun ready to fire in case of  emergency.  The Australian observer frequently shouted to thc pilot: "Fire a burst  to make sure." The pilot replied:  "No, so long as he behaves properly  and goes home to our grounds 1 will  not lire." The German, who subsequently admitted he did not know  where  he   was,  made  no   attempt   to  1'rr.xX ..��������� A \rx.xArxA **x -"I... A   . 1 C f .'O . - -I Tl  ������,������������!-_-, -lll.l J -_J- -*.*-*__        ������*_. ll.V        x   xx.-r xx ..rx ��������� .-  aerodrome in a considerable state of  panic, believing our machine would  open fire each moment.  His machine was captured intact  for   the Australian  war  museum.  Czecho-Slovak Cause  on  Bohemians and   Their   Kinsmen  Side of Allies  Four nations have recognized the  Czecho-Slovak cause: Italy at the  Rome congress; France by "proclaiming thc rights of ihe (your)  nation to independence"; Britain,  June 5, by the Balfour statement confirming the recognition "granted by  France and Italy," and recognizing  the new national council; the United  States in tbc -Lansing note of Tune 28 i  emphasizing the stand that "all  branches of the Slav race should be  completely "freed from German and  Austrian rule."  Known to us as Bohemians, the  Czechs arc the best educated and in  many ways the most progressive element  in   the   Austro-Hungarian     em-  i>Y-.r oegan snu includi.i-g  its inception has been the most direct expression of a creed, a creed  that  has  always  produced just    ex-  iicuy    ihe   kind   oi   aCtioii   iii      which  Germany indulges. This creed has  just been published by the New  Vork peace society in a pamphlet  called "The Creed of the Huns," entirely in -words quoted from Germans  themselves, even the title. (It should  be remembered that it was the kaiser  himself who first designated the  German soldiers as "Huns" in his  famous speech to the army sent to  punish the Chinese at the time of  the Boxer rebellion). Prof. Charles  H. Levermore has summed up these  various utterances, coming from  such men as Frederick the Great,  yon Clausevvitz, William II., Moltke.  Trietschke, Lasson, Bernhardi, Beth-  mann-Holhveg, and the War-Book of  the German general staff in the following sentences:  "Article Second.���������The state possesses unlimited sovereignty, and is  not subject to the moral restraints  that should govern the conduct of individuals: therefore, in warfare, any  barbarity which is thought to promote or insure the assumption of  ilS'gress_vc power is permissable and  justifiable."  This doctrine, expressed perhaps  even more epigrammatically by  Prince von Bulow in a speech in the  Reichstag. "For German*"* ri������-ht can  never be a determining consideration," has been instilled into the German people from the kindergarten  up. It is thc creed of militarism,  and military training in Germany is  directed to the mind as much as to  the legs. For four years now we  have seen a great people the willing  tools of such crimes and barbarities  as the world has never known; thc  ir.yasion arid raping of Belgium,  with cruelties piled upon cruelties;  the invasion and wanton devastation  of northern France; the introduction  ol" the most hellish devices into warfare, such as gases and burning oils;  thc sinking of ships full of non-combatants and women and children,  -md manifestations of satanic glee  ever their fate (medals were struck  over  the  drowning of women      and  ^.1    _     CM I--        -       ---  iiiv.   -_>i*uvcii-a,  a   x-iusviy  a  ..   a   I  KIUUICU  I-I-  ���������\l   11!'  i I'  that  n:ni  domesi ii  n -1 r.11 ed  ,i ; i ���������' , 111 /  ill'" I'l"  '. a tent,   ol  - j lie;,,  ! Vnr  T  1  in ihe  general  direction of New  ii iniii  ; : |>i ' a 'I .i li .ii (-,  i I lure    was    ,i  li exeitment! Word  iiie nearby coast that  < ierman        U-boat       off  -lion-,   and   from  A <.    -i     ���������-'���������'���������ul'  -oiwlil'M <���������']   bv  11.  yi.vrY  _.,l,1l I  30 .(idO  .-���������   : in..  t  !: l  ���������. ii  ; 1111  :l(.l  i i .  'I i'.  i i.i-  li--'  ' I :e  lu  ll I V e.   1 !  ;ii|(i!i*'  miles   around   auto-  wiiln  curious  parlies  Kissilile   naval     en-  ���������.i.  ,,<.},  -i!  I i.  III'.biles   laeed   in  liopiii'.*;  I"   -ie   a   |  V .1 ���������.���������, en it'll l .  W'h.'il   11���������.(-'.'       a'.���������.      v. as   a   destroyer  ''.un    |ilmn'in;'   tloun      lhc   coast   and  iaiY;   lln     'Aatirs.   ' iverlw ad   lloel;ed  I \ i'i i ') ;n i 111.1 in s   u Im 11   had   liven   (Us  !���������.ii. heil   irniii   < amp   Alfred   Vail     al  I i'i|-     ilv< r upon  /reiiing a   report   of  ��������� oi   ���������*��������� 11��������� i>< v    -.t*i.111;i1111< .        < 'ii     shore   a  I....11',   -.'in "d   l.il.'.iei     lishei man   was  1..   _ r.    \\\)i'   that      il      v. ould   lie vei      he  : '.<���������   111 r ��������� i    Iii      i'i.      ��������� i - - _������i    his      jii it s  i',.. i, ,,,    i ,|,,l..  ia*h Tribute to Brave Men  the  race whom "divide-and-conquer" policies have kept apart from iheir bro-  theirs  in  Galicia.  The Czecho-Slovak armies tire  mainly formed of Austro-Hungarian  troops who have turned this war into  a revolution, with freedom as its  goal, by espousing thc other side.  More than 18,000 are fighting Austria  in Italy; 300 of these, taken prisoners, were recently hanged as deserters. Others arc in Macedonia with  the Serbs; still others, formerly in  Roumania, are a trained nucleus of  the Czecho-Slovak army in France,  with which the American contingent  aro associated.  Of 300,000 willing Czecho-Slovak  prisoners in Russia, many thousands  have died fighting for the entente.  Possibly 100,00 arc still in arms.  The most famous body are. the 00,000  men, whoh, under the agreement: of  the Bolshcviki with their national  council, started across Siberia to get  to France by way of the l'aeilic, but  who found nearer work in ending  the anarchy about them. In all the  world today no group of men of  such modest size is so placed as to  promise such momentous service for  humanity  and  civilization.  ���������_iiil__f_.ii aiiu u-S-i'ibuL-id all over \_iCi-  many); the practise of piracy    upon  the  high  seas,  sinking  ships  of neutrals in all  directions and all places  so that no ship of any nation is safe  anywhere in the world; the dropping  of bombs on children playing on the  beach; the deportation of civilians of  Belgium  and  France  as  slaves    into  Germany as  the old heathen nations  used to  make slaves  of all      whom  they conquered; the    spying      upon  everybody in all nations; while guests  of   nations   secretly  plotting  to   destroy  them;  attempting    to    stir    up  strife between friendly nations    that  Germany might profit by their quarrel;   finally,  the  almost  unbelievable,  deliberate  sinking  of  hospital   ships;  the practise of any kind of crime as  a nation; the lack of any conscience;  the  inability  any longer     to     distill-'1  giiish  between right and  wrong;  the  indifference io  lhc judgment of    the  whole   world;   thc   calm,     purposeful  descent to the level of the wild boar,  goring  his  way  to  his  prey.     