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Creston Review Sep 27, 1918

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Array Vol. X������  OBESTON, B. C, FBIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1918  -.'JMBHiMUWiil-iJiHi-i  mmmmmmmm  _-HHHl.il'  ���������_>  Youh������ Pigs Fob Sai_e���������S4 each.  Hilton, Attwood Ranch, Creston.  Beds Fob Sale���������Three high, wood  bedsteads and springs. Attwood  Ranch, Creston.  Fob S_-iB���������Registered Jersey fieifer   1J-         _..__.._.,   __\_  strain.  ;._____ _.  ways   u___, jtrunu   ������GOu   lUiiKir.ig  Wo "V". Jackson, Creston.  At a special meeting of the Presby-  terian Ladies' Aid on Monday it was  decided not to hold the usual Thanksgiving dinner this year.  The ladies are reminded ofM*.*s. M.  Young's fall millinery opening next  Thursday and Friday, Oct. 10th and  11th.   All cordially invited.  Creston's three-day Chautauqua is  officially announced for Monday,  Tuesday and Wednesday afternoons  and evenings, Nov, 18. IO, 20.  Lost���������-About Aug. 15th, English  field spaniel, black with one white  spot. Answers to name of Prince.  Notify to T. Baines or Rs*v;iEW Office.  Christ Church will haye Sunday.  October 6th, for harvest thanksgiving  services, with morning prayer- and  -_iC-;y -i_.*G___._____.i-iOi_ __.t 11, and evensong  at 7.30 p.m.  . At the September meeting of Creston 3V omen's Institute, the collection  for the Prisoners of War Fund totalled  $4.80.^ Of this 82 was a donation from  Mrs. JBen JLiOiig.   -   v.        , . .,   '.,.'.."  Wsu. Hooper arriyed from Rossland  on Ti������esd^y, acccmp.-*_nied by Mrs.  Hooper, to take in the Creston fair,  asd-harvest the potato crop on the  Hooper ranch near town.  Father Desmari, who succeeds Father Kennedy in charge of Holy Cross  Church, took his first seryice here on  Sundg-y last, creating a splendid im-  pre8Sion^on his parishioners.  Wakt_31>���������Heavy-miiking, fresh or  nearly fresh, mlich cow. W. V, .Jackson, Creston,  Mrs. Walmsley and son, Amey,  were among the Creston yisitors at  the Nelson fruit fair this week.     .  Members of the Presbyterian I_adies  Aid are reminded of the October meeting at the church on Friday next, at 3  p.m.  F. H. Pym. Cranbrook, supervisor  for East Kootenay of forest ranging  w-wrk, spent several days here ��������� this  week on official business.  iiri anil   m ftfiraeairiiT  ran _^iim   qaxi-^aimi^ -i  IWB^  Mrs. M.Young announces her fall  mwiinery opening for Thursday and  Friday, Oct. 10 and 11, and cordially  inyites the ladies7 inspection.' .  Between the Hambourg concert and  the wild west show on Monday, the  good people of the Valley have anted  up about ������530 in amusement, war tax.  Mrs. H. Lyne got back on Sunday  from Spokane, haying gone that far  with her daughter,. Miss Phyllis,'returning to a Washington state college.  John Blinco is paying '"Nelson his  annualvisit this week���������.taking 'inthe;  fair and a. meeting of the Kooteriay  Beekeepers' Association, of which, he  is-a director.  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Thursday, the 24th day of October, 191S, at the hour of 9  'eina.'.ep  o'clock a.n_., at (ycrari House, Nelson, B.O., I shall sell at public auction the lands In the i_st neremaiter set  out of the persons in said list hereinafter set put, for delinquent taxes unpaid hy said persons on the 31st  day of December, 1917, and for intereefc. costs and other expenses, including the cost of adver-ssii-i"-* said sale,  if the total amount due For the period ending December 31$if IBIS, is nob 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  Amerdmer.t Act, 1918.  "' ^Rp." V.'vJ-E-KfflTdSr-lw-a ��������� %as a Visitor at  Nelson, Thursday-, I'epresehting the  bosru of trade at-the Kootenay ilsb  and-^ame conservation conference in  that)^ city, and: taking* a look, over the  fruit fair. ;. ���������rY.V .'.^'.VYj-;' ���������':'-  Creston Valley Red Cross Society,  annual meeting and election of officer.,  for the year yrill be V held in Speers*  ������_____ai pn Tiic-Sutty i-ji-t-iriiiiJi'Jii- 0_*.f_r.tlAr 8:  Ail members are urgently requested to  be present.  The Boris Hambourg concert com-  cert company was greeted by quite a  large and thoroughly appreciative  audience on Friday night last in Mercantile Hall, the gross intake running  to slightly over $100.  For Sam:���������Hot* water tank and  piping, all fittings, union, elbows and  taps neeef-f-ary in the average home,  all as good as new. Cost $53; will  sell for $35. Can be seen at the manse,  or enquire at Speers' store.  Rev. Hillns Wright of Cranbrook  will be here for Uvo services in the  Presbyterian Church on Sunday, Sept.  29th. The following Sunday the new  pastor, a Rev. .Mr. McCord, is expected  along to take permanent charge,  , ���������  '���������**-.* g. -  ���������     .  The Red Cross "finance department  reports an intake of JJ2.70 at the Tuesday session this week, as follows:  ^Donations of $1 each from Mr. Bailey  and Robt. Stark, $1.20 collection, nnd  nalo of flowers by Mrs. M. Young GOc.  Rey. W. F. Campbell, M.A., is announced to speak here on Friday  night next in the Presbyterian church  in the interests of Lord's Day Alliance  work. This is an undenominational  effort, and it is hoped there will be a  good turnout.  O. p. Appleton ot Jfroctor was a  Wednesday visitor at Creston. He is  in charge of a, crow that In haying In  the Sirdar section, and with two mow-  iiiK -Ji-.a.iii���������������������;.. uiui -oi^-it li..yi__u..o_'_.  has put up about 150 toim of hay the  past three woekn.  On......    Fori'i'wfi'f.    N-'lwnn.    *>..H...t>y  police oillccr in   charge of the Koi.to-  .....   ���������,..ti.l,,|>      aa..*..   !...������...    ,..,    ..\**.-ii \f   l������-,w|,  ���������***-,.    *-���������" ��������� ***a.,  j ,      .-._...     -..���������.._..     ^ . ,  when he gathered in an Auntrinn  named Putalo, working for DhvIh, the  tiheep inaii, who h.u. nei_*lecU.d io reg-  i������ifer������H an alien oneniy. Putalo wan  taken to Nehuut, wher.* he vca-; lhi-*'l  ajtlvO   and   cotits   for   overlooking   thin  D. W. Briggs of Portland, Ore., was  a visitor here for a few days the fore  pkrt of the week. ;B. W. Felker of  the'same city was also here this week  on a business visit.  "'���������Joe Glubb of Roswell is spending a  few days with friends in town this  week, displaying a 2S-ounce Red Beii-  igimer apple grown on one', of the  Bos well ranches this year.   _  The Creston* Hotel announces a raise  in the transient rate of 50 <_ents a day,  effective Tuesday, . Single meals go  up f rom IK) to %������cetits each, - The old  rates haye beeh-iuf������rc^ since 1916..;'    '.  hom������;;pi|:'.'VA--������a^o-{|. -for 'the -past three  months,-.-returned on .Sriday to Quo-  vallis, Wash., where she wiii. spend  another year at, the ladies-College in  _.__-.*��������� _������"__���������__��������� * V'--        . ��������� ���������*--   ' --,- .  vwciu Civjr. .���������*- ������������������*.���������'-  " Dolf Weir, who has been assistant  at the R. 9_-:Hevan.::'_sa'i*_i^:..:_foi.' almost  two year's, has given up the job in  view of the liklihood of a eall for Xf.S..  ac.     ol.ta.V'-^'i-'-aa---  ~"xf ,  Clehi. Payette. . ;     .    ,  Entries foi* the Creston fair closed  on Thursday night, and when they  were totalled up they came 'within a  very few of the 1000 mark. All told  about.GO citizens are exhibiting, one  form showing 51 entries.    '.  T. R. Henuge of Vancouver, who is  at the head of boy scout work ih B.C.,  was here oyer the week-end, inspecting the local troop, which iajn chai-ge.  of Vice-principal Smith, finding everything in satisfactory shape. ^  F. Sewell of Vancouver arriued on  Thursday and is busy setting up a  Delco electric light system, which he  is exhibiting at the fair, and which  will be utilized to light the Auditorium Friday and Saturday nights..  The Valley had another generous  soaking of rain on Sunday afternoon  and night. While the'downpour did  some damage to the tomato crop it  was none the less welcome, the dust  on the roads and streets being the  worst ever.  Mr. and Mrs. Rces of Whitla, Alta.,  spent a few days here the fore part of  thc week. They are making a trip  through B.C. with a view to locating,  Mra. Reos being a sulferer. from asthma Audi, tho prairie climate anything  but agreeable. 4  iurti. C u. kvoaJgut't. uompiuled the  canvass of the Valley on behalf of tho  Knights of Columbus overseas soldiers  fund on Wednesday, meeting with a  .���������!������������������ . II '���������������  V_.J     ^l|.l,l.Jf ���������"(!_    XLj.r.J.lll.ixJ    .III  a������__   |>0____,--w  Spot ci.i-._i contribution.! totalled up to  1B20-I.50,  and a list of the giyeru will  _l|_.|'M-'**.l    ~-~0~m%t    <*������ *__.i_>������t_*  Mrs. CroHthwait got back on Sunday from Nol-.-.n, where .die had been  for a couple ot weeks with her young  tion, Tom, who had his right' arm badly t.j.������_..iu.-il while, nl play two week'.*  previom.. Tin* in'mred member in  emnbtfr along line and he will noon  have the unimpaired one of his arm an  LIST OF PROPERTY  Kam.  Chin Glm*. .L_. ~~-LLx.  XTtarrs.v.'o' ��������� ."-stTi-Tstmr       -T^ri,Xv*-������v  ���������'!- *T +4~-m*M-->   ���������    ���������    mm   xxxxx^ 7*er,l\--00j~0X-.  Kll chine.   Margaret  _E.es������_--ipt-.0-_. of _-*_-Opo������-ty  .IaOf  H-*nsmiiiiS-f  1 & 2, Block 3,  S���������^0%.  & 2,  Block  _-t.-._a.r  Kwong ;*w*ing CJiong ;..  Anderson.   Pedar   : ���������..;���������  De I_a:Mar_.  P.-M.      Siek/ Fritz -^_u^_____;-i__.:._^_���������  .Lot  Goltierti- John ..-."���������_,.. .".".,':  Hoxikiris; Waited' _."!..'"  Teviotdale,   Ghrlatina  ^eviotd-ile, YB. e __  __.ennett> James A. K.  Pfie_Tel% 'iA. ~._Z~^2~~~-^.  Colbert, John ";���������;..(_.:-. _���������  0__*   -.O-f  Map 266  3, Map 266   8,  Block 3,  Map 266" __. !__.  ...Lot 18 to 21,  Block 3,  Map 266 __  ......���������._.. Lot 1 & 2, Block 4, Map 266  . Lot 6 to 10.   Block 5.   Man 266     Part Lot 1,' All Lot '2, 3 & 4, Block. 19,  Map   266 ;        Lot 28 Ik. 24. Block 22. Mao 266    .'. Lot 8,  Block 23,    Man 266" ���������   Lot 7,   Block 24,    Map 28SA   :.���������Lot 8, Block 24, Map 266A ���������   .Lot 11,   ___Iock 24,   Map 266A   Lot 21 & 22, ��������� Block', 33,. Map 266  Johnson, Thos. H. "_..  WilkiiiSon^A.   Thomas, D. Rl M. ���������.  Thomsnson. Miss E.  ..TO C_ +__.������. 77  -K_r_.__  tXXfX-XM  Taxes  8.75  25.00  3.00  20.00  16.00  72.00  22.00  12.00  6.67  4.00  4.00  14.00  8.00  J.  stms_nrxstoz7  ....Front parts of Lots 8 & 9, Blk. 35, M 266  _._Lot 11, Block 37, Map 266  ....Lot 5 to 8, Block 44, Map 266  .���������Lbt 9 to 12. Block 47, Map 266  8.75  10.50  17.50  36.00  15.00  School  Taxes  12.87  36.75  4.25  2S.3S  22.60  130.65  30.25  17.55  9.78  5.65  5.65  16.95  11.30  12.88  15.43  25.75  50.85  22.20  X_-.t������ZSa_t  2.88  8.00  .74  6.50  3.92  24.40  5.10  3.70  2140  .98  .98  3.4G  1.96  2.80  3.95  5.60  8.85  5.83  Coats  and.  -E-xpenae..1  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.7R  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  i.7_������  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75   .  1.75  1.75  1.75  .Total  26.25  71.50  9.74  57.64  44.27  828,80  59.10  35.00  20.������0  12.38  23.01  26.18  31.63  50.60  97.45  44.78  Sr^zSrWS^^Sr^BB^mVri  ���������������*%'  Lucia,   I.   J.    .; ]   Jerome,   Thos.- -  _____!���������  Ppuglas,  Harry B.    ;  Kadcliffe, Jacksoii   ���������Wright,   Harry   ������������������   Davys,  M.  S. _^_ .   Knock, A. Q.      ;;:.;.' ,   -  jarvis, Mrs. Carolina  IJiavies, Dr.-L. -."IP. -i^,.^.  Jarvis.' Mi*s?.������*a*^liiavSrri_  Si:';_aE������^^������tla5i������_?  HargTi.'aves, 6eov astftte of  Hajp&reaves.V Geoi,  Hargreaves;' Geo.,  HiEtrgreavesjV iSeo.,  Ttiargreaves, .Geo.,  Hargrreaves, Geo.,  Hargrrsaves, Cr^o.,  Geoa,  Geo.,  Goo.,  Geo.,  Gao.,  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo.,  lT*r.r..  OI" -t-OT 98���������-Boinff the __Ctixao Addition  _ Lot 14, to 18, Block 8, Map 284B.    Lot 7,  Block  9,  Map   284B -'.____   ���������������������������Lot 22,  Block  10,  Map  2g4B  _^    Lot 25 -& 26, Block 10, Map 284B _���������_   Lot 18,  Block  15,  Map  284B  Lot 4^Block 16. Map; 884  to tho City of xre_-BO&.  :-I_ot l_,c>-B>o^k^-8ir?__top^'8*4.*-=_____^^^  . __,ot It ^pck-19, jaap $%&  Lot ^Blcrc!*. 19. V-VtapV 26*1  ���������_S^-_^''.i,V-EJl<>*ta''-.  p*_������2������#r*' Km 'i iXIXxi-Xr  wmfigg^  *_-_. ������.*'���������  -KaPisreaves,  .Hargreaves,  ���������Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  IHargreaves,  Hargreaves,  . Hargreavee,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves, Oeo,  Hargreaves, Geo.,  Hargreaves.  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  ��������� Hargreiaves,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaveq,  Hargreaves;  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  Hargreaves,  -Hnrgreaves,  Kri iv. reaves,  Hnrrjreavea,  estate of  estate of'  estate of  estate of  estate of  estate of  estate,; of  estate of  estate of  estate, of  estate of  estate of  estate of  estate of  iao#_.*-Ji   ---P  ���������Lot 19 to 23,; Bioc-_.Sl,?;SSfttt'28-4K*.  ;Lot 1,  Block  ���������*,  Map 284B   '~.  Lot 5 to 32; Block 4, Map 284B  .Lot 38, Blqck_4.- Map 284B^ ^  Lot I io 34, __.ioi.-_ 5, lalt-p 2o4__>  Lot 1- to 34, Block ;6������ Map 284B  Lot 1 to 30, Block 7, Map 284B _.  ,Lot 25 & 26, Block 9, Map 284B   .Lot 2 to 8, Block 10. Map 284B __  .Lot 2 to 4, Block 11, Map 284B-__  Lot i  to 24,  Block 12,  Map 284B  ..Lot 30 to 34, Block 12, Map..284B  .Lot 1  to 17,  Block 13,  Map 284B  3 & 4, Block 14, Map 284B..__  6  to  22.  Block  14,  Map  284B   Lot   Lot  estate or  .,,.-- .uot  estate of  ;_,.....  Lot  estate of _Y��������� _.. Lot  estate of :.���������_,;.-_���������: Lot  estate of .. . ,._ ���������Lot  estate of ���������: ^...::..��������� Lot  estate of  __...;.'���������  Lot  estate of ���������������������������;;������������������:_.  Lot  estate- of  -..:.. Lot  estate of ..��������� ;Aj. .....Lot  estate of  _.  Lot  estate of  ���������'  Lot  estate of  ���������.��������� ���������Lot  estate of  ���������...;_ Lot  estate, of  ;  Lot  estate of  VV. Lot  estate of  ���������........;  Lot  Geo., estate of  :...;..., Lot  Geo., estate of  ,.���������.. Lot  Geo., estate of  ;..... Lot  Geo., cstato of '.���������' .���������.,;. All  Geo., estate of All  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo.,  Geo,  Geo  Geo,  O*    JR.    l>1     ���������_-._-._a_r    Ivt      Won    9.J.B  m~-r      mX*       0* ��������� m       __-_���������_. v*������.*_._>-_       -*   *.g    ��������� -k.^vve       i. ������������������   - --���������       x���������~..~x...x-  2  io iii. wiock.io. Map zS4Jtt   19 to 26, Block 15, Map 284B ���������^   1 and 2 .Block 18, Map 284B   2 and  3, Block  19. Map 284T*    2 and  3,  Block 23,  Map 284B     4, Block 24, Map 284B - , _.  1, 2 and 3, Block 26. Map 284E   1 to 4, Block 27, Map 284B   _.���������  1 to 6,Block 28, Map 284B    1 and 6. Block 29, Map 284B     1 and  2, Block 30, Map 284B _...   1, 2, 3 and 3a, Block 32, Map 284B  1  and  2, Block 31. Map 284B   J. to 3, Block 33, Map 284B:_;..   1 and  2, Block  34,. Map 28 4B    1 and 3, Block 35, Map 2R4B    1 and  3, Block 86, Map 284B ���������   1 and 3. Block 37, Ma.p2.-_6    5 to 7, Block 37, Map 284B       9.00  1 to 3, Block 38, Map 2S1B    10.00  of Block  39, Mao 284B  .'        4.00  of Block 41, Map 284B     2.00  55.00  27.00  27.00  20.00  4.80  .11.25  X_S__Z5  -Sfif-A  10.00  i,  SCO'  iyeitM  ���������������'i-gij.  '13*50  2.25  42.00  2.25  nn  _-!'*���������  -*a.\r\r  39.00  40:50  450  lO.fiO  Y 4.50  27.00  6.eo  19.50  4.00  30.00  i.-GG  l������.00  12 00  5.25  7.00  8.00  7.00  6.00  8 00  12.00  12.00  4.00  4.00  6.00  6.00  4.00  C.00  6.00  COO  77.70  39.94  39.89  28.25  .6.65 K  . i6.50 .'-..-'  , ���������12.88..,--:'  yA-i~m^;.-  -.^->i_i'.7o:"'  J.X.OV  ^ASiOfrT  :������������������ --_t.K-*.':';  ^33.10  ^5.5*0  . 97.38 \  .5.53  mt000m~.-W  95.55  99.25  10.75  24.90  11.05  66.15  14.70  47.80  7.18  55.15  7.35 '  :.-..Z5  2S.K5  12 88  12.88  14.70  12.88  11.05  14.70  22.05  22 05  7.35  7.35  11.05  11.05  7.35  11.05  11.05  11.05  16.53  18.40  7.35  - 3.70  8tl-BX>XVXSXOXr OX* XiOT 18_t  *r>pwnr.  Duncan   _..  Lot 9, Block J, Map 486     36.00  Hnrdcastle, B. P., and Cornish, A. J Lot 3,  Block 4, Map 486   ���������     3.65  UiidclllTe. Jackson  .,:.._ Lot 2,  Block 7, Map 486  ���������. _   21.00  Cannell,  Mrs.  Prod _ ;.,.���������. Kast 25 ft. & Weot 12 ft. Lot 4, Block 7  Map   486       12.00  RndJsUffe, Jnel-son .:...* ;.: West 25 ft.  Lot 3, "Bast 38 ft. Lot 4,  Block  7,  Map  486    16.00  Radcliffo. Jackson Lot  Parton. C   A Lot  D-'IocoH, Mrs.  M. R.  Lot  I. n d cl I if o. Jackson  _ Lot  Pvhnda.  John Lot  "Walters,  "Walter  John   Let  McLaren, G, G. Lot  Stanley,  Mrs.   L.   B. Lot  Waters _i Pasco M Lot  Lackey,   Ellen Lot  6,  Block 7,  Map 480  9, Block 7, Map 486  8 to 6. Block 8, Map  7 to 10, Block 8, Map 486  2, Block   18,   Map   486      11,  Block  18.  Map  486     3, 1 and 5, Block 20. Map 486  i ane* 2. Block 22, Map 486 _  1, 2, 3. Block 24, Map 486    **   Block 3_, Map 486 1.   15.00  25.00  486  ..���������.���������...���������.:.......   26.75  23.50  8,  16.00  27.00  23.00  21.00  9.50  14.75  13.50  10.55  10.48  ^4.90;  2.03/ ,  "*���������������**���������_. fe'\.  O.sJiJ,  -  1.96  *.20:*i  X.~**-^l  fyA??:  ' y.-j&x??..?  5.40  .90 .  15.55  .90  .    -~m~     JET  m.mJ*,'*V  1>3.45  16.20  1.75  4.00  V 1.8.0 _.  10.80  2.40  7.80  1.35  10.30  1-.49 '  5.95  4.60  2.10  2.40  2.75  2.40  2.Q5  2.75  3.30  3.30  1;35  1.35  2.05  2.05  1.35  2.05  2.05  2.05  2.50  3.40  1.35  .70  5.40  .43  3.13  1.14  1.52  1.11  3.05  41.44  2:70  1.52  4.03  3.93  2.13  1.31  1.50  1.75  1.75  1.75.  1.75:  1.75  1.75  YU75  ^.:  -Yl.75Yfe^li-4������Y  147.95  79.24  -79.12  54.90  15.23  i ^ 33.0S Y  .26J������  ���������* 29.63���������'*���������'  ��������� x.75--  -..75.  1.75  1.75  1.75  ������������������.I ~r-T  1.75  1.75  1.75  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  1.7.'.  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  1.75  1.75  1.7&  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  a-mEI-TT   CITY   TOWJTfllTK   Uiaiinai).  a.  P ,   Ka.in,   8.   A.      Funk,  W.   B   Newman, T. It.    Cllno BiiHs, Mrs.  P.   ;   Venn, Dr. Walter {���������*.   Clary, I<\ *W. and Rayniond, 1>.  McC.hco,   J.   A  Btr__.9_nr_rt.fon   Lot  1,   Lot "   Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot  Ogdon  Lot  Lot  OX* TAttV  Block fi  Block  Block  Block  Block  Block  and  0,  5    fi    fi    fl  6 Z".l  Block  Carter, Wallace  Lot  Barnott,   William      :....Lot  Ti-oriyuHoii.W..   and   Itolioca    Lot  Ijoiir.   LouIh Lot  Trimble,   l������'rarl -..Lot  Hrnmimi,   O.   P. T.ot  Ontorburg,   .1 olin      Lot  N-ftKIll,  OIuih.  J.   .4.l-<ot  ���������Klnnoy, j. A Lot  . "rahnm,    .'lownrd    _ Lot  T-.irrl.-h.   Tiirnel    Lot  'Punk, P.^ r '.....-.���������..���������.Lot  .-illln:.),   J.   A I.oL  TTolivusH,    W Lot  MoMMO.rop,  H. A.   TjOt  Hipp, Chin-  TjOt  Sawyer,   D.   II.    Lot  15.  ���������������  8.  8.  _'  3 nnd 4. Block  6,   Block   8  4,   Block   0  8 -ft 0, Block 10  8,  Block 1  fi,   Block   1  ������,   Itlnelr   1  1������,   Block   1  1 and 2  ft,   Block  !),   Block   2  10, Block 2  4,   Block   3      r., i.i...*._ ?.    fl,   Block   3      (l nud  10,  l.lock  11, Hloclc .1    11, Block  .    #-.  H 70 T.07     ���������70X7777X.0. ���������0077,     ~t~.~. ���������* ~0<0���������047r 0. %~     ^***l  .~.     0.704     Tr  .  Turn-*r  1 icwur,  a ���������., '������.���������"  f! Ions; oi"  Mm.  Anthony     .1.   K. nnd Unnilloy,  P.-       ,   p,   J.     (IOhIiUo)   ..  McArtlinr MroM.  I in Ihty. lOil   AlcArllmr,   l-Mvvin 'I   ami  Aluhoiirui  llcllnlii-y.  .Toiii'i'h  .1. nnd Mary  10.     ..  li:  McArlliur llro������.  iVIIlli:.   A mil.*   i'i.  Vluil  Cutliorlne  ....Lot  ...Lot  ....Tj.-it  ....Lot  .... laOt   Lot  . l-ol  . ..Lot  .'.r.ot  T.OlH    lallt  ...   Lot  21, Block  '.>:i, llloeU  II .ohiI 111,  :'.'.'���������   Illoelf  2.  Map B22A.  ..  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V  -       " * ' *?  l.lfl  i.:._������  2.1 ���������.  2*. !*..  i:.h!oo  ������r.2  ���������->,.* i  ir. ho  _���������*: ni  :������4.7*-.  .i.., -.  .21  .314  *,r  '.(iii  3S.53  1.53  i-..'.������3  5.7 1  ������.r,7  <i.!,S  ~. .���������������  ���������_.7fi  1.  1.75  1.75  1 75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  i.u.  1���������r  . I o  4.1-1  i ���������_.-_!  7.r. *  C.17  323.-i'i  1 4.(.0  r.;,.������-. j.  4t .. r- il  ������*v*      *     '  IK.-12  72.5.1  _;!,:.'.  20 56  EIajaJ3333-i  ^_^^JJijjJ  T.TWWMIW  WitX* IWgn^MHiaiWUi.pij ^imysxVSfmmsxmy +*>*: ftwuMwum. ^���������WW jt^^.*^. ^-.i, .g..-*.-; frVri'.  ^^������������������^'im^MMi^''^''*''''*''*^^^  i <i������Aw^r^wi'������f* _f^^'_^W_S^_^'*-^*^Si'*"^'i'  i������rtff>fS0rmiii\r^n ynrmfmfmrffm  ^'���������Wffi-fi"**-***? Tf * ''TT^'yfify! 'W'  m--mmMmm-~mmmmm^^ HI  _.������-������������������  H-.  TTTE     BEYIEW,     CRESTON,     B.  MR.  ASQUiTH   PRAISES   WILSONS   WAR   ATTITU  _-*_->  J__*JC-  Says   That U. S.  President Has   Taken the  Greatest Decision  Of the Age and has Successfully Carried His People  With Him In It  Herbert H. Asquith, former premier of Great Britain, in an address  recently in London ;it thc National  Liberal Club, praised President Wilson's leadership in the war and his  advocacy of a league of nations after the war. Thc occasion was a  "hospitality dinner to American officers." at -which 500 prominent Englishmen were present.  Vice-Admiral   Sims,   commander   of  the  American  naval  forces     in       the  war  zone,  paid  tribute  to   thc  co-op- j  cration  of  thc  British  and. American  navies, and declared:  "The submarine menace is now nt  an end. for we are destroying them  faster than the Germans can build  them."  -Vlajor-Generul Hiddlc connii3.nd.er  of thc American forces in England,  evoked long cheers when he announced that American troops were  stationed at from seventy to eighty  different points in England and  Scotland.  Mr. Asquith, in the course of his  speech said:  ''The United States as a nation has  had thc very good fortune that in  the supreme crisis of her national  history the man whom she most  needed for inspiration and guidance  has always appeared. Thus came  "Washington and Lincoln. Washington and Lincoln arc illustrious names  which have passed into history. We  must not attempt to anticipate history's judgment upon men still living, but I will venture to say that  President "Wilson lias been thc head  of the American government in  times no less trying than any in its  annals.  "President Wilson has taken the  greatest decision of our age and has  carried his people with him in it.  Moreover, he has laid before the i  world the grounds for his decision, [  the reasons which justified and compelled it and the spirit in which it  was adopted. He has done this in  slate papers which are worthy to  live side by side -with the most inr  spiring utterances of his most famous predecessors. -  "It is one thing to embrace a  good cause. It is another to push it  to a victorious issue. If a nation is  to hold its own on the batttlefield  these days, it must be equipped on  the sea and land with the strongest  battalions, the best and fastest ships,  adequate organization of transport  and supply, and even with a superiority in all the manifold mechanical  devices for aggression and defence  which  the  hellish  ingenuity  of   mod-  "Amcrica lias had her difficulties.-  Tiiey have not stifled, but have  stimulated her energy, and we grasp  the opportunity tonight of acknowledging our unbounded admiration of  the magnificent contribution America has made, is making and will continue to make in ever-increasing  measure. 11-cre r.gain we gratefully  trace the guiding hand and driving  will of   .he president.  "Probably tin* world owes its  Hn iitest debt lo President Wilson for  helping men whose vision has been  blurred arnl blinded by the smoke of  the battle*, old to lilt up their eyes  ..nd ������������������_��������� look through it and beyond it.  1. is v. ry <!ifli'ul. in lime of war to  keep r. st< ,-vdy  )'.' ad and clean tongue.  " Barbarous Weapons'5  Dogs of War  The  Dogs Already Have Their  Roll  of Honor  ���������The. canine department in the  French army is a command in itself;  its ��������� four-footed recruits are enrolled  almost more carefully than- real -soldiers. They have an official record,  a  number,  an   identity plate, and  are ������������������������_������������������      j- ������  never lost sight of. The dogs already;prisoners  Taken   By   Austrians    are    bubjected   lo   Fiendish  VAL T.  ITALIANS     GIVEN     MOST     BRUTAL    TREATMENT  The  Gentle  Hun  and    the    Vicious  Fighters from the U.  S.  German newspapers have now  turned their attention to the American troops. At last thcy are allowed to say there are some on the bat-  tlefront. Their Hun method of telling of the actual advent of the fighting troops of the United States is to  print wild stories of their barbarity.  The main theme seems to be that the  United States troops used sawed off  shot guns. The Cologne Gazette  fears the simple-minded, kindly disposed and soft-hearted German  troops may get hurt with these "barbarous" weapons, and warns its  readers that the Yankees are not  "honorable warriors."    This is  rather \  have their roll of honor. Several  have been cited in orders for having  saved whole companies by their sagacity: others have enabled surprises  to bje brought off as well as avoided.  As 'liaison agents they are invaluable, while as ammunition carriers  they are practically indispensable.  While a few of them can never get  used to shot and shell, the majority  quickly get as case-hardened as old  soldiers. A dot carrying a message  through a terrific barrage lire has  been seen blown into the air, to  come down with a thud that made it  senseless, to remain stunned ���������_*  while.  _���������     itself      a  its  journey.  Practices, and Death In Many Gases Would Appear More  Preferable To the Victims  then   pick   itself   up,   giv  good  shake, and  resume  Good Roads   Saved Frai.ce[;v$������*������^'$���������������������$. S  ~* I ing  out. o������  iiie  district  where     Au-s-  Were It Not for Her Highways the | trians have been fighting.   