Every  civilized  man     has   been     wondering  and asking, How can any nation sink  to  thc level to which Germany    has  sunk,  do thc unutterable,  things  that  villi her have become a daily bib-it?  Ihe   answer  is  written   across       the  Act  of Superb  Courage    Saved  Whole Allied Cause  t.a inula   combed   her     offices,  factories,  her   farms,   for  men  had   never   thought   to   light,  had   lo   be   (aught   tlu*   riidiuicnts  skies: Hold such a creed as the Germans hold and you will do the  things the Germans do.���������From the  Christian  Work, New York.  11  i id'  !'-'-  i.  J! V.> llll'  . '   I   (llll t.       III  II   I  _       T  .7   On    1 n-'tiibii'in';    V.'ar. hour.**  !!'  \  ��������� i.u 1 i :���������' 1     h a*,    jls'-it     been     let     for  inililin/  ni   ,i   warehouse   and   fi)|-  i;iti'iii    -i i    i  ,il*/*rv    .Alberta,    by  1 i'i  i.  i "  1    '  nl   tin*    1 i ia;.*    '  ;������ria dia n    ��������� >il      di1-  '.  '              '!''                  .        r   ,i  tilir.    i ' i.. i ���������<,. I.i ���������  .'-.        i  ,���������������     ������ .4    .    a/*    i.i,  i in  :lh  liiiC     < bird   i- ill   |,e   /,(    ir in fore ���������*'!  1,,  IV-  ���������      -      1  ,.*'.���������,         ir.      ,..-1.,,,  ,...,|          .it         ?tl.(),(KX).  1.     ' *      *   ��������� . ���������'  1   . '  11      lit     ���������   t 1111 1111   11'  f       111  w.  N.  I->.>..  lb..!-  hit  who  I'hev  of  drill, how to load a rille, what army  discipline, is lor. Vet in April, 19l.\  only '..'r: niumli:' after their arrival  in Kugland, they plugged the gap at  Spies fin- four days after the first  poison gas attack and saved the  liianuel pints. .Military authorities  I..,..' repiMtediy '--i'l <l':-t by -hi;'- act  ol superb courage they saved as well  the whole allied cause. They have  further said that it is very doubtful  wlieilur  any   bin   "taw   troops"   would  11.1 > I       . ��������� (. 11 u i     11 I 11 I      11.1111  I .'.nil     _ < J. j . a ' .->  i.ibb' conditions. They were no more  than a handful of country boy:, a  inert- screen of riilemen. They could  lia.e been Aviped out any time iu an  li'iiu l>y thr German masses ihat  pie-id upon :hem.    By all the  rules  of    lilt     K.tilie,    lliey    til!|.,lll    lo   3l.lv.     f.tl  .'n   1> !��������� !..     Cut    a*   one  German   ofTi  Manitoba Cattle Bring Big Prices  A dispersal sale, of Aberdeen Angus  cattle, from the farm of J. 1). Mac-  gregor, of Brandon, Manitoba, was  the greatest success of any sale of  this sort in the history of the Canadian west. Buyers were, present from  several states and provinces, and  thcy w-'rj- ::o keen to secure  these famous animals that rather  than disappoint them more animals  were sold than it was originally intended to dispose of. One. .hundicii  and thirtv-fivc animals were sold for  a total of $01,500. It was truly a dis-  peis.il sale, lor animals will go to us  far distant points as Alberta and  Kentucky. The. first 60 animals sold  for an average of more  than $800.  The  Worst Still to  Come  The  power  of this     country       has  scarcely begun  to  move.     It-is  thus  far   like   a   great   rock   that   is   being  loosened   ;il   iliu   iop   of   a   mountain.  Our   munitions    factories,   shipyards,  training  camps are.    loosening      and  starting thc power of this land. Wait  till it  gets really started;  wait lib the  rock  comes  crashing    down  at     full  speed   from   the mountain   top.   Then  Prussia  will  know  something    about  *' *ome of   t'l('  ���������������������������tt-ion whose men, taken  prisoners, were, insolently exhibited in   the  j',!a:-.:'.   cage.   :it   Cologne.  The   Wash  ington  Times.  A QucKtion of Right  " I.very man has a right to his own  opinion," said the argumentative  num.  "That's what 1 .say," r.ilaimcd  Senator Sorghum, in a tone of .'.light  iiu_.-li-.il. "What is ihe. sense oi  your  putting   up   :>   discussion   in     an  Can All You Can  It would be a thousand pities to  jiiodtic.. vegetables or fiuit. in response to the war garden appeal and  then have more ou hand than could  be used so ihat quantities would  .ien*.h. All siirulus vegetables over  immediate requirements should lie  e.ilined, dried, and stored away, for  winter will follow a season of plenty  and all the world will be short of  food.  One Cnune for Doubt  Mother   .vifiiliitj,   eamp)--< >h,   fatli-  '������������������r   put     it -ihesr    "i/lorioiu;     damn   effort to take my opinion away frontier,  ihat. looks like our  boy   nowl  l.w.l'"     .1.,.     a,...     tr..,,,.*    '. It-l t     Ihe-V     Wl'lrllll.     '..till    Sl-ilslilUll'     N all.) -,."-- ������������������ Va'........;..      ! !t    d O'.' s;     ���������" V C (* II |     tliit    lit'.;    V.'o r U IH |_.  In. I'll-    1'hiladelplii.t    Pnblie    1 -rd^er. hoi,   St.a j ��������� Lilc.  55wS5_S������.i^^  WM-HJhJWIiM-WlMWi-M.^  rm4mZ-*mMm##tmmm&0^  Ut WWmmmvm'-m-Mtm-t^ ft #<  =g--SSg__=S7^ THE    REYIBW8    JP.EST6H,     B.     0.  j-xxk; j.  ou Using Wild Fruits?  Fruit is going to be scarce this  year. Winter was hard on fruit  trees and thc small fruits have not  beeen plentiful so far. In Jingiand  the crop for jam making is also reported short, and thc soldiers require vast quantities of jam. People  who live noar wild berry patches  should make a point of picking all  they can. Get the children out in  the berry patch. Wild raspberry jam  and  wild     blueberry    jam    are     two  ���������fr**A������. t-      f 'nti^^t'-n.       *-1*-*a1������/^������-i*-a,������r_c TT (.'.ft.      iit.1/-|  ������,-������.���������-*���������-UL t,        *wU' IUUKV11       Vl*kllv_..iVl'Vi_.a wOV-        my  -j.*.*  fruit and there will be more lame  fruit for thc canneries to ship as  jam   to  tiie  soldiers.  War Gardens in Canada  Enthusiastic Response to Appeal for  Planting War Gardens in the  West  Frederick Abraham, lion  of the vacant lot and-home garden  section of the Canada food board, reports that there has been enthusiastic response to the appeal for the  planting of war gardens throughout  the west.  "*1Tie British Columbia w-ar gardens could supply the prairie . provinces with -fresh vegetables for  many months in the year," says Mr.  Abraham, "if the transportation  problem could be -solved. I believe  this is only a question of time. Everything seems to grow in greater  -bundance in British Columbia, and  many of the vegetables have two  crops   in   the   season."  Mr. "Abraham reports that the  school children of British Columbia  have joined the school garden plot  movement with splendid enthusiasm  and thc crop produced will make a  material difference to the local supply,  i  0������U������LA������*  T-.A01 ������Sfa_S->    MARK  Small but Potent.���������Parmclccs Vegetable Pills arc small, but they are  effective in action. Their fine qualities as a corrector of stomach  troubles are known to thousands and  they are iu constant demand everywhere by these who know what a  safe and simple remedy they are.  Thcy need no introduction to those  acquainted with them, but to those  Wiio may not kiiow tiiem tiiey arc  presented as tlie best preparation on  the market for disorders of thc  stomach.  Now Do This or Fight  Having read our little screed on  "Work," the other day, F. I. B. sends  us thc following highbrow definition:  "Work is the compulsory expenditure of psychological or muscular  potency in activities devoid of immediate pleasurabiiity, but characterized by financial advantageous-  ness."  Cures  Worms,  Stomach &  T���������*������������������****-"  FORMES.__YV"Wt_NNeQUINS .i***1?;5  FOR SASSES AMD SMALL CHILDREN TfOableS  Contain  nc  harmful drugs.    25c per box or 5  boxes   by  mai!   oxi  receipt   cf  Sl.OOj  Douglas & Co., Napanee, Ont.  The Gallant Eighth  My brother wrote me about a dinner some of the soldiers gave for  two visitors at camp, members of a  famous Canadian regiment, who were  home on  sick leave.  The sergeant had been carefully  coached about giving the toast, but  became flustered, and this is what he  made of it:  "Here's to the gallcnt Eighth, last  on the field and first to leave it."  Silence reigned, and then the corporal came gallantly to the rescue.  "Gentlemen," he began, "you must  excuse the sergeant; he never could  give a toast decently; he isn't used  to public speaking. Now I'll give a  toasts: Here's to the galiant Eighth,  equal to none."���������From the Chicago  Tribune.  Thousands of mothers can testify  to thc virtue of Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator, because they  know from experience how useful it  is.  Sinai! Fruits Grown  Very Successfully  What Can Be Done in the Growing  of Small Fruits in Western  Canada  An excellent illustration of what  can be done in the growing of small  fruits in Western Canada are some  strawberries that are at present being displayed at Edmonton, Alberta.  These berries, which were grown  within a few miles of the city, are  of large size and excellent flavor���������  qualities in which they compare  yery favorably with those which are  imported from the coast in large  quantities.  There is no reason why farmers in  the prairie provinces of Canada  should not grow all the small fruit  they require. They have also an excellent market for their surplus in  the growing cities and  towns.  Wild  fruits   grow    abundantly     in  t>1*.t-.ar      far*,*".--.       rx X       4-1-,--,       rxrx..~. *-~ -r        r. ~i *.       rxx-r.  -xlxxl.j      ^ruaa_     ui     anv.     a.uuun j,     caaxajL    o**-  used freely by people in these localities. Saskatoons, raspberries, strawberries, black currants, gooseberries,  wild cherries, bush and low bush  buffalo cherries, cranberries and  blueberries furnish fruit in their  season.  There is no doubt that with the  further development of the country  fruit growing will receive more attention than it has hitherto received  from the farmers "of Western Canada. Horticultural societies exist at  many points throughout the country  and hold meetings for the discussion  of topics relating to the industry,  and exhibitions for the purpose of  encouraging the efforts of those already engaged and stimulating the  interest of others in this very wrorthy  cnterori.se.  Women On the Land  Minard's   Liniment   for  Sale  Everywhere.  Growing Popularity of School Fairs  The director of school agriculture  for Saskatchewan, reports *1hat more  interest is being -taken in the school  exhibitions this year than ever. The  first exhibition was held at Mclfort,  in 1909. the following year there  were two; in 1914 the number had  increased to fourteen, and last year  there were 129. This year there will  probably be about 20(3 school fairs  and Manitoba will also have a large  number.  In a Real Sense  "Fa I her," said vivacious Vivian as  she lay in the hammock on Palm  Beach Hotel piazza, "this place seems  just  like  home."  "Yes, it's the di-arcsl spot on  earth," promptly replied father, putting away his fountain pen after  writing a chc<������lc for that week's  board  bill.���������Truth.  A  Chronic Trouble  "Did you tell old Moneyrocks that |  he must give until it hurts?" j Minard's .Liniment   Relieves  Ncural-  "No.    That wouldn't    have    made gia.  any difference with him.      Anything  he gives hurts."���������Life.  __���������>_  PUTNAM'S FINE FOR  CORNS THAT ACHE  __ Even a drop or two of    Putnam's  Extractor, takes    the  sting  out of a  3Cr*������ CCi".-.  _.v_._}4___y suck work jrui-  uam's does on a crusty old corn. You  sec Putnam's shrivels the corns up  quickly, transforms it to a bunch of  dead skin, loosens it from thc toe so  you can pick it off, roots and branches, with your fingers. It's painless  ���������that is why Putnam's is so popular. It docs really cure, quickly���������  that's why. you should take a quarter  to the drug store today and get a  bottle  of  Putnam's  Extractor.  A Controlled Press  When we grow impatient over, the  faults of our press it might be well  for us to think of what the controlled  press of Germany is doing to the  German people. Meanwhile we read  of ally pamphlets being discharged  or dropped in the German lines. We J 79c.  arc inclined to think this a waste of ���������  Plenty of Room for War Service on  Part of Town Girls  The women on thc land ai present  number hundreds of thousands, without counting farmerettes. The farmers' wives and the farmers' daughters  have been hard at work all year;  their day is never ended, milking,  feeding poultry and pigs, butter  making, handling eggs for market  etc. Their chores are innumerable  and. in addition to that they have  their own kitchens, their own households and their own family tasks,  cares and responsibilities. At harvest  time they have the additional burden of feeding the harvest hands.  There is plenty of room for war service on the part of town girls who  want to help in the war in -v-olurt'.er-  ing to help farmers' wives on the  neighboring farms during harvest  rush. This would release the farmer's v/ife from her household duties  and add her effective labor for outside work in aid of her husband who  will be hard put to it to "get in his  crops this season. Helping the farmer's wife this year is just as important as any other war work that women can take up.  a mine rr  .bit  llli'.f'I'i -f^-SH JS-?%3 &"&%  "_-������siir~  tiunmiu rim fmrr_.dEc.__a  of  When you get into a frame  mind that makes life seem one tiresome duty after another, with no  pleasure in it; when ill-health seems  to take all the joy out of life and  you worry over things that are really  not worth worrying about, then your  nervous system is becoming exhausted, and you are on the way to a general breakdown in health. In ' this  condition your health and happiness  xs worth fighting for aud good, rich,  red blood is what your system needs.  