An Italian  ~ --.-    - - ��������� ��������� soldier related to a Rome correspon  dent  some of the terrible spectacles  ,.,* . r . . . .  rich   from   a   nation   whose     military-  masters   first  Used  poisonous  gases   in   war  Torpedoed unarmed passenger  steamers and left women and children  to  drown.  Employed flame projectors.  Bombed open towns.  Fired upon Paris blindly from a  distance of 75 miles and wrecked  churches   and   maternity  homes.  Saw Mills Are Busy  Huge Quantities of Lumber Exported from B. C. This Year  Lumber shipments from British  | Columbia to overseas points have  shown a big increase this year and  for the six months ending June 30,  the quantitv of lumber exported  ships amouiits to 24,806,297 feet. The  half year is, therefore, better than  for the whole of 1917 when thc  amount of lumber shipped from Vancouver overseas was  18,083,622 feet.  A new mill which has shipped 7,-  700,000 feet of lumber to China since  the first of the year was responsible  for a large part of the increased ac-  Germans Would Be in. Paris  Good roads have twice saved  France in the present war, observes  the Farm and Fireside. Had it not  been for the radiating road system  maintained by the French government, the Germans would have won  the batttlc of the Marne and reac-f-  ed Paris. The Germans had calculated on only three divisions being  sent out from Paris to stop the invasion. Instead, the excellent system of highways made it possible  for live divisions to be sent to this  front. Again, shortly after the battle of Verdun" started, the French  railroad which -was to furnish many  , of  the  supplies  to  the   troops     was  UU * .-.pc*-;-.-.v.--" TU-.    17 1.     ,n...m������n.  UCb.l'JJ'wU. J_ AJV;      Jx-X\.ll\rlh     g_ v -......-...,  however, had a macadam road thirty-  two feet wide on which four lines of  traffic, two in either direction, were  maintained. Day and night 14,000  motor trucks carried men and equipment.  _ The traffic never stopped. When a  hole was made in the road, a man  with a shovelful of rock slipped i n  between the lines of trucks and threw  the rock into the hole, then jumped  aside to let the truck roll the rock  down.    Then another man would foi  .-  *-   ���������*       ������-.-.      .-.*-   w^,   u>i^    ^      _w  ! tivity.     Exports   to  Australia      come  PlottTd "with" the* Turk  the: butch-: ������ext with 5,535,934 feet; then Califor-  crv of the Armenian nation. j ������������a with 3,150,000 feet;  South Africa  Did their best to involve the East | with   2,325,523   feet;     South   America  in a Jehad or holy      war       against 11.261,500 feet, and Japan 500,000 feet.   = _  Cl-risi-i-iii**. '.There was also a special government  ������**w *ii*" exai������������pic, ana ~\j *-���������_  C1" S' I cargo of 4,333,438 feet sent to Europe   hole was filled,     '"���������������������������--  '"  and a shipment of 68,000 box shooks  to Singapore.  There is no reason to doubt    that I  the activity will keep up for the balance of the year, and that the total  for 1918 will equal, if not exceed, the  figures of pre-war days.   -4-.1     -���������-./������  UIIVIA      _....  Sacked and burned Belgian towns,  ravished Belgian women, murdered  children and old men, and set refugees in front of their advancing armies to receive the bullets of the allies.  Assassinated Edith Carvell, the  English nurse.  Slew Captain Fryalt. for defending  himself  against  a   submarine.  Bombed Red Cross hospitals and  sank Red Cross steamers without  warning.  Plotted arson and treachery in  netural nations and spent millions in  an effort to corrupt .American newspapers and politicians.  Drove thousands of civilian captives into slavery.���������Regina Leader.  X?_"������������3    T' i SM>_-__M    -B-tfTaH*  X-BOrXA    ._-1-IS-.*$_���������_->   JLVJL  U. S. War Profiteers  Committee to Go the Limit in Tak  ing War Profits  The house ways and means committee of the U. S. congress is going after the ill-gotten wealth of  the war contractor profiteer in  framing the* new $8,000,000,000 revenue bill.  A retroactive tax bill, which w-ill  I amount to the practical seizure of  super-profits resulting from fat  government contracts ��������� particularly  as they touch cantonment building  and other "cost plus" arrangements  ���������has the almost unanimous backing  , of the committee, a poll of members  "The skilful commander knows ex-J-revealed.  .i..  }-r...   ������-..������*.   ofTrsrt  hi.**     soldiers.     Several   members  made     the   addi-  Fatigue of Fighting  Exhaustion of Soldiers From   Overexertion and Lack of Food  Physical and mental exhaustion ,of  soldiers, says a writer in American  Medicine, is a matter which military  comanmders arc prone to ignore.  -_     Trucks that    broke  down were shoved aside and repaired  almost instantly. Had the. French  depended on' their railroad or on  poor highways the Germans would  have won  the battle.  There are few places in which  good roads will win great military  victories. But there are many places  in which they will win great victories in times of peace. Whenever a  crisis���������military, economic or social���������  occurs in the life of a community,  the condition of the road is a significant factor in determining whether  the community will go up or down,  forward or backward. The community with good roads is the community that will deliver the goods when  the necessity comes.  of his experience after he had served  in the Austrian army and later been  taken prisoner by the Russians. He  is now a member of the Italian army,  where his sympathies always have  been.  "I was forced to take the oath of  loyalty to Austria," he said describing his induction into the Austrian ,  army. ^ "Whvii I took a medical examination, the doctor said: 'Ah, Italian, and sick, are you?' I know the  cure, the one curs for all you traitors  ���������little lead pills administered  through the back, you Italian dog.'  "Large numbers    were condemned  for political reasons. They were sent  if*      -rrt-i-itiTV-s     J������*������4*_r\     rtilii-iin      *-������ **. _rt     4-1-* ������*^\tt reV* ���������  _-.������-*.        Qivw^u        ~sm~.rn.0x* ^-mm~-.-.Tx.m\.w        l*n\* V -_������--. 0-0 ~~^m.-~.  out the journey were subjected to  insults and constant brutalities.  Sometimes they were shut in cattle  trucks guarded by soldiers with fixed bayonets. In this manner they  journeyed for weeks ovcr the Hungarian plains, over the, Carpathians  and the lowlands beyond, with nothing to eat except half a loaf of bread  and nothing to drink except a mes9  tin of dirty soup into which the  guards spat for amusement. Attached to Hungarian ^ and German companies in  the ratio  of  one man for  nr^r-*���������        .-S.xXrxr.x7        _--__.-_       I.-*..-. 1- - A r.rx.. 0.. xr       7 47  a-ct^-i    LJLtxLxjxjxx    tiia_jr    uv^u    i__\_.\_u_aaay   xl.  the front line trenches, treated as  traitors, insulted and maltreated by  their   German   and   Hungarian   'com-  "In 1914, at the time of the Austrian defeat in Galicia, two soldiers,  C���������xZ. ,-.--       <���������������- a.-...      *__.--..__.     ,_,*-_.,.-_        J--1-  __._jj4ueu.    _i.������_i_.    iuc    tjix.if-    .---_;-_._-,    i_:__  When they got to  camp  'field  The Coal Res-mirees  Of Western Canada  punishment' was ordered for them  This is a barbarous torture much  practised in the Austrian army. A  stick is fixed in the ground and has  a pulley fastened to the top. The  victim's hands are bound behind his  back, and a cord passing over the  pulley hoists him up until he is  standing on the tips of his toes.  There he is left. Only the strongest  endure it for long. . i stood it two  hours my second time.  "At Trent the famous martyr, Bat-  tisti, was tied to a cart and dragged  through the city.    Officers  spat    on  'him _>nd their wives iabbed him with  hat     pins    and umbrellas.      A   *_,-_ech  Inexhaustible Supply of Coal Avail-j soldier, moved by the sight   shouted:  I-  *',' i i ��������� : I  Ppm-  ti'irtV,  (r.. ��������� <  f. r - i i  -,1m,  it   V. *.h  ., ii Ti'.' L  cl  o������."  ho  th.  ���������*������������������<-.n  oUr-H-hc.,      tOO  H-      v������       are    lighting      for.  Wil-on     !,;-.*--.     done     more  '-���������.!.'-r   .- la', es i-i.*.'-   lo   oonoon-  ,,- ir.. 1 -   i.t   hi*-   own   people,  ' -:, .-.t.11   f \ i Vi   of  ( iH'iuy   pco-  i'-:if'".iiv   of   nations      x\${  v:  :.' r ���������' <'l''  ���������h   .:������..������������������������   pi-  ���������rails' '���������    ri1    .'���������'' ������������������  irnfiOT; .iiil    1 hit I  *\ n:.' rii :i     '.' ''    *-  ..-   dinnuM  ������������������'���������'���������  j*ti������-    of    n;i i ion1--    1*-'.  politiral   ;ii'**tr.i<i ioi  ih. toil'- -il    foi mill,',  in,.'.   .-   t!.-I'i-.ii ��������� ���������    i'l-    I  "'I hi-    i*   .i  :.o      ���������-''���������;-.!!       )'  ��������� 11 a i' ;i W a v  I i    r'-< in*-,    lo   11U"  both       lie:'-      ;unl  -n.hi   fi-al;x'\   ami  i -;ii l-./������������������<!    it,   lll.it    .i  11 Mil MM'  11 o I  li |,  M  Ilu-  .ill-  in  art  .1       '<"���������!-  Vlif'.'lM'  i : i i j i t ',  can make without becoming too fatigued to fight. It is often necessary  to rest an army even in the progress  of a prolonged battlle. In addition,  nutrition must be. kept up, but if the  soldiers march too quickly for their  wagon trains they go hungry. There  is sonic, evidence that plans of campaign have failed more than once  because of the exhaustion of the soldiers from overexertion and lack of  food. Some captured men were almost in a condition of shock; indeed  it was shock, but it was cured by a  nourishing meal  and a long  sleep.  ''It is quite possible that the annual manoeuvres, extending over a  period of two or three weeks, have  e._actcd more labor from soldier-i  than could be kept up in a long campaign, and that the. attempt to do in  war as in manoeuvres is directly responsible for certain disasters. Thcy  have neglected thc basic principles of  warfare, and as these are matters of  physiology, it is evident that thc system of preparation was faulty  through Hit- habit of ignoring medical   advice."  able in These Provinces  According to estimates prepared  by expert statisticians, there is  enough soft coal in the four western  rrovl-ices of Canada  to supply     thc  tional  suggestion  thal^ as_ each  indi- | ���������Whole^vvorld for a cot  Fighting France  n  i*  h<  I' v  .1  'I  I ii' ;o,i"  .'.-���������I ."-nd  !ln iM.al  J.'.i id  Mil   'I  \t  iiii <m in -.'.  1111 ���������     I I.. II1111  .-.,111 llll ,lt '���������-,  '.Ml!       11,  I:    li..-.  Ml  la r;/,'    * 11 |i   in  li at ii a 11 1 ,i'o j. ������������������������-������������������ ,  * i hi" t at: >��������� ii , a nd  |-������",i' ii < d,   dtti-   !i. iiio*  \'r i s i-l--ti I    Y, d -on  it*    \ 111. > i. . i -  l.ll)i..'-l an ' I ' J,, i  I .il i������* r.i I*-   ��������� -a a n   a I  ���������.,    i..'hi   .,,  ���������:..  .���������   on  til     it  ,  .'.   It'll    ,   .1*'  ','    ill   |   WM*  .  iii.';    u  1 lion  i in i  w en  i.  i n )..���������..  M -II  ��������� Im  i '  ration  while  And  iii-l  *,.,M  ���������I  ;\:  Mat t ���������  r -it..  11  '. Im     pi'1  ado','-  Could  I  er  l-'ranci:   has   cut   her   broad  oim   third.      l\v<Ty   once   in     a  I'ran. ������-  nits  her  bread   ration.  -In'  ki'i-'ps  on iij'.iit inp; as br;ively  .,      .. ���������.      . >���������   ..      .  I   IIC      III Mill        M Ml. n      iu I  |l  That's   h'raniv J  i'ran.-.'   cuts   her   bread  is   cimiiiv'   over   mic-hal  ,.     ;���������,     I,;;..*I     |!i(IT     i::     A)  tli<'   meal.  - ia ii er   cannot    k m'ji   on   doiiiK.  t-_iiii---   alnady   is     undiTiiour-  Mm'   < mild   liy.ln   hi tK'i      and  ., Y .    ',!   ��������� !;.     '.��������� .������������������    li'-fM-   f-'d.  inn- I   do  on i   ui most   to  sec   to  ration   of      France  a  vidual    case    of  profiteering    is.de-  j velopcd, it be called to the attention  of  the    public    and  the  government  department involved.  The first step in the committee's  profiteer hunt will be an inquiry  With six weeks in which to frame a  bill, the committee is willing to  spend half thc time, if necessary, at  this, and every facility of the treasury department has been offered the  committee in its  p-obe.  That profiteering exists, sufficient  t'o warrant such an inquiry, is shown  by thc president's utterance that thc  "profiteer is with us" by the recent  federal trade commission report and  treasury department data, committee  members hold.  This proof has been clinched by  additional data in the hands of tlie  house committee. This includes the  case of a coal company M/hich made  2,000 per cent, and the case of an individual whose income jumped from  $6,500 to $600,000 in  a  single year.  The determination of the committee to go the limit in taking war  profits is based ou the belief that  normal business and the country at  large should not be asked to bear  additional tax. burdens until  the gains  .xlr.     rxf  . \J 1 Xr       TJX  Pirjht  Better and Work Kurd-jof   a   few   conscienceless     individuals  if   She   Was   Better   Fed ] ami   linns   are   turned   back   into   the  a.ll  i a-  '   of  JIM-  federal   treasury  Thc committee's course also moan:'  that they have rejected the. argu-  liii'iil that there! must be large profits if the treasury is In rcaliv..  coiiMilrahlc amount on excess  tils  and  income  taxes.  a:iv  pro-  ies.    The mines of Saskatchewan, Alberta and British      Columbia      have  scarcely  been   tapped  as   yet,      and  have produced a total in one year of  around 6,000,000 tons, with a    value  of over $25,000,000.    The Alberta and  Saskatchewan  coal  fields���������which arc  having a big development���������it is said,  can  supply thc. demand of  thc prairie provinces  for centuries  to  come.  The  coal  is  of  a  very  good   grade,  and is equally  serviceable for  steam  purposes and      household      heating.  Steps have also been taken to generate cheap  electrical power by establishing   power  plants   at  the  mouths  of  good  mines.    Promotion    of  this  kind has  been  more or less  delayed  on account of thc financial situation  caused   by   the   European     war,     but  there is no doubt that in thc future  the  power   question   of    the     prairie  provinces  will   be  largely   settled   by  thc  inexhaustible  supply      of      coal  available in these provinces. The Dominion  geological   survey    has    estimated   that   thc  coal  beds   of    these  provinces,  with   eastern   Hrilish     Columbia, contain a total of 1*1.3,490,000-  000  tons,  covering  an  arfca  of  87,000  square  miles.  The German Way  Woman  to  Die  as  Spy  for   Asking  Foe About Plans  Miss   -Ylilado  Jamsehek,    a   teacher  'Long live Battisti, long live liberty.'  He was at once arrested and shot.  Battisti was hanged.  "Today the manhood of the Trcn-  tino is destroyed. Only two months  after the outbreak of the war the  Austrian government found it necessary to assure the people that only  fourteen per cent, of Italian soldiers  had been killed. This percentage has  increased at a high rate. In defiance  of the law, classes which could not  be called \ip in other sections oi  Austria were called in this district.  Even the women were mobilized and  sent to work in the trenches, where  many of them were killed. More  than 10,000 of out- people, a third  of thc population, have been interned.  "At Aldena, a village % in the La-  garina valley, thc major in com-,  mand was in the habit of making the  women who had remained pass in  line across the square. Hc chose the  one that pleased him best and if she  did not submit she was given twenty-five lashes and then interned.  "Damiano Chiosa, an old school  mate of mine, .sentenced to death,  was placed in front of a firing squad  and tortured for ten minutes while  the.command to fire was  withheld.  '���������'Woundod -a-nd discharged soldiers  aro interned and the separation allowances arc not paid their families."  nt.  IY  j t i i i'-.  ; is In i  ,\  t  .t  I      'lO'.l  II  a i ii    i ii<-  siiif.dc  i... m i        .i������it 1  ounce  an iti< -,,  heal  o   i  to  1  n (���������'���������  , e  .n,i  11 ��������� i'.  a l '  hut  ". i  !l   1,  -'   k  ������������������.-...!  1    i:  i- i.k'  Th.  i.,  ', i K i  11-   i  , /.   ,.  . :���������  ���������., . ,  ���������tie  _' *'  nil  ��������� tr  iMiii','  in  i e  -.", ;v ��������� i  . -' '  i -  in',    'i  M  ''    ' '  i'i ������������������������������������  a '  Mi  <���������   n  l   i !      '  I--.  t i<   II  I     III .|     S\ .[ I'll'  |/i\e   it   to  Wr   must  i,i,lil   i.-i.  t ioi t    m mi i  i.l   l.ai.j.'  lit tie   , hildr. ii  ���������      ,    , l ,\      ,���������.     4.  " JlO  I Ojl i  ill e \n  r.  i ���������    *,' n i-;i i   in.v.   in  liai'vo!;tf <!,      tal.i-H  iii   ...   In.    luon'.li.'  , ,   ,i nd   r, ..rlii*!������������������("     !'��������� nt\  ov ':���������     tli������ rr." Win nt ���������  Air  Raiders  Bothered  'l_>tii������iii|_, their recent raids on Paris  the (ionnaii aviators woio greatly  discouci i led hy rockets which the  French sent up and which discharged  before dropping, parachutes with  1)i iKh11 y burning fuses, These para-  chilli'^ dropped slowly and their  fuses cast a brilliant ularc upon hostile aii id.iiies, inal.iiip,' them a good  ;...,,,��������� ; ..a '!.. :.i-.ti :.';���������- ������������������-������������������fl ;m:i-. U  is a sale .-iicss that the free lire-  woiUs wire not enjoyed by the (ior  mans,     I'npular   .Sceincc.  at*-,..,!,. .-     a*, ./v.-.jaf. Via-** rv  l*a a ....... >,,      rr ~ ... x ...... ,_  I'rofei.'.or        Do you  subsetil.r  lli.    Hi. oi y   of  evolution?  Mr.    ?! iii itch     I      don't      think  Whet oV  ���������>���������' I il.t  .if     I'attavil'i .���������������(>"       l|->^     1-W'eil     ..-1*. i-i I *. ai e f"  --   . ...l.^.L.t^l..,        .....  '        ...   death by  the Vienna military tribunal on a charge of espionage.  Miss Jamsehek sailed from New  York on the same strainer on which  Count von liemstoiTf, the former  Cioriuaii ambassador to the United  Stales, took passage after the declaration r������f war by the United States.  She was charged with making the  trip under the. instructions of Czech  organizations in America with the  purpose of ascertaining through conversation   with  von   i_erii'.torff      how  Rolling- Stock Bad  German Railways are Suffering from  Effects of th������ War  In  an article in  the. Berlin    Tagc-  ,w    blatl,   a   member   of   thc     Reichstag,  d   io|ller*-   Goethein,   expresses     considcr-  ,,.i>i- i  able concern regarding the condition of the rolling stock on lhc German railways. He says that on one  nut of every five of his railway  journeys iu lhc l.i.'.L luu year;., hir,  travel was interrupted by delays due  to the breaking down of engines.  The longer the war lasts, the more  serious the condition of the means  of uun.spui lal'ioii l.cxuini���������'-., he ar.-  serts, and the' war can only be won,  he points out, if the. means of communication do  not. fail.  ������T! p tin*'  in- 1  to  ft  publisliod?    HoMon  Tran-  lluencc, what prospects I here wore of  Austria making a separate peace, and  what was the ai.iuuie. of Ihe. C/.--cli  deputies and l-oheuiians regarding  the h i d im. end nice of thc Czccho-Slo-  vakii.  Ti.i"'.".   JainschrV,   it  criminal intent and asserted that   sho  only desired  to  bring good  news   to  Jn**r  countrymen   from  Ani-pri-ra,  Hearing his w.ilcu uog  uaiiaiiiH,  f.miH'i-  went  to  the  front   door.      He.  saw a  darkey  standing  timidly    outside,  Ihe gale. .    ���������    ,      , ,  "Come right on in,    the fainter i*al  " '.. <.���������   di*.(  (led  out.    "Vuii  ivi'.������'>vr,  a  I.:.:'?:���������*  is   s.i'i.1,   denied I never bitoo."  "Ah knows dat," replied the ncj.*,ivi,  "hut Ah don" know how _,uOii di:;  dop's (.;winc Stop b;H���������_^il������,.',,  ' E8_dBK  flMyif.ii.i*itt_^i.ft^^  00%mm smssm  WmBEBB&gS  --A;r-,  "nmcrn*!  "r*_ irn _i7"*'<f-.-ivi*li-  K~~ijj-~-iWi  mrnms,  b.   a  tiisim-mimsr-mmwwmi  '  .ill-airii.  -trnM  _B  S_i___!_n___i  SSI  ���������rasp CompleKion Improver  Baler Than Cosmetics!  ���������*.-  'Whcii  it's  so  easy  to  bring-    back  Prussians Glory  In Wanton Outrages  Miserable    Misconception  That    ths  World Can Thereby  Be  Cowed  the bloom "of-youth" to faded'chccks, ' loJ"������ u������"aJ*5, '^.'T' f."  when-skin disfigurements can be re-; 4������"^- lopne ������f understanding the  moved- isn't it foolish to plaster o���������;^r��������� Psychology wmch glorifies  cosmetics' i    -    ..-. wanton outrages  in  defiance  Goto  the  root  of'^hc     trouble-! ^^J1^ "nons of humanity.      We  remove  the  cause-correct  thc    con- | S?t?.n ntA.i 1  y   * ^t    ,fl.eque"cy  dition that keeps you from looking ������}.^ at*ck.s or\ hospital ships, hos-  as you ought. Use Dr. Hamilton's j ?, ^and churches to believe that  Pills'and very soon you'll have a I!'^fn,a" ���������>niinanaers aeiiDerare-  -    ��������� J ��������� J -       -       ���������        ly  preter such  targets in some mis-  i erablc   misconception' that  thc ' \vorid  complexion  to be proud    of.      How  xiiuch  happier  you'll  feci  ���������  pimples ��������� ,     .,       ,    - . .  ��������� -^ - 'can   thereby   be   cowed   into   submis-  gone, cheeks rosy again, eyes  "bright, spirits good, joyous health  again returned. Never a failure with  Dr. Hamilton's Pills, get a 25c box  today.  50,000 Enlist for Farm  Workers Will    Help    Illinois   Solve  Problem of Big Production  Illinois has enlisted 'more than 50,-  000  men  from  stores,  banks,   offices  -and non-essential industries to insure the harvesting of big war crops.  These workers are expected to do  much in solving the Illinois problem of producing 11,000,000 acres of  corn and at the same time, harvesting  2,000.000 . acres   of wheat,   5.000.-  .000 acres of oats, 3,000,000 acres of  hay and large acreages of truck fruit  and other crops.  The United States department of  agriculture, working with the labor  division of thc Illinois council of defense and through country agents,  .county farm bureaus and business  . men's organizations %throughout the  state, has aimed toYmake sure that  there will b** no less'whatever in one  pf the largest -plantings in . Illinois'  history.  Training courses*, for boys conducted  by  .the   agricultural   colleges      in  T-*-������i-i ne-ai-1-ir-.il in      T~)--������la -ixr^it-/*     TVTp.rir.     Afnc-  ���������    ���������r .... .r   .  ���������  .  ������.������.._ ..x ,      r.���������r %..<_,  , . vl a   _.,      ^.r. x. ��������� .. x ,      a.... x. ���������i  sachusetts, and other states, in cooperation with farm help specialists  of the United States department of  agriculture, state councils of defense,  and public safety commissions, have  ��������� resulted'in placing many hundreds of  Doys on farms. In these courses  city boys have been shown how to  - harness horses, adjust machinery,  feed and milk cows, hoc and cultivate crops, and do many other  simple but fundamental farm operations. The result has been the instilling in the boys a liking for farm  work and a confidence on the part  V   of the farmers in boy labor.  sion  by frightfulness.  After what has happened to the  Llandovery Castle there should be  no more suggestion of trusting  American hospital ships to the good  faith of U-boat commanders.���������From  thc Pittsburg Despatch.  Sleep is the great nourisher of infants, and without peaceful sleep the  child will not thrive. This cannot  be got if the infant be troubled with  worms.. Miller's Worm Powders  will destroy worms and drive them  from thc systqm, and afterwards the  Crop Prospects Good  i-  -in    _.-  csiiia's rest will &e uncus uiruea. me  powders can not injure the most delicate baby, and there is nothing so  effective for restoring the health of  a  worm-worn  infant.  Boasts .Don't Fill Empty Stomachs  What the Austrian people appear  to want is a larger ration of food  and a shorter ration of government  lies about what is going on at the  front.���������Kansas  City Star.  AaL~$mi^  Captured .Enemy 'Trade  At Brighton, Eng., Bernard Op-  penheimer is spending $100,000 on a  scheme for employing disabled soldiers and sailors in the diamond cutting industry. He is working in conjunction with the ministry of pensions and is building a factory capable of employing 1,500 men. A  minimum weekly wage of ������2 after  six weeks' training is agreed upon.  The project is an effort to capture  this trade from the Germans, who  almost monopolized it before the  war. Ninety-nine per cent, of the  diamonds  the  Germans were  cutting           _*  T������_..4.-_--        -_  -.  -  . -   tunic   iiuiu    _jiui_u   puasca-iu"-.  No one need endure the agony of  corns with Holloway's Corn Cure at  hand  to  remove  them.  ,.,H.|".ii#nt'ili4-|.^������  j PAIN?    MOT A BIT!     -  I LIFT YOUR CORNS  a.  _    ? _"_ D   _*��������� A *   3   "-CITO    _"___."_.  t un ������jh_=i_uo-_o Eirr  ?  m  \  f  *  x  !  He Sees the Finish  No humbug!     Apply few drop.:  then just  lift them  away  with fingers.  *���������>._..__��������� ......x..m..0..9..0..������..0..0 ���������������i���������iiii���������������.,|i���������|.,������.,,,.������,.a..i.|.  This  new  drug is aa ether    compound  discovered by    a    Cincinnat"  chemist. It ia called free-  ���������"������ *"V M.   km f\ ***_jfl   ,    .P������'4*-������ ***_ /*\iai* STmf-        ���������������"_ F���������_ ���������������  -K.VS **%������������������������      Ota *__������_*     "St-*-*,     ~,AmFV.        _-_���������������_���������      V *���������*���������*  tained in tiny bottles _is  here shown at very little  cost from any drug  store, just ������_.s_c foe free-  zone. Apply a drop oi  two directly upon a tend-  New racking Plant  .Work has been coiVimenced on tne  erection of a $100,000 abattoir.     and  -packing plant at Prince Albert, Sas-  ,katchewan.     It  will  be  in  operation  early  in   September  and will   handle  one hundred head  of catttle a   . day  ; and one hundred hogs an hour.  