It is a hopeless task to try to restore your health while your blood  is deficient either in quantity or  quality. And remember that no  medicine can be. of any use to    you  Also On Back, Kept Awake. Cuticura Healed at Cost of 75c. ..j  "My lace and back were all broken  cut with pimples, and my face was a  fright to look at. The pimples festered and were scat*--*  tered, and were  so itchy  "���������'that I scratched until the  skin   -was   sore   ana reel*  They kept  me  awake at  -night.  _ "When I saw Cuticura  __>oap and Ointment advertised. I  thought 1 would try them. I was completely healed after using one bos of  Cuticura Ointment and one cake of  Soap." (Signed) Miss Mary Hastedt,  Cottam, Ont., August 19,1917,  Keep your skin clear tsy using Cuticura Soap and Ointment for every-day  toilet purposes.   Nothing better.  For Free Sample Each by Mail address post-card: "Cuticura, Dept.A,  Bo_*ton, U. S. A."   Sold everywhere.  In Happy Germany  criminality denion-  that   does   not   bui*-  ,,rx        ..rx..-         S.  1-j-.        ifxflAX        YVC_.__.  watery blood  To build up the blood and strengthen the nerves there is one remedy  that has been a household word for  more than a generation���������Dr. Williams' Fink Pills for Pale People. It  is the actual mission of these pills to  make new, rich, red blood, which  strengthens the nerves and tones the  entire system. They give you a new-  appetite, make sleep refreshing, put  color in the lips. and cheeks, and  drive away that unnatural tired feeling that oppresses so many people. If  you want to experience_new health  and happiness give JJr. Williams'  Pink Pills a fair trial.  You can get these pills through  any medicine dealer or by mail at 50  cents a box or six boxes for $2.50  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brbclcville, Ont.  Food Prices Abroad  In j. aris -l-cCj. can uc Outained with  difficulty, and costs 60c a pound or  more. In Italy beef sells from 79c  to  82c  per pound,  and veal  66c    to  The increase of ci  strates the demoralization brought  by the war, which is described by  fools as a rejuvenating bath. Selr-  sacrifice and patriotism perhaps are  still found \n the trenches, but in  the invaded regions looting begins  to rear its head, culminating at home,  in the most repulsive profit-snatching.  Everybody cheats, steals and  grabs, from jailbird to -.oust chamberlain, who cheats the needy worker at home out of his scanty earnings and pockets millions���������and the  longer the war lasts the worse it becomes. ��������� From a speech in the  xteichstag by Braun, a Socialist JL"cp-  uty.  _-__*__-_____MMMMM^<MMBM^IIM^^.^KHHM^I^IMWM.WM������a,  MONEY ORDERS  When ordering goods by mail,  send a Dominion Express Money Order.  A GENTS  W7ANTED, $1,000���������You  ���������*"*������������������ can make it in your county with  our fast selling Combination Cooker.  One salesman banks $388.55 the first  month. Another agent sells 20 in  two hours. Others cleaning up $10  daily. No capital necessary. Goods  shi-iTied to reliable men on time Ter=  ritory going fast. Write quick to secure your field. Combination Products Co.,-100 Thomas Bldg., Foster,  Que.  paper, .better results are to dc nop-  ed for from the penetration of news  from Switzerland. But the only  thing that can convince the German  people is some great blow which even  thc controlled press cannot conceal;  this and the steady pressure of privation and loss of life.���������Chicago Tribune.   ,--ii  ll.CUCU  The Resources  Ot. British Columbia  cTP-C Wear zanc*  Tear on that boy  of ynurs during  the active years  of chiidhood and  youth necessitates  a real building food.  Grape-Nuts  supplies the  essentials  for  ���������. i 0    t  Vl^UIUUa     .....   -*%___>  ar.d bodies at  any a$e.  "Tharo.*-*; a Rancor.'  The difference between  saw is intense.  see  and  1  mmtsMmmmmmmrrmmw.'  .'.m.iil.i   I nod    lln-inl    l.ii*i*iiio   No.   2-1.26  Forest Wealth Provides for About a  Quarter  of  thc  Revenue  of  the Province  The economic resources of British  Columbia aro very simply but clearly  shown in :t recent industrial number  of the Financial Post of Canada. The  value of forest products in 1917 is  given as $-1 .'.,.>.I..,155, an increase' of  38 per eoni. ovcr the output of 1916;  thc manufacture of paper and pulp  increased by 85 per cent. The forest wealth provides for about a  quarter of the revenue of the province.  Agricultural production in 1017 is-  shown as valued al $.17,661 .R..0; au  increase of 17 per cent, over 1916,  notwithstanding the large number of  .-���������giicultuiists serving their .country in  iii** military held. That the standard  of quality has been maintained is  shown by the numerous awards won  in -Yv.'-i.. * Britain, tlie l.T.S.A. nnd Canada.  A.-a   ir-.-'.iiu*-   ii-dii'iy   (>i <_> uiiciiuii     im; i  ��������� pi .ivinci-   of   l.ritish   Colmnbin   is   ere-I  diled   with   '10   per   cent,   of   that;    of  the  entire   Dominion,     lis  value   was  Sl"l S.311 ,*J������_S-1, being three-quarters of  a  million   more   than  that  of  1916.  The.  ili.ial   pack  amounled       to       1 ,.c..t)7,'185>  ' < asc*.  From the mines of British Columbia is also derived a wonderful value  Mid  variety   of   economic  ores,     and  .....    . i  . ': ��������� .    . .... i*      1   .      .     ��������� 1 ���������.-,-,        '       - >���������.'*,' '"j     ���������'.*." ������������������'���������'���������-..,  only a "scratching of the. upper  crust." The output for 1917 war.  $..7.182,(MK).  l.ritish Columbia is also a manufacturing and trading c.Mi1n������ for the  world's exploitation in many fields  of industry; it:. waterway:!, _:___-bor.'-,  river-! of mighty volume and railway  facilities are even today shown by a  return of $60,000,000 a.-, the value of  | muuL trial   wealth   in   191/.  ������ WMu V/ISJL VJZN      -  THIS BATTLE?"  Your kidneyt. are tho filters of tho body.  If they become inactive and fail to eliminate* tho waste, mattor, thcy aro apt to  throw the wholo msclmnism of tho body  out of orc_f.r, thus toxic poifloiifi ean a������-  cuniulata ia the system and bo hb deadly  as snalco venom.  Besides causing tho minor ailmonta of  rheiimntiani, sciatica, lumbago and back-  aclio, neglect of tho kidneyst la apt to  dovolop into moro serious diseases, such  us diabetes or stono in tho bladder.  Kid tho body of toxic poiuoua���������cdoats  tho bladder and kidneys and cure tho  twinges of rheumatism with Anuric ttnd  you win t_io battlo of life  ** Anuric was first discovered by Dr.  Pierce, and has benefited thouamula of  Biifl-orers na well na nppcasod nnd climln-  nteil tho ravages of tho moro acrioua kidney disease.*!. Now procurnblo at any  good drug Hloro, or nend Dr. V. M. Pierce,  Invalidft' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., or branch  ������file.*, 13ridgoburg, Out., 10 cnntri for trinl  package.  the support of testimonials they  could be got by the thousands from  mothers who know the great virtue  of this excellent medicine. But the  powders will speak for themselves  and in such a way that there can be  no question of them. They act  speedily and thoroughly, and. the  child to whom they are administered  will show improvement from the first  dose.  ^Sl^ fiflf^ Or~a4 Brseli-h -ZtmesSt.  _flCi_.7_-S_.a__7 x'9-.- ana iav.ftor__tei in* whol*  mggsg&gfo jkervoM a-y-^m. makes new BlofH  yt>m m.������ - ja cW. VflM, Cure- Nercotia  0tbd~tv.M4mttsl and Brest* Worry, Ifciwon-  S__f"^_������ ^i!/Li**f������_?Jrwriw'- ������*lptamti-n tfth~  nr tfl,'. 'Oaa wUlploM*. nix will em*. ** fiold b  '"__������_������ ~^~ittsa Hmmory.  Price SI per box, _-__-  _..������. .���������������_.n,_.i '-���������"������������������-.''Boldby������fl  rafgUM o������ rawU^iy pliJn jpkg. on  !.������������������__.-.._. tins  V  tuts wnuwin puin p_c������. on rgoelp. of  . -VewpampWe*m������������_4rrc8.TH__*_VOOS_i  ii���������_j������KCwM_-'i������ala_Lt3_-t. __r_n__utiWUl_____>  '-Choroid.   Ont.���������  Jpud  _-_>   l._-_i.-������  A Ducal Conscript  Added    Proof    of    the    Democratic  Spirit in Britain  "How rcaliy democratic an institution conscription is," says    thc Dun-  dec Advertiser, "has  been  proved  to j  demonstration  by the  news   that   thc I  Duke of Argyll���������the great Maccallum  Mhor himself���������has reported at Stirling for medical      examination,      has  been passed Grade I., and has drawn  from  the   national   funds  a   sum   representing three days' military pay to  atone for inroad on tlie ducal leisure j  which  was   involved    in     a     journey  from Tnvcrary.  "His grace is just 46, and a bachelor, and  therefore hc  will  be  unable,  before, tlie. tribunal, io  make  any ap-;  peal on personal grounds, so thai  we I  may    reckon    confidently  on. hearing j  that hc  is in  khaki  one  of  these  fine I  days.       Hut,  however,  that     may   .ie, ���������  the mete fact  that lie has undergone  the     ordeal   of  medical     examination i  will    be.    a    great comfort  to all his]  contemporaries.      Thcy will  be.    able j  to  boast, after  thcy  have themselves:  Is no more necessary  than Smallpox*  Armj-  cxpeileace bti ilemo-Jsuat-dl  the almost miraculous efficacy, and harm. .Knew, of Antltypbold Vaccination.  So vaccinated HOW by your phy_RIa__, you anil  TYPHOID  Ask your physician, -trace 1st. ox send fof Hare  you had Typbol--." teHini. oi Typhoid Vucclne,  results from us , and dancer from Typhoid Carriers.  THE C-ITTCR LASJOKATOi-Y,  bCRW-LEY, CAU  rkoDucma vaccihss ��������� tin-Hi under u. s. ������ov. uctust  JTMI- N-_WPR__M-__H -IEMKOV. N-l  S  sB -saw _!������__���������=&-������    eQ-s-P-r-S lie  a... <*-___. NA  Usc-Un FrencM  _o_pi.-_.l Ttilb  rejltlUCC,������������, CVK.CS CHRONIC .VaAKHtM.LO-lT VIOOI.  VIU. SLl~H-Y.   9L____DSB. DI32.-_!_8. BLOOD   i-OlSON,  riLM. bitiick no. i>injQGisis������r uail si. i*ost ������ era  rOUOER-k CO. SB. B_.--.-__A!. ������T.t.KW VO-ll-or LVMAN BUnt  rO-tOIITO. WRITE POSt fRBK BOOK TO DM. L*_ ClKKS  UBD.CO. U AV-R-TOCKl.D, lUHf STXAD, LONDON. UNO,  nvNEv-'PNA<->E-TA������rK_.Eas.ro-.-_or  kasy to taw  B    Sj~��������� mf!L -?"-. ______ j-*^B ~���������M jjnia     LA* TIMO! a*M.I*"i!!_j  t-M. THAT ?BADK*W.TRKaD~WOKD~**T__]_ltA!-|01.- IS OJJ  ~~n.mOVT.-TAH. __rri_;KDTo_-ix-__n.uiMEP_-C-__tX-_  Minimize The Fire  Peril,By Using  FDHYS  1   wiw   wonderfully 1 undcrgom* the  same  experience, _ that j |    C_1-.m.r������Uv Sf>U-F.vtin������rM������1iiviv    1  A-Uuric.'    I\-._-  xxliiiul  tkreo yearn I had kit.-  r\ny trouble, -.ml rliou-  nititifliri. 1 r.l*i& lmd  bwi.-t-cho. My limb a  would fi-toll and I l..u_  rheumatism iu my  arms and linndo. My  hands would uwoll Kind  joint*,    xoiild    bo    HO  -i    i ��������� -������ -���������       - -  IV. i*    ..llll     xlLllX     -*_    Cl/UlU  ii(*nrcely do my work.  Thuy   would   j-iiiiu   m.  Bomotliinc   awful.     I  doctored but without relief.    At \t\~t I  now 'Anuric' ad-rerUne... I "began Its u~~  and two liottloB complotoly eurod uu. of  twi. my rh_.tiiu--Lin.-i, it.ml I think it wan  n or_ncuo.it tar that wf.rj a jat.v cso &i\&  I havo liovor had nny return of tldi. __.1I-  ViimIiI .     T   liuvn  liiiva-.-'   fiillllil   ...  -iiiwHi-iiKa ki������  ^00<1 ii* ' A***'"'*"1 '���������"���������-UUi xl. II, Uufrf,' iihi;   this   inyseb.  tliey hiive been 'nealed  like a. duke'  ���������B-mi-i'ii '������������������_-���������- in-.-" i.. -���������wHi '.0-~vm  j.Iiiuud't. Liniuici-i Curct*  uaiieiiuu.  Sure, He Did  liiliiuute Friend (laughingly) ���������Imagine a degree being conferred on a  mail   that  never saw   the  inside  of a  college.  I  ���������������_���������! ~.^m. r^onn ������  fTf.0 0   If        .0  _r #1*.  I'Muiutes  vv un  ~MO  yvv kiddin'l Where  thev decorated *_ _ l **  lawn?  i   t r-  tlo   you  -OUt MU  suppose  ��������� i...  Looking Ahead  Tom That';; a .iingular gift for  3'uiir  liaiiii c_,  a   ctfii-.'cLll-*   <.������_*������.:.  Dick I know it, but :.he":. jur,t  about due  to  break  tlie  e-iigagenient  ���������mil   t.-111 ���������' _ t   inv   iin**.i'nli        Hid      I    i-iiii  t*,  Afterglow"  EDDY t- the onlv Cauadi.-n  iu_-__cr o{ 1^.-7 niAtchcB, every  tttlok of V/hicU bus becu tf_-_ited  \vi_h i_ c-ic-uical flolutiou which  positively ensures the match  becoming dead wood   once   It  h~~    I.CCU    LigiitCu        -ali-i       bioV-la  out.  I..OO-- far th* words "Che-inl-  cally .clf-������_ctiti|{'ui������hinff" on the  boy.  immmm-mwxa^iisw-WrJ-'i  25J5SSS1  PWBHffaBBBBHHPEalraWRWBBB_llSwWKBWBWBWBWWWW^W^BWW' THE  C-ftESTOS
���_-**���*_* *TW Ss" w
Fall Fair Was
Success���done in great big capital
letters���was written oyer eyery feature of Oreston Valley Agricultural. Association's first annual fall fair, -which
was held here on Saturday last. In
the 197 sections, besides about 40
special prizes, there was invariably a
splendid lot of entries, the weather
was ideal, and the crowd in attendance
President Rodgers presided over the
opening ceremonies, will. Hon. John
Keen, M.P.P.,    and  _&. G. !_.. Clarke,
B.C fruit inspector, doing the honors
at the Auditorium, and lurs. and Vjvlr.
Keen performing in like manner at
Mercantile Hall���all speaking briefly
and appropriately. This matter having been attended to the halls were
thrown open for public inspection,
and were thronged all afternoon: and
part of the evening���the display of
fruits and vegetables drawinii numerous encore look.overs.
The livestock was shown on the lot
next the bank where a temporary corral had been put up, with stalls along
the garage, \vhile the poultry was
shown in a tent in the same locality-
Pens were also built for the accommodation of the sheep and pigs, with
the grounds nicely levelled up to make
the getting about comfortable.