The progress of the cattle industry  at Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, has  necessitated an extension of the packing, plant there. Work has been  started on this addition, and it is to  be rushed to completion with all possible speed. IL wiii involve an  penditure of $70,000.  . MONEY ORDERS  Kaiser Bill Realizes That the Worst  Is  Coming  "The hardest part of the job is  still before us. The enemy knows  the war is about to reach _ the point  of decision and is summoning all his  strength for a final defense and  counter-offensive."  This was the observation of the  German emperor, recorded hy Karl  Rosner in the Berlin Lokal Anzeiger  and apparently made on the eve of  Gen. Foch's offensive. On the same  occasion Field Marshal von  Kiuden-  J"*ay your out of town accounts by Domin  son   Express   Money   Orders.       Five   dollar.  - costs three cents.  >: _r"_J���������: . ft  GENTS WANTED, $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. Good;;  shipped to reliable men on time. Territory going fast. Write quick to secure vour field. Combination Pro-)  ducts Co., 100 Thomas Bldg., Foster,  Que.  er corn or callus and instantly the soreness disappears. Shortly you will  nnd the corn or callus so  loose that you can lift it  off, root and all, with the  fingers.  Not a. twiners of oain.  soreness or irritation; not  even the slightest smarting, either when applying  Ha freezone <-- afterwards.  This drug   doesn't    eat  up the corn or callus, but  ill ill IS shrivels    them    so    they  llllliillil!   "ill!-!   I ~rx~r.0. ~-.rrl.l-  usa ixjKjnr.x...       ....u        .__/.__.%_        xxxxx.x  IJout. It is no humbug! It  works like a charm. For  _____ a few cents .you can get  rid of every hard corn, soft corn or  corn between the toes, as well as  painful calluses on bottom of your  feet. It never disappoints and never  burns, bites or inflames. If your  druggist hasn't uny freezone yet,  tch him to get a little bottle for you  from his wholesale house.  burg gave Rosner the following  statement:  "It is to be hoped the people at  home are full of confidence. But they  are not learned in patience. _ I hope  nothing is so promptly punished, as  over-haste is no good.  "Preparation is half the battle,  and the people must remember we  are not working with machines that  can be smashed as soon as the job  is completed. Wc arc working with  the most sacred thing we possess,  namely, the blood and life of the  German people. . Our last reserves  must be strong men who will return  from the trenches to take, up peace  tasks. We must not be left at the  end like smashed machines, but  must be strong and uhweakened."  Minard's Liniment Cures Bums, etc.  Railway   Official's    Conclusion  lowing Western Tour  "After an extended tour through  the west, both over the C.P.R. and  other lines, during which I looked  carefully into crop prospects, I think  it is safe to conclude that, with the  increased acreage under cultivation  Western Canada this year will produce at least as many bushels of  grain as last year, provided, of  course, that conditions continue as  favorable as they arc at present."  This was the statement made on  July 15th b3- Mr. C. E. McPherson,  assistant passenger traffic manager  of the C.P.R. at Winnipeg, while in  Montreal on a business trip.  Mr. McPherson said that in some  parts of Alberta and Saskatchewan  drought and winds had cut into the  possiblities of the harvest very  seriously, while in larger districts  recent rains had helped the growing  gram u.ong' woiiueriuuy, so inat  where a few weeks ago there was  little in sight it. now seemed likely  there would be at least fair crops.  In Manitoba, which province had  during recent years fallen behind in  wheat production, Mr. McPherson  said the prospects were particularly  good, with a largely increased area  of wheat acreage, and every prospect  of abundant yields.  So far as passenger business was  concerned, Mr. McPherson said that  ������..-,_ 1���������       __        _..--. 4.       1.-    J J rx  better than during the present year.  As to American tourist business, particularly toward the far west, Mr.  McPherson said it was too early to  make any predictions, but the prospects pointed to at least as good a  season as last year, while the number of visitors to the Rocky Mountain resorts was well up to the average.  Mr. McPherson will return to  Winnipeg in a few days.  Cat atrial Oenlaess Caaaei bs Cured  h-_* local *__*i*'__c_-_-Q-!3 ss ttiey c_tti_iot re_LC__  the diseased^ portion djU, tho ear. There is  only one way to cure catarrhal deafness, and  that is by a constitutional remedy. Catarrhal  Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition  of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube.  When this tube is inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when  it is entirely closed, Deafness is the result.  Unless the inflaa-mation can be reduced and  this tube restored io its iiori'dul condlt-On,  hearing will be destroyed forever. Many  cases of deafness are caused by catarrh,  which is an inflamed condition of the mucous  surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure acts through  the blood on the mucous surfaces oi the system.  We wilLgive One Hundred Dollars for any  case of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot fcs  cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Circulars  free.     Aii JUruggists,  75c  F.  J.   CHENEY  &  CO.,  Toledo.   Oiii-.  DOfJSLAS*  Cores  XV .  nOiuo,  iNFAf-UPMBUls wh&  TftACte -eS^^*   MARK T*^lV,^_,-_,  ���������*������**-JT*T * Jr'iri ������������Ii_i3*  ,      FORMERUV TfTEWNEQUlNS        2     "77*������  FOR BABIES AND SHALL CHUOREW XrOHDleS  Contain no harmful drugs.    25c per box or S  boxes   by  mail   on   receipt   of   fa.OO.  Douglas & Co.. Napanee, Ont.  Couldn't Wake 'em Up  Tha impossible simply can't be  accomplished, even for" the war  "afiuS. Thus, a British aviator's  pamphlets brought no subscriptions  when they fluttered down from the  clouds urging people to "Wake (Jp  and Buy War Bonds," and landed in  Chelmsford cemetery.  MLXKV   VffiIBQi7_.i?   QTBAMII  ilJ-l -~-M-\      IVVHUbUl       L~ __ n.\_-ii������I  People with    strong    constitutions  escape  most  of  the minor  ills    that  make life miserable for others. Don't  you  envy  the  friend who  does     not  know what a headache is, whose digestion is perfect, and    who    sleeps  soundly at night?    How  far do you  come  from  this  description?       Have  you ever made an earnest effort    to  strengthen your constitution, to build  up your system to ward off discomfort  and  disease?     Unless  you  have  an   organic  disease  it    is     generally  possible to so improve your physical  CGi-uit-Cii  tiiat pencci  ucalth will  L������c  yours.    The first thing to be done is  to build up your blood as poor blood  is the  source of physical    weakness.  To build up the blood Dr. Williams-  Pink Pills is just the medicine    you,  need.    Every dose helps to make new  blood which reaches every nerve and"  every part of the body, bringing color  to   the  cheeks,  brightness  to ������*the  eyes,   a   steadiness   to   the  hands,    a  good appetite and   splendid    energy.  Thousands _ throughout    the country  whose condition once made them despair,    owe their present good health  to  this medicine.   If you are one of  the weak    and ailing give Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills a fair trial and note  the daily    gain    in' new health    and  abounding vitality.  You can get these pills through  any medicine dealer or by mail post  paid at 50 cents a box or six boxes  frx~  <_���������-_��������� CO  -f.-~.v.     ti._  T-_.   -.XT-;n:.,.���������,���������������  J.4XJ4LX J. __���������_.      ___._.. H..J1AU._  ��������� m\*<t<-(mJA{.i  v Start a Club in your town, where the  youiiK people    tun  ijat-M-*  ������af,i.?r- VXC bufild  h in.. U i.tliles ioi  homes, and larger ones for public rooms. J'_(iuip-  meiu free. Write  us at once (ot  full   particulars..  SAMUI*... MAY  ft CO.  England's Bit  The enquiry is sometimes beard  whether England is doing as it ought  to in  the war.  When wc arc suffering from 30,-  000 to 40,000 casualties a week and  have kept it up for three ycars, when  we have stood pat under the stress  of air raids, and gone without in,eat  and butter and sugar without complaining, and have sent so many men  into the army that the biggest machine shops in the country arc operated almost exclusively by women,  and have paid taxes such as we  haven't yet contemplated���������then and  hot till thon will wc begin to have  i the right to enquire whether England* is doing all it can.���������Kansas City  Star.  Strawberries Grown Under Irrigation  Thc first of this years strawberries  grown under irrigation in Southern  Alberta have just been sold. They  were grown at Cluny, Alberta. The  berries were fine and large. By reason of the fact that Alberta strawberries become ready for market  only when those from the south and  west arc getting scarce, the growing  of this fruit under irrigation in  Southern Alberta is likely to become  very profitable.  Good -fruit Yield Expected  The general fruit conditions  throughout the province of British  Columbia are very encouraging and  a crop equal to or a little better than  last year's is promised, according to  a report issued bym the horticultural  branch of the provincial government.  Prices are ranging much higher  than usual, and everything points to  good financial returns to the growers.  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Helping the Farmer  To   assist  _ farmers    in    providing  themselves with cattle, the live stock  branch of the department of agriculture of  Saskatchewan will    have     a  number of pure bred bulls and grade  heifers on exhibition and sale at the  various   exhibitions   to  be    held     at  towns    throughout      the      province.  These animals, will be sold at cost to  farmers who satisfy    the    provincial  authorities that they are capable    of  taJ-_inor care of* cattle.   As initial ���������������_-'-  ment of one-third cash is required os  the heifers and one-quarter cash  on  the bulls.  For Burns and Scalds.���������Dr. Tho-  ������r>?.s' Electric Oi! '.vi!! take th-s f.rc  out of a burn or scald more rapidly  than any other preparation. It should  be at hand in every kitchen so that  it may_ be available at any time.  There is no preparation required.  Just apply the oil to thc burn or  scald and the pain will abate and in  a short time cease altogether.  Germany's  industrial Downfall  Dcih.-'C"  Minard's  Liniment   Relieves  Neuralgia.  102-104   A..e-ni.il.   St.   W..   Toronto  COOK'S   COilON   ROOT   COMPOUND  A suit, ulloils rrguLiUnt ssxstls.  cttys. Sold In three deirree* <w  ���������tre.i_.Ui. No. 1. (11 No. 2. Ml  No. 3. $.1 per bo*. Kohl by all  druirclsts. cr sen. -������r������t.������M .-������  pluiu pockaKC on recislpl of  price, t'neepamplilel. Aadrtm-  THM COOK MltDKimt CO  7������-'._l.__������,Ofa_. (F.r.iMri.J irtisJ-Wj  van wu-V phumcih h-hmwiw. n_..m.~. n.h.  :__.Hla^iMttPliONI uA^.u-.i  Ml Cut-.-IC.-.til, Clin*., CllaU.U HI WIT. Al__l K������rl. Ml������r VKitkH  M VIU. tflpXl-V, M_,--->PKI-, _JI-.EAk_.il, ������l.-IOI- ruikuu,  St.-*.** _r|*rMMM Un. ti0imnl0T0 00 "I'.L *'.. rti.r J CTS  WOUl������-S*AC������,������.-llt������llU^iTJI������WV<._IK������.-.V_f:-H������IIO|  tone.*!to. wares yo* f ftM-tf aoo-t to tin. La c..������m.  __Uu._U>. I.AV������*������TOO*rtD. lUU*������������_(ll-l. LoMOOH, KNOaj  (T������ri.������WrillAlllC-tlT������������T������I.B*lt)l*0_lUO_'   HAtV ������0 TAKM  ������-i-m���������-_ .ft-w~t. m m in ia __r-_i mii   mil ������.u  i Q |T^|-___,lT__(_^C^B*tJC^3 w-imuiiu-a.  j,-'.~i :.J..X   -~L.xJ~   UAK-kU   V.'uMi.   ���������-������_.-._.>.---->-.' --��������� <_-_!  --������.. (r-V-.-ilUI USSSxUU SO -.-.__ CU-atllM* riCMfW.  Tall Tale From Dakota  "Speaking of fanning," said the  visitor from the west; "we have some  farms out in Dakota that are quite  sizeable. I've seen a man on one of  our big farms start out in tin* spring  and plow a straight furrow till fall.  Thi-ii   hi*   liurvi:s.uil   buck."  "Wonderful!" said  the listener.  "On our Dakota farms," Ik: went  on, "it is the usual thing to send  young married couples out to milk  lhc to.. .*>. T_i--.ii' children iiiuiu wiih  lhc  milk."���������Windsor Ucrord.  WKm-m  ______a____a-___._._a--_  The Ssi'.l.-itHi.'w-ut -Co-opt? r.ilive  l*'1f"/:iti-.i* Comiwiiv i������! foitur **i1i-a-ii'  rapidly with work on new elevators  in tin- pi ovinic. Si'vcii -'li*v;������1oi-!.  1-,-iv-* *ilr.':.dy been erected thi.-; season and work in proceeding on four  others.     One   new  elevator  has  been  i.nrrh.i aii'-il   :. I    Saurhilou.   Tin*   .���������|.m':i(i������'**  ������-oinph"ti'd thi'i year by lln. .:..ii.-ilut.'.~  lion .Icf-ai-.incut- of lln* company are  ior.tied at ".ilidd.-ii, Scotl, Drake,  l.awson,   1'I.Mity,   Kinley,  Mclfoit   nnd  MOTHERS OF CANADA  n    DDtDADTT   I..1B   TDn*_I_*_! __  rxt-if.     * >-���������_> -n_-i������-__-   __ ���������__������������������._.     ~���������0tjiwju>__.__���������  Wlion a girl bocomoB a woman, wlion  __ woman becomes a mother, and when a  woman paeaoa through tho changes of  middle lifo, aro tho tliroo periods of life  when health and otrongth are moat needed  . to withstand tho puiu and diatroaa often  causod by oovoro organic disturbances.  Many thousands in this ocction would  testify as do tho following:  St.   Catharines,   Ont. ��������� ''Ovor   forty  years iigo I wac restored to health by  rrr-^i^^x^ taking Dr. Pierce'c  Favorite Prescription. It was af tor  modicino and doctor*, had failed to  help mo or give  t o I i o {. X hid,  through oyoi.Tork,  liocomo nil rundown in health. 1  was w o a k and  finally hucoiiio ������  nervous wreck. Th*  ���������PrftNcripkioii' wan  racoinmondod      t o  lilUU      X       _..__-_<-_-       iu  talco it I had not been ablo to do any-  tliing for ovor a year. I took tho "Pav-  orito Proscription' and tho * Golden Medical JJist-ovory' an well. It took several  hoLLli-j, hul. I \i~ts coiupli/loly -'c-lu-cil Lo  good health and sinco that tlmo vdiou I  liavo i'olt tho noed of thoao modicinos 1  lns.ro taken them and iilwayh with porfoet  Butist'actiou.'' ��������� 'Una.   Wm.   Bakku.   iii*  X'xx���������-   i_>l.  fllratford,  Out.   -I  wan  alt rundown,  wnnlf    TI������rVOI<*l,    ~( *"1l"(> Nil ftWl.l- wW.Il w������w������.rn  puiiis' through my hack. I was vory  minorahlo when a friend ndvicod mo to  try Dr. Pierce'ft Tavorilo Prciftilpllon  wid or������i hottla- n������etii������(_ l.������ ,.iv.v v,v,i.,r,. .1  ���������trftngtli. It stopped tho pain in my  buci-, also u������UM������d my iiorvotii. couditiou.  ft is  Biirftly a tjooal tftnli. for wontM!.���������  Xnxixlx.    i_ i.i.l...i'.i..w__     -.i.S.'-SS,     -_,_'_f    _-'.,'--."J__    ,,._.,  The Price of the War to Germany |  Will Be a Gigantic Heritage  of Woe.  When the war was begun by Germany Herr Albert Ballin was a power in that land.    Hc was practically  the creator  of Germany's  mercantile  marine, whose flag was on every sea  before the war.    Now he is a broken  man.    He  knows   that  Germany    y.  ruined,  her industrial    power    gone,  but no  one  listened to his warnings  at thc beginning of hostilities.    Now  Herr Ballin  is  a  prophet  that   Germany would  luthur not hear  from  the  truth  is  dawning.    As  :i  sea-going  nation   it  will   take  many   ycars  to rebuild thc work of many    ycars.  All  thc allied nations  have  increased  their shipping so  that even  thc freedom of thc seas will long be valueless to  Germany   .ifler  Ihe. war.   Herr  Ballin  told  the  war lords  that  nothing  in   the   war   could   possibly   compensate Germany for the loss of her  oversea trade. Today Germany doesn't float a merchant shii) on any sea.  Her ports are closed, her industries,  except   for   war,   at   a   standstill,   and  every  overseas  country which   formerly  took  her  export!.       ami       lroni  which she received her raw materials  either is at war with her or h;is severed   all   relations.     America,    which  had no merchant marine when    Germany provoked her lo war, is now ou  the   way  to   becoming   the      world's  greatest  maritime  power.    Thc price  of lhc war to Germany will hc a p-i-  R-antif.   heritaiN'  of  wor  to  iter  future  generation:..��������� Kegina l.c.i.ler,  V/hdrc  Kc  Said  It  Dr. Nicolai, former professor in  Berlin University, says Germans rx-  ������-.������vt th-*ir government in' future to  j������;*iar n-,iK /* per rent, on wjr lo-.n������,  adding .< per cent, to thr. principal.  He hail to escape lroni i.erlit. to  Denmark in an airplane t<-> --iy it  j i\T.v.    V i;i-:;   v. ���������*- in.  "When youth takes flight on the  wings oi yc_tr_a beauty oi coiupicx-  ion goes too, unless you give your  skin proper and dally care. Uae of  Ingram's MilkwcedCream will enable yon to appear youthful when  you are no longer young, lis dls-  -inctlva remedial alTec. upon tha  tiamiea of th-* akin keen* tha eom-  plerloa colorful, soft and frcm  from blemish. It does actually  "hsalthlfy" and besautify your corn-  r>l-i������_1r>n. Rlnr������ 1KBS it.ere'*������i l.i������������i������  nothing else "just as Bood." Take  no other. Two sires, 30c und $1.00.  W_.rr.-i -I-.-/3, hcutcl.ol.i wort, end  Lltchcnl-.iai.-.Uc-suc.pir.p'.rR.lori una  ���������hlny, oily akin. You can nvold ttil������ Ity  ���������_.*!_._- i>.i_i-ai..������������ Vcl.'i.iii ^.uv-inUi-  F_a_������ I'owdcr.SOc. It bUt.-la n.rr.ally  -with the corr.plc_.lon. A ifKtit .auoti  hid** little blcmUli.*, mtkca your  compl.-lcin ���������inc.olh, *o(t ind ll-kwlc**.  <*- fjU'.i..c u '..._,(_. 1.1 "a. to lie. _,..������-I..L t������,  |���������.i,,JU������ '/-...n.a (-.rlh-*l������flK   ������������������������>   la  ������>l |ruui _l.-i^������i������l u.  A Picture  With -CKCh _rur-chtt������<v  l-aoh time you buy ������ r>ncb������K������ of In-  _r. nuTit'-* Ta.llet kill* or I'ei-un.a. your  d.u-_i_l*l will civc y_>u,v.lth_>utcli������r__������.  ���������> iai(ri>.iiiiaitul w v-oila l-_mca ti.ullu.l  Lr'.xi...lxZ   _...L_._-..      a._._tl   li.l.C    y-U   ,ClM  .tlfT������r<iit n^rtrult ������-> v i.u malir n <*>i.ll������c-  tlou <_>r your Home.i.** your dm������*^t.  F. Sf. loKfiHa* Cm., Wi_Ji<vr, Onlnrifl  ���������IB������a������WWSWW������9,.w  ���������,..... x^-x. .'rr.-.^.r __^*.J**'  <__M&������.qiiU-ira_*.  "'���������^"^'^^MwSwiS^^^  *������ T ���������"*������������������*������������   J*-<l������     *-      -* ������.VI-    ll-Va.^     V.-'* l'������U-*     .*    *'������������������.'"        _.,      "  ���������  - - m%mm0���������    * SHE. CKESTO-.  i-  I'  G  THE ORfSTQN -.EV.EW  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance 5  $2.60'to-United states points.  Q. F. Hattks. Owner and Editor.  ORE;STON, B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT. 27  delay the next issue a trifle���������but  after that we once more assure it  "will never happen again."  Nelson Assessment District���������Continued from Page 1  WftBW.. Desoriptioa of .Property  Yes. we're late���������again. This  trip ife*vvasj_i't tlie press that failed  ns, "but rather a combination of  eiroumstanees, at least one or two  of which were not entirely displeasing.  _... The commercial printing department was crowded with fail fair  and other work.  2. Our assistant was oil the sick  list during the whole week.  3. On Tuesday and Wednesday  the provincial assessor and collector very kindly favored with this  quite extensive list of lands to be  sold for arrears of taxes, and as our  supply of type was not sufficiently  large for the emergency we had to  have it set for u'i by. the Kasio  Kootenaian, which ^a^j the finest  Mergenthaler iypeseta-ii-g machine  in all the B.G,: interior.  4. And Saturday being fair day  naturally we had to have the day  off to see the show.  It may be that this setback will  B.   _a ajr.^^s~_.eTf=*  n   J_.^=b-.V?iV s  ~^%mr7--mr   If  NOTARY PUBLIC  INSURANCE   --    REAL. ESTATE  DEALER IN COAL.  Canadian    patriotism    demands  the practise of thrift by all her  sons.    The men who are holding  the lines at home are they who are  making it easy for the business of  the country to go on with little jar  to the   mechanism.      The steady  pulling  together of  all citizens in  the production  of goods and the  conservation   of    all    field   crops  marks the thrifty nation.     Saving  on the part of our citizens is going  to be the greatest insurance we will  have iii v_-ar_&u& against a period cf  depression   after   the   war.      The  combined capital of the individuals  who make the country wiii form a  fund' of  sufficient  power to drive  business along in a most satisfying  way in spite of the prevailing hard  times of such a period.  The  saving  man   is therefore a  real patriot,    xxe has Oariada'sgin-  terests    fundamentally   at   heart.  May   his  tribe   increase   in  these  days  when   wealth   is   piling   up  under the spur of war-time efforts.  Save because  it  hits  both   ways.  It is a high form of patriotism, and  it gives one's country a leg up in a  critical  time.    Put by that  extra  dollar now.    The  long  procession  of thrifty dollars will  make a* line  that will  not waver���������Hindenburg  or no Hindenburg.  Christianson, Hans     '���������   Landsbergr,   Mrs.   Emma ....  Gleazer, P. J. (Estate)    Turner, Mrs. Anthony    Salmo Rink Co.  .   Lot 8, Block 15, Map 622A   Lot 11 &J-2, Block 15, Map '622A  ~~~Z.Lot 20, "Block   iB7 Map   622A~..'  ���������. Lot 4, Block 21, Map ^622A  jcCmv-e-tuB, YuarB.   __jtZ_-'*S   ...  McEwing, Mrs. Hattle ...  fil������-_. _"������"<*������  "Df-'T'      . TT!o.oto.\  V7Aa_.-_-_a__.,   -_. ���������   a/.      xr^xr7~.->~r    -.  Dobsori, J. C. _.,  Lot 18 to 20, Block 29. Map**~622A'.���������  T..*t 17- Block 29- Map 622 A. .....:. M:   ~0~T~  ������������������ *-*���������������.     __%     _       ���������   _-_���������     -   ~-,    "������������������mm. A ft A ' A  Lot 13, Block C, Map 622A.   ���������_Lot 16, Block D, Map 622A ������������������  . Part of Block M,.map.622A  Taxes  19.00  2.00  1.75  1.00  35.00  5.17  15.00  2.50  3.75  SO-lOOl  3.S9  2.30  2.23  1.16  44.60  3.88  18.96  3.04  .4.74  Satereat  5.90  .46  .63  .23  14.97  1.89  4.62  .73  1.14  SOSClt -.Q~m~  and  '1.75 30.54  1.75 8.51  1.75 636  1.75 4.14  1.75 96.32  *'���������    1.75 12.69  _.    _���������_> a r.   ���������������41  X.'SO ������������������������*.���������������_>  1.75 -"���������* 8.02  1.75 11.38  Eldridge, J. Bv (Estate)  Miller, J.E. !__���������  Buchanan, James  Healey, Hugh ���������.  ������tawies, jtudgar ���������.  Healey,   Hugh   _.  K1TCK-3������EB  TOWHS-RPE.  SWBBSVSSIOJ-*? OS? -PASS _6������S 2546, S*_A_? 688  '---���������---.--- 3.00  3.50  2.90  1.25  1.25  1.75  ..Lots 13 to 15, Block 1  Lot 7, Block 3  .. ..  Lot. 3 and. 4, Block 6  '"Lot 8, Block 8  juui   of    jdiuud,  . ���������_������    _v.-������..;.-__.._���������__.������������i...._._..������....���������������������..^.������-*-  Lot 16,   Block   22   ��������� ��������� ........; ��������� ,���������..  >fS7  .60  .53  .14  .14  .'.'."I. Lot 17,   Block -22   _  -s-ssss Tow-srsii-E, srra&TvimQ-. 03? pa_������t o_? sbctxob? 7, -cows, amp 17 ~������o~. 13*2,  --���������*������������������---���������-'���������- tx AA A ������...  Gray, Mrs. iiimma' ....__. ������������������.,  Keefe, Mrs. Mary ... . :..   Leahy, J. and Eva M.    Brown, Charles A. .....   Patterson,   C.   M.        Steel,  W.   O. .;___     Gleazer, P. J.   (Estate)  _ ���������...  O'Neil,  A.   C.    _.;���������:;...    Maione   and  TregiUus   ,  Rogers, J. P. .. '..���������...    iR. C Town Properties Syndicate  B. C. Town Properties Syndicate  Ymir Miners' Union  .....  B. C. Town Properties Syndicate  Rogers, J. P.   :..... Lot 4,  Block  5^  ���������������... Lot 7   and   8,   Block   ...... Lot 9,   Block   5   ;    Lot 13, Block 5      Lot 5,   Block   6       ;.���������Lot 16, Block 6    . ���������...Lot 6,   Block   8      .Lot 10, Block 8  -~7"-   L0t 9 and 10, Block 11     ""Lot 4 to 6, Block 17     Lot 7 and 8, Block 17    "-"���������"-"' "Lot 5 and 6, Block 18           Lot E->/_- 9 and 10, Block 19   ���������***-���������.������.     .   ,,       m.        ~7~. J-        i- T?.m.*T..m       OA  LiUL    O    ttUU    U|    _i_>*\_������������_.rt.    **v    ...    "*""l4ot 13, 16 and 17. Block 20   *"*;'Lot 15,   Block   24   ......   .0.............. _^      ^ 0^   ���������.     ���������       ���������-    ���������-      - ���������"���������* ���������  ���������v-   ������������������ ������    xSlOOK    _������������?    ................  Lot 16 and 17, Block 25  Lot 2 and  3, Block 26 ....  Lot 9 and  10,   Block  26  O'Neal,    A.    C.    _J_     Winslow,  L.  J.    Rogers, J. P.       Brean.   John    *....���������    Ymir Miners' Union  :  xx~x ~  ������,..������  ���������,   __      Stewart,   Mary Lot  14,  Block  26 ���������...������__  Paterson  and  Sanderson  ...��������� Lot 15 and 16, Block 26 ...  Pat'erson  and  Sanderson  ...._ ��������� Lot 1 and 2, Block 27 _:....  Delahy,  William Lot 3, 4 and 5. Block 27 ���������  Rotherham, Mrs. H. .......Lot 6, Block27  ...*. ;   Stewart, J. _  Lot 20,  Block   28       Garvin,   Albert  Lot 5, Block 29  .   Jackson  Reddin  Co. Lot 1,  Block  "G"     Garvin, Mrs. Albert Lot 6,  Block  "G"      Chip, A. L.  _ ...Lot 1,   Block   "I" _���������  5.00  2.50  3.00  7.13  9.00  25.14  10.50  6.00  17.50  17.50  4.00  10.00  15.00  8.00  5.75  19.50  6.00 ���������  3.75  50.00  9.00  7.60  71.42  76.78  72.03  12.50  2.60  3.50  7.00  1    TC  4.63  n   o 4  _d.O*������  2.76  5.34  S.22  10.13  8.98  5.47  19.18  16.24  3.75  4.     A 4.  9.1V  17.40  7.50  5.38  17,84  5.65  3.51  46.40  8.45  7.12  32.94  35.43  45.63  11.64  2.47  3.01  5.04  CO  44.50        25.31  M--W'  l.oi  ___ A  .W  .87'  2.30  2.60  14.94  3.39  1.53  5.03  4.18  .57  1   Ol  . _..-*-.  3,64.  1.63  1.38  5.63  ffi'5  .90  11.99  1.72  1.45  22.76  24.45  23.72  3.00  .50  .99  2.44  X9.  14.46  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  64 O.  1.75  ���������5   *7I-  -k.   .   _������  1.75  "1.75  1.75  1.75"  1.75.  1.75  ���������  1.75-  1.75-  1.75  i -rt.  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  1.7K  1.75  Shedden,   George  TOWN OF ���������*?