From 3.30 until almost 6 a list of
races for the youngsters, along with
a couple of horse races and jumping
contests attracted the crowd, the run
being from Crawford's corner to the
postoffice. In the pony race Walter
Carr was winner, with Oliie Christie
and Walter Long on Geo. Johnson s
ponies, second and third. In the running race the Indians got the money.
Hay Louie .finishing in front, with
Skinny second, while in the jumping
the C. Sutcliffe entry came first, "and
Skinny again second.
A dozen different race events were
pulled off, including a hundred yards
dash for both Indians and squaws,
which were the speed events of the
day. The other eyents were evenly
divided between the girls and boys,
with cash-on-the-spot prizes paid. Owing to an insufficiency of pies only ten
entries could be taken for the pie-eating contest, which was witnessed by a
large crowd. Harvey Gobbet was the
winner in this, storing half of a good
size apple pie in less than two minutes, with John Gibson second, Willie
Smith third, and Giliuonre Taylor
All told there were over 900 entries
and it was specially gratifying to note
that they came from all points in the
Valley; S. Simmons showing what the
across-Kootenay country could do by
carrying off a number of: prizes in flowers, fruits and yegetables.
Mr. Wearmouth of Canyon City
helped entertain the crowd with his
���rlass hive of bees at work, which was
.shown in a tent. Of course everybody
wanted to see the queen and Mr.
Wearmouth was undoubtedly the
busiest man at the fair watching the
honeyniakers and answering a dozen
questions at once. Mr. Sheppard, the
Kootenay inspector, was in attendance, and gave a demonstration on
The association is indebted to Mr.
Sewell, the Delco electric light system
representative, who set up erne of
these well-known outfits on Friday
afternoon, furnishing excellent light
for the Auditorium both nights and
Saturday afternoon.
Partially due  to the fact that the
ladies were too  zealous  in getting together entries in fruit, the show in the
ladies;' departments  this year was  below  the 1917 standard,   more  particularly in   the  cooking section, in some
of   which  there  was  no   competition
whatever, while  there was also a falling off in the juyenile section as well.
Fancy   work, however,   pretty   well
held its own, aud there \v��i_., generaiiy
speaking, the keenest sort of competition throughout.      Specinlly   interesting   w;___   the   bye   pieces  of   crochet
where    Mrs.   Kdniondsoti     bent.    .Mr.-.
Wnt.eon hy the closest kind of a margin, and the I.u ks special for a knitting
bag wh.Tf* .Mrs Cook got the red tiek-
i-t   in   ;t   show of work   that   attracted
much   attention.      And   in   lie*   It. F.
Green   special    for   house   dress   Mis.
-.hernngt/in.    who    carried   off     Mist
prize, und the. four other*, had a show
of dressmaking that was  much admii*
-d hy all.
fn the preserves and canned goods
an exhibit that caright everybody's
attention was MYs. Mallnnd.line's eol-
lection of canned wild fruit m, which
included raspberries, strawberries,
cranberry and elder -M.rry, made up in
jams, jellies and preHerves. Mrs. M.
Young bad a nor.-full iiKHort merit of
sun dried fruits including pears,
peaches, plums, eherriet. and apricot*,
that looked good, nnd tiU'ted right,
iIi'iih'o-->ti <��� t in*-*,' t'liiai/ with a little c.-_re
itnd attention evaporated fruit... of
these kinds can   be j��re*.mre<i ioeaiiy of
._--,  uajim   l-tauUt'^   ....    una;    l.ll^i./t t. .1    ;u,*l��i.
'Ihe judging in the Indies" section
was don*1 by Mr*-*. Hut1.>.!j��e f>f *'--��� >n-
brook   and   Mis.   <",   (.,   Rodgers;   who
had the fancy work anil ni-wing, while
If...,     Cl,.,ln,,:...:    ,,f    T..ri.'H-     ',.���:,!     *.,��;...
Dobbin, a visitor with .Mis. I.enr.et.t,
handled the rooking, preserves and
ia lined    goods.       fr:    the   butter   and
llll*"...'     .ill'.     I    .1-1   I_at.lt>    II.       Mil"     t'AJJI'li     .I'll'
a ward.i.
The Audi!.'!;::::;. .*,'<������; :),; J.v.l, ,| (���.
rapacity to bold the e*hibi..n in fiuits
and yegetables. One wide of the building was required to hotel t lie Sal.fee,
while the liox fruitu iiiUiti the other
side, anil the plato-i flDeil two tallies
lull length of the b:i)l  down -"entie.
In the hoxe*. pi'i/eH were olfe'-e.l in
seventeen dilVerent. varieties!   nnd wiih
the absentees being Tolmai- Sweet
i n which no award was made) and
th�� Rome Beauty.
Possibly the chief interest* centred
in the 5-bbs lot display in which the
Speers' silver cup figures as the prize
and which was won by Mrs. J. W.
Hamilton, who beat the previous holder, Jas. Cook, by the fewest of points.
Mrs. Hamilton also got away with the
special ofier'ed for the best colored box
of apples in the show.
Apples that were at their best at
this time aii showed to fine advantage
more especially as to color, with the
Winter Bannas, Greenings, Snows,
and Delicious in the box lots outriv-
alling even their respective varieties
in the matter of size it might be said.
In the Mcintosh class it is noteworthy
the K. Andaew ranch got away with
I.OST���On Oct. 3rd, an umbrella, between the Mercantile store and Presbyterian church. Finder please leave
at Mercantile Oo.
���.��For Sale or TrAde���Excelsior
motor cycle, 7�� horse power. Will
trade for a saddle or buggy horse.
Apply Review Office.
Lost���In Creston, on Sept. 28, purse
containing small sum of money and
national registration certificate. Reward at Review Office.
Mr*, and Mrs. S. A. Speers and A. L
Cameron   autoed    to   Cranbrook   on
fail*,   and
Commencing Tuesday, October 15th,
new working hours go into effect at
the C.P.R. station here. On and after
that date freight and express business
can only be transacted from 7.30 to 5
o'clock, with the usual noon hour from
I to 2. On Saturday the closing hour
is 1 o'clock. * These hours will positively be adhered to���station employees
can appreciate an eight-hour day the
same as other people.
Wedndsday to take in   the
V. rx 7~. .r.    ���- <-.   .- r% _ .
 iiaJC    U4.-a.uJ .
,-.r*   1V.rk��_/a .--a--
-  -   -   -    Tr 47 xrx. Xr XIX. - ~
tne nrsts in uui.-.  tiie   -_.Gi_'  auu   p_.__l<--
On the yegetable side the same excellence was in evidence in practic-
everything shown, with celery and
red cabbage apout the only items miss
ing. The fodder corn on display showed wonderful growth both as to length
and bulk, whiie Sam Moon's prize-
winning crate of tomatoes was as
near perfection for color, pack and
uniformity of size as one could wish
to see. The judging in these classes
was done by Mi. Hunter of Penticton,
fruit inspector Clarke of Vancouver,
and the Kootenay horticulturist, E. C.
Hunt of Nelson.
The poultry displa y was largely
made up of the children's competition, which was entirely of Rhode Island Reds, and which the judge, Mr.