������������-_��������� SKEPPAxeO, -3_i__-__? 500  ..Lots 26 and 27, Block 8 .... ;......    .80  Hoyt,  Hattie  ..  Eraser,  Mollie  KtrSSAKOOS   SOwSSjSS,   B\l~l~rTS-B-Q-x OE" S������^.ST_- OS1 SOS BBS, ISA^ 1333.  ...     ... ��������� Lots 2, 3 and 4, Block 48 ��������� ........    1.75  ."..;..." ���������; ......!..."...Lots 10, 11 and 12, Block 56  -._     1.75  Sheep Creek  Sheep Creek  Sheep  Creek  ~JtAJXAX~\.r  OR-z&TOiV  -   B,0.  Is there any  -L_l_' 0X.  'Use?  This is the,first cjues-V  tion that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visifcoi* tit'Ops  in for a meai. But wliy  worry?  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest Quality  Cooked Ham   .  Lunch Meat  Bologna, <___.<_-���������  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock*  pro-duets.       * **  Phoenix and Revelstoke have revived the'curfew bell for the fall and  winter months. 9 p.m. is the latest  youngsters may be out by themselves.  Still another auto  has   been   added  to the collection at Kaslo.    Last week  F. T.   Abey brought in  another  tin  lizzie from Vancouver under  its  own  steam. ....._.;  The iinitecl >chijrch at: Fernie is having, a Key. ,,C. Mustard -of; Toronto  take charge foi* i. month with a:- yiew  to a call at'$1800 a" year and a free  house."  A. J-jndersby is xlosslanu'-. - ei'.aiup-  ion bear killer. So far this month he  has despatched seven of thern, which  were playing havee with his sheep  and hogs.* .::.>..  The townsite company has just paid  in $3000 of arrears of taxes at Grand  j/Gri-s and the town will not have its  proposed sale of city lots in arrears  for taxes. .  The Kootenaian complains that  Kaslo's half doien. Ford owners are  not observing the government's request to save gasoline by cutting out  aiitoing on Sundays.  At Vernon part of the Indian reserve that was this year leased to the  whites for cultivation, has produced  almost 400 tons of wheat. A considerable area of it is also planted to tomatoes.  Sheep Creek  Sheep Creek  Sheep Creek  Lindow. Carl  Sheep Creek  Sheep Creek  Sheep Creek  Sheep Creek  Sheep Creek  Sheep Creek'  Sheep Creek  Sheep Creek  S-SSSE* CB-SJS  Townsite Co.  Townsite Co.  Townsite Co.  ,������>���������    CO.  Townsite Co.  Townsite Co.  Townsite Co.  *W., ...;   Townsite Co.  Townsite Co.  Townsite Co.  Townsite Co.  Townsite Co.  Townsite Co.  Townsite Co.  Townsite Co.  is eo^-^ssss, stysssTisso-.? o_? .pas's os .._������__; ico������4; MAS* 1175  .Blocks 1, 2, 3, 4, 13, 14   Lots 7  to- 24,  Block  5      Lots 7  to  24, Block  6      :...'..;.._. Lots 1 to 2, Block 7  _._    _' Lots 6 to 17, 21 to 24, Bioek 7 ......   Lots    1 to 3, 7to 11, Block 8     Lots 5 to 9. Block 9  . Y..���������.  ...    . . Lot 2,  Block  9      _ ���������   ���������.;    '...!'.... Lots 1 to 7, 13 to 21������ Block 10  ��������� ���������     ���������. mi    X-X _-    *������ -I_   __ i~t -#  12.50  11.25  11.25  28.00  9.50  5.00  4.50  1.00  10.00  J_iOT.S -IY    *LU i,        XO m.\I       fmmlt       A_J-*W *_,_.������        JX.T,        _.��������� ._....   Lots 1 to 6, 10 to 12, 13 to.21, Block 11   11.25  ^    -L~S\J\,~, -4- -.T-T X~f ���������     704 7.7, ���������    ���������  Lots 7 to 24, Block 12  .Lots 7 to 24, Block 15  . ..'  . ..    ... Lots 5   to   15,   Block   16   ...Lots 1  to  5,  Block  17  ..   Lots 1   to  7,  Block  18  J-JUli-   . J.      -*aa      a,     _u*������v.a_.v     ~xr     ....^.   H ......  Unplatted  portion  of Lot  10004,      containing 18.60 acres more or less    11.25  11.25  6.25  3.25  4.50  2.50  .91  .31  .31  1.51  1.37  1.37  5.00  1,15  .61 .  .55'  .16  1.22  1.37  1.37  1.37  .76  .39  .55  .29  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1 75  L75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  ���������a rtir  X.IO  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  2.75  5.12  5.85  5.18  3.14  3.14  S.80  12.39  8.38-  16.52  21.57  51.96  24.62  14.75  43.46  39.67-  10.07  23.06  37.79  18.78  - 14.26  44.72  14.55  9.31  110.14  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  1.-..37  14.37  34.75  12.40  7.36  6.80  2 91  12.97  14.37  14.37  14.37  8.76  5.39  6.80  B.-aai  T~~Uxr.VJx~.Xx  Ennis, Charles A.v...;   Kendrickson,   John  C.     The Dominion Trust Co.    TOWNSXTE  ���������EOWSrSIlE,   SITS.uiZVXSXOlSr OV XiO-SS 37 aaa 210, ~--V-   : Lot 3,   Block   "C"    .  ���������      3.75   Lot 7,   Block   "C"    _._ _ ���������..������������������     3.75    Lot 10, .Block  "I"   __-. 3.00  785A    and 78SS.  2.17  2.17  .75  .58  "r*-. __������2_E3 0-x       1_r*-i_>������-.1 j  ���������  J  _. aciSc Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploration Co.  -Pacific   Exploration   Co.  Kimber , Edward'';������������������".   Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploratioji Co.  Pacific   Exploration   Co.  Skuse,  John  J.   ...,._.   Pacific   Exploration   Co.  Skuse,   John  J.   ........fc   Barnett.   E.   B .*   Ramusen,   Andrew      ,  Pacific Exploration Co.   Skuse,   John- J.   .;....���������   Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploratioji Cp-r."..'."'"..'  Skuse,   John   J.   .^.���������_.. ". ���������..  Wood,  Charles P;>   Wolf,   S. -M x~.   Johnston, W. S. .j......   |    3_>e   Taylor,  Magdaline     I    Pacific Exploration Co.  ,  j    C.rant,   wrick    ;.. .-,  Kariielt,   E.   H.   .:'. ;.    ........  Simmonds  & Maher  ;...  Jones,   S.   A u.. ....  Lynn,  Robert  W.   Pacific Exploration Co.    Pacific Exploration Co.   Pacific Exploration Co ���������..  Barnett,   E.   R.   Skuse,   John  J.   ���������i... ,  Pacific Exploration Co.   Simpson. W. C. .;_   Pacific Exploration Co. >   Wolf,  S.   M ���������:..   Solberg,  Peter   Sinjnaon, W. C.    Wolf,  S.   M   Skuse,   John   J .; ;,  Pacific Exploration Co   Skuso,   John   J.   ..;   Pacific H-xploratlon Co   Simmonds  and   Maher     J.arnott,   E.   R.      Christie,   Victor  W   Pacific Exploration Co   Pacific Exploration Co   Skuse.,   Jolir.   J.   .��������� ,  O-? _PA-_____s crarz-, ax>dxtxok "A", __sa__* 1029, sooTB_f&Y  33.25  34.50    Lots 1   to  19.  Block   1   .............Lots 15 to 38, Block 2   _  Lots 6  to  17,  Block  3   ..Lots 1 to 2, Block 4  X_J*ULi**3> JL UVF __f        ___*1VW>. *. ..,.,-.. r-.r-,....r...... .........a..     .,   _Lots 1 to 25,  40 to 52, Block 5     ......Lots 9  and  10,   Block   0  -������*    -x   .     4.     j__     n       *x     x~    4.0       i  21.00  3.50  66.50  JUO *-.������_*     -J      iX-X\jk      X V,      J_-ivbn       v       ������..������������������......���������  2.00  .    ...Lots 3-to 8, 11 to 35, Block 6    54.25   .'".;.." Lots 1  to  29,YBfock  7  Y-.Y..:.::. '   51.50   '���������....*. Lots 1  to  37, Block  8  ,;....__ ._!__ _..ji....  64.75   ............Lots 1 to S, SA, 1.0, lOBi 2? tQ"49, Blk-9   62.00   ._, Lots 50 to 65���������BJock ?   jr.__,._ _;    24.00  -���������__._    in   _._.   %rj     oi    tr.   At  .  ^. JUOtE-.    _ -     l,*J    ajil,-. -L^va__a.-  y    mmM ...~~.x.  0.~..     ���������    Lots 12 to 17, 24 to 40, Block 10 .��������� j.  40.25  _ Lots 18, 20 and 21, Block 10  , 4.50   Lots 22 and 23, Block 10 _ _a.  3.00  ������������������    .   . ���������      .-.     A. -    -0-^      ~7. -: _a-_ . H 4\  ..*-ll_.L__    tx   X.XI   *KO,   _-iv_ra   xxr  ..Lots 1  **->?*     ~  ������       I  . ..i.tdTic:  (T^csVr* IV/foiVic*.������-o  _..._������i.jii ������-.������-K-i a.*__-t  V-/������___.-_.v������������������___/   lvii.t.].-.v_. u  i   l  Mifrlit wo rcminr] all who propo.se making  -.ntrics for the .sf>(-cial prize for SulUina Cake,  as per Spocial Prize List of tho fall fair, that  wo are Hole agents in Crestoi'- for F(;atherlight  Jh������alcm������* _'ow(i(!f, witii wiiieii <.;ak*;.s inu.si. )n;  ma.le. We earry a full sioek of it, in all the  .1 liferent size tins.  Wallace,   C.   A.   .;   Lynn,   Robert  W.   Pacific Exnloration Co. .  Pacific Exploration Co. .  Wallace,   C.   A.    :.., ���������..   Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploration Co.  Skuf-c,   John   J   Pacific   Exploration Co.  RkuBO,   John   J. ������������������;   Sl.UHO,   John   J.    ^   Pacific   Exploration  Co.  Hetuii't t.   10.   R.    ........  Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploration Co.  aMlcuHO,   John   J.      ^^,  _��������� _f 15 andlS, Bloc!? ii ZZ~~'~'  .Lots 16"and 17, Block'11 ZZZZ  ..Lots 3 to 10, Block 12 _ ���������    .Lots 9, 10, 22 to 29, Block 13 ���������....   .Lots 13, 18 and 19, Block 13 ���������..���������... _.-. J  Lots 14 and 15, Block 13  . .......  ..Lot 16, Block 13   ........... .  ..Lot 17, Block 13 . ....... ......:  .Lots 20 and 21, Block 13    ..Lots 7 to 20, 23,_25 and 30, Block 14  .  .j-iots 21 and 22, Block 14 ;   ..Lot \1,   Block 14      .. j-joL 34A, Block 14   ..Lots 27 and 28, Block 14   ..Lots 32 and 33,, Block 14   ..Lots 7 to 17, 19vto 21, Block 15 ..;   .Lots 1 to 19, 37 to 40, Block 16 .;   ..Lots 7 to 24, Block 17 ���������   ..Lot 1, Block 18   ..Lots 10 and 15, Block 18 .-.   .Lots 11, 13, 18 to 20, Block 18    ..Lot 14, Block 18  ���������   ...Lots 16 and 17, Block 18    ...Lot 12, Block 18  ���������   .. Lot X and 2, Block 19    . Lot *3, Block 19  _   . Lot 4, Block 19   '.. Lots 8, 10, 11, 14 and 16, Block 19    .'...Lots 9 and "17, 10, 18, 19 and 20, Blk. 19  . Lots 1, 2, 9, 10, 13, 14, Block 20   '...'.Lot 6,- Block 20 _...  ....Lot 7, wiock 20 _,...  ...Lot 8, Block 20   . Lots 11 and 12, Block 20   Lots 10 to 35, Block 21 ;    Lots 1, 2, 19 to 34, 36 to 40, 46 to 55,  57 to 03, CO and 70, Block 22   Lots IU, 34; 35, 41 to 44, 66 and 67, 71  to 84. 87, Block 22    Lotn 17. 18 and 68, Block 22    ..Lots 85 and 86. Block 22   ' Lots 8to 29, Block 23- .....:.   Lots 1 to 7, 10 to 16, Block 24  t   .....Lots 8 and 0, Block 24  ���������  Lots 1 to 20, 35 to 53, Block 25    " Lotn 20 to 25, , 29 to 32, Block 20    "   Lots 1   to  19, Block  "K", Map 1029  and  972       Lots 1 to 3, !> to 19, 30 to 34, 36 to ������8,  Block "L", Map 1029 and 972     ....Lots 20 to 29, Block "L". M. 1029 & 972  . . Lots 20 ttf 30, Block "M", M. 1029 i~ 972  ' Lotn 31 to .to. Block "M". M. 1029 & 972  ' Lot.) 37 nnd 38, Blk. "M", M. lOiitt-Kr. 972  .1 Lots 1 to 9, Block "N", Map 1029 ���������& 972  Lots 3 to 0, Block "O", Map 1029&972  .....Lots 1 to 6, Block "P", Map 1029 & 972  a  en  20'.00  3.00  14.00  1T.UW  4.50  3.00  1.50  .1.00  2 00  33.25  i zn  1.50  1 -"s  3.r.o  2.00  25.H0  41.00  31.50  1.50  8.7T  1.75  3.50  1.50  3.00  1.75  1.50  8.50  10.50  9.00  1.75  1.75  1.50  2.50  38.00  73.50  37.50  4.50  2.00  38.50  24.50  3.50  C1.50  16.0G  28.50  45.50  15.00  16.50  10.50  ,1.00  15.75  7.00  9.00  .DXST-EtXCT.  5.95  5.30  3.75  .60  11.85  .20  6.65  9.25  10.55  11.15  3.60  7.20  .65  .45  3.65  '   ': -    ���������". .45  2.50  ��������� ��������� --it v  .65  .45  ,15  .10  .20  5.95  . . S ii  .15  .20  i ; .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  .20  .15  .30  5.55.  1.75  1.75  .1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  8.42  7.50  40.95  41.55  26.50  5.85  8P.10  3.95  1.75  62.65  1.75  62.50  1.75  77.05  1.75  v.*:7*-..90  L75  29.35  1.75  49.20  1,75������������������������������������  ��������� - C.~������  1.75  5.20  1 7S  6.90  1.75  25.40  1.75  5.20  1.75  ���������1    TC  18.25  01   OR  '*>*"���������(*'!  12.10  5.75  AT,  .20  6.35  4.35  .60  10.1 R-  2.70  4.27  8.10  2.25  2.45  1.8G  .13  2.80  1.25  1.35  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  1.7.,  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75 .  1.75  1,75  -, r. _���������  1.4 kl  1.75  J.75  1.75  6.90  5.20  3.40  2.S5  395  40.95  r-   ft r  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  3.70  3.70  3.40  4.55  45.30  87.35  ���������sr,.o-r*  6.S0  3.95  46.60  30.60  5.85  ���������  73.40  20.45  55.35  19.00  20.70  14.10  r* i ***  _j*.io  20,30  10.00  ^2.10  Roll, Clifton  P  Mlrnholll,   A ���������...,   t._;ti..__*������. SIj';..  Jolin    r.n.lflw4ill,  11.   J.   (lflHtatc)      Kn|f(ir, i'l, A. .. .'   Powi'il. <-.   li.  .  .        .IrllllH -i MiilliUKlalne K-. Cook, J.  IjllllH,    Ii"|"4!(1    <-.    H'rltriit,    ITnrrv   .'.'   Mlll-MlCK,     MW'llfll!    MlrnlKilll,   Achtlld   .          :ia<,,   It.    M   .Sri'i.ii,   Mary  .1.  MlraliHll.   Ai'liin'c  Itiniiiluli,  Mra   'V.  1..  on*_-������TO-_r TowNS_t_i._-i  ....Part of Block 25, Map 693A, doacrlbcd  as followH". Commoncinf. at tho N. W.  cqrnor of Block 25, thenco E. 25 2-100  ���������r-fi-il:, thencn R. W. for a diHtanco of  18   feci,   tlionco   23   3-100   foot  to  point  of commencement   ...'.Lot 8, Block 21, Map 093    ..  . I.nt  15,  Block   21.  Man  693    '....   Lot  12,   Block   2H,   Map   lill'i      ... Lota 13 and 14, Block 28, Map 093    ...Lot  H.  Hloolr 'Mt. Mnp 69.1     Lotn 20 to  21.  Block  40,  Map  ������9������      TjotH ?. to 20, Block 50, Map 693     Lot 4,  Block  A,  Map   693C     ...Lw...  I:. ;.-.;.. 19, V..vv\. P. !���������*���������*_*��������� "'*-"l">   Lot 5, Block 13. Map 883     ...Lotn    5A and 7A, Block E, 'Map 890   .. Lotn 21A iini.1 23A, Block I'd, Map It90    ... Lotn 31A, 33A, H&A. 37A. Blk. 10, M. 890  All  _.li>i:k F, Map fiortn   35.00  36.40  13.20  1.75  86.35  18.00  18.75  5.75  175  41.25  3.4 5  3.0.0  .90  1.75  9.70  2.11ft  mJ. ��������� J  .70  i.vr.  i.e. c  6.25    '.  6.72  1.70  1.75  16.42  4.55  4.72  1.20  1.75  12.22  ;..__r.  3.19  .90  1.75  9.39  34.96  3.80  1.75  40.51  7.00  7.27  .   2.C2  1.75  18.C4  ���������..no  Hon  .45  1.75  6.26  7.50  7.Hi!  __. _ ������������  l.'.t.  .    151.77  3.00  2.00  .70  L7B  7.51  0.00  .55.  1.75  x.ao  m.r.o  10.92  :i ������5|  1.75  26.52  2!..00  .Ml..!!.  (1.90  *1.7fi  .10.50  i*-*i -um-mmmA  H--ii>l*lrt������  ^IBB     -PIIB-_I     __MK     M    M    M     mmm\.       Jmmm.    ���������WmWk Mi    Wm\    __-���������_���������   JjW^-l  W1P  BW     Ms^���������M    _-W   ___l"Wl  ������������_��������� anil mjm m jm h ��������������� m h m m Kmii. H   H B H H H HJI H   *HlT"  W^*H.tla*  ^**l'| W���������nSJI  ~x%  ���������} ^ ���������\ ~\ WTm} M    m m m  ml W[ W"^ m      -~\  MSMsjMSMji um yun IbWtl %Jr' H tl H %M U  mM  6,1 3  . _ r.i*. :-j������ . /\ ii  ivn.ii' 'i i /i ii .������ . '  BUW'U Ai-JL-iX'-LUJu-.  U.'ll     .'lli'liiit   P ���������    l.nl"   ������.   9   und   10   4>f   l.to.'k   100  nf   {lub-  iIIvihIou of J .look 1  of Lot 524, (.roup 1.  (llnw'H    A.liiiiliMi    "A"    i<i    i.iio    Tuvm    ������>r  Cr-.Ht.on)   and   part   of   Block   2   of   Lot  K91. O. 1.. Map l>-8       6.00  <������'....1,1    ii...-1-v I.otM  17   to   _;0,  Bloa:lc   i, Town  of Cn'M-     ' ton, Bi.w'n  A.l.r.P.v.i., Mr.",-, I'.r.l    14.0.1 ..ir..  rmnnivinioisr ox* xijcooio: a o__* koi. u������i, aitouv i, -__-_���������_._-������ uoa.  I< Lot 18,  Block 3      -Y'>������ "..71  m' (|-'.|iti* ..f) LiiIh   5   to  10,   Block   1;    Lots.   17  and   19  *** '���������   ' '-*���������*   :>���������'.   in  i.u    liln.-ii   '������������������'���������  1.27 1.75 15.15  r..".!r. 1.75 ������l..l_4  Miii'iUiiuilil,    A  !;:, i Inn.   .l:uii' :  .70  t.7r.  7.1'C  I ...I.  ...tn  30  io 34, Block   t  '. 1"!!*^.n.'"'! *i*. i'!������i'i- f������  'i ,i. 11>  ������x*rx**x..*~M,ytojl,x. ,~tMX^~^itii.h.li*������ii������z^fr..M*xxe'm]^^  ������l*.-*������>l>*W..II*lllllll������a������������ll|lllt������WI������������--������������M-_*l.������i.������������ .������....'...i*.a...i.laj^i.|i.i-....'i������.'.i    ,....,���������Zr.~.x., -."T.N.'-'r ^-Vr-*-....'.-^^  ' a^l'-ia  (   V-  THE CBESTON BEYESW  o  ViWn_*H_ni������������������*������_- 't������n***������|.M*(i t  Nelson Assessment District���������Continued from Page 4  Sesd-Sption of __*ropsrt*-'  Kamo  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie <__��������� Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  Robertson, Mrs. M. S. ���������  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  -McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie -__��������� Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie-**". Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie __. Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie &. Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  McQuarrie & Robertson  Saxes  s*_rB__.xvicB������0__r o_ef ?__bs ������_._? _e_gw 304, _h__u_- 1135.   Lots 1 to 7 (less road allowance) Blk. 1  mr      _   x  -Tt A.    _F* -W-k1.!  _     _  ������������������ r* *  Softool . Satesest.   Costs     -Total  _*axe������ s_i__i      ������������������  _____9e___36_*<  -_aaa^ujv  ._-lOa.o  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  V *-.V_a* *      -*f,  to 12, Block  to  12, Block  to   6,  to  12,  to  24,  3  4  Block 5  Block 6  Block  7  to 24, Block 8  ..���������  to  24,  Block 9  _  to   24,   Block   10  to  9,  Block  11  Lots 10 to 12, Block 11  Lots I to 6 and 9 to 13, Block 12 ���������  Lots 1 to 4 and 10 Xo 13, Block IS    Lots 4  to 6, 10 to 12, Block 14   Lots 1, 2. 3. 4. 6. 7. 8. 17 to 20. Block  Lots 1, 2 & 5 to 11, Block 16   Lots 1 to 23, Block 17  to 24, Block 18  to 30, Block 19  to 31, Block 20   to 33, Block 21 '   to 20 and 31 to 35, Block 22  to 24, Block 23 _       ���������^_   to   24,   Block   24 " _. '  to 24, Block 25  15  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  . _-_Ct������_    J.    xxr   ���������4:k,    .������_>_-.<.__.    _^a>  .Lots Ito   7,   Block   27  .Lots 1 to 14, Block 28   .Lots 1  to  7," Block 29  IT   ZZZ   .All Blk. 30 excepting N.E. cor, 16.75  more or  less  Lots 1   to  6,  Blk.   31. AU   Bik.   32  ac.  32.60  14.80  11.40  14.40  8.40  12.00  21.20  19.80  19.80  28.80  38.80  138,1.0  47.60  23.60  18.20  I.5.4..  12.40-  22.40  21.60  33.60  39.30  39.30  26.00  26.00  29.60  26.60  24.40  14.00  28.00  14.00  22.10  13.00  Jefferies,  Edward     Doran,   Alfred        Rosander,   Robert   ...  Morrow,  John  H.     Bush,  Richard  J. ���������   Barrett,  Rev. G.  H.     Barrett,  Mrs.  Margaret  M.  Jackson,  T.  Eastwood     Arnold,   George     Crawford,   J _.   Crawford,  J.     Greenwood, Jas., et. al    Shaw, J. JEL W.    Towers,  *WiiIia__i    ..   Webster, John F.     Peverelle, L. A.    Peverelle, L. A.   .__.   Riley,  Thos  B.      Kenyon,   Fay  W.      Felsostrat,   John       Malcolmson, J. N.    Boulton,  James  , ���������   Boulton, James    Rawson,   Percy      Dewsnip,   John      McKen'zie, I>.    Garland,  Wm.       Day, Wm. G.  Barret,  I_Irs.  Margaret  M.  Barret,   Mrs.   Margaret  M.  Phillips, R. & D. E.  ���������.  Smith,   F.  K.  .���������   Burke, Wm.  Dominion Trust Co.  Toggo,  Robt.  _.   De Lury, Geo ,   Brurnwell, Robert  ���������bt-j-i-ixijLur m _*_-*_-.5   gx)js������������a ig___*_.������;*  .Block 5, Map 785. 10 acres more or less 14.00  ..Block 6, Map 785, 10 acres more or less 20.00  _Block 15, Map 785, 10 ac. more or less 17.50  ..Blk. 33, Map 785, 19.952 ac. more or less 18.00  _Blk. 38, Map 785A. 3.03 ac. more or less 4.50  ..Blk. 46, Map 785A, 10 ac. more or less 14.00  _Blk. 48, Map 785A, 10 acres more or less 14.00  ._Blk. 71, Map 785A, 10.13 acres more or 1. 6.00  ._Blk. 73, Map 785A, 10 ac. more or less 12.50  ...Blk. 77, Map 785A, 10 ac more or less 14.50  _Blk. 78, Map 785A. 10 ac. more or less 14-50  ...Blk. 89, Map 785B, 9.46 ac. more or less 12.60  ...Blk. 122, Map 785B. 10.06 ac. more orl. 20.00  ___.___. 125, Map 785B, 10 ac. more or less 14.00  _Blk. 141, Map 785B, 9.20 ac. more or 1. 20.00  ...Blk. 158, Mp.785B.   6.60 ac. more or less     7.00  ...Blk 159, Mp.785B. 5 ac. more or less     7.00  ...Blk. 168 Map 785B, 10 ac. more or less 17.50  ._Blk. 182, Mp. 785B. 10 ac. more or less 17.00  ...Blk. 204, Mp. 785B. 8.80 ac. more or less 16.20  .���������Blk. 214, Mp. 7S5B. 10 ac more or less 12.00  _B!k. 223, Map 785B. 8.53 ac. more or 1. 10.00  ...Bik. 234, Mp. 785B. 9 ac more or less 10.00  ...Blk. 233, Mp. 785B. 75.85 ac. more or 1. 41.50  ...Blk. 235. Map 78bB, 113.56 ac. more or 1. 39.00  ._Blk. 246, Mp. 785B. 10 ac more or less 12.50  _Blk. 247 Mp. 785B. 10 ac. more or less 15.00  .���������Bik. 258, Mp. 7S5B. 10. ac more or less 10.00  ...Blk. 261, Mp. 785B- 10 ac more or less 10.00  ._Blk 262, Mp. 785B. 10 ac. more or less 10.00  ...Blk. 266, M. 785B, 10 ac. more or less 12.50  ,_Blk. 269, M. 785B, 10 ac. more or less _.. 10.00  __B1__- 274, Map 785B. 10 ac. more or less* 15.00  .���������Blk. 277, Map 785B. 10 ac. more or less 10.00  ...Blk. 286, M. 785D. 10 ac. more or less 17.50  _ Blk. 292. M. 785D. 21.44 ac more or less 14.00  ...Blk. 315,  M.   785B. 10  ac   more  or less   20.00  Affleck,   Robt.   G.  Dutcher, B. W. __.  Dutcher, B. W. _..  Dutcher, B.  W. _..  Burley,   Leonard  Day, R. S.  Lawley, W. ES.  Brutinel, Marie  Ponson, August  Jefferson, Albert  JS.     -->-.---      TXT        a.   ���������Xtr.XX.r.���������     TTT~.  j..7*.\.f     .. .,   ax.   __jaa������a.,a������.,     vv aa.  vw-nimnift  ������_raj__ju__;s!_3  ���������a-aaa- .   n   ���������43 t -.x   anc x  .__>--_���������      I     XIX    XJ.X/X   ~\4xrjr.  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 Lot 205A. Map 800,   9.50  acres more or less  ' "-������������������ -������������������ - - 10 00  .Blks.  18A and 18B, of Lot 205B, M.800.  31.72 acres  more or less   .Blks.  19, 19A, 19B of Lot 205B, Map 300.  39.10 acres more or less   .Blk. 26 of Lot 205, Map 800, 113 acres  more   or  less  16.00  10.00  30.00  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  K.3-.  '5.36  3.42  3.20  8.70  5.36  5.30  5.30  7.20  5.30  8.70  7.10  10.06  7.40  li'.56  44.14  45.81  24.60  46.12  41.50  38.53  ���������rr_3-$r*_ra_A__- __>____b__c  .Lot 29, Map 850, 13 -acres more or less  .Lot 36, 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  5.50  5.00  7.20  1.50  2G���������r__*__-.-?_Vx- -7A3____.__.ir X-LKXTDB  .Block 15 of Lot 9555,   10.10 ac more orl.   25.00  T-.1--       lOOA  W.47���������4X     07~      -  20.35  1    _-0  Morris,   J.   Royal _  Chudleigh,   E.   L. ...  Chudleigh,   E.   L. _..  Metcalfe, W. E.  C-iudieish.   IS.   L.      Chudleigh,   E.   L.      Kice:   Grant  2.'.     .���������  ���������   Chudleigh, "___i.   I~.''".ZZZ...........  Chudleigh,   E.   L    Chudleigh, E.  L    Rice,   Grant E.  .....*..    Chudleigh,   E.   ___.      White, Thos.   Makin, Harold     Pearce,   Almond   H.      Chudleigh.   E.   L.      McLean, Jas. and Irvine, J,  Chudleigh,   B.   L.   ..���������    Muench,   R.   H.   _    ��������� Chudleigh,   E.   L   , Chudleigh,   E.   L   Chudleigh,   E.   L   Chudleigh,   E.   L.       W23fH__>-3-_i  -?~~'GSS _____k__7__.Sa _SL S1TB9X V-B1Q3S ������__? StTB __.������_.__-@    Blk. 1, 969 acres more or less     W% Blk. 19, 9.84 ac more or less     Blk. 20, 19.68 ac. more or less    Blk. 21,  19.10 ac.   more  or  less      ���������_jBi_c_ 22,   19.68  ac  more  or  less     vv -v..  __s-k. 23, 5.52 ac. more or less    T},lr       IA IO.   OC      r.r.        ���������~~--      _-      '-- =  ...������...������..........m..w....a _-������_������_���������     _- a,      _-..vo     ������..,_���������      ala-rj-a-     \jx      XT3C-     .....���������;.���������..,.  Blk. 25, 19.51 ac. more or less   ��������� Blk. 26, 19.51  ac  more  or  less     _. ���������  EH Blk. 27, 9.60 acres more or less  ._  WMjBlk.27, 9.60 acres more or less .   "R!k. 28. 1970 acres more or less   _W-V_t Blk. 31, 9.55 acres more or less ���������..   E%  Blk. 31, 9.55 acres more or Jess .���������.   W%  Blk 32, 9.55 acres more or less ...   WW., Blk. 32, 9.55 acres more ior less ....  E. ��������� _ Blk. 33, 20.07 acres more or less       .....Blk. 34, 20.32 acres more or less     Blk.  35,  19.10 acres  more or less    , ���������  Blk. 40,   21.04  acres  more  or less   ���������  ; Blk. 41,   22  acres  more  or  less  _    ��������� _ Blk.    42, 19.68 acres more or less         Blk.   44.  35.43  acres  more  or less ..���������   6, 43, 44,  . 26.00  . 42.00  . 84.00  .300.68  . 84.00  . 42.00  .298.68  . 84.00  .. 84.00  . 62.00  .137.60  . S4.00  . 26.00  . 26.00  .. 34.00  . 42.00  ,. 84.00  . 84.00  .. 84.00  .. 84.00  .. 84.00  .. 84.00  .. 147.00  Chudleigh, M. R.  Chudleigh, M. R.  Chudleigh, M. R.  Leo, Rev. R. W.  Warmouth,  J.   G.  acA������tXiO A_sr_t������ e-XiOoa-nt mATt-virs-VZ 2_v____ar__. e_a___������r,5. ___j___HS>ti, icoa. eia,  Blk. 67, Map 730C, 9.76 ac. more or less 105.00  9.76 ac moro  9.77 ac. more  9.77 ac. more  9.77 ac. more  Blk.  . Blk.  Blk.  .Blk.  68, Map 730C,  69, Map 730C,  70, Map 730C,  85, Map 730C.  or less 105.00  or less 105.00  or less 85.00  or less   21.25  45,  4.83  5.02  10.04  19.26  10.04  5.02  19.26  10.04  10.04  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  O. 1,  10.05  10.05  10.05  8.60  14.15  Young, G. A., and O'Kcll, A.  Mprr.  W.  H.       Barnes, J. A ���������     Barton,   Mrs.   ,T.   M.       Cartwright, W. E3    Cartwright, W. E.      _r_t>w 89i, a. a., ST. ������.  Block 3,   (excopting   portion   subdivided  by Map 893.) Map G98,   32 ac. moro or 1. 75.00  ,Sy_i Lot 1, Block 4, Map 771   18.00  .Lot 3.  Block 4,  Map  771     15.00  .Blk. 9,  Map 698,  22.82  ac. more or less 81.00  .Blk. 10, Map. 698, 12.91 ac. more or less V5.00  .Blk. 11, Map 698, 8.20 ac. more or less 16.00  .Blk. 25, Map 008.   22.80 ac moro or less 48.50  "7x^y r- *^,**'wi*f>*'jM'w rt4������^t__. **  j-aO'-t.   B_������������.  Alice   Broughton  Mining  Co ...Part (10 Acres) of Block - of Lot 892,  .,,.>.. G.   1,   Mfip   MSA.      22.00  '*��������� '    ��������� -__.-> ~m*>ms)    Amn-nn,.  '  nMI-W ������������������������       m~mmm*m  McAstock-ir, Claude J. and Thomas, IL   Block 7 to 13 of Lot 222, G. 1., Map 718  60.68 acres  moro or leas  154.00  Hughes, Jas. L. G. ._  %  Lota B ___ C of Blocks 15 & 15A of  Lot 222, G.l, Map 895, 7.285 aoros  mom or  li-sa ;    21.75  Quinn,  M.  .T   _ N. 10 chu. of S. L. 2 of part, of Lot 888,  Map 917, 28 ac. moro or Iobh ,     7.50  xi. a. Bou*__t-B-_m _GtAx_t_wA-_r -___-__*������ ojoant, ___ot 46oa, a.  McTaviHh, P. 1>. ana O. N   Hull Lot 2, 156 acres moro or lean  072.00  MoTavlah, P. D. and D. N Sub  Lot  31,  oxcoptlon   5.84   ac  thereof,  150.71 ucrcn more or lean ..��������� 6.14.20  Anderson.  Anthony     Rub  Lot 4,  96.60 acres  more or .c.hh r.O 00  TcHHyman,   J...      Blk.  r of tsubuvn.  of Hub L-*   hi.   ivinp  776, 9.17 acren moro or losri    22.50  Revnrcnmh, C  H Blk.   2  of  Hubdvn  of  Snli   Lot   10,  Map  77.J, 9.4 7 acres more or leas   9.60  Gordon,   Hon.   John     Blk. 7  of  Ruhdvn.  of flub  Lot  10,  Map  77������, 10 acres more or less    16,00  ravr, Walter r.nc. fTocfcr. CIuy;:. Xtthn.  