Waby of Enderby. said was the superior of most of the children's poultry
competitions he had judged this
The show of live stock was favorably commented upon by all. The
number of entries was quite large aud
the quality of the animals shown was
revelation to all. For a first exhib-
tion of the sort in the Valley those in
charge were highly pleased with the
showing. The Bankers' calf compe-
tion was very closely contested, Judge
Waby finally handing the red ticket
ti. Bob Crawford, with Harold Speers
a close second. The boys and girls also
had a creditable show" in pigs. The
Bank of Commerce medals were carr-
ed off by Geo. Johnson for best beef-
type cow and by W. V. Jackson for
the best dairy cow. Jas. Compton got
the honors ou the registered Holstein
cow, while in general purpose team
aud" general purpose ranch horse Victor Carr took both firsts. C. O. Rodgers got both first and second on heavy
draft team, and certainly the two pairs
'niched up as a four-horse team caught
the fancy of everybody as they started
out on trip home at night. H. E. Waby of Enderby made awards in stock,
pronouncing the exhibit as the best
ail-round that he ever seen at a first
exhibition in the interior.
Local and Personal
Creston Board of Trade meets in October session on Tuesday night.
Young Figs For   Sale���$4   each.
Hilton, Attwood Ranch, Creston.
Sil    ill'
nearly fresh, milch cow.    W. V,
son, ureston,
Beds For Sale���Three high, wood
bedsteads and springs. Attwood
Ranch, Craston.
Clinking is a joy with the Ideal home.
rainier and steam cooker. S.*e it at
Mawson Brothers,
Jas. Cook is a visitor at Nakusp this
we.*k, doing thf judging at the fall
fair in that town.
Maternity patients nursed in Miss
Miss Candy's home, Creston. Moderate terms*    Near doctor.
For Sale���Blue and white silk
cushion, aiso a long blue cashmere;
coat.    Apply Review Office.
Mr. and Mrs. ,Ios. Morgan of Cowley, Alta., were Creston visitors this
week, with Mr. and Mrs. Manuel.   ,.
Foil Sale---Registered Jersey heifer
enlf, 10 days old, from good milking
strain.    VV. V. Jackson, Creston.
The ladies should bear in mind Mrs,
M. Young's fall millinery opening, on
Thursday and Fridi.y aft--rriOt.il n,*._t.
Ah', and Mrs. Elmer Thompson returned to vVardner on Monday, after
a two weeks' yisit with Creston friends
Mr... Harry Caldwell of Wyeliffe
wiih ii Creston visitor for the exhibition last Hnturihiy, a guest of .M,��.. A.
Mr. and Mrs.^ Chester Paulson of
Spokane were among the out-of-town
visitors at the fair on Saturday, mak-
infi the trip here by motor.
Owing to an abundance of reading
matter and limited space available we
are compelled to hold oyer till next
issue the list of K.C. contributors.
Lost���About Aug. 15th, English
Held spaniel, black with one white
spot. 'Answers to name of Prince.
Notify to T. Baines or Review Office.
Mrs. R. W. Chalmers of Thrums,
who helped make the awards in cooking, etc., at the fall fair last week, was
Mrs. Ebbutt's guest while in   Creston.
Rev.   W.    F.    Campbell,   M.A
Toronot, is due here to-night,   to
dress a meeting    n   tl
Church on Lord's Day Alliance  work
The Red Cross ladies had a busy
day of it serving refreshments in
Speers' Hall on Saturday aft'^-noon
and evening, their cash intake oeing
close to $100.
The October meeting of the Women's Institute is scheduled for Friday
afternoon next, when a paper on some
practical topic by Mrs. A. Smith will
be the feature.
Sunday will be harvest thanksgiving day at Christ Church, with both
morning and eyening services, with
the collections to go to the overseas
chaplains' fund.
C. G. Bennett is now enjoying the
customary two weeks' vacation, and
with Mrs. Bennet
a motor trip to coast points, going by
way of Spokane.
Mayor   Anderson     of    Kaslo     was
among the distinguished out of town
visitors  at  Creston's fall fair on Sat
urday. remaining oyer  the week-end
with Valley friends.
D. Wadds, the Trail photographer,
opened for a few days' business here
the latter part of the week, but found
things rather slow and left for home
again on Wednesday.
Mrs. (Dr.) Rutledge of Cranbrook,
who-was one of the judges in the ladies* department at   the   Creston   fair.
woe      o       .-V'.la.l   4\f'    f.-lic      f] f~      Ti r\i, iv, -.a _
during her stay ih; town.
While the list of lauds to bo sob! for
taxes in the Nelson district look*, formidable enough, tho list of such lands
offered in the Cranbrook assessment
district is easily twice as large���and
then some.
The fair night, dance in the Parish
.Hall on Saturday was very largely attended, the young folks finishing off
the fair day eelebrartion with a hop
to Creston orchestra m.isic that went
from 8 to 12. .
Another motor party to the Cranbrook fair this week was made np of
Mrs. C. O, Rodgers, Mrs. F. II. Jackson and Miss A. Doyle, with Floyd
Rodgers handling the wheel of the McLaughlin car.
The Red Cross intake at the Tuesday
afternoon session is _J.11.7_.. made up
as follows: Memberships $4; donations
from Mrs. Eiimoiid*...n $5, Mrs. Chalmers $1, S. Fraser $1, and the usual
Tuesday, collection 75c.
Amongst the CraubrooK. visitors";.!
the fair on .Saturday we noticed Miami Mrs. It. Eakin and E. H. McPhee.
The former made the trip here by auto
covering the eighty miles iii just
slightly over four hours.
Acknowledgements to Luke Fildes
'TPO every home there  comes a time when
"���*   every thought, every hope, every prayer
for the future centres on the recovery of one
loved one.     In that hour of anguish,   every
���me-ans 'rrt fre*r-r\-<re*irsi7 Se crvna*!-,'.'- *���-���-�� r*..-_���!-��� _-��Si- .TSftH.ral
m0070~r0*7r      ����>^     ���   707TX���.    V    7��� X    V        �� \0    UVMgl.*. ���*070    0.070~..70~~       -��� 0 %S*_��� - V-- --
skill,  trained  nurses,   costly treatment.   Does
the price matter ?
**       -k        -k        ir        ^
It may be so great as to stagger the imagination���a sum beyond the possible.
But does anyone ask, " Can we do it rJ*
Money or no money, they do it.    And somehow they pay.
It may mean doing without things they
think they need. It may mean privations,
sacrifices, hardships. They make unbelievable
savings, they achieve the impossible, but they
get the money to pay.
���        ���     ���   *        *
-X*__.     J l~x    0-XxZrx
__.v-u.iiy m uiiS
critical period of
df-m'.mm   -no4*iAn	
*-j\~~m.    xx-m~%.m.\m0--ar-
hood, there is imperative need for MONEY������
vast sums of money.
Only one way now remains to obtain it.
na -.ion
rrrx x~���~
r70*xr~x 7r0=x X'4 -_--%�� *-.-?9
OCiVVa    V_v��51jr
every family, every   individual Canadian must
If anyone
1<1 cannot^save'
says " i cannot'save" let Mra consider to
what extent he would pinch himself to relieve the suffer-
incs of a loved one at homei and Riirftlv he would  nnfc
m~t -�� --r        ��� -         w
pinch-less for our fighting brothers in France.
Without suffering actual privations, nearly every
family in Canada can reduce its standard of living, can
practice reasonable thrift, can make cheerful sacrifice to
enrich the life-blood of the nation.
You who read this, get out pencil and paper NOW.
Set down the items of your Hying expense. Surely you
will find some items there you can do without.
Determine to do without them.
Start TO-DAY. Save your money so that you may be
ir* a position to lend it to your country in its time of need.
-Pub-lslied under the Authority- ot
The Minister of Finance
of Canada.
1-fJTTit^ll" "H,| ri '���������������*���*-.*���*'"---*'__**
II. (.hester of .'ranbrook is bae.l. on
the job as assistant to A. K. Swanson
at the   ('.I-*.It. depot., starting work on
'i'llt'l-l-la. V .
il..    i��. :. <
..., .    .   >t._...|
.�� ,    l-l.-';.  "       ;.  J;-]
of ('oniinerci
.    in '
 i I    ��� ��� ��� ��
llii     .���__.--.*.���    -t.%
j at   thc i'aii..
I.ennett is on
Nelson Assessment District���-Continued from Page
_Mtuno of Poiuoub AnDou-aod Short jOoooHptlou of -Property
Mr. and Mr., (J. Johnson and Mr.and
Mih. I.i'Vjiii motored down lo ('raii-
iiioiij. iiii VV i'iIih mi/iy lor lln* tail fair
in I hat 'il v.
Mi-. M. Yono*., iip-itin remind), of
her .alt 1/iilliiM'iy  u(n'i)iiii.,   which   will
I'i     If   >' >   ' 'Il      .  il in . .. a.i _y    .1 I i.i    I   . _ a a <. V    IU Al,
OH  Jb.'tnd II.
..Ji". I*.i if I. Mi����. in rived from (Vim-
luool. on TniMlay to ..|n-nd a  few dayn
.Sw-'...>bei-<.. J. P.    I3.-jta.tc of 	
WrlBliJt, Hurry  & Schonoli.,  J.  H	
Newton,   <_.   M.   	
(irady,   J.   .7.    ....'..
NV-lliei'liy,  A.   I...  	
'I'lionis-ion. W.   It. ilikI  Conway,  K. W.
Illiu'ld.iim, .7., arii. WalmMlcy, C. V	
ICniiiii'.ly,   ftolit.   	
Winter,   Mr.*..  M.  W	
Itell,   ...   I),   iiml   71.   1. '..
Muni'.*.'   .<_-.   Wilde.    ",
V/!1!:tn:��o.i,    KM	
MrOn.u*i*li>   Sr    I .oii'ertH.ni '
Keith,   Mm,   .Tunc   	
I'llllicilaiKl,    if.    	
I'aiilanii,    I*.    A.
ItllllM,      It.       II .'..'	
Miiliei*,    Win.    nOi.tut'V)
'I   lll'lll,!).,       I llll'IK'll 	
Nlll-ITM,    I III Vlll
M.ml'i*,   I :.   w.
I'nYlli*   !���;-. [ilui a I ten   Co,,
... ...;.7  acres,   lu  I_..l.   .;(..*._           flO.20
... ljot (.(..Mi, 1,1(1 acre*?, moro or lci-H  ' ".....   00.00
... .Lot (.8115, 112 acrca moro or lesi_ ...     .  CO.00
.... An   undivided   Vj   intoroat   In  12.GG " ac.
more; or lotia In I-aOt 0808 . 7.JI0
.... .jot 71.it, 28-i acroM more or Ions.    75.00
.... Lot 77 IK, .{20 iu*r.-H moro or Iohh Ids.00
.... ljot  7K74,   107  ucrcui  moro  or Iohh  ...      100.00
.... mock A of 7_*ot 7870, 20 ac moro or Ichh   15.00
 Tjot   K215,
 ljot -.2.11.
 7_ot   8255,
 MM) .tare,-, j*,.
.-11.H.   1   nnd   '?,
55  ncroR  moro  or l<wi
.177 ivcrcH moro or Iohh  ZZ.ZZ.
142  aoroa  moro or Iohh  '	
Lot <.!��7fl    	
of   T.nt   KH70,   Mni.   H7r��-,	
27.27  acrofi  moro  or Iohh  	
Went  .Iti acroH in 7_,ot 8(123	
l.ut. ..CI.",    100 m'.li'i. niuiii or Ichm  ".."���!..!
717.15 acroH moro or Iohh'""'.".'
100 acren moro or  loan 	
7 00 n.cr..M moro or  lc^aa  "."
iii) iier.*-.  more or to;iti
4 0 ucroH moro or ieini ZZZZZZZ'.
100  ncron   moro  or   Uiaii	
and   25   of  7_ot   5)284,   Man��""��7l"
lO'.'ft,   aft.80   jicreii   move   or  leim
. IjOt
I jut
7 jot
. Utlc
ill 4 7,
nilc.  .'I of  7aOt 9403,  Mat) 118(1.  2(1 iici-oh
t ?0
I >
.villi    her     iii'aler
Mettnel l.'fi "j-uei'l.
Min.   Dobhin,   Mi;
ration Ci*.   r.ld
���I     M.	
.Mrl.iiiirlillii,    MiirKiil-et      lint
I.a lu:   i-    Km 1.1 i'
��I'liiiiiiii-ll,     .I. riy  ZZZZZZZZ'.'
I 'ai-llle   I'k iilni ii I Inn ' 'ii
I'la-Kie   K\ | I'n.'i I ion I Vi.
i . ..<u
IY  r**..   ,\a-/ie, 1 <�����11.<����� i-
��� "... oi.  id (  i -iiiiiii-i re,  H.
aj/aiii after a two    wee
Uc< "MT    at>
I.U   U    (III    llll'
Un'   holiday
'   lit
H i.i::mi.
' ;.i i.iiin*
-' . < i i i i i i ��� i
-vii    M
A nl linn v
,.      il.
114 08,  00 acroH  more or Iohh
.��4:.0.  H\*.'i'/ n.rcM, more or !e;:'���'*"''."*
04 24, 204 ncroH moro or Iohh   . 50.00
l.iit 0 108, 010 nere.H moro or Kan    208.00
.jut  0748, 150.It: acre*, morn or lean   ... 25.00
I'a it   nf   lil.ioi.-.   1.   2,   5,  7,   H,  1>,   lo,   11' a
it of   ljot 0750. 54.20 at*,  moro  or leu:. . 0.00
H.O--..H 20. 27 -/����� A of  ljut 0751,  M-.ijih !>71
.V   lo_.l��,  01. Ill  iicreri  moro or  Utm 7.8(1
SO    ni-ri*a     In    I.e.I     070-1                                ftO.OO
80 nor.-M  In  ljot 0707  . 51.00
80   arret,   la   f.ol   10_!(i:i                        .15.00
i     .    in'p'i     1 ������    ,,,    ,  ,.          ,     , , ., ,,,,
.4 7
i ...!-_.
Xutoront   Oosta
7.10        2,75
0.00 2.75
5.70 2.75
II.... I    1 .
iii lie
11 ml tb-
-      4 /-
r n   I l>
i'u.1 1/
. 08.45
7 23.50
4 5.K5
38.4 9
I 1.70
���I P..7'I
4 2.55
('olden   thnve
,.;.i '��� .-   iu    . ..(.Ii   ,;:.,;.,YY-.,,    ,., Idl
-_l  Mi'c,l,n��MN    ol     [ihs.il' h    niiteteen
I'.eeied.   kind   ..f
llil/h Mr!.out In���nii'i t in |).'f-oii|f
���*Ym\">m**'ci '"ii" .!������**.- th��* fuse jinr!
the xveek, on hia .iniiual vii it, toi('re
* I a
4 ..I   .;,�����((... ,-.->     ...1|. i. .1.
>f       hnl.-.l al   WI*
I. < *    iIo'm 'M,h ��1i-v of Mi'nlHi.liiT, 1-118
I'jI* VV _\lll"   ivi-olu* HJ��SOlN,
Ae.iujir   A->(ie>innr nild ( 'oH"e(or,


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