ti'. and 19  at i.nl-<l-.i..  of JJnb Lot  20, Map 787. 19.89 ac. more or. low.   30.00  ICilgour,   J.   T.   ��������� _ ��������� Blk. 20 of Hnbdvn. of flub Lot 20, Map  787,   10 acre.,  more  or lens     25.00  Pabrlck,  J.   W ���������._ ���������  Blk.    7 and 15. of Subdvn.  of Bub Lot  21, Mp  71)31,   -JO  i-cri.H  mor-u  or  )h.-h   \2.U~  Mk.-ov.I **,*i-,\(a n.V      f    r������    .'*���������,.������,,������..���������������.       ,r    <7.  y      t   .  .     ni       ���������������������    , ^  793, io acreii more or Iohh  '.      9.00  H.'.a'.Wiir,   J.   W.     Blk.   il. ������if HiiHilvu.  or Huh  Lot   21,  M*.p  7951,  10 ������4^r4iM iniArn ni*- Ii.hh 8.00  Hayor,   Jonopli      Blk. 2 of Ruhdvn. of Rub Lot M,    Map  1044, 10 ucnm more or Iohh      8.00  McGregor, Ernest T.   _ I.llt.  4  of  Hubdvn.  of Hub Lot 30,  Map  _^ 1014, 160.10 aero., iimru or Uuh  1(18.00  ������_ ~4~7 ��������� rr... ���������       T7~...~X     04% ������������������������* M. ' 7       ���������      .      - ... * '*'  ...,,....,....,   .....������..������    ..    >.ii\.    ...    a.i     n-!(U!V_l.    Oi    ������.U-1    i.Ut    .li,    J.._:!.J1  10.4,  29.90 ac_-*_a more or U-.a.t        41:.00  Hrnlth.   Harold   ML _  ������!������..  5  of Rubilvn.   of Rub  l_ot  36,   Map  lu--,   iu u'.*i'4)ii iuo������������ <������������* lent.     .a.i>������.  Tlionipiioi). Itobert _ int.. *./-_������, Bub Lot 86, Mir.p 1044, 50  ...l.l.   knoll,  ail'  I.Mi.l !.:>!.(>  ���������"*<������������������<���������'. >������������������ -<*** i������ih. i������, r-aui- ijot ������������. Map 1044, lit. ucr-.il  iu.ii-:  a.,* Iiuh !:(-..i!r>  McUrcroi1,    ���������������:     V. !������!*,-.   11   ,';      i;>,  ;;���������.������������������*������������������   i ,.;,,'t"Y;,'.*.'.;Vfi'"_ Y; _"-lV)  ,-jr-v-r*r-r   tnov'.".  ,,,������������������ ]<..:.j  ..'....' "��������� .*���������    Y'.OCI  (..jnl.iniH*... i-hi T>������������i*.������ */  3.10  1.40  1.10  1.35  1.30  1.15  2.00  1.90  1.90  2.75  3.70  13.1������  4.55  aa o A  4J.OV  1.70  1.55  1.20  2.1S  2.10  3.20  3.70  3.70  2.45  2.45  2.80  2.40  2.35  1.30  2.65  1.35  2.35  1.25  2.10  4.65  2.50  2.70  .80  2.10  2.10  1.95  2.50  3.45  3.45  1.30  4.65  2.70  4.60  1.45  .65  4.35  4.15  3.85  2.90  1 Kft  1.50  7.30  4.45  1.S0  3.65  1.50  1.50  1.50  2.50  1.50  3.65  1.95  3.50  O   1A  -U.-L V  4,65  5.90  8.60  2.90  *   csrr  ���������__.oi>  5,70  9.10  .50  .50  .65  .20  5.35  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  ���������      47~  A..IO  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1  7S  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  2.75  1.75  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  2.75  2.75  O   rttr  t-r~ ��������� U  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  __.75  2,75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  37.45  17.95  14.25  17.50  11.45  14.90  24.95  23.45  23.45  33.30  44.25  152.85  53.90  27.65  21.65  19.70  15.35  26.30  25.45  38.55  44.45  44.45  ao.20  30.20  34.15  an 7-  28]50  17.05  32.40  17.10  27.20  16.00  26.25  38.96  27.85  33.05  11.25  26.25  26.25  20.88  24.95  29.10  29.10  19.17  38.96  29.51  38.61  18.60  10.40  35.38  34.38  32.18  24.57  19.55  19.55  54.S7  49.40  16.75  30.10  - 19.55  19.55  19.55  24.95  19.55  30.10  21.80  33.81  ci_r������ oer  38.96  72.79  95.16  40.25  69.72  59.95  80.38  80.55  16.10  16.11  3.00  12.25  16.28  13.20  __X____E*   864  3.25  7.80  15.60  80.45  15.60  7.80  79.87  15.60  15.60  13.60  36.30  15.G0  3.15  3.15  5.15  7.80  15.60  J 5.60  15:60  .     15:60  15:60  15:60  27.40  -K.-D.  18.85  18.85  18.85  12.60  4.25  2p.C5  4.30  4.10  9.25  12.80  3.40  6.25  22.86  8.65  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  2.75*  2.75  Murdoch McLeod is reported opening another branch store at Oran-  brook, moving  the   stock   from   his  MEWS OF KGOTEHAYS  Kaslo    Women's     Institute    now  Air������-������w������rtl_ -.mpori-i.!- to the divisional ela-isas a membership of {_������������������?.  city.  Joe Stinson got back last week from  the Cranbrook hospital, where he had  been operated upon for uppendicitus a  couple of weeks previous. He is rapidly getting back to his old-time self.  Sapper WV. Truscott of the Engineers, Vancouver, returned to the coast  yesterday, after about ten days' leave  at his home here. He expects the  corps will be leaving for oyerseas any  time npw.  V  In the creeks at Kaslo the red fish  are running heavy these days.  Rossland has a couple of teachers on  this year's staff who only draw $67.50  & month.  .ex.- JNeJson  4xtxr-.r7~i~.rx,    -J ���������  OXXXXXItiXXXf^    A-C-  8.75  8.25  10.50  4.45  53.45  10.07  36.83  57.57  112.39  403.14  112.39  57.57  400.56  112.39  112.39  83.37  185.24  112.39  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  41.1D  37.96  96.00  102.80  38.43  70.70  56.26  Alex. Duperry was Erh-k'son's representative at the Nelson fruit fair this  year, and is spending a few days with  friends in that city.  J. Attwocd of Moj'ie arrived the latter part of the week, and will spend  the next three weeks on his ranch  here. For an orchard just nicely eom- j  ing into bearing he has an apple crop  dandy both as to quantity and quality.  Frank Botterill was taken to Cranbrook hospital on Thursday of last  week, suffering from appendicitus, for  which he was successfully operated  upon Saturday, and is doing nicely  since.    Mrs. Botterill is with hioa,  Geo. Lead beater and John Graham  joined up this week with the road  building crew T. Harris has at work at  Arrow Creek.  enses of the various kinds have been  issued go far this season.  The Sunny side ranch at Grand  Forks will have almost 5000 boxes of  plums to ship this season.  At the Trail fair last week six evaders of military service were gathered  in by the military police.  Rossland's new $80,000 school will  be called the MacLean, out of courtesy  to the minister of education.  o _���������������. __.  j: _s   ���������...  k^.     fas  the tomato-crop, but the injury is not  extensive as the greater part of these  have already been shipped.  In yiew of some alarm expressed at  Alice Siding lest the catch of bees by  Messrs. Graham and Dodds should deprive fnembers of those families of the  sugar ration all winter, we would  state that with the raspberries and  annla -T.poa.__ Mtf-ccnnt (K������a!n. and vvi_.l_  T-t-tr"' ���������" "**"' e_' ���������  :   Mrs. Dodds and Mrs. Graham in full  charge, the liees have already a surplus  of honey and by up-to-the-minute selling service the prospective yield is  now all sold���������some of the customers  being: prominent. AJic*.. Siding citizens.  On two poles alone Greenwood  small boys have already this year  smashed 24 electric light globes. *  In proportion to population more  hunting licenses are issued at Phoenix  this year than at any point in B.C.  The Chinese are deserting Kaslo. In  consequence there is a decided shortage of day laborers there at present.  72 pupils are attending Grand Forks  high school, and there are 438 scholars  in the public school of the same town.  Okanagan fruit is going out via  Vernon by the trainload these times.  One day last week the outgo was 54  cars.  Liast year Cranbrook Women's Institute sent $276 worth of comforts to  the overseas soldiers, according to the  Herald.  In 1911 Phoenix hunters are reputed  to haye brought in a total of 18.000  pounds  of venison  t-ior-fcino".  for   the   seHson'  Wagon. loads of tomatoes were a  feature of the l-Telson public market  last Saturday*, going at 4c. apound.  The misnclpality of Coldstream, near  Vernon* will use a tractor for doing  thc roadwofk in future, and is advertising its team of work horses for sale.  Kaslo contemplates doing considerable cement walk' building next year  and will pui-chase cement in carload  lots in future..  In the past sixteen months employees at the Trail smelter claim to have  contributed almost ������5i,C00 to various  patriotic causes.  i  Winfield Maxwell, the Laurier Liberal candidate in West Kootenay at  the federal election last ypsr-. ���������������-*.���������-.  married at Vancouver early last  month. He will continue to reside at  Reyelstoke.  1  H  vGrvthinQ  in ujnn  74.17  31.55  2.75  262.47  6.22  3.20  2.75  33.92  .00  2.75  11.15  1., ~t. ������.  120.48  130.20  2.75  025.43  113.67  !tN.nr>  122.81"  10 on  2.75  *>.7r.  873.43  101.10  2.75  2.75  28.00  1.40  2.75  13.75  1.50  2.75  20.25  2.85  2.75  35.60  :t.05  2.75  30.80  l.t.L  2.75  16.80  1.00  2.75  12.75  .75  ...'. li  11.r.o  1.10  2.75  11.85  27.60  2.7.I  111 KYI.  *  <:..ki  ::.7-.  '.( f~  i_-.m.  -J.VU  -.H.'IO  J...-.0  '.'. 75  i'l'. -C.  t.'.O  2.75  .13.30  fl.OO  :\iu  >'   1   a   .>..*  1  LIMITED  |*;--ri|ffiMff*.i~a.M������T������i(|lMm������.m^^  ^ir_wmTwai������iimi_-__iiiiiuiMiii_������iiiiii_rii_iiiiB'ii.iiwi  THE CAN.AD1AN BANK.  SIR EDMUND WALKER. j^g*fe^Wk SIR JCHM A!RD. Ge_.t*_.! Mana-f?  C.V.O.. LL.D.. D.C.L. Pr^idfni \% ^Jf $7 K V. F. JONES. At,'t C-nl, Mhiw-m-  Capital Paid Up. $15,000,000 i Resehvc Fund. - $.3,500,000  Con.suit the Manager re������ard)i_n& current  o  -1  acLuuiiii,   cou-uctLioii-i,  tonus .ma  the other facilities ottered  ^ *t  by this P.rtnl<_  O. G. BISNNErr Vlanafror Creston Branch  x.7x,x*x~^Htxx*,wrr-*W A'tWiimAmmi m  , .af|i^^^  h~$Vm-ffl~\^^ W W(til %  *!Tf*f*������������V4SW_^  .,>,1M..'('������V^,B.:  w **m~tms*~0ms0m*m  mmtmrmStrnkmrnmrnm^m  m-^s-m^is.~^-~m*imm'tim~.  msmmmmmmLf^mmmmmmA  ''m.friftAh'SxLfAT^MM'trif't mmztmmmviMm  THE     REVIEW,     OBESTOH*  nrfi^*a.T US  ���������   li  *���������__     __^1������J    .. ____������*___.  Mii  -._.   _-__r ft ____'  _p*Yf\_i rc v    n_H^A#_r^ET Bai.  p"'""-** s~. *^? ^*g *____?&-_ _n_.  CONTAINS NO ALUM  MADE m CANADA  a____-____-__---iwMaKaa������aM  5___-__-_-_. -"-.���������'"?���������_���������_���������   .?      .  Torpedo the Women  T  New French War Tanks "*  (Small Size and High    Speed    Make  Them More Difficult Targets  Aii important part was played-. by  the French in thc battle between the  Aisne and Villers-Cotterets, last week  by new small tanks which were used  for the first time and engaged a.  considerable force. They are almost  a quarter .the. size., and weight of the  ordinary battle tank and carry a crew  of two men, one of which steers and  the other operates ihe machine gun.'  The new tanks are much faster  ��������� than the ordinary tanks, and can  climb a slope which'-the latter-; could  not attempt,--arid can swing round in  their tracks in a few seconds. Their  small size and high speed naturally  make V them more difficult targets  for the enemy's artillery than the  heavy  tanks.  The Hun's Hankering -for Ships With  Ladies Aboard  There is one target that no self-  respecting U-boat can resist���������an unarmed sailing vessel. And if, by  happy Potsdam fortune, there should  be women aboard���������oh, schre.ckJich-  keot, what a rubbing of hands, .what  a bubbling of cheery gutturals m  the  conning tower!  But it didn't take the British lo.ng  to observe the Hun's hankering for  ships with ladies, .aboard. So what  could be simpler than to: fit up some  HOW IS YOUR APPETITE?  Loss of appetite during the/* summer months is a common trouble,  and indicates that the digestive system is out of order. Lacking a  healthy appetite many - people���������especially women���������go too long without food, or cat sparingly because  food seems to distress them, and it  is no wonder that they complain that  they are constantly tired and unable  to stand the hot weather.    This sim-  (ply means  that the  digestive   system  decoy   schooners   with   masked   guns lis -not doing its    proper    work,    and  and put some of the  crew iu  skirts t I that the nutriment that should  come  The   comedy:   has-been'    presented J from the food is not being 'dis.tribut  many  times  in  the   North   Sea.  -   -- W^iec,       i.  To  c 4. i -, 1 ri o" . T-_.1  I   '   '"  -..-. _   _._.->   ~ry..X.\.. ,-^.   ~-x-   .  aau xxLtyjiXX txi-ny -. Lei J. J.-J.*  schooner, on whose decks are walking timid women, enter the U-Some-  thing -pr Other." In harsh tones the  women are ordered to the boats.  With   screams   of  their canary cages and knitting bags,  the hapless females scramble like  lubberettes over the side. U-Soine-  ihir.jr or Other approaches to give  the schooner her passport to the  Good Old German David Jones. And  then���������false bulwarks drop, the loaded muzzles appear, and exit submarine by the bubble route. /l"*}e  timid females get aboard their timid  . vessel again and the schooner  spreads her canvas in search of more  periscopes. -  But���������does it seem quite fair to  take advantage of the German weakness for ships with* ladies on board?  Potswetter donnerteufel, has . England   no  shame?���������Philadelphia   "-.edg  ed to the various organs of the body.  In -other words the blood :s growing  thin and watery.  You need a  summer tonic,  and in  all the realm of medicine there is no  French Capture Bombers  Balloon Defences of    Open    Towns  Entagie "German Planes  Few airplanes marked with the  {black Maltese cross of Germany appear over the French lines now in  the daytime, because of the marked  superiority of the French aerial  corps. A German airman shot down  in combat and made a prisoner declared in a disgruntled tone: "It *s  useless for us to try to do anything  in the air against these accursed  French. They are too. strong for  us." ���������������������������:���������..  This fellow's discouragement is  easily understood when one reads  the list of casualties -among German  aviators. The enemy's list of chasing aces was never a very long one,  yet among the flyers whose names  have' been published in thc Wolff  communiques, thc following ' have  been either killed, seriously wounded, or captured since the German offensive began last March.  Captain Baron von Richthofen, the  noted "Red Baron,".for Avhom eighty-  victories arc claimed, killed; his  brother, Lieutenant von Richthofen  gravely wounded; Captain von Tut-  scheck, Beth'g, Gbethch, Halstein,  Geigel, Hess, Zorn, and  wounded.  The table of French chasing aces  is headed..by Lieutenant Fehe Fonck  with forty-five official victories,  Lieutenant Nungesser with thirty-six  victories, and Lieutenant Madon with  thirty-two victories. These names  are followed by those of more than  forty pilots, each of .whom has five  or more German machines - to his  credit. Against these masters of the  air thc Germans oppose Lieutenant  Buckler with thirty-two victories,  Captain Berthold with  Lieutenant    Menkhofl.  YOU don't believe in life insurance!   You  mean you don't care what happens to your  family after you are gone.   Better apply  for an Excelsior Policy.  11 ���������"���������ip  ���������*���������������������������������������_      ���������?.������_"xfTfim _"**<*_:?"_  -fMCiffTn a__.Y_np    .PA.  WINNIPEG      SASKATOON      EDMONTON      VANCOUVER  (Agents Wanted in Unrepresented Districts)  Seeing Is Believing  x want to ten you/ saic. tue newly-married lady to a girl friend,  "about a most awful fright I got at  church  on liiy wedding-day."  "You needn't," remarked the  friend; "I was there and saw him!"  ���������^-Boston Transcript.  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  Salvaging Vessel  s.  Tjlrrx-.*.-     C..,l ���������J���������   -_-___������__ *. 3*   sJ<~-fxPXUm-xxxtse-t  A Boat Which  Could  Be Expanded  By Means of Leather Bellows  It is not generally known that the  submarine as a possibility dates from  the sixteenth century. Ah English  seaman gunner, named William  Thome j Bourne, in his book of -'Inventions  or Devices," which was published _n  1578, described such a boat; and  while  it    is  certain that his    vessel,  To salvage a vessel that has been'  torpedoed or mined, the British have  a remarkable contrivance. The method pursued consist in pumping in  water at the opposite point, on - iX  damaged vessel, to that which ha_}  received the injury. As soon as the  weight of the material in the sub**  merged portion of the vessel is counterbalanced by the wftter pumped Iri,  the submerged part rises and the  vessel regains its equilibrium. Before the war the device was submitted to the German naval architects  and it. is said that they have since  applied it to raising some of their  own warships, without, however, being in possession of the propel?  means of regulation.  do  i.��������� _."__-.  _*---*_> VVy  Asthma Is Torture. No one wlic.  hasn't gasped for breath in the pow*  constructed as he suggested, could J cr of asthrnajenows what such suf-  not live long in any great depth of  water, he did show that he had a  grasp of the problem. Nothing came  of this submarine, although for years  Bourne's description was quoted and  may have inspired some    subsequent  fcring is. Thousands  however, from experience how immeasurable is the relief provided by  that marvellous preparation, Di*. Je  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedj*. For  years it has been relieving and curing  designs. Briefly,, he suggested a boat i tiie most severe cases, if you are a  which  coiild be  expanded in  size  or j sufferer do not delay a day in secur-  tonic  can  ecmai   Ur,   Williams'    Pink .... , ,    ���������.  Pills.     Take a  short  treatment  with I-lieutenant     iueiiKuoir     with     thirty  these    pills    now    and     notice    how ,onc������ Lieutenant Bernert: Avith twenty  promtply  your  appetite   returns    and  your power to digest food improves.  Your  food will    then    do  you  good,  your strength will return and you  will no longer complain tliat the hot  weather  tires   you  out.  Tiie best time  to begin taking Dr.  \A/"*ilio���������������-������-������*   Pink   Pi!!-*-." ,Q   i'li*tv--!"poT.'*.f---nt  the --mon-ei  1.-*-     rx.,L  .47$     cnrlc  !_���������_,_     a/uv..,u.  cr.  Minard's Liniment for  where.  sale   ' every-  How Ma Felt    V  '      ���������    . ."V       ��������� . a  Willie���������Paw,  why  do. women  at a wedding?"' Y        -������������������  Maw ��������� Because "they   'have,  married   themselves,  my  son. Y ,  * Paw���������You better keep your mouth  shut, young.- man.���������Cincinnati Enquirer. ,      .  cry  r   "'.  D._ C - _  siiWKWKiilfl  ^ifo������lttm������iPMCTigra������ramCTrc^  seven, Lieutenant Musthoff with  twenty-seven, and ''Lieutenant Sch-  leich with twenty-five. Other German aces are Lorscr, Klein, Uder,  Baumer,  Kroll and Tliuy.  A considerable number of German  airplanes, including thc new model  Fokkers, Albatrosses, and so on,  have recently been, forced to land  within French territory and captured  intact. Many enemy airplanes using,  the  cloak  of  darkness  to .come  over  _;..        -JJ.*_._>V-       L.I.IA3        till VWfe.l       xi. _ j     | ,        , _ . ^_, _ -J.'       _  dealer    or by  mail  at   50   f*d  bombard     open     ken   ,      cite,  ox  or*. Si* boxes for $2.50   ^ve become entangled m the cables  9 'sent up attached to defence, balloons  and  have  crashed  to  earth.  During "one night several of the  best German air, raiders came to a  sudden arid disastrous end in _ this  manner. It is said^.that nothing is so.  destructive to the courage and sangfroid of an airplane pilot as the  knowledge that h-c- is navigating' in  a ������������������ region ��������������������������� whene^.rdefence ti balloons  abound. Therefore this form of pro-  'tection  is     getting     to  be  more  and  *-.-. S*. 00 _-������ "J^r-r-^1 -4-1-* ���������-s-.4������ jrv-t^ Stall*-        -fl-iA ".Tirini t"V  *������������U1V *.*.__>*_. Vl HtH-'llgUVUt _.-.-.%_> V ~.*-.4-x.~4- tji  subjected to aerial .attacks.  contracted by means  of leather bel-  thirty-one, j lows.    In  that  manner  he  sought  to  overcome   ihe   bulk   of   water   to   be  displaced.  The   sooner   you   do   so   the    .sooner  you_ will regain your old time energy.  You can get  these pills  through any  medicine  cents  a    bd-     __  from    The    Div^Williams; .MedicineJ  Co., Brockville, Ont.  * i  Bagdad is Now  Hive of Humanity  A Sure Corrective of Flatulency.*^���������  When the undigested food, lies in the  stomach it throws, off gases causing  pains and oppression in the stomachic Region. The belching or eriic-  j.tation of these gases is* offensive and  the only, way to prevent them is to  restore the stomach to__proper action.  Parmelee's Vegetable -Filis will do  this. Simple directions go with each  package and a course of them taken  systematically is certain to effect .. a  cure.  ing this  remedy frorh your druggist.  iw������������i������a.''i������ a >a������iaM"������_  Allied Rule  Has    Transfbrmed    the  ���������������"-'��������� - Farmer- -Turkish- Metropolis   :���������  The British official ^ressv corres-  soii*d<*aVt wiih t-lib- "Brftish army in {  Mesopotamia sends the following  de-.p_.tch': -������������������* ��������� ���������';������������������������������������''  . "The Turk bus been dissipated on  all three fronts during the past year.  Meanwhile peace has reigned in the  ���������city Of Bagdad, and the amehii;_"es of  life have*been. multiplying:' for the  army and-for the civil, population.  "Bagdad .was dead, to all appeal.-  ?-!-<_cs, wh.'*" thf������ British ��������� Armv. enter-  .cd on March 11 last year.' Now it  is a bustling hive of : humanity.  Thousands of workmen/pass through  the streets early and late.. The main  street, is .paved and lighted. There  i.s a constant stream of traffic, ' and  thc sleekiest old women"who haunt  the "street'-; have became adept* at  dodging the. American motor cars  which rush through the streets. .    ..  "A police force and a fire depart-  ��������� ment have been organized. The old-  fashioned oil lamps in the streets  j have been replaced by elctcric  ! lights. The water suppiy lias been  I improved and extended. Mosques  jhave been repaired, roads have been  ] paved, and schools; including a  i training school, .for native teachers,  j i)av<* been   opened,  I     "The  streets are  now  well  watered  i in   dry  weather,  and  sanitary  officials  have penetrated  the most hidden corner*,  ni ihe eity.    The municipal gnv-  i emiiient  lias  been   made  self-support-  ; in.''.    Two bi-idj^es  have been   thrown  . ;u-riiS'".   the   Tigris   river.     These     are  Y,,*iir   of   the   eli'uij.'V':-,      which       have  mi'-  ipiietl.   nnd  unnoticed."  Ever Fee! **Di_py"  ?'-' ^Mer Meals?  Birds and Shells  "During the bombardment yesterday, I noticed the swallows flying  about quite unconcerned. The birds  j build in the" lihes close to the guns,  and don't seem to worry a bit. They  often warn us of the approach of gas  by their fluttering and twittering.  Butterflies play in the- dust. Cornfields extend to the edge of the  trenches. Flowers grow in profusion  in No Man'-s---' Land ��������� between the  trenches."���������Capt. Louis Keene. io.  Cartoons   Magazine.  WhyNbt:Our'';/.;';; y^y-yy;  Own Persian Lamb  At times wc s,\l feel dull and  heavy. Just one thing to do���������relax  thc bowels and cleanse the sj'steni  with Dr.' Hamiltbn's Pills. Unclean  matter is flushed'but, the liver is toned, blood is purified, and at once  you feel better. Good health and  jovial spirits arc "quickly found in  this celebrated medicine. Enormous  benefits follow the use of Dr. Hamilton's Pills in every case; thcy arc  very mild, very prompt and guaranteed by <hc**-makers. Insist on getting. Dr. Hamilton's Pills, 25c per  box everywhere.  -  No  Reason  Why. Efforts^ ^o^Ylr-a-rq*--  duce Karakul,-Sheep Shou|<_l   ; '  Not Be Successful;,"    r  .Astrakhan.. fuiv^co.mriipnlys; a known  as    "Persian lamb,"    mostly     comes  from Bokhara-**br:S->m*5'    other     province of Russia.       a he-best"   of-   ihe.  skins  conic- fron.* the;: high;. %r\-.h plateau about    Kajra  Kul,-" or   , "Blac_-  J__ake" ,v in     eastern    Bokhara, .   and  hence     arc     called ' "Karakul-   -fur,"  which    the    average .American     persists in  transforming' into the.    more  comprehensive     form,     of    "curlicue  fur;"     This   district  produces    eyery  year about  1,500,000  lambskins,.,   and  by   the   time   they   get   to ..Anierica  they    bring    $5  or    $10 apiece,     although    thcy ;.iiicasurc    only twelve  inches  by  six.      The  Karakul lambs  are    killed     within -   three    days  of  birth, wlnlc the- black fft'r i,s soft and  tightly   curled. ^ There  is    plenty  of  land in the United States and Canada' that is  as  high and dry as     the  Central  Asian    plateau     and     there\  seems   no   reason  why  efforts  to_ introduce  thc    Karakul      sheep      into  America should not be successful.  St.  Isidore,  P.Q.,  Aug.  18,  1894.  Minard's  Liniment Go., Limited. ���������  Gentlemen.���������I have freauently used  MINARD'S. LINIMENT" and also  prescribe it for my patients always  with the most gratifying results, and  I consider it the best all-round..Liniment extant.  Yours truly,  Til?    TO?..   AUG.  SIR.OIS.  ..    7^   __,���������  /       About Tiflis  Those Rur-al Profiteers  And men relate that Mrs. Newly-  wed wcn.ti_.to. the .grocery store to do  her morning marketing.. And she  was determined    that      the      grocer  SUOUIO.   iiul    -_-__���������_:   _t.uv-_iut_i.-gc      Ox        .iCr  youth  and inexperience."  "These eggs are dreadfully smalh"  she  criticized.       ,-���������_  "I. know it," he" answered. '"But  that's thc kind the farmer brings me.  Thcy are just fresh from the country  this morning."  "Yes," said thc bride, "and that's  the*trouble with those farmers. They  are so anxious to get their eggs sold  that thcy take them off the nest too  soon!"���������Cleveland   Plain   Dealer.  Minimize The lure  Peril By Using  \  W"si trv ier������K. w vt  I* | if | v  ~\x\mm���������-  mJX���������mr       JBLlm^ -Jala  Chemically Sel_~Ex.i--guis__i_.iJ!  i/tfmm-m ...      0~-  xt\, JT*.        <%*>  **-*- ���������_   M    07- ~x0m  m���������       Xm���������.  M     0.0.     Xt 77.  Worms in cliildren, il" they be not  :ii ��������� I'lidi'd in. e.-Hisi* convulsions, ������nd  oi't'-n death. Mother Graves' Wmin  Iv: t M'ininntui- will protrxt the cliild-  !'e;i   ij-'iiii   111 < ��������� ���������-1 -   di:-l res'-iii!',   a fllicl i< ins.  Pape? Ilorsesho-es  l'.-in-|i!-n<_nt   Paper  Cut   Out;  and  Built  to a S-iil-il-lc Thicknens  \       I'll I ' ipeail      IM Veil I ill  III     p'll -po-  i   The Matches  Wiih  ,     l   J ��������� '     ���������'.���������'.' 4 . I. .  \  'No  \  \  iii.i-' ������������������  . i' ii in.  ii  i.  proposes      to  ��������� '.,:,: tll.ll I'.'l  ;ill    be    Ihe   ''(|Ual  ��������� i ,  iii   ilu    ml h i w  pa p' r   !������������������-   ini   i 'lit  ii"-   111   a   1111 v, 1111 i  i,  i:.\i\.  ni..!. er  li ' i r V   i,  -..v 11 11    ii  a;. ii-*,-,  11  iiii'iiii;  ias   ln< 11.  vltl.  .VIIUII  \        .  .,!  "..-.'il  l !.  fjlf.C/  '.. r c .i' i* i'  ','.-1 i....  :���������/>;  i  lie  v. ,', 11    llll  'I    undi r  IU i id Hi-i".  "I  li    .  ��������� I "')'.' ,  111.'  very  il    i  The Principal Inhabitants are Georgians and Armenians  Tiflis,   reported'    occupied   by     the  Germans, is  the  capital  of  the     government    of     Kussian  Caucasia,   picturesquely     situated   at   the   foot     of  some,    of    the  loftiest  peaks  of    the  Caucasian   l-Jange,     on both banks of  the   Uiver   Km a,   .300   ft.   above     the  Black Sea.   It is a commercial centre,  exporting silk, carpets, cotton, boots,  silver  ornaments    in       filigree       and  i.n.iH.il   \\\>.\;, ami   wines.   Agriculture  is  conducted  iu -the  lowlands  and on  the   mountain   slopes.     Copper   ore   is  worked and extracted.    The principal  inhabitants aro  Georgians and  Armenians, and   there  had   been  a   German  colony   there   since   181K,   which     was  founded   by   religious   refugees   from  W'urti'inbcrg.     !l   euiisints _of  a. modern   Russian   town,     containing      the  palaci* of  tin- governor-general of thc  Y,mr,\; ii-',   :\    iinu'i'inn   and      botanica  gardens, a   llall ol" 1'auie, a cathedral  ol   tlie   (Vilholic   Greek  ('lunch      and  other  ecclesiastical     buildings,    some  ui'   gie.il   an.'utility.        There        is   also  li.������ii- i*     and   inanv    modern  here   ,.*   also   an   old   dirty  quarter     and     the    German  The     population     numbers  ..mi   .*..!.'.OIK)   ....uls.  u    , ipi t :i  toll  '.:.  crsiau  V.,:r';!'..k'^i'.i:.!i'//f.'.!'.i  ���������    ���������' -.*..'���������. -.'.'.*.*: C.i.v.-.-.'.'jj:-  I.'' ���������;������������������:>���������/������������������������������������'������������������\llll..':::  .  W������i?ftjii������.W,V.V  ���������6?    I '  cob ni V.  - oi i H 1111 ii  J.o  r : I I v  Imy.  ,k-   !Yi  ' Yli  11:111111 j'  ,.,     ie      .i|i  11 i p o ��������� 11 I o 11  dlllloll     Ol  mi       I'al.er  I      IIUH      I II'  UV   I   t       ;-,-;,  <|,'1->. ,   ,1  luiih'-, gunsmith*, and sword  iii.ii.ii'.. I'hi Yov ilat>;. bail, to >'.*'/'���������  A.l>. In "i.'O the Persian look possession oi the place and made it the res-  i 111 ��������� 111- ��������� ���������   o l  I heir   ruler  v.0*m>iim.Mv0000i���������M.wii.0xm<i'i.'<��������� a"-aMM  -J  In  I M.i  II   e  It  a-lii-w-  t'of     tell  iii ii-hb' .1  ol    l'er-i  ��������� .I ..I    11.,  I I.u ��������� -ian  1 e.i i.;    in  but   retained  it  .n ���������    onlv,      |'"or   inanv   cen-  ..     :!,.    .-!��������� tim  of  ....'.b.lory  In    I/���������>';_   when   Iiie   Shah  plundered     Tillis,     Russia  .   I.,   ii .   pi ot' i 'ion   and   the  ��������� '..p-.itioii     In came     pciina-  \ , /I v-j '-v.  li;0m>mm���������-        _..:-y������J    V'���������"���������-.   -_.~-- ^yxl-lmlA  C-a___������_i   \>,u.~:���������  rr.,,   mmmsm  i������ffliam^>tilkwccd Cneawl  -  ������������������ -   - -.Pn_..."������hif������ii' aii������t.|l������ni'������l������.Y1,jlii|i3i  Wa-KIMli- Owu,Vf>mll~l l-Ir-t-l-H-M-l-r-.I.'-.l S|_ll  .'.���������.'���������������"'.'.'--j^l_ll  <Oj  I  !a^,V''f������^ii;tiViN'M.i-i'i(-'''',*"|  't",iliiiijiiii..tii*ii_ 0  '"'"O-.f-M r ImowamO.. j| mm/  '".1..,v,-"-::������hici������   x.x00mX~4lH  MnnywomenlookolderthanthelryenTii  largely becnuue th������.*y d<������ not inlcc piopuv  enre of tlifiir corhple-tionti. Ingrnm'a  MilkwetidCrcum will keep you looking  youi-i.cr tlmn you ate. It lect-pu tl������<* com-  (.Icxion eli'-.-' i������nil -tolorful. It Uccpii tin* tiUIn  r.i. ft nnd'in u lienltl.y condition becauue It  Iiiimi. illnt lll.-llud Uici ui>uilU-.aatc<J-.l Ul)U-i.uf  tlu.ilclli;atcnUtiitloi)iicii.T*-VoulKi-ii,;inciuviltlil.  For lililnlnrem of tin* homo ruul forcln-iul'tfy  Inirrniu'o Vclvcc'.ii Houvrrnlnc FucbVowdei.  It In no t'mr nnil rlrlli-ntc In ti-xtiirn thut yon  -.un ni-nrccly cleitcot it yet It iituyii on iuu1  a. l.l . .I.....J   aw.... a ..^.. .... i ^   -ifc.-.m.-lcxlnn nnil lililciii-ierniilrrttlon,..'lc. A  lull linr- ol lii|/ruii>'ii loUt-.- ii.i.u.n.'.u lu_lv..l-  inir /.u.li-ntn. lor the tcotli, ZSo, In nt vour  ������lr������|.'a>Tn-������-������.  A Picturo  with Ench Pmrchtitsw  JCiicli lliueyoii h\\y a inicttuL'c of Ii>i_rui������i"������  'loil.t lai.lw ���������>������ i'ci i.ii.n-, /i.iit i^uin.ii'1 "���������''II'  (j-lvr vnii.wttllont cluiriri*,* lur_[<* t>oril_llt ol H.  Win 111-'uiiii.il molloii _ih:u.n; laulnciiw. H������.Ya  ,tlinc yim uotuilllfcrentiiortiultiioyounuiU.* u  toll..-tu> >. im v.... i Lu..... _-._,_. > _iur dm i_ t:'' ' ���������  )'. I''. In.rum Co., Wliiat-aiJ, (}_i--t. iui      ('i*5  ���������mmm.  msssi&iet&fflis  n I ai-ia.ii-a-i-lm-_l  S>0tt���������Wlm~~*iiririiiii0m^ ZTi^^^^'^'i^'^l  ,*?'KSMVMii*Mj''  Nelson Assessment District��������� Contidued from Page 5  ScscrtpUoa of -Property  -Taxes    School   __&$������re_-t   Ooetu    __.ota_-  Sases  ���������������ooper, Allan B. ^  KsTise,   Christophe?  JLarsen, j. I*. ,   Graves, J. S. ^^  ,i.;t-i-i_  Saunders, Dr. ���������*___ *W.  Johnson, G. O.    T>->-.--._     T_r    _���������*.      _.____>   ������_*-.-������.     *_*.  Miller, Mrs. C. ___.   O'Kell & Young   Revercomb, C EL    Miller, Edward C. W.  Comparin, Matteo  -,  _Bik. 15 & 16, Sub Lot 36, Map 1044,   50  nnrm  mnyfl nr lfiRB  _Blk. 18, Sub Lot 38, Map 1044, 60 acres  more or less  -,.,..  _Lot B, Blk. 19, Sub Lot 36. Map 1044, 60  acres more or less ���������       ,  ,.   .....  ._3_jOt A, Blk_ 10, Sub Lot 36, Map 1044,  100.10 acres mora or less  _.  ...I_ot C, Blk 19, Sub Lot 36, Map 1044, 20  acres mors or less ,..,,.,, ..   ���������Lot X, Blk.  19, Sub Lot 36, Map 1044,  10 acres more or less _______   _Loi Y. Blk. 19, Sub Lot 36. MaD 1044, 13  acres more or less   ���������. ��������� :,���������.., ���������;.., -,  ^Part of Sub Lot 3? o~ Lot 4595, G. 1,  containin-?J_?6.32S acres except 20 acres  t_-ttA-__-.e_.AV.-a j,  ., .   ,., .1,. ,,  n.        ., , .���������, .,  _Sub Lot 39, 160 ac more or less ������_.   _Sub Lot 41, 108.51 acres more or leas   ���������Blk. 36. Sub Lot 144. Map 1174, 10.81  acres more or less  E2.S0  52.50  51.00  85.00  OO ���������?*-  _.. iv  14.60  21.25  as on  84.66  57.75  13.00  Proetor. Mrs. Beatrice  Chapman,   Jas      a-a ___. jr.-. .  ^s*������*>aa,        ���������7r....  Foster,  J.  S.  Morrison, T. J.  Bernard de Roussy de Soles  Hollander, Joe _?. ....   Collins, K. _?.    W_.tt.chen,  G.   M.   _The Westerly 25 acres of Sub Lot 72A,  Map X31  .....______1���������-- 19-50  ���������Sub Lot 75, 157.18_acres more or less  29.35  _Hi__s. sz to 47, Sub Lot SI. _>_.������������. C������7,  147.56 acres more or less _, ,_.328.00  a*sa_*b    LCt    SS      3S2.1**    ������.���������������.->������a    7mr%~4X    r.~   looo 0*7K fill  18% NE%"of SW*-*4"Sub LotTd,~Map"  X31, 5 acres more or less -Z~ 6.50  _NW*4  NB>4   Sub Lot 90, Map X31. 10  acres more or less       ,.. ,   ,.....,  ,.-,,.,,..   13.Ofl  _.SB_4 of SW*4 Sub Lot 90, Map X31, 10  acres,  more  or  less- , 13.00  _N% 3___"4 of NB% Sub Lot 90, MapXSl,  5 acres more or less _. ___  ^.S%  SE������4   Sub Lot 90. Map X31, 20 ac.  more  or less  30.00  The Lund Land Development Co .���������  Barclay, S.  W.   .   Swan,  Hovlc  McLeod, Allan A.  O'Kell ___ Young ....  .NB*4 3. of NB% & NW<4; SW-J4  S. of  SW*4  & NB"4  S%  of NW% & N%  of  SB*4, 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 130, Map 1167, 19.25 ac.  more   or  less   _._ 68.00  .Blk. 40. 44. 45. 46, 47, Sub Lot 130, Map  1167, 175.25 acres mere or less  221.00  ...Sub Lot 140, Map 1167, 619.28"  more  or  less  .140.70  9.*99  15.06  2.29  8.!-*  1.21  2.-39  2.44  1.39  5.58  9.47  71.10  2.98  6.06  20.61  16.83  a. c. s������w_rs__-_a__r B____o_^rA'_r ________?__������ nm&mg, s-ow 45_*__.  Arrowsmiti-, John ; .N*V_s Sub Lot 4, 16Q acres more or less 104.00  International Lumber & Mercantile Co. Sub Lot 6, 511.20 acres more or less ���������317.35  Craig.   John   .._.^_ ���������     Sub Lot 8,  80 acres more or less 32.55  Jefferson, A. B. ____^T7.___. I. '. T.  'Sub Lot 9. 817.30 acres more or less  314.00  McArznstrong,   J.  Klemola,   John   ���������...   McArmstrong,   J.      Rice, James B.  ���������  Davis,   L.    ..   Briggs, P. A   Pearce,  Lewis L.  ,   Olsen. C!a_*e__ce A and McSwain-. _T_ "D..  Ebyt *W. S.   ...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, 80 acres  more   or  less 39.00  _ Blk. 10 of Sub Lot 16, Map 805, 9.65 ac.  more   or  less   m._ 58.90  ���������_Part (10 ac.) of Sub Lot 18 21.00  ....Part (15 ac.) of Sub Lot 18 .   43.50  Part (20 ac,) of Sub Lot 18 42.00  ���������  84.00  __.ii_ju.Oj_  <___  jC-Ltui  .....  Gla_san, Samuel    .Part (40 ac.) of Sub Lot 18   .Block  7.  Sub  Lot   19,  Map 1066.     40.20  acres more or less  26.00  .Blocks 12  to 14, Lot 19, Map 1066, 120  acres more or less . ;   78.00  ..Subdvn. 54, 320 acres more or less 185.00  .Part  (140 ac.)  of Sub Lot 55 . 131.00  42.39  2.88.  93.88  17.58  3.32  5.10  1.86  3.96  4.52  7.49  8.76  11.38  Landis, K. B.   Helnze, F. August _.  00_b*ini__BZA.   ���������UF-BSTE-SH   B___X__.\7AY   __iA_*tT������   ~r~~Sx~VS,  S-O-t.   4598.   ���������Sub Lot 71, 1288 acres more or less 544.00   An unmvldea    %  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  ~.~o  6.40  16.25  9.50  1.35  2.35  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  oo ac.  60i90  143.85  29.90  4.50  8.S0  3.75  8.15  7.55  15.10  3.15  9.45  nt   ai-  Ol.Vi)  20.52  73.30  388.50  e~~&  ~~SgS~lx8-3  ~.1~  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  83.85  63.85  60.60  99.20  36.50  19.10  S^Ithser.   B.  ~%~.x~-\x~'rl^ <___H_9  ~?Q-~~.  SHB_?1.__S9 SAH-WATT   ������____sr___   C.__a&K7,   ������OW_-TS_BZ__*  .A.  O.     ... Sub Lots 30 and 30A, Map X66, except  the northerly 50 acres, 2.07 acres more  or less ; ; 3.00  Gordon,   G.   B. Sub Lot 33, Map X66, 51.20 acres more  or less , ,    6.25  .65  6.11  .40  1.45  Varseveld Bros.  __.Uait.ei 'Jct___.i_u_.-_l5 ������-.-������. __._  Fraser- If. S. C. (Estate)  jjvx _L__55.  ���������Sub Lot 1 of Tp. 11A, Lot 1236, 1275.05  acres more or less' ��������� ,��������� ; 738.90  -**..--    T,.-.;     _1C    .__*   *-^-.      * X      -a-  -a-    I'-a'-.'   o_S_a XIX  acres more or less 1462.00  ^Sub  Lot  72  of Tp 14, Lot  1237,  998.87  acres more or less 255.00  V/right,   Harry       Ryan, J., and Donnelly, Felix  Churchill, F. L.    _____��������������� 1338,  5.33 ac in section 28, Tp. 36  . 5^acres^ in_Sectioii 36, T_p._ 36  49.40  16.25  Churchill, F. L. ���������_^   American B. C. Placer Co.  SE*4 of NB*4 & N% of NE*4 of Section  1,  Tp.  36,  120 acres __.102.00  .119.77 acres in Section 1, Tp. 36 315.00  .10 acres in Sec. 12, __*p. 20. Lot 1239      1.75  Tuck,  S.   P.   (Estate)      Rotherham,   George      Tennant,  Wm.   (Estate)   .  Churchill, F. L.    .51.29 Acres in Sec. 27 & 28, Tp. 17  .10 acres in Sec^21, Tp 17 4..  je~-~~mmmi: G.    M    Baifltr of Montreal) Rossiand.  vided  V-   interest  in    .54.74 acres in Sec. 17 & 20, Tp. 17   .N������y_- of NW.4 of Sec. 6; SW% of NW*4  Sec. 6; and that part of SE% of SWVi  & SW% SE������4 Sec 7, lying outside Ymir  Townsite, Township 17, 209.32 acres  more or less  . .   ~\m~^xTm-t        m-~0Xlm~Vm  32.30  12.50  46.75  255.00  225.02  41.10  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  2.76  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  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  -5.7-t  2.75  2.75  68.14  118.06  70.00  17.10  26.89  36.50  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  IO.   (.-7  412.19  44.03  468.48  552.52  289.15  585*65  1379.60  253.83  49.57  75.35  2a ."  ������/.a_l_  58.36  56.82  109.34  34.82  98.96  474.4.   4.4.  ___.o.  165.65  2.75      341.25  Undi-  Fell,  J-U-B-BfcF.      Ant&jsiiau-fc. Peter ���������   -Finnjiy^ M~m   ���������_   Kootenay Bonanaa Mines,  Ltd   .Taquen, Leonard P. and Slgurdson  -Sackn.ruki  Wm. ,    Jones. W. H      Fred Penson left last week for Sirdar, where he is espscting be employed for a short time.  Mrs. C. O. Rodgers of Creston was  here on Wednesday on a coll-Mstion  trip for the Knights of Columbus over-  seas soldiers' fund, and met with quite  a pleasing reception, cash donations  going to almost 5������5-  E. 8. Butterfiei*}, who was turned  down for seryice with the flying squad  a few months ago, has at last been  successful in catching on for the overseas fighting With the Siberian Expeditionary Force, and expects to sail on  Monday.  Mrs. J, .J. Grady was tt&lled to St.  Paul, Minn., on Wednesday, owing to i  the serious illness of one of u-r Bisters  in that city.  Latest worn from j^siison is that  Cecil Moore, who underwent an operation in Kootenay Lake hospital in that-  city on Saturday, is recoyering nicely.  Another Wynndel land purchaser  w Jos. Budd of Hillcrest, Alta., who  this week closed a deal for eleven acres  ft-om J. J. Grady, and will be taking  possession early next year.  It would look as if Joe Wigen is  entitled to the honors for strawberry  production this year, with a total of  778 crates shipped from a one-acre  patch of them. In a dry season, particularly- Joe has the finest stretch of  berry land in this sectio������������������as this crop  indicates, coming after the eseessively  dry summer and fall of 1917.  Phoebe May, widow of the Sale  Sergt. F. J. May, was quietly married  at Vancouver on Saturday last to  W-Ulan-. G, Lang of that city. The  bride was accompanied to the coast by  her brother, E. S. Butterfield, who  gave her away. The ceremony was  porformed at the Presbyterian manse.  Soon your ears shall catch the dcath-  toliis-g* knell  Of the   impending   deem,  and  the  blackeBt-tcid hell.  That awaits all such Huns, inhuman  fiends���������  The  very  name   a  stench, to  most  hussan being-?.  So let penalty "meet crime in  some  sane degree;  The hangman's rope, we judge, too  civilized for thee.  The firing squad at dawn, far too quick  _    and easy.  Kather let Napoleon's fats mak-p captives of tby cla������*s,  Exiled to St*. Halena, there to chew  razor "-rssSa  Till ye perish with hunger, mingling  with the dust;  Accursed  by the human  race, with  your kultur and lust.  Creston, B.C. J. A. Lidoate.  The Trail News learns that in the  several schools in B.C. there are now  81 Doukhobor children in more or less  regular attendance.  At* Okanagan centres particularly  high school work is hard to get on  with due to somany prospective j)upils  being engaged at orchard work at  present.  KASLO DISTRICT  i au  ttxxx7 p**a_ic-ar: ������_--.-  a few frisnds, __ve*������.  620.05  3275.42  6.80  16.56  841.92  1918.47  60.20  23.36  138.16  369.50  4.80  14.H0  18.87  62.97  J. R. Craig officiating.     Mr. and Mrs.  Lang will reside at "Vancouver.  PEH.M.TY TO KAISER-mL BUHCH  lasie-llf-swenti Hot  war "Scourge on  Who Brought  this  earth to pass ?  Ye Kaiser-Bill bunch, mein Gott, and  ruling class.  Ye war lords and kultured Prussian  Junker.  Lusitania pirates���������with what glee ye  oitia-tr. tn-ck**-*.  Of foul,. i-jfemqus crimes that tongue  fails, to tell.  Staggers the imagination, and discounts everj* hell.  Of innocents slain and crucified all at  your behest;  Surely such atrocities soon shall be redressed?  Now ths fateful day is dawning  bloody red 5  Unerring justice soon shall banish  every lit.au,  And tear. your boasted kultur shred  by shred.  Snoplra, F., and Ranult, A. &, J.  Roisterer, Julius K    Ford,   J.   W.  Irwin,   W.    .  ��������� ........  Trwln,   W _    Coles,   Percivia   InKram,  John  H.  ,       Ingram,  John  H _. _...  Murray, J. T>.   HmiUle, It. 8     Paulson, Miss C. A. & Hathaway, C.  __.-a--.___l*.,   il ��������� _   ���������   -Ue������,  Ai-tnur     ^_. .  Benedict & Hood    ���������.  MoIntoMh, I>. A ��������� ���������..    Oorkell, Thos  .,��������� _   ���������   Canadian mutate-. Co., Ltd     Kwonts Winer Chona ���������_      Vernier,   A.            .     .  ��������� Hwed#*t>erer, J. ������������.��������� Ktatato ,    .Sub Lot 2, Tp. 331, 3837.70 acres 1344.00     147.20       153.50        2.76    1647.45  ������raow__r osAaraa  ..Lot 183, except parts 5 ac, 360 ft. by  605  ft.  3C0 x 605 ft. and part 1.62 ac,  containing 232.38 acres more or lesb  804.20       66.10 39.10        2.75      412.15  ���������4.90  acres  in  Lot  191         3.75 4.38 .80        2.75 11.68  ..Blocks 6 and 10 of Lot 251. Map 973 ......  51.00 2.96 7.25 2.75 63.96  ..10.95 ac in Lot 304, Hall Mines Smelter  Site     _.  _   38.70 6.80 2.75 47.25  ..Block 64A. of Subdvn. of Lot S04, Map  766,  .436 acres,  more  or less  ..���������   15.00 2.25        1.75        19.00  _NW*4  nf Block 232 subdvn. of Sub Lot  804, Map 766. .440 acres more or less    5.00 .45        1.75 7.20  __S%   of  Block  237,  Subdvn.  of  Lot   804,  Map 760, .885 acres more or less    12.20 1.50        1.75        10.4b  ..Blks.  278 and 283. Subdvn. of Lot 304,  Map 926, 12.10 acres moro or less ......  50.00 6.10        2.75        58.85  ...Blk. 281, Subdvn. of Lot 804, 6.06 acres  moro  or  less     7.50 .90        2.75        11.15  X.O0.  300.  ...Sub Lot 1, except parts subdivided by l  Maps   731C   and   731K,   containing   168 5  acres more or less ���������  ��������� 176.40  ,_Lot CI of Sub Lot 2, Map 'l������ii<', ������._.u ac.   itu.00  .Lot IS of Sub Lot 2, Map 78IF, .5.07 no.  15.00  Sealed Tenders marked "Tender for  Kaslo-Ainsworth Road," addr-essed to  Public Works tungineer, in eare of the  Government Agent, Kaslo, B.O., will  be received up to noon on Saturday,  October 5th, for the construction or  about 4? miles of the above road.  Each m*r**!K.f-a_.I ������hail be accompanied  by a certified cheque, payable to the  Government Agent at Kaslo, B.C.^oi*  a sum not less than 10% of the Tender,  which.shall be forfeited if the patty  tendering declines to enter into a contract when called upon to do so, or if  he fails to complete the work as -required.  ' The cheques of unsuccessful tender  ers will be returned upon execution of  the contract.  Specifications may be seen at the  Government Office. Kaslo, and at the  District Eneineer's Office, Nelson.  B.C.  J. D. Moore, General Foreman,  jSoSsg, wf!! bs prepare*-! to meet* intending contractors at Kaslo, on Tuesday, October 1st, at 8 a_m., and accompany them over the Sine of the proposed work.  The contract to b8 commenced immediately on acceptance of Tender,  and comr-leted on or before May 31st,  1019.       *        .  The lowest osr aay tender not necessarily accepted.  Wm. RAMSAY,  .District J-Jiiginvt-r.  Nelson, B.C, Sept. 28, 1918.  BBSS  VERY SPECIAL VALUES IN  t ts 8       ttXkm     fl  ���������'������������������ fl  r*������������������������ rtfi, ������f*wnry  a ������_������...II'.   _'_-.t..ua*-_ia-_'   'Co.   Wye, H.  A.  .' , ���������_   T_c___-.h. Mr:;. I_.-rr_at    (i'-Mtit** of)  ft.orrow. J.  II. and ICIlaubfith __    N-V4 Blk. A, Sub Lot -_, Map 731E,  1 ac.   19.00   Bile O & D, Lot 7, Sub Lot 4, Map 731E.  50,00  16 acres :  _.   97.50  . Blks. E & P. Lot 7, Sub Lot 4, M*ip, 731E  50   acres      47.50   Part of Sub Lot 7, Map 731, 1956 ocres   Blk. A of Sub Lot 11, Map 9-12.   3.15 ac.   10.00  L.Sub Lot 1 to 10, Lot 862. Map X40, 2560  acres more or lens  600.00   The   most   easterly   26   chain*,   nnd   25  links in width of part of Lot 307, O. 1,  excepting Ui-._-t__.ut tliu ..lost easterly C  'chains and 25 links thereof,    800  acres  moro or lens  .  ��������� ���������...  81.00  ��������� TA-Ax B, or Lot CIO, ~..::i, ?__. C r,c.       ..50   Block G of Lot 019, Map 744, 6 ac      7.50  .. 19.01 110. in Illlc. 2, Lot 914    12.50   17.78  uc.  in  Block  5,  Lot 914      IK.00   Blk. 8, Lot 2548, Map 798, 10.07 acres    1H.00   BU-. ft St. 10, Lot 2548. Map 798, 20.04 ac.   21.00   Blk. 16, Lot 2548. Map 79R, 10.02 ac    45.00   l'art  19 ac. of Lot 3������2������������,    ii.  I,    K.  JJ.,  commencing, at the 8. W. iifi*.l<. of Lot  J.20C, a. 1., thenoo 13. astronomically  alonir the 8. boundary of said lot 8266,  O. 1.. 40 chi-ln... tlif.iop. N. HHtronoml������-  lillv 10 o.bahiN and 40 links morn or lens  lv>    lliu       ..OUtllol. ly        UUUl-u    ul    hudiuu..;  Ttlver, thence W. followlnir H.<v f*^������a,������|,/.r.  .y ::f:or<3 er iCcotenay ltlv.*r t*a Oi". W.  lv..ini.luvy t\t Maid Lot T-M. thonce 8.  nstronomlcally alonic the W. boundary  of mild Lot 8206, G. 1., H chains and 30  links, moro or lent! to place of commencement.   -������llc. ~ and 11 of Lot 1.071). Map Hbb. ~...<s  ucr.m more or Iciih  _...., _���������    2C.n������ x.c.  In Ul!c. A, of Lot r������*7'.!     80 ucr.i-1 In Lot tilUO        HI.'.   1   of Lot   Ml'-O,   Mnp   H27,   5   aoi������n  117.8B  25.S-.  12.68  6.50  3 8.00  84.92  16.95  3.01  ���������J. 99  VJ.18  26.10  .11.40  8.55  ���������1.30  _!.40  8.55  16.42  7.70  1.70  00.00  8.C5  .������5  .90  1.50  2.25  .'1.00  5.54  9.95  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.7G  2.75  2.75  2.75  228.40  06.60  34.70  ao.nr.  78..10  ir>i..>7  74.90  2.75 19.06  2.7B     092.75  2.75  .',..75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  9!.75  2.75  93.������0  7.00  11.15  10.75  20.00  33.74  41.47  83.80  'a '             '   ���������*���������-*   -������������������'���������-��������� ':'  ���������i   ;������������������...:'.li.^^^VA-  ... -';*-i.-.-������-'."Vw*ii*r,i-M  ;  ./ -i-  41  > I'l I-  ifi.oa  10.! j  i.r,o  2.71*.  ���������jt;.cf>  Mlh'-t    *,*.-������(  , i;ll'H.   3.  4,  b of''j_ot''ti_i20"MMp"i.'-ivr'2-iV-.'4  r'.IT'all,   riH������VI>   <t,Y   ll'HIt   .           .-.-It.   I'.   - ,'M   *>:!:.������,   >i"������������   '<*������    ������.-"������   in*,    aiini.'.  ,.r lean  * V.".. --   -<>���������<*������  Z-tAHl  1 ���������������.!'. 0  30.00  Si>...~  t.(i(i  i(r.o  a.Hb  -i.7r������  2.75  2.71.  111.75  ;ii..i.n  r. 1111  >n;  7ft  ''71.  .1.4 .  44.40  15.29  a-  ri.Hr.  2.75  ltH.2!)  - .I.(U������  v.:iJii  ::.!.!.  ::.v r.  -i-.ajO  We are offenng an old  purcliase of EngUsli  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  all-wool goods.  M  m m  .*������������  Cv>;.tj.Uiil_,v_   ajij   J'a'-.^'vJ 10  LIlWiTKr*  vtm'������!mmtMi~njmt������mmaimm!l  mm^^^^mmlmmmm0lxmmWmW0m~^���������m~^m~mSmmSSm  ei"������X-:!r,*^  !* f i _ga'j^[L*i!!������*^jl*IJffl -l~W������S9x~-*~MWN*i  Sxidklj^  x^'xMm.iyu^m.sm.  IT  KEVIEW,     CRESTOH,  ~mmmm-m'  ~n~~*\7&~m-~xxZmt .  Tasks at Home  IV^f  Gaze  on  the    Profiteers    in    Every  Walk of Life  Much more than defeating. tlie  Germans -will have to be done before democracy is made safe for the  world. Our tasks "will not'need "to  be performed in foreign lands, but  at home: not in. the capital of the  nation, not in Olympia, but in ourselves. And as we look out and  gaze on the profiteers in every'walk  of life, from the p_y*king-house multimillionaire who fattens off thc food  of the people, "to tiie worker who  labors for double time Satin-day afternoon and Sund-i*-* and lavs off  Monday; when we see the food  hoarder, the slacker, the slicker;  when we see every man justifying his  proms and denouncing those of his  fellow-man: when we note class  struggling against class, even at a  time   when   destiny   is   poised   on     a  Ml. White Hands  IJollo vv- use of Cuticura Soap and Oint- _  9ment. At night bathe them with the!  1 Soap and hot water. Dry and rub in the f  [Ointment. Wear old glovea during night.  I Sapuple Each Froe by Mail. Address post-1  I'card: "Cut-cur.., Dep..N. B-a������ton. U. *_>, A." I  Sold by dealers throughout the world.       I  Shock Troops Aid Farmers  Are Busy in American Wheat Fields  as -Well as on Battle Front  "Shock troops" are busy in American wheat fields, as well as on the  western battle front. When the  German war .lords command an advance at any cost, shock troops are  sent forward to buy yards of ground  with, thousands oi lives, but the  American agricultural "shock troops"  advance in a different manner. Thcy  ���������are town men who have volunteered  to  help  farmers  cut and shock  their  1..     .*-.<���������_���������  , and thus are uoin  thc  r  i-<rt  in  making  the  battle line  firm  Here are two instances; reported  to the United States department of  agriculture, of how towns and cities  are helping to meet the need for  harvest workers on American farms:  A South Dakota county has organized all its towns. When labor is  needed all business places close early  hair   balance,  we  can  German Vandalism  In  of what wc have to do besides dc  feating the Germans. We have to  establish a democracy here at home  according to the concept of the democracy with which we propose: to  endow the earth, and we will have  to do it without any of the shortlived stimulus that accompanies, war.  ���������From the Seattle Post Intelligencer.  geth some, idea I and the town men go in automobiles  --FTS  Vengeful    Fury      Huns       Hack  French  Homes  to  Pieces  Evidence accumulates that during  their brief success' in the Marne salient the Germans have been again  indulging in wholesale'acts of vandalism. In a message sent from  French army headquarters, Renter's  correspondent gives details of their  conduct while in possession of Chateau-Thierry.  The Germans were in the town  for some time and apparently  thought they would remain there indefinitely. When thcy found they  would have to give it up, they immediately determined to lake thc  only vengeance in their power. The  injuries which have been inflicted on  the town are such as could not be  the result of shelling, tlie. correspondent points out, as those houses  which suffered most were "entirely  uninjured by shell, shrapnel-or. bullets,  ;.,."  "These houses," he. said,- "were  magnificently furnished, the walls  hung with costly tapestries and admirable pictures. The furniture is of  exceptional elegance and impressive  mirrors and charming statuettes  were numerous.  > "Today there is nothing that has  'not been destroyed. The tapestries  have been hacked to pieces, the pictures slit from corner to corner, the  leather and other chair covers    have*  A  Standard   Medicine.���������Parmelee-'s  Vegetable  Pills,  compounded .of     enr  .-     . ...i.i        . _._. ...    . ._.__   i-A.  ureiy T/egciaui,   -juuM-iiua  _-i.i_.yvj--   _������>  have a revivifying and salutary effect upon the digestive organs, have  through years of use attained so cm;  inent a position that they rank as a  standard medicine. Thc ailing should  remember .this. Simple    in'   their  composition, they can be assimilated  by_ the weakest stomach and are certain to have a healthful and agreeable effect on the sluggish digestive  organs.  Brisk Building Activities in Cities  Building operations in the cities of  Western  Canada    have    been.. much <     Good-bye to Asthma. Persons  suf  to every quarter of the country,  When they come to fields cut but  not shocked they get out and shock  and then proceed ��������� to other fields  needing them. Thcy don't talk about  pay or who is doing the work. "If  the farmer wants to donate the  money which he would spend for  labor to the Red Cross that is his  business," says a letter from South  Dakota, "and I think that is where  most of the money will  go."  "���������Shock troops" are cutting and  shocking wheat in Warrick county, j  Indiana, also. Volunteer business  men, clerks and laborers in the  towns finish their town work and  then are taken in automobiles to  help the farmers. In one evening  forty men shocked more than eighty  acres  of wheat.  These forces have been arranged  through co-operation of farm help  specialists of the United States department of agriculture, county  agents, county councils of defense  and other bodies.  A beautiful complexion i9 the outward mark of  ctf\f\A Wood and a healthv bodv.    When the stomachs  o *" " ��������� ^ _, j*.  liver and blood are in good order, the skin is clear and  lovely. Unsightly blotches, pimples, eruptions and  sallowness show the need of Beecham's Pills to stimulate  and regulate the vital organs and improve the circulation.   Good health and better looks soon follow the use of  brisker this year than any year since  the beginning of the war. This con-,  dition promises to continue. '  At Moose Jaw, _ Saskatchewan, the  value of the permits issued up to thc  ninth day of July was more than  double the value of those issued durr  ing the corresponding month of last  year. These figures arc generally not  available until the end of the month,  but there is no doubt that other cities in Western Canada have au  equally good showing in regard to  building activity.  Minard's   -Liniment  where.  for    Sale   Evcry-  ripped  from     their  frames  and  the  irreplaceable examples of craftsmanship of past centuries have been  smashed. The legs have been torn  off the tables and used in further  work of destruction. There is not a  mirror which lias not been broken,  and the glass and chin? flung at them  lie   in   fragments   before  them.  "Tiie cosily carpets have been soiled and rent in every possible way  ..iid ink pots flung at thr- silken papers on thc walls. This vengeful  fury has been carried to the extent  oi smashing nurseries and dolls'  houses. The fashion in which beds  and rooms have been denied is difficult oi description. It would seem  ilu*   work   of   lunatics."  Conscription  In Newfoundland  Its Wisdom  Equals Its  Rarity  Vo.  UlC'.U.'  IV  re  a puzzle even   to  -.-.:'-.��������� r.i���������_:'..       H ���������-'     s*.*cms   lo   be ' gist'f r.  ���������Y-.~-   *-������������������.*���������������������������*  lend.".-*,  who   carry!  :.r   r.'n"'..*.   r.r-Y   nnd   in;.!:-*   ihem  ���������.:'��������� .*- .-.--ir.Is ���������Dr'i ���������.������"���������.    New**.  Women Have Replaced'Men-yon the  Farms      V ' Y.Y  Newfoundland's conscription law  which went into effect recently, has  operated so effectively that today the  Newfoundland regiment is recruited  to full war strength. It is not expected that, a second draft call will  be made until autumn, at thc close  of the season' for fishing. Newfoundland's vital industry. Women  have replaced iiicii oh the farms, but  as this is not possible on the fishing  boats, the man-power for- military  service  is  limited.  Some resistance to the law was  experici.ced, but' the evaders were  rounded up by military patrols.  Nearly all those forcibly taken accepted the alternative of enlisting  rather than go to jail for two to five  years,   thc  penalty  for  failure   to fe'e-  fering from that extremely trying  trouble known as asthma know what  it is to long with all their hearts for  escape as from a tyrant. Never do  they know when an "attack may come  n.-J ~-lm --mm 1,*, ^_-.,#- 4-1 ���������!���������. *��������� A r-x c frt-ii nrnd _-* tltl-  dllU     lUCV      Jtvuv/ vv       i-i leu.     iu     ���������->*-������**-'*r5t3i*v     ���������_-*--.  aided is" vain. With Dr. J. D. Kel-  logg's Asthma Remedy at hand,  however, thcy can say good-bye to  their enemy and enjoy life again. It  helps at once.  I__     in ���������������������������m+m^mm-m~~^~-mmi  1,230,175 Pounds of Fish Caught  Statistics of thc Western Canadian  fish trade for the month of June, issued by the Canada food board, show  that during the four weeks ending  June 29 inland -shipments amounted  to 175,149 pounds; export shipments  467,568, and fish on hand 569,458  pounds, making a total marketable  catch for the four weeks of 1,240,175  pounds for the three i-rainc Provinces.  Prosperity Reigns  In the North  vSMOklrt^^ifcQl-^^  This is to certify that I have used  MINARD'S LINIMENT in my  family for years, and consider it the  best liniment on thc market. I have  found it excellent for horse flesh.  (Signed)  W.   S.   PINEO.  1 "Woodlands," Middleton, N.S.  Ideal Weather Condition Favors the  Farmer and He Is Happy  The northern parts of Alberta,  Saskatchewan and Manitoba are enjoying considerable prosperity. The  crop outlook is exceedingly favorable. The following report, clipped  from the Prince Albert Herald a few  days^ ago, referring to a small town  in Northern Saskatchewan, also describes conditions prevaling in numerous other districts in the central  and northern parts of the three provinces:'  "Crops are fifty per cent, ahead  of last year at this date. Wheat is  well along in the shot blade stage  and growing very fast. Rye is in  head early sown barley in shot blade.  Grazing for all stock excellent. AH  grasses, tame and wild abundant, cattle look fine. The abundance of  green feed and thc absence of flies  and gnats makes the flow of milk  away ahead of past seasons.  "The number of hogs in this district is more than treble of last year  and they are in a healthy, thriving  condition.  "Breaking is in full swing and the  amount cr r.ew land for cultivation  next year will be ten to one of previous years. . The recent rains have  put the land in first class condition  for breaking. Two horse, three  horse, four horse, six horse __ outfits  and tractors can be seen turning over the wild lands in all directions.  a*  .Aiva>,  .������V Tf   XXrM  Ability  Bound    to    Be    Recognized  Whether in. Field or Factory  Lord Lcverhulmc is an entertaining sneaker. Lately at a meeting he  "Was expatiating on the necessity of  each man doing his very best, and  said it was his belief that ability was  bound to be. recognized and get its  due reward, whether in thc fieid olfactory.  He then told a story of a cannibal  chief who had "converted" a missionary into an Irish stew. The repast evidently did not agree with the  chief, who had to leave the royal  table   rather  hurriedly.  "That," said Lord Levcrhulmc, "is  exactly my theory. You can't keep  a good man down."  As a vermifuge there is nothing  so potent as Mother "Craves' Worm  Exterminator, and it can be given' to  ������*ie most delicate child Avithout fear  oi  injury  to  the  constitution.  How to Control  Wild Mustard  to  ~m -_._._  I Children  JUsko  -���������th*? ������*.���������.*ractivw f ii-.-  voi* of the heal -iWr-l  cereal driak  And it's fine for  -Us.xn Irr^iy.   -for It  contains nothlnd  hftttt-ful- only the  f5cb-a_tdr.e_.__ of wheat  and purs -r.o.a.3_-<-3.  PuS-'UM i.*. now ivyju  larly urfed In plac..  of xea and Cof tee  in many of tho _**���������>���������*.���������.  ,.jf Mr. .xxWirsti  Wh-lllKUimil   M.-iiial'aja.-  lca_andh-?i_.lthf-i_.  "Thttm's n [{els-son "  Ihw .." i warn \mm\\-mm\\  m������Xt*mM'*mimmimStm-mmimmmr^% . *V , ^f^ugg-'jj^^^-^y.1���������  mmrm-mf *M*_---_Mv-a_Pi--*-i--__-M_r  / _ _ #   Ammf���������n-mtWmmm-^swWr^r  -j_Bflsyj--B_r iifl-BiiitiMiyfA  M.  U.  Various  Methods  of  Cultivation  Check  Spread of the  Weed  On  a   nunibr-r  of  farms  in  Dundas  j f'Hinly where the commission of cou-  { ".'.rvatio-i   is   conducting      illustration  I work  mi   farms,    various  methods  of  Y-ullivrit ion   are   being   tried   to     check  lhc   '.iprc'id   of    wild     mustard.       On  fields   where   corn   was   grown      last  ! year and   win re  grain   was  '.own  this  j spring,   pari   of   lhc  land   war   plowed  ] ami   pari   was   thoroughly     cultivated  Irmly.     before     seeding.        On       fiel.'s  j where   tin'   corn   was   kept   clean   last  ; ;'i:mnrr and   no  inuslaid   war. allowed  to  r',a  to  seed.  Ihe  cultivated  portion  r.lii.ws   niiii'h   h'ss   mustard   this     year  than   i.   to   h'-   -.nn   in   the   grain   on  i th'*   land   which   was     plow.'..,      while  j the   si.niil  of  (..rain   is   equally  as   food  Ion   tii'*.     iiilliv.iW'ii      portion      of      the  ��������� fi'.-!.!.  'I lici'   ;.:���������'���������   l.vo   tilings   to  be   l<>nki*<_  i i'li'   in   tin*,   i' r 11111 * ;i 11 ..on :    nol.-      will'')'  pan   of   th.*   li.-M   j.*nes   lhc   lx si   gr.iin  iiop   ai.'I    --* iii- 1 _    is   lr*"'-|-    lroni   inns  *i*''! ! <    I ���������  i       'e    I    is   c.inl ein|il.i :������-i|   on  ��������� ������������������        ���������  ** ��������� ��������� ���������    '��������� i.i i ii ii     \ i.i   all    n ir-in*.  *��������� ' e    tl.'.i     Ih/     lllll ������������������:! .1 I it    111     VOIII'    (l'������l>    III   I  i ���������.. i. ! , : ���������'.' a ll'i*.- '���������<������ I.. t/n I ���������. se i'<l.  ';:���������*!'��������� :���������.:'* '.:'.'���������. n ���������/ *-���������������������������>'"��������� ��������� Ynit.l.* If* tils  ih.it any I.imii'T ini(j;ht < oikUm I. Tho  way to Und out if ;. ! 11i11(.. il tfood i*������  to trv it out, on il sln.all hi.������c -ai  f, r. t     r,i\    vour   own    farm. I ><������      not  plnnc/i* liradloiiK into kiuk* now thing  tin-   tutt   .ui������**   you   iii*rti   ni   ii        "i ��������� y  ��������� iipwy-i   Ai\r   iw   sole.   ���������(.������   ihat    -   coni-  ��������� " . -  I _i;i i i ���������!��������� 111    i. i .i y    in     111.������ia. .  China Building Ships  China has been added to the list  of nations building merchant ships  to help defeat Germany. Thc \J. S.  shipping board has awarded to the  Chinese government yard at Shanghai contracts for four cargo vessels of 10,000 tons each, and took  options on the building of 80,000  more tons. The entire program will  involve the expenditure of perhaps  $30,000,000. Approximately    35,000  tons of steel will be shipped from  thc U. S., the engines and other  equipment will tic built in China. Deliveries are to begin six. months after  the  steel  is  received.  Up-to-Date Towns-  An instance of the up-to-dateness  of the towns of Western Canada is  shown in a by-law which has been  passed by the town of Cabri, Saskatchewan, This by-law stipulates  that all buildings on thc main street  of the town must be of brick, stone  or cement.  [EEP CHILDREN WELL  DURING HOT WEATHER  Every mother knows how fatal thc  hot summer months are to small"  children. Cholera infantum, diari-hoea,  dysentry and stomach troubles arc  rife at this time and often a precious  little life is lost after only a few  hours illness. Thc mother who keeps  ] Baby's Own Tablets in the house  feels safe. Tiie occasional use of ihe  Tablets prevents stomach and bowel  troubles, or i ft'ne trouble comes suddenly���������as it generally does���������the Tablets will bring the baby safely  through. Thej* arc sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from Thc Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockvillc, Ont.  HOW'S THIS FOR CORNS ?  LIFTS 'EM OUT QUICK  --Y.;-*.  Record Prices        -������*  For Cars of Flax  You can peel your corns off, lift  them out by thc roots, do it without  pain and quickly, too, if you first apply a few drops of Putnam's Corn  Extractor. Putnam's shrivels up the  corn, makes it look like dead skin,  uproots it completely. The beauty  about Putnam's Extractor is this���������it  acts without pain���������does it's work  quickly   and  costs   but  a   quarter     in  Minard'-i  Liniment  Cures  Dandruff.  Cleaning machinery is being installed in sonic of the grain elevators that are. being erected this year.  With this facility foul seeds taken  from grain will be imeindiately available for fanners who want to use  them for stock feed, and thc expense  of hauling them to the lake front and  back  again   wilt  be   saved.  f������$B-m~-m~m-m\-^^  any  drug  to da v.  store  iu   the  land.     Get  it  ������$& *__; &***?���������������''  Profit in Hogs  Farmers of Western Canada Receive  More for Their Hogs  For many months lhc prices ruling  for hogs at Calgary, Alberta, have  almost invariably been higher than  those ruling at the leading markets of  the United States. This means that  thc fanner iu Alberta has a greater  margin of pio.il in hog rah'ing than  his neighbor to thc south. Not only  is he obtaining more for hi:, hogs,  but hi'- co-1 of prod nd ion is considerably less. Ho. is raising equally  .arive crops of th'- most satisfactory  hog foods���������oats, barley, alfalfa, etc.  ���������on land which represents an iuvest-  ment of a roinn.M-atively small sum.  Moreover, louses from disease arc  almost unknown  Notwithstanding the increased  numb.'i   of   h*>K*i   no..   Available      for  ���������    1 I '     ��������� 1 ���������   -.       ���������   r r, ; ,,,,  . 11 .i i 1.1   * .. i yt   ......    i v ..... 1    . ��������� .    ....     . .. i.. A ..   .w ..  I'.-..' ,';��������� cr..'c;��������� j. .���������'.*d.!-,,!rM. coudi'-"'''''  "'i'*t  year,  prices  well  ;ibovc  -'i(ililfru   dol-  \.UH    II     llUIIUMul    All-     living       O-Y'iliud. ���������  Tlii*. icpiese.iils an advanci*. of    from I  four  to   'iv������*   ilolhu.s  a   lilliull'Ml      over  pr-res ruling at .hi*, time hint year.  Valuable    Cara    c*F Fla_-    Sold    by  * r '-'r ___J ���������     ��������� ���������  Farmers of Western-Canada  Some valuable cars', of fla.-. have  lately been disposed "af-'by fanners  of Western Canada. The lioncr of  having shipped thc most valuable car  was claimed for Champion. Alberta,  when a car from ^1icr< was sold at  Winnipeg for $5,627.76. This ��������� car  contained 1,466 bushels, 01^ 82.096  pounds of flax. .  It appears, however, that the price  received for the contents of this cn~  was by no means n record one for  Western Canada. From Lethbridge,  Alberta, recently a car was shipped  011 which the sender received $5,725,  after payment of freight and handling charges. The contents of another car���������from ITatiis, Su.sk;.'ch_;-  W-.ii���������have probably sold for the  highest price. The amount realized  on this cai- was $6,475.  The average annual fire loss in the.  United States is about two dollars  for each inhabitant.  ^2^3SX^_?������^  0*0.nT-h.0m.0..,mmijf,ni  t -'��������� *pUPl-iiii- iim���������Jiw  1^, |V^/ly;. a' .-^-H  >A  \ Tf 1 mnii refin.es to set an exnmpli*  he is foolish if he expects the woi_<_  t������.   _i_ive .1  j-vood opinion  of  lifuii.  '**������<^2<^n_i  ���������J**-**-*--1   .____���������  B______H_E_____M___B'.  ���������i^iw.*'^:*,^^ *;Y.YY-:  ���������'���������.���������'*i '���������'i.'s'-ff.'-.  ?lr':!w  ,-&;W.-*_  ZiVKjir:",  ������������������WSffft-'':  ''t^"T7-T7,,|.i.,-*Cir''  ���������_*.**J^^:   T   .-_C_._A-.__1    ���������������  ������    J  VX.JUIvJAV/-.*.. ^g*ij j|������j  7/:#  __-a-_-_-_a_--a-3  ���������WSJ.I  '-V)*  r  *&  COM  _._.____. ________ JB. -MLJ-r -3.  ��������� BY ���������  HEADON HILL  \_-  ������..-^.,^    . rx.7,r   x   rxrx     . it.i'-'r.ra  w/JsniJ. __-_j-_r-. c_ v_a_i., L-i.vu - _-.i_������  London. -vMbourtte. end Toronto  J  (Continued.)  "The gentleman is sorry to call so  late, but he says it's very important  and he won't keep you long," she  announced.  Sir Anthony took the card and  read:  Professor  Zimbalist,  a-.     r. _      r__-_1 *  1/     _-.*-& UI      _LVV_>_aaJ.f  London, N.W.  Thc curious name was that of a  stranger. He had. never heard of  Segur  Road,   N.W.  "Do you know that chap, Martha?" he asked rather thickly.  "Never glimpsed him before and  shan't grieve if I never do again, but  he's a harmless lookin* zany���������town-  bred seemingly," was Mrs. Trevlyn's  reply.  "Then show him in; I can do with  anvAtlli     ia..-������ j-.*".. rrt.n a", t. f port tl_fmtpc-   J     ���������-.XT ...-_.       x. ^x-XXX  XXXX X���������X.X. ...X.-...���������,   tonight," Sir Anthony directed  hen  He stood up to receive the visitor, and' was at first puzzled as to  ���������where he had seen this lantern-jawed, cadaverous individual in flapping  frock coat and bagery-kneed black  trousers. Then in a flash remem-  - brance came. He was the man who  had been playing billiards with Jasper Morgan at Comlyn Court the  previous day. Seen now at close  quarters, his appearance was very  much the reverse of attractive. His  long ears were covered with the red  excrescence of some scorbutic affection. The thin but prominent nose  'sufiered from the same naming complaint, in striking contrast to the unhealthy pallor of the sunken cheeks.  The bow with which he entered the.  -sitting hoom resembled that of a  ventriloquist's automaton.  "I must apologize for troubling,  you at such an hour, Sir Anthony,  but when you have heard my errand  I am hoping that you will hold me  excused," he began in a rasping, metallic voice. "On the contrary, you  may tell mc to go away and mind  my own business, or you may even  kick mc out. I have been very nearly kicked over this affair already  tonight."  "Well, professor," Sir Anthony  srniicd none too pleasantly, "the  sooner you explain the sooner we  Y'. shall be able to decide between the  excuses and the lacking. What's the  racket?"  Professor Zimbalist glanced at the  decanter, but the hint was disregarded, nor was hc invited to sit down.  With a funny little shrug of his  sloping shoulders he switched himself on to the business in hand.  "I desire to put an end to this  pig-headed obstinacy of my friend  Morgan anent that wretched wager  of yours," he replied. "I am staying  with him at Comlyn Court, and all  dinner time I have been trying to  persuade him to remove that condition of secrecy you were���������pray forgive mc���������rash enough to enter into.  It is grossly unfair to you, Sir Anthony. My blood boils at the injustice of it."  "How did Morgan take your suggestion ?" West eagerly demanded,  his mind on his newly-formed tlic-  orv.  "He declined to listen to it; he  was like adamant.^ And it was  when I pressed him that I was really apprehensive, good fellow  though hc is, of violence," thc visitor sighed reminisccntly. "My name  will be familiar to you?" he added  with a sudden gush of genuine but  half  furtive  curiosity.  '"Can't say it is," Sir Anthony replied curtly, Hc could not divine the  object of this late call, and hc was  impatient to test that theory of his  which, though he knew it not, tallied  with thc "h'axiom" of Superintcnd-  mt Noakes.  "Ah, well," the professor sighed  again, and* there, was an unnoticed  flutter of relief in thc sigh, "I could  hardly expect that the name of Zimbalist would be familiar to a butterfly of fashion, though it is not unknown in the world of science. But  T. will not detain you by urging what  might be deemed a claim on your  attention. What,, at some risk to  niyR-df, V came ovcr for was to beg  you to break the promise you gave  to Morgan. Do not subject your*  -���������������������������If to all this conjecture and scandal because, you feci bound by Morgan's pig-headed whim. Let me  urge you to go to the authorities tomorrow and tell them tlie truth  about that  hot of yours."  This was more perplexing than  ev  er.     It   was   queer   advice   for  a   pro- !  fessed  friend, of Morgan  to  give, un-  i! less   Zimbalist   was  really  his   enemy  j; in  disguise.     In  which  case,   Sir An-'  -   thony   iold    himself,     the     treachery  could not be  explained by  the    correctness  of  his  own  lately  conceived  theory, and by thc fact that the professor  was  aware   of   Morgan's   guilt  and wished to  see his "friend" hanged.  Sir Anthony advanced tentatively  along that line. "I had almost made  up my mind to take the course you  advise, and disclose the truth about  my little escapade in Morgan's car."  he. hazarded.  "I am indeed delighted to health at. You could not do a wiser  thing," the professor expressed cordial  approval.  "But before taking my talc to the  police, I was going to do the square  thing by  Morgan  and  tell  him     my  ������ % . .   ��������� r     ... .,1        1.. l>  reason  ior  oreaKing   laim   v. i.u  iiim.  Sir   Anthony   continued.       "I     don't  want to   stab  the  chap  in  the   back,  though if  I'm  on  the  right  track he  \vould_.jolly well deserve it."  "Stab him in the back? Joliy well  deserve it?" the professor murmured. "I don't quite catch your drift,  sir."  "Drift be damned; it's more than  that," Sir Anthony warmed to his  work. "I was going to put it to  him straight that he got me to make  that bet so that he could come down  to Comlyn and do away with his  wife while I was personating him  six counties off. And, if I make no  mistake, Professor Zimbalist, you  know that to be the truth of the.  beastly affair."  A conflict of emotions rioted on  the visitor's unwholesome countenance���������surprise, sorrow, and finally  a tinge of amusement, the latter held  respectfully  in   check.  "My dear Sir Anthony," he broke  into a cackling laugh, " that is a  really horrible conception. Why, I  have known the Morgans for years,  and  a more  devoted   couple  xij_v_*A_vj-iT&e*������.a_:!^  rxj\jri~0.os:xx~  A Scheme Which Has Already Saved the Country Some Hundreds o������ Pounds  A simple little experiment in economy carried out by one small unit  of the British army led to a scheme  which has already saved thc country  some  hundreds of pounds.  In order to augment their dwindling regimental funds the "brains", of  nutting and -uuFing Alfalfa | rov>  it  is  likely   to  Re-  There  Is  No  Hay  Crop  That  quires Closer Attention  In cutting and curing hay in general, the importance of securing the  best possible quality of thc highest  feeding value is often not fully realized and, as a result, hay is not always cut at the proper time. It is  often cut too late. This practice may  result in somewhat heavier crops be-  one of our infantry battalions deter-! ing harvested but, alas, what is gain-  mined   to    recover   the    solder from! ed   in   tonnage  is   generally" lost"    in  their used bully-beef tins and turn  it into hard cash.^JTo this end they  improvised a furnace���������an old piece of  sheet-iron bent into a cone shape���������  and collected their camp refuse, ordinarily burned in an incinerator, to  serve as fuel. Then, by means of a  primitive process, they were able to  manufacture small bars of solder,  which they put on the market and  sold at 4d. a pound.  The    success  of this  little  scheme   1 1     . i.  .       . _ r  j.a.ii.u   uic  car_>  oi  V_: iiiru-ig-i -j������c  usual channels, and within a few  weeks the entire corps area was being circularized on the subject. What  one unit could accomplish along  these lines another could.  It was calculated that .the average  number of tins received by a battalion each day was 350, and from  such a number about 4*>_j pounds of  solder could be  obtained at a  mini-  of  never j mum cost; that if in one corps  dwelt together in the most idyllic' four infantry divisions all thc solder  unity. And to nip your suggestion ! from the daily issue of tins was se-  in the bud I am able to refute it j cured by thc means of the furnace,  first hand.    Mr. Morgan, in order to [a sum of   ������50 might be realized.  his      town'     The project offered great possibil-  cieceive   ..���������  ���������.    --    ���������      ���������    <..  house over the ridiculous wager by ities  which he sets such exaggerated  store, had to absent himself during  the hours while you were fighting  his battles in Buckinghamshire.  Those hours he spent at my house  in North London���������at 17 Segur Road,  to be precise. Several reliable persons besides . myself could, if necessary, identify him as having been  under my--roof...during the whole of  that fatal period."       ������������������---* -.._;  C--_   or.lrr,t-l1f_r1   -i-h->   -urntid^rfiil   t-ifarirv  ������J\~? \~. _>   "_^&_--_ t-_- _-. V\* __������������������.��������� 'm. ��������� k     ���������-_* ��������� _-   ��������� Tr X.   ���������   ~. r. _._���������_-   0-  .0.   ������������������   ^  j������i������_ijci__    ..__..;ie*..   grcai   y  Why not establish a 'large im  proviscd   furnace   in   every  area   and  sub-area  and  conduct   the  quality.    This is essentially true with  regard   to  alfalfa  cut   too   late.  There is no hay crop that requires  closer attention at harvesting time  than does alfalfa for the reason that  there is no hay crop in which the  effect of mistakes in the cutting and  curing- are likely to be more pronounced. It is therefore of particular importance that alfalfa hay be  cut and cured in the most careful  manner.  As the value of alfalfa as a hay  crop largely depends on its ability to  furnish more than one crop a season, it is obvious that cutting should  be so timed as to secure not only  the best possible first crop but also  the heaviest possible second crop.  The second crop is produced by new  growth starting from the crown of  the roots "at a time when the plants  have reached their greatest vigor.  This stage generally coincides with  the appearance of thc blossoms.  There is no advantage in cutting  before the second growth is started;  on the other hand������ however, there  are grave objections to delaying cutting   any  length   of  time   after      the  less -dusty and to be ot a greater  ! feeding value, because there are few-  fer chances of losing the leaves  through shattering. Coil-curing can  be recommended whenever labor is  available. How soon after cutting  the hay should be coiled, depends  largely on weather conditions. In hot  Wcaiiici'   -aiiu.   liiigill   SuilaiiiUC   hay    CUC  in the morning may be raked and  coiled in the afternoon of the same  day. If. the weather is cloudy and  somewhat cool, it may be fit to coil  the day after it is cut. It should  be coiled when well wilted and before the leaves are so dry as to  break off easily. Most satisfactory  curing is obtained when the coils  are made comparatively small so  that the air can circulate freely. lithe weather is favorable, the ������hay  may be cured to perfection in the  coils, but often it may be advisable,  three to f_ur days after cutting, if  the weather is warm and sunny, _ to  shake  the  coils   ont  in   the   morning  _3rir'      I-ra iv     il.     -lli������     'inrii     iii      .1.-=     aft-pr-  noon.  *S"47Vw5-I-"St!������3ii������ -T.11-_i__._--i  ������T KrtXS/X.XrJL    VI.X_-_.--i>--  _  prv , second growth begins to appear.    If  r   _i m i      ^f,7������v,!,=c   cutting is delayed too long, the sec-  of   the  solder  as  a   regular  business |ond  growth  ^ be   cut  ofl- by   t���������e  Home-made    Barometer    That   WiSl  Tell Changes of Weather  A test tube about ten inches long  and three-fourths inch in diameter is  fastened to a base or hung up by a  wire. In this test tube are put two  drams of camphor, one-half dram of  potassium, chloride, two ounces of  pure alcohol, two ounces of water. If  the ingredients do not mix easily.  tube should be put in warm water  or shaken thoroughly. After a cord  is put in the tube, it is ready for  work.  which   was     to     extricate  Anthony  West from his slough of despond.  The only condition by _ which he  would hold himself justified in  breaking his pledge had been shattered by this queer creature who  could prove Morgan's innocence.  However strongly Professor Zimbalist, for sonic mysterious reason of  his own, might urge disclosure  the wager, honor demanded that he  should be true to his promise till  Morgan released him. It was a maddening thought,- and his rage burst  on the intruder who had destroyed  his . glimmer of hope.  (To Be Continued.)    %~W  'i   Food Production in France  French Women    Draw    the    Plows  and Harrows  More than- 1,000,000 Frenchmen  have been killed in war and 1,500,000  arc physically unfitted by their injuries to carry on their farm work.  The women are managing the farms  and doing most of the farm work.  In battle zones, such as the Champagne district, women did not forsake their work in the fields even  when German shells were bursting  around them. When the cannonading was heavy they lay flat on thc  ground and as soon as there was a  lull they would be up attending to  their grape vines. The wives of  French farmers have always helped  their husbands in the fields. They  now do double duty, rising earlier  and working later. HoVscs were conscripted for thc army and French  women have taken their place to  draw thc plows and harrows. Food  production in France despite the efforts of women, children, and old  men and cripples has dropped to  one-third.  proposition t  It Avas agreed to experiment on  the larger scale, and it was further  suggested that the heat generated by  burning refuse in the furnaces might  be used for obtaining steam for the  divisional laundries.  Experiments were ��������� again^ successful and area furnaces established under the supervision of town-majors  and sub-area commandants, WhXT  were held responsible for the  month's   solder  output.  The means employed is the simplest form of kiln. The tins are fed  in through a lid at the top, heated  to a moderate temperature, and raked out through a door at the bottom  oi 1 as soon as the solder lias nau Lii-lc  to melt and run off on to a small  concrete floor. Care has to be taken that the tins  do not become  red  Vrxt.r  . _���������   .ii*.  *.-*.'. a-l-������ n.  mo-".-'**"  i   _*".-������������������ r 4.777  -_._������._������        XT X  r\t     ~0.rr..-  4X-g!,xx  nd ingeniou  lating a draught in the furnace are  adopted. When the full amount of  solder has been obtained the burnt  tins are cleared away, allowed to  cool, and later used in the metalling  of our roads behind the firing lines.  Kxpcrience soon taught that the  smallest tin used in the process produced 10 oz. of solder per 100 tinsi  the larger varieties about 16 oz. per  100 tins.���������Q.T.  Fifteen boys in his family and  every one a "six-footer," the combined height totalling ninety; feet,  was thc boast of a Philadelphia draftee, who was found to be six feet  four inches tall.  the result being that the second crop is reduced and delayed. Too  late cutting is also likely to cause  considerable shattering of leaves in  the curing of the hay, resulting in  a pronounced lessening of the quantity of the hay secured and a lowering of its feeding value.  It is generally advocated that al-  ~~A������~r~e__-oul<_Yl>e cut when "oncrtenth  in bloom" or a littlte earlier. The  one-tenth in bloom rule applies fairly  accurately, generally speaking, ^ but  it is by no means invariably reliable.  In a wet season the blossoming time  is generally delayed and, when the  blossoms begin to appear,  the    sec-  rxr. A        ���������~r-7 _-.-       ~-~-.~-..       t-.-%        r. rx       4-~.1. X.x rx X . 4-  OnuL    ^rO\v Lii    _._Jc_y    i_n_    Saj.    _*x_.a    ana.       -._  wiii be cut off by the mower. The  safest guide as to time of cutting is  therefore not the appearance of the  blossoms, but the appearance of the  new growth from the crown of the  roots. Alfalfa should be'cut when  the new growth is anywhere from  half an inch to one inch long.  Alfalfa hay may be cured either  in  the  windrow ot in  coils.  There are some objections to  windrow curing, the principal one  being that losses are likely to be incurred through shattering of the  leaves. On the other hand, thc  windrow curing is preferred by  many, as it involves less hand labor  than curing in coils.  Thc best hay is obtained through  curing in coils. Coil-cured alfalfa  hay has generally a better color and  ,���������........  UT -\*-.-.~xx  the changes in the liquid donate:  Clear liquid���������Bright weather.  Crystals    at     bottom���������Thick     air,  frost  in   winter.  Dim   liquid���������Rain.  Dim   liquid     with      small      stars���������  Thunderstorms.  Large  flakes���������-Heavy  air,   overcast,  sky; snow in winter.  Threads    in     upper    part���������Windy  weather.  Small dots���������Damp  weather, fog.  Rising flakes which remain high���������  Wind in upper air.  Small stars in winter or bright,  clear, sunny days���������Snow in a day or  two.  World's Wheat Supply  ^Thc international institute of agriculture says that in Denmark,  France, Great Britain, Luxemburg,  United   States,  British   India,    Japan  m rs^ ��������� A. * ^-1 *        ~7l .% rffc*  aiiu Aiiuis, reports inu.ic_._a_: arc������s  sown with wheat this year decidedly  larger than those of the previous agricultural season. ^ For the united  States and for British India, in par-  -t~..Sr.~  lilli acaa,  tl.sa      ,xx rx~r,r\ c r,      rx.  _aa_*     a .* v.* a-.������o\_      ������_**  ings is about 5 per cent. Thc condition of crops on May 1 was very  good in Ireland, good in Spain, Great  Britain, France, Morocco and Tunis.  "Both on account of the increase in  areas sown and of the decidedly favorable conditions of the crops on  May 1, wc have the right to expect  in the coming summer a better crop  of food grain than that in  1917,"  the  aroma than hay  cured  in   the  wind-1 statement adds.  The Duty of Self Protection  Put out of your mind altogether  the notion that this policy of a league of nations is merely sentimental  pacifism. It is, on the contrary, a  sternly fighting creed. It calls for  thc allegiance of all men of liberal  and humane idcan, and will brace  them ;.s nothing else to thc horrors  and trials of the last stage of this  r-trn''-.Yle. Tho dx-font of Pni'minu  militarism is thc road to thc league  of nr.ions, and that is what wc meant  when we proclaimed it to be our  main object at the beginning of the  war.-   Wc-tininister   (la/Pttr.  "Your lunch will be fresh ~m<x  tasty at dinner hour to-morrow.  It as -werapped in Ps-rs^S-anS.*1'  mi0m-0~-~~m~l-m Bll--l-rtffl_H  t-Pjf!!JjnSM^ G_a_-*a-.._!.������-.- J������yc!:_!c,  i'i/ ___.  I,-", iim__ii_i_l_-M in i im ���������   ii^'i'li: t.uj.   *._-i*--.  ii _������..-.._ ���������"-.���������.I   -J*  SfJJlMM^^ Oast-md H'/f.cf tjulc!.!.*  '���������0l})xm00m.\n0yi    x%0"-' It-UrVril i>V  I--IIIIIH-.     Tivi-ia-  ^~������m:?^-,-x~-*0'--r _-.y������������an_l-_- Baby'* Eye*.  mVim 51"SE^..oW.l-a,,WEyeCa_r-f.-t  ������_fnrln������.Eyene_Medy.**&  Hy* a-_*tu*������. In 'lull" a-Ou.    ���������>*������>' 1'*"U ������/ ���������"-*������������������* ���������*������������������_��������������� -- *"������ ���������!-.  JUI- -ii-wrlU-c a-xit*. Ta.cxxici.ty ���������*������.,, (_?_--Lca������.'_. a  W,      I**..  u.  Silk Finish From Tin  It   ir   estimated   that   al   least   S.OOO  lr\..r    r\<    mcl-illii-    fin    ;i ���������-���������������    iiccil    ir/>;irlv  in l-iij.hind to make tin tetrachloride,  which  is pui<-hiiM-ii   by   >ilk   dy.  -l.ll-a**'     -a al ft      _._* I*-*,U ... a;  x.. ...������rt     ...������-_     ........1.1*^  I .-.      III.  tl..      /..-.  1 -..-'J  the largest percentage of tin recovered from linplatc scrap is now devoted to this purpose by thc silk in-  <ln*--try( and is Inst. It urges thai  such ure be suspended during the  w.n'   .is   a   tin   conservation   niiaMiie.  JL   xSEL&y-rJr^-     M-Tai ���������i  l^ljir ink  jk V_fe T5> EC M!d  ������-l_Wa_-lf BP*-T sw^k. Wt^^       WM^^       ~mTm. JkmjWl^  W  w     JSL^^ -A'   m\~- J-SL       JUL      -B-__Uadl M-.NA*  Heavy, waxed paper in Household Rolls, with handsome oak  Roller-Box. Para-Sani is cheaper and %more convenient than  waxed paper in loose sheets and \  the paper is of better quality.  Keepft \-\ the Moisture, keeps out the Germs  Para-Sani is moisture-proof, air-proof, germ-      r������a-s������n; .en* prep..* e* w������ipt  proof.   Sandwiches, cakes, bread, cheese can be    -J ���������������������������������������������*. ��������������� co.-j*  kept fresh and wholesome if wrapped in Para-    ������i**. *<>h with E.i.������ *~. ������i.sc  ...   *���������  .        t-. rx.        .        -I. i"j j   1 111;    Itoll   witlt   Holler   So>    _f.20  Sam.   Para-Sani will save many times its cost by    ������lt; noll without Lo, j.*,  J   preventing waste. >jj������. *������^ *"!^*- tt*** A'������.  B APPLEFORD COUNTER CHECK BOOK Ca^  175 McDcrmot Ave. K.   -    WINNIPEG. MAN.  ii  kfe  ._  i!  i  *Vmim-m~wmmmmmW~-mm\  m~~rmm~m-������--mm~mm~~-0  iMMmmmmmsmt  b������*--t������-^  sm>~������ ii-iwrtwaij-'iit-ir-i !BMBgHWIWiag^iJWi4;  THE OBSSTON EBVSEW  Local and Persona!  should provide an ideal two or three  days' outing that quite a  numbea  of  Creston people are arranging to take  Rev. F, ___.,��������������������������� Can-enter, a foimer pas-1 ., ~ .        ���������  .._-.     a.     i__r"-.-_._a-It_     i_   -w.m      Creston Methodist Ladies' Aid  fitt-  tor of Creston Methodist church, now  ...... *   w_ *  , , _   . ...     .������������������,���������  ingly core testimony to many years of  in charge at Kaslo, was shaking hands      ,    , .      ,. , f, i  ���������_.il .. ���������    j  i.        ~ is.   j      i-A*.   __._-,  valued membership and  equally  yal  with friends here at the depot, on   his|     _.     _ ... *      ..    7.   ���������      :  way to Fernie, Thursday.  C. H. Colgroye of Edmonton, with  P. G. Ebbut and a small crew of local  residents, are doing some trail^cutt-  ing at Thompson Creek, in the Kitchener country, to some claims that the  former (proposes doing development  work on.  Nelson Assessment District���������Continued from Page 7  srasne of Persons _a_.__G_.---._- Saosrt __������e8crl_?tloa ot Property  Taxes  A. A. Sandstrom, J. C. Funtaine,  Thos. Hoist and Edwin Johnson, recent arrivals in the "\ alley, were up.  before Magistrate juamont, charged  with not having the necessary papers  under the Military Service Act, and  were fined $10 and costs, or 14 days.  Aii of them paid the fine.  For the past two weeks carload-lot  shipping from Creston has been running a little better than a car a day,  with so far no complaint of any shortage of refrigerator cars. Mcintosh  Red apples are the prominent shippers  these times. Valley ranchers having a  magnificent crop of them.  The "Vancouver Daily Provinee of  Sept. I9th has quite a creditable write-  up of Creston Red Cross Society work,  by Miss Mabel Durham, who w.os here  in July, According to this article the  cash receipts of the society for the  first half of the year are almost as  large as for the whole of the year  previous.  The Wyoming Ranch wild west  show on the town park grounds on  Monday night, which was followed by  a dance in the Auditorium, drew very  close to a $200 crowd, both features  . combined. All the performers looked  their part to a nicety, but otherwise  the performance was somewhat shy of  real "wild west" flavor.  The finish-up of the engineering  work of the Kootenay Flats Reclamation survey is expected to start next  week, according to the statement of  Engineer Biker, who was through  here last week. The board of trade  has word from the minister of lands to  liable effort in every direction when  on Friday night.last the members in  goodly numbers foregathered at  the home of Mrs. James. Stocks  for a farewell evening during which  she was presented with a pie knife as  a little souvenir of Creston and a slight  token of their appreciation of her efforts and friendship, Mr. and Mrs.  Stocks are leaying in a few days for*  Ontario; where they will reside in the  future.  Swedeberg, J. P.    Estate of ................  Wright, Harry & Schofleld, J. H.  Newton,   G.  M.       Grady,   J.   J.        36.7 acres in Lot 6584  .  36.20  Lot 6636, 136 acres more or less ,���������  60.00  " Lot 6895, 142 acres more or less   60.00  '"An undivided   %   interest in  12.65    ac.  more or less in Lot 6898 _       7.30  Npth__rbv   a   s  Lot 719i, 285 acres more or less  ���������l*!-92  ^hr^fa?' w   w* "STnMarFw Lot 7718, 320 acres more or less  .__. 168.00  _M_2-&_K_5-W   and WalXyT'cT F\~~Z-~~t. 7874, .191  acres more or less .... 100.00  KeSto   Robt ^    walmsiey> v" .:_3lock A of Lot 7876. 20 ac more or less  15.00  JVe_l-l-.-_yL_:_5.--IUl..     ... ....._.���������^.....������������������������ ���������...���������.-....~ ^   _A      r.n*n ~~  _ ���������    T-r.��������� 20.00  252'.00  119.00  30.00  Winter/ Mrs. M. W. ..  Bell,  G.  D. and R.  B.  __-. ,-.-_      a.     TTT_-___.  _.jl_luF6x      -__       VV UUC        Wilkinson,   Ed.  McQuarrie   &     Lot  8215,   55  acres more or less    Lot 8231,   317 acres more or less      Lot 8255, 142 acres more or less   ..   .  18.66 acres in Lot 8370 ..    .. _.   Robeftson".!"!"!"..!..*.. ��������� Blks. 1 and 2 of Lot 8370, Map 875,'  27.27  acres more or less. .   West 35 acres in Lot 8623  ���������  . .Lot 8652,  160 acres more or less    -   -   --     117.15 acres more or less  The water supply at Rossland is  getting dangerously low, and citizens  are   exhorted  to  conserye  the  wet  rr.*~_,rt_^ Jl ���������������_***.%* ���������*!-������_���������-*_. rttioaonfi  jtiO-UV-lO    ___������-_r_L       -4*4% V     ������^*_VW_.__-  One selling agency alone at Pentic-  Reith,   Mrs.   Jane    ���������.  Sutherland,   R. .��������� ..  Paulson,   P.   A.   ...'���������!' '!."..'!."..!.."..' ���������!."���������!!!Lot 8740,        ._  Ross,   R.   H.    _  Lot 8778, 160 acres more or less ���������,  Maher,  Wm.   (Estate)    Lot 8972, 160 acres more or ieas  Thomas,   Horace       Lot 9147, 60 acres more or less ....    39.00  Speers, David  J. Lot 9271, 40 acres more or less  .���������     ��������� 27.20  -r __. _.��������������������������� ������������������,.      -;o-*_   <-���������*���������  Tests -30.00  37.50  3.1.60  102.00  95.20  95.20  17.00  ivioure,  v������.   vy.  Pacific Exploration  Co.,  Ltd.  Wright, Wm.     4.20  ���������.'.! Blk.   B.   and   25   of  Lot   9284,  Maps  971  and  1029,  33.80 acres more or less   _ Blk. 3 of Lot 9403, Map 986, 20 acres  more  or less     17.50  Pacific Exploration Co. Ltd Lot 9408,-66 acres more or less ...._.  34.65  Merry,  Daniel  B.   ���������  ��������� Lot 9420, 104.72 acres, more or less  54.60  McLauchlin,  Margaret  Lot S424, 204 acres more or less   50.00  Lang -& Bucker   Lot 9468, 640 acres more or less   ���������.208.00   "    "     ���������        . O'Donnell,   Jerry        Lot 9748, 156.48 acres more or less    25.00  ton   has   this   season   shippad   2__,000      Pacific Exploration Co.  ��������� Part of Blocks 1, 2, 5, 7, 8, 9, 10, il &.  ... x+rxr- rx~ ~.rx _,-_���������    '-iorrr. ~x7rx���������r. ������,.._.  ���������*���������������___. C ot Lot 9750, 54.26 ac. more or less       6.60  crates ot peaches���������aGw more tn_ui mie      Pacific Exploration Co _.���������.Blocks 26, 27 & A of Lot 9751, Mans 971  best previous year eyer. ���������    ,   ���������    ��������� , ��������� & 1029, 61.19 acres more or less  ;    7.80  * J Haslan, Samuel H.     5.0  acres   in   Lot  9764     _.���������   36.00  Leahy,  Eva  M.      ..���������. .    .. SO acres in Lot 9767 .. .           51.00  Gardiner,   Anthony      _  SO  acres  in  Lot  10203   _ ���������.   35.00  McMarton,   John      ; Lot 11733,  12 acres  more or less     13.00  Softool  Taxes  11.75  .47  27.75  5.39  7.77  17.40  21.30  11.40  11.40  17.68  4.29  18.82  Snterest  English Church parsons are becoming scarce in B.C. Rev. H. W. Simpson leaves Greenwood this week to  join up for overseas service.  A 4-    X-K _��������� ������--*l*-_    +Vw������    *-*.?������ l\l-_ tm   c-*r\X\������-\*-\  _C.I-.L-        J.____.������-_-> _-)���������__*._>        VUV.        {i.IV'llV       %-%���������*->-.m-*T~* A  7.40  9.00  5.70  .95  - ������.15  31.70  13.05  2.55  1.90  41.40  17.00  7.55  7.75  3.40  13.75  14.16  14.15  5.20  4.10  4.25  4.60  .60  4.80  5.70  5.75  6.10  21.90  3.05  1.15  3.95  6.85  4.S0  1.40  Gouts  and  _Ssi?o_is������������  2.75  -..'.6  2.75  2.75  . 2.75  2.75  2.76  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  Total  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.76  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  58.10  71.75  68.45  11.47  r. -������ r. 4.  .....  207.45  143.55  25.69  24.65  296.15  146.52  57.70  69.30  -an   4.0  OO.-I-I  118.50  123.50  123.50  42.61  45.85  38.49  37.25  7.55  43.87  43.10  63.10  5S.S3  n-rtt -r-  _- ��������� ~. a. xr  30.80  11.70  42.70  60.60  42.55  17.15  Dated at Nelson, B.C., this 26th day of September, 1918.  (.tendance-is slightly less than, last year but  in the high school there is quite a  noticeable increase of students.  Chicken stealing on a worth while  scale is prevalent at Grand Forks.  One hennery was touched for a dozen  prize birds one night last week.  The cause of the united church at  Fernie has progressed so far that the  ladies identified with it have been able  to organize a ladies' aid society.  EDWARD FEBGUSON,  Acting Assessor and Collector.  r  similar effect.  month will be  I  required to complete the work.  Last week Creston had a call from  J. P. Forde, the Dominion government  engineer, who made the trip up from  Nelson .by launch on inspection work,  as well as from "W. Ramsay, the proyincial government engineer, of the  same city, who went on to Arrow  Creek to inspect the new roadmaking  foreman T. Harris is doing at that  point.  The work sheet of the Creston Red  Cross for the past* two weeks shows a  suit of pyjamas each turned in by  Mesdames Fraelick and Bennett on  Sept. 17th, along with 75 handkerchiefs, 18 stretcher caps, 4 suits pyjamas and 3 personal property bags  from the Canyon City Auxiliary. Last  Tuesday the work taken in was three  suits of pyjairias���������one each from Mrs.  A. Smith, Mrs. Compton and Mrs.  Fraelick.  Tfl.VNKH���������On behalf of the Knights  nf (*.....������������������'...,**.. T?*..-.yd and M:*k. Chas. O.  Rodger-a  take this  opportunity to t-x-  pres-u. their appreciation of the invuri-1  ably kindly and  generous  n*t.ponse in \  their  collection of  funds   for tin* soci-j  ety's work  amongst  th*-  overseas Mil- |  il?.*r--.     I*. i������. ;<  wpl-'-ndid e.aiisr., and  the I  V'tJ.-.y   citiy.i-n*-   rose   tn   lie  -plendidly.  Our next isMie will contain a very j  cii.nnlel.- writ" !>jj r.f the f;*!1. f,*_ir, a-  ionf- with tin- list uf .viiinei'S in all  < lass's. Already there i1- a demand  fur extra eopien, and iih ihe supply i.s  limited we af.*. yon to l������>t uh know  whether you want oth* or a holt" <i ilny.-  i-n. We are anxioiiH to s upply nil,  tint, at the present, price of white paper  we have, no intention to have any i������v- j  i*r-Hiipply of them. Avoid disappoint-'  merit by letting uh know direct.��������� and j  '������;irly. i  .f.iM. _:_-ivin, the   Maple Creek, HaHk., i  slii'i'ti i.ian. who   bou-/lit   the   G. Huh-!  croft, r i'i fi eh  about   three   month*, ago, ',  wei t.n._en   hark   to   that,   town innler'  wi'p.'-:'y.*.ion   of   provincial  police May-  son of llegina  on Thursday, win-re he  is wanted on rt rharge ot  sedition.     in  hi;, eytdence nt.   Ihe   trinl at  Nelson on j  .Monday, I'ntalo, the Austrian K'-t her- !  ed   in   bv   -.'.'-lit.. I'orjcst'i'. (.wore   ihat  I'avis had it-lvine...   turn not, to hoi net  j  i c^i-.t.eting ;r; ;���������..: .t lieri i-ii-my.  - 'i a nhi 'ink f.iii   ii*    Ihe,   next    '4.1 Li. i'  i ion    '"a   Wixlrirwlfly   tstid   Thiii*wil.i.'y   I  Oct.   ���������.n*l    and   'Ud,    with    theCIMt.]  .                    .         0            r        ,   ������������������. ~., I*      . I  Ki"niK |i " '   ���������"      ������������������- ������������������*    -��������� |  ��������� I   -      5   ^ ' * "   i     ', 'I'l I:.,.,, I     '  I'Iiiiii  iw   i'ui'   H...IHI I.. .(/���������       [ I.i-     .Ii. . ; 1    .  oin 1ih.va   iui.in*/ed    for a    fine, line   of |  ......  *:peciai   a ri t'jici i. >iim,    in. in c    >iii'.iu|'|  tlii/hti. I*-.' n HpoLanc iivi.'i'ni':   and ��������� id"' |  ;  ... 1 - i      ... 1.....      ' 1 * 1,; . 1  ������       J >"^y^'        1   -MS   '   x^JZrrV:~?'*' i   7TT\  _   .. // )t I       l^fl' -aiV^'.V  I/// ���������    \J^-*'"'     '  when he saitd���������  "Either the Civilian population  must  go short of many  XT 4 0" 14 9 ~ rf xj    .Vxr     \jU IIrXXr f~     _-_*     0X1      XT0 XT X4 XV~ 14X0 r���������' ���������- ���������      - ��������� r      ~ 0. -_^_^V   700    JLr XT W���������*.0 X0 Xr V'       V4V040 *_K.     .._^_>-^_.      0 40f~^04V  go short of munitions and other things indispensable to them,'9  _.__���������   f_.-f������vv xTiS: &  As probably you.can  fl  J  swear to after your back-  4*__-t-=  f  occasion  j   breaking Saturday after  I   noon with the old Lawn  Mower. I  i        Get a new" one���������and a nev_*  I    grass hook and shears.    A  fresh deal all around I  And your other garden tools-  spade, fork, rake, hoe, cultivator,  whetstone.  That's o*_.r seasonable specialty  ���������Ruing folks out to make the  garden work ea~y. ������������������  Do you shoot ?   Wo  make  a year 'round  feature   of   Arms   ard  Ammunition. Just now  ~^gS~W    its Shotguns and Shot  ""       Shells for trnj-shoottng.  Business  is   brisk,   thank   you���������  partly because we keep it all the  time, and partly because we make  a lerxder of REMINQTON-UMC.  ������   JTrnxm    -JM.   J_____[J____l������\.V__f     _ ���������������.  .EMIHGtOH:.  'AiMCy.  "MJOW,, the only way we can  -** ^, possibly live up to that obligation is by. going without-in.  order that our soldiers may have.  For ths nioney we waste is not  money at aii���������it is equipment,  clotl-ii!***"- shot and shell, that aro  ���������urgently needed in France.  By denying ourselves, therefore,  we enable Canada to procure to  the fullest extent the materials and  labor which sheand our Allies need  for the successful prosecution of  the war.  What happens when we fail to  save? ���������;.  A pull on labor by the Government  in one direction and a pull on labor  by  the   people   in   the  opposite  direction* Hundreds of millions of  dollars are of no use to the country  if goods and services can De secured  only to the extent of eighty millions o_T dollars* So we must, do  everything in our power to release  both snoods ��������� and labor for the purposes for which Canada needs  them.  WHETHER it be food, coal,  wool, steei, leather, labor or  transportation, the result in  all cases is the same. Whoever  competes with the nation by freely  satisfying his own desires, selfishly  appropriates to his own use that  which is so urgently required for  our fighting men in France.  For ihe sake of your country and the boys "over there,*' spend  cautiously. Think of what Lord Kitchener has said, and ask yourself first. "Is this something I really need or can X do without it?'*  Published under the authority of thc  Minister of Finance of Canada  ."NiiiMii mummsu^mji'wiimiViiiJ- JtiJIJ' _.  :i.Ki������*_^^  -ML ���������,  es  ���������  dfi*'"'""** p**  "-   tm*Wff S     mTo Q H ml  BIO  %������&>  Aeroplane Flights Every Afterixoon  by on<_ ot the br.st Aviator.^ in the West  Two Days Horse Races  and other Sports  Purebred Livestock, Poultry, Fruits, Vegetables, &c.  MIDWAY ATTRACTIONS���������Boucher's Canada Shows artd Carnival City  \Ww will dose will, a DANCK in the Auditorium, THURSDAX, OCT. 8rd, at 0.30 p.m.  ww   w w y   __   -m r  im������ j*    v*  V II       _f"  ^FECIAL KAILWAY RATES or rare and Une-Third from aii stations  Brocket to tCouhskiay Laiiding inclusive to Cranbrook and return  _.'.....'. of   :t!r :  O.t. 1st, _in<l rmo" !h*d.     l?ei.urn limit, Del. 4th.  :\y,Kl\) I'm!.'   IMMXIv !.!ST  J-"~r*.������     ������____/������  **_.>  '. Secretary  0.m.im*iiiixmmx-mm.mtxm\mksmiHmi  -i-ij-aigaii

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